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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, January 03, 1917, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1917-01-03/ed-1/seq-4/

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EAGrB rOTJAt
( -' — ■*■■• ■ i i.. ■ i —* ■■« < s*^ —— —-—«-
'V MEMBER OF THK SCRIPPS NORTHWEST LKAGUK OF
NEWSPAPERS. Telegraphic New*. Service of the I nited Press
Association.
Entered nt the poatofflce, Tacoma, Wash., ns second-class
■natter. Published by the Tacoma Time* Pub. <o. Every
Evening -Jarept Sunday, orficlal paper of city of Tacoma.
PHONl'ia, All departments. Main 12.
tu in i.. mi p I'm mo Avenue.
Abe l.autou of Youngstown. 0., broke awajr from tlie police and
tried to crawl under a liaru and hide, but waa captured. He could
not get his feet under,
FAILURE, AND A REASON
Lest some reactionary herald the discovery
with a blare of trumpets, we hasten to note that
the co-operative packing plant at La Crosse,
Wis., has closed its doors.
"The concern," say press dispatches, "was un
able to raise enough capital to run the business
profitably."
A knockout by the Ueef Trust?
Yes, but only a featherweight was knocked
out.
The La Crosse effort was too small to COM with
the mighty packing monopoly, which used every
devious method known to big business to make
certain that the effort should never grow large
enough to endmiger Beef Trust profits.
Co-operation on a bigger scale is being tried
by the organized farmers of North Dakota,
When they get their packing plant going,
watch out for a real scrap 1
If the beef trust can put the 810 co-operative
packing plant out of business, then will be the
lime for reactionaries to chortle over the col
lapse of co-operation.
Not now.
- ... - ■ .- ..—._. i I, |.
The continent will not suffer England to be the
workshop of the world.—Disraeli.
"Lane Advises Stern Policy in Mexico"—Headline.
ITote: "stern," a nautical term?
RIGHT LIVINC
Prevention of disease Is now the first law in medicine.
The best prescription for preventive medicine is made up
of sunshine, fresh air, wholesome food, personal cleanliness
and moderate exercise.
It ls important in prevention or all diseases to build up the
body and mind together. Overstudy and overwork tend to
weaken the resistance of the body and are Just as injurious as
any other form of excess.
Disease germs will find It hard to take root in the woll
nourlshed person whose personal hygiene ls stimulated by
proper methods of living.
One should become accustomed to sudden changes of
weather. Wet shoes and clothing should be removed as soon
ps possible.
(hew well the food you eat and give the saliva a chance
to carry out its complete function by thorough mixture with the
food.
If you carry your lunch to work or to school, it should be
carefully wrapped. Oiled paper makes the best wrapping. The
lunch -hiiiii.l not lie allowed to remain where dust gathers.
Simple but nourishing food should be taken. All meats
?hould be well rooked before using. Milk should be boiled be
ore use, if there ls any doubt, as to Its quality.
Summon a physician If your suspicion is aroused concern
ing a threatened disease. This ls your first duty not only to
protect yourself, but to safeguard the pu^ic at large.
That small group of Independents in congress must
feel mighty big, now that it holds the balance of
|K)wer.
The man who does not profit from a mistake does
Hot know he made one.
AN UNDESIRABLE CITIZEN
A man who can build a home and "raise" a fam
ily and put some money into the hank betide**—when
he's earning only 90 a day—is an undesirable citizen.
For what kind of a CITIZEN can such a man be! And
what kind of a FATHER! What can life mean to him. And
to those for whom he is responsible, when he stints and scrapes
and sacrifices, no matter what his economy may cost in ths
terms of narrowed life?
Americans have been charged with the sin of extrava
gance. Perhaps we're guilty of It. HUT YOU NEVER SAW A
RICHER, FREER, MORE WHOLESOME PHOPLE ANYWHERE
ON EARTH THAN YOU'LL FIND IN THESE UNITE!) STATES.
Bankers, social workers, economists, teachers and preach
ers—all have been telling us that the poor ought to "save as
much as possible!"
But one gets eternally tired of the constant effort to save,
gave, save—for what? There are any number of way* in which
money may be spent foolishly, but the spending of money for
the purpoae of enriching life equip* one to earn more money.
Money spent In this way Isn't wasted. It's a lot better to
get a bigger outlook on life through travel, and study, and
music, and reading, and going out to see things, than it ls to
■tack away your coin and go through life with your eyes and
heart and mind closed to those things which really constitute
life.
If a knowledge and appreciation of these things make you
more of a man, your money has been well invested, even if
you never succeeded in putting a penny into the bank.
Anyway, suppose all of us were to follow the advice of
our friends the economists and save all that we possibly could
What would be the result?
Here's what would happen. Mighty little would be
bought. Mighty little would be sold. Mighty little would be
produced. Tliere'd be mighty liUle work. I '111 1:1 M>l'K
TIIKItni BE MH-JHTY UTILE SAVED. Ho there you are.
It's a fine thing to build a home. It's still better to raise
a family. But you can't build the home AND raise the family
on a measly $2 a day—and do It RMOHT. Especially If you
put part of your $2 Into a savings bank.
Better put your money Into books and papers and concerts
and lectures and movies and better food so that you'll be broader
and bigger every day that you live, '-fills Is even a better in
vestment than houses and lands and stocks and bonds.
■~-~
He'll Vote Against It
The man who rocked the boat last summer
and didn't know it was loaded during the
hunting season last fall and who celebrated the
X merry YAletide by placing the celluloid toilet
get near a candle on the Christmas tree, is pre
pared to vote against the array post now. —
Reprinted from Talk o' The Times.
WHY 18 YOUR I U1IM) FRIENDLY?
"About this time, Margie, I had a 'terrible jolt,' as Emma would
say," Paula continued.
"You see, I had never looked upon myself as being any different
than I was before I went on the stage, but I found that my friends
looked upon me as belonging to Bohemia.
"By the way, Margie, I have often wondered what Bohemia
means to different people. Certainly, its boundaries are most elastic,
for they can be stretchod 'way out to where the most limitless im
aginations can carry them.
"However, what gave me a shock was the fact that to some of
my old time friends I was supposed to be living within the purlieus
of that delectable land which is only reached by primrose paths. For
Instance, I received, one day, from Charlie Montgomery a note ask
ing me to lunch with him at the Heaux Arts »fhe next day. The note
ended with this foolish little rhyme:
" 'Oh, promise me that some day you and I
Will lunch together somewhere on the sly;
That you'll forget just for one day
The path that's called the straight and narrow way.
The dalliance path of primrose we will tread
And talk rare nonsense while we eat French bread.
We'll drink from bottles cold of bubbles free.
Oh, promise me, oh, promise me.'
"At the time I was very much insulted, but I afterward had to
parry so much worse innuendos, that today I look upon poor old In
ebriated Charlie as quits innocuous.
"He thought his little rhyme was smart instead of naughty.
However, I wrote him I would lunch with him In the respectability
Of Sherry's, provided he would bring my cousins Gertrude and Ger
uldine with him.
"I thought that would mean refusal, of course, for 1 did not
dream either of my cousins would want to lunch with me. Much to
my surprise, the next day another note came from Charlie Montgom
ery saying tlie girls would be glad to como and he was delighted to
think I held no grudge against him for all the notoriety he had
caused me.
" 'I was just plain drunk, Paula," he wrote me, 'and you know
today would lie the proudest moment In my life if you would consent
to marry me, for with all my nonsense, I honor jour grit and deter
mination more than anything I have ever known. I have never known
a man who would pull through as you have done, let alone a woman.
" 'Why, I saw that girl Emma at the College Inn the other day
and she told me some of the things you were up against, and it made
me feel like the skunk that I am. I am glad that I'm forgiven and
ever after I'll be good.'
"1 have found since, Margte, that you can make real friends of
the men who sometimes want you for something else."
(To Be Continued.)
ANSWERS
BY CYNTHIA GREY
• ♦<*>»s><J><3>»s«<s><J><S><s3><r<s-<s*
♦ <*>
.* Address this department:
(g, Cynthia Grey, care The a
Times, Tacoma. -
If a private reply Is de-
« sired, einlo.se stamped en- .
# velope.
If you do not want letter .
m published, say so and your
* wishes will be respected.
Miss Grey may be reached .
* by telephone, Main 12, or '
' may be seen personally at ™
*' The Times office on Wed- *
' nesdays only, 11 i, m. to 4 ♦
• p. m. «r
• <*>
Oear Miss drey: If Ruth
had stated how much her
husband earned it would have
been easier to answer her
letter as It ls hard to give
advice unless one has been In
the same predicament. I
would like to say, however,
that when my husband and I
married lie earned $12 per
week during our 25 years of
married life; the least he
earned was $9 per week, the
most $18, and there were a
number of periods of no
work.
Strictest economy was al
ways necessary but until he
died we were always lovers.
I think, however, every wom
an that has been married
about eight or ten years gets
a restless streak and there is
nothing to do but get on your
knees and implore the good
Lord to help you to adjust
your life to remember all the
little tWings that have
brought happiness; all the
little endearments of your
courtship and if your love
seems indifferent then think
of your husband as another
of your children and remem
ber be needs mothering. In
regard to yourself, belong to
some church aid; Join some
fraternal order as a social
member, the expense ls al
most nothing, and in either
instance If you need It you
can parn enough to pay your
expenses If your need is
known.
Pray every day for God to
IDA TARBELL FOR
NEW TARIFF BOARD?
Miss Tarbell, it is believed, will
be chosen by President Wilson as
one of five members of the new
tariff commission. She would be
the first woman to be honored In
this way.
Tgl TAOOMA TIMES.
make you a good, true wom
an and to help you with your
burden and it will be lifted
for you.
EXPERIENCED.
Dear Miss Grey: I would
like to say a few words to W.
C, the bachelor who wrote In
regard to the letter signed
Ruth.
He Rays many a man and
his wife have lived on $1.25
a day. Well, show me the
one who can do It these days.
Why It costs more than that
for a sack of flour, let alone
anything else. Then talk
about saving anything on a
small salary.
When poverty comes in the
window, love goes out the
door. O. S.
I>ear Miss Grey: In answer
to Ruth: It is the old story—
Poverty in at the door, love
out at tho window. Poverty
cannot make you dislike your
husband and the father of
your child if you are willing
to share your lot in life as
you agreed to with one an
other at the time of mar
riage. An honest and loving
husband as you state ls the
grandest thing a woman can
possess. To Idolize you, and
give you all he can earn and
go without himself Is true
love and respect, even though
it be a few pennies.
C. W. M. "
Q. —I have a big, strong
boy, 16 years old, who will
not work. He spends his
time in poolrooms. His
three sisters all work and It
Irritates them to support the
boy and see htm loafing all
the time. How can I inter
est him in something useful?
WORRIED MOTHER.
A.—lt ls difficult to change a
boy after his habit* are formed.
You have probably been too in
dulgent with him and he has
started in the wrong way. One
good plan would be to put him to
work with a man who would hold
him to his task, a farmer or a
contractor. Let him live with
the man for whom be works, if
saaßßtSk
Q. —I have known a girl
for eight years as a school
mate. She has now gone to
boarding school. As she tried
to help me during our school
course, would It be proper for
me to write her a letter ask
ing her how she ls getting
along? M. N.
A.—ft would be quite proper to
write such a letter.
mmtmmmmim/mmmmmm^mtmmtmmimmammmimmmimim.
!HOW TO RELIEVE
RHEUMATISM
After each meal and at bed
time take a tahlespoonful of
the following home-made niedl-"
cine used all over the United
States and noted for Us re
markable results. Relief be
gins after the first dose.
. Syrup of Sarsapaiilla. 1 ounce
Turin Compound 1 ounce
Simple Elixir ...:.... V- pint ;
This recipe formerly called
for whiskey, hut the simple
elixir is very much better.
Published by Medical For
mula Laboratory Dayton, O. "
The Ingredients specified can
!! be procured from any good
V drug Store.
Portraits of the
Women of 1917!
THE COLLEGE GIRL
When wo-i-tan was finally admitted to higher education the first
discovery she made was that the world Is full of a number of iuterest
hiu Uiings beside in in!
BY WINONA WILCOX.
Woman remains as she came from the Garden of
Eden except for the development of her mind. Con
cerning this, man's chief dread has been that she
might grow too wise.
When he could no longer delay her higher educa
tion, when at last woman was admitted to college, the
first discovery she made was exactly what man
feared: the world is full of a Bomber of interesting
things besides Himself!
This knowledge puts the college girl in a class by
herself. It rather limits her influence with the other
sex, and with a vast number of her own sex to whom
all wisdom is superfluous except that which begins
and ends with Man.
The college girl, In fact, delglhts In being able to stand alone
beside man, not supported by him. Spinsterhood ls no humiliation to
her. She does not lose (j_ste if she fails to marry. This is the chief
distinction between her and other women.
Thus she Is the only really free woman; she does not
fall in love because she is expected to do so; nor from mere
idleness; nor as a passing amusement. If love conies her
wuy, she reasons about It as well as feels. She will discuss
family limitations or trial marriage with her betrothed as
iinpta■sonall) as if the subject were the cost of a refrigera
tor.
And she will put the most disillusioning tests to herself. For
example, is she willing to pledge herself to sit opposite one man, and
no other, at all of her meals for all the rest of her life? She realizes
that the conventions exact this, and she decides whether the man is
worth the price BEFORE she accepts him.
This habit of thinking BEFORE SHE ACTS makes her a bit try
ing to the average lover. By his inheritance from all .time, man pre
fers an impulsive woman who will assume all regrets, If her Impulses
prove mistakes.
To the reasoning college woman be must bring credentials, and
he knows that she is well qualified to detect forgeries.
But If she expects honesty in man, the college girl also returns
it. She Is very apt to despise the rouge stick, mock jewels, affected
manners, extravagant dress, social and Intellectual snobbery. And she
entirely upsets old notions about the sloth of the educated woman.
No lazy woman could ever acquire a college degree.
Her choicest characteristics, in short, are Just those
which one would put into an advertisement for a callable
maltl —"must be honewt, intelligent and not afraid to work."
The college girl is very proud of her "reference." She ls the
only true democrat among women. After all .though the poet meant
it in quite a different sense, "Julia O'Grady and the colonel' lady
are the same down under their skins." The college girl is still Eve's
daughter with all her charms and graces plus "honesty, intelligence
and willingness to work."
WHAT MAN, ADVERTISING FOR A WIFE, WOULD DARE
ASK MORE?
The Outbursts of
Everett True» «* «>Nca
NEW MINE-PLANTING
SUBS ARE REPORTED
ti niim Pr-u Leaned Wlre.l
NBW YORK, Jan. 3. —Reports
of new German submarines, capa
ble of laying mines while sub
merged, and a uew report at a
mysterious German raider roam
ing the Atlantic, were brought
here by the Holland-American
liner Nieuw Amsterdam.
('apt. John Baron today declared
he hail not only been warned to
avoid regular steamship lanes on
his trip from Rotterdam, but had
barely escaped destruction in the
harbor of Falmouth by a mine.
A trawler, just ahead of the
Nleuw Amsterdam, Baron said,
disappeared in a geyser of water,
undoubtedly the victim of a mine.
The mine is believed to have been
planted by a German submarine.
Baron said it was the belief of
many seamen that Germany has
perfected a type of submarine fit
ted with a special air chamber
through which a diver can ascend
and lay mines.
Baron said he had received
daily warning from the Cape Raoe

Society ;
andZZZZZI
Persona!
i -i
The Norlal Betterment Ingue of
St. Leo's parish will give a card
party Friday evening for the bene
fit of the poor of the parish. Mrs.
Loofbourrow, Mrs. Perry, Mrs.
Egan, Mrs. Regan and Miss Sand
ers compose the committee in
charge.
The Woman's club « ill hold an
open meeting Thursday afternoon
in the Woman's clubhouse Mrs.
Frances Axtell of Bellingham will
speak on "Woman's Citizenship."
Luncheon will be served at 12:30,
and reservation may be made by
telephoning Mrs. W. A. Cunning
ham. The program will begin at
2:30.
The Women's Democratic club
will hold a banquet In the Tacoma
hotel Monday evening, 'o celebrate
"Jackson day." Gov. and Mrs.
Lister will be guests of honor.
Tickets may be obtained at Cole-
Martlu's, Pacific avenue.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Fred tiunns, iO<J
East 2 Bth street, are happy over
the arrival of a son on Tuesday.
Members of the (iaimma Delta
fraternity of the Washington-State
college, Pullman, residing in this
vicinity, met Monday ovenlßß in
the Olympus hotel for their an
nual reunion banquet. Gamma
Deltas present were Howard E.
Gregory, M. Dodsworth and Ra-tph
Sundquist of Tacoma; A. W.
Langdon, Howard Dodsworth and
Clarence Peterson of Sumner; IP?
I). Love and Leon Bock of Puy
allup; I. B. Vestal of Snohomish,
and G. W. Campen of Pullman.
The following guests were also
present: Mosdames Doilsworth,
Howard E. Gregory, W. D. Love,
A. W. Langdon and G. W. Cam
pen, and the Misses Madel Frld
lund, Hlcely Smith, Helen Hoover
and Lillian Goss.
Progressive Psychic society will
give a dance Friday evening at
Its hall, 223 Tacoma avenue.
South Tacoma Rebecca Auxil
iary will meet on Thursday at 2
o'clock at the home of Mrs. C. P.
Christiansen, 617 South* 49th.
Mrs. W. H. Armstrong will assist
in entertaining.
The Women's Democratic
league will meet Thursday after
noon at 2:30 at the Tacoma hotel.
Phil Sheridan post and col-pa
will hold joint installation of of
ficers at the Armory Friday even
lag. All members are requested
to be present.
Growers Split
PUYALLUP, Jan. 3. —Stock-
holders of the Puyallup Valley
Fruit Growers' union yesterday
decided to sever all connection
with the Puyallup & Sumner Fruit
Growers' association. Charges of
unfair dealing were freely made.
N. I. Gaudreau was re-elected
president of the union.
Begin the New Year Right
by opening an account in the Tacoma Savings
Bank & Trust Co.
It is well at this time to remember that those
who fall by the wayside are the ones who failed
to heed the lessons that the business world
teaches—lessons of industry, prudence, thrift
and frugality.
We will help you save your money and help
you invest it.
Tacoma Savings Bank & Trust Co.
llth and Pacific Aye.
Wednesday, Jf«a3a, int
wireless station on his trip to this
country telling him to be on the
lookout for a German commerce
raider, 450 feet long and 46 feet
beam with one funnel and two
large masts. It was said she waa
equipped with long range guns
and torpedo tubes.
Two ships, reported to have
sailed for this country within the
last month, have not been heard
from sines they left port. They
are the liners Voltaire and Qeor
glc, both large vessels. Other
smaller vessels are overdue.
New Year Had
Five Divorces
Divorces were granted Mrs. An
nie Bellamy from Henry W. Bel
lamy, for non-support and aban
donment, Mrs. Elpha Anderson
from Fred Anderson for cruelty,
and John A. Phillips from Mrs.
Stella Phillips for incurable in
sanity, at the beginning of the
new year's work in divorce court
Tuesday.
Suits for divorce were filed by
Mrs. Bertha 8. Wotton against
Marshall L. Wotton, non-support,
and Mrs. Blanche E. Rellly against
William F. Rellly, abandonment.
Shingle Makers
In Conference
What shingle-makers term
•"anti shingle legislation" through
out the country, advertising and
marketing methods, and the gen
eral status of the shingle Indus
try are due for searching discus
sion at the shingle-makers' con
ference under the auspices of tho
West Coast I.umber men's associ
ation at Seattle Friday afternoon.
Aeroplanes, ready for delivery,
are on sale in a H road way (New
York) store.
Dyspepsia
Spoils Beauty
Makes the Dark Rings Around
Eye-*, Caves In the Cheek* and
Ilutns the CV-mplextou.
How to Get Hid of
lMs|„-|,via.
Try Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
Free.
Digestive troubles ruin tha
complexion. The sour, ferment
ed, gassy contents poison tlie
blood, draw the corners of the
mouth, rob you of sleep, give the
face that hungry, * haggard,
mournful expression in the morn
ing and you are tired all day. It
ls not what, you eat but the fault
of digiittion that hurts. Eat any
thing ion like and let St iart'B
Dyspepsia Tablets digest your
food, tone your stomach, supply
your blood with nourishment,
then good looks, a healthy ap
pearance and bright eyes will
soon return. Get a 50 cent box
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets at
any drug store. They are real
health makers. Try them free by
rendlng coupon.
FKKR TRIAL '*OCPO*-T
F. A. Stuart Co., 24*- Stn.irt
Building, Marshall. Mich., send
me at once a free trial pack
age of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets.
Name
Street .......
City State

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