Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, Jan. 15,1913.
Special Features of Interest To The Times' Women Readers
AMERICAN WOMAN MAKES WONDERFUL DISCOVERY IN KITCHEN
•— ■ : r-O
She Makes Bread That Anybody Can Eat; No
Blatter How Poor His Digestion.
.! She Doubles the Value df Every Loaf by Making
It Twice as Nutritious.
She Eliminates the Hardest Part of the Labor of
Her Method Is One That Anybody Can Use.
By Albert F. Ferguson.
PHILADELPHIA, PA., Jan. 15,1913.
The announcement is made today of a wonderful
discovery in chemistry.
The chemistry in this discovery is bread-baking;
the chemist is a woman, and her laboratory was her
I came to Philadelphia to learn what I could
about this new way of baking bread so that I might
tell you and your neighbor the why and the how and
all about it, just as the scientific sharks are preparing
to tell the world of science about it.
There seems to be no doubt (lint Mrs. Lydla Coale shui |.l. is
THE FIRST PERSON IN THE WOULD, MAX OH WOMAN, WHO
KVKIt KNKW HOW TO MAKE BREAD AS IT OUGHT TO UK
That seems like a big statement, for we hare been bread-mak
ing for many thousand years, and every woman who hakes >s
positive that she knows just how to do it, and that her bread Is
good and wholesome. ,
But Mrs. Sharplcss has
proved that every method
used Is wrong. For the one
thing Unit every woman
thinks is essential to good
bread-making is the thing
she must avoid — THE
BREAD MUST NOT BE
And as for wholesome
nessTHE BREAD THAT
WAS DEADLY to anyone
whose digestion was not
Mother didn't know how to
make bread. Wife didn't know,
tho bakers didn't know, the doc
tor* didn't know. And the doc
tors admitted it.
Love and wifely devotion led
Mrs. Sharpless to make the great
I Her husband became very 111.
He was a great bread eater. The
doctor forbade it.
"Why?" asked Mrs. Sharpless.
"I bake It myself."
The doctor smiled. "All bread
Is dangerous. There isn't a loaf
baked that is fit to put in a
human stomach unless the stom
ach Is unusually strong," he said.
"Because of the raw starch it
contains. Raw starch in bread
Is bad. To hosts of people it is
deadly. And 90 per cent of the
starch In your bread Is raw."
Then Mrs. Sharpless began to
study. She read everything there
was in Philadelphia on bread
and wheat. Then she went to
Boston and exhausted the capac
ity of the great public library
there. She studied chemistry
and examined all kinds of bread
and flour under the microscope.
Ten years of the hardest sort of
- work she put In on the problem.
She found that in the ordinary
processes of making bread the
minute granulates of starch in
the wheat flour were gathered in
email cells, hundreds of them In
a cell. They became coated with
gluten, a gelatinous substance
which formed the cells, and were
protected so carefully that the
heat didn't cook them or break
them open. All manner of ex
periments were tried, but raw
starch remained In the bread.
Finally Mrs. Sharpless got a
"hunch" from the way a paper
hanger mixed his flour for paste.
She mixed her flour, water,
yeast, etc., as quickly and lightly
. as possible. Then she set It
aside to "raise."
When the mixture was
"raised," she did not knead
it. She merely shaped it
into loaves quickly and deft
LATEST MARKET REPORT I
FOR TACOMA HOUSEWIVES
Fears, box, $1,004(1.73.
Oranges, 18©59 c.
Apples, box, email@example.com.
_.Bpnre Robs, 15c lb.
Veal Stew. 15c lb.
Pork Tenderloin 45c.
Roast Beef, prime rib, 20c.
Pot Roast, 15c
Boiling Beef, 10(3>12Vic.
TBonu, 22036 c.
Round Steak, 20a *— ■
L.eg of Lamb, sprlntT, 20a
Lamb Chops, shoulder,. lie: 101 l
and rib 20022 c.
Klioulder of Lamb. 12Hc
Lamb Stew, lb., 7a
■ Roast Pork, 18. 2!)@25c.
Pork Chops, shoulder. 29® 20c; loin
» and rib. 2 Be.
Veal Roast. 20@2Se.
Veal Cutlets, 20 a 250.
Ham. siloed, SCO3Oa.
Bait Pork. ISc.
Pork Sausage, link. 2Cc; bulk, 15a
Corned Beef, boneless. Hot
' Tripe. 10c.
Brains, 16c. .
Liver, 12 He
Boring Chickens, 25a.
Spring Ducks, 21a.
Halibut. 2 lbs. 2Ba
Crabs. $1.5003 OOS.
.Trout, 250 ID,
ly, with as little handling as
Then she baked it in the usual
way. And the bread showed 00
I>< i- cent of the starch granules
Moreover, its nutritive value
was doubled—every loaf had the
nourishing power of two of the
Samples were submitted to
physicians and scientists. They
couldn't believe what had been
accomplished. Dr. James McAl
lister, president of the Drexel
institute, stamped it a wonderful
discovery, as did Prof. Reichert,
of the University of Pennsyl
vania, and Dr. S. Weir Mitchell,
the author and specialist, who is
one of the greatest physicians in
There is no secret about it.
Mrs. Sharpless wants everybody
to know how it is done. Just do
it quickly and don't knead it. |
The whole Idea is ■■to disturb the ;
dough as little as possible.
It may be mixed by hand, or ■
with a machine. In the mixing
of her early batches Mrs. Sharp
less used her hands. Then, to
make more than two or three '
loaves at once, she used a mixer
consisting of an old rolling pin
which she fitted up with a series '
of knives and placed over a mix- i
ing bowl. The rolling pin was
turned with a crank and the
knives thoroughly and quickly
mixed the flour with the other
The bread is not as pretty and
white as ordinary bread. But it
is real bread! '
And Kirs. Sharpless' invalid
husband eats it without the
slightest disturbance of his dis
eased digestive system.
CURRIED EGG AND RICE.
Hard boll 6 eggs and cut them
into slices. Then place half a
slice of onion and a tablespoon
til of butter Into a clean frying
pan and brown the onion light
ly. Then add a tablespoonful
of flour and a teaspoonful of
curry powder with 1-2 a pint of
milk. Stir this sauce until it
thickens. Then add the hard
boiled eggs and allow them 10
become smoking hot. Turn In
a cupful of boiled rice. Cook
for 3 minutes. Serve in a hot
Tinware that has been discol
ored may be made bright by boil
ing in a solution of borax water.
Black Cod. 1 It*. 25*
Rock God. lU*.
Sound Smelts. 2 lbs. 2io.
Codfish, brick. lie.
Olympla Oysters. $1 qt.
Anchovies, quart. Ltd.
Kippered Salmon and Cod, 180.
Kippered Herring. 18*
Tomatoes, lb., l&c.
Squash, lh.. 2Uc.
Bell Peppers, Ib., IT 'Ac
Globe Onions, 6 for 10c.
Beets, Carrots, Turnip*. Onions.
Radishes, all bunch stu«, I
bunches (or to.
Cabbage, 5 «10c.
Potatoes, sack, 75??90o.
Spinach, ll>.. t (or 16c.
Sweet Potatoes, selected, 7 lbs. 25a
Fresh Bermuda Onions. 4 lbs. 250.
Brussels Sprouts, I*o lb.
Cauliflower. 15020 c.
California Head Lettuce, 2 lbs. 15c.
Celery, home grown, bunch, 2 for 15c
BUTTER. C1115R518 AMD EGGS
Butter, tub. 950 lb.. 3 lbs. $1.05.
Best tub. 400 lb., 2 lbs. $1.15.
Fancy Bricks, 4So.
lowa, 30c. 3 lbs. $1.05. .
New York. SOo.
Imported Swiss. 40c.
Fresh Ranch, fancy, 38c.
Regular, Eastern, 30®35c
MISS. liYOIA COALE SHARPLESS
Microscope Reveals to Human Eye Marvelous
Working of New Method.
Picture In center shows natural "flour cell," containing many
white granules of raw starch. Picture on left shows old-fashioned
bread under the microscope; many starch granules arc not broken,
and are therefore indigestible. Picture on right shows Mrs.
Sharpless' bread under the microscope; the starch granules are
broken, and therefore digestible.
r SOCIETY II
Tho Parent-Teachers' associa
tion and patrons of the Fern
school will hold a reception In
honor of Superintendent Geiger
and wife, and the school board
and wives Thursday evening, Jan
uary IC, in the new school build
ing. The program will consist of
musical numbers and a buffet
luncheon will be served. Those
residing in the Fern Hill district
are cordially invited to attend.
« * •
Seer Hurry Gaze will lecture on
"New Thought" at Masonic tem
ple Thursday evening. The lec
ture will be free, under the aus
pices of the New Thought society
• • a
Invitations to the wedding of
Clara Louise Bryant, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Bryant, to T.
Granville Marshall of Tacoma,
j are being sent out today.
• • •
Parent-Teachers' association of
South Tacoma field its monthly
meeting at 3 p. m. today in the
• • •
Mrs. W. B. Coffee will enter
tain the Illema club Friday aft
ernoon at her home, 719 South
• • •
The Misses Dorothy Dannhans
or, Gertrude Bryant and Rose
Schwinn sang beautifully yester
day before the members and pa
trons of the Ladies' Musical club.
• • •
Miss Lee Tourville of Vancou
ver, B. C, la visiting Miss Lura
• • »
In honor of .Miss Clara Mar
shall, who will be married this
month, Mrs. Ralph Shaffer will
entertain Saturday afternoon at
•• • .
mum] election of officers took
place today at the meeting of the
Women's society of Pilgrim Con
• • •
Ten covers were laid at a pret
ty luncheon at the home of Mrs.
Frederick Harrlgan, 3116 South
Bth street, In honor of Miss Char
lotte Levlnga, whose marriage
will be this month.
Try using lemon and vanilla
together In flavoring a cake. It
makes a pleasant change.
The Choice of a Husband
Is too Important a matter tor a
woman to be handicapped by
weakness, bad blood or foul
breath. Avoid these kill-hopes
by taking Dr. King's Life Pills.
New strength, fine complexion,
pure breath, cheerful spirits —
things that win menfollow their
use. Easy, safe, sure. 26c.
Ryner Malstrom Drug . Co., 938
THE TACOMA TIMES.
THE HOME I
There are a few things which
should be remembered in fitting
oneself, especially if it be the
difficult matter of waist-fitting.
DO NOT put the waist on tho
wrong side to fit it. Always try
a garment on and do tiie fitting
of it the way you propose to wear
it. This suggestion Is important
for the reason that few women
are exactly the same in slope of
shoulder and waist on both sides.
When the waist Is fitted to the
figure on one side and is turned
over on the other, you may find a
defect which is <hie to this very
When putting on a waist to be
fitted slip the hands underneath
it and turn the shoulder and un
derarm seams toward the front.
If there are other seams turn
these toward the back. This la
necessary In order to make the
waist lie flat. In pinning the
front or back together, which is
one of the first things to do,
have at least two guide lines. The
waist line at the bottom may hi
one. The other might be a line
which dressmakers call the "chest
line," a line parallel with the
waist line, but only three inches
down from the neck and running
about six inches across the mid
In making alterations by pin
ning be sure to pin SECURELY.
Otherwise the alterations will be
of little use, as by tho time the
waist has been removed some of
the alteration marks may have
been lost through falling pins.
Many women who think they
are clever do not seem to under
stand that a really clever wom
an conceals her cleverness.
You need pay no attntlon to
the nasty things people say
about you—unless they are true.
Few women can create a sen
sation without being sensa
To remove feathers from game
of any kind dip In boiling water,
then wrap in a thick cloth. The
feathers are steamed loose la a
very few minutes and tho "pins"
will give very little or no trou
GIIEASH ON FIiOOR.
When you spill grease upon
the floor Immediately pour cold
water upon It. This cools It be
fore it caa strike Into the wood.
A Terse Little Poem
Below is a little poem. sent
by one of our readers. It is full
of meat for thought and well
worth remembering and using
for a daily reminder throughout
the New Year.
If we could know each other's
And feel the pain another bears;
If we could see with others'
And shed another's bitter tears,
We might forgive an unkind
And be more thoughtful of our
We then could see as we are
And know ourselves as we are
If we could live our lives again
And know the past, from youth
If we could be re-write our
And cancel many a tarnished
How much we'd do we've left
And undo more we did before!
How white would be the leaves
By sins are blackened o'er and
MRS. G. A. D.
A Homedy for Cigarette
I'■ ■ Dear Miss (Jrcy: lam a
young man is and have
smoked cigarettes since I
'■' was 10. lam a confirmed
■ smoker and would like your
, advice on a remedy for it.
A. —To stop smoking them,
and never begin again, is the
best remedy I know.
No One Can Spoil Our Life
Dear Miss <Jroy: I am a
young man of sixteen, dearly
. In love with a young lady of
ihy ago. We have been
keeping company for nine
; a months.
lJ Now, lam out of work so
I can't take her to dances,
because I have no money;
but she goes to (lances with
out my company and tells me
she loves me just as much as
ever. Do you . think she
loves me with all her heart?
Pleaso answer soon and give
me jour advice. I will do as
you tell me.
A. —My boy. this seems a hard
experience, I know; but really
you have no right to expect a
girl to make a god of you, and
you make- yourself miserable be
cause she does not. '
On the other hand, she
should be considerate, and try to
help you over this hard place.
But, if she does not see it that
way, don't let it keep you from
being a man, and better company
will be given you if you deserve
It. Root out all the Jealousy
and hurt feeling, and you will
become clear-siptited enough not
to allow the absence of one per
son to spoil your opportunities.
If you two truly love, you will
be happy although thousands of
. Wears a Gold Rand on
Second Little Finger.
Dear Miss Grey: lam go-
Ing with a girl 26 and I love
her dearly. She wears a plain
gold band ring on the second
little finger of her left hand.
Please tell me what that
is the sign of and should I
~ ask her if she was ever mar
ried and what should I say?
H. F. C.
A. —She may be engaged, or
she may have been married, or
she-may be married now, or she
may not care for custom and
wears her rings as she pleases.
You might say something about
the ring that will lead to an ex
Make Home Attractive and
Dear Miss Grey: Please
tell me what to do. My hns-
I band has taken a sudden no
tion In his head. We have
been married over two years
- and he has always stayed
I ' home even ings, and has
• ' treated me as anyone should
;" wish; but now ho wants 'to
'go to dances Saturday nights
' and leave me at home. Now,
;''' Miss Grey, do you think he 19
.** getting tired of me and wants
to go places instead of stay*
'" ■" Ing with me? Please tell me
''what to do? --': -\-
j A. — with him. or make
home so attractive he will not
wish to leave It. Invite a few
of his friends In to a little supper
once In awhile, or for a pleasant
There Is No Excuse for '_■ .
> Inhumane Treatment.
■ ' Dear Miss Oreyi There Is _.
a widow, neighbor to me,
* who has a young son between
■ * the age of eleven and four
teen. In correcting his boy
i ish actions she beats him un
mercifully two, three and
four times a week, and as I
am living within the boy's
hearing, I feel there should
he something done. I know
from personal acquaintance
with (he hoy that he docs not
deserve such beatings.
To my knowledge, she
never gives the boy a minute
for his own pleasures like
other parents do their chil
dren, lie is constantly work
in); while he Is not at school
Please advise me at once
what to do to protect the hoy
as I was a Imij once myself,
and know and felt it no more
tli.-m just that she should
treat him as an own son
should be treated by a
A DISTURBED NEIGHBOR.
A. —Report at once to the Ju
We Can Make Life Worth
Dear Miss Grey: lam a
poor girl of 111 and have
come to you for advice.
I have been keeping com
pany with a young man of
HI for over a year. Miss
Grey. I love the hoy with true
WONDERFUL LITTLE WOMAN HAS
TURNED PRISON INTO A HOME
BEDFORD, N. V. ( Jan. 15.— j
OB the hillside happy, laughing 1
girls are coasting; along the road
glides a big sleigh filled with
young women thoroughly enjoy
ing shrieks when a snowball
No, these girls are not attend
ing a boarding school. They
came from the dismal night court
of America's largest city, where
scores of young women, Ameri
can, foreign, black, white, Jews,
Gentiles, the first offender and
vice-steeped wretches, are caught
Each morning some of these
young women start for Bedford,
the New York state reformatory
for women. They think they
are going to PRISON for three
years. They come- here, and in
stead of finding punishment find
a CHANCE —for some of them,
the only real chance they ever
They come to a HOME instead
of a prison. They come to a
MOTHER instead of a warden.
i Dr. Katherine Davis is the
mother, teacher- extraordinary,
and friend of these hundreds of
Dr. Davis has a staff of teach
ers instead of guards. She has
"honor cottages" instead of Iron
bars, and she turns the girls
loose to rove at will over 300
acres. During ten years but four
girls tried to run away.
Dr. Davis teaches them while
they work. In the laundry, store
room, kitchen, sewlngroom, and
everywhere the girls are uncon
sciously taught to read, write,
add subtract and learn geography
agriculture and other branches.
No effort is made to drive the
girls; they are led by the force
of sisterly treatment and sugges
During the summer every girl
gets a chance at outdoor work,
the teachers working with them.
Dr. Davis says she won't have a
teacher who can't sew, cook, peel
potatoes, and hoe in the garden.
Many of Dr. Davis' girls have
left to take up well-paying posi
tions as gardeners, dairy experts.
Scores of them who had never
been off New York's pavements
are now the busy, contented
wives of farmers.
Girls are taught to sew, and
make all their own dresses,
weave the rugs for the "home,"
and serious attempts are made to
prepare every girl for what she
likes and is best fitted for by na
Dr. Davis estimates that more
than two-thirds of the girls whe
come to her are saved for bettei
I ires afterwards.
When soaking salty bam add
a tablespoonful of molasses to
the water. It improves the
taste and makes the ham fry
nice and brown.
One of Ayer's Pills at bedtime—hi*
! mi*. Act* on the liver. Gently laxative
Sugar-coated. All vegetable. :
Sold for OO years.
Ml Your Doctor. fc£A"«S
love If there ever was any,
and Ik.vi- always believed lie
loved me, too, as he always
treated me so nice till the
other evening he treated me
a little bad.
I always wanted to be a
nice, pure girl; but as I
cared so much for the young
man and he seemed to be my .
only friend, I did not say
much. Since, he has treated
me worse. Now, Miss Grey,
as I haven't anyone to ad
vise, please give me a moth
er's advice. Do yon think
the young man should marry
me? I am a poor girl and
have hut little education and
have to work for myself. Do
you think my life is worth
living? Answer as soon as
A. —Yon and the friend (?) are
equally wrong. If you are both
responsible for a human being as
yet unborn, you should marry and
give It a legal name.
Life is well worth living If we
make it so, and it Is absolutely
never too late to make It bo. Con
sult the juvenile judge and he
will arrange things for you.
! Dr. KallM-rine DnvU, who has wcret of reformiiiK wayward KirK.
\ ABOUT HICCOUGHS.
i Hiccoughs Is caused by a ner
[ vous contraction of one of the
, breathing muscles. The under
■ lying cause is nervousness.
The exciting cause la some
• reflex irritation, for Instance, If
' something does not agree with
1 a person. Ordinary attacks will
1 be relieved by anything which
diverts the attention and allows
1 breathing to go on purely as an
; automatic process, if the at
y tack is more severe, empty the
stomach by sticking a finger In
. the throat.
As a rule it will be found that
3 hiccoughing children «re n<?rv
} ous children.
r Startling a person often stops
By the use of medic
, Inal herbs and root*
A HW known for their re
> fIRaM&B marknble cure* In
, HIStS,! China, we are able
■■'Ml to absolutely cure
' HKtFjily such ailments at
wmf Catarrh, Deafness,
mX Asthma, Skin - Mn-
THffiPJW eases. Rheumatism.
' il| B Appendicitis. Heart
**£u<:M I Trouble. Kidney
■■""■■"■■■■sßbl Complaint, etc.
«- Th« remedies we use are obso
•' lutely non-poisonous and positively
L do not contain, mercury.
i If unable to calf personally, send
2c stamp for illacmsls blank. ■
N. VOW CHINESE MBUICINB CO.
« Il4«'i Pacllle «V. - ; I'knr
•» 11-UVa Cumueiw St. .■ , Matsi 6SBS
ANSU'KRH TO MANY
Property rights are decided by
the court of justice.
Oct. 24, 1877, fell on Wednes
day; Oct. 24, 1876, fell on Tues
For address of moving picture
flrtna, consult the Motion Pic
The person to whom a toast is
given remains seated; but the
Write to the Art museum at
Washington, D. C, concerning the
Millie of old relics tsuch as the
'Soldiers' pocket Bible," "Violin
made In 1695," etc.
Every Canadian citizen is lia
ble to uervice in the militia from
the age of IK to 60. Militia men
are enrolled for three years to the
"activo militia." The actual
training varies in length accord
ing to tin- branch of service from
12 to 16 days.
To remove dye entirely from
faded curtains, or other cotton
materials, boil In quite a strong
Holutinn of washing Boda and
hot water; then put Into clear
warm water and rub well on the
hoard, rinse and hang outside
MINCED CHICKEN ON TOAST
Take the meats from the bono
of any left-orer roast or boiled
chicken. Cut It Into small cubes.
Then boll together half a table
spoonful of flour, one tables poon
ful of butter, and half a pint of
milk. Stir these ingredients to
a smooth cream and then add the
pieces of chicken. Season with
salt. When thoroughly warm,
spread on slices of lightly but
One 16-ID. Great Western Hot
Blast Heater. Reg. P1 Q Eft
117.00. Special ...9 lunJU
One 14-in. Tubular Hot Blast.
Reg. $16.00. ?19flfl
Special • * • d.*U\3
On« 12-ln. Tubular Hot Blast.
Reg. $16.00 -.- Cli Ift
Special $1 liltl
Two 11-lu. Fire Pot Hottentot
Heaters. Reg. CO fin
$7.25. Special ..... tpOilfV
Main 402. 1113 Tacoma it.
• -■-.;.. ■■■-..'. ■ --HI