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title: 'The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, January 18, 1913, Page 5, Image 5',
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Inspector General |
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Saturday, Jan. 18,1918.
Special Features of Interest To.The Times' Womeira Readers
People Are Interested In
. This Important Question
j, . Dear Mi*s Grey: No one
seems to be Interested In th«
problem of the working girl, -
how she lives, or rather how
«he exists. She is a tool for
the greed of men and women
alike. Why is not something
done to fix n minimum wage
at which she can live and
take care of her health?
There are hoards of girls
working for from 98 to
$8.50. per week, who have
. to support others at the high
cost of living.
Just as long as men can
bully them into working for
a bare existence they will do
It. Are not women who are
comfortably fixed in life in
terested in their sisters who
go out dally to earn these
small sums that those de
pendent upon them might
have bread? Cannot the
women's clubs do some
thing? The charitable «<><•!-
I eties would have little to do
if this evil were remedied.
The people can recall a
mayor when they desire and
a few of them can boost the
salaries of a few others in
tile face of much opposition,
but when it comes to helping
the girl who is the bread
winner of the family, they
"ONK OF THE BUNCH."
. A. —The clubwomen and oth
ers have been steadily working
on this question for some time,
and hope to get a bill through at
the next legtsalture.
Anybody Know Him? Or
Dear Miss Grey: Among
the loggers in all parts of the
country there is a story
about I.ml ltunyan and his
big blue ox.
Cau you or any of your
readers give any information
Likes Autolng and Ueaux,
But Not Tobacco
Dear Miss Grey: lam a
Kill 17 years old and I like
to go to picnics and go boat
ing and autoing and have a
beau, but nobody uses to
bacco nt our house and I
am not used to the smell of
tobacco smoke, it always
makes me, oh, so sick, and it
always hai>i>ens that some
one is smoking right where I
have to breath it "almost
everywhere I go. What would
you advise me to do?
M. A. Y.
A.— the people you associate
■with care more for their tobacco
than for you, stay away from
If a man wants to make a
smokestack of himself when
alone, that is his business, but
he has no right to submit you to
It, and you have no right to al
Jokes Are Sometimes Taken
Dear Miss Grey: I am a
young man 'M, und formerly
of Illinois. I have a young
lady friend here whom I
dearly love. Have knowii her
i«>r two years and although
we arc tiie best of friends,
I have never proposed mar'
riage to her.
Tlic other evening, a party
of niy friends came in on us
and showered us with rice
and old shoes, and among
them even some baby shoes,
which seems to have insult
ed her terribly. Since then
she lias never acted the same
toward me; although I have
tried to explain that I was
Miss Grey, can yon tell
me just what to do as I am
desperate? I was on the
point of proposing to her
and taking up a homestead
in Montana. I am v steady
man and have good morals
and think she is just the
kind of girl 1 would like for
The starter of this Joke Is
a friend of .mine, and please
tell me what 1 can do to
straighten this matter and
still be friends with botli par
ties. Don't forget me as I will
await a reply as to what you
think about this little
"»'ould-be joke." Don't you
tl'ink a joke is sometimes
carried too far? Please an
swer soon. C. E. P.
A. —I agree with you that a
Joke can be carried too far. Of
course your friends thought only
of the funny side when they did
not stop to consider the result.
The old adage, "Look before you
leap," is a good one, and applies
to your case. I can also realize
how the young lady feels.
Aren't your friends acquaint
ed with her, too? If so, why not
have some of them explain, as
they, not you, are the guilty par
ties. In the meantime treat the
girl as though this had not oc
curred. You are In no way re
sponsible for your friend's pranks
and if she is a sensible young
lady and the right girl for you,
•lie will not blame you in the
least. You probably imagine her
attitude toward you has changed.
Think nothing more of it and I
know all will end well.
HIS WIFE MAY BE THIN OR
FAT, LIGHT OR DARK
Dear old Graiidmotlu
ItV niUilK liI'KKK.
Hero is a letter from a young
mint who has the right Idea of lite
love anil happiness.
"Dear Miss Burke: —I hope
you will forgive me If I think
that the sensible and instructive
letters that you have been, writ
ing to your own sex are even
more helpful than your charminK
work upon the stage. I read
every one of them and I can see
where they will be a great ser
vice In not only making both
men and women more beautiful,
but also much more healthy.
"I remember that my dear old
grandmother was always afraid
of fresh air. In tho winter she
would keep all the windows and
doors closed tightly. We were
admonished not to take a bath if
the weather was the least bit
cold. She was deathly afraid of
'draughts.' Sho thought that
powder was a blandishment of the
evil one himself. I don't believe
my dear mother had a very good
time when she was young, but
you can bet that we children have
all been brought up to obey hy
gonic and sanitary laws. Unfor
tunately my mother's children
are all boys, but she has taught
us all one thing, and that is that
the woman who la dainty about
her person will be dainty and
sweet as a wife.
"I think you are right in your
beauty talks for the woman who
is beautiful must first be healthy.
When I find a girl who fills my
ideal of being wholesome and
healthy I am going to ask her to
marry me. Perhaps she won't
have me, but I'll give her the
"I do not care what is the color
of her hair. If it looks clean and
well kept. Neither will I insist
that her eyes be blue or brown,
provided that they are bright and
tender, showing that the brain
back of them is the center of
clean, healthy thoughts. Her
complexion may be light or dark
if it be clear and dyed with the
hues of health. She may be
plump or thin, if I know that
she takes enough exercise to
keep herself from getting lazy
and rests enough to keep her
nerves from getting "frazzled."
She must respect her body as a
God-given inheritance that she
will pass on to her children.
"A woman of this kind cannot
help but be beautiful, and I am
looking out for her. I thtak there
is a chance that I will find her
since you, my dear Miss Burke,
began to tell all women how to
make and keep themselves beau
This letter should make
the hearts of those Interest
ed in eugenics leap with joy.
I How to Beautify a
Weatherbeaten Face I
It's really a simple matter to
renovate a face soiled by dirt, wind
or cold. Ordinary mercollzed wax,
used like cold cream, will trans
form the worst old complexion Into
one of snowy whiteness and vel
vety BOftness. It literally peels off
the outer veil of surface skin, but
so gently, gradually, there's no dis
comfort. The wornout skin comes
off, not In patches, but evenly, In
tiny particles, leaving no evidence
of the treatment. The younger,
healthier under-skln forming the
new complexion Is one of captivat
ing loveliness. One ounce of mer
collzed wax, to be had at any drug
store. Is enough to remove any
coarse, chapped, pimpled freckled,
faded or sallow skin. Apply before
retiring, washing it off mornings.
Mirny skins wrinkle easily with
every wind that blows, with heat,
worry, etc. An excellent wrinkle
remover, because It tightens the
skin and strengthens relaxed mus
cles, is a wash lotion made as fol
lows: Powdered saxoltte, t oz.,
dissolved In witch hazel, one half
pint. This gives Immediate jel
Moving and Storage
was always afraid of fresh air
It shows that there are any
number of men in the world
(for 1 have received others
of the same tenor) who are
us greatly interested iv a
life of beauty and worth as
are women. This man has
also realized that these little
beauty talks arc not entirely
superficial, but thnt each
one contains tho thought
ilnn the kind of beauty
which woniiiu must attain if
she wishes to reach the
highest stiwuliird is some
thing fur above the silly,
daubing of one's self with
paint and puwder.
SUNDAY SERVICES AT ALL THE TACOMA CHURCHES
Bcthesda, cor. So. 45 th and X sts.,
J C. Owen, pastor 9:45 a. m., Blblo
school, S. G. Bishop, lupt, r., S2Ol
So. J St.; morning service. 11; 4:30
p. m., the Junior B. Y. P. V.\ C:45 p.
m., the Srnior B. Y. P. U., leader,
J. C. Owen. 7:45 p. m.. preaching;
Tuesday, 8 p. m., choir practice;
Thursday, 7:45 p. m.. prayer meet-
Ing-, followed by S. S. teaclier train
Finnish. So. Sheridan and 23d,
K. J. Stormans, pastor. S. S.. 9:45;
services 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.;
Y. P. U., 6:30 p. m.; Thursday, pray
er meeting 8 p. m.
First Baptist, 9th and D sts. Ser
vices, 10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.,
a. S. at 12 o'vlock; B. Y. P. U., fi:3o;
special music under direction, of
Sir. Harold Broomell.
Central, No. L and Steele, Rev.
N. H. Brooks, pastor. Bible school
rit 10 a. m.; preaching at 11 a. in.;
and 7:30 p. m.; Y. R LJ., 6:30 p. m.;
prayer, Thursday 8 p. m.
Sixth Avenue, Fife St., Rev. Oeo.
E. Whltehouse. 10:30, sermon;
12:09, Bible school; 6:45. Senior B.
Y. P. U.; 7:45, evening worship;
Vlirua.. prayer meeting, 7:45 p. m.
Oerman Baptist church, South
20th anil J sts.. Rev. It. A. BlandaU,
pastor. S. S.. 9:45 a. in.; prouching,
11 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.
B. Y. P. U., 6:30 p. m., Miss Mary
Stade, leader; prayer meeting, Wed
nesday, 8 p. m.
Norwegian Danish Baptist church
corner So. 10th and X sts., Rev. O.
Enget, pastor. S. 8., 10 a. m.; ser
mon, 11 a. m.; Young People's
meeting, 7 p. m.; Blbl« study Mon
days at 8 p. m.; weekly prayer
meeting Thursday, 8 p. m.
Central Christian church, No. L
and Steele sta., Rev. J. S. Raum,
pastor. Bible school 10 a. m.; com
munion service and preaching. 11 a.
m.; evening service at 7:30 p. m.;
preaching by pastor; prayer meet
ing, Wednesday, 7:45 p. m.
South T.icoma Christian, 5619 So.
Junettc. Bible school. 9:45 a. m ,
preaching, 11 a. m.; communion, 12
m.; Senior Kndeavor, 6:30 p. m.;
Junior Kndeavor, 3 p. m.; preach
ing at 7:30 p. m. Key. G. M.
First, Oth ay and K. W. A. Moore
pastor. Prayer service, 9:45 a. m.;
morning service, 11 a. m.; Christian
Endeavor, 6:30; evening service,
Roosevelt Heights, Kast 39th and
V. Bibls school at 10:30 a. in.; com
munion at 11:30 a. m.: C. E. at 6:30
p. m.; preaching at 7:30 p. m.
McKlnley Park, East 3Sth and
Spokane. Bible school at 10 a. in .
communion at 11 a, m.; C. X., 6:30
p. in.; preaching, 7:80 p. m.
Lincoln Park Christian church,
39th and G sts., Ralph C. Sargent,
minister. Bible school at 10 v. m.;
nomnuinfnn and preaching services
prayer meeting at 6:.t0.
First Congregational church, Di
vision ay. and J sts.. Rev. E. T.
Kord. pa*!or. Servlcas, 10:50 a, ra.
Bible school, 12:10 p. m. t
East' 28th and B all,. Her. A. D.
Shaw, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.
m.; morning worship and sermon,
11; evening worship and sermon,
7:30; Thursday, 1 p. in., bible study
! Pilgrim, No. 24th and - Warner,
Rev. Edgar C. Wheeler, ■ pastor.
Morning, 10:30 a. m.; Sunday school,
11:40 a. m.; evening, 7:45 p. in.
St. - Luke's t Memorial church. So.
C and 6th ay.. Rev. - F. .T. ■ Webb,
vicar. S. S.. 10 a. m.; services, 7:30
THE TACOMA TOBEB.
Miss Kmnia Blom is in charge
of concert tonight at the Sea
men's institute, 316 Sixth avenue.
9• • •
In honor of their retiring offi
cers, Dixie chapter, U. D. C, will
give a reception Tuesday after
noon at the home of Mrs, R. D.
Cheney, 41 South C street.
• • •
Dixie chapter, l r. D. 0., mem
bers and their husbands have
been bidden to a reception Mon
day, January 20, in Seattle, to
be given by members of the R.
E. Lee chanter.
» # »
Mrs. Carrie Jacob Bonds, the
comroser, is stopping with her
sister-in-law, Mrs. Emma Morse,
North 23d street.
V • •
Mrs. C. \V. Mm-i ill. 300 North
E street, will entertain Monday
afternoon the Women's league of
the First Congregational church.
• • • s—
Pierce county branch of the
state legislative committee will
meet at the home of Mrß. A. B,
Danfortli, North Verde street, at
2 p. m. today.
• • •
Mrs. Mum/.i Condon entertam
ed Thursday afternoon at a
luncheon and auction bridge
» • *
The Kthlcal society will hold
its annual meeting at South 30th
and Taioma avenue Sunday morn
ing. Election of officers will take
place followed by an address by
the Rev. W. D. Buchanan.
• • •
An entertainment committee
consisting of the following named
persons: Mrs. Emma Wood, Mr.
A. Tuel and Mrs. Jones, was ap
pointed at the last meeting of
the Fraternal Aid association and
a social dance will be given un
der their management on Tues
day evening, January 21, In Fra
• • •
Mrs. 8. M Maolonalfl will In
the hostess for the members and
friends of Alpha Degree of
Honor at her home, 321 South L>
street, Tuesday afternoon.
and 11 a. m.
St. Andrews church. No. Bth and
Oakes sts.. Ise\\ Frederick Webb,
rector. S. S. at 1:41 a. m.. Mr. John
H. Jones, supt; evening services at
at 7:30 p. m.; Junior C. K. at 6:30;
V. !•:., 7:30 p. m.
The Church of Holy Communion,
cor. So. 14th and I at.. Rev. l:< M.
H. McQinnis, rector. Early service,
7:30 a. m.; S. S. and Bible service,
9:45 a. m.; morning prayer, 11 a, ni ,
evening prayer, 7:30 p. m.
Trinity, No. 3d and X at».. Rev.
Charlea Y. Grimes. Karly celebra
tion. 7:30 a. m.; S. S., O:4G a. m.;
Bible class, 10:00 a. m.; Matins, 11
St. John's, So. 58th and Puget
Sound, Rev. Robert 11. McOtnnis.
rector; W. L. Cullen, minister In
charge. S. S., 10 a. in.; services, 11
a. in.; evening services, 7:30.
First Evangelical cliurch, So.
13th and X sts., T. R. Hornschuch,
pastor. S. S., 10 a. m.; sermon by
pastor EX a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Y.
P. A.. 6:30 p. m.; prayer meeting
and Bible study, Thurs., 7 to 9.
Adams St. Ev. church, No. Adams
and 22d St., N. Shupp, pastor.
Preaching service at 11 a. m and
7:30 p. in.; S. S. at 10 a. m.; Y. P.
A. at 6:4 D.
The Swedish ctiurch. 1212 So.
14th. Frank Abrahamson, pastor.
Sunday school, 10 a. m.; ser
vices, 11 a. m.;
Evening services at 7:30 p. m.;
Young People's meeting. 6:30 p. m.;
Thursday evening prayer meeting
at S p. in.
Elim Free, So. Aim. and 17th.
Norwegian services, 10:45 a. m.,
1:30 p. in.
I IIKI, MFJTHODIBT
First Free Methodist cliurch, ISII
So. I St., C. M. DeFoe, pastor. S S.
at 9:30 a. m.; preaching, 11:30, fol
lowed by class meeting; young Peo
ple's meeting at 7 p. in., followed by
preaching; prayer meeting Thurs
day evening, 7:30 p. m.
McKlnloy Park Free M. E., 36th
and Howe sts., O. M. DeFoe, pastor.
S. S., 3 p. m., followed by preach
ing; prayer meeting, Tuesday even
ing, 7:30 p. in.
i i i :nn w
St. Paul's Lutheran church, So.
27tli and Tacoma ay., Rev. R. Aye
Lallcniant, pastor. S. S., 9:30 a. m.:
(ierinun service, 10:30 a. m.; annual
meeting l!: 30 p. ra., Sunday, Jan.
Our Savior's, So. J and 17th, Rev.
N. A. Larson, pastor. S. S. at 9:30
a. ra.; services In Eng. at 11 a. m.
the first and third Sundays, and at
8 p. m. the second and fourth Sun
days of each month. In Norwegian
language the first and third Sun
days) at 8 p. in.. r.::tl at 11 a. m. the
second and fourth Sundays of each
month. On the fifth Sunday morn-
Ing service In Norwegian and spe
cial song service In the evening.
St. John's, So. 6th and I, Rev. C
P. Stoever, pastor. Sunday school.
8:45 a. m.; ccrvice at 11 and I p. in.
United Norwegian. So. 12th and I
8. S.. 8:30 a. m.; services, 10:30 a.
m., 7:46 p. m. J. O. Iluugcn, pastor.
Qeimon Zlon Evangelical Luther
an, Missouri synod. So. 16th and L
sts.. He 1;. J. Huchthausen. paator.
S. X., 9:30 a. m.; service at 10:30 a.
Klrst Swedish Lutheran church,
corner So. I and Bth »(h.. Rev. Her
man I.lnd, pastor. Sunday school
Knglitih and Swedish. 9:30 a. in.;
services, 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. ra.
Prayer meeting every Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock.
Trinity, 1307 So. I, Roy. L. M. Fee
gar, pastor. 8. S.. «:30 a. m.; Oer.
Mrs. Mortons' First Article on Food—She Tells You About Sugar
EDITOR'S NOTE —This vital series of article* for the
practical housewife begins with a subject too often classed
as one of the frills. Mrs. Norton here shows what a big
part sugar playß in feeding the body. Her lore comes
fully as much from long, enforced experience as a widowed
mother of little means, as it does from her knowledge of
the scientific side of housekeeping, which has made her
one of tho noted instructors of the University of Chicago.
BY AIiICK 1». NOItTOX.
Head of the Department of Home Economics of the I'niverslty of
In a little fable told by Mrs. Abel, "King Palate" is represented
as absolute ruler of a vast kingdom, paying as little heed to law as
most kings do. After years of undisturbed
jl«4Wb. . . . .....
ALICE P. NORTON. Pleasing but wholesome
Sugar, like starch, Is a fuel
.' food. Indeed starch Is changed
to sugar when we eat It. Try holding a little cooked March
a few moments in the mouth, or chew a piece of cracker
«nd notice the sweet taste. -
One common way of using sugar is in cake. This is not a good
way for children, who had better have sugar on their bread, or use
good candy for dessert, not before meals. But for older people
cake has its use in giving variety. It has high food value, for it con
tains not only protein, sugar and starch, but also fat, another fuel
food that gives even more heat and power to work.
We often eat cake simply as an adjunct to the meal, after we
have already eaten enough; perhaps that is one reason why it is not
always digested. Another reason for the indigestlbility of cake and
pastry may be that both sugar and fat are too concentrated, and that
fat is less digestible when heated to a high temperature.
Each housekeeper should study her own resources and needs be
fore giving much time to the making of cakes and pastries. Would
not sugar in a simpler form satisfy the needs of her family as well?
So many things are required in making cake that we see the
need of careful arrangement of materials in order to save steps.
Have the sugar, flour, spices, salt, flavoring, and all commonly used
utensils so arranged in your kitchen that each may be easily reached.
Kitchen arrangement is very important for ease in work. This spoon
is used five times a day; put it where it will be handy. That is used
twice a year, then it does not so much matter. A little study will
save much time, much strength, and a great deal of worry.
■ If you are to make cake at all, learn to make a cheap one as well
as a rich and more expensive one.
Make the cake in an easy way. Much time can be saved by melt
ing the butter. Just see that the fat does not get too hot, and that it
service. 10:30 a. m.; Kng. service,
1 .30 p. m.
German, So. list. Services In
Ocr. at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m.; S.
S.. 9:15 a. m.; Y. P. S. C. E., 6 p.
ni. Ger. Lutheran, So. Tacoma,
(Swedish Lutheran church, corner
OSth and Birmingham ay.) every al
ternate Sunday at 2:30 p. m. Pas
tor, Aug. F. Graebner.
Danish Lutheran St. Paul, 1310
So. 1.,, 1.. C. J. Skovgaard, pastor.
S. S.. 10 a. m.; service 11 a. m.; Lit
erary and Young People's, AYedncs
uuy, 8 p. in.
First Norwegian, 62d and So.
Warner, A. O. Bjerke. S. S., 10 a.
m.; second and fourth Sundays In
month, services at 11 a. m.; first
and third Sundays, services at 8 p.
Fowler Mt'tliodist church, East
30th and B, 1". L, Moore, pastor.
Preaching, 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m.; Junior league, 3 p. m ; Ep
worth league, 0:30 p. m.
McKlnley Pnrk cliurch, cor. East
G st. and Division lane, W. Q.
Pflaum, minister. S. S., 10 a. m.,
J. H. Anderson, supt.; morning wor
ship at 11; Epwofth League at 7 p.
m.; evening service at 8.
St. Paul's, So. 43d and L sts.,
Waldo B. Marsh, pastor. S. 8.,
9:45 a. m.; Epworth League, 6:30 p.
m.; prayer meeting, Thurs.. 8 p. m.;
preaching, 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. in.
Swedish Methodist church, cor. J
and So. 11th sts., Rev. A. Cl. Beck,
pastor. Morning service. 10:45 a.
m.; Epworth league. 7 p. m.; even-
Ing service, 7:45 p. m.
Central, So. 21st and I stg., T. A.
Graham, pastor. S. S.. 10 a. m.;
public worship, 11 a. m.; Kpworth
League, 6:30; public worship, 7:30.
Mason, 28th nnd No. Madison «t*..
Rev. E. L> Benedict, pastor. Bible
school, 9:30 a. m.; sermon, 11 a. m.;
preaching. 7:30 p. m.; Kpworth
Epworth, cor. So. 7th and Ander
son, W. T. Randolph, pastor.
Bethany, So. 59th and Thompson.
S. S, 10 a. m.; preaching-. 11 a. m.;
Junior League, 3 p. m.; Kpworth
League, 6:80; preaching, 7:30 p. in.;
prayer service, Thurs., 7:30 p. m.
Rev. Jas. E. Mlllisaa, pastor.
Rpnnaway M. E., Frederick C.
Thompson, pastor. 8. S., 10 a. m.;
morning worship, 11.
Park M. E., W. H. W. Rees, pas
tor. S. S., 10 a. nv; Kpworth
league, 6:45 p. m.; preaching, 11 a.
i>;. and 7:30 p. m.
Thursday afternoon meeting, 2
Allen M. B. 1411 So. Taklma, Itev.
H. M. Collins, pastor. Preaching at
11 a. m. and 8 p. in.; class meeting,
12:10 p. m.: S. 8., 1:10 p. m.; A. C.
E. league, 7 p. m.: prayer meeting,
First M. X., South mli and Q Hts.,
Thomas W. Lane, pastor. Clan
hwetlng, 9:30 a. in.; morning kor
shlp, 10:30; S. 8., 12 m.; HpwSrth
league, li.i.i p. in., evening worship,
Norwegian and ■ Danish Metho
dist church,- corner qf ICth and J
sts., H. P. Nelson, pastor. Preach
rng by the pastor at 11 a. m. and
8 p. m.; 8. H. at 10 in the morning
and Kpwortli league at 7 In the
evening. All services In the Scan
dinavian language. ■• Revival meet-
Ings every evening; except Monday
and Saturday, .
-- •. MISSIONS .
Christian and I Missionary - Alli
ance, 903 «o. O ■ St. - Rev. O. J.
Stone, pastor. Hirvlcc»:-S. 8. at
1:10; preaching ill* ra.; evening
service at City Rescue Mission. 10»
peace, enemies were discovered lurking in
the kingdom, such as "Indigestion" and
"Dyspepsia." The wise men of the realm
tried in vain to drive them away. Daily
they grew more powerful and more bold,
until at length a young man named
"Knowle«'^s" appeared. He was able to
hold them in check. He gave wise coun
sel, but "King Palate" did not always
give heed. Whenever he failed to do so
the imps became bo troublesome that he
was forced to ask advice. At last "Knowl
edge" was made Prime Minister, and
King and Minister, working together,
succeeded in subduing the enemies.
'King Palate," rather than "Knowl
edge," seems so far to have been respon
sible for our great use of sugar. Every
body today seems to want something
Bweet. Yet Knowledge is teaching us
So. 14th St.; Wednesday prayer
meeting at 11 a. m.; Wednesday aft
ernoon Bible Ftudy, 2:30 p. m.
Swedish Mission Tabernacle, cor.
So. 10th and I sts. J. W. Carlson,
pastor. S. S., 9:45 a. m.; morning
service, 11; evening service. 7:46;
Young People's society, 5 p. m.
East Side, 3Gth and Q St. S. S.,
10 a. in.
The Young People's meeting and
the evening service will bo held
together with the Swedish Free
church in the Tabernacle.
City Rescue Mission, 108 So. 14th
st. Services at 7'3U every evening,
sermon, 8 p. m
Penlel Gospel. Services every
evening at 8 o'clock; Sunday at 1
p. m. 108 So. 12th.
Church of God Mission, 2501 Ta
coma. Sunday school, 2 p. m.;
preaching. 3 and 7:30 p. m. prayer,
Wed. and Frl. eve. Wm. Strong,
All Saints, Larchmont. Services,
10:30 a. m.; morning prayer and
holy communion. Rev. W. J. Getty.
Calvary Presbyterian church. Di
vision Lane and 1J St., Ilev. C. K.
Standt, pastor. S. SSt. t 10 a. in.;
services, 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.;
Junior Endeavor, .1 p. m.; 0, K. 0:45
p. m.; prayer meeting Thursday,
7:30 p. m.
Immanuel Presbyteriun church,
No. J and 9th sts., Robert H. MHli
gan, pastor. Mornlntf service, 10:30;
evening service, 7:30 p. m.
Bible school 12 m.; Y. P. S. C. E.,
6:30 p. m.
First, So. O and 10th., Rev. Mur
dock McLeod, D. D., pastor, Morn-
Ing services, 10:30 a. in.; 8. S.,
12 m.; evening service, 7:30 p. m.;
C. E., 6:30.
Sprague Memorial 58th and War
ner, So. Tacoma. S. 8., 9:45 a. m.;
service, 11 a. in.; Junior C. JO., 3 p.
in.; Adults Blblo class, 7 p. m.;
service 8 p. m. Rev. Dr. jJodds.
Bethany, No. 41st nnd Verde at,
P.cw O. T. Mather, pastor. 8. S. at
9:45 a. m.: Y. P. S. S ■.. at 6:45;
services, 11 a. m. and 7:43 p. in.
Oakland, So. 34th and Proctor sts.
7:30 p. m., Ilev. W. 11. Lee, speaker.
Westminster, So. 60th and L sts.
Services at 10:30 a. m. nnd 8 p. m.;
Y. P. S. C. E., 7 p. m.; Bible school,
11:45 a. m.; prayer meeting., Thura.,
8 p. m. J. Wesley McCallum, pastor.
Knox Presbyterian chapel. No.
19th and Verdu sts. Illustrated
song service and gospel meeting at
7:30. Rev. W. C. Ounn will speak.
Manitou Park. S. 8., 10 a. m.;
sermon at Jl a. m. by W. Chalmers
First United, Grant and Sixth
ay. S. S., 9:45 a. in.; evening ser
vice, 7:30. l)r. David Mac Donald
Holy Rosary, So. 30th and Taco
ma, Rev. Oswald Daran, O. S. 8.,
rector. Low must. 7:30; children's
mass, 1:46; high mass. 10:30; ves
pers and benediction, 7:50.
Church of Visitation. So. 58th
near Warner, Rev. Charles Cannon.
First mill, 8; high mass, 10:10;
baptism, 3; vespers, 7:10; dally
mass, t a. m.
St. John the Baptist, Indian res
ervation, Rev. Clias. D« Deck»r.
St. L«o's. So. Taklma and 13th,
Rev. Father Cunningham, rector.
8:. Patrick's, No. l!th and J, Rev.
Joseph Mci<rath, rector.
St. Stanislaus. So. 40th and X
Rev. Michael Fafara, pastor.
WHEN MM ARE HIGH?
Try Those Cake.Kuloa Uved for Years by Mrs. Norton Herself.
FRUIT < Mv l;. SOUR MILK <.l\<:i Itl'.Hl V i>.
1 cup sugar, 1 cup molasses.
i s sins.
1-2 cup butter. - 1-8 cups flour.
1-2 Ib. raisins, j 1 1-2 teaspoons soda.
1 .teaspoon cinnamon. 2 teaspoons ginger.
2 teaspoons cloves. . . ■ _
1 1-2 teaspoons 8 o«a. * «««P«m •«It
-2 teaspoons baking powder. 2 teaspoons baking powder.
it cups flour. 1-4 cup butter.
Is thoroughly mixed. But In these days butter often seems too ex
pensive to use for cake. Try Home of the vegetable fats, now on the
market, or beef drippings tried out at home, or chicken fat. Only be •
sure it is fresh and untainted. Be sure to add Halt, and use a little
less of the fat than you would of butter. Except when the cake is
hot, no one will distinguish the difference: Water may be substituted
for milk to good advantage.
A good general rule for cake is this: One cup of liquid to three
cups of flour, a half a cup of butter, two cups of sugar, three eggs,
four teaspoons of baking powder, a little salt (one teaspoon if an
unsalted fat is used.)
If a richer cuke is wanted, so that more,fat is used, the
liquid is lessened; a cup of fat, for example, takes a half a
cup of liquid; if more eggs are used, less baking powder is
necessary. When we reach "pound cake," we have a maxi
mum of fat and egg, and no liquid or baking powder. On
the other hand, if a plainer cake is needed, fat and eggs are
lessened, liquid and linking powder increased. The plain
cuke becomes only a very k«wl muffin. With this funda
mental rule, any variation limy be made with flavoring,
spices, chocolate, fruit.
Pastry Is for grownups, not for children. Even for the grownups,
simple puddings, gelatine dishes, or fruit cooked or uncooked, should
bo more commonly used. Do you over make your pies without an
upper crust? The English tart, or the old-fashioned fl«cp apple pie,
made in this way, with light and flaky pastry, would seem to re
duce the indlgestibility to a minimum.
What koo<l i.s fruit as a food. Mrs. >i>r<on tells us—mid many
other things, too —in lier next article of this ini|H>rtant (series.
Cynthia's Answer? to Miscellaneous Questions }
To clean suede gloves, rub well
with fresh bread crumbs.
January C, 1895, fell on Sun
"Rex Beach" Is the real name
of the author and his address is
169 West 70th St., New York
city. N. Y.
If a widow marries the wcond
time and divorceH her second hus
band her legal name is that of
Friends, No. Bth ami State, Caleb
J. Jenkins, piiHtor. UiMe aclinol.
10 a. m.; meeting for worship, 11 a.
m.; C. E. at <■■'«; preaching unU
[jialse at 7.30.
Friends' But Bide mertinpr, 4:tth
anil Me Klnlfy ay.. M. L. HtantOU,
pastor. Bibfa wrliool, 3:15 a. in.;
trerllns for n'orahlp, 11 a. m., fol
lowed |)y pastoral committee; Y.
P. S. C. E., (i::S0; tvcnlng service,
Church of the nreiiiren, Sr>. BOth
and G sts., J. U. Stiversson, pastor.
S. 8., 10 a. m.; preaclilng, 11 a. m.
and 8 p. m.; Christian workers
meetiiiif, C:3O p. m.
Salvation Army, 1201 Pacific aT.
Services: Preaching, 3 p. m.; Young
People's meeting, 6 p. m ; salva
tion meeting, 8 p. m.
Volunteers of America. 13th and
Pacific. Meetings every evening at
8 p. in. Sunday at 3 p. m. and 8 p.
Park Universal Ist church, Divi
sion ay. and J st., Henry Victor
Morgan, niimsii r. Services, 11 a
in. and 8 p. m.; S. S., 10 a. m.; class
lessons Wednesday and Friday, 8
International Bible Students' as
noclatlon. Temple of Music !M5 C
st. Discourse at 3 «• n>-! Bereun
Uible study at ttM and t>:3o v. in.
Spiritualists Progressive Psychic
society at Equality hall. Fraternity
Tlh\g., 1117 VI Tacoina ay. Lyceum,
11:30 p. m.; circle, 6 p. m.; meeting at
8:30 p. m.; Thursday circle and
meeting at 2:30 p. m.
Tacoma Seamen's Institute, cor
ner St. Helena and 6tii uvrs.. Hey.
F. T. Webb, honorary chaplain; H.
Kerneyhough, Supt. Barly cclebra
tlon. 7:30; morning service, 11
o'clock In St. Luke's church, Dr.
Webb officiating; evening service, 8
Church of Joans Christ of Letter
Day Saints (Mormons). Sunday ser
vices at 111714 So. Taioma ay.. Fra
ternity Bld^. 10 a. in. and 7 p. m.
Thi> Italian fnmlllpn of Tncdnin
will have tlielr gospel services and
Hlble study under the direction of
Attorney W. M. Pcrrln and John
Cut-to. The regular Habbath meet
ings are held under the auspices of
the United Presbyterian church.
Taconia Tliposophlcal society
meets every Thursday evening at
8 p. m. In room 202 Chamber of
Commerce hldg. Kniina and Rein
carnation league meets every Sun
day at S p. m.
The first of a series of five lec
tun-K Klvin by the Or. Hugh Selln
ger at the Y. M. C. A. will be held
Sunday, the subject being "The
City's Call for Social Bervloe."
. Th* fastest ■■« «■••* dmr
tlminrn an the ruiai, ■
SIGHT HOUND TRIPS DAILY
• Leaves Tacoraa from Mu
nicipal Dock at 7:00. 1:00. 11:00
a. M.i 1:00. 1:00, 1:00. 7:o*
9:00 p. BU-.-^-sr•&«*»"«-*»«
■ - I^av* Seattle . from Colmnn
dock. 7:00. 9:00. 11:00 a, m..
1:00. 3:00. 800. 7:00. 0:00 p. m.
: . aiNai.B FAR* Me -,-, :
;: lIIIUHD THir Mt ■,:•-•
1A Sle»mrr Htcrj I« Honrm.
11.. K. I'll 1.1,. A«mt „
Phsn* Mala ittt
her last husband unless she has
it changed by an order of court.
Owing to tlie fact that the di
vorce laws of Nevada are not bo
stringent as those of other states
accounts for people flocking
there to obtain divorces.
It is correct to say one has
grown stout, or fleshy, meaning
corpulent, but the word "stout"
originally meant strong, bold and
fearless, and is more correctly
Tlie toff I bamma plantations
in the world are in Coata Rica
and l'anama. Than arc several
of L'o,ooo Hires and one lilanta
(lon alone has 170 miles of rail
EYES EXAMINED monT
Glasses Blfbtl Trios Klght!
CASWKIJ, OPTICAL CO.
742 St. Helens ay.
By the use of medlc
< |,'MfV Inal herbs and root*
iKEPW known for their ro-
MpK'- ■ markabls cures In
■By*o"*4/! China, wo are able
HsUJ*"^ to absolutely cure
Wfi*ki# such ailments as
'JBSISr Catarrh, Deafness,
VP Asthma, Skin Din-
KIKk cases, Rheumatism,
JBC:i» Appendii Hl*, Heart
A^'fl 1 Trouble, Kidney
The remedies we use are obto
lutely non-poisonous and positively
do not contain mercury.
If unable to call personally, send
2o stamp for diagnosis blank.
N. VOW < lll\l:s|; mi-.uhim: co.
iik; 1, I-:., in,- mr. i-i-..».•
ll*ay, Cumaitfff »t. Muln B»W
your set of books for the
new year should be or
dered earlyaside from
a larger selection of
ready-mades, we manu
facture any special form
Bindery & Ptg. Co.
947 G st. 916 Com. St.
LI LSSLH ■
111 |O M ;
BANKING SKHVICK ?-1
POSSIBLE . "
. tor 1913 by opening a Check
ing Account with this bank. :
Since its ■ organisation s-j July
sth. 1906. this bank has grown
In favor and strength each year
—and the reason Is—we I satis
fy our patrons. . ; . ,v ,asi
' Your account, large or small,
business or private, solicited. '
Sr Our Capital (200.000.00.
■ Scandinavian - American j Bank