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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 17, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17. 1918 ilffi tETHBMDGE DAILY HERALD ' PAGE ELEVEN- This name & can - your guarantee ol "Coffee Satisfaction'' In Yt, I arid 2 pound ie*l�d tinj -�l>p for Porcolatori. ',"''!,'is 193 Every lovor of d.llciou* coff�� should -Ittve our booklet, " Perfect Coffee . Perfectly Midc". Write for a copy. CHASE & SANBORN. MONTREAL SEAL BRAND' coffer; . Montha. - '  O � > * PERSONAL * Mrs. t'. A. Little ami Miss Bessie Little returned yesterday from' a trip to Portland and olhor points. Bono up In a nice liiilc tin, And the way we buy-.; nil enjoyed il, To tell you, 1 couldn't begin. Hut. I'll, say thin much for the iady, Wlio senj.-tli.lt nice parcel out. hero. We boys, all to her, arc nioM grateful, And wish iter, A Happy New Year. - Kraals. P. Dixon. *> >>.> > *> > SUBSTITUTES FOR  j, .j. *j� �j� .j, *j> �y*j� � � FLOUR ? Baking-Powder Breads, Muffin's, Pancakes, Etc. When using substitutes, in the form of fine-ground flour.s-Any f ami liar recipe may be used, and pari of the white, flour it calls for replaced by one of the substitute flours. Up to a half uiul half mixture there �Will bq no great difference in texture. When using the raw meals or rolled r.eroals-Most people have favorite recipes using yellow or white cornrueal; cookbooks supply many varieties; and (present day magazines and newspapers are full of them Recipes which cull for the scalding of the meal will yield softer textured breads and avoid the granular texture disliked by many. Rye, barley and fine-ground oat-Ineal may replace up to one-quarter of They Rave Brought Relief ft To Thousands WHY NOT YOU? 50 Cants per bos. Six boxes for $2.50 135 the wheat flour of most recipes,- They are better if scalded in the liquid, covered and allowed to .stand for an hour, then cooled and mixed to batter or dough with the rest of the ingredients. Rolled cereals may replace up to one-half the wheat flour of most recipes. They may be scalded and used like the meals, but; are often run through n flue meat grinder and used like flour. Fresh made or leftover porridge or mush may replace part of the wheat, flour in mod recipes. Porridges and mushes differ so in consistency it is difficult to indicate equivalents. Let one cup porridge or mush replace 1-4 cup of the'flour and 3-4 cupVof the liquid called for by the recipe, and add more flour or liquid if necessary. When using whole rice-The rice may be cooked in various ways, but most frequently is used as a leftover. When the "ice is mushy or moist it should be used like any other mush. When it. is boiled or steamed so that the grains are dry and fluffy, it may be added to any batter or dough without changing the recipe. Pastry. Flaky or puff pastry-No substitute flour satisfactorily replaces white flour for making flaky or puff pastry. Plain short, pastry-Rye flour may replace up to one-half of the wheat flour in plain short pastry. The greater the amount of rye the shorter the crust. It does not hold together well, thus is better as a top than n bottom crust. Lessening the amount of fat makes an easier crust to handle, and also conserves fat. Barley flour replaces wheat flour well up to one-third. White corn flour and rice flour will make better colored pastry than rye or barley, but will not. satisfactorily replace more than one-quarter of the wheat flour. .Miss Marcolla Lafferty left this morning for a short visit to Great Kails. For a 1-8112 time il lias been known that the women of England have baen taking over the peaceful (asks former- 1 lv done by uniformed soldier:;. Naw Mrs. W. R. Ward and little daughter! we j,ear 0f them at. every occupation Beryl, returned home Saturday uftor | behind the fighting line. i-rom a mo-; a three weeks' visit with relatives at ; THE CRICKET *> > > > : ; :'$> ; : ? ?  i >i? > >  : : ? > > > ??? > WEDDINGS laitt-;,|nd. hem> stitched,, fojltes; fti nuhverous weaves, . /, a ;i, - All one price, 39c  Has a scroll edge chastely embroidered. and is DAMASK TEACLOTH Very wide hemstitched border and plain centre. Size 45x45. For............ 1.00 WORTH DOUBLE THE ' MONEY j BATTENBURG CENTRES In a most handsome Rose motif.": Only a few of these, so secure early to avoid disappointment. Price, only.............. 1.50 Are particularly good, and the assortment embracetr plain, fancy and mercerized effects in white or eoru.: You must see them to fully appreciate their value and beauty. These also are 39c yard A VtfRY LIMITED QUANTITY. ONLY OF . aad we would strongly urge very early buying J" you wish to secure a supply.. They cannot last long at this price. A very comprehensive range of patterns. All one price, 39c yard ' HUDSON'S BAY CO. have heard enough for (his time. Perhaps it all sounds rather frivolous in these days,f-but it is spring and. in spite of war. the birds are pruning their plumniage to greet the golden sup... To my own Dory Ann the greetings and love of her adoring CRICKET. � * v v * 1 EDUCATION AND THE NEWER IMPENDING DEMO-' CRACY FECIAL AGENT8-J. D. HIGINBOTHAM 4 CO., LTD. When Sid comes in, with a smile on his face, And a parcel half hidden from sight, He smiles a mile, as the hoys all shout-- "There's going to be eats sure tonight.'' Then good old Sid with his happy smile, Explains to his pals, all about , Th�t a kindly lady from Lethhridge Ha4 sent him the parcel out. "Oourl oM flld," we all shouted, "Do you think you'll need any aid, To get the parcel- opened, And Its contents properly arrayed?" Soon he displayed a nice frulh of the old curate stylo coats that (were worn some years ago. One we saw had buttons close together all down the front of the coat, while the button holes you expected to find on the op' posite side, were missing. All that fastened the coat, together was a lie made of the serge, about three inches wide, that came from under the turnover Upstanding collar anil finished with looped.over ends. It may sound a bit- impractical, but its chic was. undeniable. Then there was the cape suit, merely a waistcoat w,ith,.;.short'.,attached cape. The w^jAdittie costume was -most coquettfPFVnd 'jjiie coti!il almost fancy DavidVgopp^iftia's Dora Wearing it with her little plaque and bob-ling pale troW curls. There* my dear girl, T am sure you The;' Importance of Manual : Training to Juvenile Delinquency. ' � {Series No. 9.) This is a tjpatter which demands tho serious attention of every worthy citizen. We shall not ^repeat here any of the reasons given by those whose duty it ..is to give this matter their special .;at(enlion for the terrific increase of this threatening-evil during tho pasjt two or ^three yean. No doubt however, the exciting activity of the �ar ttnds some affinity in the spirit of concrete business and high adventure possessed by every normal boy. There are not, or ought, not to be any "juvenile criminals." We grownups �{� the criminals; who Ought to. be their-gjiides and guardians, and who ougbrto'see that a proper outlet is provided for the pent up activity which i* bound at last to explode and which it'happens near a straw-stack will likely result in a fire, and if unfortunately too near the blue-coat on bis beat the likelihood is that the city magistrate will have an additional job in the morning, and the boy will be left to wonder what is the matter with this world anyway. The predes-tinationist. may acquiesce in his pious fidelity to his catechism and allow "original sin" its right of way'unmolested. This argument however is based upon the doctrine-of "original righteousness which if neglected or ignored, because of its imperishable elements, is bound to manifest itself tn a way contrary to its divinely designed end. Surely a juvenile court -to a very large extent at; least~la an institution very like that of the offiohil hangman, u necessity, but au^eyii.^e. We have in our city an equipment to the extent of many dollars in value snugly packed away and which .ought, and might be used to a great holy purpose to our boys and' which would in a large way provide for the vigor of the body, the cultivation of the mind and the purity of the heart. Our boys ought not to go wrong any more easily than right, but if wrong is everywhere beckoning while right is skulking in a selfish hiding we must expect to get a htorve&t ^orrerfponlJIhfr tt) the seed sown. Our boys go wrong often for the want of something vfortliv and enobling to do', tihuvfltey'need it in a way best suited to their natural 'temperaments and ideals. To il$istrate this point. ForUbVbast twt> years a very serious attempt has .beep made to some laymen to this cause has been i nothing short of a religious effort. Yet we shall admit,'; if we-ij-e hon - .;- Jules Fournier, of the Canadian sent ate translating stuff and formerly,^ well known journalist of. Quebec provt ince, died a4 Ottawa. Mr. Fourol*r< who was as years old, succumbed tiff; help our boys of the-teen agO/l�'ourj�n attack ol pnetto^laKfter a'e^il city; Th* fidelity of the clergy ahdt illness. - ' ;