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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 7, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta Thie Qld-Fashioned Woman the Sunday School Picnic ^lain Thing toThink Of K What to Cut Out-They Cill It a "Hamper," Not a Basket Picnic-Food Restrictions-The Sports. v " W AN"XIE GRAY BUTCHER. HF.N' it v.as .announced lhat owin" to the food restric- niaric yoti roiild !:ct a run of tea fi-oc. I .ffi)C'?s she \v;;s rU:\\t about, llie tlnimb n-.arlid they'd show eacli other what they could do in the vay of substjj: I'jiin' just to make the picnie. Inter-c.'.'; I. "If T riage certitieate.s and your registra-I hKji ..^ countenance like yours. I tion card, and makin' your thumb wouldn't lend it-I'd give it. away." NEW YORK HAS A Where Undfei^eight Children are Treat.|4:ianel Brought ^ Up/to^prtiial. , ;Ft>0D  % SUPERVISED Riilw :t{nag^eight Child ren Shqti.lein(,- too lender. �J'/:-.- f.-.-t should be bathed, hi cold v.'.ii'r each mornint--, or it a wanu iialii c:iyoii!ie� one table.spoonful one te.i>j.oonrul of grouiid cloves and a jiint of vineear. Mix well and seil in Kla,5s jars. .This catsup retains the flavor of LIic fresh ^'Og�etables. fFfom Xcw Orleans') fn:T u;- four do;-. roHsiied by ften�;ra-l Wush-in.i;ioii. 'Irate one peck nf ripe toniat-lof's, .s!r:):n tiiroiu^b a wire sieve, and pri'.-s rlDo'igh all the pulp possihle. USE TOMATOES, SAVE MEAT BILLS Properly Cooked, These "Love ' Apples" May Form Prin-" cipal Dish for Meal. By �VIRGINIA CARTER LEB, TOMATOES, variously cooked, as �vycti as eaten raw, appeal especially to the homo caterer during the weeks of late summer. They ripen daily in many of Iho'i' .Ichen gardens and may also be ./oicuased at low cost in the inarketr-1^ - Properly cooked,"'tomatoes may often form the prinfcipal dish for lunch-cpn or supper, and .as the piquant flavor of tlioTCffctable is almost universally liked, and it combines so well with a host ot other Ing-redlents it makes an ideal medium for "extend-ins'' fish and meat and a crcat variety or appciiziuff made dishes- Kconomical and wise catcrins means to take advauta.src ot any food supply that is in season,' and consequently at its,cheapest and best; so shop for .\our tomatoes, buvini; them by the basket, tind then divide tliem aetordins: to your rciiuironicnts. �When they arrive from market wi-ap! the least ripe in ti.'isue paper, dark place. eil white onions, a saltspoonful^ j placin.i? them in a cool, ot salt.. Qj.ojp t|,p reniainuor and use them daily .Tccordinsr to their .state of ripe-nos.s. Yon will be suvpriscd to tind how fast the ba.'ikct will disappear and "how the meat ttiul fisli bill will decrease in size. FRENCH TOMATOES. pL.VCE ripe, smooth tomatoes ot uniform .size in .a saucepan and cover with boiling: .salted water. When the .skin.s- crack and the veLietal'dcs can be pierced with a foric lift them out w-ith a-jjkimmer. Drain well and lay each on a crisp slice of buttered toast in a deep saucer- "With a sluirp knifo score iho top in Jho form ot a cross, .'-'eason with salt, jiaprika, a tiny pinch of ground sfjicos. a bit ot su.ifar and a senerous piece ot butter and set back in a hot oveti for thiee or lour minutes. By DEijk^A BURTOX. , �ii^EltX? child who iH Iff per ,_cent below; welgl't is a sick 'rr'---O.U'l'l.'' h';''tltb ox- I ri'e�ti*ariW had bccii playing for iiii'i: .slakes and lind lo.sl. .\riei' I'licr.dii:-.;' all he had on Mhss Brass ,-ilic :.  i>-L'd him. '''J'orni-rl you down, did you say'.'" iiskcc! a fiiond. "Well, old ctoap, ii'.s ijcttci- lo have loved and lo.st than nc\'cr to have loved at all." "Yet. better, indeed," roiilied the I rejocinl one- "Better for the po.st-1 office authorities, the florist, the mcs-ficnKcr-Ijo.v, the confectioner, a dozen wailc.s, twice as many taxi-drivers, tlie jeweller, and half- the theatres in toun." ^pHB proper material for umbre'las Is watered Bilk. WHAT DOES CHILD WEIGH? This Is -n-hat he pr she should weigh between 3 and 12 years ot age. Affe, ~'s^.7.. r, ____ s it .... 10 .... n .... �12 .... Hi? .'is He -Boys-- iVci^-ht. -�---Girl 3lci�)it, WeiJTJ. Innlies. I'oiind^. J nciif-;;. I*o-,nnl ......... .;....... rt.C, -11.1 n.:; ........, ......... .r st.-j i'.'A fii.l ....., ... ......... 5U 51.3 f.:,4 .....a ... .......... B3.'J 70.2 r,tA liS.S .......,. ... *.. - K.t) 7S.3 Needed the Rain "TjrP.lXfJ a very dry season a fruil \ grower was rejoicing because of a sudden downpour of raiii, when he saw one of bis men lea^'ln0 the house. "tVhy don't you stay in out of the r.-iin'.'" inriuli-ed the fruit grower. "Oh, that',: all rlghll" replied the I (man. ".\ little dew like that doesn't I jlKither n-e a hit; 1 can work away � I just llio same." I I "Tlii^t isn't the pointi" exclaimed | the fruit grower. "The next time It | rains you come into the house. J want all the waMT CP titf land;" | STUf^FED TOMATOES. QHOOSM large, firm tomatoes, not -'t sroup, those who are 'nqt eating enough, are visited at Jionio and talked wilh nt school oilfl shcivn how .gradually to increase 1-hoir vat^ ions each dn.v. .Many practical sug-geiitipns arc giicn as to how this can be done. Jn the record book Is a fitlr example of how a diet may bo raksed in caloric A'alue w'ithout a grctit change in food liai'its. If an egg i.s' taken for breakfi.st, to .scramble rather than boil it. adds KiO calories ot miUc nnd ;butter,.''J'u_'substituto, cocoa fori milk iadds ah'otUeir-160k'J?htiB'~**iQ: itie.'il may be increased SOO calories by utercly taking .a littlo trouble and un-dei-.-'taniling hu'.v to do it. The school hmcli consists of rot le.-^s tiirin .SOO calories every day, and supplements the hiinie meals wliilo the mothers and chiidren are learning the meaning and values ot various kinds ot food, (,'hildreii ot eight year,'! iiiid tiinvard can easily learn tho measuring of food in calorics and what it mcafi.'.'. Tlii-s is not merely" theory, but has pi-n\'ed to be true in otlK'r place;;, f'iiildren of nine and ten talk tiuite freely and accurately iu scientific terms once they really comprehend their meanlnc, .and .an odded dignity is 'uestowed on the v/hole d4|t question. ' Well Fed, But Underweight ^ Til?: other group of children, thoso who seem to ho eating enougit! but aro still seriously under weight, present another problem, nnd one which has baffled many an. Intelligent and educated parent. The group of doctors working here ;.ay that in each ot these cases there is a cau^c, and if you hunt long enough it will come to light. So tno next step with, these children is a.thorough physical e.vumlnation. leaving no "stone unturned in the search. These examinations In the school of hetiHh have just begun, but , cx-perieJ|co elsewhere has shown that various causes, from chronic .appendicitis to heart lesions, may'be the cause of malnutrition. Tho jnost frequent case which comes to light however, is bad throat. Adenoids anc: enlarged tonsils not only obstruct tho breathing and prevent sufficient oxygenation, but aro .also often found to be draining a slow poison into tho system. This, of course, prevents tho jn-oper digestion and assimilation of the food whicli in eaten .".nd causes serious trouble, extending to the general health nnd causing the child to drop far below normal in weight. As soon as the facts are obtained a' chart is made for each child, showing in il graphic manner tho weight and height at the beginning of tho courso , and tho goal to be. obtained. liacU week tho child is weighed and.measured on tho .same day and his gain or 10.SS recorded on his chart. Great is the joy ot tho children who seo their weight lino going up. The effect on children whoso weight goesi down is that they catechize tho nur.so for the reason and will not themselves rent until something begins In happen in tho right direction. This lf< the ettect of the class method, whero competition is played up as a healtbjj slimulus. In one class tonsil opertitions 'werQ at such a premium that one child was heard to refer to hers a.s a "tre.at"-tho niir.se had glven^hor. In another a' mothi-r wlio was In tho beginning firmly opposed to the operation camo later ot her own accord and said that she would have to give In. for h�t bo.v would not leave her alone untU II. was done. "That I can sleep," ehB .stiia, "tiike him to-day." ,' ,.', Enough for Two 1 \ -V^OR.\ had been guilty of v,hatwa3 eonnldercd an indlserctlou, so tho mlstreys o'f the house had her on tho carpet, "if siieli a thing oceiirs again,' yum," .said the lady, "1 shall havo to get niiollier .servant." \Vlicrcupoii Nora, with a grin, responded: "I wish you would, mum-there's easily enough -work for two of us." ;