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PURE FOOD AND MARKET PAGE
I o LOW ESI PRICE \ PURE FOOD GOOD ERVI Our stock is strictly fresh and up-to-date—Nothing stale on our shelves— CITY MARKETING CO. PHONE 330 o 135 MAIN AVE. E. 99 IT TELLS AT THE TABLE I ! I j j I j i 1 I i, Refuse substi tutes for ROYAL BREAD when they are offer ed If you like ROYAL best. W" l Ær ■ > - * .... • , ■* ■ ^ f x ■ ■bk» à ri ROYAL BAKERY » ) tuiiiTTTUiirrrr Pimento Cheese Cabbage has given splendid satisfaction but because it is highly perishable your grower may not have it on hand at all times. You cau get it fresh every day by calling at our up town station near the American Express Company office. 1 . STERLING CREAMERY 229 Shoshone Ave. South Near American Express Co. THE LUCKY GROCERY 99 Where Your $ Has More Cents u C. N. LAUBENHEIM, Prop. 610 North Main Phone 246 AN OLD INDIAN SAYING IS: "The truth can be told with few words." WE SAY OUR CAFE IS "The place for good meals at low prices." PALACE CAFE r'Hvy.'.E 533 141 MAIN WEST - L'jbJ V The Housewife's Confidece is what we strive for. Our goods are reliable and the prices are as low as possible. SOUTH PARK CASH GROCERY End of Shoshone W. 1 QT. OF MILK EQUALS 3-5 LB. OF HAM Every drop of our Milk comes from a Healthy Cow. Compare the Price SANITARY DAIRY . BLUE RIBBON DAIRY L. J. TENCKINCK Phone 506-R-3 -o o WHY WE SHOULD SAVE MEAT Our armies and our allies must have thousands of tons of meat. We could live on fish in place of meat as a protein food and save money. Peanut butter is rich in protein and fat. Wheat bread, dried white beans, dried lima beans and dried peas are not perfect substitutes for meat. They should be used with milk, cheese, eggs or plenty of green vegetables and leaves. If each of us will eat one ounce less of meat a day, in a year we will save 4,400.000 meat animals. -° o Have You Recipes That Are "Tried and True 99 During tliese times of Hooverizing every liousewife who is seeking meet the demands of the administra- 1 tlon in the matter of conservation of 1 the nation's food is constantly on the lookout for economical and sav ing recipes which aid in muzzling the H- C- U bugaboo. If in your search for wholesale and economical dishes you have made up a recipe which would prove a benefit to your 1 friends and neighbors do not hesi I täte to send it to the Pure Food De partment of the TIMES, in order that it may be printed. MRS G. J. CAIDLIEU HOOVERtZES 'Writes Mrs- Caillier; These are some of my own recipes, and they are tried and true; to Oatmeal Bread Sponge; 1 quart potato water. Vè cake yeast, 2 tablespoons brown sug ar. Let rise over night. In the morning take 2 cups rolled oats and pour 3 cups boiling water on the oats, stir well and set back to cool. When cool, add VG cup cooking mo lasses, 1 tablespoon salt, spoons sugar. Now add sponge; mix all stiff with white flour and let rise twice and bake same as.white bread. Good for the kiddies' lunch pails. Brim Gems 2 cups bran, 1 cup white flour, 1 teaspoonful salt, 2 tablespoons sug ar, 1 teaspoon soda, dissolve in o little ' warm water, 1 teaspoon bak ing powder, enough buttermilk to make thick batter. Bake in gem pans. You can put in a couple of eggs and not so much buttermilk if you pre fer. 2 table Basin Bread 1 pint water, 1 pint sweet milk, ounces sugar, 1 ounce salt, 2 ounces lard. \ x h ounces compressed yeast, pounds seeded raisins, and 4 pounds whole wheat flour. Have milk and water warm, dissolve yeast in water. Mix dought thoroughly, let dough raise well, then punch down, let raise again. Mould in loaves, and when light, bake. When potato yeast is used use one pint good sponge and 1 pint of milk or water. WHEAT FLOUR SUBSTITUTES Experts from the Bureau of Chem istry have baked no less than forty different kinds of bread, using many substitutes for wheat flour, these breads are nourishing and pala table, and some have been pronounced superior to white bread. The wheat substitutes include corn meal, buck wheat, oats, rye. banana flour, rice, kaffir corn, cotton seed meal, peanuts and chestnuts. The annual corn crop In the United States averages three times as many bushels as the wheat crop. A bumper crop is forecasted by the United States Department of Ag riculture this year. Corn may even tually be exported in large amounts for the sustenance of our allies, but in the meantime we can set a good example for Europeans to follow and render a service to our country by demonstrating in our own homes the virtue of corn when properly prepar ed. The bread situation Is necessarily one of the most important of the na tion's food problems, since bread is an article of food that is consumed at all three meals the year round in the average American household. Then, too, the bread situation is the one of j most concern in feeding our allies. It ' is the one over which the housewife i has direct control, as the more fam ; Dies that cut down on the consump tion of wheat bread, supplying in Its ' place any of the substitutes that are 1 fully nourishing, the better will this country be able to fulfill its obliga tion of exporting the maximum amount of wheat. In the face of an insufficient wheat j crop this year to meet all domestic j and export demands, the need for suh ! stitutlon is all the more urgent. Our j consumption of wheat flour has been estimated at a little over a barrel a year for each person. A substitute for j wheat flour, used in the proportion 1 of one to three parts in the baking of ! bread, if generally practiced, would 1 Increase the available wheat supply j 125,000,000 bushels Write to Washington today for in I formation on how to use white flour ; substitutes. All of To Thicken Milk for Custard Custards need not always be made of eggs, as there are other ways of thickening them. To thicken a quart of milk for custard use either one Junket tablet, one teaspoonful of ren net. six tablespoonfuls of cornstarch. Add the required or four eggs, amount of any of these to one quart of warm mtlk and sweeten it with from a quarter of a cupful to one cupful of sugar. For the junket custard, first brown the sugar in a saucepan, whi^h adds to caramel taste and color. When cornstarch is used six tea I» & mm Mm 5.. * , :< r. | I I j ) 1 1 , ■ ' ■ V? m r ■■■ . •: , i >1 HS. H. F. SCH ALDACII 1'ure Food F^ditor S p t ) () nf u ls of cocoa or one square of j melted chocolate added will make a j Substi- i chocolate color or pudding, tuting half a cupful of any fruit juice for the same amount of milk, or add- j ing fresh fruit when it is in season makes another pleasing variation. ECONOMY HKINCiS REVIVAL OE ANCIENT LACE Henri Bendel, the Fifth Avenue couturier, writing in the December is sue of Harper's Bazar, makes the fol lowing forecast; "This is a season when the mode acknowledges the supremacy of old lace Of course, real lace is always more or less 'fashionable,' though for the last few years it has not been used so extensively. But now' as a war time economy women have gone to their treasure chests and brought out their old laces from their wrappings of blue tissue paper. In fact, these ex quisite laces are being used so reck lessly that, by the time Palm Beach days are here, we will find whole frocks made of real lace. And such a frock will be absolutely priceless— for it is doubtful if these wonderful laces of the past can ever be pro duced again, as the devastation of Belgium has all but destroyed the j m EyERY DAY OF THE YEAR We want the Steady Business. We want you to know that we are here to serve you well. Tell us if we do not come up to your expectations. Ask About Our Premiums , i ! i i j ' , j ! GRAND UNION TfA CÜ. 123 Shoshone S. Phone 192 Sanitary, Rich, Healthful, Promptly Delivered Shaw's Dairy ..: •J at all ; satisfaction v/E gf ve titnes. trade ? invite y° uT always promis® 8 cries • i WE • WE our ; deliv- ! Keep about « ; piaone ! : I# Japan Ready to Protect Allies Will Prevent German) From n .luring Interests of Allied Nation» a I Vlad ivostok. Krank B. King 11. N. S. Staff Correspondent) TOKIO. Jan. 7—In view of the growing danger at Vladivostok, Rus sia, Japan is now prepared for ap propriate measures to meet any emer gency, it was stated semi-officially today. At the same time assurances were given that the Japanese army will not be mobilized "rashly" however. Jap pait is ready to give full protection to allied subjects at Vladivostok and to escort them from Russia, if necessary. Japan could thus fulfill her obliga tions to the allies without making any hostile move toward Russia, it was pointed out. Ever since the German allies enter ed into negotiations with Russia for a separate peace there lias been an undercurrent of anxiety at Tokio over Selected Groceries at reasonabe plrices. Courteous service with prompt delivery. ECONOMY CASH GROCERY PHONE 31 1 >2'> MAIN AVE. EAST » The Proof of tHe Pudding Is the Eating Thereof!" JUST TRY US AND SEE WOLFE'S GROCERY 216 MAIN AVE. N.—PHONE 327 mm Ml Home Bakery Bread Makes Butter Fly "The Taste Tells" WATCH OUR WINDOWS PHONE 54 HOME BAKERY Twin Falls 132 Shoshone West Whether It Is Roasted A m in a gas or a coal oven you'll find meat purchased here sweet, tender and juicy. It is almost impossible to spoil our meats by poor cooking. The least care at all will re sult in meat that will give zest to any meal. And you pay us not a penny more. >5 id — IL n . \ =- : c= L>C Ml MODERN PACKING CO. Corner Shoshone and Second South Regular Delivery Twin Falls, Idaho Fhone 343 .V tv; ir ".V m •I* o; '.'»i rt: r j; VS*.' as \ v: v WÆ4 - ■ •i: f; •4' /j- • ' Éf V ■ :r' s : fa*. mf v '•i RICH, TENDER, JUICY MKALS OF THE FIRST QUALITY IS WHAT WE AL WAYS CARRY IN STOCK— Ï rS'l vt.'.-'.'V» mm . r .\\ mm * in ■ «sa 5 m *5 |H INDEPENDENT MEAT MARKET > t. 3 v Phone lfi2 147 Main Avenue West kv •-'vu-'. I the possibility of Germany securing .a foothold at Vladivostok where she could menace Japan. PUBLIC LECTURE AT THE COMMUNITY CHURCH On Friday evening of this week at 7 : MO o'clock Dr. John K. White, who is a well known specialist in tuber culosis and has bad many years in practical experience in tubercular sanitariums, will speak on the sub ject of tuberculosis at the Community church, five miles south and one mile east of town. The lecture is free and the people of the entire commu nity are invited. Dr. White's lecture will be the first ol a series to be given by prominent Twin Falls and Twin Falls county people on various subjects to be an nounced from time to time. The ser ies of lectures will be something in the nature of a lyceum course, made up of local talent. The subjects will touch many phases of community life and welfare.