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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1923)
THE OREGON:; STATESMAN, SALEM. OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, - JULY: 15, 1923
Summer Salads Prove
.Variations of old fety' to prepar.
seasonable vef table given
; . lot summer, i;- y v
If salads contain all the essen
tials of health, why not eat them
rather than heavy pastries and
rich deserts. The diet has suf
ficient sugar and fat but it is of
ten lacking in the! things which a
salad gives, such as minerals. vlt-
a mines, bulk and appetizing
- adds. - ' ' 1
To be Buccessfnf a salad must
, be fresh, crisp, and the leaves frea
from excess moisture. Often -with
the color and flavor It is the most
attractive part of the meal. But
it should be used wisely. Either
. it should be planned to ft the
meal of jthe meal planned about
the , salad. With, a substantial
I meal a light salad with a, small
I serving, should be used. A salad
'" should never be an after thought.
Lettuce is not j essential but it
it Is serred it should be eaten. It
It a rule that all garnishes should
' be edible. Besides lettuce, one
may' use water cress, parsley, or if
Y' a real necessity arises, nasturtium
I leaves. Cheeseb alls, marshmal
lows, and nuts may also be used.
An unsuual garnish Is chees shap
ed into carrots with parsley tor
, . Variations from saltlna wafers
are cheese straws;! cheese biscuits,
or crackers with a mixture of one
third batter and two-thirds cheese
spread on and toasted ' Cheese
straws are made by-rolling cheese
Into pie crust,1 cutting it into
strips half sin Inch wide and bak
ing. The best croutons are made
If the crust Is 'removed and the
bread cut Into strips and buttered
before baking. M - ' '
, The dressign is Important. May
onnaise has been worked to death
when there are other dressings
Just as good. French, boiled,
fruit, and golden dressing offer
variations. Too large a serving
spoils the flavor, makes the salad
too heavy an dtakes away from the
attractiveness ' j
. One serving of : fresh, uncooked
vegetables or traits should be
eaten every day, authorities say
JL salad Is the J most attractive
way of getting this Into the diet.
It ia economical as well because
left-overs may Put to use.
-v These combinations have prov
ed successufl: ;
! Cherries with peanuts substitu
ted, for the seeds may be piled in
- the center of a pineapple ring
for a flower salad.
Butterfly salad Is made by cut
ting a ring of pineapple in two
'parts and placing them to resem
ble the wings of ..butterlly. Pin
iento and olives make the mark4
lngs. and feelers. :j f '"" : - '
. Cucumber ' boats are made ' by
hollowing out cucumbers and f ill
ling them with, - hopped tomato,
radish, peas and edeubers. Toma
to shells may be treated In the
. A pineapple ring, with ehredded
4una fisb or crab In the bole, cov
ered with bait4 of aT canned peach
Is unusual, f i
Oranges and onions blend well
j-" together, althoafh the combina
tion Is a bit unusual.'
Gelatin salads offer a variation
Such vegetables aa celery,
bage 'aid pimento are cut up and
. allowed to set in the gelatin.
- Baby bti, boiled, quartered,
nd serv Vitb, cottage cheea
balls. are efNCtire '' ! .
; ! Candlestick salad Is made with
ring or pineapple to represent
j the. bolder, a half banana for the
i catadle,-a cherry for the flame, a
gleee of coeoanut for- the' "wick,
f ' and dressing lor the candle drip-
l pings. ;v -v-'i'-'
! Baskets from carved apples or
I oranges tiUed with chopped fruit
add to the table decorations. '
-- ' ' - - - ;
AT TOE LIBRARY
' .(Continued from page 3)
some ethics for the business man
or woman, by Nela Braddy. jit
IS THIS CONTEMPT OF COURT?
III 7ilU S la V
i : jjj ju ii
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' f i This iombstone la a father's protest against the State that took
Af sotVa iff" George M. Baker was executed in Lafayette. Ga, for
- KSSrdirof Deputy Sheriff J. W.. Morton. Hl bcp.ther WtJpAfc
v llavaJifeientence.- The father refused to live In Georgia
. 55ejmZ The case,?ea-J4i
" h mahV to, b-n3UStrI i
will prove interesting; and often
helpful' reading. I :'rnWt
j: "Four and Twenty Minds," es
says on prominent figures in his
tory and fiction,, by Glpvannl Pap
ini, the Italian author who has
recently published ' a, "Life of
Christ," which has proven popu
lar.. ' v. ' : i :
"Confessions of a ,Hook lover."
his own appreciation of books, be
ginning with his boyhood reading,
by Maurice Francis Efean.
".Household Arts, jand School
lunches," the results lot a survey
by the Cleveland Foundatlon,
written by Alice Boughton.
"The Blood Shlp,"j a novel by
Norman Springer. j-
"The Book of DanieS," a volume
of the Expositors' Bible, written
by Dr. F. W. Farrar.
Adele Garrison's Hew Pbaae of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
CHAPTER N03 3S4
THE WAY DICKY TOOK THE
NEWS MADGE BROUGHT
: ; I I - .
"Where Is RichardT
; Mother Graham shot the ques
tion at me when I
my: breakfast ana. was .rising to
go upstairs to - unior. t
"Still sleeping when .1 came
over to help you with.. Junior."!
I feared my f cheeks showed a be
traying flush at the consciousness
of the tarradiddle. , ; , , ; ,
i . "Humphl' My mother-in-law
gave me a keen, sceptical glance.
"To pick wild flowerjf more Hke-
ly. It's a wonder you haven't
got a mess of, 'em with you."
I laughed guiltily as I pointed
to a vase of wild geraniums on
the table. I had picked them
from the hedgerows las I came
along I never can resist gather
ing blossoms when I iknow there
Is no Injury to the plants entailed
and Mrs. Ticer hadf provided a
vase for them. Myj embarrass
ment was not, as my mother-in-
law thought, caused
f by chargin
at being caught in onef of my prin
cipal weaknesses, but
by the con
sciousneas that I was
let her think; almost
my morning i errand
that ,: the
"I thought so,". she
donically. - but I saw
chance to put .me inj the wrong
bad restored her good humor and
would give a fillip ti her diges
tion. "Now you needn't wofTy
yourself about ' Richard Second.
I've taken care of hiii all these
weeks. I Imagine I might be able
to get him through this morning
without his either starving or do
ing himself an injury. You go
on back and get Richard out of
bed and over here to his break
fast in double-quick time. There's
been time enough lost In this bus
iness. I shall find a place to live
today. Now,' Mre. TJcer, if you'll
it" i ;- J j '
She turned her hack upon me
In undisguised dismissal, and I
thankfully seized the opportunity
to speed back to Dicky.
He was still sleeping soundly
when I entered thej room at the
other farmhouse, aid I infinitely
dreaded waking hin, for I knew
from bitter experience that rous
Ing a sleepy lion from his lair and
trying to gel'Dlckyi . up In .the
morning werev or sf 1 whimsical
ly fancied, distinctly similar pro
cesses, j j f
But I knew that I could not de
lay the performance, so I march
ed resolutely to tie bed, bet
over It, and kissed him lightly on
the forehead, hoping against the
experience of years that this time
honored method of conjugal rous
ing would be effectual. Because
1 i.z--, i
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";SJ U L31 la It : EJjlM f
a i i:M man ..z, -a m x
i mmr r i -aw ' k Kr -mi o f in iif m
ciicna ere crj,
' ' ' t : ! ' "
Lieut. Russell L.
on one of two rare occasions it
has proved itself valuable gener
ally try it first.
"I Can't " : ' '!'''
Alas for sentiment! My hus
band stirred and brushed his hand
Impatiently over his face. jL
"Cursed-flies," he muttered,
then? turned heavily without open
ing his eyes and sank into, pro
found slumber again.
There have been times in my
earlier married life when this re
sponse would have brought tears
to my eyes,' and an ache to my
heart. But time has brought me
common sense or callousness I
sometimes think the two terms eyn
onymous and I only smiled ap
preciatively as I bent over my
husband again, shook him vigor
ously by the shoulder and called:
"Dicky! Dicky! Wake up."
"What the dickens!" Roused In
to irritation, he opened his eyes
and glared at me. "Let me alone."
He jerked his shoulder loose from
my hand and rolled back sleep
ily. - '
"I can't let you alone," I said
firmly, sitting down upon the side
of the bed. "Your 'mother is up,
and wants you to get over there
immediately so that after break
fast you can go with her to find a
The mention of his mother's
name brought him to a sitting po
sition with a jerk. ''. .
"Mother!" , he , frownlngly ejac
ulated. "What's eating you? She
"No, but she's over at the Ticer
house," I patiently explained.
"How do you know she wants
me?" ' '
"I've just come from there." r i
Tor the love of Mike, also
Pete! Did you go over there and
rout her out to start that crazy
scheme of yours?" J
I wisely forbore to remind him
that the crazy scheme to make his
mother discover the Dacey farm
and propose buying it was con
ceived In his own fertile brain.
Instead, I hastened to pour oil
on the troubled waters as fast as
possible, lor- to borrow f from
Dicky's own vocabulary -It look
ed like a wild night at sea.'
4,No, Indeed," and I felt that
much of my reply to be truthful
at least, "I went over I to help
im,sf,fiv i - ' -'it jr v1sfi
1" li ' x aiW7.7rri-5, . . : 1. 'i VM I Wf .1 .
. QUALITY TIRES
From established dealers equipped to give, you real tire service at
these unusual prices J
Oldfield Tires hold all the track records for the last three years and
' are the only American tires to win the French !
Grand Prix the classic of Europe !
-Trade Street aqilgh ;
t J I ' j' 1 .'
HIS ONE DAY FLIGHT TO PACIFIC
Maughan, his army plane a nd the
with Junior, but she was already
up when I arrived!" !
"I wouldn't believe you on a
stack ' of Bibles," Dicky growled,
as he rolled laboriously out of
bed. "And if I hadn't promised
last night, like a fool, to go thru
with this thing, I'd let you and
that old ruin' you want' to buy
Bo where McfSinty traveled." ,
Heirs of Abdul Hamid
Will Fight for Fortune
CONSTANTINOPLE, July 14.
American lawyers may soon begin
a legal battle to establish i the
right of the heirs of the late Sul
tan Abdul Hamid to oil proper
ties and real estate in the terri
tories now detached from Turkey,
estimated to be worth $500,000,
000. The heirs of the former Sul
tan include four princes and four
princesses, and they are beaded
by Prince Mermed Selim Effendi
presumptive successor to the Cal
The heirs are seeking satisfac
tion at Lausanne, and if this,
endeavor fails they will instruct
their American attorneys to begin
Legal proceedings. They say that
the Lausanne Conference seems
inclined to give a decision which
would class the properties in ques
tion, as belonging to the Turkish
Crown. This they aver la wrong.
declaring that according to law.
the properties should pass in eq-j
ual succession to Abdul' Ham id's
sons and daughters, and that
they will take, every means to sen
cure justice. i
Although the former govern-
ment of the Committee of Union
and Progress usurped certain of
the rights of the heirs and did Its
best to invalidate succession, it is
claimed that it failed in its ob
A number of American concession-hunters
have been after the
heirs to grant them rights in the
immense domains of the former
sovereign of Turkey, and have
competed with British promoters
in their financial offers. If Lau
sanne decides in favor of tha
heirs, they will be able to form
out the properties without delay.
Otherwise they will contest and
make a legal fight.
T iiJTT rT T - a r Tf H
t Atj. ;t :i ofpm ""yr: field-, ; r
Buy the Famous Road and Race Tested
"999" Fabric .J
"999" Fabric .........:...
Cord ...... ..
Cord . j
Cord ..... .....
Cord ...... ...
route across the continent.
Worlds Fastest Train
Averages 61 Miles an Hour
LONDON, July 14. The fastest
train in the world is now running
between London and Swindon, a
distance of 77 miles, which it
covers In 75 minutes, traveling
at the rate of C1.8 miles an hour.
This is one of five trains' an
nounced In the summer sche
dules of the English raroada.
that will. make better than a mile
a minute on regular runs.. The
longest run is between London
and Bath,' 106 miles, which is
made at the rate of 61.1 miles an
hour. . --' ., ' '"
Another feature, of the summer
train schedules is that daily non
stop trains are run between, Lon
don and all the important cities
and summer resorts in England,
which are designed to allow the
worker to live at the "seaside and
continue to work in London.
(Continued1 from page 1.)
had a puncture, nor did I even
have to put additional air In
the tires. Therefore, the Cord
tires contributed in a large
measure to the success of this
tour. Their great strength
over fabrics permitted higher
sustained speeds with total ab
sence' of trouble.1 Their easy
. x rolling qualities Increased speed
i.eeppomy and ease of steering,
f.j, thus making big daily mileage
possible with very little ! physi
cal effort. ! i
Therefore, every car 1 owner
starting out on a long tour should
have his "car well shod, a-good
spare and some extra tubes. Do
not attempt to patch tubes along
the road side, extra tubes will pay
in the long run. To start witbS old
tires may set you back on your
schedule a few days. When you
compare the cost of meals, hotels
and patches, resulting, from -delays
occasioned by tire troubles,
this will more than offset the ad
ditional cost of replacing old
tires, or the additional 'cost of
cords over fabrics, ' so beware of
CAUTION! - When retir
ing your car keep these-points
." in mind: j ,
1. In changing j to over-size
tires, be sure that the fender and
wheel; housing design on your -cat
will provide enough clearance for
the larger diameter. You can test
this after mounting a tire by meas
uring distance between tire and
fender, then comparing this with
distance between frame and spring
bumper. The frams should strike
bumper before the tire can make
contact with fender, also cut front
whee3 to full angle in each direc
tion, ithen with a couple of men
on either side of the car, sway the
body) violently until frame hits
bumper. "At the same time ob
serve clearance between apron of
fender and tire on front wheel3,
and between body and side of tire
on tte rear wheels. This is very
important for if the over-size tires
rub at' any point on account of
their) larger diameter, they are
liable to be damaged and should
not be used. j
2. In replacing one tire, see
that it measures the same diame
ter us -your other tires; for in
stance different makes of tires
may vary slightly in diameters,
and in the case of a cord and fab
ric tire of the same size, usually
the cord runs an inch larger. This
will unbalance your car slightly,
making steering difficult, and on
the rear wheels will cause your
differential to work all the time.
KA VNAAV'-Vr-: r--V. . V,WvYv ,WA VvV.'vVi4;5, -V-
One tire being smaller gives the
same action in the differential as
when turning ; corners, one wheel
running faster than the other.
3. Keep your best tires on rear
wheels, equalize brakes properly,
so that one wheel does not lock
sooner than the other. This might
wear your tread through, or de
velop flat.-spots on tires, causing
vibrations. - "
4. Front wheels should,' be
inspected for proper toe-in. Af
ter striking , curbstones -too hard,
or in collision, flat tread or chaff
ing on tread of front tires-indicates
toe-in. See-Instruction on
front axle in instruction-book; -
5. . Soft - tires will cause hard
steering (and will injure fabrics
or cords. . Hard tires will cause
UNION ABSTRACT COMPANY
j I Before parting with your money for a deed
! or mortgage; be assured that the title is O. K. by
securing a reliable abstract. :
U. S. Page,, President W. L Hanson. Secretary
1 -s ::. r-
full value for your money.
the make and model car
in good running condition,
and in all -
101? everything that we tell you
OiH about the car. -
hard riding, make, car unsteady
on road and 'hard to control it
speeds, also" reduce efficiency of
brakes, increase tendency to skid
and will increase rattles.
Consult your instruction book
carefully on this, or the maker o
your tires. In my experience w,t i
cord tires, a .3000 pound car witu
five passengers, 32x4 tires ope
ate' best, under' all conditions wita
GO pounds of air In front the an.
C5 pounds In rear. Incre "- re
tire pressure five pounds, for hea
For the Owners ttcrapbock
Last Week Police should fine
motorists $1 per foot for bad
Next Week -Hints on driving
on trans-conUnental tonr.
345 State St.
and Up to
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