Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 06, 1916, MAGAZINE SECTION, Image 13

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' Th deoision of rriJont Wilson to ko,-p Amorimn Uh,v in llrxio. the oijoot of the pnnitiv PHition
hovr the xer..g of o of the men on (.o rn r j. mi, 1 ,.mliailder of the d. partmeut is
"irm or inc east anil onn ur i"" "h"'1 " : . .
Major Oenoral Leonard Woo.!, former chief of jfuff, in here ou horseluck
The Capital Journal Want Ads Bring You Results
White Broad In tlie evening Gin
solve half a eake compresHed yeast in
a little warm water. Mash three me-ilium-sizeil
boiled potatoes, add about
one-fourth cup miur ami a heaping
tablespoonful of flour. Pour 011 just
enough boiling water to- scald flour,
mix well with ' potatoeB, then add
enough more water to make about 1
1-2 quarts. When lukewarm, add the
dissolved yeast cake and let stand over
night in warm place. (It is test to
mash, potatoes with a ricer, or strain
the whole, before adding the yeast, as
this takes out. all the little lumps and
makes the brend finer.) In the morn
ing the yeast should be fo.imy and
ready to sponge. Add as much flour
as enn he beaten in with a spoon, and
stand in warm place to rise. When
light, add tablespoon of lard and pinch
of salt. Knead quite stiff, adding as
much flour as is required. Let rise
.igain. Then mold into loaves, let iso
to double si.e and bake.
To make 4nicben with bread dough:
When ready to put bread into loaves,
save out a small piece of dough, anil
work in a little more shortening and
sugar. Iioll out to desired thickness
and let rise. When light, put on some
thick light brown sugar and cinnamon.
Hake alout twenty minutes. (This is
Cornbread with Raisins One pint
white corn meal, two tablespoons sugar
one-half teasjmon salt, one-balf tea
spoon soda, one teaspoon ercam of tar
tar, milk enough to make soft batter;
then ctrli) one cup sevded raisins. Mix
in order given and bake in cake run
thirty minutes.
Cracked Woeat Ordinary -wieat,
put through the coarse grinder of the
food chopper, Requires less time to
cook if the grains are broken.
Peach Dumpling To one can of
sweetened canned peaches add a cup
of water and a half x tablespoon of
butter; pnt the fruit in a trauite keV
tic and when it reaches the boiling
point drop in small dumplings made
from soft baking powder biscnit dough.
Cover with a close fitting lid and cook
for five minutes; serve as soon is done
The fruit and liquid make the taucs for
the dumplings. A favorite cold weath
er dessert, quickly nude.
Patty C!:-3 Recipe Heat the whites
of two eggs stiff; then beat separately
one whole egg nd put together; add
gradually, while stirring, one-half cup
of granulated sugar and one-half cup
of sifted flour mixed with a level tea
spoonful of baking jowder aiid one
fourth cup of melted butter; fUvor
with row.
Nut Bread Four cups of flour, one
half cup sugar, two cups milk, two
eggs, four tablespoons baking powder,
one teaspoon salt, one cup rbopped,
nuts. Heat well, let rise twenty min
utes. Hake three-quarters of an hour
in a slow oven.
Tig Pudding Three ounces beef
suet, one-half pound figs( chopped),
two and two-third cups stale bread
crumbs, one-half cup sugar, two eggs,
one-half cup milk. ' Chop suet and
work with hinds until creamy, then
add ftgs. Soak bread crumbs in milk,
add eggs well beaten, sugar and salt.
Combine mixtures, turn into a buttered
mold, steam three hours.
Cs&e and Pie Combination Line two
pie tins with i rich crust ami bake
just a minute or so, for it must bo put
back in the oven. Then fill with the
following ingredients. Put pie part
first on crust, then cake part in each
tin. Iie )art: One lemon, one egg,
one cup sugar, one cup syrup, one cup
water, ono tablespoon cornstarch, dis
solved in a littlo cold wnter; boil until
thickened, then let cool. Cake part:
One-half cup butter and lurd, one cup
sugar, one ogg, one cup water. Flour
to make a nice batter and two ten
sxkmisi baking powder.
Pigeons in Nest Jloil some yellow
macaroni gently until it is quite swell
ed out and tender, then cut in pieces
the. length of a finger and lay them on
a dish like a straw nest. Truss pigeons
with the heads on (having scalded ami
picked them clean) and turned under
the left wing; leave the feet on also.
Having stewed them, arringo as in a
nest; pour gravy over and serve. The
nest may also be mado of boiled rice
or bread cut; in pieces the length anil
thickness of a finger and fried n nice
brown in hot lard seasoned with pep
per and salt; or make it of bread toast
ed a yellow brown. Any sin.ill birds
mn.y be stewed or roasted and served
in tiiis way.
(C ! ! 5 $ !)t $ )jl
London, liny 5 Kdmund Km
son, aged ".), conscientious ob
jector to army service at. Jor
daus, Buckinghamshire, William
Peon's burial place, told the
local tribunal: "1 am quite pre
pared to be shot rather than un-'
dertuku auy form of military
"If Kngland were occupied
by savages I would lay my head
down on a block and say: 'Here
is my head; cut it off.", Kx
eniption refused.
"(lot ony boyst" the marshal said
To a lady from oter tho Kliein;
And the lady shook her flaxen head
And civilly nnswercd, "Mciii,"
"(lot any girls?" the marshal said
To the lady from over the Rhine;
And again the lady shook her head
And civilly answered, "Xein."
"Hut some are dead," the marsluill said
To the lady from over the Rhein;
And again the lady shook her head
And civilly answered, "Nein."
"Husband, of course," the marshal
To the lady from over the Rhein;
And again she shook her flaxen hesd
Aud civilly unswerei., "Neiul"
"The devil you have!" the marshal
To the lady from over the Rhein;
And agaiu she shook her flaxen head
And rivilly answered, "Nein."
"Now, what do you mean by shaking
your head
And always answering "Nine?"
"Juh kann nicht Knglinchl" civilly
The lady front over the Rhein."
John (I. ,axe.
A boy was recently asked to give a
description of water, and this is what!
he wrote: "Wnter is a white liquid j
which turns completely black the 1110 .
ment you put your hands in it." Kx. j
The city of Trebizond, according to
a statement given by our National
Geographic society, is by far the most
important 'furiosi! port on the lilacs
sen. It is situated on the southern
shore of that, sea, about iifiO miles cat
of its outlet through the Bosporus.
It lies about only one Hundred miles
west of the international boundary be
tween Hussia in Asia aud Turkey in
Asia. It has always been the gateway
of the overland trade passing between
central Asia aid Persia und Kuiope.
The fortified city of Krzcrum, which
recently surrendered to the Russians,
was one of the stations on the, inter
continental highway
The city has no direct communica
tion with Asia Minor proper, except
by sen, because it is thoroughly hem
med in on itB western and southwest
ern sides by a wntersheu so steep and
forbidding that not a single river is
able to break through and thus react
the Black sea.
Trebizond got its immo fmm the sitt
untion. it originally was culled Trap
e.us, or Tableland.
The older part of Trebizoud is still
inclosed w 'thin a wall built by the
Byznntinees, but the newer part, which
is the Christian quarter, is outside of
the walls.
The harbor is not a good one, the
entrance being so filled with silt de
posited by the cross currents of the
Hlack sea, us to shut out any but light
draft vessels.
The ruad from this Turkish Hlack
sea port of Krzerum is a very difficult
one. It heretofore has been too much
broken to admit of the transit of
wheeled vehicles. In pence limes long
caravans of camels followed the trail
between the port and the fortress, but
in recent years the railroad from Hn
turn to Tiflis proved a formidable ri
val for the camel, nnd the "ship of
tho desert" is slowly giving way before
the " iron horse.'
"According to a statement by the
National Oeogrnphic society iu its
work of following the geography of the
Kuropean wur, tho Russians who ure
rsriw sweeping through Persia toward
Mesopotamia nro now virtuully at a
junction with the Kuglish on the Ti
gris at, Kiit el-Anuirn. Reports that
the city of Kcrmanshnh was taken ure
confirmed und from t.iat pluce it id
I only about one hundred and twenty
j five miles to the Tigris river, at a point
annul naiiway between Duguud aii'l
"The Kennanshah district is an im
portant one, and offers a compara
tively easy routo into Mesopotamia.
The main highway between Teheran
and Bagdad passes correctly through
it, Bagdad being only two hundred
I and twenty miles by caravan route from
j the city of Kermiinshah.
I "in former times this town was ik--:
fended by fortifications, the wulls lie
i ing three miles in circuit, but today
the walls arc iu ruins und rubbish hn-i
j substituted water in its moat. Tho
jtoun has a population of about IU,
Dim, which is about one-tenth of th.j
Mul population of the province.
"The plains of the provinces urn
I well watered and lire fertile, whilo
I the highlands ure covered with rich
; pastures which pupport liirge flock-.
ot sheep und goats.
"How- important the highway be
tween Bagdad and Teheran, passing
through Kennanshah, has been iu the
past is shown by tho fait that (hi)
ciiiavnus traveling between the two
capitals annually carried goods worth
approximately if-l,(l(l(),llilO.
, seal
are of
(By John J. IiigaIN)
"Lying in ,u sinishi,,, uaHIBg
uilll u.iiiueiioiis ot lav
cely higher in intelligence (1IU,,
mum leuanis ul that mimic
ness, our earliest r 11....H
grass; and when the fitful fever is end
iuoihh wrangle of the mar
ket and lorum is closed, grass heal,,
over the scar which our descent jut
tko bossom of the earth has made, and
tho carpet of the infant become, tho
blanket f the dead. Orus i, H,e fuI,
giveness of nature-he, constant bene
diction l-Hdils trampled wlth buttlo
saturated with blood, torn with tho
ruts of cannon, grow green again with
grass and carnage is rorgoltcii. Street i
abandoned by traffic become gras,
grow n like rural limes und are obliterut,.
ed. iorests decay, harvests perish
flowers vanish, Out gruss is immortal'
Uelengured by tho sullen host, of win
ter, it withdraws into the impregunblo
fortress of its subterranean vitality ami
upon me i,rst solicitation
spring. Sun-n by tho winds, by
wandering bird r,....... , 1 ...
subtle agriculture of the elements which,
are its ministers and servants, it soft
ens the rudu outline of the world It
hears no blazonry of bloom to char,,,
the senses with frugiaucc or splendor,
but its homely hue is more enchanting
than the lily ur the rose. It yields no
jMMt 111 enrin or air, snd yet,
its harvest mil for it sing y,.r
would depopulate the world."
fa mi 110
"I wish to complain," said the brido
haughtily, "about the flour you sobl
me. It was tough."
"Tough, ma'uinj" asked the grocer.
"Yes, tough. I made a pie with it,
and my husband could hardly eat it."
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