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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1916)
THE PATLY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON'. SATURDAY. JUNE 24. 1910.
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1 mmst CMCH .p a. I HEN -y J I Jl i 'J
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Pale, SaJow Checks
ihrw tliat tlie I)UkI is imiwveris.ln.-il unj tluit tlm stumai-h is not prop,
erly BssiinilutiiiK ils food. In (act a Woman's physical concJition always
shows in hei face. Paleness, blotclk-s, pnnpK-a, sallowncssor dull eyes all
Tell the Need 01
Beecham's Pill Women who are sul)j-ct tn tlitv;e condilions should
not tail U avail themselves of their prompt and beneficial effect.
Beecham's Pills are prepared to furnish the necessary relief. Thejr
clear the system of impurities, Kently stimulate tha liver, regulate the
bowels and tone the system. Their mild and thorough action quickly
rid the skiu ot blemishes, improve the circulation and help the digestion.
Every woman should know the comfort, and experience the help of
SolJ t drunti.ti tKroujhnut K world, la boim, !0n., tSc
. v, . um 19 noma wiw bvary Dox.
German Food Supply
Regulations Not Success
sjc s Jj;
J HOUSEHOLD HINTS
it ; $ ;t $
Great Britain Becomes
Nation of Militarism
Ifoiuliiii, .Tune -f limit Uritniu to-
lay Im-.-h hu 11 iiutinii of iinlitiinsin.
AM hut a iii'uliuilile iitn nt it y of in :t It
ltritiher! detween the nuvs of IS and
-11 ti)-lii :iMtir.n;itir:i!ly his'nme sol
diem fur the 1 ui : t c m of tlio war uniler
Hie military ronipuNin'i nt. Tiiey are
thn army of the re.eie ini.l will he
roine trained units n fat n the nitli
tary nuthnritiet i-iui put llieni tlinnieh
It is e.-ti inn ted thai upwardx of t'nW.
OOll an- (liu a.l le.l to the niditaiy for
orii. llefweeu i'.'iii.non ami luo.uini are
youths under ninrteeii. The remain
der in divided between ma'ried and
Kindle men who hne held bark main
ly for family or bu-dness reason.
lleji'mnini; today eviry man walking
1ho utreets or iiiliwavs ul' I! rent lirit
nin, eiti-luditiK' Ireland, is mihjeet to
ehallence by a pidiew oonitahle mid
mimt priiilme his certifi. lite of mili
tary exemption forthwith or face the
llut iOW lire free wilder the oouipul
nion Bet. Total eM-niptiun is openly
(trmited only lo clergymen. ei'haneil
pridoiiers of war and the medivally un
fit, i'rom today onward for tliirty
Why Not um
m Colombl QUALITY 0i1igiT
r Uxid In Oregon
ICO Copie Oukmnteeil froa
c Colnaibl Crbon Prr Mf Oo.
83rd k Broadwuy, I'ortliad, Urt.
days, hundreds of tribunals thronuhuut
the I'oiiutry ill eousider the last up
pliant ions fur exempt ion. It has been
pre ioti-dy iitiiiouiit'ed tliat absolute
freedom from military service cannot
he ii ranted to tuose pleadini; "serious
hardship." Hence the tradesman
must leave his shop, the prot'essiotial
inn ti his oi I ice. the iiiauiiliiclurer his
plant and the husband his home de
spile hustues or domestic hardships.
The conscientious obleclor, if his ob
jections are proved i;enuitie to the sat-i-laction
of tue tribunal, must serve
in a noiicotiihiitaut capacity. I'ven the
Uov eminent eiupluvo must prove that
his services nre indispensable to the I
Ilrilish railway stations, espeeially
these of the Inruer -ities, took on a
new aspect today. More women and
children crowded the platforms than
ever before. It was like a tSuiidtiy
schoid picnic except tears and good
byes tool, the place of laughter nud
joy. The first drafts of the eouscripts
army started toward the triiininu
camps. In the hiir London railway sta
tions, husbands and fathers, inevitably
loaded with more hascy than nrin
law allows, reainined on the platforms
until trains were re-ad v to (to bidd'ni;
goodbye to their wive and children.
Ileitriieiidiiiir scenes were enacted.
Trains steamed out and tlioii-ands of
persons stepped into strange paths In
which thev will continue to walk until
peace brings Oieat liritaiu back to
Kiiriair the past month, million of
pieces of furniture liavo been packed
in thousand of Mtitish homen ami put
into storage. The overiiment liir'aten
ed the load of the married conscript
in this respect. Local authorities are
By William G. Shepherd
(1'niled l'res staff correspondent )
Unttivdam, Mny 7. (Ity mail.)
The (icrniau itoveriiineiit is reuiiluting
the food supply for the poor but so far
it hus not taken ill hand the control of
tood lor tue rich.
The many travelers from Cleriiijr.y
who cave their ideas of 'the tleruinn
food situation to me here till complain
ed that the wonderful, scientific food!
conservation scheme of the (Sermuns
broke down when if came to-dealing
with the food of the rich.
This is why there tire food riots in
tiermauy. Injustice exists nud civil
ians of (ieriuan towns realize it.
"Poor people must stand in lino for
hums before n meat fliop, providing
they have five or six marks for a
pound of meat.'' said one CScrinnii I
met in h'ottc rdnin.
".Maybe the moat supply in the shop
will hold out until ttiefr turn conies
I in the line Had tnayhj it won t. Hut
rich people can hiro a servant whose
i sole duty is to stand in the meat Hue
i every day, from 1 o'clock in the niorn
Miit until the day's supply of meat for
the rich man's hoiiseiiold is secured.
And even if the lich man's serv
ant fails to buy meat, he and his fam
ily can always no a hotel or res
taurant and set meat on every day in
the week exceot Tucs,1av nud Kridav.
"The authorities mnv frown on a
household tfoiiij to u restaurant every
day. but there is no lair against it and
if the householder doesn't want to be
criti.ised for Aoi iijj this lie has only
to so to a different restaurant every
lav and his unpatriotic practice will
not be noticed.''
The idea seems to be trrovvitii; nnioni;
the middle nud lower classes in tler-
iiiaiiv that the only tair way to deal
with the food conservation plan is to
put all civilians on a iiition basis, each
person beiin; united only a certain
ipiantity of food every day and each
individual beiiiji sure of receiving the
"In a war like ours." said this tier-
man, who had socinlistis leanings,'
"there oiifjht to be no rich or poor,
l-lvcrybody uuht to he on the same
basis and ninny Clermnns think it is,
monstrous that the poor should suffer!
more than the rich. j
"We all feel that if the war noes oii
every person rich ami poor ouht to be
supplied with a daily ration ticket.!
With this ticket a poor man will be
certain of receiving all the food he;
needs for his family and the rich man
will not be able to secure any more:
than the poor whether he eats at a
hotel or at home." j
It is to pltn-nte the poor and the
middle classes of (ionium towns that -the
ov ernnient soup wagons pass
throu-jii the streets.
The restaurants iind rich hotels of
(ionium cities where n man with moii-1
ey enoiiyh had only to lio in and e-;
press his desires ill order to have them'
fulfilled, became sources of irritation
to liermun civilians.
The covei'iinicnt therefore tried to
bring restiiiirant conditions to the peo-,
pie by establishing th-.' food wagons.
In many households cooking' is al
most a thing of the. past. Housekeep
ers wait for the passing of the food
wagon and run out with receptacles to
purchase the current meal, which usu
ally consists of war bread and a veg
The food wagons however, while
they may satisfy the hunger of the
populace do not, 1 gather in Hotter-:
dam, satisfy the popular deiiiiuid for1
more justice in the distribution of
"Put the whole countrv on rations";
is the solution Mr. Average Citizen in
(lermany offers his government.
"The riots we have been having are
not so much for food as for justice
and fair plav in the distribution of
food," cxplaintid a Herman from P-er-In,.
The next and concluding food story
from (ieriiiany will detail what arti
cles of food are most ued in Herlin.
empowered by parliament to store the'
household effects free, pay- a reason-!
able charge for the cartage and itisur-,
TJiere nre more empty houses for'
rent in Kuglaiul, Scotland and Wales
than at any time in history. The mar
ried soldier's family, in most rases
has not attempted to keep the home
fires burning. Wives and children1
have gone back to the "old folks" or,
into lodgings. Thev will make out on:
the gov ernnient allowance that goes to
every soldier's wife nud children, lu
exceptional oases the local authorities;
are empowered by the government to
offer funds the amount to be decided
by the barest needs. I
Tvery day for weeks the railway stn-j
tions and the heme will go tiiroukj
what started today unless peace puts
an end to it.
Rice with Pimentos To a can of
tomatoes add one teaspoon sugar
two teaspoons salr, one-fourlh tea
spoon pepper, small onion chopped fine.
Butter baking dish, spread layer o'f to
matoes in bothtom of dish, then one of
rice, and sprinkle with chopped pimen
tos. Dot with butter, repent till dish is
filled. Sprinkle ton with bread crumbs
mixed with ll t.lhlesnoont'nl of 11, o l.iil. I
ter, and bake in moderate oven about
-13 minutes. This will serve six per
sons. Oysters " WUhOnions. Peel and
cut four small onions into dice and fry
in two tablespoons hot butter until a
golden color. Add one quart oystersr
one tea.spoon finely chopped parsley,
one teaspoon lemon juice, salt, pepper.
As soon us edges of oysters begin to curl
pour into hot tureen and serve at onee.
Oyster Rolls Procure from three
quarters to one pound of rump stenk
'cut very thick, cut meat into thin
slices and dip each slice in flour,
which has been seasoned with salt
ami pepper. lloll in each slice of
meat two large oysters which have been
sprinkled with lemon juice and a little
cayenne pepper. Skewer each roll with
a smnll, (hin wooden skewer (toothpick
will do. Melt in a sauce pan 1 1-2
ounces of butter; when hot add pre
pared meat rolls and fry nicely: they
will take about 10 minutes tit the most.
Take up the fried rolls and arrange
them on a plate. Pour off the fat in
the pan. add a little stock, gravy or
water and the liquor from the oysters:
season to taste, boil up and strain it
over the meat. Serve at once.
Indian Pepper Cups Take six
large green peppers from which tops
are cut ami seeds removed; one pint
boiled rice, one tablespoon butter, one
tomato, one good-sized onion, one
teaspoon of salt. Add onions to
rice witli the tomato chopped, and
salt. Wash peppers, stuff them, put
on tops like a lid and stand in bak
ing pun, covering bottom of pan with a
little water to which add your butter.
Hake this all in quick oven for about
20 minutes, basting three or four times.
Roast Beef Heart One heart, one
quarter pound suet, six ounces bread
crumbs, one-half cupful milk, two tab
lespoons finely chopped parsley, one
tablespoon powdered mixed herbs, salt,
pepper, paphika. one pint gravy. Wash
the heart in salt water, taking enre to
remove all the blood; wash in a second
water nud dry with a clean cloth. Chop
the suet, mix with it the bread crumbs,
parsley, herbs, salt. -pepper anil paprika;
then add the milk and fill all the cavi
ties of the heart with the stuffing.
Crease a piece of white paper well,
place this over the cavities and tie it
on tightly with a string. Put one
heaping tablespnonful of dripping into
a pan, put in the heart and allow it to
rnast for two hours, hasting well.
For the sauce, put one tablespnonful
of butter into a sauche pan, stir in
rThrco Hundred Million
m urop in luio
Farmer pay for their Iind with en year' crop
and prosperity was sever to real. Soi
Regarding Western Canada as a grain producer, a prom-
inpnt WitcinMa man ..v., t'r-an'.
Lit j m . vHiawi. uaiuun loaay 13
sounderthan ever. Thereismorcwheat.moreoats.more
grain for feed. 20 more cattle than last year and more
hogs. The war market in Europe needs our surplus. As
" trup. 11 is marvelous ana a monument of
strength for business confidence to build upon, exceeding the moat optimistic predictions."
LVfiMi avmraged In 191 S over 23 buh1i per act
Oat averaged in 1915 over 45 bumhelt per acre
Barley averaged In 1915 over 40 bueheli per acre
Prices are high, markets convenient, excellent land low in price either improved or other
wise, ranging from $12 to $30 per acre. Free homestead lands are plentiful and not tar
from raUway lines and convenient to good schools and churches. The climate is healthful
There ii no war tax on land, nor U there may eonuription. For complete information
as to best locations fur Isettlement, reduced railroad rates and descriptive illustrated
J. N. Grieve, Cor. 1st and Post Streets, Spokane, Wash. -
No Passports Are Necessary to Enter Canada
one tublcspoonful of flour. When
blended together' told gradually the
gravy, allow it to boil, then add one
onion finely chopped, a littlo salt and
pepper nnd a large spoonful of
mushrroom catsup. Cook for five
minutes, pour the sauce over the heart
and serve hot.
Cream of Peanut Soup One quart
milk, one cupful peanut butter, one
tablespoonf ul chopped celery, one
teaspnou'f ul onion juice, one-fourth
teaspoonful pepper. Mir and cook
until hot. Moisten one tublcspoon
ful of cornstarch in a quarter cupful
of hot milk and add it too hot milk;
stir until smooth and thick, then
strain. Add half a teaspoonful of
salt mid serve with croutons.
Orange Float One quart water,
juice and pulp of two lemons, five
sweet. juicy oranges, four table
spoonfuls cornstarch, one cupful sug
ar. Put the water on to boil.
Moisten cornstarch with a little cold
water, then" stir it iuto boiling water;
cook slowly for 10 uiinutes, stirring
constantly. Take from -the fire, add
sugar, lemon juice and pulp. Cut
the oranges into small pieces, re
move the seeds, pour the boiling corn
starch over them nnd stand away to
cool. Serve cold with sugar and
Chocolate Bread Pudding Two cups
bread crumbs, four cups scalded milk,
two squares bitter chocolate, two-thirds
cup sugar, two eggs, one teaspoon van
illa, one-fourth teaspoon salt: have pud
ding dish greased: cruiii the bread fine
and press them down a little in a cup:
scald the milk over boiling water and.
melt the chocolate in it: add erumbs,
sugar, salt, eggs slightly beaten and
vanilla; pour into pudding dish and
bake slowly one hour.
Nut Pudding. Mix" and sift 1 12
cups flour; three teaspoons baking
powder and pinch of salt. Cream
one-half cup butter arcl one-half cup
sugar, add two eggs, then one-half cup
j inner unit nour alternately and one
i third cup chopped nuts. Pour in butter-
ed tins and bake one-half hour. Serv
j with lemon sauce.
i Lemon Sauce Mix one-half
SUglir and tWO tnl,1annrn
j starch; add one cup boiling water
oou ior live minutes, remove frot
;fire and add two teaspoons butter
;and one and one-half teaspoons lem
, on juice.
I Oatmeal With Dates Dates should
! be washed and steamed for 20 minutes;
then drop in the cereal before servr-
SAYS ENGLAND BEGINS
TO FEEL FOOD SHORTAGS
Washington, June 23. An intimv
tion that Great Britain is for the firs
time facing n shortage of food sup
plies through the German submarine)
blockade is conveyed in a report re
ceived here through consul channel-todav.
113 ii..JlS OLD aNO
WILL CAST FIRST VOTS
Santa Rosa. Cal., June 23 Givin;
his age as 1 lo years, Fernando El Ci--ano,
an Indian, registered at the coun
'v clerk 's office today. Seven other
Indians from the Alexander valley reg
istered also. AH said they are republicans.
Automobile Passenger and Bag-
Furnished Tents and Cottages....
L. D. PICKENS, Box 271