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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, August 06, 1914, LAST EDITION, Image 20',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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took the pastor by the hand.
"Mr. Williams, we want you to
stay," he said. "We all want you. The
request is unanimous. We have never
has a pastor of whom we have been
Williams looked at him in amaze
ment. "But but how can you speak for
the congregation?" he inquired. "You
have not had time to ask, to learn
how they feel "
"Indeed, yes," answered the other.
"The matter was threshed out three
years ago before you came. 'You see,
Mr. Williams," he added, "Elmer has
known this all the time."
(Copyright by W. G. Chapman.)
DISHES AMERICAN GOVERNORS LIKE BEST
From the wife of the governor of
Iowa comes the following:
BY MRS. GEO. W. CLARKE,
Executive Mansion, Des Moines, la.
My husband is extremely fond of
old-fashioned buckwheat cakes.
I might have chosen something
more aesthetic, but
he is not particularly
partial to fancy
I have written out
just the way I make
them, and my sons as
well as my husband
and my daughters,
too, have always hail
ed them with delight. But I think it
does require care to make a good
Put one cup of warm water, in
small bowl. Add one-half of a cake
of yeast. When dissolved stir in wheat
flour to make a rather thin batter.
Cover and set in warm place for three
J BY AND ABOUT WOMEN
"Minimum wage commissions nev
er investigate the wages of teachers
because they do not class teachers as
working-women," says Miss Margaret
Haley, a Chicago teacher. "And
teachers themselves do not wish to
be classed as workingwomen. Until
the timid teachers organize and go
out and get the ballot they need ex
pect no change in conditions. It is
high time for the boards of educa
tion and the highly-paid executives
at the top to wake up and realize that
or four hours or until light. Put
three pins of warm water in a gal
lon stone jar. Add yeast batter and
sufficient genuine buckwheat flour to
make batter a little stiffer than for
baking. Stir well. Let rise over
night in a warm room. In the morn
ing pour about two-thirds of batter
into a pan and add one level'table
spoon, each, of soda, salt and sugar
dissolved in water sufficient tp thin
batter so that it will spread w H:i put
on griddle. Allow a large tablespoon
to a cake and bake on very hot grid
dle until bubbles begin to appear.
Turn quickly and bake a few minutes
longer (not until hard) and serve
smoking hot with sweet butter and
Add left-over batter to contents of
jar and repeat. No additional yeast
will be needed for a week or more.
Quantity of soda needed will depend
on condition of the batter. My hus
band insists they are always better
on the third, fourth or fifth morning
than at first.
good teachers 'must have enough to
eat and to wear."
Georgia clubwomen are the leaders
in educational work in behalf of de
pendent boys and girls. Many other
state federation interest themselves
in dependent girls, but the Georgians
are the first to take the "little broth-,
ers" under their wings. It maintains
a model industrial school for children
at an annual expense of $15,000.
A great many in the Social Swim
use the underhand stroke.