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Newspaper Page Text
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lirely the product of labor. Does it
go to labor? No. The capitalist or
management may magnanimously,
when forced to do so, grant to the la
borer say 10 or 15 per cent and pock
et the balance. Here, above all, is a
case for the laborer--to demand his
rights by demanding shorter hours,
better surroundings, or an increased
wage scale, because of the resulting
increase in production. W. H. Wallace..
WORRIED BY WAR
Ujj . .... JinfcT
jnr&. n. y. 2ftt&
Houston, Tex. Mrs. Narcissa Yar
bough Burns of Houston isn't much
impressed by the world-war. War is
commonplace to her she has seen
108 years of it.
When the aged woman was a child
the United States and England fought
the war of 1812; as a pioneer in
Texas she saw many border battles;
she saw the civil war and the war
with Mexico. "I have seen many
wars," declares Mrs. Burns, "but I
never expected to see anything hke
this terrible war in Europe."
TOM SAWYER OUTDONE
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Fields gave; an
T autumn leaf party to a number of
young people, In honor of their
daughter Hazeldean's sixteenth birth
day. It was an enjoyable affair, the
guests bringing rakes with them to
rake the leaves from the lawn.
Fort Wayne News.
TWO WAYS TO MAKE PUDDINGS
By Caroline Coe ,
Fig and Raisin Pudding. Soak 1
cup of dry bread crumbs in 1 cup of
cold milk for one hour. Beat 3 eggs
very light with 3 tablespoons of su
gar. Stir the eggs and sugar into
the soaked crumbs. Sift 3 table
spoons of flour with 1 teaspoon of
baking powder and mix it thoroughly
into 3 tablespoons of powdered suet
Wash 10 figs, wipe them dry and cut
them in very fine pieces. Wash and
dry 1 cup of seeded raisins. Cut each
raisin in 3 strips with a pair of
shears. Dredge the fruit with the
flour and stir into the other mixture.
Pour batter into well-buttered pud
ding mold, and over top place a sheet
of oil paper. Then put on the cover
to the mold and put into steamer or
kettle of, boiling water.
If steamer is used steam four hours;
if boiler, three hours will be plenty.
When slightly cool remove cover and
place in hot oven 15 minutes. Will
keep until Christmas if wrapped in
oil paper and kept in dry place.
Bangor Pudding. Roll fine enough
crackers to make 1 1-3 cup of crumbs.
Turn over just enough boiling water
to moisten. Let stand until cool. Beat
1 egg very light and stir into the
moistened crumbs. Stone and slice
1 pound of dates and chop 1 cup of
seeded raisins. Over dates and rais
ins sift 1 cup of graham flour, in
which has been sifted 1 even teaspoon
Add to cool crumb mixture 1 1-2
cups of milk and 1-3 cup of black
molasses. Mix thoroughly. Add the
flour and fruit. Turn in well-butter
ed mold. Cover and steam six hours.
Serve hot or cold.