Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1963 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
Two tablespoonfuls of molasses, a
teaspoonful of salt and enough
water to make a tin batter. Beat
hard and set to rise in the warm
kitchen. A pint of this may be
left over in the morning after the
baking of the cakes and used as
a sponge the following night, the
flour, etc., being added. If the
batter should seenfa. trifle sour
add a pinch of baking soda. This
batter may be kept in a stone
crock for a week or more.
Buckwheat No. 2.
One cup of milk and one cup of
boiling water; two tablespoonfuls
of molasses, half a cake of com
pressed yeast dissolved in warm
' water, one-half teaspoonful of'
salt, two cups of buckwheat flour
or enough for a good batter. Beat
- about five minutes and set in a
warm place to rise. In the morn
ing beat hard for a minute, and if
it is sour add a little soda. Let
it rise near the fire for half an
hour before baking.
Stale Bread Cakes.
This recipe is a wise one in
which to use up stale bread
crumbs. For an hour soak two
cupfuls of bread crumbs in a
quart of milk. In to this beat a
tablespoonfuL.each, of molasses
and melted butter, a. teaspoonful
of salt and two or three well
beaten eggs. When thoroughly
mixed add half a cupfuf of flour
which has been sifted with a half
' teaspoonful of baking powder.
Bake on a soapstone griddle if
Potato Griddle Cakes.
Twelve large potatoes, three
heaping teaspoonfuls of baking
powder, one-half teaspoonful of
salt, one or two eggs, two teacup-1
fuls of boiling milk. Peel the po-
tatoes, wash and grate into a lit-
tie cold water (which keeps them r
white). Then strain off water
and pour on boiling milk, stir in t
eggs, salt and flour mixed withi
the baking powder. If agreeable
flavor with a little fine-chopped
onion. Bake like any other pan-
cakes, allowing a little more lard j
or butter. Serve with stewed or
THE LINDLOFF CASE 1
"Julius will only live a fewj
days, and when he is dead I'll get
$2,600. I'm going to open a sa-j
loon and buy a horse and buggy j
and have a good time."
This statement wa"s made by I
Mrs. Louise Lindloff shortly be-
'fore the death of her first hus--band,
Julius Graunke, according
to the testimony of Mrs. Martha r
Greiner, Milwaukee. The wit
ness said that Mrs. Lindloff,made
this statement to her while hen
husband was critically ill, andr
that his death followed as Mrs.
Lindloff had predicted "in a few
Prof. Walter Haines, a Tox
icologist, testified, that in his ;
opinion Arthur Lindloff had been
given arsenic poison 18 or 24
hours before his death.
When a man in -Denmark is
found so drunk as to require ntedi-
lcal attention, the doctors bill
must be paid by the proprietor i
of the tavern where the inebriate
obtained his last drink.