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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, March 15, 1919, Image 4

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Published Every Afternoon and Sunday Morning at Boise,
Idaho, a City of 10,000 People, by
Oeneral Manager. _ Managing Editor.
Entered at the Foatofflce at Boise, Idaho, as Seoond-class
_ Mall Matter. _
n*boaee —Branch Exchange 'Connecting All Departments.
CaU 14 or 25. gocloty Editor 126».
Health in Army Exercises.
/HEN the physical tests for the en
trance to the army and to the aux
iliary organizations made plain
what a lot of physical slackers we are there
was quite a perceptible tremor of intention
to do something about it and now that these
high-headed, sound-winded lads are com
ing back, there is hardly anybody uncon
scious of a wish to be like them.
After all, the lads arrived at this well
I being by no secret process. They had sim
1 pie food, and they took simple exercises,
but they took them with unfailing regular
ity. In addition, they were out of doors a
good deal; but the food and exercise were
the main things. They are the basis of all
good health.
There is nothing here that anyone can
not do. If there is not a sufficient knowl
edge of food values to insure a proper diet,
one's common sense can be boosted by read
ing any of the many books and magazines
which deal clearly with such subjects.
As to the exercise, there is no better way
known to keep the body fit than by the reg
ular practice of those nninvolved move
ments used daily by all our soldiers and
sailors, known as "sitting up" exercises.
These can be learned from any lad who has
been in the service, or from any physical
director. They require no gymnasium, nor
any apparatus but*"sand" enough to stick
to it, and room to swing the arms.
The question of time need hardly be con
sidered by the very busy, for one high
authority on athletics, an instructor in phy
sical training in the naval camps, declares
that eight minutes a day spent in these sim
ple exercises will bring its reward in a
sound body and active mind.
Touring the Battle Front.
T HE Cook's tour man lias been in Eu
rope looking the western battle front
over, and he announces that it is pos.
sible to make the entire tour in one day.
When the long months during which the
tides of battle swept over this region are
considered, it seems fairly impossible that,
even under the best of traveling conditions,
the ground could be covered in so .short a
time. Nor does it seem as if it should be.
It seems, rather, as if this were holy
ground, to be approached as such; that a
deep sense of the sacrifices made to redeem
.it from the intruder should protect it from
the intrusion of tho idly curious, the hur
rying traveler, who goes merely to say that
he has been there rather than to become a
broader, more understanding person be
cause of what he has seen.
It will be at least a year, furthermore,
before the trip is feasible. The country it
self is still well-nigh impassable. Food
and hotel accommodations are uncertain.
And more than this, hearts over there are
too sore to make the wealthy, indifferent
folks in their shining motors very welcome
Editor Capital News: The proposal looking to the In
ternationalization of the German colonics, while \t has
provoked much bitter discussion on the part of Australia,
which looked forward, perhaps justifiably, to control of ths
German possessions In the Pacific, has not yet been re
ceived In the United Slates with the suspicion to which It
Is entitled. The senate, focussing its attention on domes
tic legislation, has permitted the proposal to pass unchal
lenged with the Idea, no doubt, of considering It In Its order
when the entire program of the Paris conference is laid
before that body for approval. But for the senate to per
mit these matters to escape discussion until the United
States has by an arrogant chief executive been committed
to them Is but to add to the difficulties which must ulti
mately be met in Indorsing or rejecting the terms of the
The approval of this proposal would align this country
very definitely against Australia, whose soldiers bled In
Flanders and were Immolated In the unfortunate campaign
of Gallipoli, and we can 111 afford to Incur the hatred of the
Australians. Moreover, final acquiescence by Great Brit
ain In this arrangement might conceivably prove to be the
motivating factor In Inducing her largest colony eventually
to rebel from British suseralnty, when we might, as
member of the proposed league of nation«, be called upon
to lend our assistance In kicking her hack Into the traces.
But the greatest danger to the United States, should this
proposal for internationalization of the German colonies bs
finally adopted, )les/ln the fact that It would Inject Into
our domestic politics for years to come the issue of restor
ing these colonies to Clerman control, and all the Insidious
propaganda and Intrigue of which Germany Is the acknowl
edged master would bs centered on the consummation of
this act. Germany has her propagandists In this country
today, just as she had them during the war, and she will
find In the future ambitious men responsive to her bland
As an example of the lengths to which German Intrigue
will go In effecting colonial expansion, let us consider for
a moment a chapter from the political Ilfs of Caillaux,
charged with treason. W6 refer to tho "Agadir Incident."
Germany was at that time attempting to become a close
neighbor of Belgian Congo, just as she was of Belgium, and
that at the expense of French rights and French Interests.
Honest and peaceful methods, she well knew, could not
achieve this end. She therefore resorted to terrorism—to
bring the matter rapidly to a crisis and obtain the result
by threat or force before resistance or Intervention could
be summoned.
She needed, therefore, her own prime minister and her
own foreign minister In the French cabinet, and through
German machinations, Caillaux, the Lenlne of Francs, was
placed In the seat of power, and Caillaux choso a man of
Inferior ability but of equal readiness to betray France, as
foreign minister.
Crowding her strategic railways with locomotives un
der steam, ready at a moment's notice to carry waiting
troops to the frontier for an Invasion of France (no doubt
through Belgium, as the Liege fortifications had not yet
been built), Germany then forced the undertaking of ne
gotiations. Not an inkling did Caillaux or his foreign min
ister give to the French senate of the plan and progress
of these negotiations.
The arrangements between Caillaux and the German
empire were drafted by the German foreign office, it was
planned to lay before the senate the completed arrange
ment, and have that body pronounce for or against It while
France faced sudden Invasion In case tt was repudiated.
Just then tho "Old Tiger," Clemenceau, chairman of the
committee on foreign relations, who read Caillaux back
ward, suddenly called on Caillaux to report on the progress
and the plan of the negotiations and sprung the trap too
soon, with the result that Caillaux and his ministry beat
a hasty re'reat. Again the snarl of the Tiger had saved
Fiance. - B. T. L.
A certain farmer who lives not far from Youngstown
had the habit of collecting so many old buggies and wag
ons that his yard was littered will) them most of the time.
The wife of the farmer, who has entirely different Ideas
about the way things should be conducted, resolved to make
a clean-up.
Accordingly, she assembled the ramshackle vehicles In
an open space, set fire to them and gleefully watched them
When the husband returned from town he drove to the
back yard, looked about him, rubbed his eyes, and cried
"Great bubbling beeswax, Henrietta, where Is every
"Why," replied his wife, "I just burned up a lot of old
The husband gulped, gasped, cleared his throat, and
then blurted out:
"But heavens to Betsy, Henrietta, two of them wagons
and one buggy was borrowed!"
A teacher was reading to her class and came across the
word unaware. She asked If anyone knew Its meaning
One small girl timidly raised her hand and gave the fol
lowing definition:
"Unaware is what you take off the last thing before you
put your nightie on."
The price of meat Is jumping
_Anrt the price of wheat is humping,
And the ult consumer's bumping
'Gainst the celling every day.
For the bold retailing bandit
Took Hoover's list and canned It.
We are being held up and It
Seems to be the only way.
With a club we'd like to drop him.
With a gun we'd like to pop him,
But there Is no way to stop him.
It's no use to make a fuss.
He's the very prince of cheaters
And the very king of beaters
And the Belgian cabbage eaters
Haven't got a thing on us.
It never pays to wield the hammer, so I'll knock the
bedroom drammer, but every show that I have seen this
year has had some lithesome queen draped In expensive
lingerie Just like the ads we always see, and still I've not
the heart to slam her, or roast her show, because I always
go again.
—D. D. F.
I had hoped the Russian masses would get down to
tacks In time; season after season passes, and ths
country's still a crime; day by day the same old
story, till the narrative's grown hoary—how the
butchers crazed and gory wade knee deep In blood
and slime. Doves of peace, we say, have risen, now
'that we have squelched the Hun; since old Kaiser
Bill got hls'n we believe the trouble's dons; but In
Russia blood Is flowing, there the scythe of death Is
mowing; never was so grim a showing underneath
a winter sun. We can only hope that later Russia
may be safe and sane, when the demagogue and
traitor have been rounded up and slain; when the
people get the notion that there's nothing In commo
tion and prescribe a deadly potion for old Trotsky
and his train. Blood Is dripping In a drfesle all about
that land of woe; and our snow white dove's a flszle
while this sort of thing Is so; steps of some kind
should be taken to relieve that land forsaken; how to
save the Russian bacon? I'll be Jiggered If I know.
WINIFRED BLACK ÂS5F Tomorrow Come Today
■ OoprrUht. ma by N<
— - aa i
T he Little Boy ran into ths bouse with a warm
little fistful of discouraged looking dandelions.
"Here's a be-au-tl-ful bouquet for you. Mams!"
■aid the Little Boy. "And, Mamey, I want to ask you
somefln'—somefln' secret."
"Well," Mid the Little Boy's mother, pinching
her right hand with her left very hard to keep from
rumpling the Little Boy's hair back out of bis eyes
in the way ha hates. "Well, what la the secret
The Little Boy leaned so dose to his mother that
■he could feel a kind of soft warmth In the air. "Mams," said ths Little
"bespeaking very softly, "Mama, Is It tomorrow yet?"
"No!—I mean yes, Little Boy," said the mother, hesitating an Instant
and then answering quite decidedly. "Yes, Little Boy, it Is tomorrow
right now."
"Oh!" cried tho Little Boy. beginning to dance like some kind of a
strange, merry little toy wound up, "oh, then we can go into the real coun
try and pick real flowers with smelling to them, and watch the real grass
"Yes, Indeed," said the Little Boy's mother, "we can do all these things,
and wt will, too/'
Sho took tho Little Boy And the Little Boy's sister and put on their
rough, heavy shoes and their good, dark coats, and she tied up a box of
sandwiches and soma cookies with raisins In them, and away they all
went to the real country to sea the real flowers with real smelling to them,
and to watch the real grass grow, and to hear the real birds up In the trees
telling each other all the real news about yesterday and today, and tomorrow
and all the time there ever Is or ever will be.

"Where 1 Am Is Spring"
It was cool In the shade and warm in ths sunshine, and It was thirsty
work walking, and there was a real well by the real roadside, and a real
woman at the door of a real farmhouse gave them a real drink and took
them out to the barnyard and let them see a real calf before It had begun
to worry about being a cow and acting respectable.
And the Little Boy stood on a high stone and watched the little yellow
chickens and plUed them because they were In today yet, when he was In
the glorious tomorrow. And he named them, one by one, and most of
them wouldn't wait' to bs named, bnt ran away, peeping louder than ever.
"Poor things!" sighed the Little Boy. "Poor little things! Now they'll
never know what to say when they want to call each other and find out
If It's tomorrow yet."
Over In the broad field the meadow lark whistled lUre a merry-hearted
little boy calling to hie beloved vagabond, the dog, who follows him by
day and by night step for step end breath for breath.
"Follow me," whistled the lark high and clear. "Follow me, for where
I am Is spring."
Adele Garrison's
New Phase of
How Mother Graham Amamed and Frightened Madge When She Read Dtehjfe Latter to Jfsa
1 THOUGHT I knew every quirk of my
mother-in-law's oddities, but I wasn't
prepared for the oomment with which
she greeted the end of Dicky's letter.
She had eat through my reading of It.
alternately paling and flushing her
handt aometimee clenched tightly in her
lap, again raised to her eyes, for a fur
tive wiping of the "blurred glasses'' to
which she had referred. But she had
spoken no word, and as ths letter drew
to a close I noticed that she had grown
calmer, and that a speculative expres
sion was In her eyes. As I recited the
lset words shs rose from her chair,
pushed It back decidedly and spoke au
"Well. If we get this house cleaned
from top to bottom before Richard gets
home we'll have to work harder than
we've ever done before. It's lucky that
ape of a girl Is haok. She can Just pre
pare to do some lively etepplng from this
out. I'll step down and tell her ebout
It. We might aa well get some of those
things down from ths attto this after
noon, so we can start up thare ths first
thing In the morning."
Her uncompromising back was as
straight as a young girl's, her step as
firm, as shs walked—In reality "stalked *
more nearly described her movement
out of the room and down ths stairs.
to Girls
1 am a girl U years old, and I am
greatly Interacted In a young maw
whom I me walking pant my house
every day. But lately he rides by In
a car. That Increases my doslrc to
meet him. Please tell me how I can
make the acquaintance of this young
B LUE STBS: If tea yang bob earns
to amt you he win find a way ta
meat you properly. Bs would ham
r * p y at tor yon If jtm spoke to him
icr permitted him to meat you Improper
rea think you care ta
"tot may be very dis a g r ee
Ueirt be fascinated by appear
■«noua. You. no doubt, know many young
man who would ba more congenial.
J I am a schoolgirl of n years. I
I nre many young boys around
who mm to oara for me. Pimm tall I
me how to pick one of them. They j
are all nice boys, and my parents I
like them ■& WORRIED.
W ORRIED» And m yen think that
a Bfle s cho o lg irl hs going to bo
pupalar tt she trim to "win" boy
|Mands for bssmlf. de yea?
l My te, you ham a hard lemon to
Beam. I tor. The les so n which you
rast Isoms Is tes ans that means the
igalnlsv eg true popularity, not the puas
hug fussy «d Churn who oome lute yeui
„ *■< surfin hem tetag for yen to as
hs to fty he team haw To make yourself
toaste whoa, if you ana do this, dear,
K riU «UPS to be worried, for yoo
hum «torn tor worry- You'll be
me and happy to take time fog
■uHtoq m Mny an w o et y . Them la ■
beautiful little go Walten which comes to
me just this minute— I torpet the author,
tot It to—"Thom who bring sunshine to
the Urns ef othsss maust ham it front
Chairs so mounted that they can bs
raised and lowered two feet or more
by the occupants for use In motion plo
ture and other theatres are a recent
Invention. The advantage of these seats
la that they lift the users high enough
to give them s view of the stage un
obstructed by persons'passing to and
fro In front of them—a frequent oc
currence at ths movies.
Sugar planters In the Hawaiian Is
lands are facing a shortage of bags
used as containers for raw sugar.
These bags have bean Imported from
Calcutta. Recently machinery was sent
to Honolulu from Washington for man -
bfacturing the bags from the fiber of
banana tree trunks.
I looked at my father helplessly aa the
door closed behind her, then gave my
self up to laughter that held in It not
only amusement at my } mother-in-law,
but hysterical relief from the dread con
cerning Dicky which had been my por
tion for so long.
My father's hand upon my Shoulder
quieted me. His own lips were twitch
ing with amusement, but hla eyes held
an anxious query. I knew that he was
concerned at my evident nervousness.
"I—I am all right, father," I said, wip
ing my eyes. "But—hut Isn't that the
queerest performance?"
I restrained a convulsiva giggle, voiced
the worry that lay underneath my mirth.
"She'll break herself down," I walled,
with a terrifying mental photograph of
Dicky's home-coming to an expiring
mother, worn out bv house cleaning,
"and I can't do a single thing with herl"
"1 Really Believe—"
"I wouldn't worry about that part of
It If I were you," my father said, smil
ing. "She's far more apt to break you
and Katie down, to aay nothing of pool
Inoffensive me." He looked at his hands
whimsically for a moment, as If .wonder
ing how they would perform the duties
of a charwoman.
"You'll see that she will literally take
Time's Astonishing Changes in the Groupings of the Earth's Peoples.
— ■ '• By Albert Barrett Sayres ■ ' .........
The Rite of Spain and the Decline of the Saracene In Europe.
W HEN we last gave thought to the
menace the power of the Saracene
presented to Europe we saw that
they had been defeated at Constanti
nople, and thus the overland route had
been closed to them. We also saw that
a branch of ths Saracens had crossed
the Mediterranean Into Spain and had
conquered practically all of the penin
sula. though the Christians still retained
their own laws and language and civili
zation in tile mountains In the north.
The advance of the Saracens In this di
rection had been checked by the con
quests of Charlemagne.
Tho period of the greatest power o?
ths Mahomedans in Spain was from 912
to 961. But even during this time the
Christian kingdoms retained their In
dependence, and then In 1031 the western
Caliphate came to an end. and the do
minion of the Saracens in Spain was
cut up Into several email states. This
gave the Christiana the opportunity to
advance, and under Alfonso the Sixth—
who had united the kingdoms of Leon
end Castile—they won almost all of
But now the Mahomedans called upon
their fellow-believers in Africa. This
aid stopped the advance of the Chris
tians for a time. Out of It rose thrs
Of thm AppItereH
Experiment Station
Here Are Several Different Way* to Make Delicious Syrup* for Waffle*.
I T Isn't necessary always to servo the
cherished maple syrup with waffles.
Heme-mods syrups of many kinds
ten bo made cheaply and are delirious.
With a foundation of a plain syrup
toads with white or brown sugar you
son add many of tho fruits and make a
fruit syrup—lemon, orange or oven
canned or preserved fruit may be added
to give tho desired fruit flavor. All
thoeo syrups are, naturally, less expen
sive than maple syrup or even honey and
Introduce a pleasant variety.
Plain syrup can bo made by dissolv
ing an equal quantity, cup for cup. ef
hot water and eugai—either white or
brown or maple sugar. As soon as tbs
mixture begins to boll, skim oarotully.
then set aside to cool before using.
Spiced syrup can be made by adding
any preferred spice—cinnamon or ginger
or cloves, or a flavored syrup can quick
ly be made for puddings by adding al
mond, rose, vanilla or other liquid fla
The Little Boy ran and shouted end whirled round and round with pure
delight And the steter, who ought to be little and isn't Uttls at all, any
more, jumped over fences and hung from low limbs of accommodating trees,
and broke supple whips of willow, and was a fairy princess riding s milk
whits stasd, and then she was a circus rider In gorgeous sklrty coats, and
than she was a groat Queen and held her nose high In the air, and then
■he was a runaway colt and whinnied and kicked up her heele and no one
■aid, "Oh, oh, LIttls Girl, your knees are showing, evory minute."
And when tho sun began to sink the Little Boy crept close to hla
mother on on# side, and the sister, who ought to be ltttie, crept does to
her Mother on tho other side, and they all sat down on a fallen log and
watched the glory of the western skies. And they spoke no more, neither
laughed nor sang, and when It was time to go tho LltUo Boy leaned close
to his Mother again and whispered:
"Mother, I'm glad this was tomorrow, osent yon?"
"Yso," sold the LltUe Boy's mother -and she was very glad it was
tomorrow right thon and them T o morrow, tho glorlone tomorrow, the
hopeful tomorrow of joy end klndnes* and of light-hearted and simple
love of living and all that living means.
"I might hsvs sold that It was 'today,* " sold the Little Boy's mother, es
the three walked homeward In the eoft spring twilight "I might have
said to the LltUe Boy, 'Tomorrow hasn't corns yet my eon.' and It would
have been true, too—If 1 had sold sa I'm glad I didn't—aren't you.
Little Glrir
"Star Light, Sts» Bright"
And the sister, who ought to ho Ttttlo, smiled tho strange, pstei lo—
smile she has when she looks no If she hoard »wüst musts and ooald not
tell wboro It cams from, or exactly what tt meant, hot only that tt was
■woet and soothing, and sa yet—far away.
"Yes," she sold, "Mother, X an very glad," oe OR the those «um
glad together.
And In the evening, when the stare wore out and tho sow usees looted
down from the edge of a feathery aloud, the Little Boy's mothsr sat and
looked at the moon and at the stare and nt tho floating clouds and wished
and wished—after the bohlen ehe had ft)flowed when ehe was litUn and
sad trouble waiting for tomorrows, and some days that never coma.
"Star light, star bright," sold tho LltUo Boy's mother, "flret star PvU
seen tonight; wish I may, wish I might, hove the wish 1 wish tonight,**
and she raised her two forefingers In a sort of Invocation that goes with
the old rhyme to make It mean anything
"Wish I may, wish I might"—and what do you think she wtsted thssu
In the light of the stars and the young moon of Aysflf
■T wish," she said softly, "that all the tomorrows of ddlghl and hope
end joy may turn Into todays tor the Whole rue of m JOBt-eo Yhls today
turned Into glorious tomorrow tor tho happy thru of no."
On the soft air of the spring night a gentle fragronoe us m sd to ring
like a sigh of mild eon tent. And all at «nos aha saw again tee smile gf
the little girl, u If She heard sweat music tor away.
on a new loess of life." hs wont os en
couragingly. "This definite news from
Richard is worth more than any treat
ment the beet specialist In the world
could give her. I really believe that she
wouldn't have lived much longer If the
uncertainty about her son's feta had
continued. But this news has oome be
fore shs became too weak to profit by It
What Madge Feared.
"Mark my word, my dear, shell be
as perky as possible by the Um« Rich
ard gets back. Your problem will be
to humor her without lettlns her plan
too much work for everybody."
"My problem will be to keep the pease
between her and Katie,'' I retorted,
laughing, but secretly worried. "That's
job enough for ene person, but I'm going
to sidetrack It for a day or two. Tell
me, father, do you feet equal to facing
the musto here It I run away for M
hours T"
He smiled gamely, but there was dis
may In his voice as he answered my
query with another.
"I am at your service, my dear, In
anything—but what do you mean?"
"It's Friday afternoon," I explained,
"and I promised Lillian that as soon—"
"I don't need any other explanation,'*
he Interrupted hurriedly. "Of course
Moorish dynasty that ruled for many
years In southern Spain. Still within a
century the Christian k:ng of Aragon
continued to advance In eastern Spain,
and from that time the kingdom ef
Aragon began to grow In importance.
In the mean time the Christians were
also gaining the territory that the Ma
homedans had captured In the great
Islands of the Mediterranean. The
eastern Roman Empire had won back
Crete, end the Tuscan commonwealth of
Pisa during the early years of the 11th
century won back Sardinia. Then Nor
man adventurers began to press south
ward. They made conquests at ths ex
pense of both tho Saracens and of the
eastern empire. They won almost all
ths lands that had been held In Italy,
and founded a kingdom In Sicily.
Thus the eastern Roman Empire feund
itself cut off, both by Christians and by
Mahomedans, but the danger from tho
Mahpmedans was the greater. Fur
thermore, It aroused the sympathies of
the rest of the Christian world. This
led to ths Crusades or holy wars which
engaged ths attention of the world for
many years, and forms one of the most
picturesque periods In all history.
Out of the esst had now come the
Turks. To this race, which we know so
well In our own time, ths Saracens had
been forced to give over their power In
the east. In 1071. at ths battle of Mansl
Orange Syrup.
% cupful of orange Juice
1 cupful of auger
H orange rind
Boll tho orange Juice and the sugar
until thick, than add tho grated orange
rind. For use on waffles or hot cakes
of any kind, serve ths syrup cold. But
tf tor puddings or other hot desserts,
odd while still worm.
Bottled I s h ss Syrup.
$ lemons
S pounds of sugar
1 quart of water
assn tho lemons wall, then scraps off
tho rind In thin strips. Lot soak In two
cupfuls of water for an hour and drain.
Add to tho rest of tho water with tho
sugar and cook until sugar dissolve«
Then add the shell of the egg and tho
white beaten stiff and continus cook
ing. Skim whenever necessary, add ths
strained Juice of the lemons, and bring
to boiling point. Than bottle and seal,
covering the corks with malted wax,
yea must take this Uttar tsMaMv
wood Immediately, as tt Is too long to
telephone. Get ready at ones, my dear.
I'll look up your train."
"I'm ready except for my outer w rap s
end the little bag which I always keep
packed for «morgeneise," I ret u rned.
'Til go down and break the news to
Mother Oreham end Katie."
"Pesos go with youl" my father re*
torted fervently, and though I laughed
bravely as I went out of the room I felt
my courage oozing out my fingers' ends
as I made my way to tho kitchen.
For I not only expected to And Katie
and my mother-in-law at daggers' points
over the unexpected house cleaning
which my mother-in-law had planned,
but I was sure that Mother Graham
would object strenuously to my projected
trip to Lillian's home.
As I neared the kitchen I listened fear
fully for sounds of raised, angry voloes.
but when I entered the room no ono was
In it. I listened carefully, and detected
the sounds of heavy things being moved
In the attic.
My heart sank. Mother Graham had
evidently set Katie to work at once In
ths attic. I knew how the girl hated
to have her kitchen routine disturbed,
feared that I would have to adjust mat
ters between s sulky maid and an Irate
old woman when I reached the attic.
karti tho Turks wen a greet rie to ry seer
the Romans, and took almost all of tholr
lands In Asia.
Previously the Turks had begun to rise
In Persia and had carried their con
quests Into India. Now they conquered
Palestine. So It happened that the pil
grims both of tho Eastern Church and
of the Church of Romo who wont to
Jerusalem were even more badly treated
than they had been by the Saracens.
Those who escaped and returned to their
homes told of tho hardships they had
experienced. It seemed Intolerable that
ths Holy Land should bo hold by Ms
homed ans.
And now tho power ef tho eastern
states began to bo divided. Ono 11ns
reigned In Asia Minor, and os they
ruled over lands once held by Rome they
called themselves Sultana of Rome. This
also seemed Intolerable to Christian«
Furthermors. tho eastern empire hod
now hod opportunity to recover Itself.
Fresh talas of tho terrible things the
Christians In ths east had to endure
were brought back to the west. As one,
all ths Christian nations Ml tho prompt
ings to join together and to deliver tholr
brethren and the holy plaoea from tho
power of the Infidels.
In our next Uttls story wo shall liera
how tho duty of doltvoraneo was vetoed
and tho fooling was welded Into a groat
This samo recipe can be need In
making of pineapple syrup, punch ayi
or others where the fruit Juices ons
obtained from canned good«
Golden Lernen Syrup.
1 cupful of sugar
tt cupful of water
1 teaspoonful of butter
1 tableipoonful of lemon Juice
Boll tho sugar, water and lemon ji
until thick, then add tho butter
servo hoi
Cider Syrup.
1 cupful of sugar
ltt cupfuls of elder '
Heat the sugar and elder together
boll until thick, skimming frequen
This can be used either hot or cold.
If much syrup Is used. It may bo
better part of economy to put up Is
quantities at a time. When fresh f:
Is not available, one can often use
Juice or crushed fruit of canned ber
end fruits and get equally good srtq

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