New video for this posting. An overview of the audio podcast series. Plus a reminder about how the time is right to combine a fall trip to see the colorful landscape with events in Seneca Falls, NY. Get a shot of inspiration by watching the Seneca Falls video from Suffrage Wagon News Channel.
When planning a social event at home or for your organization, think about making English scones. They’ll be fresh out of the oven and won’t cost you an arm and a leg, like at bakeries where it isn’t unusual to spent up to $2 and more for a scone. Take note of the ingredients and watch for the video, coming soon, from Suffrage Wagon Cooking School.
Ingredients: 3 cups all-purpose flour; 1/2 cup white sugar; 5 teaspoons baking powder; 1/2 teaspoon salt; 3/4 cup butter; 1 egg beaten; 1 cup milk. Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Process: In a large bowl, combine flour, sugar, baking powder, and salt. Cut in butter. Mix the egg and milk in a small bowl and stir in flour until moist. Turn out dough onto a lightly floured surface and knead quickly. Roll dough out onto a 1/2 inch thick round on a lightly floured surface round. Cut into eight wedges and place on the prepared baking sheet. Bake 15 minutes in the preheated oven or until golden brown.
Are you following the audio podcast series, “Playing Politics with the President?” A video reminder. This is the second series of podcasts from Suffrage Wagon News Channel. The previous series, “Trouble Brewing in Seneca Falls,” is great to inspire you to plan a visit to Seneca Falls, NY this month. Check out events.
“Playing Politics with the President” summary: Podcast #1. Podcast #2. Podcast #3. Podcast #4. Podcast #5 of the nine-audio podcast series from “Jailed for Freedom” with Doris Stevens. This is the series so far: The programming starts with the big 1913 Washington, DC parade and moves into the suffrage deputations to U.S. President Woodrow Wilson. The pressure is on to push for votes for women. Series production by Suffrage Wagon News Channel. Audio by Librivox.
IN OTHER NEWS: There’s a lot of fascinating news in cyberspace. How about the Australian suffragist who shook up an empire? Visit the link. Historians are meeting in Amsterdam later this month to discuss how the digital revolution is shaping the study and presentation of history.
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