srijeda, 09.11.2011.


True mass cookies and cream : Cookie crust recipes

True Mass Cookies And Cream

true mass cookies and cream

    true mass
  • The term true mass is synonymous with the term mass, but is used in astronomy to differentiate the measured mass of a planet from the lower limit of mass usually obtained from radial velocity techniques.

  • A person of a specified kind

  • A packet of data sent by an Internet server to a browser, which is returned by the browser each time it subsequently accesses the same server, used to identify the user or track their access to the server

  • (cookie) a short line of text that a web site puts on your computer's hard drive when you access the web site

  • (cookie) any of various small flat sweet cakes (`biscuit' is the British term)

  • (cookie) the cook on a ranch or at a camp

  • A small sweet cake, typically round, flat, and crisp

  • Mash (a cooked vegetable) and mix with milk or cream

  • make creamy by beating; "Cream the butter"

  • beat thoroughly and conclusively in a competition or fight; "We licked the other team on Sunday!"

  • Work (butter, typically with sugar) to form a smooth soft paste

  • the best people or things in a group; "the cream of England's young men were killed in the Great War"

  • Add cream to (coffee)

Was a Long Ashton pensioner really a brutal mass murderer ?

Was a Long Ashton pensioner really a brutal mass murderer ?

Reginal Dyer from Long Ashton - Was a Long Ashton pensioner really a brutal mass murderer, or just a military man who made a mistake?

The argument still rages today - was Reginald Dyer a brilliant general who quelled a potential rebellion, or a callous killer who mowed down 379 innocent people?

Dyer, who spent his last years in Long Ashton, ordered his troops to fire without warning on a peaceful open-air meeting in Amritsar, holy city of the Sikhs in the Punjab. He insisted to his dying day that he was right, but an official inquiry called him inhuman and war minister Winston Churchill wanted him charged with murder.

Now the debate over Dyer’s role in the 1919 massacre has been reopened by the publication of the official papers on the incident which have been buried in the Stationery Office archives. They show Dyer as an arrogant, brutal bully, even by the standards of his time, and one with little respect for human life.

Amritsar was in uproar when Dyer arrived, after the British authorities had expelled two popular independence campaigners. European women and children were herded into the fort for safety as mobs rampaged through the streets in protest. Troops fired in self defence and a number of rioters were killed. The situation deteriorated, and banks, the railway and telegraph office were attacked and British staff brutally murdered.

A missionary called Miss Sherwood was knocked off her bike and badly beaten up, and the mob tried to kill European hospital workers and destroy Christian buildings. Then Brigadier General Reginald Dyer arrived to take charge. He declared martial law and banned all mass gatherings but, as the Stationary Office papers reveal, there is no evidence that most of the inhabitants of Amritsar ever heard about the restrictions.

On April 13 1919, there was a gathering of between 10,000 and 20,000 people in an enclosed park not far from the famous Golden Temple. Many were peaceful villagers from surrounding areas. Dyer placed his troops on both sides and, without any warning, ordered them to fire. The troops shot 1,650 rounds over 10 minutes and left 379 dead and 1,200 wounded. Dyer freely admitted later he had aimed at where the crowds were thickest.

He also agreed he would have turned machine guns on his armoured cars on the crowd but they were too big to get into the park. ‘I was going to punish them’ he told an inquiry. ‘My idea from the military point of view was to make a wide impression. I wanted to reduce their morale’.

But Dyer also conceded that he hadn’t needed to shoot at all. ‘I think it quite possible that I could have dispersed them without firing,’ he agreed. ‘Then they would all come back and laugh at me’.

As hundreds lay dead and dying, Dyer marched his troops away and made no attempt to help the wounded. ‘It was not my job,’ he said, ‘The hospitals were open and the medical officers were there. The wounded had only to apply for help’.

The inquiry which followed concluded that the massacre had irreparably harmed British interests in India and was as horrific as some of the German Great War ‘frightfulness’ in Belgium and France. But Dyer hadn’t finished.

In the street where Miss Sherwood was attacked he ordered all Indians to crawl on all fours, including innocent residents who had no other way of getting out of their homes.

He also had six unconvicted prisoners flogged on the spot on the dubious grounds that they just might have been the attackers. ‘The chances were that these were the particular men,’ he insisted. ‘These men had in a dastardly fashion beaten a woman and knocked her down six times in the street. Nothing was too bad for them’.

The inquiry verdict was unequivocal. ‘We feel that General Dyer, by adopting an inhuman and un-British method of dealing with subjects of His Majesty the King-Emperor, has done great disservice to the interest of British rule in India,’ it declared. ‘This aspect it was not possible for people of the mentality of General Dyer to realise!

But Dyer had powerful supporters who claim his actions had halted a full scale rebellion. He was simply sacked from the army under a cloud, and a few years later, a judge ruled he had acted correctly.

He retired to St Martin’s Cottage, Long Ashton, in 1926, and died the following year. ‘I only want to die and know from my Maker whether I did right or wrong’ he said. After a service at the parish church, he was given a full military funeral at St Martin-in-the-Fields, London.

But his legacy of hatred lives on in Amritsar and in 1997 Sikhs tried to get the Queen to apologise for the massacre during a royal visit.

They didn’t get one: instead Prince Philip untactfully expressed doubts about the death toll mentioned on a memorial plaque, claiming: ‘That’s wrong. I was in the navy with Dyer’s son’.

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true mass cookies and cream

See also:

grilling cookbooks

easy recipes for cookies

applesauce cookie recipes

chicken curry slow cooker

electric induction cooktop

deleting computer cookies

specialty cookies

09.11.2011. u 21:45 • 0 KomentaraPrint#^

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