Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 364, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 18, 1919 Page: 4 of 10
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TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE. TEXAS. TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18,1919.
rant inn v
Ta# AuMUUd Preaa la «xrlu«t*.l» to-
Mtted to tlM dm fur rapubUciidoB of all
aewa dtaaatehaa credited U It er not other-
wter credited In thla paper and alao Ue
leeal arm pefeUnked kcreln.
DAILY TII'RORAIf . .KeUMlFhod l»«7
tlAJLr TRIBITKR Betahlliihed 1IM
(Consolidated January, 1111.)
■ K. Willi.m. Mnnarfng Rdltor
WM. STI'l'IIKNH Itualneea Manager
IB. L. COHEN Advertising Manager
Publl.hcd .very morning by the TeVgram
Publishing Oo„ (Inc.), K. K. Wllllama,
Delivered by Oarrlera In.ldc City Llmtta of
Dally and Sunday, on* y.ar (7.10
Dtlly and Sunday, on* month 76
By Mall Outalda City Llmlta of Temple.
Dally and Saaday, one year 6.00
Dally and Sunday, *U montn* I ts
Dally and Sunday, three month* 1.75
Dally and Sunday, one month 74
frli * on atr*et*. on tralna and at newa-
atanda, per copy IS
Telephone (alt department!) SSt
Public opinion la another thine
%hich it is sometimes hard to under-
They may call It striking If they
want to, but still staying out of school
is plain old "playing hookey" to the
most of us.
The American Legion Is purely
American. One of the first things it
did was to pass the bonus buck to
The Prince of Wales is like many
American church-goers. He is on time
for the morning services* but In the
afternoon It's golf or some other
> Then, probably this concerted rush
to ratify the peace treaty may have
teen brought about by the fact that
some of the senators are getting thirs-
ty and are anxious to see war time
HERE'S YOUR RATI
The self-styled "ambassador of the
Russian soviet government to the
United States.'* Ludwlg C. A. K. Mar-
tens, is said to have offered to provide
transportation from the United States
to Russia for all Russian subjects who
want to leave thla country or whose
presence' Is undesirable to the Amer-
His offer should bo accepted—and
at once. Also, ho himself should be
invited to lead the homeward bound
band and if he is able to pay his own
way out of the country the federal
government can find some means of
financing the transportation of his
followers —the Russians who are dis-
satisfied here or the Russians here
with whom we are dissatisfied.
The action of Martens is probably
more of a bid for sympathy than it
is for action, for he must know that
, we are plenty able to send to any port
In thp world any foreigner subject to
deportation. But he should be invited
to take advantage of bis proffered
liberality, handed his hat and told to
get out There is no room for bolshe-
vik! In this country—not even for self-
COWS AND BABIES.
Brand Whltlock once noted in a
boolt he wrote that the Germans
wer» constitutionally unable to see
more than one thing at a time.
The truth of this assertion Is Illus-
trated Just now in the fact that the
Germans are very reluctant to sen<l
to France 90,000 milch oows, as they
were ordered to do by the peace
makers. They count this among the
cruelest of harsh rulings made
asralnst them, for to them it mean."'
depriving many German bab.'es at
their meager allowance of proper
food—bringing many of the little
tots almost face to face with death.
The Germans want to let bygones
be bygones, and forget some of the
things which led up to the ruling of
the peace conference. The New
York Times sires up the situation
"There really Is another side to
this question of the 90,000 milch
cows. Just as there are other babies
in the world besides German babies
—other baiiies that now and long
have -n in precisely the condition
to which the German babies would
be reduced if every milch cow were
taken out of Germany and handed
over to those Frenchmen whom so
many people are fond of calling
•greedy' and 'grasping.'
"The other side of the cow Ques-
tion is that, if 90,000 animals of this
kind were now to be driven out of
Germany into France, they would be,
rs any nrithmetlcian can figure out.
but a small fraction of at least 1 -
BOO.000 horned cattle that were re-
moved to Germany from the oc-
cupied part of Fra ce. And while
Clgblng wl'h sincere pl'y for thi r.e*-
tnan bshlea who may go hungry
Snd d • If the orders of the pen< c
conference are carried out, it Is onh
fair to be at least equally oomnri?-
Slonate of the many French babies
J'ho for long—since the war berin-
ave had to do the host they could
which In no small number of c««>s
Minn aa bad as bad reit'd be, with
out the food which would have bee
theirs if 'he French cows, lo put It
not been stolen by the
private property of the kind of wblcb
war docs sot justify the aeisure, ex-
cept when the military neceaaity is
actual nd recognised by internation-
"What neither the Germane nor
the other people who shudder at the
mere mention of 'revenge' like to
Ignore is that the cowa demanded
are French cowa. and that their re-
turn will he only the restoration n*
stolen goods—which never has been
regarded aa punishment and ia aa
far us possible from helng revenge.
"That the milk of the 90,000 cows
is *11 that keeps certain Germs n
babies alive may be true; that lack
of It has caused, and right now Is
causing, the death of French babies
If the Germans, then, lvad sym-
pathised with the French babiea dur-
ing »v« war they might now ask for
sympathy with a better show of get-
ting It R is but right that suffering
as a result of the war should fall
upon those directly responsible for
the wicked business, and even though
German children had nothing to do
with bringing on the conflict or con-
tinuing it yet neither did the French
babies, snd nnder no law of God w
man do tho German children have a
right to appropriate the food that
properly belongs to French babies—
especially when the latter suffer ss a
POOR OM» CHINA.
It must be a pretty good thing
that there is not always strength in
numbers, for if that were true Ch'na
might soon be ruling the world. But
Instead of enjoying any such poal-
tlon of power that country is inclined
to regard Itself aa a ward of the
world. China does not try to do any-
thing for herself, Vemarks the Phila-
delphia Record, because it is cheap-
er to get somebody else to do it. The
"China claims that the lease of
Tsing Tno to Germany In 1898 was
dxtorted from it In 1914 th« war
afforded it an ample opportunity to
donounee the lease and recover pos-
session: there are 400,000,000 Chin-
ese, and the German garrison was
small. However, China preferred to
leave the work of e«pelllng tho Oer-
msns to Japan. Then, at the peace
conference, China asked that Tsing
Tao be taken away from Japan and
<rlven back to China. Having failed
In that, and Japan having agreed in
1915 to return Tsing Tao to China
at Its own convenience, there were
reports that China would enter into
negotiations wl'h Japan for the re-
turn, but Pekln gives sn official
denial of th's; China prefers that its
claims should swalt decision by the
League of Nations. China being ir-
responsible and impotent, the rest of
the world has got to carry It and
nro'ect It and supply it with the
things it needs."
But perhaps, after all, such an
arrangement is not so bad. Suppose
the Chinese were long on power—
military power—but short on ideals.
Could that country not menace the
world Yet, on the other hand, would
not China be a tower of strength If
her 400,000.000 people were pro-
gressive, Inventive and Ingenious.
and will turn brighter rather than
darker after exposure to the sir at
Beef lolna are graded Into No. l's,
which must have a complete covering
of white fat, the thickness of which is
In proportion to the lean, and bright,
firm- fine-grained, well marbled flesh;
No. l's, with insufficient excessive
or uneven covering of fat and a alight
deficiency In grain, marbling or color
of flesh, and No. S'a. which are more
flat In shapp, nearly or entirely lack-
ing In covering of fat and deficient
in thickness and quality of flesh but
sufficiently developed to be cut into
porterhouse and sirloin steaks for
cheap trade, No. 1 and 2 loins can
be distinguished by their full, well-
The various grades of ribs of beef
differ In thickness^ covering snd qusl-
ity to the same relative extent as the
corresponding gradea of loin. The
covering of fat on No. 1 ribs should
b« about one-half an inch In depth.
A meat dealer who can tell his cus-
tomers the good points of ths various
grades of meat will not be bothered
much by romplalnta about the cost
of the product.—University of Illinois
CENTRAL TEXAS PRERS
Good Points in Steaks.
A porterhouse or a sirloin steak In
one shop may be 20c a pound higher
than in another locality. The differ-
ence In price la based upon demand,
location, overhead expense, volume of
business and quality. The most im-
portant element is quality. There
Is aa much difference between a first
quality ateak and one of Inferior grade
as Is found between a thoroughbred
horse and a calico cayuse on the
western plains. Carcass beef is divid-
ed Into steerS, heifers and cowa, snd
the cuts of meat from these carcasses
depend upon the age, kind and quali-
ty of the animal. Sides of beef agnir.
are divided into prime, choice, good-
medium and common grades. The
various cuts in turn are graded, ac-
cording to their form, thlckneaa. fin-
ish and quality.
The grain and firmness of the lean
meat, the marbl.'ng (distribution of
fat through the lean) and the pro-
portion of bone and other warte in the
cuts are factors In the quality of beef.
Fineness of texture will be noted by
the good Ju<lgp of meat. The cut sur-
face should be glossy, smooth or 'Vel-
vety" In appearance and touch, as
opposed to strlngincss and toughness
A good steak will be firm In sub-
stance or body as distin^u'shed from
a soft, glucv or washy ((insistency of
the flesh. This is on Indication of
tenderness, Juiciness and maturity On
the other hand, firmness due to a. dry,
stringy condition of the flesh Is ob-
jectionable. Ripening or ageing in the
cooler Improves the firmness, tender-
ness and flavor of meat provided It
is sufficiently fat. The fresh cut sur-
face of the lean meat on a good grade
of beef cut will be a bright, rich red
If hi later years somebody forgets
who won the war or when it was
won, the matter Is of record on ths
books kept by ths commissionera
court of Williamson county. When
it ail happened and how it happened
was set down in the record kept by
the court at the time—and this
quaint bit of history has Just come
to light. The book, of course, will
be preserved, and if we may be per-
mitted to make a prediction wo will
say that at some future date—per-
haps 100 years or more now—the
ledger containing the memorandum
wMI sell for a considerable sum. It
shoud be used advantageously In ths
big mercy fund drives when we have
another war—If we unhappily have to
Lampasas county is still plugging
away for oil and every few days new
capital and new interests are brought
into the prospective field. The lat-
est development Is the contract let
to San Diego, California, people for
drilling a well between Lampasas and
Adumsvllle. A forfeit has been post-
ed to begin operations In ninety daya
and It Is probable that work will be-
gin before then. There Is nothing
like tenacity in the oil game and—
besides that—Larripasas county has
only Just begun to hunt for oil.
The Williamson county hlg, poultry
and dairy show, to begin November
20, la one of the big events for cen-
tral Texas achedtffbd for thla week.
Good prises have been hung up to
bring out tho exhibits and competi-
tion will run high. The word was
passed ont a year or two ago that
that county Is making enviable rec-
ords in the hog, poultry and dairy in-
dustries and a good attendance at
the exhibition in Georgetown la as-
sured. Visitors will be attracted
from other sections of the state and
the county seat town will endeavor
to go Its county-line neighbor, Bart-
lett, a few better in the matter of
getting up a collection of fine hogs,
good cattle and profitable hens.
That pecans are sometimes profi-
table ia reflected in a newa item
which was pub'ished under a San
Saba dateline In the Telegram re-
cently. One man bought a farm,
he paid all of the notea off last week,
making notes for the most of it but
Most of the money came from pe-
cans which were gathered from the
timbered land on the place. On the
cultivated land a good crop of cot-
ton was raised and the owner was
able to start a pretty healthy account
with his bank as a result of the sale
of the staple at a good price. The
surprising feature to him, however,
waa that he should have derived
nearly enough money from his pe-
can crop to pay out ths place; for
he regarded his pecan trees as capa-
ble only of furnishing a little spare
pocket change with perhaps an add-
ed dollar or two for Chrlatmas pres-
ents. Making a business or growing
pecans Is now appealing particularly
BITS OP BYPLAY
(By Lake MfUkt.l
William Poker and Mary Chips were
married at Lima, Ohio, last week.
Answers to Queries.
Yes, C. C. A., we understand that
the Gorrie Paint Company, of Mont-
gomery, Ala., handles red paint.
Our Joe Miller Contest.
Brelt claims that the oldest Jolto Is
the one about Sarah Stokes, a maiden
lady of uncertain age, who became tn-
dlgnant when the census taker asked
her how old she was. "Did you ask
those Hill girls next door how old they
were?" demanded the old maid. "1
did," replied the census taker. "They
are twins and they told me their ape."
"Well," snapped the old maid, "I am
as old as they ure." "Oh. verv well,"
said ths ctnaus taker. And h* wrote
ia hi* book: "Harah Stokes—as old
as ths Hills."
The most surprised man in ths
world waa ths man who thought he
was Indispensable snd who quit his
job in a store and passed the storo
ths same afternoon and saw this sign
In ths window: "Boy Wanted."
WeU. Why Not?
Whynot Karnest Is in the Insurance
business in Btllervell, 1U,
A gossip never stops her cars,
The evil-minded pest;
For she believes all that she hears,
And then makes .up the rest
Then when she's got it all down pat,
And embellished good and atrong;
She makes a dive for coat and hat,
And passes it along. —Athena.
And she to whom the tale Is passed,
Tacks on a ferbelow or two,
And makes it spicier than ths last,
The gossips working now are two.
—Detroit Free Press.
lie Doesn't Listen like It.
There may be some Maid men In
Wauseon, Ohio, but we don't think
that Harry Head is one of them.
Things To Worry About,
How would you like to live in
Nantes Is Names.
Self Harden lives in Connersvllle,
Our Daily Spcclal.
It Is A Wise Man That Knows His
Luke McLuko Rays
When an Old maid sees a brfdal
party she forgets her own case whon
she says to herself: "How easily the
poor men are fooled!"
Everybody knows how women nre
Imposed upon by the ornery men.
But, somehow or other, women live
longer than men.
It Is a safe bet that the woman
who has that kind of a face Is liable
to tell the plain unvarnished truth.
You can't always tell. A man often
nets like he Is getting up steam when
he is merely full of hot air.
A woman In a theatre can hold her
hat her handbag, her candy, her
gloves and her program. But she
can't hold her tongue.
Father takes such little cars of his
toothbrush and lets it get so dirty that
he often gets the idea that Mother
uses it to scrub the bathtub and the
You can always spot a bride on a
train. Phe Is the only woman on
board who is trying to act as though
The woman who wears the six-inch
heels with crutch tips on them may
walk like a giraffe. But the woman
who wears the flat soled shoes walks
like a camel.
Isn't it wonderful how a woman
who has Just paid $600 for a Coat of
Arms and a Family Tree can Imagine
that you are Beneath her and not in
her clawss at oil, at all.
An pilnlb'e vountr man who has coin
has to be pretty tough when the moth-
er of a couple of marriageable daugh-
ters hasn't any use for him.
Why is it that a widower ia a whole
lot more polite to women than he was
when he wasn't
If you want a man to take a deep,
lasting and vital Interest in your af-
fairs. owe him $10.
By Walt Mason.
The man who owns the postlvole
works gets sympathy from none; we
sympathize with all his clerks, who
say they need more mon; and with
the artisans we sigh, when they the
s'ory tell, of how their children wall
for pie and oysters on the shell. But
for the owner of the place no pity
can we spare, thourh furrowed is his
weary face, and graying Is his hair.
HI* rrlcvances inspire no ode, his
troubles are a bore, thwugh he's the
man who bears the load, the man
who walks the floor. He la the man
who stands the gaff, who wrestles
with :palr. and while hla merry
workmen laueh, he tears his scanty
hair. The toilers work eight hours a
day. and leave the fact'ry door, and
slosh around and sing and play, but
he works twefttv-fonr. Oh. with the
♦anitor we ween, when he his woes
has traced, whose limousine Is poor
and chcip. his d'nmonds mostly
nnste. And to the rrwn who keep=
♦he books we all in pity draw, s.n.1
*>ear his tale. n"d s«v.
There ough* to be a law-!" nut pltv
seldom Is bestowed on him "who
needs It more, unon the man who
»>ears the load, the man who walks
Vlllar Kyronen, the New York long-
distance runner. Is rapidly recuperat-
ing after an attack of pneumonia,
which struck him low on the eve of
his starting in the ten-mile national
Read tl want ada
Q. 1 am a tut
eut af tawn. Am
collared, well brad, and falily toad looking.
I woald Ilka to ta Introduced to aavaral
"nice" young men to become acquainted In
Temple. Am entirely unconventional, and
ant willing ta meet tho bays half way by
paying all expenaea. I wonder It I am only
a dreamerT—K. B. K.
A Oh, Boy]
Q. How old da llona grow 1—Wild man.
A. Tba biologists any that the average
llta of a lien la twenty-two >eara. A Hon
that died In London tower ill 17tt, however,
waa seventy years old.
Q. Who was Qnecn EltrabetIV of nrlghtnt
before her marriage ta King Albert?—I. R
A She was Prlnceee Klisabet* of Bavaria.
EDITORIAL OP THE DAY
Tared**, Not. li, int.
Oaring the busiest hoars of this day Mp-
tone rnlea strongly for goad, according ta
astrology, la the evening Satan la adeene.
It la u day ta whlob the aapeet gives vis-
ion aad great understanding, the seers de-
clare, and for thla reason It premlaaa better
Indications wherever thera la a conflict,
whether et arms or mlnda.
Thla should be a favorable rule for ststes-
men and legislators, tor financier and em-
ployers of large nambera of men.
President VVtlaon la subject to a planetary
government that promises for bim greater
acclaim than even his most loyal admirers
cenld covet for him, astrologers prognosti-
cate, bat hla fame will be greatest when
two decade* have passed, stnoe his nsttvlty
hss many points In common with thoas of
a great military man and a philosopher
of the past
While Neptune la la beneflo aspect ths
mind Is supposed to be peculiarly awake to
all the higher thought vibrations, bnt this
sway Is dangerous as wall as helpful, for It'
aiay havs a bad effect on persons who are
nervous and Ill-balanced.
Cranks will multiply while thla configura-
tion prevails as it la alao exceedingly con-
ducive to all sorts of meutftl vagaries.
Colleges continue subject to the bent pos-
sible direction. Instructors of every rank
should benefit, for honors to all who teach
Again Increase of divorce Is Indicated and
matrimonial mlatakes will multiply to a
point when there will be s decided reactien
toward old standards of domestlo Ufe.
With the new year a return to eaner so-
cial conditions Is forecast and license In
dresa, plays, literature and conduat will be
There Is a prohpecy that a member of
eengreas or a state legislaura will suffer
from some serious outrage.
During the month of December the health
should receive especial attention aa the stars
are read aa presaging aa extra amount of
work for hoapitala.
Persons whose btrtbdate It 1s have the
forecast of a moat successful year In wblch
they will make many new friends. The
young will be peculiarly susceptible to ro-
Children born on tbls day are likely to be
affectionate, artistic and romantic. They
are usually fortunate In life
There are over sixty known vari-
eties of ths banana, with as great
or greater, variation In character as
in the different kind of apples.
The Increased use of English in ths
schools of the Philippines has been
very marked. Ths language has also
replaced Spanish as a social language
in many provinces.
Cement "Pill Box»
Blocks are German
Paving Stones Now
(Temple Telegram Special.)
New York. Nov. 17.—Ths great ce-
ment squares of re-enforced con-
crete which the German army used In
constructing machine gun "pill boxer''
in No-Man's land and also for block-
houses in the Argonne for their artil-
lery afs now being used to repave t*te
war worn roads of the Fatherland.
Following the close of ths fighting by
the signing of the armistice, which
was a year sgo last Tuesday, ths Ger-
mans had on hand about (*,000 tons
of the concrete blocks.
"Cement never htd to be carried to
front-line positions," explained J. Hen-
ry Mackzum, a Knights of Columbus
secretary who Is home from a trip
through Genrany, In telling of the
:nnovatlon of placing part of the for-
mer defense work of the Fatherland
on the bumpy highways "The Huns
had long figured on the value of ce-
ment re-enforced with steel as an in-
vulnerable method of withstanding
modem shellfire. During ths early
Invasion of Belgium the high com-
mand were unable to whip their trana-
portation system Into first class shape
and of course they demollabed bulld-
inga and uprooted atreeta of Belgian
block to aecure atonea for the de-
struction of dugouta and "pill boxes"
for machine guns and artillery.
"Long before the war on certain
railroad lines the great piles of cement
blocks had beeu placed by the military
officials in anticipation of war. In
the great drivea of 191S and 1916 the
Germans just placed these blocks on
railroad trains and hurried them to
the front lines. About 1817 they dis-
covered that the circular type of ce-
ment pillbox was a more satisfactory
method of deflecting heavy shellAre
and set to work constructing this type
"They had the cement squares so
molded that each was numbered and
corresponded much in the same Plan-
ner that a fabricated ship or house
!s placed together," explained the
Knights of Columbus man. "During
my recent trip through the Fatherland
I found that the Germans were re-
paving all the main roads over which
heavy war traffic had moved with the
cement squares of which there must
be more than B0,000 tons now in
Germany. I also found that when they
became short of steel they had pulled
the rods used to re-enforce the squares
Hr. Macksum also related a story
of a huge salvage pile at Cobjer.i-
Lutcel which has been set afire sever-
al times but continues to remain, con-
taining old uniforms, shirts shoes,
guns, revolvers, grenades, daggers,
sabres, belts, helmets, etc. This prop-
erty was accumulated by the salvage
corps about France and the Rhine-
land. Th* horns going soldier* M
appeals, dlscardsd many of ths tr so«« i3r
venlrs on ths trip to the coast afttr
leaving the Fatherland, and it is all
picked up and brought back to Oo-
blens-Lutsel where ths army men
havs aat three or four big bonfires to
get rid of ths loot
In 1*17 there wars 1481,132 per*
sons who reported an income of $1,*
000 a year or more. The total Incomt
of these was 111.111,141,207, an avsr-
age of a little over M.lOO each. The
average tax paid waa SXI.Gt. Only
141 persons, nearly luflf'of whom ara
women, had an Income of fl.M0.Mt
or more. There wera 811. persona
who had incomes ranging from $601,-
000 to $1,000,000. About nine-tenths
of the wealth of the country is held
by persona of more moderate for-
tune, down to $1,009 or $1,000 a year.
Friend—"A bull, then, li an op-
tIra 1st and a bear ia a pessimist." Op-
erator—"Well, not exactly. I ahouM
call s bear an optimistic pessimist
He thinks things are going to maal
and hopes to make money If the|
The "Working Horns for Bllni
Men" In Philadelphia faces a strtkt
for higher wsgss by Inmates. Thej
ara affiliated with the American Fed
oration of Labor, the greatest organ
iiatlon of blind peraons in Americt
The* Yen Win Lean What MM
Comfort Is. If la Dwabt. lead
lor a Free Trial.
Itching, bleeding or protruding
piles often come without warning
and everyone should know of Pyra-
mid Pile Treatment U yon are
mm la Nothing Mete Gratefal
Thaw the IW-llef From IIlea.
now suffering, either send for a
free trial or go to the nearest drug-
gist for a to cent box. Ask for
Pyramid Pile Treatment and take no
Pill out this coupon and mall It
tor a frco trial.
FREE SAMPLE COUPON
PTftAHlD DRUG COMPANY.
680 I'yramld Uldj., Midi.
Kindly send me a Free sample of
fymaOd Pile Treatafaat, la plain wrapper.
'a/ •••»«• ••es*oeo«et*saee«*««aaeaase
For delicioas, dainty salad dress-
ings, Mazola is now preferred
by leading cooks everywhere
Your grocer sells Mazola at much less
than the cost of the best Olive Oil This
means you can serve salads as often as
you please—minus the thought of gpendmg
too much money for dressing.
Start with a Mazola French Dressing today—and
compare it to your former salad dressings.
FREE A «**
* ^ book. Sixty,
eight pages of splendid,
practical redpes. Com*
piled by leading expert
cooks. Write us tocfry
far the new Corn Prod-
ucts Cook Book.
CORN PRODUCTS REFINING CO.
P. O. Beat 161 Ntu) York Ci(y
BRINGING UP FATHER
By GEORGE McMANUS
WITH THAT GENTLEMAN
OVER THERE He
LOO*^ t>C IN TElli<ENT
DO You HAVE
TO LOOK LIKE
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 364, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 18, 1919, newspaper, November 18, 1919; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth469938/m1/4/: accessed November 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.