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The St. Charles herald. [volume] (Hahnville, La.) 1873-1993, August 10, 1918, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034322/1918-08-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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Germany 1
ells the Truth
Peace Terms Given Her Own People
Reit of the
Vasily Different From Those of
World
"; n ( ' e ™any is talking for publication—through the kaiser o? his
hand-picked chancellor shè speaks a great desire for a "liberal peace/'
*" l "' 4 ' ' L an , * ri ar ' ^ le farthest things from her mind, she says.
n lerniam is talking to her own people she tells the truth about
t iK dCt ^ 10 " ant? - Her real terms of peace—the terms the kaiser
and las chancellor promise the soldiers they are going to get when they
wm the war-were found in a trench taken bv the allies the other day.
and they are quite different from the terms advertised.
They wire all written out plain and emphatic, and among oth
r *"** 1 uuu ami iimuji^ viuvi
things they proclaim that Belgium must remain under German military,
economic and political domination. Of course that isn't conquest.
Courland, Lithuania, Livonia and Esthoma are to he "colonized"
by Germany. Neither is that conquest
T i , » . . 1
l erty of the seas is to be established, a "made in Germany" libert y
by which the limit of the world's shipping is to he established, giving Ger
many and her friends—AusC ' ....... '*'•
T:i to "r A-ri, ' Tnr ^a" jBi ' 1 ' 1 ™. >w°» ^
and all the rest of the world — America, Great Britain, France, Italy,
Japan and all—a total of 10,900,000 tons. Nothing like world domina
tion in that ; just "liberality."
Roumania must "place at the disposal of Germany 1,800,000 tons of
petroleum." Certainly that isn't tribute: just friendliness.
And for America and the other allies this: "Those nations which
attacked peaceful Germany must pay all war charges in raw materials,
ships, ready money and territorial concessions, leaving Germany with onlv
five billions national debt." Tribute? Certainly not. Just a testimonial
of appreciation of Germany's greatness and goodness—a forty or fifty
billion dollar testimonial.
And there are still people in this country who pretend fo believe
Germany wishes to make peace on "liberal" terms.
Nothing like world domina
Use More Hominy
Several Kinds of This Real
American Food
I
I
Americans ! Have we forgotten some
f the best foods we once knew? Are
ou using hominy? n ®*
he example of our forefathers and use
3 ueh of this good corn product? The
b , . . , .
irst settlers of America learned from
he Indians how to prepare the Indian
orn for use. They removed the hulls
rom the dry grain by pounding it ln
mortar with a pestle. The cracked
orn they called by the Indian name
hominy." Hominy became one of
heir staple foods without which they
irould often have gone hungry. They
looked It in huge iron kettles hung
wer the blaaing logs in the open fire
ilace.
They also learned to remove the
;erm and hull from the corn by boiling
he grain with lye and then washing
horoughly. They sometimes called
his product "hulled corn" but it is now
□ore often called "lye hominy.'
There are several kinds of hominy
in the market. If you do not know
low good they are, try them and find
»ut, advises the United States depart
nent of agriculture.
The coarse hominy, samp, or pearl
lomtny.—This is much like the hominy
he pioneers used. The grain is spilt
0 remove the germ, hulled and pol
shed by machinery. It is much used.
»articularly in the central and eastern
itates. It is worth using everywhere.
The fine hominy or hominy grits.
mi, I. mad, by frlaJlM 1^
îominy. Grits are excellent served as
1 vegetable much as rice is used. Grits ]
getauie luucu m (
„ also used in many parts of the
i s made !
home by many and also made com- j
ircially by boiling the grain in lye or j
tash until the germ will come out
i "S.TSS ÄÄ !nU°
Ä «Old oaneed. U may be
fnr future use or canned at ,
:ed for future u. !
ah' varieties of hominy are good j
lurishlng food. Like wheat, rice, and
te cereals they give both body fuel j
d body-building material at a com-J
' ' — -----
ratively low price. Let them have
larger place in your diet.
Author of "Blest Be the Tie."
The hymn known by Its first line ns
liest Be the Tie That Binds" was
•itten by Rev. Dr. John Fawcett, an
lglish Baptist preacher, wlm w-as
rn in 1740 and died in 1817. He was
ted as a religious worker and wrote
, nv other good hymns, but none so i
m.ius and popular as this one, which
s been used by different denomina
ms. Tradition says that the author
■ote it under a sort of religious m
iration which made him refuse to ex
ange the pastorate of a small pro
ncial church for that of a strong and
•ui'i
-, hvmn W
h one in London. i n • .« nn G
;n sung on many historien qccas ^ ^
peculiarly expressive of Christian
low'ship.
Eat Enough; No Mors.
rhe sane standard, "Eat enough
id, and no more," rigidly followed,
nirt reduce greatly food bills in
nl homes -nd at the same time,
a t mnrove the physical condition
Ml* members of the' household, ad-!
IWd States department of
es the Unlt |" iHe ^ take p rid e 1
«erring lav "h and overbountiful
serving seryice ot
als, and over-genero
f a tewï
„ M oveJentC which often Im
its 'health and eHciency.
Cravath's Grudge Justified—
Benny Kauft Pulled Down
His Long Fifty-Dollar Fly
Oawy Cravath holds a well-defined
grudge against Benny Knuff of the New
York Giants. When a fellow virtually
reaches right in a ball player's pocket
and extracts 50 slmoleons therefrom,
he's no friend of said ball player.
Benny Kauff didn't do that exactly,
hut he might just as well have done It
The alleged misappropriation happen*
ed the other day . C ra
.. ,, . . , . ,,
vath, some walloper when he gets hold
' - - — - -
Inch (rom tb, fence..!
]
vain, some wanoper wnen ne gets nom :
of the ball, crashed the sphere to right
center on this particular day and the
ball was headed straight for a big ;
sign. As is well known, the reward
'. G. Cravath.
for rapping this board Is $50. No one
in the park thought Kauff had a chance
to Intercept the speeding sphere, but
that is just what Benny did. He got
under it, braced himself against the
sign and stretched both arms far above
his head. He caught the pellet an
(
pjjjgp Containers May Take
! Place of the Tin Fruit Cans.
j -
j The annual report of the department
0 f commerce sets forth the dire need of
ST "to"—' ÏTSS !
ear, y da,-« of las. «uiaaier-, cam
, paign for the preservation of perish
! " fruitg and vegetables , government
_ . ...... « ...
j experts tested the possibility of utiliz
lng 0 nce used tin cans, but investiga
j t ion proved the advisability of aban
d0 ning this plan in favor of "detinning"
process, whereby most of the steel and
tin is recovered for further use in man
slli pp ea t0 tne arin y m rrauce. me
balance of the loss w ill be made up
. sa j va gj n g used cans.—Leslie's.
-
i
Tons of Free Seed Sent by
-----------* *>-- "_-i.
ufacture. The government is now per
suading factory owners to substitute
paper or fiber containers for all non
perishable articles heretofore put up
In tin. This, it is expected, will to a !
certain extent offset the tin cans
shipped to the army in France. The
Government the Past Spring.
To comparatively few of us has It
ever occurred that the United States
government is one of the world's larg
est buyers of garden and flower seed,
The few ounces of seed carried to us
^ Dostman give no impression of
by the postman give no impression of
the acres.upon acres of land devoted to
their propagation, or the care taken in
determining their fitness for planting.
But these small envelopes represent
tens of thousands of pounds of the best
seed procurable.
It is illuminating to know that the
aggregate weight of the free seed eir
— - ..
culated from Washington this sprin
amounted to 499.06 tons, or, for the !
sake of juggling figures, 15,969,920 ;
ounces. Of this amount it is also in
1 teresting to know, corn seed predomi- j
nated, 350,000 pounds of it being mailed ;
t o various sections of the country. Ma- !
t automatically I
! proportion the seed b, »-eight. All the
J individual packages and seal them,
I Popular Mechamca Magazine. .
Jerusalem Blooming Again
Like a Rose, Says Writer
In Letter to London Times
The Rosa of Jericho, writes a Joru*
; salem correspondent to the Lonclor
Times, when one buys it in the shops
is a queer little withered hall of shriv
j eled iiliers, which the inexperienced
think tit only for the ruhhish heap,
! But put ft in water and the thing re.
vives, turns freshly gret n, and h 'gins
I to sprout anew with life that has been
always dormant but never dead. This
stramm plant is symbolical of .Tern
tin
The more rapid recovery from j
rions erf misery was delayed by
nanetivers of certain speculator*! !
whose object was to hinder the Briti-h
advance into Palestine, bringing wi n,

' ^ ^ !
j Scenting profit, rascally speculators: :
; went about among the more ignorant,
i cunnin " ly rPprt 'f ntinf: ) lr i syptian 1 ,1,,l "2
I to be only worth in gold the value of
j (iiscivriitt'ri Turkish juipiT, und tlio^i
thus succeeded in bujü'-g up a
* ''tv at tho average price of :
quail
to the mass of the people anil consid*
' me,inv*imonoe »<> tiic militarv
. done ln goods coming frorn Egypt
j daily. Jerusalem hud become like the
• Bose of Jericho, which had withered
waicil^the^Holy CiV revive
: onihle inconvenience to the military
administration by shaking public con
fidence in the Egyptian bank notes.
But the good names of Britain and
of Egypt are helping things to right
themselves, and trade is now being
and renew her youth.
I CHEAPER POULTRY J
S RATIONS j
**************************
(Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
The demand for wheat for human
consumption necessitates that It be
used as economically and sparingly
as possible for feeding animals and
chickens. Some "just as good" ra
tions which contain no wheaJt have
been tried out in egg laying tests by
the United States department of ag
riculture, and excellent results have
been secured. Thirty laying hens, to
which wheatless rations were fed,
, . , _ ___
P n,, ^ (0 " e vso . J ^' f 14 ~
,y * * e on an irwragp "
egs ^ or e pu e jear, ani
during the second year This com
pares favorably with egg yields se
cured on other rations containing
wheat, and therefore more expensive.
The wheatless ration Is also beinjj
tried on a pen of Buff Orpington pul
lets and during the past ten monthi
they have laid on an average of 111.»
eggs, a very good yield for this pe
rlod.
The wheatless ration used was as
follows :
Scratch mixture — Two pounds of
cracked corn, one pound of oats.
Dry Mash—Three pounds of corn
meal, one pound of beef scrap.
The scratch mixture was fed spar
ingly, the hens being permitted to eat
about as much of It as of the dry
mash. During the two-year test the
hens were provided with free range
where they could pick a variety of
green feed. Leghorn pullets were
used and it was found that it took
4.6 pounds of feed to produce a dozen
eggs. Fifty-two pounds of grain was
consumed by each pullet annually,
and of this amount twenty-six pounds
was from the scratch mixture. When
wheat Is omitted from the ration it is
advisable to feed more beef scrap.
Laying liens should have a good sup
ply of protein, and the additional beef
scrap supplies this essential in one of
the cheapest forms.
Cotton seed meal used to replace
half the beef scrap in the mash has
J- n ^ T.Ä of .Ï e*. » he're
Meet on xne quauiy i
cotton seed meal replaced all tl e beef
o/mnrv men H« WPPA lmsntisfflf'torv
cent of the mash, has affected the
scrap the results were unsatisfactory
both in number aud quality of eggs.
Mussel meal has not proven as good
a substitute for beef scrap as fish
meal, which, to the amount of 25 per
flavor or the taste of the eggs.
trtrirlrlrirtrCrtrCrtrirCrC^^
Much in Little.
The Presbyterian Board of
Foreign Missions has 1,353 mis
sionaries on its r 11s.
Since the discofery of tin In
Alaska in 1902 nearly 1,000 tons
of the metal have been pro
duced.
The Methodist church ln Ja
pan has gaine' about 12 per
cent in membet%<ip during the
last year.
An East Concord (N. IT.) fnr
nier has been offered $28 a
ÿ bushel for his Golden Bantam
Ï seed corn.
a
Pay Employees to Exercise.
For the last few months the office
employees of a large manufacturing
concern have been paid to exercise an
hour a day, says Popular Meehan
------ _
! les Magazine. The company feels that
; the best possible Physical condition of
its mon is so desirable that it has fit
j ted up a gymnasium for them and
; placed an experienced physical in
! structor in charge. Executives, super
I intendants, managers and others are all
! urged to «pend one hour of the com
*£««■»• «<* "> "» «"
i nnaium.
F=
Great Lakes Naval Training Station Band
Famcui Military Mu«ica! Organization Which Aided in Third Liberty
Loan and Red Crets Drives
j
I
t WIR'
u iii* originate'!
gn j j. i
U into one of tl:
and
compelling Ai
thou>
mnd expert, an
aiiori
lia ini ill the W"
ii Kt
iiandniasttT, Li
In the Third Liberty Loan campaign and the lied Cross drive it v>. s the
part of the tirent Lakes Naval F raining Station band to play the dollar.-- « if ",
people's pockets and into our war chest. Its success is the ubject
wide comment today. Capt. William A. Moffett, col landaut of the (....._
Lakes Naval Training station, had a 1 : \i
Today this vision is r.-aiiiy, for the band has crown inio one of the greatest
single elements for constructive i ropagandt
ever brought forth.
The organization now is mad up of on •
regularly enlisted men, including the only bait. mon
are under the direction of Americas premier nundmaster, Lieut. John
1'hilip Sou-u.
The hand was divided into twelve units during the Thir l Li
campaign. In each unit wi re 'rom twenty-five t
bands went into live of ;he twelve Federal R serve Bank districts, making two
and three week si amis In such cities as Chicago. Philadelphia, Cleveland, St.
Louis', Kan.-as City, Duluth and .Milwaukee. Various units toured Missouri,
Arkansas, Kentucky, Indiana. Mississippi, Tennessee, Kan-iis, Pennsylvania,
Iowa, Michigan, Wisconsin, Illinois, Oklahoma, Colorado, Wyoming and north
ern New Mexico,
During the Liberty Loan campaign the Great Lakes Naval Training Station
band played before nine million, live hundred thousand people. They marched
in
Loan
VII hundred men. Th' se
r
!
N
GREAT LAKES NAVAL TRAINING STATION BAND ON PARADE.
over three thousand, six hundred miles and played more than twelve thousand
pieces. They were greeted everywhere by the greatest display of patriotic
enthusiasm ever accorded a military organization in the history of America.
Besides influencing bond snles variously estimated ut from live hundred
million to a billion dollars, this band is reported to have aroused the districts
Into which it went to a pitcli of patriotism and solid confidence in the admin
istration and all things American that nothing else could have accomplished.
Into every section of the larger cities and into every community marched the
bluejackets, firm of step, erect of carriage, fighting men, every inch of them.
Thousands of Americans who never before in this war had realized the caliber
of men upon whom America depends for victory, saw these two-fisted sea
going young patriots and dug down into their purses for money to back them up.
It was at the urgent request of Secretary of the Treasury William G. Mc
Adoo that the Great Lakes bandsmen went into the Third Liberty Loan cam
paign. In a letter to Secretary Josephus Daniels of the navy, he speaks of the
"extremely valuable assistance rendered by the Great Lakes Naval Training
Station band."
At the period of the two campaigns named, this country seemed to need
visible evidence of where the money was going. Every highway and byway
of sixteen states was visited by the Great Lakes hand and every grown-up and
every little tot stood straighter and breathed faster at the sight of them swing
ing down the street, playing the fighting tunes of America s time-tried race of
fighting men.
1
I
'
!
I
Mother's Cook Book. J
Cottage Cheese Dishes.
Our government food experts real
ize the need that all housewives learn
to use many foods which have high
nutritive value, but have been given
but a small place in the family dlet
ary. Cottage cheese is one of these
wholesome dishes. There are some
who have not learned to like this nu
tritious food, and so it may he given
in small doses, camouflaged in such
a manner that in a short while even
the most obstinate objector is fully
Immune. One way to introduce this
into the diet of a biased member of
the family is to make
Cottage Cheese Dressing.
Take a quarter of a cup of nice
creamy cottage cheese and mix it
with any good boiled dressing or a
mayonnaise is especially good, using
a spoonful of the dressing at a time,
mixing well until thoroughly blended
and enough of the dressing is added
to cover the flavor of the cheese. This
heaped over sliced tomatoes is per
fectly delicious, anil will never be dis
covered by more man as containing
anything but legitimate materials or
dinarily found in the average salad
dressing.
Cottage Cheese Sausage.
Take a cupful each of cottage
cheese, a cup of dry bread crumbs or
rice or a mixture of both, two table
spoonfuls of butter or sweet fat, a
fourth of a cup of chopped pecans,
or peanuts, a half teaspoon of pow
dered sage or poultry dressing, one
teaspoon of salt, a tablespoonful of
' milk, A third of a teaspoon of soda
dissolved in the milk, a tablespoonful
of finely minced onion. Cook the
onion in the fat until tender but not
brown, then mix all the ingredients
together and form into bails, roll in
bread crumbs and brown in a frying
pan in a little hot fat. Serve hot, gar
nished with parsley.
Cottige Cheese for Dessert.
Add a little sugar to n cupful of
seasoned cheese, make a mound of It
and dot with teaspoonfuls of rasp
berry jam. Serve with crackers and
coffee. Cottage cheese with chopped
mnrischino cherries is delectable as
sandwich filling.
i
j
I

i
Tighter and Longer Skirts,
Cause Order for Lower Steps
On the Spokane Street Cars
Score another for the women. This
time they have made two big trans
portation companies see the error of
their way. They have compelled
tardy recognition of the fact that the
length of a skirt offers the only proper
rule for regulating the height of street
car steps.
The women of Spokane did it. They
were confronted by fashion's latest
edict of longer, tighter skirts, and
street ear steps twenty inches from
the ground. Something had to give
way. Obviously fashion's decree
could not he changed, hence the at
tack on the high steps.
But the street ear companies could
not see it. The same steps had been
in use for years and it would cost
money to make the change. Protests
by the women were aired in the news
papers and gravely considered by the
nickel gatherers, but no action re
sulted. Then the Women's Good Gov
ernment league got busy with an ap
peal direct to the public service com
mission of the state. The commission
listened to the argument, considered
it reasonable and promptly ordered
lower street car steps. The trans
portation companies bowed their heads
and the car steps are now dropped
to a height of fifteen inches from the
ground.
0#f»#*#»#«***9 8 *** ,( '®' 1 ****

; Interesting Facts. 2
• Grass seed germinates in from *
2 14 to 18 days.
® Motorcycles and bicycles are •
2 becoming popular throughout ®
2 Siam. 2
e> Chinese peanuts are usually ®
• hand sort'd by women after %
<v being sifted. ®
2 China sends thousands of %
s tons of peanuts abroad each *
2 year, and so does India. "
• In high or rough water, in •
for black bats, light- *
ind bright flies are most
I
j
i
;
j
I
angling
colored
effective.
OF -
First Lake Steamboat.
The first lake steamboat of LaVe
Erie, the Walk on the Water, was
launched at Black Rock, a short dia
tance below Buffalo, just 100 years ago.
She made her maiden voyage from Buf
falo to Detroit in tfca following Aug- .
U3' —— .....-I-------
THE THINGS THAT COUNT
Now. dear, ft isn't the bold things,
Great deeds of valor and might.
That count the most in the summing a?
if life ut the end of the day.
But i
t i.« the dein
£ 0 r old things.
Small
nets that a
re just and right:
And <
1* hi g th'-m o
i er an 1 over asain,
natter what
others ray:
in n
iiling at fate
w:.*.-n you want to
d in ke pi
ng at work when
want to play—
Dear, those are the things that count.
And. dear, it isn't the new ways,
the wonder-seekers crowd,
land of < intent, ox
hrip us to hnd our own.
But it is 1 ; ir.g to true ways.
Vnd tl may v u fcPOt
-, j n , journey al it g alone:
r n fi g a praye: t t - fa< ■ - f fear.
an! In • hang: .g into a song a groan—
! .ear."th* . e uro the things that count.
My tîear, it iFn't the Vni»l pnrt
Of creeds that is pleasing to God,
N >t the chant of i p: iy< r, or the 1 um Of
a hymn, or a jubilant shout or song.
But it is the beautiful proud part
Of walking with f-■ t faith-shod;
And in lovir.tr. loving, iov'ng through all.
no matter how things go wrong;
In trusting ever, though dark the day, and
in keeping your hope when the way
seems long—
Dear, these are t! e things that eount.
—Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
Bathing Is a Luxury, Not a
Necessity, According to
Arctic Explorer's Theory
It 1-: not mimtiMh! to one' health that
one bathe freqw* i.tly, according to the
hypothesis <-.pounded by \ilbjalmur
Stefansson, the «retie explorer. In a
philosophical discii-slon of scurvy la
the Medical Review of Reviews. Mr.
Stefansson n wert s bathing Is purely
an esthetic principle and that the
value of cleanliness to health has not
been established by the medical prac
titioners.
Mr. Stefansson's pronouncement
will he greeted with jubilation by the
elements whh-h possess an Ingrown
dislike for hydrogen and oxygen In
proportions of two to one. It has been
accepted as dogmatic by the Mexican
pelados for years, who as a religious
function, bathe only on St. John's
day, which is celebrated early In May.
"Much of what the ordinary practi
tioner tells you about 'bathing for
health' is either not yet demonstrated
ns true or else is demonstrably un
true," declares Mr. Stefansson. "The
fact is tfcat. according to the point of
view, cleanliness is a matter of esthet
ics or else of taboo observance rather
than of health."
The explorer makes en apology ln
the article for his attnek on medical
orthodoxy by declaring he has been
divorced from medical books and jour
nals for more than ten years. Mr.
Stefansson wrote the treatise while
in the arctic region in 1916. He was
reported as dangerously ill from ty
phold fei'er on Herschel island.
1 SUMMER SMILES |
f-M-f i I H"! 1 W
Bristled Right Up.
"Miss Jones," said the hostess, "per*
mit me to introduce Mr. Hogg, author
of those delightfully clever poems you
must have read."
"I am glad to meet Mr. Hogg," said 1
the young woman. "Pardon the que^
tion, but is that your real name?"
I "Certainly," said Hogg, bristling up.
"Did you think it was my pen name?"
The Disagreeable Man!
"Are you still
taking painting
lessons, Jack?"
"No; I left off
yesterday. I don't
like my master." ,,
"Why not?" 'J
"He has such ul
disagreable- waÿ
of talking. He toll
me that if I ke^
on for some tUis
longer I nnfMg
with a certain amount of helpjp
able to whitewash a fence."
_ i .
German Buttons Will Be Eadfc
"There's one thing about jptf
heavy Gorman metal helmets." *
j "What is it?"
i "No soldier is likely to try frCUIjt
; more than a dozen or so â tlatf
j home for souvenirs."
Teacher's Orderst
"Here, ma," requested thfky, har
rying in from school, "hanf^jr jacket
up behind the stove."
"Is it wet?"
"No, but teacher sentiaa hat t»
I tell you to warm my Jadnt tor m«®
"Do you and
your wife ever
think the same?"
"When I'm out
late at the club
we do. She keeps
thinking what
she'll say when I
get home, and .a
do I."
Identical Thaqbtl
In the
"We never
than one help s
"Well, you c
. to be repeated
^iïour -----
D 1st in gulihing Marie.
"This check is doubtless rribL*
said till* bank cashier poRtriy
imve you aything about m -w.
would servi to Identify
"I have a mole on icy left elbow,»
faltered trie pretty Êri

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