The Cimarron News. (Boise City, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 6, 1924 Page: 2 of 8
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THE CIMARRON NEWS. BOISE CITY, OKLAHOMA
Public Opinion Is No Longer a Competent Guido
in Private Morals
Dy REV. DIt. 0. I. Dell. I'residont St. Stephen'* Collego.
SUGGESTIONS ON BAKING CAKE
PLIihlC opinion it no longer a << ni|M t<*iit
TIhto in Iwirdly u crime or miHilt'iiieuni
perfectly rt'#|K'ctulile defender*. What i
guide in private moral*.
>r nowadays without its
omu excellent houIh rail
drunken defium-c of law others equally worthy regard an brave
advocacy of personal freedom. Wblt to some people it lying, to other good
people ia playing the game. What many well-meaning folks call art,
cthera as retfpcctable call indecency. What to some earnest men ia intel-
lectual dishonesty, ia to other earnest men advanced modern thinking.
Some good women regard as friendly cornradrslup of the sexes what
other good women look upon as indecent animalism. Just what Mrs.
Orundy thinks is not certain. The normal restraints of public opinion
no longer restrain. You can do almost anything you please and be rea-
sonably sure of escaping public censure or nodal punishment,
The danger is not so much that people will adopt wicked standards
of conduct as that they will adopt no standards at all, but drift along,
unconsciously, hypocrites, creatures of whatever crowd they are in,
ethically and spiritually spineless, unworthy of their ancestors, despised
by their descendants, contemptible.
Under these circumstances it were hotter the church cease preaching
in terniB of Mrs. Grundy. Mrs. Grundy is different from day to day,
from minute to minute. The church had better preach and adore, rather,
Jesus Christ, the same always, a God whoso code of ethics Bays merely
that to be a self-centered pursuer of casual gratification at the expense of
others is to be a cad, while to be courteous, considerate, forgetting one's
eelf in being helpfully affectionate to man and decently humble beforo
the Infinite constitutes the only true gentility.
Religion Throughout the Whole World Is 111—It
Needs a Physician
By DR. KARL BETH, Austrian Scientist.
We have organized at Vienna the International Society for the Study
of Religious Psychology. Its board of directors includes Prof. Dr. Envin
Stansky, famous psychiatrist; Prosecuting Attorney Dr. Otto Nahrliaft
as vice president; Dr. Paul Schilder, leading disciple of Freud; Dr. Picta, j best results.
head of Vienna's highest court of justice. ——
We are not founding a new religious organization, but we are study BURR GHERKINS ARE
h« biie and Construction ot the Oven Maka a Ditierence in Baking.
(Prepared by the United Hlilu Department of Agriculture.)
Ovens of varying sixes and construction do not always bake In the same
way, even though the thermometer may record the same temperature In every
case. A Joint will roast, or a cake or loaf of bread hake quite as well in a
lance, heavy oven at a temperature degrees lower than In a smaller, thinner-
walled gas range oven through which a blast of hot air Is rapidly circulating,
says the United States Department of Agriculture.
The larger sizes of loaf, roll, muffin, potatoes and such ustinlly require
lower temperature for longer periods, and the smaller sizes higher tempera*
tures and shorter periods, other things being equal.
The shape of the louf or roll is Important. A half-pound sponge cake or
angel-food cake baked In a Turk's head pan (center tube) stands a compara-
tively high temperature better than does the same weight of cake baked as
an ordinary loaf.
The composition of the batter or dough largely governs the baking tem-
perature. A plain loaf cake, containing comparatively little sugar, egg and
fat, requires greater enre imd a more gradually applied heat than does a
richer cake; It should therefnre be put Into a cool oven in order to get the
ing the existing ones. Religion throughout the whole world is ill. It
needs a physician, but 110 doctor exists skilled in the diagnosis of such
• We hope through our organization to place ourselves in a position
to diagnose afflictions and prescribe remedies. Our appeal is interna-
tional, our studies will embrace every line of religious thought We have
criminal experts, psychologists and psychiatrists, as well aa theologians,
to assist us. We hope the American churches will find in us an agent for
restoring them to usefulness.
GOOD FOR PICKLES
Fruits Respond Readily to
Action of Brine.
The Modern City Has Accomplished Its Work
and a Change Is Coming
By HENRY FORD, in Automotive Industries.
The modern city has done its work and a change is coming. The
city has taught us much, but the overhead expense of living in such
places is becoming unbearable. The cost of maintaining interest on debts,
of keeping up water supply, sewerage and sanitary systems, the cost of
traffic control and of policing great masses of people is so great as to
offset the benefits of the city.
Industry of the future will be organized on a big scale, but com-
petition will force it to move to parts of the country where labor is
steady and overhead costs are low. Instead of making the man come to
the city, we will take the work to him in the country.
Every man is better off for a period of work under the open sky, and
while we cannot afford the time to go off for three or four months to
dawdle around some fancy summer resort, yet we can escape the routine
of the factory and the monotony of the farm by an exchange of labor.
Religion Exalts Us Above the Commonplace
Routine of Our Daily Life
By HAVELOCK ELLIS, in the Forum.
But the function of religion, like that of love, is not necessary to life,
nor may it with any certainty be stimulated into activity. Need it? These
functions are either working within you or they are not. If not, then it
is clear that your organism is in no need of them at the present moment,
and perhaps is born without the aptitude to experience them. And if so,
there are those who will tell you that you represent a superior type of
humanity. Therefore, whether if not so, or whether so, why worry ?
I do not, indeed, myself think that the inaptitude for the function
of religion, ancient as the religious emotions are, represents a higher
6tage of development. But I am sure that either the function is there or
it is not there, and that no intellectual speculations will take its placa
or hasten its manifestation.
Religion, like love, develops and harmonizes our rarest and most
extravagant emotions. It exalts us above the commonplace routine of
our daily life, and it makes us supreme over the world. But, like love
also, it is a little ridiculous to those who are unable to experience it. And
since they can survive quite well without experiencing it, let them bo
thankful, as we also are ih&nkful.
PEANUT BUTTER AND
TOMATO SOUP RECIPE
Formula Furnished by De-
partment of Agriculture.
The Typical Colyum Has Drifted Into a Sort of
This deterioration in the art of the colvumist was inevitable. As
(Prepared by the United States Department
Burr gherkins are very closely re-
lated to the cucumber. The chief
differences are their small size and
the fact that the surface Is covered
with spines. The burr gherkin is a
fairly prolific bearer and apparently
not so subject to diseases and insect
pests as the cucumber.
The curing of gherkins Is very sim-
ilar to that of cucumbers. Bays the
United States Department of Agricul-
It has been found that these fruits
respond very readily to the action of
brine. A 40 per cent brine, made by
dissolving one pound of salt In nine
pints of water, Is the most satisfactory
strength to use for burr gherkins. As
the brine must be maintained at the
same strength throughout the entire
process of curing, and as juices which
dilute the brine are drawn out of all
products, It Is necessary to add salt
from time to time. A sallnometer,
which Is a simple, Inexpensive piece
of apparatus, Is the best means of de-
termining when the brine Is of the re-
quired strength. Its use Is recom-
mended wherever possible, especlaly
If any quantity Is being handled.
Lacking a sallnometer, a simple house-
hold test for a 40 per cent brine Is to 1
drop a fresh egg In It. The egg should i
barely float, being almost submerged. |
A keg or stone jar Is satisfactory for :
brining. Kegs must be well washed !
with hot water, and soaked overnight
with fresh water to be sure they are
watertight. Round board covers, coat-
ed with hot paraffin, are used to keep
the vegetable submerged In the brine.
Clean bricks are used as weights. An-
other large round wood cover over the
top of each keg Is necessary to keep
out dirt and dust. %
At frequent Intervals It Is necessary
to remove, with a large wooden spoon,
the scum which forms on the surface.
This contains wild yeast, molds and
various organisms. Covers and weights
should be washed and the strength of
the brine tested whenever the scum Is
being cared for.
Gherkins should be gathered while
yet green and tender. If allowed to
become too ripe, the outer coating be-
comes hard and tough, and the curing
process does not proceed properly.
After coring, the flavor and appearance
of gherkins is much like that of brined
cucumbers and their final treatment
should be very much the same. They
can be made Into either sweet or sour
pickles and are fine for mixed pickles.
1 teaspoonful pa-
2 V4 cupfuls boil-
14 cupfuls toma-
H cupful peanut
1 teaspoonful salt
Add the tomato juice gradually to
the peanut butter, and when smooth
add the seasoning and the water.
Simmer for ten minutes, and serve
Well-seasoned soup stocfr and a
ptttp in!co mnv ho substituted
FOR FEEDING COWS
RtiftlnfM farmers and experiment
stations have found that a silo not
only Increases the yearly profits of
the farm but Hlmlniiteg many uncer
talntlea jnt live stock raising; and
dairy farmer* are reullxlng more and
more the place of the alio In the suc-
cessful feeding of dairy cows.
Many product! which If fed dry
have little feed value are converted
Into aplendld feed by a silo, says W.
J. Keegiin, extension dairy husbandry-
man at Clemson college. In discussing
the Importance of silos In dairying.
8lxty per cent of the feeding value of
a good corn crop is In the ears and
40 per cent In the stalks and leaves.
When the crop Is a partial failure, a
much greater percentage of the total
nutrlenta Is In the roughage, and In
the event of protracted droughty the
roughage often contnlns practically
all of the food elements. Putting the
corn In the crib, therefore, does not
mean that the crop |8 all hrrveated.
Can the farmer afford to waste 40
cents out of every dollar when by put-
ting his corn crop In the silo, he enn
get Its full value. 100 per cent? No.
Silage has no equal as a succulent
and economical feed for dairy cattle.
It keeps up the flow of milk when
pastures are short, and during the
winter months It keeps up milk pro-
duction at less cost than dry forage
The Ohio experiment station has
shown that a silage ration produces
hntterfnt for 41 per cent less cost
than does a grain ration. Resides, a
silo Is a 'very economical storage
place, as ten tons of silage can be
stored In the same space as one ton
The filling of the silo can be done
In wet a well as In dry weather, while
(fther crops would be entirely lost If
hnrvested under these conditions. -If
enough silage Is produced all the year
round, .the pasture acreage can be re-
duced and thus a larger acreage may
be used for cultivation.
Another great advantage of the silo
Is that the land upon which silage Is
grown Is cleared early In the season
and ready for fall and winter crops,
either rye or oats for winter pasture
or oats and vetch for hay. Further-
more, the use of silage during the
summer is particularly applicable on
high-priced land. In pasture. It re-
quires one to three or more acres a
season for each cow, while one acre
of corn In the silo will supply succu-
lent roughage for several cows for a
It will not pay to build a silo for
less than ten head of dairy cows, but
the farmer with at least the minimum
number should at once plan to build a
silo. The dairy farmer who In the
fall has a silo or two full of good corn
or sorghum silage, need not worry
about what his cows are going to eat.
DISTEMPER p '
and the well one*. The standard rent]
for SO yearn. Ulve "SPOHN'S" fur Due ll
tamper. AO rents and (1.20 per bot|
8POIIN MKDICAI, CO. nOWIK*.
Not Tooth, but Bullet
When a worklngman of l'ressN
recently felt that one of his bj
teeth had ached too long he went ]
a dentist for help. What was
dentist's surprise when he hauled
not a tooth, but a bullet. Then j
victim remembered that while In
Austrian army during the World vl
he had been hit In the Jaw by a sp^
Russian bullet, which he thought
dropped out after inflicting a sli|
25$ AND 75<t PACKAGES EVERYWHE
Government Recipe for
By CLIFFORD SMYTH, in International Book Review. Making Tomato Catsup
Use ripe tomatoes. Cut In half, cook
thoroughly, strain through colander or
Field conceived it, his daily column was a form of literary art, and that of j p^ad^mT tablesp^Vfuls of™Tit
a very high order. It was creative journalism, for which no adamantine one of pepper, three of sugar, one of
rule could be triven, and needing the creative genius for its successful powdered mustard, two pods of red
development. Lacking tbi, ™ the tonmi cclymnist of today, ! SSVlSSTSl
with his daily stint clamoring for fulfilment, has adopted the artificially tablespoonfu! of whole allspice, one
clever expedient of alwavs supporting "the worse for the better reason." of bi,s of cinnamon bark, one of pep-
When oven UBs bib of it, thrill reconrsc i. bed to long antob.ographicl j £ ™
details of the writer's experiences that for sheer dead-level dullness are thick: then add two cupfuls of vinegar;
quite incomparable. Losing the pristine sincerity and spontaneous clever- holl again. If necessary to thicken fur
ness that first gave it a well-merited vogue, the typical colyum has drifted
into a sort of artificial decadence—an advocacy of the devil when that
eeems the clever, unexpected thing to do—a dreary egotism that must
ultimately bring about its own extinction. After all, how can one be
spontaneously witty, genuinely clever, all day and every day, without re-
torting finally to expedients that make spontaneity impossible P
Grinding Peanut Butter.
for the water and tomato Juice, and
the quantity of salt shpuld then be re-
duced. A few drops'•of lemon juice
may be added just before the soup Is
served. This recipe>,is furnished by
the United States Department of Ag-
Rugs Can Be Cleaned at
Home With Good Success
Rag and lightweight cotton rugs can
be washed in the tub or the washing
machine in lukewarm soapsuds, like
any other heavy colored material, bul
they must be rinsed thoroughly to pre
vent them from looking grimy. Spread-
ing the wet rug on the grass and turn-
ing the hose on It, or dashing pails ol
water over It, Is sometimes the easiest
and best way of rinsing, the United
States Department of Agriculture says.
Woolen rugs may also be cleaned at
home successfully If there are good
facilities for drying. Spread the rug
on a tabic or other flat surface of con-
venient height and scrub with a heavy
lather of mild soap, using a soft brush
or a sponge. As soon as a section la
scrubbed clean rinse it with water;
change as soon as it becomes discol-
Average Production of
A total of 20,030 pure bred Holstein-
Friesian cows now have completed
yearly production records In the ad-
vanced registry of the Holstein-Fries-
ian Association of America with an
average of 15,603.2 pounds milk and
528.49 pounds butterfat, equivalent to
660.6 pounds butter, according to the
report of the superintendent of ad-
vanced registry for the last fiscal year
The average yearly production for
7,109 full-age cows Is 17,548.2 pounds
milk and 742.9 pounds butter; for 1,-
445 senior four-year-olds, 16,540.7
pounds milk and 697.3 pounds butter;
for 1,605 Junior four-year-olds, 16,011
pounds milk and 678.4 pounds butter;
for 1,773 senior three-year-olds, 15,-
444.3 pounds milk and 651.7 pounds
butter; for 1,993 Junior three-year-
olds. 14,531 pounds milk and 614.5
pounds butter; for 2,312 senior two-
year-olds, 13,971.7 pounds milk and
591.7 pounds butter, and for 3.793 ju-
nior two-year-olds. 13,060 pounds milk
and 555 pounds butter.
Of these 20,030 cows 84 hold year-
ly records of over 1,000 pounds butter-
fat, or -1,250 pounds butter, and 56
have In 365 consecutive days pro-
duced over 30,000 pounds milk.
Feeding Dairy Cow
It Is easy to let the cow slip down
In her milk production, but very hard
to bring her back. The cow that
milked well during the early part of
the summer, when the pastures were
good, if allowed to go down when the
pastures are poor and the flies a tor-
ment. will never come back and milk
In ths fall and winter as she should.
A little feed will not only hold her
from going down, but make It possible
to keep her up to a good level for
months to come.
m* Grip, Influenza
Protect yourself from colds, and I
the grip. Take Dr. Humphreys' famous 1
"77. Itgoesdirecttotheslckspot. Keep 4
"77" handy. Break up colds that hang on. j
Ask your druggist for "TI," or, write ui.
FREE.-Dr. Humphreys* Manual.
(112 pages.) You should read it. Telia about
the home treatment of disease. Ask ;
druggist, or, write us tor ■ copy.
Dr. Humphreys' "77," priceSOc. and $1.00,1
at drug stores or sent on remittance (ourl
risk) or C.O.D. parcel post.
HUMPHREYS'HOMEO. MEDICINE CO. J
77 Ann Street, New York.
"Go and see if there are any cr
In that field of corn," said the far
to the new plowboy.
The boy went out and came ba
with the news that he had county
"Did you drive them away?" aslj
"No, sir," replied the boy, "I thou
they were all yours."—Home Circle.]
A noble soul has no other mej
than to be a noble soul.—Schiller.
ther, after taking out the spice bag.
Pour into scalded bottles and seal,
while hot. with new corks. One-half
cupful of chopped white onions may
be cooked with the tomato pulp. If de-
nired. (Recipe furnished by Tnited
States Department of Agriculture.)
2 tablespoon full
Dash of pepper.
Dash of paprika.
1 can. or 2 cupfuls,
1 pint boiling
1 pint milk.
1 slice onion.
2 tableap oonfuls
Fry the onion In the bntter and
stir In the flour. If raw corn Is used,
place It In boiling water and boil five
to seven minutes. Add the milk to
the corn and bring to the scalding
point. Thicken with the onion, flour,
and butter mixture and add the sea-
sonings. says the United States De-
partment of Agriculture.
Dehorn Bull Calf Early
If a bull calf Is dehorned early In
life It should be done with caustic pot-
ash soon after the animal Is a week
old. If neglected at that time It Is
better to wait until the bnll is becom-
ing old and shows a tendency to be-
come ugly. Then the removal of the
horns will calm the bull and matte
him more easily handled for quite a
long time. Some bnll calves are neg-
lected and not given the best of ra-
tions or a clean stable. This helps to
reduce their vitality and it never pay*
Waterloo, Iowa.—"My stomac
wag so bad that almost everything]
ate would dij
tress me terriblj
a drink of cc
water w o u 1]
hurt me. I
weak. I had co^
stantly a du
pain in my sid
caused by m|
would get up
with that tired feeling, and had tc
rible headaches. I surely was
wreck. 1 had only taken two bottl^
of the 'Discovery' when I began
feel so much better, I could hardl
believe it was myself."—Mrs. Franc<
A. Pyle, 511 Va Sycamore, Apt. 3.
All dealers. Tablets or liquid.
haarlem oil has been a worlj
wide remedy for kidney, liver i
bladder disorders, rheumatis
lumbago and uric acid conditio
correct internal troubles, stimulate i
organ*. Three tires. All druggists. It
oo the original genuine Gold
r nightly frolics •
a Party at "lllg
Lodge, aiming th
tain and his alt
nama aa hlmeel
Jack Kllmeny (I
tlmatea aa t'ru
In Colorado. C
for the uproar b:
der, anobblah it
bar of Ilia Url
anuba that Indh
of whom ha ki
Lodge. While fli
meets Miaa Dwl
Is Introduced to
bars of the part
are Lord and L
"Mr. Crumba." J
Impressed by t
Joyce Seldon, coi
Next day, at Uu
quhar party se«
win tha bucklni
plonahip. He dla
contest. On thelt
and tier compa
taken by a slier!
■ult of two men
the treasurer of
association of th
show. The sherlfl
are Jack Kllm
and his friend
Klimeny and h
that Jack la th
participation In I
convinces her of
the crime chart
Joined by the
Kllineny and hit
llshed. He lea*
Jack Kilnieny 1
sheriff makes a
Lodge. Jack, o
thfc captain's bu
owh. In Jack'a t
dla discover a pa
tlons for flndi
girls find It—ti
from the fair ai
vlnced that Ja<
unworthy of her
meny, who has
frankly tells hi
of the "loot" hi
he Is a thief. 81v
veals the fact ti
meny la on his v
money. Jack 1'
captain Is held i
the cash. Jack t
up, explains the
restored to the <
visitors. Moya i
are caught in a 1
Moya spoke wll
I cheerfulness mean
friend. She knew I
to lead. Joyce wnf
i «s competent as a
crisis like this. S
all curves and dlmi
the sunshine of llf<
of a glassy sea.
tier an Instinctive
pain and harshness
world refused to sn
It did for her, sh
stopped her ears, ai
the Implacable co
fronted them now
whimper her despal
They waited wit
tvhe ponies to move
upon them, conflnl:
a space within rei
•tretched arms. 0
walls of Joyce an
words of her friend
the shriek of the 1
Sessly. Moya cluckt
patted his neck en
"Good old Billy,
fellow," she urged.
| Presently the hor
I aimlessly at first,
steadiness that si
I Moya unloosed wltl
the rope colled t
Ithrew one end to h<
"Tie it tight to
| Joyce—with a doul
| tiered. "And keep ;
[aee that it doesn't <
"I can't tie it. M:
. . I'm freezing t>
Moya made fast o
! and then slipped fro
other end she tied s<
Idle horn of her frit
I fr^m her hands I
gauntlets she wore
"Pull these on an
be warmer, Don't i
and buck up. If y<
"But I can't . .
■ How far do we havi
' "We'll soon hit th
| ban go faster."
Moya swung to 1
'! ti (fly, and BLlIy tool
1 he driving storm, w
very minute more
tyie girl did not dar
vn terror, for she
it. She tried to re
•pie could live In
; not read of soi
|/*?n out two days
The Icy blast bit
Jthrough to her tone
[strength. More tha
|op the rope wth I
make sure that Joyc
I saddle. She found
jfrom exposure, aln
till faintly responsi
The horses moved
[certainty, so that M
[struck a familiar ti
Iheart she doubtud ^
[the riders would com
The ponies traveled
Joyce, lying forwa:
ltd* saddle hor* alii
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The Cimarron News. (Boise City, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 6, 1924, newspaper, November 6, 1924; Boise City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc233593/m1/2/: accessed May 21, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.