The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 18, 1936 · Page 16
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 16

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• <• ' * > . * ' i "" *' ' ( ' FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 18, 1936 Cbttorml $age of Cfje California.! ALFRED BBITOH AJ4t» gffie Issued livery ISvenlng Bxoepl Sunday In Bukoruflold, Korn County, California Entered In post nfflrn lit nakcirnflelil, Cnllfornla. n« *«cond class mull matter under tho Acl of Congress March n, 1879 MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thn Associated Prims Is nxnluMvoly cntlttml to the use for publication "f all ni-wn (llniuitolien rrertllBd to It or tint othorwlne rr-tlltrfl In thin paper, mid ulMo tho local IIP\V» published therein. major parly arc tigrccil llml lliosc upon whom he Jms depended for advice have rendered him a very fjrcnl.' disservice, and through him, a great disservice to the state. TOO MUCH DIRECT LEGISLATION D fnllfornlnn Ii KITVlCf! nf both. client of Unltrjfl miSCr legislation, when it was first authorized, was hailed t\n a liberal measure llml would Hive the people a die's 'tiic"t:oiViiiiri't« rod vole in mailers of import lo Ihe slate. I Hul when one 1 , looks over Ihe list of 24 amendments nnd propositions lo he sub- milled on Hie November ballot, he will doubtless reaeh Ihe conclusion thai il were well lo trust Ihe. opinion of Ihe. Legislature which lias opportunity lo study each indi- | vidual measure, rather than throw into the lap of Ihe electors a mass of proposals of == I which they know lillle and the effect of • which Ilicy are in no position to determine. For instance, we have one measure which I Hi evidence of Hie weakening of party relates to Ihe temporary transfer of funds. lUCPRBSENTATIVKfl llryaiil. Orlffllh & Tlniniinn. Inc. NM< York, Clili'iiK". Detroit, Atlanta, M"fit"n W«Kl-1lolllfl«,y-M"ft« > niifln <"".. l" r San Pnint'lfjrfi, ION AiiK'-li'H, Hpiitllc, I'urtlnnrt WASHINGTON, n. ''.. nimrcAU Prcdnrli' J. llaskln. Director. Wimhlnijton. D. C. THIS PAIMOn. MAWfl IN TUB V. H. A. PARTY LINES •*• lines has been emphasized in the past Anolher has In do will) providing funds for several months and to an extent clearly in- after-session work of Hie Le«islaltire. Still dlcnling that many thoummds of voters anolher gives cities and counlies the right to throughout Hie nation will reach n conclu- ! enter inlo conlrat-ls concerning the mansion as to n Presidential choice this year not ! agemeiil of museums ami galleries, one has based upon political bias. Naturally this sen- i lo do will) the determination of whether or timenl leads lo discussion as lo the possible. ! no! an eleclion shall be held lo select a board and we may say probable, disintegration of j of freeholders lo frame, cily and county Ihe major political parlies, and emphasis is ' charlers. And UK-IT are a number more given to the though! by Ihe fad Hint such , which are equally as inconsequential. sentiment is not cooliiied lo Ihe masses of Admittedly a minority only of Hie voters the voters. Rather, those who are inclined will inform themselves as lo these measures lo ignore parly can point out that party \ and i! follows Unit il will be far wiser, ex- leaders Ihemseives are pursuing a nonpar- <'ept in major mailers lo leave minor legisla- lisan course. '" (ll) '° 'hose who are entrusted with Ilial * TKN YI5AK8 AGO (The CallfomUn, thin d»U, IBSd) Headlines: Would reveal *Aimea'a romance; Ormlston's lawyer offers to disclose activities for public's good; Thousands crowd fairgrounds for automobile races; Bobby Jones Is defeated by Von Elm; Mrs. Ormls- ton pleads with son; Says she Is tired of deception; Lockhart Is winner of Altoona classic. Automobile races will conclude tho county fair hero today at tho tnllo track, rated the fastest In tho world. A I'OHO oil worker was killed here as an automobile and a truck collided. Sam Asho has returned from a I,OH Angeles business trip. Arthur I'ucclnolll IH spending a two week's vacation In Han Francisco. TWICNTV YMAHH AGO (Th. California!!, lhl» dm, 1010) Headlines: Child Is killed while playing on lumber pllo; Walter says he saw Billings place bomb HtiltcHHo; Later observed him with Muonoy, ho assorts at S. F. hearing; $1,000,000 In ono year's profit of blackmail syndicate; Two confess plot; Clormans lose two battalions when French drive wedge to Oenlo- court. J. A. Pauly Is hero from Arvln. Mrs. l.lr/.lo Korsoy Is a successful mining promoter In tho A.mallo district. MrH. Loroy Butko, of Marlcopa shot a fine big doer. II. 10. Matson has returned from a trip to thn Atlantic coast. Mr«. (I. If. Clalbralth and her sons have returned from San Francisco. THIRTY VKAH8 AGO mm California!!, this data, 111061 Headlines: Ono hundred persons . , »T i i .1 • i i\ i- ; lii'un/'li iif lln, ulnlii rt(ivi>iMiim>nl [I in Kfife ] aro drowned when train goos III Nebraska there is a regular Democratic, Diam.li ol Hie slnlt go\u nim.ni. n IS snt - through Oklahoma bridge; Port Mar- nominee for United Slates Senator. Senator Norris, Republican, after declaring bis inlcn- | question bad never been submitted to Ihe lion not to be an aspirant again, has been i people, Ibe affairs of Hie stale and of its coin- persuaded to tile a declaration of his candi- | ponenl purls would continue lo be conducted dacy, and among those who urged him to j along lines Ibal would work no injustice tbis course were adminislralion leaders, in- I i"l' ( »" 'he public. Mill between elections, '•iding President Hoosevell. Senator Morris what wilh amendments offered by sidestep- has likewise endorsed the candidacy of the P''ig legislators, and initiatives covering mat- President ' (1|%s with which Hie public is not parlicu- \Ve have anolher illustration in Michigan, j '»rly concerned, our ballots are burdened Senator C.oiuens has held ollice as a Hepiib- <; V( '''\ two years with a muss of direct legis- lican Senator over a lontf period of years. ll< sought the nomination of bis parly again this •' year and al Ihe same, lime declared bis intention of supporting President Hoosevell for re-cleclion. Adminislralion forces, as far as they could make Iheir own inlluence fell, supported Senator Con/ens. Thai he went lo sav that if manv of these measures in I funi road, it IH reported, will con nod with Clark road In Nevada; Typhoon takes HVHH and destroys property at Hong Kong. I'omoiiH at tho circus hero wore horrified whon a man was run over by a racing chariot. Circus doctors took chargo of tho man and tho extent of his Injuries was not mado known. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Crltes and Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Duncan have (•"turned from a trip Into tho high Hk-rra. Man Leonard Is a visitor here from thn Wont Hide. It. H. and L. Guggenhelmer, Inter- t>Htt!tl lumvlly In tho Korn oil fields, worn vlHltorH horo today. lalion which al besl receives scant consid- ion at Hie bands of Hie electors. YCIDAT Ii CULQS by HARD JONES KCA CHAPTER XII , In tho days that'. Hollowed, the newspapers were full of the political scandal which had Involved Steve. For months there hod boon rumors of graft in that administration and now the lid was off. Slowly and carefully tho newspapers had been gathering their facts, determined to Hd the town of corruption In the city hall—and now that the barrage had begun they wore sparing nothing. There were columns of testimony, of charges and denials, and there wore countless photographs. To Judith's mind It seemed that the newspapers wore filled with nothing else—and whenever Steve's name was mentioned his name stood out for her as If It had been sot in boldface typo. Since the dinner with Kden Harris sho had heard nothing from the young doctor and more than once she wished for his llght-hoartnd but sensible counsel. But through his friend and lawyer, John arose. Bob kept her posted as to tho progress of the Investigation. lie assured her that Steve's position was clear and that he was being Involved more aw a material witness than anything else. But Judith wondered If Bob could bo lying to save her feelings. She would never forgot the night that she found Bob Bent had not boon lying. Over and over sho had told herself that onoo Btevo Fowler was abnolvcd from blame, It would mean a turning point In her life. During tho we.oks of Steve's trouble she had felt drawn to him more and more. Sho realized now how difficult, how perhaps Impossible, It was for a woman to forget, a man when for four yoars their lives and hopes and dreams have been Inextricably Intorwovon. And on tho night that Stovo telephoned oxelledly, "I've grand news, Judith, and I'm on my way over!" aho thought to herself: We worn never apart at all. I've got to face that. Wo weren't ever apart. Within five minutes after the tele- phono call. Stove burst Into the apartment without knocking, rushed to Judith and took her In his arms. For tc long time neither spoke, but stood clinging to tho other there In tho center of tho room. Then Ju- rtlth drew away gently and said, "Toll tne about It. Stove." "It's just that I'm relieved of any part In tho thing. You can read all about It In the paper tomorrow—" Ho took her In his arms again. "Tho Important thing now Is that we're together, Judith. As far as tho company Is concerned, tho deal Is completed and I get my bonus. And I got a raise, too. We can tnarry any tlrno, darling!" Ilo held her off nt arm's length, his oyes searching her faco happily. "How about tonight?" "Oh, not tonight, Steve!" Judith antly serious. "You see, Judith. You nee how right I was all along? I kept telling you that the thing to do was Walt and that everything would be all right." "Yes," said Judith slowly. "You were right, Steve," He took up his hat, "I'll have to run along, darling, and get some sleep, I'm pretty fagged out after all this tussle, why don't you let mo stop by for you in the morning and we can have breakfast together?" "That would be fun, Stephen." The door shut behind him and Judith stood staring at It, not moving, her hands clenched at her sides. . . . • • » Noon the next day, at the lunch counter In the basement of the build- Ing, Virginia said, "You left early this morning. My guess is that you had breakfast with Steve." "Yes. He came to the apartment lost night, Bob's told you what happened?" Virginia nodded, munching her sandwich noncommttally. But she wondered at Judith Howard's dull voice, the lack of sparkle in her usually bright blue eyes. , Wisely sho gave no oral quality to her curiosity. Judith wondered, too, about herself. And the remainder of the week, seeing Steve often, she wondered more and more. Sho had believed that slowly her strangeness with him would pass; that gradually they would find each other through tho cloud of their quarrel. But If Steve recognized her anxiety, If ho noticed any change, he gave no sign of It. Blithely he talked of their coming marriage, discussed It with tho Bents, mado tentative plans for It. And finally he asked Judith to set tho date. "Tho minute you do, wo can start hunting for a little place. I saw a honey tho other day when I was driving out near the <By O. 0. MelNTYRE)' N EW YORK, Sept. 18,—Thoughts while strolling: Mickey Walker's new tavern eater-cornered from Jack Dempsey's. Broadway's newest—Breakfast 10 cents: Orange juice, doughnut" and coffee, Bide Dudley's snow white top. For my money, Sheila Barrett doing any Impersonation she elects. Louis Sobol declares a Peggy Joyce admirer started off a letter to her thus: "Dear and Gen- boulevard That was tho con- tlemen of the Jury." The flood of "Ma" cafes. New Hollywood diversion—Suing Sam Qoldwyji. How many remember the gag of making a youngster "Walk Spanish?" Give him IB more years and H. T. Webster will bo a ringer for Mark Twain. . Who has a grander life than Eddie Poabody — growing oranges and plucking a banjo? I always expect southern girls to sing like tho Boswells or the Brox sisters. For the historian: 1930, The Year of the.Qosh Awful Shirt. Wonder it gangsters ever really talk like they do In the films. Such as "Just one slug and you're rubbed out!" The dead and empty look of turned down amateurs leaving broadcasting studios. All around model athlete* Snowy Baker. For becoming radio restraint: Smith Ballow. Ernest Truex and Harry Evans could pass for twins on a foggy day. We all know what became of Blng Crosby, what became of tho other two or The Three Rhythm Boys? Few can look so far away as Lillian Qlsh. Many think tho musician who Invented swing ought to. laughed shakily. "I—1 always wanted a nice wedding, Stevo, with lots of flowers frlondH." and Me kissed her again. "Suro darling." Ills expression grew triumph- ONLY IN TIMK OK DISTRESS W ITH skilled t'niled Slates labor throughout the back in employment, down lo defeat is not germane to Ihe point at issue; the fact remains that one of lh< most prominent republicans openly repudiated his party nominee in favor of the wilh a demand for more of such labor than is available, attention is directed lo the need of workers on Ihe farms of Ihe nation and in Hie canning industry. II is not news to 1*1.|«1I(1111|IIIITIFIIII1 >1<>1>>«II\1 ••!«.. .--• .-. % m , ^ t ( President. There were Democralic candi- I «"""'. ^ '". «m; looking for help, whether in dates for Senator in Michigan and there is now a Democratic nominee, but Ihe management of Ihe Democratic parly exerted its inlluence in behalf of Senator C.ou/.eus lust Tuesday. Ihe Held, in Ihe faclorv. or Ihe household, ii i n ' lnl ""' =(By PAUL MALLON—Copyright 1980)= ASIIINOTON, Sept. 18.—First | camo from. Only two groups know w nowH that President Uoosovolt was calling a conference of life insurance loaders camo afl a tip from tho lout plnco you would look— n board Oovornor Landon's campaign truln. rolling through Nnw F.nglund. Almost mmultanrously, tho miniu tip wan llkowlso flashed from tho Hccond most \mbnllovuhlo source-—• ,1 ,i , .i • , • ,. alumni Colonel Frank Knox's cam- IliroilUhoul the Ulterior ot 1 ,,,1^,1 train, chugging through Mon- »'»! growers arc learlul that lucre will be a shortage ol Olber'cnses could In- riled in support of Corkers in Ihe late harvesting Ibis season. the thought 4liiil parly lines are breaking ami lmlt ' ( ' (l - « l » <r ' 1 ls <' vt> " H '" (l '" lll> » st%lirt< ">' of ' ' il is a possibility thai in Ibe presidential \ ' ' "" - '" ui »' llll> Iho voters of Ihe nation uninllucnccd liy parly lines as we have known them through the many years. NOT POLICY UUT METHODS this slale is limited. The same complaint tH !J«; ( , twln Ul , a , UTlv0(1 hero to . grther and were) presented Imroedl- itoly lo tho presidential secretary. lie fiocmod to be blinded by tho light. Ho hemtneil, hiiwed, finally confirmed, tho Information that, on the morrow, tho President would moot Iho Insuranro men. That started HH Hinnrt a fencing match as nvor engaged an upturning presidential and vlce-pruHlilentlnl candidate. ..,,, ... i , • ,1 -i U wan Htatrod MO adroitly that. In tho ,' dllllcull lo ohllllll the assistance ,, n( |. there HOP.noil to be m.nw pub. farmers rctlllil'C " u doubt whether It had over been The existence of this condition should facilitate the announced plan of curluilini» \VI'A work wilh n view tt» ils dual elimination. If there is employment enough in all eleclion of MHo'wc will see n division of '; >'" nls "." (l ll(Ms ()l <'»l'l"™'» " "« l>«H-oming '-piIK wide disapproval of relief work in ils phases to absorb Ihe labor of Ihe coiln- J California is not due to the fact Hint Ihe ''T- workers may be depended upon lo Ibid Rovcrimicnts. federal and stair, have given P lmTS " uvv J lls l " s 'hey did in Ihe years assistance lo those who are in distress. NVIial , preceding Ihe relief program which, as an generally lind disapproval are methods of emergency measure, was designed lo care lnr idle only in lime of distress. atlministriition. the hlamc for which rests upon those who have had control of the federal patronage in California. According to Senattir McAdoo, in an address delivered at Sacramento, among Ihe adminislralion measures I,, "lick Ihe depression and restore Mr< |l '" l ' l ' 1 > 1 ' s ^'"Hi.sion that this is going to prosperily" is relief work. Thai would have |H> " ll( ' °! llu> " (lll> " l ' sl '-ampaigns" in the HANDOIM MOTHS So far there is lillle evidence to confirm about It, tho Insurance leaders and ho presidential coterie. • • » [JECOIL—The Republican national 1 *• committee hastily purchased half in hour on tho air for Colonel Knox hat night for what was generally expected In now deal circles to bo an apology. Tho talk was arranged too late lu tho day for announce- iiont In tho afternoon papers. But .ho Ilopubllcans aro not tho only ones who can find out things they iro not supposed to hear. Many a op now deal official, Including the .opmoHt, remained home all evening been very largely Irue if that work had been hlsl( "'> ol ""' "»"»»• As " '»»H»''' <>'' conducted uloiiM lines of eeononn and die- xvllll(> tll( ' mll ' n ' sl '* becoming somewhat acute, leaders generally are comporting themselves as leaders should and as ^eulle- r ' K " rl(> . v nul(>s llml 1 UNO 1.0— AH near at* tho liUUUm *- J disputed fnigmontB ciin bo ploccd tognlhi'r, horo IH tho story. ISIr. IliioBiivolt's political iinHoclatos Ihnught Colonel Knox inado a ncrl ous blunder In his Allontown speech whon hit mild no lll'o InHumnco pol Iry In Honuro; no savings acoount IH Hiifo. Thoy wiintoil to pouin'ii on It In a blKKi'r national way. (lovornor lOnrln of 1'iMiiiHylviiiiUi hail throat- OIIIM! suit, but thlH dlil not attract much national atloiitlun. Homo thlliK nioro wan ni'i'iloil. A prcHlili-nt roulil not answer a vloo-prPHl(liin(lnl oandldiilr, or. In (loi'd, dignify him with nollco. Hut morn thiiii onn pi'OHlilcnlliil aMHocltiti saw what <iffnci|vo robuttal It wouli 1 bn for Mr. KooHovolt to cull tho In Niiranci* pi-oplo In and lot thorn nn noiiiu'o how very, very, safo lusur ancn pollclcH arc. l.ucltlly. there- w.ns HOIIIO minor ex truiimius prosltlnnlliil |)VIB|IIPH« prnil Ing with the liiHiirauoo cunipiinli>H tint i|iioHtton of cooiicrnlliiff on lam surveys anil such Ihlngs which i-ouli wiHlly have wiiltod until after eleo tlon. tatetl by common sense procedure. The contrary having been the case, it happens (hut a Hood deal of Ihe opposition that has ""'" slltllll(l developed in California |u Ihe administra- Kro««y" and that wlllU ' (: "" llullltl< l-'»ulon is lion is due to this very program which has smm> """''' sllll(>s " n> "'" llll% llll «'" lu> is «" Ihe praise of Senator McAdoo. ! « lxt>l> Pl">". courtesy and K ond taste HoverniuH Naturally Ihe administration in its ap- i K (>m<nillv - poinlments here was guided by the patron- Aml wlly „,,, . As im |.; ustl , ni ,, xl .|, imHt . age distributors, ami they and not the ! 1)oil ,, s tml( Mr n,, 0!H . v ,.|, liml (- 1( , V ernor Un- execulive, therelmv. are lo blame for Ihe t | oll , m , r |U . ill( , K ,. ||V( . responsibilities, and inenicicucy and waste which has shocked Ihe , ,. imM . s tly and conscientiously desire lo see state. So ICJIIK as Iherc is uncmploymcnl ,|,,, nation's problems solved'. "It is a lime there must be a relu-l program, bul tin- hope w ],,. n Wl . lu ,,. ( | nilu | (1I . „,„, 1)r!lV( .,. ru | cww \ t \. of Ihe citi/ens ol California, and that in- ,, ra , iim of tiu . issll( , s „„„ |- IUH ,'U U , numll - Y ," eludes many Ibousands of loyal De.m.crals. savs „„„ ,,„,„.,._ Tllis is „„, only ||u , vi ' pw is that when the Pivsulenl is inducted into , ,, r , n ,|iii 01 | i t . m | (M , s all(l || u ,uMhiful news- t'onfUlontlal InvtlatloiiH wero ID NllQil anil nil would have been well except tho lleinibllcniiH found on about It. Von eiiu havo only oiv guosM HH lo where tholr liiforiiuilloi tlnual theme of his talk, filling Judith's heart with panic. Filling her heart with panic and doubt, until she know that she must see Eden Harris. Sho must hear that friendly voice, and see that friendly smile, assuring her that everything was all right—that If 'she had lovijd Steve once sho must love him now. The evening of the day Stevo had made her promise to set the wedding date she telephoned the City Hospital and asked for Doctor Harris. "Doctor Harris has taken a month's leave," the operator said. "Is It possible that Doctor Harris Is resting In town?" Judith held tightly to tho telephone as though It wore a straw and sho wero drowning. "That's possible," tho girl said, her tono tinged with resentment at Judith's Insistence. "But I don't think It's likely. Doctor Harris may transfer to another city. Sorry I can't help you further." » • * There was a faint, metallic sound ns tho operator broke tho connection, Judith stood up; and now, suddenly her lithe body seemed filled with strength and purpose, with beauty and rhythm. In the space of a second sho became an entity once more—became Judith Howard. In less than an hour she was at tho City Hospital, and whon she'd found tho young nurse who had bo- frlonded her on tho night of Francis Jarvls' Injury she lost no time In telling her why sho had come. "T must see Doctor Harris," sho told tho nurse. "And tho girl at tho switchboard won't tell mo where ho Is." Clifton Webb returned triumph' antly from Hollywood with tho last laugh. Ho was lured there a year ago by one of the Big Promises. But, somehow, his artistry did not click.* Ho was not exactly consigned to tho dog house but a lot of executives wero In conference when he came waltzing' In. Whon despair was blackest, tho Theater Guild yoohooed and tho thin dancing man was tendered a starring role for a New York stage engagement—an honor that establishes an actor for life. Lucius Beebe calls Webb tho high gloss of "tho plover egg and Yquem set" in that glittery mosaic of SO' clal marquetry In Button and Beek. man Places. In many ways, Webb Is tho town's outstanding dudo. No other gallant has his flair for .setting off clothes. There is a certain d" to the set of his pleated pants, tils white tie ends, the tails of his ktrtle, and hat tilt. To tailor, hah- erdaah or boot him Is to be "made" ?• and experts vel for the distinction. He lives with his mother, his constant companion everywhere, In a West Fifty-seventh street apartment that is something of a honey in bizarre decor. And perversely here's tho case ot Harlem's sepia darling of the Paris , boulevards, Josephine Baker. Sho failed to reflect her boulevard glory in a return to New York after lonjr absence. Her Winter Garden appearance last season evoked not even a mild huzzah from critics. And her plushy night club adventure later Was a flop. Miss Baker is in high-blown pout over her chilly reception and intends to bundle up her doll rags and, with her waxed-mustached Italian count, sail back to Paree and never darken—no pun Intended—our shores again. Many engagements await over there. Fred Astalre, they are whispering, is not so happy either in his cinema, climb. Like others who make a, fabulous clean-up financially in. tho quick time, he Is bored and longs for tho flesh and blood audiences and smack of hearty applause. Too, ho likes New York and has a special • fondness for London which received him as an Omaha hooter and elevated him to International stardom. Not oven in boom days, has New York been so flower conscious. And flowers and all floral decorations were never so low priced. In a thousand and one building crevicea the tiny shops bloom, aside from such expansive salons as Irene Hayes', Max' Settling's and Thor- ley'a. Women Wear more corsages than ever. Then, too, there are the* floral bracelets, tho coiffure bouquets and others gardenlaed to tho gills. At sun-down, every mldtown corner has a floral seller, a now racket under a padrone, that nets a big sum. ______ Loitering on West Forty-seventh, this evening I was musing over those sharp-faced muggs who have one eye for a policeman and the other on the quick chance. Finally ono sidled up and, out of tho side of his mouth, mumbled: "Scram. Fly* cops." The son of a gun took mo for one of them, for goodness sake! EDITOn'S NOTE—The C«llfoml«o will print let ten from rwidera. Such lotten MUST b« confined to 180 words wrltun Intbly and on one side of the piper. Tho «|iico limit In imperallte. No anonymoun cominunlcatloni will be printed. This Is emphatic. The Callfornlan rtsenia the rlBht to delete or reject any or all manuscripts and U not responilhle for sentiment* contained therein, letters of more than 160 words will l» rejected. Brevity Is a desirable feature. They must be buna fldely signed by Uw writer with complete address siren, although tho name may not be published. .0 hear the apology. They wero disappointed. Knox, instead, reiterated and amplified his charge, tlo based It on tho economic grounds ot Inflationary uncertainty. Kvery Insurance policy loldor will get dollar for dollar duo. ut nobody, ho fluid, know what tho ilollar would bo worth. This Just about Hpotlod tho play. It put tho accusation on tho busls Jf an economic argument which hns t>oeu advanced by many a woll known economist (and disputed by many another.) Tho conference became a play without a plot. Both tho President and tho Insur- -CTH announced that policies had Increased throo billion dollarn In thn lant thrtio years, but everyone agrwd tho figures hud been 'published, and probably wero somewhat boMltlo tho point. * • * il IflLATIVITY—Tho match prob- 11 ably will be referred to by as many persons as there aro voters. U will not bo settled qxccpt by fu- turo history. Knox him behind him tho anil-new denl ovunuinlsiH. who have long been contending that tho growth of tho government deht arid continuing deficits will Injtiro federal credit, and tho eventual Inflation from that CIIIIHO or others will depreciate tho dollar. The new deal theory Is that thn de-lit nun go much higher, that Inflation can be avoided. The suroHt answer was given by ono of the liiHtiranuit men, who salil "an Insurance policy IH as nafo IIH a government hontl." No ono can content that deduct Ion bocauMo tho Insurance companion nro, next to thci banltH, the largeHt holders of the bonded federal bag. ollice for (he second lime be will Imve llu 1 benefit of sound advice from this stale, advice calculated to serve (he cause of the un- papers, but il represents tho sentiment of tho masses ol' Ihe people. 11 is doubtful if much was ever nceomplishedMii politics by means employed and given without rr«unliu poll- of , ul me-callinM, and even if llmf were n lies. proven way to victory, still it would not be f l»i* til 1% 'I | -.---• ..... » ( » ,»j < • ^ i v • ^ | ti t • « * | ( ii^itlllillWiA/V.' In most things political Ibe President has , i,,,|,,| Hc ,| i,, l, v , HHM) | ( , of wor ,|, mu | dignity, been fortunate, but an Cablorn.a Ihousau.ls ; | )V |IWM , k . who of thoughtful citizens who are loyal io t| R i' i; ii uw .s. u uvmsc | vl . |S uud U IHIH been a sugary life, bul U liuon't taken away my HWOOI tooth. 1 onn Htlll eiit vainly with the rent of them.--Walter h. Webb, Halt l.tilu; I'lty, retiring from HUKar-ltmt- Ing Job, Mho wns \ery iiulut. in fuel, H WUH u pleasure to glvu hur a ticket. Hubert llurr, t'oniioctlcul officer who arnuitiHl IHirothy UlHh on trill'- flo chnrgo. __ *\Vn do not Hhapa our UleiiH after tho pattern of thlngx but utter the pattern of uur own Uloun. la that fnteitomY—No, ruther slitvory—L>r. liHIi'iuio tuition. French phlloHOpher. You havo many cuuntrlOH In 0110 on your movie lotH, 1 hail no Idea they wove MO complete anil so diver- .illloil.—Albort Uiirraut, foruier pro- mlor of Krunco, vlHlUng llollyxyuoil. \\'oiucn'« court OUHOH xhonlil not be "trlotl" bul "trmited." Tho wholo is A hoartbreukltig job.— Kngllah makers of douuistlc baths now are required to coucentrato on ono inoilul, to Have water wastage. There aro 088 different types of baths In ustt at presenl, ranging from miniature swimming pools to hip-biiiha. Alexander Qrvham Boll aid not nmko the fll'ut telephone. Tho inoilel wan mado by ThotuuM A. Watson, Hell's anHlntiint. Tho nurse looked at her curiously. "You'll promise novor to toll whero you got the Information?" Sho stopped a moment and added With a smllo. "I've an Idea you might bo the one person In the world he'd want to toll, though. He's at Bluo Mountain T.odge. It's an overnight train ride from hero, I think." As hor taxi careened back toward tho apartment, Judith mado her plans swlflly. Telling the driver to wall al tho curb, sho hurried upstairs, unwilling to wait for the automatic lift. Ip tho hallway above Rho found Stove pacing nervously bnok and forth! "Well!" ho exclaimed, trying to hide hs exasperation. "You act as If you're going to a flro!" Sho glanced up at him, fumbling for tho key In her bag. "T can't talk now, Steve, I havo to puck." "Pack?" he repeated, following her Into tho apartment. "What tho devil aro you .talking tibout?" From the closet shelf Judith took down a smnll week-end bag, began filling It hastily from a bureau drawer. .Slumming down tho top and securing tho lock, sho stood up to fneo Steve. "I'm going to a placo called Blue Mountain Lodge," She told htm evenly, "fm going there because I want to talk tj) 13den Harris." Stove's face flushed angrily. For a moment ho could find no words. Then: "You're going there because you'rn In lovo with him! Why don't you toll tho truth?" "I don't know thai I'm In lovo with him. All I know for certain Is that I want to seo him, Stephen. That I've got to see him. I'm all mixed up, nnd I've got to see him." "Hut you're not In lovo with me," said Stovo coldly. "You know that for Hiiro, don't you?" Judith bit her Up. "I—I'm afraid thnt's right. .Stephen." Stove Fowler mado a sound of angry dlngust. "I never thought It of you, Judith. This doctor's got you NO you don't know whether you're afoot or horseback. And I'd think you'd have more prldo than to bo running nftor him \vhen—In all probability—he's running away from you!" "Pride!" fn a 'flash Judith's pent-up emotions Ignited. "Pride's im Dimension with you, Stephen. I want to tell you Homothlng. V'rlrto would never keep me fronk lovo. as It did you, Why—why. for a while T even thought that you got Into trouble because of me! Bui 1'vo just begun to realize that it was Just so you could keop your pride along with me. If you couldn't keep your prido along with me—then you didn't want CONDITION VS. THEOKV Edllor Tho Californlan: Tho editorials in your estimable paper havo impressed mo for sonic time as being eminently fair and remarkably free from bias, especially In politics. At least, you appear to bo less biased than is usual in this country. It wa«, therefore, with some amazement that I read your recent editorial entitled "Condition vs. Theory" In which you cast some reflection upon Colonel Frank Knox because ho entertains certain opinions which you happen not to share. This smacks unquestionably of the rankest typo of partisan politics, and Is decidedly unbecoming, as partisan politics always aro. For instance, you denounced Colonel Knox because ho denounced regimentation, Inflation and Fascism. Colonel Knox sees these things In this country and ho utters his disapproval of them. You seem not to see them, therefore you publish your disapproval of Colonel Knox for thinking that they exist. Who Is right? A dozen authorities may bo cited by tho Inquiring citizen to support contentions both pro and con In this—as In other—matters, but still tho question remains unsolved. It depends, of course, upon whore you sit as to how much of tho show you seo. Colonel Knox denounced regimentation; you denounce Colonel Knox; I denounce you; etc., ad In- flnttum. What was that song about tho music proceeding In a moro or less circular route? Further on In your editorial, you state that Colonel Knox denounces all tho policies of Iho present administration. This Is not a fact. I read tho colonel's speech of July 30, wherein he accepted his party's nomination to tho vice-presidency. While I cannot lay my hands on a copy of this speech, so that I may quote tho candidate verbatim, I distinctly recall a paragraph In which he admitted—In so many words—the fact that some (not all, but some) of the now deal measures wero sound and of great value to tho nation. The Republican party IB not opposed unequivocally to all now deal legislation. Tho Republican platform and tho Republican campaign reveal thai fact clearly. Walter Llppmann. writ- Ing for tho Now York Tribune re< oently, stated in effect that in clple all major reforms have had and do have tho support of influential nen In both parlies. Is It condition or theory that tho public debt is tho most monumental n this nation's—or any nation's— nlstory? In it condition or theory that corporation taxes aro all but confiscatory? Your own editorial of last Juno 29 (or 80) pointed out tho Tact that In 1035 the stockholders of the Qoodrich 'Tiro and Rubber Company paid out in taxes three times as much as they themselves received. Quoting directly from the same editorial, you say, further: "The New York Central Railroad Company paid a tax bill in 1935 of $20,619,000. That left the only $116,000 for the stockholders, each of whom, on a parity basis, was assessed $362 by the tax" gatherers." Is that condition or theory? If It Is condition, who is responsible? Colonel Knox? Hoover? Hamilton? The G. O. P.? Is it condition or theory that there were 10,000,000 unemployed in the fall of 1932 and that there are still 10,000,000 unemployed? And what about Possamaquoddy? I do not question your right to favor tho re-election of Mr. Roosevelt. But you havo presented a case against ono of his opponents in iv way that I regard as distinctly unfair. It seems to me that there aro enough good, honest, American issues in this campaign so that ample opportunity for Intelligent and worth-while discussion Is afforded both proxs and public without resort to anything less vital. Why can't we all be honest and admit for once that Mr. Roosevelt has done much good since ho took office, and that ho has also donu some harm? He himself warned UH when ho became president thai ho • didn't expect to bat 1000 per cent during his term. Why try to prove ono extreme or the olher? Tho sooner wo all realize—and admit—• that generally speaking, politicians of ono political faith are no bettor and no worse than politicians of any other political faith, the better off wo will nil be. This goes doublo for newspapers. If you really want tho pure and unadulterated truth In tho little, matter of politics and politicians, read what Irvln S, Cobb had to say about them Monday morning. B. WINSTON BARRETT. 306 Oleander avenue, Bukersfleld. September 1G, 1938. to LIuiKioiiH and most early tliouUiKlium, U was u whlto Hhark, nut a whale, that swallowed Jonuh, Termites carry small, one-celled animals In their dltcestlvn tracts tn help them digest tho wood they oat. Only about 2S jwlrn of wuul-hlll cranes uvo left In tho en tiro United H!utea. • A total Of ftSJ.600,000 was spent Mn.vur T', H, l.uUuimllu, Now York • In Now York City for home. rvlloC CHy. in 193%. Sho stopped, catching "That night you came mo at all!" her breath. to tell me you could marry me, Stephen — you were eo sum that everything wan all right, just becaimo you'd aot a bonus and a mine In salary. You were so «ur<>. Well, quitting my Job at the office wasn't tho Important thing" to me. The Important thtnir to me was lovo and it al- wnvH-had been. And when it wasn't there -any more, I didn't euro whether you wero getting a dollar a w«»ek— or n hundred dollars!" She snatched up thn black week end bag. ran out into Iho hall, heed- ICBH of Steve's protesting «ry. In another moment the taxi was speeding through tho night I o want the station—Inking Ju IllgUt illth Howard on the first «te» of her journey to Blue Mountain I..O«IK«S and the' man she bail eomo to love. THE (By FREDERIC J. HASKW) Q. Aro the ultra-violet rays of tho sun slronger in summer than In winter?-—A. V. O, A. The Intensity of the ultra-violet rays is about eight times as great In August as In January. It Increases rapidly from uunrtse until noon, when It again decreases rap- Idly until sunset. The intensity is almost twice as great at noon as it la at 3 o'clock In the afternoon. Q. How many presidents of the United States have made official vlsiU to Canada?—E. H. A. President Roosevelt is the first to do «o. Q. What Is tho word Mahatnia Gandhi uses for home rule?—J. B. A. The word Is swaraj. A THOUGHT FOR TODAY For if a man thiiks himself to be nomdhtng, when he it nothing, he deceiveth himself, Galatians 8;S. • • t If ho t;ould only seo how imalt a vacancy hi* death would leave. th« proud man would think le»a of the place he occupies hi hln llfoUmft,— uogouvo. Q. What is tho avorage price or admission to motion pictures In tho United States?—II. P. A. Taking high-priced movies and low-priced ones, an average of 20^a cents is struck. Q. What is the liquor consumption In the United States?—R. W. H. A. In 193C, total liquor consumption (wines and spirits) was 135,869,467 gallons. Q. Where are the largest fish markets?—E. W. A. In this country Fulton Market,' New York City, la the largest, while Billingsgate, London, la the largest In the world. Q. What is the average age of the Justices of the Supreme Court?— w, H. .:„,* A.'The average ago .of the nine Justices is 71. _______ Q. What U the oldest home In the United States?—C. n. L. A. The Fairbanks homestead, built In 1636. at Etedham. Massachusetts, to said to bo tho oldest. A rtarttt CM irrt ih« anntw to (Of or fart bj mitten Tb« B»k*nOiM Ctl JafarmMlmi BwMU* mdwto.J. Ilatto, nt< maor, w«a>.ln«i?o, t>. q. 41»»»» «Mtatf Urn* (!) «*ol* lor ttfti, s :

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