*- v -t SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3X of £f)e t^aUcrsfirlb (faltforntan teautd <trrpd in no*1. office Ht '•Hllfnrnln. a« unwind gtjjfifffcfflijtn j on forms'by raising what they needed for „^/^, M u MY! 'food, thus improving the conditions under livery Kvenlnr Except Sunday In UakcrnllclU. ,,.,., .' , 7 , ., ..... Kern Counj^oiHforniii j winch they struggled in Hie crowded cities i where there wus no employment, und where only the barest necessities were provided through charity. Governor nooscvc.il has emphusi/ed the evils represented by an unbalanced population, with millions of families crowding flic big cities and competing with each other in ; the quest for diminishing employment. C1NCK American domestic markets began| T , irol|( ,,, , )is i cu( | crs ,,ip , md initiative," many O to suffer by reason of enormous chimp-| |lecdy fmni | ics huvo bo(l|1 givcn opIM>Hlin i, y ing" of cheaply manufaclurcd products of , Q , H , l((T |hcjr con( jj tioil on funm in Ncw . , . mini matter under the AH of C<i.i(trc-»H March a, l»7». MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS I Tlio An'.. •»•!!. tr'l rrrff IF »»olu*lv«ly ftntllleil In the line; for pu 1 Mention of nil news dispute-hen credited to It or not nth<.r» t«e credited <n thiti pnj>er, and ii^*. i- rtubit*ri«'i^ tin rein, GABRIElLE E. Iho Ioc:nl AN RXTREMK VIEW foreign countries, even in spite, of high tariff schedules designed to "protect" home outlets for American-made goods, wide advocacy of consumer preference for the latter has greatly encouraged a "Buy American" movement in the United States. At the same time opposition has come from certain economists and business interests, and their arguments nre intended to prove that no such plan can be. carried to its logical conclusion without injury to American interests as a whole. But they argue from the extremist point of view, while frankly admitting that Ihc movement is commendable in many of its fundamental factors. No sponsor of the "trade at home" idea who has given the proposal even superficial thought contends that it should be carried to extreme length. Even in theory, the absurdity of that can be convincingly demonstrated, and in practice it would be disastrous to everybody. What the objectors to the plan actually hove done is to set up n straw man and knock it down, but that argumentative maneuver long ago passed into the realms of useless and forgotten things. Any plan to preserve, the domestic market for.tjje producer and the worker in this country has its limitations. Even prohibitive tariffs, which have been the shibboleth of reactionary political leaders over a long period of years, have failed to save the American industrialist from a deluge of foreign-made commodities produce*) by human labor at starvation wages. Depreciated foreign currencies have played an important part in this assault upon the American home markets, and until that situation can he remedied some new methods of affording protection to American workers and industries must be York stale, and their success encourages the hope Ihtil similar enterprise and industry may be equally effective in many other parts of the country. By FREDERIC J. HASKIN (>; Ui* T.it rmmtur of quntloni uiiwcrtd by thli ,ln<«tmtnt, ,«i| r * f r , eu , t,, publlilinl In thli roluinn. Hi* onei tint tr» prlntod muit bn 'if ftnertl Imtrut »nd not iiTvtnil In their natitr*. t)o not, iherefnrt, inertly lltn jour Inlllili to jour lrtt«r ind uk ihtt lh« amwer b« punllihed. Olre >aur full Mmo mil i/lflrrti po UiRl }nu mw rec*lr« • ptrionil IMter In rrnly. Knrlnit II rentl In rain ur »t4mpi for rvturn poit>|tp. l)n not uie po«t* rinl«. nirect rour l«tt«r to Th« Biktrifleld f'«llfi>rnlin Infonnitlon llurtui, Feiterlo .1. Hukln, Dlrpetor, Wtijilniton, D. C. NOT A TOTAL LOSS DTW1THSTAND1NG that the present Congress, heavily impeded by "lame duck" material, has accomplished nothing of real value in the way of legislation, and with the further prospect that nothing better is to be expected of it before final adjournment, tho session probably ought not lo be |charged off as a total loss lo the taxpayers. No more impressive illustration of the folly represented by an outworn system which prevents a newly elected administration from assuming power and authority within a reasonable period afler the election, has ever becn'provided for the education of the American people. Never before in the history of the country have Hie people been faced with so many critical problems of gov- crnincnt needing immediate attention and intelligent adjustment. Yet months have passed nincc the last election, and many more weeks must elapse before those who will have full responsibility for whatever may happen in the future, can legally discharge that obligation to the citizens. If there has been lingering doubt in the mind of any observer ns to the necessity for a drastic change in the present system it should be removed by the current demonstration of futility and frustration at Washington. So we may credit this "lame thick" session, probably the last in our national history, with affording inspiration to every state in the Union for ratification of the Norris amendment to the Constitution as speed- Q. How many motion pictures thea- tprn tiro there In thn United Statew, both ellent and thn»n equipped with Hound apparatus?—G. S. A. In J932 there were 20,100 motion picture tli^Htfira In the United Slated. Tlipro worn 18.223 aound-ptiulppnd motion plclurn thcaterH am! G29D ullont theittern. Of thn 0290 sllnnt (hunters,. 8767 urn not operating, -of (he total number of Hound-nqulpped theaters, 1682 tiro not operating. Q. AVhnt IH a commercial treaty?— Jl. T. W. A. A commercial troaly IH a con- Irnrl between count rleti relative to tniilo. Definite arrangement!! are made by each contracting parly toward the other. BEGIN HERE TODAY Llndi Avtrlll btlltni her ildirly ctuiln, Ann Ptabtdy, wu murdered whin h« fill trim (hi Mtund itiry baliiny if tht Avirllli' Lint liluid himi b«time if • fiw wtnlt h» iu»,d bifwt hit detth. Llndi ruitiei ui- itilri. Stmeini Irlti t« itrinilt hir ind «h> (tint,. Thin uri fiur tutiti In thi hiuie—alt juiniiti if tin crime. They iri: Mr. 8lit- nindcr. builnm luiilitu if Tim Avcrllii Ciitiln Di Vn, hinduni Bililtn; M try In Prill, firmer lultir if Llnda'i: tiid Llifi Shauihniiny, Irlih wrltir, Hlnei there li n« evident! en which te bun in trreit, Llndi ind T«m, ntr hiitbind, nine they muit kei> the fiur men In the hiuie until they h>ve dli- cetered whe l> guilty. They pretend te believe the deith wet an uildint. Thiy ire nldid In their glut when Dectir Riyle, midlul eiemlner,- lende werd (hit everyene muit remain until he hm quettlened them. Beyle ts en i flihlna trip and een net return fer tevcral heure. Linda finds the tewel with which the attempt wai made te itrangle her—Identified by e imiar if sunburn elntment. She learni thit R«ile. the mild, hit promlied te launder a thlrt fer Shauihneixy. Tern hellevei the •hlrt may be an Important el«w and geei te have a leok at It. Shauehntttey dlttevere hie euirUri liave been nearcheil, Te net raatteri right Linda tilli him the wheli etery and ailii him to help untangle the mystery of her eeusln'e deeth. Tarn. Linda and Sheugh- flMdey have a lona talk. Shaughnesiey Informs them he saw Stitlander replaslni th» broken railing of the balcony and that hit manner wu queer. HOW 00 ON WITH THE STORY low mirror over the early, empire sofa, hud said nothing of the cause for her ho.slesn' excusable absence nor com- meuted on her very apparent fatigue. Annoyance, acting as a tonlo stimulant, brought Linda to her feet with a bright, smile and her moat gullele&s expren*lon. "Hellb, Florrle! going?" How's the game . When la National Child Health day?—n. D. | A. Tlio llrst of May or May day Is j Itnown aa National Child Health day. . What la the bent commercial record for a large alrahlp?—n. B. A. It IH probably that of the Graf Zeiipclln. Up to Jn.iiuary I, IM2, her record wan: Total number of voyugeM, 232; total flylnp time, 3009 hour's; total dlNtanun flown, 21S,I!42 mllcH; av- nrago Hpeoil, 02.G mlle« per hour; PHB- HetiKcrH carried, 677S; total persons curried. 10,472. Thu Graf had been making ohort passenirer crulnes over the Mediterranean and around ISurope. Hho has juwt completed a HerleH of 18 Rrheiluled commercliil traiiHatluntlc fllKhtH botwcen Prledrlchuhafvii and I'ernamhuco. Cj. How much money la spent for flowers ouch year?—C. K. A. Tho total uppruxlinnto sales of the 9391 florists listed In the; mo census of distribution were ?177,488,708 In y. AVas Mendelssohn the correct name of the composer, and of what nationality was he?—D. A. O. CHAl'TKR XXXVI They waited until they KJIW .Shuugh- e^soy turn In nt. ,thp garage door. Then l^lnda anil Tom faced each other. Tho distant voices of the four around the bridge table rose In quick, expert bidding. "They'll bo at It: for hours yet!" mused l.lnda. "Heavens, Tom, but A. Kullx Mendelssohn Bartholdy, !l imti-ntlal—" I'm all In! I'll stop and say good night and then KO on up. You'll hnvo to stick to the ship till the bitter ond. If you get a chance to put In a word about staying, it ml^hl: help. T prnmlsp to ho up early tomorrow to talk to them till In the morning. "Now wait n nuimrnt," Mild Tom thoughtfully. "Just what are you proposing to do?" "I told you—go to bed." Ho raised eloquent eyebrows. For a moment she did not understand. Thon she cast an apprehensive j?l»nco upwards, us though the one guest whr> had Kone to his room might bo within earshot, and silt down suddenly on the little luill bench. "Tom—you mean Mr. .Stallnndvr! Tin went up an hour ago. Oh, have T got to be afraid of even judt going up to my own room?" "When the next room Is occupied by encouraged. , , That in-the object of those who urge Amer-i 5 ^ us their statutes wiM periuit. lean consumers to give preference, wherever! possible, to American products. What they: born 1609, In Hamburg, Germany, wan a Curtnan. His grandfather Mose.s Mendelssohn, and his father, Abraham ATundflssohn, wore Jews. According to hla biography, his father caused Kellx, his brother, and two slatera to bo baptized ao Lutheran Christians. "Don't! Don't say It. 1 know what. RANDOM NOTKS have in mind is to make American consumers conscious of the fact that their interests aro inseparable from those of the domestic producer und the domestic worker, and that Move you tried your skill at selecting the "ten most beautiful" words? Everybody seems to be doing it, and the lists of words already offered by newspaper contributors Q. Will the first person to file an application for a patent for a oertain Invention always be the one to receive the patent?-D. 8. A. lie will not. Ho will, however, be the senior party In an Interference controversy. 1 Q. What Is the work of the Volun- I teera nf America?—K. n. W. A. Tho work of tin- Volunteers of America is especially among prisoners SfUiey continue to give preference to foreign'disclose that many people have a peculiar goods dumped in this country at prices which defy competition from our own industry, American factories, furm lands and business institutions cannot hope for economic recovery. The people of foreign countries arc already fully conscious of that fnct und they are using it to the utmost advantage to themselves. They are not obsessed with the idea that international trade should be entirely abandoned, or that they can live completely within themselves. But they believe in, and practice, the theory that preference should be given by consumers to goods pro. duced in their own countries insofar as that is possible. And such preference is far more practical in America today than in any other nation in the world. and thoso who reloaded from sense of beauty, even though some of them are obviously not intended for serious consideration. But since it is anybody's "guess," we wonder why no one has submitted the word "job." To many millions of Americans, "job" ought to be a particularly beautiful word right now. A columnist in the esteemed Los Angeles Times, whose lance is unusually sharp, 1ms j a superb contempt for "politicians." That may or muy not be explained by his own admission that he wus "twice u Washington correspondent," und he learned about politicians from members of Congress. What he thinks about the "average Congressman" —but there's no use in repeating, because he presents a generalization that is too unfair. you mean! But we enn't both By tho faint hardening of h,er features the other showed that the abhorred name had been heard. "All right. I'm dummy. Mr. Do- Vos Is playing my hand." To Linda's teen ear an unconsciously possessive note hud slipped Into tl'« studiedly Indifferent voice. Before she could anmvor Fleur went on with tho same negligent air, only a little sharpened to wariness as she watched her hostess In th$ mirror. "By thn way, Linda, T only wish t :md Itnown you were having—these people "down." "But you did, child. You were hers to dinner Thursday and I Jnvlted you some time ahead." "Oh, yes—T mean—" It TTOS en.iy enough to see what she meant but she sought words to express Indirectly ler annoyance that Linda had given no Intimation of tho unusual attractiveness of one guest In particular. "I'm sorry T had not happened to meet Mr. DeVoS before. I'm tnklng a crowd out tomorrow to tho White Horse Inn—" "Someone backed out?" T.lnda was all practical Interest. Vleur'B airs always tempted her to bo Irrltatlngly literal. "Why—yes. I was wondering—T understand your guests had to stay overnight but expect to go tomorrow. The trouble Is, our house Is full. Mostly mother's and father's friends. Such a bore to have that sort for tho Fourth of July week-end! I do need another man, Linda dnrllng—" • o • It was a habit of Fleur's Tvhen she wanted anything but did not want to bo put. In the position of asking for It to trail off In an indeterminate sentence, and to wait for the other person to make tho actual suggestion. Linda had learned Just how long she could leave tho unfinished sentence suspended In the air between them, thus filling Vleur with vague alarm lest she might have to further her own scheme openly, or worse yet, see It Ignored entirely. This time Linda did not Indulge In her favorite hedevll- ment. Flour's calculating little maneuver too aptly fitted In with her own cherished plan. "That Is a shame! I know he'd love to move right over to that gorgeous up- prison und who find It hard to obtain work or homes, n wus originally u. brunch of th« Salvation Army and Is at present under tlui management of General Uulllngton Hooth, a son of tho founder of the Salvation Army, General "William Hooth and his wife. Maud Uulllngton Hooth. Q. What are. the two most import- I ant Industries of Alaska and what Is their value?—It. I). A. During tin. fiscal your of 1PS2 there were \»,!,24 .skins of fur seals taken m Alaska, These brought a totnl of J546.21S.20, Gold valued at »!t,C07,000 wus mined In Alaska, during tho lust fiscal year. ThlB was un In- 'T 11 stairs nnil leave those people all tho rest of tho evening. That would bo too rude!" "The rest of the evening! Tt'H after 11 now." "Well — till thei*- game breaks up. And I am so tired, Tom!" "Tell you what I'll do," he began judicially, and slopped an u cool, nmused voice broke in. "What on earth are you two talking ubout so seriously? Hello, "Linda — haven't seen you before. Got a cigarette, Tom?" • * * The beautiful Fleur, tOim mid willowy, her hair exquisitely coiffed. her curiously narrow eyes enhanced by soft blue shadows, her eyebrow.-; delicately archrd. her rather thin lips rouged Into more gracious lines, drifted out Into the central hall. As often. Tilnda Immediately felt crumpled und hot and awkward. Her guest, stooping down to adjust a lock of hair by the aid of li long, placi of yours. But, Flour, don't worry. We'd bo delighted to have him stay here. After all, It seems senseless for him to go back to town Sunday when ho'would enjoy another day outdoors and have one of your exciting parties for the grand climax. Because I'm—out of things" (she had an Impulse to add politely "Perhaps you heard of the death of my cousin?" but restrained it) "doesn't mean Mr. DeVos cnn't simply stuy at the house And do as he plenses on his own." The Flight cloud on Flour's unllned forehead cleared Instantly away. Her deMres usually arranged themselves thus expedltlously. "Thai's too nice of you. Linda! Sure It won't be any trouble? They must be wiiltlng for me." she went on hastily, perhaps fearing lest her question be taken literally. "I must go back. He plu>s a marvelous game of contract, Linda. Too bad you cnn't take n bund for a while. Mr. Pratt plays very well, too," she added magnanimously. Mill By DR. FRANK MoCOY dilutions written by nftderc if Th« Cftllfernian. kddremd t* Dr. Frink MeCiy, 680 8«lith Ardimri ivtnui, III AniilM, will bi aniwerid. llttlaM i Hlf-iddrHHd Itimpld enviltft. Then nhe turned wltlv studied Brace —In which Linda detected.n 'shade of eagerness—to meet u 'figure Just emerging from tho Inner 'rpom.. tt was DeVos and In his beautifully tailored rot Informal tropical pongee he had more than a little of the distinction which had been so.striking on .the pre- 'lotjH more formal evenlngsi. His light, courteous bow Included both of them. "At your convenience, MlniJ Stoner," ho said. "You will not Join us, Mrs. Averlll? I'should be • •delighted to leld my placa in your favor," t • * • With a hasty Inner uommont on His jartner's probable reaction to the Idea, Linda refused politely. Hut ao tired was she \'lia|i until she saw that Fletir still lingered and caught the flicker of mpatlenco In the narrowed eyes she did not realize her opportunity. "Oh, Mr. DeVbe!" she oxcla!m6d, 'My husband and I have been talk- ng over the plans for tomorrow. You tnow that the medical examiner has net with an accident, and can't come. e thought that since you have had :o stuy this long It might bo 1 as dom- 'orlable for you to remain another day —especially In view of the heat—'' "And especially—" cut in Fleur, and' ilnda yielded the floor with a llttlpi sigh of relief. Tom, slowly emerging through tho swinging door with a tray 1 on which glasses tinkled'Invitingly, caught the ond of Fleiir's Invitation. lo stopped and Linda, again rallying ler brightest smllo,-drew him Into" tho conversation. "Mr. DeVos will bo with us tomorrow, I hope, Tom," she said, "flour's going to Introduce him In the evening :o some of our Justly famous. I/ong Island rondhouRes.nnd we're persuading him to stay over." "Finn!" Tom took his cue promptly. "He can have a dip In the morning and perhaps Pratt will ptay too and give him some tennis, even If you and [ can't play us we'd planned. We reserved the Country Club courts In ad- vunce—they nre so crowded over the holiday week-end," be explained "to the Belgian. "It seems u shame to waste them." Deliberately ho walked along beside the .two returning players and Linda saw that he meant the conversation to continue Into the. drawing room where Marvin could be neatly Included In It. He could masago this better than she, In her present frame of mind, so she dropped behind them and made a pretense of arranging the magazines on the central table. Khe heard several voices, Marvin's deep booming heartiness among them. Then the bidding started with renewed zest, and In a moment her husband rejoined her. "Pratt fell for It." he whispered. "That worked marvelously! Evidently tennis Is his ment. Now listen. Bt»ks. Ton speak to them a moment, and then I'll go upstairs with you and we can talk for a little while. Then when I come down you must lock tho door behind me. If yoti're frightened for any reason—or no reason—yell like blnzes and keep on yelling. But I'm sure you won't bo. If Statlander is tho man he must be sure by now that he's safe and all he'll want Is for things to keep on as they hnve'been so he can get away without anj trouble. A thousand to ono bo's sleeping the pleep of the Just." "He's the only one now that wo have to persuade to stay." Linda'." mind had strayed under these .admonitions. She ,wnnted t»nly to gel to bed and she realised that there was such a thing as being too tired to be afraid. "Yes. And T can manage him on the business nngle, I'm sure. So gei this over with, sweetheart, and we'l! go up together." (Continued Monday) t. TEN (Tin Cillfornlin, Mill dtti, WHS) n.iore are now 774 vesg,elB In United .States navy. In' hn editorial In this ne ..LO practice Of dumping garba certain of tliV city streets Is HO- criticized. . Stanford University Is all net] ta great battle with the Pitt thers on New Yeara'.flay. Qualifying rounds'for the Old Golf handicap tournament must completed bir January 7. ' 'iW'" ^ pooler Beth Agnes Fisher Is opefm' * ng her new offices In the Bank of :taly building. • '!'•" .Attorney P. EV-Borton today di dared he Is not an aspirant for t] Superior Court bench and that would decline the Judgshlp if It v offered to Him. TWENTY YEARS AGO (Xl» Callfornlin. tills d«to, 101'.') Two" negro chicken thieves , brought before Judje Flournoy todiy., foe.'sentences. AV ,.'George Maddux and Roy Gllchn'S •were Initiated Into the Woodmen ofi the World order'here. $ ^'lce-ChallcelIor Garrison lit a .nota* t>1e divorce proceedings governing ttt'A j^ ofv women's rittlre said that t< iJSu.fflclent to pay for a womaB'A- cprseui.', .< Mrs. W. (V Maxwell of MoKlttrl*& IB asgueBt of'Mini). Alma Porker. Assemblyman : E. Simpson marry Ethel Tlobesky 1 . this .eyenlnS 917 K street, • V • - • . ; THIRTY YEARS «Tli» .CMllfornlon. till* Uilei. -1803) Fine-.brakes on a streiet. car narrowly'averted a bad adeldent wnjM.. a team of horses run across the <ii. 5 tracki- Tom Curry and his bride will M •> hero. •> . «"«^ Christmas decorations In tho wlv dow of the Kern Drug store cauir" on fire today but were put dWt In ~! rapid order by clerks In tho store. There will bo a street car to accon>- modate late danc'ers at tho Armoryj hall. Tho car WilVbo on hand at 2:3? a. m. One quart of milk dally for a month Is being delivered hero at a cost of »2.60. Sumner Hutchlnaon chtertalneq young friends at a party lust night; DIATHERMY, THE BEST TREATMENT FOR PNEUMONIA next three months, January, crease of about Jl, 000,000 over tho-.-*- February, and March, Is the time previous fiscal year. j .Q. What English king i.s called "Tho father of his country"?—T. M. A. Alfred of Knprland. Is also affectionately remembered as the father of his people, "Who listened to all complaints, who redressed all wrongs, this philosopher who ruined up a barbarous ago. toward the height of his own niltid and founded the civilization of England." For the immediate purpose we need have B u t |,j s particular "peeve" is the Congres- no concern as to the "logical conclusion" argument of those who insist that we cannot hope to sell to foreign countries unless we are willing to buy from them. That will take cure of itself. When we reach the point sionul Record, and he asserts that it is the "measure of the average Congressman." Anyway, most of us are in agreement with his objection to the Record, Listen to this: "At u time when the Pos! Office Department where all Americans are supplying most of|j s m iji, K .| ; ( | es , )u jr over the deficit—3-ccnt their needs with the products of domestic industries und thus providing the power that mobilizes all of our productive machinery, we muy be justified in looking toward foreign goods with a more benevolent eye. Q. What was the object of tho Clayton-Bulwur Treaty?— T. T. A. Tim object of this treaty was to facllltalu and project the construction of a canal at Nicaragua, between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. It wus later ubrogat.:d by tho Hay- Puuneefoto Treaty of 1902. 1 <J. How aro White House ulde& appointed and what In their salary? — A. White House aides are chosen from tin navy und murino corps. ft is their doty to usslst at stumps having made it worse — Congress! clings frantically to this outrageous waste of receptions, und when foreign T RETURNING TO FARMS HK movement of citv dwellers buck to deU'natlunx make formal callti. Tho aides may bo of any rank and their . t salaries vary according lo tholr rank mOIiey. • and position, but no special compensu- — ,tlon Is given for their services as "I have seen the corridors of the llousej" iaca - _J and Senate building so chocked with postage-! Q- Do ll '< H ' s *«•«• in girth from tho free mail bags that you had to worm your ""T^Tho s'rowi'h'of^tVne'u both m- wav through." he continues. "Vole-getting " iird i "" 1 "inward fro "i lll « cambium ,. ' r , , . . , ,V la - or «'hlch Is Just nndi-r the bark. literature for the bovs back in the limply-! Tim outer ceils of mis IU.VIT produce I when pneumonia Is at Its worst. This disorder has been written about In the oldest medical histories, yet today It still kills thousands, being among tho most deadly - of diseases. Children from 0 to 10 urn least likely to have It, while babies or tho very old, are most likely to suffer. It Is easier to recover from It If you arc thin, thuii If fat. The great cause of pneumonia Is lowered resistance. Right now you probably have the gcrm.s which produce the disorder In your mouth or -throat but you will escape the disease as long us your resistance remains high. Those, developing pneumonia must fi'cst be enervated by overfatlguo, lack of sleep, overwork or mental strain. Or they muy become weakened from several colds. Often tho resistance Is worn down because they 1 keep themselves toxic by eating too much. Two types of tho disease must bo considered. The llrst one is culled lobur pneumonic and Is u sudden, acute Infection of th« lung, with inflammation uf the lung tissue, fever, heudachc, pain, cough, and a rusty- colori d spit. The disease, frequently found among adults, Induces u severe toxemia. The second typo la culled broncho-pneumonia and IH often found among children but may bo present at any age. This typo In u continuation of bronchitis which spreads downward to the lungs from the bronchial tubes. It may follow a chest cold or measles or whooping cough. During the llrKt few days of an attack of pneumonia, no food of any kind nbonld be taken, but, if a slight the land is growing in numbers and it is ., . ..... ., • .. .. ... . • • ,|th.) bark and ti . ,, .? ,, bin n i district. Kven it the l.ongressiona ,1,,, «,,,,,i receiving definite encouragement from munvI,, ' , , ... , , , ""' " IMJ<I , . , • ,-,. ,.. ' 'Record were a real account ot what hap- analysts of economic conditions resulting ' Inner cells pruduco heat to develop within the body, and by this means heat can be thrown deep Inside tho lungs, exactly where It will do the most good. The results from this type of treatment have been very successful. The patient should have plenty of fresh air /it, nil times, u screen being placed around the bed to protect him from draughts. It may be advisable to heat the fres> -air with an electric heater If It Is very cold. Kverybody should know how to prevent pneumonia. The best, way to avoid It Is to keep the resistance an high as possible—this means using tho right diet, Including foods containing vitamin A: It also means plenty of outdoor exercise; and plenty of sleep. Avoid enervation and keep the mind calm and pneumonia will pass you by. These same, directions are of value to those who have hud one or more attacks of pneumonia and who wish to protect themselves from further attacks. In tackling economy, Congress would do well to observe football rules and keep one foot on tho ground. , * • • The movie fan who wants a lot of action will get It If he'll take a seat on tho aisle. • * * Nojhlng so much Improves a lame duck's locomotion as a pistol waved In the gallery. • • • There's many a slip 'twixt the cup and the lip—and cjulte probably n veto. If there's anything more fragile than the spring In u Christmas toy it's a New Years resolution. • • • Now Is the time to plan next summer's garden and to contemplate those Joyous hours you'll spend there—If you get around to It. fever still lN after five days of Mils from extended business and industrial de-| pened in Congress fusllng rt'Rlnien, It IB a good plan to Rtnrt gixlng the putliMit llinlled iiuan- 'tltlea of cooked iionalnrchy vegetables. ... lluvi much does It cost to hrcuru ! • >So highly sturchy foods or protein Hilt it IS a pal-ja copy of one's citizenship papers'.'—| fl>l>dli fhould be used until after dm ., , p, >,* t | fever bus entirely disappeared which ,. , of tt iirali ,, pression. According to Washington uulhorl-!P" ble tr ? u *' *° mc "^T . . , . „, , , . , ,„ , , , *. .. i r i i- • i gets up m the House and asks permission to; wlll<h |1HM lH ' on |OH| . mutiiutod, do- tlCS, the number Of people nOW llVlllg Oil!? . ', . . , , . ' . stroyed, or stolen may he secured by 4 :»„„ <•„„ i... ' :..'.. MD ».i :.. ^.^..»i extend his remarks-whereat the govern- tin- payment ot »io. if a person American farms bus increased in recent) f nrintino a IOIIL* sneech thnt ho wl « h - lo ^« rn " ^rtiricat, «,r u- years bv hundreds of thousands, and the DC- "!^ ut |) " >s t , 01 P rlntl "« " lon « s P eecJl that ' c rivat.ve citi,en,i,ip. he must m addi- . * . r 4 • i. ,- . ,1.1 iidid not make. And vou can be sure it is!'"" 1 ti> tll ° *i° i«*y «• *» f«« f«r tho —.... . )t y f Agriculture estimates the total | - ........ necessary certificate of arrival show- -ntrunce for permanent at not far below the record of 32,000,000,1 """J^. IT' 1:ilutli:u b >'' loud " nd which was set as long ago as 1910 u,,p ause. ^ ^ ^__ ^ ^^ Difticulties of the city dweller who hopes And he, along with many other citizens i prison?—c. w. to succeed on a farm are clearly recognized.; whose patience has been exhausted by such j bum thrfirst'n'omun pr^n^ot whklh In the first place, there is an agricultural tie-i clap-trap and buncombe, hopes that some- tlr 's 0 VVTtm <1 'in 'exuui'Icu ne"' pression without purallel in which even ex-! thing will be done about it in the neur fu- 'perienced farmers find themselves distressedjt»re. In fact, he utters u fervent prayer, a and in berious danger of losing their invest- j supplication that no doubt will have many ment because of low prices for Iliejr prod-; echoes: "Heaven send that Mr. Roosevelt ucts. Cut even so, many families have fuundjhus strength enough to whip these vote-seek-1 it possible to make u living for themselves< c rs into doing what lie tells them to do." ^ I.'ornni.- that this 11 r the Q. How wat. the original tract upon which Dartmouth College I* built obtained? -H. K. W. Is generally somewhere between tho seventh and ninth day In lobar pneumonia, when the crisis occurs, at which time, the patient breaks Into perspiration, fulls into normal sleep arid begins to recover. The bowels must be kept clean with two or three enemas daily and warm sponge baths should be used every two hours during the day und night. Tha use of hydrotherapy IH often helpful during the height of the fever, the patient being given sweat buth.s during the nrst few days und on the following days being given cold sheet packs. However, these treatments muy be omitted If It IK possible to Und u doctor who has the equipment for glv- IHB the new trc-utinent for pneumonia with the diathermy. Uy all meant, obtain this treatment for tho patient if you can tto BO. It la un elect ricul treatment "which may he tukon tit QUESTIONIS AND ANSWERS Rhubarb Harmful to Kidn-yo QU72ST1ON: Mrs. n>v« T, writes: "Rhuburb Interferes with my kidneys. Do you believe that cooking it for two hours would destroy whatever there Is in it that is harmful to the kidneys?" ANSWER: Oxalic acid is tho element In rhubarb that causes the for- In thu bladder and'kidneys. Rhuburb Is not a very good food to USD. In some cases poisoning has occurred bo- cuuKe of the excessive amount of oxalic acid It contains. Now Writes With Right Hand QUESTION: Mavis Dell, writes: "Seven.i yearn ago rny sensitiveness, cn.Uf.cd from being left-bunded, reached a climax und, after much practicing, 1 wus somewhat rewarded by being ublo to write with my right hand. I have been told that auoh a. change sometimes causes a mental derangement, und I wonder If I huve not been uffected to a certain extent. During the first year of the chance I wus Inclined to stutter and now I urn bothered by a muscle In uiy left knee twitching when I relax. I am planning to become a stenographer and would llko to know If this change would be likely to prevent me from attaining a high rate of speed." TCach day brings new lines of commercial uotlvlty which strengthen the opinion that the backbone of tho depression bus been broken nnd that normal times uro returning.—R. Stanley Dollar, president of the Dollar Slcnnishlp Lines. • * * Vat women usually are undernourished.—Doctor Maurice I.ebell. physl- olan to Hollywood film stars. » • # Uelng governor i.-i Just like running an employment hurrau, only Iho salary Is smaller.—William A. CuniMlock, CJuvornor-olect of Michigan. * * * I do not care If somebody leaves the ship of National Socialism. I'll remain aboard even If the ship founders.— Adolf Hitler, Cicrmau Nazi leader. HOTEL FOR CHILDREN li. I?,. \S. ^ treatment "which may he taken ut ic original tract of llnd of i home and la gl\en by means of two e« of th» Dartmouth College i>adK placed ul Ihe front and buck of was granted by King George I th-> chest with a hlsh-fmiuency cur- ;nclU"d to Klenzar \A'he.'lock, i rout passing between Ihein. While the Colleif". I skin feels no heat, the machine cuuecs ANSWER: Psychologists huve i found it Inadvisable fpr a naturally left-handed person to attempt to become right-handed, us It often leads to forgetfulnesu, nervous disorders, stuttering, etc., and I geiitrally advise a naturally left-handed person to use hjs left hand, especially In ex- presalne,hls Ideas In writing. How- over. Iho rlifht hund should bo used for other ordinary occupations whenever possible. QUMttalll jrMUn br nitiri tl lln Uillli.- nl«n. iddritMd It Or. Frufc MeCtv. lulUwi Cithuii lulMHi. !••> AntiUi, Kill k> M- ntni. Imlojt till iditmiid «lu>it< wmlt»%. Berlin bus Just opened a children's hotel the first of Its kind in that part of the world und the travel associations are calling thu attention to its facilities for tourlbts. It Is well known that when Americans taku their families to Europe with them, the presence of very young children lends to limit tho sightseeing und travel uf the pur- ent?. By tho Institution of u children's hotel with ll« nurses am trained kindergarten attendants, par- i enls now feel free to leave their younger children there for days ut a | ".me and tho cost Is about a dollar day only. A THOUGHT How shall we escape,'If we neglect)*^ •o great salvation; whlth at the.flqfifj began to be spoken by the Lord, ar was confirmed 1 unto us by them tl leard him.—Hebrews 2:3. None shall bo oaved by Christ b'fl those only who work out their own sirfK vatlon while God IB working in thrffe•', by Ills truth und His Holy Spirltfv 1 Mutthew Henry. , ,' ARE YOU INTERESTED .- : IN RELIGION? Most of the 2,000,000,000 peopledn' tho world huvo some rell&lovi faith. • T . Are you informed about the SUSB', of tho grent religious gj-o^ps, botit j In tho world anU In ' ttie United States? How many of ths 213 do- » noinlnatloiiH llHted by tbo censi/a ).bureau can you IIHIIIH? J' To meet tho Increasing dvuian^ ' for Informutloii un rullgluuH ciue4 tlons by American newspaper . reiidevB, our Washington Informu- ; tlon Bureau hue compiled In u AH- j page booklet tho data und Urn j unHwers to questions most goner ' ally.asked. ^ ,,, This useful booklet Is available to readers of this nowHpuperj'aj 10 cents per copy, by uuliujr th< attached coupon. The Bakei'Hfield Callfornlan Information Bureau, ' Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington,' D. C. I enclose herewith 10 cents in coin (carefully wrapped) for a. copy of tho booklet oil "flei»> of the world." '* , Name... Street _ - State :.... T HERE Is no quick und easy W; by which society can get out ' ; the painful Jam In which It now flr>< ) itself, says Relnhold Nlebuhr In "Moral Man and Immoral Society." There i*. no panacea, no cure-all: yet. what/," needed most, strangely enough, Is pt' clsely the illusion that some suV;f panacea can bo found—for It Is ot$i" such an Illusion that gives rrtjjc'. strength to tackle problems whlen otherwise, look too formidable. fc -t human (strength. Tho trouble, says Professor N|ri»' buhr, Is that men In the mass nev*^ aro as moral as they are Individually, • Modern society needs coercion H make it cohere; coercion Inevitably breeds injustice, and Injustloq cat' only be overthrown by more coer w-blch sets the circle revolving' What, then, is the' way out? No the way of tho Intellectuals, who sav that .we need to make tho social scl encoK advance In the way the physical sciences hnve .advanced. Not until tho millennium comes can we rely on Ifttolllcenco. and education to molt* loclety perfeet. Nor does'religion hoW ut any more hope; men who are iv- . dlvldually unselfish and humane must,' n tho mass, follow*, selfish and antl-• social courses. ; • ;.,«. Revolution? Professor Nlebuhr:j^ec.. '.' no chance for It to succeed for gen'cv- "''•;. atlons to come; and if It should stfc- • ceed he doubts that it would usliejrTfrt the perfect state. And a peaceful *'• evolution toward socialism seems T«i him even less possible of attainment .• Tho way upward, in short, Is lo\\s and gradual, he says, and we must b<» ~ ed by men who can.,believe in, Illusions. "Moral Man and Immoral Society, 't published by Serlbners.
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