The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 6, 1933 · Page 18
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 18

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t'tfiittfeM editorial FRIDAY, JANUARY 6,1933 HOW STUDENTS DO IT Califarntaa QABRIELLE E. fiORBUSH Issued Uvory lOvotilng Except Sunday In Bukaruflcld, Kern County, California lOntercd In post office at Bakersfteld, California, as soooiid Class mall matter under the Act of Congress March 3, 1879. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tho Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to tlio use for publication of nil news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local news published therein. The Cullfornlnn Is also a client of tlio United Press and the United News and receives the complete leased wire service of both, . SUBSCRIPTION PRICE Delivered by carrier or mall In postal zones, one, two, throe, per month, 06c By mall In postal zones four to eight, per month, 8Bo THIS PAPER IS MADE IN THE U. S. A. CALVIN COOLIDGE American people sincerely mourn the A unexpected passing of Calvin Coolidge at his country home in Northampton, Massachusetts, where he spent most of the few years since his retirement from the While House at Washington. He hud served almost two terms as President of the United States, following a distinguished career in public office which carried him from comparatively inconspicuous posts of honor to the highest responsibilities in the nation. His mode of lite when death summoned him in the solitude of h'is bedroom was that of a private citizen, comfortably established in the peace and quiet of simple domesticity which so largely characterized his earlier years, and renewing the common touch with intimate friends and neighbors that was interrupted during those years of arduous .service in behalf of his country. Comparatively young, ,his future was not without promise of additional honors, both in public and business life, but apparently his personal vision turned in another direction. Fate determined what was to be, and now history may record the place which Calvin Coolidge is to occupy among great Americans. Mrs. Coolidge, whose lovable qualities as a woman, wife, mother and mistress of the White House endeared her to millions, has their deepest sympathy in her greatest bereavement. It is expressed now as it was when the Reaper's entrance into the While House first broke the family circle and claimed her son, Calvin, Jr. Her's is the inevitable experience of humanity which strengthens its bonds and sounds the depths of universal relationship. Outstanding activities of President Coolidge's administration at Washington ore yel fresh in Ihe memory of his, fellow citizens, and perhaps they need no extended review in these columns. His regime was marked by two extremes in the economic field, the first resulting from the depression of 192i and rehabilitation after the war, and the second from an unprecedented wave of business and . industrial expansion, accompanied by unbridled speculation in the stock markets which swept the nation to dizzy heights of prosperity. President Coolidge, called suddenly to the duties of that high office afler the dealh of Warren G. Harding, inherited the task of cleaning up the Teapot Dome oil scandal, reorganization of his cabinet and the restoration of public confidence in govern ment. Throughout his two terms, Mr. Cool idge emphasized a program of national "economy" and the word became synonymous with Coolidge. He was re-elected to office in 1924 upon a wave of public enthusiasm thai gave him a pluralily of approximately 7,000,000, the largest ever enjoyed by a presidential candidate up to that time. At his retirement in 1929, his admin istration was widely regarded as successfu in most of its policies. Probably history will deal very largely with the unusually dramatic factors which were so conspicuous in the personal one political career of Mr. Coolidge. Born on July 4, 1872, in Plymouth, Vermonl, he ex emplified the sturdy qualities of his New England ancestry and absorbed a passion for true Americanism. In his college days a Amhersl he won a gold medal in a nationa competition for the best essay on causes ol Ihe Revolutionary War. While Governor oi Massachusetts he achieved fame in connec lion with a strike at Boston. After serving part of one term -as vice-president, destinj , called him to the presidency and he look th oath of office in a candle-lighted room of th Coolidge home, administered by his own father. Among Ihe classics of Amcricai political lileralure is-his famous "I do no ^choose lo run," when he declined lo stand i'o ,,certain renominalion in Augusl, 1927. Hi , subsequent efforts to prevent "drafting" b; 'his party in 1928 have no parallel in ou history. As a quaint figure of public life in th ; United States, Calvin Coolidge will be greatly Inissed by all. His integrily, his asluleness his political sagacity and his Americanisn ^ wJll be missed in Ihe councils of his partisan * us ihey seek to rebuild their shattered foi ' - (unes. H OUSEWIVES who flnd It difficult to plan their budgets in these trying limes vill be interested in the experience of the tudcnts of the College of Agriculture at Lin- oln, Nebraska, where it has been ascertained ha I collegia na operating a co-operative curding club flnd it possible to keep the excuse per capita for food down to $3.25 a veek. But even that minimum figure looks ike downright extravagance to a couple of ther students who do their own cooking and who are able to subsist on $3 a month each, ot only able to subsist, but it is the record hut they have gained in weight and main- ained their athletic standing. According to detail, twice a week they nake a thick stew of beef, onions and pola- oes. This is frozen and reheated as they ccd it. They buy. wheat and have it ground whole at the Agricultural College, and are rou d of the bread they make. There is, in ddition, cabbage or other vegetable, with ccasionully eggs, and it is announced that lie boys expect "to hold out until gradua- ion." Not a very interesting menu, to 'be ure, and yet these college students flnd that t suffices to maintain them in full health and igor. The rations mentioned do not constitute n attractive program, of course, but the tern is interesting as indicating what may be ccomplished by careful planning. in the mater of household expenditures. RANDOM NOTES The government up in Canada takes ognizunue of the economic situation. Last p ear the Prime Minister made un order dis- osing of all governmental cars, and the members of his official family are required o find their own transportation. So they .ither walk or hire taxis. • » By way of contrast, we have the recent ipisode, wherein the Postmaster General, finding it inconvenient to get into his govern- nent-owned car with his top hat, promptly )roceeded to buy a more commodious car at cost of $3500, thus enabling him to occupy he rear seal without removing his headgear. With the federal deficit increasing at the •ate of $5,000,000 a day, and expected to •each $2,000,000,000 at the end of llie liscal year, there is no recession in the business of supplying automobiles for government officials. The Cabinet members have them and heir secretaries also, not just ordinary auto- nobiles, but expensive ones, all purchased by Uncle Sam, and most of them supplied with chauffeurs who receive from $1200 to $1500 a year. The estimated cost of the upkeep of ;ach car is from $300 to $500 a year, albeit he average owner of an automobile will agree that that is rather a low figure for the maintenance of an expensive car. There are eleven automobiles in service in he White House as against the five that suf- iced prior to the present administration. The Attorney-General has two cars at his disposal, and such officials as the head of the department of Bureau of Investigation have government cars and chauffeurs. The agricultural department has three of- Icial limousines, one for the use of Secretary rlyde, one for his chief forester and a third r or general use, while Secretary of War Hurley rides in a large sedan with a government chauffeur, as do Secretary of • the Navy Adams and Secretary of the Interior Wilbur Transportation for government officials, national, state and local, has grown to its present proportions within a very few years Expense runs into the millions of dollars annually, and again it may be said,that if government slops spending money for such purpose, there will be no vacancies in officia life, for the very good reason that nobody wil resign. It is just one new way of spending money which might be %aved to the taxpayers. * But it is not the Canada way; they are faced with the same conditions there that we are here in the United States, am! Ihey cu their doth accordingly. The automobiles are out, arid public officials find some other method of getting from (heir residences to the government buildings and back again Which means that there is less revenue to b collected from the taxpayers. • *' It may be said that the expenditure for transportation, compared with the total cos of government, is trivial. Unquestionably the I is true, but we must begin somewhere and why not with a luxury which has grown up in government within the last ten o fifteen years, the supplying of which add little or nothing to the public service. By FREDERIC J. HASKIN BtoD t rolnun Kid think ibout Ihli.fiet. • v«u cm uk our Inrprnttlon Burtiu iny iiuei- tlon of f»ct uid lit th. uimtfbuk in a D«r«Mul letur. ft li t »ml wJuoMlonH idea introduced Into the HTM of. th» moil tntelll- donl V mpl> In tho trerld— Amerlein ntwipipor rntdtri. It It t part or that b«t purport ot ii now«p«|ier— SorTlco, There'll to clurio ei-' cept 8 tend In cpln or lUmpi for riturn poit- «B8, 'Do not UM Uoitoirdi. 0«t> th* habit of Mklni qumtloni, Aildren jour ltu«r to Tho Bakonflold Culiroftilaii Information bu- ' r«au, Iflr«<)«rlo J. Hulitn.' Dlitctor, Wilh- , Ington; D. C. :t. ., v . , Where .did .•• rugby originate?— » » , ' • ' A. It originated at Rugby, a. hoys' ohool •which. ranks as one of the first lUbllo schools in England. Rugby Is . form of football, ' Q. How does a Greek-letter fr»: ornity cho6se. the Greek Initials?— M. 8. •' ' . A. The, usual procedure is to hoose ; a name In ICngllsh embodying he ideals, character, and purpose of he club. This ,1s then translated nto Greek. ' Q. What is neat's- foot oil made if?— A. S. •A. It Is ,a pale' yellow fixed oil made by boiling the feet and shin bones of cattle. It consists almost •wholly of pleln and makes a fine ubrlcant and dressing for leather. Q. How many Submarines have Great Britain, Prance, Japan, ' and taly?— H. C. D.' A. Of 52 British submarines, 44 are in full commission and 8 in re- erve commission. Sixty-two Japanese submarines are fully manned. At ast report Prance liad 46 submarines and Italy 41. . '.-. Q. Who discovered the first diamond In the,.KImberley field?— A. P. A. Diamonds were discovered in Klmberley by Dr. W. O. Atherstone, who identified as a diamond a pebble obtained from a child at a farm on he banks of "the Orange river. There was a rush of prospectors to the dis- rict and mining began. Q. How long does a hostess wait 'or a tnrdy dinner guest? — S. 'N. A. Formal rules of etiquette' state :hat a hostess need' wait only 20 minutes for a- tardy guest before he- ginning the dinner without htm. Q. There is a flag In the Lincoln Museum i and one In the Treasury about each of which the tale is told that Booth caught his spur on It when leaping from the President's >ox after Lincoln's assassination. Which flag was there?— A. D. A. The flag: recently presented to he Lincoln Museum by Mrs. E. Palmer Davit Is a President's flag, while the one which has for some Ime been on exhibition In the United States Treasury Building Is a United. States Flag or national colors. It Is entirely possible that Booth caught spur on either or both, or neither of these flags. The Presidential -box at the time of the assassination was draped with several flags and Booth's spur may have raked across more than one as he leaped out of the box onto the stage. . Until more definite historical data are unearthed than are at present In the possession of :ho Government, It' is safe to assume that the claim is authentic for both flags. Q. Does any other country than the United States celebrate Labor Day?— J. L. A. May 1 is the date generally, seeded by labor organizations for a public celebration. It is observed by a portion of the population in nearly every Industrial country except the United States, Canada, and Italy. Q. What wood Is best for a colonial bedroom? — O. N. A. Maple, pine, • walnut, and ma- togany .were used In -colonial times. Mahogany, however, was better known n the southern colonies. Q. How much fuel and power aro used lu manufacturing?— L. C. A. American manufacturing Indus- Ties spent 11,498, 228, 952 for fuels of nil kinds In 1929, a special report of the census of manufactures shows. In addition, manufacturing Industries spent, In 192D, $475,634,377 for kilowatt hours of electricity energy gathered outside their own 'plants, principally In public-service power plants. A large part of this energy was generated by the consumption of fuel In public- service power plants, but neither. tho quantity nor the cost of this fuel Is covered by these figures. Q. Who were the "Argonauts of '49"?— L. F. A. This was tho • name applied to the fortune seekers who emigrated to California in tho years Immediately following the discovery of • gold In 18-18. Q. Was Brlgham Young a native- born American?— P. Y. A. He was born at Whlttlngham, Vt., Juno 1, 1801, and was of native American ancestry. Q. What Is the significance of the pyramid on the reverse side of the Great 8«Hl of tho United States?—L. C. A. Tho pyramid signifies strength and duration; the eyo over It mid tho motto allude to many Interpositions of Providence In favor of tha American cauxn. The date underneath IB the date 'of the Declaration of Independence and the words under It signify tho beginning of the New American Era, which commences with that date. Q. How much does the olectriclt.\ cost to run a washing machine?—S.S A. It costs about S cents a week to run the average washer. Q. Whero WIIH Kt. Blunder?—N. C. A. Th« fortifications were starlet In 1818 at Rousen Point, N. Y., under tho supervision of Colonel James Totten, a United States engineer. The plan of the fort was octagonal. It watt to bo 10 bustloned and occupy about three-fourths of an acre. Tho walls wore to bo about 80 feet high It was believed that the fort wouU be of great strategic value, but In 1811 it was found that the fort was .located within, the limits of Canada and worl was abandoned. It was known for many years as Fort Blunder. Iti correct name Is Ft. Montgomery. By the Webster Treaty of 1842, the fort was ceded to the United States. Q. How much of a pedigree, must a horse have, if any, to race on the biff traaks In this country?—G. R. ' A. A horso that is not -registered us a thoroughbred cannot be run oi a licensed race track. HERE TODAY WhM iMwiy Amti Pukttfy Mil. to hit tfttth tr» ih* iMtri itiry ktlMfly M Tm Avwlll'i ,LMI liltM MM* Unit. TM'I vlti, Mllmi H It mirtir: Pttbctfy wu Mr MM)*. RuiMnt (• th« bill*** 'LMt fMll iimttMM. IdrtttN itoul hir lhr«*t, limit • llrMllll Mt Itlfltl. «! ' 8h» M< TIM. tn\tt (i prttoM, OmlH . Amu' «M»k wu m »«ld»M, M*M»hll* «•• : vttlHI ttiiMMlni f« ulvlni <hi irlrn*. Ytuy IHWI (Mr iMMti Md ill k«MMi untMti: Mr. StMlMfcr, kuilntu uwtltti tf Tim'n CMtiln Di VM, , kiMMRii •ililM; MMirlH Prill, fwmr ivltor *f LMi'ii tni tlm flkMihMfNir, I'lrtoh •rlMr. 0* MI MIOM •H thM ruwltur «ii imMi iri pwiiiM'.to'' rtnili, . ihrlni TIM Ml Lmta mtn \\m It M|M ihilr pnklMi. ' . ' LIUi tl*4i : «h«. tml . wltk vklih Iki •<i mM M itrMili Mr (WmtllM ky it wnklirii ilMMMt) I* •'•lilbiMir'i , TIM, raipliltui if Bk«lihMw«y. lunhii (ill rMM. Tki IrbkmM <lw«Mri Ihli ukt to Mt Mittwi rlikt LlRte tilli kin tin vkili, iliry, Mklm Mm to hilp-'iilvl Iki myMiry. • • .' -. . Tin litrni lhi« tit Iki nlikt if kit <Mlk CMiiln AMII i(M«< • FriRck wlnfcw . Ikil t»*i* • I«i4. <lil«rklRi' MM<. Hi rMM- •truita Iki irlm, ktlh»lni th« •»r<w«r ••> MRiyri ky ikli ttunt, wiirt to Iki k*l- e«ny i« tltWlk«'wln<i\«,'1kin\«uimM wild Oniilii Ann ml In luMn'miir., kurM Mm to Iki iriuM.' ' : . ' •'• TIM flMi • kMk hi tki tttt MM'I .mm wklik PriH vnto>yuri •••• It.li ••viluni •f wtiUh 0»uil» AMU w»uU km ktm inn to Ouiprivi. TIM kiltavii- PrtM'i «uwril ' wllk Cmlii AMii'NMirnK.tkli kiik. NOW 00 ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER Floating .far enough from the raft o escape the sizable surf created by a fancy diving. contest between Tom nd DeVos— and the even more cosmic Isturbances which followed Shaugh- nessoy's attempt's to Imitate '' them — Inda was by no mean as lazy. as she ooked. She was- turning: 'over In her mind the talk she must have with Statlarider, now sitting a trifle anx- ously on- the edge 'of the float as It tareened back and forth under 'the athletic exercises of the three younger men. ' . " . It was hard to keep her thoughts on he • subject. High tempera— quarrels —murder— seemed all Incredibly far away and unimportant In this restful leldlng to the ; little ripples which rently moved the tranquil waters of he bay. Suddenly Linda was startled >y a tremendous report and violent gltatlon of the water. Too near to ie 'pleasant a miniature geyser shot nto the air and, almost at her. elbow, wo long bare legs appeared wildly kicking. She went under head first Ighted herself and came up splutter- ng and laughing, beside the thrash- ng figure of the Irishman. "That.V he observed, treading water .nd puffing alarmingly, "was a swan live. Perhaps I should rechrlsten It he walrus at play. I'd no Idea It would carry me so far, Mrs. Averlll. Are you drowned entirely?" "Not entirely," replied Linda. "I'm leml-aquatlc, so - don't worry. I'd drifted nearer the raft than I Teal- zed. The tide's still setting In a' bit." They had stroked for the little ladder and she pulled herself up, feeling hat fate Indicated It was time to talk :o • Mr. Statlander. . He moved over courteously as she approached and she noticed with amusement that after me ^ startled glance at her dripping figure In the* scarlet jersey he modestly looked the other way. "You don't care much for the water, Mr. Statlander?'' He qlenpd his- throat. "Why, yes — .8 a rule. I'm a little put pf practice now. I don't get much time for swimming." ' "But you do swim, don't you?" "Certainly. It's a matter of ordinary common sense to do so." (He would put it .on a purely practical baste; thought Linda, as she mentally anticipated his next remark.) "Every child ought to-be taught the simple strokes and, of course, artificial respiration. I can certainly take care of myself. In the water." "But you. oouldn't swim the .Kng- llsh Channel?" Linda countered la- ly. "Well, neither could I." "Beg pardon?" he asked.1 The remark . hardly •. seemed worth repeating. ' ; ; "I ;said I'm no, Gertrude EMbtle," she answered. "I certainly don't feel very strenuous this morning. -Heavens!" as the flbat was .rooked by ah- other.outburst of energy on the part of the, three men, '.Mr, Statlander looked over • his shoulder ; distrustfully. •"Neither do I,'"he said. "As.a matter: of fact, I believe'that a short-stay. In the water IBi healthiest. ^ Ulke to gel; In quickly and keep: moving all the time, First I.'swim a hundred strokes or so on the right side,, then;the same number, pn ;the left.'; Keeps 'the .muscular development oven. I don't like the crawl—perhaps I started too lute to learn It welte It's'.a fad Just, riow ( but to. my mind a >llly one." \ . "'-' ' ..'••••'•.- •'> •••; ,' . Linda shrewdly Deflected • that' he probably 'objected to anything he could not do 'well himself.' "Twenty minutes—at the moat 26," he continued, "Is long enough to stay In the water. Remaining in a whole morning or- afternoon is sure to undermine the strength- In the long run," ' ....-' Linda, her hands over her eyes, was comfortably, taking a sunbath. ' "Don't you like to bask, Mr. Stat- lander?" she asked. "To what?" his tone indicated that ho could not believe his ears. .."To bask, like this—just He around and do nothing." "Certainly not." She felt his glance sweep over'her prostrate form and reflected that what might have precipitated compliments from another left, him Only disapproving. "What good do you get from lying flat on your back that way? Good brisk exercise— with a definite purpose. Each-day a little more than the day before. That's the only way to. go., about one's dally bathing, or any sport. . Of course It should.be followed by a shower and a good, Invigorating" rubdown—" Linda suddenly sat erect. "That reminds me I I meant to ask you last night, Mr. Statlander. Has the maid given.. you enough towels In your bathroom!" •'.'•-.' It seemed.to her that he looked at her rather'-.attentively, but it might have been her Imagination. "In fact," she went on, dreamily watching the swimmers,' "I rather lost track of the house yesterday—I was so upset. Rosie tells me that one of the guests complained last night of not having towels enough/and that she seemed unaccountably short." "I've been well supplied." "Ho-hum!" She stretched her arms up with a long breath that was neither a yawn nor a sigh, but expressed Indolent content. "I usually bring a towel down to the beach and I told her- perhaps' some of the men had done that and forgotten." . ' » • * ' . Silence was the only answer. Now how, she. pondered, could she say more than that? Then the man Reside her spoke rather stiffly. "I— hmp!—In passing through the nursery—as I told you yesterday, Mrs. Averlll—I noticed a. soiled towel- on the floor there. I picked It up and dropped It into the hamper in my bathroom. But I haven't left any on the beach' or elsewhere," "Goodness!" She laughed lightly but with a note of apology., "I didn't mean to accuse you of throwing away our towels, Mr. Statlander!. I just wanted to be sure you were well taken care of. Leave them on the beach or anywhere you wish. That's what they're there for—to be used. I loath to run short "myself or to have anyone else. Please excuse my seeming to harp ,on . the subject. , I'm half- asleep 'from lying about In this warm air. You're right—a dip should mean exercise and plenty of It. Won't you join me in another, swim?" As far as sho could tell her apology had .been taken In good part. After all, whore another man might have thought It-queer for'her to go babbling on about towels, 8 tat lander was the sort to treat every .detail as an affair of major importance. •'..-: "Yes,'I'd bo glad to.", His voice lacked any trace of annoyance, 'and that from' him was the equivalent of cordiality from another. "It's tjme to go in. • I was about to swim back to shore 'myself." (Linda, was quite, sure he •would : have gone when he l ,was ready and Jeft her stranded on the raft.) "You're in better practice than I but I'd like to test my-strength by yours." •- '" . • "" ; •'"•-'• ,"A race it Is!" Linda plunged in gayly and : he followed her. "We're racing In, Tom," she called as they passed. "See'you on. shore!" And she put out with what'she discovered to.her surprise had to be her strongest, surest strokes. Through the water ahead the man's'muscled, back was rising' and falling in steady rhythm. Statlunder was 'sU'ong. Each separate stroke ripped through the water into which that broad right shoulder carved ts way. She was breathless when her :nees suddenly scraped bottom. In he excitement of the chase Linda had lot realized sho was so near shore. He was already on his-feet, picking is way gingerly over the amatl stones f the upper beach. "You've got plenty of power In that itrokel" she gasped, hurrying along leslde him. Again she was conscious hat his air of dour, disapproval had slightly melted. Then she remem- >ered his response to open flattery he day before. "I know you want to get out of your wet suit, Mr. Statlander," she said, 'and I must go up, too. Perhaps j;ou'd Ike another dtp this evening, * We often cool off that way before bedtime. That reminds me I'll have the other room made up for tonight. You needn't move all your things. Why don't you just sleep there and go jack to the room' you have now to dress In the morning?" 'I haven't 'many 'things,' he said rather scornfully, "and what I have, I keep collected. I'm ready to move over any time. After luncheon, perhaps?" "Very well." She agreed reluc- antly but saw no way of avoiding it. Why did he so-want that room? "I'm sure you will find It cooler even if you don't leave your door open, as I suppose you had to do the last two nights—" Suddenly she remembered. Stat- ander had left his door .open the night before lost and had gone to open the nursery dooi* too! At least that was his explanation of how he came to be on the balcony. Stupid of her not to remember when she and Tom were talking It over! Relief wiped away ler feeling of annoyance. She left him at his door with a smile she did not find It hard to bestow. (Continued Tomorrow) * By DR. FRANK McCOY wrm«h ky reUm'il The CillftrnlM, iMraiud to Dr. Frank MtCiy. Ml S«uth Ln AnielM, will ki MiwirU. Imliw i Mlf-iddnMtf ttiMptd «mlip*. MENUS rvOCTOR McCOY'S menus suggested \* for the week beginning Sunday, January 8, 1933: Sunday Breakfast—Coddled eggs, Melba toast; stewed prunes. Lunch—Potato on the half shell; spinach; .salad of head lettuce. Dinner—Baked chicken with shredded wheat biscuit dressing;' buttered parsnips; cooked lettuce; Ice cream. Monday Breakfast—Toasted breakfast cereal with cream, apple sauce. Lunch—Baked squash rings; string Deans; salad of .raw celery. Dinner—Lettuce soup; stuffed, beef rolls; carrots; turnip salad; Jello or Jell-well. Tuesday Breakfast—Crisp bacon, well cooked waffle with small -amount of butter and maple syrup. Lunch—Corn bread; spinach; ripe OilVCH. Dinner—Rqost mutton; escalloped celery; combination salad; carrot and date pudding. Wednesday Breakfast — Baked eggs; whole wheat muffins with peanut • butter; btewed nilslilH. Lunch—Oyster plant; string beans; lettuce salad. Dinner—Celery soup; broiled lumb chops; stewed tomatous; small lima beans; stuffed beet salad; pear sauce. Thursday. Breakfast—Spinach omelet; Melba toast; stewed prunoq, . Lunch—Mushroom soup; combination salad of. lettuce, tomatoes and cold cooked .vegetables from day'be- fore. • ' ' Dinner—Roast pork; .Rutabagas; string beand; salad of grated raw car- roth; stewed applcn. " Friday . Breakfast—Whole wheat mush with cream; stewed-figs. • ' ; Lunch—Baked:eggplunt; Brriall .green peas; salad of raw spinach leaves. Dinner—Baked sea bass;, artichoke hearts (canned); salad ofsUced'toma- toes; Junket,' •.'••: ; " '•-. ' Saturday Breakfast—Broiled ' 'h'am; coddled egg; Melba toast; apple sauce. Lunch—Frosh fruit, all .desired of one kind. •' '• ; • Dinner—Jellied conuommo (tomato); Salisbury steak', ^vegetables en CHS Borolo; celery and ripe olives; apricot wh'ip. '••'-, >;' '•.Vegetables .'en Casserole: One bunch 'of H mull' carrots; one bunch small turnips; one cup of green peas; >ne cup of chopped celery; small head of cauliflower broken into small pieces. Cut turnips and carrots as desired and mix with the other vegetables and fill casserole. Add a small amount of water, cover and bake thirty minutes. This makes a ,nice, thick vegetable "stew," very savory and with a sustaining, wholesome odor. Add a generous lump of butter to each portion served hot from tUe casserole. Holci Appearing In Plate QUESTION: Mr,- H. writes: "I have a plate and something eats little holes in It. Do you think any serious Illness could be caused from thla? What is the cause of It and how can it bo cured? ANSWER: You probably have the name over-acidity of tfie mouth that you had before you lost your teeth and thin Is the cause of the holes appearing in your plate. However, the plate must be faultily made and the rrmterials In its composition not properly mixed. To 'set rid of tho a«ld mouth you>must diet so as to overcome! 'excess stomach acidity. Pay special' attention to your food combinations and my menus appearing every Friday In this paper will guide, you In your selection. Potaih QUESTION: Robert H. writes: "A doctor tol'd nie that whole wheat bread contains too much potash, causing nervousness,-b\it that rye bread Isvall right. Please give me your opinion." ' ANSWER: In three analyses of rya and whole wheat flour which I havo at hand,, the rye contained slightly more potassium or polauh than the whole wheat, 'and a grunt-deal more t'nun the 1 white flour. However, I do not know of any reason for suspecting that potassium In foods would produce nervousness. Palate Fall* QUESTION: Mrs. Edith W. asks. "How can I keep my palate from being down so much?" ANSWER: You may be able w strengthen the cords of your palate by tho use of vocal exercises and by following the catarrh. diet for overcoming duiitNiU vrllton ky nidwi it Tkit Cilllor- nl«n. il*r»w< It Or. Fruk kUOiy, lullfcri EMkMH BulHlM.. Lll AMiln, Mill b* M•' Imhut Mlf-iMrtm* ttwwl tnviltdt. , TEN YEAH* A60 >, ' (Th< tfrflfornlM. Hill di«, 1MB , ' Mrs. Walter Hattoti ' entertained members of. La Estrella Sewing Club .t her home, Carl Purdy, famous horticulturist, will deliver lectures here under the usplces of the Bakersflold Garden !lub. v--\ . " > " Mario,-Wells (will appear her* t6> night in the "Merry Widow," *»* C, A. Walser has taken over the duties of sheriff succeeding D. B, Newell. ••'•". Two internal.revenue men are now,, checking up on Income* at Taft. They are H. G, Holt and Paul T., Williams. H. C. Rambo, supervisor, met MB cousin, Dave M. Klngery, of Wheat- and, Wyo., after a separation of 40 •ears. Dan F. Con way, deputy district at** 1 :orney here under J. R. Dorsey, .has eft for Fresno,-where he will engago n a law practice, ' f ' , TWENTY YEARS AGO , 1 (The Callfornlan, this date, 1918) * With a roar which could \ be •'. heard 'or miles, a gusher has • liberated"* Its stored riches* In the Midway fields. Kern county is eighteenth In tb* state ranking for the manufacture of butter. The • parcel post system Is now In effective use. here. > Miss Jeanne Alexander has returned after visiting friends in Taft. ' After the Christmas and Now Tears lolldays. the reading room in 'the ibrnry Is nqw busier than ever. Jean Verdler of Granite Station is now visiting relatives in this city. THIRTY YEARS AGO (The California!!. Ihla date, 1903) The Edison Electric Company is calling for bids on the construction of an engineer's house on Kern, river, ,, ' i Superior Judge J. W. Mahbh is, hand-, ilng cases rapidly again after the holiday period. ' -;•; • -Following is the oil production for 1903: Sunset, 24 ..wells, 1,421^630 barrels; Midway, two wells, 50,180 barrels; McKlttrlck, 37 wells, D97,600; A smelter may be established here, near, the intersection of Union- ave- . nue and the Southern Pacific tracks. Many mineral locations are being filed in the Anialia district. Disintegration of the atom was reported as one of the leading scientific accomplishments of 1932. Perfectly natural in a year like the last for the atom to go broke. The Department of Justice Is to get new air-conditioning equipment. May- 56 something along that line should be done for Congress. Archeologists during 1932 found the ancient Greek city, "Old Chersonesus," which had been lost for 2000 years beneath the Black sea. Wonder if the tax collector was still around? There will not be another total eclipse until,the year.2017. But then there's always the stock market. In the South American 'jungles barking snakes, roaring fish and screaming ants have been discovered But they say that pink elephants which sing soprano have been fount right here at home. Hollywood dispatches rather indicate that'the way for married couples to weld their friendship into lifelong devotion is to get a divorce. I P THE aim of a literary outline be to make the doings of long-dead writing men seem Interesting, and even exciting, to present-day readers, Burton Rascoe's "Titans of Literature" Is an extremely successful book. Other critics may disagree . with some of Mr. Rascoe's appraisals, but he • has at least managed to convey the feeling that grubbing- about In ancient books can be one of the mosl enthralling and stirring of all pastimes, He makes the writers of the classics seem our contemporaries, makes It possible for us to understand how they lived and what they tried to do; and that, It seems to me, is a very fine achievement. His book Is, In Its essence, a series of biographical and critical essays on tho masters of literature, from Homer to James Joyce. He keeps It lively by a number of Irreverent but illuminating comparisons of old-time writers with those, of today. He says, for example, that Vlrgl was Rome's Edgar Guest, and. that Shakespeare was very like George M Cohan; that Juvenal wjxa a forerunner of the modern newspaper columnist and that many of the Latin poeti were simply glorified public relations counsel. . Unorthodox at times—he has smal use for Dante anft Milton, for ln- stance-^-Mr. Rascoe has written a book which Is always Interesting and frequently downright exciting. But while designed for popular consumption, his book is neither cheap nor superficial. It is published by Putnam, • FOOTBALL^LOSER SEEKS DEATH Because he had caused his side to lose In a game of street football In Prague. Czechoslovakia, a 12-year-old goal keeper tried to kill himself recently. The opponents made three goals and the lad blamed himself. He ran to a ntllwjiy line just as-ah express train was approaching, and threw himself on the track. One of his legs was severed and the other crushed, but he will livo. t t War Is an expensive way. to accomplish even a high national purpose If any other way can be found.—Newton D. Baker, former secretary of war, before the Army Ordnance Association. The long-suffering -cltlrtns ar» learning that they hayo to pay their earnings from three months of labor every year to meet the cost of government, and there la a. revolt against this.—Rear-Admiral Byrd of the National Economy League, f " > v ' Hundreds of people with nothing at all to say are writing books.—Henrlk Wlllem van'Loon, author.' It IB obvious that the Reconstruction Finance Corporation has not violated any speed laws. — Senator Robert f. Wagner, Democrat, -New York; I brought In the era of high Salaries. And when I quit I am afraid that baseball will go back to the 12500 to $4000 contracts 'that were the usual thing when I began, to crash thosej home runs in 1919. The magnates would do. a terrible thing If .they cheapened the game.—Babe Ruth. ' . Disastrous competition should- be relegated to the past .just as we hop» violent war and use of force has been ' relegated to the past—Jacob Aronson, general counsel, New York Central Railroad. . • A THOUGHT Be patient therefore, brethren, unto -the comlno of the Lord. Behold, the husbandman walteth for the precious fruit of the earth, and hath long patience for It, until he receive the early and latter .rain.—James 6:7.. • '* • Patience is nobler motion than any deed.—Bartol. TOPICS OF THE DAY COVERED IN BOOKLET "READY REFERENCE FOR DEBATERS" , With the coming of a new party regime into the White House and Congress, new and greater Interest has been 'aroused in the question of prohibition. On page 19 of the booklet, "Ready References for 1 Debaters," will be found 15 references on this vital subject, both for and against. With the Allies requesting debt revision, and the President an* President-elect meeting In'confer- ence In an effort to settle this try- Ing problem, such-words as "debt," "moratorium," and "oancelatlon" appear every day In the newspapers. On .page 3 of this booklet there are 11 references which thoroughly cover the subject both from the affirmative and tho negative angle. These two, samples show tho timeliness of the subjects which are covered In this excellent book of references. They are all subjects of our times, problems which harass our executive,,bodies, and which affect our every-day life, Use this coupon In. sending In your order, und enclose six cents to cover coat and handling charges. The^Bakersfleld Callfornlan ' Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, < .Washington, D. C. I enclose herewith 6 cents In coin (carefully .wrapped) 'for a copy of the booklet, "Ready. References for Debaters." Street City. State—.... v v-i.y

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