Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969, December 26, 1919, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7

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,vl,iin.lii) lw-cmn)i,t Him hunt flir u.i A!r ,,
1 !tcowm Into U burui.r. A,r ''Luhua. dwldwi to convert u number ot
of Foo
Bureau Prepares
!Cliarls That Make
.jjjjel ag- .
ostano fcodVlue
to thow
lutt i
. Arc Plnned
fl Factort On
Ii.ui-.Shew Amount
Food Nedd.
IflU t i.'l1 it Il'ft"
'.,1 of A'luil'J
- hn of
j kK th.n f.r the iivrr-
!''! p-.Iu. im1 to Mf1r
at In a ?' of i flutrl
.tv,j,uiar u ty ti'iM-lu-M
.ft '! fltart. iiri'l'afwl
.f home rwHotnU,
.. foriuwit f ncrlcuJ.
m l.-i,t'-l ll.nt olJ
g tny tin-ill rintUltn:
K.-rni f'i!n JiUl BlnJ
,s if rut :iy (!il.-u!ttti tl.
jl, ti' ttiliu!ilu(i m
( liiidniiiKinK fn'tor
t f' H''r U.'H tllU'tl t
,4 r.-i'i r '' hai f'l
-II. t t (rovkU; j ri ril,:': -A turUr Hc-.
xt-." -xr'i'tlun l!u f ?
i f..r UUU il.e il-Tttrt-j.r
i;'.. '. j rU in
. .r snjtoniry r
YuT the f.irinrr Uo Un'f
,'.it ij a iu lim)lrtst l.iack
i'L.) Bft l'h!rt-4 Xr tn'""
: 1,-f i? i "i;.'.'' ','t I tt
:5 on .lnrlliirl cloth.
' t!..-y . 'Hi .o rnpi! ftiiii
IV I-! a n i r-r u1 ty
-.' of Br-t-itSturo ni.t'iiki-r to
i!iifi ct t! r'i!t no
7 tji (lili-nK.
SAewi Food Needed,
i! rhari ,m In lcx)-clort'
:!,e tiimuht of fotnl dpcJwI
thupruo faiJiUy iiiiil
ytttm i.f tlie wholroni
: In, tl.j d. tilrntilo n-lntlve
a! it.. ..!. fli-a IiiMlti
1, nnil frtill; 2,
ra. tiud tilinttnr fuixl;
J fi.xln; . !,(!; rnl 5, fot.
U llil un l nrndc mora
If tin' words "nvi-r-(-Im-
"'tluT and thrcH
J -..nil)" iwnl ul tho iiuin
"iume Mirtiimii ro ouinn-u.
ler run tlu-ii All In tln'o
:4 M.!y tlu! rhnrt lo the
n; IikJIvUIiihI or fnmlljf,
-ail'ly nctlvo mu
for c xiuiijili, or to a fain
:0 trcrnsa adults. Most
kve tho iii'i'i'KHftry dula for
1 riwmhj ronii'iuhfr, however.
churls nro t)Mlgnp(l to
xiinotitit of food thot rthould
JN rnthtT than tho nmoiint
m, Tli niuountii Inwrtod
thenrfn-tj innko nrovlslon for
lm tlmt take place In tha
l6 !orliiR tho food ntxl of prc-
t for tlu titl.lo. An nllowance
cent for t his la customary.
Forthi Working Man.
Ulustrntloa, It U Kcrn-rally
Uit a mil n who doii modiT-
30 10O.nil,.Ml
' to receive this amount It will
wy to provide at kust 83
,10 portion unloas extraor
rar9 In taken to prevent waste.
ae proportions of a wholesome
"ctlvo diet given on the chart
ilnitile inntini. nut i i.iA in i,n
. ....... tniiuiitiv iiiv
r of lOO portions needed
! arlou kinda of food. In the
J? til ftA hum It.. -11 4.11.... I
iiuin mo UiUlI IDUllOll
De Ahnilt m.a ..ll L.
mi tla lumiwti ; r i vui
ODll frnlfa 7.
otc, 8 ; from ccrpal foods,
" sweets, 3 ; mid from fata, 5.
C r for tho nvprjKo 'ti"ily
. the nverngo 1 cent per 100
' Portion, the total expenra for
ni . fir rtniiiiti.i
ho 1.20.
t'Oi COfTcu Billon tiff
1 .H'.vv-, . IV.
m, wni-U, I
on tle avcrnK0 15 ceata per
I 3 W.80.
the expt'iiKO per
Til a
- r-w. Jt im enure is to
j 0 llt'Cn (lio nviiiiiiiii lu.n in
J . JJl-MilM VI. 'Till fcV
if'flnT. fnt. tA ii
V'St 4 or 5 cents per 10O-)',.n:;-s
must bo con-
1 0li)er.
l Compare Prices.
1(J''er flvo charts, ono for each
" Ii flu. ill
I'ltn-.l h, t.rh:.
nill l.i? fi'iS. klv rum.
1'ilblii'd .ill in I. ..)... ...
I. .. " ' "
'i'i.-.if um num.) ,r !h.- fo.,d nmtt
flnl is ll.o nuiii.r f ij ,.nrtB j(ir.
Uoim It pruvldcn pur (..,ij,!, jiT (ir(
r mt ,oz.'H. )i, ih.i u.xt .oinmn n
BO" fllljff ,nr. ,) f'j,j W, ,lif,
I'HfB, which .f rotirwi. thirl!ju.
Till iirlri. i-hii i.f...n i... ..n.,1
II lilHlll.tT (if in.,!), lint 1. l.t
OH llii" rtinrt wh!i flMill I'!.,.
fffWt ff tli! In ( S,w ,),,, (,um,.(j.
ate 1-rne tlciii ui fi)liii-M of fins Infor
inV,im tn ih ,.mru fl(j t() a(1(J )a.
tr-rcl.O tlin dUriiMHlon. rriii th
price mid friim the iiumhcr In ihe n,..(
ond column tln prhx per lOarulorle
portion enti ln juh.iy csiliniiim). For
cinip!, the rimrl ulioun thnt nicdlum
!w( orniij;.' furnlxli iihout urn VMh
ralorlit purlon-t nt Wh?o
inuicc 4 cciiiH ii dozim, tliere
fore, th-y ftirr.Uh fuel ut u font of 4
rent jM-r PW mlorle portion; when
thi-y cnt 00 c-ntn a Cutcn, they fur
iiInH fm-J st th root i,( t! ri-iiiK ptr
Kmralorle ponton. JIhWiim funiixh
uhwit fottrttfit 30 nit. .He portion per
po'iinl. If Ih.-y if, hi 'A'i cent pound,
they ftirnNh furl for 2 cwit p.-r 100
rolorit portion.
Mew Ccsti Cm Be Cut
N'otu of tdn ri'prt-nt'iitntlvQ foixi
tiwttJ In tliii v.t imd wcotid urotsp
c.'iil per PX-cnh,rl r.orllon, and
many of tln-m nr? inij.-h higher priced.
It In upon (in! fiiH or tho third,
fourth, nii.l llfih mouim, purtlculurly
tlia third iiml fourth, that the Iiouhb
keeper IiiiikI iIi.j,..ii,i t ki-.-p down the
'o!t of tho ,,.t aH a whole. For ex
'Np!e, flour lit 8 ciiiiIh u pound fur-nlMln-M
ho'ly fuel for onr.-hulf cent a
lOOcnlorle port Ion; cormneul at 0
cent a pound furnMioH a nt about
one-third of ci-nt a KKi-calorlo por
tion. Ther Im, of cmrc, a limit to
Hie tiiiiouiit of iIh-k! Iuvvi.t-priced food
Hint -au he mfely uwd. TIiIh limit la
KUKKented hy tin; ilroU'hnrf.
The portion f the different food
croups miKKCKtcd h ik'slrahle to make
up the totul food fuel of the day's
food ore not to be. fukun a an ah
dolute rule. Kx prli.-nce has shown
that they tin; ren.Hoimlilc, however, and
tlmt when i hoy ore followed the diet
I likely to he wholwiome and good
tiihtliif;. and will supply the body In
suitable proportions with the various
food Bubuliiiico It needs.
Chart 1.
Chart 1 gives the adequate diet for
the "ftvernue" family (father, mother
and three young children).
Provide dully about 120 100-calorle
ponlona, distributed Humewtut as fol
low :
Vwtablea and fruit, 2-1 100-calorle
portion (20 per rent of the total).
Milk, ecu, iiu-nt, etc., 35 100-calorle
portion piper rent of the total).
Cerrn!, .".0 lOO-nilorle iiortlons (25
per cent of the totul).
Kuxnr und KUKiiry food, 12 100
calorle portions (10 per cent of the
Fata and fat foods, IS 100-calorle
furnlih body fuel fr Ii-nh than 2
portion (15 per cent of the total).
Chart 2 Croup 1 Fruit and VcRi'tulde.
I! it,rn.M m for bulk, flavor. mlnrnli und vltam!n
).. itiurli
Ohm ,,
'ul.l .iK
t', I ille- t .
I t 1. ll.ifll.ll .
T'niini -. . cat.!!
'lIHJ.-. ( lit, a. Ii).
Ilitimnaji d i. r 1.1
i i t th,
1 l - r 11..
1 p.-r Hi.
I pi. No. J cn
I p.-r V. No. lean
1 pi-r Pi No. tcKO
H p.-r in
H p. r 1H.
( r lr.
!'. p.-r i' i.
....eta. ptr H).
....eta. per lb.
...,cla. l:r III.
,...ct. per lb. N. 2 can
....ct!. per 111. No. 2 can
., per in. No. 2 cau
....eta. J.r lb.
,...ct. J,uf Hi.
....eta, per .In.
,...ct. per loz.
i'l-H-e er 100
calorle portion.
Chgrt 3 Group 2 Milk,
;.!! on for
P itiul 1
pot t !ulli.
20 per II).
9 per dm.
10 pr lb.
J per lb.
11 iir lb.
7 por lb.
12 per lb.
U per lb.
16 per lb.
11 per lb.
per Hi.
7 per lb.
11 per lb.
t per qt.
per u'.
!.(? .,..,,,
HiIiiik ateak
liaund c!ek .........
llili rill ,
t liu. k rat
Pitt! Ix ef ,,
inik chop!
Horn .....
Hiilmon. cHimffd
Mrt(krrl, mil
line. Meat, and Similar Food.
fj!i -!nt t roteln and Tat.)
..cU. per lb.
,.c(s. per doi.
..cli. per lt.
,.ct. per lb.
..eta. per lb.
..eta. per lb.
,.cls per lb.
,.ct. per lb.
..cli. per lb.
..eta. per lb.
..eta, per lb.
..eta. per lb.
..eta. per lb.
..eta. per qt
..cla. per Qt.
T'rle'e per 100
calorle portion.
Co0ed for growth,
Chart No. iCroup 3-Crrenl Foods and Dried Legumes.
(Depended on for proiein ana
Corn meal
Hulled OKil ...
Wliaat Hour...
Mnearonl ......
Corn flttkea ....
Peons, dried ..
it per lb.
15 per lb.
16 per lb.
13 per lb.
16 por lb.
16 per lb.
10 por lb.
IS per lb.
da. per lb.
eta. par lb.
eta. per lb.
cts. par lb.
eta. per lb.
eta. per lb.
cla. per lb.
eta. per lb.
I'rl. e per loo
caloria portion.
TTGroup 4-W and SOT Foods.
(Depended on for navor
Jtoloaaes .
Blrup, corn
i; rnniilattxl.
IS per lb.
lb per lb.
13 per lb.
15 per lb.
13 per lb.
14 por lb.
17 per in.
...cta. per lb.
...eta. per lb.
...cta. per lb.
...cts. per lb.
...cta. por lb.
...cta. per lb.
...cts. por lb.
Price per 10O
ealorle portion.
;tTTrrCcroim 6 Fats and Fat Foods.
Chart No. 6-Group o- fueM
(Deponded on "" . .
Vegotabla oil
Creani . "Tl'-J-xnrw ilf essentlaliT
(or viia"""' "
M por II).
41 por lb.
41 por lb.
26 per lb.
pt r pt.
cta. per lb.
cta. por lb.
cta. per lb.
cta. per lb.
cts. per pt.
Price per lOO
calorle portion.
.... nri Her
California Wom.n
Plea for uivon,-Granted.
her nus
klsser, a
Jl d ealer in love.
hureer "a w" n05 Grant avenue.
Mr. Maud Cords, 1 u AIfred
Oakland, Cal-use
and a
i. t..,in-i(l ii
lllia nvv..
Cori,s- wholesale denier in
-Alfred Corda. no tsn . te
curd rend. ,ncd ono of the
Mr. Cords Bubmlttca
BU""' rctinnd that
,;U to 116 WMU". make
V lit
1 ..t ul'
"e i, iuiid very popuu,.
d' doed to make
tho ndvertmmH ...ull other
.t k lii.Qiinnd on the street with
another woman and that the woman
told her she was going to marry
Cords. Judge Stanley A. Smith grant
ed Mrs. Cords a divorce, which was
Wanted 8afe Grave.
Scranton, Pa. Following his re
auest that he bo burled where mine
caves are unknown, the body of John
D Kennedy, a Vandllng merchant, vas
taken to a little cemetery at Hill Top,
in Wayne county, for Interment. Ken
nedy was taken 111 three weeks ago
and died at Mount Clemens, Mich.
Frlenda say that la recent years he
frequently said tUat when he died he
LntPd his body burled away from the
Primitive Race of Head
Hunters Displayed Art
In Preserving Trophies
A very primitive race are tho Jlvaros
Indians of Ecuador, They and the
Mutidrucu tribe of northern central
lirnzll have long been known as mod
ern head hunters. Although the prac
tice Is now forbidden hy their govern
tnentH, it i said that It still persist.
The JScwtdor Indians counted hurnun
head among their war trophies, and
to win the heart of a maiden of the
tribe It wa riceHHy for th milter
to prove hi akin for war bringing to
(ho father of his favorite maiden one
or more enemy heads.
The Jlvaros huve a process of tak
ing such a head and shrinking it until
It Is no larger than an average doll's
head. It Is then mounted on a short
fctlck and carried In triumph by the
warrior. The head with part of the
neck Is severed from the body, A cut
Is made from the base of tho ukull
down through the skin of the neck.
The bones are carefully removed and
tho shrinking nrocefis begin. A num
ber of hot stones are put Into the skin,
which 1 constantly turned to bring
thorn In contact with all parts of It.
It Is said that the process sometimes
continue two week before the head
1 reduced to the desired size.
In Borne place a single stone, nearly
the alzo of the head, Is first used, then
a smaller one and bo on until the
work 1 completed. Cords are gen
erally attached to the Up, and one is
run through the top of the head to sus
pend it by. The cut In the back of
the ne k Is sewed up and the trophy Is
complete. .
Brazil's Richest Mineral
Zone in Heart of Republic
in State of Minas Geraes
The richest mineral zone of Brazil
lies in the heart of the republic, In the
state of Mlnas Geraes. But through
out the central and northwestern prov
inces there abounds a wealth of gold,
silver. Iron, manganese, diamonds and
other precious stones, Kays the Scien
tific American. At the present time,
however, only a small portion of the
valuable beds of mineral Is being
worked. Doubtless existing unsatis
factory mining: laws, as well as lack of
fuel and transportation facilities, are
responslhle for this condition. -Practically
the only deposits being exploit
ed at the present time are those of
manganese situated near the railroads.
The largest of these Is the Mina do
Morro, which played a prominent part
In American life during the war, large
quantities of this mineral being re
quired In the manufacture of steel.
Over a road ballasted with the valu
able manganese ore, the train bearing
the visitor climbs to the top of a moun
tain of manganese, where the actual
process of mining is carried out in the
open air. This appears to consist of
literally nothing else than the digging
or dy n (uniting off of a hillside and the
carting away of Jhe fragments.
The Esthetic Judge.
"That doctor can't re?et my broken
nose by himself," declared the incom
parable movie actress.
"But he's a competent surgeon."
"No matter. I must have a sculptor
His Good Point.
"Papa," said the
little boy, "has the
devil got a tail?"
"Some folks say
so," answered the
"Gee! That
would be nice!"
"Nice? And
"Because he can
tie it to his little
boy's wagon and
pull him around."
The) Plain Facts.
"Some of these elderly spinsters act
as if they thought every man was a gay
"That's a serious mistake. The av
erage man lacks both the price and the
nerve to be a gay Lothario."
A New Bird.
"What has become of the frigate
"Dunno. I think I saw an automo
bile bird yesterday."
"What d'ye mean, automobile bird?"
"Anyhow, It was honking."
Pleasant News.
"Algy, I hope
you are not mar
rying me for my
"Perish the
"Then that's all
right. Dad tells
me he's about to
Father's Shooting.
Thpv had hare for dinner, and very
proudly mother told little Ada that it
had been shot by" father.
"Tvimllv I" said the little angel. "Ana
who held it while daddy shot it, mum
Dentistry an Ancient Art
Dentistry was an art among the Az
tecs 1,500 years ago, even to crown and
bridge work. Cocoa was used as an
esthetic. .... -,
Campaign Against Dust Blasts
Prepared by U. S. Department of Agriculture
One of the worst enemies of all grain interests the grain-dust explosion
has reappeared so menacingly In recent months that the bureau of chemistry
of tha United States department of agriculture, backed by the United States
drain corporation has stripped for action, determined to fight to a finish, this
monster whoe middle nani-s In CareleBwnfss. In a number of cities where
grain Is handled special meetings are being held under the auspices of the
0 '
t i "r (. f i ' v i" I i
fw' w t U- 'y , y ' I
v-V - "
Destruction of a Mill Caused by a Dust Explosion.
United States department of agriculture and United States Grain corporation,
at which motion pictures of explosions, actual small-scale demonstration explo
sions, and addresses on the grain-dust menace are being given.
An effort Is made to get every man interested in grain handling to attend
this meeting as well as representatives of fire insurance companies and the
authorities of state and city fire departments. The meetings are open to tho
One of the startling facts brought out at the meetings, showing the need of
greater vigilance In the matter of explosion prevention, Is that five terrific
grain blasts have occurred since last May, causing a loss of 70 lives and
property valued at $6,000,000, besides large stores of grain. This record is in
marked contrast to that of the war period, when for 20 months no explosions
occurred, showing that these blasts are preventable when proper precautions
are taken.
Noted Phyiioan and Write Sayi We
Should live From 90 to 10
Yeara of Age
Dr. Josiah Oldfield of London, known
Internationally as a physician and a
writer, has published a prescription for
keeping old age at bay.
According to him, it is not a ques
tion of an operation, but a daily diet,
which includes dandelion leaves, fowls'
eggs, grapes, lettuce, cow's milk, water
cress, honey and salads (uncooked).
"Old age," he says, "is largely
caused by deposit In the blood ves
sels and cells of the body of waste
matter. So by adopting a part fruitar
ian diet a man, however old, may be
come young again, because every cell
In the body will be replaced by new
vnnni' rplls."
Doctor Oldfield argues that normal
persons, rightly fed, should live irom
ninety to one hundred and five years
of age.
I pray you what Is asleep?
The Illy pads, and riffles and the reeds;
No longer Inward do the waters creep.
Ko longer outwardly their force recedes.
The windowed Night, in blackness wlda
and deep,
Resumes her weeds.
w .. ..mi i.tinta nTtrnltA?
A host of stars, the lone, long milky
That atretchea out, a glistening silver
All glorious beneath the moon's cold
And myriad reflections on the lake
Where star-gleams lay.
I pray you, what's astir?
Why, naught but rustling leaves, dry
AntA nnrl V YTktTl
The East's broad gates are yet a dusky
blur, ,
And star-gems twinkle In fair L.unas
And minor chorda of walllngr winds that
Die slowly down.
I pray you what's o'clock?
Nay, who shall anawer that but gray
nfnln A O TTTI ?
See how from out the shadows looms yon
Like some great figure on a canvas
drawn; .
And heard you not the crowing of the
The night is gone. -
Ernest McGaffey.
Ducks and Birds Can Fly
From Surface of the Water
ffonvns-hnek and red-head ducks,
which are very quick of movement,
attar flpprv divine are capable of taking
flight Immediately upon coming to the
surface of the water, xney ao noi
Hiroptlv unward Into the air.
but fly at first at an angle until they
reach the desired elevation. eurcuv-B--rn,iinr
wri fowl, like the black duck,
minted nnrt teal, fly directly upward
from the surface of the water If the
emergency demands It.
Welsh Coal.
woiah coal wasn't used outside of
Wnios a century ago. The first ship
load bought for London cost $1 a ton
and was sold for ?4.ou. t ...
Mummies Found in Steam-
Heated Cave; Vault Kept
Warm by Volcanic Fires
The mummified remains of 13 Aleu
tians were found in a steam-heated
cave on Raganil Island recently, and
11 of them have been taken to the Na
tional museum at Washington. The
cavern that served as a burial vault
was kept warm by volcanic fires. The
mummies were wrapped in skins and
nets, and were completely dried up. It
Is supposed that the "ancestors of the
present Island natives mummified
their dead because they did not wish
to part from them, and not for any
religious reason. Their method was
to wrap the bodies In the skins and
intestinal membranes of sea mammals,
place them In a squatting attitude on
wooden trays, and hang them up in
dry caves. Many of them found are
undoubtedly very ancient, but of the
origin and history of the race little Is
known. The Aleutians spoke the Rus
sian language when the Islands passed
Into the possession of the United
States, along with Alaska, in 1867.
Then until 1884 they were left to gov
ern themselves. They have now for
gotten the Russian tongue, and are be
coming Americanized. Most of them
live In clean wooden houses and wear
American clothes. The women weave
wonderful fabrics of grass, so finely
plaited that they resemble silk.
Word "Nothing" Defined
as Meaning Something
"Words, says an authority, have an
elastic meaning, according to the sense
In which they are employed ; much also
denendlne on how "nothing" is de
fined. As sometimes used, "nothing"
means something very Insignificant,
but still something that really exists.
For Instance, you nick up an empty
bottle and say: "There Is nothing in
It" but there Is air. In it When a
nerson is taken ill he may say: "It
Is nothing ;" but It may turn out to ba
something that will result in his deatn.
Then again the expression, "He began
life with nothing." means that he be
gan with very little. "I have done
nothing all day" means that I have
accomnlished little, not that I have
actually done nothing, for that would
be impossible. Such uses of words
are proper, according to common sense
as well as authority. Dryden wrote:
" 'Tis nothing, says the fool ; but, says
the friend, this nothing, sir, will bring
you to your end."
Discontents arise from our
desires oftener than from our
Getting on is largely a matter
of getting up each time you are
knocked down.
Sorrow does not really change
people; It only develops what is
already in them. That which
they bring to It they will reap
from It.
The mood In which we begin
a day makes us a discordant
note or helps the harmony of
every circle in which we find
M.............-...-..--..- a
London's Coal.
London consumes about 15.000.00C
tons of coal yearly.
nilne-cnve region
--v, BI10W ,l0w fo0fJ nmte.
..... .n,,rt Rhe had
Conls told. tn -- - -
"iivo somewhat tho snmo