The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on December 11, 1946 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

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Wednesday, December 11, 1946
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LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD,^CAMFpRNIAy WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1946 PAGES- 13:TO 24 Modern Case Library Assists Kern Hospital - • ** - \ m'*~?"s! = '*?° - ~ ~ ' •- • itJnder the-tutelage of B. A. Goss, a-qualified-Red Gross first aid . Instructor' about, a dozen members of the ski club here are taking. 30 hours of advanced first-aid training in order to prepare themselves 'for'-voluntary - - --„, aetivities as a winter ski patrol, Medical case records are as important to .a" .hospital: as-thel-pulse according to 3. Clark McGinnis, beat is to the I> atient - They might determine the difference between captain of the patrol'who & the 1Ife and death ' ' , ' - \ -' ---, - ." ! That is the opinion of Mrs. Loretta Russell, medical records librarian Rosedale district superintendent of schools. At this phase of the class instruction the subject mat"**" ter is concerned with advanced . first aid. When this work has been satisfactorily completed the ski patrol' will take another 10 hours of wtok in the snow and will learn methods of carrying injured persons,on skis and transporting them on toboggans and the lilse. • " Mr. McGinnis says that the primary purpose of the ski patrol is to prevent accidents, but that its members will be prepared for advanced first-aid work in succoring the injured. -"One function of a ski patrol,'* he explained is to .discourage inexperienced skiers from slopes and runs beyond their capabilities. The ski patrol likes to provide instruction too, for inexperienced skiers and in this manner helps prevent accidents. Taking Course Among those now taking advanced first aid, who are members of the ski patrol Mr. McGin- ais mentioned: Jessie McGinnis, Gordon De, lano, Bill Alexander, Mrs. Don Bennett, Don Bennett, Bob Lin- ,coln, Tony Reina, Bob Wideman, , Warren Hunf-and Wilfred Wiebe. 'Mr. SlcGinnis also expressed commendation for the excellent Instruction received from Mr. Goss. - » gjhorfer Duck Season I asked Cliff Kuentzel how the shorter duck season had worked -out this year, whether in-his opinion it was more or less satisfae- • tory than the longer hunting period. It is Cliff's opinion that the shorter season was satisfactory this year. "I'd rather have a shorter season and have ducks than a longer one and poorer shooting," said Cliff. .' "How about other duck hunt- •ers, what seems to be-their reaction to the shorter'season?" I - asked him. "Well, the fellows I talked to seemed to think it was all right. We' really had good shooting this year—better than last and I didn't hear any complaints. We've got to give a lot of attention to' game management in the future. Mil- . lions of young fellows went into "the service during the wnTcand 1 many of them want to hunt game now that they are home." 4 * J "^~ "" Good Shooting Cliff said-that" there "was good shooting too on public hunting areas such as Bnena Vista "lake. "A fellow "couldn't go,out there and wander around and get many ducks," he' said, "but if he did a little worlr and- fixed himself up a blind, he often got some very good shooting." Most successful duck shooting in t this county is had by men banding themselves together and forming duck clubs and flooding areas upon which ducks alight. Not Hum-Drum During the last ~-war A. I,. Schrillo, of this city was a pilot" with the Fourth Air Torce in the Pacific. During,, his flying experience he was at the controls of P-38's, B-17's, B-24's and B-26's. It-,was-not what you'd call a hum-drum life. After the war Mr. Schrillo came here from Detroit to settle in this city. He has found existence anything but hum-drum since he came here and his answer is ducks, pheasants and deer in^season. A lot of other ex-army and navy pilots you run across in the hunting fields and mountains are saying the same thing. Tools Said Stolen From Unlocked Car The theft of $175 worth of tools from a parked car was reported to^day to "police by the victim, Lemuel L. Harris, ,2425 Buena! Vista street. Harris told police the theft took place while his unlocked "car was parked In the 100 block on"Haley street. The theft of fog lights,- floor mat and a. spotlight were also reported to police. F. R. Reynolds, 2202 Arlington street, told police two fog lights had-been removed from his car, while it was" parked near Twenty-second and V streets; Lind. aay jfryor, 730 Pacific' street, said that a floor mat had been taken from his car parked 'in front of his home, and Glen Swain,, 1305 South Chester avenue, reported the theft of a_ spotlight valued at $10. at Kern General Hospital, who, since July 1,, has been directaagrthe installation of the centralized unit system at'the county's $2,000,OOC institution. And by installing this efficient system, Kern General-Hospital has met one of- the criteria of jthe American College of Surgeons,'whfch : sets the highest standardSrTfor all medical institutions. 7 ' • 150,000 Patients Registered Several imposing < barriers, however, have blocked rapidity in Installing the nev$r system, Mrs, -Russell explained. First Is the^ tedious process ""of changing .over from the outmoded decentralized serial system of recording patient reports, used since the hospital first began operating in 1922 —the date when the first patient was indexed, v The problem entails the compile tion of duplicate sets of records, one on the out-patient file and .the Bother from the "house records," " da the some 150,000 patients that haw-been registered aj: Kern General Hospital since 1922. Charts Are Filmed All of these pas't records, after In-. dexing all doctor diagnosis on a master patient chart, are microfilmed for permanent filing and recording. .The necessity of indexing-Is a result of an immediate need by surgeons to study the past ailments of a patient. The second barrier is lack of space. Until the recently approved $130,000 three-story record room' addition to the hospijal is constructed, the space will continue to be inadequate, Mrs. Russell explained. At present, the records library is cramped into three sections, on three different floors, none of the rooms large enough to" house the volume of business. The new record room addition will alleviate other crowded conditions at the county hospital, with the records department quartered on.the third floor. Other floors will be used for other departments and extensions, It was pointed out. . Operate Around Clock '• At present, the main office for the records room is £m the first floor where the bulk of the workNs completed. All immediate recordings 'of emergency and clinical patients, as well as hospitalized cases, are completed each day in this department. The records department operates 24 Potato Planting Regulations Are Told by_Craig Clifford E. Craig, secretary of the County Agricultural Conservation Association, today announced gov ernment regulations 'covering- the planting of Irish potatoes before the date' that individual acreage quotas are received. These goals should be received by December 17, he said. Potatoes planted before that date and which are intended as the 1947 commercial and seed crop, will be considered as planting within the goal, providing the planting is in line with previous acerage and provided no additional acreage is'planted after that date. New Rules "If acreage planted prior to next Tuesday is the**same, or less than the farm goal, and this acreage plus any acreage planted after next Tuesday exceeds the farm goal, the producer will be considered as exceeding his goal, and his entire acerage will b.e considered out of compliance for the 1947 price support program," Mr. Craig explained. In the event 'a goal has been exceeded prior to next Tuesday, he added, it will 'be necessary to fur- nisb the county committee by December 20 with measurements of the planted acreage, as well as the legal description" of the land used, and the share interest of individuals involved. As Individuals Under the 1947 program, potato acreage goals will be set for individuals, and only farmers who plant within these goals will be eligible for price support. The California acreage goal is 53,000^ Including both the early and late varieties. County Employes to fill Vacancy Kerri county employes December 8 -will elect a member to the board if retirement, County Employes Re- Irement Association, to fill the va- -ancy^of Clara Galloway,^ whose erm ends January 1, 1947, Frank Vilkson, chairman of the board, an- .qunced.,today. <„ • •• ** Candidates for the post are Harold towhay, county fire chief; V. Flynn towe, administrative assistant of tern General Hospital, and Jeanette liller of the,county library. Others t the board are Leo Rapp, elected iy county employes; Oran W. 'aimer and Supervisor W. ' R. Voollomes, appointed by Board of "Supervisors, -and Mr. Wilkson, :ounty treasurer, automatic roem- jer of board by virtue of his office. Polls will be conducted at the ourthouse, county fire department, 'era General Hospital, county jail, 'Irst Road district office alt McFar- and, Second Road district office on Wible Road, Third Road district of- ice at California avenue and Baker treet, Fourth Road district office it The Fort, Taft, -Stonybrook Re- reat and Mojave county building. Mr Rapp, secretary of the board, aid that the votes for the office will be canvassed on December 23. AVIATION WORKERS FIND RICH GOLD VEIN AT RANDSBURG Discovery of a gold vein near Randsburg, said to be S feet wide and with'a 20-foot outcropping, was reported to =the Associated Press -today by Gene Munari, 30, Burbank, and Les Wallace, 32, Glendale. The two aviation employes believe their discovery is a part of- tlie same rich lode on which are located the prolific Blackhawk, Yellow Aster and Butte mines. Mr. Munari, former freight superintendent for American Airlines, and Mr. Wallace, assistant chief agent for the same line, reported that they uncovered the vein on November 10. hours a day. The importance of an efficient records department was emphasized jy Mrs. Russell when she explained :hat "the balance between life and death might be determined ,by the expediency in obtaining information' from a past report. Under the present system, a medi-. cal library clerk need only check the" 1 :ross-index of name and number, and mmediately supply the'case history of a former patient—a patient who has appeared suddenly In the emergency .-ward", with' •an ailment" for" which the 1^jpedig.te,'re.medy might cause death 'Because- of a previous malady. &"" " . -. Case BBstwies^Bnportant The ., doctor 'laust-Jsknow immediately what "proper' step to take, but r until he receives the * diagnosis report nothing can be done.. The American College, of Surgeons recognizes, the importance v of keep- ng adequate medical casfe'-.histories and in recent surveys, has commended Kern General' Hospital for he installing of Its' presentTprbject, Mrs. Russell pointed out. *>' At Kern. General, the files are set up into two columes. "Volume 1 rep- Continued on Page Twenty-tliree Veteran Examination Veterans desiring to -take 'the 'general ""education development = tests which will be -given on Saturday -'at Jakersfield Junior College, -STUDENT MARKSMEN—Members of the East'Bakersfield-'High - School Bifle Club are competing for .22-caliber club ratings .this week in the high - school .rifle range under the boys' gymnasium. -"Shown with Coach Irving Lane are (left to right) Maurice Morley, -Bale Fairbanks and Charles Smith; • Valid on Jan. 1 quested today by school officials, to apply to J.-Paul -Freed, co-ordinator of veterans affairs at .the, insfitu- ion, .before taking the' tests. To be a'dministered by Dr. Orral A new consumer spare r.ation stamp, good for 5 pounds of sugar, will be made valid on January 1 and will be -good through April 30, ap- cording to an OPA announcement.' The agriculture department followed .the OPA announcement with the warning, however, that civilian sugar allocations for 'the January- March quarter will allow no increase in consumer and industrial user ration levels during that period, according to the Associated Press. In announcing the new spare ration stamp, OPA said, 1 "It is anticipated that the second consumer stamp for 1947 will be made good before this stamp expires, thus increasing the present consumer ration of 5 pounds of sugar for each 4 months." To this the agriculture department added, "It appears unlikely Jiat any increases in rationing will 3e made prior to April 1—when the size" of the crops will be more definitely established and sugar shipments from Cuba and Puerto Sico will be arriving in substantial volume." The civilian allocation for :he ,. coming quarter was set at 1,260,000 short tons, raw value. This compared with 1,185,000 tons consumed In the last quarter of last sar. OPA said industrial sugar allotments for the-first quarter of (1947 will remain unchanged from the last quarter of 1946. Institutional allotments also will remain unchanged. Decision Is Upheld by Courtaf Appeals f he Fourth District C"ourt of Appeals'-has upheld '-the judgment of Superior Judge" W. L. Bradshaw in favor 1 of Charles W. Wimmer in the suit of Harry Moore and James iello against the former Kern supervisor. '.Moore and Mello sued to gain possession of the White House Cafe''in Jandsburg on the grounds that they ent Winmier $18,000 to buy it and operate it and he was, according to their charges, not operating it properly and was by his -negligence to duty,, endangering'their- Investment. The court here found that Wiramer lad not been negligent in his agreement with the plaintiffs and found n his favo'r. The appellate court agreed with the Kern judge and-sus- ained his decision. Fred Hoar was attorney for Wimmer. City Council Accepts Bids for New Police Cars -"-The -city council this week- accepted bids of Motor, Center for two new cars for-the police department. .Purchase of a 1946 Chevrolet sp'ort NEW HOMES SOUGHT FOR 21 PERSONS IN 3-ROOM HOUSE Twenty-one persons living in a 3-room house have established an all-time-record for overcrowding as far as the Kern County Housing Authority is concerned. The condition came to light in an application by a war veteran member of the family jlor housing at Veterans Square, emergency federal housing project in Oildale. Housing officials said the family, which has resided here for many years, was forced by the housing shortage to double" up in the cramped quarters until 21 persons were living in the three-room dwelling. , # Only two vacancies have occurred at the veterans' housing project in the past two months,' the housing office said. - ~ Club's Nativity Scene Goes Wrong Thingg didn't quite, turn out -as was expected for the "unveiling" of the East .jBakersfield Progressive Club'^rl^ativity scene on'the'Wash> IngtonJ Sehopl'lawn'^Tuesday .night. Members '.of -the~- club worked feverishly throughout 'Sunaayrjn-' in- stal!IiigC,Ufesize' "figures; - and- ^complicated -.^electrical-, • lighting"- "equipment. '• Everytfilng^_was%ll-set for turning coHtbe-JightsiTuesday night, so it was celieyed. •'- , But alas,,4heUigKtlng effe'cfs* produced a blue "color,'oh. the manger scene, and Everybody knows -that newly boritflnfants are 'always 'red. And that WfliildEL't do at-all.- So the "unveiling", ceremony was delayed, ' perhaps until Thursday night, "while the electric"pow^r officials are securing special lighting effects from ButtonwiUow. In the meantime, club members are trying to set up an amplifying system, which they will attach to an automatic record changer that will play Christmas carols. from behind the Nativity scene. If •. .. _ " , — -*— ™ •—•*—*' w*. ui j,i* iv wu«^ * J. IUCI. OJJWA L. b. ljuke,. junior college psychologist, | sedan was authorized at a net cost he testing-program will begin at 8 u m. Saturday and will continue hroughout the day. All five part's of the G. E. D." tests will be given Saturday. Veterans taking the tests will meet in the main-hall In'the unior college" building, »42alifomla and F streets, Dr. Luke announced. It will be necessary to fiave applications approved before taking, the ests, therefore veterans have been •equested to check with Mr. Freed mmedlately. Those successfully 'ompleting the tests for satisfactory grades may qualify for high school iplomas from one or another of'the nember-schools of the Kern,County Jnion High School district, if resi- ence requirements are met, it was nnounced. . Union Cemet^-y A Non-Front-Corporation Here is the final resting place of Kern County's 'Pioneers. , Here is Kern County's Official Military Burial Grounds. , ^ » • ^ . Here is Kern County's largest ,P*erpetuai Care Area. . ,• " Visit Union ..Cemetery. . t Courieous'attendants _ will show you around/ .E. J. HARVEY, Sjupl. Forest Service Forbids Christmas Tree Cutting on Public Lands Here? •«* With the Christmas season upon I The bill of/sale should be notarized, them, protectors of the national for- too, he said. ests facing their perennial task of guarding the sparse growth of Christmas trees that still exist in the Kern count}' mountain areas. While some northern forests are well supplied with an abundance of evergreens to decorate the home, the Sequoia National' Forest, a portion of which encompasses the Greenhorn and Isabella areas, is thinly populated by lir. Consequently, rangers of the Sequoia forest, including Ranger Richard F. Droege of ,the Greenhorn district, must deny Christmas tree permits to private individuals, irees Available The householder, however, may purchase hfs evergreen decoration— at Jl a foot—from dealers who obtained the ,firs from private lands, with the owner's permission, or from national.forests in the,mirth, which have an abundant supply octrees. Ranger Droege cautioned the Homeowner, though, that a dealer is not operating legally unless he has a bill of sale from the landowners or a forest service permit for the ' Christmas tree he-has out on market.' ctan chloride. Main reason for the curtailment of Christmas tree cutting on the'tSe- quoia National Forest, he added, was a shortage of evergreens in the accessible areas. The Sequoia forest officials therefore decided to impose the current regulations. ', . , Areas Patroled As an added protection to tuefthin crop of firs, the forest service,is pa- troling the mountain areas in"- an effort to check the illegal cutters of the trees. Violators will be prose-" cuted, Ranger Droege said. Those who acquire a'tree,-whether from a friend or- at $1 per foot, were cautioned by rife" "forest service and other fire fighting agencies--to be careful in mounting the decoration. - ' i -;„•*.„• Chief protective barrier from" fire, according to the forest service, is to first buy a tree' tfiat has been cut as recently as possible and. then,, after cutting the trunk diagonally,-stafid the evergreen in a container of water. ' The United States Department- of-" Agriculture advocates the .replacing o£ natural moisture Trith fire-resistant chemical substance, such ss cal- of $1349.67. A Bulck-51 super 4-door sedan is also being purchased at a p.-ice of $2163.82, less $850 trade-in Citizens Investing y in Savings Bonds Kern county citizens last month invested $297,363 in E, F. and G savings bonds, making a -total of $4,573,124 in savings for this area", according to records of the United States saving bonds division released here today. In the Kern sales, $268,789 were in E bond sales in November and $28,574 In F and G bonds. United States saving bonds sales in the entire southern California- area in November aggregated "$19-, 816,220, which brings the grand total allowance on a car now hi use. to $260,442,993 since January^!, 1946. Depot Established for Distribution of Life-Saving Drug Streptomycin Bakersfield Is among 900, other cities in the nation which has" had made available a supply of streptomycin, new life-savjng drug, which pay be used -to treat Talpod poisoning, undulent fever, and many other diseases. H Recently it was announced"-that the' Civilian Production" Administration had design ed'Kerni General Hospital and Mercy Hospital as "depots" for the drug in this area/ "Although the cost is, still comparatively high,' - Doctor Rilcoff explained that pre r liminary work which led to the disr covery of streptomycin was started 30 years ago in the soil microbiology department of New Jersey agric.ul- tural experiment station. "It was found," he said, "that a 'large group of organisms, named actinomycetes, were capable of persisting longest and depressing 'the growth of other organisms." Then followed the discovery of "SevereJHow" Seen in Freight: Rates, Acreage Curtailment / " '**•< : *~~^ potato growers will pav ^oufc:$lj5p,OOQ, By con-, seryative "estimate, in in- jCrejised freight charges' for .transporting the 1947 crop to market by rail, it was pointed but; here today, following Interstate Commerce Commission- railroad freight boosts, announced Saturday. • "This announcement comes as "a. severe blow to local potato men,, 'already laced with curtailment of potato acreages," said Sidney B._ Gamine, executive secretary- manager of Kern County Potato Growers Association. The potato industry here has battled the proposed, rate increases since early,, last summer. In August Mr. Carnine represented local growers at an I. C. C. hearing in Salt Lake City, at which time he pointed out that fresh fruit and vegetable growers' ."are already assuming more than their share of the transportation burden." Kise Since Necessary The railroads, on the other hand, contended that the increases were vital to offset higher labor and. operational costs. j. Mr. Carnine explained that the increased cost of potato shippers, based on carloads of 360 100-pound sacks, would amount to approximately 15 % cents per sack from here to mid- western points including Kansas City and Chicago, and approximately 16% cents to New York City and- the eastern seaboard. This estimate, he explained, includes the maximum freight rate increase of 13 cents per hundredweight, plus an increase of 15 per cent on standard refrigeration. Carload Increase "The increased cost per carload will be more than ?57," he said, pointing out that'he referred to cars loaded with 360 sacks of potatoes. The increased rates become effective January 1. = The increases on strait and vegetable rates, as authorized by the L C. C., Mr. Carnine reported, follow: Fruits—An increase of 20 per cent, observing a 13 cents maximum, for citrus, apples, bananas, berries, mel- 6ta.s, grapes, peaches and fresh and Jflmestic and tropical fruits not otherwise specified. Certain -.egetables—An increase of 15*per cent, observing a 13-cent maximum for potatoes (other than sweet), cabbage, onions, tomatoes and vegetables not included in the following classifications: • ' „ _ Vegetable Bates Other vegetables—An increase of 15 per cent, with' no maximum, observed, for dried beans and peas, dry vegetables as follows: Jerusalem artichokes, beets" (without tops), cart tops), parsnips (without tops), desHeens, malangas, dried pepper pods, sweet potatoes, pumpkins, radishes (without tops), rutabagas [without tops), turnips (without tops), winter squash, yams, yucas and vegetables (dried or evaporated). Protective services—An increase of 15 per cent for protective services published: in 'Perishable Protective Tariff No. 14. Accessorial charges—An increase of 25 per cent is authorized on charges for such accessorial services '.a storage^handling, loading and un- oading, 1 reconsignment, diversion and weighing. ' "• No. increase is authorized on demurrage charges.. 2JMd-Up Face Trial Two, Chinese, Jeong ELwong and Lee Sik,' charged''with _ robbery in connection-,witb. v the §12,000 Thanksgiving >morning holdup' of Sing Lee, local Chinese businessman, were bound over to Superior Court under bail of §10,000 each; following" a preliminary examination,. Tuesday In the court of Justice of the Peace Stewart Magee. ' .- ' Lee was robbed and his xv grandfather, and -a friend, w bound and gagged when they turned, home from a dinner party Lee Sik, one of the defendants, in statement given througa an inte preter, said he was present at th dinner and,did not see Jeong Kwon until after the holdup, when Kwon and another man came to his hot room. Under questioning, Sik said he di not demand a share of the loot whe Kwong and the other man came t his room. He admitted that h Kwong, and thfeother man had com from San Francisco,several days be fore the holdup. Sik, named as the "finger man, testified, that possible means of maK ing money were discussed by th trio in San-Francisco and en rout to Bakersfield, but that a "victim had not been,selected. Sik, in his testimony, said he knew Kwong and the other man had "gon somewhere" while' the dinner part was in progress, but did not kno\ they had gone to Lee's "home. H added that he had come to Bakers field to go to work for Lee. The job he said, had*, been offered "a Ion time ago." Detective Frank Berens, who re turned the defendants to Bakersfiel atfer their, arrest in San Francisco said they apparently had no connec tion. with several recent robberies in Los Angeles. Victims of the South land holdups were unable to identif j the pair. Aid to Veterans S'ubjedof Panel "What Is Being Done for the Vet eran" will be the subject of a pane discussion Thursday evening at th Bakersfield American Legion hal with Bakersfield Post host to al veteran groups at the open meeting The speakers' panel will include representatives from the Veterans Administration, the county veteran co-ordinator, the- War Assets Ad ministration, county service office Veterans' 'Service Center, agricul ture extension service, the California State Department of Employment Insurance division of the stske de partment of employment. Following (the panel, an over-al discussion on. all problems relating to the veteran will be held includ ing the rights of veterans, benefit designed for him and the veterans responsibilities; Commander Roy Driggers will pre side at the meeting which will alsc be held in observance of the one hundred and fifty-fifth anniversarj of the Bill of Rights, that became e part of the United States Constitu tion on December 15, 1781. Herber C. Goldman will speak- on the firs 10 amendments to "the constitution and discuss the significance to living constitution. Speedy Action Taken in LiquorSale Case In what is believed to be the quick- Sport Films Mark Civifan Club Session Sport films shown by Dr. J. M Krevitt was the highlight of the regular dinner meeting Tuesday of the BakersGeld. Clvitan club iii Ho tel El Tejon. ^Dr. Krevitt is past president-of the club. At the meeting it was announced that members would make {heir an nual Christmas visit to Camp Owens at Kernville- on Sunday to distribute gifts to boy members of the camp. The camp is operated by the county as a correctional school for juvenile boys, and the Civitan club has long been interested in the welfare o£ the boys, making frequent donations of st completion of a case on record, athletic equipment and other gifts. "H'H'f A "Rna?*rt f\f "drdiali'751 fi<-»« Q crAitta A *<nnn«.t *^— JT- ~ 2_j t« _„ ... tate Board of Equalization agents ecently secured evidence of illegal ale of liquor at a ranch in Fresno ounty, raided the place, secured guilty pleas from the three offend- rs, hailed them before' a magistrate, aw them pay their fines and were eady ,to,;.go on another case all . ; Control Officer David Sobel original figure. Dr. Nicola! N.'•Rfleoff, medical director, of Kern General Hospital, explained that the antibiotic drug is effective against tularemia, some types of meningitis, most urinary-Infections, undulent fever! and "Friedlander's pneumonia. It'also shows a promise against tuberculosis, anthrax,, typhoid and many other dis- gfieases, he said. " ' No Miracle Drug, , _ He cautioned, however; ,that it -Is npt a miracle drug. ."For effective use it must be given in larger doses, or the disease organisms ^become tol- { erant to it, and .must be given every 2 to 4_ hours, night and day, and always by injection into the muscles or -blood -stream for it is not absorbed from-the-stomach, Dr. Rflcoff said.* ."It will not; sterilize or kill the disease organisms in a closed "cav- ity'such, as-a boil or-abscess, he pointed out. "For all of that It is a powerful new .agent in the "treat- jnent of disease in man. It supplement^ the action ot pencillin and sulfpnamide drugs." He said'that, the cost of the drug runs-from f f20 to 440 a day, depend- too toxic for human use, and It was later that an antibiotic agent "was developed from a strain of Actlnomy- ces Griseus and named EtJfejp|qmycin. This agent was tested rfn mice, rats, guinea pigs, dogs and Tnonkeys, he said, against tuberculosis, pneumonia,-meningitis and other diseases. The results, some disappointing-,' were that streptomycin was found to be • effective against rnosf^gram negative organisms and could be used in doses many times that needed to treat the'disease without injuring the animal. Government Control Production of streptomycin was placed under control of the Civilian Production Administration, which in torn allotted it to the armed forces and essential civnian : needs. Doctor Rilcoff emphasized that streptomycin is in no sense a substitute, for penicillin. "Its anti-bac- trial action is sufficiently restricted to make It urgent that the drug should be used only when there is .bacteriological proof of the nature '.ot the Infecting -organism," he said. Since the depot was established- here, one patient has been treated if "-the BakersfleTd office assisted in ie t^se, and^reported that the raid was! pn.; the Harris • ranch, 7 miles outhw'est"ot Five Points, Fresno ounty. The three who pleaded guilty to barges of selling liquor without a cense were Thelma Woodson, Roy Barker and O. DeLindsey. Judge J. W. Huntington, Fresno ounty, imposed the fines. Junior Chamber Plans Airing of Government A discussion of local government by prominent meln of the city will be the highlight of the dinner meeting of_ the Governmental Affairs Committee of the Bakersfield Junior A report on the induction of five new members of the club at the recent dinner-dance was given. The five new- members are J, H. Wild- hage, - Bill Buklch, Frank -King, Gordon Tralll and Walter Hicks. The committee in charge^of the dinner-dance :was_ thanked for its excellent," arrangements. The committee" was .composed of A. J. Gorzel- nlk, Wally Beardsley, Wesley Buerkle, Herman'" A'gee and Pete Loewen. Electrical Engineer Talks? to Exchange The -application' of, modern electronics to 'industrial, manufacturing and development was discussed Tuesday by -W. ,C. "Smith, engineer consultant for General Electric Company, at^'the Bakersfield Exchange • Club luncheon-meeting ' at Bakersfleld.Inn. He was introduced by Allen Cannon, program chairman. Luncheon Chamber of Commerce on Monday, j guests Included Forrest Cassady of 6:30 -p. m. in the Elks Club. Bakersfield and Frank Wynkoop, -.G. .Xt Brown, 121 I street, has | Ernest Wynkoop and. C. H. Bazille, charge r of the'reservations. all of San Francisco. m M,< methods Christmas Seal Sale Drive Moves Past Halfway Mark Toward Goal - — -1 - ..._.- ,.<- , ~~ l Local users of the Christmas Seal! the mail, sorted it and sent it on to f Planning Engineer Says Parking Check, Car Counts Planned The first phase of the city parking survey, in which businessmen and employes have been interviewed, is being completed today, according to Walter McC. Maitland, city planning engineer. Business people, he said, have been co-operative and have offered many suggestions which will be analyzed and studied, Mr. Maftlaud said. Richard Gallagher, traffic consultant, arrived last night from Ventura to confer with Mr. Maitlnnd regarding other angles of the painstaking survey. The next step in the city's effort to iron out the increasingly complex parking and traffic problem, will ba the curb inventory, which will te started in January. This phase of the survey is intended to show just what use is made of curb space-, such as bus and taxi zones, hydrant and loading areas, and parking space open to the general public. Inventory Set An Inventory of "off-the-street" parking areas, such as public and private parking lots, will reveal such information as size, capacity, when open, peak load* whether or not they are lighted, and during what hours they are open. \ The next step will be a period when "curb interviews" will be conducted. This "customer survey," according to Mr. Maitland, is designed to reveal the parking demand in the downtown area, what the city has In the way of parking facilities, and what-additional facilities are needed. A "cordon count" will be next. Checkers will be stationed at each intersection adjacent to the business area to count the cars using each street. The purpose of this check Is to determine = the number o£ cars passing through or parking. A pedestrian count will also be made. The vast amount of information obtained during the various parts of the survey will then be carefully analyzed and used as the basis for recommendations for relieving the city's traffic problems. Mr. Maitland pointed out that the information obtained in the survey will be of great value for many years, not only in solving traffic problems, but in zoning recommendations. The survey will not be completed until about the middle of 1947. When all the data have been analyzed it will be published in condensed form and made available to various agencies and business enterprises, according to Mr. Maitland. liquor Hearings Orderedby State The State Board of Equalization today announced that January 2, 1947, was the effective date of three liquor license suspensions ordered in the cases of. Sam "Ming, Lambnt; J. W. Reubsam, Bakersfield, and Torrigiani and L. Banducci 'Jr., Arvin, all of which failed to qualify as a bona fide eating place. The board also anoiinced that the folowing licenses wil be given a hearing here Thursday on alleged liquor law, violations: Thomas R. Davidson, Taft, ques- :Ion of ownership; Gua and Nadean Mandella, Lament,^ question of ownership; Merlin and Myrtle Hazard, !810 Chester avenue, sale of whisky torn residence; Manuel S. Rodrigez, :C05 Glenwood, Delano, sale to intox- cated person, and Idah L. Libbe. Wheeler Ridge, possession <of whisky on premises licensed for beer only. The following will be given hear- ngs on sales during restricted hours: Villiam Alston, Weedpatch; Delton j. Rhodes, Lamont; L. and John Banducci. 2061 South Union avenue- O. C. Ranson, Highway 99; Gabriel D. Caram, 525 East Nineteenth street; William T. Ellis. Lamont, and Jack Caetano, Taft highway Bakersfietd. Elliott Charges on Lumber to Be Aired Charges by Representative Alfred J. Elliott that large'quantities of rital building materials are concen- rated on the west coast and are elngr permitted to lie unused will be nvestigated by Congress, it was announced from Washington today. Representative Roger C. Slaugher, chairman of the special commit- ee investigating surplus property Isposal, said a three-man subcom- ommittee would hold hearings at 'JOB Angeles December 18, .10 and 20 o check on the Information given im by Representative Elliott. The committee head said a major ortion bf the equipment and ma- erial mentioned by Representative lliott is of the type critically eeded In the veteran housing program aria is lying :unusued. He said epresentatives of the war and navy epartment, War Assets Administration, National Housing Authority other federal groups would tes- fy at the hearing. ^ are helping to provide health education? and" _X-ray case finding work in Kern county. Half the funds 'required' for «this worfc- In 1347 have now been collected, in the annual Christmas Seal its happy destination. As he worked, j he pondered on an idea; ] Why, he thought, wouldn't It be a good idea "if each letter or .package carried, .another penny stamp, ths sale'of which would swell a fund sale campaign underway here, di- to build hospitals for" children. It rp/»t Art •trra?Sil-r? !» ~S5fi fl/Vft mmtn ~~ n .*lj. _i ,. * ~ t .._ iiL + t _ rected,toward a "$30,000 quota. Bakersfield school children are being X-rayed and the seventh and eighth grade _pupils of the Lincoln would- cost each "giver so-little to share in making a .great gift. The postal clerk, lilted the Idea so well, he had to tell someone and the idea i School .will receive free chest X-rays j spread and was finally presented to on Thursday. In January, the ag- i King Christian. ricultural migratory camps at Arvin,, The Mng liked the idea and he Lamont, Shatter, South Shafter, and j authorized the seal and said it should Wasco will receive calls from the i bear the likeness of his queen. More mobile ft '5IVl-aV imit ," ~ ,' *J>nw A firirVnnn »_ ^ _iTj 2_ i»-- than SeaI-Tvas;born, in Denmark. seals in the ( - i * v****** -x f vvv t vvv ac&li? »>tM.is aviu 1JJ LiJC /persons know the Christmas Copenhagen posf'offlee-that year of Sfine Road. the first seal .sale _ which opened JUNIOR COLLEGE TO GET FIVE GARDNER FIELD BUILDINGS Senator William F. Kriowland telegraphed officials of Kern County Union High School district today that the Federal Works Agency had approved the transportation and remodeling of five building:,' from Gardner Field to the Bakersfield Junior College. According to Theron S. Taber, assistant superintendent in charge of business affairs, four of the buildings will be re-erected on the junior college campus, and ona at the district's agricultural farm on =t,-or,«-«rr,-.-r.jT, a* t- Dm r>™ ™i I T » .-i^v; ;: . "— ""«• **<" -=.<"c _ «ujuu u^fueu The facilities to be provided by streptomycin at Kern General J - It. was^a busy afternoon just be- December 6, 1904 - the building inrfiicip ri...«rnnm« «fal, he added. The drug is", for* Christmas in 1903 and holiday 1 The idea has since traveled to ,-T. DUUCUng f. lnc ' U(le classrooms, , .. - Produced- by Merck &. Com-! letters "ana packages were pouring! other lands a5d &? international I llbrar - v reading space, veterans production come onto | pany ,at Elkton, Va., and Railway,! in to the post office in Copenhagen.' war against tuberculosis gaiiis each' service rooms, a physics labora- ^ J - •__- _ „„,_, - Kinar Holboell, postal clerk, handled . year. .. ". • J:ory and physical education space. _ _, ^ _«. j.,, r, -_—- f.- •',.'• -— TT' JJ „"""""""irs^r*!"""""^"?^ "•*— ~~~ —r- * i s> . '

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