The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 18, 1944 · Page 8
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 8

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Bakersfield, California
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Monday, September 18, 1944
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Page 8
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8 Monday, September 18, 1944 Che itaberfffirlb Calif orni/in SHARING By MAE SAI'MIKKS being .L professional edu- nr teacher, this writer not would ;' ol un< i ua lifted to upon the competency or inrom- potency of a school system or any individual school teacher, school or class unless given the necessary amount of timo to make a thorough investigation. Parents need and should be criticaj of schools and their efforts: and. in fact. good school administrators welcome <•* nisiriir- live criticism. Often moie ran be accomplished between pa rents and teachers through helpful eunt'ci cures in the cases of children who do imt succeed at their lessons than through offside u'Mieral < rit- kism MI' schools ami methods generally. It would bo wise lor parents to viMt the school and classes attended by thoii- ehildr.en- once, but t'K'ijuemly—and inaki? it a business to find out if Si is? in and Johnnie are getting along all right. Teachers will be frank in their opinions and attitude, because almost all of them are sincere in trying to develop the children eniruMed to their care. Sometimes there are exceptions, but a good principal will bo glad tc> hoar the parent's or child's side of tin.- ease. also. Any good teacher will welcome interest on the part of the parent and will do her utmost to cooperate. Parents may help I he teacher also by inking an nb.jective stork of the school and find out if Hie teacher is expected to <jn much. Sometime-? i' is not "extraneous subjects' 1 that teacher is exported In teach a> il. is that she is expected in 1: IJitO op moie children a dav in classes far too large in manage or give sufficient help to a child. This is truly parental business ental authority. t < HI the a i to see that, both the leather an-1 children are, getting a s'M'are deal. i Then there are many things that parents can do to see that their own child gets a square dnal while attending school, and most of these things are those over which parents have complete control: 1. Complete physical checkup to see ii the child is in good psyical condition. L!. Check meals to see that the child is getting adopiale nutrition each day, -'1. 1'rovide a good place for I he child to study in at home ;md a regular time for such studies. •I. Assist the child in establishing luibits nf concentration and completing a task that is Ix-gun, •"). IJtnit the "nights out" to which a school child is entitled. (!. He sure that u hen Susie goes over to Mary's to st inly that results ai e obtained by these sometimes I re'juon t absences from the homo study table. 7. See to it, that the child Is not permitted to stay at home from school for inadequate reasons. K. Kill low I h rough on teacher's suggestions on what can be done to improve the child's at t it tides at home, if such suggestions are given. '.'. 1 V« willing to ' oo \< .'it your child objectively and try to recog. IIJZP special abilities in your child or the lack' of them. Praise and crit ifixe according to I hose abilit ics. I". Ti Y to inst ill in tin 1 child a elective approach to school and schoiil life, ;ind appreciate at. borne t be crea t i ve achir \ enient s of the child that lie bri gs home from the classroom. 11. .Most teachers are wort by of res) tec [ and encourage child i en 1o be respectful as instructors, encourage children to respect par- rnUcd SlutPH Coast (Juaid I'lmlo From NIC A. SEMPER PARATLS —Sparky, velernn of long- service as mascot aboard a coast guard cutter hunting U-boats in the Atlantic, lives up to the coast guard motto, "Always Ready." Prepared to abandon ship if the, emergency comes, he's pictured wearing his own special life jacket, carefully tailored by his shipmates. Transparent plates available in natural color that harmonizes with individual features. PAINLESS SAYS: "The new improved male- rial used by the dental profession for denial plates has greater reproductive qualities. Plates can he obtained with gums that resemble your own and a clear palate that reflects the actual tissues of the mouth." MAKE PAYMENTS FOR DENTAL WORK BY THE WEEK OR MONTH Avail yourself of limclv dental service with Ac*• ^ ccptcd Credit. Make your first visit without an ppoinlment, start work immediately. Pay later. Dental plates, bridflework, extractions, fillings, inlays, crowns—whatever repairs you require. Not one cent of interest charges. DENTAL PLATES have natural permanent color and natural permanent form. Although lighter in weight, they have lime-tested stability. PAY FOR PLATES AS YOU WEAR THEM USE ACCEPTED CREDIT AKC YOUR OWN CREDIT TERMS within reason. Itudgot dentul o.\l« j nsos MS yon prefer, in weekly or monthly installments. PRICKS THE SAAJK, CKKDIT OK CASH. Rmonablt Prices t for Dental Service BUY MORE WAR BONDS AND STAMPS •ak*r*fl«ld Offic* DENTIST ^ T«l«phon* Bak«rsfi*lil 2-1 §80 & Twentieth and Chester Avenue f Others in Fresno, Los Angeles Stockton and in All Pacific Coast Cities McKINLEY HAS FIRST ASSEMBLY CITIZENSHIP MEETING HELD AT CITY SCHOOL McKinley School bad its first citi- /enship assembly of the school year last week. The moot hips are held every two weeks and led by the members of the school safety council, under the direction of Miss Blanche Hoot. The officers of tho .school safety council for tho first semester \vero installed. They arc Mnrparot Calmer, president; Bobby Wessol, vice-president: Hobby Biddy, secretary: Alan Brnnsell, flap bearer: Tommy ("lark and (,'harles Ilamoy, flap piumls. Committee .Members The com in it toes and committee 4 | members are: Kirn patiol committee, : Kaymond Klam. .lorry Bealty, ISddio ; Smith, Kmily Koster, Phyllis < lent ry, r.awrenco Bi'own. with Mis.s Nora ('ady as advisor: patrolmen. Joyce ; .Tamos, Tony Duncan, Sylvester Jones. Henry Joke, with Miss I felon Willeford as advisor: lunchroom committee, Kdward Kills, Bobbie Joan Ward. Dickey f'itroii, Jaefjiioline 1 Robert son. Kiln a ('ox. with Miss .Maurine I'yinn as advisor; building committee, Bryei* r bulges. Alarparot Jacobs-en. Kva Xell T'onloy, Jo Ann j Wylio. wilb Miss Xorah Ttiafton as! ailviser; yard conduct committee, j Jimmy \Vootlon, Shirley Conloy, Melon Tayloi-. Joan Ashmoro. with Mrs. Doris Monuno as adviser; clean yards committee, (loverly Vickors, Marjorie Hales. Ilebn New man. Kloanor Baker, with .Miss Mary .Mas- laeh aw advisor: accidents committee, I loverly Arnison, Paulino I lorn don. Shirley Thomas. Diane Lane, with Mrs. riilin-'t Brown as advisor. Hepnils fitvi'ii A report is pi von by one member of each committee at every meeting;. The members iji-ciilo \vhat should bo brought to i hi* at lent j.MI of the students and pi\e tli<'ir rcroMiiii'-nila- tions as to the bcM lernient of tho sil- nat ion. The new leathers \\eir in! roilii'-nl by Mis.s Anna \\'eiser, |irinei)>;il. The ol 1 savings J - * • ' - - h ^w • d LABOR REPORTS ANNIVERSARY SET STATISTICS FIRST ISSUED IN 1884 TIIKONKWAKI) nOi:M>~~ With the end of her four-year exile in sight, Wjlhelininn, queen of The Netherlands, is preparing to resume the thi-'-uo upon liberation of her country by the Allied armies. C. E. D. Outlines Plan for Paying $18 Billion Taxes buying si res SIM I stamps was Alter t lie war—and probably for many yoars^to como—we will yet each year a bill for federal taxes uf between 10 and IS billion dollars. Besides that, we will pot another bill for state ami local taxes of about 1- billion dollars. Those are figures, much too biy for us to understand, because we just This is a story that really can bci*- 1 '" 1 ^ ordinarily think that bip. But what they mean is that if spread Hugh Gallon Seeks Milker for "Blackie 7 milked. a riddle that goes like this: I low can you gel throe gallons of milk from one gallon, leaving three gallons? he answer i.s that Hugh Gallon, Lomila Drive, lias a cow, Hlackie by name. He needs a milker. Jliackie gives six gallons of milk a day and the milker of the co\v can have all the morning milk, which amount N to about three gallons. Mr. (Jallon a deputy in the county coroner's office, savs Ulackie is, a well-mannered cow that chews j stimulating individual employers to .KDITOKS NOTK —More is the first of five articles by Beanl.-ley lUnnl ol the committee for economic development giving his. organisation's, virus on a postwar tax program for the I'niU-d Siacts. By ItKAKDSLKY Kl ML \Vru ten ! in 1 nit'-d |'i i-.st; in l!Ho. Secondly, such a level of production would provide ab<_.ut. 5ii,- ooo.nun jobs, which would not only mean millions of now taxpayers but fewer unemployed to whom relief has to be paid out of taxation. Tho Co-,nmittee for Economic Development believes that both of these poals—a national income of $140.- Odd.liOO.DOO a year and 55.000,000 jobs—are possible, if wo inake bold, intelligent (wise) plans for them now. And one of tho most important parts of that planninp is in overhaul our national tax propram so that it will encourage individual employers to risk the expansion which will provide the needed jo'js. Such a tax plan lias been developed and proposed by the C. L:. D. research committee. The next four articles in this series will describe its various recommendations on labor, farmers, stockholders, and people who want to po in business for themselves after the war. evenly over the entire population the "average" family of four people would have to pay just about $500 in federal taxes and around $;!:;() more in other taxes, or jjome $S:JO a year altogether. Committee Proposals I'"or more than u year and a half I lit' Committee for Economic Development—which is a group of businessmen organized for the purpose of (studying thu problems, of peacetime employment and then her cud gently \\hile being milked and has never given any evidence of wanting to kick anyone in the teeth. Any prospect ive milker may get do something about these problems—has been studying taxation. Their cunclu.sions, which are stated in a proposed "Postwar Federal Tax Plan for High Employment, ' are NK\T i u mi p. " Ynu r.-in't " tnxos out of , Sept. IS. GR--The dominant Social Democrat iu party lost 1!) scats in Sweden's .Lower House in yesterday's elections. The Communist party sained 1- seats, giving It a total of 15. the largest representation ii has ever had. To a Telegrapher Iho job and the milk by telephoning that wo can carry this big tax load if we do two things: First, we must plan for and C'OMMl'MSTS <iKT H SKATS «<•'»»*vo quickly, after the war, an expansion ot production of business activity somewhere between :;o and •J.1 per cent greater than we had in 1140. This will create between 7.000,00() ami 10,000,000 new jobs. Secondly, we must revise our tax system so that we can collect the needed tuxes in such a way that il puts the least possible burden on the continued existence of all jobs and on tho creation of still more new jobs. Both of these objectives are big orders. But, if we succeed, the rewards will be both lower tax rates and more income for Mr. Average Citizen. Increase Income It is simply a matter of common sense, the C. K. D. points out. that 1C you're an experienced Telegra- U ' wo c 'i l " achieve a national in- pher (Morse), your services were cunK ;;'« r ^S^ never so vitalW needed as now P".v $18,UOO.oon.iioo in taxes and .still never so vitaiiy neeciea as now. } $122,000,000,000,000 left, which Here at Southern Pacitic we are ,„ $2M oo.OOO.OOO more than we had trying to do almost the impossible—rolling War trains, troop trains, ammunition, tanks, Jeeps, puna In tremendous numbers . . . all for the Pacific offensive. As a telegrapher, you could help us keep these trains rolling, keep the spenr aimed at Japan. Your work would be perhaps out in one of the stations, perhaps In this area. But wherever it is, it would be of utrnobt importance. We believe you will like working for S. P. . . . like our people . . . like the friendly spirit of this Western railroad. New, higher wages. Railroad pass privileges. Fine pension plnn. Medical services. And above all, a fine job with a permanent company. Come in and have talk with us. See or Write B. W. MITCHELL S. l>. Station, KaUersfield your nenrest S. I*. Agent. Carmel Socialite to Claim Suicide i SA LINAS. Sept. 1 R. GP)— Blood stains were found on the pistol that killed Jay Lovett, 18-year-old farm boy, defense attorneys said today in announcing a suicide theory would constitute the defense of Mrs. Frances Andrews, Carmel society woman charged with murder in the youth's death. Mrs. Andrews' trial opens tomorrow and several ballistics, medical and fingerprint experts are to be called by the defense and prosecution. Leo Friedman, attorney for Mrs. Andrews, who was indicted after Lovett's body \vas found on a road near her home July 15, said he will attempt to prove Lovett shot himself. Superior Judge H. G. Jorgensen has summoned approximately 275 prospective jurors. Sixtieth anniversary of the first formal labor statistics reports for the state of California is being observed this month, it was reported today by John J. McCarthy, deputy state labor commissioner who said that the local office has been established for 20 years. This month marks the twentieth anniversary also of the creation of the California Labor Statistics Bulletin, a monthly report of employment, pay rolls, hours and earnings. As a result of a movement started in 1878 with strong support from organized labor, the California Bureau of Labor Statistics was created in 1S83, charged with responsibility for collecting and presenting statistics concerning labor "such as the hours and wages of labor, cost of living, amount of labor- required, estimated number cf persons depending on daily labor for their support. Other statistics involved were In relation to operation of labor-saving machinery in its relation to hand labor, and such other matters in relation to labor as the labor commissioner deems pertinent. First Report Tn September, 1S84. in compliance with the mandate of legislation enacted the previous year, the labor commissioner issued the "first biennial report of the bureau of labor statistics." In 1024. the California Bureau of Labor Statistics, later known as the division of labor statistics and law enforcement, initiated the monthly collection of employment and payroll data from business firms in California. This data is used to compile the California, Labor Statistic Bulletin, which presents detailed statistics concerning employment, payrolls, average working time and average weekly and hourly earni-ngs of wage earners in a Uirye number of Industries. Trace Kinptoyiiieiit Tlie statistics made available have enabled labor, business and government, to trace the course of employment during the boom year of 192!i, the depression years of the lJ)30s and the critical war years of the 1940s. Tn the postwar period, interest in employment trends will be greater than at any other time in history, Mr. McCarthy said. In addition to the statistics already recorded, the division is now expanding its work to cover data concerning women in industry, cost of living, strikes and lock-outs, placements by private* employment agencies, industrial injuries and related subjects. Free for Asthma During Summer If yuu sulTer with those terrible nttncks of Asthma when it: Is hot and sultry; if hnat. this 1 , ami Keneral inusginess make you whcf-Z'j anil rhoke UH if each gasp for hrealli was the very last: if restful sleep is impossible because of the struggle to breathe: J you feel the fliHease is slowly wearing your life away, don't tail to send at oner* to the Frontier Asthma Co. for a free trial of P remarkable method. No mat- tor here you live or whether you have any faith in any remedy under the Sun. send for this free trial. If you have suffered for u life-time and tried everything you could learn of without relief; even if you are utterly discouraged, do not abandon hope but send today for this free trial. It. will cost you nothing. Address Frontier AMhma Co., i!7-N Frontier Blilc. 3 Murnra St., Hnffalo I, N. Y. GO FAST! Use Dr. Scholl's Zino-padt and forget you have corns! They in- •tantly atop painful shoe friction; lift pressure and quickly, gently remove corns. Cost but a trifle. Sold everywhere. POLITICAL ADVERTISEMFNT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT AMERICANS RECEIVE CHIROPRACTIC HEALTH SERVICE! Have Your Eyes Examined Recently a Congressman ma the statement in ese ves that twenty-two million people .at some time have Opin a Charp Account from pain and illness Ser Ca That are right for your eyes and your job. CONSULT 0ft. R. F. ABRAMS OPTOMETRIST 1907 Nin«tMnth Phonu 2-7335 » • / Doctors of Chiropractic as their physician. This vast army of millions can and do testify to the efficacy of Chiropractic principles* Doctor of Chf'roprocff't, finds fh« cou«, mofrfti th* proper od- jusfmtnf which r«mov«s f Jit eou«, ond you grow wt//. CHIROPRACTIC —Air Corp8 Pliolo CONT.KATt LATEO— Major Charles S. Hudson (right) is being con- S'rutuljited by Colonel Henry W. Terry III, his commanding office*, . after being 'awarded the Distinguished ..Flying Cross for his exceptional bombing skill on a recent attack on aero-engine works at Dessau, Germany, The official citation said his expert aiming for his Flying Fortress group was "markedly responsible for the heavy dnmngo inflicted unon, the enemy objective." He already holds the Distinguished Service Cross, Order of the Purple Heart and Air Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters. Major Hudson said the robot platforms were bombed easily at first but that later they were camouflaged and surrounded by heavy, accurate, anti-aircraft guns. Ceramic Class to Be Held Tuesday Persons interested in sculp tori M and ceramics are invited to attend a section meeting of liake-rsfield Art Association Tuesday, September 10. at S p. m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Smith at 2710 La Cresta Drive, it was announced today. Miss Lucille Smith will direct the class at the meeting. Those who have already done work in these mediums are urged to bring examples of their individual style. Try Cuticura for the prompt relief of externally caused pimples; Cuticura* promptly helps soften tips of for easy removal. Used by many nurses* some hospitals. Buy at your nearest druggist today! Quick I Mildly medicated. o/wd OINTMENT >i ell's semen You Sow if in VOGUE JUNIOR BAZAAR CHARM Righ Autum Lines as crisp as autum weather punctuate this two*j piece gabardine designed b . Slim and challenging in any situation it offers the contrast o plaid in a rayon taffeta » -dickey. Lovely mellow colors 9 to 15 n sze -IJ >.<>..-,;-^, " - -•-" - • 1 "

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