The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 19, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 19, 1944
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Page 2
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2 Thursday, October 19, 1944 jfofttrSfi'flb Californi'an Smort»«.in more ways than one! • When you have a TENPLAN checking account, yon don't have to carry a lot of cash in your purse •nd your cancelled checks arc not only your receipt, but they help you keep your budget in order. Save time, trouble, tires and gasoline! Open your TENPLAN checking account at any branch. Ten checks cost $1 in a neat packet for your pocket or purse. With TENPLAN checks you need keep only enough money in the bank to cover the checks you write. iBmtk of NATIONAL Zl ASSOCIATION M«B>tar FxJnJ-Opoiit tnmmct Corporation • Mnnbfr fedenl Rr»m Syttm Fellows Couple Is Honored at Shower FIOLLOWS, Oct. 19.—A wr.ldinp bower and parly was given in the m hall on the C. c. M. O. I in-day evening for .Air. ami Hi Poll, who were recently in I-os Angeles. The hull Dialed with colored paper •s and bouquets of white car- re< IT':) lease : Mis. man ieil \v;! s «l l< ; nations, jellow daisies, chrysanthe- niMins and gladioli. Hostesses for ill'- evening were Mesdames W. O. oten and Kdna Parsons. After tb honored guests opened their in ny gifts, refreshments, were ved to .Messrs, and Mesdames I.ee kpatrlck, II C. Penney, Jr. J't. I,, ilin. \V. L. Annoy, ,1. C. Kcboe, nk \\Vilx. Karl Clnughly. S. F. ine ainl son M. F. Sigel. W. In- xr in. an.I .\b-sdames Pearl Rlanken- sli i, l-Iili'i'ii Campbell, Louise Inglj.s, M 'ion Morion. Mildred Rickman, Cli-:i\-y .\r-sbii, .Messrs. Lloyd Owen. C'. I!. Hlisted, C. K, Parsons. I-;io Sisi-o and the Misses Edna Lou Ilell mil Mary Lou Parsons. .Many friends who were unahln to attend sent gifl«. — C. S. C. O. Photo From NEA ITS MOVING DAY I)O\VN SOUTH—Coast guardsmen of Rig Kinakeet lifeboat .station at Avon, N. C use I met or to return to their foundations some 100 homes moved by the hurricane last September M Chief Boatswain's Mate Alvin Price directs the return of his own house, which had been blown several hundred yards from its proper site. West's Largest Jewelers • 17 Stores to Serve Youl UKLIELU Sells more DIAMONDS than any firm in the West 1434 Nineteenth Street, Bakercfield KKI.LOWS MAN WOUNDKD FALLOWS, (.let. 19. —Iii a telegram from the war department, Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Anderson of the C. C. M. O. lease near Fellows received word that their son, Private Kenneth Anderson, had received serious wounds on September 20 in Holland. Private Kenneth Anderson is a. paratrooper and has been in action sinee the invasion in .June. 1 le-reeeived his training at Fort Banning, Ga. FOR COLD STUFFED NOSES 12 drops in each nostril I open clogged nose,, you I breathe freer. Cnution: I Use only as directed. IPENETRO NOSE DROPS Former Toft Resident Heads Housing Group _TAFT. Ort. 17.—Stanley Abel, well known former resident of Taft, is now area management supervisor of the Federal Housing Authority, with headquarters at L!, n ,0 II. W. Ilellman building, Los Angeles. Mr. Abel's district includes the counties of Kern, Santa Barbara, A'entura, Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, Imperial and San .Diego with 45,f>00 federally constructed homes under his supervision. * CUSTOM FA B R 1C suns FEATURED IN BRIAR BROWN rf There's a supple softness to these fine worsteds ^ v -• together with a smooth and beautiful finish seldom achieved outside of the finest merchant tailoring establishments. The suits feel good on you and look good...the result of tne excellent fabrics, proper design and most intelligent kind of workmanship. You'll find them only Jl at Harry Coffee's in this city. BURY COFFEE FRESNO&AN D BA KERS FI ELD 50 58 City Teachers Discuss Curriculum at Meeting Fifiy-eight second grade and fifth grade teachers and many principals met in the workshop of the Bakersfield city schools this week to discuss curriculum and Instructional material for those grades. Aliss Helen Lynch, primary supervisor, spoke to the second grade teachers on materials and procedures which would serve as aids to the achievement of more satisfactory learning In reading. She pointed out that a great deal of time and direct leaching was very necessary to train children in the development of good work habits and attitudes. Mrs. Esther Newbury, a second grade teacher at Fremont School, gave an excellent demonstration on how to help the slov.- learner to become a better reader through the use of charts and other interesting material. She had on display creative reading material of charts, booklets on science and health, and of children's own experiences which showed how art, reading, language Hnd writing may be correlated. Miss Waive Stager 1 explained the procedure of borrowing books from the. city schools central library. She announced that 18,l!)0 books were circulated last year and used to supplement the basic material in tlje schools to enrich and broaden the school program. Art Expressions Virginia Fullerton of Jefferson School and Margaret Schmitz of Longfellow School displayed some art cxpr ssions received from children showing how story books and art can be correlated. Miss Flossie Mills, intermediate supervisor, spoke to the fifth grade teachers on materials and procedurei which would serve as aids to the achievement of more satisfactory learning in arithmetic. She said the three goals fifth grade teachers should work toward were to teach independency of work habits, accuracy, and speed in the four fundamental processes of arithmetic, namely addition..subtraction, multiplication and division. Social Studies She also presented supplementary material to enrich the social studies program to the end that the splendid heritage of America might be real to the children. On exhibition was a mural of the Industries of the southern states made by the fifth graded students in Miss Dorothy Durman's class at Longfellow School last year and an exhibit of ships made by fifth grade children in Mrs. Jessis Ford's class this year, also of Longfellow School. Miss Phyllis Gray, a fifth grade teacher of Fremont School, gav^ a fine presentation of techniques which make for independency of work habits, speed and accuracy in satisfactory learning of the arithmetic fundamentals. • Mrs. Erma Crandall, a fifth grade teacher at Hawthorne School, illustrated with booklets and creative poetry the correlation of writing with other subjects. Of particular value were the group discussions of teacher problems in each section. These discussions gave the teachers new ideas, and opened new vistas of activity for better techniques and procedures in the teaching of children. Halloween theme was carried out in the social hour during which coffee and doughnuts were served. President to Make "Slugging" Talks on Dewey's Charges "WASHINGTON, Oct. 19. <UP»— President Roosevelt has decided that the time has come for a few direct pot-shots at Governor Thomas E. Dewey, the Republican presidential candidate. The President will speak in New York City next Saturday night after a tour of the New York metropolitan area, and in Philadelphia on October -7. High Democratic party offlclalfs said he also would make an appearance in Boston, probably around election week end. They also expect him to make a brief stab Into the middle west, perhaps speaking In Ohio and Illinois. Mr. Roosevelt's pre-election strategy is closely akin to the plan he followed in 1940 when he withheld "active" campaigning until the last stages of the presidential race and then made a quick swing through the moro pivotal political areas. Mr. Roosevelt and his campaign advisers are obviously Irritated by Dewey's use of statements by administration figures for his attacks against the New Deal. On two occasions the White House has released compilations of "facts" making the point that the statements had been lifted from context and their meaning twisted. The President's speech before the foreign policy association in New York Saturday is expected to be a. scholarly discussion of international policy, perhaps replying to Dewey's attack last night against the administration's conduct of foreign affairs. But when he speaks at Shribe Park in Philadelphia, a week from next Friday night, Mr. Roosevelt Is expected to take off the gloves and follow the slugging style of his September 23 speech to the A. F. L. Teamsters Union here. At stake will be Pennsylvania's important 35 elec- torlal votes. Mr. Roosevelt also will be going after New York's vital 47 electorlal A world famous judge= wKos as keen as an eagle Refreshes nis mind by relaxing with REGAL His legal opinion on REGAL is clearly all odds the lightest and mellowest beer- Get Your P.D.Q.* Certificate •Preference Delivery Quot» Come into our store and sign up immediately for your P.D.Q. Certificate and be as- lured of earliest possible delivery of your future Emerson Radio. .You place yourself under no obligation to Radit and Appllanea C0. Fox ThMtr* Building III! ITStrNt, Dial 4-4NI votes on his Saturday trip. His tour of the city before I he foreign policy speecli will include a stop at Kbbets Field in Brooklyn for a rally in behalf of Senator Robert F. Wagner. News of plans for Mr. Roosevelt's campaign appearances is coming primarily from local sources in the cities concerned and from the Democratic National Committee. The White House Is refraining from making announcements of this type. DR. E. P. EDWARDS, D. C. Health Restored by Modern Drugless Non-Surgical Methods In the Largest Most Modern Health Center in Kern County • Food Allergy • Basal Metabolism • Physio-Therapy • Colon Therapy • Diet Correction • Manipulation • Complete X-ray • X-ray Fluroscope DR F P EDWARDS, D. C. 2728 Chester Avenue Phone 2-3570 BAKERSFIELD RECORDS See HARRY CITRON <tY BROCKS Eipcrt (haraiteei Wtlcfc

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