Newspaper Archive of
The Catalina Islander
Avalon, California
Lyft
January 4, 1945     The Catalina Islander
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 4, 1945
 

Newspaper Archive of The Catalina Islander produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




(, JANUARY 4, 1945 PAGE SEVEN Published by the Students of Avalun tti;h F, coh,1 and l'di~ed !~> ~!~ tLic~cnth au,lTv,clfti~ Year English Clas:;es t,l~gX '17 XIIV~NVr '.x~V(lCS~IflHJ. NUMBER 15 need for "one world". He spirit of worhl nnity must within nations as well so that the bitter- arising from racial in- be eliminated. While :asingly fonght for the The work he has be lost but will continue who carry on the fight true justice among men. volnme dffring the )my season is estimated 15 per cent above last es in one large store in over one milBon dol- e day--an all time peak. ~ot under way and it was expected But the bnyinv: of do- a]nl~st as soon as for overseas was coin- American retail mer- able to handle so of business has been Their manpower acute, they have short of wrapping boxes, they have -~r the handicap (~f ra- lines at](t of extensive in other re- om the large city stores h.e smaller e(mmmnit%s, ntai,]ed in the ~rue a standard of scrx- hivh in view c~f r!ime search for oil 20 Unpc,rts--which resuitcd ry and develol,mCut t,f in the British Isles-- .two ne.w coalfields a,~ deposits ,~f pcHas,dum t/attlral ~,as well< The ~sits, the first ex-er BrilMn. willbc of agricu'.t ure. FROM St,I~H EAR L *CLASSES TO TODAY~; GREAT MODERN E DUCATtONAL SYSTE M ~ THE YOUNQ PEOPLE OF AMER.ICA HAVE HAD. UNPARALLELI~O OPPOP TUNITV FOR ~CHOOLING) IN CHARACTER. BUILOING AS WELL AcJ IN BOOK LEAR.NING. A DEMOCRACY DEMANDS AN INFORMED AND ~ELF-RELIANT CITIZENR,Y, "AM VETS" A new national veterans' organiza- tion, the American Veterat~s of Worhl War II--Am Vets for short--has been born, following a meeting in Kansas City of rel)resentatives of servicemen and women from every section of the country. We wish them well, even thongh we cannot know at this time whether Ant- Vets will become the accepted and dominant orgaization of Worhl War II veterans, or whether some other as- sociation, yet unborn, will accede to that honor after the war. There is much difference of opiniou among veterans of past wars as to the nature of the organization the service- men and women of this war will want when they come home. There is also spirited rivalry between some of the old, established veterans' organizations ~() enroll the men and women of this war as members--and some believe that a tnajority ~,f the new crop of vet- erans will join one r,f the existing or- ~zanizations, rather than forming a new :~ronp of their own. Regardless of what organi/at (m they may choose to represent t]lenl, there can be no doubt that the ll,000,i~X~ men ;l.li(1 ~A'~ )!llen ~,VllC~ nc)~v eOtlI1)r13e i;ur 7"trna- ed f,rces will ats,~ conalwis(' ~mc r,f the most powerhtl forces in America dnr- ing the after-the-w'ar period--and will supply much of the Nation's leadership for many ),ears to come. The names of the officers elected by AmVets are new to us, as they are to the cou.'atry at large at this time, bnt somewhere in the ranks of the G.l.'s who are sweat- ing and fighting today arc :;ames that will figure large in the affairs of the United States during the decades ahead. America needs them--and America will welcome them back into the full estate they have won. BUY AN EXTRA BOND COME CLEAN [ You may have heard the story of the wonmn who cried when she got her laundry back--she was so happily snr- prised i One does become a little worried when two, three or more weeks pass and the shirts, sheets and linen arc still among the missing. 13ut if you think yon have been long sufi'er~ng, consider the case of one Army (,fGcer. In .Mtgust, 1943 when home c,'; leave, he sent his laundry out. N~w station- ed in California he got it back just re- cently. Fifteen mouths! V(.lt, anyway, he got ii. ].'e(~],lc cat ;tll~:Tlt lhe >&ill( a:lh~ttnt ,f f,~,1 iu this e, r ntry t; >w ao 30 y-ars au, but agriculiural cxp~rts sa',+ diet [~ aa clmng(:d. g "l"t 7;.i {t : TII1V L~UIIIlCI'S practice ill anti-lank warfare,electrically ,)perated tav~ ut~ u,(,xc tank-fashi+m, at a :~t+,v [:~i't it{:.: ::l~:;': ,+angc. FROM THE OFFICE OF SUPER- VISOR RAYMOND V. DARBY- :; a rest;it ,{ a l=rrtrcd ,%tares 5;u- prcnlc (~uIt ,It cisilm sore(' $30t),0t)0,000 ,wad t)y thc i:e(teral co~ermucnt to ,real indusirial plants are subject to the (7,mnt'y tax levy, it was stated yes- tel day by (2omtty ,~;ttpervis()r Ray- nl(m(t V. IJarby. The far-reaching decision will af- fect hundreds of plants holding war contracts here, and will materially in: crease thc Connty's tax roll, Snper- vls,)r I)arby said. Of 17 larger plants, taken as an example, this money amounted to more than one htm(Ired million dollars in 1942. In, 1943 it had increased to more than two hutNred nfillion dollars, and in 1944 to more than three hundred million. This Federal debt to local industrial plants was placed on the County tax roll by the Cotmty Assessor over ob- jections of the plant owners, and the court (lecisi(m has Ullheld the jndgment of the Assessor. Supervisor l)arby de- cla red. The P, oard of Supervisors passed a. resohttion commanding the Cotmty As- sessor's office and the Connty Counsel's (,fficc for their ~xisdom, foresight .and jud~gment in coutemplating this early it] tbc (levelopmcnt of war industries. Some 340 field appraiscrs will meet at Patriotic Hall, South Figucroa St l.os Angeles, on Jannary 8th ncxt for instructions relative to the assessment of property for County taxes for the year, it was stated yesterday by Super- ~isor Raymond V. Darby. The Board of Supervisors Tuesday granted per- mission for this use of the Hall. Field assessors are expected to com- plete their outside work early in May after starting preliminary work shortly after the first of the year. The assess- ment roll must be completed by the last Monday in June, he said. The County Assessor's office this year faces a tremendous increase in its work load owing to the fact that all servicemen have been granted the veteran's exemlnion, Supervisor Darby reports. The Board of Supervisors adopted a resolution Tuesday which was offered by Supervisor Darby, asking the State Legislature to appropriate $10,000,000 for beach acquisition. In an effort to gain better control over spread of tuberculosis in Los An- geles County and obtain better coopera- tion among agencies combating it, County Supervisor Raymond V. Darby at Tuesday's mecting of the Board of Supervisors requested a meeting of these agencies itl the rtear future to stndy the problem. His motion for sttch a meeting was adopted by the board. To be inehtde(I in the session will be represeqtatives fr+~m vari,;n a~ene{es, County departments, and the County Tubercul,his .- dvlsurv Committee. Date of the meetin~ x('ill be announced later, ON TO VICTORY The new s(,uthern ternfiuns (;f The laska Railroad, now known as Whit- tier, Alaska, will replace Seward as ttlaill cent.Trot porl with west coast ob thu l'nitcd States. Iu the t-requetttly bombed port of llambu,' ;, Gernlany camouflagc ex- ;,'rts tried t,~ confuse British fliers b~ c(,verin;, a lake near t]lc railrc~ad ' +ith dnnltt;y buildings on fh:atMg rafts. . scientist says that in tie:mira: a cttv's air of snloke, the I~sachoto,+'ical fa Tt/>rs attltndcs of the pe:qde--are even qlorc important lh'i'l ellF, itl~er}n~" t, chniqt'cs.