Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, July 05, 1945, Page 6, Image 6

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    6 Heppner Gazette Times, July 5, 1945
Irrigcn News Notes
Don Kenney and sons went to
Pendleton to get pea hay Monday.
Mrs. Otto Meyers and four chil
dren of The Dalles arrived in Ir
rigon Monday to visit Mrs. Emma
Miss Lela Thompson won one of
the $100 war bonds that was raf
fled off in the bond rally at Uma
tilla Friday night. She lives with
her uncle Ora Thompson and fam
ily here.
Cpl Clarence Rucker of the Ma
rines arrived Sunday to visit his
parents, the Elmer Ruckers. He
has been gone for about three
Mrs. Earl Connell and two sons
spent from Thursday to Monday
with her mother Mrs Gene Lewis
and family at Boardman.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith and
son Steven, Mrs. Sam Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Caldwell and Mrs.
Josephine West and four children
spent last week in the mountains
returning Sunday.
Mrs. Eleanor Brown, county li
brarian at Bend was a caller in
Irrigon Tuesday.
Billy Allen S 2c is to be stat
ioned at Pasco in the entertain
ment center he informed his mo
ther, Mrs. H. W. Grim.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Aldrich and
son Allen have moved to Tilla
mook to live on a dairy farm.
They rented their home to Mr.
Bentley from Boardman.
Carl Haddox and family went to
Bingham Springs for the 4th of
The Henry Miller family har
vested a good crop of potatoes on
the Leicht place this week.
1 Mr. and Mrs. Earl Isom and Don
na spent the 4th at Mecham lake.
Mrs. Albert Cline arrived home
from Walla Walla Tuesday. She
has been taking treatments there.
Robert Waters is home spending
. Official U. S. Navy Photo
"Diesel Stove." War Bonds fur
nished Seabees with equipment
needed to construct this stove from
salvage on which pretty Philippine
pirl cooks meal for hungry folks on
Tinian. V. S. Treasury Deparimtnl
a ew weeks with his mother, Mrs
Tack Browning and other rela
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Bailey vis
ited in Pasco , over the 4th with
Mrs. Bailey's parents, the Roy
Van Cleves.
Mrs. Grace O'Brien arrived home
from Riverside Calif, where she
has been with her husband Glen
O'Brien who has completed radar
and bombing practice and has
gone to a port of embarkation.
Long " .M
through tosugM
1 . men have long
When you let 0 P.M y
roake it eaer fo thome.
dier to reach the t d80f caU
from service e ountry.
guy -
Waste Paper Need
Greater Than Ever
Residents of Morrow county can
supply . enough waste paper for
14,456 "suits of armor" for 105 mm.
shells, if they will buckle down
and save an average of 10 pounds
of newspapers, wrapping paper and
boxes a month. The 105's are the
big ones that have been helping
American forces in their advance
toward Berlin and Tokyo.
Last year Americans saved 106
pounds of paper per capita, or
enough for about 35 containers
each for the 105mm. shells.
For each ammunition container
or "paper suit of armor" used to
protect the shells from salt water,
dents nicks and corrosive dirt, ap
proximately three pounds of waste
paper are required. Ammunition
container board, one of the princi
pal materials used in making the
"suits of armor," is made from
mixed paper and old corrugated
boxes. . Another material used is
called "tube and can stock", which
is made from all types of waste
Salvage Drive to
Be Made in July
A statewide drive to salvage
waste paper and tin cans will be
held during the last week in July,
according to Mrs. Lucy Rodgers,
county salvage chairman. The drive
comes during one of the busiest
periods in this section but critically-needed
paper and tin must be
gotten in and forwarded to repro
cessing plants at once if the war
effort is not to be handicapped.
Almost 90 percent of our tin im
ports before Pearl Harbor came
from mines in Malaya, Sumatra
and the Dutch East Indies terri
tory captured by he Japanese
leaving much of the sorely needed
materials here at home. The coun
supply to come from salvaged
try must collect 600,000 tons of
waste paper each month during the
summer if we are to meet demands
of our armed forces for the ship
ping materials they will need.
aaw 1
V ...
n "iT iTO rr tv 7
nam noose in mane
Im Postwar America
...one of the strongest guarantees of progress and
world peace is continuous scientific preparedness
through industrial research'
"General Electric has approved
plans for a new $8,000,000
Research Laboratory. This ex
penditure has tremendous significance.
Scientific research has contributed much
to our progress as a nation.
"Many things have been discovered
during this war, and we can and must
develop them into better things for
"Today we have 550 research people
on our staff. These new facilities will
not only give increased outlet for their
abilities, but will provide opportunities
for new research minds with new talents.
"From this new laboratory we think
new achievements will come. In the past,
G-E research has contributed much to
better living in America not only
through new developments in x-ray.
electricity, metallurgy, electronics and
chemistry, but also through reduced cost
and increased efficiency, as in the
modern incandescent lamp.
"Even more than in the past the la
boratory will emphasize research in pure
science continuing and expanding the
work begun by Dr. Whitney and the late
Dr. Steinmetz forty-five years ago.
"To find new facts of the physical
world, to extend the limits of knowledge,
is a forward step in creating More
Goods for More People at Less Cost."
tj4l& i IK?
New 8-ml!llon-dollcrG-E Research Laboratory will be feet of floor space will accommodate an expanded post
built five miles east of Schenectady, New York, on war research staff of about 800. Research rooms will
the Mohawk River. The geographic location offers be a scientist's paradise of equipment for experi
special advantages for television, high voltage x-ray, ments in chemistry, physics, mechanics, electronics
and radar research. Buildings with 300,000 square It is hoped that construction can start in six months.
Hear the G-E radio programs: The G-E All-girl Orchestra, Sunday 10 p. m. EWT, NBC
The World Today news, Monday through Friday 6:45 p. m. EWT, CBS The G-E Houte
Party, Monday through Friday 4:00 p. m. EWT, CBS.