Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, September 15, 1942, Page 2, Image 2

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    PAGE TWO
HERALD AND NEWS. KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
' September 15, 1D.IJ
ALL LUMBER
DEALERS TO
or i inrMpr
UL LIULhJL
0
Substantially the entire lunv
ber, lumber products, and build'
Ing materials Industries were
brought under unified licensing
control at distribution levels by
Office of Price Administration
supplementary order No. 181 is
sued last week.
It automatically licenses those
retailers, wholesalers, distri
butors and all other persons with
the exception of mills, manu'
facturers, and producers, who
make sales subject to certain
specified lumber, lumber pro
ducts or building materials reg'
ulations, and makes the license
a required condition of selling
material or products currently
subject to these regulations.
Effectlre September 17
At present these regulations
Include Douglas fir plywood,
southern pine lumber, Douglas
fir or other west coast lumber,
western pine lumber, southern
hardwood lumber, appalachian
hardwood lumber, central hard
wood lumber, red cedar shingles.
railroad ties, softwood, distribu
tion yards builders, hardware
and insect screen cloth, domestic
fuel oil storage tanks, or cast
iron toll pipe and fitting.
The order, effective Septem
ber 17, which provides lor su-
spension of licenses for violation
of price regulations and states
that licensees may be required to
register with the Office of Price
Administration at such time and
In such manner as the adminis
trator may prescribe. There is,
however, no registration require
ment at the present time.
Ia his statement accompany
ing the order. Price Administra
tor Leon Henderson explained it
was necessary to extend licens
ing to the lumber and building
materials industries in order to
insure compliance with existing
and forthcoming price regula
tions dealing with those Indus
tries. Similar licensing action
hat already been taken for a
number of other industries.
Enlistments for the navy con
tinue to roll in, with seven men
from this area sworn in at Port
land over the weekend, accord
ing to the local recruiting office.
Norman Henry Pedersen of
700 Main street will take up his
duties as radio technician third
class and Donald Joseph Rose,
2235 Upham street, has been ac
cepted as aviation metalimith.
John Thomas Mathis of 3849 Bis
bee street, enlisted under the
V-l college program.
Other new navy men are Al
vin Glen Anderson of 3744 La
Verne street, Robert Taylor,
Lakevlew, Ore., Bernard Mur
dock, 708 Owens street, and
David LeRoy Morris, 714 North
Third street.
Oughta Make the Marines Happy
J !
l r sK, -r
t f i - i
Towers Appointed
To Command Pacific
Fleer Air Force
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15 (JF)
Rear Admiral John H. Towers,
chief of the navy's bureau of
aeronautics, has been appointed
to the newly created post of
"commander air force, Pacific
fleet," Secretary Knox an
nounced today, In a move giving
new recognition to the navy's
air arm.
An official announcement de
clared "This billet is the most
important air command n final in
the mw."
Towers, 57, will become a vice
aamirai in nis new position and
will be reDlaced as dilef nfo.ro.
nautlcs by Rear Admiral John
o. rocuain, 88, of Carrollton,
miss., wno now nas an air com
mand in the Pacific.
" SERIOUS SHOHTAOE
NEW YORK W "Doughnut
dunking" is just a memory to
many American soldiers abroad.
Albert V. J. Dodd, managing
director of the British Dough
nut company, Ltd., said on ar
rival from London yesterday
that British ministry of food
regulations on the use of dried
milk and fats made the baking
of large quantities of doughnuts
impossible.
"The American' boys are
clamoring for ; doughnuts," he
aid.
Friendly t
.'Helpfulness
To Every '
-; ' Creed and Pursa
Ward's Klamath
Funeral Home
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Ward.
Owners ..f
Wlllard Ward, Mgr.
IU High Phone 3334
Some months ago, when Marion Hall (above) first got a Job In
the movies, Hollywood press agents pictured her In a marine uni
form because her father is a lieutenant-colonel in the corps, and
thereby drew a rebuke for making an undignified use of the
marine uniform. Taking no more chances, the publicity boys
now are photographing her in a bathing suit which seems much
better idea anyway.
OuUof-Siate FarmWorkers
In Preferred Mileage Class
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept, 15
Alarmed over a sudden exodus
of farm workers who fear they
will be stranded in California
by impending gas rationing, the
War Manpower commission Mon
day announced that out-of-state
farm workers will be in the
preferred mileage" class, with
allowance for enough gasoline
to reach their homes.
In another development Im
portant to the success of WMC's
current farm:, recruiting drive,
Attorney General Francis Bid-
die announced in Washington
that Mexican-workers will be
granted temporary immigration
clearance when they are properly
certified by the United States
employment service.
During the day reports filtered
in from rural areas to the Farm
Security Administration and oth
er government agencies that hun
dreds of desperately needed farm
laborers were leaving the state
in an effort to "beat the ration
ing deadline. .
Actually, OPA officials ex
plained, gasoline rationing will
probably not go into effect in
Pacific coast states for at least
four weeks. By that time, said
regional director William K.
Hopkins of WMC, the harvest
crisis will be less acute. Further.
in accordance with OPA ration
ing regulations as now in effect
in eastern states, farm workers
will be given enough gasoline to
reach their homes or even other
areas where they are needed.
Sell it through the want-ads.
inHBMIBJ OTtUa afrm T
Af latfl Wines to Amerlca'i own faite...with eaty-lo-remember
nomeil Lusciout, all-purpose Wines that are wonderful with
dinner. ..at Ihe cocktail hour. ..or whenever you enlertolnf
Especially delightful when chilled for an hour in he rofrig.
eroforl Try this delicious rreof tonight!
Uf
THEATRES TO PUSH
Thirty-five bonds, sold mostly
to first-time huyera, added some
$1200 to Uncle pain's war chest
from Klamath county Saturday.
Sales were made at the 'Jcurb
service" booth established by the
theatres in front of the new Com
mando's service men's center on
Main street.
On the public address system
were Lynn Roycroft and George
Conner; active In the day's drive
was Melvin Keller, of Warnor
Brothers Pictures, here from
California to confer with the
local war bond committee.
September has been designated
as "theatre month," the commit
tee has announced, and all the
atres here have thrown their ef
forts into boosting sale of war
bonds and stamps. In charge of
this branch of the- war bond
campaign Is Marshall Cornett, of
the Klamath committee.
All theatres are cooperating In
"theatre month," Cornett said,
and are planning a special pro
gram for later In September,
The "curb service" booth op
erated Saturday afternoon and
evening, with passes to local
theatres being given to bond
buyer.
There Wasn't a .
Gold Brick In
A Truckload Here
CAMP ADAIR, Ore.. Sept. 15
Two army trucks carried a de
tail of 34 men from Camp
Adair to Crater lake earlier this
week, and there wasn't a gold
brick in a truck-load. It con
sisted of carpenters, plumbers
and men noted for hard and ef
ficient work. They came from
Headquarters, Military Police
and Quartermaster companies
and were led by Sgt. Spencer
L. Austin, Q. M. Their's was
the task of taking apart a CCC
camp and bringing back to
Camp Adair whatever might be
of. value to the army.
Needless to. add, with such a
trip In the offing, volunteers
for the detail were too numer
ous to mention.
' Park on Top-Four-Story Garage Below
I'ltml, Larger supplies were be
ing mined in adjoining Saline
county, the United States was
Importing much tonnage, and be
sides the price wasn't especially
attractive.
Thfit along came the war and
Uncle Sum ncodi'd till the uliiin
irniiii lie cuulii gvi. in Arkaiiuia,
which produces nuiro limn 1)5
wr cent of the domestic bnuxllc,
largo Interests Including Rey
nolds Metal company and a sub
sidiary of the Aluminum Com
pany uf America brunched out.
Small Independents sprang tip to
Join In the hunt.
One large Independent, the
Sweet Home Bauxite company,
started digging almost at the
town's back door and now the
big mining machinery Is grad
ually eating Its way through Ihe
residential area.
House by Iioiimc, the town is
being moved to nearby non-producing
drum as (lie miners strip
each successive plot of ground.
They're going down as deep as
03 fret to pull out ores averaging
51 to 58 per cent alumina
ratfti grades A and B by the U. B,
bureau of mines.
Nearly all the more than 100
residents are taking part In some
capacity. Those not engaged In
actual mining era helping feed
and house newcomers.
If the demand holds up, the
old town of Sweet Hemic a It
was known only a few months
back will hn transplanted except
fur u fuw business establish
ments along the highway.
What da the residents think
about leaving the huineslti!
many of them have known all
Iheir lives,
Said Hannah Montgomery,
aged negro woman whoia two
room frame houte is next on the
list to be moved,
"1 don't mind giving up my
place If It's going to hrlp tlQ
government. Home day 1 hoptW
to sea my buck yard made Into
an airplano that's going to bomb
Hitler."
P"!r iiiurtsges put r,w
value on used merchandise. Cash
In on your "Junk" through a
classified ad. Phone 3124.
Jvul aooui a year in. tamed Union 8auara In Ihe. heart at Ran rrait.
elsoo was a SO-foot-deep hols (top photo) containing ths rough bln
nlngs of concrete and steel construction. Today It appears as a formal
park, with flowers, shrubs and tress lining broad walks do war photo).
But below the surface and ready for formal opening Is a four-story
garage, with room for noo automobile. The Immense project la ex.
peeled to rellera downtown traffic and Darklna concwtlon.
Home by Home They're
Moving to Get Bauxite
From Under the Porch
SWEET HOME, Ark., Sept. 15
(Wide World) Home sweet
home isn't what it used to be
in this once peaceful little farm
ing town.
Beneath the winding dusty
streets and frame houses lie
hundreds of thousands of tons of
precious bauxite, that varl-col-1
ored rocV and claylike mineral i
which Is the chief source of
aluminum. j
Townspeople and geologists i
have known since the nineties i
that the ore was there but the j
natives never were overly ex-
ii
V
-SSaVaVatUtk ail
awume
a rm
a us j
When you are III. avoid the well-meaning
friend who offers helpful advice. What cured
Grandmother's bolls may be no good for your
carbuncle. The tea that brought out little
Jennie's measles ten years ago may not be
worth a whoop for Tommy. There can be
but one remedy for either you or Tommy.
That Is the one your doctor prescribes. After
the prescription? A licensed, registered phar
macist, capable of following the doctor's orders
to the letter. That Is where we come In, with
our up-to-the-minute prescription service. Our
business Is filling prescriptions. Bring us yours,
CURRIN'S
FOR DRUGS
th and Main
"The Friendly Drug Store''
Phone 4SU
I lr-d0cti. ! rlJJ?ST. 1 HERE'S YOUR CHANCE TO SERVE YOUR COUNTRY
W :..,riwytaBrt i fi' ol'.
AIR FORCES Wre building the) biggest, mightiest Air Force)
on earth. Thousands of skilled mechanics are needed to keep those great
planes flying and fighting. Men with experience as aircraft mechanics,
automobile mechanics, radio mechanics, armorers, sheet metal workers,
welders and in otiier allied fields are needed immediately. Aviation has
a splendid future and there's no finer training for it than in the Army
Air Forces.
SFGNAEi CORPS Hero, In tho "nervo center of tlio Army,
handling tho high-speed communications equipment of modern war,
there's a big opportunity for men with mechanical talents and training.
Licensed radio operators, experienced radio repairmen, telephone and
telegraph men and other able mechanics will find a thrill in working
with the amusing new secret devices of the Signal Corps, i Pro-service
training ia furnished freo with pay to those who requiro it.
JTJL
M
5a i
4tft-fcAsWiSssfcs)fc&
ORDXANCE DEPARTMENT Gnnt and ammanltion
are decisive weapons in war, and it takes skilled manpower to keep them
shooting fast and straight. Men with experience as automobile, track and '
tractor mechanics, armorers, machinists and skilled men of other trades
are urgently needed by the Ordnnnce Department. Technical training
-f in ordnance work is not a requirement.
MEN OF 10 AND 10-Even though 'yon bare had no tne
chanical experience, the Army offers yon a special opportunity efie rigin
fo chooie ynur own combat brancht Air Force, Armored Force, Cavalry,
Coast Artillery, Corps of Engineers, Field Artillery, Infantry or Signal
Corps.' Or you can qualify as Aviation Cadet. Under 20 you can choose.
After 20, this is no longer possible, except for certain skilled specialists.
J-HIS opportunity to get tn now and go places in the Air Forces,
Signal Corpa or Ordnance Department la open to any skilled special
1st between the agci of 18 and 44, Inclusive, who I physically fit and
doea not now occupy a key position in a vital war industry. According
to ability, promotiona to higher grades and Increases in pay may be
expected. You've told youraclf you'd be ready whenever your
country needa yon. That tlnw it now! Drop in and talk it over at your
nearest Army Recruiting and Induction Station today. '
RECRUITING AND INDUCTION SERVICB
219 Post Offica Bldfl., Klamath Falls, Ota.
SrSsaa