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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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May 24, 1945     Quad City Herald
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May 24, 1945
 

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MAY 24, 1945 * HERALD:REPORTER, BREWffli WATO PAGE 3 l i t ]t ill  i i | i t i " Birthdays of five Rebekahs I J John McCormick was a busi- ] were Teognized at Lodge Thurs- l hess visitor in Croak on Thursday. I day evening. Refreshments were I Mrs. Jose;hine -nley is vi- ! 'served by Tula Warner. I siting friends in eattle. CARIBOU THEATRE Brewster, Washington TIMES TONIGHT THURSDAY MAY 24 AND NOW TOMORROW LORETTA YOUNG AND ALAN LADD BABES ON SWING STREET PEGGY RYAN AND ANN BLYTH Plus Short Subjects And NevUs |. FRI.- SAT. MAY25&26 mJSH FRANCES LANGFORD AND WALLY BROWN PLUS TKE FEATURE LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE ROY ROGERS, GABBY HAYES & DALE EVANS Plus Short Subject SUN.- MON. MAY27&28 MERRY MONOHANS BREWSTER ,NEWS NOTES GMmble Lumber Mill and Fac- tory have been sown making changes in logging operations and because of the heavy rains. They :resumed opdrations Monday mor- ning. The Cam; Ere Gi;is held ,their regular meeting at the G. C. Bra- ker home last Friday afternoon. They are to have charge of tahe for0hcoming Poppy Sale. A me,tin; o a special commit- tee of the Grange Funeral Aid Association, including George Da- vis of Malott, G. I. Shaw of Twisp and Mrs. G. L. Wilson, was held Thursday night at the Wilson home here. I Mrs. Hary Knowlton, who has been here for some weeks wita her mother, Ms. Fox, left last week for Entiat. From there she expects .to go to same look-out station in the Forestry Service, wLhere she will remain during the su221nler, Mrs: MariAn Wick is at Sea@ Lake for medical treatmaenta. Barney PeteneT1 md a bone in his hand broken last week by a tree limb falling on t. Mr. and Irs? Cax:nce Johnson were Wenatc:$me visitors Satur- day. Mrs. Nannie'GiHespie- --- had den- tal work taken care of in Okano- gan Tllursday. Mrs. Dad Dy: and niece, of Kokomo, Indiana arrived Tues- day to visit relatives here, Mrs. Narey Lawless and family. Mr. and Irs*. h; Felice, of Wenatchee, were overnight guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. G. S. As- bury. Their son, John, Jr., vo had been visiting his grandparents for a few days, returned home with them. $ $ $ $ A son was born ,to Mrs. MurieI Wick last'Wednesday, May 16th, at e Omak Hospital. He was named Frank Hosea af- ter his father who was kilied in action on Luzon April 14th. They returned to their home Saturday. A FAVORITE AT HOME AND AT THE FOUNTAINS  THAT'S MEADOWM00R ICE CREAM YOUR DEALER HAS IT IN ALL FLAVORS MEADOWMOOR DAIRY OMAK, WASHINGTON i i WEE,.- THURS. MAY 30 & 31 PLASTERBOARD TILL WE MEET AGAIN Assortment of sizes 3 of an inch thick. __ _ ..... RAYMILLA:SDT. .,, ..AND BARBA BmTTON Also" inch thick. R " GAMBLE LUMBER CO. BREWSTER, WASH. _H00LIGHTS OF 1944 from, the General Electric annual report- @ EMPLOYEE EAENINGS UP. The average GeE employee earned $2,772 in 1944. Employees also shared $234,000 in Suggestion Award& Top award was $2,000 for an idea that speeded production of G-E gun control for the B-29. G-E employee suggestions aid the war effort. # JET PROPULSION. General Electric developed the world's most powerful engine for the world's fastest plane--the G-E jet propulsion engine for the Lockheed P-80 "Shooting Star." It is over twice as powerful as previous models produced for the Army Air Forces. 234,732 STOCKHOLDERS. Ownership of the company was divided among more stockhold- ere than ever before. Dividends,were $1.40 per share--same as 1943 and 1942, less than 1941 and 1940. Net income was less than 1940, while sales billed were 3  times greater. PEODUION INCREASED. For the fourth suc- eeaeive year, General Electric turned out record quantities of war goods despite an average of 2 per cent fewer employees. G. E. produced over 8,000,000 horsepower of ship prop ,ulsion turbines for the Navy in 1944. NEW DEVELOPMENTS. G-E research and engineering played a part in such recent de- velopments as radar, silicones, jet propulsion, rocket weapons, remote gun control for the B-29 "Superfortrees," the A-26 "Invader," and the P-61 "Black Widow." 4735 WAR VETERANS HIRED. By the year's end 4735 returned service men and women were working at plants of General Electric and atfiliated companies. 2986 were former G-E employees. On December 31, 1944, a total of 50,228 employees of General Electric aud sdr]Uates had entered the armed services. FOR V'TOaY--BUY AN HOtD WUt voLUME OF BUSINESS Orders received Net ales billed NET INCOME AND DIVIDENDS Net income for the year Pe share Dividends declared and paid Per share / TAXES Total taxes STOCKHOLDERS Number on December 81 EMPLOYEES Average number on payroll Total earnings of employees Average annual'esrnings 1944 1943 CHANGE $1,609,600,000 $1,360,600,000 +18% $1,353,000,000 $1,288,400,000 + 5% $ 60,800,000 , $ 44,900,000 +13% $ 1.76 $ 1.56 +13% $ 40,300,000 $ 40,300,000 -- $ 1.40 $ 1.40 -- $ 176,000,000. $ 163,000,000 + 8% 234,732 229,127 + 2% 167,212 171,133  2% $ 464,000,000 $ 472,000,000 --2% $ 2,772 $ 2,756 + 1% Heat th G-E radio proran: The G-J Al|-gi*'l Orchsstra, Sunday 10 p.m. EWT. NBC--The World oda# newll. Mohty  Fr/day6: p.m: EWT. CBS--Th G-K House Party, Monday through Friday 4:00 p. m. EWT, C.[, General Electric Company, Schenectady, New York GENERAL ELECTRIC SOFT FRUIT (ontinued From Page 1) the ceiling was 3/ cents per pound, or the equivalent where container rates were used. For peaches, the maximum piece-work rate was 10 cents per 40:pound lug; ani for apricots, 20 cents per 40-pound lug. Mr. Nichols added that modifi- cation of the ceiling rates may be approved by the WFA Wage Board where adverse orchard evn- d'itions, low yields, or other fac- tors result in undue hardship to workers or growers. Revised specific wage ceilings for general orchard work and picking summer apples this year !were issued by the War Food Ad- ministration, effective Aril 13. The new ceilings provide differ- en rates where transportation or housing are furnished, namely, 80 ents an hour when either hou- sing or transportation, or both are furnished and 85 cents wth- out housing or transportation. Since considerable time is us- ually required in .the process of making a revision in ceilings, Mr. Nichols suggested that i.t is not .too early for consideration of flais year's rates. Specific wage ceilings operated very effectively during ,the past year in bringing about a more equable dstribution of ,the avail- able labor supply among compeL- ing farming operations and areas, and in lessening :the losses to both growers and workers inciden o labor turnover, Mr. Nichols ad- ded. Grawers generally have be- nefitted through ,increased lro- ductSon with a more stable labor force. Because of ,the broad public in- terest erved by farm wage sta- bilization, namely, providing all food possible m rne war energen- cy and at the same ,time holding the line against inflation in living costs, the War Food Administra- tor expects relatively few serious infractions. However, investiga- tion and enforcement machinery is available .to deal with violations that do occur. The law is binding upon both .the employer and the employee, under either the general regula- tions or specific wage ceilings. Penalties of- fine and imprison- ment, not exleeding $1,000 or one year, are provided for willful transgression. In addi.tion, the a- moun.t of wages paid at an illegal rate may be disregarded by the Bhreau o{ Internal Revenue in determining the income .tax,ion of the employer. These pena]Lies may be invoked jointly or separ- ately according to administrative decision. The producer or falnn worker who does not understand ,the operations of .the agricultural wage and salary stabilization pro- gram, or who has a problem per- .taining to wage stabilization, is invited by Mr. Nichols to write direc.t to the Washington WFA Wage Board, 235 Liberty Build- ing, Yakima. Application blanks for wage adjustanen.t ad other printed informatign may be ob- .tained from the County Agricul- tural Agent or from the Farm La- bor Office readily accessible ,to both farmers and farm workers. I f other electrical I ! FROM I.M. TO4P.M:DAILY I J HAmS EICTRIC SHOP | I PHONE 40 OR ',0R W R HARRI00 I BREWSTER I II WE HAVE @ ROOFING SPRAY HOSE All ktads of FEED 6R[WST[R6RAN6[ SUPPLY 60. INCORPORATED BREWSTER, WASHINGTON I THE OLD JUDGE SAYS... \\; PATEROS NEWS NOTES MRS. CHAS. MILLER Jack Burger has been accepted in the Army and is in For Lewis awaiting orders. Mr. and lrs: F.*C.Evertsbusch went to Wenahee oil Thursday for medical care for Mrs. Everts- busvh's eye. Sgt. Edwr; Godfrey is home for a weeks furlough wi.th-his par- ents. He will report back ,to Camp Benning, Alabama. " *ohn n Mrs. Floyd J so , of Yaki- ma, spent the weekend with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. nderson and other relatives. Chas. Miller a e ed an n- auai meeting of the Farmers Auto Insurance Company, held in Wen- atchee Saturday. $ Mr. and lIrs, llpl Rowse and family were guests at the Chas. Miller home from Thursday until Monday. Mrs. aoCert* Seinr and son left for ,the Coast Monday. They .have been visiting ,the C. J. Stei- ner family. $ Mrs. Alice Anderson went .to Fort Lewis to meet her husband, Captain Alvin, who is home on furlough. They returned on Thurs day. Alvin is awating final orders. Rev. R. M. Lewis and wife and children and Mrs. Vogler, of Ton- asker, were Sunday dinner guests at the Cora Gamble home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe McClella, n were also present. 0 F-ff0-E LOC rrEms TO 32 HERALD-REPORTER I BODY.W0RK GUARANTEED BOTH CAR & SIGN PAINT. ING UPHOLSTERING, FINISHING AND ALL KINDS OF GEN- ERAL BODY REPAIR WORK RADIATOR REPAIRING AND NGINE COOLING SYSTEM CHECK-UP WORK CHELAN BODY AND FENDER WORKS JACK BLAIR, PROP. I I i WATER. SOFTNERS AVAILABLE J. J. YECKEL TONASKET, WASH. MARY: "Jim, didn't you say you wanted to ask the Judge something about grain, the next time you saw him?" JIM: "That's right, I did, Mary. Is it true, Judge, that distillers recover part of the grain they use in making war-alcohol?" OLD JUDGE:"That's absolutely true, Jim. Wherever the government has permitted distillers to [ trchase the equipment neces- sary to reprocess the used grain, at least 50% of the feed value (25% by weight) of the whole grain is recovered. It comes back to farms like yours in the form of premium- quality livestock feed.., rich in vitamins B1 and B." JIM:" Is the same thing true when distillers are permitted to make whiskey, Judge?" OLD JUDGE:" Yes, every bit as true, Jim." This adt,ertisement sponsored by Conference o] Alcoholic Bceemge Industries, [* /