Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 20, No. 53, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1946 Page: 4 of 8
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Friday, January 25, 1946
Local USES Maps Campaign
To Promoie Veteran Skills
Charles J. W-trner, manager of the local United State*
Employment Service, today mapped a campaign to acquaint
the community with the skills and job qualifications of re-
turning veterans -vho are applying for work at the USFS
office. "Many of the returned veterans of World War II are
better equipped for jobs than when they went into the serv-
ice." Mr. Warner said. He added that "many veterans learned
new skills while in the service which cut be easily utilised in
industrial or commercial jobs,"
' U'hcthar * veteran had w«
experience of not before he w
into the service, he usually comes'
Lack with some special skill or
skills that he can use if he can j
find the right job." said Mr. Ww-1
ner. "Some veterans want to re-
turn to their old jobs, others want j
jobs in which they can use the 1
■hJjUlla they learned. This is | ■§■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■
^BSue of many veterans who win employees was given by R.
tverr too young to work before F. Newman, Personnel Director
entering the service." i of the Phillips Petroleum C., Ala-
The average soldier who hnaitno Refinery. Newman explain-
retui ned to Border to work is. in : ed why 'his firm gives veterans
Army parlance, "on the ball" in! preference.
the opinion of several employers) "Our former soldiers are mak-
and personnel managers here. t ing a definite contribution," Mr.
Mr. Ed Webster. Owner-Man- Newman said. "The fact is that
■they have a good deal to offer in
the way of aggressiveness and self-
reliance." "Our foremen and su-
pervisors throughout the plant all
report that these men and women
wonderful knowledge of how to
get along with other men."
Many other employers re-
ported that these boys have
proved to their bosses that the
ex-C. I. is "100 percent on the
Job." according to Charles War-
ner, Manager of the Local USES.
Another commendation for vet
ager of the City Cab Company
and city Bus Company, has staf-
fed his organisation almost en-
tirely with ex-servicemen and to
quote Mr. Webster, "these return-, _ MR JRLJ|
ed soldiers are fitting in smooth- from our Armed Forces are do-
j infi a jam-up job at home the
| same as they did over there."
The Phillips Petroleum Com-
| pany Policy >n regard to employ-
| ees on Military Leave has been to
i retain for them their seniority and
(•give them, on their return, the
! advancement that would have been
j due had they remained on the
job. This advancement, according
to Mr. Newman, depends upon
their ability to take the promo-
tions and high iskilled jobs for
which they arc now in line.
"If these veterans are ® fair
sample," Mr. Webster said, "I
want more of them as Jobs de-
velop which need staffing. I find
these boys to be industrious and
entirely reliable with a definte
plan of life laid out ahead of
them toward which they are now
working," Mr, Webster added,
t The average veteran, who is
afflacingly pre-occupied with prob-
, lisps thiit range from the trivial,
p st§h as how to get used to wear,
,ryj u vest again, to profound prob-
lem- such as housing, gets another
* on the back from Roy G. Gil-
i bei t. Personnel Director of The
&vF. Goodrich Company. "Our
veterans are really on the job and
they ore showing us '•very day
how glad they are to be back/'
Mr. Gilbert said.
"They are setting a good ex-
ample for everybody in the plant.
' Mpst of these veterans are sober
and aerious men who know ex-
actly what they want from life,"
Mr. Gilbert said. "They are grown-
up, even the younger ones, and
they f brought from the Army a
Employers interested in hiring
or interviewing any veterans,
should contact the United States
Employment Service, 615 North
Main Street, or telephone 635.
| All employers are invited to use
| this service by reporting their job
openings with the local Unite<
States Employment Service. "The
right man for the right job is
the aim of this service," Warner
said. "Care in Selection and re-
ferral of applicants is a prime
requisite of the employment ser-
BY THE B. F. GOODRICH CO.
Foreman For The Utility Pump House.
Steam Turbine and Water Treatment.
APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICE
LOCATED AT PLANT SITE
By JAMES MARLOW
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25—OPf—
I When the government seizes a
| strikebound plant or industry, who
i pays the strikers returning to
j work and how much do they get?
This is how it goes:
The government takes over. Th<-
j 'triker* return at the rate of pay
I'hey got when they quit. Any in-
[creases depend upon a later decis-
j ion of the government.
The government can do several
1. If the management i willing
to cooperate with the government,
it just continues to manage as it
did in the past, except that the
government is supervisor.
Which means Management pays
'he wages, as it always did, out of
its Income and keeDs any profits
it mnkes after paying expenses.
This is what happened when the
navy seized the strike-bound oil
2. if the management refuses to
cooperate with the government,
the government puts in its own
staff of managers. It pays operat-
ing expenses, including wages, out
of government funds. Any profits
it makes, the government keeps.
The army says this is what hap-
pened when it seized the Mont-
But what about the wage in-
crease the workers asked? Do
they get it? This depends on the
In the oil industry the strikers
who returned to their jobs under
government supervision wanted a
pay increase. I^ater a government
fact-finding board said they should
get an increase of 18 per cent an
But the navy didn't put that in-
to effect for this reason: The board
said the raisp should go into effect
when and if the workers returned
to a 40-hour week.
The navy has been operating the
nlants at 48 hours a week. This
means the workers got their old
rate of pay for the first 40 hours
* f work and time-and-a-half for
>vertime for all hours over 40.
So they worked 48 hours and
lot paid for 52. This gave them
•nore pay than they would have
ecelved if they had worked only
(0 hours a week with the 18 per
Of the 53 refineries seized by the
•lavy, 19 have signed agreements
with the union to pay the 18 per
ent increase when they return to
t 40-hour week. This may not be
for months. The navy still holds
the other 34 plants.
Aboard USS Sage,
ON THE USS SAGE in the Pa-
cific—V. E. McFarland, 19, radio-
man, third class, USNR, 921 North
I HedgecoWT Bwrgwr Tex., is serv-
ing on this minesweeper which
left Pearl Harbor Jan. 9 en route
to San Diego. *
I A veteran of 18 months of war
and peacetime operations in the
Pacific, the Sage attacked and de-
stroyed a Jap submarine; helped
down six suicide planes; rode out
typhoons, and swept mines from
the waters of the Marshalls, the
Philippines, and the Jap home
1945—YEAR OF RE* I'BUTION —By NEA— No. 11: End of Infamy
R 1 ■
LEO. C. GARIEPY
Leo C. Garlepy, who entered
the quartermaster corps of the i
Army November 5. 1941 after be-
ing employed by the Gibson Ma-
chine and Tool Shop in Borger,
received his discharge at Fort Sam
He and his wife, who has been
employed as a secretary at Ep-
worth Hospital, Liberal, Kanas, re-
cently visited his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. C. Gariepy, 821 Brain.
Garlepy received his training
at Fort Warren, Wyoming, before
being sent overseas with the 36th
Division in March, 1944. He at-
tended Borger high school.
By NEA Service
'"THE story of the year of retrl-
* bution ends with four por-
traits. First, is that of Vidkun
Quisling — the man whose
shameful betrayal of Norway
has sent his name echoing into
history as the synonym for
"traitor." Retribution for Quis-
ling: Death before the firing
Next comes Pierre Laval, the
little Frenchman with the white
tie and the black soul. He is
shown baiting his prosecutors
at his trial in Paris. Behind
him sits the bewildered Petain,
ex-chief of the Vichy state.
Their retribution1 F\>r Laval.
death before the firing squad,
for Petain, ignominy.
The grotesque object in the
third panel is the mortal rem-
nant of the self-apfrointed 20th
Century Caesar. His dream of
a new Roman Empire, swindled
and stolen, now lies with his
broken body in the box into
which a Milanese mob has
thrown him. His retribution:
Death in a gutter.
The last picture shows Tojo,
wartime premier of Japan.
After losing the. war he tried
to shoot himself through the
heart with a pistol. He missed
and now lives in disgrace await-
ing trial. __ .j
FRED E. KING
After serving in New Guinea
and the Southern Philippines for
the past two years, Frederick "E.
King was separated from the army
January 4 at Fort Biss.
Before entering the service Jan-
uary 12, 1943, he was employed as
a material checker by the Manhat-
tan-Walco Construction Company.
Technician Fifth Grade when dis-
charged, King is entitled to wear
the American Theater Ribboj*,
Asiatic-Pacific theater ribbon,
Philippine Liberation ribbon, good
conduct medal and the Victory
medal. While in service he served
as a radio operator with an anti-
Graduate of Borger high school
in 1941, King is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin G. King, 412 Har-
vey. His grandmother, Mrs. Rosa
C. Smith, also resides in Borger.
Who pays the wages?
Men and women who work for wages get their
pay checks from the company. Where does the
company get its money?
Obviously, from the sale oj its products. In other
words, from other men and women wlyo buy
what workers make.
prices oj the products they make get too h'gh.
Fewer customers are able to buy.
The result is fewer sales and fewer jobs.
For the sake oj employes, just as much as jor the
sake oj investors, management must keep in mind
the jact that the customer pays the wages.
Most of what the customer pays goes for wages,
dircctly and indirectly.
Thus, in the long run sales and jobs grow from
a proper balance between wages and prices.
// workers ask too much jor their services, the
Afore and Better Things for More People
(This is the second of two col-
imns on Generalissimo Franco by
Hewitt MacKenzie, to whom the
chief of the Spanish state has just
given an interview.)
By DEWITT MACKENZIE
AP World Traveler
MADRID. Jan. 25 — There are
several conclusions which I have
reached regarding Chief of State
Franco, both from general obser-
vation and from my unusual in-
terview with him at the Pardo
palace, and they are these:
He knows the goal for which he
is headed. He believes that he
is on the right road for the good
of Spain. He is a man of granite
convictions from which it is dif-
ficult to move him.
Now those are points which we
must understand in order to ar-
rive at the correct appraisal of El
Caudillo's actions. Of course, the
United States and other countries
have taken bitter exceptions to
many of the policies he has pur-
sued. There was the Potsdam dec-
laration which decreed that the
Franco regime rendered Spain un-
suitable to participate in the Unit-
j ed Nations organization.
There is small doubt, as I see it,
! that Spain is orienting its policy
j toward the United States and Eng-
j land. I told Generalissimo Franco
j the impression prevailed abroad
j that this was so, and asked for his
comment. His reply, while couched
in cautious terms would seem to
confirm that idea. This is the way
he put it.
"Neither during the Spanish Na-
tional movement (civil war of 1936-
39) nor after it did the Spanish
government cease taking care of its
relations with the United States
and Great Britain, and even in
those moments of the war when
the passions and errors of others
could have made those relations
suffer, Spain sought to avoid those
dangers with its serenity and good
"You wiii understand that the
situation of Spain was not easy.
It had to defend its independence,
which was threatened by the needs
of the belligerents, and conserve
at the same time the peace and
friendship of all nations.
"Because of our civilizing work
in America, and the numerous
bonds which unite us, Spain con-
siders itself a spiritual part of the
American continent and feels at-
traction and admiration for the
great accomplishments of North
America, aspiring to a greater in-
terchange in all respects. In view
of this, as many Spaniards as pos-
j sible are putting themselves into
I contact with the North American
people and whenever North Amer-
icans visit us there is mutual un-
derstanding and esteem.
"With England we have had a
century and a half of peace and
good relations, and the interchang-
es of all kinds between our peo-
ples are traditional.
"Before the war we esteemed
the peace and comprehension that
was to be found among the peoples
of the west: Today we accept the
lessons of the war and we consider
them (peace and comprehension*
still more necessary. North Amer-
ica, Great Britain and Spain are
peoples who live on the shore of
the same sea. For that reason, as
distances shorten because of the
progress of speed, we are by na-
ture called to understand one an-
other. The will and good faith ot
the Spanish nations along thes<r
lines cannot be disputed."
All Work Guaranteed
Phone 517 106 E. Fifth
Shop Made Boots
Plain or Fancy. Made to Mea-
sure. Fit Guaranteed.
Shorty's Shoe Shop
614 N. Main
Ira Hough and J. W. Brothers
BARBECUE and DANCE
Wednesday, January 30—7:30 P. M.
Moose Members and Families
Also Invited Gues's
NO WONDER We Aren't
Getting All the Light
You would be surprised how dust and
dirt hold back light from your lamps
and fixtures. Just by washing the bulb
and reflector, you can get 25 to 30 per
cent more light. Wash them regularly
to help your eyes and get all the light you
• ' ■ " ■*' * '• * •- *>'• 't • V :,'W ' " •
When washing bulbs, be sure they are
cool. Disconnect lamps before washings
take bulbs and reflectors out of permac
nent fixtures before washing.
S out Western
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Phillips, J. C. Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 20, No. 53, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1946, newspaper, January 25, 1946; Borger, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth293415/m1/4/?q=whit%20bryan%20borger: accessed September 26, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hutchinson County Library, Borger Branch.