|Paper||Hill Air Force Base Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Hill Air Force Base Newspapers|
WeeW Neat Pin-U- p J Package tmmmm Sept. 22. 1943 'QCDQQ3 Report for Work Even If You Are Tardy, Says Lt. Lederman 00 Just because you miss your ride to the field, over slept, or for some" other reason would be late in reporting for duty is no reason for missing a whole day of work, stated Lt. E. E. Lederman, officer in charge of Payroll and Records branch of Civilian Personnel section, following a recent investigation into causes of last When an employe is absent for eight hours just because he didn't wish to clock in late, not only does our war effort suffer through loss of but the day lost is charged as absence without pay and thus affects the employe's record, said Lt. Lederman. . No matter how tardy an employe might be, if he or. she reports to duty at the soonest possible time, tardiness is charged against accrued annual leave. If no leave is accrued, time lost is listed as absence without pay, it was further explained. If you are more than one hour late, present your badge and pass man-hour- s. ipft llplitllillt a1 I man-hour- s, mmmrnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm I f to the patrolman on duty In the "L-line at the clock house where a patrolman is stationed between shifts and explain that M" you are tardy. No form 275 is necessary under these circumstances and you may punch your card with no further delay. Your supervisor should be notified of your tardiness, however, and in turn should report it on the daily attendance sheet In a further attempt to gain man-houformerly lost, Lt. Lederman again urges all employes who have forgotten or misplaced their badges and passes to report to the clock house in time for their regular shift, rather than lose a day of work. Arrangements have been made for the issuing of temporary identification there, a procedure which has already eliminated a lost Under large amount of time this plan, however, one hour's absence is automatically charged as a disciplinary measure. rs These Two Patrolmen Did Their Share W ... .millll... Is our offering for Hillfielder's pin-u- p BRUNETTE queen this week. She is Jean tames, and we delayed publishing her picture until she returned from vacation. It would hardly have Whir to the boys when she wasn't on the field. She is 20 years old, works in Machine Service, Key Punch Unit ana lives in Ugaen. (Jonsult the Ugden ci ty phone directory for further information. j CHARMING 1 Red r Serves Our Front Lines Cross Officers Honor New Members jv- Dance Scheduled , t Si. '- a iff f . For Warrant Officers, Nurses a The officers' club will have a dance Saturday evening in honor of warrant officers and army nurses stationed at the field here. who have been made members of the club within the last few weeks. In charge of arrangements for the "initiation dance are Lieutenants Rrtrude B". Hoaran. Berrv J, Strable, and Emma Chapman of the Army Nurses Corps, and Chief Warrant Officers R. E. oisen, jr. J. Kaminsky, J. A. Hill, ana u. u n&rsen. Over 300 officers, their families and friends attended a club barbecue at Como Springs last Sunday. The day's 'schedule included various sports contests and other informal entertainment. The committee in charge of the picnic included Major Leonard A. Johnson, Captain F. C. Schmidt Jr., Lieut F. R. S. Tumlin, and Lieut I. J. Nye. V tod OFFICE IN . . JEEP Received here by Director Edward B. ! the Kd la fthU ninfaiM nf Rii rrnu TllrMtoF Georee (fk. with troops on Mediterranean front He has an army jeep eadquarters and uses a box for his desk. He is living with iumj in action. la one day he had to move his office five times fn doe to enemy shell fire. M Field Office Sets New Kgfc Record During August trikinr contrast "i tne bi ned t antiviti.. v" Crnu 1 L avo . ... Lue be-ftl-on viner-- 1 ultimate objective tBnk e is ident- communicat- soiaier ana .of these activities is Tl" Mamily According to the eld Director Edward we month of August . At-ar- ro UIVU UUbUluVf 1K7 -- w. Innns for itaahilitv claims and f...)....!!. AW..WMMV, which the volunin 11 instances A.W.O.L. was from tary , return dispatchoffice The accomplished. ed 166 telegrams and received 168; sent 303 letters and received 401. were During the month 133 loans Of all J4680.50. made, totalling loans made by the American Red less than one per cent are Cross, not repaid. of the to 6S7 Additional activitiesInclude amounting; tost Cross Red addition, to all American water safety and OI aid training, in ni of theaisposal. month 1114 training. Ten military classes an and first aid were organized enlisted men organization of 200 squadron 32nd Personal i Supply the tjjjJT men. problems of from instructed hrohlam. wiT" ki. were ta,mJn,"flt!!?: nioues under simulated last month. financial 5luMr,1le efve motion A program of exhibiting week, to ny a other times 'natter I to man and thVXents in the Post : hojjjj was carried out and aWACs. Men month of the Aufit, was providedwerefor.upplled the mt on bivouac 117 fam- - comforts of life, uch as rtation Wre.rie w ""rrifisi ery, matches, games, etc iKU?: han. -- Total of $4300 in War Bonds Purchased By 2 Patrolmen A total of $4300 in war bondsxboth were transferred from Camp was purchased last week by two ttaie, ranao, uok., wnere do in Hill Field civilian auxiliary police men were civilian policemen. Mrs. and their wives. Kissenger is now employed in EnMr. and Mrs. Harry A. Klssenger gine Repair and Mrs. O'Key works feel that they will both be fighting in the Dow warehouses. on the home front for the duration and six months, so they sold a little property they had and purchased $3500 worth of bonds when the deal was settled. "It appears to Mother and me," said Kissenger, "that we can't beRepresentatives of gin to do our share by merely buying war bonds each month with Soldiers what we don't need. The boys out on their a have hands there job Discuss Problems that puts our part to shame. I to be called A Special Service Council, made expect my o up soon. He and our daughter are up of representatives from all employed at the La Junta, Colo., military organizations at Hill Field, I'd go in a minute, if has been formed under the ausUncle' would take me!" pices of the Special Service OfMr. Kissenger believes that more fice to bring about closer coorworkers at Hill Field should sell dination between all those affected what property they have and turn by special service problems. the profits into war bonds at this The council will not only make it easier for the organizations to time. "Who has a better picture of get aid in their recreation probthe great need than we here in lems, Captain Carl S. Menger, Spethe OASC who work every day cial Service head stated, but will over the equipment our boys are make for a closer, more direct putting to such good use against contact between the Special Service the axis? So let's get behind this Office and the men themselves. At the Council's first meeting third drive and put it over the Captain Menger told the repretop!" was Kissenger's advice. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Walker sentatives of the various facilities O'Key feel the burden of the war of his section, and asked that this as the Kissengers do. information be carried to the men, Is the "back the same A IS0.00 BOND put $800 saved in recent as many of them do not know that They Mainof contribution the attack" A. months into bonds this last week, these facilities exist for their benetenance Division's Theodore else and are closing up a little prop- fit Giolas, who beat everybody erty right now so that they can Soldiers were urged to bring their was Oiolas line. in to be first buy war bonds with the profits. morale and recreation problems to has 49 ago, years born In Greece Mr. O'Key has been a police the attention of the Special Service since Field been working at Hill for nearly a quarter of a Office so that steps can be taken officer A nephew is in tae July, 194?.Greek He, too, wants to get in to solve them. century. Army. the army, but can't which is just as well as far as the local police RESUMES TEACHING NOW BACK ON JOB Mrs. Laura Murdock, picture is concerned. Mr. and Mrs. recent appendectomy a Following son expects to enter the in employment section, formerly O'Keys' in Civilian Ogden, Dee hospital the ttV week service next month, and their son- Personnel, returned to her home w.... is likewise looking forward town last week to resume her Purturned to her duties in thebranch called up soon. to being teaching in the public schools, a chasing and Contracting The O'Keys and the Kissengers Heber, Utah. of . Special Service Council Formed First Purchaser r !ta wv ... At Hill Field did as weU in subscribing to the IF EVERYONE war bond drive as the two members of the Civilian Auxiliary Police shown in the above picture, the drive here would reach its goal 1 times over before noon of the opening day. Above Lieutenant Colonel Leonard F. Carter, who heads the war bond campaign, is shewn with lieutenant Walter M. HollowelL war bond officer in the Base Finance office, congratulating (left) Thomas Walker 0Key who has just purchased an SM0 bond, and Harry A. Kissemger, who Invested $3500 in war bonds. son-in-la- w sub-dep- ot f j f ... . in-la- w supply. .