Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, August 27, 1942, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

6 Heppner Gazette Times, August 27, 1942
At Heppner
Christmas Mail For
Armed Forces Set
Martin B. Clark, Pastor
Six boys of the Church of Christ
returned this week from the "99"
Boy's camp at Anthony lake with
stories of a grand time. Tom Hughes
was chosen as honorable mention
for the best all-round boy in camp.
These boys are members of the
Church of Christ Bible school and
will be expecting to see you at Bible
school promptly at 9:45 Sunday
9:45, Bible School.
11, Communion and preaching.
6:30, Christian Endeavor for jun
. iors and high school.
7:30, Evening service.
BENNIE HOWE, Minister.
Sunday, August 30: Divine wor
ship at 11 a.m. Christian character
is not developed by accident. Chris
tian character is made by Christian
Church school at 9:45 a.m. Mrs.
Lucy Rodgers, superintendent. We
are happy to announce that a
will be organized this Sunday.
Evening worship at 7:45 o'clock.
Monday,' Aug. 31: The monthly
Birthday Party will be given on
this date. A potluek supper will be
Wednesday, ' Sept. 2: Fellowship
service at 7:45 p.m.
Thought for today: "There is pro
found political economy in the ques
tion, what would a house and lot be
worth in Sodom without a Sabbath,
a church and preacher?" Justice
Strong, U. S. Supreme Court.
You are welcome to our services.
Come study the Word of God and
worship with us. In these days of
uncertainty and perplexity, let us
put our faith and trust in God. He
is just the same today. His promises
are certain and sure.
Beginning this week end we will
be meeting in the front room of our
new building on corner of Willow
and Gale streets.
Sunday school, 9:45; worship 11.
Evangelistic services, 7:45.
Prayer meeting, Tuesday, 7:45.
Bible study, Thursday, 7:45.
Arrangements have, been made by
the post office department in coop
eration with the war and navy de
partments for acceptance of Christ
mas parcels for members of our
armed forces serving outside the
continental United States. (For the
purpose of these instructions Alaska
is included in he term "outside the
continental United States."
In order that such parcels may
reach the addresees on time and in
good condition, postmasters are re
quested to being the following re
quirements to the attention of
Time of Mailing: Christmas parcels
and Christmas cards should be mail
ed during the period beginning Oc
tober 1 and ending November 1,
1942, the earlier the better. Persons
should be encouraged to endorse
each gift parcel "Christmas Par
cel." Special effort will be made
to effect delivery of all Christmas
parcels mailed during that period in
time for Christmas.
Size and Weight: In view of the
urgent need for shipping space to
transport materials directly essen
tial to the war effort, Christmas
parcels shall not exceed the present
limits of 11 pounds in weight or 18
inches in length or 42 inches in
length and girth combined. Never
theless the public is urged by the
war and navy department to coop
erate by voluntarily restricting the
size of Christmas parcels to that of
an ordinary shoe box, and the
weight to 6 pounds. These depart
ments have pointed out also that
members of he ''armed forces are
amply provided with food and clo
thing, and the public is urged not to
include such matter in gift parcels.
Not more than one Christmas parcel
or package shall be accepted for
mailing in any one week when sent
by or on behalf of the same person
or concern to or for the same ad
dressee. '
Preparation: Owing to the great
distance this mail must be trans
ported and the handling and any
storage it must undergo, it is abso
lutely necessary that all articles be
packed in substantial boxes or con
tainers and be covered with wrap
pers of sufficient strength not only
to resist pressure of other mail in
the same sack, but to withstand the
weight of other sacks of mail, which
in the long transit may be piled
thereon. Furthermore, as each par
cel is subject to censorship, delay
in handling may be minimized by
securing the covering of the parcel
so as to permit ready inspection of
the contents.
Perishable Matter: No perishable
matter should be included in any
Prohibited Articles: Intoxicants,
inflammable materials (inculding
matches of all kinds and lighter flu
ids) and poisons, or compositions
which may kill or injure another,
or damage the mails, are unmailable.
Hew to Address Parcels: Address
es must be legible. Parcels address
ed to overseas army personnel
should show, in addition to the name
and address of the sender, the name,
rank, army serial number, branch
of service, organization, A. P. 0.
number of the addressee and the
post office through which the par
cels are to be routed.
Parcels for naval personnel should
show, in addition to the name and
address of the sender, the name, rank
or rating of the addressee and the
naval unit to which he is assigned,
We wish to express our sincere
gratitude to our. many friends for
the kindness and sympathy extend
ed us in our recent sorrow and for
the many lovely flowers. ;
Mr. anfPMrs. George C. Krebs,
Marion and Margaret Krebs,,
Georgia Harmon.
Mark Merrill, Wm. Bucknum and
Merle Cummings were among local
men going to Portland Monday eve
ning to investigate possibility of en
listment in various branches of the
or name of ship, and post office
through which the parcels are to be
routed. 1
Parcels for members of the U. S.
Marine corps should show the rank
or rating, full name and U. S. M. C,
U. S. Marine Corps Unit No. (in
sert appropriate No.); c-o Postmas
ter, New York, N. Y. or San Fran
cisco, Calif, (as instructed by cor
respondent) for any Marine Corps
Unit located overseas.
Units located within the contin
ental Usited States may be address
ed direct, using name, rank, organ
ization and location.
Postage: Postage must be fully
prepaid at prescribed rates.
(For further details of regulations
contact the local postmaster.)
Rev. Francis McCormack, Pastor
Schedule of services:
Heppner: Mass at 9:00 a.m. every
Sunday except 3rd. Mass on 3rd
Sunday at 10:30.
lone: 10:30 a.m. on 1st Sunday.
9:00 a.m. on 3rd Sunday.
Lena: 10:30 a. m. on 2nd and 4th
Week-day mass at 7:30 a.m. Firs.
Friday, 7:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturdays, 7:30 to
8:00 p.m. Sundays, 8:15 to 8:55 a.m.
All Saints Episcopal church, Sept.
6, 11 o'clock. Holy Communion.
Mrs. Julia Glaesmer of Red Bluff,
Cal., writes that she was visited by
Mrs. Henry Happold, Mrs. "Puff
Rice, Mrs. Bert Kane and Mrs.
Richard Lawrence who left last week
for a visit at the home of Mrs.
Lawrence's sister, Mrs. Ross Draper,
at Susanville, Cal. The Heppner
ladies also stopped at Medford to
see Lt. Richard C. Lawrence. Mrs.
Glaesmer was formerly Mrs. -Julia
Clark of this city.
Mrs. Nora Morgan of Ava, Mo.,
arrived last Thursday to visit her
son, George Morgan, recently se
verely injured in a logging truck
accident. She was accompanied by
Mrs. Nogales, mother of Mrs. Ray
mond Pettyjohn, and, the two ladies
were met at Pendleton by Mr. and
Mrs. Chester Inman and Frances
Rev. and Mrs. James Wilkins of
Myrtle Creek visited on Sunday and
Monday at the home of their daugh
ter, Mrs. Hubert Hudson, while on
their way home from a month's va
cation in Washington. Rev. Mr.
Wilkins was formerly the Methodist
minister in this city.
"What's it good for?"
"Guns, tanks, and maybe
part of a plane'
In the attics and cellars of
homes, in garages, tool sheds,
and on farms is a lot of Junk
which is doing no good where it
is, but which is needed at once to
help smash the Japs and Nazis.
Scrap iron and steel, for example. Old
radiators, lengths of pipe, refrigerators,
garbage pails, broken garden tools. . .
It may be rusty, old "scrap" to you,
but it is actually refined steel, with
most impurities removed and can be
quickly melted with new metal in the
form of pig iron to produce highest
quality steel for our war machines.
Even in peacetime our Nation relied
on scrap to provide about 50 of the
raw material for steel. Now production
of steel has gone up, up, VP, until
today America is turning out as much
steel as all the rest of the world com
bined. '
But unless at least 6,000,000 addi
tional tons of scrap steel is uncovered
promptly, the full rate of production
cannot be attained or increased; the
necessary tanks, guns, and ships cannot
be produced.
The rubber situation is also critical. In
spite of the recent rubber drive, there is
a continuing need for large quantities of
scrap rubber. Also for other waste mate
rials and metals like brass, copper, zinc,
lead, and tin.
America needs your active assistance
in rounding up these materials. The
Junk which you collect is bought by'
industry from scrap dealers at estab
lished, government-controlled prices.
Will you help?
First collect all your waste material
and pile it up.
Then sell it to a Junk dealer, give it
to a charity, take it yourself to the
nearest collection point, or get in touch
with your Local Salvage Committee.
If you live on a farm, consult your
County War Board or your farm im
plement dealer.
Throw YOUR scrap into the fight!
77s message approved by Conservation Division
This advertisement paid for by the American Industries Salvage Committee
(representing and with funds provided by groups of leading industrial concerns.)
Phone: 132, Heppner
One old radiator
will provide
scrap steel need
ed for seventeen
.30 calibre rifles.
One old lawn mower will
help make six 3-inch shells.
One useless old
tire will pro- Sjf Y Y
vide as much ff ftS
rubber as is
used in 12 gas
One old shove! will help
make 4 hand grenades.
Scrap iron and steel.
Other metals of all kinds.
Old rubber.
Rags, Manila rope, burlap bags.
Waste Cooking Fats strain into
large tin can and when you get pound or
more, sell to your meat dealer.
Waste paper and tin cane, at announced locally.
NOT NEEDED at this time : Raxor bladea-glatt,