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May 01, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-05-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE FOUR - ,. ' -



* - FPO I








* ,

* 8

* M *


Col. Clark Is
Main Speaker
An lOln
At Ceremony.
New Graduates Are
Only Gioup of Kind
In Armed"Services
Graduation ceremonies for the
first Claims Class of the.Judge Advo-
cate General's School, .were held at
8:15 a.m. yesterday in the Law Quad-
Col. Henry C. Clark, Chief of the
Claims Division of the Judge Advo-
cate General's Department in Wash-
ington was the official representative
at the graduation. Addressing the
graduates, Col Clark said, "The
members of this class are pioneers.
You will be stationed all over the
globe, and I am sure that your ser-
vices will be creditable to the school."
Col. Edward I. Young, Commandant
Qf the school, Lt. Col. Max R. Taurig,
director of the claims 'course, and
Dean Blythe E. Stason of the law
school, also spoke briefly.
Eight Branches Represented
' The Claims Class, the only group
of its kind in the country, received
intensive instruction in the adminis-
tration of the new Army regulations
affecting the processing of claims
against the government arising out
of the activities of the Army. The
members of the class represented
eight branches of the Army (besides
the Judge Advocate 'General's De-
partment) including, the Infantry,
Field Artillery, ;Military,. ;Ar Corps
Coast Artillery,Medical Administra-
tive, Quartermaster- Corps and Cav-
airy.- . ,.
Three -widely separated. battle-
fronts, Alaska, Africa 'and New Cale-
donia, were represented among the
members 'of the'clss All but one of
the officers was a lawyer in civilian
life =- the lone 'dissenter, now at-
tached to the anti-submarine com-
mand, was,formerly engaged in mer-
chandising management.- a
Class Menmbers Are Prominent
In rank, the class includes oe
colonel, four lieutenaflt-colonels,
eight majbrs, 10 captains, 10 first
lieutenants and 1O: second lieuten-
ants. Ten officers were in military
service in World War I and eight
of the younger men are graduates of
Officer Candidate Schools.
Members of the class have held po-
sitions of political prominence in-
cluding two county judgeships, one
assistant United States Attorney, as-
sistant attorney generals of the
states of Ohio and Oregon, a rep-
iestative . in the Massachusetts
state legislature, two county attor-
neys, a law assistant to the New York
State Supreme Court, an assistant
county attorney, and a United States

Dillon, Young Review Judge Advocates


WAA To Hold,
Field Day for
Service Units
East Quad Soldiers
To Enter in Sports at
Palmer Field Sunday
Instituting a different type of en-
tertainment for soldiers, the Wom-
en's Athletic Association will hold a
"Serviceman's Field Day" for all en-
listed men stationed on campus from
3-6 p.m. tomorrow at Palmer Field.
Under the direction of Nancy Hat-
tersley, '44, WAA president, enter-
tainment will be provided for the sol-
diers in the form of tennis, archery,
badminton, baseball, and golf-putt-
The field day originated when
servicemen asked for the use of the
athletic equipment at Palmer Field
and the Women's Athletic Building.
The WAA is furnishing all the equip-
ment for the use of the soldiers.
The five sports which will be fea-
tured are under the direction of the
WAA sports managers. Allyn Thomp-
son, '46, is in charge of archery,
Madeline Vibbert, '44, badminton,
Barbara Wallace, '45, golf, Betsey
Parry, '46, tennis, and Barbara Bath-
ke, '45, baseball.
Under the sports managers, com-
mittees of girls are being organized
as hostesses to play with the soldiers
in each sport. Any serviceman sta-
tioned on campus is invited to at-
tend, and all University women are
In case of rain, an alternate pro-
gram is planned, so that the field
day will not be called. Bridge, ar-
chery,"ping-pong, bowling and other
indoor games will be featured in the
Women's Athletic Building if the
weather prohibits using Palmer Field.

As a continuation of its successful,
"Know Your Money" campaign,
against the passing of counterfeit
money, the United States Secret
Service is launching a new program
against bad checks, with the slogan
"Know Your Endorsers."
The business of "checking checks"
comes under the heading of helping
morale on the home front, according
to George F. Boos, Supervising Agent
of the Secret Service in Detroit.
Government and industry are pay-
ing out checks this year in unprece-

dented volume, making possible an
enormous check-stealing crime wave,
if people who receive checks, and
merchants and banks that cash
them do not take proper precautions.
A merchant cashing a customer's
check should always know how to
find the endorser if the check
"bounces." A person cashing a check
should not endorse it until he is
ready to receive payment, and
should have proper identification
with him-preferably something with
his signature on it.

FBI Warns Against Bad Checks



*~*~*~***~ ***~********


Ease your mind
about War Bonds
and Valuables

Rent a safety deposit box at the Ann
Arbor Bank to protect your valuables

from fire,

theft, and KNOW that

The Judge Advocate General's School is shown being reviewed by Brig.-Gen. Joseph V. de P. Dillon
and Col. Edward H. Young, commandant of the school. General Dillon is commanding officer of the
military police training center at Fort Custer. The s pecial Claims Class, which was graduated yesterday,
was part of the group.

En ine Scho
Petitions Du
Thursday Is Dea
For Council App
Petitions for election tot
neering Council are due Thu
the office of Dean AlfredI
259 West Engineering Build
Gardner, '46E, in charge of
announced today.
Six representatives to t
neering Council are to be
two from the freshman c
from the sophomore class,
from the junior class. The
for juniors and sophomore
held May 11 and for fresh
Freshman petitioners m
completed 32 credit hours b
of the current semester, so
64, and juniors 94. Petition
contain a proposed plan of
tivities for the coming y
special qualifications of th
date, such as high school of
college activities, his name
dress, and must be signed b
fifteen members of the ca

e Company A E
dline And Bugle for
the Engi- 1694th Service Unit
uesday, in Bagpipes have come to Ann Arbot.
Company A, 3651st Service Unit,
H. Lovell, breaking with the drum and bugle
ing, John corps military tradition established
elections, by the Revolutionary army, began
marching this week in Scottish
Highland style during its daily after-
,he Engi- noon drills.
elected- Company A is the only unit in the
lass, two U.S. Army to use bagpipes. The "in-
and two novation of bagpipes will help the
ecto unit maintain its esprit de corps and
elections also give the pipers a chance to exer-
cise their unique talents," Lieutenant
men May George G. Spence MIS, commander
of Company A, said.
ust have Company A is the former 1694th
y the end Service Unit, the unit producing the
phomores musical comedy "Nips in the Bud"
ns should in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
class ac- May 17 and 18. Introduction of the
year, and bagpipes is the result of the discov-
he candi- ery of piping talent in the unit, si-
ff ices and multaneous with the loss of the
and ad- name 1694, and the subsequent de-
y at least sire of the men in the company to
andidate's f maintain their identity regardless of
name. The change in name to Com-

xchanges Drum
Scottish Bagpipe

they are safe!
Member Federal Reserve System
and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
~AiAr &4

pany A from 1694th S.U. came as a
result of a reorganization order is-
sued several days ago by Sixth Serv-
ice Command Headquarters consoli-
dating the University of Michigan
ROTC and Army Specialized Train-
ing Program, Judge Advocate Gen-
eral School, and the 1694 S.U. un-
der a new 3651st Service Unit.
Company A's bagpipers are past
experts with their instruments. One
of the soldiers received his training
as a member of the crack piping
band of Delhausie Castlernear Edin-
burgh, Scotland. A second soldier
is a former member of the Seattle
Pipe Band, famous in the Pacific
Northwest, and is a veteran of bag-
pipe competitions in Canada.
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request

"Strictly G.I." will not appear
tomorrow. Army news will be co-
ordinated with regular news daily
and in a special section on Sun-






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