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May 09, 1943 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-05-09

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

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Majr League H ighights...
Tigers' Game Postponed Brown 3, Indians
CHICAGO, May 8.-(R)-For the ST. LOUIS, May 8.-(P)-Scoring
Detroit Tigers, the new and suppos- the edge on an error, the St. Louis
dly livelier American League ball Browns downed the Cleveland In-
that goes into play tomorrow can't dians today, 3 to 2.
arive an instant too soon. Kept idle * * *
today by the postponement of the Reds 6, Cubs 5
second game of their week-e~nd series CINCINNATI, May 8. -(")- A
with the Chicago White Sox, the pitchers battle between Lon Warneke
Tigers had ample time-probably too and Clyde Shown exploded in the
ihuch of it-to reflect on their string ninth inning today, and the Cincin-
of 24 scoreless innings. nati Reds pulled a five-run rally
* to defeat the Chicago Cubs, d to 5.
Braves 3, Dodgers 2 * * *
* BOSTON, May 8.-(P)-Joe Burns' IRd Sox 2, Senators 1
eighth-inning double scored Clyde WASHINGTON, May 8.--(P)-A
eutth with the run that gave the single by Pete Fox, scoring Roy Par-
Boston Braves a 3 to 2 diision over tee, gave the Boston Red Sox a 2 to 1
the Brooklyn Dogers today. v ictory over the Washington Sena-
tors today.
Athletics 9, Yanks 4 Giants 7, Philies 5
NEW YORK, May 8.-(IP)-The PILADELPHIA, May 8. -(lP)--
Philadelphia Athletics jumped on Buster Maynard apparently found
Atley Donald and Jim Turner for the new 1943 baseball just what the
ten of their hits and all of their doctor ordered today for he hit two
runs in the third and fourth innings home runs to carry the New York
today as they whipped the New York Giants to a 7 to; 5 victory over the
Yanks 9 to 4. Philadelphia Phillies.
Do you know that
Ann Arbor has one of the most complete
Little Theatres in the Country
Visit the
Lydia Mendelssohn
iii the MichigayI eague UIdg.
This week - Wednesday, Thursday, Frday
or Saturday at 8:30 p.m. and see
the stage play
(See Page 2)
Complete Stock
of 3l
Evory Subject
!" I A . iw n


U.S. Tiw(j) i . , uselIsad

Pvt. Londinsky Relates Facts
He Discovered the Hard Way

3651st Service Unit
The soldier's lot is not an easy one,
even though he is stationed at a
large university and is surrounded by
attractive coeds. Take Comnany A,
3651 Service Unit, for example. In
addition to their regularly assigned
technical studies, the men of Com-
pany A must also take in stride many
military courses in preparation for
Officer Candidate School.'
Since we have absolutely nothing
to do between midnight and six in
the morning, this should not, ordi-
narily, present any difficulties. How-
ever, for some inexplicable reason,
we begin to tire about 11 p.m. After
all, we do sleep until ten minutes of
New Course Plagues Them
A short time ago, map reading and
sanitation having been successfully
completed, a new study arose to
plague us-military law. We imme-
diately suggested that it might per-
haps be unwise to encroach upon
the activities of the J.A.G. School
over in the Law Quad, we being
lowly privates and they being field
marshals or something. Unfortun-
ately, they had no objections. And
so began the study of military law.
"In Article 104 of Articles of War,
company punishment is provided
for," chanted the instructing officer,
" ,irst comes admonition and-"
"Gigs," cried an over-enthusiastic
pupil. "Right," said the lieutenant,
and you have three."
He continued. "The, next step in

company punishment is the cancella
tion of privileges."
"I wonder what that's like," wise-
cracked the gigged private." "You'll
find out this week-end, private," re
plied the lieutenant. So I found out
In the very next lesson we learned
that the fourth item was hard labor
for one week. It's a good thing I
kept my mouth shut for the remain-
der of the hour.
Court Martial Explained
In a few minutes the next bit of
information was divulged to us. "A
summary court martial may try a
non-commissioned officer if he con-
sents. Even if he does object, he may
be tried by a summary court martial
if the appointing authority so or-
"Wouldn't that be rather difficult,
sir?" questioned a doubtful private.
"Hell," replied the instructor, "the
appointing authority might conceiv-
ably be a major-general, and to the
best of my knowledge, no serious
arguments have ever arisen between
non-comis and major-generals."
Something Worthwhile Found
As the lecture drew to a close, we
came across something that made
this all worthwhile. "In 1928, Presi-
dent Calvin Coolidge exempted all
officers from trial by court martial."
Here at long last was something that
Cdolidge did do. And so, with this
revelation, was concluded our first
lesson in military law. Infantry here
I come!

While some men stack hasily unloaded supplie -n ?hore of Russell Island during occupation early
this year, landing boals return for more stores. Anti -a'rcraft shells in clips of three are piled at center,
canned foods in cases are at right. Occupation of the islands was announced by the Navy department
May 4. The islands were occupied in February.

Army Sends
Lieutenant to
Four Schools
Lawyer Claims Title
Of Schoolingest' Man
In JAG Department
Judge Advocate General School
"The army has made a student out
of me. In my 15 months since I en-
listed at Des Moines, Ia., in February,
1942, I have attended three other
schools before coming here to make
this the fourth."
Upon this basis, Lt. Scott Jordan,
JAGD, member of the 10th class may
well lay claim to being the "school-
ingest" man in the Army. Lawyer by
profession, he has studied at a pro-
vost marshal's investigation school
at Omaha, Neb. for six months, then
at a criminal investigation school at
Washington, D. C., and another
school conducted by the Provost
Marshal General at Chickamauga
Park, Ga.
Relates Training
"After all the training we received
in the provost marshal's courses we
found that plans for using us were
changed, but let me tell you some-
thing about the training I had." Lt
Jordan said.
"Of the three MP courses, I en-
joyed that at Chickamauga Park the
most The faculty was top notch Our

T've Lei Sein' Here 'it Thinkin"

i've been sti' here and thinkin'
Of the das I've left behind,
And I'd hae i put on paper
What's bcr'n runnin' thru my mind.
F n an educated bumpkin,
In a country sort of way.
Tookl a shot at higher "larnin' ett cle-i mdy
And, when student days were over,
I began to practice law-
Hoped to be the best damn lawyer
That the home town ever saw.
By eternal gods, I prospered-
Bought a home and settled down-
Tried to be a livin' credit
To the place I call my town-
Doin' things the way one oughter-
l;aisin' kids from child to man-
Didn't give a damn if evcr
Congress passed the Townsend
Then the war broke out--behold you!
Get a letter, bordered red
When opened- yes, you guessed it,
"neport for diti!y" is what it said.
Then. the Mds looked me over-
Gave me shots that weren't few-
Down my throat and visa versa
Couldn't see no light shine thru,
So now-I'm in the army
And my way of life's upset
For the things they've had me doin'
Have caused me no small fret;
'Cause I left my home with visions,
A°> I'mse, i no doubt, did you
Of comni' back with medals
And perhaps a pension, too!
But, I drew a Service Unit
And no powder ever smell,
evideene in a slum district which led

And, Boys, I don't mind sayin',
I'm disgusted all to Hell.
I boast my legal "larnin' "-
Might as well have been a fool-
Fer 'fore I know'd what happened
They had sent me back to school
To study from a Manual
In which they take such stock
You'd think, b'gosh, that Moses
Must have chipped it from the
And it makes me boil all over,
Fer, if I may be so bold-
Why, hell, I had my clients "signed"
Before their wounds were cold-
Still, I study 'stead of fightin'
And a classroom fills my day,
While all the while, a lovely war
Is wastin' fast away--
And all the time we're dashin'
In the maddest kind of race
To find upon the close of day,
We've really been no place.
They hand us stacks of "binders,"
End to end, would reach a mile-
"Just read 'em in three hours,"
They say, and kinda smile,
The stuff that's been thrown at us-
Individually and groups-
It looks as if we're enemy,
Instead of friendly troops,
There are "skins" for those who tarry
Or one moment must delay,
For there's not time to shave and
Upon the selfsame day;
There are military subjects,
Interior Guard and like,
Then, when your brains are "petered
We take a practice hike,
Where we slosh above our low-cuts
Thru the rain, an' snow, an' slush
And all they needs a bull-whip
With a feller yellin' "mush"!
So I'm tired of this "malarky"-
Daily writ and mid-term quiz-
When are we goin' to get to go
To where the fightin' is?
Will we still be pushin' pencils
When this bloomin' war is thru?
Please, can't they use a lawyer
On that isle of "Jumpty Doo"?
I'll cart along my Digest
But I want some soldier's tools-
And to get this danin thing finished
With no more of "Service Schools"
"Cause 'fore I'd do this over
Believe me, when I tell,
Alone, I'd take a springlin' can
And storm the gates of Hell.
-Lt. L. E. Bauer,
Ist Lt., JAGD


Treat Mother
to Dinner at
In spite of war and rationing, the ALLENEL con-
tinues to offer you the finest food obtainable. Enjoy
an excellent dinner today in the pleasant surround-
ings of the ALLENEL dining rooms. Our delicious
food and high standard of service will meet with your
approval and satisfaction.
Please Mother with a Mother's Day
dinner at the ALLENEL.

11 rV. l. 1 4 1 YGn V j A 'A . Y. 1
criminology studies were under the to the discovery of the identity of
direction of Lt. Col. Melvin H. Purvis. moenshiners who had been illegally
famous F. B. I. agent who trapped selling beer to soldie.'s-
notorious John Dillinger. "My training stood me in good
"For photography we had one of stead. I worked as a plainclothesman
the experts of the Eastman Kodak with the military police. I didn't have
Company. We practiced taking pho- any regular hours. I was on duty
tos from all angles on the ground and- 24 hours a day, and many a night I
in trees as well as from observation had to go out on a case when I
towers, and we were trained to pick thought I was all set for a good
out minute details in the distance. sleep," he stated.
The peculiar thing about learning all Neighbor Believed
that is that I can't use my knowledge Lots of calls were received from
now because the cameras we had people who believed that a neighbor
there cannot be obtained. Perhaps was a spy. "I don't know how many
I'll have a chance after the war," he persons we investigated because they
said. had a German name and were seen
Course Given by Judge carrying a little black bag. Before
The course in evidence was given short wave radio sets were banned,
by a former Massachusetts judge. we had many occasions to look them
Part of the instruction in criminol- over. Our job, sometimes difficult but
ogy consisted in learning the art of always interesting, was to figure out
disguise. Frequently the students a way to see radio without arousing
were directed to don disguises and suspicion," Lt. Jordan declared.
sent into the city to obtain certain Lt. Jordan was instrumental inI
information, aiding in the capture of three notori-
On such a practice jaunt one day, ous felons, all deserters from the
Lt. Jordan accidentally unearthed Army. Each one was captured as a

126 East Huron

Phone 4241

I,- ti

- - - - - - - - Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces - -


I~ !r4,tn4al




cRL,. . . . . to pept Ileni I)!e


result of intorimation gained fro:
his conversations with the crimina
Ihemselves or with members of the
families. After this success, the MP
had to admit that plain clothes wer
m asset. contrary to their origin
3nvestigate Enemy Parachute
'The most. ridiculous case I eve
worked on involved the investigatio
of an 'enemy parachute.' Our hyster
cal inforimant. was positive that
parachute had dropped from a plan
in the vicinity of his home, and tha
a dangerous character was even the
on the loose plotting destruction. O
informant claimed that he had th
parachute holder which had descen
ed in his backyard. Well, we invest
gated immediately. One look at t
evidence removed our fears. It was
mans tri i
p. N

VOL. I, No. 29

ir THE DOCTORS and den-
Lists are hearina the call
al too . . . 365 nien in the
medical school and the 156
men in the dental school
will be inducted and placed
er on active Army duty by
n June 30, a War Depart-
i- ment bulletin announced
a last week . . . Affecting
ne only those professional stu-
at dents who now hold inac-
n tive commissions in the
ur Army Medical Administra-
he tive Corps, the men so en-
d- listed will be ordered to
i- duty at the end of the aca-
he demic period terminating
a between April 15 and June
30 . . . This order 'affects
^ 24.000 students in the na-
tion and some 500 on this
campus . . . Of the 521 pro-
fessional men on campus,
approximately 80 per cent
held commissions in the
Army Medical Administra-
tive Corps . . . After invit-
ing these men to resign
their commissions, ' they
would then be enrolled in

schools for completion of
their courses.
CAMPUS and Ann Arbor
were in the dark for ten
minutes Friday night when
a total blackout took the
town off the map . . Po-
lice Chief Sherman H.
Mortenson, commander of
the city defense corps, said
the blackout was very suc-
cessful .. . The number of
violations was very small.
WITH TH completion
on May 29 of the present
ROTC advanced course of-
fered at the University for
junior and senior students,
the program will be dis-
continued and only the
basic course will be given
in- the future, Capt. Swyler,
assistant professor of mili-
tary science and tactics,
announced last week - - -
Freshman and sophomore
basic training will be re-
designed to cover as much
ground as possible-. -
From noAwon.in everi-vner

Maitland Comb, '44E, was
honored at the Color Pre-
sentation Parade at Palmer
Field last week ... Harriet
Pratt, '43, was chosen to
present the colors to the
Third Company, which,
because of its excellence in
drill and intraplatoon ath-
letic competition, was cho-
sen to be the Color Com-
pany . . . Other ,awards
were presented.
AFTER several postpone-
ments because of drismal
Ann Arbor spring weather,
the fraternities on campus
braved the chill wind to
hold their annual Inter-
fraternity Sing, the last for
the duration.,. Phi Delta
Thetas carried away the
rotating 'Balfour Cup and
the permanent oup donated
by Burr, Patterson and
Auld Co. .. . Their prize-
winning song was a fra-
ternity song entitled "Eter-
nal Praise." . . . Second
place and a cup donated

were Beta Theta Pi, Kappa
Sigma, Sigma Nu and The-
ta Xi.
THE "music marathon"
has been going on this past
week ... As one student
said, "At the end of this
week I will be so saturated
with musical culture that
I won't go to another con-
cert all year." . .. Just the
annual May Festival ... A
galaxy of concert stars and
the best efforts of Choral
Union made it a fine Fes-
tival . . There were six
concerts altogether, run-
hing from Wednesday to
Saturday night ... Among
those appearing on the
programs were Lily Pons,
famed coloratura soprano;
Alexander Brailowsky, Rus-
sian pianist; Stella Ronan,
Rumanian soprano; Ker-
stin Thorborg, Scandina-
vian operatic star; Fred-
erick Jagel, American ten-
or, and Alexander Kipnis
... Directed by the famed
condctr. ur hiO'rmanWri-


MAY 9, 1943


/ }
i A

Someone you love is far away, or sick, or
ad because he is lonely. i he thing for you
to do is to cheer him j p. Yiou friclids who
are ill appreciate lovc y cards, a md hose who
are far away are happy because thcy know
you haven't forgotten them.



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