PAGE FTGT 'ETH MICIGAN DAIl_
Teams To Play
By F-; C-, C-2, E-,
D-1 Win Week's Games
The Company C-1 team will play
Company E-1 and the Company C-2
team will play Company D-1 in the
semi-final round of the Army Intra-
mural Basketball program next Fri-
Immediately after these two games
are completed ,the winning teams in
the semi-final round will play to de-
termine the championship team.
In Friday's round of play the Re-
serve's team lost to the Company F-1
team, 46 to 17. Company C-2 de-
feated Company E-2, 22 to 20. The
Company C-i team defeated Com-
pany D-1, 38 to 7.
Co. E Wins
The Company E-1 team defeated
Company A-1, 36 to 12. Company
C-1 won over Company C-2, 33 to 13.
Company D-1 defeated Company E-2,
46 to 32, and Company E-1 defeated
Company F-1, 26 to 16.
The basketball program is part of
a general Army competitive athletic
program. Tournaments are being
conducted in track, bowling and oth-
er sports in which the soldiers sta-
tioned here show an interest.
Sports are being organized on both
a team and individual basis and any
soldier interested in a bowling league,
track competitions or in any other
team or individual sport is asked to
sign up at the Intramural Building,
which is open daily.
Now that the football season is over
the intramural building will be open
all Saturday afternoon and can be
used by military personnel. -
-- Be A Goodfellow ---
Plans for Co. E
The plans for a Company E party
have been completed, Captain Will-
iam Bridges, Company commander,
announced last Saturday.
The party will be held Friday, De-
cember 17,, at Schawben Hall, with
all members of Co. E invited. Begin-
ning at 6 p.m., the party will last un-
When the issue of whether the par-
ty would be a stag or date affair was
presented to the company for vote
two weeks ago, it was decided unani-
mously that all girls would be exclud-
Further plans for the evening are
being formulated. Entertainment is
being solicited by Sgt. Earl Engle'
from among the company's own
members. Any member of Co. E who
has talent or aptitude is invited to
the Co. E orderly room for interview
by the sergeant.
One hundred percent of the com-
pany is expected to be in attendance.
- Be A Goodfellow -
Barracks 'Very Fine'
The regular Saturday morning in-
spection was very successful yester-
day, and Maj. Edward F. Gallagher
commented that the barracks looked
"very fine" and were "spotlessly
Maj. Gallagher, who is post adju-
tant, inspected the barracks and
quarters of Companies A, B, D, and E.
Co. A Schedules
Selects Dec. 17 Date
Plans were completed by Co. A yes-
terday for a formal dinner at the Al-
lenel Hotel Friday evening, December
17, Corporal Ralph A. Anderson,
chairman of the arrangements com-
mittee, announced. The dinner will
be followed by a formal dance in the
Grand Ballroom of the Michigan
League. Bill Sawyer's band will play
for the dance.
The dinner and dance have been
planned in honor of those members
of Company A who are finishing their
studies in Ann Arbor and who will
leave soon for officer training, Cap-
tain George G. Spence, commanding
officer of Company A, explained yes-
The officers and men of Company
A and their guests, members of the
faculty, Col. and Mrs. Rogers and
other officers from the University and
from other posts in various sections
of the country will attend.
Special late permission has been
obtained from University authorities
for coed students who are guests at
Corporal Albert V. Acerno, co-
author of and a leading actor in
"Nips in the Bud," Company A's mu-
sical comedy, which played to a $550,-
000 bond audience in the Michigan
Theater this summer, and Corporal
Otto Graf, former member of the
University faculty, are co-chairmen
of the entertainment committee for
---Be A Goodfellow -
Co. E Establishes
Members of Co. E were invited
this week to patronize an exchange
library erected in the Company or-
derly room to furnish a medium for
the exchange of reading material.
Consisting of five enameled shelves
in a new book case, the library pre-
sents the men with the opportunity
of trading old magazines and books
for new literature.
The one outstanding benefit ex-
tended by the exchange is the fact
thateach individual will not have to
purchase, with his own money, every
piece of literature he desires to read.
Under this new co-operative plan,
the individual cost to. the reader in
the company will be decreased.
-- Be A Goodfellow -
The annual Michigan Band Smok-
er was held Friday evening in Morris
Hall. A large percentage of those
present were members of the Army
and Navy units stationed on campus.
During the smoker, awards were
made to those band members who
had contributed most to the organi-
zation during the past season. The
Drum Major, Lynn Steadman of the*
Naval Reserve, was presented with a
Michiganeblanket in recognition of
George Robert of the Naval Re-
serves was voted the most outstand-
ing member of the band this year.
Sharing honors for the Army units
were Pfc. Robert Commanday of
Company D, Pvt. John Shier of Com-
pany F, and Pfc. Paul Liddicoat of
Professor William Revelli, band
conductor, presided over the smoker
and made the awards to the men se-
lected as the outstanding members.
( 1 oys 17 s1 Ii ( I ry
To IleoverIitIu Iat
Soldier's Life Saved
By Penicillin Drug
Army doctors say that barring un-f
foreseen complications, Cpl. RichardI
T. Dunn. 18-year-old soldier whot
suffered from a near fatal woundr
which he received on Nov. 10, will[
Cpl. Dunn is now recuperating in
Percy Jones Hospital in Battle Creek.,
to which he was transferred1
Army doctors say that if Penicillin
a new drug, had not been used, Cpl.
Dunn would not have lived. Penicil-
lin has already proved better than
any of the sulfa drugs.
Since the Navy here happened to
have some Penicillin on hand, the
doctors were able to borrow it and
use it during the week following the
almost fatal accident. Further sup-
plies of the drug were procured from1
the Percy Jones Hospital.
Cpl. Dunn received his wound
when a .22 calibre rifle discharged as
le was holding it between his knees.
The bullet entered his abdomen,
traveled through both walls of his
stomach and pierced nerves near his
The bullet was removed three
hours after the accident and the doc-
}ors in St. Joseph's Hospital, where
he had been taken, gave him a 50-50
chance to live.
- Be A Goodfellow -
Co. G To Take
In Eastern U.S.
The eastern half of the United
States will be dotted next year with
members of Co. G who will be taking
civilian interneships in medicine.
Seniors at Victor Vaughan House
due to graduate next summer will
be allowed a nine-months interne-
ship, during which time they will be
out of uniform and in the reserve. In
addition, according to present infor-
mation, those interning in Michigan
hospitals will be allowed an extra
three months interneship in an army
hospital. This is because Michigan
will not license a doctor until he has
finished 12 months as an interne.
Pfc. Charles Congdon has already
been appointed to Bellevue Hospital,
New York, and Pfc. Bob Krieger is
going to St. Luke's, Chicago. Takiig
care of nothing but sick kiddies at
Lakeview Hospital, Cleveland, is in
store for Pfc. Jack Holzapfel.
Other appointments already ac-
cepted are Pfc..Marty Martinus and
Pfc. Jim Riekse to Butterworth Hos-
pital, Grand Rapids; Pfc. Sid Lytle
and Pfc. Jim Dehlin, Hurley Hos-
pital, Flint; Pfc. Jim Nunn and Pfc.
Gerry Barone, Highland Park Gen-
eral Hospital, Highland Pirk; Pfc.
Frank Barrett, Providence Hospital.
Washington, D.C.; Pfc. Jack Ross,
Millard Fillmore Hospital, Buffalo;
Pfc. Bill Harrelson, St. Joseph's Hos-
pital, Ann Arbor.
Pfc. Leonard Petitti, Woman's Hos-
pital, Detroit; Pfc. Willard Parker,
Providence Hospital, Detroit; Pfc.
Warren Sheldon, Receiving Hospital,
Detroit; Pfc. Joe Fink, St. Vincent's
Hospital, Toledo; Pfc. Paul van Port-
fliet, Swedish Hospital, Minneapolis.
Shepherding the sick children at
University Hospital, Ann Arbor, will
be Pfc. Ray Chamberlain, who will
interne in pediatrics.
- Be A Goodfellow -
Col. Rogers Addresses
Officers at Party
A party for the officers of the
8651st SU station complement was
held Thursday evening in the dining
room of the Allenel Hotel.
Major Lawrence P. Warner, Post
Executive Officer, introduced Lt.
Katherine B. James, Assistant Ad-
jutant, who served as master of cere-
Daily Photo by Cpl. R. L. Lewin, 3651st SU, Co. A
A fire drill preatce ai'scd all the confusion a ,the B-4 pIarters when the photographer snapped.
this shot. A r salet Robert1 Pon. Str-gig into his overcoat is Cadet Carleton Musson.-
Behind him is Ca i Paul otser, and at th z ilgA is Cadet 1st Sgt. Thomas Janusz.
Sunday Military Page
The Sunday Army page is written by and
for the enlisted Army personnel stationed
on the University of Michigan campus.
All opinions expressed on this page are
those of the individual contributors and
;hould not be construed as representing
the policy or opinions of either the war
Department or the commandants of the
Army units located here.
Editor-in-Chief: Pfc. Lazar Emanuel
Manag. Editor: Pfc. Stanley Krenitz
Co. A ....T-5 Raymond Gage, T-5 Jason
Co. B ..................Pvt. Richard W olf
A STPR .....,..........william Matthews
Co. C ....Pfc. David Lindsey, Pfc. Thonas
,o. D............Pf c. Barney Schwartz
Co. E ..Pvt. Delore Williams, Pvt. Joseph
Co. F ..Pvt. Melvin J. Berman, Pvt Rob-
ert J. Holmes
Co. G ..Pfc. Culver Jones, Pfc. Max Raabe
Headquarters ......Cpl. William T. Scott
Photographer.........Cpl. Robert Lewin
Our masthead says that the Sun-
day Military Page is published by
and for the enlisted men of the
companies stationed on the can-
pus. That's nt the whole truth,
and our purpose here is to thank
two people, neither enlisted nor
men, whose efforts have proven in-
valuable during our four weeks of
First; Lt. Katherine B. James.
Nearly all the soldiers here know or
at least know of Lt. James. She's
the cheerful WAC officer whose
energy seems inexhaustible, who
does all our "arranging for" and
"talking to." Every project under-
taken by the soldiers here, this
page, for example, or the various
company shows, always immediate-
ly wins the support of Lt. James
and her sympathy is something to
have because it's enthusiastic and
it's expressed by actions and re-
sults. We think Lt. James does a
wonderful job, and as far as this
page is concerned, an indispensable
That brings us to Doris Peterson,
Readers of The Daily are familiar
with her work, because she's a reg-
ular editorial writer and she turns
out features and news stories, too.
Now Doris deserves to have her
Saturday afternoons free, but in-
stead she has lent us her talents
every week. Doris writes copy, re-
types garbled stories, writes head-
lines, advises us on Daily style, con-
tacts people to check details, criti-
cizes, praises, suggests, and at the
end of every weary Saturday swears
she's helped us for the last time.
And then comes back next Satur-
- Be A Goodfellow --
Inspect New Wells
Of Ypsi Water Plant
The Term Seveners of Company
B-1 visited the Ypsilanti Water Puri-
fication Plant Friday in connection
with their course in water treatment.
The sanitary engineers were guided
on their tour by Mr. McNamee, who
has supervised all their visits to lo-
cal water plants.
Ypsilanti's plant was considered by
the inspecting engineers as a model
of space utilization and efficiency of
design. of all the modern equipment
in the plant, the army men found a
little tinkling bell improvised by the
operator on one of the chemical feed
devices the most interesting.
Three new wells are being dug at
the Plantnand pump houses are being
constructed to insure this important
defense area of a. steady and ade-
quate water supply. At present, sev-
enteen wells supply the Ypsilanti
area with its water needs, but these
will be put out of operation by the
new wells, which are considerably
larger and deeper and will eventually
drain the water out of the old wells.
Visit Sewage Plant
The engineers visited the sewage
plant of the town also, to inspect the
primary settling tank. This tank was
the first one of its type to be put into
operation anywhere in the country.
The construction company which un-
dertook the project had its engineers
study the problem of the construe~-
tion of the tank for eight months be-
fore any work was actually begun.
The entire plant is heated by the
sewage gas produced by the digestion
of the sewage. Excess gas is burnt
in a torch which has at times risen
as high as fifteen feet. The sludge
digestion tanks are also heated by
-- Be A Goodfellow
Lt.-Col. LaCrow Joins
(editor's note-The . folowPgitei
were submitted by the reporters of
'three of the companies on the ca.-
pus. In the weeks to com . e will
publish items from the other compan-
ies. Any contributions to hs co nwin
will be welcomed, and whould e lmft I
with Lt. Katharine B. Jare or hed-
Co, G will claim eight ofth nine,
new members of Alpha OmeC a Al-
pha, though they haven't yet been
notified of their election. A.(.A. isf
the national honorary edlicai soci-
ety, and the honor gop to me top 12(
Vaughan's newest bug
suffers fronm dry lips,,
ive mnutes each m
moist before he toots
vwhen the C.Q. wakes h
wants the bugle in a h
can't toot. He played
his high school band,
a bugle until last mont
Pfe. Joe Elliot, Pic.
and Pic. Henry Kowe
h om a weer in Bostc
ok interne exans at
courtry's oldest and sn
er. Stan really with Heer Goering for five minutes
and he spends . . . no holds barred . . . Cpl. Bert-
orning getting ram Busch has gained a reputation
his horn. And among his friends for being just
im up late and about the most level-headed soldier
urry, Stan just in the company . . . did you ever try
the cornet in to get that boy excited? . . . T/5
never touched Walsh should be furnishing the men
th. with cigars . . . he just became a
Ronny Bishop, father, after many weeks of "any
alski are back day now" . . . Did you know that
n, where they Cpl. Milton Burton was a former All-
t. three of the State Basketball star, and, later,
ootiest hospit- coach in the fair state of New Hamp-
Znc nnC~rnh s iret'
THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVIC
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
men in the senior class. Of the res- J Toe visited the Bostonb ymph- .
eni the membr ss. tof ae fromes-.. contrary to popular medi- Comipany F
ent three members,Gtwo.from.'cal belief, he reports, not all Boston I've got a gal . . . in Kalamazoo,
Those sour bugle notG. are to egils have large feet. there was a pretty school teacher
-blamed on Pfc. Stanru near Victor C named Esther who is now a pretty
,company Chousewife, for she and Sergeant Miles
The basketball team, which prom- Kent were married Thanksgiving Day
E E DI T 10N ises a good show in the tournament, . . . It's interesting to note that
is wondering where "Black Jack" the couple met through a date bu-
DEC. 5, 1943 Ernie Mahr gets all his fighting spir- reau started for the 3rd Platoon by
it . . . Pfc. Lester Beberfall had a Sergeant M. "Cupid" Rainish. Mrs.
dream the other night, which we'd Kent was attending summer school
fened list of forwards, all like to have shared in . . . he had at the University at the time of
John Jenswold. Bob Roosi- the enviable chance of being alone their meeting.
r er and Russ Waistrom ap- ---- - ------- - ---------
attacked. Harmon's plane
caught fire; he bailed out
and was rescued by a band
of Chinese guerrillas. He
remained under their pro-
tection for ten days until
he was able to make his
way back to an advanced
American base. *
A MISSIONARY, Rev.
Stanton La u tens c hl a g er,
was at the University last
week. In several speeches
he talked of this guerrilla
warfare the Chinese are
conducting. Because of it,
he said, the Japanese will
never conquer China. But,
he added, they cannot be
driven out without our
help. He also predicted that
there will be no civil war
in China as long as Presi-
dent Chiang Kai-Shek is
THREE DRIVES on
campus have asked for stu-
dent cooperation. The re-
sults of the first week of
the clothing drive were
judged "extremely satisfac-
tory" by the chairman ...
Friday the Galens Tag Day
drive began. They aim to
collect $2,500 to give chil-
dren confined in University
peared for practice last
week. ' hey may facilitatek
the job of picking a de-
KEN DO-ERTY, track!
coach, got a unique idea.'
In an intramural contest
to be held Dee. 18 the team!
will be diviced into two
groups consisting of Navy
and civilian p ersonnel.
Veterans who will see ac-
tion for the first time this
year will be "Bullet" Bob
Ufer, Capt. Bob Hume.,
Ross Hume, John Roxbor-
ough II, Elmer Swanson,'
Jack Martin, Bob Segula,
Bob Gardner and Bill Dale.
LANGUAG C BS hit
a high in attendance. At
the Sociedad Hispanica
there were about 75 pres-
ent; at the Cecle d Franas
about 80. It wd
that perhaps hl fec
CITY DRw F were
requested to bemoe are-
ful near marcin; Army
contingents. Tne recuest
F A, CH ESTER TO ANN ARBOR:
English Medical Student Here
ne -il,- red by 'SDeed-I
Privates Barbara Ward (left) of Brooklyn and
Julia Stoy of Clifton, N.J., enjoy bathing in the lake
at Spring Mill State Park, Ind., as a reward for ex-
cellence in training in the Marine Corps' Women's
Col. F. C. Rogers, Commandant,
By CULVER JONES one of 25 English medical students addressed the group of thirty-two-
A 22-year-old English lad is slight- sent to the United States this year consisting of the officers and their
ly bewildered by the army's race for by the Rockefeller Foundation. guests-who were present.
knowledge on campus. ----_
George Carr, newly arrived from
Manchester. England, will finish his !e .A ra V sisC ms
medical work in Ann Arbor. So far
the speed-up program has left hin a :."
bit breathless. Eack home, he says,
studying medicine is a more leisurely
George trvelled across the Atlan- -
tic last mont h in a 35-year-old ; IN
freighter which managed to survive
both te weather and the subs. Ger-.
man submarines appeared alnost in
ui -ocea t and trailed his conv-oy fort
to days. One ship w as torpedoed k
and only badc wether saved the rest,' . n o e o h s a sh
he .liev:. n one of these days he
c1fo d,-k and watcled a fatall
tuelU t ena U-boat surfaced
aryicd;aland-based bomber fly-
_~ over the convoy; the fight ended
J ,n a lucy shot from the sub sent
~ n o or ,-)- itn f a nean F a ..
trip to England to the fac-
ulties of the University
Thursday. "The British,"
he said, "are far ahead of
us in preparing now for
postwar educational needs.
In England now the work-
ers and fighters are getting
as an "important tool in
securing the peace" and
emphasized the important
role universities will play
in moulding leaders for the
TWO HOCKEY forwards