1. [ ET(ji1T
TiE MliHiCAN DAILY
Stinson dffn s
bject of ATffon)
Air torce.,Si ia ( C Ae Ii a
Its basic objective unchanged, the Anny Sp ecializad Traiming Pregram
last month entered the second year since' is creation by direction of the
Secretary of War.
In a directive dated Dec. 18, 1942, the Sceretty o fWr ordered the
establishment of ASTP and defined its objective: 'to meet the need of
the Army for the specialized technical trainig of soldiers on adive duty
for certain Army tasks for which its own tiaining facilities are insufficient
in extent of character."
Last month, almost on the anniversary of the formal authorization, the
Secretary of War re-emphasized the objective in conjunction with an an-
nouncement stating that a slight reduction will be effected next spring in
the alloted quota of trainees in the ASTP. e pointed out that the number
of soldiers in the program will depend in the future, as in the past, on
the actual needs of the arms and
services. nicians to a variety of Signal Corps
In this connection the Secretary of duties.
War stated, "The number of soldiers Linguists to Signal Center Teams.
assigned for training under the ASTP 9-A graduates-to duties in iono-
will be changed from time to time sphere utilization unit.
so as to accord with the needs of the Surgeon General's Ofice:
Army for available manpower. It is Gradutes of Term 8 Sanitary En-
now being somewhat reduced-but it gineeing assigned to Medical Ad-
may later be either increased or still rniiistriave Corps Officer Candidate
further reduced as the exigencies of Set oo after screening by an Officer
the military situation or military Candidate Board.
training make advisable." Graduates with background in
Emphasis on Intelligence chemistry and previous experience in
In selecting trainees in the coming Medical Department work-assigned
months, classification boards will con- to Medical Departmen t.
tinue to place emphasis on the ac- Personnel psychologists for import-
ceptance of high intelligence and ant classification work.
prior academic experience which can Proo t Marshal General's Office:
quickly be turned to the Army's ad- 9,graduates with thorough knowl-
vantage by specialized training. edg. of ct ain foreign languages for
The roll of assigned graduates of duty as instructors in the Provost
Therol ofassgnd gadutesofMarsha Gneral's Civil Affairs Train-
the Army Specialized Training Pro-M
gram has increased to approximately 9-in craduates to the Enlisted Mil-
5,000.tary Government School at Fort
From AST units on campuses in Custer-.
all parts of the nation, the flow of Army Air Forces:
graduates will increase sharply in Area and language graduates-to
the coming months. Particular at- a variety of special assignments.
tention is given to proper assignments Graduates of Basic Term III and
of* graduates to make effective use graduates of the Advanced Phase in
of special qualifications.+ t lnical and engineering subjects
Typical Assignments in Recent Weeks assigned to AAF units.
Are as Follows: m-A mradiates- l-photo control work.
Corps of Engineers: TfIns tabulation is not intended to
Graduates trained in organic chem- be all inclusive. It represents high-
istry and chemical engineering-to lights. The numerous important as-
special engineering units. Sanitary signiuc ts;canot be reported here
engineering graduates -assigned to for easns of military ecrity. th-
oCS. Engineering graduates - to un nime too nu-
combat units. Others to important nu rus and varied to mention.
secret duties. Te AS' lP prograim is intended
mrely to fill the gap between the
Chemical Warfare Service: A.cn nedsand the otput of the
Graduate technicians, including Arin eownd hols. So doing it will
chemical engineers and chemists-- to Aiy w h o doin
laoatr conorih te toward a concentration of
duty in chemical laboratorycom anpwer ad intelligence on the
panics. - mproducuif and use of those elements
Quartermaster General's Office: of striking power--men and machines
Chemists and chemical engineers which insure the swiftest and hardest
for petroleum laboratory companies. blows aaminst the enemy.
Yea _A STP
-The Campus in Wartime
Ii pIf) .; ,Y1.(41 r
I'd °jl(i i" ": i tl 4
Service with a Smile
And We W'on't Take It Back
Sundaby Thiiiry IPage
The Sunday Army page is writt n by and
or the enlisted Army personnel stationed
n the University of Mclgan campus.
11 opinions expressed on this pag are
hose of the individual contributors and
hould not be construed as represent ing
he policy or opinions of either thle War
epartnient or the conuandarits of the'
.rmy units located here.
Mditor-in-Chief: Pfc. Lazar Emanuel
VIanag. Editor: Pfc. Stanley Krenitz
o. A ....T-5 Raymond Gage, T-5 Jason
:0. B ..'.................Pvt. Richard W olf
.STPR ................William Matthews
o. C .. ..Pfc. David Lindsey, Pfc, Thomas
o ........Pfe. Barney Schwartz
o. E ..Pvt. Delore Williams, Pvt. Joseph
'o. F ..Pvt. Melvin J. Berman, Pvt Rob-
ert J. Holmes
mo. G ..Pfc. Culver Jones, Pfc. Max Raabe
Ieadquarters ......Cp. William T. Scott
hotographer...........Cpl. Robert Lewin
4ST P Studies
Col. Rogers Praises
Work of Graduates
In Speed-Up Program
Forty-five members of Companies
3-1, E and F, held graduation exer-
ises in Rackham Memorial Hall on
Puesday afternoon and were present-
d with graduation diplomas by Prof.
.larence F. Kessler, of the depart-
nent of mechanical engineering.
The graduates had completed
ourses in civil, mechanical, or sani-
ary engineering. Those completing
ivil engineering are now eligible for
wo additional semesters in sanitary
The exercises were opened with a
,hort prayer by Dr. Yoder, chaplain
A Co. E. Dean Ivan C. Crawford,
lean of the Engineering College and
% former colonel in the Army, ad-
Iressed the men and pointed out the
alue of having a specialized educa-
ion both in the Army and later in
ivlian life. He told the men that
he work they had done here consti-
uted the major4y of that needed for
Dean Alfred H. Lovell, Engineering
College, then presented Col. Frederick
C. Rogers, commandant of S.U. 3651,
who complimented the graduates on
the splendid job they had done under
the speeded-up program. He warned
the men against expecting too much
immediately after leaving here for
their next post.
Rev. Muller, Co. B chaplain, closed
the ceremony with a benediction.
Ann Arbor Girls
Apply for Parts
In Co. C Musical
About 35 Ann Arbor girls tried out
for parts in Co. C's musical, "Bidin'
Our Time" when casting was held
yesterday in the USO ,ballroom.
The auditioners ranged from girls
with a great deal of singing and
dancing experience to others with
no previous experience.
Men from Co. C were auditioned
for the male roles, which have not
yet been cast.
Cpl. Troy R. Bartlett, composer
and arranger of the show's *music,
Cpl. Hy Wolotsky, production man-
ager, and Pfc. Chester H. Sargent,
vocal director, will select the cast
this week-end. It will be announced
Rehearsals To Begin
Rehearsals for the show will begin
in a few days, it was announced yes-
terday by Cpl. Wolotsky, who has
been revising the script to meet with
suggestions made by the Committee
on Theatre Policy and Practice.
The script for the show, as well as
all the music, has been written en-
tirely by men from Co. C. Eight
songs have been especially written
for the show. Three of these were
introduced at Co. C's pre-Christmas
dance. Ranging from boogie-woogie
to light opera, the music has been
composed by Cpl. Bartlett to the
lyrics written by Cpl. Wolotsky.
The show will be given on Feb.
25 and 26.
Sophs Lead Company G
In War Bond Purchases
Medical sophomores are leading all
other units of Co. G in bond pur-
chases for the Fourth War Loan.
Meanwhile the company's total to-
day stood near $1,500.
Sophomores have already sub-
scribed more than $600. Medical
freshmen are second with $350, and
medical seniors third with $225.
We Siry r it Msic, Too
Chemists and chemical engineers
to various technical duties.
The Adjutant General's Office:
Personnel psychologists for classi-
fying Aviation Cadets. '
Personnel psychologists for the Ad-
jutant Generals Dept.-to assist in
Army Service Forces Classification
Graduates with unusual back-
ground for further training in the
Signal Corps Cryptographic School.
Electrical engineers and other tech-
8. ~aa :ubs for Absent
MAXWELL FIELD, Ala., Jan. 15.-
S -The sergeant went on K.P. today.
t happened this way.
The hosuital called a number of
men to take physical examinations
and included in the list were all those
on kitchen police.
So several non-corns, including the
topkick himself, First Sgt. William
Gilhooley, of Atlanta, had to substi-
A year ago, the War Department announced the formation of the
Army Specialized Trainilng Program. Today, more than 260 of our
colleges are training thousands of specialists needed by the armed
forces. The typical campus has been reconverted by the men in khaki.
Here are some scenes of life in the ASTP at the U. of M.:
Upper Right-A group of engineering students putting their lessons
to work in the laboratory.
Middle Right-Men of the Quartermaster Depot tending to the
needs of the newly indoctrinated.
Upper Left-A group of language students marching to class
in Angell Hall.
Middle Left--Army KP assists in the preparation of food at the
Lower Left-The marching band of the 3651 S.U. practises its
music and formations.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 16, 1944
LEARNING THE HARD WAY:
Medical Students Try Patients'
Vi es, Suffer Patients' Ills
ty. At least, Prosecutor
Francis Kamman announc-
ed that the statute regard-
ing liquor registration cards
would be rigidly enforced
here. The question re-
mained, however, as to just
how the law will be en-
'U' COEDS were asked
last week to assist in OPA
surveys in Ann Arbor. The
Women's War Council im-
mediately made the work
one of its projects. Girls
were assured that the work
was all "on the up and
up," they were just to ask
local merchants what their
k Q- *$
Ball was held last night in
the League. Shields of ac-
tive fraternities were hung
and programs bore the In-
terfraternity key on the
front. Bill Sawyer provid-
ed the music and the
punch bowl, the refresh-
*m * *
A COUNCIL of Churches
w- Ps lishoA Thursday
N (uWLeai e
turned out unsuccessful
for scrappy but outclassed
Michigan teams. In bas-
ketball Wisconsin took its
second straight win over
the Wolverines by the
count of 42 to 31. Forward
Dave Strack sparked Mich-
igan, scoring 11 points, but'
high scorer of the game
was Ray Patterson, rangy
Badger center, who tallied
16, raising his total to 35.
Star of the game for Wis-
consin, however, was guard
Russ Wenland who stood
out in the second half by
holding Tom King well in
check while scoing 11
points himself. The Wol-
By CULVER JONES
Some of the future doctors of Co.
G are learning the patient's point of
view these days. And the education-
is strictly G.I., too-university brand.
A patient smokes so many big,
black cigars that the nicotine makes
him sick. How does he feel? A couple
of medical sophomores smoked sev-
eral the other day to find out, and
they know now that the guy is really
Another patient has had too much
alcohol. How does he react? There's
one scientific way to find out-take
the stuff. So that is what another
couple did. One of them has taken
New Lab Course
results in the case of the alcohol im-
bibers. For while both claimed little
previous experience, one was com-
pletely unaffected by a double dose,
while the other lost all co-ordination
on a single trial. And Pfc. John Boyd,
who took scopalamine, discovered no
interest in the truth but merely a de-
sire to beat up his best friends in the
class. All of which proves what most
doctors have to learn by experience
-that the same drug has different
effects on different people.
Every student this year is also
working on his own research prob-
lem. Some of these have been to use
drugs to produce different diseases.
Experimental diseases are a failure.
But some members of Co. G have
been able to produce kidney disease,
anemia, and liver cirrhosis. And
having produced it, they next learn
how to treat it.
Rev. Lemon To Discuss
Freud, Jung Wednesday
Three modern philosophers -
Every company has its officers and
its enlisted men, but rare is the com-
pany that can boast of not one, but
two, geniuses. Life in B-4 is enjoy-
able these days chiefly because of the
few abnormals running loose. Cadet
William "Hot Stuff" Mueller is an
undisputed genius. He is known
particularly for having memorized
the log tables.
"My accomplishment is of so trivial
a nature that I am astonished to find
it has aroused comment among myk
fellows. Remember, it was only the
four - place logarithm table," said
Cadet Mueller. "I am trying hard to
learn the seven-place table in my
Everyone knows that C/1st Sgt.
Tom Janusy is a genius, too. But he
has a military rather than a strictly
mathematical mind. He said to a re-
porter the other day, "Ike and I have
it pretty well figured out, and the
war is progressing exactly as we plan-
The characteristics that make Jan-
usy a good (is it possible?) Sgt. are
his strong lungs and his good, clear
voice. When he yells commands, the
sound of his voice causes confusion
in platoons three or four blocks away.
But even Sgt. Janusy has a fault-
his sense of humor, or lack of one.
Wa -- amco n -+.pmp inv inLy-
R. f. Ben sl, member of a New Zealand force train-
in fur amhil us operatins, carries his unit's mas-
cot, "Pooch," i addton to a full pack. New Zealand-
ers tock part n landings on Treasury Islands.
verines led at half time by It's part of the new streamlined
' the count of 19 to 18, but pharmacology lab course, organized
after getting off to a slow by Dr. M. H. Seevers and taught for
start in the second half, the first time this year. Instead of
the Badgers tied it up at watching the effects on frogs, the ar-
23 all. and then surged my and navy lads work to some ex-
ahead to hold the lead for tent on each other. And once you've
the rest of the game. This taken a drug, the students agree,
was Michigan's third loss you'll never forget what it's like.
g in four conference starts One group, for instance, tried four
, to place them well out of One gruf--ac, triedamonr
r the curret stncines while common drugs--alcohol, scopalamine
cil is planning to bring Dr.
Erwin Shaver, member of
the International Council
points to his 40 point Big
Ten count. Elroy Hirsch
who played center foi