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November 02, 1943 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-02

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

TI E MICHIGAN DA ILY

TUESDAY, NOV. 2, 943

i

Glee Club, Co. A
Choir To Give
Yule Concert
Glee Club Tryouts
Held Today, Tomorrow
In Michigan League
The University Women's Glee Club
will combine with the all soldier
choir of Co. A to present a Christmas
concert under the direction of Wil-
son Sawfer on Dec. 12 in Hill Audi-
torium, it was announced yesterday.
The first rehearsal for the girls
will be at 4 p.m. Friday in the Kala-
mazoo Room of the League, and
starting next week the women's club
and the Army choir will combine for
a weekly rehearsal.
The Christmas concert will feature
the premier performance of "Dona
Nabis Pacem," a cantata for soprano
and baritone soloists, chorus and
orchestra by R. Vaughn Williams.
The male soloist will be Cpl. Arthur
Flynn, while the soprano soloists are
to be Jacqueline Bear '44SM, Char-
lotte McMullen and Margaret Gould
'45SM. All soloists will be drawn
from Co. A and from the glee club.
The remainder of the program will
consist of three patriotic numbers
including the "Marseilles" and the
"Star Spangled Banner," which were
requested by Capt. George G.
Spence, Commander of Co. A and of
various religioua numbers. -
Strike Stops Production
Of Propellors for Army
LANSING, Nov. 1-.P)- Federal
and state labor conciliators and rep-
resentatives of the Army Air Corps
arranged a peace conference here
tonight with management and labor
in an attempt to restore two plants
of the Nash-Kelyinator Corp. to pro-]
rnti-of nn llnr fn the nrmp~ d

BACK FROM ACTION:
JAG Offf icei Commanded
Battleship X at Guadalcanal

"We never saw any enemy shipsin'
the Battle of Santa Cruz. All we saw
were Japanese planes," said Rear Ad-
miral Thomas L. Gatch, Judge Ad-
vocate General of the Navy and com-
mander of the famous "Battleship
X" recently revealed as the USS
South Dakota.
Admiral Gatch, who spoke, at the
Judge Advocate General's School yes-
terday, also commanded the ship in
the Battle of Guadalcanal in Novem-
ber, 1942, and as a result of his con-
duct in these actions was awarded
the Navy Cross, and the Gold Star in
lieu of a second Navy Cross.
Admiral Gatch indicated his opin-
ion, based upon his experiences in
these struggles, that a modern bat-
tleship can well take care of itself
against a goodly number of enemy
planes by throwing up such a screen
of steel that planescannot pene-
trate. In the first battle, the USS
South Dakota fired 50,000 rounds of
ammunition against enemy planes in
25 minutes. "This is the only way to
stop planes," he said. Thirty-two en-
emy planes and dive bombers were
shot down.
Resuming command of his ship for
the Battle of Guadalcanal despite
severe wounds suffered at Santa
Cruz, Admiral Gatch used the radar
device to follow the approach of the
unsuspecting enemy, and opened fire
at eight miles. "My eyes were not
able to see evidence of the Japs until
we fired and then their leadinig heavy
cruiser burst into flames." The ene-
my never knew what hit them and
were not in battle formation.
Although the Japs were not using
a radar device in those battles it is'
probable that they have now received
aid from the Nazis of a similar de-
vice which they may now be employ-
ing.

per cent of the crew of the; USS South
Dakota had not been to sea in March,
1942, when he took charge, but that
after intensive gunnery training, he]
was able to boast or the crew's
marksmanship and thereby obtain a
South Pacific assignment. Admiral
Gatch remarked to one member of
the crew, "If you've never crossed the
equator, you've something coming,"
and in thirty seconds all hands knew
that the destination was the South
Pacific.
In response to questions, Admiral
Gatch outlined briefly the court mar-
tial system of of the Navy.
Admiral Gatch is a graduate of
the United States Naval Acadmey,
and has served continuously since
graduation in 1912, with tours of du-
ty in the Judge Advocate General's
Office interspersing tours of sea du-
ty. He holds a law degree from
George Washington University Law
School, Washington, D.C.
Army Company
Holds Affair
Black cats, jack-o-lanterns and
blue light helped create a Halloween
atmosphere for the Galahalloween
Party, which was given by Company
C-2 of the 3651st S.U. at 9 p.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 30, in the old Sigma
Phi Epsilon house where the unit is
quartered.
The party was given especially for
Company C-2 and their dates and
was chaperoned by the Moms organ-
ization of Ann Arbor, headed by Mrs.
J. R. D'Anjou. The Moms, an asso-
ciation of mothers of men in service,
provided cakes, sandwiches and cook-
ies, while Company C-2 furnished

300 ailors,
Marines Arrive
1300 Men Will Live
At West Quadrangle
Vacancies left by 300 NROTC ca-
dets, bluejackets and marines who
left campus at the end of last sem-
ester for active duty and further
training will be filled by approxi-
mately 300 bluejackets and marines
vho arrived in Ann Arbor yesterday.
This group includes transfer stu-
dents from other colleges, regular en-
listed personnel and a' number of
men who have just completed their
high school programs.
Last semester 23 naval medical
students graduated. All but two of
these men will serve civilian intern-
ships.
This semester approximately 1300
[1ROTC cadets, bluejackets and ma-
rines will be living in the West Quad-
rangle. In addition to these men, 80
naval architects are stationed on
campus. All of these men are com-
missioned officers.
The men in the V-12 program are
classed as apprentice seamen. They
will wear their undress blues on cam-
pus this semester with their pea
coats and blue hats. The dress uni-
forms with the white braid and stars
on the collars can be worn only on
week-end liberty. The neckerchiefs
are worn with the undress uniforms
after mess in the evening and are al-
ways worn with the dress uniforms.
Bluejackets who have completed
two semesters of the navy program
will be eligible to apply for Naval
Reserve Officers' Corps Training in
March, 1944. This advanced training
will lead to commissions. The only
other training leading to commissions
is that offered at the U.S. Naval
Academy at Annapolis.

arines Arrive
From Combat
To Study Here
Seventy Men Leave
For Boot Training,
OCS, at Parris Island
Many of the marines who arrived
in Ann Arbor yesterday come from
actual combat duty in the Pacific.
Approximately 25 men arrived here
yesterday. These include regular en-
listed personnel, transfer students
from Ohio University, Colorado Uni-
versity and other colleges and fresh-
men who have just completed their
high school programs.
These men will fill the vacancies
left by 40 marines who left last week
for OCS at Paris Island and 30 ma-
rines who left yesterday for San Di-
ego having been transferred there
for boot training and active duty.
The marines will wear the forest
green uniform which is the official
enlisted man's dress uniform. They
will wear their khaki field jackets to
classes. The marine uniforms are
forest green while the army uniforms
are olive drab.
Their uniforms can be distin-
guished from the army uniforms by
the fact that they wear their ties out,
have no hib pockets and wear the
marine emblem on their overseas
cap and on their blouse. This emblem
consists of a globe and fouled anchor
with an eagle on top.
In order to be sent to school under
this program, marines must meet cer-
tain educational requirements, be be-
tween 18 and 25 years old and be re-
commended by their company com.-
rnander. Many of the men in the pro-
gram formerly held ratings as high
as staff sergeants, but were reduced
to privates when they entered this
program.
Marines taking engineering cours-
es are allowed four years of college.
Non-engineering students are given
a minimum of two years. In order to
remain in the program, they must
maintain regular university stand-
ards. Marines are sent from. here .to
OCS at Paris Island. Upon gradu-
ation from there, they are commis-
sioned as second lieutenants in the
Marine Corps.
Detroit Plants*
Toured by 80-
Naval Students

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O. prope ors or t aLAie
Admiral Gatch revealed that sixty cider .and doughnuts.

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For,

you want.'

~ R/
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ver 500 guests were present at an
, house whichwas held from 3
p.m. Sunday in the former Phi
pa Psi house by the cadets of
B-4 ASTR in charge of Lt.
rles Peake.
he roster of guests included vari-
military officials, members of the
versity faculty, University social
ctors and outstanding citizens of
Arbor. On the receiving line
Lt. and Mrs. Peake, Robert M.
r, Company Chaplain, and Mrs.

Co. B-4 Holds Open House

Muir, and Dr. ana Mrs. Edward
Blakeman.
Tea was poured by Mrs. Frederick
C. Rogers, Mrs. Alexander Ruthven,
Mrs.hH. Carter Adams, Mrs. Shirley
Smith, Mrs. Charles H. Peake, Mrs.
A. H. Lovell, Mrs. J. H. Willingham
and Lt. Margorie Sturges and Lt.
Katherine James of the WAC.
Surgical dressing unit will be
open for the year Wednesday and
Thursday from 1 to 5 p.m. Instruc-
tors are needed and only six hours
are required to be an instructor.

a

Between semesters the 80 naval
architects stationed on campus vis-
ited various industrial plants in De-
troit in a tour arranged for the group
by the inspector of naval material
for the Detroit area.
The purpose of the tour was to
give the men a chance to inspect the
construction of material supplied to
the Navy. All the men in the group
have permanent commissions with
rating between ensigns and senior
lieutenants.
The men, who are members of the
Reserve Officers Naval Architect
group, are training here preparatory
to active duty in naval architecture.
They are primarily graduate engi-
neers and architects.
The men came to Ann Arbor on
June 22, 1943 from navy yards, sea
duty and indoctrination centers. The
men are being trained as ship super-
intendents and will be sent from
here to shipyards were they will act
as liaison officers between the ship's
force and the navy yard staff. They
will be in charge of all repair work
done on the ships when they come
into the yard.
The men are carrying 26 hours of
classroom work and four hours of
PEM a week. In addition to this
they average 21 hours a week of
voluntary study. They study such
subjects as naval architecture, war-
ship design, strength of material,
metallurgy, mathematics and naval
engineering. They have to maintain
a "c" average in order to remain in
the school.

SHOPS FOR WOMEN
ANN ARBOR JACKSON " BATTLE CREEK " LANSING
DIAL 9317 1108 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
RING CLEAR
"The Stocking Sheer and Beautiful"
ANNOUNCES THE
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 3
ofa new
Hosiery Department
at
Amo

owl

USO Registration
To Be Held Today
Registration for the community-
conducted USO Service Club which
will open in the near future will be
held from 3 to 5 p.m. today and
tomorrow in the main lounge of
the League and from 7 to 9 tonight
in the Office of the Social Director,
it was announced yesterday.
All girls should have two letters
of recommendation, preferably one
from a clergyman. Freshman wo-
men must have letters from their
home town although sophomores
and upperclassmen may present
letters from Ann Arbor residents.

9 Nickels Arcade 217 South Main
fi .ng Clear Hose
Flattering Rayon, High Twist,
Well reinforced for wear.
A Business
Girl's Stock-
ing. Our style
018... ...
2 pair for $1.50
Rayon Mesh, full-fashioned
for perfect fit, reinforced
feet. Good for street and

I'&.

evening wear.
Our style 093

$1.18

Sixth
Woes

Service Command's
Cleared at Meeting

s

50 Denier - 51 Guage
SHEEREST RAYON STOCKING FOR
EVENING AND SPECIAL DRESS
These stockings are made of the finest rayon
- . - m a - a

CHICAGO-Nov. 1 (M)-More than
1,100 problems responsible for bot-
tlenecks in operations of the Army's

I

I !

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