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July 04, 1943 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-04

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PAGE EIGHT

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JULY 4, 1943

Acquaintance
Bureau Offers
Servicemen Aid,
No More Lonesome
Friday, Saturday Nights
For Seekers of Dates
Offering a solution for lonesome
Friday and Saturday nights, an ac-
quaintance bureau will be set up in
the League sometime this week for
the benefit of servicemen and Uni-
versity students who have been look-
ing for their ideal.date.
Under the sponsorship of the
Bomber Scholarship Fund, the Bu-
reau will establish a file containing
the vital statistics of all interested
applicants. Any serviceman, Uni-
versity male student and any girl
may register with the Bureau, Mary
June Hastreiter, '44, Bomber Fund
chairman, said.
"We plan to take down names, age
and height, and also the applicant's
major interests, so that we can ar-
range afternoon coke dates on the
basis of mutual interests," Miss Has-
treiter added. "After the coke date,
the matter is out of our hands. If
the man wants to ask the woman
for a date, it's up to him. If he
doesn't, he can try again."
Planned along the general lines
of the successful League -Acquain-
tance Bureau of two years ago, the
Bureau will attempt to facilitate the
process of getting acquainted for
the nunmerous servicemen who want
to know some University coeds, but
who haven't found the "right ap-
proach" yet.
"We hope the women won't be
backward about registering," Miss
Hastreiter said. "After all, it is for
a worthy cause and is a good way
to get to know the soldiers and Navy
men."
Charging a twenty-five cent fee
for registration, the Bureau will
otherwise offer its services free. The
money collected will be turned over
to the Bomber Scholarship Fund for
the eventual rehabilitation of war
veterans returning to school. Fur-
ther plans and the definite opening
date for the Bureau will be an-
nounced early in the week, Miss Has-
treiter said.
More Men Leaye
To Be Reprocessed
More than 36 students in the Med-
ical and Dental Corps left Ann Arbor
for Fort Wayne today to be re-
processed.
This group, which received its or-
ders later than the other students
in the corps who have already been
reprocessed, left over the holiday
weekend in order to lose as little time
as possible from classes.

There's No Space Wasted On This Navy Carrier

With space at a premium, torpedo and scout bombers are shown packed closely together, as their
crews await orders to take off from a U.S. Navy carrier at sea.
NEVER GO NEAR THE BAR:
JAG ProfanityIs AllStrictlyLegalI

Lt.-Col. Carter
ill Speak at
Vespers Today
All-Soldier Chorus To
Sing Before Patriotic
Congregational Service
Featuring an all-soldier chorus and
a talk on "This Liberty" by Lt.-Col.
Thomas W. Carter, district chaplain
of the Army Air Forces Technical
Training Command, a patriotic ves-
pers service will be held from 7 p.m.
till 8 p.m. today in the First Con-
gregational Church.
The program, which is open to all
servicemen, students and Ann Ar-
bor residents, is the first in a series
to be sponsored by the University.
Under the direction of Bill Sawyer,
the all-soldier chorus of Co. A, the
3651st Service Unit, will sing a pa-
triotic anthem. Palmer Christian will
play the national anthem at the or-
gan, and Hardin Van Deursen, pro-
fessor of voice, will read Kipling's
"Recessional."
Dr. Louis A. Hopkins, director of
the Summer Session, will preside over
the service and will offer selected
readings from the Declaration of
Independence.
Scripture will be read by the Rev.
Chester Loucks of the First Baptist
Church, and Dr. Edward W. Blake-
man will give a prayer and the bene-
liction.
Colonel Carter, who is head of all
chaplains of the Air Forces for six
states, was formerly professor of edu-
cation at Albion.
Preceding the vespers from 6 p.m.
until 6:45 p.m., Percival Price, Uni-
versity carilloneur, will play a group
of patriotic compositions, including
Sousa's "Stars and Stripes Forever,"
"America the Beautiful," "Hail Col-
umbia," "The Caissons Go Rolling
Along," and the "Marines Hymn."
Army Breaks Rule
For Day Old Rookie
FORT SILL, Okla., July 3,-(P)
--The Army broke one of its rules
for this rookie-on his first day.
Army regulations call for a
soldier's full name, but the re-
placement center settled for Char-
les Cleve Juelich.
His full name: Karl Werner Ru-
dulf Samuel Ben Jonas Israel
Charles Cleve Juelich.
Christmas in January
PALO ALTO, Calif., July 2.- (A)-
Stanford University, revamping its
scholastic calendar to coincide with
the Army Student Training Pro-
gram, decided that the Christmas
vacationywould begin - on New
'Year's Day.

Staging their first parade at 5 p.m.
tomorrow at Ferry Field, the 500
Army Air Corps cadets stationed in
the East Quad will play and sing
the Army Air Corps song and "The
Star Spangled Banner" with their
own thirty-piece band, commanding
officer Maj. Carl Hart announced
today.
Lt,-Col. Paul Adkins, commanding'
officer of the Detroit civilian school
area for the Army Air Force Techni-
cal Training Command, will review

the parade as officer next in com-
mand.
Two musical instruments, a piccolo
and an alto saxophone, are needed
by the cadets in order to complete
the band. Anyone willing to loan
these instruments to the Air Cadets
is requested to call Lt. H. H. Wilson,
adjutant in Tyler House, telephone
5978.
Until now the Air Cadets have
confined their parading to marching
to classes on campus while singing
songs.

...... ....

V__I

rr~A
..j. ..,

,h "

Cadets To Parade Tomorrow

We have those cool - as -
a - breeze Shortie - Jamos
Butcher Boy style, they
come in red and white or
blue and white seersucker,
and are only
$2.95

By LT. EDGAR A. DONAHUE
Judge Advocate Generals School
"Beefing," that time-honored and
cherished custom of the service,
sometimes known by a less polite
term, starts early in the morning at
the JAG School. With the first ex-
asperated "damn that bugle" it con-
tinues on through the soapy showers,
growing in intensity until it reaches
a crescendo in the few shuffling mo-
ments before "Fall in!"
But unlike the drab profanity of
the infantry or the bombastic oath
of the artillery, the JAG boys lend
a unique legalistic flavor to their
gripes that make them utterances
worthy of note.
Daily, except Sunctay, the early
morning Michigan air resounds to
Blackstonian con demnations "I
didn't know you had to button all
the buttons. That new rule is ex
post facto as hell" . . . "that extra
skin- unconstitutional, inequitable,
unconscionable" . . . "and to think
we have the nerve to accuse the Axis
of regimentation!"
Captain (Judge) Lent shakes his
head in utter helplessness, "if two

surprise inspections in one day
don't amount to double jeopardy!
I'm going to burn my law books!"
From the third platoon Major
John W. (Man's man) Cook
sounds off: "It was a case of pure
fraud and deception, my room was
a model of perfection and that so-
and-so inspecting officer had to
go and open the closet door! I'm
going to take it up with the lieu-
tenant-governor of Texas"
Lt. (3.0) George Butler in the sec-
ond squad strikes a Napoleonic pose
and issues his daily ultimatum:
"This afternoon I'm walking right

up to that there Major Darr
Naval Cadets,

and

1I.

TIRED?
Get Back Your Zip.. .
Take a Camping Trip.
Buy Your Tent at FOX'S
ALL SIZES
UMBRELLA AND WALL TYPE
FOX TENT & AWNING CO.
624 South Main

Marines Have
First Liberty
Nearly all of the 1317 naval blue-
jackets, cadets and Marines sta-
tioned in West Quadrangle left the
"ship" yesterday for their first week-
end of liberty.
In accordance with naval liberty
regulations for the local V-12 unit,
those traveling outside of a 40-mile
radius of Ann Arbor and men in the
Navy prior to their stationing here
were required to receive "liberty
cards."
NROTC cadets being already in
uniform were required also to re-
ceive passes even though their trav-
cling was confined to the Ann Arbor
area.
Non-uniformed V-12 men, not re-
quired to sign out, were free to leave
after chow at 1800 (6 p.m.) yester-
day.
All V-12 men will be free on week-
ends from 12:10 p.m. Saturdays until
12 midnight Sundays. Those re-
maining at the Quadrangle will not
be required to return until 1 a.m.
Saturdays instead of 10 p.m. dead-
line as on week days.

sayin': 'look here sir, I'm in the
Transportation Corps and all this
walking will just about ruin my rep-
utation.'" Even the diligent Lt.
John (ab-out face) Coman ration-
alizes thusly, "Now under Article
XXXVII, Subsection (5), 78b of the
Geneva Convention, even lowly pris-
oners of war are entitled to humane
treatment etc. etc...
And just before the final blast
of assembly the basso profundo of
Capt. (Pres.) Driscoll roars forth,
"What they really ought to do is
change thedmanual to read, 'tis to
be shot to death with musketry, to
be hanged by the neck until dead,
to be skinned alive at the JAG
School' ".
All through the day it goes and far
into the night,--wherever the Army
is --whether it e in the far flung
encampments beyond the seas or a
luxuriously appointed Army campus.
It's a tradition or something and as
much a part of the Army as a pair
of GI pants.
-Reprint from The Advocate
OPA 'To Cheek
Wa QuestiolRiDrivers
On Use o' Gasolin
DETROIT, July . 1') Over the
holiday week-end, Office of Price Ad-
ministration investigators will check
cars gathered at resorts but they will
not stop any cars on the road, Fred
W. Lindbloom, OPA enforcement at-
torney for the Detroit district, said
today.
Lindbloom added. however, that
should any driver be stonped for a
traffic violatIion, p,eier' will qestion
him as to his use of gasoline. his is
being done, he explained, under a
standing arrangement with the state
police, municipal police and sheriffs'
departments.
Complaints against motorists who
have apparently driven further than
their ration allows will be surveyed
by district offices, Serious offenders
may be cited into ration suspension
hearings and face possible loss of ra-
tions for any period through Decem-
ber. Less serious cases will be referred
for action to local boards.
Motori;ts holding A ration books
need fear no interference from the
OPA unless they are more than 240
miles from home, Lindbloom said.
Nor will holders of B and C books
be likely to run into trouble, Lind-
bloom said, if they remain within
their districts. He pointed out that
most holiday objectives may be
reached legitimately even by supple-
mental ration holders.
"If they can show they have saved
and will save their non-occupational
mileage in the current two-month
period, then they may drive 90 miles
or 180 miles round trip," he said.
Those having supplemental ration
books are limited to 90 miles a month
for non-occupational driving--gaso-
line for which must come from the
motorist's A book, Lindbloom re-
minded drivers. The current A books
run from May 21 to July 22.
RAF Night Raids
Get 14; Nazi Planes
LONDON, July 4. (Sunday)-()---
RAF nightfighters shot down 14 er-

,<

$ ,.
s ;

We also have a wide assortment of
pajamas in Butcher Boy and tailored
styles at $2.50 and $2.95.

m

274VAN BUREN1S' OP
8 Nickels Arcade

I ! _

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION

tion in the matter from the
University.
A PATRIOTIC Vesper
service for all students,
servicemen and townspeo-
ple will be sponsored today
by the Army, Navy and
University officials ... Lt.-
Col. Thomas W. Carter,
district chaplain -for the
AAFTTC,. will give the
main address on "This
Liberty."
THE UNIVERSITY driv-
ing ban has been extended
to the Navy V-12 trainees,
who will not be permitted
to drive a 'privately owned
car while they are attend-
ing the University, Capt.
R. E. Cassidy, Command-
ing Officer of the Naval
Training Unit, announced
. No trainee in other
military courses will be
permitted to drive, Col. F.
E. Rogers, Army Comman-
dant added.
A SPECIAL radio salute
to the Naval Cadets was
given Friday over WKAR
by the National Music
Camn hand at Interlochen

rection of Elizabeth Haw-
ley, '44, new chairman .. .
Plans are being completed
for campus polls on cur-
rent and post-war prob-
lems.
COEDS will get healthy
outdoor exercise and sixty
cents an hour keeping up
the appearance of the
campus by working on the
ground crew of the Michi-
gan Land Army . . . Blue
jeans and shirts only can
be worn . . . Slacks and
-shorts will not be permit-
ted, in keeping with the
dictum of Dean of Women
Alice C. Lloyd.
JOHN JOSEPH FOOZY-
DILL of Detroit evidently
wants to be left alone, but
a couple of Student Direc-
tory staff members would
like to consult this mystery
man about his brand of
humor . . . Foozydill's di-
rectory card at registration
gave his Ann Arbor address
as "Never Mind" and his
phone number as 30,000.
* * *
FIVE, PLAYS will be
presented by the Michigan
Repertory Players under

and (Iretel," an operetta.
* * *
COACH RAY Fisher is
thinking of a summer
baseball team, but a lot of
work remains before the
team becomes a reality. . .
Most of last semester's
squad is back again, with
only pitcher Mickey Fish-
man, who graduated, and
outfielder Don Lund, who
is due for the draft, as
sure losses . . . Dick Wal-
terhouse, varsity letter-
man on the team and
promising halfback on the
football team, has received
an appointment to the
Military Academy at West
Point, robbing the team of
another player.
* * *
FOOTBALL this fall
will have a full schedule if
possible . . . Nine games
are called for by the pres-
ent schedule, six of them
here . . . The Wolverines
are not yet a thing of the
past for the duration . . .
Among the schedule for
six home games is includ-
ed three "big gate" attrac-
tions . . . Notre Dame,
Minnesota, and Ohio State
... Other home games will

the service units on cam-
pus, if these men will be
allowed to compete in in-
tercollegiate sports .
Since all freshman rules
have been rescinded, fresh,
men will be able to play.
... Coming here from the
Wisconsin Marine reserves
are Elroy Hirsch, halfback,
Jack Wink, quarterback
and Fred Negus, center of
the Associated Press soph-
omore Big Ten team last
year.
* *
MICHIGAN HOPES for
gaining individual honors
in the NCAA golf tourna-
ment were dashed Tues-
'day when the two lone
Maize and Blue survivors,
Ben Smith and Bob Fife,
were defeated in the quar-
ter finals in the- matches
at Olympia Fields.. .How-
ever, the Wolverines took
second place in the tour-
nament, finishing only
four strokes behind the
winning team, Yale... In
the qualifying rounds
linksmen Phil Marcellus,
Bill Ludolph and Ben
Smith came in second,
third and fourth respec-

Look Fella 's =

It 's the 'DAILY'

Yes, The Daily

is being sent every day to servicernen

everywhere there is mail service.

You' just can't quench

their thirst for campus news. Give some soldier, sailor,
or marine a taste of his alma mater in that far-off spot
he now calls his base.

k A A I i,''"- I"*Ik.l - r-i''*.-

t- 1.0- 1 1 °1- N A! t- I" I Z l d- -i t^v rr

AAA 11. 1 f C t 1 11()1 1 i F- () Fl' F 1(-I H I W F F K I - 7 (111

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