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July 23, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-23

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TIRE TC TGNN DAILY

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Company A Choir Plans
For August 15 Concert
Program To Feature Negro Spirituals,
Chanties, Hit Song from 'Nips in the Bud'

City Hall Flies Allied Colors In Sicily

Plans for the concert to be given
by the All-Soldier Choir of Company
A, 3651st S.U. at~4 p.m. Sunday, Aug.
15, in Hill Auditorium are well un-
der way, Pvt. MiltonStanzler, chair-
man, said yesterday.
The tentative program which has
been drawn up. includes three reli-
gious works: "Benedictus," by Cer-
ton, "Concordi Laetitia," a 14th Cen-
tury hymn and "Salvation Is Creat-
ed" by P. Tschesnokoff.
Tenor Solos Featured
There will be two tenor solos by
Pvt. Arthur Flynn and three tradi-
tional songs by the choir "Gaudea-
mus Igitur," "Drink To Me Only with
Thine Eyes" and "Song of the
Plains."
Two Negro spirituals and two sea
chanties 'are also scheduled for the
choir, while Pvts. Robbrt Kurka and
Otto Graf will play the last move-
ment of the violin sonata.
Orchestra To Plany
Th0 choir, accompanied by the
orchestra, will Then sing "The
Drpn," "A Soldier's Goodnight," hit
song of "Nips in th :Bud" and a con-
cert arrangement of "Begin the Be-
guine."
The concert will close with the
"Marching Song," sung by the entire
company, and %the National Anthem.
The choir, undcer. the_, direction of
Bill Sawyer, rehearses an average of
three hours a- week, Pvt. Stanzler
said.
"This is the only soldier choir in
the country offering.a concert that

we know of," he added, "and we sin-
cerely hope that everyone will enjoy
it."
*~ * *
All-Soldier Choir To
Broadcast on WJR
"Benedictus-Certon," an old reli-
gious hymn, will be the opening se-
lection on the broadcast of the All-
Soldier Choir of Company A, 3651st
S.U. to be given at 10 a.m. tomorrow
over station WJR.
Brahms' piano solo "Rhapsodie in
E flat-Opus 119" will follow, played
by Pvt. Joseph Running.
Beach Will Solo
"The chorus will then sing "Gau-
deamus Igitur," followed by "Drink
To Me Only with Thine Eyes," a bal-
lad solo to be sung by Pvt. Allan
Beach.
"Eight Bells," a sea chantey, will
conclude tomorrow's program.
The next two Saturday broadcasts
of Company A will last for 30 min-
utes, Pvt. Milton Stanzler, chairman,
said yesterday. These programs will
include the Soldier Choir under Bill
Sawyer, plus a number of original
sketches written by some of the men
in the company.
"Nips" Cast Will Act
Members of the cast of "Nips in
the Bud," including Pvts. Al Acerno,
Gordon Cotler, Al Yudkoff, Robert
Langbaum, Don Bramlage and Allan
Beach will take part in the skits.
Working on the script are Cpl. Har-
old Folland and Pvts. Bernard Rush,
Jack Flagler and Stanzler.

Council Urges
Coeds To Join
USO Hostesses
Coeds were called upon yesterday
to rally to the aid of the League's
latest war project, entertaining the
soldiers, by Monna Heath, '44, presi-
dent of the Women's War Council.
"The response to the call for USO
volunteers has been good," Miss
Health said, "and we hope many
more women will register."
Each girl who registers as a stu-
dent USO entertainer will be asked
to serve four consecutive weeks at
the time she originally chooses.
Periods for entertainment are Fri-
day evenings from 7:30 to 9:45 p.m.,
Saturday evenings from 7:30 to 11:30
p.m. and Sundays from 3 to 5 and
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. The first two eve-
nings of the week-end will be spent
in dancing and games at the League;
Sundays will be a time of outside and
inside entertainment at the WAB.
Coeds will also participate in open
houses, Rec-Rallies and the JGP
Carnival.
Volunteer lists were placed in the
hands of house presidents yesterday
and are to be returned to the Social
Director's office in the League by
Thursday.
There will be a meeting of all
House Booth Chairman for the,
Carnival at 4:30 p.m. today at the
WAB.

"Sub chasing in the Caribbean can
be a pretty exciting game!" Richard
Marion, member of the V-12 training
program and former electrician's
mate, said yesterday.
"During our search for enemy sub-
marines in southern waters, we
picked up four on the sound gear,
and unloaded at least 12 charges on
every contact.
May Have Caused Damage
"Of course, it's hard to tell when
you make a direct hit but there are
possibilities that we did some dam-
age to enemy subs in those waters,"
he said.
"In the South Pacific with a
convoy fleet, we ran into some Jap
bombers and a German submar-
ine. We were docked on an island
in the Phoenix group -when the
planes appeared.
Our ship was slightly damaged
when a three inch shell from one of
our own escort vessels caught our
bow.
Ship Repaired on Island
"We did our repair work on an is-
land base near the Phoenix group. I
spent nearly a month and a half on
that island altogether," he added.
"This one didn't have any vegetation
at all, just coral. It was at least 115
degrees every day and it never
rained. We did have open air mov-

ROUGH SEA IS NO HELP:
Navy Man Tells of Submarine
Chasing in Caribbean, Pacific

ies there for entertainment, though.
That's all the entertainment we s.
in the months I was at sea.
"The greatest difficulty in sub
chasing occurs in rough water.
For us it was a common occur-
rence! Imagine loading "K" guns
for sending depth charges when
the water is so rough you have to}
bail it out of your machine gun
nests," he said.
Marion received his orders to re-
port for the V-12 program here when
his ship came into the Hawaiian
group, and caught the U.S.S. Hender-
son, a naval transport, home.
. . NOW AVAILABLE ...
POCKET SIZE DICTIONARIES
Sanseido's New Concise
Japanese-English Dictionary
980 Pages, arranged by pronunciation
$3.50 (Postage Prepaid)
Sanseido's New Concise
English-Japanese Dictionary
1200 Pages, $3.50 (Postage Prepaid)
Pocket size with flexible cover. Light
weight, small andcompact, yet com-
plete. Indispensable for beginners as
well-as those who have good command
of the Japanese Language.
Please Remit with Order to:
JOZO SUGIHARA
1775 Xenia St. Denver 7, Colorado

The Stars and Stripes and Union Jack fly over the door to the city
hall at Licata, Sicily, on the Island's south coast, after it was occupied
by the Allies. Natives in front of the hall inspect American jeep and
"duck," new type amphibious two and a half ton truck. This town fell
in the first stages of fighting.
'SNAKE EYES ON 25'
Navy Dentist Employs Strange
Jargon While Checking Teeth

'I

Ii . -f . r

"Snake eyes on number 25 with
separate 'E,' tin can on number 12,
31 cross with 'separate I'!"
No, it's not a new game invented
by some ingenious student but the
code, used by Dr. H. A. Green, lieu-
tenant in the Navy Reserve Dental
Corps, in checking the teeth of some
1,300 men' stationed in West Quad.
"The code saves a 'lot of time," Dr.
Green skid; "snake eyes is our way
of saying there are fillings in both
cusps of the same tooth. 'Cross' in-
dicates a cross-shaped filling; 'tin
can' is our term for gold crown; 'E'
means an external cavity; and I'
means an internal cavity. A 'silver
O' is another Navy dental term for
a synthetic porcelain filling."
When Dr. Green calls "on the
black" to his assistant, it's no reflec-
tion on the sailor's personality. It
means he's charting cavities. "On
the red" indicates he's now checking
fillings.
With "close, son," and "okey, end
St Udnts Will
Dance at League
Dancing to the latest tunes of Bill
Sawyer and his orchestra, coeds, stu-
dents and servicemen will gather in
the League ballroom from 9 p.m. to
midnight today.
As a treat, Sawyer has promised to
play his new concert arrangement of
the "March of the Toys" from Victor
Herbert's "Babes in Toyland" during
the, intermission..
Informality will be the keynote of
the evening, Sawyer said. Shirts and
no ties will be quite in order.

to end bite," the doctor has finished
his check and the assistant charts
the position of the sailor's teeth as
he bites.
Approximately 250 men a day are
checked through the "Sick Bay"
dental office and what the dentist
sees goes down in Navy records as a
means of future identification of
each man in blue.
Servicemen Are
Invited 1 USO
Coeds c T Entertlail at
Nem IIA-C pus USO
All servicemen stationed on cam-
pus are invited to attend the first
USO dance, to be sponsored by the
newly-formed University USO, which
will be held from 7:30 p.m. to 9:45
p.m. today in the Grand Rapids and
Kalamazoo rooms of the League.
The feature attraction of the
Grand Rapids room will be dancing
while checkers, bridge, and other in-
formal games will be held in the
Kalamazoo room. For those who do
not care to dance, the League lounge
and the League gardens will be
open.
For servicemen and others unable
to attend today, there will be an-
other USO dance from 7:30 p.m. to
midnight tomorrow. On Sunday,
there will be, an open house featur-
ing outdoor and indoor recreation at
the Women's Athletic Building from
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. and from 7:30 p.m.
to 9:30 P.m.

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