Drew Field echoes

Drew Field echoes

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Drew Field echoes
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Drew Field echoes.
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Drew Patients hy Plane Flying hospital, a C-47 plane, can carry 24 patients and crew of six from battle front to base hospital. Demonstrations were given this week 6t Drew with medical officers attending from throughout this area. More on Page. l 0. WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE ECHOES FEATU:dE ? B E S T AN S WE R S P U B Drew Field Echoes FOOTBALL PRIZE WINNERS ON PAGE 15 OFFICIAL PUBLICATION DREW FIELD, TAMPA, FLORIDA OCTOBER 21, 1943 'Best. Informed Soldiers In World' Is Slogan Of Signal Corps Innovation By SGT. BOB CARPENTER America's 1943 victory soldier is going to war with a weapon more powerful than a battery of howitzers-and Drew Field Signal Corps men are on top of the armament priority. This weapon is designed to win the war and keep the peace. It is not a firearm, but a psychological program which will give the soldier an effective answer to many SHARE-A-RIDE campaign picked up considerably the last week. Here' Charles M. Young, PX petJronnel manager, goes through his daily routine of picking up Gls. Holding the door is Hope Marshak, of the PX office. questions hitherto dim and vague. I SHARE RIDE DRIVE PICKS UP ON FIELD Working under the theory that the best trained and the best equipped soldier also must be the best informed, Brigadier General Stephen H. Sherrill, Commanding General A WUTC, inaugurated this week the program of orientation which is receiving close attention. by the War Department. FORl\IER AID Imported from California to aid in the program is efficient, bril-The share-a-ride campaign picked up considerably liant Tech Sgt. Fred "'riendly. during the last week but an actual count of cars leaving Sergeant Friendly worked with h f ld h th t'll f t General Sherrill when the gen-t e Ie s ows ere s I IS room or Improvemen eral commanded the Western SigLt. Col. William H. Fillmore, nal Corps Training Center. Base executive officer, and origin-carried the following line: "A Nightly newsreel pictures will ator of the campaign, was pleased Giver of a Ride is a Builder of be offered soldiers which will not with the first week's results. Morale!" "propagandize" but will give war "The response to the share-aMot<;>nsts haven t .made It events as recorded by professional ride plea in last week's ECHOES a habit to PICk up soldiers are camera men. These pictures will was very encouraging," the strongly urged to share their car. trace the dev'elopment of pre-war 1 colonel said. "I noticed many It's better to SHARE your car units and also w ill include late cars, which once left the field with an American soldier than it news flashes from the various with plenty of room, now are would be to SURRENDER it to war fronts. pulling away with all available the enemy. space filled by soldiers, which is Remember that many of the A War Room_ will soon be as it should be. men in uniform today once owned 1l!stalled here. Huge war maps, Giving a soldier a ride is al-their own automobiles. Let's and magmost a passion with the colonel. don't have an empty automobile be, t.here for Last Saturday's daily bulletin leave Drew Field. s.oldiers and officers mforma tiOn : TIES A 'MUST' NOW ON OR OFF FIELD Also inaugurated is a Rumor Clinic which operates on the slogan: "To check -that rumor, to verify that news story__,call our Rumor Clinic-Extension 497." The Rumor Clinic, Sergeant The ECHOES herewith presents its Fall fashion notes for Drew Field Gls, with emphasis on what to wear and ification of common whisper gos-what not to wear-where and when. sip about a camp. "In California," he said, "we found any number of rumors going around without verification and we put them straight." First, don't forgt to wear a tie with the suntan uniform, both $l.SO a Month on and off the field. The order went into effect yesterday. Second, don't try to wear field Laundry Does jackets in town just because The clinic is not designed to squelch rumors, but to them, he pointed out. HITLER DEAD? Mother Nature crossed up Rush Bus.ness local Chamber of Commerce and t t f "Why we even had soldiers gave the Tampa area a as e 0 firmly convinced that Hitler was Winter weather Drew Field' s new GI laundry dead, or that Germany has colField Jackets may be sported off the Base only when the service. at $1.50 a month Is gomg lapsed," sergeant said. wearer is en route from the field over with a bang. The Signal Corps AW man Is to his home or vice versa. Men At the end of the second week performing one of the most nota-t t 1 f 73 t h d ble jobs in the Army. This was wearing field jackets in town a o a o orgamzll: Ions .a confirmed by Sergeant Friendly will be picked up, the Provost up serviCe, which after interviewing scores of Sig Marshal's Office warned today. IS. furmshed by the. Mac-nal Corps A W veterans and hear-A date for breaking olive drabs Dill Field )aundry, accordmg to ing them tell of their combat out of camphor has not been set Warrant Officer George Burleson, d t so you will have to wear long Drew Field laundry officer. Uplest. f th 1 d ar o e program me u es undu:s or sweaters under your The only woole? garment emphasis on Air Warning work khaki. GI laundry can do IS the OD sh1rt. and the vast importance of it durSince the chilly siege is un-The laundry cannot handle such ing battle seasonal, it probably will be too items as overcoats, blouses, field warm to wear ODs when the jackets or trousers, which have to Lectures are now given time comes to don them. be dry cleaned, (Continued on Page 9) Brigadier General Stephen H. Sherrill, Commanding General A WUTC, this week inaugurated orientation courses for soldiers which are designed to point out the background of the war and give a strong weapon to the 1943 victory soldier. Get Clothing From Cleaners. Soldiers Warned The PX dry cleaning store, Second St. near Ave. G, is not a warehouse, Manager N. Hale warned today. Soldiers were asked to pick up their clothing as soon as it is finished and not to leave it there gathering dust for weeks. So many men have neglected to call fm: their clothes that the store has become j ampacked with uniforms. At various times the store is so cluttered with clothes that there is no space left fo11 uniforms to be cleaned, forcing clerks to turn down new customers. Unless cleaned clothes are removed within a reasonable length of time, they will be turned into the Quartermaster, llale said. Projectionist School Offers Trade, Income Lt. George May Jr., Base Theater Officer, made an announceD ent today for many of us who arc wondering what our post-war future will offer. May offered a means of increasing our income now plus a good paying trade to face the post-war period with. And all we have to do is call at the Special Services Office not later than Saturday and tell the Lieutenant we want to take his two weeks projectionists' course. First class begins Monday; Oct. 25, and new classes begin every ensuing two weeks. Classes are two hours per day, six days per week. At the end of the course you receive a certificate of proficiency as a qualified motion picture projectionist at any army post. So, you see, it makes no difference how long you are in any one place. You take your profession with you. Pay is good. You make up to a dollar and a quarter a night with possibility of running your earning up to twelve dollars a week if you work matinee s Arrangements will be made, with your commanding office r to permit your attendance at daily classes for two weeks. To enroll in the first class, starting Monday, apply at Bas e Special Service office by Satur day. The first class will be limited to 10 men. Sgt. Marvin Manheime r base chief projectionist, will conduct the classes. Mending, Alterations Free for Soldiers All enlisted men who have clothing in need of mending or minor alterations, or who nee d chevrons or insignia sewed on, may avail themselves of free sewing ser\>ice rendered by the Officers Wives' Sewing club. Clothes should be left at Chapel No. 1 before 10 o'clock each Tuea day morning.


PAGE TWO DREW FIELD ECHOES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1943 Apprentice WACs Lecirn Artof Greasing Planes Out on the Line, seasoned masculine technicians are scratching their heads, as 23 new mechanics grasp wrenches and go to work. No toughened "grease monkeys," these new apprentice mechanics fill the pockets of their coveralls with lipstick, powder compacts, and an occasional lace-edged handkerchief. Once more, the WACs have "taken over" at Drew Field. Doing a man-sized job is not a new practice. to this attractive group of WACs recently imported from Fort Myers, Va. For the eight months prior to their short. stay at Fort Myers; these girls have lived in dugouts, operated' anti-aircraft instruments, and lived the rugged existence of hardbitten soldiers. Shortly after the first enlisted personnel's classes were inducted into the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps at Fort Des Moines, !a., 212 young women w e r e singled out of the busy hum of training girls, to become a part of a vastly import a n t experiment. Only WAACs with 1st Sgt. BettY: unusually high Baker mechanical ap-titude, intelligence, and personality were considered as candidates for tf!is, the only WAC "combat" group ever to be formed. By the time they departed for Washington, D. C they had learned to think and to act as one person. When, at one station en route, they were allowed to eat in a restaurant near the GREASE-SMUDGED GIRLS are now adding glamor-plus guts to the Line. New Drew WACs Tj4 Hilda Jacob and Pfc. Muriel McSweeney busy themselves with the gasoline tank while Pfc. Beth Murray, Pfc. "G.G." Mengel and Sgt. Nona Clark pause to talk over their new jobs as apprentice mechanics. depot, they descended in perfect have at no time been allowed formation. At the restaurant they to shoot guns, the members of the seated themselves in unison. Not .15lst became specialists in the one person moved from the table, operation of all Coast Artillery innor ventured to get up, until struments !n a short time. They every girl had completed her maintained a rigid three-day duty meal. schedule throughout their training Upon arriving in Washington peri9d at the Arboretum. they departed from the train in From noon one day until noon perfect order, were greeted by en-: the following day, the girls on the thusiastic. Colonel Oveta Culp battery would bunks Hobby, Director of the WAC, and m the dugout. The perwd beentered waiting Army trucks in giuning at noon that day, until severi minutes. noon the next; would be spent With the same synchronized ef-as a "stand by" day. J?.uring that ficiency, the WACs entered into d.ay, they. await an alert their training as a Coast Artillery signal which might co:r:ne at any unit. Stationed at the Arboretum, moment. Often the grrls Washington, D. C., they quickly be routed from the dug-out m formed th.e crews necessary to a early hours foll?W!?-g,. small anti-aircraft battery. mght, fully clothed m A um-Sergeant Helen Stonebraker, form, heavy coats,_ gas masks and Chief of Section on the Director The day the crew, supervised the procedure shift would be day. of the entire range. She became On two occaswns,-the were "right hand man! to First Seron maneuvers. Durmg the geant Betty Baker, who was first of these, they .mere[y stood charged with the administrative and observf!d the 1?-E!Il: carrydirection of the 151st WAC Techmg out the vanous achvitles. The nical Company. second time they were sent out, Sergeant Nona Clark, Crew the _young women operated of Chief on the height-finder, posmstruments brmg-. sesses 100 per cent stereoscopic mg down two they vision. This vision, so rare that have c;arefully earned With them only one individual in thousands ever smcf!. may liave it, is necessary to an At no hme their histox:y operator on the height-finder. c;ombat trammg. group did disciplme grow slack m the WAC Pnvate Frrst Class Betty company. Says smart, attractive T/4 Rose Perrone, and T/'i First Sergeant Baker: "When a Walter became comm)lmcatwns girl entered my orderly. room with experts. No sweet-voiced tele-her hair below her collar she phone operatprs, you11:g pinned it up, or she didn't get women dug ditcheQ, the1r that precious pass. If her nail own, cable_ s, an.d made on the polish was too brilliant, she took spqt repa1rs with the speed and it off right there in the orderly efficiency of a masculine crew. room' All of these girls are lending their "W.e couldn' t have things any skills to the Drew Field Line to-other way, because we never knew day. when we might be inspected by a Although members of .the WAC group of important officers." During the eight-month training period, the girls underwent 162 "brass hat" inspections. WAC Director Hobby made three surprise inspections. At one time, the company was rev.iewed by 165 officers of the United States Navy Although the experiment of training women as instrumental experts for comabt duty proved to be very successful, it was necessary to dispense with the group. At the present time, there are not enough women 'enrolled in the service of the United States to warrant the singling out of me chanically talented girls for work which ,still requires the use of masculine crew members to lift heavy equipment. The other. -day, Sergeant Baker proudly marched her group over to the Line. "They're the finest girls in the country," she informed the waiting officers anct curious soldiers. "Sometimes, I suppose, the girls have thought me a pretty tough top-kick. But, today, seeing them march on to this field, knowing the kind of performance they are capable of turning out-well, you'll just have to excuse me,. if I shed a few tears!" Betty, whose ambition up until a short while ago was to receive orders for foreign duty, now would "rather have the war end, but quickly." TwG weeks ago she became the wife of one of the soldiers stationed at the Arboretum. When asked why .she joined the WAC, she said; "Oh, that was simple. I wasn't doing enough. I ran a bowling alley nights, and a shipping department days. And, oh yes, I drove, out at a nearby Army Air Base, every Saturday and Sunday. I had to get into uniform. I wanted to do some thing!" iOOKS PI?E:T1Y GOOD, U? T'$ ErG I <;QME r= tT'5 G(1/N& C>ARK (Author's note: Due to the fact that Pvt. Pazzbelch. has wired desperately urging further directions as to how to get to Shangri La we have omitted the question and answer department this week.) And now to further advise our friend, Pvt. Mustygoolp Vitfit el Pazzbelch along the. road to Shangri La! Now, Pazzbelch, after you have left the Ouch people selling snatchfrong sandwiches you will turn. both left and right at the same time on the road made out of pudding. This. pudding was left there by a Greek who failed in the resta rant business on the yonder side of Mongaria. Then y<. will come to two strange varlets who will try to set you on fire. Just for fun, they will say. Do not let them. They mean business. They burn up more guys every year along about this time "just for fun." Keep turning to the left until you off the pudding road and then stop for a snack at Homely Harry's Horrend.ous Bullburger stand. H you don't stop at Homely Harry's he will throw you in a well. But beware of Homely Harry's. The joint is full of Booby Traps and when you sit in a booth and begin to order he will crawl under the next booth, sneak up behind you and try to saw off your right leg, quick like. You see, you are getting closer to Shangri La now and you will be meeting desperate characters.. Do not take Homely Harry lightly. He bas sawed off many a leg at .his joint, especially after customers drank two or three of his Lifter" cocktails. These Stump Lifters are made of three parts of Squoop Acid (acid used to dissolve glaciers), floor scrapings from a slaughter house and a dash of gooseberry juice. Do not drink more than one, even if Homely Harry offers you more for free. But you must drink one. Then Homely Harry also sells, besides Bullburgers, a squeelnang sandwich, whic. h is made out of halitosis, one glove and brown sugar. Eat just one and get the hell out of there. Once up the road you will run into John Fut de Bpomstaff's niece, by name of Miss Rat Hair de Boomstaff. She will have just escaped from a Mongarian reform school to which she was sent for making m >on shine out of tar paper. Miss Rat Hair will want to go juking, but have no truck with her because she has a plot for a short story which she will try to sell you and if you don't buy it sh.e will pour some of her tar paper moonshine on you and you will have to bury your clothes to get the aroma off. Miss Rat Hair's plot for a short story is rather involved and she has been thrown out of every publish.ing office this side of Mongaria while. trying to sell it. This plot is for what she calls an unsolvable mystery story. She defies the reader, or anyone else, to name the real killer. Here's the catch. She has exactly nine seven thousand characters in her story and they all have the name of Randolph Glockenspiel. Randolph Glockenspiel is the name of the victim, the killer, the detective, etc., etc., etc., and a couple of more etcs. Don't. let her get a chance to tell you this story. It takes about three weeks to tell it all the time she swigs on her tar paper moonshine and occasionally branches out into singing "Clementine" in three-part harmony to the tune of "Turkey in the Straw. Your only possible reward for this ordeal is to get poured with foul-smelling tar paper moonshine. So when Miss Rat Hair asks you to go juking tell her "excuse me but I have wea. k kidneys" and start to run like anything in all directions like you were in a panic. After you have eluded this odd character y>Ou will come_ to a strange old man who will be biting the road. N.u one seems to know why this old fellow bites the road all day long, but it is said some 90 years previous he stubbed his toe at this point and is trying to get even. Now you are getting into dangerous territory. There will be a cluck coming alongwildly playing a caliope and he will try to sell you the month of July. He insists that he inherited this month and will try tQ palm it off on you for forty cents. But all he wants that forty cents for is to buy a barrel of Miss Rat Hail's tar paper moonshine. Elude him Turn the next corner and if a purple house with a hole in the backyard is not there pay no attention. You will now begin to he'ar a strange, high pitched sound and you will know you will be coming to the land of the Squealing People. These people were born under ice cold showers. By the way, have you met Professor Neatball van Sayforgoonessake? He is a graduate of the Institute for How to Mend a Lame Camel. He will. be a t Silly Solly's tonight and will tell you how :n boil lumber in yo 1r own kitchen. Bring my fee. Fire College Conclave Ends Capt. R W Godfrey, basefire marshal, will return from Miami tomorrow following a five-day conference at the Florida state fire college. Capt. L amarr Sledge of the Fourth service command was guest speaker at the conference, which emphasized new techniques on plane cras hes and latest equipment. DOESN'T KNOW OF WAR LINCOLNSHIRE, England. (CNS)-Mrs. James carter who is 74, blind and deaf, i s probably the only woman in England who is unawar e that there' s a war going on. Her daughter and sonin-law, with whom she lives have succeeded in keeping war from her. "and we shall con4 tinue to do so," they said.


DREW FIELD ECHOES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1943 PAGE THREE UNCLE SAM DISCOVERS Alcan Highway Blazed ENEMY WEAPON TO USE (Prepared by S-2 Section, AWUTC Headquarters) There's weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth Berlin and Tokyo these days-and for obvious reasons. Uncle Sam's children have done picked themselves up otf the floor where the sneak punches at Pearl put them. In fact, we now are stomping the Axis into the ground. To make matters worse for Adolph and Tojo we've stolen a page from their favorite book and we're using it against them. Not only are we outslugging them on all fronts, but we're outsmarting them too. VICTORY ESS_ENTIAL We have learned that our armed forces. weapon more devastating, more demoralizing, other when their movements are veiled in secrecy. The war has shown us that with secrecy comes surprise and with surprise comes victory. WE LEARN WELL The proof that we have learned .the lesson well, in our successful surprise landings in North Afr. ica, Guadalcanal, Sicily, Italy, Attu, Kiska and other points scattered all over the globe. Gone are the days when the Axis hordes were overrunning the world. Gone are the days when we never knew when or where the enemy was going to strike us next-or whether we could withstand the blow. Gone are the days when we actually feared invasion. Here is the rood as it begins to resemble impressions. This is the work of the for ward echelon which sometimes w9rked ahead scores of miles from the bose outfit, often stranded without prOVISions for weeks or months at a time. The rood is now finished and is carrying vital war goods to Alaska, thanks to the effort of the United States Army. Stretching for approximately 1,500 miles through hitherto unconquered land, the Alaska-Canada highway stands today a proud symbpl of Yankee daring and guts. The above picture shows a strip of comparatively good terrain which soon will feel the bite of bulldozers and other modern equipment as workers finger their way northward toward the Yukon. Today the tables are reversed-with a vengeance. The Axis is bewildered, tired, on the verge of panic. It screams that we don't fight fair, meaning that we don't telegraph our punches and that we manage to get there "fustest with the mostest." Today we stand ori a point from which all roads lead to Berlin and Tokyo. The enemy is stretching his forces and his nerves dangerously thin trying to patrol all the roads. -.We have but to choose the road he isn't watching and he'll get the surprise .of his life, or rather the ,surprise that will end his life. ROAD AHEAD Our blueprint for victory is logical and. clear. Anyone can understand it. Certainly the enemy does, and isn't happy in the knowledge. Now that we possess the upper Major George V. Egge, now hand, we are staggering the enemy by first taking his key commanding the 1873 En bases away from him and then we are going to strike him gineer Aviation Battalion, to his heart. is seen above the proud pesOur blows will be timed to catch him off guard. To sesser of lake trout taken draw him away in one direction and hit him in another; from Togish Lake Major' to .follow up the initial advantage by storming his inner Egge spent nine months defenses with an enormous flow of men and machines, to with a Negro Unit working on the road. paralyze him with the shock of the blow; to overwhelm-'-------------him with our might; to panic him with its suddenness. The center of our blueprint is surprise, Intangible but Deadly. It doesn't weigh a thing, it doesn't take up pre cious space on our ships. It doesn't wear, tear or rip-but it does Leak. It doesn't have to be fed or housed-but we do have to clothe it. We have to protect it from the burn-Major Egge Tells Tales Of Alcan ing eyes and eager ears of the enemy. Major George v. Egge, now S commanding the 1873d Engineer urpnse IS our greatest secret weapon and It must be Aviation Regiment at Drew, spent safeguarded above all else-remember that, when you find nine in Canada ':"hen the yourself tempted to talk too much. Alcan Highway was bemg constructed. Without complete secrecy our punches will slow down .. was a of hardship a_nd and our strength will be dissipated. Without the protecexpenence, the maJor t f f 'll b d said. Ive armor o secrecy our orces WI e running on a trea -weather, of course, was the mill. Always working, always fighting-but never getting chief enemy of construction anywhere gangs. Often temperature would fall to 60 degrees, and seldom We don't want that to happen so DON'T TELL THE would mosquitoes or "no see 'em" AXIS THAT THE YANKS ARE COMING-LET'S SURleave one alone "No see 'em" IS a small type PRISE THEM! gnat which would fly between 4TH HEADQUARTERS UNIT WHIPS 584TH the nets, often swelling eyes to blindness. Mooseburgers and fish often filled their menu since the chief problem was transportation. Dur ing the thawing season traffic was practically impossible. "We lived and worked and 'were glad In one of the fastest games of airtight ball for the home team. to return to civi_lization was the the year, the 4th Trg. Bn. Head-It was their baseman George's remark o_f MaJor Egge, double that put the game in the fourth was born while he quarters personnel trimmed the strikeouts were recorded for was workmg on the Alcan. 584th Signal Battalion in Swamp GrosPnheider of the 584th, and 13, Saturday afternoon, by a 3-1 Dype had five for the 4th. SOLDIERS FAVOR MOVIES score as they bunched five hits This Saturday afternon game FORT BENNING, Ga.-(INS) in the last inning to tally their is one of the regular weekly fea-Fort Benning soldiers are ardent only three runs. tures of the 4th Training Bat-theater-goers according to Capt. The losers scored their lone talion Physical training program. James C Sutton, post theater offirun in the same inning on a Thus far the enlisted men have cer. The average soldier attends four base error of the Fourth's lost only one game in these Satthe movies two or three times a right fielder. The winners had urday classics, and they evened week, and everyone -on the post nine hits with Ehrmantraut, this up by later defeating the sees one picture every seven days, Hodge, and Collins having two 569th Sluggers. The playoff for as shown by box office statistics. each. the rubber game between these They favored current events, war-Beakman got the only hit for two teams will be this time combat, spy and sabotage the 584th, and Petey Dype pitched next week. flickers. This railroad, a narrow gauge, was termed by Major Egge as the "richest gold mine in the Yukon.'' It runs some 80 miles through the wilderness from White Horse to Skagway. Built in 1897, this span of steel is the one connecting link between the two outposts. Freight charges were $60 a ton. Mining and trapping ore chief occupations here. .This IS Togish Lake wh1ch since creation has stolidly washed its snow water against bonks not viewed by white man. Today a bridge spans the icy waters. Above is seen a pontoon ferry used by workers before actually laying foundations for a bridge. Many of these lakes are believed by natives to be without bottom. The water is fine, veterans say, but not for bathing.


PAGE FOUR DREW FIELD ECHOES Official Publication Drew Field P. 0 .Address: Drew Field; Tampa, Fla. Thursday, October 21, 1943 COLONEL MELVIN B. ASP Air Base Area Commander DREW FIELD ECHOES Is a Post Exchange .Activity, published each Friday in the interest of the officers and enlisted men of Drew Field. .Authority Sec. II, W. D. Circular 55, 1943, under supervision of Special Service Officer in accordance w1th W D. Memo. No W210-6-42, dated September 7, 1942, Subject: Publication of Post. Camp and Unit Newspapers Major Chester K. Delano, Base Special Service Officer Lt. Joseph H. McGinty, Editor The office of DREW FIELD ECHOES Is located in Special Services Building on 8th Street between ".A" and "B" .Avenues. Building No. 14B-03 Telephone. exten sion 287. DREW FIELD ECHOES receives material supplied by Camp Newspaper Service, War Department, 205 E. 42 St., New York -City. Credited material may not be re-. published withot

DREW FIELD ECHOES/THURSDAY, OCTOBER ;2l, 1943 PAGE FIVE PLENTY TO BURN 569th SAW Has 2 New Company Commanders HERE WE GO .. to press .. (to _press what, and what needs pressing anyway n Well, here we of the 56 9th EDITOR js in the midst of his weekly tear, and SAW are again still kicking yours truly (or am 11) is under the knife again. This week has and living to see what to-been a different one !or all of us, and the Chamber of Commorrow will bring. merce is tearing its (by now) graying crop of dermitician's It is with regret that we say delight. good-bye to two of our best company c o m m a n d e r s, Captain Charles Bates Jr. of the 2nd Re-THE COLD weather we have been-having has sure porting Company, and Captain h Wilbert Sullivan, headquarters played ob with a lot of things. How would you like to be and plotting company, who were an orang. e in weather like this? Come to think of it, it transferred to other organizations wouldn't be much fun living the life of the orange in any recently. Lots of luck to both of them. weather. Ably filling their shoes we have two of the finest officers in the battalion who have assumed full command. Lt. Rbbert L. Langan; headquarters and plotting company, and Lt. Martin M. Burroughs, 2nd Reporting company. FISHING is still good 01i. the Gulf (so say the men who come home without the fish). The fishing is good, but the fish just don't want to co-operate. Ah, yes, the fisherman. What a happy soul. He can spend all evening long (after an unsuccessful day) just dreaming about the one that got away. Would like to get right friendlY' with a supply sgt._in the WAC (Who wouldn't?) so that I could .get one of those sweaters the girls are issued. They are really nice. The month of. October is a good' time for a vacation according to F /Sergeant Louis "Tiny" Vidovich, who is gracing the beaches of California and F /Sgt. Edward Wright .invading his home state of Indiana, on their t FEELS GOOD out, ehl When you get up in the morning 15-day (no morning repor s) (middle of the night to me) it sure feels good to have 'to run like furloughs. the devil to the nearest heater in order to thaw your feet out But in their places sit two very enough to get them in your 100% wool whatever they are. The capable and maybe potential first only trouble is, the Chamber of Commerce sleeps until about ten sergeants, sweating to maintain in the AM so that when they get up and see it so cold Boom .the efficiency of their respective down they go to the office and turn all the fancy gadgets companies. We have none other they have to turn, and what do we get? Summer again! The South than Master Sgt. "Hy" Sclilos-. oh, the glorious, healthful, crazy South! (Got any Kleenex?) berg, better known as "Gig" Schlosberg, dishing it out to the .. boys of headquarters and plotting. SO YOU'RE KICKIN' again? How many of you Gis get 'up at Co. "Hy" claims that he is going 5:45 ... run outdoors, line up, have the Sgt. (that guy without a THE GOOD AND BAD of recent fire inspections are re-to make soldiers out of the boys dram of blood in his veins), call" the roll, and then do calisthenics vealed above. Top picture is what Captain R. W. Godfrey, of bust. We shall see. for a half hour, and then follow that with a snappy half hour of Base Fire Marshal, termed. "A good fire hazard. One MORE MONEY? drill, then line up again and then march back and then get dressed h d of d I I In the 2nd Reporting Company for .chow? How many of you big rugged he-men are doing that match on that pile and t ousan s o ars In property we have T/5 Clyde "Killer" Gib-each and every day? You know what? A flock of kids in skirts could ga up in smoke." Fire officials are now making bons the morning report king, are doing that same thing every AM here. They are sometimes weekly inspections and personnel leaving hazfilling the big gap that F/Sgt. called the Petticoat Brigade, or the Powder Puff Army. They may ardous piles of trash as in fhe top picture will be liable. Vidovich left. T/5 Gibbons has have such things as Petticoats (how do I know?) and they certainly b 0 T h but one complaint, and that .is must hav>e a powder puff or two, but let me tell you .. (you all The bottom picture is a section of the Su -epot. IS why a company clerk does .not ... Chamber of tommerce again) that'they are rugged, as good warehouse has passed every fire inspection at Drew. "It's get the same pay as a first .ser-soldiers, and are trying as hard (if not just a little harder than the best dressed building .on the post," Captain Godfrey geant after having to do all the some) to w!n this damned war as the big hairy lug who says said. work for him. "WACs?" or "I'm gonna buy Jap War Bonds." Get hep, fella. They _______ ___,_....:.... _________________ 1 Sporting silver bars and happy are doing all right, and they are going to continue to do. all right. looks are Lt. Martin M. Bur-Give them a hand once in a while, and you'll see that the boost 756th SEWS CHEVRON S AS PROMOTIONS COME roughs, Company Commander of t the 2nd Reporting Company, and you gave w1ll even uate in a "boot" for the Axis. Lt. Oscar L. Johnson, 1st Reporte fng Company. Reports from our canine club show "Blondie" and family do-. Promotions and furloughs were in order this week in ing nicely while Papa Dagwood the 756th, as the number of men on furlough was increased and T/5 Perry, still announcing it to the rest of the dogs in by 12. Drew Field. Among those leaving for home were T/5 Jesse Gray, H h t t h p b L h h Ed ave you seen t a mus ac e Sgt. Tom Walker, Pvts. Benme ence, Bo ot speiC -that Lt. Phillip Farrell of the 1st ward Murphy, Robert Mitchell and T/4 Bloch. Technician Reporting is sporting? 5th grade Wakefield, who also left last week, was way are overdue, and was exceptionally anxious to find out what A farewell party was held last it was like to he a soldier.:at-home for a change. week for the alumni_ the 569th h 1 1 ft f and turnout was ternf1c. The boys Pvt. James G. W a en e or really had a rolling time, and did a 30-day sta:f at horl!-e, learning plenty but having a justice to the seven kegs. was well-earned by h1s serv1ce swell time doing it. at Oran last year. The attendance is large and the OUT OF BLOOM Promotions were granted to interest great. They have already Tech. Sgt. Peter Mascaile, batDaniel Odom, who became a T/4; uncovered a couple of Jonnny talion motor sergeant, nd )over Thomas Walker, who became a Weismullers in disguise, and the de luxe, has an unhappy look on sergeant; George L. Johnson and races are being planned with his face since he returned from Elbert Powell, who wear T/5 gusto. "Buster Crabbe" Rodi has furlough. Can it be the shortage stripes. Promotions always raise challenged all. of truck drivers, or can it be? Oh the hopes of others in .the outfit, "Mayor of Walgreen's" is th_!! well, cheer up Peter, some day. and the morale was given a boost title now being held by T / 5 Now that sun glasses are being by the act}on. Charles Mancuso, and the two given soldiers, this pla,ce will look f b other members of the inseparable like a page out of Hol1ywood. A popular officer o t e com-trio, Sgt. Sam Sanker and Sgt. pany departed during the week Bill Pritz, are being mentioned when Second Lt. Ragnar J.. as possible aldermen, when and Lind (known to more as Jef-if the election for the honored frey Lynn of movie fame) was posts is ever Charlie reigns transferred to Harrisburg, Pa., supreme in the emporium of sodas at present. The honor is to attend Army Air Force in-granted according to time put in telligence school there.Lieu-and, although Sam and Bill have tenant Lind was one of the been trying hard, we hear Charoriginal officers of the com-lie's title is not in danger. pany, and aided its activation It seems that Charlie's. interlast August. His duties have est is more than just a craving been taken over by Second Lt. for ice cream. "Mayor" Man Charles "E. Williams, who is cuso states that "Free sodas for also an "old--timer" in the Sunday nights", is the platform company. he will run on, if his post is contested. We hope it is challenged, and the mayor will have to keep his campaign promise. Seen pacing the floor recently were Lt. George B. Wrenn with that far away "Chicago" look in his eye and Lt. Robert L. Lan. gan with one eye on the calen-dar and the other on his train ticket to Scranton, Pennsylvania. November 1st can't come fast enough. Lt. Price has had a great honor bestowed upon him. He i s now battalion hysterical, pardon me, historical officer. Quite a volume he can write. With an increase in personnel, the activities of the company have also increased. A varied program of athletics follows the calisthenics period each afternoon. Two volleyball games, one football game and a baseball game are held each afternoon, and every man is given an opportunity to participate.. Nonswimmers have begun a course of instruction at Egypt lake and report that they are not only Overburdened Postman Gets Soldier's Sympathy DENVER, Colo.-(CNS)-Because her boy friend in the service had been complair)ing about The "First Lady of Walgreen's," fun field packs, a Denver girl Maizie Fisher, will_ be backing took a picture of her postman the "mayor" on any program he laden with mail and sent it to the decides to run on. With such' soldier. charming support, it is hard to The GI then wrote this roes imagine anything but victory fo!." sage to the postman on the outthe trio's party. Ginger and side of his next letter: "I have Eloise, will, we are sure, lend any the picture of you pinned on the aid needed. wall of my tent." DOWN TOWN the other day. The first time in months (it seems), and stood on my favorite corner and just watched -the people. (Look; on -my pay, that's all you can do in Tampa). The The same soldiers with the same girls draped all over their arms Gee, it looks. like the devil! How can a guy be all full of military_ bearing with a wench on his appendage? (Then the smart guy who says, "With a wench on your arm, who wants military bear ing?") A ma n in uniform (woman too) looks more like a soldier without the extra weight of a companion dragging down one's appearance. (What am I saying?) EVER B _EEN HIT by a Mack truck? I was, or thought that I had been the other day as I was walking along B A venue. A car stopped, and the driver (in uniform) asked me if I wanted a lift! How do you like that? Maybe this campaign to get the car owners to co..:operate is going to work out all right after all. It sure is 0 K. with the walking Gis. Keep it up. FEELING HEAT in the buildings (well we have!) these (haven't you'!) mornings sure makes a fella feel good. The only thing is, that after lunch you feel so dog gonned (Did I say after lunch?) READIN' OVER some of the football scores last week. What has become of the football we used to know? (Am I kiddin?) Just look at the company roster in most any outfit, and there he is, the outstanding back last season, or the star passing gent from East Overshoe University. They are all in the Army (Haven't you heard?) No kidding tho, it must be rough on a university coach these "days. Imagine lining your outstanding US-pounder up against that dashing II9-pounder from Purdue. Terrific! After the war is won, I'll wager that the btand of football will be a slight mixture of combat aerial tactics, and the line will be made up of a Hock of former commandoes. Should be fun. (Who has the iodi.ne?) THERE IS A GUY on the Base, just returned, who used to live with me. We shared the same -fox hole once. (The fox got smart and raised the rent, however). (A Tampa fox, no doubt.-Ed.) This bird is quite a character. He is the essen-ce of youth. How I wish that I might be like him, but in the newspaper racket (well, some say it is) you grow old quickly. The exhuberance of this young lad makes me feel my age, and makes me wish that I didn' t. What a kid. H e climbs up the fire ladders to get in at night. (No, we lock the doors ... Oh, all right then, they lock us in.) In the morning, he yells, the roof falls back, and there he is, on the ground. Ah, youth. ALMOST TIME to pay bills again. always seems to co1ne around on time. little envelope with the window in it. There is one thing that No hesitation about the STILL W(]IULD LIKE TO KNOW who the bright fellow was who placed an ad the paper (for me) ... (it said) ... in whi.ch I supposedly said that I would appreciate knowledge of a lipstick remover. Are they kiddin'? The things some people can think up! (On second thought, I can dream can't I?)


PAGE SIX DREW FIELD ECHOES, THURS[iAY, OCTOiBER 21, 1943 588th POrtraits 69's Band Plays Reveal I -ntimate Sol. dier Jra its ''sAt Dance Given Woman-fashion, the WACs are still getting settled in EM By Officers By T/5 JACOB WEIDEN;BAUM their new abode. Squabbles By S/GT. JOHN F. SUSZYNSKI This is the first of a Series of of the EM in over beds and mattresses Well, the Medics have done it again-something dif-the 588th Battalion. The relationship of the portrait to the (wish you could have seen ferent has been presented at Drew Field. This time it was person described, is not coincidental; all descriptions are Pfc. "Becky" Beckner, just in the nature. of a novel dance at the Red Cross Auditorium, made in a spirit of friendliness and good fell'owship and ?ack from furlough, demand-Station I:Iospital with the commissioned officers playing are entirely devoid of malice. mg her mattress from a most host to. the enlisted personnel. PORTRAIT No. 1: T /Sgt. Wil-distressed Corporal Binns!) It did seem a bjt odd to see the lieutenants (nurses, liam H. Rigler. New Badminton keep the air far from as well as male officers') :waiting on and doing K. P., f :J?ark, f!ledmm height, quiet. but the idea. caught on quickly"fO qmet, eff1c1ent, fnendly. Easy to M E D C and the enlisted men were not at\. get and helpful. Knows Net Cheers en Femininity, tha. t strange sprtt e orps all timid about giving their su-admlmstratwn thoroughly and quality which makes S jSgt. -periors a run for their money that O f 4th Training Jeannie Jurgens fluff out her A1ded by Sports evening. S-1. curls. above her green fa-: GETLIN -IS MC PORTRAIT .No. 2: S/Sgt. By EDWARD J. CARLIN.JR. tigues, and Stella Baker wear In ld S1gnal FC SpeCial Services rounded up the Walter s. Williams. h t f tt h k th k t entertainment for the floor show What w1th t e acqu1s1 10n o a a pre y an y In e poe e By PFC. ROY B. MYERS -Pfc. Jules G .etlin proved to be Mediwn height, slim, blonde, new 4th Training badminton. net of her on-the-line suit, makes an able and well received master I I d f gy f f t t GI Esprit de corps has been stimu-wears g asses, oa s o ener by the Muscular Dept. (Lt. Hal-or unny Sl ua Ions m a com-lated among our men of the Signal of ceremonies. Sgt. Gordon constantly rushing, good work-stead, T / 4 Wilson, Sgt. B abbling pa_ny. Just the ?ther day, Pfc. Company 3d FC since we inau-Booth's orchestra of 69'ers played .er, knows administration and Brooks) we. imagine those sh;thp Mildred donn':d her gurated intersectiona l competitive for the dancers. has lots of frie.nds. at DrevC" New York p 1 geons who came blue demm zoot-smt (pnsoner-F Id c t lk h' tl h t 1 ) f ft f b s port:such lis softball and basketIe an a IS way troug south for the winter (well, lookit s Y e or an a ernoon scru -ball. The Radio section seems to a brick wall. He fills an im-the thermometer) w1'll ru11 1'nto bmg. t t P t s 1 be :in the lead up to this date; they por an os m some difficulties. FLOWERY HEART alone remain undefeated. PORTRAIT No. 3 : S/Sgt. Quiet eves being the order o f Someone just returning from a Our company area is being S. Shapiro. the day-or, eve-cash games of wedding breezed by, wearing a made very attractive and soon will Tall dark and handsome black the higher bracket sort are now bee-ootiful corsage. Millie, al-resemble a college campus. shining hair, neat and always well taking place of sessions in ways. a push-over for a posy, T / 5 "Whitey" Reiling, who can shaven, pleasant and friendly: y e .... w1th -york, the paused in her tasks n sniffed fix a radio as easily as a fish can good receptionist and fills his job serv-happily. The gal who had owned swim, is in the station hospital as Sergeant Major of this Head-Ices man, packmg away rolls of the corsage, in a fit of generosity, with the griPPe. We hope quarters capably. 40 centavos or more to the handed it over to Millie, who "Whitey" gets better-but quick. .PORTRAIT No. 4 : S /Sgt. Wal-chagrin of. "I'm a M arried Man" promptly planted it on her shoul-Ken Krause returned from furl N M Szymanow1cz who dropped a cou-der. A couple of hours l ater, Iough and he is happy to be back ace oses. ple, only to pick up the grand sum WACs returning from work to his home in the Army. Tall, lean, healthy lookmg, neat, of two coppers. stopped to hoot loudly. CpL A. A. Johnson is taking il) in and m _anner, The s-4 canteen, headed by washing and ironing to earn a qmet. and fnendly. Looks hke "Ain't My Profile Keen" (his ro-There was Millie, hair string-living; he is one of the few reascetlc Englande:r;: but mance is cleared up, too, now) ing in her eyes, dust and per-maining fellows who doesn't work fro!ll Flor,Ida. I;5 very of !;lis Sorensen and "Gigged Again Imm, spirati.On threading down her in the PX. smile wh1ch discloses fme, wh1te dispenses with "cawfee" and do-.neck, scurbbing away on all "Chief" Bl!lck Owl has gone on teeth. nuts every morn .... What with furlough to the Indian reservation fours, while the fragrant cors th D k t b f t h 1 Pfc. "Pops" Nailor -threatens to for libel unless a cor. rection is made on last week's "Man of the Hour". story-'-he is the father of three kids in-stead of f our. "Pops" is a very energetic sort of individual; es., pecially during the band's physical training periods, and he sets the pace for our would-be athletes (youngsters in their mere twenties and 'thirties; 'therefore, is it any wonder that he was mis_taken for his own son? Now, are you satisfied, Pops; or do you prefer the rather trite retraction based on "typographical error?" PORTRAIT No. 5: Sgt. Fred-the drop in temperature, biz has m ou a 0 a e ore e P ace erick E. Gromet. hit .an all-time you know what. sage bobbed happily from the becomes snow-bound for the win-When Pvt El L d ter mer ogs on re-Good height, broad shoulders, ... It is difficult nudging the bars shoulder of her. grimy tatigues. Every evening finds PX number hturned from his recent furlough, dark in typical Ronald Colman outa the way to get yer share, tho. Wonder if that would come 1 full of 3rd'Fighter fellows. Even e the Mrs. back, from fashion, reliable, intelligent Top feature .of the past week under the WACs' cardinal rule: though we have to walk pretty far Texas, howeve;-, he hasn t seen with a friendly smile which is was the 4th Tng. party that wuz "Never stop being a woman?" to get to this friendly spot, much of. her th1s week; Due genuine. He is Major l)omo of. really a white-tie affair in all as-o us have been doing business to "commitments," Elthe Filing Dept. pects .... Ninety--count em-"-90 We still want to know just there for over two years with-our mer has h1mself ensnarled in a PORTRAIT. N 6 T / 5 AL D gals, plenty of free eats away what beverage, short of a Mickey old friends-and new ones. 24 hours per day schedule-come 0 from that coke, yardb1rds!), a Finn, could have had Cpl. Molly Thursday, and Elmer will be a Richards. smash hot combo band, of Adams sitting so placidly on a 1873d E "bird-,on-the-wing" again (that' s Medium height, chunky and five bucks being thrown .away, curbstone last Saturday eve? Or ng1neers the day h i s "contract" expires). blonde, bubbling with energy and and sundry things and stuff made are they exaggerating, Molly? At talk, loves an argument (he calls possible the best fracas seen in any rate, we're sorry we missed itl J k T R TO PLAY QM them "discussions" ) and is usually these parts for eons ... Gleefully T 'other day, we picked up the a e 0 ange Riddle of the Week: ,How will the Life of the Party. He is well ignoring t!ourt-martials, y .b. after telephone, n a nice masculine ih-F S the 69 'ers fare in the Drew Field liked and fills a spot in the School y.b. tagged the various occifers quired, "Is Corporal Taylor or Htnh cores Touch-Football league? T /Sgt Section of S-1. while the. band played ori there?" Yes, we answered, "They Ell_ie Eaton.and Sgt. Harry (Mas-PORTRAIT No.7: Pfc. Timothy Skoda Messerschmitt and vari-are. WHICH Corporal Taylor Co. "A" men of the 1873d Ferns are readying a team. P. J Donovan. 1 ous war factories around the would you like to speak to?" fired on the rifle range this week wh1ch promises to make no Tall, well roun.ded, looks is Third Reich have prayed for THREE OF A KIND and they did very well. They promises. Pvt. Bob Budnik be-well fed and gemal, full face, fmc upped production 400 per cent due showed very much enthusiasm came tb.e squad's first casualty-teeth,. nice sedate smile, precise to the advent of Brain Becker, A little perplexed, he replfed, and spirit in tryirlg to attain a even before the team played any .to the nth degree. Handles his job Mail .Marsh No 2 into the Avia"The WAC Corporal of hi-gh score. games-when Big Bob Ludwig in the School Section of S-1 in tion Cadet ranks .... Further mail course." As a reward to some of the tramped ori Little Bob's big toe. competent fashion and is accom-from the 4th Tng. Mail Dept. We repeated sweetly, "WHICH fellows who really showed spirit Here's hoping the toe mends by modating. Loves ties and would shows the much-publicized (lucky, WAC Corporal Taylor?" ar\d enthusiasm in firing (also at-the time the barid plays the 903d wear them all the time; is very lucky fellow!) MM No. 1 Butler, "Whadya mean, which Corporal taining a good score) were given gang for the open-happy that the cooler weather from "Vahginia," to have conTaylor?" he roared. three-day passes and also one mg game (Oct. 22) gives him an excuse to wear one tinued operations on the previous "Well, we soothed "there are furlough was give!) to S/Sgt. Since four-fifths of the "Smoky continuously. scale, tho ceiling is zero and vis-two wAC Corporal T'aylors here, Lewie Holmes who said he had City Five" is holding sway at the PORTRAIT No. 8: Sgt. Frank ibility foggy. and one in the building next door. very good intentions of. getting Drew Field Officers' club on SunR. D'Oria. We're sorry; but that' s how itis." married, so his fellow N .C.O.' s day afternoon, Sgt. Woody Har-Short, peppy, likeable, up-WAACS HELP OUT Sighing the rasping voice an-can probably count on some wick has become the Maestro of standing hair as a background FORT OGLETHORPE, Ga.-swered, 'That' s al,l right, Private. cigars in about 10 days. the Dixieland Dance Combo feafor a friendly face;"-best dancer (INS)-Fliets.at Lovell air field Lora Ill call her toJeJse givt':n tured at the YMHA on Sunday at Headquarters and prepated to mght a ree-ay pass. ere s a lP nights. Woody, would you take near the Third W AAC training too the man to f1re the best th t bl t k defend his title against all com-' e rou e o rna e Cpl. Don center lo. ng for those pies like A little mix-up has to be ex-score receives a pnze of $5 Other St k 11t ers. Efficient speaker and oc we m o a jazz fiddler so doubly efficient at double talk. Mom u:;ed to bake for them. So pected, with three Corporal pnzes w1ll be g1ven m the piathat he'll be ready to sub for He is Message Center Chief at the neighborly W A('l.Cs lent a Taylors in one detachment. toons. Pfc. Del Purga the next time bel hand and now the fliers are get-f 1 h ( this Headquarters. ting the pies. The WAACs? Well,-"Liz" and Lora, together since .goes on ur oug 1944 or 1945)? That is all for the time being. the boys never fail to look under their basic training days, even v A N KW I z Sgt. Jerry Sedlak has tern-There will be more. We have had the crust, for sometimes a note look just enough alike so that pered "Art for Art's sake" with some promotions among the first is included. After all, although people are constantly in a fog a bit of commercialism. Jerry three graders and these will be the way to a man's heart may By BOB HAWK given in detail in the next Issue be through his stomach, no one about them. Now, with coming has turned his talent to de-of Echoes; also, several promo-will deny it helps for him to_ of a new group of WACs to. 1. In crossing the International signing some original Christmas tions of EM will be given. have the name and address. Drew, we have Judy Taylor, Date line going from east to west, cards, and if you want to favor also sp()rling two stripes, 'n' do you gain a day or lose a day? your friends with a distinctive 2. Does the ordinary bath moving right into Lora's office. sponge originate in the animal, card, you had better place your P. S. Boys, all three of them vegetable or mineral kingdom? order early. (Jerry, this "plug" are pretty, too. 3. What state produces more ought to rate half-price on my apples than any other? order). Tsk, Maxfield. What ever made you think that innocent, ques-4 If every normal adult had Armed with the authority of a tioning expression could get you his full complement of teeth, give furlough, two more illustrious your mail at 10 p.m. the other within two the number of teeth 69 'ers are now exercising their night? Or was the letter you he would have. wanderlust: Pfc. "Jim" Crow is were looking for so important 5. Can rainbows be caused by headed for Denver, Colo. while you just couldn' t wait until morn-moonlight as well as sunlight? Pvt. Ed Shult is. on his way to ing? 6. Is ebony always black? Hudson, N. Y. Wonder if they'll Corporal Natalie Rappaport 7. Is it the consensus of most be able to figure out which is (Wood's) sudden interest in the automobile. experts that cars run the greater distance, the way out mess hall is not without studied better at night or in the day? or the way back, and why? scheming: Now that she and her 8. The first actor to w i n the Pfc. Gus DeRidder is a changed new groom have moved into a Academy Award received it for man since the rare book on dogs little Iovenest somewhere off the his work in "The Way of All for which he has been waiting fo; Post, Natalie is beset with the Flesh." Who was the actor? months, arrived. Now, for a cooking problem. As if time were 9. From whom did Joe Louis nominal fee, Gus will be able to not scarce enough, Natalie's win his heavyweight title? give Pfc. Bunnie Cassell of the knowledge of cooking includes 10 Which is older, the Ameri"Echoes" some highly au-little more than experience in can league or the National league? thoritative advice on the mutt COli always teH w.J.ea Thompson has hod one too mOftY" sandwich-making. (Answers on Page 11) she recently acquired


DREW FIELD ECHOES,THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1943 PAGE SEVEH 5 SAW Camouflage Unit 4TH AW TERRIFIC TEN S I C : I GETS DOUBLE VICTORY tream 1nes oncea ment By PVT. EDWARD J. CARLIN. Jr. Lieutenant E. P. Dee's 5th Training Bn. officer's soft. ball team should stick to situp records rather than softball ball team should stick to situp records rather than softball, judging by the defeat the;y received last saturday morning The score was 9-1, but the' defeat was even wors e than the score indicated, as the winners hit and ined the had been very "rough" and. exthe shavings fly as the fast travel-a-ways, hasty embrazures and 46th 3:t Will Rogers Field upon pressed pride in his outfit overing student. carves out his own kick-a-ways peel off in rapid sue-returnmg from At the seas in the Tunisian campaign. needle for net-making and learns cession before the student's pen-Deputy C. 0 put rt, he took a the intricacies of the single sheet cil-tickled notebook sketchings "little trip" and during the so-. C:olonel. De _Shazo rna, ored 111 bend. He just about gets the mingle with spoor, spoil and scar jQurn spent nine months in North CI':'Il an?later knack when he is shifted to a in his nomenclature. Africa when North Africa was ceiVed a commissiOn the engiclass in face painting, fatigue really "hot 1 neer corps. For a while he was uniform painting, cape painting, PRACTICAL PROBLEM Colonel De Shazo, who was stationed _at Fort Belv:oir, V'l. and. winds up his afternoon at Friday is problem day. Small born in Leeds, Ala., and who m 1937 he decided that 1600 with chicken wire in his groups are charged with the re-studied at the University of Alallfe. the ground was unhands, shaping out rocks, s tumps, sponsibility of doing certain tasks bama was very reticent about dis_so he up hts com rnrsston rn the engtneers to be -s1Bth co Knows War By S/SGT. R. E. ST. PETER and will lead you right to a Captain Keenan Barber, new CO of the 518th Fighter squadron of ME 109 s The GerBomber Squadron, can speak about the aerial war in Europe mans never force themselves with scores of adventures to back him up l:ln.less the odds are heavily m then favor. However, they The captam was on the scene when the Commandoes will fight tenouously when their struck Dieppe. In August, 1942, his squadron participated backs are a gain s t the wall." in flightS' over the EnglisP. Chan-THEN TO DREW nel and Nazi occupied territory; In June of 1942 he left for C aptain Barber returned to the and later in Africa he participated England. On his arrival in Eng-United State s because of an inin 53 missions totaling 100 corn-land C aptain Barber was as-jury received while in the field bat hours. signed to-the E ight Air Force in of operations. He w a s assigned SINCE 1941 a Squadron of the famous Eng-to the 54th Fighter B omber Captain Barber received his commission in July of 1941. His first assignment was with the 31st Fighter Group which was stationed at Sulfridge Field, Mich. lish Spitfire outfit. Group, as Flight Commander un-The Captain states. "Th_ e Ger-til he was transferred to the 408th man pilots never fail to capitalize Fighter Bomber Squadron, and on our mistakes. For inst_ance, the n became Commanding Officer they try to lure our pilots into of the 518th Fighter Bomber a game of "you chase me buddy," Squadron. come a flying cadet in the Air Corps. Graduating in 1938, Colonel De Shazo went to March Field, Cal., .McCord Field, Wash., and Hammer Field, and was assigned to flying coastal patrols in the Pacific coast area. After this work Colonel De Shazo came to Will Rogers Field, Okla. where he got his first taste o f light bombardment flying with A-20' s. F:.-om Will Rogers the Carolina Maneuvers were next on the itinerary ;1nd after thorough train in!! the fliers took their "little trip." The y flew their A-20' s to England and from England to North Africa. After the successful completion o f the Tunis i a n C ampaign, Colonel De Shazo returned to Will Rogers Field in the heart of the United States. From Will Rogers he came to Drew Field with the 46th. Boogie, I've ever seen; When the girl fell back to let the dew drop in, the crowd went crazy. Man they had the cats as wild as they could get. For a moment I thpught I was back in New York, romping at the Savoy 'ballroom. I've seen some of the best do the Boogie, but these Floridians have them beat they are tops in my book. By the way, I just remembered so.lll.)thing. Leo Carter, besides being a tap dancer is also a very good singer. He has been dancing and singing at the Officers' Club iately. Say fellows. What's this I've been hearing about going out on the rifle range on the 24th of the month? If it is true, we are in for some rough work. I wonder how many of us aie going to come back just as we left, in one piece. Those M-1903 they tell me will knock your joints apart if you do not hold them correctly. Oh, well, we will soon find out just how much we have learned in the past few weeks. I wonder who will be high scorer? I do not mean you Pfc. Simpson. If you do not make at least 99 per cent of your shots, we will disown you. What about it gang. WIVES HUNT "SOLDmRS YOUNGSTOWN, 0.--(INS)-At least four s oldiers who allegedly l eft their brides at the altar shortly after the ceremonie s and who apparently gave ficticious names and addresses, are b e ing sought by M ahoning county authoritie s Officials sai d tha t in some c ases the girls only were acquainted with their husbands a month and that in all four cases, the grooms d eserte d a short time after the ceremony and have not been heard from since.


....... PAGE EIGHT DREW FIELD ECHOES, THUJ Florida West Coost Entertainment PLENTY OUTDOOR fun is to be had right he, re in Tampa. Here a Drew Field Gl and his girl friend enjoy bicycling in the beautiful Bayshore section. The wheels were rented. TARPON SPRINGS, easily reached by bus, offers much' to the visitors. In addition to the -colorful sponge markets, quaint shops and restaurants, the Greek colony offers interesting art' A soldier and his date listen 'to a description of some of the 11 paintings of George Inness Jr., outstanding American landscape artist, which hang in the Church of the Good Shepherd, Universalist. FISHING is always fun, even when you don't catch a fish. And it's especially fun when you have a companion like Pearl Foster, of the Post Engineer's Office. They're on Butler lake, near Tarpon Springs. WAR DEPARTMENT THEA'.rERS, Nos. 1 and 4 Thursday, October 2l-"Doctor Gillespie's Criminal Case," Lionel Barrymore, Van John, Keye Luke; film; Madcap M 'odels. Friday, October 22-"Adventures of Tartu,:' Robert Donat, Valerie Hobson; RKO Pathe News. Saturday, October 23-"Yankee Doodle Dandy,"James Cagney, Joan Leslie, Walter Huston; RKO Pathe News. Sunday, October 24-"Dangerous Blondes," Edmund Lowe, Allyn Joslyn, Evelyn Keyes; Hit Tune Serenade; Color cartoon. Monday, Oct-ober 25-"Top Man," Donald O'Connon, Susanna Foster, Richard Dix, Count Basie and Band; Football Thrills of 1942; Color cartoon. Tuesday and Wednesday, October 26 and 27-"Corvette K-225," Randolph Scott, Noah Beery Jr., Andy Devine; Army-Navy Screen Magazine; RKO Pathe News. Thursday; October 28-"Hi Ya, Sailor," Donald Woods, Elys!! Knox, Eddie Quillan; Texas Kid," Johnny Mack Brown, Ray: mond Hatton. WAR THEATERS Nos 2 and 3 Thursday, October 21-"Yankee Doodle Dandy," James Cagney, JoanLeslie, Walter Huston; RKO Pathe News. Friday, October 22-"Dangerous Blondes," Edmund Lowe, Allyn Joslyn, Evelyrie Keyes; Hit Tune Serenade; Color cartoon. Saturday, October 23-"Top Man," Donald O'Connor, Susanna Foster, Richard Dix, Count Basie and Band; Fo9tball Thrills of 1942; Color Cartoon. Sunday and Monday, October 24 and Randolph Scott, Noah. Beel"Y Jr., Andy Devine; Army-Navy Screen Magazine; RKO Pathe News. Tuesday, October Ya, Sailor," Don1}ld Woods, Elyse Kriox, Eddie Quillan; "Texas Kid," Johnny Mack Brown, Ray-mond Hatton. Wednesday and Thursday, October 27 .-and'_28--"Girl Crazy," .Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland, Tommy Dorsey and Orchestra; RKO Pathe News; March of Time. WAR DEPARTMENT THEATER No. 7 (Colored) Thursday and Friday, October 21 and 22-"Best Foot For ward," Lucille Ball, Virginia Weidler, Harry James Orch; Walt Disney cartoon; RKO Pathe News. Saturday, OCtober 23-"Keeper of the Flame," Spencer Tracy, Katherine Hepburn; Ozzie Nelson and Orchestra. Sunday and Monday, October 24 and 25-"Johnny Come Lately," James Cagney, Grace George, Marjorie Main; RKO Pathe News; Merrie Melodies. Tuesday, October 26-"The Kansan," Richard Dix, Jane Wyatt; The Three Stooges; Looney Tunes. Wednesday, October 27-"Hi,Ya, Sailor," Donald Woods, Elyse/ Knox, Eddie Quillan; "Texas Kid," Johnny Mack .Brown, Raymond Hatton. Thursday and Friday, October 28 and 29-"Winter Time," 'Sonia Henie, Jack Oakie, Cesar Romero, Woody Herman and Band; "Young and Beautiful"; RKO Pathe News. St. burg Information for Service Men and. Women, guest .cards, etc., at. the Recreation Office, Defense Building, Fifth street and Second avenue north. Phone 4755. HOME CENTER, 256 Beach Drive North, open daily from 9 a.m. to 11 p .m. Informal danci-ng every night. Coffee and cookies every day. Laundry, ironing and sewing facilities. Bathhouse, suits and towels for bathers. Showers, shaving and naps. Dance instruction every night. PIER CENTER, Municipal Pier. Informal dancing. every night. Game rooms, pool table, writing rooms, lounges. Dance instruction Wednesday. US 0 CLUB, 433 Third street south. Writing room, pool, games, mailing. service, sewing service, stationery, shaving service, etc. FRIDAY, October 22 7:30 p.m.-10: 30 p.m. Special Party-Dance-Orchestra, PIER CENTER. 7:30 p .ni.9:00 p .m. The Music Hour. Listen to your favorite recording. uso CLUB. SATURDAY, October 23 1 : 00 p .m.6:00 p .m. Listen to your favorite football game. USO CLUB 7:00 p.m.-10: 30 p.m. Games, pool, ping-pong, checkers. USO CLUB. 8:00 p m .-11: 00 p.m. Dance at Pier. 9 : 00 a.m.-12:00 p .m. 10 : 00 a .m.:.. 1.: 00 p.m. 2:30 p.m.5 : 00 p.m. 5 : 00 7:00 p.m. 5 : 00 p .m.-. 7:00 p m SUNDAY, October 24 Coffee Hour, Sunday papers. HOME CENTER. Sunday morning leisure hour. USO cLUB. Tea Dance. Orchestra. USO CLUB. Canteen Supper. HOME CENTER. Snack Supper. USO CLUB. Informal Dancing. USO CLUB. 7 :00p.m. 7 : 00 p.m.9 :00 p.m. Informal Dancing. USO CLUB. MONDAY, October 25 7 : 00 p .m.9 : 00 p.m. Informal Dancing. USO CLUB. ping-pong, Lucky Star, ring toss, quoits, etc. PIER CENTER. 7 : 30 p m.8:30 p .m. Dance instruction, Ralph Case, instructor. Learn the latest dance steps and dances. USO CLUB. 8 :3 0 p m 9 : 30 p.m. Informal Dancing. USO CLUB. TUESDAY, October 26 7: 3 0 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Informal Dancing. Games. PIER CENTER. WEDNESDAY, October 27 12 o'clock noon WIVES CLUB-Luncheon. D etroit hotel. Wives of all enlisted men cordially invited. 7 :3 0 p .m.9 : 30 p.m. Bingo-Prizes-Lots of fun. Servic e Men' s wives invited. USO CLUB. THURSDAY, October 28 7 : 00 p .m.-10:30 p.m. Games and Informal Dancing. PIER CENTER. 8 : 00 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Dance, Mississippi Night. Dick Spencer' s orchestra. (Long distance telephone call to Lucky Man.) Clearwater LOUNGE, 601 Cleveland (across from the Capital Theater). Open from 9 a .m. to 11 p m for the convenience of Service Men. BEACH CENTER. Open Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. Open week days by request. Directions may be obtained at the Lounge. Dances Wednesday nights from 8 p m until 10:30 p m and Saturday nights from 8 p m until 11 p.m.-Municipal auditorium. A Dogfaces On Beam, They Drink Champagne: .... By Cpl. Eugene G. Horton Is it a falling star? A rocket? No! It is Super Schultz of Co. A, 4th SAW Bn. Yes, that is the "character." 4th Bn.'s own Sgt. also known as S. S. S (Those three letters have endless possibilities, by the way.) forever blowing bul;> bles, bubbles in the air," is more than a song of. byg<;me days to Cpl. Ortega. It reminds him of a weekend not long past-soldiers drinking champagne. Some class, what? It seems things got out of control though when a bottle of "bad" champagne burst in S jSgt. Van Fossen's hand while he was riding a trolley; As the occupants wiped foam out of their eyes, someone was heard to mutter, "What is this a christening?" And through it all Van Fossen sat with the neck of the bottle in his hand, as innocent as a newborn babe. GIRLS SAY GOOD:,BY Well, the other day a group of "real guys" left us for destinations unknown; The rest of us fellows really hated to see them ?:o, and wish them all the luck 1 m the world wherever they end<, i up. :; They did get some consolation though. The gii-Is from the Hq. : lltere saw them off at .the train ... Tender good-bys see what I mean? Add for the record: Sgt. Tubbs' message to Wilma McMullen, via a friend ; and Miss McMullen's s tate m e n t "Why didn' t he tell me that before he: left!" Congrats to Mr. Cuesta, Lt; Hedden, Pvts. Carlon and Westlake, Lt. "Little Joe" Thorton, the orchestra, and all others responsible for the swell party at Rec Hall 2 Thursday night. Everyone who attended agreed that it was the top "shindig" of the party season. Sgts. Weimer and Causey and T / 5 Butler seemed to be doing all right by themselves. Monday through Saturday, 7 : 05 A.M. -WFLA"Drew Field Reveille. Monday, 8:30 P M -WDAE "The Right Answer or Else." Thursday, 8:30 P M .-,-WDAE"This Is NOT The Army." Thursday 8 : 30 to 10 1P M WDAE-"Music, Mirth and Mad ness.'' Saturday, 7 : 30 P.M.-WFLA "Wings and Flashes." --------: RECREATION Jl Friday, Oct. 22, 8 : 15 p .m.-Lu. Saturday, Oct. 23 8 : 15 p m Sunday, Oct. 24 8 : 15 p m .-A. Monday, Oct. 25 8: 30 dier Show. :. Tuesday, Oct. 26, 9 : 00 p. m .-1 Wednesday, Oct. 2 7 8 : 15 p m: : Thursday, O ct. 28, 8 :3 0 p.m.ENLISTED MEN'S Friday, Oct. 22 8:15 p.m.-Di S aturda y Oct. 23 8 :3 0 p m .-I Sunday, Oct. 24 8 : 30 p m .-V Monday, Oct. 25 8 : 15 p.m.-:C Tuesday, Oct. 26, 8:15 p.m.-< Wednesday, Oct. 27, 8 : 15 p m ;


)DAY/ OCTOBER 211 1943 PAGE NtHE Drew Soldiers Flock To aest Resorts MORE ABOUTINNOVATION (Continued from Pace 1)_ on the role of an American fighting f.or his country, and A W in combat. Beginning today, Signal com panies will attend the GI Quiz :program which consists of 90 minutes of facis-for-fun com petition. ;-These Quiz shows are scheduled outfits and will be pre :;;ed during the entire orien tation program. Boiled down, the subjects con;;idered in the course are "Knqw Why We Fight;" "Know the Enemy;" "Know Our Allies;" and Have Pride in Outfit;" "Know the News and Its Significance." NEWS A mimeograph sheet g1vmg while it is news,'' is being circulated to all Signal Corps imits with which soldiers will be to trace the day's events and thereby obtain a clear picture of our global war: General Sherrill released yes terday the following tatement pertaining to the orientation course: "The American soldier can and will be a better fighter if he un derstands the reason for fighting. While commanding the Western Signal Corps Training Center, we performed to a very high degree thi., task with a series of lectures demonstrations designed to keep trainees abreast of the de velopment of the war and inform them of events leading to the war. "This program, carried out in with the War De-partment, convinced me that the American soldier is eager for this type of information. Tech. Sergeant Friendly had much to : do with the development of the successful program and his ex perience there has made it p.os. sible for him to develop a sim ; ilar pr9gram here." 'General Sherrill expressed con viction that the program would "Clear up many doubts in the minds of soldiers and also give them a logical background for planning 'the peace after the war has been -won. Visit Your PX! LOCATION BRANCH i*Main Bev. and Clothing ... 2nd & Ave. F Main Mdse, and Spec. Order. Dept.. 2nd & Ave. F :*No. 1 8th & Ave. A : *No. 2 ........ Area F on Ave. J No. 3 . 8th & Ave. H ....... E-1st & Ave. L OC./5 .......... Camp DeSoto ; No. 6 . Plant Field l No. 8 . 4th & Ave. L r No. 9 ......... Hosp. Area-B-10 *No. 10 _...... 1st & Ave. J f *No. 11 ..... 2nd & Ave. M. 12 ............ Flight Line l l No. 15 ......... ... WAC Area r 3rd F. C. 3 F. C. Hq. Filling Sta. Ave. J at E. Fence with Soda Fountains or Beer Gardens. ----#IV; ri>:= --ILDING No. 1 Sinclair Presents. 'pecial Events. Y,. Melody Hour. Answer or Else; _arion Lohrig. Dress Rehearsal. :YP 9 p m Sol-.. usic, Mirth and Madness. -SERVICE CLUB ce ."nd Concert. fiety Show. 1nce. i:ncert of Recorded Music. i:Dance. IN SPONSORED BY THE DEFENSE RECREATION DIVISION Information for Service Men and Women at Defense Recreation office, 312 Madison street; Tourist Information Center, 429 West Lafayette street; USO clubs and USO traveler's aid, 502 Florida avenue; Air Base bus station and Union bus station. Shaving, shower, and shoe shine equipment at USO, 607 Twiggs street; 506 Madison street; 214 North Boulevard and Christian Serv-vice Center, Tampa and Tyler streets. Kitchen, laundry, ironing arid sewing facilities for all service men, women and families at 607 Twiggs street. Private kitchenette and dining room for any service men or women and their families who would like' a home-cooked mealChristian Service Center, Tampa and Tyler sh;eets. Phone M-53-694 by noon. Fifty-bed free dormitory for serv1ce men at Masonic Service Center, 502 East Lafayette. Make reservations between 1 and 9:30p.m. 7 p.m. each evening--,-Letters and forms typed by the Red Cross at USO, 607 Twiggs street. Shopping service and package wrapJ?ing at all USO clubs and Christian Service CeJ?.ter. USO ACTIVITmS Thursday, Oct. 217:00 p.m.-Mr. and Mrs. club supper, 607 Twiggs street. 8:00 p.m.-Party, Christian Service Center, Tampa and Tyler; recreation social hour, First Baptist church, La fayette and Plant avenue; Spanish class, 607 Twiggs street. Parish night, 506 Madison. Officers' dance, Elks' club. 8:30 p .m.-Dance on Patio, 214 North Boulevard. Friday, Oct. 2210:30 a.m.-Expectant mothers' class, 607 Twiggs street. 6:00 fry, 82il So. Rome. 7:30 p.m.-Art for fun, 607 Twiggs street. 8:00 p.m.-Music and Sing-copation, 607 T\Vlggs street; dance on patio, orchestra, 506 Madison street; party, Chris tian ..Service Center, Tampa and Tyler; bingo, re freshments, Navy Mothers' club, 305 % Water street. 8:30 p.m.-Weekly musicale, 214 North Boulevard. Saturday, Oct. 23-. 7:00 p.m.-Dance at Elks' club, Florida and Madison Glee club practice. 8:30 p .m.-Musical numbers, 506 Madison street; dance-orches tra, 214 North boulevard; quiz contest, 607 Twiggs street. Sunday, Oct. 24-9 : 30 a.m.-Coffee hour, 607 Twiggs street. 9:30 to 11 a.m.-Coffee and doughnuts, 506 Madison. 2:00 p.m.-Inter-social club; games. 3:00 p.m.-Symphony broadcast, 607 Twiggs street; ping pong, Christian Service Center, Tampa and Tyler. 4:30 p.m.-Music study social hour, 607 Twiggs street. 5 : 00 p m .-Get-together, Navy Mothers' club, 305% Water street. 5:30 p.m.-Songfest and refreshments, First Methodist church, Florida and Tyler. 6 : 00 p.m.-Victory Vespers, Christian Service Center; broad--cast over WTSP. 6:30 p.m.-Young People's Forum, First Presbyterian Service Center, Polk and Marion; Vespers services, Fellow ship hour, 214 North Boulevard; Vespers, t:07 Twiggs street. 7:00 p.m.-Vesper Service, 214 North Boulevard. 7:15 p.m.-"Let's discuss," 607 Twiggs street. 8:00 p.m.-Forum, 214 North Boulevard; Eellowship hour and refreshments, Hyde Park Methodist church and Rive'rside Baptist church; YMHA Community Center dance, Ross and Nebraska. 8:15 p .m.-Singaree and Fellowship hour, First Presbyterian Service Center, Polk and Marion. 8:30 p.m.-Dance on Patio, MacDill Field, Orchestra 506 Mad ison. 8:45 p.m.-Feature movie, 214 North Boulevard. 9:00 p .m.-Informal hour, Christian Service Center, Tampa and Tyler. Monday, Oct. 257 : 00 p .m.-Classical music, 607 Twiggs street. 7:30 p .m.-Symphouic orchestra practice for all service men interested, Christian Service Center, Tampa and Tyler. Drama club, 607 Twiggs street. 8 : 00 p.m.-Games, 607 Twiggs street. 8:30 p .m.-Sing-copation, 607 Twiggs street. 8 : 30 p .m.-Special program, 214 North Boulevard. Tuesday, Oct. 2612:00 noon-Wives' luncheon, 607 Twiggs street. 7 : 00 p.m.-Tampa Chess club, DeSoto hotel, Zack and Marlon. 7:30 p.m.-Art for fun, 607 Twiggs street. 8 : 00 p m .-Party, Christian Service Center, Tampa and Tyler; French conversational instruction, 607 Twiggs street; bingo, 214 North Boulevard. 8 : 15 p.m.-Dance, Municipal Auditorium. 8 : 30 p.m.-Community sing, 506 Madison street; sketching in struction, 214 North boulevard; dance, Municipal auditorium. 9:00 p.m.-Chess club, 214 North Boulevard. 9 : 30 p m .-Educational movie, 214 North Boulevard. Wednesday, Oct. 27-7:30 p m .-Glee club practice for all service men interested, Christian Service Center, Tampa and Tyler; swim ming party, meet at any USO; art for fun, 607 Twiggs street. 8 : 00 p.m.-All-USO dance, 506 Madison street. 8 : 30 p.m.-Feature movie, 214 North Boulevard; Camera club, 214 North Boulevard. 9:15 p.m.-Square dancing, 607 Twiggs. WARM SUN, silvery sands ond good bathing are offered by the Spa Beach ot St. Petersburg, long a with Drew soldiers. SARASOTA always attracts its share of visitors1 ond ftO wonder when the lure is like the above shorts-clad girJs, who ore inspecting the Jungle Gardens. COZY is the word for this scene. If the wind gets a littJe high on the beach, all you've got to do is to crawl under a portobJe cobano like this Gl and date did at Bradentoa.


PAGE TEN DREW FIELD ECHOES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 194'3 Doctors Gather To Witness New .. Plane Methods Louse to Give Gossip By CPL. WILLIAM SCHWARTZ WACS El'. T MORE CAMP BLANDING, Fla.-(U.P.l It made happy that I was drafted when a sergeant -Lt. Margaret K Ellis of .Los from the ECHOES approached me and asked whether I Angeles, mess officer of the WAC would write a gossip column about the .boys I live and eat detachment here, reports that out door meals increase appetites of with (I sleep alone and like it)-the personnel of AW WACs by 50 per Headquarters. ;, He assured me that no literary genius was required 90. 3 M 'N D d E d f Anybody who was a louse could do it. I am a louse. Now an 0 ea n e r Cite the license number. Amazing "gossip. results! By CPL. A. ALLAN HARLAN "works" the other evening. His To start off, a word of advice TEXAS GENT room was a veritable booby trap to the Adonis of Forms and PubCorpbral Winston Lindner (An-Congratl.llations are. in order for Lt. Edwin J. Fisher, with everything provided from lications. my bQy, maybe .alysis Section) loves horses betcommanding officer -of the 903d, now we.aring tl;le silver an overhead shower, stationery your didn t stole you, ter than girls. Cpl. Lindner is I Th d mess kit to a comfortable bed. but Natwnal Life Insurance from Texas and hunger. He sleeps bar. The good news came ast urs ay. What got Harold the most were doesn't pay on ::.ny catastrophe in the lower of my double-decker Back from the Bronx, is Pvt. Rocco Fanello. Don t the Fernch knots in his fatigue wrought by 1rate wome11:. I d cut and since he's a big boy, I'll take call him a Dead End Kid, either! Pfc. Carl E. Webber clothes. on my overhead If I were it all back. has returned from Liberty, Mo. WhY, Harold's chewed so Nieciocbki (S-3) h b much beef he's ashamed to look NOBLE COOK an Is eater ticket ook are Sgt. Bert Bornblum as een on seeing that blue Ford touring t f t f d b t if 1 h h h M h' t er 'n the face They Mrs. Farnesworth, the lucky my wo avon e nen s u fur oug at 1s orne m emp 1s, sedan of T/5 Norbert H. Bruns a s e 1 h h ld ct Tenn. From New Have' n Conn., in theparking lot again. Bruns, say Sgt. John Hiltenbeitel's lady who espoused our own Noble you ave a c rome co an no came T/5 Abraham Chadys. P;vt James D., and Donald R. Pierce wife flags him at the gate on W. (S-1) is visiting and I hope handkerchiefs, don' t play on .his h t d d "Al'b'" B Nobl' e WI.ll take this opportunity sympathy for Kleenex. What you Jacob Schechter as re urne and Cpl. Cashman will have 'er pay ay. 1 1 urns f t get will not be Kleenex. from Yonkers, N. Y. running soon. They've spent admitted in the Service Club to prove those wonder ul s ones Private First Class Jerry Russ SICK LIST the past three months scouring bull session the other evening about Mrs. cooking. (S-3) just received an 8 by. 10 P vt. Tom Wardingle is coming all junk yards for parts. Many that his chief ambition is to do Sergeant Elmer Walter (S-3) o r his favorite girl. Bet you k t 1 f 't ld the unusual-float down the d f w h b f 'I th b along fine after his recent opera-of us are s ep tea or 1 cou postcar s rom as mguona ox o Bn lo, ere Wlll e tion. Other 903d men still con-be that too many mechanics Tampa river on his back and where he stopped over on his wedding bells. A case of "Made fined are Cpl. Robert E. Hall, Pfc. _spoil the car! count the bridges. (A unique way to !.\-Iinnesota-"Athlete's for Each Other-with Altera-walter T Wl.lson, Pvt. p 1nk1e w. man, this Burns) foot and money gone. Send me tions Free." Last Friday evemng, the QM T / 5 Robert F. Lowder is still te Jeam e GI r l\lill' Ett Avery and Pvt. Victor R gave a lawn social minus the cake 1 k' f th t h l t d n. u o ta, te, a. Pfc. Harold Rl'chards and Pvt. oo mg or e par Y w o p an e Corporal Blood (Analysis SecDon't pay any attention to that. and ice cream. Sergeants Simpb 11 f g his b d S/gt J t f f r t t Michael Ewan. c 1w have been re-h a u ro 111 e tion) sings beautifully in his us a ew o my In a ua 1ons son and Stricker got t e men out J 1 c b h'l t k' h t t h leased for duty. u 1us a anne, w 1 e a 1ng an sleep, but he ought to change w o wan o see t etr names In and gave orders for the grounds 11 d ff th follow t Pfc. Albert Arcuri is all ready eye exam, c a e 0 e tubes every hree choruses. prm t t A t' C d t t g to be thoroughly policed, mowed ing: "E, BGF, C-D-D." ... Cpl. Sergeant Sura f (S-2) will tell o go o v1a IOn a e ramm and raked. All went cheerfully Raymond Hachat remarked, "I Never heard a complaint from you after a C a r stairs and coke, He goes with our best wishes for to their task? .The biggest gripe c a n t see a thing, not even the Cpl. O sterhaut (Inspector' s Sechow he came up through the high success. was, "Why didn't the fire departbig "E" at the top. ... Cpl. tion) about the chow at Kitchen ranlrs. MEETS SISTER ment burn all the material col-Joseph Lapore recited poetry at Number 20. Of course it's good, Corporal Milliga n (S-3) has his Pvt. James Forkan has been on lected for the demonstration?" his best-when. some one in the but it natural to eat it with-finger in a sling. He got fresh an enjoyable trip tci Ft. Myers. To plenty of ashes and chow line called him a perfect out gnpmg. with a multilith machine. His sister came down to visit and charcoal for Pvts. Schechter and imitation of a field egg, but it Corporal Bob Herfurth (S-1) I Sergeant William Repos a (S-1) they met with friends in this deSciascia to practice camouflage was all said in perfect under-will be only too happy to show can sketch a R embrandt of you in lightful town. on each other? standing for Joe handed out a you a picture of "his" car-a real no time flat. He sings in ParWon't be long until we'll be Cpl. Harold Heslop got the good serving of dessert. streamliner. But ask him to re-tuguese too.


DREW FIELD 'i"HURSDAY1 OCTOBER 211 1943 PAGE ELEVEN OUTDOOR SERVICES PROVE WORTH East Info Center Loves Animals By SGT. WALTER H. GROSSFELD In this, our initial exposure, ,we should like to introduce ourselves which in fact we will do without delay. The East Information Center is' an of advanced learning associated with the Fourth Signal A W Trammg Battalion, in turn associated with the A WUTC. Beautifully situated on the north bank of a picturesque old Floridian swamp and flanked on both the east and west by some equally picturesque f lt d' and old Floridian swamps it is acu Y are spen mg most of their go home. A parr of frrst lieuindeed a sight to behold! spare time polishing up the var-tenant's bars and some blond hair Spacious grounds abound in sity volleyball team, preparatory flashed by and .. he stood, wild' life and it is not uncommon to inviting the WAC aggregation alone, the breeze fanmng hrs eyeto come in close contact with to a home-and-home series. Volbrows. hadn' t _noticed the many of nature's little creatures leyball, of course. 'Yest Pomt class rmg on her Some of the characters re-fmger! NATURE LOVERS cently returned from furloughs Talking about that dance, Pvt. Opportunities galore await the found the old East IC much the Jack Intyre says, "I can't undernature lover. Far removed from same, everybody much rested stand it-I came home dead sober the cramped city, the din of the and looldng better. Sergeants and still I had a swell time!': Post Exchange, the maddening Fred Dillman, Anthony HankoPvt. Paul Schmidt is a most perlines of the mess halls, the East witz, Arthur Callahan, Corp. sonable young draftsman don't think?. IC boasts a charm all own. Pete Zippo, Pfc. Isaiah Moreno, you Fortunates entitled to visit, or Pvts. Eugene Hooie and Law-First in our weekly parade of even become attached to this renee Duffin are back at work East IC heroes, is Cpl. Peter R. quaint institution, dine or sup now, much thinner, baggier Zippo, who springs from New(as the case may be) in a gay, under the eyes and badly in ark, N.J., and looks it. Known picnic-like atmosphere, under a need of rest. As is to be ex-as a man of many accomplishcanopy of heaven with the fa-pected, they all met beautiful ments, he is nevertheless modmous Florida sunshine enrich-blonds on the train, except Pete est, sometimes even shying the delicious food sent out Zippo. Pete, true to form, met strictly a high-class character. in special unhermetically-sealed three blonds, two brunettes and Question is, what's he got containers from mess hall Num-a redhead. that I ain't got? For one, a ber 24. Fourth Training B a t t a 1 i 0 n bright-red complexion, infectBut, as the French so aptly say, Headquarters is r eproducing Staff ious cheer and about 200 pounds "Sha sha he shamos gait, meanSgt. Tony Jamgotchian's new A W of stomach muscle. "That's not ing, "it is not good to eat so much Drafting Manual. We've seen a fat," says Pete, "I'm just well hot food. Connected with the copy and a right handsome thing built!" outside world by a recently it is, with Tony given full credit Peter does a bang-up job as a opened private superhighway, the for the job right smack on the Floor Supervisor-Filterer inEast IC is just a pleasant drive cover, too. Can' t help but boast structor at the East IC, and when from the north gate. The new a little about a guy like that. not working, he does a bang-up thoroughfare, not yet dedicated, TRUE STORY job, too. Pete has just been is to be named the Dale Nolan-bry It was at the recent Fourth graduated from the University of Turnpike-on-the-Drainage-Ditch. Training Battalion dance that a Newark with a law degree and GENTS ALL certain personable young drafts_. was boning up for the bar exam Persomiel of the institution are man was leading the' pack after when he was offered a fine posi-habdpicked specialists in all a lovely, lovely little blond. tion with the Federal Govern-phases o f Information Center All evening long he worked ment. work and are noted widely for hard slinging a hot line, and at "I just couldn't turn it down," their gentlemanly conduct. Yeh, last he felt that he had the inside says Zipp, and so he showed up that' s what we said, Bud, wanna track, so he asked would she go for induction. That was in March, make something outta it? out on a date next Saturday night. 1942. An experience like that Director of the institution is Yes, she would. would be enough to sour most Lt. John E. Nolan (formerly What was her name and tele-men, not, however, our boy Zippo, officer in charge of parks and phone number, he wanted to for he gets a hell of a kick out of boulevards) and he is assisted by know. If he got a pencil and life, tough breaks and all. But Lieutenants Morgan C Probasco, paper, she would give it to him. Pete is a great favorite with the Robert C Smith, Joseph W Wils-Just then, the music ended and he children. Last week a little boy here, .John R. Finn, Ben H. Me-reached into his pocket and came walking down Cass street in TamFall, and a staff of 50-odd (plenty up with pencil and pad, got into pa pointed, and in great exciteodd) enlisted men headed by writing position and listened. ment shouted, "Look, Mama, a First Sgt. Jack Goodman. What he heard was, "Well, the totem pole!" It was the great Just now, the gentlemen of the dance is about over, honey. Let' s Zippo, waiting for a bus. Xmas Overseas Mailing Date Is Extended The Post Office Department has extended the deadline for mailing Christmas parcels to soldiers who have been sent overseas since Sept. 30. Under the new ruling, Christmas gifts to those recently shipped across can be mailed up to and including Dec. 10. WAC UNITS CHANGED TO DETACHED BASIS -All WAC 1:1nits in the ThiFd Air Force have been in-activated. Substituting for 1 the dissolved WAC detachments, which will be officers. organizations will be commanded by WAC Present grades held by enlisted WAC personnel will be absorbed by the Army Air Forces organizations in which Here's the way it works. Whenever a soldier is being sent overseas, the War Department notifies his family of the change in address from a United Wherever there is a group of soldiers there is a chapStates to an overseas A P 0. 1 number. the WAC enlisted women now are serving. For example, a WAC sergeant presently on duty with Base S-1 will occupy a position vacancy of sergeant in the Base Headquarters and Air Base Squadron. A WAC sergeant working in the office of the Base Quartermaster will occupy a position vacancy in an appropriate detachment of the Quartermaster Company. 569 A W Sluggers Lose to 759th By dropping a 7-3 game to the strong 759th Signal A W Co. Co. A sluggers went into a tie with the team from 1st Reporting Co., 569th Signal A W Battalion, in the fast After Supper league, composed of the various teams of the 4th Signal A W Training Battalion. am ready to advise, aid and hold sermons with the earth MUST BE AFTER SEPT. 30 his carpet, a box most likely his pulpit. If the date on the War Depart-s ld. ment notification is prior to Sept. o Iers -Of Drew, durmg operational training, have 30, it's too late for a mother seen the chaplain with his J?Ortable organ, song books and to send her son overseas a games going into the fi'eld 'th h' t mas The deadlme for WI IS roops. that mall was yesterday. The chaplain is a busy man. Don't let anybody tell If the notification is dated after You th E 11 th' t f I Sept. 30, the mother or anyone o erwise. specia y IS IS t'ue In the Ie d, where else sending the gift may present sermons, scattered over many weary miles often number it to the postal clerk and mail as many as ten. the Christmas package as late as B k Dec. 10. oo s, newspapet"s, games and work with local USO No packages will be accepted as organizations also occupy the time of the minister in Christmas parcels the uniform. war department notifrcahon. Above are pictures taken by the 569th SAW Battalion. Answers to Chaplain Kyle R. Lawrence preaches before a unit of signalmen. Note crude box; background of trees. Middle BOB HAWK'S YANKWIZ picture shows a group of soldiers singing hymns. In foreground is foxhole. Lose a day. Animal. Washington. 32 Even a busy man must have a fe,;, moments of recrea-1 The chaplain's party, bottom picture, gets a free ride m a rubber-tire bdggy moved by a cow, hardly looking as 4. contented as riders. 5. Yes. Living conditions for the chaplain are as any soldier's. He sleeps in his tent, and eats with his mess kit. The immortal phrase, "There are no atheists in foxholes," holds strongly during operational training where attendance often comes near the lOO per cent mark. 6 No. 7 At night (due to atmo-spheric conditions. ) 8. Emil Jannings. 9 Braddock, 10. The National league. In the event this causes an excess in grades in any organization, excess will be absorbed by normal attrition. No personnel will be reduced in grade by this action. Enlisted women will be granted equal opportunity for promotion with enlisted men. Discriminatory policies will not be established either for or against "en listed women. In the event seniority is a factor in selecting those qualified for promotion, credit will be given the length of service of enlisted women in the WAAC. Technician grades .o.f enlisted women will not be converted to non-commissioned officer grades until commanding officers are advised by Third Air Force Headquarters. Meanwhile, WAC technician grades will occupy appropriate position vacancies of non-commissioned officer grades in organizations whose T/0 or allotment does not provide for technician grades. The Co. A team and the co holders of first place have lost one and won five games each. The 759th went into third place by their win, and the 584th club holds fourth place. ,All games in the league have been interesting and full of good ball-playing. Several night games were scheduled with outside teams not in the league, and two diamonds in the area were utilized for this purpose. Plans are now under way ror a second league to be formed with the following teams: Co. A 584th SAW, 553rd SAW, 563rd SAW 57 6th SAW, and Processing, 4th Training Battalion Headquarters. At the same time, league games in voUeyball are played between the teams representing mess sergeants and cooks and permanent KPs of Kitchen 24 This league is in early stages at the present.


DREW FIELD ECHOES, THURSGAY, OCTOBER 21, 1943 DREW FIELD SPORTS one of the most efficient and complete Ear, Nose, and Throat staffs in the world, and its work is convincing Above, left to right, are several reaSOI"lS why the unit is rated tops: T/4 Daniel Gilluly, Lt Jerome Glauber, Lt Stanley Wesolowski, T. Sgt Edward Cuneo and Major J. -L_ Goldman. Chief of Ear, Nose, Throat Section is Major J. L. Goldman. The staff has treated more than 8,000 patients since lost January. ,. ": Hospital Clinic TreatsThousands I Of Drew Patients Cadet School 'Sad Sack' Seeks Beckons Men New Name; Prize Of Third FC Is Theater Book New Mess Hall To the right is the second office. Address all entries to Cartoon th d k" Lieut. Samuel Cooper, in care of Features China In e sa sac the ECHOES, Base Special Serv-contest originated by ice Office, 8th St near B Ave. AWUTC S 3 d d In addition,-you may also win With their eyes looking -an sponsore a book of theater tickets by keenly aloft, three more en-by the ECHOES. submitting for cartoons_ 1 t d f Hd d The first appeared last :So far, Lieut. Cooper: has reIS e men rom s. an _. ceived many suggestions for Hds. Sq. III Fighter Com'o/eek and I m medIate I Y for <;oldier. But mand have been accepted for prompted a flock of Gis to the field IS. wide open for .' b 1 the potential wmner. So you trammg as Aviation cadets. su mit names for the unmi I-who have not sent in your names,i At present, they are stationed tary character. For those hop on _the free theater band-th 314th A B who did not get enough in-wagon nght _and you :vho e Ir ase already have sent m suggestwns Squadron while waiting furspiratwn for a name from send in some more. ther orders, which will com-the opening cartoon, the. new mence .. their basic flying one should help them on training. their way to winning a free Sgt. Joseph H. Pertuit, a for-book of War Department the operato: and mechanic ater tickets. the Filght Section, entered the Army twenty-eight m onths ago at All you've got to do is New Orleans. ;Vte: being sta-think what you'd like to call at MacDill F1eld, he came and the Third Fighter, in a character who IS so unsol1941. He was one of those dierly. Then write the name to "open" Drew on the accompanyJ.ng blank /. and mail it to the ECHOES I( of two small boys, the born just two months Co:rno.ral Lloyd E. Wright. residing in San Diego, entered the Army in De-1942. Inducted at Ft. California, he re Enlis,ted Men basic training at St. u d lPet>r,;hllr

DREW FIELD ECHOES, OCTOBER 21, 1943 PAGE THIRTEEN WHO SAYS truck drivers are tough mugs? Staff Sgt. Eugenia Jurgens, WAC supply, doesn't let grease interfere with glamor. Formerly a New York model, Jeannie has discarded her. pretties for denims and duties. Is she kicking? Look at those dimples! Yup, we like the Army better every day. 3D FC NONCOMS FLOP AS HOUSEKEEPERS 853d Signal Service Unit Holds Party Volley Ball Team Seeks Opponents Sulzby of SOld Buys War Bonds Totaling By SGT. JOSEPH L. ALDINI Our hats are off to T/4 T. J Sulzby of the 503d SAW for his effort to put the bond drive over the .top By PFC. ED ALLERHAND by purchasing two bonds to the tune of one thousand and The fighting 853d is now fifty dollars. Thanks Tom. recovering from the effects We all w1sh best for T/5 J. J. Murphy who was of a strenuous evening accepted for the A1r Cadets last week. His joviality and Wednesday Oct. 13 to Murph himself will be greatly missed. A bottle of hair S 1 h h restorer was given him as a fare-exact. enous y, t oug well gift, but he insisted that our part!' held Chapel Progra m grass wont grow on a busy.street. at the Shrmers' hall m Tam-. ST. PAUL BOUND pa turned out to be a huge F/Sgt. Wood finally got away G R d to that well-earned furlough on time was had by an ,ven a thrl Hef sfdd.ffo wedl ding and now we are determined to 1 e s u we ee I erent Y or hold these affairs much more fre. what were all those telephone calls to St. Paul for? quently than we have in the past, H A d possibly .as often as once a our ssure F /Sgt. .Jack Krause did a bit month. Jim Skelly who handled all right with the world series. almost all the arrangements sin-He. collected practically every gle-handed is to be congratulated for doing a splendid job. Mable Nicks, soprano, and day frilm one or another of the GOOD FOOD pools. I wish that I oould step Th 1 Cpl. Carl Bartsch, cello soloere were p enty of refresh-in some of that same stuff. ments on hand, and the buffet ist, of the seventh Chapel Retumed from furlough were supper provided was a12preciated Hour delighted the audience Friedenberg and T/5 Gottby everybody, especially ye lieb. When asked how the big scnbe. with their artistic presenta-city was, they replied, "What big Among those present were city?" "All the boys from Ma_jor from Headquarters tion. Brooklyn and the Bron.x are at Thrrd Air Force, commanding of-Miss Nicks held the attention Drew Field. We got homesick ficer of the Service of her listeners with the flowing wait ,to get back. Company! Av1ahon, With Mrs. strains of Saint Saens' ever popA1 t It the truth? Eason. ular "My Heart at Thy Sweet TOWN MA'N Our own detachment comVoice" and the effective tone mander, Major Swanson, was poem by Lewis and DeRose "I :r'/4 Gene Eddy, who recently also 'present with Mrs. SwanHeard a Forest Praying." Ranging JOmed the. raD:ks of those lads who live m town and enJOY son. Major Swanson put on. a 1':1 e:ffect from well rounded f?rthe company of their wives says show for us c&nsisting of homeh_ssll?o. to a l_Ight, there's nothing like it. made movies tha.t he has made pmmssrmo, Miss Nicks displayed in his travels through the coun-excellent command of her talent Cpl. Flis. of the A W S-2 Sectry. They proved quite inter-and won the acclaim of her .audi-tion, recently .returned to duty esting. ence. after a successful tonsilectomy, The detachment welcomes the FINE TECHNIQUE reports his singing voice is in men who just joined us from Coporal Bartsch, after inter-much better shape. amp Lee, Virginia, and we will preting the difficult "Arioso" by certainly try to make them feel J. S. Bach, returned to pleace with Bonmott of the First Reat home he;re at Drew Field; that Offenbach's "Mussette" from his portmg Company, has tenis, as much as any soldier can feel "Air de Ballet." His artistry was mg tall h1s recent when he is many miles from noted particularly in this number deep sea fishmg tnps out, of St. home. when he displayed excellent bow-Pete. Of C

PAGE FOURTEEN DREW FIELD ECHOES, THURSDl.Y, OCTOBER 21, 1943 Neat Fatigues Catch WAC's Eye Drew Soldiers Strut Uniforms As WAC Beams Fatigues, the daily uniform of so many Drew Field men, ean be as spotless as your "Sunday best!" That was the opinion of the WAC who, this week, took Echoes scribe Amster's suggestion, and tracked down Sgt. Frank Guercio, Headquarters and Headquarters S qua d ron, Third Fighter The sergeant's trousers, just as Amster had stated, bore precise creases. The sergeant's cap was clean, and his shoes shone. Yet, he was wearing his fatigues, while operating a machine in his mimeograph Q.epartment. Upon questioning, the neat soldier admitted that perhaps his appearance was due to the care bestowed upon his wardrobe by his wife. He remarked, too, that he had become a "dude" while tending bar, before joining Uncle Sam' s forces. PFC. Wll..LARD J. OLSON YfAC Whips Yogi PVT: JOHN D. sTANTON SGT. FRANK GUERCIO PVT. DEL DAMPIER Classified Ads. FOR SALE WANTED TO BUY LOST AND FOUND 19!1 STUDEBAKER. sedan. SMALL suitcase or travelin g bag, suit-LOST -Two Pre-war tires brings b ac k more able for furlough, Send card or call on wooden foot locker. Must find at pleasant memories! Good condition. Pfc. Richard Ada ms, Ward B-19, Staonce, for obvious reasons. Am tired Phone M /Sgt. Haga, 53rd Bomb Squadtion Hospital. of wearing barrel. Finder (I hope!) ron, Tel. 450. DOES anyone h ave, or know where I please contact Pfc. Frederick H. COMPLETE m atche d set of Hagen can pick up a Mod e l "T" Ford, or a Lorah, D etachment 7. 501st SAW Co golf clubs. This set is brand new. cheap Model "A" Ford? Four tires LOST-.,.Prescriptwn sun glasses. lost on and has never been whisked at a ball. essential, good or bad! Pfc. Henry M. Field. Address on case, E. 59th Naturally, I hme a good personal Meersman, Co. "C," 584th Sig, AW Sreet, N e w York City. If found. please reason for parting with 'em. Pvt. Bn Dre w. return to Pvt J Harmon, Army Louis Marvin, AWUTC Hqs., Provost THERE are dozens of WACs still Emergency Relief, Hos. Annex Bldg., Marshal section. sitting here weeping for a sewing .1939 CHRYSLER sedan. Good tires, machine. We're not fussy, if it runs LOST in Theater No 3 : Wallet con-excellent mecha nical condition. C a ll at all, w e' ll give it a good home a.nd a taining money and valuable papers. Sergeant Gatten. Phone 807. busy life Please. oh p lease drag that Finder please return to Pfc Frank SMALL sailboat, complete. A bargain! old Singer from the attic, and quote Ortiz Company D. 563d Sig. AW May be seen by appointment. Maj. its price to the gals in khaki. Phone Batta lion REWARD Lynch, Station Hospital, Ext. 703. 231. LOST Set of expensive 1937 PONTIAC four-door sedan. P erOFFICER'S dress overcoat, size about drums (Swingerland make). Were last feet motor, good tires, new paint job. 37. Will pay reasonable price. Contact seen in Company area of the 569th all added accessories. Swell ca r for Lt. Bradlin, Hq. Co. 503d SA WR. SAW Bn., 2nd Reporting Comp any some lucky guy. can be seen at 1217 Phone 575. supply, room, corner of "J" and Eas t Tampa Bay Blvd., after 5 :30 p.m. WOULD LIKE to buy small automo-1st St. Are no longe r there, since Pfc. A A. D e F elice (or inquire 408th bile in good condition. Call or. write 569th has moved Pvt. John Driscoll, SMOOTH JOB motor pool garage). Lt. Arthti r S ette !, Base Intelligence Det. 27. SAW Spurred on by the 'fresh look TRAIN ticke t from Boston to Tampa Se c tion, S a rasota Army Air Base. on s 1 M t G d t D k Sarasota, Fla. T e lephon e 2531. Ext. 202. clothing is stamped "B-12.82." He left ofSergeant Guercio's fatigues, the A.e 4'ii8th MUST have cadet size radio Can live bundle of clothing in my auto whe n WAC spotted Private Del Dam-t o r Pool garage. no longer without Harry James. Will given a lift from Drew Field to M e -pier of the 555th SAW B .attalion. 1932 CHEVROLET coach. Good tires. pay any price within a private's moria!, Thursday, O ctober 7th. Mrs. h 11 f t t tl pocketbook range. Pfc. "Bunnie". A. D. Mountai n 489 11th Ave ., St. Dampier's green uniform was m ec amca Y per ec ge s more 1an p t laundered and Pressed. Hls hal'r CORPORAL LORA TAYLOR 20 miles to gallon of g asoli ne. uses a!-Cassell. Ph. 287 most no oil. Call Private Bonsib. WANT to buy b aby stroller in good T-One s ilv e r identification brace-was combed neatly. JR., first WAC to win in the Clearwater 6856. condition. Contact Lt. Hershel Mar-let inscribed John Hadley Shelton. If OFFICER'S OD 1 3 p cum, Phone S-54 47. found please r etur n ttl Pfc. Shelton, "Well," the lanky private from ECHOES' weekly football bouse size 7. rae-H d t & H d rt s d tically brand ne bo ght b t e e WILL pay $40 to $50 for a used piano ea quar ers ea qua ers q n. Louisiana stated, "I've sort of al-contest, points to carton of worn. Will sell wat au sacrifl::e. n Cal1 accordion in good condition. Describe 111 FTR Command. ways worn clothes like this, hav-Private E R Emmett. Phone 218. size and make. Write to Pvt. Ed IF THE soldier from Oakland, Cali-ing been a farmer for years. Cigarettes. The names of TWO ELECTRIC irons. $ 5 and $10. Gerard. 720th S A w co .. Drew Field. fornia, who left his swim trunks in h h I the automobile of the woman who Guess my wife is just used to nine ot ers W 0 WOn ast Too high but it can't be beat. Pvt. BABY carriage, baby scale. Telephone gave him a lift from Clearwater to: k th f r me Of k d bl k f E. A Freeman, D Co .. 5th S A.W. Lt. Hutner, 430. Drew Field. Tampa October 11th, will call Mrs. eepmg em up 0 wee an an entry an or Trng. Bn.. Barracks 5 B20. end E USED "Taylor" "tot" or "baby Ali ce Vire ll a, 2713 Morgan st., he'll course I shaved this morning. this ,week's contest are on =,..--====-;;-:-----:--stroller." C a ll Clearwater 6630 or see get them back. Wouldn't think of missing that." lS S y CUSHMAN HUSKEY 2-h.p. scooter Lt. Dive ly, Co. B. 553rd S A.W. Bn .. t page 0 are ogi S se-bike. Needs about $20 worth of re-at Largo. per case. Am tired of sleeping on Pvt. John D. Stanton, Nin h lections. Above is Cpl. Lord pairs. Reconditioned it is worth $125, ARGUS C-3 camer a or a comparable Tampa park bench. If you find 'em. Fighter Command grinned the first $65 cash takes it. S ee it at camera. for a sensible price. If you phone Lt. Mashamkin, Ext. 436. Taylor Jr. fl'rst WAC w,nQuartermaster Warehouse 16-C-10 d h d t II 2.87 t d nee cas an no a camera. ca LOST Barracks bag in area betwee n when the WAC complimen e 1936 PONTIAC four-door sedan. Motor and let's dicke r 2nd & 3rd on "N" A ve. T / 5 Carl h' :h's lean f;lt'gue hat ner. in good condition. Car needs tires UP TO $100 cash for good "Martin" or Weise, Hqs. & Pl. co., 564th SAW Bn. Im on 1 c 1 therefore willing to sacrifice for $125. "Gibson" guitar. Call "Mack," Ext. "Just put it on clean' this morn Apply or phone orderly room. Pvt. 459 or S ;Sgt. M cLaughlin. Hq. Co .. WILL p erson who found yellow leather ing," he said. "HQpe you don't Services Now 3rd Reporting Co 501st 5th. SAW Trn. Bn. Kitchen No. 29. mind the fit of my fatigues. WAR BONDS: Best buy in world. Can phonograph ... "b'.:tl'linc h ew, S7lst Sig. A.W. G t D be bought at Base Finance office. or t bl d 1 d' 1 h They're a little long, but I keep IV en a rew any post office Seller is now engaged or a e mo e ru 10-p lOnograp com' d It h I in most important task ever under-binatio n good s h a pe, reasonably em presse up. e ps. Th S d 1 gone. Any denomina tion. Good return priced. Lt. Ray E Cumrine. TP 346 ere are now un ay re 1g10us or Town H-25. 144. 743d Signal The Tonowada, N. Y., pnvate, services for Episcopalians, anand safe return of loved LOST AND FOUND a plotter now, was formerly a nounces Chaplain Nelson Base A .REAL miniature Camera. fits the civilian bus driver. Episcopalian chaplain. Each Sunpalm of your hand Gwirette 'h 127. "No," he grinned, when asked day morning the serVices are held 16 pies per 1 oil. S chnieder Xenon F.2 in A WALLET lost in the vicinity of the if he were married. "I'm a at 7:00 a .m. 'in Chapel No. 1, and Com Pur. Rapid 1 sec. to 1/500 Cost $85 Air Corps Officers' Club. Not con-d K WAC h second hand, will sell for $60 with cerne d with mone y contained. but wi ower. now any W 0 at 8:00 a.m. in Chapel No. 4 E R. case. Lt. A. T Beauchamp. Co. please return the papers. Lt. Frank would like a civilian job of rais-Do not be afraid to turn out ========;= J. Milewski. s-1 A WUTC. ing my two little boys?" When even though you do not wish to FOR RENT LOST-A brown envelope containing she saw tJ::teir photos! WAC take communion, urges Chaplain kodak snapshots taken in St. Pete almost dec1ded to relmqmsh her Nelson. The services are open to man-hunt. all who wish to come, whether Close to Drew Field, transportation WARD. Pfc. Orla nd Shefveland, 737th Olson, w hose studies at the confirmed Episcopalians or not. inexpensive. Call Cpl. L Maltz, SAW Co. LOST-Brown leather billfold, someChicag-o College of Chiropody Mental Un"lt Moves A WELL-FURNISHED master bed-where near Comp any "B" of the 1st and Pedlc Surgery were inter-room in officer's h o u se in ClearSignal AW Training Battalion. Con -water. G oo d neighborhood. Centrally tains money and papers of great value. rupted by his call to the Tht. Mental Hygiene Unit now located. Call Lt. C. A. Lundy, phone Name engraved inside. P v t Lester W. A is in its new location Sixth St. ,clearwater 6313. Fix. Company B 1st SAW Tng. _credited his appea nee to the and E Ave. Formerly it was loTWO rooms. completely private. oneFOUND-Wheel. tire and tube at First admiration of his young wife. cated on L Ave. between First half block from Cl earwate r b eac h St. and B Ave Owner may recover Large, comfortable !}orne. Inquire Lt. same by 'identifying at MP Hqs "She likes me best in civies," and East First Sts. Hutner. Ph. 430 (Dre w Field). 8th and E Sts he explained, ''but she certainly goes for a nice, starched 'A' up.iform!" The 50 1st SAW Battalion, right on the ball this week with another winner, is quickly overtaking the 314th, in the number of well dressed soldiers chosen by the khakied Mata Hari. Sev eral of the fighter commands have come forward with candidates during the past three weeks. Has your organization made the grade yet? Why not check your own appearance?. Perhaps you can put your bunch in the picture. New Type Gripe Box Griper 'Talk It Over' CAMP EDWARDS, Mass.-(CNS)-This camp has. a new type of gripe box-and it works. Soldiers are told to place their grievances in a numbered envelope, which is dropped-into the gr_ipe box. The men can kick their top kick around all they want-in anonymous security. If officers feel that further consultation will help the situation they list the number on the envelope and a closed session is held if ihe griper chooses. CLIP AND SEND TO DREW FIELD ECHOES OFFICE F .REE WANT AD FOR DREW FIELD MILITARY PERSONNEL IN DREW FIELD ECHOES BASE SPECIAL SERVICE OFFICE, 8th & "B" Ad Clossificotion ... Classifications e FOR SALE e .WANTED TO BUY e SWAPS e TRANSPORT AT ION e GIVE-AWAYS e LOST AND FOUND e MISCELLANEOUS e FOR RENT ..................................................................... Name ...... Org ......... MISCELLANEOUS PU'l'. YOUR parents or,-,-,-y-o.,.-u-r-sw_e_e-:-:ti,...e on the guest house list. when they come to visit you. It's reasonable, it's comfortable, it's pleasant as c a n b e. Call Miss Leland or Miss Nicks. ph.\ 897. to make your reservation. HELP WANTED-Projectionists. cashiers. ticket-takers and janitors neede d for off-duty work. Good pay, nice setup. See Lt. May. Theatre No 3. YOU COULD swing a mean club on the Rocky Point golf course if it were finished. Meanwhile, get your fresh air and r e laxation h elping to com p!ete it. The course 'is yours-won't you h e lp to get it in shape? Volunteers call Lt. E G M etcalf. phone 287. CALL:NG all radio hams Would like a call from all hams at Drew for qst. mag. Will also act as information for suggestions relative to forming a Drew Ham club or holding a Ham fest. W9 D PU T /Sgt. William J Kiewel. Org 314th Base Hqs. & AB Sq. Bks. 211 MENDING to b e done? Insignia to be sewed on? Bring ,your mending to Chape l No. 1 b efore 10 o'clock each Tuesday morning The Officers' Wives Sewing Club will do your mending and for you free of charge. GIFTS wrapped free of charg e for Service Men YMCA USO. 214 N. Boulevard: YWCA USO 607 Twiggs: Christian S ervice C enter. corner of Tampa and Tyle r GIVE AWAY THE 2nd Training Battalion is in great n eed of old radios. Loud speakers and chassis most gratefully accept ed, but we'll b e happy with a ll contributions. C ontact Lt. Adam s, Ph. 326. S-3 S ec tion, 2nd Training Battalion. TRANSPORTATION WOULD lik e to contact anyone goin g to Bradenton dailY. Would prefer transportation both ways. Leave camp around 5 p.m. and mus t return by 7:00 or 7:30 a.m. Will pay nominal sum to a nyone desiring .a n extra pas s enger. Please contact at once. Sgt. Ralph W Yauman Jr., D et. 5, 501 SAWR. Drew Field. WILL DRIVE car to or from L os An geles for transportation or h el p drive and share expenses. L e ave Tampa about NO\'. 1. Due to return about Nov. 16. Have made the same trip previously by automobile. Phone -Sgt. H enry Marcus, at 384 Signal Hq. Co .. AWS 111 FC. DESIRE RIDE to and from Dre w Fie ld, office hours eight to five. VI cinity of Genessee and Florida Av e. nues. Call Nancy Ramsey, Dre w Field extension 814. WANTED-To pool cars, St. Pete to Drew. Hours: 7:30 to 5 Call 862 or 56-014 in St. Pete. Lt. V C. Willitt. 756 SAW Co.


DREW FIELD ECHOES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1943 PAGE FIFTEEN Army, Navy,. lrish Head Grid List Golf Tournament TONS OF BEEF.ON HOOF To Open at Drew November 1 The golf championship of Drew Field is to be decided / Mystic Yogi Lists Pigskin Tilts on Tap PIGSKiN PICK To: Contest Editor, The Echoes, ., Base S. S. Office, 8th and B Avenue. Here are my scores for the 10 games. If I win one of the 10 cartons of cigarets please make my brand ........................ Notre Dame ... lllinois ...... Army ........ Yale .......... Penn State .... Maryland .... Green Bay ..... Detroit ....... St. Mary P-F ... California .... Minn. .... Michigan. .... Navy .......... Ga. Tech ...... C. of Pac. Cal. Ag. ...... Brown ........ Rhode Island .. Colgate ........ Cornell .. ..... Name, Rank, P. 0 ...... .. : 0 0 ......................


PAGE SIXTEEN DREW FIELD ECHOES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1943 BIL YING THE SUPERSTITION that 13 Is an unlucky number is this photograph of a Grumman. Wildcat bearing that number as it makes a safe land i ng on a carrier's deck despite a badly smoking engme. plane participated in the combined air and sea raid on Wake Island on October which the tmy Jap Pacific outpost was virtually wiped out. U. S. Navy photo. (Internatwnal Soundphoto) WAKE ISLAND AFTER BLOW BY NAVY PLA-NES AND SHIPS) UNOPPOSED BY THE ENEMY, the pilot of aU. S. Navy plane swoops in low over Japan-held, Wake Island to photograph the extensive damage resulting from the combined air and sea raid on Oct. li. The density of the column of smoke indicates that a fuel dump is afire. The J ap sb.ip in the foreground was after it was hit by the Marines who defended Wake until its fall. U S. Navy photo. (International Soundphoto) WHILE VISITING areas of the Eternal City hit by Allied bombs in August, Pope Pius XII prays amid a Rome crowd for the end of the bombing and the end of the war. His prayers were partially answered when Italy withdrew from the war on Sept. 3. This picture of the Pope was received bY Archbish o p Spellman of New York City. (lnternationat) rHE MARTIN MARS, the w9rld's largest flying boat, shown above during a test flight, has completed a 4,600-rriile non-stop flight preparatory to acceptance by the Navy. It took off from Chesapeake Bay carrying a carload of gasoline, less than capacity, and 22 persons (International) ALEUTIAN-PARTY-BEER ON HOUJE ALLIED LIFT .JAP SHIP FROM WATER tttiS IS A HAPPY OCCASION for these members of the 11th Air Force :Bomber Command in the Aleutians. The men arelining up for their share at a beer party-two bottles each. For some of the group attending the party, it was their first taste of the amber 1luid in more than a par. The omcers paid for the beer. (International) ) COLUMNS OF WATER shoot into the air as bombs from planes of the U S Fifth Air Force blast a Japanese vessel out of the water at Hansa Bay, on the north coast of New Guinea At least 45 barges and other craft were during the attack. Meanwhile, the jittery Japs predicted that American air and sea power would attack the Gilbert Islands, northeast of New Guinea U. S Army Air Forces photo. (International)


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