Title: Drew Field echoes
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076231/00031
 Material Information
Title: Drew Field echoes
Physical Description: v. : ill. ;
Language: English
Publisher: Post Exchange
Place of Publication: Tampa Fla
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida -- Tampa   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Drew Field Air Force Base (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa -- Drew Army Airfield
Coordinates: 27.975556 x -82.533333 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: "Published each Friday in the interest of the officers and enlisted men of Drew Field."
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 39 (Dec. 2, 1943).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076231
Volume ID: VID00031
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 24622561
lccn - sn 93063705

Full Text




















VOL. 1. No.l3 Published Every Friday Drew Field, Tampa, Florida Friday, October 9, 1942


Wanted! Talent for Drew Field Revue


Silver Badges,

Authorized For

AAF Technicians


Army Air Forces enlisted tech-
nicians and mechanics have been
authorized to wear a distinctive
silver badge indicating the skills
in which they are qualified, the
War Department announced today.
The badges will be issued as soon
as manufacturing arrangements
can be completed.
The design of the silver badge
is a gear wheel, encircled by a
wreath and surmounted by a four-
bladed propeller. Suspended from
the badge, in the manner of a
marksman's medal, are one or
more silver bars with an inscrip-
tion noting the technical skill for
which the wearer has qualified.
Only enlisted men in the Army
Air Forces will be awarded the
new technician's badge. To quali-
fy, they must have served at least
six months with the Army Air
Forces and either have graduated
from an authorized course in tech-
nical training or demonstrate their:
capabilities as a trained technician
in one or more of the twenty-four
Specialties for which the badge
as been designated.
The specialties for which the
new insignia and appropriate bars
have been authorized are:
Airplane armorer; airplane elec-
trical, hydraulic, and instrument
specialists airplane mechanic, ma-
chinist, metal worker, and welder;
airplane power plant specialist;
airplane propeller specialist; ACS
radio specialist bombsight mecha-
nic, Link Trainer instructor, para-
chute rigger, photographer, photo-
graphic laboratory technician.
power turret and gunsight spe-
cialist, radio V-I mechanic, radio
observer, radio mechanic, radio
operator, teletypewriter mechanic.
weather forecaster, and weather
observer.

PHYSICAL TRAINING
OFFICE MOVED

The office of the Base Phys-
ical Training Officer has been
moved to Base Headquarters, Of-
fice of Plans and Training.


Can you sing, act, imperson-
ate or dance? Do you have a de-
sire to perform or to reveal your
innate talents? If so, now's your
chance, men of Drew, for the
Special Services Office of this
post is planning to produce the
"Drew Field Revue," a sho w
which will take place at a date
to be announced and which will
be given in the new service club
soon to open.
If you wish to take part in this
gala soldier's show,, don't fail to
submit your name and specialty
numbers to Corporal Whitehead.
He may be found in the Special
Services Office, B ase Library
Building. Auditions for this
event will be held at your con-
venience, so let's go, Drew; we
want to make this a program
long to be remembered.

FIRST AID COURSE
STARTS MONDAY,
FOR TWO WEEKS

jr. Ben Stanton, Special Field
Representative of First Aid and
Water Safety, American National
Red Cross, Wash:i:g:-n, D. C., will
conduct a First Aid instructors
Training Course at Drew Field,
beginning Monday,. Oct. 12.
Mr. Stanton will be here for two
weeks. The class is limited, so
company commanders who desire
training are advised to contact
Mr. Dan M. Hlartey, :-:;; Direc-
tor, telephone extension 895.


Young Voluiteers Can

Make Choice of Service
The War Department announce
the opening of an intensified cam-
paign for the recruiting of 18 and
19-year-old volunteers for the Ar-
my. This group will be given a
much wider range of choice than
before in their privilege of pick-
ing the branch of the service in
which they are to serve.
Under the new ruling, recruits
of 18 and 19 may volunteer spe-
cifically for the Quartermaster
Corps, the Ordnance Department,
the Chemical Warfare Service, the
Medical Department, and the
Corps of Military Police, in addi-
tion to the previous range of
choice between the Infantry, Ca-
valry. Army Air Forces, Coast
Artillery (including Anti-Aircraft
and Iarbor Defense), Field Artil-
lery. Armored Force, Engineers,
and Signal Corps.


SPEED LIMITS OF
MOTOR VEHICLES

From now on, speed demons
at Drew Field are advised to
watch their speedometers. Ac-
cording to a memorandum from
the Third Air Force, motor ve-
hicles "in this Air Force will
not be operated at excessive
speeds." The maximum speed
limits, to be enforced, are -
sedans, 35 miles per hour, and
all other vehicles, 30 miles per
hour.


Double B Flat..


WEDDING OF THE WEEK
"Eyes Right!" All eyes were
focused on the pretty bride, the
former Miss -Elaine Liberty, of
Duluth, Minn., -as she marched
down the aisle towards the altar
of the Drew Field Chapel No. 2,
where she married T/Sgt. Clyde
Quesnel of Hq. & Hq., Ninth
Fighter Wing, on Tuesday after-
noon.
The ceremony of this smart mi-
litary wedding was presided over
by Chaplain F. J. O'Brien of Drew
Field.
The bride was quite attractive
in a beautiful white satin wedding
gown and long white veil. She
carried a white prayer book and
a very lovely bouquet. Sergeant
Quesnel was attired in his smart
O. D. uniform.
The lovely bride was given away
by stalwart T/Sgt. Frank Maci,
of the bridegroom's squadron. Mrs.
Quesnel's Maid of Honor was the
charming Mrs. L. Stephens, of
Augusta, Ga. L. I. Stephens, F/Sgt
of Sgt. Quesnel's outfit, acted as
Best Man.
Eight men from the Ninth
Fighter Wing served as the Honor
Guard. And more than 50 men
from "The Fighting Ninth" put
on their snappy Class A uniforms
and attended the wedding to see
the bride, congratulate the groom,
and wish them both lots of hap-
piness.


"Oompah!"


A musician likes nothing better than to try out his talents on a
shiny new instrument. Recently, upon arrival of long-awaited G. I.
instruments, members of the 69th Army Air Force Band, stationed
here at Drew Field, lost no time in uncrating them.
Activated in April, the Air Force Band is under the baton of
Warrant Officer Lester C. Baker, a native of Kalamazoo, Mich. Due
to a shortage of men, particularly those who can play a French horn
or string bass, the band's debut has been delayed. Nevertheless, the
band has made several public appearances recently, once before the
men of the 309th Service Group and several times at Base Headquar-
ters.
In the above picture PFC Mojmir J. Sedlak, of Chicago, Ill., is
tooting the piccolo. Back of him, with the big tuba horn, is Private
Adelbert Woodke, of Schaller, Iowa.


Special Services

Office Is Doing

Important Work

One of the most important jobs
at Drew Field is handled by the
Special Services Officer, Captain
Chester K. Delano.
In readying an arms for the bat-
tlefront, two factors present a
problem which must be solved to
insure satisfactory results. The
primary one is the proper military
training program which equips
raw recruits to carry out their
various duties. Our air forces are
accomplishing this to a marked
degree, having demonstrated its
success in brilliant exploits in dif-
ferent theaters of this global war.
The second factor, MORALE,
simply defined, is nothing other
than confidence, and the fighting
effectiveness of any army is re-
flected by the confidence of the
men in its ranks.
In order to assure proper morale
on this Base, a Special Services
Office was set up, with Lt. Col.
Richard Gimbel at its head. Like
every new activity, time and ex-
perience dictated its every move.
At first the response to the many
facilities it offers was slow, but
its mission was clear and its suc-
cess gratifying.
During the latter part of June,
Lt. Col. Gimbel was succeeded by
Captain Delano, who came to his
position with long years of exper-
ience. A graduate of SpringTield,
Mass., he did graduate work in
physical education at Harvard Uni-
versity and Tufts College, and for
13 years was connected with ath-
letics at Tufts College.
The importance of morale is
best indicated by quoting the
words of General Marshall, Chief
of Staff of the U. S. Army, who
said, "Napoleon evaluated morale
over material as three to one. I
believe that recent experiences in-
dicate a re-estimate of those values
-the odds being nearer five to
one, or possibly even ten to one,
in favor of the psychological fac-
tor."
This was bought out clearly in
the Battle of England, where the
strong confidence of the, civilian
population was reflected by the
( Continued on Page 2)

ABSENT WITHOUT LEAVE

For the information and guid-
ance of any soldier planning on
going over the hill, Paragraph No.
2b, Changes No. 2, AR 615-300,
W.D., Washington, D. C., August
2, 1942, Ts herewith quoted:
"Upon the occasion of an enlist-
ed man absenting himself without
leave, the company commander or
similar unit commander will no-
tify the nearest relative by tele-
graph or mail that he is absent
without leave; that if he does not
return he will be dropped as a
deserter: and that, under the pro-
visions of Federal law, all persons
who dese-t the service in time of
war are d-temed to have voluntari-
-y relinc:-ish-d and forfeited their
lights of citizenship, as well as
their rights to become citizens;
and that such deserters are forever
incapable of holding any office of
trust or profit under the United
States or exerci ing any rights of
citizens thereof."









ageO y


MY ELECTROCUTIONER;
WHERE, OH, WHERE,
CAN HE BE TODAY?

The telephone in the Public Re-
lations Office rang stridently A
member of the PRO staff picked
up the receiver. "Public Relations
Office," he said.
A voice at the other end spoke
up. "We'd like to find out if you
have a man named Cheetham on
your field. We've been told he's
stationed somewhere in the Tampa
area, but we're not sure whether
or not he's at Drew Field. We've
got to get hold of him. It's impera-
tive that we do so. He's from.
Georgia and he was our electrocu-
tioner before he came into the
army. We've got an electrocution
corning up and we can't perform
it without him."
The PRO man tried to get his
bearings. "One moment," he said
iinaliy. "I'll see if he's listed
here." He crossed over to the file
department in the message center
and got them to look it up. They
told him that there was a Fred
Cheetham on the field.
He returned to the telephone
and said, "We've got a Fred Cheet-
ham here."
A disappointed voice said, "The
nan i'm looking for is A. L. Cheet-
ham. Sorry I bothered you." And
so the search for the electrocu-
tioner continued elsewhere. The
PRO was left wondering if the
electrocution would go on as per
schedule.

( Spec. Services Office
(Continued From Page 1)
almost tuibelievable accomplish-
nments of the R.A.F. And this same
sort of confidence has been shown
inost emphatically by the peoples
of Russia and China; who daily
help their armies to repulse the
invader with super-human efforts
and under the most trying and un-
favorable circumstances.
Absolutely essential to our suc-
cess is confidence in our leader-
ship. Officers and non-coms some-
times overlook the obvious fact
that the fighting effectiveness of
their men rests in the interest
taken in their problems. It is well
kr.o>wn that an indifferent soldier


can be a serious detriment to his
organization and cannot be count-
ed on at the zero hour.
Under Captain Delano's guid:
ance, a few activities have grown
into many more and its growth
reflects a constant evolution of
need and service in an expanding
Drew-Field. Through the medium
of the special services office, en-


tertainitent' A d recreation ,:.f a
high caliber is offered the Drew
soldier. His health and physical
ability are assisted materially by
an active and virile athletic pro-
gram. His personal affairs are
given personal attention, and the
needs of his dependents are cared


for adequately when the occasion
arises.
Whether it is a problem of pro-
viding facilities of an educational
nature, a matter of recreation, or
the intimate question of emer-
gency relief, Captain Delano's of-
fice is equipped to handle it.


MONEY LOANED
ON ANYTHING( OF VALUE
TAMPA LOAN CO.
"TAMPA'S. OLDEST AND
MOI IO- LnIERAL"
'!OS IFRANKLI(N STREET


Friday, October 9, 1942


Buy More Bonds


' THEATRE
i'.. ':1.I. AVE. AT SAN CARLOS
Open :; PI. M. :Dnily
Program Week of October 11th
SL; n., ?lvn., 'Tuei ., Oct. 11-12-I3
"S'AOOV OF TH1TIlE THiN A1.VN"
with )W"iliam Powe'll, AlYrnal Oy;
a.iii "RIO ll T.\" with
(':, t 11 indl i irh ., <>'t, I 1-15
"S3T 1P3l1 11)1 THE LLs"
. 3, I3urry C'ir'ey. .John ane;
i als i ". l( l E OND IO'1l tS' it
S ri. ;nd Rul., ()'l. Ii-1 7
"':,HAS{X.\<'1,I I 2IL. L" with
1V al- ade**.e:trrc-l r y ; n 1 .n !irioi> e M nin :
a'iso '"'I6HTILY IIONORABLE"
v.; Pat O'iBrien. E h-;ard Arnold
SOLDIERS 17c


MILITARY Y




CLOTHES

ALL KINDS OF CLOTHES, INSIGNIA,

CHEVRONS, JEWELRY FOR SERVICE MEN

OPEN TUESDAY AND THURSDAY NIGHJI T




916. ll.ANKTIN SkT.


a!


Lv
Ftyll-


DREW FIELD ECHOES


Pam r)


i










The Boner-R'rd

CAMEiMBEW IJ. ROQWEFORT
-.,- 14 UIAC IFCTIITO MEW-


Best remark we heard last week: / // BRSHIP I THE EX
"Frenchy" Roberts to one of the CUSIVE BOE0R-BlRDSg
boys at work.-"Don't worry about ThiS WEIIN RECOG-
the cockroaches, boy, just do your ~ NITION OF HIS EFF-
ork.'.; t ORTS TOWARD SIMPIi-
LiifC Karches left Tuesday orn C FICATION OF TRAFFIC
his furlough and says "I do" on RULE SATTE AIRPORT
Oct. 11. But the plot that the con- SESOd PI TS
spring jikeris Tom Meekins, Phil ND IN AWE AT S
si6CKOF CONCERN900
Burke, and Otto Komorous ii A-3
cooked up almost caused Linc to SUCR S&0LOSEDLY lORiANT IPRBCMS
stay here. They faked ah order F OT ER AIRCRAFT AN TNE PVICINIT
that looked just like the real Mc- F OTI AIC IN E 1CT.
Coy. The order stated that all
leaves and furloughs after Oct. 1 .,
would be cancelled. Poor Karches
read, tiie order ahd almost fainted,
as all debtils for the wedding are
ready ind the invitations have
bben mailed. The Sarge irais about -
P put ii a long distance call to
his iutuire Mis. caiingi off the wed-
ding, w hei the boys let him in "No sleeping in bed after 6 A.M."
on the gag. Best of luck! business serious. One day last
Suggestion to the Mess Hall: week after he tore his bed apart
peanut butter, mustard, and rel- he was observed trying to catch
dishes on the tables as staples would a few odd winks lying on.the floor
sure go swell. What else, men? next to his bunk.
What Pvt. has been sweating out R e c e nt promotions: Bertee
a rating so hard that he even Browni to M/Sgt. John Horrigan
dreams about wearing stripes? and Frank Manassa to Corporals.
Poor fella. Chaplain Roy C. Davis is open
,Bi;.zuzing like .a busy little bee for business at Hq. His two "as-
ttnough the Squadron and Head- sistants," Burke and Rosche (he
quarters last week was Ray Jof- needs sewing lessons) act as busi-
frion selling chances on the week- ness agents.
ly football pobl. Last veek Palmer HOT DOTS,... We hear S/Sgt.
(he listens fo. Superman radio Shipman and Cpl. Eldon Guidry
serial), Whobrey, Joffrion,, and aren't too enthusiastic about that
Gosselin all picked 10 winners and new 6 A.M. no sleeping dictum.
split the pot of $10.25. Chances Bill "Jingle Jangle" Genkel
are only 25c, and it's an excellent Sancton's "rivet bfy," drew only
way to get your football interest two bucks in pay last week after
up. Ye columnist picked only six all his deductions were taken care
winners.
Other famous sayings. S/Sgt PHOTOGRAPHS
Pete Washe (lucky dog, on fur-
lough), arid his, "Are you kid- 3 8 X.10 $5.00 NOC.ODPEON
ding?' Or Dick Wahl's, "Have res- sen, a gift only you an sen.. -YOUR I IInTO"
pect for a sergeant." ROY N. GREEN, STUDIO
The Squadron lost S/Sgt Steve o,,o iEN. EVENISO 5 M rl -t
Kosor, who is biding his time in
the Flying Cadet barracks while
waiting for his call to flying y, There
school. Sgt. Gordon Durland and
Pvt. Ray Cely are now at the
Flexible Gunners' School at Ft.
Myers. Cpl. Dick Harris left for
QM OCS at Ft. Lee, Va. S/Sgt. .2
Howard White is at Ordnance
School. Good luck, men.
Vince (Ghandi) Frederick bet-
ter put on some poundage, else
those Wings he wears will fly away
with him. M/Sgt. Charles Millikn
stays anchored to the ground when ___ ,,_ __ -.
he wears his Wings. T/Sgt. Law-
rence Haddock is sweating out a G r a n d 0
pilot's rating. Our radio experts, .
Dale Minnick and Art 'Prince, con- PAL AC SK
tinue to teach their students the
fundamentals of "dit dahing."
More approaching marriages-
Sgt. John Gosselin and Joe Rarus,
who dreams daily that it's Oct. 14. .
PFC John Hyrcefics will be mar-
ried one year come Oct. 18. Co'n
gratulations!
Poor Ruth Belcosti'o of A-2 had
'her vacation last week and then
.was confined to her residence with
a mild cold. Tough break. Have
you noticed that M/Sgt. Harper
of A-4 is a cigar chewer?
-A big orchid to the new Drew
Field Band. One of these days that TR T AR A
Servicemen's Center will open too. c STREET CAR AND B


Fri'da'. October 9 142 4


HI-HAT ([UB
1202 Franklin St.
TAMPA'S MOST COLORFUL
NIGHT SPOT
Music By
Hi-Hatters Orchestra
ENTERTAINMENT
MUSIC DANCING
NEVER A DULL MOMENT
Something Doing All the
Time
WE CLOSE AT MIDNIGHT



Soldier! !
SPENp AN EVENING
WITH 'US
''Drinks You'll Like
and Can Afford''

PADDOCK

BAR
JACKSON AT TAMPA STREET
Open from 8 A. M. to-12:00 P. M.

opening !

EATING RINK

SULPHUR SPRINGS



FRIDAY NIGHT
October 9th
NEW FLOOR
0 NEW MUSIC
SNiEW SKATES
Admission: Nights 30
US SERVICE TO DOOR 5c


Hq. and Hq. Squadron
3rd Fighter Command

SEA BREEZES
By Pvt. Alvin M. Amster


A fl


:--5x7 Easel Mointed Portraits $3.50
3-Sxl0 Fo older Portraits ......... a.oiO
Poi*trait Post Cairds -...---..... -. .................... ...... 6 foir 1.50
FIVERY PICTURE GUARANTEED TO PLEASE YOU
VICTORY PHOTOS
509 T'WI(G;S S'I'. OPPOSITE BUS STA'A.ION
OPEiX ElVERY DAY UNTIL 11 :;0 P. .1.


4At YourService!

.- ,. L C,, -.- I L onc
ST 1 c /
St .- lo o u?
T,' *" T-

e-'--. ALTERATIONS i
"'n I d a FREE t k

S Oen tuesday and Thursday Nights (


872 Central-St.


917 Franklin St., Tamhpo
Petersburg 531 Cleviland-Clearwoder


George Salmon really took that

WELCOME SERVICE MEN .. Op"en From 10 A. M. to 6 P. M. llLargest Supply of Military Souvenir
A a n Jewelry for all Branches of the Seivice."
Swim at the SULPHUR SPRINGS POOL 1o10 ,inkIhi Sie t siea.iNiig I
Bis and Street Car to-Pool Natural Springs ... Temperature 72o Iifori ltertio



S .: .-


DREW. FIELD ECHOES

of. John Ashe decided to be-
come a Shackpappie and Mrs.
Ashe is due to arrive today from
Alabama .. We hear that the
Clearwater gals ousted Radford
Williams, sergeant stripes and all.
I Bill Nosker takes over while
Norm Zinser furloughs. ... Todd
got a tattoo. ... Driscoll returned
from furlough with a Bull Durham
sack full of New Jersey dirt ....
Did you see ye scribe and Will-
oughby sweep the aisle prior to
last Saturday's inspection? .
"Red" Reuggei. and "Frankhouse"
Shields like the blankets these
past few cool nights .. Ask Mc-
Guire to wiggle his ears. Jim
Pack, Grossman, and Latshaw all
'wear wedding bands .. Langston
likes hot soup. Can you fix him
up, Sgt. Kessler? Paul Wilsbn
is on convalescent leave after an
emergency appendectomy. .. By
the way, Sgt. Whitley, have the
boys paid back all that dough
they owe you?
~-,--~-- ~ rea~gI


Page 3





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AFTERNOON
2:30 till 5
S" NIGHT 8 till 11
E Except Monday

Se 5c FARE ON. DAVIS

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Page 4 DREW FIELD ECHOES Friday, October 9, 1942


The Drew Field Echoes

GLENN R. ROSS, Publisher
TAMPA ARMY. NEWSPAPERS
Business Office:
1115 FLORIDA AVENUE
P. O. Box 522 TAMPA, FLORIDA Phone 2177
All advertisements contained in this newspaper are also contained
in the MacDill Fly Leaf. Minimum joint circulation, 8,000 copies.
ADVERTISING RATES FURNISHED ON REQUEST
A newspaper published exclusively for the personnel of Drew
Field and devoted to military interests and the United Nations
Victory.
Opinions expressed in this newspaper are those of the individual
writers and under no circumstances are they to be considered those
of the United States Army. Advertisements in this publication do
not constitute an endorsement by the War Department or its per-
sonnel of the products advertised.

Buy, Buy Bonds.. Bye, Bye, Axis
Our government is requesting us to buy bonds. BUY BONDS
-are we complying with the wish of our government? If not,
why not?
This is our war and we must pay for it. It is a fine thing for
us to wear the uniform, to offer our lives if necessary, but we
must do something else. This is an "all-out" war, and we must
also put our dollars to work.
The American soldier is the highest paid fighting man in the
world. The current pay is the highest in the history of our nation.
Pay-day comes once a month, our Uncle Sam never fails us, so let
us not let our Uncle down.
We have several good examples of bond-buying at Drew
Field. Proud possessor of $3000 worth of war bonds is Pvt. Abe
Verkauf, stationed at Plant Field with a medical detachment. He
attended the Palm Room supper held at Tampa Terrace Hotel on
Sept. 25 and ended up as the Mr. Cinderella of the $1000-a-plate
dinner.
The civil service employees in the Sub-Depot-are very proud
of their record in the purchase of war bonds and stamps and they
can well afford to be, having gone over the $15,000 mark during
the last pay period. And they want to know what other organiza-
tions on the field can equal this record.
Let us look ahead. This war will not last forever. When it
ends, how much money are we going to have? The answer lies in
,-BUY BONDS.
As soldiers, let us set an example to the nation. Let us live
up to that popular slogan: SOLDIERS PREFER BONDS.


684th Signal A.W. Reporting
Company

SPECIAL

By Sgt. D. L. HYLAND
Although the 684th has been
going strong its beginning here
on Drew Field, about the first of
August, we haven't claimed any
space to tell "Echoes' readers
of our progress. Now that we have
set a real record, with our round-
trip hike to Clearwater Beach last
week, you did hear, didn't you?-
here is a bit more.
We welcome our newest officer,
Captain Mason H. Miller, and as-
sure him that our first lieutenant,
Doyle H. Waldrop, has developed
a fine lot of men, with a spirit of
cooperation that just can't be beat.
Captain Miller can count on our
best. We have th6 advantage of
several second lieutenants who are
new to us: Draggoo, Temple, Basle,
Crawley, Orphanides, T a y 1 o r,
Chapman, O'Connar, and Vogel.
All are fine men and it is pleasure
to work with them.
Two of our non-commissioned
officers, Sgts. Patrick and Hyland,


have finished the chemical war-
fare school, of which sergeants
Deahne and Madsen are students
at this time.
Who could imagine that Sgt.
Patrick knew all those jokes he
pulled, to keep us laughing, while
on the hike? Sgt. Patrick played
the piano, when the gang wanted
to sing at the service men's club,
Clearwater Beach. Nice going, Pat.
S/Sgt. Buckley was our master
of understatement at the foot in-
spection. When the medical officer
asked about his feet, Buck said,
"There are only three blisters on
this foot, but there are four on
the other."
What is the attraction in Sara-
sota which demands so much of
our boys' attention? Has anyone
heard who she is? It seems Shradel
drove her car without releasing
the emergency brake, and then
stepped on the gas until even the
brake drums melted. I guess that
is why she uses the big car now.
Taylor isn't quiet enough to fool
us. Why don't you have her drive
down Sulphur Springs to meet you
half way, Paul? Well, your cor-
respondent must go to polish the
eyepieces of his gasmask. We'll
be back ext week.


Who's Who Among Drew Officers.


To: Pfc. Joseph Regis Jr.
From: Sgt. John F. Susayfiski
Hello, Joe:
Here I am, back from furlough,
just as I promised you and our
Uncle Sammy-thanks for holding
down the fort while I visited my
folks in McKees Rocks (of which
Pittsburgh is a suburb), Pa. I hope
YOU don't ask me how I enjoyed
my stay, and if I am glad to be
back I refuse to answer those
questions. and besides; you
already know the answers.
You certainly did a swell job,
Joe, but you forgot to.get the
men you promised for our Band;
instead, you sent Pfc. Costello to
the Hospital for a sojourn and
some fancy embroidery as if
that were not enough, you had
to ship Sgt. Ferris up to North
Adams, Mass., for a wedding (his
own?). No wonder there was that
alarm and concern over the "Miss-
ing Air Force Band"-how do you
expect anyone to notice so sparse
a group without the aid of a mi-
croscope. By the way, according
to the new Army Regulations, are
congratulations or condolences in
order for our two aforementioned
brethren?


X.






Lt. Col. Robert Eugene Slack, a civil engineer in civilian
life, is in charge of Drew Field's supply and materiel. He has
been at Drew since January, and before that was stationed at
MacDill.
Col. Slack was called to service two years ago while in
Florida with his family on a trailer vacation. Prior to that he
served for three years as company commander in the CCC of
the Fifth Corps area.
He received his reserve commission in the Field Artillery
when he graduated 'from Purdue University in 1927.


there was even a faint .whisper
inviting us to a return engagement
(with tea and crumpets). The
scenery in the vicinity of the


You suggested that I advise the "Green Gables"-the Quartermas-
"Hawkshaw" looking for our Band ter's- Office-being what it is, I
about the shortage of musicians, suspect that some of the boys will
the absence of certain key-instru- be taking regular walks, during
ments (French horns, trombones, their off-duty hours, in that direc-
and reeds) in our organization, tion but will the gals know
and the essential nature of proper when to expect them? Gus De-
instrumentation in the interpreta- Ridder, Sam Schiavone, Mike
tion of military band and concert Vitale and Adelbert Woodke will
music-that is a good idea, Joe be around as soon as they get their
. .'. but those are the things I've new PFC stripes sewed on some
been harping about for months in shirts.
BAND NOTES (and you said you Don't forget to tell your friends
have been reading the column that our new phone number in
every week???) Anyway, things Barracks T-272 is Extension 660,
are looking brighter AGAIN, and and that prospective bandsmen
with new recruits coming to Drew can call WO. Baker, or S/Sgt.
Field, and the added cooperation Eaton for an appointment or an
of the Officers on the Base, we audition.
should have several new Bands- Thanks again, Joe; from now
men before long AGAIN. on, it looks as though I'll be YOUR
Why didn't you tell me about assistant.
the howling success of the Band's
debut before our "unbiased" pals P. S.-Is it rue that you lost
of the Hq. and Hq. Squadron, 309th six pounds while I was away? If
Service Group, last week;: and it is, we'll send you around to tell
about playing at the, Base Head- the next bundle of femininity who
quarters? How did you like the requests "I Get Along, etc." just
cymbal section at the Base Hq., how you did it.
and why do you suppose WO.
Baker insisted that I play the DROOPY EXAMINES
smaller set of cymbals at the DOG-TAGS FOR
Band's concert for the QUARTER-
MASTER (another old friend), BL 0 D TYPE
and his Staff? Do you think that
the young lady who requested ."I It was midnight, and Pvt. Delwin
Get Along Without You Very Baggett of the 314th Air Base
Well" really likes that song Squadron was sleeping soundly.
or do you detect just the slightest "There I was, peaceful like," he
trace of sarcasm? The Quarter- said, "dreaming my dreams of the
master's gang did, however, refuse folks back home in Charlotte, N.
to take back the instruments-- Co., and getting my rest when I


LAFF OF THE WEEK

Every night last week, at sup-
pertime, I observed a soldier sit-
ting at the same chow table in
the 314th mess hall. It wasn't
unusual, seeing a soldier sitting
at a mess hall table. But the un-
usual fact was that this particu-
lar soldier had a piece of let-
tuce stuck in his ear.
Saturday night the goofy guy
was there again, but this time
he had a hunk of celery in his
ear. Finally, unable to suppress
my curiosity, I.sauntered over to
his table and tapped him on the
shoulder.
"I beg your pardon, soldier,"
I said. "I don't wish to appear
rude. After all, it's none of my
business. But would you mind
telling me why you've stuck that
celery in your ear?"
Flashing a- weary smile, he
said, "I ran out of lettuce."
-J. J. O'Gara.


was awakened by something heavy
on my chest."
"What do you think was happen-
ing? Why, Droopy, the great big
Drew Field mosquito belonging to
Sgt. Harry Lampert, the Echoes
artist, was sitting on my chest and
looking at my dog tags to see what
my blood type was."

Working to one ten-thousandti
of an inch, or 1/25 the fitness c
a human hair is not unusual in
making the tiny gears of instru-
Inment mechanisms in a modern
plane.


DREW FIELD ECHOES


Friday, October 9, 1942


Page 4


w








Friday, October 9, 1942 DRE~J' FIELD ECHOES Page 5


309th Service Group

INFO
By CPL. H. A. HORTON
The other night the boys were
treated to a real meal at the ex-
pence of Cpl. Wolf who received
a package from home. Keep them
coming, Bill-we'll see that noth-
ing goes to waste.
Pfc. Kasprzak, who used to get
a kick out of putting permanent
waves in the hair of beautiful la-
dies, is now engaged in helping to
put a permanent wave in Old
Glory.
Who is that Corporal that told
an M.P. the other A.M. that he
bet the M.P.'s mother was very
proud of the success he was mak-
ing'of himself in the army???
Why is Cpl. Vaughn putting all
those posts around the area and
engraving each with the name of
a member of the Squadron. Some
think they are monuments to each
of the men but we understand the
3rporal has his own 'idea as to
-..,eir purpose.
Good luck to Cpl. O'Donnell
(ex-postal clerk) who is enrolled
in Radio Mechanics' School. We're
looking- for big things from you,
Jack, as is also that little lady at
home. ;
Pfc. (Copper) Hutson seemed
well satisfied with that- steak din-
ner the other night. But, Hut, why
did you and your "friefids fall
asleep in the movies.-l-\as it the
steak???
The Group Area has -taken on
a different complexion-since'S/Sgt
Kiefer has been puttifig.fhis men
through their traces :in Close
Order Drill. Keep up_ thegood
work, Sarg., we're...looking for
them to be the best on the field.
Pvt. "The Stump" DeRoaa v. ants
to know if Joe Di Maggio is still
with the Yanks. If he-is, we want
to know why???
That was a nice package that
Pcs. "Reds" Trott received: from
Gertrude ot ofier da.\. Seems
funny though that he 'never did
say what was in it. Gertrude is
also somewhat of a 'mystery.
The "Old Dutch Cleanser" boys
of Barracks 229 turnied,.?aut some
mighty nice knitting-during .heir
internment. What--i4ere:-yeu-- in
for, fellows--or would that be
dirt???
"Welcome home'' is :in order
for Lt. Richard Rice, our very pop-
ular Group Surgeon. It's to be
hoped that the Lt. will stay with
us for the duration.
Since S/Sgt. i-Gennerella is our
entry in the Obstacle Course Tour-
nament, we take fit for-granted
that we will soon be" deciared.-the
winner. Good luck, Johnny; we're
all with you.


Under The 8th Wing
By Cpl. L. E. BLOCH
The Wing had its first vet-ff
gether one night last vrce k. hen
community sing" and enteittaui-
ht was held under the direction
of Chaplain James R. Cox. Har-
monica solos wera lend,-red )j.
Pvt. Cecil Auiil:.' and- Plt- Hircr-.
bert "Houdini" .Hur-witz-..amazed
the men with sleight-of-hand .
Another such get together was
held again this week with refresh-
ments served.
The solfball team is looking for
revenge. They went to._sleep and
let the 303rd Signal Company..put
one over on 'em by a score of 10
to 5. Guess you just ean't. .win all
the time.
Wonder how Pvt.--Merle Win-
burn feels getting back in the
groove after 32 days away from
the old routine. Glad to have'him
back with us following 18 days in
the hospital and a 14-day furlough.
The piano at the YMCA-USO
was given a work-out by Pvt. Har-
ry Bryan last Saturday night. He
can really do things with those
ivories--and this time we're .not


talking about the galloping kind. following day.
. Wonder where Cpl. Roy Sat- The flowingg men have been
terlee has been disappearing to promoted on recent orders: Tech-
every night here of late? Could it nician 5th Grade John G. King to
be there's a female figure that Technician 4th Grade; Private Wil-


figures in his disappearance? .
PFC Ray Schwarzman tells us that
there's nothing like an early morn-
ing walk to get you off to a good
start. Saw Pvt. Azevedo enjoy-
ing the results of a strong wind
on a corner down in Tampa one
day last week.
Welcome to Major Keith M.
Wilcox, the Wing's new Executive
Officer, who.replaces Major D. T.
Jones, transferred elsewhere .

9th Fighter Command
Headquarters Co.

FLASHES
By S/Sgt. Franklin A. Godsoe
The natural reticence of soldiers
about past activities, hobbies, and
their general background makes
gathering of pertinent material for
a column difficult.
Because "Joe Blow" and "Winth-
rop Rockefeller," attired in con-
ventional G-I regalia, look approx-
imately alike, the average man
down the line seldom is interested
in anybody's background, but cer-
tain facts do make interesting
reading when you can unearth
them.
Take the case of Cpl. Henry
Stocker, a modest and efficient
clerk in A-1 for instance. ..
Stocker is, in the vernacular of
the roller skating addicts, a
"Fancy Dan." ... He can do more
gyrations on wheels than a jitter-
bug soaked in oil of mustard.
If you have wondered why
Cpl. Arnold Spurgeon can plod
around the track without breath-
ing hard after an hour of calis-
thenics and athletics, it is inter-
esting to know he used to run
on cross country teams in high-
school and college.

Cpl. Melvin Garten, by his own
admission, is a man of many in-
terests He performed on
varsity teams in four sports at
City College of New York and
lists as his hobbies, football, swim-
ming, boxing, la crosse, and wom-
en in general.

S/Sgt. Thomas F. Jenkins,
who is big enough to go bear
hunting with a switch and looks
rougher than a stucco bathtub,
named boxing as his favorite
athletic pastime. ... A nice sort
of fellow to have on your team.

Pvt. Victor Carlock comes by
his gift of gab quite naturally.
He was a radio announcer,
and a very excellent one, for
KMTR, Hollywood for several
years.

Sgt. Richard Adams is said to be
acquainted fluently with three
languages, Latin, German, and
"Love." The latter probably
has something to do with his fre-
quent jaunts down to Fort Myers.

1st Rept'g. Co., 553rd Sig

HEAD (UTTERS
By S/Sgt. William H. Walker
During Major Munger's illness,
Lt: Haugland, our C.O. has been
on SD at the Courts and Boards
Office. Lt. Eugene Barbaras was
pinch-hitting for him in the Or-
derly Room until he, too, went on
SD. Now we have Lt. Gilbert
Barnhardt holding down the fort
in the Orderly Room. We're trying
to keep him there until Lt. Haug-
land returns. Lt. Barbaras led the
company a fast pace over the obs-
tacle course last week and devel-
oped a lot of sore muscles in the
company. Then', just so the boys
wouldn't get rusty, he put them
through the Physical Achievement
Test in the Battalion Area on the


: : OPEN EVENINGS *


a 15


liam E. Johnson to Corporal. Both A ry tfo
men are on Special Duty at the
Motor Transport School. Private X
first class Robert H. Simmons was :: Complete Line Military Supplies For The Needs Of
promoted to: Technician 4th Grade :j SERVICE MEN
and placed on SD at "C" Stage Hq. EXPERT TAILORING
Simmife isn't-alright, though, Sim-
mons, ain't it? Corporal Robert L. 207 E. Lafayette Street Tampa :
George was promoted to Techni- :..
cian 4th Grade. Miss Edna will be
glad to hear that, won't she, ..: :. .::...:...:
George? Technician 5th Grade .
Warren J. Link was raised another *
grade to Technician 4th Grade. ANHAT AN
Private Fred Thornton was pro- 210 E. Lafayette St. -
moted to Private First Class. 20 E L S -
GOOD FOOD REASONABLE PRICES
ru.T DINNERS 30c, 40c, 60c ;
SUB-DEPOT SUBS I Try our Sunday Roast Turkey Dinner with all
Last wek made avryrave Trimmings or Fried Chicken Dinner. Three
Last week we made a very grave i Vegetables, Dessert and Drink E 'r X
X Vegetables, Dessert and Drink 5 s
error in saying Lieut. Ford was S d Fom 11 A. M. to 9 P. M 5 C
sparking with a luscious blonde. OPEN DAY AND NITE
We meant to say Lieut. Jones, who WE USE STRICTLY WESTERN MEATS
is free and happy. Hope your wife WE USE STRICTLY WESTERN **MEA
T ;.,,f V-1~:~fO~~U~U~


understanus, Llieut. roru.
We are being swamped with
folks from MacDill. Looks as
though Drew Sub-Depot is really
going places in this part of the
country. Thanks to MacDill for
the splendid training of these new
folks. They are really helping us
to get our heads above the water
again.
Horace Ashton got high hat and
had himself transferred to Base
Headquarters. Our loss is Head-
quarters gain. Good luck on-your
new job, Horace!
Katherine Pattillo is a brand
new aunt. The way she's carrying
on, we wonder if she really ain't
the mommer-all new babies are
cute, Kathie, so calm down.
Wonder what it is that the boys
from the 305th Service Sqdn. (old
69th) have that makes Madge
Glenn jump up and down when
they come in the office?
Uncle Sam is taking plenty of
our men. Last week it was Ted
Wilson and Payton Thomas. This
week Jim Brady goes-and Jim
such a young husband.
Lieut. Pleasants, our Warehouse
Officer, has won us all over. Every-
one has said how much they like
you, Lieut. Your thank you and
please go a long way.
Charlie Spaduzzi is about to run
himself to death on his new job.
He's doing a swell job, but take
it easy, son-remember your Ul-
cers!!

TELEPHONE H 25-692

THE CRICK ET
TEA ROOM
241 HYDE PARK AVE

Service Men Always Welcome
Sulphur Spring Cafe
We Specialize in Home Cooked
Food,. Chicken, Steak and
Chop Dinners
Surphur Springs, Arcade Vldg.


GORDON STUDIO
PHOTOGRAPHY
Send "Morn" a Precious Gift
-Your Photo
Open Wed. & Sat. Till 9 P.M.
616 CITIZENS BLDG.


"Soldiers Favorite Eating Place"
STEAKS AND CHOPS
A SPECIALTY
ELITE
RESTAURANT
TAMPA AND TWIGGS STS.


Welcome !
Service Men /
B EE 11 R
- WINES E S
Hostesses

M. MILLER'S BAR
1111 Florida Ave.


W. C. NICODEMUS
"Most Reasonable Jeweler in Tampa"
Diamonds Watches Wedding Rings Gifts
708 Franklin Street
llls~ 1 --- til--


Madison Drug Company
Franklin and Madison Street
Where the Men of the Armed Service Shop and Eat
We Are Anxious to Be of Service



avis Plate Lunch
We Serve the Best 30c Lunch in Tampa
Only the Finest Quaflity of Foods Used
A LA CARTE SERVICE
306 FRANKLIN STREET PHONE M 64-913

SERVICE MEN OFFICERS FAMILIES
FOR REALLY GOOD FOOD AT MODERATE PRICES
PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE-FOLLOW THE CROWD TO


The Colonnade
BAYSHORE and JULIA

Steak, Sea Food and Chicken Dinners 50er
Delicious Sandwiches

B SOLDIERS
THE EAGLE PATIO
Has been designed to make your leisure hours
As Pleasant As Possible
Ice Cream, Soft Drinks, Beer, Wine, Fun And Music
a 1709 North Howard Avenue



Park Photo Studio
Open Evenings Till 9
438 W. Lafayette Street Phone H 45-914


BAY VIEW HOTEL
FIREPROOF CONSTRUCTION -:- EVERY ROOM WITH BATH
W. B. SHULER, Manager
208 JACKSON ST. Between FRANKLIN & TAMPA
TAMPA, FLORIDA -:- PHONE M 5537


THE CHATTERBOX
Chicken and Steaks
Real Italian Spaghetti
SANDWICHES DRINKS LIQUORS
Abba Dabba & Band Nightly
707 S. Howard Ave. Phone H-3757


THE TERRACE GIFT & FLOWER SHOP ;
HOTEL TAMPA TERRACE
S406 E. Lafayette St.
l OW"Speciailizing In Wedding Flowers"
FLOWERS GlTaS
':~^;.^M^M:-~~~t~~~UUUU..K^ K^K.:^K^:*"::^^^^ ~ t:~ .C)


DREtf FIELD ECHOES


Page 5


Friday, October 9, 1942







DE F Ea- 9 194


59h AVH. SO.
By Pvt. James C. Gray
Well, fellow, back again. Same
place, but a different story. We
have witnessed our first pay-day
in the Army.-Not bad, eh? Yea,
I know a number of you have
made less. It's not the money, any-
way; it's the preservation of our
country that concerns us. Back to
the subject:-Last Wednesday was
a bright day, in spite of the scat-
tered clouds. Funny thing,
this money. .... It has such an
effect upon the individual receiv-
ing, and such a "deficit" upon the
individual paying. It comes
and it comes. It reminds you
of a rubber ball attached to the
ehd of a rubber string. You


564th Plotfing Co.

Dots and Dashes
By Sgt. E. S. PERRY


690th Chatter
By Sgt. MARLIN HILL


Usually a small company offers If we had a Glee Club on the
very little material to write about, field, I am sure Sgt. Anderson


but our case is different because
we do things in a bigger way. The
result is that ariy Company in the
Battalion will admiit that, flag or
no flag, we're the best. As soon
as our ping-pong tournament is
over, we'll take 'our four best play-
ers to form singles and doubles
teams aind challenge any and all
corhers in the Tampa area-ho ex-
ceptions. Now for a while it looked
like the wiiiner would be either


throw it out, it comes back-some- Mager or Lampert, but with so
times the string breaks.-"Roll many others coming up fast in
Them Bones, Roll Them Bones, the stretch it looks like a wide'
Roll Them Oh The Scuare." ... o.pei race. Just watch Detitsch,
Know that song, fellows? Pretty, Hengle, Oneill, Hirzy or Griner
isn't it? Speaking of singing. stroke that pill.
When we go to church, let's do The next step from the ping-
more group singing rather than long table is the oi'derly room,
"solo" singing .... Sometimes I'm where everybody works with a
more tired (in the throat) after smile from ear to ear-even our
leaving church than I am before big top-kick, Bill O'Brien, in spite
going in church, of the pasting the Yankees just
Speaking of church ... If an took. Then there's that busy little
emergency calls for it, I imagine bee, Eddie Soja, who no one has
the Army will put some "bunks" ever seen without a happy map;
in the Chapels.-Until that time heck, it's just as hard to imagine
try and get your sleeo before Soja without a smile as a smile
going there 'nuff s.ed, eh, without Soja. And Britton never
Pvt. Anderson? When the lets anything get him down, and
Chaplain says, "Let us pray," and Walter Norton maintains his poise
you're sitting, he means "bowed and" equilibrium in every way.
head" and not "bowed feet." Don't On the subject of smiles, there's
you find it pleasant going to O'Neill, Griner and Deutsch wear-
church on Sunday morning? -I ing big ones because they are
said Sunday so that you would slated for O.C.S. soon, so we all
know the day of the week--aid give them a hand-and wish them
don't you feel better, still, when loads of good luck.
your conscience is clear? I don't A word of warning to all of you
have reference to the fellows who about our new Physical Training
go to church to "duck" the morni- instructor, Garrett-when he says
inp duties I "fo" he mans four. Say, Garrett,


Somebody has been missing
around the Tip Top lately. I
wonder who can it be. ... Maybe
he has found 'some other plach to
spend his money-eh, "Sai-ge"?
Of course, Cpl. Carriere seems to
like it all right I heard some-
thing about a wrist watch.
It is noticed that Pfc. Duruisseau
has removed the sling-and the
bandage, since the boys became
so inquisitive about his hand. Why
the rush, Pfc? I think it was the
"contagion," Clarence. Of course,
others think differently.
Cpl. Jonnie Bond, do you think
it is very nice to go in an eating
place order meals for three people,
eat, and walk out? That's a busi-
ness place, not a "relief." That's
right, you forgot-but you did pay
the bill. Pvt. Duffy Mitchell,
have a heart, you know the hand
is quicker than th.a eye. Remember
that, Pvt. Louis Washington.
My friend, Pvt. Barber, has gone
in for "banking:" .Opening
hours will be afinounced at a
later date. .. The football season
is nearing, and by the time it is
in full swihg the 59th will be ready
to take on all, big or small.
The fellow got a kick out of
sitting in on the showing of a
movie by Colonel Asp, in techni-
color, Monday night. We are grate-
ful to you, Sir; it was a rare treat.
The Colonel did a swell job
in the filming of those pictures,
eh, fellows?


Attention! Dancing
FREE TRY-OUT
By One Who Knows!
Selma Drennan Brooks
and Assistants
Tel. H 32-654, 207 Parker St.

All Service Men are Welcome
BARCELONA CAFE
SPANISH RESTAURANT
Wines and Liquors
Phone S2142 Open All Night
4714 Nebraska and Osborne


has your coon skin cap, come
yet? And let's get that basket-ball
team organized as soon as we get
a. basket-ball.
Did everybody notice how sharp
that last bunch going on furlough
looked! Chaga, Dickerson, Mimaw,
Hengles, and Roark? There's more
on those trains than just conduc-
tors. Have a nice trip, men-you
all deserve it.
Why don't more of you men go
out for the Supply jobs? Just think
how nice it'll be when the Wackies
get here-you have to see to it
that they get a good fit.
Well, I quit now to take a look
at my O.D.'s,--wow!!! how air
yours?

SEMINOLE

SOUVENIR & JEWELRY
Live and Stuffed Alligators
Florida Souvenirs-Curios
107 E. Lafayette St.


The Tavern Bar and Grill
HOT AND COLD LUNCHES
S Spaghetti a Specialty
LIQUORS-1EER-WINES
311 Franklin St. Phone 3940


OFFICERS AND MEN!
We Appreciate Your Patronage
-and Thank You.
MacDill Field Post Tailors
V. Ficcio

ELKS IN UNIFORM
lReiieiitber Every Saturday,
4 P.M. to 11 P.M. Free Soft
Drinks Food Music
Bring a Budd,
ELKS LODGE
Florida Ave. & Madison St.

WELCOME TO

HOTEL KNOX
TOM BRYSON, Manager
Lafayette & Jefferson


and his "tenor" voice would be
in it. I ari told he is quite a singer,.
and the patrons of the "Jewel
Box" must have thought so too.
He sang two encores.
Corp. Chickett (Greyhound) has
his t-oiibles. He wefit tb the den-
tist recently and crime bck i ss
two teeth. Worry Nb. 1: the tusks
were pulled from the front of his
choppers. Worry Nd. 2: will he
be able t6 get the gap tilld be-
fore his wife arrives Saturday?
Time will tell.
Thanks to Sgt. Williams and his
detail, the company area has
shown a marked improvement. If
the boys do as well with a gun
as they have with the rakes some
one will suffer.,
The mystery to Sgt. Carlin's
"furlough smile." It's the new
neighbors that he found when he
went home. Take it from me she
is O'K'; I saw her picture. Love
at first sight, perhaps.
SThe fellows welcome Lt. Migdal,
who reported for duty on Sunday
Oct. 4th.
Sgts. Christopherson, Smith,
Haberjack and Corp. Martin are
headed north on furloughs.


OFFICERS AND MEN!

We Alter Uniforms &- Shirts

For Quick Service & Good Work

FLORENCE GREEN
SPORTSWEAR, INC.
711 Marion St. DeS'oto Hotel Bldg.


Phone M52-073
Mariuil Garcia Jr.'s
M A D It I L L 0 N
Spanish Restalraint
915 Tampa at Tyler
Tampat, Florida


DIXIE
Cleaners :: Laundry
Phones: M-1036, 4232


T OWNSEND
Sash -Door 1
& Lumber Co.
LUMBER & MILLWORK
ROOFING AND PAINT
-FHA LOANS-
PHONE H 4891
N. Rome & Fuller Street

CULP LUMBER CO.
'Everything t- Build Anything'
Millwork Made To Order
500-Packwood
Ph. H 1862 -:- Tanitpa

BEAR SYSTEM SERVICE
GentraI Mechanical
SSHOP
B. T. MORRIS
Tires Balaiced Tire Wear
Corrected. 1010 Central Avenue


SEABREEZE
Italian Spaghetti
SEA FOOD DINNERS
On 22nd St. Causeway



Always Say...

HOLSUM BREAD

Extra Fresh


WELCOME TO ST. PETERSBURG


Mostellar's Sundries
ICE CREAM AND COLD
DRINKS
201 9tli St. So.
Oip. Seaboard Station


DINE AND DANCE
THE COTTAGE
2102 4th Street Northi
WINE AND HiEclt
IHA KKOL BiON, Mgr.


NIKKO INN
10 1st St. No. Phone 6720
Air inditiobied, Pirlrte,
Dining Roomiis, Ciinese anil
Americain Meals


Paramount Bowling
Alleys
onI are icnvii d to visit il o:r
node rn and il u to td(ate allc<.s
800 4th Ave. S. Phone 75i0


GEORGES LUNCH
14 2hd St. So.
Specializing in
STEAKS, SEAFOODS,
SANDWICHES

At St. Petersburs
Frank's LIQUOR STORE
141 Central Ave. Ph. 4342-
FREE DELIlVERY
Imported Wines And Liquor!.

St. Petersburg Gift Shop
364 Central Ave.
"DON'T FAIL TO VISIT US"
For Gifts of all kinds for
wives and sweethearts,
Live Baby 'Gators Shipped
PIICiAIITS N I'PILL.OWV 'Ol's.


KNIGHT
PAPER


BROS.
CO.


612 Bell Phoies 4205 4204
"A Paper for Every Purpose"'


SERVICEMEN
Alfredo Y Familia
Fancy Groceries Free Delivery
1601 N. HOWARD AVE.
DIAL H 25-564


SOLDIERS
ALWAYS WELCOME
EL BOULEVARD
RESTAURANT
Finest Spanish Foods Best
of Liquors 2001 Nebraska


LAFAYETTE HOTEL
E. A. CLAY, Manager
120 -West Lafayette Street
East Side of Bridge
Phohe 1M-:388



FERNANDEZ

RESTAURANT
Cuban andwiches A Specialty
1216 Franklin St.


P'r

D

D31


For Prompt Service

Phone 5909

MASTER CLEANERS
INC.


507 Ninth Street 0o.
St. iPetiersburi Fla.


Gilbert System Htei '
ltetty C. MIlteiejl, Mrr.
746 Central Ave. t. P'etermiburg
IPhoine 78d4
"Yojur. Home Awviy from IHomie" 9
Youl Are AhlwVirs Weletcipe
A choice In Eivery Ie;iAii
Hot A;tl Cold WVter, .A 'I'inie,
At St. Peterdibuiirg

Sportsman Billiard Parior-

228 Central Avenue

St. Pete, Fla., Phone 50-612

Bowling Center, Inc.`
Cor. 1st Ave. So. and 2nd St.
.12 Brunswick 20th Century
Alleys



9th ST. CAFE & BAR
11 9th St. South. Ph. 6339
Steaks Sea Foods Chickein
Dinners
WINES AND LIQUORS'
"The Coldest Beer in St. Pete"


PARISIAN CLEANERS
48 HOUR SERVICE
148 Central Ave.
Phone 863i


ELITE CIGAR STORES
Football Scores by directt Wire
WINE BEER CIGARS'


400 Zack
207 Twiggs


Phone M 62-072
Phoi.e M-1236


Flowers For Mother,
Sweetheart or Friend
POWELL'S INC., FLORIST.
412 Tampa St. Ph. 2524
Open 'Til 7 P. M.


THE LENOX
MIrs. Erva Cadden
Chicken, Steaks, Chops, Home
Made Pies, Good Coffee
Regular Dinners'
2724 Floiida Ave.


Your Feel Hurt?
Complete Line of Arch Supports
and Foot Remedies, at
BARKER & TULLY
1110 FRANKLIN ST..


HENRY HOWKEE CO.
CHINESE HAND LAUNDRY
Satisfaction Guairanteed
504 Tyler Street


Roomtis
eseritions. W Iines, ,iA iior, N o w Av ail a b l e
Home uMade Ice Cream THE
IETZ DRUG STORE GUEST SE
FRRE I)DELIVRY 3711 B slhore Blvd.
S. Howard Ave. PhI. H 4:1. Phone V 251


ESTUARY BAR & SERVICE STATION
BEER WINES 0 LIQUOR


Corner Lafayette & 13th Streets


Tampa, Florida


Paae 6


~__ _~~ __. .:;_'~;i;;~;; ~;sri*~ie~bii~i-;;~:~


Friday, October- 9, 1942


.DREW FIELD ECHOES







Page 7


Friday, October 9. 1942 DREW FIELD ECHOES


VW`E USO GIRLS .
WHO SOLVE YOUR
PROBLEMS FOR YOU

By Cpl. Leonard G. Rubin
Many of you boys have taken
advantage of the many services
offered you by the U.S.O. girls.
This includes shopping service,
where the kind volunteers will buy
anything for you: from wedding
Iing .to a complete set of furni-
ture for a house. They will arrange
parties and, should it be a wed-
ding party, will even get the min-
ister. Packages are wrapped and
mailed and if you desire, money
orders bought and mailed. The
,s rvice also inclidrle t-he re is'tr-


Audrey Trimmer, who can
you advice about smoking a
is an expert on tobacco and c
Mollie Fulford, another c
buyer who will be one for
you so desire; and Mary Lou
nolds, who can help you with
complexion problems as s
"the Arden girl."
Finally, last but not leas
the two girls who are on th
every day and all the time.
check your parcels and nevE
annoyed at the hundreds of
tions asked them every day.
are Carmen and. "Mac," who
behind the desks of the two
in the center of town.
These two deserve a big v
thanks from the many thou


ing of letters and the purchase of of boys whom they have h
war savings bonds. with those annoying d
If your family or friends come "Mac's" real name is Mary I
to town, this gallant band of girls MacCormack.
will do their best to find lodging
fpr them-and just the sort of ac- 553rd Sig. A.W. Bn. S
vomodations they have requested.
}s you can see, they are your N H B
trouble shooters and problem sol- A O B .
vers-they are "problem girls." B r.
The women who have thus of-
fered their services are under the Just so the "G.I.'s" fror
direction of Mrs. Edith Page, other organizations in the vi
whom some of the boys call "the of Tampa will stop scratching
lady with the pretty white hair," heads an dquit knocking
and others call the shopping lady.' selves out trying to detect
The following members of her the feminine pulchritude o
staff help you make life a little town was on Tuesday last, Se
easier: ber 29, we are going to let
Florence Flanders, who might in on a colossal affair which
sing at your wedding if you beg sponsored by the "On the
her, for she has a fine voice and men. We decided to put sor
has done this sort of thing often; our company fund money to
Martha Ferguson, who knows how strut the rut. A dinner and
to buy things as that is her regular was held in the Palm Roo
work; Mrs. Ernest Felsenthal, who the Hotel Tampa Terrace an
can help you as your mother lieve me, everything was ai
) outld, being an understanding Southern fried chicken wa
family woman; Helen Youmens, man course as far as the foo
who can help you with your bud- concerned, but to yours truly
get as she is a bookkeeper; Doris servations the splendid arr
Page, the boss' daughter and a young females seemed to
high school senior who can teach more interest to the men.
you some of the latest dancing After dinner Sgt. John N
steps if you can prevail upon her; broke the ice and was the fi
and Lelia Portas, who can tell you try some of his terpsichorean
'about food costs, especially of the thenics. Dancing was to every
citrus variety as she is at the" enjoyment; the jitters had
Florida Citrus exchange. share while the suave smo
'Also Marguerite Day, who can held their own. A Paul Jone
tell you how to be good as she der the direction of T/5 Hi
will soon be a minister's wife; Hirsch was enjoyed by all
Gloria Gomez, whose husband can Miss Gloria Wood's voca
give you- a few pointers on how' really put the affair on the
to handle the tough fellow, for he Now we sincerely apprecia
is the boxer, Tommy Gomez (don't amiable sociability of all the
get fresh with her boys!); Yvonne ladies from town and the
Martin, who can help you write from the University of Tamp;
difficult letters as she is a copy- were greatly responsible fo
wPiter; Jo Mosley, who can draw success of our'party. We are
pictures for you as she is a fashion ning another in the near f
illustrator; Claire Martinez, an- and it will be our pleasu
other advertising expert who will have y'all present once mom
help you say the right thing to So, stay as groovy as a
your one and only; Mrs. Nufiez, and snug as a bug 'cause I'll
who is married to the Navy but you now but dig you later.
likes the Army boys very much;
"Billy' Oswald, a buyer at a large Avoid outstanding land
store who will buy little things for such as lone trees, rocks or
you at your request; "Lou" Hodg- 'cor0 rs. Such points are
son, a trained nurse who special- Iicked up as targets.


i s in helping fellows get over
Sitters; "Kitty" Knabel, a
yatTg housewife that understands
your problems and will try to do
the things mother used to do;
Sarah Morgan, the home econo-
mist, just the person to consult if
you're married and living off the
post; Tina Toledo, who will help
you save money as she is a cash-
ier; May Lillie Touchton, a profes-
sional social worker who can really
solve your problems of maladjust-
ment and help you become socially
orientated; Ruth West, who can
'help you with your budget also as
she keeps books; Olive Walters, an
expert on the use of electricity,
who may help you to shock your
friends; arid Julia Sanders, who
is cooking with electricity on the
front burner as she is with the
Tampa Electric Company.
Also Nanalie Stokes, who can
possibly make your ships come in
for she works at the Tampa Ship
.Juilding Co.; Isobel Taylor, an
'idea girl and an advertising man-
:a*w w huo' help :,ou to be clever;


give -' :
is she CHURCH CALL I

expert Jewish
uou if Service-11 A. M., Theater No. 1.
Rey-
Syour CatholicE C 0COL A TI
he is Mass-6:15 A. M., Chapel No. 2. FLAVO '
Mass-9:00 A. M., Chapels No. 1 -
t, are and No. 2.
he job Protestant
They Service--1 A. M., Chapels No. 1 -V
er get and No. 2. lt a0 CA Y
ques- Service-7:30 P. M., Chapel No. 1.
They WI E/OWE1f/OIUF/$/#/#6
work MEET LT. BOYLE-
USO'so A_&Woof SA1 Ar R
Among the numerous new of-
ote of ficers coming to Drew Field re-
asands cently was Lt. Edward A. Boyle,
helped a ost n e i o
details aged 34, whose mannerisms of HERE IS A PLACE JUST LIKE HOME-
I tui. speech are as typically Bostonese
Louise as the baked beans of the Massa- f T I S Il MTI
chusetts Beantown. AHRISTIAN SE E (ENTER
An Irishman of engaging per- 918 Tampa Street
ep. sonality, Lt. Boyle was commis-
sioned a first lieutenant and began ALL SERVICE MEN WELCOME OPEN DAILY TILL
aL ehis present tour of duty on Sept. or, in o
15, 1942. Upon arriving at Drew Shuffleboard, ping pong, radio, phonographs with large selec-
Field, he was assigned to the Spe- tion of recordings. Writing rooms, library, showers all free.
cial Boards, investigating vehicle
m the accidents.
vicinity Lt. Boyle's personal history, tLFlorid.a Avenue at
their briefly sketched, includes attend- H hotel H illsboro Tw iggs St
them- ance at Boston College, work in Frank J. Hynes, Manager
where a shipyard, 14 years of service in GASPALLA TAVERNervice Men Welcme
f the a postoffice, and over a year's COLONIAL GRILL v
eptem- engagement as subaltern in the Ci- "
t y'all vilian Conservation Corps. In 1931
h was he' was commissioned a second
Ball" lieutenant in the reserve oorps. VV eO C AF We Are NOT
me of His home is in Dorchester, Mass. TO ff Limits
really He is happily married and the 1324 Franklin Pt 240 --We come
dance father of four children, ranging 1324 Franklin Pi
Dm of in age from three to twelve years. ~We positively close at 11:30 P.M. BEER W I NE S
d, be- BILL BAILEY, Prop., Member V.F.W. and American Legion
i-reet. WELCOME SERVICEMEN
s the
d was GARCIA'S CAFE AND BAR
's ob- 1326 Franklin, at Constant I BENNETT'S DRU G STORE
-ay of .. .. T ,7 D R U G S TO.E
be of Phone M-7017 1004 Franklin St.

Yoder _. Complete Luncheonette 0 Liquor Annex In Connection
Yoder% LII


rst to
calis-
yone's
their
othies
es un-
oward
,and
lizing
beam.
te the
young
co-eds
a who
r the
plan-
uture
re to
re.
movie
plant


narks
fence
easily


I


YOU ARE INVITED
TO

SEMINOLE HEIGHTS
CHURCH OF CHRIST
610 E. North St.
Nightly 8:00 O'Clock
REVIVAL MEETING
Beginning October 18


SAFFOLD BROS.
PRODUCE CO.
"SERVICE AND QUALITY"
Our Motto
901 Washington St.'


CAMPBELL
BARBER and BEAUTY SHOP
308 Twiggs St. Ph. M54-57
"Featuring
IRENE GORDON, Lady Barber


(OMPI'LErTE
DINNERS
. ielts, Poultry. (~oroeries'. ind
D)lic;ltessIeni. l<'rrvingl Lox ;nld
ill i(Il s of fish,l strict ly I're-sh.
-'I1NE, BEER, SANDWVIC(HIES
FINMAN'S KOSHER
MARKET
Only Kosher ; rkf et ill 'allpa
328 E. Sroa(Vway' Ph. M315ii-153
1.. Block East of Nel)r!>sk A vRe.


Is Located At.
801 Florida Ave.
Spnrc Enpiw- r R k w r& 7


sel ai X UCe uO oUmpanyj --- -----
Tampa, Florida




Air Base Bus .--
------ ------


Lines, Inc.

30 Minute Service to Both
Fields At All Houra



V

15 Minute Service
During Rush Hour#


V


S..... .....:....., :...: :: : : : :* *:...

LESLIE H. BLANK, Realtor
"Defense Rental Homes"
S407 Tampa Street Telephone 3222

..:......:..;. ... ...: ... ........
I ATTENiION!! SERVICEMEN!
*+ "KEEP 'EM FLYING"
. B Meet Y'our Buddies at- '
SGEORGE'S BILLIARD PARLOR r
Baseball Returns, Boxing Tickets for Sale
2222 E. Broadway Ybor City
".i "".:...: ^o.:":..:":..I.:..'.: o:...;.~0 o


"Flowers Telegraphed Back Home Under Bonded Service"
NELSON The Florist
:: 514 TAMPA STREET
: Open 9:00 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. (Cosed Sundays :
++++++ ++ -- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- -:
o o.o oo o o o o~o


Franklin St. Restaurant
HOME OF o;NE FOODS Rex Billiard Parlor
At Reasonable Prices1012 FRANKLIN
SPANISH DINNERS
1406 Franklin Street Dan'l S. Bagley


SERVICE MEN E A T

ALBERTUS HOTEL HENDERSON
It A K IN G C S
SA Home Away From Home A D
950 Twiggs M-1339 2702 FIORIDA AVE.


SHYDE PARK

For. hr Iformaion CENTRAL OIL SPAGHETTI HOUSE
orterCOMPANY, INC. Frank Rutas Cbef of New York
dCall 3 I286 <"SPAGHETTI AND RAVIOLI
S Tampa, Florida WINE AND BBER
.. 103 IHYDE PARK AVE.


MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE
SARATOGA BAR
Corner Fortune and Franklin
Dancing Every Night in the Blue Room
BEER WINES LIQUORS
Orchestra Music Nightly Phone 7988


CI 1 l4" l4pl~


DREW FIELD ECHOES-


Friday, October 9, 1942


I









Pance 8


SPORTS REVIEW


By Pvt. Delwin Baggett
The Base Medics are the official
softball champions of Drew. The
pill-rollers defeated the 309th in
the playoff for the title. Lanky
Mager Caldwell was the main-stay
on the mound all season for the
Medical men as he pitched most
of their games. First Sgt. Miller
was the leading twirler for the
309th boys, and he brought them
down the home stretch into the
playoffs with the Medics. Both
teams met all comers and closed
the season with fine records.
The obstacle course champion-
ship meet was held on Oct. 8 at
the Third Air Force course and
Drew had many representatives
who tried for the grand prize of
a week end at the Tampa Terrace
Hotel. As this piece was written
-before the meet, we do not know
the outcome. The winner through
an arrangement with Mr. George
H. Mason, president and general
manager of Collier Coast Hotels
will be the week-end guest of the
Tampa Terrace Hotel. Everything
will be free to the soldier who is
lucky enough to wii the meet.
In the next few days Lt. Arthur
Colley, Base Physical Training Di-
rector, will hold a touch football
and volley ball clinic with the
athletic directors of each organiza-
.htion to familiarize them with the
rules and the fine art of the games.
As soon'as the clinic is completed,
a schedule will be drawn up, with
the different outfits competing
against each other. There will also
be basketball and other winter
sports schedules out soon.
Skating Champion
Technician 5th Albert Jacques
of Hq. Co. Reporting of'the 501st
Regt., holds titles for fancy roller
skating competition, and competed
in the Maine state championship
and the All-Eastern States meets
in 1941.
By way of mention-Capt. Earle
DeForest, coach of the Drew Field
Interceptors during the past season,
was a star baseball player for the
University of Chicago and a semi-
pro player. Lt. Arthur Colley, phys-
ical training director of Drew, is a
recognized football and basketball
official back east. The Physical
Training Officer attended Temple
University, where he was an out-
standing athlete. Corp. Mike
Ruggles, of the M. P.'s, was a three
letter man at thevUniversity of Mi-
nmi, .-here he played .football,
basketball and baseball. Mike was
a member of the Drew Field cham-
pionship basketball team that won
the Tampa area cup. 1st Sgt. Harry
Walters, of the Base Dispensary, is
also:an outstanding basketball play-
er from Pennsylvania, and a mem-
ber. of last year's Drew team.
Until another week rolls around,
hold that line!


SUNBURN


INSECT BITES- MUSCULAR ACHES
oifvee v94m 6Zqstot


Max's Liquor Bar
WINES LIQUORS CIGARS
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
1501 E. COLUMBUS DR.
PHONE Y-1281
--Keep 'Fm Flying--


YANK OPENS NEW
DEPARTMENT FOR
YARDBIRD WRITERS


In its September 30th issue
YANK, the Army newspaper,
opened a department called "Post
Exchange." Edited by PFC Byron
B. Evans, the page consists of con-
tributions by men in the field and
at Army posts.
YANK wants material from Joe
Yardbird. "Post Exchange" will
publish a smattering of everything
-humor, art, poetry, photographs,
news. Anything goes which the'
editor fancies, material from camp
newspapers included.
To get his name in YANK, a
soldier need not be famous. Edi-
tor Evans says it's the idea that
counts.
Contributions to YANK's new
feature should be addressed to
"Post Exchange," care of YANK,
The Army Newspaper, 205 E. 42nd
St., New York City, U.S.A.
YANK's is one PX which never
closes for inventory!

3rd FIGHTER COMMAND
SIG, HQ. & HQ. COMPANY

By Cpl. LARRY RALSTON
Encamped in the Hillsborough
River State Park, the Signal Hqs.
Co., has been working for the past
two weeks on actual maneuvers.
Along with improving their own
systems, they have been conduct-
ing brusher up classes for the
Signal Hqs. Co., 12th Fighter
Command, which is encamped
nearby.

Divided into the different sec-
tions, radio, message center, etc.,
they have been doing their various
duties. Each company has been
bringing to light things that may
have been forgotten by the other.
During off-duty hours, the men
have been swimming, rowing, fish-
ing. A few good-sized fish have
been caught and a few LARGE
ONES also got away.
On Sunday, Oct. 4, the boys from
both outfits were called out to
fight forest fires. The blaze cover-
ed approximately 30 acres and was
brought under control after a few
hours, much to the satisfaction of
the forest rangers.

WHITE ROSE BAR
Paul Webber, Prop.
LIQUORS, WINES, BEER
AND CIGARS
Coir. Cass and Marion Sts.
Phone 4502


QUICK DELIVERY
AIL.. IR.\AN) 1,LIQOiKS
a 1 INK- coKl.)1\-S
40th ST. LIQUOR STORE
JOE VASQUEZ
4014 7th Ave. Phone Y-3815


Bar and Cocktail Loungee
The TURF EXCHANGE
Package Store
ORCHESTRA EVERY NITE
Phone 2003
202 E. Lafayette St.


UNION BAKERY
"REAL CUBAN BREAD OUR
SPECIALTY"
1500 9th Ave. Phone Y-4399


SELDOMRIDGE White Way
PHOTOGRAPHER
418 TAMPA ST. LAUNDRY
Ground Floor
lHores Special 20G ArmnePnn Ave., Near Michigan
8' to 0 Appointments i'hone i-:Sis


DREW FIELD ECHOES


Base Photo Lab

Section Chief Was

Trained By Army


Much of the credit for the splen-
did photographic work turned out
by the Base Photo Lab may be at-
tributed to Tech Sgt. Paul E.
Weber, section chief.
Sgt. Weber is an army-trained
photo technician. Although only
26, he is a veteran of seven years
soldiering, having enlisted on Oct.
2, 1935, at Prescott, Ariz. His first
three-year hitch was spent in a
field artillery unit at Fort Bliss,
Tex.
He re-enlisted in the Army Air
Corps at Barksdale Field, La., and
in 1939 was detailed to the Special
Services school at Lowry Field,
Colo., where he studied basic pho-
tography.
After completing the course, he
was detailed to duty with the 6th
Air Base Squadron, Barksdale
Field. In 1940 he was transferred
to the Savannah Air Base and, in
June, 1941, at Lowry Field, he
took the advanced course in pho-
tography which encompassed ca-
mera repair, aerial photography,
motion picture work, mosaics, and
almost any phase of activity within
the sphere of a photo technician.
In December, 1940, he was trans-
ferred to Drew Field where he was
placed in charge of the Base Photo
section. Starting from scratch, he
has done a very creditable job in
building a competent staff.
"W LK-T-ERE


"WE LIKE TO SERVE"
Service Men and Families

Nebraska Hotel
Moderate Rates
2815 Nebraska Ave.
Ph. M 53-631


Armenia Floral Gardens
"Really Fresh Flowers"
Corsages 'n Everything
Ph. S 55-341. 4500 Armenia Ave.


If Interested in
IMPORTED FOODS
Call PAUL PIZZO, Y:1897
We Have Plenty, and Tasty, Too!
JOE CASTELLANO GROCERY
1724 8thi Ave.


Adams Kennedy
Whiting and Jefferson
Tampa, Fla.
Groceries, Tobacco, Candy
Notions


STAR KOSHER
DELICATESSEN
TRY OUR CORN BEEF
SANDWICHES & SALADS
Open till 11 P. 5M.
805 Gr. Central, Ph. H2)9-842


Servicemen Are Welcome
Day or Nite at

CHILD CAFE
501 Franklin St.


Special Invitations to All
Service Men
GLEN'S BILLIARDS
Now isn its New Location
805 Tampa St.


BILLIARDS
CIGARS CIGARETTES
BEER WINES
SANDWICHES
HARRY WELLECOTT
912 Florida Avenue


THEATER PROGRAM

For the Week
Saturday, Oct. 10-"The Spirit
of Stanbord," Frankie Albert;
"The Tanks Are Coming," Jour-
ney To Denali.
Sunday, Monday, Oct. 11-12-
"Eagle Squadron," Robert Stack,
Diana Barrymore; News of the
Day No. 207.
Tuesday, Oct. 13 "Sherlock
Holmes and the Voice of Terror,"
Basil Rathbone, Nigel Bruce;
Birth of a Champion (Jack Demp-
sey); Ted Powell and his Orches-
tra; In a Zoo.
Wednesday, Thursday, Oct. 14-15
- "Somewhere I'll Find You,"
Clark Gable, Lana Turner; News
of the Day No. 208.
Friday, 'Oct. 16-"Navy Blues"
(Revival), Jack Oakie, Jack Haley,
Ann Sheridan, Martha Raye; Gan-
dy Goose in Lights Out.

LOST AND FOUND COLUMN
Lost, a diamond bracelet. Down-
town section, Thursday afternoon.
Reward. Telephone S 6586.

FOUND
A pair of glasses was found be-
hind the clothing department of
the Post Exchange. The same may
be obtained by calling at the Post
Exchange office at the East Gate.


SPECIAL ATTENTION
To Service Men's Families

Peter Grahn & Son
Meats-Produce--(Groceries
Phone 3502 910 Florida Ave.


FOR PROMPT ANIl
COURTEOUS SERVICE

Latin-American Laundry
130I E. Colnluus Dr., Ph. Y107:1


Phone H-3787
McASKILL MUSIC STORES
Radios and Repairing
Sound and Inter Co-mmunlcating
Systems
Authorized Capehart and Scott
Radio Service
1116 Grand Central


Post Office Cigar Store
C'IGAlII CIGARETTES,
T;n I ACC(f),
SMOKE11S AIRTICIES
WIECOMiE SEIVIC'IE MEN
Ilorilda Av. & l'Twiggs St.


IOANS-M-ON1eY TO I.:END)
Diamonds Wlathes Jewelry
Silverware
Diamonds at a Big Saving
A. L. ECKART
401t Tamlpa Street


VALENCIA GARDEN
Restaurant
WE SERVE 'THE FINEST OF
SPANISH FOODS
811 Grand Central
Phone H--3773


THE RED MILL
Anleriean And I.taiin I.' oi
ORCIIESTrA I:EVERIIY NIl;IIT


Friday, October 9, 1942


_MA-


-MAAS

BROTHERS





Complete .. .

convenient


MILITARY


DEPT.

JUST INSIDE OUR
FRANKLIN ST.
ENTRANCE





MEN'S SHOP
MAIN FLOOR




0 .C5,


No alnd
Minimum D1
pev








Diamonds and All Jewelry





605 Franklin St.


Expert Watch Repairsi


SMember
V. F.W.
Purple Heart

E. P. JOHNSON & SON
Watchmakers & Jewelers
OPEN UNTIL 8:30 P. M.

214 E. Lafayette -:- Tampa
Next To Manhattan Cafe



TOWNE'S
TA.MPA STEAM LAUNDRY
& DU!Y CLEANING CO.
1105-".- Fifth Ave., I'Ph. 40GG-4664


I.ILIIT .LUNCII DVNNERS
11 A. M. Till 4 I'. M. Dally
- 1715 Platt St. at Packwood




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