Title: Drew Field echoes
ALL ISSUES CITATION PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076231/00069
 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: VID00069
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. 2 NO. 18 Published Exclusively in the Interest of the Personnel of Drew Field Friday, July 9, 1943


Drew Intra-Base Bus

System Now In Operation


At right, Col. Melvin B. Asp. Air Base Commander, accepts
from Capt. Anthony May (left). Rail Transportation Officer, the re-
ceint for five busses allocated to Drew Field by the Office of De-
fense Transportation.


The Base is now operating its'
own-busses within Drew Field;;, i
furnishing a complete intra-base |Drew Signa| le
bus system. vIW JIiI mlI
Three tractor and two 29-pass- .
enger busses began operations I |t fllle
Thursday mroning on definite pli u h a
schedules, running every 10 min- -
utes from 5:30 through 11:30 daily Orlando's army baseball team
throughout the week. won over Drew Field's Signal
The busses were delivered Corps nine in the first half of a
Monday morning in order to help double-header Monday at Cusca-
alleviate the acute transportation den Park, 9-3. Charley Rushe,
-nroblem that has bothered Drew former Pittsburg Pirate hurler.
eld authorities since the field pitched against Vito Tamulis of
)gan to expand. Drew.
The intra-base busses will meet In the second game Drew came
The Air Base Bus Line vehicles at back to take the all-star Inter-
the gates. The town busses will social league, 6-3, with Al Bentz
no longer travel around the field, pitching.
Negotiations for these busses Lt. Thomas caught the first
were under way for the past sev- game and "Superman" Scandura
eral months since, after a thor- caught the second. Mickey Her-
ough survey, Col. Asp ordered nandez hurled for the Inter-Social
Capt. May to take the necessary all-stars. "Big Boy" Cenal caught.
steps to secure additional passen-
ger busses through the Army. BShow to Be
An application for large passen- oX.ing S w t e
gcr busses was submitted and fi- Held on Wednesday
nally approved after several sur-
,vevs from Atlanta and Washing- At 84th Bomb. Gp.
ton, respectively. After plans
were. held up by the O.D.T., the The first of a series of boxing
Y-sses were finally delivered on shows will be held by the 84th
Monday Bomb. Group in the 304th area on
Monday. T f. ... T,,, 1 -,14th '..h .
Wd dLlctt~,ULL J.'l~ 14t Til


FREE MENDING FOR
ENLISTED MEN
All enlisted men who have
clothing in need of mending or
miner alterations, or who need
cl vrcns or insignia sewed on,
may ava:l themselves of free
sewing service rendered by the
Officers' Wives' Sewing Club.
Cil:hes should be left at
Chapel No. 1 before 10 o'clock
each Tuesday morning.


vY uneslauy, uily iqtn. I-Is pro -
gram will go on every other week
and is creating a lot of interest
along cauliflower row already.
The little Golden Gloves tourney
is going to bring talent that will
keep the boys talking and bar-
racks noisy for weeks to come.
Lt. Chester K. Friedland, Group
Physical Training officer, has is-
sued a call for all men who are
boxers. or are in any way inter-
ested cr connected with the sport.
A bcxirg ring and punching -bag
stands have been erected in the
304th area.


Former Opera Star War Is a Very Lonely Business, Says
Now Sings Hymns
And Leads Choir T. Sg. Peddle, Returning From Aletians

From singing leading roles in
Italian Opera and the Opera
Comique, to singing hymns and
leading a choir in an American
Army chapel, is the history of
Signor Llambi Turtulli, Albanian
born operatic tenor, AWUTC
Chapel, AWUTC Headquarters,
Drew Field.
Pvt. Turtulli who has on sev-
eral occasions replaced the fa-
mous Martinelli in Pagliacci, was
singing in Italy in 1937 when he
was offered a contract for an
American tour by an agent of the
San Carlos Opera Company.
Coming to Boston, Turtulli suc-
cefullyv completed engagements
with the company in New York,
~~...,.,; '' "


T/SGT. EDGAR PEDDIE AND HIS MOTHER
Cincinnati, and Chicago. Other
engagements included roles with War is not only hell but a very cautions to be used in case they
the Metropolitan group including lonely business, says T/Sgt. Edgar were taken prisoner by the Japs."
La Boheme, Tosca, and lesser' Speaking of living conditions
roles in other American cities. He C. Pedde, home after 29 months at the base, the sergeant said the
was inducted into the United at one of the American bases in first months were pretty bad. The
States Army Jan. 16, 1943, at New the Aleutians. He is in Tampa to men slept in tents and sleeping
York. visit his mother, Mrs- Mary E. bags until the six-man, ready-cut,
Pvt. Turtulli has many stories hutments could be built. A day
to tell of his native Albania be- Peddie, 101 West Ida street, who room had just been completed
fore the war. He was in Italy for is employed at the Base Tele- when he left the base.
a visit when Abyssinia was taken phone Exchange, Drew Field. There was little recreation with
over. His mother, father, -and a Relating some of his experi- the exception of sports, soft ball
brother still live in the home ences overseas, the sergeant said: and volley ball. The men were
village of Korce, Albania, now "Hard work wasn't the worst part too tired after the gruelling day's
German occupied territory. Tur- of those months over there. It work to care for games. There
tulli hears from them on rare was very lonely. For the first was no place to go. Reading ma-
occasions through the interven- year there were no women at the trial was plentiful through the
tion of the Church ... a censored base. Nine American nurses were American Red Cross and other
postal card with a few words in- sent in early in the second year. organizations.
dictating that they are still alive Boy, were we glad to see them! Furloughs were nearly impos-
and well nothing more. Everyone who could possibly sible to obtain. Many of the men
Educated by, private tutors, leave their work went down to have been at the base for a long
Turtulli cannot remember when the beach to welcome them when time without leave of any kind.
he did not want to sing. He later they landed." The morale, despite their loneli-
studied. music at the Conservat- The cadre for Sgt. Peddie's out- ness, is excellent, according to the
tin commerce in Wtheirs ntie vni fit was drawn from the old 28th sergeant. The one compensation,
large, finances were no handicap Engineers Company.. crisinally he added, was the excellent food.
to his musical education, stationed at MacDill Field. He "We had the best of everything
Following completion of his was on the first troop train to and it wase well cooked. All
course at the Conservattoire, Tur- leave that base three years ago meats, fruit and vegetables are
tulli made a tour of the Balkan for the Alaskan Defense Com- shipped in frozen," he said.
'states presenting Albanian folk mand. One of the strange conditions
music. Modern music was just be- r"There is little I can say of the at the base was the fact that the
ginning to be accepted in the work we did there, and nothing men could brush their teeth but
Balkans in 1936 when the soldier that would betray the oosilion of once a day- The water, used more
last visited there. the base. We were almost con- otten caused instant decay.
Albanians, for more than 600 stantly engaged during our stay, "I can think of no better place
years under the dominion of the so it is hard to say anything that to confine the Japs, following the
Turks, were forbidden to teach would not be censored for publi- war," the sergeant said, "than on
their native language. American cation. We were an advance avia- that base. With no place to go and
missionaries, Mr. and Mrs. Ken- tion engineer outfit. We built all no way to get anywhere if there
nedy, established a mission school the runways for the base," the was a place to go, that base would
in Korce for the purpose of teach- sergeant said. :be ideal."
ing English and Albanian to the "There was plenty of excite- Sgt. Peddie enlisted in 1937 and
youth of the village. It was at ment We lost some men, but the served with the 13th Field Artil-
this school that Turtulli learned Japs lost more. One man was shot lery, Schofield Barracks. Hono-
his native speech and the native down twice in two days. Oddly lulu, T.H., before being transfer-
folk songs that made up his con- enough, I've never seen a man red to his present outfit. At the
certs for a tour of Rumania, fol- bail out. I heard of one man end of his delay enroute he will
lowing his graduation from the chuting in but I didn't see him. report to Officers Candidate
school. He also speaks French, Those men have plenty of what School, Fort Belvoir, Virgina.
Italian and Greek. it takes! Sort ir, r
Pvt. Turbulli has toured Europe "We had a concentration camp
three times. Germany and Eng- on the base for Japanese pri- Wee Bonnie Baker
land are the only countries he soners. We also had a German M
has never visited. prisoner, a six-footer who weigh- SingS for Drew Men
Pvt. Turtulli is married to the ed something over 200 pounds. He.
former Norma Nasy, concert appointed himself to herd the| Bonnie Eaker, diminutive sing-
pianist. Mrs. Turtulli, American- Japs. Whereever the prisoners er who made "Oh, Johnny" fa-
born Albanian, is a graduate of were marched, the German fell mous several years ago, sang for
the Julliard School of Music and in at the rear of the column and, the soldiers at Drew Field
majored in music at Columbia believe me. it would have been Wednesday evening. The program
University. The Turtullis main- too bad if one of those little Jap was presented from the new Band
tain a studio in New York City rats had fallen out of ranks. The Shell.
to which they hope to return Japs little more than came to the Miss Baker, concluding an en-
after the. war to continue with German's waist line. Our pri- gagement at Miami, was en route
concert work and teaching. soners were well treated and well to Atlanta. Her stop-over at
Pvt. and Mrs. Turtulli live at guarded so they could do no Drew Field was arranged by the
2609 Highland Ave., Tampa. harm. Our own men carried pre- Special Services Office.


/*lt






- I W *"9''a .


l Army ei I s: She's Been Elected




Soon at Davis Ist e
An Army championship t--rnni
tournament for .players stati:,nd ... ." .
at Tampa bases will be held at ;
Bavis Isle Tennis Club within .. '
the very near future, according "
to a report issued today b:, the
*physical training office.
Tentative plans have been
drawn up at meetings attended
by all physical training of:icerz
vi the respective Tampa posts.
Final details will be worked i
mant at a meeting being- held toda-i y
by the tournament committee.
The meet is open to all Arinyi
personnel regardless of rank and
those interested should turn their
aiames into the Base physical I
training offices soon as pos.il:.le
Eoth single and doubles oomipet-
tion will be contested.
Judging from the caliber ,:
Axi L.tAent to show in the recent *
city- tourney a top flight mt-r l
ca hbe expected.
-I F. C., HQ. Sc $ O. SO.
SEA BREEZES
By. Cpl. Alvin M. Amster
:The officers' promotions caiic
thrertgh just in time and Lts.
M hiam, Bohennan, P o r g e s, The men behind the guns at-
Baam, and Nestler changed their General Motc.rs have entered
barss fom gold to silver. Congra- into competition with the
lulations. "Yanks" on the battlefronts in
,New .omnances. This time it ne.-mig their favor~ s "pin-up"
looks like Medic Sgt. John Wilson l irLs. Frances Rafferty of MGM
.and Pautine J. of the PX. Say, i the current ipopularity queen,
Pauline, kave you ftrund out that area.
Jolm's middle name is "Wolf?"
-peaking of nicknames-the lumir' -. i .. t ..I ,i-
]est one we've hcaid is Clarence down FI.1 i-! .i i' 1 :.
S iL1 er's-I 's 'Kiiler Diller' Miller, from .-,-! -i.... ...... i i .!.
thf Sq. Casanova who mows to yo.i n ,, tiior .
odwn-the gals a'; H-q. and-in the
hangar.
News from the Mass H Tall. 1 I M--'SPOT OF
Aaron Southard is b-alk again,
fixing up good old Army- stew. -TA-M P .
His crony Joe Commerford,
seems to be "sweating out" some-
thing. We hope it's a boy, Joe.
Chappell is making good use of 7
his rif-le medal Looks like
even our high ranking sergeants Lo i-
pued. work detail last Friday f n E
at the new bililding ... Esposito
must have gotten his head caught
in a meat grinder with that new -'-"'=
HAIR RAID of his Faithful
Leroy'Nolan pens a nightly billet 'I "
doux to fhe one and only back "
in Chicago.
Shields and- Dzielnick took I
Sancton riding on the Merry-Go- E s
Rouna at that Cainival in town' -'-
Saturday night and al-1 three r "
boobs got seasick .. Marv Ranck -
discovered one of his old Oklia- 1 to 1c.
moma flames now working in ithe coO oLe ^ asn
Zoltan "Flving Cook-" Luvas 01 ,as
'was transferred toI a MacDill
bomber outfit, How docs this sta
"my Lefurc, rale chicken dinier? =vs *-
ficm I. id B.. hir ciAd PX. psi? --". .
Pederson. eri S :igi czl Sct 'io :'P .

DIN


S ~ ~1: : `---C~: i I~~\"
-"M-12G.-Ead- (,-'14 -* Avlenae


Seafood 5 -3 T.
Served 16 P.M.- io 2 A-lMi
vw at1,s ro- sne you"




1SD1 Grand' CeniTal: Ave.

)p,7N DPA Y A'TD MIGHT
ClJII)3 S~8nVICE-


FINEST4q W FOODS.
.lNES .& LIQUORS



Alw PtYAYS 'WELCOME


01"'' 1- li31 C.a n Prop.
~":F Q- PERET
LC'7f DMUES
717 C'r C7axal


- Cii


TH!~ ~CJIOES July 9, 184$


Boxing- Ring Erected'.;
ffor 84th Bf0, b. Group;
The call's out for boxers in the
.84th Bomb Grioup, and there is,
plenty for the boys to do if they
are interested. Lt. Chester K.
Friedland, Physical Training Of-
ficer, has had men building a
ring in the 304th area. There are
also stands for light and heavy
punching bags. Now, all the men
who enjoy the manly art of "mo-:
dified murder" can slug away
every evening.
Lt. Friedland states that there
are many men in squadrons,
whether professional or amateur,
who will now be in a position to
get much experience in the art
of self-defense and OFFENSE.
Sand he is anxious to have them
answer his call.
A program will be planned for
participation of everyone who is
interested in boxing and it is to
the advantage of these men to
get out and displays their talents.
Having the facilities available
every night will give everyone a
chance to get behind the sport.

I MONEY LOANED I


',ON ANYTHING OF VAL'E
STAWA.ALOAN CO.
"TAINfPAS OLDEST AND
S OST LIBERAL"
'sbu88 F.VINKLIN STREET


illU


tVIISLANDS

S Afternoons:
TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
2:30 to 5

Every Night
8 till 11
EXCEPT MONDAY

5c Fare

On Davis Island Buses
LEAVING GRANT'S CORNER
FRANKLIN AND CASS STREETS

7:15 -- 7:45 -- 8:15


Sn'hattan Cafet
.i 210 E. Lafayette St. Tampa
Good Food Reasonable Prices
Try Our Sunday Ro'ast Turkey Dinner
Served From 11 A.M. to 9 P.M.
ALA CARTE SERVICE..AT ALL HOURS
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
WE USE STRICTLY WESTERN MEATS
~ a-Ta C


Groceries Tobacco Candy.
Notions

Adams Kennedy
WhithAg and Jefferson.Streets.
TAMPA. FLORIDA


Froma a sets in the
sky .-..-- s fthm.
bIast Toyo! .
N ''"' -': '
S '
See them train-go into
action! .. .


.Pat
O'BRIEN


Randolph
.SCO''


ty- L- -lLj C~'


TONY tvWSONI'S





"TAMPA.'S OWNTO -V


.t4--a -'i'-




I -";/ ;
T :, rl F-lc






1-V
SSAIIDWiC:A'A

ELA PH r" -ONE
2 0,. 20 E. L AT AN 7TT Z-6.--~


Air-Co `'"';' r"r-d


Ph. 32S0


S9c 30c
Sunda;; ani iocday
: -, ',, :- .-. .-.
Rosali nd. use!1l
Fred. M,'.Murray
S "
.4. .



,Tampa end Zack
Phmoe c0 3--c, 25c
Saturday and Sunday
r ess aI.;. -Pocific'
Humphriy Bogart
Mary Astdr


FEATIUhI

Tlp TqchI
Tyrone F


' o.2 -

'icolor
Power
O'Harat
'


Special Invitations to All
Service Men
GLEN'S BILLIARDS
Now In Its New Lqcation
805 TAMPA ST.


If You Haven't Already -- DO IT NOW !I:
MEET YOUR F IE"D-S .AT' "' "

.SARATOGA BAR
Corner Fortune and Franklin
a ./- Dancing Every Night in-the- Blue Room to

I -. f :o, 's Best Negro Rhythrp"i
I "-BEEl WINES'- LIQUORS

.i Sunday Matinee Dcrci.ig Phone 7988'
i..... ...=jrraa a- ._r ,. -.. r-5 .r. ..f .p-- -- -

''T H E '



Abba Dibb and Ste..s -" '




i S. OW DL.. A.VE -U ,
PHONE H 3757


ELITE'CIGAR STORES
'The Sport Headquarters of Tampa'
V.;; ; BEER CIGARS
i2t0 ,*llk 'Phonew Mti'-I 2.0
* 07 I wiav s Phone M-.13S<


All Service Men Are Welcome
Barcelona Cafe
SPANISH RESTAURANT
WINES AND LIQUORS
Phone S2142 Open All Night
4714 Nebraska and Osborne


'EXPERT VY RiH '7

QUICK SERVICE FOR SERVICE MEN
-,i, l ." r.,-, SECOND FLOOR
S. 211'/z CASS STREET

A OLEAN, COMFCRTA3LE BED AND BATH
STHE .--- KNO UPS-
NO TIPS-
'" ,' BATH INCLUDED.
04 TAMIPA STREEs COtINER LAFAYETTE STREET
I ^ :,,,,op- ~ nwllwJ~r ''r- ~ i~--- ^.;*-- '* -h^-'d~. '


_


~-L~ylrrY-n~MI-l--~U-


July 9, INS


-\


H, F- F. C If* E S


is~i~


3 r t~c~: IC'Cili 'L
----- -
__ ._


'I

I


* b-,^*,*''4:^&yl.^^.ali





4..1.W 1IE


LBLi






By S/Sgt. Eve Simmons
The WACs at Rocky Point are
mighty proud of the inspection
of the mess hall made this week
by the Area Administration In-
spector. The report made music
for the ears of the 756th. Said the
inspector:
"The mess hall is operated in
a highly efficient manner. Person-
nel are well trained and are per-
forming their duties in an excel-
lent manner.
"The mess officer (Lt. Dorothy
Ann Porter) and the mess ser-
geant (Sgt. Mabel Hutchinson)
deserve credit for the efficient
operation of the mess."
The WACs' appreciation also
goes to the lowly KPs without
whom neither mess officer .nor
mess sergeant can operate Rocky
Point's chow line.
The Public Relations staff pho-
tographer is making eyes at
which WAC a couple of offices
away. Wonder if she knows it?
Wonder why everything hap-
pens as soon as the WAACTIVI-
TIES editor turns her back. Just
once we'd like to be on the spot
when something out of. the ordi-
nary happens at Rocky Point.
Must be a conspiracy.
With the WAAC becoming
WAC, the gals in khaki are be-
coming more like the soldier
every day witness the fur-
lough applications if you don't
believe it. Two things the soldiers
live for pay day and a fur-
lough and We're in the Army
now!
With Oveta Culp Hobby actu-
ally commisisoned as a colonel in
the United States army, the first
WAC officer to be commissioned,
lwe can feel that we're really in.
The corps, according to Gen.
Marshall, will begin its drive to-
ward a goal of 600,000 members,
or approximately 10 times its
present size.
MacDill WACs have added
glamor to the uniform this week
whenthe order came out allow-
ing them to let their hair- down.
Company Commanders, Louise
Black of the 711th Post Head-
quarters Company, and Jane Ar-
bogust of the 653rd Photo Com-
pany, held a conference and de-
cided the girls would be allowed
to wear their hair at a normal
length rather than the G.I. style
heretofore enforced.
Franking privileges brings to
mind the correct procedure in
addressing free mail. A recent
article on correct addressing of
mail for soldiers may serve for
a guide for the WAC.
Be sure and, include your return
address on the upper left side of
the envelope INCLUDING YOUR
SERIAL NUMBER. Your letter
should look like this if addressed
to one in the service, the serial
number eliminated for civilians.
Pvt. Mary Smith, WAC, A-600000
756th WAC Post Hq. Co., AAF,
Drew Field, Tampa, Fla.
vt. John L. Smith, ASN 900007
O0000th Inf. Div.
APO 000, c/o Postmaster,
New York, N. Y.
All envelopes must be address-
ed in the writer's handwriting.
No typing!

DIAMONDS and-
ALL JEWELRY1




605 Franklin St.
Expert Watch Repairs



( E LES TE'S
GIFTS SOUVENIRS
Greeting Cards, Rental Library
"440 W. IfAFAYETftE ST. "


302-As Lead 84th moving, getting excellent pitch-
ing from Hammer and strong
SoftbaH League batting-support from the rest Of
By PVT. WALTER P. ,KANE the club, they will be hard to
B- PVTs WAtTER P. K0NE4-A started out strong,
True to manager S/Sgt. Pola- but rumor has it that Wally Wal-
cek's predictions, tne 302-A soft- dorf, their s'ar hurler, seems to
ball aggregation took the lead in have forsaken the game tempo-
their loop by winning the only rarily for more pressing business
game played last week. Others at hand.
were rained out. In the victory It is too early to place any bets
over the 302-B team, the winners on the new leaders, Polacek's
demonstrated lots of power in statements notwithstanding. 304-
crushing their opponents by the A still has lots of power and with
score of 11 to 4. Hammer was a return to form of Waldorf, who
again on the hill,; keeping his hits was shelled in his last encounter,
well scattered, allowing but four wll make a big difference in the
blows. The hitting starS for 302-A race. The other clubs, the 301
were Shoppa with three and Dol- and 303 teams, had better hop on
inar with two hits, respectively, the bandwagon or they will lose
In an unofficial game later in out on the world series swag.
the week, 302-A again added to ____
their laurels by defeating the
301-B softballers. Polacek claims Buy War Bonds and Stamps
that. the game should count in ,every pay day.
the averages anyway, as the next
will be a repetition of .the first. Soldiers Always Welcome
Hammer, as usual, was in fine
fettle, holding them to three hits. EL O0ULEVARD
Clark supplied the punch with LL IVuL
home run. Hammer also scintil-
lated afield by making two beau- RESTAURANT
tiful stops of line drives hit FINEST SPANISH FOODS --BES7
through the box.
From the rate that 302-A is F LQUORS 2001 Nebra.


917 Franklin St. ama 1401 7th Ae. YBOR CTY
.4 UVt.i iviO1., itUES., WED. AND THURS. EVENINGS10


Outstanding Values
Form Fit-Regulation. Their perfect
fit, excellent tailoring, and quoalit
fabrics assure easy comfort, correct
style and long wear.
For, OFFICERS'
All Wool
TROPICAL $1 0O95
WORSTED ..,.
All Wool I$ | O
GABARDINE .
TROPICAL $7,95
WORSTED ... E
TROPICAL $5 95
WEAVE ........
Genuine Burton's $1350
IRISH POPLIN ....

CHINO CLOTH 50


S For ENLISTED MEN- $f 50
CHINO Cloth and -_-
-fine quality POPLIN ....... %J


Best of Luck to All Men in the Service
and a Cordial Welcome to the WAACS.


BUTTER- UST BAKER IES, Inc.


"BUTTER-KRUST" BREAD

LAKELAN,. FLORIDA-
1'~~~~~~~~~. ::'::..-h.:Li !


(






Al




























.


uihorized


Palace Skating Rink

r SULPHUR SPRINGS



NEW FLOOR

NEW MUSIC

NEW SKATES
Admission: Nights 3
"SKATE ON THE SMOOTHEST FLOOR IN THE SOUTZ'W
5c Street Car and Bus Service to Door --



Welcome
Service Men ...
SWIM at the

Sulphur Springs

Pool
Natural Springs. Tempera-
ture, 72 degrees. Bus arnd
Street Car to PooL
Open 9 A.M. to 10:30 P.M. .--


Come on
Down!
Service
Men
Delicious Food Reasonably
Priced. Open Day and Night.

CHILD CAFE
501 FRANKLIN STREET

BUY WAR BONDS!


.\ Hey There
Soldier









PADDOCK

BAR
"Not a Jook Joinf-But a plae. ft
like the one back home-whoMK n
can bring your wife or sweeA.ut
for a drinks a chat and fine mafte.
JACKSON AT TAMPA ST.
Open From 8 A.M. to 12 P.M.i


TAMPA'S OLDEST NITE CLUB
Featuring 3 Floor Shows Nitely 8 10 Midnight
DANNY & DON'S


JEWEL OX

NITE J CLUB

AND NEW MARINE PATIO
911 TAMPA STREET
Dance to the Sweet Music of MANNY GATES' ORCHESTRA
aI m


Service Men Officers Families
FOR REALLY GOOD FOOD AT MODERATE PRICES
PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE-FOLLOW THE CROWD TO

THECOLONNADE
BAYSHORE AND JULIA
Steak, Sea Food, Chicken Dinners "oNOIL"
Delicious Sandwiches
Closed Every Mealess-.Tuesday Until Futher Ntice ,


Bottler: PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF


!B~lls~B~B~: 881:811-n


-C--I-----L~L~L~L~L~L~L~L~L~L~L~L~L~L~L~ ~ ~~-~~----
I -- --i__ ii I_---


,-*
L-


i


t


Service Men Always Welcome
Sulphur Springs Cafe
We specialize In Home Cooked
Food, Chicken, Steak and
Chop Dinners
Sulphur Springs, Arcade Bldg.


Page Trfe,-,


r m E E c H o,-E


Tu1 S. V943






pagu I our


THE ECHOES

GLENT:. R. ROSS, Publisher
TAMPA ARMY NEWSPAPERS


III Fighter Command Moves to New Hqs.
S W6


Business Office:
1113 FLORIDA AVENUE
P. O. Box 522 TAMPA, FLORIDA Phone 2177
All !vertisements contained in this newspaper are also contained
In the Fly Leaf, published in the interest of the personnel of MacDill
Field. Minimum joint circulation, 10,000 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-
Ronnel of the products advertised.

W. A. A.C. the planes in the sky and even
wave at the fliers who tip their
Never Talk When You wings in salute over the area,
Should Be Listening but do not talk of the type or
o Listening number at which you wave in
careless gesture.
Because of the frequency with Do not discuss reports of how
which the members of the WAAC good the planes are, or any ru-
overhear or are told things that mors of faulty performance. Do
should be military secrets, and not mention the location of mili-
because we are of the service, tary aircraft or of air force
military authorities feel there is groups. Never tell when or where
a need' of warning the girls in airplanes take off or the direction
khaki against loose talking. We in which they are going. Should
should, even more than the civil- you ever see or hear of troops
ian. guard our tongues lest we be being moved by plane, keep it to
guilty of conveying information to yourself.
the enemy that will mean the In a total war words are weap-
lives of our own people. The ons. As well place a gun in an
words we must not speak are the enemy's hands to use against our
ones the newspapers may not soldiers as to throw out words
print. that may result in a soldier's
When It Is Not Safe to Print, death.
It Is Not Safe to Say The trite old phrase: "Famil-
A remark about an individual iarity breeds contempt," can be
soldier may seem harmless, but applied to using one's tongue
when the enemy spy puts it. to- carelessly. The WAAC has a defi-
gether with other remarks picked nite place in fighting this war.
up, he may discover where and She must replace men who carry
how troops are being moved. An the fight to the enemy.. She must
attack on a boat or the wreck of learn to guard her tongue that
a train may be the result, she does not destroy the very
Therefore, never tell where purpose for which she enrolled
any soldier is located- unless he in the Corps.
is at a training camp or on police Don't talk when you should be
duty in the United States. Do not listening!
tell when a soldier is leaving a -
place. where he is going, or how Church Cal
he will travel. Never mention the Churcn Call
name. designation, or number of
men in any company, division, JEWISH
corps or regiment, or of any other 8:30 PM-Friday in Chapel 3.
body of troops which you may 80 apel
have seen or heard about. 8:30 AM-Saturday in Chapel
Never mention the clothing, No. 3.
guns, or any other equipment of 7:15 PM-Wednesday in Chapel
any particular soldier, as it may No. 3.
_indicate where he is being sent PROTESTANT (Sundays)
and for what purpose. Do not be 10:30 AM-General services in
guilty of mentioning any gather- all chapels.
in of troops at a specific point 7:30 PM General evening
which may suggest they are pre- services in Chapel 4.
paring to sail overseas. Do not
mention the name of any soldier CATHOLIC (Sundays)
known or thought to be in a for-
eign country until official an- 6:15 AM-Mass in Chapel 2
nouncement of American troops and 4.
in that area has been published. 8:00 AM-Mass in Chapel 2.
Even then, do not mention the 9:00 AM-Mass in Chapel 2,
soldier's company, regiment or BR No. 2 and Theatre 3.
division. And never tell what 6:30 PM-Mass in Chapel 2.
kind of work or duty a specific CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
soldier is engaged in. 9:15 AM Chapel 3, corner
Because the WAACs in Drew 2nd and "J" Street.
Field are familiar with the com-
ing and going of aircraft, it is We are all concerned about our
easy to tell things that are harm- Base activities, especially as to
less on the surface, but might do how it compares with another
irreparable harm when reaching Base located near by. Attention
the ears of the enemy, has been brought to the Chap-
The enemy is eager to know lain's Office that, on a percentage
how many planes we are build- basis, this particular Base has
ing and where,: all he can dis- more Chapel attendance.
cover about the new models and This situation can be eliminated
changes in design. where our by the individual man accepting
planes are going aild what they his spiritual responsibility and
are used for. To find out, he as-. attending the Chapel Services of
sembles the. chance remarks re- this field.
ported by his spies. What will you do about it,
To the WAAC at Rocky Point, men? It is up to you. Let's set a
the dawn patrols that waken us goal for at least 4000 to attend
in the early hours might mean Chapel between now and the end
nothing. To the enemy it could of the month. Yours in service,
mean plenty! You may admire THE CHAPLAINS


By S/Sgt. John F. Suszynski
He WAS such a nice guy -
everybody loved him; they-dub-
bed him (affectionately, of
course) "HECTOR" from the first
day he joined our happy group.
In no time at all, Hector's pian-
isms won him a host of friends
at the Officers' and the Service
Men's Club Dances. His success
with the 69er's was complete; he
even had to buy himself a pair
of sun glasses to dodge the auto-
graph hounds... but, at the peak
of his success, he decided to in-
vade newer and loftier fields.
Having already mastered the in-
tricacies of the glockenspiel, the
matter of qualifying for the new
course Which he had mapped out
for himself was a relatively sim-
ple matter for Hector. He passed
all the ts (mental, as well as
physical), and now Hector is an
Aviation Cadet Candidate.
Through he has moved from our
barracks, you'll still hear him
with the Society Dance Combo
so long as he is a part of the
Aviation Cadet Detachment here
-Best ,of luck, Hector...Oh, yes,
Hector's maiden name .was Pfc.
IRA SPECTOR.
Pfc. Del.Purga and Pvt. Frank
Zecchino were featured as a
violin, duo, with Prof. Wiltsie of
the University of Tampa, over
WDAE last Monday... Cpl. Sam
Schiavone is enhancing the high
standard of accomplishment set
by some of our illustrious breth-
ren-he's turned COMPOSER;
the song's title is "My Sweet". .
You've heard of people with
"pink tooth brush," but who is
the Band sergeant with pink
TEETH?
Pfc. Bobby -Kuttner. is doing
nicely, hobbling along on crut-
ches, since the operation on his
knee... That'was Cowboy 'Elmo'
Logsdon, the Band's newest mem-
ber, drum-majoring as we sere-
naded Bobby and the rest of the
"customers". at the Base Station
Hospital last .Monday.. Dave
Kuttner our old friend (and Bob-
by's brother), is now a corporal
at Laurel Field, Miss.-congrats
. .. Pvt. Eddy Munk, trumpeter,
seems to be well on the road to
success-he's just bought himself
a pair of dark glasses (from
Hector, or all guys) to shoo away
the fans who clamor around him
after a DEEP SLEEP SEVEN
session at the Service Club.
Since the 330th Signal Com-
pany Wing took the 69er's in
another ball game, Warrant Of-
ficer Lester G. Baker has decided
to "throw the book" at his bud-
ding "Atlases" during calisthenics
... .If that doesn't work, we may
have to challenge the WACs to
a ball game-just to break the
monotony.
-----< ----
-
The soldier was a new arrival
in the Solomons. "Gee," he said,
"I thought I'd see some monkeys
around here."
Said the second soldier: "They
are in the jungle making love."
"I wonder," said the new ar-
rival, "if they'd come out for
peanuts."
The second soldier's look was
scornful: "Would you?"


By CPL..AL AMSTER
Friday, July 2, was moving day
for the III Fighter Command.
That was the day we moved to
our new Headquarters building
located across from the Station
Hospital, on the South sde of B
Street near the East Gate.
That morning we reported for
work as usual and the Head-
quarters buzzed with nervous ef-
ficiency as it has always. Then
the fun began. After lunch, we
began packing and moving out
the furniture into the waiting
trucks.
It was an all-afternoon affair.
Each section took'care of its own
moving. Tech Sergeants ran
around carrying loads, just as
busy as Pfcs. No.bosses. Some of
our officers pitched in also. It
was a good workout for all con-
cerned.
After disposing of all the fur-
niture, files, desks, chairs, and
miscellaneous equipment at the
new building and in the mean-
time being interrupted by tele-
phone men, carpenters and var-
ious sundry service personnel we
knocked off for supper. At 6:15
PM, Headquarters pencil pushers,
plus an additional number of men
from our Flight Section and
"Bull gang" (work detail), re-
ported for formation and helped
put things in ship shape at our
new building.
Windows had to be scraped and
washed (that's what this writer
did) .. floors had to be swept
.-.. desks and chairs had to be
placed in order. But we did it.
And of all the times for the PXs
to run out of cold beer was last
Friday night-after a full day's
work.
So there were no hosannas and
huzzahs. No ribbon cutting by a
cute little chicken. No breaking
of a bottle of champagne. But we
all reported for work Saturday
morning.
-The old Headquarters of the
III Fighter, located at 8th and B,
across from Base Headquarters,
was completed in May, 1941, and
occupied in June, 1941. Many


high ranking officers from this
district and Washington, D.C.
visited us.
The new building provides am-
ple working space for each sec-
tion all consolidated under one
roof. Each section head has his
private office.


YANKWIZ
By
BOB HAWK
Quizmaster
"THANKS ''
TO THE YANKS"
Friday, CBS B

1. When talking, do men's or
women's vocal cords vibrate more
rapidly?
2. How many of the following
are real flowers: cauliflower,
wallflower, cockscomb?
3. Arrange these in order of
size: spaghetti, macaroni, vermi-
celli.
4. If you overheard a conversa-
tion between two people who
were talking about a sports event
and they mentioned rockers,
counters, loops and brackets,
what would they be talking
about?
5. What's the difference be-
tween a golliwogg and a polly-
wog?
6. You see fish in an aquarium.
What do you see in a terrarium?
7. If you mixed the color which
is suggestive of melancholy with
the color which is suggestive of
cowardice, what color would you
come out with?
8. What is it that you normally
eat every day in its pure form
that is neither animal nor vege-
table?
9. Is Cape Hatteras a cape in
North America, South America,
or Africa?
10. Which of these would
magnet attract: a copper penr
a wire hairpin, or a dime?
(Answers on Page 8)


THE ECHOES


July 9, 1943






July 9, 1943 THE ECHOES Page Five


FROM THE SPECIAL SERVICES OFFICE


Drew Field Opens New Band Shell


a SaMb Io
-Tribune Photo


About 2500 men attended the USO road show, "Just for Laughs," presented at the opening of
Drew Field's new band shell and heater. The terrazza dance floor before the shell will accommo-
date approximately 4,000. The shell has a broadcasting booth and dressing rooms.


Drew 'Star Parade'

To Be Broadcast


On the Spot
RECREATION BUILDING
NUMBER ONE


Friday, July 9, 8:15 p.m.-
On Saturday -Lucy Sinclair Presents.


The Drew Field "Star:.Parade,"i
main attraction of the twelve
weekly shows put on by the
Radio Division of the' Special
Services Office, will now be heard
over station WFLA on Saturdays:
at 8:00 to 8:30 PM, instead of on
Thursday at 10:30 to 11:00-PM.
In the near future, the "Star Pa-
rade" will be broadcast from..the
new Band Shell.
The Drew Field "Star Parade,"
heard over a radius of 800 niiles,
is designed to acquaint the public
with Army life both overs-_ :,nil
at Drew Field. The writers, at ists,
and technicians are all soldi.is
-stationed here. The show is di-
rected and produced by Lt. KLuhge,
of the Special Services -Office,'
formerly an announcer for the
NBC Studios in Chicago -
The "Star Parade" offers ar~
excellent outlet for new-talent;
Experienced entertainers can, by
this means, keep in the public
eye, and also further develop
their dramatic abilities. Lt. Kiuge
i ever on the watch for likely
vc jsts and material.
f..-f prime need, with the'i4auJ4
guration of the Band Shell broad-
casting facilities, are men. witi
previous radio broadcasting ex-
perience on either musical or
straight dramatic radio programs
operating a four-channel pre-am-
plifier. Anyone with general-radio
experience and, in particular,
those with the above qualifica-
tions should apply to Lt. George
W. Kluge, Special Services Office,
2nd and "B" Avenue.

Gilbert System Hotel
Belltty C. Mitchell, Mgr.
746 Central Ave. St. Petersburg
Phone 7864
"Your Home Away From Home"
You Are Always Welcome
A Phone in Every Room
Hot and Cold Water at All Times


VALENCIA GARDEN
Restaurant
WE SERVE THE FINEST OF
SPANISH FOODS
81L Grand Central Ph. H 3773


Saturday, July 10, 8:15 p.m.-
Soldier Show.
Sunday, July 11, 8:15 p.m.-
A. W. Melody Hour.
Monday, July 12, 8:00 p.m.--
Right Answer or Else.
Tuesday, July 13, 8:15 p.m.-
Marion Lohrig Presents.
Wednesday, July 14, 8:15 p.m.
-All-Girl Revue.
Thursday, July 15, 8:00 p.m.-
Concert by 69th AAF Band. 8:30
p. m.-Broadcast of Rookie Roy's
Scrap Book.
ENLISTED MEN'S SERVICE
CLUB
Friday, July 9-Dance.
Saturday. July 10-Bingo.
Sunday, July 11--To be an-
nounced.
Monday, July 12-Dance.
Tuesday, July 13-Concert of
Recorded Symphonic Records of
Music.
Wednesday, July 14-Dance.
Thursday, July 15- To be an-
nounced.
BROADCASTS
Monday- Saturday, 7:05-Drew
Field Reveille.
Saturday, 8:00-Drew Field
Star Parade.
Monday, 8:30 WDAE The
Right Answer or Else;
Tuesday, 6:30-WFLA-Squad-
ronaires.
Thursday, 8:30-M.M.-WDAE
-69th AAF Band.
Saturday, 7:30-WS.UN, Enough
and on Time.
-K
Sgt. (after war game): Private,
didn't you realize you were ex-
posing yourself to an imaginary
enemy only 250 yards away?
Pvt. Jones: "That's all right,
Sarge, I was standing behind an
imaginary rock 25 feet high."


Bandshell Likened to
Amphitheaters of Old

Since'the beginning of time,
out of door performances have
been held. Performances were
given in clearings, near native
villages, or in a shaded glen.
Centuries ago, huge edifices
were erected in the cultural cen-
ters of the world. The most not-
able ones being the Coliseum in
Rome and the Acropolis in
Athens. These, were the centers
of all social, political, religious,
and artistic life of the community.
They were also the sports arenas
and the place for all feats of
skill.
The Band Shell type of build-
ing in an outgrowth of the olden
times. These Band Shells have
been designed by specialists in
that particular medium of enter-
tainment. Of great importance is
the development of acoustics.
The Drew Field Band Shell,
located back of the main P.X.
and near the Enlisted Men's Serv-
ice Club, at 5th and "E" Streets,
has its first pre-view several
months ago, when the John Rin-
gling Circus people presented
some of their star acts there. Last
Friday evening, another pre-view
was given. A USO Camp Show
was -offered to an audience of
three thousand five hundred men
and .women. After the perform-
ance a dance was held on the
new Terazza floor, directly in
front of the stage. The music was
by the 69th AAF Dance Band.
Within a week, the shell will
be completed. The area around
the building will be landscaped
and planted to form a frame in
back of the stage. It is planned
to bring name bands, screen and
stage stars, USO Camp Shows,
and Units to the Shell. All radio
broadcasts, Soldier Shows and
the entertainments from Tampa,
now being presented by Lt. Geo.
Kluge and Sgt. 0. Z. Whitehead
at Recreation Building No. 1 will
be given at the Shell. During bad
weather these performances will
be held at Recreation Building
No. 1.

McAskill Music Stores
Radios and Repairing
Sound and Inter-Communicating
Systems
Authorized Capehart and Scott
Radio Service
1116 Grand Central
Phone H-3787


t Bw FiCID

t. Iv


The Radio Division of the Spe-
cial Services Office, under Lt.
George W. Kluge, states that
Drew Field will shortly be equip-
ped to broadcast its programs
direct from the Band Shell. The
development is largely due to
Capt. Chester K. Delano, Base
Special Service Officer.
Formerly, only three of the
twelve weekly programs broad-
cast came direct from Drew Field.
The balance were broadcast from
WFLA in Tampa. Through the
generosity of WDAE, who lent
Drew Field the necessary profes-
sional equipment, a complete
small broadcasting station was
made available at Recreation
Building No. 1. The officers and
men express their thanks to Sta-
tion WDAE. The use of this
equipment has been an invaluable
aid to Drew Field's Radio Pro-
grams.
With the new Band Shell, and
the cooperation of WDAE and
WFLA, Drew Field will have two
complete broadcasting stations.
Station WFLA is lending a collec-
tion of transcriptions which can
be used not only in broadcasts
but also over the loud-speaker
system of the Field. According to
Capt. Delano, three advantages
are apparent in the new set-up.
First, all presentations are writ-
ten and produced by, and primar-
ily for, the soldiers, and the Band
Shell offers a spot where all can
see and take part; second, the
Band Shell is especially, con-
structed for the best acoustics
possible so that the full quality
of the performance can be trans-
mitted; and it makes Drew Field
independent with its own profes-
sional equipment purchased di-
rectly by the Army.

Marion Lohrig Brings
Fine Show to Drew
Marion Lohrig brought a parti-
cularly fine show to Recreation
Building No. 1 on Tuesday eve-
ning. It was opened by Mercedes
Thov who sang beautifully. This
distinguished artist sang a Span-
ins song, "Donde Esta el Amor,"
and "Kiss Me Again." She re-
ceived an ovation after her per-
formance.
Pianist Joel Travers played two
pieces of his own composition,
"The Florida Academy Military
March" and "Artist's Life;" which
the audience received with en-
thusiasm. Betty Ann Tillis sang
three popular numbers. Kiki Me-
nendez danced with grace and
effectiveness.-After she had taken
an encore, Mercedes Ybor ap-
peared again to sing Chili Bill
Bee, to close the show.
(Sir-i.


Soldier Prize Show
Is A Huge Succes
On Saturday, July 3, 1943, at
Rec. Hall No. 1, the Special Serv-
ices Office inaugurated the Sol-
dier Prize Show with cash prizes
for the leading competitors. The
house was well filled. First hon-
ors of four dollars each were
shared by Pvts. Henry Moriano,
a pleasing accordionist whose
repertoire ranges from Beethoven
to boogie-woogie, and clear-
voiced tenor Alexander Miller,
accompanied by Pvt. Herbert
Russell. The third prize of two
dollars was won by singer Pvt.
Charles Martin, who accompan-
ied himself on the piano.
Pvt. Ralph Stillman gave some
amusing imitations of animals,
varying from Broadway wolf to
newborn calf. Pvt. Peter Orrico
Diseur, Pvt. George Salas, imper-
sonator, and Pvt. Nicholas Car-
rano, singer, also turned in im-
pressive performances.
Pvt. George Blackwood, stage
and screen actor, now of the
Special Services Office, per-
formed feelingly. He did not com-
pete for the prizes. A stirring ren-
dition of Arturo Giovanni's "The
Prisoner" climaxed his talented
offering.
As a result of the success of
Saturday's entertainment, the
Special Services Office announces
that. further soldier prize shows
will be put on. It is hoped that
more new and original talent will
be discovered. Cash prizes as well
as other awards will be given.
Soldier prize shows offer an ex-
cellent opportunity to entertain-
ers to develop their dramatic or
other, abilities.
The Special Services Office is
interested in any form of vaude-
ville entertainment from marion-
ettes to marimbas, from tenors to
tumblers. Prospective entertain-
ers should report during office
hours to Sgt. O. Z. Whitehead, at
Special Services Office, 2nd and
B Avenue, for conference regard-
ing their.acts.
____-K
Blonde: Would you be insulted
if that good looking soldier of-
fered you some champagne?
Brunette: Yes, but I'd probably
swallow the insult.
WELCOME TO

HOTEL KNOX

TOM BRYSON, Manager
Lafayette & Jefferson Sizeels


Lafayette Hotel
E. A. CLAY, Manager
120 West Lafayette Sriee
East Side of Bride
Phone M 5588 Tampa. Fla.


II


0@@


BUCKEYE CITRUS SERVICE

AND GROWERS

LEESBURG, FLORIDA

PACKING PLANT: WEIRSDALE, FLORIDA


I, I--,. ,,,,r ,.,, ,,,,,,. ",,,,, ..,,, I ..,,,, u., ,,, .. ,,- ,, ,,,, ., ,,,,, n i ,,.,,.,,I, 1,,, 1,,, 1,, 1,,,, ,,1 ............. ..... ,..,


I BENNETT'S DRUG STORE
1004 Franklin St.
Complete Luncheonette Liquor Annex In Connedies


BEST OF LUCK TO ALL MEN IN

THE SERVICE ..


,,,, ,,,, ,,,, ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,


THE ECHOES


Page Fivd


July 9. 1943






TH(t X CMq. E-,S


-s -U-


The Eighty-Fourth

301st Bomb. Sq. a contented look on
understand that he
By CPL. RALPH H.'JANSEN "hitched," but bette
Some fellows have all the luck. time, Spizz. Pfc. Black
Pfc. Claude Ferguson, of Avella, ing for a spare WAC
Pennsylvania, sat next to Hedy Pvt. Paul, who has
Lamarr at the Ohio State-Michi- singing that very s
gan football game last fall. "No Letter Today," r
Claude covered many of the Big imagine, to the "'girl f
Ten games as a spotter for Ted To those interested
Husing and Bill Stern. -self defense, there wi
S/Sgt. Art Camper, of Intelli- tunity for instruc
gence, has gone on a furlough to Wednesday night in t
Chicago to spend a week with a has been constructed
lifetime buddy who recently The Intelligence
graduated from OCS. has been joined by
We welcome back Sgt. Walter who has been appoir
Baggett and Pfc. Melvin Bailey, is on his way to beco
both of Alabama. They have re- and is awaiting order
cently returned from well-spent training.
furloughs. The orderly room i
Cpl. Michael Johnson, of Brook- on 24-hour duty. Ho
lyn, N. Y.. thinks all soldiers "Mac"? When do yo
should be married. Since his wife don't you?
has come to Tampa to stay with The Communicatio
him, he has gained 20 pounds. lost four of its best m
Cpl. Bob Battin, of Salem, 407th took Cpl. Krim,
Ohio, and Pvt. Al Deloid, of New Pvt. Washburn and S
Bedford, Mass., have been accept- min. Our loss is their
ed as Air Cadets and expect to A pair of coveralls
leave soon for training, bunch of keys and $]
Seeing a baseball game must have been reported lo
bring back many pleasant memo- Mullen. He wil be sa
ries to S/Sgt. Bob Mendes, of can recover the keys
Long Island, N. Y. He 'played alls and let the cash:
three years of professional ball may.
.with several teams in North:Car- Our new Comand
olina and Maryland. Lt. L. K. Stout, is voi
..-.. all men with wh(
302rd 'Bomb. Sq. worked, -and we feel
"iT ,AT" By G. K will be respected and
"CHiT CHAT" -By G. K. everyone. He is a firn
Over a score of men were eight t guy."
plucked from the 302nd for the The Armament ar
new provisional cadre starting Sections have lost
:across the field. Operations gave transfers, but are ca
up Sgt. Elias, and the Intelligence usual. We feel that L
Section sacrificed Sgt. James M. serves a great deal.
Neely. Over 12 men were "draft- the way in which he
ed" from the Engineering Depart- three jobs--Armam
-ment. Armament regretfully lost Squadron Gas Office
seven men. They were Sgts. Con- Ordnance Officer.
elly and Gardner, and Cpls. Bai- -
ly, Olson, Klueber, Williams and 4 h Bo
Raper. 405th Bomb.
From the Ordnance Depart- HEADQUART
ment over 20 men were trans- The 405th Bomb
ferred to the 405th last week. At found itself a new ]
this rate Ordnance will be prac- area formerly occui
tically nil in a few weeks. They 339th. Many change
loaned out their trucks to MGM made. An outstand:
for the movies and now they ex- so far as personal m
pect a cut on the royalties. What cerned'is- the re-cor
nerve!' Cpl. 'Hannah, Pfcs. John the day room name:
Daly and Connell and Pvt. Pop radio, reading mater
Dino, the coke man, have re- no small addition t(
turned from furloughs to put Ord- is the Chaplain's tent
nance back on its feet, Under the capable
Several new men have entered of our Commanding
our squadron. Pfcs. Lepofsky and Col. lMak E. Hubhba
Lerner joined Operations while .is aiming for an all
Engineering welcomed Pfcs. Joe Group achievements
Nigh, John Sievenkropp and tios.
Richard Schaefer. Our intelligence
Boasts a very deser
303rd Bomb. Sq. tion of its department
A number of lucky boys are Palmer, who was in
leaving for school under the I serving with the f
ASTP program. Among'the first bow division. Captain
to go was Pvt. Rubenfeld. A num- doing a fine job.
ber of men who were in the 303rd We are glad to h
and then left for the 339th are Loftusl, G-oup Adj
now back to await ASTP ship- with us. The Captain
inent. Among them are Sachs (he Washington attendir
still hasn't gone to the rifle range, ence. Welcome back,
boys), Shuster, Spillum and Gold, Group officers hav
who worked in 84th Headquar- on the pistol rang
ters. Cpl. Cizek, who was accept- weeks, and the gene]
ed for the advanced course, is also seems to favor Maj.
awaiting a call by ASTP. Pvt. Executive Officer o
Reilly and Pfc. ordon have had whose ability as a
OCS papers approved by Third is the envy of all co
Air Force, but in view of the ab- "Anybody seen th
sence of a quota allotment -to pants?"
Third Air Force, the boys will This surprising
have to cool their heels.
Has anyone noticed Cpl. Perri Soldiers Favorite E
going around with a lot of papers STEAKS AND
trying to look busy but maintain- A SPECIAI
ing that same pot belly? E L
There have been some changes E L
in officers personnel which. bring R 'RE S T A U
some really swell fellows irto the' Tampa- and Twig
positions they now hold. Lt. Ez-'
zell becomes the Squadron's new
photo interpreter, while Lt. Ut- Courtesy and Co:
tenweiler succeeds Capt. Tuite as Extended to Men
Squadron Commander. in Servic
The shift of the flying circus to THE NE'
the 407th has taken some of the
best fellows out of the 303rd. FLORIDA I
Frdm Beerworth and Bretland to 'Lakeland's Largest
Weiistein, they'll all be missed
when the circus finally moves off. LAKELAND, F
John E. Ba]
304th Bomb. Sq. and Associates,
A. Baumberge
There have been numerous
changes in the Operations Sec- .i.
tion. Lt. Wilson has been replaced
by Lt. Swift as Operations Offi- A T T E N T
cer, and Lt. Flint is Assistant Op- WAACs ARI
eratiors Officer. The duties of Learn to Dance
chief clerk have fallen to Pfc: BY ONE WHO
Black who ably fills the place left SC-tl ,r1o ok
Vacant When S/Sgt., *Tater was
transferred. Pfc. Spizzjrri is back TEL. H32-654 207
from fur.ough .witftr anthing- but-


his face. I
nearly got
r luck next
Sis out look-
C to console.
been heard
ad number,
rferring, we
friend "
in the art of
11 be oppor-
tion every
the ring that
in the area.
Department
Lt. Jacobs,
ited S-2. He
ming a pilot
ers to begin
has one man
iw about it,
ou. sleep, or
ons Section
.en when the
Cpl. Darby,
gt. Beauche-
.r gain.
containing a
17.50 in cash
st by M/Sgt.
satisfied if he
g and cover-
fall where it
ing Officer,
iched for by
)m he has
positive he
admired by
e pilot and a
nd Ordnance
heavily by
trying on as
t. Gilley de-
of credit for
Sis handling
ent Officer,
r and Acting


Group
FERS
Group has
home in the
)ied by the
s have been
ing addition
orale is, con-
iditioning of
y, new rugs,
ial, etc. Also
o this phase
;, just added.
e leadership
Officer, Lt.
rd, the 405th
time high in
and opera-
department
ving pronto-
t head, Capt.
SWorld War
amous Rain-
in Palmer is
iave Captain
utant, back
n has been in
ig a confer-
, Captain.
ve been busy
1e for some
ral consensus
F. G. Hook,
of the 405th,
sharpshooter
ntestants.
he Chaplain's
query was


eatingg Place
CHOPS
LTY
r E
tANT
rgs Streets

nsideration
and Women
;e.
W
HOTEL
Sand Finest'
LORIDA
llenger
Owners
*r, Mgr.

]ON-
M't MEN
Correctly
KNOWS
In Tampa
17 Years
PARKER it.
; .^B l :,


raised by Chaplain Frank J.
Landolt himself, as he searched
the mosquito infested nooks and
crannies of our tent offices for
his calisthenics shorts. Like
Caeser's wife, the Chaplain is
above suspicion, withal he did
look rather disappointed when
they were eventually found be-
fore the exercise period was over.

624th Bomb. Sq.
Well, we moved again. This.
time, however, we made the best
move of all. Outside of the mos-
quitos, it's' a swell place. The
winged creatures really gave the
boys a work-out last night, espe-
cially Sgts. Willie Smith and
Queen. Willie, who has quite a
vocabulary, really, told the skeet-
ers off.
We were'sorry to see the very
personable Sgt. Beasley leave the
Squadron. Sgt. Beasley intends
to follow in his brother's foot-
steps as a pilot. Good luck, Ser-
geant.
We "dood' it again. Our softball
team went out and beat the 627th
in a well played softball.game,
2-1. ,The fielding and pitching on
both-sides was superb. While on
the subject of athletics, we expect
to get into the swing of things as
far as volley ball is concerned.
We hope Sgt. Rankin's outfit ras
improved a bit. It sure became
monotonous trimming Headquar-
ters every day.
Sgt.,Gelband has taken Iin-self
a 15-day furlough. His destina-
tion is San Francisco where ie
expects to visit his son who v'.i11
go into service shortly. In his
absence, T/Sgt. Hite will hand
the squadron.
Several new names have '_.eh
added to the roster of the 624th.
Duplication of names is a oi:ne-
mon occurrence in the case of.
Smiths, Browns, etc., but -.;.iher
you have two men sporting the
name of Bergeron, it's really
something. They are not related.
Other men with like names, ex-
cluding the many Smiths, are
the Andrews and the Savages.."
Our congratulations to Pvt.
Brodeur on his recent marriage.
Brodeur spent most of his f,r-,
lough on a honeymoon in Con-
necticut. It was quite a surprise
to find that Sgt. Culler had re-
moved himself from that select

Service Men Welcome

GILBERT HOTEL
811 Tampa St. Phone M 1094
O, E. BOGART, Manager


"THE HOME OF GALLONS"
Berger & Rachelson
INC.
WHOLESALE GROCERS
HOTEL, RESTAURANT AND
BAKERS SUPPLIES


GRAND CENTRAL
RESTAURANT
Best Spaghetti1 in Town
714 Grand Central



COMPI.ETF
DI N ER S
Afeats, Poaitry Groeier, ain
U8ifvwtetssvn. 0Wmrng, Lrx .i t
-all kinds of filh, slricllr fre .b
WINE, BEER, SANDWICHES
FINMAN~ S KOSHER
MARKET \
Ojly Eohoer Market in Tampa
928 .. Broadway Ph. M56 -168
S.Bloek East of N ebrasska Ave.


DINE AND DANCE AT
LICATA'S

SEABREEZE
on Hillsborough Bay
Try the Best in Food
FINEST LIQUORS
DANCING EVERY NITE
22nd Street Causeway
Closed Every Monday, Both Day and
Night.- M e to'Labor Shoriage.
PRIVATE N DINING -ROOMS'


SWIN GT IPS.


-PtT fAM For Your A Home Away From Homie
JrS lAS ar SERVICE MEN
No Waiting-We Pay Now
GEO. DILL ALBERTUS HOTEL
*l'0 Florida Ave. Ph. 2052 956 igg1339
-- 956 Twiggs M 1339


FER NAIDE

REhSTAUVRIAT
1216 Frankin St.


V ICTOR CAFE
SBEERl WINES I
1324 Franklin Ph. M-7240
BILL BAILEY, Prop.
Member V.F.W. & Am. Legion.

HENRY HOWKEE CO.
Chinese Hand Laundry
Saisfacion Guaraed
Satisfaction Guaranteed


, 504 Tyler St.
t-' -... "


Tampa Fla.


Rex Billiard Parlor
Daniel S. Bagley

1012 FRANKLIN
TAMPA FLORIDA


CULP LUMBER CO.
'Everything to Build Anything'
Millwork Made to Order
500 PACKWOOD
Phone H 182 -:- TAMPA


"I've tried to be -Red. White and
Blue
To the boys at MacDill and Drew,
When your work is done. and you
want soine fun
THIS is the place for you.

M. MILLER'S BAR
1111 FLORIDA AVE., Ph. M7215
BEERS --WINES


The



Commercial


Printers

Complete

Printing Service




Phone 2126

ll3; lrida Avenue


"Flowers Telegraphed 'Sack
Hdme Under Bonded Se6t e"

NEL SO N
"THE FLORIST"
Open 9 -AM. to 5:30 P.M.
Closed -Sundayi
514 TAMPA STREET


WELCOME SOLDIER!
"Where Your Fun Is Our Fun"

The S. M. S. BAR
i Formerly "The Wonder Bar".
1210 FRANKLIN ST.
li------
TOWNSEND
Sash Door
& Lumber Co.
LUMBER -& MILLWORK, Rnooro
AND PAINT- FHA LOANS
P H O NE H 4 8
N. Rome and Fuller Stfr1

T. W. RAM SiE Y
S LtMBER COMPANY
We Specallin In
Mill Work & Cabinets
We can frtish material for
**air 9 d -F h A. A. 6Irn -
Y 1219 17th St. & 6th Ave.


EAT
. HENDERSON
BAKING CO.' S

BREAD
2702 FLORIDA AVE.



Max's Liquor Bar
WINES LIQUORS CIGARS
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
1601 E. COLUMBUS DRIVE--
PHON Y-1281
KEEP 'EM FLYING


LOANS MONEY TO LE~f
Diamonds Watches Jiwelry
Silverware
Diamonds at a Big Saving
A. L. ECKARIT
409 Tampa Street


WELCOME
TO THE
AIR BASE GRILL
Where The Busses Stop


Hospital Bouquets
ORDER EARLY
Wired Anywhere in the U. S. A


circle of bachelors to marry a
Tampa girl.
What happened to S/Sgt. Gard-
ner on his furlough? He returned
with such an angelic expression
on his kisser, we half expected
to see a halo above his head.
According to Sgt. Duncan, Gard-
ner: has found his true love. Mark
up another victim for Dan Cupid.
What is the shadow under Sgt.
Fream's. nose. He has the squad-
ron wondering. Could it be that
our medical man is trying to
grow a moustache?
Furloughs seem to do some-
thing to a fellow. S/Sgt. Manning
presented his girl with a sparkler
while he was home.
Sgt. Beall longs for the days
when he was Sanitary Engineer.
Our elongated radio man spent a
great deal of his time' reading
best sellers. He's trying to figure
out just how he can go about get-
ting his job back again.
--_--- ---------
News That Clicks of The
Six Two Six
By Pfc. Samuel A. Weinberg
Our news this week is front
page stuff, we really have a beat,
and we assure you that our news
will give you all a treat. Our


AIR BASE BUS

LINES, Inc.
BUS STATION
Corner Tampa & Cass Streets



30-Minute Service to Both
Fields at All Hours


15-Minutle Service

During Rush Hours



For Further Information

CALl 4243
iU


rrl lu I


~-


JuLY ,l1"48O






T HM E E C W AS--


Peck-is in aewhirl, there-
cause for-celebrating, for soon
O*r Sarge and Mrs. Peck vill be
rifaticipating First Sergeant
;Sibley's going home, a furlough
rep is getting, and Mrs. Sibley's
gpring too. to a Carolina setting
? The hottest news we ha\e this
week. a scoop right to the letter,
Equr Sgt. Nat has done the deed.
wye have a Mr-. Shmetter. They
soid. "I do," in Tampa town, and
they have our best wishes. Be-
lie\'e iu that the I-ergeant's .ife
Is very de-delicioIus. We have
sime nmen on itiriot gh now, and
ose men '. now mention. fei
.rloughs hit the spot for us, and.
gt our bt'st attention. 1 he uilov.-
ing are honie right now" Calhoun,
ae and Delgado, too, is noi,\v
fiome 'with hi- partner. Ehias,
aendler. Miller, too, and Ber-
rarn Iron- supply, tolks, i.vc wih
the rnirvan. caretree ldas,, for
iech is a luck' guy. 0oiRs.
-"To suim it up, were really
sell, our group is hale and
arty. We have so man', Boston
en, it'-, like the Boitorn part,.
ut- best of all is this here news.
bodes ot sunny weather
ow' s us that our country-
re really all together. OCur
t. Kamm flewi weeks ago, from
est to l.,i Drew station, and on
e plane he wrote some cards,
folct- across the nation. A gust
f wind rushed ihru the plane,
and oie cara Ile\'w through space.
onme tolks in Texas picked Lt up.
,ailed it air rail to its place.
.Ini end(iiig all this ne\'. for tI' \'',
Ijni in a :cad confli.,oii. IVioCqtui-
toe s S-tei toj think that I'm their
stalii t.:r i ran fi .i' ,ii h I hope
ai. 1k4. our :L ] .ani ner v. ',,
ad rri E. think L ali'i Th



i.iO-r ,L] ; -". I ,: ..H'rhil : rit O ln .- t
a :k t.. liiid Ii ltiad: ht pr I.I',-t s
n5. =d,-i a nd' t .!. 0 I,]r '!'- I," "m','_. k
on- thi' m i e c.: -'-" t 3. ., I ''
'ii &n C 1- .1 0 l 11 "'1 L
$W a'i a i ii .t =irl I 't L pllillL *ii-i
iSShnl.
- .S ,: S .. ,, th,: ,_.-I k :,l th,
Ifai n .d oi:l a Dtartr. t.
oI.o ". na-i d'l ,j d rlni'li-:.- h'a :in ,
'akeni thLi di,' .iS pa; t Satu.idia .
~ 1 ,- F-,,., I,-: i,: '-i L-. Mlondad ,
Jlatr I -.:r,.,:--I ,r ha t ,:-ai-i, .:l, h!z
tardin ..: Cor: Set Cli,-
tc Lii e -i :l --\iit, i .:l :it,- ,1 it ; ii ,: i,:'_l
tha- phi .!," 1a -t aI l ,
fohr all Lii it : -ck Ith. L c ,hu -
car Lil'.," until l :i: t :a -:D ,:p "
s io !i -' I-': t o l i' I ,- : = i f

- e lb :,- : r I I, l i
-if I i I, i ,- II Out-
tfit th :- .: ., ..tr i L t .i .
-that r.l i:,r:-t ab. ut Iu ,:h T S 't
Br- e : r,, l ; -, r._ at


the local nile spots. WI 'dat:iitnk
it? .
;, Moan. alnd gociDnt Sgt,. "Big
George'" Hammorid, while C.Q.ing.
the other nite, vainly built
smudges in the ashtrays and pa-
per baskets in the orderly room
to smoke out the mosquitoes. No
luck; he cursed through the nite.
and in the morning found himseLf
a lump of bun-ps He's ready t:,or
a long talk with .the Florida
Chamber of Commerce.
Squadron profiles: M/Sgt. Roy
Burch. Quiet and soft-spoken, he'
gets things done without much
noise. A Texan, lives in town with
the Mrs. As line chief is one of
the "biggies" in the squadron.i He
adds up to the kind of a guy you'd
like to know a heluva lot better.

Sig. Hq; & Hq. Co.
9th F. C.
"YOU NEVER, HAD IT BETTER"
By S/SGT. MIKE DODD
Sound a blast of fanfare? Roll
the drums! Toot the whistles!
Ring the bells! Lt. Ralph L. Hill-
yer no longer wears gold bars.
After sweatin' it out for many
months, they turned to silver the
other day. First Lt. Hillyer is the
outfit's supply officer. We're glad
as all get-out for, our new first
lieutenant, and offer congratula-
tions.
F/Sgt. Dick Brennan gave the-
company specific instructions
last Thursday afternoon to fall
out for the parade review in im-
maculate uniforms with- -razor-
sharp creases, zooty shirts and
shoes with a blinding shine. All
because he wanted the Fightin'
9th to be acclaimed the best com-
pany in appearance in te., parade,


a distinction twice won.Jn recent
weeks. :
Well, the boys did. everything
in their power to look zopt suity.
T/Sgt. Mann looked as sharp as
he did when he was.bucking for
Pfc. M/Sgt. Frank bellowed out
the commands in his best bass
-voise. In fact, everybody was on
the ball for the event.
But. .Mlother Nature had other .
ideas. You kncl..., she'c. the old girl
who doesn't give a flip at times
about- the sternest order of the
brassiest hat. Whenever she
makes up her mind to give out
with something like rain, she..does
it regardless of its interference
with military plans. Well, the
long formation of men in columns
of two marched proudly down the.
street toward the parade grounds.
All of a sudden, to their dismay,
down came one of those tropical
Florida rains. Pretty soon the
boys were soaked to the skin.
Gone were the sharp creases. The
zoot suit effect was all wet. So
they had to do an about-face and
return to the company, without
the glory they might have won
had it not rained.


Fine

Watch Repairing

25 Years in Tampa,
SPECIAL ATTENTION'
TO MILITARY PERSONNEL
RUFUS W. GARDEN
Member of Auxiliary Police
205 TWIGGS
Next to Elite Cafe


E.. Bros Fu1l Company
2143 FIFTH AV3INUE, 3O.

ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA


+ I

A Cordial Wecome to All ...

Ciy Fuel I & C(aal Company
Dependability Since 1913
Oil-Burning Equipment GE Air Conditioning
H. D. RODD, President-Treasurer J. C. PRESSLY, Secretary
F. M. SCROGGS, Auditor
TELEPHONE 8188 P. O. BOX 551
St. Petersburg, Florida
-. -


Dairies

-of 1 hu Ih -

I -.. -d t l I .E
-- --i. .

'tho!,
'ad ~. I''(;
DIazl 7c 1bA', in thWe __ .T 1-fI

"VI aIV on -. )1*','-.e;~- he WAACS A
sm I I Ii I Y 7



ithe





(El _v e v;cI
L A "E ,. DA
j_





102 -. 'I -
.11i I,)'1

~Ani 2! *d flI. 3Ji)
IF I I .' I-: iF, I'LL1111!1

-. .-~--~-- -4


S:Best WiShes and Best:of Luck
TO ALL MEN IN-THE SERVICE OF OUR COUNTRY .



H. E. Turner constructionn Company

S: r i


General Contracting,

Professional Bldg.


Lime, Rock Mining

Bradenton, Florida


BY WIRE ANYWHERE ,, P-O~.
S Tam p a Terrace Hotel V
.,* "" -,, ", ':-!,


j B OB'S OPEN EVENIJYGS



AmY Store i
SComplete Line Military Supplies For The Needs Of
:" SERVICE MEN .
| EXPERT TAILORING
S207 E. Lafayette Street Tampa
^^:*:*^:*".**********:+: +: :+:U**:+ :* *** ++


FRANK RUTTA, CHEF-
Formerly chef at Montrose Restaurant,
Broadway and 48th. New York, came to Flor-
ida, got sand in his shoes and now has
opened his own place at
418 W. Lafayette Street
Specializing in Spaghetti and Ravioli
S WE ALSO SERVE BEER AND WINES


ONE-DAY SERVICE
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING


PAUL'S


"Watches -- Diant6itls Jewelry Novelties
Our Motto: "Service Men First"
214 E. LAFAYETTE, NEXT TO MANHATTAN CAFE
OPEN EVERY NIGHT 'TIL 10 P. M.

jlUN I'iTE: OjPTICABL ISPEANAiRY
\ Manufacturing and Dispensing Opticians
205 ZACK STREET PHONE M 5183
COURTESY DISCOUNT 20 PERCENT
Prescriptions Filled-Lenses Duplicated

'"R'-T .i ll bo.ro^ Florida Avenue at
.; C 0 I cO 0 Twiggs St.
W. L. BAKER. Manager
GASPARILLA TAVERN i
COLONIAL GRILL Service Men Welcome
______________ ----~I ^^*^^^"aKfxRauwi'xs


p H C-N r-. ,



1.1 ,7 2. .i.-. 1-.
H'3712 ,~*- -. ?. 'C


~I-
-' 1&
i-- .


B, AY VIEW HOTEL
FIREPROOF CO S\'TRUCTION--EVERY BOOM WITH BATH
COFFEE SHOP IN CONNECTION
W. B. SHULER, Manager
208 JACKSON ST., Between FRANKLIN & TAMPA
TAMPA, FLORIDA --PHONE M 5537



Best Wishes to All Men and Women in the

Service and a Cordial Welcome to Visit Us in

St. Petersburg.

H D DA IRY


2199 54th AVENUE, NO.


PHONE 7966


' July 9. 194~


low ",ven


'I-


ST. PETERSBURG, FLA.



iitI an d R amps! ~glq


...... ........., .........- c-r: .... ..tt-.u.~u~,.,


onr~nm~rr~ua~ims~~e~nurjm;r~p~~~I~M


3


I -


,rswvWWS~yier'f-~-',''


A K.*








Page Eight THE ECHOES July 9. 1943


Original WAA(

Also Did Her Part

In World War I
If the present-day WAAC is
inclined to excuse her short-
comings or those of her outfit
"because we are so new an or-
ganization," she'd better pin her
ears back for a rebuke.
The original WAAC did her
part in World War I, and the cos-
tume she wore appeared no more
strange to the civilian seeing her
for the first time, than the ones
worn by the WAACs on the
streets of Tampa today. The hat
the fiist WAAC wore was similar
to the "campaign" hats worn by
the American -soldiers until a few
years ago and for which the well-
dressed soldier paid plenty out
of his own pocket 'v/hen he
"bucked" for inspection.
For some reason the American
Army. in the first World War,
failed to enlist feminine aid for
clerical and other assistance ih'at
women give in this war. How-
ever, a group of about 200 women
were Lttached to the S:gnal Corps
and served as telephone operatul s
with the A.E.F.
Even before the firs.. World
War. women were active in units-
very similar to the military or-
ganizations in which they serve
today. A school, much like our
basic training schools, was es-
lablishec as the National Service
School, Chevy Chase. Maryland.
At the end of May, 1916, more
than 1000 women had been
trained to do their bit should
their country need them.
Time was limited .and the
women were given setting up ex-
ercises, squad and company drill,
first aid of all types, and signal
work. The Red Cross had charge
'of one section of the camp and
the women were taught to make
bandages, sew, and administer
first aid.
Because women wore so many
"gadgets" in those days, physical
training called for many adjust-
ments. They suffered from the
same blistered feet at sick call,
probably griped about the chow
as much as the present day
WAAC. Competition was as keen
among the companies as it is.
today. They learned all the tricks
of the trade from the regular sol-
diers -with whom they came in
contact they even went A.W.
O.L. and suffered courts'-martial
for certain offenses. Many re-
fused to use the showers (unheat-
ed) that were an innovation in
those days.
The first WAAC organization
rated an inspection by President
Wilson and other dignitaries.
Well, the present WAAC knows
what that meant standing for
hours at parade rest, waiting for
the presidential party to show up.
Many of the first WAACs are
mothers of the men and women
now in our uniform. They ended
they training Memorial Day, 1916.
Overseas they were stationed at
Milldam Barracks, England, in
1918. They, just as the 1943
WAACs are doing, replaced men
for active duty. They took over.
. :a-one of the principal jobs, the
food supply sergeant's .job and
issued food to thousands of men.
The 1943 WAAC does many
more types of wbrk than did the
WAAC of her mother's' era, but
they are alike in-that they were
volunteers in the service of their
country. Where the modern
WAAC is serving in England and
Africa, _her mother served in
France, Puerto Rico, Guam, the
Canal Zone and Hawaii. Ten
years from now, many of them
will stand side by. side as mem-
bers of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars.



SBOB HAWK'S
SYANKWIZ A
1. Women's-because their vo-
cal cords are shorter. i
2. All three are flowers.
3. Largest to smallest: maca-
roni, spaghetti, vermicelli.
4. Figure skating. '
5. Golliwogg: a grotesque black
doll; pollywog: -tadpole (wiggle-
tail).
6. Animals that live on land
rather than in the water; or i
plants. It is a small indoor glass-
enclosed garden. j
7. Green. (mixing yellow and
blue).
8. Salt. It is a mineral.
9. North America in North
Carolina.
10.' A magnet would attract
5Xly a wire hairpin.


SPHOTOQUIZ

1 Prepared by the' Editors of LOOK Magazine

4 _R-;~~"~~ ., B


-




I Not Arnold, not Eisenhower, but:
(a) MacArthur (c) Stark
(b) Patton (d) Spaatz


3 For fun we've beheaded temptress:
(a) Betty Grable (c) Maria Mlontez:.
(b) A(nabella (d) Dorofhy Lamou.-


44 P"~~k~l


WE


5 Thi sfanci sjtee -IeSC
io adrinrol
(b' lieutenaM.


1






7 He's riding high t) sale
(ao breeches buoy (c
I'b' Mae West (d


h5 ..
9 Th;s isall vyo need to ;depn,f
('ao J;.nE Duranfa ( Bob H
iblBir. Coibo j (d' E.ro F


2 Nazis will run fast from this big:
(a) Mark IV (c) 1.-I10
(b) General Sherman (d) PT-12

-








(a).ops c' r smes call-
(b) retreat (d) resyeile
.-ij -


* "44-
* s",-.
-46

-JD


S..._ .. .3--
M-O
ao liy. 6 A f-.lt rac ng plane goes round the:
cl general i a r/Ion ic) nylon
i J capfan bl pylon d) skylon


.4 7.


if *
.;w '
"



ety in a- 8 Photcgrapheis and editors call it:
erris wheel (ol cheesecake ( I boodle
' parachute ibI star dust (di zombie
IVA


Fope
:,nn


St


10 Here in formation are some plucky:
Ia Constellanfons (c) Zeros
|b> A.engers (d, Thunderbolts


IPHOTOQUIZ ANSWERS
*3!qndaj Xq pa]snaonnuouw *illoqjapuinq1 LPd a3a Aaql "s|loqJlpunqi
(P)-01 'adOH qag ,1)-6 *ea03aseep4 (o1-g Aonq saqlepaq (o)-L
S uolAd (1-9 IjoDwpa (Do)- allArea (pl- *'snouwol A'qlOJOg (pl)-
'jaAoisap oUDIO v-o l"-W 'uo>od S aboaC'g uag I1 'uOl"Od (9q- L



SAW Training Stage Lt. Knep is ably assisted by Lt.
Garner, a Georgia Tech gradu-
Doing Good Job ate, who helps to give those stiff
and get-tough calisthenics exer-
By Sgt. Francis E. Nowicki cises.
For >the past few months, the In the evenings, the men gather
Second Training Co., Third SAW around and listen to Lt. McMillen
Training Bn., has been bivouac- recall his' experiences during the
ng in the woods with the mos- incident at Pearl Harbor, where
quitoes, carrying oh their daily he was stationed at the outbreak
rou ine in Radar work. Working of the war.
behind the scenes they have ac- -
complished their missions with bl
plenty of spirit, determination nseparabl
nd confidence. Lt. Kimble is the Apparently Pfc. James C. Coch-
C.O. and Sgt. Gillooly is first ser- ran and Dorsey L. Loyd, Braden-
geant. ton Sub Base, cannot be separat-
Under the leadership of 1st Lt. ed. Before entering the Army in
Auerbach, former teacher at the August, 1942, both men worked
City College of New York, they at Longville, Texas. Registering
have shown remarkable progress together, the two underwent
in- working with the "commando their physical examinations and
radar set." This small but effi- were sent to the Induction Cen-
cient organization points with ter at Camp Walters, Texas.
pride to the fact that during the Transferred to the 402nd Sig-
past few months they have been nal Battalion, Benjamin Field,
training U. S. Marines and other Tampa, they'found themselvesas-
units for overseas duty. signed to the same hospital ward
Many Marines have been in- and were operated on by the
structed. and upon concluding same surgeon. Transferred to
their training period the Marines MacDill Field, the two made pri-
gave splendid praise for the or- vate first-class on the s-ame day.
ganization and its personnel. Cochran and Loyd were trans-
Special praise was given Lt. ferred to 853rd, AWUTC, Drew
Knop, former star football player Field, and. later to the 571st,
at Rippon College, who is in AWUTC, and are now members
charge of the calisthenics pro- of the same company at the Bra-
gram. denton Sub Base, Weatherford.
"He's truly a Leatherneck," The two were friends before en-
many of the Marines remarked., tering the Army.


-


807 TAMPA STREET


911th O.M.

ON THE BALL
By Sgt. Raymond R. Simmons
The changes instituted in the
various organizations in the Camp
DeSota area are to be highly
commended. The most praise-
worthy is the laying of the foun-
dation of the combination theater
and chapel. Perhaps some of us
are a little mentally hazy regard-
ing the assets to be derived from
these acts, so I am passing my
opinion to you,. with the hope
that they will be accepted for
what they are worth.
Much of the unrest and con-
fl;ct;_ ftlha exist in this area are
:lih direct results of the limited
social and recreational facilities
available to the men, and the ar-
rant neglect of the personnel as
a whole, which may be partly
due to the numerical weaknesses
of the several organizations. On
numerous occasions the men as a
group commented on these fac-
tors and expressed a wish that
some interested party would in-
tercede in their behalf. Prior to
the activation of new companies
in this area, it was financially im-
practical to build a theater. Now
with enlisted personnel swelling
the rosters, not only is it finan-
cially practical, but a gesture
which will give a greater incen-
tive to enlisted men for staying
in camp during the evenings
without fear of boredom.
With parts of Tampa restricted
to military personnel, this new
area activity cqmes at an oppor-
tune moment. In- other areas on
the field .where the personnel is
large enough to warrant provi-
sions for large-scale recreational
facilities, delinquent reports are
virtually at a minimum. Hence,
with similar facilities being in-
troduced in this area, the hope
for less emotional outbursts and
minimized delinquencies are
looked forward to with no little
anticipation.
A few lines from the poem "Ex-
celsior" can be used as an ade-
quate warning to men of Camp
DeSota:
Beware the M.P.s' awful branch;
Beware their terrible avalanche;
And watch the off-limit zones,
Or else you'll return with broken
bones.
DREAM GIRL
G.I.-"Is this candy good?"
Clerk-"As pure as the girl of
your dreams, my lad."
G.I.-"I'll have a package of
gum."

I O HOUR
124 SERVICE

WATCH
REPAIRING
GUARANTEED


Terminal- CENTRAL OIL

Watch Repairing COMPANY, IN C
AIR BASE BUS TERMINAL
906 Tampa St.
Open Until 12 P. M. Tampa. Florida


LESLIE H. BLANK, R
"Defense Rental Homes'
407 Tampa Street


ealtor 32

Telephone 3222


Attention WAACS and Wives of Army Men -
VISIT
V A YOUR
SE Z HAIR STYLIST
OF 5th AVENUE, NEW YORK
Grand Prize Winner for Hair Styling in Florida


ALSO FOR-YOUR CONVENIENCE AT
MACDILL FIELD, Station 447, Post Exchange


AIR CONDITIONED


Hotel FLORIDAN


BARBER

SHOP
"n H17lq]E Mi--


* Complete
Barber Service
* Expert Barbers
* Manicurists


PHONE M 1215


iA. C. .., ONDIIgr.
AIR CONDITIONED


I I-


r an E


NNIN


~s dl I I


July 9, 1943


TTHE ECHOES


Page Eight


u a re f .e d
Guaranteed

Walch Repairing
Over 40-.Years imTampa
Service Men's Watches Repaired
in Less Than One Week

Tampa Loan Co.
908 FRANKLIN STREET
"TAMPA'S OLDEST AND MOST
LIBERAL LOAN COMPANY"


Franklin St. Restaurant
HOME OF FINE FOODS
At Reasonable Prices
SPANISH DINNERS
1406 Franklin Street

ALWAYS SAY...

HOLSUM BRFAD

EXTRA FRES5

SEMINOLE
SOUVENIR & JEWELRY CO.
SOUVE NI.RS
CURIOS--GIFTS$
WRAPPED FOR MAILING
107 E, Lafayette Street

SOL D IERS:--
GET GOOD SERVICE- AT

PALMA (El A-
CLEANERS & LAUNDRY::
2803 S. MACDILL AVENUE.

PHONE H-1881"

D UK ET' .S
BAY-TO-BAY PHARMACY
Bay-to-Bay and MacDill Ave.


The Tavern Bar & Grill
HOT AND COLD LUNCHES
Spaghetti a Specialty
311 Franklin St. Phone 3940
LIQUORS-BEER-WINES


KNIGHT BROS.
PAPER CO.
612 Bell Phones 4205 4204
"A Paper for Every Purpose"


'


$
n
;i

"~~ i
$




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs