|Paper||Hill Air Force Base Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Hill Air Force Base Newspapers|
1945 The Hillfidder $cjimmc!Iirsna $Bouna jj B Squadron (Cms 4135th x t Win High Mark Dovling Loop In the first Harks en's .-- If 1 re- - WJio . iSTE seasons weekly Hill Field Women's of the game Bowling League, which was held Sept. 25 at the Ogden Bowling Center, the High Marks, captained by Ardus Seeley, remained true to their name by taking four straight games. Their high mark for a single game was 641, which was also high for the evening. In addition, Seeley rolled 164 for the night's high score. Organized Sept. 7, the league had . its play-o- ff last Tuesday with four teams present. Ruth Stevens,. Gutter Snipes captain, rolled the top score for the individual series with a mark of 429, while her team tallied a 1780 for the high team series. The other two teams are the Green Taggers, captained by Goldie Williams, and the Pin Busters under Marchetta Wendell. i score of Tops ;r 641.-Hig- Girls' Bowling Planned ilian Hill of the chalked up the 'ihidual score in the 5e Hill Field bowling to three games H h a total of jl.on C. Sparks, wl pries of requeste!ie-iimfiyw- r composed cap-- ft Jtble Charles Sjtliininger, won to a row to jump ' the top of the the Siberians and with ten wins and of Vt?r tl pine rolled the high with a score of ill Fielders had a They had the high of three games and the for the night of 2980 flame 1030. "taw in the league are as W L H 6 6 1 7 J ' t 8 I ' 9 10 11 Zl' ........... ' Mark ;s SUMMARY Won Lost Pet. .4 0 1.000 Marks High 1 3 .750 Gutter Snipes 1 3 .250 Green Taggers 4 .000 .0 Pin Blusters Night's' high individual score Ardus Seeley, 164. High individual series Ruth Stevens, 429. High team score High Marks. team series Gutter Snipes, 1780. Pet. 625 .625 .625 .563 .500 .500 .438 .438 .375 .313 A girls' bowling club to be organized purely for entertain ment reasons is being planned for Hill Field women living in Salt Lake City, All girls interested in bowling, whether they, are bowling experts or not, are invited to join. Additional information may be secured by calling Viva Oldroyd, employe relations branch, Ext. 8470. 400 Planes Leave Field AAF Bose By CPL Elizabeth Anne DePew Last Thursday evening at 6:30 p.m. Cpl. Linda Campbell, medics, became the bride of Cpl. "Woody" Reynolds, convalescent training. Cpl. Patricia Murphy and Cpl. William Herring attended the couple with Chaplain (Capt.) Archie Holt officiating at the ceremonies in the Red Cross building. Capt. Jesse Funk, also of the station hospital, gave the bride in marriage. Immediately following the wedding, the couple was honored at a small reception held in the mess hall of the station hospital. The best of luck to both of you. On behalf of those who attended the wiener and marshmal- low roast last Tuesday evening at Dawson's, we extend our thanks to the chaplain section for their invitation, and especially Chaplain (Capt.) Carl G. Carlson and Cpl. George Roth who made . arrangements for the outing. It was nothing last week to see a blanket and bed roll walk down the street supposedly by itself. Underneath it all, however, was a gal laden to the ground with clothing, shoes and in incidentals busily engaged to moving from one barracks another. That first night in new surroundings was a lulu. In the dark, one bunk looks the same as another pnd everyone's seems to protrude at least another foot into the aisle. Reminded me of that first night in staging area at the conclusion of basic training when as high as 200 girls were crammed into a streamlined stable . . . the only possible way to find one's bunk was to drape it with a neon sign reading, "Try the next bunk down, this one belongs to ine." Should the day ever come when we have a room all our own, I am thinking seriously of having a record made of a mixture of three radio programs, all playing at the same time one swinging out on "The Atchison, Topeka and Sante Fe," another on the revival hour and the third, Deriipps, a singing commercial advising thousands of "ducky" people not to put bananas in the refrigerator. All of these would be blended with the constant splash of five showen, ill going at the same time, and people walking up and down the floor with foot-lock- er (Continued from Page 1) work. considerable involves Planes will be removed from storage and processed on a maintenance line in the large hangars at Hill Field. Planes will be given test flights before being flown to the south. Soldiers who have had expe rience in aircraft maintenance are being requisitioned for this special project from ATSC headquarters, Wright Field. With present corrosion control methods, planes can be stored all vear at Hill Field, but they deteriorate more rapidly when subject to ice and snow, shower clogs on. This is guaran-to Also the cost of winter storage teed to put any is higher here than in the south sleep in two seconds flat. ern part of the United states . Mr) Unit s K By Pfc. Al Don George 1935 Servic Command Unit By Sfl Bruce A. Cook If news would come in a steady, even flow, life would be pretty dull, but also less erratic, and newsmen could turn in aspirins for salvage. Events Having traveled from Seattle their to Miami, and from San Diego have moved this past week at a to Bangor, I have come across pace sufficient to supply sev' this mysterious name a thousand eral of these columns for sev- eral issues last including times. On billboards, fenceposts, week's. watering troughs, hotels, resIt only occurred to us in the taurants and trains in fact,, any last few days that a demobiliwhere four that place letter zation program is really taking name can be written, it has when It's place. something hapcome before me. It's always been pens in one's back yard that a "Smoe slept here," "Smoe drank true perspective can be gained. here," Smoe did this, and Smoe Reading a paper of the biggest did that. Even in our own mess news of the day, sometimes, hall, I see "Smoe ate here." . . . brings the unconscious attitude yet no one seems to know who that only others are affected. he is. For Friday went a I've had nightmares with nine- - sizable discharge of the enlisted portion foot "Smoes" beating me. . . . strength of 1935 SCU, including I've had Smoe for breakfast, G. Dick, Sgt. Mai. dinner and supper, not only in Albert Joseph Personnel Sgt. Johnson, our own mess hall, but all over Maj. Bob Cole, Crowbar's Head the country . . . and I've seen Doorman Cpl. Joseph Tusar, his name so many times that Loyal Elk Cpl. Francis Huebner, I'm suffering with a severe case Cpls. Sylvester J. Etgen and Joof "Smoeitis." seph Clovis, and a host of A- -l Who is he? . . . what is he? pics, and privates. Most of these . . . where is he? . . . and above were charter members, as it all, WHY is he? were, of the Old Guard, having SHREDDED WIT . . . been with the unit since its be In the parlor there were three ginning or shortly thereafter. She, the table lamp and he, Leaving the Army after a stay Two is company, there's no of four or five years causes a doubt.. quiet sad note in the midst of So the little light went out. the celebrating. Pfc. Pete Colosi of military Thursday evening the com personnel is responsible for that pany chartered the bhamrocK so do with him as Club little gem including their four-pieorchestra, for a fare you wish. . . . Pfc. Blaisse of the orderly well party which proved in, room isn't "in" with Kitty, also every way a complete success. of the orderly room. I have it The orchestra supplied the right on good authority that he's at mood, with solos by then-anthe bottom of her list. . . . What now Pfc. Clarence Milde, and didja do, Blaisse? . . . Sgt. Joe ample and varied refreshments. Four more, among them Krause says it's a wonder Solo mon ever managed to fall asleep (of the Labor Guard) Charles with the thousand or so things Newman and Gate Guard T-- 5 he had his mind on. . . . Now Sam Duncan, go to Fort Douglas today for the same purpose. Joe, izzat nice? MEET I. D. Sgt. Walter Tokarz returned His real name is C. J. Iadonisi, from DS just in time for the but his friends all call him "I. party gave a few haircuts left D." He's from Boston; been in on furlough accompanied by ActCarl M. Bayle. Back the "Ahmv" (pronounced like a ing DS 'Guard is Comalso from of four all for real Bostonian) Capt. W. F. Beiriger. years; married half that time to mander It took a big reason to lure a lovely cirl named "Alyce"; is 26 vears old, and spent 14 Pfc. Francis L. Gutschenritter months in North Africa with the (yes, that's all one name) off s. His postwar project is the post after those 97 days of rete- - hermitage, but it looks now like gray, he has nailed up the cave en pleted, drape - shaped flannel trance. suit. He is well liked by all in spite of the fact that he is the first sergeant. WHO IS SMOE? That's the 64 dollar question. . F-S- gt. ... en-ma- ss, ce d- S-S- gt. ... F-S- gt. Ay-rab- single-breast- ed Work to Start on New Taxi Strips 2287th Q.M. Truck Co. By Pfc Harvey Reese In the near future, post utilities at OATSC will begin work on new taxi strips at base operations, adjoining each of the main runways. The construction of these strips will enable aircraft to taxi from one runway to another without having to run the entire length of the ramp before crossing over into the opposite runway. These strips will be only wide taxi enough for aircraft to across and will be used chiefly by fire trucks on crash landr-ingmaking each of the main runways more accessible. driven around the track a couple of times, the horse apparently became tired of Pfc. Robinson's company and lost no time in getting rid of him. Congratulations to the following men, who were promoted recently: Clyde C. Perry and Blanton Harper were moved up to staff sergeant, Leroy Coleman and Robert Warren were movcJ 'Jfio sergeant, and Andrew Morgan, Charles Wain-wrig- ht and Douglas Harris were made corporals. Cpl. Robert E. Williams, formerly of this company, left Hill Field recently for a separation center to receive his discharge from the service. Cpl. Williams, while a member of the th,' rir arranged many interesting entation periods. We wish Cpk Williams the best of luck as h4 takes up civilian life again. s, In what was probably the last of many convoys, the 87th took in four National Parks durconvoy last week. ing a five-da- y Bryce Canyon, Red canyon well-kno- ''ST"'"?-- Tti 1 12k 21? AREA Wh"e hundreds or our hundred of these pUnes are to be ,n the where they will not be subject I freexing "umoer or the planes In the re. !ST ,RAG wn Calvin Robinson was race dumped into the dust at thewhere Utah, at track Panguitch, Tje picture the company bivouacked on the convoy last week. After being . fJlVniwn j' "e.tw ra tional Park, and Zion National Park in Utah, and the famous Grand Canyon in Arizona were the places of interest visited by the company. Of course, the Grand Canyon was the highiigni of the convoy, although the by Bryce Canyon was enjoyedwere all. Several good pictures taken in alj of the parks by Sgt. William, 'L Beck. A five-da- y To 'was well worth the oppor tunity to see these beauty spots. Sgts. baunaers, Jones and Leroy coieman, wno did a fine job in leading the convoy, congratulated the men for their fine performance. Pfc.