|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|
er Addresses Crowd Hoted Capt. Gayr? i Provost Marshal HfoXMOnXIGl to Post in Named Lt. Kalb Weds Miss Kate McTaggart Addition to Duties With Guard Designation nf na WIS f 1- 'V .- . Hrr t- - nor as provost Marshal, in addition to his duties as commanding TZUMOf the 880th Sard squadron prison orticer, was by Col. Lilburn D. Fator, ""o vummanaer, Capt Gaynor assumes responsi- I i 5 July 28, 1943 bilities forrriAi-li- r vrn x... Vaui,i. Nedwin R. Weber, Base Security officer. Purpose of the assignment is to coordinate efforts of the military police and the auxiliary military police, formerly known as r- - V simian xairoi. First Lieut. Harold T. Vinson, i aorvn, adiutant tnr- fVi uuum j Squadron, leaves Wednesday,uuaju July 28, for Detroit, Mich., where he will attend a investigative scnooi lor provost marshals. Sl j . r-- CRT I 5?St six-we- ek During his absence Lieut. O. T. I Gatlinsr with Z-- J sr V (j3 ill LISTENS . . . Approximately 10,000 Hill Fielders, civil-i-u and military, in three groups, hit Friday braved a hot sun to kar Colonel Roscoe Simmons, Mted negro speaker and writer, blond Simmons is a columnist 0 the Chicago Tribune. wa in troduced to the civilain audience ! Lieutenant Colonel C C. Min-tto the military by Colonel CROWD y, Reports of Phone sick Be Fator. Leave Must Made Promptly Attention, civilian employes: U you are ill. telenhonA px- - w - Is Heckert Johnson v Op-rtp- ot-fice- r The well known statesman expleasure to learn that pressed hiswomen of all races are men and side side by working common causeat ofHill Field in the victory. yr in Army Mess Hall sir; . Major Wil John P. Flanders, W nf.it.R ria inn, Arnold ti. lUniMiut Colonel liam J. Anuskewicz. Cpt1n . To Be Aloys A.. Banksa Wanamaker, J Larson, . . Tn a nv Tr F. DupnicK, Armur n.. William B, Be Firnt Ueatenant , mT.rBe Unit Jr. . A. qtace Blaine S T. L. Arthur f -- x Wosrj tM at the dinner table, Colenel Jain & ftlacTauart, liead.ef Persoimel uJ KdM nlUL Hermansen, uoim n Zlmmer- - I sub-un- it. P-4- P-3- B-2- I Ranking Officer Buys the First Bond Am- -. V omnium on.r. T.ma a. ' ir ill niYtflK T 1 ..not " A cert Bower. Frank Kdmond C.l.bre.1. U Cetton, IJoyd oudfelter. Albert B" Colter, E.too N. ..f,-- "'., BiS V"'VB rd Bdwln w.M uthe, BUY Jr.. "Thorny. M.nUnin(r.' Earl X'crackWaVn.iSrE.W.Nuttall William MIlK I" - Aero-Repa- ir James Truth 5 ?ornW.V7' mvTd S. i0raEn...H-.- Polonsky, . . . Seated C. Price, Walter Bjop Harold B BREAD Pio-we- re P-4- Aero-Repa- tiu"i John Senpt . . narwia Anderson, Jones. v several others. A PT-2- 2 prlThat 0 you saw in the neer days parade last Saturday mary trainer, was there. This plans, also grounded, is used only for was the property of the department of the Maintentraining purposes. ance Training Its arrival A P 40 mock-u- p including the at the Field was rather unorthodox empennage (about the last yard inasmuch as it came in on its of plane) done in a light wood was belly damaging the fuselage quite used in the parade. This mock-u- p noticeably, in fact so much so, is used to instruct students in the that it was grounded and thereby mechanics of rudder control. It became fair game for the training was built entirely by the departdepartment which is now using it ment. to train mechanics. You may have seen also a mock-u- p So many parts have been added 0 of an G nose wheel. It and substracted since then that illustrates the hydraulic system now about the only thing left of that raises or lowers the wheel. the original is the instrument During the parade this system was panel. operated for demonstration purIt has a 8 engine, a 0 E poses by a small generator. nose section, and a 0 G fuselage In addition, there was a 9 and wings. The morning after paint Allison engine complete with nose job was actually a super camou- section and mounted cannon; a flage effect though the real G.I. Packard Rolls-Royengine, used in 0 a 4 job is not that glossy. nacelle and F; You probably noticed that some- (housing for engine, engine accesto the sories, and landing gear) complete thing new has been added insignia. AH U.S. military aircraft with engine. Even without the from now on will use this new engine this nacelle is valued at insignia as a result of some con- $20,000. fusion with the Japanese planes, a fact that has been rather emIn Hospital Sherman B. Richbarrassing to our pilots on occasion. This wasn't the only item in the ardson, Administrative Assistant; ir entered a hospital at Salt Lake City parade contributed by the department. According to last week for treatment He is not Gordon Michelsen, supervisor, there seriously ill. ce UTZ2Z - Planes Used for Instruction Seen in Parade Aero-Repa- ir P-4- SJSTjV, O 1 with Crucible Steel Company and other steel com panies in Chicago for several years before entering the service. The couple was attended by Miss Anne Funk of Ogden and Lieu tenant Alvin A. Loveless, assistant group ordnance officer of the 63rd. Captain R. E. Miller, assistant base ordnance officer, gave the bride a ... , marriage. Only a small group of intimate friends witnessed the ceremony. Lieutenant and Mrs. Kalb ' de parted immediately after the cere mony for a honeymoon trip. The been granted 30 bridegroom has days leave while recuperating from Archibald McTaggart of Mt. Morrison, Colorado. Lieutenant Kalb is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Felix Kalb of 4444 North Francisco Avenue, Chicago, Illinois, and is a graduate of the College of Metallurgy, University of Illinois. a broken ankle. V 1 He was employed P-4- Edward u ital in Ogden the last two years. She and Mrs. is a daughter of Mr. Jorfer William D. Holland, James J. Hor-- 1 M. Sharnansky John C Sans. Joseph Leander O. Harry T. Stern, Bert A. Swanson, Tales. Virgil M SeriesMit Richard O. Henke , Frlnd ?B AM'. Chester F. Bodzen.kl, Jr. He" Buckstein, Joseph Cleveland. . Har J. Hana. Edward i f Lieutenant E ,W. Kalb, group ord nance officer for 63rd air depot group, was married Monday evening at the base chapel to Miss Kate McTaggart of Ogden. Chap lain Karl Tubesing, OASC chaplain, performed the ceremony. The bride has been a pediatrician in Thomas D. Dee Memorial hosp- P-3- 259. 571. op 71fl. Dines Hi - A-2- Quoting the memorable words of Abraham Lincoln, Colonel Simmons reminded his audience of the Great Emancipator's prophecy that the probably in some Negro race would be called upon to time come, These trying the jewel of liberty to keep Phone extensions help are at the the family of freedom. house. Every person must within continued to speak of the He e to reDOrt his aiolrnnaa nna for you and created who men "great of -for me, this our heritage," andour r his shift begins. in documents human the great report of Ulness is which have nnwuu., " '" J UIUCH 11.llr ISi country's history nation. guided beyond the ability of the the destiny of the who is a nephColonel Simmons, w "Ke a if T. Washingphone caU. 7onr absence due to iUnesa ew of the late Booker to Sunday speak also ""Otda thrnA alava planned - ton, 1.1 l at the Wall Avenue USO afternoon Me must be produced in Club in Ogden on the occasion of STJJL,1' your lck leave. its first anniversary celebration, a wire from r which the physician but was calledD.away by f Saturday. C, late Field Washington, was ZTSJ,oa nI that because of His appearance at Hill Hill Field ness you were unable to the of the under auspices official duties. CT Employes' Welfare Association. tawion. 253. I Have Counselors Counselors will maintain a full swing schedule now as well as the full day schedule, it is announced. Before Monday, the counseling serv ice was open until 8 p. m. only. Marvin Johnson, heading the counseling unit, has a staff of experienced and sympathetic men and women whose duties vary with the interests and needs of hte employes at Hill Field. Difficulties that employes may encounter with their colleagues or supervisors .with their jobs, with their way of life may often be ad justed through an interview with a counselor. They are willing, moreonlHioro thnuaanr? over, to use their experience and , ftnnrovimntplv fpn ftand civilian workers on the ramp skill in helping to straighten out appear small to norm or case neaaquarters Duna-in- g problems that may a difference make a but spectator and afternoon evening, Friday Rimmnns wrnrlH in the life of an individual. CVklnnpl Rnsnnp Counselors are in the employe re traveler and lecturer, brought a lations branch in the Civilian Permessage to all Hill Field. Colonel Simmons is a noted co- sonnel building. lored orator, and at present is- corNow respondent and columnist for the Alice Chicago Tribune. A commissioned officer in the United States Army Mrs. Lloyd T. duriner World War I. his addresses Mrs. Lloyd T. Johnson, who was were unusually interesting, with a formerly Miss Alice Heckert, was distinct message ior eacn group. married recently and will soon Me spoke to day shift workers at leave for Norman, Okla., where her 2;30 , swinor(3 shift workers at- fi:30 husband, second class petty offi ana military personnel at :U in cer, is stationed at. the navy air the evening. base. He was introduced to civilian Mrs. Johnson was employed at workers bv Lieutenant Colonel C. C. the civilian dormitory office. She WiTitw ncsietnnt tn thp rnmmandinsr is from Twin Falls, Idaho. Air Service offippp nf thp Command, and to the soldiers by Colonel L. D. Fator, commander of the base. -- J Swing Shift Will sow? tNoted Lecturer it Addresses Three Audiences fi Lilburn D. will the 880th Guard Squadron. J Oeorw SWSrVliC Tissur sillas, Joss F. O- - wers. Kohert W. fiSsa una ". umr; D. D. . VS" c "Zt '"'MA- K. Wll- Don- - os HAPPY . . . Cat. lAtata D. Hater, bass ffleer, hers reeelvea the first hsni soM by the hsase finsaee offlee oa a EVERYBODY basis. te baas Bsm ss.Lt the Oslo I Us but rflately dsHwre4 bsstl qisBsirsa, Bos Bales Offleer.