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The palisades. (Camp Shanks, N.Y.) 1943-19??, February 23, 1945, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074102/1945-02-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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February 23, 1945 THE PALISADES Page Thrfl%> Male Call HE DIDN'T EVfeN MOVE WHEN THE LOOTENINT VEILED TO HIM THAT WE COULD TALL BACK . ! by Milton Caniff, creator of \Terry and the Pirates\ I'LL NEVER CHEW OLD CHOCKLE OUT AGAIN AFTER THAT PERFORMANCE/ MOVE UP WITH' THE ARMOR - CHOCKLE ISN'T ■STIRRING.. MAYBE HE'S HITi HAINES,' SEE IF YOU CAN , T GIVE HIM A HAND/, Wait of Metal THE LOOTENINT THINKS T PLEASE DON'T TELL YOU'RE A HERO FOR J NOBODY- BUT I PUT STICK!N', CHOCKLEi \ MY LEGGlN'S ON BACK- YOU'LL RATE A COMBAT V WARDS AGIN...' I ' BADGE FOR THIS... / COULDN'T WALK CAUSE IT MUSTA TOOK GUTS ! J I'M HOOKED ONTO ' MYSELF.' Post s War Vets Addressed by CO The importance of the functions of Camp Shanks and the vital contributions of this post to Allied victory were emphasized.Monday by Col. Harrie D. W. Riley. Commanding Officer. He spoke at Victory Hall to all troops with overseas experience who are now part ' that the personal records of every single man are completely up-to- date In every respect . . . “ AH of you should know by vir ­ tue of your own experience what has happened when men were not pro ­ perly processed before • being sent into combat. Therefore you should know how vitally important it is that every detail of your work here at Camp Shanks be accom ­ plished as efficiently and as per ­ fectly as is humanly possible . ; . “ One more little thing which will surprise you. You may not real ­ ize it but it is true — by virtue of your overseas experience, you are a model and example to those sol ­ diers in this camp who have not had the opportunity to experience your kind of soldiery. \Like it of not, many men in this camp will use your conduct and your work ae, a standard for themselves. Live up to the best tradition of your old outfit. By so doing, you will continue to bring credit to your old outfit and to yourselves, as wpll as to the new Outfit of which you are now a ' part. ” ...... ................ '............. ^ ------ T of the Station Complement. After welcoming the veterans to Camp Shanks, Col. Riley said: “ Many of you men came from outfits of which you are very ..proud. You have every right to be 'proud of your . old outfit. But all things change and each of you has become an Integral part | of what is to you a new outfit, ' In reality this new outfit is another old outfit — an old outfit -which has a splendid record of efficient per ­ formance to maintain. You men have all done good work with your old outfit. You are expected to continue to do that same good work here. We know you will. “ This job at Camp Shanks is in every way a man-size job. With time and experience you will come more and more aware of the true importance of your efforts and achievements right here. “ I know very well that some of you men who have been rotated or invalided back home have many friends who are still fighting on the other side ... It hiay seem a little difficult to believe right now, but it is true that you can lend them that same helping hand in a different, but no less important way »bjr doing your assigned job here, to ‘ the best of your ability. y. .... .., ;'*■ ■ ■ “ Exactly what does this post do, and why is it important? Organ ­ izations come to Camp Shanks from every Army installation in tl>c country. They come here for their final check-up. If is up to us to see that they are equipped, to see to it that not one man leaves this camp for overseas who is physically unfit, whose clothes are not in perfect condition. It is a further part of our- Job to sec Bowling Standings See the Chaplainl The Allies are big bullies gang ­ ing Up on poor defenseless Ger ­ many, according to Nazi Prop ­ aganda Minister Joseph “ The Jaw ” Goebbels. “ Instead of playing at being superior, our enemies should be •ashamed of themselves for at ­ tacking us at odds of 10 to 1 in th is war. ” the Berli n home rjl- dio quoted him today from an article in Das Reich. Ed. Note: TS, we sez. Ok FI Cl. KS LEAGUE Won'host Pet. .733 .GOO .583 .583 .555 .533 .500 .too .333 .333 .250 ' Team Medics 11 t ISU !>: 6 Ordnance and TC Del. „ 7 5 Operations 7 6 Engineers ami Signal 6 4 Provost Marshal S 7 Spec. Serv. & Per. Affairs .3 3 Dental t> 9 Quartermaster 4 8 Adjutant 3 C Mess 3 9 THE TO P TEA OF I K E It S Name Avcrotre I.t: D. F; Bliehall 180 i.t. I. .J. Krem -179 Eapt. K. A, Murdoch 175 I.t. 11 . Smith 175 I.t, C. H. King 173 ' Maj. David Styer , 172 Maj. S. P. Anihruz 107 i.t; N. J. Goode “ 165 l. ’ t: M. Signer - , v >. __ ' 100 Maj. W. Crosby 160 ENLISTED MEX>S--EKAGL\E t Team Won Lost Pet. Athletic Section 15 0 i.ooo Area 6 Mess 8 1 .888 Ordnance Supply 10 ’ 6 ■' .667 •Signal Corps 8 4 .667 Quartermaster 7 5 .583 TC Headquarters 3 12 .200 Medic* a .200 THE TOP TEX EM ’ S Name A verage Pvt. Fogarty 201 Pvt. Krny 182 Lt. Krem 181 Cpl,,.DIBeH<f 180 Cpl. Ferrt 175 Cpl. Brucato 175 T/5 JAmili* 174 Lt. Bliehall • ^ 1 173 T/Sgt. Hater y i6s S/Sgt. Wolfert r~ . 167 Post Cagers Drive To Four Victories During Past Week Camp Shanks basketball squads drove to four slashing victories this week. The post varsity ripped Fort Slocum, 51-25, and Otis Ele ­ vator Co., 52-33, and the camp Wac sextet trimmed the Slocum Wacs, 24-17, and Lcderle Laboratories, 29-22. Both camp teatna ,ar.& slated to meet Camp Upton squads to night at the Area 7 gym. • Shanks G F F OHs G F P Dibello 10 2 VVrona 2 1 5 Berry 3 0 6 Horn a 3 3 9- Brucato 3 2 8 Rbsato 6 0 12 Arnold 2 0 4! O ’ Leftr 1 2 4 Peck ham 5 0 10 'Booth on 0 Mross 3 1 7ro , Brien i i 3 Maksik 2 1 5 Lohr 0 0 0 Bryant 4 2 10 Totals 23 6 52 Totals 13 7 33 Shanks Q F Pj Slocum G F P Brucato 4 4 12; Everett 2 0 4 Dibello 2 2 6'Rlola 0 1 1 Peckham 3 1 71 C.creisl 2 0 4 Laing 4 5 13;Kfrchner 0 0 0 Steinberg 6 1 l3)Finneran ? 1 6 RoblnowHz 1 1 3 ' Jucieh 0 0 0 Perrin ” 0 .2 2 Huchlson 2 0 4 4 Hartman 1 0 2 Ramsby 0 0 0 Totals 19 13 51| Totals 10' 5 25 No Change In Discharge Pin Washington (CNS) — After, a thorough study, representatives of the Army, Navy and Veterans Administration have decided to iletain the present design of the discharge button which is given to all honorably discharged vet ­ erans of the present war. The button now is available with a pin-back , or simply as a lapel button. The veteran is issued his button free upon his discharge. If the buttp-p is lost or' destroyed, another may be obtained for 7 cents on presentation of his dis ­ charge papers to the Quartermas ­ ter Supply Officer at the nearest post, camp or station. 45 Red Cross DriveOpened (Continued from Page One) shipped and packed by Red Cross volunteers would fill a train 18 miles long, “ In one month Red Cross Emer ­ gency Loans to service .nien and women in U. S. camps and hospi ­ tals totaled $1,268,000. 300 Red Cross workers went into Norman dy during-the. first two weeks of the invasion. And, Red Cross Chap ­ ters helped Iron out more than 4 million problems for service men, veterans and their families during the last year. “ As honorary chairman of the camp campaign, I invite all post personnel to join in assisting the CiviIian EmpIoyee Vital Worker at 78 Mrs.^Wiljielmiria J.- Fulton ia 78 years old. She is also one of the bes t workers i n Shanks ’ American Red Cross in its nation ­ wide War Fund Drive next month Each of your contributions, small or large, will help the Rial Cross continue its magnificent wbrk dur ­ ing 1945. ” Members of the Post Committee are: Col. John F. Corby. Col. Al ­ bert J. Wick, lit; Col. Albert M. Musgrove, Lt. ( Col. Joseph E. Finn, Lt. Col. Frederick J. Zak, Lt, -Co). John H. Landry, Maj. Simon Afn- braz, Maj. Charles K. Lord, Maj. Francis H. Nealon, Maj. Willard R M i 1 i tary~ Pe rs o n n e 1 Branch. Says Major Harold S. Conway, chief .of the branch: “ We are really proud of her. ” She has been on his staff since July 1, 1943, and despite her age has \missed only foul days of work through UlneSs. black-clad, silver-haired, Mrs. Fulton is the picture of how a Hollywood actress would like to look at 78 years old. She speaks in a low, quiet manner, her hands clasped tightly in her lap, with a natural dignity that goes so well with her becomingly old-fashioned, upsweep hairdo. ■ “ The work I am doing is vital, and humanly interesting. But in the ’ minds of so many people the emphasis often falls on the bulk of it. I like to feel that I am helping each individual, perhaps only one. man in the . armed forces. ” And she added, “ At least we don ’ t get lost in generalities. ” . Mrs. Fulton ’ s work is very vital. Major Conway says. She checks on passenger lists of traveling Army personnel, special orders, telegram and other correspondence files, locator flies that have the lists of all per son nel, , ‘ Has to Be Resourceful If information Is required about any GI for any reason, official or unofficial, she has the responsi ­ bility of getting it out of the rec ­ ords available to the department. Young, Maj. David Styer, Maj Peter J. Cascio, Maj. John Davis, Capt. William C. Burtis, Capt. Don ­ ald J. Amerllng, Capt. Thomas E Frayn e, Capt, William H. Gore, Capt. Abraham Marcus and' 1st. Lt. Dorcas E. Kaiser. Accuracy and resourcefulness are necessary for such work — Mrs, — Fulton - ’ a — nephew,' -M —Mr- Julian Harvey, Was killed in the last war. Mrs. Fulton feels that the bit she is doing here at Camp Shanks will help bring the boys back sooner and speed the day of ; victory in this war. | For fifteen y.ears Mrs. Fulton worked for the American Intema- i tibnal Corporation. In her capaci ­ ty as assistant to the Treasurer at ; the AIC Mrs. Fulton kept statis- I tics on the progress of the \bridge | of ships ” to Europe during the last | war. ‘ ' A bronze plaque of honor was delivered to her for the outstand ­ ing and meritorious work in her job with the American International Corporation. _Mrs. Fulton is also a contribu ­ tor to various ’ relief societies and head of the Emergency Relief in Teaneck, N. J., in- this war. Men Here Asked to Enter Penn Relays ’ ■ .. An opportunity for Camp Shanks men with track . eMpotiansa, -to en ­ ter the Penn Relays was announced this week by LL Louis J. Krem, Post Athletic Officer. Any track-wise (^Is aie asked to contact the Athletic Office, Ext. 164, as soon as possible. If enough promising material is found, Lt. Krem plans to hold tryouts to de ­ termine the best material for a track team to enter in the relays, held in' Philadelphia the latter part of April. GIs Loyal to Home States . Chicago (.CNS) “ -A War Depart ­ ment. survey indicates that 8 of every .10 enlisted men expect to return not only to the same re ­ gion, but also to the same state in which they lived before the war. Only one In 10 anticipates moving to another state: the remainder said they are still undecided. Entertainment m an individualist, Sir 1\ Today, Feb. 23 — Theatres 2 and I, “ A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, ” Joan Hloiidcll, Dorothy McGuire, Peggy Ann Gurner. Theatres 1 and 4, \Here Come the Co-Eds, ” Abbott and Costello. The ­ atres 5.1 and 6, “ Objective Burma,* ’ Errol Flynn, Henry Hall. 1)80 Variety Show, Victory Hall, 8 j>. m. Fib. 24 — Theatres 2 anil 3, “Bathing Beauty, ” Ked Hkelton, Esther Wil ­ liams, Basil Kathbone. Theatres I and 4, “ A Tree Grows in Brooklyn. ” The ­ atres 5 and 6, “ Here Comes the Co- Eds. ” Feb. 25 — Theatres 2 and 3, “ A Song to Hemember, ” Paul Muni, Merle Ob- eron. Theatres 1 and 4, “ A Tree Grows li. Brooklyn. ” Theatres 5 and 6, “ Here Come the Co-Eds. ” Feb. 26 — Theatres 2 and 3, “ A Song to Remember.” Theatres 1 and 4, “ Bathing Beauty. ” Theatres 5 and “ A Tree Grows tn Brooklyn. ” Feb. 27 — Theatres 2 and 3, “ Frisco Sal, ” Susanna Foster, Turban Bey. Theatres 1 and 4, “ A Song to Remem ­ ber.” Theatres 5 und «, “ A Tree Gfows in, Brooklyn. ” Vjsltllig 1 Irfmftlt, Victory Hall, 11:30 a. m.. Jam Session. Feb. 28 — Theatres 2 and 3, “ Betrayal from the East, ” Lee Tracy, Nancy Kelly. Theatres 1 and 4, “ A Song to Remember. ” Theatres 3 and (, “ Bath ­ ing Beauty. ” CSO Variety Show, Vic ­ tory Hall, 8 p. in. Feb. 2» — Theatres 2 and 3, “ Bring on the Girls, ” Eddie Bracken, Veroiilea Lake, Sonny Tnfts. Theatres I and 4, “ Frisco Sat. ” Theatres 6 and *, “ A Soag to Remember. ”

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