SVol. I No. 18 ArIy Air Forces Gunnery School, Tyndall Field, Fla, May 30, 1942
POST THEATER OPENS TONITE
MONDAY IS PAYDAY-
is your "Cause"
cause by armin' it
--Uwth contributions /
"...It is desired that the monthly
voluntary contributions be continued
in each organization on this Post and
the rmoney...be turned over to the Army
Emergency Relief Fund for use in this
W. A. MAXWELL
"...It is desired that the opportunity
to contribute to the A.E.R. be brought
to the attention of every person on
this Post, officers, enlisted men and
every civilian employee..."
F. M. HYNDMAN
Lt. Colonel, AAF
Officer in Charge
The patience of the men at Tyndall
Field has been well rewarded, for, to-
day marks the opening of one of the
finest Army Post Motion Picture Theat-
ers in the country. Tyndall's new
theater, constructedby Army Engineers,
will seat 650 persons and is equipped
with the latest "movie" facilities.
At the present time it is planned
that the theater will offer two com-
plete shows; at 6:00 and 8:00 P.M. on
Saturday, Sunday, Tuesday, Thursday
and Friday. Matinees are planned for
Saturday and Sundays. The box-office
will be opened a half-hour in advance
of each performance.
Lt. Wiseman, Post Theater Officer,
has asked for the co-operation'of all
theater patrons in observing the es-
tablished rule of "No Smoking".
Army personnel will be used exclu-
sively to fill the positions on the
theater staff. Coupon books have been
issued to the squadron commanders for
distribution, and for the time being,
Post Exchange Checks will be accepted
TYNDALL'S FIRST MOVIE FARE
Saturday -"Fly by Night"'...Nancy Kelly
-"Maybe Darwin Was Right"
-"Hero Worship"...A Grantland
Sunday -"Saboteur"....Priscilla Lane
-"Old MacDonald Duck"
Tuesday -"Larceny, Inc.,"..Jane Wyman
Edward G. Robinson
GENERAL MacARTHUR SPEAKS: "Corregidor needs no comment from me. It has
sounded its own story at the month of its guns. It has scrolled its own epitaph
on enemy tablets. But through the bloody haze of the last reverberation shot I
shall seem to see a vision of grim, gaunt, ghastly men still unafraid."
Could it be that they are unafraid because they have found God vital, and real
to their souls? These men, on the "front" do not "play" with religion. It is
real, to them, as reports from various Chaplains on Bataan and Corregidor demon-
"Religion plays a vital role in the lives of the beleaguered troops.
These troops, at the front, are finding God necessary."
"Religious and Biblical literature was at a premium from the beginning
of the Bataan front."
"The Bible is being read here by men as I've never seen it read before."
"A very genuine and great increase in religious interest has been shown."
"The spirit of sharing and cooperation among all personnel to the ad-
vantage of all concerned will always be one of the memorable incidents from the
Bataan campaign --- if we come out of this alive, we ought to be bigger and
"A staff sergeant's right arm was totally disabled from a car accident.
The sergeant begged to be allowed to return to duty on the grounds that he could
handle a side arm with his left hand and do guard duty, thus releasing some other
guard for the front lines. Undaunted by refusals by several doctors, he kept
pleading until he was returned to duty with his unit."
These men are fighting for us. Should we support them? Could we let them
down? They do not "play" with religion, and neither should we.
Shall we attend Chapel Services?
CAMEL CARAVAN TO BE HERE
WITH FREE SMOKES, GALS 6 MUSIC
Tyndall Field will receive its first
visit by a group of professional enter-
tainers on Wednesday night when Unit
IIll of the Camel Caravan arrives with
its troupe of top-flight performers.
Headlining the shows versatile Herb
Shriner, radio, theatre and night-club
star, who is known as the "Hoosier
Harmonica Humorist." Also featured on
the show are petite Jo Andrews, tap
dance artist, Lee Norton, song stylist
in the Latin manner, Norma Krieger,
"Lady of Magic", and Schiff and Skin-
ner, world champs of table tennis, and
the free and easy rhythms of Art Poppe
and his Camel Cavaliers.
The show will be staged at the Box-
ing Ring Area located in the rear of
Mess Hall #1, and is scheduled to be-
gin at 8:00 P.M. The performance will
be free to the men of Tyndall Field
and cigarettes will be distributed to
the audience. Come one, come alli
Chaplain Herbert T. Wilson
LT. COL. HYNDMAN TO BE GUEST
SPEAKER ON RADIO PROGRAM
Lt. Colonel Floyd M. Hyndman has
been invited to be the guest speaker
on the sixth edition of Tyndall's ra-
dio quiz show, the "Thirst for Know-
ledge" program. (Mon. 7350 P.M. WDLP).
Warrant Officer Robert N. Lankford,
who so ably conducted one of the pre-
ceding quiz sessions, will again don
the quiz-master's robes. The group of
men who are to face Mr. Lankford's
withering barrage of questions are:
T/Sgt. Daniel S. Howell, T/Sgt. Robert
Donan, Sgt. Harold B. Walton and Cpl.
Cecil 0. Barr.
UNUSUAL FILM AT RITZ THEATRE
The management of the RITZ Theatre
wishes to announce that on Tuesday,
June 2, they will show an important
documentary film entitled "One Day in
Soviet Russia". 97 Cameramen in one
day made this stirring film of the
heroic nation now fighting with the
great democracies to smash Hitler.
^faio X^^^ JACPAR/
TECHNICAL SERGEANT RATLEY
Technical Sergeant John L. Ratley,
chief clerk of the ordnance property
office, is unmistakably proud of two
things: one is that he is a part of
the Army and the other is that he is a
member of the local ordnance company.
Evidence of the sergeants enthusiasm
for his work will be found in the fact
that he rose to his present grade in
less than two years, and that he at-
tained it when scarcely 21 years old.
Sergeant Ratley grew up near Mont-
gomery, Ala., and graduated from the
Sydney Lanier High School there in
1939. Following his graduation, he
did construction work for one year,
and enlisted in the Army in 1940.
The sergeant was stationed at Max-
well Field for a few months and was
then sent to Aberdeen Proving Ground,
Md., where he attended a special ord-
nance school for non-com's.
Following his return from ordnance
school, Sgt. Ratley was promoted to
the grade of staff sergeant and sent
to Eglin Field, where he was stationed
until transferred to Tyndall Field on
October 18, 1941. His work at Eglin
merited a promotion to technical ser-
geant on September 29, 1941.
In his present position, Sgt. Ratley
plays an important role in the requi-
sition of ordnance property. He is an
enthusiastic boxer and lists that as
his chief hobby. He is married and
has one child.
Anyone at Tyndall Field may pick up
the telephone receiver, dial four nu-
merals, and immediately get the party
or number desired.
It all sounds very simple, and act-
ually is simple in so far as the aver-
age user of the telephone is concerned.
However, few realize how great has
been the amount of hard work, skill
and managerial ability required to
build the system up to its present de-
gree of perfection.
Credit for Tyndall's efficient com-
munications system goes to the Signal
Service Company, which is under the
command of Captain John Thorpe, former
official of the American Telephone and
Upon coming into the Army, a very
large number of men have had to take
up work in which they had no training
or experience in civilian life. This
has not been true in respect to Cap-
tain Thorpe, for his entire civilian
career has prepared him specifically
for the position he is now filling.
The Signal Company commander is a
native of Needham, Mass., and received
his education at M. I. T., from which
institution he graduated with S.B. and
S.M. degrees in 1936. He had four
years of ROTC.
Since 1936, he has served in various
capacities with A. T. & T. in Louis-
ville, Atlanta, Durham, and Charlotte.
He came to Tyndall in August, 1941.
Published every Saturday by the Public Relations Office, AAFGS, Tyndall Field, Fla.
PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICER
Captain Ainmon McClellan
ASST. TO P. R. OFFICER
Sgtc Jack Parks
Pfc. Jerome Flacks
Carl B. Lengerich
T/Sgto Woodrow V. Busby
S/Sgt. Henry D. Vest
Cplo Harold Speck
Cpl. John Webster
Pfco Francis Churchill
Pvt. Price Terry
Col. W. A. Maxwell
S/Sgt. Dewey H. Gossett
SEC'Y TO P. R. OFFICER
Miss Roberta Gammon
Cplo Stephen Cullen
Pfc. James Willis
Pfc. K. Sapp
?frc R. E. Smith
Pfco George Dillard
Pvt. Sam Marotta
Pvt. Samuel Schun
Pvt. William Walker
Pfc. Arnold Milgaten
Pfc. Saul Samiof
Miss Mary Golden
2nd Lt. Joseph Dickerman
T/Sgt. Robert Thompson
Cpl. William Castle
Pfc. John Mitchell
Pfc. George Neitzert
Pfe. Harry Haylock
Pfc John Bauer
Pvt. Edwin Marsh
a-- -- ____________ ____
IT NEEDS YOU TODAY YOU MAY NEED IT TOMORROW
The most amusing
S sight of the week:
Lt. Gabriel Powers
using a cocktail
fork for a cigarette
A,, holder....Lt. Norman
/ Williams is seeking
Information as to
I o, why people shouldn't
go to the North Pole.,.Have you notic-
ed how our officers race to the bus
every afternoon, to see who will have
to stand up...Our P. R. Officer seems
to have '"hat it takes", -he was the
proud escorted of not one, but two
gorgeous brunettes the other evening,
..,Quote Lt. Bell, "I love this little
blackhead"...Chaplain McClelland can
talk of nothing other than his recent
trip to Texas....They tell me that Lt.
Col. Hyndman has a very hard time try-
ing to keep up with his bicycle...Lt.
Lynn can't decide just what to do with
his car when he goes on leave...(He
might rent the tires out while he's
away)o.oLt. Pittenger insists he can't
make himself comfortable on "three-
seater-side" of the new buses....Lt.
Bean seems to be watching it lately*
EXTRA: I've finally heard, from a re-
liable source, thatLt. Slater has ask-
ed her, and she said "Yes"...Don't ask
me who she is, I'm as curious as you
are to knowo.oLt. Burkhart should cer-
tainly make a cracker-jack radio an-
nouncer; he gets in enough practice
with his inter-office communication
set back in Personnel....Wonder where
Lto Wilson was the other night?....Lt.
Hutchison is building a spy glass. I
au just wondering what he is contem-
plating focusing the lens on...,.Lt.
Stapp in a very few days will desert
the B.O.Q. for larger quarters...oCpt.
Noble says that New York looks the
same....Wonder what Lto Rush could be
sweating over these days?..oGOOD NEWS:
I hear that Lt. Silva is coming back
before long...Lto Dangler doesn't seem
too happy .... Lt Corr might pop that
"question" if he could only control
the "color scheme."
v u. /NJ( -s!_
The proud possessor of that beautiful
voice which comes from the Chapel on
Sunday mornings is Corporal Robert Way
whom, they say, has all the girls cra-
zy about his voice....Hint to the Fi-
nance Department: If you are in need
of a good manager and financier, sug-
gest you hire Jesse Barren of the Air
Base Group. It seems he went to town
broke the other evening and wound up
with a Buick convertible, all that
goes with it, and money to lenda..Wid-
litz, QM, offers a reward to anyone
who will return his glasses that he
lost while on a recent moonlight visit
to the beach...Saw Neese D. Hicks with
his newly acquired wife the other nite
(mother was with them)....Robert Hearn
of the A. B. Group is moaning over the
loss of his able assistant, I hear
she has gone back to teaching school.
Whatzza matter, Hearn, couldn't you
make a good pupil?...Incidentally, the
statement concerning S/Sgto Steger,
which appeared in this column last
week is revokedo.o.They say that Jack
Parks has replaced "Red" Brewer as the
Post's leading "cavalier"...,S/Sgt. Ro
Edwards says that he has definitely
lost his technique....We can all rest
for a while, now -Herman Garner has
made his Staff....Just saw Sgt. Mahon
come in; he looks pretty bad after
that 3--.-y pass home....Sgt. Sissom's
"will-be" was seen shopping for fur-
niture in one of P. C's. stores; it
can't be long off, folks....The boys
over at QM are still trying to figure
out Ray Gross's "Eau de Cologne" af-
fair....If anyone knows of a "Weinie"
roast that is being planned, please
get in touch with Sgto Payne of the
message centero..he GO635TT's OSSIP
received an invite / .J
to one but can't lo- ~\
cate the sender..
(Ed. note: Gossip's s
Gossett attempted to
liquidate his woes
the other night and
awoke between two
beds -on the floor)
S CAPTAIN J* M. WILKINS
gts. Bernard and Cartwright, and
Pvts. Scanio and Menendez are back
from furlough looking none the worse
Pvt. Edwards won his first fight
last Wednesday .ight, but somehow Pvt.
Brinkley can't seem to find competi-
tion. Pvt. Leto is on edge, waiting
for his furlough, claims he's going to
OBSERVATIONS: Pvt. Medero doesn't
believe in losing any sleep...A typi-
cal "Yardbird" is Pvt. McArthur...Pvt.
Mashburn is reputed to walk in his
sleep...Pvt. Wilkinson always seems to
be smiling, no matter what.--SM
A LT. IW. ARCHES
round of applause for our 'Skipper"
whose popularity with the boys is A-1.
Also, a salute to Whittier on his pro-
motion to the Master Sergeant ranks.
W.C. Harris got his honorable dis-
charge but promised to rejoin us as
soon as he clears up his business.
Let's see what we can do about put-
ting out a first rate boxing team,men.
Hicks, Corsey, Clifton, Sheets, Cra-
ven, Calson, Mendel, Renfro and Rit-
chie are dependable basic soldiers
whose consistent squadron duty merits
P LT. P. E. WEIS
vt. John Eo Lee came through with
flying colors in his boxing bout the
other night, now how about some of our
other budding pugilists getting into
shape so that they can represent the
outfit in the ring?
The soft-ball tean will be organiz-
ed very soon and we should be able to
hold our own against all comers. --KS
Te PENCIL PUSHERS
e lost a few more good men this
week. It's goodbye to Red Brewer, W.
Thomas, Jim Crumley and "Rocky" Cal-
vert. Incidentally,"Rocky" was one of
Coach Livingston's leather slinging
prospects. However, Dick can depend
on his "little" men to come through.
He has four of the best in P. Guastel-
la, Sam Castellana, Armanda Gonzalez
and "Kid" Truchano
There are some nice rumors about Jim
Crowell and a pair of gold bars, we
hope it goes beyond a rumor.
"Old man""Harry Hice is going to be
taught what makes a Jeep tick, mean-
while, Tom Woods is going to take over
his Jeep jumping job.--JW
Th 846th QUARTERMASTER
here is no question as to what is
cooking in the outfit, because base-
ball is going like wildfire. Quite a
bit of healthy competition has been
worked up and last week saw Pvt. San-
ders' motor Pool Clowns down the "Big
Nine" by a score of 9-2. It was a
close game until "Rock Arm" Willingham
went to the mound for the "Clowns",
after 'that it was just a question of
how many runs the "Clowns"would score.
Sgt. Marquis, how about giving the
boys an even break with the visiting
femmes of P.Co? You know that we are
handicapped by your stripes and that
taff Sergeant E.M. Morgan returned
from school and then left us the next
day on a fifteen day furlough to Bir-
mingham, Ala., for the purpose of ac-
quiring a better half. Lots of luck
to you, Morgan.
Gas rationing has eased the mind of
Sgt. Underwood, he doesn't have to
worry about his Georgis heart-throb
going out on too many joy-rides with
the home town boys.
Tech. Carl Brandt leaves Tyndall in
the near future for a course at the
Finance School. (Hurry back, Carl).
Tech. J.So Blazak left on his long
awaited furlough. --CB.
Pvt. Joe Gentilquoe was certainly
glad to see his room-mates back from
(Continued to "Yardbird Sez" page).
0a) V 7 fl~v~3 ^C1^^
/TTib^/? ?^/^ ~YARDBIRD'S
SOMETHING TO SHOOT AT: T/Sgt. Howell's OFFICER'S
score for this quiz was "75".
GENERALt (4 points each)
1. Who was the male star in the
first motion picture version of "The
Thief of Bagdad?"
2. A fathom is a measure of length.
Is it 6, 10, or 12 feet long?
3. What was the name of Robert Ful-
4. Was Alexander Hamilton the leader
of'the Whig, Federalist, or Republican
5. In what country did the expression
"Fifth Column" originate?
ARMY: (2 corners, 5 pts; 3 corners, 10
pts; complete, 15 pts.)
1. How would you march a platoon of
men around a square block and back to
the same position without giving the
same command twice? The men are in
formation facing you and the first com-
mand is left face(SEE DIAGRAM BELOW.)
ATTENTION: A free theatre pass will
be awarded to the man who sends in the
best question and answer for next
Saturday's "HOW DO YOU RATE?".
SPORTS: (2 points each)
1. Match the names in the left-hand
column to the sport with which they
are associated in the right-hand col-
Ralph De Palma
Jo Jo White
GEOGRAPHY: (4 points each)
1. In area, whatis the largest self-
governing Dominion in the British Em-
2. What bodyof water separates Spain
In Europe from Morocco in Africa?
3. In what country can the following
cities be found--Foochow, Lyons, Lille
4. Is"Zion National Park" located in
Illinois, New York, or Utah?
5. In what state is "Puget Sound
l.; Fougasse is a
a. gas bomb.
b. land mine.
c. cream puff,
4. Factotum is a
a. true story.
b. precision factory.
c. general handy man.
(4 points each)
2. Favus is a
a. devil grass.
b. type of paint.
c. skin disease.
5. Fer-de-lance is a
b. venomous snake.
C. S 500C
3. Fennel is a
b. small kennel
6. Fosse is a
~ ok, DL
BOWLING RESULTS e I
Morton 10 6
Bane 9 7
Nimocks 7 9
Vernocy 6 10
Highest Score of the
Week: Mrs. Pluenneke 148
Thursday saw the neck-and-neck finish
of the second bowling tournament. The
Morton team proved worth its salt.
After the first game they had it in the
bag. They were lucky for in the second
game Bane's team really outrolled the
champions, undaunted by the knowledge
that the tournament itself was lost.
In fact the keynote of this tournament
has been team spirit. On the last day,
knowing they were the losers, Vernocy's
and Nimocks' teams bowled just as hard
as if they had had a chance, to the end
that the Nimocks' team finally got off
The highest individual score for the
entire tournament was Mrs. Pluenneke's
152. Those showing marked improvement
were Mrs. Wiseman, Mrs. Singleton, Mrs.
Wilkins, Mrs. Alcott, Mrs. Morrell, and
It was decided to postpone our next
tournament until cool weather, so we
expect to see everyone at the beach.
In anticipation of this, the party
after the last day of bowling was at
Panama City Beach. The picnic was a
success from cocktails to sunburn and
was a grand finale to the tournament.
At a recent gathering Mrs.
Class was seen to be taking
lessons on how to "Put Your
Little Foot". *** With all
our present shortages Mrs.
Bryan gets holes burned in
her new silk hose-a horrible
catastrophe. Mrs. Thompson
says, "I'm married" is the
proper response to "Is this an official
call?" *** We're glad to see Mrs. Blom-
quist all settled in her new home-too
bad that she is going to be unsettled
so soon. *** What is Mrs. Fox to do
with her new bowling shoes now that the
tournament is over? *** Another new-
comer to MacArthur--Mrs. Bristle. 9
OF THE WOMEN'S NEWS
RED f CROSS
Nine completed sweaters were handed
in, in exchange for yarn to knit nine
new ones. This definitely accounts for
our stock of blue and green yarn. Mrs.
C. C. Moore promised to open the khaki
and navy yarn next Monday afternoon.
Here is the sequel to the first poem
for First Aiders by Amy Grief:
NO ATTENTION FIRST AIDERS!
(Apologies to Everybody)
Lady, if I see you lying
On the ground and (maybe) dying,
Though your gore flow red, or blue,
I won't try to bandage you!
I'll remember to forget
How to use a tourniquet!
Might cause Me a palpitation!
If "queer symptoms" you should show
You may lie "in status quo"!
And I hardly need to hint .
I won't tie you to a splint!
Do not fret I won't try "traction"-
If I feel I must show action
And you're lying, prone and white,
I will faint myself, from fright!
S-- RASPBERRY SHERBET MOLD
WITH WHIPPED CREAM
1 can red raspberries
Juice of 6 lemons
-~ -1 pt. cream (whipped)
1-- cans water
2 cups sugar
Press raspberries, add
lemon juice, water, and sugar and put
into freezing tra until sherbet is
frozen hard about inch thick all
around the sides, then hollow out the
central portion, replacing it with
whipped cream. Put the sherbet that
has been scooped out on top of the
e YARDB/RD :
The ole Yardbird is still kickin along an i is feeling purty peert. i dun got
off'n ma restrickshun. i nevur mindet it much but that extry fateeg kinda got
me down. the man had me pullin weeds and totin lumbur an jest nacherly cleaning
up the lanskape in ginnerel. i reckin aftur all the sweatin i dun we ort ter
have the purtiest kampus on the feeld, but i jest cant seem ter sleep no better
on account uv the area not bein polished up, any how iff'n he is happy i is jest
ticket plum ter deth.
The ole man dun pulled a suprize inspeckshun on us the othur mawnin an he
happint ter menchun that i wuz in desprit need uv a hairkut. i cuddnt konvinse
him by talking an finally i pulled ot ma p x barber shop ticket receept an showed
him. i kind uv agreed with him that wuz the only proof i had that i had dun got
a hairkut in the las three daze. iff'n yall knose whut i means.
Ma sistur Slutsie menchuned in hur lettur that all the folks dun stopped smok-
* in bull durham an started usin a inferior terbaccer on account uv it is got tin
foyle around it which they is savin, i thinks they ort ter be commindet fur sech
pussynel diskumfurt. Insidintally, she's supposed ter marry up with Less Maker
previdin the draft bord ekzemps him agin fur havin 4 frunt teeth gone. He lost
thim whin he got polluted wun nite an mistook his mules hind laigs fur his frunt
gate posts. i is a family lovin man an nacherly against talking aboot ma own kin
but i reckin he aint gonna lose ot on any fitin iff'n he's marreet ter hur.
Reckin i'd better be agoin-----The Yardbird (No. 1)
furlough. He got awfully lonesome,
and that's a big room to clean up all
Tech. Jim Parks was happy last week
over the visit of Mrs. Parks from S.C.
And Tech R.S. Scott is looking forward
to a visit from Mrs. Scott this week.
PICTURE OF THE WEEK: The line at the
supply room on Saturday night waiting
for the dry cleaning. Even Supply Sgt.
Barr was affected this time. --RLS
LT. H. D. WATKINS
s a result of a few recent trans-
fers--our loss will be the new squad-
rons' gain. It's unbelievable if true,
the story about Sgt. Jordy not having
the necessary courage to slip the ring
on the finger of THE young lady.
Corp. Cullen is back, as is 1st Sgt.
Scott...welcome home, men. --SGC
CAPT. ROY E. GARDNER
hose crocodile tears that the main
our outfit are shedding are due to
their sorrow over the loss of former
gossip-gatherer S/Sgt. Ted Williams.
Pfc. Fred Kennedy lost another val-
uable hair when he saw a picture of
one of his favorite lassies with the
announcement of her engagement to a
There's a good reason for the area
around the Field's boxing ring appear-
ing so tidy, our men have included it
among their "policing" projects. --GVD
ARMY AND NAVY SERVICE CENTER
The Army and Navy WPA Service Center,
located at 210 Harrison Avenue, is
sponsored by the local Pilot Club and
is operated under the supervision of
the Florida Recreation Project, WPA.
The Center is open from 9:00 A.M.
until 10:00 P.M. each day. In addition
to reading and writing facilities, it
is equipped with a pool table, ping-
pong. table and all types of table ga-
A bridge party is held every Thurs-
day evening with prizes and refresh-
ments being furnished by the young
women that attend. A community sing
is held every Saturday night followed
by social games, and a bingo party is
staged each Sunday afternoon.
The big event of the week was sup-
posed to have been the boxing bouts
scheduled for last Wednesday evening.
Eight bouts were originally Acheduled
but all had to be cancelled at the
last moment because too many contest-
ants found that they could not be re-
lieved from their regular duties.
However, the A&R Office announces
that a new fighting card will be drawn
up and these bouts will be held on
Friday night at 7:45 P.M. The switch
to Friday night is being made in order
to permit the Camel Caravan Road Show
to use the boxing ring as a stage for
their performance here on Wednesday
evening at 8:00 P.M.
So far, the turnout for the two pre-
vious baseball practice sessions were
not quite as large as was expected.
It was hoped that enough men would be
interested so that two and possibly
three separate teams could be formed
to represent Tyndall Field in compet-
ition with other air base teams.
All men interested and possessing
ability are urged to attend the regu-
lar Saturday afternoon practice se-
sions at 3:30 P.M. and also watch the
bulletins for announcements concerning
mid-week practice calls.
SUNDAY, MAY 31st
6:30 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Finnerty
8:00 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Finnerty
9:00 A.M. --Sunday School....
10:00 A.M. --Morning Worship....
(Subject to be announced)
8:00 P.M. --Evening Worship....
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3rd
7;30 P.M ............Bible Study Hour
THURSDAY, JUNE 4th
7:00 P.M .............Fellowship Club
Lt. Raymond E. Taylor Monday
Lt. Milton B. Samuels 6t15 P.M.
Lt. William Marchesi
Lt. Bruce A. Campbell
Lt. E. R. Englebrecht
Lt. David H. Fogel
Lt. Peter E. Weis
Lt. H. T. Whitehurst
Lt. Raymond F. Watson
Lt. Cletus Keating Jr.
Capt. J. M. Wilkins
Lt. H. T. Whitehurst
Capt. Roy E. Gardner Sunday
Lt. John A. Des Portes 3:00 P.M.
^^UtG^AwO ? ???
GENERALs Douglas Fairbanks Sr.; 6 ft.;
The Clermont; Federalist Party; Spain.
SPORTS: Pa Weston Walking
Freddie Welsh Boxing
Annie Oakley Trap Shooting
Duke Kahanamcku Swimming
Ralph De Palma Auto Racing
Francis Ouimet Golf
Matt McGrath Hammer Throw
Jo Jo White Baseball
Earl Sande Horse Racing
Howard Hill Archery
ARMY: "Left Face, Forward March". 1st
cor.--When they reach the corner give
them a "Column Left". 2nd cor.--March
them beyond the corner, give them "To
The Rear March", then a "Column Right".
3rd cor. -- March them to the corner
give them a "Left Flank". 4th cor. --
March them just beyond the fourth cor-
ner, give them "Mark Time March", then
"Left Step" until they reach their
original starting place, Halt them.
GEOGRAPHY: Canada; The Strait of Gib-
raltar; China, France, France, Thai-
land; Utah; Washington.
YOUR VOCABULARY: Land mine; Skin dis-
ease; Plant; General handy man; Veno-
mous snake; Ditch.
HOLD TIGHT, SARG. THINK WE ARE 6OING TO CRASH
She: "Last night I dreamt that you
were chasing me all around my apart-
ment. Then suddenly the dream turned
into a nightmare."
He: "Why did that happen, I wonder?"
She: "You caught me!
Ashes to Ashes,
Dust to Dust.
If it weren't for paint,
Our girls would rust.
Angry Motorist: "Some of you pedes-
trians walk as if you owned the street."
Pedestrian: "And some of you motor-
ists ride as if you owned the car."
Shoe Clerk: "Do you know what causes
the modern girl to wear out so much
Shoe Clerk; "That's right."
The Cutie: "I dreamed about you last
The Gent: "You did!"
The Cutie: "I did not! I slapped
The Girl: "I feel like going to the
devil. How do you feel?
The Boy: "Like the devil, darling."
Nothing annoys a girl more than to be
hungry for love and then go out with a
motorist who wants to eat up the road.
I feel so sad I almost cry
Each time I think about the guy
Who bought himself a piece of land
And built a roadside hot-dog stand
And then again I know a gent
Whose every bit of time was spent
In wheedling dough from his relations
To build a chain of service stations
Another lad of high ambition
Bought a boat ideal for fishing
He thought his fortune would be made
By counting on the tourist trade
Now for the moral of this piece
Don't ever take a long-term lease
Since plans of mice and men, you see
Are duck soup for the'."i-
A circuit of Time was completed when
z/' gt. John McClellan walked into Post
Headquarters last Wednesday afternoon
and discovered that Tyndall's Person-
nel Sergeant-Major was T/Sgt. Robert
Donan. Donan and McClellan were "bud-
dies" back in 1938 when they were stu-
dents at Hind's Junior College in Ray-
When they parted in '38, Donan join-
ed the Army and since that time has
been stationed at four different Army
units, (Maxwell Field, Jackson Air
Base, Eglin Field and Tyndall Field).
Meanwhile, Jo? .--' McClellan went East
to New York City where he obtained a
position in one of the leading hotels.
When hostilities began overseas,
McClellan applied for appointment as
an Aviation Cadet. While waiting for
his application to be accepted, he
became impatient and decided to go up
to Canada and join the Air Force there.
In Canada, McClellan completed his
training as a sergeant pilot and was
looking forward to being sent across
the Atlantic for combat duty, when the
American-Canadian Commission announced
that American citizens who were ser-
ving with the R.C.A.F. would be given
an opportunity to take an examination
and transfer into the U.S. Army Air
Forces. Johnny, and hundreds of other
American youths who had enlisted with
the Canadian Forces, took advantageof
the offer and have now been transfer-
red to various U.S. Air Bases.
Many of the sergeant-pilots who ar-
rived at Tyndall Field were a bit dis-
appointed when they learned that their
duties here would consist mainly of
towing targets for aerial gunnery prac-
tice, but they all realize the impor-
tance of this phase of the student-
gunnery program and they feel that if
this is the task the U.S. asks of them,
they will certainly do their best at
McClellan, who hails from Louisville,
Miss., and several of his mates were
interviewed by a "Target" reporter and
when asked how it felt to be back in
the U. S. A., the answer came back in
unison: "Damn Goodl"
SUNDAY, MONDAY, May 31, June 1
"My Favorite Blonde"
Bob Hope Madeleine Carroll
TUESDAY, June 2
"Here Come the Marines"
WEDNESDAY, June 3
"Secret Agent of Japan"
Preston Foster Lynn Bari
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, June 4-5
"Great Man's Lady"
SATURDAY, June 6
"Stardust on the Sage"
"Dudes are Pretty People"
LATE SHOW SATURDAY NIGHT
"True to the Army"
Allan Jones Ann Miller
SUNl. L, MONDAY, May 31, June 1
Kay Kyser John Barrymore
TUESDAY, June 2
"Parson of Panamint"
WEDNESDAY, June 3
Eddy and MacDonald
THURSDAY, June 4
"Kennel Murder Mystery"
William Powell Mary Astor
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, June 5-6
"Red River Valley"