Title: Tyndall target
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076230/00020
 Material Information
Title: Tyndall target
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 27-36 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)
Publisher: Public Relations Office, Air Corps Gunnery School
Place of Publication: Tyndall Field Fla
Publication Date: 1942-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Armed Forces -- Newspapers -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Bay -- Panama City -- Tyndall Air Force Base
Coordinates: 30.078611 x -85.576389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 16, 1942)-
Issuing Body: Issues for May 9, 1942- published by Office of Public Relations, Army Air Forces Gunnery School.
General Note: Title from caption.
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: UF00076230
Volume ID: VID00020
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 - 24602432

Full Text














Vol. I No. 19 Army Air Forces Gunnery School, Tyndall Field, Fla., June 6, 1942


MOORE PROMOTED TO f/LZ COZO#/fl


BUY BONDS


Colonel Maxwell signs the first Pay
Reservation Application for War Bonds
at Tyndall Field as Post War Bonds Of-
ricer Lt. Garrett C. Rush looks on.
Lt. Rush has carefully planned his
War Bonds Campaign and has set 100%
participation in the Pay Reservation
Plan as his goal. Consult with your
squadron Bond Agent or Lt. Rush on all
questions concerning the Bonds.


The promotion of Lieutenant Colonel
Clifford J. Moore, Tyndall Field Quar-
termaster, to the rank of full colonel
was announced by the Adjutant General,
Washington D.C., on Thursday.
Colonel Moore has held his present
position at Tyndall since June 20,
1941, and came here from Ft. Jay, N.Y.
The Quartermaster enlisted in the
Army as a private in 1914 and has been
in the service continuously since that
date. He has held responsible pos-
itions at numerous posts throughout
the country, and as construction quar-
,termaster at Maxwell Field, he built
the first hanger on that Field.
The Colonel served in the Philippine
Islands from 1914 to 1917 and again
from 1929 to 1932, and was in France
from 1918 to 1919. He was on tempor-
ary duty in Shanghai, China, when that
city was bombed by the Japs in 1931.

LEGAL CLINIC ESTABLISHED
A Legal Clinic, for the purpose of
aiding Tyndall Field personnel in the
solution of their legal problems, has
been established under the supervision
of the Post Courts and Boards Officer.
There will be no charges for ser-
vices rendered by this group and all
military personnel are urged to take
advantage of its facilities. As pre-
viously stated, the primary purpose
of the clinic is to advise and aid the
soldier on any legal problem.
Appointments can be made by report-
ing to the Courts and Boards Officer,
Lt. Gabriel Powers, at Post Head-
quarters.


I .


J-AiZ A _L1A








dC/6alath^ Ckiapht.*
THOUGHTS FROM HERE AND THERE

From an interview of General William Booth, by Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman:

"General Booth," said the American visitor, "tell me what has been the secret
of your success?"

The General hesitated a second. Then tears came into his eyes, as he replied:
"I will tell you the secret. God has had all there was of me. There have been
men with greater brains than I, men with greater opportunities. But from the day
I got the poor of London on my heart and caught the vision of what Jesus Christ
could do with them, on that day I made up my mind that God should have all of
William Booth there was. And if there is anything of power in the Salvation Army
today, it is because God has had all the adoration of my heart, all the power of
my will, and all the influence of my life."

"I learned from William Booth that the greatness of a man's power is his
measure of surrender." Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman.
Chaplain Herbert Wilson




CORPORAL JAMES L. ELLIS

June 2, 1942
Tyndall Field, Florida


PVT. ZENOBY CAME TO TYNDALL
Private Roger R. Zenoby arrived at
Tyndall Field last Saturday afternoon
at 4:30 P.M. He had just been trans-
ferred from Keesler Field, Miss., un-
assigned.
Twenty-eight hours after his arrival
at Tyndall Field, Pvt. Zenoby found
himself at the opposite end of the
country, ready to report for Glider
Pilot Training on Monday morning
Pvt. Zenoby arrived at Tyndall un-
assigned, but within 2 hours and 7
minutes he had been processed through
the classification department, had un-
dergone a thorough physical examin-
ation, was designated and assigned for
training as a Glider Pilot, watched
his name being printed on a Special
Order form, was issued a transfer and
departed from the Field
The speed with which the hundreds of
details were taken care of is proof of
the ability of Tyndall's departmental
heads to cope with any emergency.


QUIZ SHOW VICTORS CHALLENGED
The seventh edition of Tyndall's
"Thirst for Knowledge" radio quiz-bee
promises to exceed the previous ses-
sions in both entertainment and com-
petition as last week's winners from
the Weather Detachment take on the
Challengers, a sharp-witted duo from
Captain Roy Gardner's Squadron.
Lt. Colonel Daniel W. Jenkins of the
Department of Training, has been invi-
ted to be the guest speaker for the
evening. Warrant Officer Robert Lank-
ford, by popular demand, will continue
as quiz-master for the show.
The Weather Detachment will be rep-
resented by Pvt. Morris Lasker and Pvt.
Chris Taylor. (Cpl. Vaughn Ausman, a
regular member of the Weather team, is
off on furlough). Corporal Olivur
Burkhart and Pvt. Jack Hetherington
will do battle for the challengers.
The program will be broadcast from
the USO Building over Station WDLP on
Monday night at 7:30 P.M.















0~


TECHNICAL SERGEANT THOMPSON


The chief of Tyndall Field's Photo-
graphic Section, Technical Sergeant
Robert E. Thompson, has served more
than seven years in the Army, most of
which time has been spent in photogra-
phic work.
The sergeant has had the unusual ex-
perience of spending more than half of
his enlistment time on war maneuvers,
working under simulated war conditions.
Despite the fact that he enlisted on
"Friday the thirteenth" (September 13,
1934) the sergeant has found his ex-
perience in the Army to have been both
profitable and pleasant.
After spending one year in the In-
fantry at Ft. Meade, Md., Sgt. Thomp-
son transferred to the Air Corps and
was stationed at Langley Field, Va. for
five years. At Craig Field, Ala., he
served as commander of the guard and
also as' first sergeant of a school
squadron. In 1937, he completed cour-
ses at both Lowry and Chanute Fields.

NEW BAND ARRIVES
Good news for Tyndall's marching men
comes with the announcement that a 28
piece band has arrived from Maxwell
Field to become a permanent unit here.
Tyndall's new musical organization
is under the direction of T/Sgt. Wil-
iam J. doultrap and S/Sgt. Wilfred H.
Stoner. These two men, Army veterans
of 14 years, have been stationed at
Maxwell Field since October for the
purpose of forming and training a band
for Tyndall Field.


-- CAPTAIN BRYAN
CAPTAIN BRYAN


The commanding officer of the vital-
ly important Tyndall Field Sub-Depot
is Captain Loren A. Bryan, who is re-
sponsible for the supply, maintenance
and repair of all things, either di-
rectly or indirectly pertaining to the
Field's aircraft.
The Sub-Depot commander has had wide
civilian experience in the type of
work he is now doing. For two and a
half years before he was called to
active duty in the Army, Captain Bryan
was chief purchasing agent for the
Vultee Aircraft Corp., now the largest
producers of aircraft in the country.
* Captain Bryan is a native of Iowa,
and attended Iowa State College at
Ames, Iowa, where he specialized in
architectural engineering.
The Captain was called into active
duty from the Field Artillery Reserve
on April 1, 1941, and was stationed in
the Materiel Division, Wright Field,
until he came to Tyndall on Sept. 16th.

FLAG WEEK TO BE OBSERVED
Arrangements have been made by auth-
orities at Tyndall Field to organize
two provisional squadrons of 100 men
each to participate in the Flag Day
Parade planned for Monday. Tyndall's
new band will make their first public
appearance for the occasion.
The Panama City Pilot Club has invi-
ted Captain Aminon McClellan to be the
guest speaker on their Wednesday night
Flag Day program at the Band Shell in
the City Park. (8t00 P.M.)


OF /. -- /- ^ By


//re //


I2n







































Published every Saturday by the Public Relations Office, AAFGS, Tyndall Field, Fla.


PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICER
Captain Ammon McClellan

ASST. TO P. R. OFFICER
Sgt. Jack Parks
Pfc. Jerome Flacks


Sgt.
Cpl.
Pvt.
Pvt.


ART WORK
Oral Ledbetter
Darrell Broten
Carl B. Lengerich
Ernest Kenton


REPRODUCTION STAFF
T/Sgt. Woodrow W. Busby
S/Sgt. Henry D. Vest
Cpl. John Webster
Cpl. Harold Speck
Pvt. Everett Tackett
Pvt. Price Terry


COMMANDING
Col. W. A. Maxwell

COLUMNISTS
S/Sgt. Dewey H. Gossett
and
The Yardbird

SEC'Y TO P. R. OFFICER
Miss Roberta Gammon

SQUADRON REPORTERS
Cpl. Robert L. Scott
Pfoe Robert D. Mintner
Pvt. Ray Gross
Pfc. George V. Dillard
S/Sgt. Carl Brandt
Pvt. Sam Marotta
Pvt. William Walker


EDITOR
Cpl. Arnold Milgaten

ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Pfc. Saul Samiof

TYPIST
Miss Mary Golden

PHOTOGRAPHIC OFFICER
2nd Lt. Joseph Dickerman

PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF
T/Sgt. Robert Thompson
Sgt. William Castle
Cpl. John E. Mitchell
Pfc. George Neitzert
Pfc. Harry Haylock
Pfc. John Bauer
Pfc. Ralph Steiner


11wy












The most pleasing
CO sight; To see Lt.
Walter Silva back at
his desk in the cap-
S city of Asst. Post
Adjutant in Post Hq-
trs...And Congratula-
S I tions to Jere C. Br-
e istle, who on Wed-
nesday morning was appointed Captain.
...We nominate Lt. Nelson, Sub Depot,
for one of the most popular officers
among Tyndall's Royalty...Captain Bry-
an should write a book on "Advice to
V the Newly Married"...Lt. D.B. Clayton,
Corps of Engineers, was in Panama City
recently, visiting his friends...Wel-
come to Miss Jean Anderson, new Sec-
retary to Colonel Maxwell...and while
on the topic of secretaries, if this
issue of the "Target" doesn't appear
as neat as the others, you can blame
that Gammon "Gamin" (Miss Roberta Gam-
mon, Sec'y to P.R.O.) who has decided
to take a well earned five-day fling
...even now she is probably out with
the "Navy" guzzling champagne!....It
has been suggested that Mr. Lankford
appear on the weekly Quiz Programs as
permanent Master of Ceremonies...Capt.
Mosely has a favorite hobby, that of
riding the 4:30 P.M. bus to P.C...Lt.
Guggino's pet job: Officer of the Day
...Lt. Nelson should learn his shoe
sizes before presenting shoes...I'm
sure that all departments appreciate
the efforts of Captain McCullough, Em-
ployment Officer...An ideal gift for
Capt. Howellt an electric signaturee"
...Have you ever seen Col. Moore on a
bicycle?...How do you like Capt. Wil-
kins' new cap?...Major Clarvoe keeps
that midnight oil aburning...Why is
Lt. Bob Bean taking the quieter side
of life these days. Could it be that
all competition has ceased?...We' 11
all be happy when Lt. Tannen makes the
R.A...Colonel Hyndman really boosted
Tyndall Field when he spoke over the
radio Monday evening...Lt. Rawson ap-
pears greatly relieved now that the
housing problem has been solved.


--and S/Sgt. Ted Williams is trying
to climb the Social Ladder; his latest
companion is Flacks...Don't you thVnk
that S/Sgt. Edwards makes an attrac-
tive ticket seller at our theatre?...
SHE said S/Sgt. Boutwell is such an
"itsey bitsey little angel 'pie;"..Sl n
Schenker is back from furlough, now
the Courts and Boards can get back in
line...I hear S/Sgt. Frank "Tinneye"
High is currently interested in "Ye
Olde Bungalow"...Cpl. Thurston, Mess-
age Center Szei', is better known as
"Toodles"...Cpl. Joe Trombitas was the
recipient of a lock of hair all tied
up in a pink ribbon. I hear her name
is June...We're not going to inquire
as to why the smiles on E Sgt. Wise's
face these days, but we ao know that
it certainly is a chanCg for the bet-
ter...Congratulations to Sgt. G.A. May
and his new bride,..It's a known fact
that S/Sgt. Stone, Morning Report Sec-
tion, has that certain appeal..,S/Sgts.
Dozier and Rogers admit that they're
house-hunting....ai'. are all the men in
Post Hdqtrs. suddenly becoming so in-
terested in their "work", and to the
extent that they don't particularly
care about taking their lunch hour...
Best of luck to M /Sgt. Myers who was
recently commissioned as First L ieuten-
ant..-About the time that this is pr-
inted, Pfc. Henry E. Posden, Qi, will
take as his wife, Marian Reiners, of
N.Y. .I.y will be married---not at 4:
30 P.M., but at four and one half o'-
clock.,,I dare you to ask S/Set. Cab-
bage "When?' ...Wonder what jgt. Payne
(E. Alfonso, to you) was doing at the
beach until 3;30 A.M....Just to remind
Willie Wilson that June 20th isn't
very far away...Congrat- -&t
ulations to Farr and Un- .
derwood on their recent ]
promotions...If nothing
else, these daily drill '
sessions will help Tech. \
Sergeant Charlie Green
to regain his girlish
figure...It isn't harming
Sgt. McKaig either.













F QUARTERMASTER
or the benefit of you QM men who
occasionally experience difficulty in
getting out of "MP" trouble in town,
remember that we have two of our b6ys
on the MP Staff, Pvts. B. Moulard and
J.B. Smith.
Corporal "Dixie" Howell is back with
a mechanic's course under his belt...
Those new glasses of Biffy's are quite
becoming...Can't understand how Pvt.
Mitchell pan be so cruel as to keep
his "Rose" away up there in Ohio...The
reason for Pvt. Hnylka's smiles these
days is the "Mrs." who has come to P.
C. for the summer...A bucket o' luck
and stuff to St. Porter who recently
took unto himself a wife...and we'll
certainly miss the smiles of Miss Cus-
ter who plans to leave us for the Navy
Blue of Pensacola. --RG.

A ORDNANCE
according to Chaplain Wilson, our
outfit is leading in Chapel attendance,
let's keep that record. With all the
new technicians and non-cois, the bar-
racks is beginning to look like a zeb-
ra farm!
Items of the week: Pvt. Ponzio's
"Fuller Brush" haircut...Lt. Iutchison
looking for one of his GoI. trucks...
Tech. Klenk counting the Tech. stripes
in his room...Pvt. Zuckerre.n sweating
out his appointment as an Aviation Ca-
det. --RLS.

S CAPTAIN ROY E. GARDNER
gt. Myers, we SALUTE you! It is a
great honor for the Field and our out-
fit that men like yourself are recog-
nized for their superb abilities and
are placed in responsible positions.
Congratulations on your recent appoint-
ment from Master Sergeant to ist Lt.
in the AUS!
To the men who are leaving our sguad-
ron, we say "Good Luck", and to the
new men, a "Hearty Welcome!"
It is rumored that Ray Glass has his
cardiac muscles doing a rhumba because
of a Lakeland lass. --GVD.


u FINANCE
Uune 1, 1942, will be long remember-
ed by the men in our detachment. Pro-
motions came on that day that should
put perpetual smiles on our faces.
First of all, T/Sgt. Luther R. Under-
wood received notice from Washington
that he had been promoted to Master
Sergeant In addition, S/Sgt. Johnny
Farr was awarded a well deserved dou-
ble rocket stripe, and Carl Brandt,
Herbert Anderson and John E. Beagle
also received well merited promotions.
(Ed. Note: S/Sgt. Carl Brandt, Finance
news reporter left Tyndall on Wednes-
day for advanced training at Fort Har,
prison. We wish Carl heaps of luck and
will be looking forward to his return.)

A CAPTAIN WILKINS
hearty welcome to the new recruits.
They look like a sturdy bunch of men
despite the fact that most of them
dome from the Bronx.
"Old Dad" Perkins got "hitched" last
Monday and is planning to honeymoon on
his furlough. Congratulations to the
many men who received new ratings.
Who was it that sent Pvt. Artel to
the supply room for some chevron "pol-
ish"? A salute to S/Sgt. O'Neil on
the performance of his firing squad at
Lynn Haven recently.

PENCIL PUSHERS
live of our wandering boys came
"home" last Sunday. Welcome back, Up-
church, Anderson, Levinson, Waller and
Janucevict Congratulations to the men
in our organization who are respon-
sible for our great showing in the War
Savings Bonds drive.
SQUADRON OBSERVATIONS:' Henry Barnes
off on furlough to reaffirm Her "Yes".
..J.D. Young and George Neitzert has
anyone ever heard them raise their
voice?...Lynch and Crumley and their
crew at Hdqtrs five men on a broom...
Dick Mahon "and women."...Vern Burde-
shaw the man who loves to "gripe"...
Wolff and Friess the "forgotten men"
Guastella ass't. to S-4. --RDM.










SOMETHING TO SHOOT AT: Major Fleming's
score for this quiz was "84".


GENERALt (4 points each)
1. What artist painted the famous
picture, "Blue Boy?"
2. Is gelatin transparent?
3. Who composed "Rhapsody in Blue?"
Was it Paul Whiteman, George Gershwin
or George M. Cohan.
4. Who discovered the process of
vulcanizing rubber?
5. Guinea is the name of a coin,
rodent, bird and land---Name .them or
identify them,,

ARMY: (5 points each)
1. What is a "Line Officer?"
2. The General Staff is divided into
4 sections. G-l, 2, 3, and 4. Whatis
the designation of G-3?
3. It is possible to take a platoon
of men around a square block by giving
them one command. What is it?


YARDBIRD'S 0 30
BUCK PRIVATE'S 30 60
NON-COM'S 60 90
OFFICER'S 90 99


GEOGRAPHY: (4 points each)
1. Where are the Orkney Islands lo-
cated?
2. What is the capital of Nevada?
3. In what country can the following
cities be found---Mandalay, Ipswich,
Londonderry and Sofia?
4. Where is the Ganges river?
5. Is Badlands National monument in
Texas, New Mexico or South Dakota?

SPORTS: (5 points each)
1. Who is to play the title role in
the forthcoming motion picture on the
"Life of Lou Gehrig?"
2. Who was the last Major League
pitcher to win 300 games?
3. What baseball star has won the
most "valuable player" awards? (He has
recently been waived out of his league)
4. Identify One-Eye Connolly?


1. Grackle is a
a. breakfast food.
b. jungle beast.
c. bird.

4. Gibbon is a
a. ape.
b. small ribbon
c. steel structure


YOUR VOCABULARY
(4 points each)
2. Gar pike is a
a. fish.
b. dam
c. spear

5. Gamma is a
a. Greek letter.
b. card game
c. medicinal herb


3. Gelding is a
a. metal filler
b. flower.
c. horse.

6. Guava is a
ao tree.
b, city
co star.


GLIDER PILOTS NEEDED
A recent letter from Headquarters,
Fourth Corps Area, announces that all
applicants who pass the Aviation Cadet
Examination 10-B with a grade of 65 or
better, and who have a visual sharp-
ness of 20-40 or better, correctible
to 20-20, will be accepted for immed-
iate training as Glider Pilots.
Enlisted men now awaiting appoint-
ments to Aviation Cadet Training Sch-
ools may volunteer for immediate as-
signment to Glider Pilot Training.
all such applicants, however, should
clearly understand that Glider Pilot
Training leads to appointment as Staff
Sergeant.


M/SGT MYERS RECEIVES COMMISSION
On Friday, May 29, the War Depart-
ment announced that Master Sergeant
Harold M. Myers, of the Post Armament
Shop at Tyndall Field, had been com-
missioned as a first lieutenant in the
Army of the United Stateso
Lt. Myers, previous to his being
commissioned, had served over 15 years
in the Army. He has specialized in
armament, bomb sight maintenance and
the operation of power turrets.
The former Master Sergeant is a na-
tive of Indiana and lists fishing as
his favorite hobby. he will remain
at Tyndall in the capacity of Post
Armament Officer.










"Let this be clear: Your Government
is frankly seeking the current, reg-
ular savings of the people---all the
people--men, women and children. ..It
is inviting you to save regularly and
systematically by putting your money
into the soundest investment on the
face of the earth---The United States
of Americal ...Your Government wants
to give every one of you a chance to


have a financial stake in American
Democracy..."
Henry Morganthau, Jr.
Sec'y of the Treasury.

The interest rate on
your Bonds is 2.S'' com-
pounded semi-annually,
or 3-1/3% simple inter-
est if held to maturity. in AN

The minimum pay res- tke soundJ
ervation that you can
make towards VWar Sav- oh the Sac
ings Bonds is $1.25 per
month. You may pur-
chase as many Bonds as
you wish under the or-
iginal authorization. BC

The Bonds are NOT
TPRITSFET'i.TLE, 5. ....
can return it to the
U.S. Treasury Dept. at any time after
60 days from the issue date and re-
ceive the full purchase price plus any
interest due you.

"...I desire above all else to em-
phasize that in just such measuresas
we support our Government will it be
strong, effective and safe. ..The *.ar
Savings Program is a privilege and op-
portunity --an opportunity to share in
the defense of all the things we cher-
ish against the threat that is made
against them. ...Fellow Americans, I
ask you to demonstrate again your
faith in America by joining me in
investing in War Savings Bonds."--
Frair.! in D. Roosevelt


"...the Treasury Department will not
measure the success of the War Savings
Program in terms of money alone...it
will measure success in terms of peop-
le participating...in terms of the
number of partners it wins among the
men, women and children of the Nation."
Henry Morganthau, Jr.


In
back
paid


10 years the Treasury will buy
the Bonds for a 1/3 more than you
for them!


kShare

IEKICA

esi Ihves ment
e of the earth"



SAVINGS

)NDS


the month in
is made.


If you find that you
have over-subscribed and
cannot continue payment,
notify your organization
commander or department
head, who will assist
you in the form neces-
sary for cancellation.

If you leave the ser-
vice before completing
payments on a Bond, as
soon as your reservation
has been properly cancel-
led, a check for your
credit balance will be
mailed directly to you.

Your Bonds will be da-
ted on the 1st day of
which the final payment


0


"...America has no choice but to arm
to make sure that this country re-
mains secure against aggression and to
supply the nations that are resisting
aggression across the seas...In this
effort to guard the freedom which we
prize above all else, we have got to
finance without a stint a mighty pro-
gram of War endeavor. The money to
finance this program will come from
...the sale of Bonds which you and I
must buy in order to win the Victory
that we seek."
Claude i. vickard
Sec'y of .. culture


Make your Pay Reservation on Monday/







2e YARDBIRD s:

"...thim Bonds is a mity gud thing/"

The ole Yardbird is feeling his nacherul self rite now. Mostly on account uv i
is got a fuw dollars lef ovur aftur gittin payed off an i is got a lot uv pleasant
memories frum the'furst fuw nites which always follers a Pay Day.
The man cawt me the othur day behind the barracks a setting down whin i wuz sup-
posed ter be a wurkin an he axed me iff'n that wuz whut i wuz gittin payed fur an
i tole him rite qwik, No i wuz doing that fur nothing tall.
Wensdy whin wun uv the non cums aproched me with a smile i knowed rite off he
wanted sumthin so i made haste ter git away but he dun kollared me fore i cud git
a inch. he wanted me ter buy sum bonds an i axed him rite qwik jest how minny
bonds i cud skweeze ot uv ma salrie. he explained an figgered fur me an finally
kum ter the konklusion that i cud make a payment fur the price uv only wun quart
a munth. i wuz glad ter sign up but i made him think i wuz jest signing ter git
* rid uv him--didn't want him ter think he wuz smart enuff ter talk me inter enny-
thing. Serious, tho, i figgers thim bonds is a mity gud way ter save up an ter
help ot a littel mo, too. Nobody'll miss jest wun quart a munth, much.
Got a lettur frum my cuzzin Chinchy an he sayed his ole man, Mosely Buggs, has
dun found a mity gud way uv gittin rid uv the crows outen his corn. He jest
makes the skarekrows a littel shawter an combs the hare down wun side uv the fase
an slaps a mustashe in misselanyus like an thim dang burds jest nacherlly kill
therselfs a-laffin at em. Reckin i'd better be agoin-----The Yardbird (No. 1)









W?~IW6~


`ASCE ALL
The time has been set for 3:00 P.M.,
Sunday afternoon. The place will be
the Panama City Ball Park. The occa-
sion? The first Tyndall Field team to
take on outside competition, the 846th
"Big Nine", will meet the undefeated
Panama City Giants in what promises to
be a thrilling baseball tussle.
The boys of the colored Quartermas-
ter unit have been looking forward to
this game for several weeks and their
captain, Cpl. Pruitt, expressed the
general feeling when he said, "We are
going to give them everything we've
got on Sunday."
Cpl. Pruitt has announced the fol-
lowing line-up for tomorrow's game:
Kimble, RF; Mathew, 1B; Randle, 2B;
Captain Pruitt, SB; Johnson, LF; Prit-
chett, SS; Walker, CF; Willingham, P;
Wilder, P.

BOXING MATCHES WILL BE HELD WEDNESDAY


..C/u.... sIII4- I
SUNDAY, JUNE 7th
1tSb A.M. --liass...Chaplain Finnerty
8t00 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Finnerty
9t00 A.M. --Sunday School....
Chaplain Wilson
1000 A.M. --Morning Worship....
"Jesus Affected Me Thus"
Chaplain Wilson
8100 P.M. --Evening Worship...
"The Gospel For Men"
Chaplain MoClelland
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10th
't 0 P.M............Bible Study Hour

THURSDAY, JUNE llth
7tD ... .. ..... .....Fellowship Club

FRIDAY, JUNE 12th
t t0 P.~.I.......... Jewish Services

ANNOUNCEMENTt Chaplain Herbert T. Wil-
son will be the guest speaker at the
Lynn Haven Methodist Church tomorrow
evening at 8,00 P.M. All Tyndall men
are invited and urged to attend.


OFT ALL
Softball activities for the past two
weeks have been rather light due to
the over abundance of liquid sunshine
and only two games were played this
week. Lt. Blackwell's boys trounced
the Quartermaster nine in a 13-1 route.
The other contest was a convincing
victory by Headquarters over Lt. Schr-
ock's ball club. The Pencil Pushers
won in a walk-away, 10-2.


Lt. John A. Des Portes
Lt. David H. Fogel

Lt. Wesley H. Parks
Lt. William F. Blackwell

Capt. J. M. Wilkins
Lt. John L. Moores

Lt. Frank D. Slough
Lt. John A. Des Portes

Capt. Roy E. Gardner
Lt. E. R. Englebrecht

Lt. Howard A. Nicholls
Lt. Bruce A. Campbell

Lt. George R. Schrock
Lt. Milton B. Samuels


Monday
6:15 P.M.

Tuesday
6:15 P.M.

Wednesday
6:15'P.M.

Thursday
6:15 P.M.

Friday
6:15 P.M.

Saturday
6:15 P.M.

Sunday
6:00 P.M.


0


0


CH4i*^ zb ??
GENERALt Thomas Gainsborough; Yes;
George Gershwin; Charles Goodyear; En-
glish coin, Guinea-pig, Guinea hen,
New Guinea.
SPORTS: Gary Cooper; "Lefty" Grove;
Jimmy Foxx; A notorious gate crasher,
ARMY: A Line Officer is a commander
of a unit. He receives orders from
higher authority and passes them down
to his subordinates; Operations and
Training; "Follow me".
GEOGRAPHYI Off the northern coast of
Scotland in the Atlantic Ocean.
Carson City; Burma, England, Ireland
Bulgaria; India; South Dakota.
YOUR VOCABULARY: Bird; Fish; Horse;
Ape; Greek letter; Tree.















. o*** o
, 04


SURE I KNOW WHAT TO SHOOT AT, BUT WHAT
IS THAT WHITE THING FOLLOWING IT ?
"When you're necking in the parlor and
you hear a noise upstairs, it's a good
idea to listen, look and stop


"Tell me, when
good girl."
"Nine times out


is a good girl not a

of ten, pal."


A hick town is a place where, when a
gal steps out fit as a fiddle, every
. man in town wants to be her beau.


"Darling, as I kissed you then, love
was born."
"That's fine, dear, but wipe that
birthmark off your lips."


Men, this is no joke: BUY WAR SAVINGS
BONDS FOR YOURSELF, FOR AMERICA!


Getting drunk ismy delight. A delight
is something that gives pleasure. Giv-
ing pleasure is an honorable pursuit.
But will my wife believe this?


"How would you like for me to meet you
in your dreams tonight?" asked the
girl of the boy. And the boy said,
"Half-wayl"


Private Jones had volunteered for a
special job, and was being interviewed
by the Colonel.
"Have you the firmness of character
that enables a man to go on and so do
his duty in the face of ingratitude,
criticism, and ridicule?," asked the
Colonel.
"Well," said Billikins, "I was t cook
all through the last war."


"That new shavetail is a man of few
words."
"Who told you that?"
"He did-----for three hours."


"What kind of dress did Betty wear at
the party last night?"
"I don't remember. I think it was
checked."
"Boyl That must have been a real
party." (TULANE HULLABALOO)








Oliver Oswald Lellington Luch
wasn't much.
He was disgustingly unassuming
and needed grooming,
and such
was the status of Oliver Lucho

Harlington Harcourt Felicius Ferdinand
on the other hand,
would sweep everyone he did meet
off his feet,
In all the land
no one could compare with Ferdinando

Patience Patricia Gwendolyn Green
was a queen
Lavender and reams of very old lace
was her pace
Your bean
would reel at the sight of Miss Greeno

Now both of these guys
brought sighs
from the love-laden breast of Patricia.
I sure wish'ya
could see
how deeply in love were these three

Each of the suitors in turn,
would burn
at the sound of his riv:.a's name
from the dame
they knew
could not decide 'twsen the two.

This thing must come to a head,
they said,
so together they went to Miss Green
for a scene
in which
they would find with whom she'd hitciho

She thought for merely a second,
then beckoned
to Luch, who finally had won her,
for a GUNNER was he,
and a PILOT was ',l1. ly could bes
aogden Tash


MtNSTRSL HOW
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE

Jakr R asu


WED. 3I~Ne I7i~ ADM $1.00


POST THEATRE


SATURDAY, June 6
"Whispering Ghosts"
Milton Berle Brenda Joyce
SUNDAY, MONDAY, June 7-8
"Broadway"
George Raft Pat O'Brien
TUESDAY, June 9
"Sunday Punch"
Guy Kibbee J. Carroll Naish
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, June 10-11
"Ship Ahoy"
Eleanor Powell Red Skelton
Tommy Dorsey and Orchestra
FRIDAY, June 12
"Mayor of 44th Street"
George Murphy Anne Shirley

RITZ

SUNDAY, MONDAY, June 7-8
"Rio Rita"
Abbott and Costello
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, June 9-10
"Mayor of 44th Street"
George Murphy Anne Shirley
THU':r.'Af, FRIDAY, June 11-12
"True to the Army"
Judy Canova Allan Jones
SATURDAY, June 13
"Blue White and Perfect"
Lloyd Nolan Mary Beth Hughes
LATE -S;'.i SATURDAY NIGHT
"Sweetheart of the Fleet"
Jinx Falkenberg Joan Woodbury

PANAMA

SUNDAY, MONDAY, June 7-8
"Tuttles of Tahiti"
Charles Laughton Jon Hall
TUESDAY, June 9
"Lone Star Vigilantes"
Bill Elliot Tex Ritter
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, June 10-11
"Go West"
The Marx Brothers
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, June 12-13
"This Time for Keeps"
Ann Rutherford
"Wide Open Town"
Bill Boyd Russell Hayden


4




0,


ADM. "1.00


WED. 3UNE 17I




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