Vol. 1 No. 22 Army Air Forces Gunnery School, Tyndall Field, Fla., June 27, 1942
TNDAfAIl W/INS S/ffl fC11411///4O//SIP
Pictured above is Tyndall's five-man
national champion skeet shooting team.
The men, reading left to right, are:
Pvt. E. J. Lee, Corp. C. J. McClung,
Corp. C. J. Powell, Pvt. R. E. Hender-
son, and 1st Lt. Henry B. Joy.
PHOTO OF MISS NELSON
S WINS NATIONAL PUBLICITY
Tyndall Field's lady of the week is
Miss Kathleen Nelson, secretary to the
Post Surgeon, whose picture displaying
the new uniform worn by civilian girls
here was printed by practically every
large newspaper in the country.
The photograph, taken by Corp. John
E. Mitchell of the Post Photographic
Section and released by the Public Rel-
ations Office, pictured Miss Nelson
standing on the wing of a plane.
It was syndicated byWide World Photo
Service and the Associated Press Fea-
ture Service, which insured its use in
almost all large newspapers.
The national skeet championship was
won last week by a five-man team of
Tyndall Field Gunners, when, in com-
petition with teams from 26 other posts
they chalked up a score of 488 out of
a possible 500.
Runner up in the competition was the
Naval Air Station at Jacksonville with
a score of 487. The San Diego Naval
Base placed third with a score of 482.
Tying for high score on the Tyndall
team were Pvt. Ed. Lee, Binghampton,
N.Y. and Pvt. Robert Henderson, Mel-
rose, Mass., who scored 99 out of a
possible 100. Cpl. Charles J. McClung,
St. Louis, Mo., scored 98 and Cpl. C.
J. Powell, Tampa, Fla., came inwith 95.
Also on the team was Lt. Henry B.
Joy, a former national skeet champion,
who scored 97. In 1938, Lt. Joy made
a perfect score of 250 out of 250 to
win the national championship. His
home is in Grosse Point, Mich., and
was sent to Tyndall :",cently as senior
LEOAL CLINIC SUCCESSFUL
The opportunity of obtaining free
legal advice offered by the Courts and
Boards Office has been taken advantage
of by a large number of officers and
enlisted men, according to Lt. Gabriel
Powers, Courts and Boards Officer.
Resembling a modern law office, the
counsel offered ranges in subject from
marital problems to the drawing up of
The office is staffed by Lt. Powers,
Pfc's Sam Schenker, Dave Lee, and Paul
Finan, all lawyers in civilian life.
THOUGHTS FROM HERE AND THERE
"An engineering student said, 'There is something about engineering that you
can't fool with.' He was right. There are laws of nature that the engineer must
obey and he obeys them all the more carefully because he is an engineer.....
"Our moral standards have been established as a result of what the human race
has learned by many costly mistakes. The rules of morality are traffic signs to
guard us from disastrous mistakes and to guide us toward a sound and happy family
life. Morality is not something which robs us of pleasures. It safeguards our
best pleasures and enables us to enjoy them without spoiling the lives of others.
"You have to be careful in handling electricity.....Some who have abused sex
find their emotions like blown out fuses or like wiring that has been burned out.
"Even where there have been serious mistakes, wrong attitudes may be remedied
and wounds may be healed, but who wants marriage to be affected by wounds and
scars of previous disloyalty to its ideals? Carelessness here is like sloppy
discipline in an army, careless measurements in engineering, incorrect preparation
of medicines or any other kind of disastrous blundering.....
"We are in a fight for the preservation of the highest ideals of national
life. Both men and women should protect our country from foes to the security of
the home as wholeheartedly as they dedicate themselves to the meeting of dangers
from abroad. In a time of crisis the preservation of the spiritual values of the
home is imperative. We are tempted in so many ways to relax our standards that we
are in danger of spiritual defeat. God's will for the future will be brought to
pass only as people follow God's ways.....Homes and churches by throwing their
strength around the men at the front can help in this struggle. Defeat of our
ideals is as disastrous as defeat at the front and makes such defeat more pos-
Chaplain Herbert T. Wilson
CAPT. BRYAN TO SPEAK
ON RADIO SHOW
Next Monday evening at 7:30 P. M.
over station WDLP, the tenth edition
of the "Thirst for Knowledge" program
takes the air. Those intrepid fourth
estaters, Bill Pinney, Managing Editor
of the Panama City News Herald, and
Jack Petrie, advertising manager of
WDLP and master of ceremonies of the
4:30 club for Service men, are chal-
lenging that unbeatable combination,
Pvts. Chris Taylor and Morris Lasker
of the weather detachment who seem to
be permanently set in their position
as champions of the 'quiziron'.
Capt. Loren A. Bryan, Commanding Of-
ficer of the Tyndall Field Sub-Depot,
will deliver an interesting talk on
the functions of his department.
SGT. THOMPSON FATHER
OF SEVEN POUND BOY
A seven pound, four ounce, bouncing
baby boy was born to T/Sgt. and Mrs.
William N. Thompson at 6:45 A.M. Tues-
day in the Lisenby Hospital, Panama
City. The baby was the first to be
born to Military Personnel in Cove
T/Sgt. Thompson is the chief clerk
of the statistics section in the De-
partment of Training.
The Chaplain requests
that all men interested in organizing
a choir for Chapel Services be present
Tuesday night at 7:30 P. M., in the
.. ~11 -~C'
TECHNICAL SERGEANT BUSBY
The most expert and experienced re-
production man in the Southeast Air
Forces Training Center is Technical
Sergeant Woodrow W. Busby, who is in
charge of the Reproduction Department
on this Post.
It is the task of this department to
reproduce or print all books, diagrams,
pamphlets, illustrations or any other
material used in connection with the
Sergeant Busby, who is a native of
Mobile, Ala,, enlisted in the Army in
* July, 1934 and has been engaged in re-
production work during his entire Army
career. He was stationed at Maxwell
Field from the time of his enlistment
until he came to Tyndall Field in April
of this year.
Upon coming to Maxwell Field, the
sergeant quickly established his repu-
tation as an expert, and in 1936 a
group of WVashington officials took'
note of his work and requested that he
publish the Air Corps News Letter, a
technical magazine published by the
air arm of our military service.
When he left Montgomery, Sgt. Busby
was given his choice of any Post
in the Training Center, and Tyndall
Field was his choice.
An enthusiastic baseball fan, Sgt.
Busby was manager of the Maxwell Field
Baseball and Softball team, which won
the Montgomery city championship for
four successive years.
FIRST LIEUTENANT GUNDLACH
One of America's outstanding foot-
ball stars of less than a decade ago
is stationed at Tyndall Field.
He's 1st Lieutenant Herman Gundlach,.
motor transportation officer and com-
manding officer of the negro troops.
The Lieutenant is responsible for the
efficient handling, despite wartime
shortages, of the Post's motor trans-
He marked out a brilliant gridiron
career at Harvard University from 1933
to 1935, and was captain of the var-
sity team in the 1934-35 season, play-
ing guard and defensive center.
The Yale-Harvard game is the big
event of the year on the Crimson foot-
ball calendar, and if the Lieutenant
chances to talk about the game, it is
certain that he will mention the day
in 1933 when Harvard crushed the Bull-
dogs 19 to 6.
After his collegiate football days,
Lt. Gundlach was picked as one of the
college men to make up the All Star
team which played the Chicago Bears in
1935. Others selected were Don Hutson
and Bill Lee of the University of Ala-
bama. Following the All-Star game, he
played pro football for a time with
the Boston Redskins, now the famous
When called to active service from
the Q. M. Reserve, Lt. Gundlach was a
contractor and real estate man in
Published every Saturday by the Public Relations Office, AAFGS, Tyndall Field, Fla.
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
Pvt. Sam Melson
Sgt. Oral Ledbetter
Cpl. Darrell Broten
Pfc. Ernest Kenton
Pvt. Carl B. Lengerich
T/Sgt. 'Voodrow W. Busby
Cpl. John Webster
Cpl. Harold Speck
Pfc. Francis Churchill
Pvt. Everett Tackett
Pvt. Price Terry
Col. W. A. Maxwell
S/Sgt. Dewey H. Gossett
SEC'Y TO P. R. OFFICER
Miss Roberta Gammon
S/Sgt. Carl Brandt
Cpl. Robert L. Scott
Cpl. William Dufrayne
Pfc. Robert D. Mintner
Pvt. Ray Gross
Pvt. Sam Marotta
Pvt. William Walker
Cpl. Arnold Milgaten
Pfc. Saul Samiof
2nd Lt. Joseph Dickerman
T/Sgt. Robert Thompson
Sgt. William Castle
Cpl. Paul McCormick
Cpl. John E. Mitchell
Pfc. George Neitzert
Pfc. Harry Haylock
Pfc. John Bauer
Pfc. Ralph Steiner
Pfc. Edwin Marsh
Pvt. James Birdsall
ORDNANCE MAN RECALLS
BOMBED GERMAN CITIES
The streets of Cologne, Germany are
more familiar to Technician Joe Y.
Terry of the Ordnance Company than are
the streets of Panama City.
Terry was a member of the Allied
Army of Occupation in Germany in 1918
and 1919, and he has a very vivid re-
collection of the cities of Anderasch,
Coblenz, Essen, and Cologne as they
were at that time.
*However, Terry suspects that these
cities have greatly changed their as-
pect since the recent British bombing
forays against Nazidom.
And it is a good bet that Terry would
like to be a member of another army of
occupation. He is firm in the belief
that the Germans never ceased prepar-
ing for war after the Armistice in
Terry has the oldest serial number
on the field. In fact, when he enlis-
ted in 1914 the Army didn't give the
men serial numbers, and he recalls
that his first pay as a private was
He enlisted for the 5th Infantry at
Columbus Barracks, Ohio, and was as-
signed to duty at Plattsburg, New York
and was later sent to the Canal Zone.
He came back to the States before be-
coming a member of the Army of Occu-
pation. Upon returning to the United
States, he was sent to Camp Jackson,
and then his company, to insure that
they did not forget the Army too soon,
hiked from Camp Jackson to Ft. Harris,
Indiana, where Terry was discharged.
One of the things you may not have
heard about General Doolittle's Tokyo
raid was its baseball angle. The fli-
ers passed over a ball park where a
game was in progress. One of the Doo-
little squadron is said to have leaned
out and asked the score. Makes a good
You probably have noticed that there
is no gossip in GOSSETT'S GOSSIP this
The fact is that Sergeant Gossett,
much to the regret of the TYNDALL TAR-
GET staff and his hundreds of friends
at Tyndall Field, left for Appalachi-
cola Wednesday to assume his duties as
sergeant major at that station.
Sergeant Gossett came to Tyndall
Field in September, 1941 when the field
had scarcely risen from the swamps and
sand which now constitute the site of
the air base.
At that time there were only about
35 officers and enlisted men on the
Post. Since that time thousands of
soldiers have arrived, and from this
number he made hundreds of friends who
regret to see him leave, but who none
the less wish him the best of luck at
his new station.
NEWSREEL CAMERAMEN TO
AKKI VE SUNDAY
Representatives from the major news-
reel companies will arrive on the Post
Sunday in preparation for the shooting
of newsreels and motion picture shorts
on the training of aerial gunners.
T PENCIL PUSHERS
here have been so many men coming
and going in our squadron that this
column may well be changed into a tra-
vel circular. First Sgt. Asbury has
left for Officer's Candidate School,
and is succeeded by S/Sgt. Reginald
McKaig, who has our best wishes and
S/Sgt. Ralph Edwards, Sergeant Ben
Alford, and Corporals Charles Pety
and Jimmy Crowell are in Miami apply-
ing themselves diligently to their
T CAPT. D"Y ES. AEDNiR
he whole squadron wishes to extend
a hearty welcome to our new adjutant,
Lt. Leslie B. Eadie, who arrived here
recently from the RCAF. We also wish
to welcome all of the new men in the
squadron, both those who are assigned
and the ones who are attached. To
take a walk through our barracks now
makes you think that the whole field
has moved in with us. We don't mind
being crowded, though, as "it spreads
the early morning work out a little.
Although we don't have a one hun-
dred percent participation in the War
Bond pay reservation plan yet, we are
rapidly heading that way. Everyone
who hasn't signed up yet is requested
to see Pfc. Heatherington as soon as
possible in order to avoid the rush.
e 846th Big Nine jumped into the
winning column again last Sunday when
they blasted the Wewahitchka CCC boys
on their home plot. The score was 11
Pvt. Glover pitched a very good game
and fanned five batters, giving only
three hits to the CCC's.
The spirit shown by the members of
the 846th had a great deal of bearing
on the way the team rowed into victory.
Such cheering as you've never heard
prevailed during the game.
Outstanding players for the Big Nine
were: Shelby, Wilder, Walker, Pruitt,
and Randle. All played a fine game.
See the company clerk, Pvt. Walker,
in connection with the purchase of War
Bonds. We are trying to establish a
100% record, and to place our outfit
among the top-notchers of the field.
Wd AMONG THE NURSES
Ve wonder why we have had a guard
patrolling the nurses quarters lately.
We didn't know we needed protection!
The misses Dennis and SaKaly made
their radio debut on the Thirst for
Knowledge program last Monday night.
We think they did exceptionally well,
especially "two-minute SaKaly."
In the line of sports, honors go to
Chief Nurse Wunderle for her bowling
score of 171 last week. She rated
five free games.
The nurses wish to express their ap-
preciation to the officers and enlist-
ed men of the post for the encourage-
ment and help given us in our first
Army assignment. We are very grateful.
t. Hutchinson is back from leave
with his young bride. We wish them a
long life of happiness.
Sgt. Christina is looking very happy
these days. We heard that he will
remain at Tyndall, and can be with the
party from Panama City.
Pvt. Boczkowski is sporting one of
those frightening haircuts, and Weiss
is looking forward to an appointment
to Officer's Training School.
FIRST SGT. APPOINTED
Sergeant Joseph D. Twitchell was ap-
pointed first sergeant of Lt. Slough's
squadron last week.
The new first sergeant's home is in
Vero Beach, Fla. He was made acting
first sergeant of his organization one
Military personnel may obtain tires
and tubes for their automobiles if
their duties require the use of pri-
YARDBIRD'S 0 30
BUCK PRIVATE'S 30 60
NON-COM'S 60 90
SOMETHING TO SHOOT AT: Major Hurst's OFFICER'S 90 99
score for this quiz was "96".
GENERALt (4 points each)
1. J'Accuse was the title of an open
letter written in France. Who wrote
2. Who was responsible for the death
of Alexander Hamilton?
3. What is the only stone that can
cut a diamond?
4. What U. S. battleship was called
the "Yankee Cheese-box on a raft"?
5. Was Ham the son of Abraham, Noah,
GEOGRAPHY: (4 points each)
1. In what countries can the follow-
ing rivers be found---Saskatchewan,
Jordan, Snake and Po?
2. Where is the Cape of Good Hope?
3. Whatis the capital of Belgium?
4. Where is the Erie Barge Canal?
5. How many great lakes are there in
the U. S.?
SPORTSI (2 points each)
1. Match the names in the left-hand
column with the correct name of their
football team in the right hand column?
Ohio State Crimson Tide
ARMY: (5 points each)
1. To whom do the General Orders
2. What is an Aide de Camp?
3. Who is the new Commander of the
Southeast Army Air Forces Training
1. Jute is a
4. Jetty is a
a. swimming pool.
b. gold mine.
(4 points each)
2. Japanning is a
a. process of applying varnish.
b. eliminating japs.
c. cooking beans.
3. Jib is a
a. Army mule.
b. ship's sail.
5. Jodhpurs is a 6. Jaeger is
a. type of riding breeches. a. italian
b. flower. b. german
c. row boat. c. japanese
CA acpdi 5j~e~ebe
SUNDAY, JUNE 28
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..
"Christ, the Man Who Dared"
8:00 P.M. --Evening Worship..
Subject to be Announced
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1
7:30 P.M ...........Bible Study Hour
THURSDAY, JULY 2
7:00 P.M.............Fellowship Club
FRIDAY, JULY 3
6:00 P.M............. Jewish Services
There is a crying need for more needle-pushers. This plan is directed to
all our newcomers and those regulars who have not been so regular. Layettes are
being made for use at our own Tyndall Field, and according to Mrs. Moore, pro-
duction is way behind schedule. Babies don't wait. Tyndall Field can do better
than two sewers. Going to Red Cross meetings is a small but very important part
that we can play in the war effort. The fact that it is a pleasure is due to the
unusually nice group of Army wives on the Post. We hope that everyone will take
advantage of friendly camaraderie. All you newcomers, don't be bashful. There
has to be a first time for everyone, and you certainly will be welcomed. Remem-
bert Every Monday P. M., 1:00 to 4:00, above the Vanity Box on Harrison Avenue,
across the hall from the telephone office. Just introduce yourselves to Mrs.
Moore or irs. Hyndman and they will do the rest.
In spite of the rain, there was a goodly number of knitters present. Next
Monday, bring your knitting and come to the Yacht Club from 1:00 to 4:00. Mrs.
Maxwell will supply you with yarn and instructions, if you are a beginner. For
those who are not familiar with Panama City topography, the Yacht Club is on
Bunkers Cove Road.
2 tbsp. fat 1 cup raw rice
1 small onion minced 2 tsp. salt
f' green pepper chopped 1 cup tomatoes
2 tsp. Chili powder 2 cups water
VWash rice well and dry; brown rice in hot fat. Add onion,
green pepper, salt, chili powder, and tomatoes. Mix well and add just
enough water to cover the mixture. Cover with lid and allow to simmer
until rice is tender (about 30 minutes). Remove lid to allow rice to
dry out. Do not stir after cooking starts. Must be cooked very slow-
ly or the rice will burn.
STRICTLY i: !;'!i iAL: We are advised not to fish with Mrs. Morrell if there is
a "kitty" involved. *** MacArthur Avenue was well-represented last Saturday night
at the Yacht Club. For a good time, make use of your courtesy cards. *** Tyndall
Field wives seem to have been bitten by the dressmaking bugo Everyone is envious
of Mrs. Gaston's new sewing machine. Almost any day you can find a group hanging
each other's skirts, sewing on embroidery, and generally giving each other sound
advice. *** The Very Young set of MacArthur was entertained recently by Master
Douglas Fowler on the occasion of his sixth birthday. *** A sure way of livening
a dull evening is to play "guess who?" with identification pictures. Who has
seen Mrs. Samuel's picture? Why all the secrecy? *** Our newcomers, Mrs. Whit-
lock and ,Ms. Ralston, have been staging varmint hunts. *** Army trucks have been
rumbling up and down M1acArthur loaded with newcomers' furniture. *** A new kind
of party--Mrs. Nelson has invited everyone to come armed with dirty clothes and--
watch their new Bendix perform. *** This week's guests include Miss McCurdy, Mr.
and Mrs. Myers and Miss Myers.
th6 YlAV 5Z -
Great Day, this chickin sho feels rugged rite now. Thats on account uv i is
dun talket the man ot uv another three day pass an i jest got back. i is dun had
me kwite a time. I eased off up inter this furrin country north uv hear with a
lucky (Civilyan) whut i bin knowing evur sinse i got hear. we had ter tell his
ole lady we wuz goin fishing fur a cupple daze, an she didn't mine much but whin he
put on his best suit an hat an we nevur dug no fish bait she got kind uv suspishus
but i tole hur i wud give hur ma wurd uv honur that i wud take gud kare uv him an
that eased hur pain konsideruble.
Well, we maniged ter git ot uv town safe an decided ter kruse down to Wewan-
whisky an Mary Anna an show the locul sitizins how ter live. Rite thin wuz whin
the garbage hit the fan. Thim folks dun informed us that they didn't need us atall
an they had dun got along all rite fur several yeers without our help an they
figgered it wud be several mo fore they cud fine any use whatsoever fur us. but
thin ma gud buddy started counting his munny an they softened up rite kwik an we
konsumed several bottels uv that nice hootin water that is kept under the countur
instid uv on the shelf, an by that time we had jest aboot snowed under the two
* purtiest wimmin i evur saw an they got purtier by the bottel. we wuz havin a
mity gud time an wuz seemin ter be making a reesonabu. amount uv progress but the
boys on the home teem resisted it mo than a little bit an slippet off with ma
sigaretts an left me a sooveneer in the farm uv a fistful uv Alum in ma drinking
likker. that maid me so unhappy we figgered that they really didn't need us so we
tuk off fur purtier country. We sho had sum kwantity uv pleasant esperienses, but
i reckin its time fur me ter be agoin.....The Yardbird (No.l)
BOSTON- BRITISH DAYLIGHT RAIDER,
m 7 BUILT BY BOTH DOUGLAS & BOEING
-- 7 USED AS A FAST SHORT RANGE BOMBER
PLANE FIRST USED AS AN ATTACK SHIP STALLING SPEED 96 M.P.H.
(A-20) FOR LIGHT BOMBING AND CLIMB AT SEA LEVEL 2000 FT/MIN
FOR THE SUPPORT OF INFANTRY
IN ATTACKING GROUND OBJECTIVES CARRIES MACHINE GUNS IN ITS
NOSE FOR STRAFING & COMBAT.
I nl I rc- 3 r?~ A-20 IS CALLED THE HAVOC"
SA-2 Is USE h AL NLrHT FKHTEVR WING LOADING IS 43.6 LB. PER SQ. FT.
AND ISUSEDASANIHTFIHR POWER LOADING IS 6.35 PER HP.
HAS SPEED OF MORE GROSS WEIGHT OF PLANE 20,300 LB.
THAN 350 MP.H. EMPTY WEIrHT OF PLANE 15,007 LB.
HAS A 600 MI. RADIUS
NOT ONE DB-7 HAS BEEN
WING SPAN 61'4" ENGINES: TWO WRICrHT DSTOYED BY ENEMY ACTION
LENGTH 48'0" CYCLONES-CrI2600-A5
HEIGrHTH 17'7" 1600 HP. AT TAKE OFF
STAB. SPAN 21'6" 12' HYDROMATIC PROPS."
Pvt. Woodward helps Pvt. Basserman in-
to ring after the latter went thru
The fourth series of the inter-squad-
ron matches was witnessed by approxim-
ately 1300 of Tyndall's boxing fans.
The Post Band, led by T/Sgt. Coultrap
was on hand again and played between
bouts. Every number played by them
was very appropriate for the occasion
and thoroughly enjoyed by the audience.
REFEREE: Crawford Mosely.
Highlight bouts of the evening were:
Pvts. Watts and Moore; Pvts. Godwin
and Syniec; Pvts. Woodward and Basser-
man; and Pfc. Gonzales and Cadet Young.
BOUTS and WINNERS
1. Pvt. Moore, 148 Ibs. vs. Pvt. Watts,
148 lbs. Moore by decision.
2. Pvt. Godwin, 145 lbs. vs. Pvt. Sy-
niec, 145 lbs. Syniec by decision.
3. Pvt. Gibson, 155 lbs. vs. Pvt. Hart,
156 lbs. Hart by decision.
4. Pvt. Plautz, 145 lbs. vs. Pvt. Sim-
mons, 148 lbs. Simmons by decision.
5. Pvt. Foley, 168 bs. vs. Pvt. Smith,
175 lbs. Foley by decision.
6. Pvt. Woodward, 126 lbs. vs. Pvt.
Basserman, 139 lbs. Woodward by de-
7. Pfc. Gonzales, 122 lbs. vs. Cadet
Young, 111 Ibs. Young by decision.
Capt. J. M. Wilkins
Capt. M. E. Noble
Capt. Roy E. Gardner
Lt. David H. Fogel
Lt. Howard A. Nicholls
Lt. William F. Blackwell
Lt. George R. Schrock
Lt. John L. Moores
Lt. Estele P. Henson
Lt. Clayton C. Hill
Lt. Frank D. Slough
Lt. John L. Moores
Lt. Wesley H. Parks Sunday
Lt. Bruce A. Campbell 6:00 P.M.
Qu/z ANS is
GENERAL: Emile Zola; Aaron Burr; A
diamond; The Monitor; Noah.
SPORTS: Yale Eli
Ohio State Buckeye
Alabama Crimson Tide
GEOGRAPHY: Canada, Palestine, Idaho--
United States, Italy; South Africa;
Brussels; New York State; Five.
ARMY: Sentinels; A personal assistant
to a General Officer; Colonel William
YOUR VOCABULARY: Fiber; Process of
applying varnish; Ship's sail; Break-
water; Type of Riding Breeches; german
He: "May I take you home? I like to
take experienced girls home."
She: "But, I'm not experienced."
He: "And, you're not home, yet."
The doctor brought her to.
Pearl fainted again.
The doctor brought her two more.
When Mrs. Dilly urged her small son to
eat his supper like a little soldier,
"All right, pass the /%~!&X*@-1 mess."
A wife with good horse sense is no nag.
Corp: "Sarge, have I got a girl--I'll
say I have--she's got everything."
Sgt: "What do you mean when you say
she's got everything?"
Corp: "Well, she's got a car, good
tires, and her dad runs a filling sta-
Teacher: "A collision is two things
coming together unexpectedly. Willie
give me an example."
D.yw al/Arm A ---s" .y CLUS-AYvoss-
I"l/iwar ~waos a, aewr s y Ctss-AYwry-
I think that I shall never see,
A job as sloppy as K.P.
K.P., where greasy arms are pressed,
With pots and pans against the chest;
K.P., where stand the chefs all day,
Barking orders at their prey;
K.P.'s, who may in evening wear,
A spot of gravy in their hair;
K.P. where all the yardbirds hop
To nonchantly wield a mop,
Poems are made by fools like me
And so's the list for that damned K.P.
Pvt. D.D. in Brookley Bay Breeze
"I hear the girl you took out
"Did you get to first base with
"Yupt But when I tried to steal
she threw me outl"
If you can't marry the one you love,
try loving the one you marry.
ffow About Yofo7
Would you like to see your name in
the Tyndall Target?
"Names make news" is an old newspaper
axiom and the staff of the TARGET want
If you can write poetry, draw a car-
toon or have any ideas that you think
might make the TARGET a better news-
paper, sit down and get busy.
If you don't possess any of these
gifts and just want to see your name
in print to send the home folks, then
sit down and write us a beef about
something. If it's true and not too
tough, it likely will be suitable for
Some people get their names in the
paper by getting married but going
that far is not recommended, unless
these were your original plans.
Any news items you may wish to sub-
mit should be left at the Public Rel-
ations Office in Post Headquarters, or
dropped in the mail.
And, the Public Relations Office
will prepare a short squib for the
paper in your home town and mail it.
The Treasury Department at Washington
announced this week that any soldier
in anyof the 48 states or the District
of Columbia who is subject to income
tax must file.
Exempt only are soldiers who are
outside continental United States and
they have until the fifteenth day of
the third month of their return to
However, if you have a valid excuse
for not paying the amount owed, it is
possible to submit the facts and ob-
tain a deferment until six months af-
ter military service has been ended.
Such permission must be obtained
from the office of the Collector of
Internal Revenue in your home state,
"No North--No South--No East--No West-
One United Nation--We Stand Together."
Contributed by M. S. Brown
Panama City Spanish War Veteran.
SATURDAY, June 27
"Mexican Spitfire Sees a Ghost"
Lupe Velez Leon Errol
SUNDAY, MONDAY, June 28-29
"The Big Shot"
TUESDAY, June 30
"Grand Central Murder"
Van Heflin Patricia Dane
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, July 1-2
FRIDAY, July 3
"Miss Annie Rooney"
\ Shirley Temple Guy Kibbee
\ \iRITZ .
SUNDAY, MONDAY, June 28-29
"Her Cardboard Lover"
Norma Shearer Robert Taylor
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, June 30, July 1
Marlene Dietrich John f~ayne
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, July 2-3
George Raft Pat O'Brien
SATURDAY, July 4
Frances Langford Kent Taylor
Bob Steele Tom Tyler
LATE SHOW SATURDAY NIGHT
\ "Ship Ahoy"
S Eleanor Powell Red Skelton
N PANAMA M\
SUNDAY, MONDAY, June 28-29 .
"Kid Glove Killer"
Marsha Hunt Van Heflin
TUESDAY, June 30
"North of the Rockies"
Bill Elliott Tex Ritter
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, July 1-2
"The Jungle Book"
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, July 3-4
Chester Morris Adele Mara
"Man from Cheyenne"
Roy Rogers George Hayes