Title: Tyndall target
ALL ISSUES CITATION ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076230/00023
 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: VID00023
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
















CAMERAMEN FILM TYNDALL


Pvt. Robert E. Henderson, one of the five-
Man national champion skeet team, is shown
as newsreel cameramen from MGM, and Paramount
News, and the Army Air Forces take shots
of the scene.

GRANDMOTHER OF CAPT. COLIN KELLY
VISITS TYNDALL FIELD


An agile 81-year-old lady climbed a wing
of one of Tyndall's planes last Saturday
but couldn't quite decide to go flying.
She was Mrs. Parkhill Mays, of Monti-
cello, Fla., the grandmother of Captain
Colin Kelly of that west Florida Town.
He was a hero of the early days of the
war in the Philippine area, when he sank
a Japanese battleship, giving his life to
accomplish it.
iTS THE V


Tyndall Field was transformed into a veri-
table miniature Hollywood for the past two
days with ace news cameramen plus the Air
Force's new traveling laboratory busy cover-
ing the story of the training of an aerial
gunner.
The newsreel cameramen were John P. Muller
of MGM's "News of the Day" and John Hermann
of Paramount News, with Captain Elwood H.
Neener of Rochester, N. Y. in charge of the
Army crew.
An estimated audience of 72 000,000 in this
country, England, and Australia will see the
MGM and Paramount releases; and inasmuch as
the Army film is for general consumption, it
is possible that many more than this number
may see it.
A miniature dummy plane, painted with Nazi
Swastikas was torn to shreds by fast machine
gun fire for the filming of scenes on the
jeep range.
Scenes of practice were taken on the skeet
and air ranges, along with a number of shots
of formation flying.
Hermann, the Paramount man, is holder of a
Congressional medal awarded for his work as
a member of Admiral Richard E. Byrd's second
expedition to the South Pole from 1933-35.

LT. BURKHART ON RADIO QUIZ SHOW

Tyndall's "Thirst for Knowledge" radio
quiz show will go into its eleventh session
over WDLP Monday night at 7:30, and will
feature Lt. John A. Burkhart, Personnel
Officer, as guest speaker.
e F ,J/.U IV


ri IuY wUa BonDs TODAY
TO InsUIE LASTinO- InDEPEnDAflncE.










SThe CHAPLAIN S PAGE


The Question Is Asked:


Somebody ought to stop waro Last
December, the cost of this present
war was $63,000,000 a day accord-
ing to "Newsweek". And, the money
cost is the least cost. Poverty,
reFentments, and fears will come
and follow after war, which may
rake centuries to overcome. Truth,
fair-play, generosity, good-will,.
S culture, and civilization all have
to be set aside while wars are
fo. 1'ht Yes, surely somebody ought
to stop war with its ferocity,
treachery,' and hatred. But, who?
You and I would do it if we could..
wouldn't we? Just give us the pow-
S er and see. Then why doesn't God
stop war? But- wait a minute. If
you had the power of God put in
,our hands to use. just how would
,you Co about stopping war? By some
S giantic miracle you could take the
knowledge of the making of implem=
ents of war away from man. But
would all this really stop war for
; very long? The obvious answer is
..- no. To stop war, you would have
to change human nature. And, only


"Why Doesn't GOD Stop WAR?"

God could do that. The love of
God in our hearts. God doesn't
stop war because He doesn't want
to stop human freedom He puts
the responsibility for war upon us.
We ar'- fortunate h-ere in America.
Today, on the birthday of ournat-
ion, -we c0n think of those nation-
al assets wihicr are not mentioned
in the "stock market finals". Life,
liberty, and the pursuit of hap-
piness", and the freedom to worship
God These are values we should
prize anew in a world bowed under
the tyranny of dictators, and are
the greater riches for whichwe may
give God hearty thanks on this 4th
of July. They constitute America's
true wealth: Let us hunbly rejoice
in them and ri-ve thanlk.s Let us
worship od and thus preserve th-
ese as heritav-es for our children.
Chaplain Hertcrt T Wilson


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GENERAL: (5 points each)
1. For what purpose was the Ku-KlMd
Klan organized?
2. What are "Asteroids"?
3. Is there a difference between a
railroad and a railway?
4. What great actress starred in the
original "Tugboat Annie" film?

GEOGRAPHY: (5 points each)
1. What is the capital of N. Dakota?
2. What city in the U. S. was called
New Amsterdam?
3. In what countries can the follow-
ing rivers be found---Shannon, Vistula,
Avon and Tiber?
4. What is the capital of Denmark?


1. Kale is a
a. variety i
b.
C. "
4. Kayak is i
a. flower.
b. swing.
c. boat.


cabbage.
lock.
mucilage.


YARDBIRD'S 0 30 NON-CGM'S 60 90
BUCK PVT'S 30 60 OFFICER'S 90 99

SPORTS: (4 points each)
1. Match the names in the left-band
column to the sport with which they
are associated in the right-hand col-
umn. Frank Mount Pleasant Boat Races
Garfield A. Wood Baseball
Johnny Evers Football
Andy Varipapa Polo
,Thomas Hitchcock Bowling

ARMY: (5 points each)
1. What is the 7th General Order?
2. What is the meaning of the word
"Jawbone"?
3. What do Special Orders apply to?
*** Submit your
Questions and Answers to the TARGET.


YOUR VOCABULARY: (4 points each)
2. Kelp is a 3. Ketch is a


a. rope.
b. seaweed.
c. paper.
5. Kiln is a
a. furnace.
b. scotish skirt.
c. wooden shoe.


a. meat sauce.
b. small sailing vessel.
c. bear trap.
6. Karakul is a
a. sheep.
b. permanent wave.
c. pig's tail.


---'i~-~-'/1


I HOPE THEY FIX THE BREAD SLICE
SOON BEFORE THE BMBER GETS IDEAS













e


Gals "Do you believe in love at
first sight?"
Soldiers "I gotta, I only got
two days leave,"


Corps "My friend, I'm a man of
very few words."
Pvts "Yeah, I'm, married too."


Shavetail: "Do you know what the
Indian said to the mermaid?"
Sgt: "No Sir, what did the In-
dian say to the mermaid?"
Shavetail: "How?"


Clerks
Sec'ys
thinks


"My girl wears the sportiest golf clothe:
she can't play golf"
"Tskg TskS"
"She wears the cutest bathing suit but
can't swim,"
"TskI Tskt"
"And this afternoon she's picking out
wedding dress'" /


s but


she

her


1st Rookie; "When I get to
Tokio the first thing I'm
going to do is kick the Mik-
ado in the pants,"
2nd Rookie. "But, the Mik-
ado don't wear pants."
1st Rookie: "So what,"


"Is that new girl dumb?"
"Listen, brother, she
lettuce is, a proposition."


MoPo : "Lady, it's against the
law to swim in that reservoir,"
Lady: "Well,why didn't you tell
me before I got undressed?"
MoPos "There's no law against
that"


And of course you've heard of the
Scotchman who shot his father and
mother so he could go to the Or-
phans Picnic. .,


Director: "Young lady, I'm a-
fraid you won't doo"
Actress: "Won't dp what?"


"They say he's a three letter man."
"Yeah, Io0.U..'"


Short Story: Her lips quivered as they met
mine, I jerked my head back and my whole
frame trembled as I looked into her eyes,
Her body shuddered as our lips met again and
ecstatic vibrations went through me. It even
got worse so I turned off the eniyNofg the
flivver. r


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Intimate Glimpses

First Lieutenant Walter F. Silva, assistant post adjutant is an
officer with whom every Tyndall Field soldier is acquainted, as it
is his signature that makes official all special orders and bulle-
tins issued from post headquarters, which
affect the service man's life in a multi-
tude of ways.
However, he is far from being the grim
and hardboiled officer such as one might
be led to picture. He greets everyone
with a cheerful smile and like his super-
r ior, Captain Howell, rarely ever lets the
j / pressure of his many official duties get
the better of his good disposition.
Having served as commanding officer of
nine of the eleven original Panama City
squadrons, Lt. Silva understands the prob-
lems of Army administration from the stand-
point of the squadron as well as from that
S 4 of Headquarters.
A graduate of New York University, where
FIRST LIEUTENANT SILVA he received a degree in mechanical engin-
eering in 1935, the assistant adjutant was
S for more than five years a machine design-
er for the United States Rubber Co.
S Called to active duty in the Army in Feb-
g ruary, 1941, Lt. Silva was sent to Maxwell
At Field, assigned to the Panama City units,
and made adjutant of the Air Base Group.
SHe attended the Adjutant General's School,
Washington, D. C., from March until May of
this year.


As assistant to the Supply Officer (S4),
Technical Sergeant Harry Boone is charged
with the responsibility of insuring that
y the severely limited amount of office
TECHNICAL SERGEANT BOONE equipment and other supplies are distri-
buted over the field in such a way that
from them. the greatest possible benefit is derived
Sergeant Boone is a native of Hazlehurst, Ga., and grew up at Webster, Florida. He
graduated from high school in 1936 and won a scholarship to Rollins College, which
he attended for a year. The sergeant then became a salesman in Baltimore, Maryland,
where he remained until he enlisted in the Army at Ft. Benning, Ga., in 1938.
After serving in the Field Artillery at Ft. Benning for eleven months, Sergeant
Boone transferred to the Air Corps at Maxwell Field, Ala. At that station he served
first as an airplane mechanic and later as a clerk in the message center, Southeast
Air Corps Training Center.
Entering supply work in 1940, Sergeant Boone was transferred in May 1941, to the
Panama City unit shortly after it was activated at Maxwell Field. As assistant S4,
he was transferred to Eglin Field, Fla., in September, 1941, and came to Tyndall the
following December.






hoso hc p; smiles display ed b Mrs. Williams and Rrs. Strobe
last weekend were attributable to tne hoimecouing of their rospe
tive husbands.....Other most welcome visitors were Lt. and LMrs
Clayton, formerly of Tyndall Field. She has a tricky new haird
that created quite a stir.

A nd now a word about the Army \ sewers. Many more are
needed at once. We have just \ ,, been assigned our pro rata
share of the Bay County quota A -rand there is quite a large amount of work
to be done before September l.st-. k) --If you can help out please call Mrs. Moore
immediately, preferably before/ nine in the morning---Telephone 1600, Ex-
tension 2295. I might add that \ one of the meetings in the near future
will be held at her home on the reservation and I am sure that everyone
will look forward to that.

ked Cross knitters have been ex- tended the hospitality of the Yacht Club
during these hot summer afternoons and about eighteen turned out for the
first meeting held there. We were very pleased to have two guests---one, a Mrs.
* Smith from Columbus, Miss., visiting Mrs. Thompson, and the other, Mrs. Bristle's
mother. We hope to have an even larger gathering next week.

Goings and comings are th\ orders of the day. Mrs. Gundlach and Mrs.
Morrell journeyed to Dothan last/ _r week. Mrs. Class has already departed
for Atlantic City, New Jersey., j -Mrs. Fox is still here, having been dis-
appointed twice in her attempt --,-to get train reservations for her trip to
the city of beans and cod. Sh6// \l Nahasn't given up hope, though, and expects
to get off this week. /

Eavesdropping produced the infor- nation that Mrs. Moseley is starting a men-
agerie. To date she has a duck and goat and rumor says she's adding a puppy
dog. No wonder she's worrying where W the family will stay when the animals take
over.

The younger set is really having a whirl. They were.entertained this week at a
party by Master Thomas Howell Jr. The occasion was his eighth birthday.
SThese little suggest uns helped us so we're passing them on to you. To keep
insects from using .\you as a feeding ground try daily baths with Octagon
laundry soap. When sewing on sheer material put a strip of newspaper
under the seams when stitching to keep them from puckering. If you're a
parsley fiend you'll ind it keeps almost indefinitely if placed dry in a
tightly covered jar or can in the refrigerator.

itor has gone ioning and we're filling in so don't blame the regular
I Targette staff if this fails to meet with your
approval.


1ENT








The Yardbird SEZ

The ole Yardbird is sho esperiensin a mity dry week-in on account
uv the man sayed we cudnt git payed last Toosdy. He sayed that wuz
on account uv the depindinse bill dun passed. he nevur sayed whur
it passed er whur it wuz goin er whur it come frum, but he wuz sho
it hed passed sumwhur. i tole him rite bak that iff'n we had de-
pindinse that wuz a gud reeson we orter git payed an then he huss-
led me inter the orfise ter sine up fur ma own depindinse an i tole
him kwick that ma folkes nevur did depind on me fur nothing on ac-
count uv it wudnt be no use cause i aint no help fur nobody; a man
with a fase like mine cant talk nobody inter marryin him; ma kin
folkes is gittin relief frum the Welfare an i lets whut fuw friends
i has shift fur thereselves. ---I signed up ennyhow. he fixed it
up whur i wudnt lose enny uv ma pay whutsoevur an that maid me hap-
py but i is still broke frum waiting.
We is got a konsiderabul amount uv mo sleeping an pool shooting
room sinse we dun got rid uv our rekrutes an Lyin Kaydets. i lost
severe. uv ma gud buddies whin that ootfit wint up Nawth. i hopes
sinserely that they is happy in Yankeeland. but i don't bigger they
kin be enny wurse off. Iff'n yall nose whut i means.
Aboot the time yall is reedin this i is gointer be approaching ma
S gud buddie uptown an be a talking rite ernest ter him aboot lettin
'15 me have a friendly quart jawbone(includin chasers)till the happy day
we is waiting fur an i believe i kin safely say that rite now i is
got my quart; so i reckin i'd better be agoin. -The Yardbird (No.l)


A


AMERiCANS B 2
MEDIUM LONG RANGE BOMBER
THE B-25 IS ONE OF THE TWO
FASTEST MEDIUM BOMBERS IN THE WORLD,
SHARING THIS TITLE WITH THE B-26

A B-25 ON ATLANTIC PATROL-


-WAS CREDITED WITH
SINKIN&r THE A.AF.? FIRST GEIMAN SUB.
THE 8-25 IS NOW CALLED TlE "MITCHELL"
IN HONOR OF THE LATE GEN. MITCHELL.
.- LANDING SPEED 84 M.P.H.
SERVICE CEILING 25,400 FT.
SjCLIMB 1,880 FT./MIN.


THE B-25 IS POWERED BY TWO WRIG-HT
1350 HORSEPOWER AIR COOLED ENGINES
THE B-25 GENERALLY CARRIES
FOUR 50 CAL. MACHINE GUNS.
WING LOADING 39.33 LBS. PER. SQ. FT.
HAS SPEED OVER 300 MI. PER HR. AND
A RANCOE BEYOND 2,500 MILES
SPAN 67'6 -** LENGTH 51'5" HEIGHT 14'10.5"
EMPTY WEIGHT 16,000 LBS.
GROSS WEIGHT 24,000 LBS.
CARRIES 916 GAL. FUEL
AND 84 GAL. OF OIL .OME PL
B-25 HAS
5 MAN C LEWOo
MAN .......


GENERAL DOOLITTLE USED B-25 BOMBERS
TO RAID JAPAN'S LARGEST CITIES






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tPublished every Saturday by the Public Relations Office,


PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICER
Captain Ammon McClellan


ASST'S TO P.
Sgt. Jack H.
Pvt. Sam Meli
Pvt. Bernard

ART WOR]
Sgt. Oral Lec
Cpl. Darrell
Pfc. Ernest I
Pvt. Carl B.


COMMANDING
Col. W. A. Maxwell


R. OFCERN COLUMNIST
P The Yardbird

att -::EPODUCT S TAFF
T/Sgt Woodrow W. ab
SPfCpl. John Webster
1b tt A Pfc. Francis Churchill


AAFGS, Tyndall Field, Fla.

EDITOR
Cpl. Arnold Milgaten

ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Pfc. Saul Samiof

PHOTOGRAPHIC OFFICER
2nd Lt. Joseph Dickerman

TOGRAPHIC STAFF
obert Thompson
t. iam Castle
Joi E. Mitchell


POST THEATRE
SATURDAY, July 4 TUESDAY, J3t'
"Top Sergeat" "Rio lHta!
Leo Carrillo Andy Devine Abbol
SUNDAY, MONDAY, July 5-6 WEDNESDAY, TH
'The Magnificent Dope" "My Fav
Henry Fonda Don Ameche Kay
FRIDAY, July 10
"Sergeant York"
Gary Cooper Joan Leslie


SUNDAY, MONDAY, July 5-6
"Tortilla Flats"
Spencer Tracy Hedy Lamarr
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, July 7-8
"Ship Ahoy"
Eleanor Powell Red Skelton
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, July 9-10
"Jailhouse Blues"
Nat Pendleton Anne Gwynne
SATURDAY, July 11
"Juke Box Jenny"
Ken Murray Harriet Hillard
"Romanee on the Range"
Roy Rogers





* f


**y"- -. -.


PANAMA
SUNDAY, MONDAY, July 5-6
"Captain of the Clouds"
James Cagney
TUESDAY, July 7
"Road Agent"
Leo Carrillo Andy.Devine
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, July 8-9
"A Woman's Face"
Joan Crawford
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, July 10-11
"SOS Coastguard"
Bela Lugosi Ralph Byrd
"Kansas Cyclone"
Don (Red) Barry


tt'and Co
iSDAY, J1
Lte Spy"
lyser K


Ic I -----CCZ rlp4P. F"~













I O> ING I
Last Wednesday night saw the largest
attendance, that the inter-squadron box-
ing bouts ever hado Each week more men
hear about them and become spectators
Lt. Thompson, the A & R Officer has
been hustling around every day trying
to acquire MORE boxers He likes to
see a large turnout for the bouts, but
would like it much more if some of the
spectators participated,
The results of the bouts were as fol-
lows: BOUTS and WINNERS
1 Pvto DeSimmone, 144 Ibso vso Pvto
Nelson, 144 lbso DeSimmone by decision.
2o Pvto Plaford, 140 lbs. vs. Pvt. Fra-
za, 135 Ibso Fraza by decision
30 Pvto Przygocki, 155 Ibs. vs. Pvto
Hart, 156 lbs. Przygocki by decision
4o Sgto Gentry, 155 lbso vso Pvto Hal-
stead, 150 Ibs, Gentry by default,
5, Pvt. Mendel, 138 Ibso vs, Pvto Es-
posito, 140 lbs. Draw,
6o Pvto Woodward, 126 lbso vso Pvto
Coppa, 130 lbs, Woodward by decision.


I Softball Schedule I


Lto Howard Ao Nicholls
Lto John Lo Moores

Lto W. Co Wood
Lt, W. Fo Blackwell

Lt, George Ro Schrock
Lt, Clayton Co Hill

Lto Estele Po Henson
Lto Bruce Ao Campbell

Capto Mo Eo Noble
Lt, Frank Do Slough

Capt, Mo Eo Noble
Lt, Wesley Ho Parks

Capt, J. Mo Wilkins
Lt- David Ho Fogel


Monday
6:15 PoMo

Tuesday
6s15 PoMo

Wednesday
6:15 P.M.

Thursday
6:15 PoM.

Friday
6:15 PoM.

Saturday
6:15 P.M.

Sunday
6:00 P.Mo


Answer; To ?
GENERALs To prevent negro supremacy;
Small planets; No; Marie Dressler.
SPORTS:
Frank Mount Pleasant Football
Garfield Ao Wood Boat Races
Johnny Evers Baseball
Andy Varipapa Bowling
Tommy Hitchcock Polo
GEOGRAPHY: Bismark; New York; Ireland,
Poland, England, Italy; Copenhageno
ARMTY: To talk to no one except in the
line of duty; Credit; Particular Posts
and duties.
YOUR VOCABULARY: Variety of cabbage;
Seaweed; Small sailing vessel; Boat;
Furnace; Sheepo

SCAPRTOON ANSWER -
Any dope that would look at
) a flock of silly squares for
s one minute and not investigate
a gal like that, should see
S his First Sergeant about a
furlough, You were looking
at the wrong figure


0





846th QUARTERMASTER
Apparently our Big Nine could have
beaten the best of Ball teams Sunday
with the zeal and zest they displayed
when the team smashed Port St. Joe in
the initial contest. The team was hi-
ghly geared up for the encounter. The
score was 15-8. This was a nip and
tuck affair to the fourth ending, when
Port St. Joe was moving at a pretty *
hot pace and they were chilled by the
pitching of Pvt. Glover, the ace of our
outfit.
The remarks made by the local fans
* in that section was that they hadn't
seen a better amateur ball club for a
long time. A great deal of this credit
is due our First Sergeant Allen, who
has been keeping the men in tip top



LT. SMITH
It looks like the pride of our out-
fit will be leaving us for a while....
Sgt. Jordy, has received a new assign-
ment as Asst. Sgt. Major, and will be
on Detached Service at a new field in
Arkansas...Good Luck Sgt. and please
be nicer to the women...Corp. Cullen,
says there is nothing like having a
private sec'ytotell all ones troubles
to...st Sgt. Scott still can't seem to
blow his Thunder Bird whistle loud en-
ough...Pvt. Casals is very proud of his
newly acquired Barracks Duty...Corp.
Kendall has adopted a mascot for our
squadron and named it Duration Plus...
A GREAT MYSTERY: Where did Lt. Smith
get that Lucky Dollar he is carrying
around with him these days?




LT. MOORES
Welcome to the boys back from their
furloughs with tales of good times...
J.T. Lee is capably filling the impor-
tant position of "top-kick"...Good Luck


shape by carefully supervising the A.
M. exercises.
Well to our regrets we are sorry to
lose our "top-kick" who is going to
Officer's Candidate School at Camp Lee,
Va. At the same time, we are wishing
him all the success in the world.



LT. SCHROCK
We all extend our heartiest congrat-
ulations and best wishes to 1st Sgt.
and Mrs. Allison J. Barbier, who were
married at the Post Chapel on June 24.
The grounds around our Barracks are
looking 100% better... Our boys put a
great deal of effort and hard work to
finish the job. So THANKS AGAIN boys.



to Hirsch, Laffer and Goodman off to
OCS...Gauthier has charge of practic-
ally all the trucks on the field...Ro-
mances are flourishing among the boys
and marriages are booming....The new-
early reveille is putting a new gleam
into the eyes of the boyso.Imagine the
discomforture of one of our boys in
slapping a soldier on the back saying,
"Say Buddy, how do I get to the P.X.",
to discover it was one of the field's
top men...Some of the boys are breaking
out in a rash while waiting for the
new promotions list.




ORDNANCE
A blessed event has occurred at the
home of Pvt. and Mrs. Davis. His mo-
ther-in-law left...Tech 4th Grades Ne-
alis and Quintero are feuding. Wonder
what the reason can be...We offer our
deepest condolences to Sgt. Ratley...
Traffic is so heavy at the Post Or-
dnance Office that they are contemplat-
ing installing traffic lights.


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