Title: Tyndall target
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076230/00025
 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: VID00025
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


















PLANE LANDS AT APALACHICOLA


The Tyndall Field Sub-Base at Apala-
chicola was one step nearer completion
Saturday morning as the first plane
landed on one of the recently complet-
ed runways.
As a large number of Apalachicola
citizens looked on, Colonel Maxwell
brought a BT-13A to rest at the aux-
iliary base. Following him in two
other planes were, Captain William P.
Kevan, project officer at the base,
and Major Andrew 0. Lerche.
Also participating in the ceremony
were, Captain Ammon McClellan, Public
Relations Officer at Tyndall Field,
and Braden Ball, Publisher of the Pan-
ama City News Herald.
* Construction was started on the new
base in April, and its purpose is to
eliminate unnecessary flights from Tyn-
dall to the gunnery practice range.
SKEET TEAM TRIES FOR SOUTHEASTERN
CHAMPIONSHIP AT JACKSONVILLE

A team of champion skeet shooters
from Tyndall Field went to Jackson-
S ville Saturday to vie for the South-
eastern Championship as the 12 gauge
competition begins Sunday morning at
the Jacksonville Gun Club.
On the team is a new addition to
Tyndall's champions in the person of
Lt. Graydon D. Hubbard, who set a new
world record in 1939 by shooting 623
straight. He was national profession-
al champion in 1940 and was on the
All-American team in 1939 and 1940.
Others on the team are Lt. Henry B.
Joy, Pvt. E. J. Lee, Pvt. R. E. Hen-
derson, and Corporal C. J. McClung.


Pictured above is Colonel, Delmar T.
Spivey, commanding officer at Fort
Myers. Col. Spivey visited Tyndall
Field Thursday to confer with Col.
W. A. Maxwell concerning plans for the
new south Florida gunnery school.

CUPID STAGES LOG DISTANCE TELEPHONE
COUP AT TYNDALL FIELD WEDiESDAY

Cupid executed a long distance coup
at Tyndall Field Wednesday when Pvt.
Elmer Reel acquired a mate with the
aid of one minister and the telephone.
Miss Arlene Utermark of Oregon, Wis-
consin became Mrs. Reel in a ceremony
in which she and the groom were 1150
miles apart.
Private Reel is an instructor in
ballistics and bullet patterns in the
Department of Training. He met Mrs.
Reel three years ago while he was sta-
tioned at a CCC camp near her home.
Reel soon will bring his bride to
Panama City.


!
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THOUGHTS FROM HERE AND THERE


AMERICA FIRST:

NOT merely in matters material,
Ibu in things of the spirit.
NOT merelyin science, inventions,
motors, and skyscrapers, but also
in Ideals, Principles, Character.
NOT merely in the calm assertion
'o'rights, but in the glad as-
sumptions of duties.
NOT flaunting her strength as a
giant, but bending in helpfulness
over sTck and wounded world like
a Good Samaritan.
NOT in splendid isolation, but in
courageous cooperation.
NOT in pride, arrogance, and dis-
daTn of other races and peoples,
but in sympathy, love and under-
standing.
NOT in treading again the old,
worn, bloody pathway which ends
inevitably in chaos and disaster,
but in blazing a new trail, along
wiich, please God, other nations
will follow, into the NEW Jeru-
salem where wars shall be no more.






CHAPEL



SUNDAY, July 19
8:00 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Finnerty
9:00 A.M. --Protestant Sunday School
10,00 A.M. --Morning Worship..
Chaplain McClelland
11sl5 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Finnerty
:00 P.M. --Evening Worship..
Chaplain Wilson


Some day Some Nation Must take
that path- unless we are to lapse
once again into utter barbarism--
and that HONOR I COVET for MY be-
loved America.
And so, in that Spirit and with
these Hopes, I say with all my
heart and soul, "AMERICA FIRST".
Bishop G. Ashton Oldham


"If I have served my country, as
they say,
Shown patience, Courage, faith,
and kept alive
The ruddy flame of hope when days
were dark;
Brought sons and daughters up with
high ideals Of Honor, Virtue,
Patriotism, Thrift,
Loyal to God, their country, and
themselves,--
It is because of Wisdom from the
Book,
Promised of old to those who need
--and ask." -Anonymous
Chaplain Herbert T. Wilson


5ERkVICES



TUESDAY July 21
71b0 P.M...............Fellowship Club

WEDNESDAY July 22
7t30 P. .............Bible Study Hour

FRIDAY July 24
6s3O P.M.............. Jewish Services


















SOMETHING TO SHOOT AT: M/Sgt. Liddon's
score for this quiz was "86".

GENERAL: (5 points each)
1. What product does the "Sun Maid"
advertise?
2. How many main branches are there
in the United States Government?
S 3. What have the following in common:
Vilma Banky, Clara Kimball Young and
Mae Marsh?
4. What was the name of Barney Goo-
gle's horse?


GEOGRAPHY: (5 points each)
1. What state in the Union extends
farthest north.
2. What large ocean is entirely in
the eastern hemisphere?
3. Which six states are collectively
called New England?
4. What is the largest bay in the
United States?


YARDBIRD'S 0 30
BUCK PRIVATE'S 80 60
NON-COM'8 60 90
OFFICER'S 90 99


SPORTS: (5 points each)
1. Are the Curtis Cup Matches, polo
matches, golf matches, or hockey mat-
ches?
2. In what sport are the following
terms used: on guard, feint, parry,
and thrust?
3. Name in order the three heavy-
weight champions previous to Joe Louis ?
4. In boxing which is heavier, a
bantamweight or a featherweight?


ARMY: (5 points each)
1. How many red stripes are there in
the American Flag?
2. What field is frequently referred
to as the "West Point of the Air"?
3. Are all veterans of the World War
automatically members of the American
Legion?


1. Machete is a
a. large knife.
b. billiard term.
c. crushing machine.


YOUR VOCABULARY
(4 points each)
2. Mastiff is a
a. part of a ship.
b. large dog.
c. fossil bone.


3. Marzipan is a
a. filing case.
b. almond paste.
o. cooking pot.


4. Merganser is a 5. Maize is a 6. Melee is a
a. vault. ,a. color, a. fight.
b. blueprint. b. fish. b. chicken feed.
c. bird. c. grain. c. switchboard.









68a~ ~ ~4


iA4 Iot Ir-F NTIFT THE
F LL .'* I N FRCM THFIF I :
T Ir ALL FIFI P F A


This little recipe came over the radio the other
day. Unfortunately another sitting up exercise program
from another station cut in. You know how those things
are We thought it was a good recipe so we are pas
ing it on to you. It will clarify itself, we are surv
if you put a little thought to it.
Stand errect with shoulders back, place a large
can of grated pineapple on left shoulder and inhale it
deeply. Extend arms straight forward holding one half
cup of water and two tablespoons of gelatine respect-
ively. Shake well, careful not to break egg yolks. By
this time water should be warm enough to soak head for
five minutes. Now remove skin, which should by now slip
off easily. Exhale with arms extended at sides on level
with shoulders, bend at hips and add milk slowly. Bend
head back and allow to simmer for fifteen minutes at
200 degrees Fahrenheit. This concludes today exercise
and makes either six hot servings or six cold servings
on crisp lettuce.







intimate Glimpses JackParks-

Captain Thomas B. Fowler, recently appointed Post Supply Officer (84) on Colonel
Maxwell's staff, is a native of Warm Springs, Ga., and holds a Bachelor of Science
degree from North Georgia College, Dahlonega, Ga., which at the time of his grad-
uation in 1924 was one of the nine class A military schools in the United States.
Following the completion of his college
course, Captain Fowler was for one year
principal of the Fairmont (Ga.) High Sch-
SEool, where he taught English and Latin.
i The Captain then took a position with
the Postal Telegraph Co., in Atlanta, Ga.,
'1 where he served from 1925 to 1933 first
in the Engineering Department and later
Sas Commercial Representative. From 1953
S' until called to active duty in the Army
on July 22, 1941, Captain Fowler was a
I F Commercial agent and public relations man
for Western Union in Atlanta and Birming-
Aham.
Before assuming his present position on
the Headquarters Staff, the Captain was
supply officer for the Air Base Group and
I.iST, --- -commanding officer of the Materiel Squad-
ron.
During the time that he was squadron-
commander, Captain Fowler was noted for
the way in which he inspired his men with
complete confidence in his leadership.
He treated the soldier just as the ideal
father would treat his son----indulgent
when it was not harmful to the soldier,
and firm when firmness was demanded.
The Supply Officer is married aid has
two sons.



S5 One of the key men in the communications
Office at Tyndall Field is Staff Sergeant
and chief operator Charles R. Allen, who
Sin civilian life was assistant manager of
the Broadway Theatre, Charlotte, N.C.
The duty of this office is to keep in
touch with transient aircraft and to send
times of departure and arrival to other stations. The Airways communications offices
also exchange information with themselves and transient aircraft as to any conditions
that may exist at particular airdromes.
Sgt. Allen is a native of Atlanta, Ga., and was educated at Tech High School and at
Harding High in Charlotte, N.C. He graduated in 1939 and served as assistant theatre
manager until he enlisted in the Army in February, 1941.
Upon enlisting in the Army, Allen was sent to Radio School at Scott Field, Ill.,
from which he graduated on September 21, 1941. He was then sent to Eglin Field where
he remained until transferred to Tyndall Field in December, 1941. Upon coming to
Tyndall he worked on the line until the communications office was set up.
Sergeant Allen's ability is demonstrated by the fact that he has risen from private
first class to staff sergeant since December.







TYNDALL o TARrET

TAR arE


Published every Saturday by

PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICER
Captain Ammon McClellan

ASST'S TO P. R. OFFICER
Sgt. Jack H. Parks
Pvt. Sam Melson
Pvt. Bernard Pratt


Sgt.
Sgt.
Pfc.
Pv-t.


ART WORK
Oral Ledbetter
Darrell Broten
Ernest Kenton
Carl B. Lenger'ich


SQUADRON REPORTERS
1st Sgt. J. D. Twitchell
Sgt. Ralph 0. Boyes
Pfc. Sam Marotta
Pfc. I. Weiss
Pvt. Felix Leon


the Public Relations Office, AAFGS, Tyndall Field, Fla.


COMMANDING
Col. W. A. Maxwell

COLUMNIST
The Yardbird

REPRODUCTION STAFF
T/Sgt. Woodrow W. Busby
Corp. John Webster
Corp. Harold Speck
Corp. Miles Porter
Pfc. Francis Churchill
Pvt. Everett Tackett
Pvt. Price Terry


SEC'Y TO P. R. OFFICER
Miss Frances Wilson


EDITOR
Corp. Arnold Milgaten

ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Pfc. Saul Samiof

PHOTOGRAPHIC OFFICER
Lt. Joseph A. Dickerman

PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF
T/Sgt. Robert Thompson
Sgt. William Castle
Corp. John E. Mitchell

SQUADRON REPORTERS
Pvt. Samuel Schun
Pvt. William Hakeem
Pvt. James T. Jordan
Pvt. D. Clyde
Pfc. Bing Wilson


SILHOUETTED BELOW ARE SIX OF THE
MOST WIDELY USED COMBAT SHIPS.
SOME ARE ENEMY, AND OTHERS ARE
FRIENDLY. ANSWERS CAN BE FOUND
ON THE SPORTS PAGE.
r, 0


*


0







The Yardbird SEZ-

The ole Yardbird is feeling normal agin considering i is a good soljer once me.
The reason i is a good soljer is cause i is broke. i wuz kind uv ashamn, uv ma
self the othur day. The man axed fur volunteers whut knew aboot orfise arrk an
i figgered whut i didn't know i cud pick up purty kwik so i up an volunteered, an
fur two daze i freighted typewriters an desks fur the Kwartermaster. Near boot
2 years ago whin i wuz gittin broke inter this hear Army i wuz tole in very
plane language nevur ter volunteer fur nuthin by a ole Sgt whut wuz jist aboot
ter git retired. i gess he knowed whut he wuz talking aboot. The way i figger
that volunteerin is that their is men whut is gittin eo money than i ir gittin
jist ter tell me whut ter do an frum now on they is sho gonna earn their pay.
Ka menchuned in hur lettur that ma sister Slutsie (whut i dun tole aboot befo)
dun married the Buggs boy who wuz drafted rite aftur the seremoneys. Well,
aboot a munth aftur he wuz gone she figgered the sun had gone down on hur love
(i reokin havin ter stay home during the full of the moon had a lot ter do with
it) an she had dun wrote him fur a deevorse. But aftur this pay day she is in
recent uv a big alotmint check an she is dun reconsidered everthin an is dun
wrote him that she wuz too hasty an they cud tak up whur they lef off an all
that sentermintal eh stuff that wimmin kin sling around; so Mosely is jest stuck
fur the durashun. Sad, aint it? Well, i reckin i'd better be agoin............
--The Yardbird (No. 1)


PLANE TALK


MESSEPSCIMITT
SE-0I F
GERMAN HIGH ALTITUDE INTERCEPTOR


SPAN
LENGTH
HEIGHT
EMPTY WT
GROSS WT.


33'
29'8"
7'1"
4,740 LBS.
6000 LBS.


~':l:mpeQHIN CAJNs IN .H '
I'jF LTE
A' ~*"*'___ -
In i r


R ANGE 750 Ml '
MAX, SPEED (2; ..' ; :
SERVICE Ct.l
DAIMLER-FEN'-r <'".-
V-12 DEVB/ *.- ,i


HAS A THREE !V-1 VY

THIS SINGLE SENDT Fr
IT' F CH A
GUNS. L,'YCi. U.
THE 109-R N5 r


'. FEET.
LIQUID COOLED INLINE
. E POWER,


E: "!- PROPELLER- 9'10" DIAMETER
S3- .:zA iNY'S STANDARD
'A- 'HN THE HE-113.
-: AND FOUR MACHINE
.; ..;. : RETRACTABLE.
'; -n *, ,:PRO .(.( ,cp,.)


I, L -II I


- ~rrasa~srr~-ue~Pr~an~ 7


C1











T CAPT. WIIKINS
his month should be called furlough
month, what with the number of our
boys on furlough. Have a good time
boys.
We are sorry to lose Capt. Wilkins
and Lt. LeForoe, as they are being
transferred. We also might lose Pfc's
Davis and Glidewell.
Pvts. Pacenza and Meola are bragging
about the Good qualities of their na-
tive Hamlet, Newburgh, N.Y.
TATTLE TALES: Some of our boys, in-
cluding the "Camel Caravan Kid", we t
on the Moonlight Cruise last
Friday and brought back favor~l -
able reports. .,
ADD LAST MIATTE LAFFS: '
Sgt. Sissom calling his e -
pool shots and missing all of them....
Pfo. MacArthur trying to explain to a
few young lady's that his nameis real-
ly MacArthur.

S LT. HILL
een about town on Saturday evening
our own S/Sgt. Sisco---"As proud as a
Peacock" and why not? By his side was
none other than Miss Kathleen Nelson--
"Cover Girl" of the June issue of the
Army Air Forces News Letter.
Congratulations to Pvt. Bonsignor on
his fine carpenter work in the squad-
ron area.
"How's things at the Point" Sgt. Gil-
len seems in good spirits these days.
Furlough days must )y?"
be close at hand, C
are they Sarge?
Lt. Hill is fast be- d
coming the best liked
C. 0. on the Post. His fair dealings
and consideration for everyone has won
him the respect of every man in the
squadron.

T TARGET
he Public Relations Officer knd the
Target Staff wishes that all slt Sgts.
appoint a permanent squadron reporter,
to submit Scribbling copy every week.


T LT. SCHROCK
The deep-sea fishing trip last Sun-
day was a great success, and was en-
joyed by all with the exception of two
or three who were sea-sick. At the
end they admitted it was Swe5 "----
and then there had to014
be a fish story---you 'Nj y-&
can come to the orderly e
room, and Sergeant Fair-
cloth will tell you about \ .j
the BIG KING MACKEREL that got 'away
from him---How big was it, Sarge?
The happiest man in the squadron at
this time is our Mail Orderly---now
that he doesn't have to call the adies
about fifty times a day. That new
mail compartment is real nice isn'tit,
Freeman.

Wo ORDNANCE
Vonder who thinks he's the big shot
in iur company since he \\1n/
made that one stripe? It ~
was indeed a sorry day when f-
he got it.....
Funniest sight in town, I
three lone wolves from Room three on a
Saturday night prowl for a little fun.
Ogling the girls, then losing nerve in
an attempt to talk to them.
Why is Smokey Kernell so worried
these days? Can it be that a certain
party in Mobile has him sputtering?...
Where there's smoke there's fire.

C 846th QUARTERMASTER
corporal John F. Spratley our rewly
appointed top-kick, the terror of the
motor pool drivers really has the boys
on the jump. Good luck Sgt., keep them
jumping.
Pvts. Dowling and Sanders back from
their furlough with plenty of psp and
stories of their loves up north where
the lights are always bright and never
a dull moment. The city where you can
always have a jumping good time. Come
on fellows and let Prt. Bing have your
applications for your defense bonds.
Let's have a 100% membership.


e


0 _








0 0~


0 FINANCE
ur latest addition is a new elec-
tric typewriter and checkwriter. It
can do everything but whistle "Yankee
Doodle".
Miss Tiller is fixing to drill rith
us, now that she's got 2-i-
her new uniform.
S/Sgt. Edward M. Mor-
gan is the only soldier -
we know that can wear one
of those blue fatigue hats, and still
look as if he were going to a dress
parade.
We came upon Sgt. Tech. John E. Bla-
zak patting himself vigorously the
other day. We watched him unobserved
as he continued. Everything turnedout
all right though, it seems that he was
only practising for a mustard gas at-
tack.
FLASHi Which non-con in Finance has
chevrons on his pajamas.

Th HEADQUARTERS
he best of luck to Cpl. Mitchell on
his new venture and your reporter, be-
ing a native of N.Y.C., will endeavor
to arrange some pleasant evenings for
him. The biggest day of the month,
pay day, being passe', was celebrated
in a rather quiet way. Pvt. Menken is
about due for a matrimonial rating, if
he can find the girl. Pvt. Kuhfal re-
minds one ofa movie hero. 'Tall, strong
and silent. Pvt. Long, is rather an
accomplished artist and is willing to
draw portraits of the boys. Pfc's Fl-
acks and Livingston are leaving us for
Ft. Myers. Good Luck boys.
Laffs of the weeks Watching Corp.
Grout playing horseshoes...Pvt. Domo-
sky wondering what is keeping him out
of Hollywood...Pvt. Gonnolly has been
nicknamed the "Indian" because of his
very red face which he acquired after
just one visit to the beach...Pvt. Si-
mons with that sorrowful look because
he's leaving his pal Schroeder.


A LT. MOORES
acting 1st Sgt. Lowrie has taken
over "Top-Kick" duties in a capable
manner...Mattocks proving himself an
excellent disciplinarian had been el-
evated to Staff.... Bender is back from
furlough to take up the reins of per-
sonnel again...J.T. Lee is in the hos-
pital having his appendics removed...
Latest volunteers for the gunnery sch-
ool include, Fields, Vasquez, Richu,
Hatch, Ferguson, Ousley, and Wildes..
Congratulations to Babb, Stinhfleld,
Goodhart, Rodgers, and Speck, who have
been promoted to Sgt...Also, oongrats
to Carter, Shake, Bacon, Wolf, and Eh-
lers on their promotions to Cpl..Those
boat rides on Fridays are really some-
thing...Highly recommended...That mar-
riage questionnaire put out bythe chap-
lain is really "Tops" in intelligent
moves...McKinney to replace Anderson
as Line Squadron Clerk and Baker to
replace Schun as Mail
Clerk...Orchids to the
Post Movies, Library,
Fountain, and the Post 1
Female Beauties.

C LT. SLOUGH
orp. Henry A. Haven of our squadron
is one of the five-man skeet team that
Went to Jacksonville Saturday to com-
pete for the Southeastern Championship.
Congratulations t6 Corp. Neville and
S/Sgts. Long and Thorp, who were re-
cently married.
Pvt. C. C. Myers is reported to be
resting this week.
Pvt. T. C. Jones is being besieged
with people seeking information about
the new synthetic rubber he is report-
ed to have discovered over at Mess
Hall No. 2.
Pvts. Kelly, N.D. Jones,
James, and Kirk are cer-
tainly acquiring a beauti- '
ful sun tan these days....
Oh, that Florida sunshine.














'W TO"MELOTT
Mel Ott is being handed bouquets as
the manager of the year with the base-
ball season only half completed.
Given a ball club which on paper
could finish no better than sixth pl-
ace in the National League race this
year, the one-time wonder has worked
miracles in bringing his team into the
first division.
Ott's handling of three men----two
veterans considered washed up, and an
untried rookie, has been the key to
the Giant's success.
Johnny Mize, formerly of the Cards
who came back to top the league in
runs batted in and home runs.
Cliff Mfelton, a hurler, who has been
on the downbeat since 1937, has chalk-
ed up eleven wins already and may get
into the charmed circle again.
Willard Marshall is the rookie of
the year. He is the first man ever to
make the National League All-Star team
in his first season in the loop. The
Giants didn't even own the boy when he
showed up at spring training. Ott
took one look and named him as his
regular center fielder. :.


846 T QM. DEFEATED
The colored quartermaster line jump-
ed back into the loosing circle last
Sunday when they tried to repeat their
same winning streak of a few Sundays
ago. This time the score was 8 to 1,
in favor of Port St. Joe.
Prt. Glover, pitched an excellent
game all the way through. If the in-
field had given their full support
there would have been a different
story to tell. These same two teams
will be battling again next Sunday in
Panama City. Come on out fellows and
give the boys a hand.



ANSWER S
GENERAL: Raisins; Three -3xeoutive,
Legislative, Judicial; They're all si-
lent screen stars; Sparkplug.
SPORTSs Golf Matchesl Fencing; Primo
Camera, Max Baer, James J. Braddock;
Featherweight.
GEOGRAPHY Minnesota; Indian Ocean;
Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode
Island, Massachusetts, Connecticut, The
Chesapeake Bay.
ARMYt Seven; Randolph Field-San An-
tonio, Texas; No, but they are all el-
igible.
YOUR VOCABULARY: Large knife; Large
dog; Almond paste; Bird; Grain; Fight.

-ANSWERS TO QuIZ-
1. P-40D Kittyhawk.
2. Messerschmitt. 109E.
3. Heinkel. 113.
4. Spitfire.
S5. P-39 Airacobra.
6. Hurricane.

1.,S


A.i.I S


U'

)








/es\


Doras "I'11 never forgive myself
for going out riding with Tom."
Floras "Oh, myl And I thought,
you'd be perfectly safe with him."
Doras "I waste"


Do you know what the little rabbit
said as he rushed out of the burn-
ing forest?
He said, "I've been deferred"

The doctor was questioning the new
nurse about her latest patient.
"Have you kept a chart of his prog-
ream?"
"No, but I can show you my diary."


The best years of a woman's
are between 29 and 30.


life


Love may be blind, but it sure finds
its way around the dark.


OKAY,

SO I AIN'T
NEAT "./


Pvts "You look pretty sad, Sarge."
Sgti "I am. My wife was away for six
weeks and I kept writing her that I
was spending every evening at home."
Pvts "Well?"
Sgts "The light bill came in just af-
ter she arrived home---and it's only
50 cents."

The business of getting' married is
like making a social calls You go to
adore, you give the belle a ring, you
give your name to the maid, and then--
your taken int


Draftee: "Oh..eh..cashier..I left my
wallet home..."
Cashiers "That's all right..just write
your name on the wall and you can pay
the next time you come in."
Draftee, "Oh no..I don't want my name
on the wall..everybody will see it."
Cashiers "Oh no they won't..your over-
coat will cover it."

I crept upstairs my shoes in hand,
Just as the night took wing,
And saw my wife, four steps ahead
Doing the same darned thing.


He (parking car)s "Shall I let the
radio play, my sweet?"
She, "No handsome, I want you to hear
my objections."

With the war in China dragging on for
years, the Japs must know by now that
the Yen is mightier than the sword.

"Should I marry a man who lies to me?"
"Lady, do you want to be an old maid?"

Alimony is a system by which, when two
people make a mistake, one of them
continues to pay for it.


lok \n








CHAPLAIN WILSON

TRANSPFEIPRED
Captain Herbert T. Wilson, Post
Chaplain at Tyndall Field since Jan.
5, 1942, has been transferred to Ft.
Myers and will leave for his new
station on Monday, July 20.
A graduate of Cumberland College,
and Eastern Baptist Theological Se-
minary, Chaplain Wilson was a chap-
lain in the CCC before he came to
Tyndall Field.

All Clemson College men at Tyndall
have been requested to submit their
name and rank to Mr. Joe Sherman,
Director of Clemson News Service.


HATS OFF

TO MR. OOUUO
Hats were off Thursday at Tyndall
Field to Mr. George Logue, Panama
City manager of the Sunny State Oil
C oveCr'.,,.
Endeavoring to comply with the
federal government's edict that all
credit accounts must be settled by
July 10, Mr. Logue sought the assis-
tance of Capt. Thomas A. Howell in
collecting a balance owed by an-in-
dividual on the field.
A $10 check was forthcoming im-
mediately, and upon its receipt,
Mr. Logue indorsed it over to the
A.E.R. Fund.


POST THEATRE
SATURDAY, July 18 TUESDAY, July 21
"The Postman didn't Ring" "Moontide"
Brenda Joyce Jean Gabin Ida Lupino
SUNDAY, MONDAY, July 19-20 WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, July 22-23
"10 Gentlemen from West Point" "Maizie Gets Her Man"
George Montgomery Ann Southern Red Skelton
FRIDAY, July 24
"Powder Town"
Victor McLaglen


RITZ
SUNDAY, MONDAY, uly 19-20
"10 Gentlemen from West Point"
Maureen O'Hara
TUES., WED., THURS., FRI., July 21-24
"Reap the Wild Wind"
Paulette Goddard
SATURDAY, July 25
"Blondie's Blessed Event*
Penny Singleton
"Phantom Plainsmen"
3 Mesquiteers
LATE SHOW SATURDAY NIGHT
"In this Our Life"
Bette Davis Dennis Morgan


PANAMA
SUNDAY, MONDAY, July-19-20
"Two Yanks in Trinidad"
Pat O'Brien Brian Donlevy
TUESDAY, July 21
"Bullets for Bandits"
Bill Elliott Tex Ritter
iWEDHNESil'., THURSDAY, July 22-23
"Barnacle Bill"
Wallace Beery
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, July 24-25
"Shepard.of the Ozarks"'
Weaver Bros. and Elviry
"Stardust on the Sage"
Gene Autry


N


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