Title: Tyndall target
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076230/00031
 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: VID00031
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


















"RECKON I'D BETTER BE AGOIN'"


The nation's No. 1 "Yardbird", Tyin-
dall Field's own, Corporal Billy Grout,
poses candidly for the photographer.
Billy will leave here shortly for
Aviation Cadet training. (Notice his
bag of "Bull" lying on the desk).

POST THEATRE SCHEDULES *THE PRIDE OF
THE YANKEES" FOR A..R. BENEFIT SEOW
The Fall campaign for A.ER. funds
will get under way next Sunday, Sept.
6, when the Post Theatre will show one
of the finest pictures of the year,
"The Pride of the Yankees". The net
proceeds of this showing will be turn-
ed over to the A.E.R. fund.
For the third consecutive week A.E.
R. contributions from graduating gun-
ners went over the $100 mark.

QUALIFIED VOTERS OF THE STATE OF NEW
YORK DESIRING TO VOTE IN THE CCGING
GENERAL ELECTIONS ON NOV. 3RD, SHOULD
OBTAIN AN APPLICATION FOR A WAR BALLOT
FROM THE PERSONNEL OFFICE AT HQRS.


"SO LONG, GUD BUDDIESB- 88Z TYARBIBD,
AS HE BIDS FAREWELL TO TTYDALL FIELD

Corporal Billy Grout, known to thou-
sands as "The Yardbird", is finally to
get his cherished wish- a chance to
become a pilot in the Army Air Forces
His readers, (and they are many thou-
sand strong, for the "TARGET" has a
large mailing list), may be surprised
to learn that the author of such illit-
erate masterpieces possesses the men-
tal capacity to pilot a bomber or a
pursuit ship for Uncle Sam. However,
Billy's brain is every bit as sharp as
the wit he has often shown in his week-
ly column.
As Tyndall's most popular character,
"The Yardbird" has amused the readers
of his column for the past seven months
through twenty-seven issues of the
"TARGET". During this time he watched
his column become the leading feature
of the paper and saw numerous imita-
tions of his brainchild in other camp
periodicals.
One of the most amusing incidents
that occurred during Billy's association
with the "TARGET" happened during the
early days of March, when excerpts from
his column were used in a small town
newspaper. The editor did not credit
"Gud Buddy" for the material and hb
immediately dispatched this editor a
scathing letter, signing it as "The
Yardbird, fl"t In the following issue
of that newspaper appeared humble apol-
ogies and further "Yardbird" witticisms
signed, "The Yardbird, #1". *****
More pictures and facts about Billy
will appear in next week's issue.










UNQUENCHABLE FAITH

The following are excerpts from a letter from Lt. Henry G. Lee to his mother
and dad and sister while on duty with Lt. Gen. Jonathan M. Wainright, dated Feb.
12, 1942t

"I am proud to be a pait of the fight that is being made here and would not,
even if it were possible, leave here until it is over and we have won, as we in-
evitably will. By "we" I mean my country in general. Bataan may fall, but the
eventual outcome of the war is fore-ordained."

"I have seen some horrible things happen and have had my share of narrow es-
capes, but I have also seen some wonderful acts of courage, self-sacrifice and
loyalty. At last I have found what I have searched for all my life---a cause and
a job in which I can lose myself completely and to which I can give every ounce
of my strength and my mind."

"And I have mentally and spiritually conquered my fear of death. Pure animal
terror---(a protective emotion cannot be entirely subdued by the mentality but it
can, and has been controlled."

"My prayer each night is that God will send you, who are suffering so much
more than I am, His strength and peace. During the first days of war I also
prayed for personal protection from physical harm but now that I may be given
strength to bear whatever I must bear and do so that those men under .me will have
every reasonable chance."

"Life and my family have been very good to me and have given me everything I
have ever really wanted, and should anything happen to me here, it will not be
like closing a book in the middle as it would have been had I been killed in the
first few days of the war. For in the last two months I have done a life-time of
living and have been a part of one of the most unslefish, cooperative efforts
that has ever been made by any group of individuals."



Chapel $er iets

TODAT TUSESDAT
8:00 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Finnerty 7:00 P.M............. ellowship Club
9:00 A.M. --Protestant Sunday School 6:30 PJ............Instruction Clasi
10:00 A.M. --Morning Worship.... WEDNESDAT
Chaplain Wester 7:30 P.M............Bible Study Hour
11:15 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Tinnerty THURSDAY
SUNDAT WEVNING 6:30 P.M...........Instruction 0lass
8:00 P.M. --vDening Worship... FRIDAY
Chaplain Wester :00 P.M..............Jewish Services







Intimate Glimpses rJac

SERGEANT JACK H. PARKS left for Fort Myers
on Monday. This was his column. Origina-
ted by him, it has appeared in twenty-one
issues of the "TARGET".
This space is purposely short, because
J volumes can be written about Jack Parks.
Jack not only originated this column, but
the "TARGET" itself was his brainchild, and
it was he who thought up its very apropos
name.
Jack is not a soldier in the military
sense of the word, but this Army would be a
very sad place without a few men like him.
The absence of his familiar figure,. with
its warmth and humanness, is already great-
'-.. ly missed. He has left nothing but friends
S'* here at Tyndall Field, of which he was as
---.- ...-. .much a part as is the PX or Suwanee Road.
No, he is not a military soldier, as Colonel Maxwell admitted when he told Jack
that he had "the worst right hand salute of any man on the post"-- and perhaps we
are prejudiced, but anyone who knew Parks won't deny that we have been privileged.




I A
















thirds Of these men have left for Fort Myers. Front row, left to rights
Pfc. George Neitzert, Sgt. John Meissner, Pfc. Dan Levinson, Pfc. James Bird-
sall, Pfc. Charles Brooks, Pfc. Edwin Marsh, S/Sgt. John Young and T/Sgt. Robert
Thompson. 2nd Row- (L. to R.) Pfc. Silas G. Upchurch, Pfc. Meyer Serlick, Pfc.
Bert Anderson, Cpl. Joseph Lassiter, Pfc. Harvey McGowan, Pvt. Joseph Laney and
Pvt. John Allison. 3rd Row- (L. to R.) Sgt. William Castle, Cpl. John Bauer,
Pfc. Joseph Capicotto, Pfc. Harry Haylock, Pfc. Okla Rayburn, Cpl. Copeland Camp-
bell and Cpl. Ralph Steiner. (Absent- Lt. Joseph Dickerman, Sgt. John Waller,
Cpl. John E. Mitchell and Pvt. Richard Harvey.)








TYNDALL TARGET


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


PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICER
Captain Ammon McClellan

ASST'S TO P. R. OFFICER
Pfc. Sam Melson
Pfc. Bernard Pratt
Corp. Ralph B. Horne


ART WORK
S/Sgt. Oral Ledbetter
Corp. Ernest Kenton


COMMANDING
Col. W. A. Maxwell

COLUMNIST
The Yardbird

REPRODUCTION STAFF
T/Sgt. Woodrow W. Busby
Pfc. Francis Churchill
Corp. John Webster
Pfc. Everett Tackett
Pfc. Price Terry


EDITOR
Corp. Arnold Milgaten

ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Corp. Saul Samiof

PHOTOGRAPHIC OFFICER
Lt. Joseph A. Dickerman

PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF
Sgt. William Castle
Pfc. Silas G. Upchurch


TYNDALL TOPICS


Almost every squadron reporter has
expressed his organization's regrets
over the loss of so many of their bud-
dies in the recent Fort Myers transfer.
We think that Pfco James J. Freeman of
the "BROWNIES" covered the subject ex-
ceptionally well:
"...Empty barracks...no long chow
lines...short mail calls...plenty of
room at the PX counters...seats on the
P.C. buses...yes, the gang is gone.
It doesn't seem like the same place,
but it is- minus some swell guys. How-
ever, we still have a job to do, a
big job, v th Less men to do it. It's
going to mean plenty of long hours
and tough work...but we'll see it
through...The War waits for no one.
There are rumors of a new bunch com-
ing in. So what? We know darn well
that they won't be able to step in
and take over immediately. It is up
to us to take hold of them and teach
them so that we can maintain and up-
hold the swell record of the Field."

With so many men leaving the Field
for one reason or another, shortages
of skilled men have resulted in var-
ious departments. Capable .draftsmen
and illustrators are urgently needed
in the Department of Training, as are
model airplane builders.


Pvts. Gus Johnson, Carroll James and
Ed Kirschner, awaiting appointments as
Aviation Cadets, have turned out a to-
tal of 65 model planes in their work-
shop next to the dispensary. These
models are essential to the teaching
of Aircraft Recognition in the Gunnery
School. These men are due to leave
the field shortly and experienced buil-
ders are needed to take their place.
So if you have pursued model plane ma-
king as a hobby, you now have a chance
to use your hobby to aid your country.
Report to the Classification Office
at Post Headquarters if you are quali-
fied for such work, or contact Lt. D.
K. Hill of the Department of Training.

ANSWERS TO ????
GENERAL: Criminal Investigation De-
partment; San Francisco; The United
States; Robinson Crusoe.
SPORTS: Jack Sharkey; He wears white
uniform at home games and gray when
away from home; The four seasons of
the year; Babe Ruth.
GEOGRAPIY: Switzerland; Arizona; Bra-
zil; Harrisburg.
ARMYs The Flying Tigers; Lewisite;
Gas Mask Canister.
YOUR VOCABULARY: Flower; Sign of the
Zodiac; Wine; Shell fish; Signaling
device; Planet.


__













SOMETHING TO SHOOT ATs Mr. Robert Clend'
American Red Cross Field Director scored

GENERAL: (5 points each)
1. For what is the "C.I.D." of Scot-
land Yard the abbreviation?
2. What city is known as the "Gate-
way City"?
3. Porto Ricans are citizens of what
country?
4. In what famous novel did "Friday"
appear?

GEOGRAPHYs (5 points each)
1. In what country is the health
resort and winter sports center "St.
Moritz" located?
2. From what country is over three-
quarters of the world's coffee ex-
ported?
3. What is the capital of Pennsyl-
vania?
4. In what state is the "Painted
Desert" located?


, -
** iL f


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


ening,
"80".


SPORTSs (5 points each)
1. Who lifted the heavyweight boxing
crown from Max Schmeling in 1932?
2. In what way does a major league
ball player differ in appearance when
playing on his home field than when he
is playing away from home?
3. What do the four suits of playing
cards symbolize?
4. What famous baseball star came
back to his favorite field last week
and belted out two home runs?

ARMY: (5 points each)
1. What famous American fighting
force was Brigadier General Claire L.
Chennault the commander of?
2. Which gas smells like geraniums?
3. Which itemof a soldier's individ-
ual equipment contains charcoal, soda-
lime and felt?


1. Snapdragon is a
a. lizard.
b. flower.
c. large fish.

4. Scallop is a
a. bad burn.
b. small diamond.
c. shell fish.

REGGIE .



I
7, __ __ __
"''IL-


YOUR VOCABULARY
(4 points each)
2. Sagittarius is a
a. sign of the zodiac.
b. prehistoric monster.
c. type of print.

5. Semaphore is a
a. signaling device.
b. baby's high chair.
c. motion picture machine.


3. Sauterne is a
a. wine.
b. cloth.
c. mineral.


6. Saturn is a
a. large cave.
b. planet.
c. large drum.
. by Lent, AAF












( "BLACKBIRDS"
ood-bye and good luck to Ist/Sgt.
B. Wester, Cpl. Finley, Pvts. Koff,
Pure, Yudiusky and Cadarett, who left
this week for glider pilot training.
A hearty welcome back to Cpl. Vid-
rene, Pvts. Waters, Whaley and Peacon,
who recently returned from furlough.
-Pvt. James T. Jordan

W THE "69ers"
ith so many of the 69ers gone to
Fort Myers, etc., the barracks are as
deserted as they used to be just before
Retreat.
Officer Candidate Schools continue
to take their tolls: T/Sgt. Harry C.
Boone to Quartermaster; the same for
the Intelligence Officer's able clerk,
Cpl. George Dillard; S/Sgt. Flowers
and Cpl. Gates to Ordnance; S/Sgt.
Brewer to AAF at YMiami; and most of
the other boys, including lst/Sgt. Hos-
kins, sweating out the board.
Cpl. Fleis.man, no seamstress he, in
his anxiety to get his stripes on be-
fore the Special Orders grew cold,-
glued them on with, of all things, rub-
ber cement.
PERTINENT QUESTIONS: When is all
this "Beauty Sleep" that Cpl.Samiof is
getting, going to take effect? Where
is the blushing bride that Cpl. Hearn
was so ready to produce a couple of
months back? Will there ever be any
grass in our front yard? Have you no-
ticed the improvement in the food?????
-Cpl. James Mangum

T FINANCE FANFARE
hose master carpenters, Pvt. Joe
Cappiello and Pfc. Frank Leonard, dood
it again. This time it's a small dog-
house complete with plumbing n' every-
thing.
Our honorary member, Pfc. Joe Angel-
etti of the Signal Corps, was unable to
attend Pvt. Ernie Dumont's wedding
last Wednesday. The groom was wearing
Joe's best shirt, and Willie Laverty,
the best man, was wearing Joe's pants.
-Pvt. Felix Leon


H A.A.F. BAND
Heartiest congratulations to our C.
0., Captain Walter Silva, on his re-
cent promotion.
The band is scheduled to give a con-
cert tomorrow at the U.S.O. The mus-
ical session will begin as usual at
5s00 P.M. and will feature martial and
classical numbers with S/Sgt. W. H.
Stoner conducting.
The Tyndall Field Dance Band will
furnish the music for this afternoon's
Tea Dance at the U.S.O.
One of the best performances of the
week was Si Moyes' jump fromahospital
bed to the golf links, where, last
Sunday, he showed his versatility by
finishing among the winners in the U.
S.O. Golf Tounament.
-Cpl. Wm. J. Higbee

Whe "MEDICWOES"
while many people wisely advocate
the absorption of sunshine, Cpl. Samuel
Piccalo thinks differently. This can
be readily understood when one knows
that Sam spends all of his time in the
X-Ray dark room.
Our lip culture fadists have adopted
a new ideal. hll elements withstand-
ing, by the end of the "duration",-
there should be on display three pled-
ged 1820 vintage handle bar mustach-
ios. One has already reached the curl-
ed end stage.
Sgt. Frank Seagle wore himself out
so completely supervising the instal-
lation of his "baby", the low pressure
chamber, that he had to relax with an-
other kind of baby in Montgomery.
-Sgt. William Volk

A "GREENIES"
hearty welcome to our new C.O., Lt.
B. B. Shields. At the same time, a
parting salute to Lt. Moore, who has
left us for the new school at Fort My-
ers.
Those A.C's. are doing a pretty good
job of landscaping around our area...
Pvt, Kenneth Hansen is walking on air
because SHE's here -Pit. Maurice Baker





1 ---
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ lfla //^" <\^" "0-1 ftI/^


A 66TH "STUFF"
n old saying, "the grass grows
greener on the other side of the fence",
has been forcibly brought home to the
66th. The spacious lawns of Headquart-
ers Service and the 66th have no fence
dividing them (as yet). Sgt. Hinshaw's
grass planting detail fired the imagin-
ation of Headquarters Squadron and
soon they too had a detail out.
A friendly spirit of rivalry sprang
up, but wewere happy and content know-
ing that our yard would outshine theirs.
Days passed however, and when the other
side became greener, we were filled
with apprehension.
The story broke when Headquarters
inadvertently reported in the "Target"
last week that they had had grass pl-
anters outas early as 4:00 A.M., under
cover of darkness, you might say.
Our only comment is that it is a sad
state of affairs when you have to get
up in the middle of the night to uproot
your neighbor's grass and transplant
it on your side.
One result of this horticultural ban-
ditry is that Private Roulo has now
posted a 24 hour guard around the wa-
termelons on the south side of his bar-
racks.
* We're glad to see Pfc. Weiss back and
S/Sgt. Galloway looks much happier sin-
ce the young lady from Georgia arrived
in these parts. -Pvt. Thomas Verry

THE SIGNALIERS
long last our Barracks Chief has a
method of keeping the porch clean. It
is a very simple contrivance, and fur-
nishes amusement for the boys. A shuf-
fle board court has been painted on the
porch floor and we have to keep the
floor clean to enable the discs to
slide. We also have acquired a brand
new football and other "toys" so nec-
essary to keep the boys happy while on
the post. Our thanks to M/Sgt. Dick
Underwood of Finance, who made it pos-
sible for our Barracks to get some of
this equipment. (This of course does
not include the doghouse). W.M. Hines
YOUR BEST BET


Tn "WHITE FLASHES"
The week-end found every man in the
squadron strictly "on the beam"---and
howl However, Monday was really blue,
in two ways. A lot of our buddies left
for Fort Myers and then the mean hang-
over blues are always, a little rugged.
It seems as if Cupid is still taking
its toll from the White Flashes. In
fact, one could say that Cupid is tak-
ing the "flash" out of the "Flashes".
Since love waits for no man, not even
Adolph, best of luck to all individuals
concerned.
The big question here is, why can't
the squadron technical inspectors be
as nice as the ones in the Sub-Depot?
-Sgt. M.E. Gibson

0 "CANARIES"
Vur squadron seems lonely now that a
large percentage of our best men have
moved southward.
We extend heartiest congratulations
to Cpls. Curtiss and Veazey on their
recent acceptance to Officer's Candi-
date School at Camp Davis, North Car-
olina.
Our squadron "Romeo" has at last de-
cided to take the final step, so the
rumor goes. When will it be, Harry?
Could it be that Pfc. Waters has fi-
nally run across something interesting
in the 5X & 10 Stores? He went into
town two nights in succession last
week..Pvt. Fishman is still determined
to be a member of a "big time" band.
He is now doing his best to learn how
to blow a bugle. -Pfc. Pete Hernandez

W "BLUEBIRDS"
Tith Pvt. List, the carpenter, bend-
ing over the saw every day, the squad-
ron area will soon look like Rocker-
feller Center. What with walk-ways, a
bookcase and now a fence around the or-
derly room
We want to welcome Sgts. Morin and
Young back from their brief stay in
Miami...Also, T/Sgt. Culpepper, who
just returned from Sebring, Fla.,after
studying Aerial Engineering. -Pfc.Snead
-- BUY WAR BONDS







SQUADRON

CRIBBLINGS


H RAINMAKERS
Having lost one of its old reliable
when Vaughan Ausman left for O.C.S.,
the Rainmakers are about to suffer an-
other depletion of their ranks. Orders
have been received which will send
Sgt. Henry Barlow and Pvt. John Eadie
on their way to Chanute Field's Weath-
er Forecaster School in the near fut-
ure. We'll miss the fire-eating zeal
that these two men have put into their
jobs at Tyndall.
To fill the gap caused by these re-
cent successes of the Detachment, three
new arrivals have appeared at Tyndall
from Valdosta, Ga. The new, and most
welcome Rainmakers are Sgt. Alter De
Milly, Sgt. Lawrence MacDonald and Pfc.
Elliott Wahlstrand. -Pvt. Morris Lasker

S T"HEADQUAkRTERS HEADLINES"
group Headquarters doesn't seem quite
so morgue-like now that the personnel
section has moved in.
Has anyone ever thought of having a
debating team on this post? There are
a couple of fellows over here that would
take top honors. They practice every
night.
Beginning this week "Our Thought For
the Week" will be submitted in hopes
that everyone who reads it will get
some good from it and put forth a grea-
ter effort to do his best for himself
and his country. "Let it be your pride
to show all men everywhere, not only
what good soldiers you are, but also
what good men you are." --Woodrow Wil-
son. BE WISE*BUY BONDS. -Sgt. Minton

S "RED BIRDS"
gt. William Thompson doesn't worry
about over-sleeping. His pet dog is
up on his bed every A.M. at 445 sharp.
Our barracks area reminds us of a
ghost city since the boys broke camp.
Pvt. Grombacher received a letter,
that was post-marked June 20/42. Sent
from New York, the letter arrived via
the Panama Canal...We're all hoping
for a. speedy recoveryfor Pvts. Carroll
Sisco, Laczynski and Brown. Hurry back
boys, we miss you. -Pvt. Del Ponte


FINANCE FANFARE: "The Finance-Signal
Corps-Weather Barracks was formally
rechristened the 'Tyndall Country Club'
at 2s30 A.M. last Sunday morn. The
management wishes to announce that ex-
tensive facilities are now available
for playing volleyball, badminton, sh-
uffleboard and football. Rates are
reasonable. Special cuisine for sol-
diers. Any guests who contemplate
stopping at the club are urged to make
their reservations in advance."
MEDICWOES: "When we hear the statement
that the Army has the best medical~/n-
owledge available, we are wont to point
with pride to our Major C.M. Miller.
The Major voluntarily left a $50,000
per year practice in Memphis to do his
part for the men in our forces. Acts
such as this is what makes Axis propa-
ganda sound so foolish."
RED BIRDS: "With pay day not far off,
it's good idea that we all be remind-
ed to give all we can to the Army Emer-
gency Relief Fund."
SIGNALIERSi "Corroral Stansberry and
his linemen have been having a gay time
patchingup Submarine Cable after 'dig-
gers' who think the cable is a large
tree root. It seems that everyone who
digs a hole finds a nice piece of ca-
ble, and either chops it in half or
badly mangles it, there-by putting at
least ten phones out of order. This
is very unpleasant and impractical for
all concerned. Watch out for that
precious cable"
CANARIES: "The Panama City Transit
Companyis cooperating with the Govern-
mentby issuing new 'Two-Tone' uniforms
to the boys who ride to town on their
buses. ---Lots of our boys bet on the
'seven-eleven', but our BEST BET is
WAR BONDS and STAMPS"
BROWNIESs "The Gunnery School is the
primary factor on the Field. Week by
week the classes get larger. With the
tremendous expansion of the Army Air
Forces the need for gunners is insur-
mountable. The Department of Training
has set up a schedule to graduate each
class on a certain date***Let's pitch
in and maintain that schedule"






The Yardbird SEZ
The ole Yardbird she feels mity sad rite now. uv coarse a man aint nevur sup-
posed ter write (I reckin i is powful konseated ter think anybody evur reeds this
heer) aboot movement uv troops round the country, but this time i jest got ter say
a wurd er two. I sho lost a lot uv gud buddies last weak ani reckin everybody did;
men i bin Yardbirdin with fur close on ter 2 yeers now an i sho hatid ter see
thim go. The old outfit is plum bustid up fur sho now, an looking back ovur all
thim new fields we built an all thim mess kits we toted around all ovur the South,
an thim tents without floors er walls an all the cussins an reamins we got ter-
gether, an all thim gud times we had on the side; whin a Yardbird gits left be-
hind he sho does git meloncolic. If thim fellers evur git across an raise half
as much Cain as they did when they wuz in the old outfit, why, the war is practi-
S caly ovur rite now.
The othur day i drawed my new uniform from the supply sgt. an started rite on
inter town with it on. i sho wuz impressed with that new spote collar an i had
it all flung open, exposing ma busom an feeling rite pert aboot the hole thing, an
thin here come The Man. He gintly ripped me open with a fuw choice wurds that he
don't nevur use ecksept on speshul okashuns an aftur that reamin i dun made up ma
mind that i is gointer start wearing a tie with ma fateeg close befo the order
cums ot on it. Well. I reckin i'd better be agoin-----The Yardbird (No. 1)



wo.:. WAR SONDS ANTHE..
C&AUSES


Above are pictured what up until last week was the Drafting Department. The
word "was" is used because of the five men, only two are now on this Field. From
left to rights Pfc. Carl Lengerich, Sgt. Darrell Broten, S/Sgt. Oral Ledbetter,
Cpl. Ernest Kenton and Cpl. Frank Horn. S/Sgt. Ledbetter and Cpl. Horn are still
with the Tyndall Department of Training, but Pfc. Lengerich (War Bonds and Aerial
Gunner posters for the "TARGET"), Sgt. Broten ("Plane Talk") and Cpl. Kenton
("Jest Jokin'" cartoons) have been transferred to other Fields.





UT


1ST LT. FRANK MORELL, JR., C. E.,
served as Post Engineer at Tyndall for
the past six months. Lt. Morell left
here Wednesday for Memphis, Tenn.,
where he reported for duty as Post En-
gineer at the Memphis Municipal Air-
port.
The Lieutenant is a native of New
York City and attended the University
of Pennsylvania's Wharton School. He
was originally commissionedin the Cav-
alry Reserve on May 15, 1935, and was
called to active duty with the QO Corps
on July 7, 1941, as Assistant to the
Zone Constructing Quartermaster, Zone
#11, New York. He was transferred to
Tyndall on February 28, 1942.


Assistant Post Engineer, 1ST LT.
RICHARD W. RESPESS, was called to ac-
tive duty with the Corps of Engineers
on May 14, 1942, reporting to the At-
lanta Division Office and assigned to
Tyndall Field on May 22, 1942. He is
a graduate. o the University of Georgia.


CAPTAIN ALFRED de TREVILLE, Corps of
Engineers, arrived last Saturday to
assume the duties of Post Engineer at
Tyndall Field, as well as Post Engineer
of the Apalachicola Sub-Base, and the
Panama City Recreation Area.
Captain de Treville was ordered here
from the Post Engineer's Office at Ft.
Jackson, and is thoroughly familiar
with Utilities and other Engineering
duties. He is a native of South Car-
olina, and before being called to duty
on Jan. 1, 1942, with the Corps of En-
gineers, he practiced professional En-
gineering. For the past seventeen
years the Captain was connected with
the State Highway Board of Georgia.














Assistant Post Engineer, 1ST LT.
ROBERT B. TUCKER, for the past ten mon-
ths has been on active duty with the
Corps of Engineers at the Volunteer
Ordnance Works at Chattanooga, Tenn.
He was transferred to Tyndall Field on
August 25, 1942.
August 25, 1942.


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IPRELY PIERSONAL--

Che Post Engineers have moved into
their spacious new offices on Alabama
Avenue, Tyndall Field. In addition to
th*r Post Engineer,Captain de Treville,
and his two assistants, Lts. Respess
and Tucker, the office personnel con-
sipts ofs
Mr. Albert Safar, Associate Engineer
and Superintendent of Construction;
S Vr Henry E. Pierson, Chief Adminis-
trator; Mr. Albert Young, Control Sec-
tiipn; Mrs. Eunice H. Rhyne, Work Order
Section; Miss Marguerite Wilson, Per-
sonnel; Mrs. Maggie Hathcox, Fiscal and
Adccounting; Mrs. Teressie Hartsfield,
Puirthase and Contract; Miss Martha Wil-
son, Mail and Record; and Mr. Seaborn
Hopwell, Engineering Aide.


Which "Miss Wilson" do you wish to
Speak to, please?

Is there a registered letter for the
Post Engineer's Office?

,Does a yardbird have a "36" inch
wing spread?

,If an Army skirt is a WAAC, a Navy
skirt a WAVES, is a Marine skirt a
"LEAThERETTE ITECK"?

Is the Utilities slogan "Keep 'Em
Rolling", "Keep 'Em Flying", or"Keep
A'Em Guessing"?


OUR NOMINATION FOR "MISS TYNDALL FIELD"
MISS MARGUERITE WLSON
WOW/

WAR BOND NEWS


The'Utilities Department salutes the
astounding record set by Sergeant Fred
J. Labry of the Sanitation Control.
Sergeant Labry has obtained the guar-
antee of 97% of his 24 civilian em-
ployees to buy War Bonds via the pay
reservation plant His squad is not
only killing mosquitoes here, but also
aiding our boys to kill some pests
over there

Any similarity of na-
PINNEY PANTES mes is entirely coin-
,pr cidental, nor is it
y a plug for any firm
whose first initials
are "J.C." -it does
v S not constitute an en-
'pologies dorsement of their
PILL product bythe gov't.


y yiwardwsEz
I yust got bak frum a yam sessun down ter the YUSO en this yen fer fitin hits
mer en with ma yaller yehudi on one side en er yodelin yokum on other en the yf
er ,yellin at the yunguns i yust sez i yought ter uv rote this yestiddy but i wint
tgr the Post Pictur Show ter see the yoomph gal (yeddy lamar) en i yust sez ergin
that yearning aint gonna mak the heart grow fonder yappin aint gonna lik thim yaps
over yonder en yer caint do bizzness with hitler fer united we stand en o yeah i
y4st yawned en sez ergin if yer aint signed up fer yer WAR BONDS this here yere is
yust aboot gone so yoo-hoo fer this time.
---frum utilities yardbird (yunonymous)


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'ANSWERS
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MEET MRS. HYNDMAN: Funny facts to
augment our funny fotos:

AMBITION: To grow some mangose
EXTRA CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES: Red
Cross sewing and restraining her hus-
band from excessive cussin'.
HOBBIES: Fishing, Gardening.
PET AVERSION: Snakes.
FAVORITE SPORTS: Indoor -- Bridge.
Outdoor-- Golf.


RED CROSS

According to Mrs. Maxwell the new
Navy yarn will be opened soon as the
Army yarn is almost finished. New ar-
ticles to be made are always interest-
ing so this is the time to get started.
All of you new girls come on down and
bring your knitting needles #7. Warm
weather is no excuse so P-L-E-A-S-E-
everyone, knitters and sewers, come
down to Red Cross Headquarters next
Monday afternoon at 1:00 P.M.
The sewing group is progressing nic-
ely, but they can do so much more with
everyone's help. As has been said so
many times before you need not.be an
experienced sewer to come down, there
is always hand work to be done.
We're going to miss the girls who are
leaving us. Here's hoping they can
continue their good work.


FAVORITE MOVIE STARi Norma Shearer.
FAVORITE COLORs Orange.
FAVORITE FLOWER: Rose.
FAVORITE DRINKs Ginger Ale.
FAVORITE RECIPE: Rocks-Cookies
FAVORITE POST BEFORE TYNDALL: Phil-
ippines. Reason---Because it was so
interesting.
MOST INTERESTING EXPERIENCE: Trip to
Philippines and teaching school there
for some time during last world war.

ROCKS
1 1/2 cups brown sugar.
1 cup butter.
2 1/2 cups flour.
3 eggs well beaten.
1 teaspoon soda-.
1 teaspoon cinnamon.
pinch of salt.
3/4 pound dates, cut in small pieces.
1 pound nut meats.
Mix in order given and bake in
rather hot oven.

HOUSEROLD HINTS: To clean rusty knives
plunge blade into an onion and leave
for a short time.
If an egg breaks on one end crack
the other end and you can boil without
the contents coming out of the shell.
Try putting vinegar into the water
in which you soak your slightly wilted
vegetables and see how crisp and fresh
it makes them.


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The only thing most modern girls
how to cook is a man's goose.


Army Doctor: "And so gentlemen, you
see that teeth are your best friends."
Soldier in Audience: "My teeth are
false friends."

This story is probably old but here it
is anyway. A man whom we'll call
Jones was visiting his wife in the
hospital and while waiting until the
nurse finished bathing her he fell in-
to conversation with another man who
* was there to make arrangements for his
wife's confinement.
Jones, beaming all over, said "You
know, I'm the father of triplets---and
it's a funny thing," he confided, "be-
fore the babies were born my wife read
"The Three Musketeers."
The other man's jaw dropped. "Ye
S Gods," he groaned, "My wife's due now
and she's reading "Ali Baba and the
Forty-Thieves."


Daughters "Daddy, who was that on the
phone?"
Daddy: "It must have been some sailor
with the wrong number-----he wanted to
know if the coast was clear."


"Most of the states have a law now
where you have to wait three days be-
fore you can get married. That's to
prevent intoxicated couples from tak-
ing the leap."
"Yeah, no hangover should last a life-
time."


She:
Hes
She
over
He:


"Do you wanna spoon?"
"Spoon? What's spooning?"
"Why, look at those other couples
there; that's spooning."
"Then let's shovel"


Of course you've heard of the Scotch-
man who joined the army just so he
could write to his girl free.


Yardbirds "What kind of pie is this?
Pumpkin?"
Mess Sgtt "What does it taste like?"
Yardbirds "Glue."
Mess Sgti "Then it's apple--the pump-
kin tastes like soap."


know


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"PRIDE OF THE YANKEES" TO BE SHOWN
AT POST THEATRE FOR BENEFIT OF A.E.R.
...It seems as though the new movie
season has started at the Post Theatre
with the big hits that are to be shown
...A headliner..."Footlight Parade"...
with Betty Grable, Victor Mature and
John Payne for Sun. & Mon., Aug. 30 &
31...Bud Abbott and Lou Costello are
back again in their latest side-split-
ting, fun-frolic..."Pa don My Sarong".
Wed. & Thurs.,Sept. 2'& 3.
...The time has come once again for
another A.E.R. benefit show...so pick-
ing one of the best pictures of '42...
"The Pride of the Yankees"...In this
story of the greatest baseball player
of our time Lou Gehrig...Gary Cooper &
Walter Brennan are teamed with Babe
Ruth, Bill Dickey and many other stars
of the Yankees...Sun. & Mon., Sept. 6
& 7 is the date...Two hours of motion
picture entertainment is printed on a
celluloid strip more than 2 miles langJ


SATURDAY, August 29
"Enemy Agent Meets Ellery Queen"
Margaret Lindsay William Gargan
SUNDAY, MONDAY, August 30-31
"Foot-Light Serenade"
Betty Grable John Payne

RITZ
SUNDA,DAY, NDAY, lAgust 30-31
"Pardon My Sarong"
Abbott and Costello
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, September 1-2
"The Gold Rush"
Charlie Chaplin
THURSDAY, September 3
"Lady in a Jam"
Irene Dunne Patrick Knowles
FRIDAY, September 4
"Butch Minds The Baby"
Brod Crawford Virginia Bruce
SATURDAY, September 5
"Prairie Gunsmoke"
Bill Elliott Tex Ritter
LATE SHOW SATURDAY NIGHT
"Pied Piper"
Monty Wooley Roddy McDowall


ORDNANCE DEPARTMENT SPONSORS ARMAMENT
COURSE AT NIGHT FOR OFFICE EMPLOYEES
Perhaps the most technical of Ord-
nance work is in the Armament shop un-
der the capable supervision of T/Sgt.
Burnett, where guns are cleaned and
repaired for use in the intensive
training of the Aerial Gunner. Among
Sgt. Burnett's men is a night force,
which cleans and repairs the guns used
during the day so that firing the fol-
lowing day is not interrupted. Many
of his men have or are attending an
Armament school, where they are given
a more thorough technical knowledge of
their work. Lt. Hutchinson is also
conducting an Armament class for men
who work in offices and the ammunition
department, who otherwise would have
no working knowledge of guns. Complete
mortality records are kept of each gun;
rounds fired, parts replaced, that a
check made will give the life history
of each gun.


THEATRE
TUESDAT, September 1
"Joan of Osark"
Joe E. Brown Judy Canova
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, September 2-3
"Pardon My Sarong"
Abbott and Costello
FRIDAY, September 4
"Are Husbands Necessary"
Ray Milland Betty Fields

PANAMA
SUNDAY, MOHDA August 30-31
"Mister V"
Leslie Howard Mary Morris
TUESDAY, September 1
"Sundown Jim"
Johnny Kimbrough
WEDNESDAY, September 2
'Ladies in Retirement"
Ida Lupino Louis Hayward
THURSDAY, September 3
"Texas"
William Holden Glenn Ford
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, September 4-6
"Trailin Double Trouble"
The Range Busters A


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