Title: Tyndall target
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076230/00033
 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
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 )
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: VID00033
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

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Vol. 1 No. 33 Army Air Forces Gunnery School, Tyndall Field, Fla., Sept.46, 1942


LT. CHARBL8 F. BAUMHa is the man at
Tyndall to whom has been assigned the
Difficult task of transforming the
desert area of the field into a flower-
ing oasis. Landscaping is no novelty
to the Lieutenant, for he comes from a
family of famous florists in Cncinna-
ti, Ohio.
Lt. Brunner and his crew have earned
the admiration and respect of all those
Swho have watched them at their tedious
work .

Major General L.E. Tan OPyeB highest
ranking officer of the Royal Nwther-
lands Army in the U.S., was the homer-
ed guest of Colonel Maxwell ad Tyadall
Field on Thursday*. eludedd in the
General's party were Lt* Colonel Gie-
bell Naval Fying Officer Bro~eder Lt.
Arensa Vaandrig Pesnaa feorer head of
the Royal Air Lines and Sgt. Msaashot.

"War Backgrounds of Africa" is to be
the subject of a lecture by Mr. A. Re
Dayton when he speaks at Tyndall Field
on Friday. Mr. Dayton's lecture is
part of the Army's Orientation Course
and all military personnel are request-
ed to attend the talk.
Pending fair weather, the lecture
will be held at the Boxing Ring area
in the rear of Mess Hall #1. Further
details will appear in the daily bul-
Mr. Dayton is a native-born American
citizen (third generation). Prior to
1921, when as a mere youngster he work-
ed his way around the world through
forty-two countries, he served with
the American Army of Occupation in
During the next eighteen years, Mr.
Dayton devoted his time to foreign tra-
de and world travel. He became pr-esi-
dent of "The Export Corporation" in
New York and Los Angeles. He lived
abroad for nine years and has come to
be recognized as an authority on the
economic and political conditions, tbe
habits, customs, business interests,
folk-lore, languages, life and peoples
of South America, British and Portugese
Bast Africa, the Congo, Uganda, the
Sudan, Egypt, Palestine, India and the
Near East.

An estimated 100,000 skilled men are
urgently needed by the Army Air Forces
for immediate duty. Tyndall Field will
accept enlistments of qualified men who
desire to be stationed in this area.

! ^


"Tell it to the Marines"---that derisive saying is being turned around and a
Marine is telling you, soldier. Private Thomas Sudden, U.S. Marine Corps, in a
letter to a San Diego paper, comments, "The man who is too dumb to give a thought
to God is too dumb to be a good soldier."
To those who say that "men without religion make the best soldiers", Private
Sudden retorts with an irreverent "Phooey"! They advance as the reason for their
opinion that "irreligious men pack a 'don't care' spirit which turns out to be a
valuable asset under fire." "On the contrary", the Marine exclaims, "that atti-
tude has more of the sneak-earmarks of the "Rising Sun" than it does of the
glorious traditions of "The Star Spangled Banner."
"When I go into battle I'd rather be alongside a buddy who has more fear of
God and less of men and bullets. The man who is too dumb to give a thought to
God is too dumb to be a good soldier. At least, the American kind of soldier."
Private Sudden goes on to tell of those heroes of World War I who were not
afraid, either of the enemy of afraid to be Christians. They fought gloriously,
giving up or risking their lives at every moment. We need not remind you further
of their deeds. The pages of history are alive with them---of Joyce Kilmer and
Father Duffy of the "Fighting 69th", of Sergeant York---brave, fearless before
danger, but humble before God.

"OUR NATION'S PRAYER" by Reverend Francis C. Young

"Oh, Lord, a sacred peace we craves For this, with all our leaders brave we
pray that Thy Almighty Hand will guard and guide our wondrous land. We'll melt
with love the swords of men to make of them the noblest pen. With this, Dear God,
our hope and aid, let us enshrine Old Glory's fame. For us our Fathers died by
sword, and loved one's spent their lives, Oh Lord. Give us unselfish hearts like
theirs to prove our worth as loyal heirs. Direct our thoughts to holy deeds, let
love abide among the creeds. Pray, keep us in Thy watchful care. We seek, dear
Lord, Thy help in prayer. Amen."

hahapel $roitks

8:00 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Finnerty 7:00 P.M............. Fellowship Club
9:00 A.M. --Protestant Sunday School 6:30 P.M...........Instruction Class
10:00 A.M. --Morning Worship.... WEDMNSDAY
Chaplain Wester 7:30 P.M............Bible Study Hour
11:15 A.M. --Mass...Chaplain Finnerty THURSDAT
SUNDAT EVENING 6:30 P.M........... Instruction Class
8:00 P.M. --lvening Worship... FRIDAY
Chaplain Wester 6:00 P.M............Jewish Services

Lt. Newton, of Fort Myers fame, re-
turned to Tyndall with a bang- right
through Captain Burkhart's glass doorI
At $6.00 per dies, ht ought to feel
that pane...For detailed and intimate
information on how to catch the wily
polar bear, se Lt. McKinsey, statisti-
cal section...Lt. Col. Hyndman's favor-
ite expression-"Hell's Catoot"...Capt.
Howell hopes that the leaves will be
gold come fall... If Lt. T.J. Mills***
decides to run for any office, he has
the unanimous backing of the entire
69th- they say &he rates "tops" with
every man in the outfit..."Error" cried
Classification Officer Tannen upon
finding one of Post Mess Officer Hinch-
man's cooks classified as an Embalmer.
Hmn, we wonder???...Lt. Casey became
an uncle this week- for the eighteenth
time...What officer, getting a little
Link-Trainer-time, finally dunked his
ship at 630 feet below sea level?...
Lt. Elfetherios A. Vangros, who, rumor
has it, remained so long unassigned be-
cause Orders Section could not spell
his name, says that he has trained all
of the United States and parts of Ala-
bama...It's a vicious cyclein the case
of Lt. "Measersohmidt" Meisenhelder...
He sins and the Chaplain repents...We
understand that in the future, M/Sgt.
Postlewait will be mentioned in this
column pending the outcome of his phy-
sical.,-longratulations to tooth yank-
er Lc. Katz, it's a boyl...That quiet
man with the gold leaves over at the
D. of T. is Major William Eades, Ass't
Director of Training...In the Iqtelli-
gence Office, it's a toss-up between
Captain Rawson and Miss Gammon as to
who gets the most attention from the
officers and enlisted men who come in-
to bhe office on "official" business..
...Word has just been received that
Lt. Tucker of Post Utilities has trad-
ed his single silver bar for the double
set...And we hear that Lt. Gundlach of
qI is leading a "Dr. Jekyl-Mr. Hyde"
existence- his other name is "Herman
Gundlach Baker"...The officers at the
hospital are fretting over the ability
of Lt. Cheshire's fifth "tire" to hold
up during his trip to Maxwell Field.

With the Jewish Holidays approaching,
the following takes its place as the
most amusing incident of the week. This
conversation was overheard by one of
our officers while awaiting his turn at
the telephone booth at the Marie Hotels
"Hello, Mama?...send me a telegram.
Say this 'Come home at once, Mama dying'
-sign it 'Red Cross'. Happy New Year,
Mama, until I see you. I'll leave here
Thursday." (Notes He got seven days).
M/Sgt. Howell and T/Sgt. Stone seem to
have everything under control up at the
front office...(Incidentally, we hear
that a junior sergeant-major is on the
way)...The 80th Service Group "dood" it
again and came out with a list of rat-
ings that was nothing short of specta-
cular. We hope that when they leave,
they'll leave us the hat, or whatever
it is that they use to pull the ratings
out of. We too, would like to go from
"Private" to "Master" in two months ...
That wasn't an Indian War Dance the boys
were doing down on the line Thursday,
it was just a celebration in honor of
those responsible for the opening of a
branch PX in the Operations building.
This branch will open at 9s00 A.M.and
close at 1000 P.M. ...At last the men
on the line got a break ...However, we
up here still have to contend with the
undeclared war in the main PX, where the
faces are different but the service is
familiar...We wonder how Cpl. Dufrayne
and Pfc. Sneadare making outwith their
permanents about now?...S/Sgt. Arthur
R. Edwards and Sgt. Don Schultz, two of
our Alumni, will receive their gold bars
this month. Edwards graduates from OCS
at Miami and Schultz from AGO in Wash.
...In spite of all the rationing, T/Sgt.
Boutwell still gets his "',ul;-a reports".
...S/Sgt. Vick Frager, flying lothario,
does his best wing overs in the Dixie
Sherman...Another "odtimer" said good-
bye this week- T/Sgt. George Lee, of QM
left us for an unannounced post. He
wanted us to be sure and tell you how
much he hated leaving Tyndall...For the
benefit of the "first fighters" at our
station hospital, the "l) USA" embroid-
ered on the bathrobe does not mean
"Many Die, U Shall Alsot"1 6 S -


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

Captain Ammon McClellan

Pfc. Sam Melson
Pfc. Bernard Pratt
Corp. Ralph B. Horne

S/Sgt. Oral Ledbetter
Corp. Ernest Kenton

Col. W. A. Maxwell

The Yardbird

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

Corp. Arnold Milgaten

Corp. Saul Samiof

Lt. Joseph A. Dickerman

Sgt. William Castle
Pfc. Silas G. Upchurch

"King's Row" is scheduled to be shown
at the Post Theatre on Thursday. Most
of you are well acquainted with the
fact thaL this is quite a lengthy pic-
ture- but have no fear, fellas, you
can leave the pillows on your cots for
this performance- Captain Wiseman has
promised free midnite shows to all
ranks above Master Sergeant and Colonel
if the Post Theatre doesn't have new
comfortable seats installed by Thurs-

And while on the subject of improve-
ments, we've been keeping mum on the
activity dowi at the old cafeteria,
but the time has come now and all can
be told. Supply sergeants will no
longer accept your gripes about the
dry cleaning job on your clothes. The
"middle man" has finally been elimina-
tedt From now on your dry cleaning
gripes will be taken directly to those
who clean your clothes. We suspect
that there are hundreds of us on the
field who have been waiting for just
such an opportunity, and it is rumored
that the new dry cleaning plant which
opens Monday has been constructed for
those two reasons- to give us quicker
and better service, and to handle our

The Aircraft Recognition staff of the
department of training still need the
services of model plane builders. It's
an ideal set-up for any soldier who
built model planes as a hobby. Here
he has all the equipment furnished and
is using his hobby to aid the nation's
War effort.

We thought we might be able to get
away without mentioning anything about
the transfer of officer insignias from
the shoulder to the collar, but I guess
we aren't. The whole affair has been
shrouded in mystery, and we're still
not convinced that someone in Washing-
ton isn't playing a practical joke.
Even the circumstances under which
the transfer was initiated on this post
is cause for wonderment. We have it
on good authority that Captain Thomas
Howell, the Post Adjutant, walked into
Colonel Maxwell's office one morning
and was greeted with a few "choice
words" about being "out of uniform"--
after that, if you were an officer, it
was only a question of how soon you
met Captain Howell before you too, wore
your insignia on your collar. Speak-
ing for the enlisted men, it has only
made us more conscious of the starch
content of an officer's collar.





If you ever have been inclined to
pity the soldier who has to hike long
stretches, you can save your sympathy.
For these men in khaki can take it. A
field artillery outfit at a camp in
the Northeast went on a fourteen mile
hike, ran the obstacle course, prac-
ticed throwing hand grenades, had bay-
onet practice, went swimming, practiced
Ju-Jitsu, cleaned rifles and stood
rifle inspection, allin one day. That
night Private Louis Longval requested
a pass. The energetic soldier walked
six miles to a nearby town, spent the
evening dancing and walked six miles
back to camp. What a mant

Camp Callan, California, boasts the
most contented soldier in the Army.
As proof they offer his record. This
month Sergeant Graham W. Greer reques-
ted and received his first furlough
since 19281

The men at Scott Field, Illinois,
are so determined to win the big fight
they have on their hands that the
spirit of fight-to-the-finish carries
over even into their inter-squadron
athletics. In one of the weekly box-
ing bouts, Privates Charles Shaffer
and Ted Cuellar fought for two rounds
on even terms. Each one answered the
third bell with the idea of a quick KO
in mind. They both let loose with
simultaneous haymakers and sent each
other sprawling. They each scored a
knockout. But the question remains
"Who won?"

At Camp Shelby, Mississippi, the
kitchen police keep the mess hall ring-
ing with phrases like "Let me peel the
potatoes, Sarge" and "Oh, I'll see
that the dishes are washed." No, it
is not a dream. But there is a reason.
The Quartermaster Detachment at Shelby
has just acquired an electric potato
peeler and an electric dishwasher.
It's a K.P.'s picture of heaven

Armored Division officers at Fort
Benning, Georgia, found a new way to
keep things running smoothly. They
offered a 24-hour pass for the highest
efficiency in care and maintenance of
vehicles. And the soldiers really
went to town. The inspection officer
reports that in one case the engine
purred so quietly he had to lift the
hood to make sure it was runningI

When the movie star, Carole Landis,
visited Fort Bliss, Texas, she took
the camp by storm. On a tour of the
camp Miss Landis saw a bsrgeant carry-
ing his newly acquired pet a tiny
puppy, not yet named. The star was
delighted with the little dog and
stopped to admire it. "What is that
adorable little things name?" she
asked. The sergeant hadn't been in
the Army six months for nothing. He
gave Miss Landis his most diplomatic
smile and replied, "Carole, of course'."

Under cover of darkness on a recent
night watch, an officer at Camp Bark-
eley, Texas, decided to test the re-
action of the guard. He surprised him
from the rear and made a pass at the
guard's rifle. A split second later,
the officer had his shoulder blades
against the side of the sentry box and
the point of a detached bayonet uncom-
fortably pressed to his midsection.
It was a breath-taking experience.
But now that officer knows he is well

We are all aware that many soldiers
wear their uniforms like a million
dollars. But there is one fighting
man at Fort Meade, Maryland, who really
carries this idea to an extreme. Cor-
poral Gene Kelner saw this certain
soldier call for his laundry. The
Corporal couldn't believe his eyes.
The uniform the soldier received was
his blue denims. He had just had his
fatigues dry cleaned!

Every soldier must:
1. Take charge of all meat and spuds
in view.
2. Watch his plate in a military man-
ner, always keeping on the alert
for any dessert that comes within
range of sight or smell.
3. Report any bread sliced thin to the
Mess officer.
4. Report all seconds.
5. Quit the table only when satisfied
that there is nothing left to eat.
6. Receive and not pass on to the next
man any bologna, tapioca or beans
left by the cooks.
7. Talk to no one when he's eating.
8. Allow no one to steal anything in
the line of chow.
9. Notify the Mess sergeant in any
case not covered by instructions.
10. Salute all chickens, steaks, pork
chops, ham, eggs and liver.
U. Be especially watchful at the tab-
le and during the time of eating.
12.Challenge anyone who seems to be
getting more than yourself.
(Pvt. Lee Wiley, Fort Brady)

allows! Cigars will be distributed
in the day room on Wednesday by Pvt.
James E. Bowen. The occasion is his
second anniversary in the AAF. Pvt.
Bowen has been a machine gun instruc-
tor with the D. of T. for the last five
A chess game to end all chess games
will take place onWednesday when chal-
lenger Narbutas will tangle with Pvt.
Grombacher to determine the squadron
chess champ. No admission charge for
Sgt. Barney Duda, before joining the
AAF, was a builder of trailers back in
his home town of Detroit. This week
he was appointed squadron War Bonds
salesman- he will be trailing the boys
from now on.
Word has reached us from Ft. Myers
that Pvt. Berberianhas discovered that
playing a guitar and dancing doesn't
excuse him from K.P. -Pvt. Del Ponte

Sanama City was quite a dreary place
for S/Sgt. Labry, Cpls. Mash and Cox
and Pvt. Sandome, this week, and for a
good reason, too. Their visiting wives
had returned home.
Popular Lt. Gabriel Katz joined the
ranks of the diaper drillers last week
when he became the proud Pop of a fu-
ture dentist.
After a long struggle, Cpl. Milton
Allen was awarded stripes for his la-
bors. He's been on their trail for
ten months.
Best job on the post, according to
Cpl. Carmen La Salvia, is driving pa-
tients to Atlanta. He likes the con-
nections there and we don't mean the
trains! -Sgt. William Volk

congratulations to Romie Culpepper
and Hewitt Callender on their promotion
to the master sergeant ranks and best
wishes to Pfc.s Dean and Maker, and
Pvts. Cassat and Frank who leave us for
cadet training.
Our warmest sympathy to newly made
T/Sgt. Hornbeck who is in the hospital
with a fractured arm.
The "welcome" mat is rolled out and
waiting for the potential cadets. They
seem to be the only solution to the
shortage ofK.P.s and men in other dep-
artments -Pfc. A. J. Snead

Was a certain party in the orderly
room the possessor of a red face the
other day? A female voice over the
'phone asked for Corporal----. The
certain party could not find -he Cpl.
in question aud sweetly asked if HE
could fill the bill. ...SHE turned out
to be the Corporal's mother
C.Q. Holcombe was quite startled when
he went to wake Cpl. Grubb and Pfc.
Gregory last Sunday morning...ask him
for the particulars.
Since S/Sgt. Regan returned from fur-
lough, his mail has increased tenfold.
What cooks, Sgt.??? Is she a blonde?
-Pfc. James J. Freeman



couple of weeks ago, our acting 1st
Sgt., George Bukota, was "sweating"
and now his efforts were worthwhile.
He was promoted to staff sergeant last
week, and now of course, he is going
to be in there pitching fora very good
The latest addition to our "royal
family" is 2nd Lt. James A. Felps, who
arrived here on Monday and assumed ad-
ministrative duties with the squadron.
BE WISE BUY BONDS -Sgt. Joe Minton

Flash Earl C. Boutwell, one of the
original members of this squadron, was
promoted to the grade of Tech Sergeant
last week! Cpl. J. T. Lee is back in
the saddle again and is turning in a
great -piece of work as acting-first
Pfc. Anderson did a disappearing act
from the Post Hospital and we welcome
him back with open arms...Lt. Vassar
purchased S/Sgt. Crite's car and now
his wife is all smiles...Meet Pfc. Ken-
neth (Casanova) Neal, who received 35
letters from home on Monday!
-Pvt. Baker

Our heartiest congratulations to S/
Sgts. Curtiss Bull and Pat O'Neil on
their promotion to Tech Sergeants.
Also, congratulations to Pfc.s Leto,
Warwzon, Hyde, Menendez and Houston
for acquiring their T/5th Grade rating.
A hearty welcome to Lt. LeForce up-
on his return to the squadron...Eat
Band Jottingst Pvt. Jimmie Fox receives
two letters daily from The Lonely Heart
Club...Tony Morosco went on furlough
and while in N.Y., he took a trip to
the altar...Joe Perrotta writes two
letters daily to his "frau"...Our for-
mer let Sgt., Bob Endsley, is nowan
instructor at the Miami O.C.S., some
of you old timers might want to drop
him a line. -T/5th Gr. Sam Marotta


t. Mike Bilias joined us this week
to serve as company adjutant. We're
sorry to see Lt. Maze leave after such
a short time with us. However, Miss
Huddleston has joined the office force
and never has there been so many visi-
tors. Wonder why?
We have one of the best rows of Zin-
nias on the post. They've been bloom-
ing beautifully all summer.
lst/Sgt. Ridulph is back with us,
minus his tonsils. Cpl. Milling is
taking his place at the hospital.
-T/4th Gr. Kenneth Witham

ur day room is really a "pip" now,
since the arrival of our new furniture.
Let's take care of it, boys, it's pri-
celess to us.
Welcome to the new cadets-to-be...
Did you ever notice that certain gleam
in Sgt. Ragland's eyes these mornings?
Could it be that SHE said "yes"? Luck
to you, Rags...And how about our "top-
kick"?...Pvt. Milesis miles away these
days- South Carolina.
Congratulations to the men that re-
cently were promoted to the top two
grades, T/3gt. Trakimus, M/Sgts. Barker
and Wright.
Bear with me, fellas, this is my
first "affair". -Pfc. Jack Blackwell

We have heard from several of the
fellows at Ft. Myers and we've come to
the conclusion that Tyndall Field is a
very nice place.
Sgt. Claryand Cpl. Davis left us for
cadet training. Happy landing, boys,
and be sure that you walk away from
them...Dan Cupid cornered Sgt. James
Francisco and now James is a married
man. The little woman hails from his
hometown, Syracuse, N.Y...We feel kind
of badly about the coming reorganiza-
tionof the outfits, for ours is a per-
fect record in the "Keep 'En Flying"
Dept....Well, anyway, we're leaving
something to shoot at.
-Pfo.s Daughtry and Worley

NON-COM'S 60 90
score for this quiz was "80".

GENERAL: (5 points each)
1. What work is carried on by the
"Seeing Eye, Inc."?
2. Is the water of the Great Lakes
salt or fresh?
3. What do Englishmen call a motion
4. Is a furlong longer or shorter
than a mile?

GEOGRAPHY% (5 points each)
1. Where is Catalina Island located?
2. By what other name is Abyssinia
3. Where is the Gobi Desert?
4. What is the capital of Wyoming?

SPORTS: (5 points each)
1. Match the name in the left-hand
column to the sport with which they
are associated in the right-hand col-
umn. Ted Schroeder Baseball
Billy Soose Bowling
Walter Johnson Tennis
Ned Day Boxing

ARMYI (5 points each)
1. What is the 6th General Order?
2. How many sentences are there in
the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag
of the United States?
3. What individual protection is re-
quired against screening smokes?

1. Utes is a
a. musical instrument.
b. bird's nest.
c. group of American Indians.

4. Unicorn is a
a. single-horned beast.
b. foot disease.
c. nut.

(4 points each)
2. Urn is a
a. shovel.
b. vase.
c. large mirror.

5. Ulster is a
a. long overcoat.
b. clergyman.
c. shell fish.

3. Urchin is a
a. mischievous boy.
b. water well.
c. cement mixer.

6. Upsilon is a
a. gas pump.
b. Greek letter.
c. window shade.



1. Crowded and very
hard to catch.
3. Metal container.
5. Therefore.
7. Unusual.
8. Sign, portent.
9. Pay attention to.
11. "'ay youl"
12. The best profit.
14. In want of.
16. Ancient Egyptian
17. "do", a la Skelton.


1. Only officer with
black mustache at
Post Hqtrs.
2. The "E.M's." bogey
3. They blacken their
faces but not for
a minstrel show.
4. 1700 o'clock.
6. Concerning.
.0. Owe.
.3. Man's nickname.
c r "



The Yardbird SEZ-

Great Day---The ole Yardbird is sho feeling mo than slitely confused rite now.
I is sho mixed up. First off---on our way up we cawt the wrong trane an endid
up in Cottondail. That wuz all rite on account uv i got some friends their. They
is bartenders. Whin i tole em whur i wuz goin an how long i wuz gonna be gone
(i hopes) they sho looked sorryful an i could see em figgerin up profit and loss
in there minds.
Finnaly we got hear an they started calling me MISTER an showing me all kinds uv
respeck an jist whin i wuz feeling i wuz konsiderabul important an walking on my
heels, they dun ishered me a tint, a kanvus bunk an that littel ole trinket i
cant nevur git fur away frum -a mess kit; an we had beens that nite.
i allus figgered Tennessee as havin a bootlegger behive in ever tree jist layin
in wait fur a man. But the MAN (incidentely he makes ma ole fust sgt. look like
a Boy Scout) dun tole us we wuz restricted fur foteen daze jist fur ginneral
prinsipuls an he glansed misselaneous like at my red nose when he sayed it.
The uniform they give me sho looks snappy, an i bet I'll look like a ginnerul
whin i puts it on. That will be 2 weeks frum now on account uv they si dun made

me a plumbin enginere (latrine orderly)

When we moved into our new quarters
last week, that backfield combination
of Blazak, Low, Leonard, Levy and Cap-
piello, carried our two ton safe over
.for a touchdown.
Before we left, Pfc. Tom Astle very
thriftily swept up all the gold dust
that had accumulated in the cracks in
the floor.
We're all set up and working smooth-
ly in our new building behind the post
headquarters. Through our portals
will piss some of the most beautiful
money in the world. -Pfc. Felix Leon

Tho weno longer have any "yardbirds"
for area duty, our lawn is in wonder-
ful shape, under the care of Grilli,
Arbaugh and a few others. Good work
fellows, even tho it is under pressure.
D'ja notice the smile being worn
this week by Dom Cicarelli? Guess we'd
all be wearing one like it if we had a
surprise visit from our folks.
Set back aghast this week was P.D.
Downey when he received the familiar
'Out Buddy' sign from Sgt. McNeil's
girlfriend. She understands, Jackl
-Cpl. D. W. Howell

We were surprised to find Corporal

so I reckin i'd better be agoin
The Yardbird (No. 1)

Robinette nursing a beautiful shiner,
reminded us of the song "Deep Purple".
Wonder what he ran into a door or a
husband? Our Culinary expert Private
Warsick is working five days a week
now, well, the "Slab" is off limits
anyway, Floyd.
Staff Sergeant Pilot Ed. (Call me
Frenchy) Bagwell got drawn into "Com-
bat"the other night. M/Sgt. Joe Young
had a hand in it too,or was it a foot.
LINE LINGOs Corporal Charles "Flight
Happy" Dugan would like anyone who has
any of his tools to return them, and
not to Sergeant Fair. Private Bogar
is rapidly improving in his dancing
and says watch his smoke at the U.S.O.
Dances, shoes and all. That is all
for now except I wonder when the H--1
I am going to see the sights of Rhode
Island again. -Pvt. Edgar Strong

A certain Sgt. down on the line ask-
ed another what he knew about the new
radio equipment on the B-34's. There-
ply was that he had a superficial know-
ledge of the equipment in question. Up-
on hearing this the first exclaimed,
"Well, I sure am glad that someone a-
round here knows what he's doing."

Send YOUR "Smile of the Week" to the

Tyndall's boxing enthusiasts finally
got a break last Thursday when an ap-
parent lack of Florida's liquid sun-
shine permitted the nine scheduled
boxing bouts to be completed. A crowd
of 800 were entertained by both, the
bouts, and the music furnished by the
Tyndall Field Band.
The results were:
1. Pvt. Joe Grice, 140 lbs. vs. Pvt.
William Adams, 155 lbs. Adams by
2. Pvt. Ernest Brown, 155 lbs. vs.
Pvt. William Rogers, 165 lbs. Draw.
3. Pvt. B.T. Miller, 145 lbs. vs. Pvt.
D.P. Ferrell, 145 lbs. Ferrell by
4. Pvt. K.J. Ridley, 135 lbs. vs. Pvt.
L.V. Davis, 130 lbs. Ridley by
5. Pvt. R. Corbett, 160 Ibs. vs. Pvt.
N.J. Manni, 165 Ibs. Manni by dec.
6. Cadet Al Young, 110 lbs. vs. Pvt.
Duane Jenkins, 125 lbs. Young by
7. Pvt. Dick Carthell, 145 lbs. vs.
Pvt. Morgan Freeman, 140 Ibs. Free-
man by decision.
8. Freddie Caswell, 140 lbs.vs. Cadet
Al Young, 110 lbs. Exhibition.
9. Pvt. Pat O'Brien, 155 lbs. vs. Pvt.
Paul Schatzau, 160 lbs. Exhibition.

B U S C- A N

U E R O 0

R A E M~ o



-4 -
T 16 D

would-be Navy swimmers met him at Pen-
sacola last Sunday and then wished they
hadn't. The Sergeant came into the P.
R. Office last week to see if we could
get permission for him to compete in
the Pensacola Swimming meet held there
last Sunday.
He finally got an O.K. and took off
Friday night with his buddy, Sgt. Geor-
ge Budway. The next thing we heard
was that Hank had come back to Tyndall
with a Gold Medal- 1st place in the 3
meter diving event The former Pacific
Coast Diving Champ was the only Army
man competing, and it's the first time
in history that the Navy has actually
been sunk by the Armyl

GENERAL: They train dogs to guide the
blind, and educate the blind to use
them; Fresh; A cinema; Shorter.
SPORTS: Ted Schroeder Tennis
Billy Soose Boxing
Walter Johnson Baseball
Ned Day Bowling
GEOGRAPHY: In the Pacific Ocean off of
California; Cheyenne; Ethiopia; China.
ARMY: To receive, obey, and pass on to
the sentinel who relieves me all orders
from the commanding officer, officer of
the day, and officers and noncommis-
sioned officers of the guard only, One;
None, screening smokes are not toxic.
YOUR VOCABULARYs American Indians;Vase;
Mischievous boy; Single-horned beast;
Long overcoat; Greek letter.



A.R. 615-275
St. Peters "What's all that racket
at the Pearly Gates?"
Heavenly Sentry, Post #1. "There's an
old Regular Army private here wants
in, but there are too many black marks
against'his name."
St. Peters "That's all right. Let
him in. It won't be long before he'll
be putting in for transfer to another
outfit, if he's an old soldier."

And then there's the 'cnnibal's daugh-
ter who liked the boys best when they
were stewed.

The colonel of a regiment billeted in
the country was invited to a neighbor-
ing farm for lunch. He astonished the
farmer beating two small roast fowls.
Later, while walking in the farmyard,
he noticed a rooster strutting about,
and remarked, "By gad, that's a proud
bird." "So he should be," answered
the farmer, "he has two sons in the
Army now."

M.P. "Buddy, what'ya doin' hanging
around this barroom?"
Soldiers "Believe it or not, I'm wait-
ing for a Side Carl"

Shes "Did she blush when her shoulder
strap broke?"
Hes "I didn't notice."


Dads "I'll teach you to make love to
my daughter, young man."
Soldiers "I wish you would. I don't
seem to be doing so well."

It isn't what our girl knows that
bothers us---it's how she learned it.

Who was that lady I seen you outwit
last night?

The non-com, evidently irritated over
something, picked up the phone, and
dialed the wrong number. When the
called party answered, the sarge immed-
iately began venting his woes.
"Wait a minute," the voice on the
other end interrupted, "do you know
who you are talking to?"
"This is Colonel Bridget."
Silence for a moment. Then "Sir, do
you know who you're talking to?"
"Thank Godl"
The receiver clicked.






..."The Pied Piper"...Nevil Shute's
monumental story of a dauntless man,
five little children and a girl in
love---fleeing from Nazi terror...the
mighty story of today with all its
thrills, its tense adventure, its un-
abated action and its rich warm un-
forgetable humor now becomes a picture
of the year...with Monty Wooley, Roddy
McDowelland Anne Baxter...Sun. & Mon.,
Sept. 13-14...To be long remembered
for the best seller it was---for the
magnificent film it is---"King's Row"
with Ann Sheridan as 'Randy', Robert
Cummings as 'Paris', Ronald Reagan as
'Drake' and Betty Field as 'Cassie',
will appear at the Post Theatre, Wed.
& Thurs., Sept. 16-17...Another of
MGM's exciting series of medical ad-
ventures "Calling Dr. Gillespie", with
Lionel Barrymore, Philip Dornand Donna
Reed contribute to theatre entertain-
ment Fri., Sept. 18.


One of the first steps towards chan-
ging Tyndall's "white elephant" into a
center of recreational activity was ac-
complished this week. The Army and
Navy Club have closed their rooms in
Panama City and transferred their
equipment to the Recreation Hall on
the Gulf.
In addition, Lt. Lawson, A & R Offi-
cer, announces that the results of his
recent poll for talent was successful
and activities which will give the men
an opportunity to use their special
abilities are already under way.
It is almost certain that dances will
be held each week in the new center
and radio programs under the supervi-
sion of Lt. McKinsey will be resumed
shortly. These had been discontinued
temporarily when Pvt. Charles Stepan-
ian, originator or "Rulers of the Sky"
left Tyndall for cadet training.



SATURDAY, September 12
"Foreign Agent"
John Shelton Gale Storm
SUNDAY, MONDAY, September 13-14
"The Pied Piper"
Monty Wooley Roddy McDowall

TUESDAY, September 15
"Honky Tonk"
Clark Gable Lana Turner
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, September 16-17
"King's Row"
Ann Sheridan Robert Cummings

FRIDAY, September 18
"Calling Dr. Gillespie"
Lionel Barrymore Donna Reed

SUNDAY, MONDAY, September 13-14
"This Above All"
Joan Fontaine Tyrone Power
TUES., WED., THURS., September 15-16-17
"Foot-light Serenade"
Betty Grable John Payne
FRIDAY, September 18
"A-Haunting We Will Go"
Laurel and Hardy
SATURDAY, September 19
"Sunset Serenade"
Roy Rogers
"Holiday Inn"
Bing Crosby Fred Astaire

SUNDAY, LONDAY, September 13-14
"Ships With Wings"
John Clements Leslie Banks
TUESDAY, September 15
"Arizona Round-Up"
Tom Keene
WEDNESDAY, September 16
"You Belong To Me"
Barbara Stanwyck Henry Fonda
THURSDAY, September 17
"The Men In Her Life"
Loretta Young Conrad Veidt
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, September 18-19
"Thunder River Feud"
The Range Busters


*(s _Pn

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