Title: Tyndall target
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076230/00091
 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: VID00091
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

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Full Text








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Pno 9T

Target f

Copy Prepared Under Supervision Of Public Relations Officer.
Printing and Photography by Base photographic & Reproduction
Sect ion.
Art Work by Dept. of Training Drafting Department.
The Tyndall Target receives material supplied b) Camp Newspaper
Service, War Dept., 205 E. 42nd St., New York City. Credited : a-
terial may NOT be republished without prior permission from CNS,

Dear Gang,
Just 24 months ago Christmas day, Tyndall Field
was formally "occupied" by the men who had been
temporarily stationed at Beacon Beach. Possibly
half a hundred out of that original group of GI's
are still here at Tyndall.
These 50 men witnessed the transformation of
stretches of sand, empty barracks and vacant runways
to bays j am-packed with double-decker beds, flour-
ishing lawns and hundreds of aircraft lined along
well-worn aprons bounded by hangars and busy machine
Sixteen days after that first Christmas on Tyndall
Field, the Tyndall Target made its initial appaPr-
ance. Cpl. Buck Timberlake, Pfc. Jack Parks and
Civilian Typist Roberta Gammon were the brains and
brawn behind this six-page mimeographed 8" by 10"
entry into the camp newspaper circle, which at that
time was comparatively small and select,
Today, Caot. Joseph W. Timberlake is in England
awaiting the "big push'" following active service
with the AAFIn Africa and Sicily. S/Sgt. Jack Parks
is at Buckingham Field, Fla., NCOIC of that field's
"Flexigun," and Miss Gammonis now lending her steno-
graphic skill to S-2 at the Marianna Air Base,
We who remained here to continue publishing the.
Target have kept in mind the purpose for which the
Target was founded: "To build morale through enter-
tainment via articles, pictures and cartoons, and
to disseminate news of interest to the G.I."
The Target, even in its infancy, held its place
among the better camp periodicals. In 1943, the
original 8" by 10" form was discarded and it liter-
ally "grew up" to.fts present 9" by 14" format. With
this increase in size the paper was able to include
many new features.
Not the least popular of these new features has
been the "Pin-Up Gal" series. An old favorite was
able to blossom out in enlarged form with the in-
creased size of the paper: Sgt. Marshall Goodman,
creator of our back page cartoons, is encored for
his popular contribution to the paper.
However, there is more to printing a paper than
just gathering and pasting the material on a make-up
page. Bows must be taken by the squadron reporters,
Post Photo and Reproduction staff, Special Service
Office, Public Relations Office, and the men of
Skunk Hollow who fold the some 9,000 pages every
Saturday afternoon.
So you see, the Target depends upon the cooper-
ation of many individuals of different departments,
and each issue is only as good as the effort put
forth by the men behind it.
Improvements in the printing process of the Target.
have in recent months outstripped the journalistic'
content because, we believe, the EM's have begun to
take the paper for granted. Although the Target
still ranks with the nation's best camp newspapers
in its own class, to boost it clear to the top we
need the backing of every G.I. on the field.
In 1944, in order to make the paper more interest-
ing to you, we want more and more of your sugges-
tions, contributions and honest criticisms. It's
your paper and your advice and guidance will deter-
mine its success.



Pa e 9L

The Christian is a foe to ignorance; he fights it on ever)
front. To get in touch with Christ is to have a mental awak-
It was certainly no mere chance that 95 percent of the high-
er educational institutions of Anerica came out of the Christ-
ian church. Jesus said, "Thou shalt love the lord thy God
with all thy mind.." That phrase "with all thy mind" was not
in the original.Old Testament command; Jesus put it in. Sci-
entists tell us that most of us use only one half of our
brains.- Jesus would awaken that other dormant half and help
ys t9 love God with "all "our minds.:
An ignorantly trained conscience is a danger to the world.-
The onsiplECe g is not pa infallible guide unless properly
trained. It is a capacity within us which decides whether a
thing is right or wrong, but wat it decides as right or wrong
is 4a8mfinfs by the training we give it. Paul killed Peole
in all good aons.ienge un. his conscience began to be train-
ed under the tutelage of ehrist. Then, and then only, was it
a safe guide.
We make our C60ou ciences, and then our consciences make us,
Many people have their conscisnges trained to be sensitive to
very marginal sins and short-comings, and net be at all acute
to central and fundamental sins. They have Picayunish con-
sciences which load them with a sense'pf gilt over trivial-
ities. A truly Christian conscience is a'great achievement,
as well as a great gift of God
Not only does conscience approve or disapprove within the
framework of what it is taught, but guidape also is thin
the framework of our intellectual conceptions., To give the
safest and highest guidance, our minds must be Christianly
informed and trained.
---9. Stanley Jones
Sunday School atPost Chapel ........ ................. 9:00 A.M.
Worship at Colored Recreation Hall................... 9:00 A.M.
Worship at Post Chapel,. ....,, ........ ......... ... 10:00 A. M.
Worship in bSkank HollowN,,..,.....,..............10:00 A.M.
Evening Worship at Post Chapel.,, ................ 7:30 P.M.
Fellowship Meeting.. ..-..,,..,,,.,,............ .....7:30 P.MK
Choir Rehearsal............,,,,,,, ..,,.,,..,... 7:00 P.M.
Sunday Masses
Post Chapel..... ............ ......... ... .,,8: 00 A.M.
Post' Theater.. ................. .............. 10:00 A.M.
Post Chapel...............,.....,,..... ,11: 15 A.M.
Daily Masses........... ................... ....: 30 P.M.
Conftesions, ......................... Saturday, 7:00 P.M.
JI (and any time the chaplain is in office)
worship Service, .............................Friday, 7:so P.M.



Former Tyndall Flier Is

Wounded While Fighting

Japs; Gets Two Medals

Lt. Howard T. Whitehurst, a
flying officer formerly sta-
tioned at Tyndall Field, has
received "a couple of medals"
and been wounded slightly
while fighting the Japs in
China, according to a letter
received by a friend, Miss
Ruth Brock of Panama City.
Here are some excerpts from
the letter:
"As you will notice, this is
not my handwriting, reason be-
ing I'm now in the hospital,
"Here's the story: Got in a
fight with the Japs, one very
good Jap sharpshooter put one
in the cockpit with me. Was
injured but not seriously.
Lost left forefinger and end
of right thumb; O.K. otherwise
and will be out of the hospit-
al soon.
"Incidentally, I got one of
the 'yellowrats' along with a
couple of medals and maybe a
promotion. I don' t think I
will be home too soon as I'm
not that badly injured. "
Lt.Whitehurst was at Tyndall
from February until August in
1942. Since that time he has
been in South America, Africa
and India.

Nazis,I nSheep'sClothing,
Try to Tap Allied Wires
Italy (CNS) -Three Nazi
wolves in sheep's clothing failed
to fool a Moroccan sentry who
spotted the wooly looking trio
listening in on an Allied tele-
phone line in no-man's land here.
The sentry investigated and
found the three Germans, poorly
disguised in sheepskins, attempt-
ing to mingle with a flock of
sheep in order to tap the Allied


Our front cover this week
marks the 2nd Anniversary of
the Tyndall Target.
In this composite photograph
of past Target covers, gunnery
student Pvt. Edward Pendergast
of Squadron E, is seen break-
ing through the best Target
'fronts' for 1943.
A real gunner, Pvt. Prender-
gast carries that very busi-
ness-like flexible Cal. .30
machine gun in a way that
promises to spell real trouble
for the Japs and Nazis when he
gets into action.
The picture is the combined
efforts of Sgt. Dan Levinson
and Pfc. Robert A. Coe.

off-duty hours.
The basketball "season" will
receive considerable attention
at the gym, for league games
are scheduled to be played
there six days a week.
On Monday, Tuesdays and
Wednesday, the enlisted men' s
permanent party squadron tour-
nament will be played. There
will be three games each eve-
ning, the first at 6:30 P.M.
and the others following im-
mediately thereafter.
On Thursday, the Cadet
league will play three games
an evening, the first starting
at .: 30.
The Officers' league will
have the gym on Fridays, also
playing three games each night.
The Student basketball leaguee
will play two games each Sun-
day afternoon, starting at
1:30 P.M. On Saturday eve-
nings, from 6 to 9, the gym
will be open for the use of
st ldents.
Enlisted men will be allowed
to use other gymnasium facili-
ties while the basketball floor
is in use for league games.
Official tryouts for a Post
basketball team will be held
starting Monday, January 17,
from 5 to 6:30 P.M., and it is
hoped that games may be sched-
uled with quintets from other
nearby fields.
For the opening night--Thurs-
day of this week--various mil-
itary and civilian dignitaries
will be invited to attend. At
6:30 P.M. that night, the
Student All-Stars will play
the lower class cadets. At
7:45 P.M., a Tyndall Field
team will play the upper class
cadets. At 9 P.M., the PT
officers will take on an All-
Star officer aggregation.


--The Flaming Bomb--
This week several soldiers
named Pvt. Sopczynski, Pfc. Ost-
wald, Pvt. Safranski, Pvt. Bauman
and Cpl. Shumaker are in a happy
frame of mind. They bowled
against a WAC team and came out
winners. The Wacs, who lost,
paid the bill. Pvt. Eauman acted
as one of the pin boys and claim-
ed he never worked harder in his
life. Could be...The jitterbug-
gin Pfc. Gonzales performed with
a "swelllgent" looking doll at
the USO and proved he was in the
groove...Cpl. Dobberke is now a
happy guy. His girl friend from
the home town is paying him a
visit...One Ordnance wolf is us-
ing an old yet new method of win-
ning the affection of the op-
posite sex. He buys packages of
chocolates at the USO and pre-
(Continued on Fage 12)

--Cellar Fliers--

Squadron C will never know how
near it came to losing its rev-
eille whistle-blower last Sunday
morning. Promptly at 5:30 A.M.
he came charging Into the 25th
barracks, blowing his whistle and
turning on lights; seems he was
a little on the sleepy side him-
self and got our domicile mixed
with his. How he escaped in one
piece we'll never know. P.S.:
We'll know next time!
No one was more delighted than
Pvt. Jobson over the recent crew
shake-up. Now he has the same
duty hour as a certain Wac. Anne
is probably tickled too.
Pvt. Bob Lewis finally achieved
his childhood dream to nolo a
fire hose at the recent conflag-
ration in Lynn Haven. pvts. Moe
Lerner and Ernie Shabel cheered
(Continued on Page 12)



Plans for an increased par-
ticipation by civilian women
employes and by soldiers' wives-
in recreational activities
the field are being made by
the Special Service Office.
A Wac who for several years
has directed and devised rec-
reation programs has been as-
signed to work in the SS Of-
fice and is making plans for
an intensive and varied pro-
She is Pvt. Helen Allbrlght,
formerly of Van Nuys, Calif.,
who for 18 months before en-
tering the WAC was in special
service work in California,
arranging programs for the en-
tertainment of Army and Navy
personnel at bases on the west
For several years she was
active in Chautauqua wori. Sne
also taught puppetry in the
Inglewood, Calif., schools,


and may start a puppet show
group here.
For the past week she has
been meeting with civilian
women employes and wives of
soldiers, making plans for in-
creasing their attendance at
the Rec Hall dances.
One project which is under
discussion is a musical comedy
to be presentedby the civilian






Permanent Party Enlisted Men's Cage League to Play

On Monday, Tuesdays and Wednesdays; Cadets on
Thursday; Officers Fridays; Students Sundays

Tyndall Field's new gymnasium will be officially opened
Thursday night with three basketball games on the schedule
for the evening.
The T/F band will play for the occasion.
Supervised by theSpecial Service Office, the gymnasium
will be open all day for the use of enlisted men during, their

J.anuary 15, 1944


Paee 3




Pfc. Vin Arcese, who believes
in order to get away from it all,
he must flee to Tallahassee .. And
then finds his reservation at the
hotel is n-o good ...... Sugar-
Bowling it New Year's Day at New
Orleans, our own little hep-cat,
E. Tyndall Delbyck, who spent his
weekend with friends in Baton
Rouge and New Orleans .. And had
his first crack at dirty rice ..
.. .. Sgt. Dan Levinson, Target
photographer, is now at Culver
City, Calif., where he'll work
for professional movie-makers ..
.. .. First Sgt. Al Ielson Will'
wed on the 28th .. And is busy
preparing his torso for the occa-
sion ...... Casual observation:
a G.I. haircut isn't so bad, af-
ter it grows on you.
Mrs. Don K. Hill, wife of the
popular Tyndall Capt., recuper-
ating from a recent appendectomy
.. Is doing right nicely, thank
you ...... pfc. Charlie Dunn,
perpetual worry wart, drowning
his sorrows two nights in a row
.. And pulling KP the following
morning ...... WAC Cpl. Vicky
Fox is now sec'y to the Command-
ing Officer .. A job which, sez
she, she likes veddy veddy much
...... S/Sgt. Roberts, now in
Twirchell's Commandos, is an old
pal of ours .. He arrived from
Shaw Field via Smyrna ... ..
Fact Department: The dogs in Si-
beria have the longest legs in
the world. Reason: the trees
are so far apart.
The sleepy looks in the eyes
of 69th married men at personal
Inspection last Saturday ..
T/Sgts. Clayt Lauve and F.T. Mil-
roy, together with Morrie Lieber-
man (the legal eagle) nc several
jthe:'s, al' *"ryI r n; :, ,'-y awake
during th2 brief inspection per-
iod ...... The concert and mil-
itary band broadcast on Thursday
afternoons at 3:30 .. A show for
you to be oroud of ...... The
Army-Navy film at the Post Thea-
ter Friday and Saturday featured
the lads in the French Detachment
at Tynlall Tech ...... And the
Battle o' Russia films: well-
proluce and excellent In content
mat',r .. Good stuff, all the way
.. .. Weather report: It's so
iry In the Midwest the trees are
running after the dogs.
BOQ'r must be free of pets, sez.
the Daily Bulletin .. Pin-up
girls no included ... .. ..
Thr:-'s a '.tui -n:. Runner named
Tohn T. Dempsey .. NO relation to
-he imr -: -.al rack ... .. F c.
Claude Dorning nf thl 39th hae
rece-wv.l a "a,'ot appolntnn. ..
1ng:'a'ula:!ons .. .. .. Virgie,
M1Sgt. Rob Murphy's Wfr-, 1C re-
cu -ra'.in :r~ m a bad l.tiuli r ..
Don' :-ll anytb 'y; cslh. '-11 down
Etal':,! .. .. .. Sgt. Bill Hall,
OQM, cqu:. ly gring about hie
tur!in.:;: a'. FT una::.'umningly ..
Knocking iwopl :;wn an! hiLting
h: -ir !n 'h.- a,.- w!:h v.llyballr
.. .. Tyniall Hin'i (kn wn to
" oie l n i-e! n .: :a l-a' .:')
I -'' in. I I: a u*. r Ily

'Give some guys enough rope and
they'll skip with your girls.'

S0 Q40 l

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-....ci weeks ago, Life magazine had a picture which created auite a sensation. It was of
Miss Chili Will iams. The Target, never to be outdone, managed to obtain the same oic as Life
had, and here she is.
Meet Chili Williams.
Born Marion Sorenson in Minneapolis, Minn., Chili is now a Conover Cover Girl, and her Pic-
ture appears above through the courtesy of Harry Conover and his secretary, Miss Lee Martin.
Observation: Chili don't look chilly to us.

Soldier's Wife Leaves
Iron Lung to Bear Baby
Portland, Ore. (CNS)-Infan-
tile paralysis and confinement to
an iron lung failed to stop Mrs.
Marvin Wilson from bearing a
6-pound, 10-ounce baby boy here
recently. When the time for the de-
livery came she was able to leave
the artificial respirator for the re-
quired period.
Mrs. Wilson is the wife of Cpl.
Marvin Wilson, stationed in In-
dia. When he learned of his wife's
extremely serious condition he
applied for a furlough and finally,
through the efforts of Red Cross
agents and his chaplain, he man-

aged to get time off and air trans-
portation back to the United
Physicians had despaired of
Mrs. Wilson's life but soon after
the arrival of her husband her
condition took a sharp turn for
the better. A few days later she
was able to leave the iron lung
long enough for the delivery and
at present she is much improved.
The baby is doing fine also.
Anchor Catches Jeep-HonestI
New Hebrides (CNS)-A
freighter hauled up its anchor
here and found it had hooked a
jeep lost overboard months be-

Medical Attention Given
Yugo Partisans by Allies
Algiers (CNS)-Allied military
hospitals here and in Italy now
are caring for scores of Yugoslav
partisan soldiers wounded in Jo-
sip Broz's fight against the Axis.
Broz, an avowed Communist, has
taken the nom de guerre of "Mar-
shal Tito."
Partisan boats, which have been
carrying arms and other supplies
to Marshal Tito from Allied bases,
are now returning with wounded
guerrilla fighters to be attended at
Anglo-American hospitals.

Paee 4



Along The Main Stem


Interviews and Photos

Pa.; Base Photo Section: "A
Speed Graphic camera, because I
am a photographer and a Speed
Graphic will help me in carrying
rut my future aims in life."

N.Y.; Tech Inspector's Dept.: 'Wy
flying jacket. It wil- be a good
jacket to use for hunting trips
and for all around use."

Mass.; Tech Inspector's Dept.: "An
Army radio transmitter and re-
ceiver. I could use it for thaim'
operation after the uar."


Okla.; Chemical Warfare: "A jeep,
because it is the most versatile
piece of equipment the Army has."

Phil (CBS) Baker started his
career as a street harmonica
player.. Graduated to the stomach
Steinway, and thence into tire
gags of today's "Take it or Leave
It" .. .. .. nBelieve it or not"
Bob Ripley starts a Mutual Net-
work series on 17 January .. He
will be heard Mondays thru Fri-
days at 9:15 .. .... While on
topic of radio, give Tyndall
Field's shows a listen over WDLP:
PLAYHOUSE; Thurs. at 3:30 THE
at 8:30 REC HALL TONIGHT .. They
are your shows, so listen in!
We'd like to go out of the usual-
run of Along the Main Stem, and
take our pick for the Ten Best
Movies of 1943 .. Compare them
with your favorites, and see how
they agree:
Our number one shot for 1943
was Random Harvest. Maybe it was
because we were on our honeymoon
when we saw it, and maybe because
it was a fine film. But we liked
it best in 1943. Our number 2
choice was Claudia, for its pure
simplicity and true-to-life mean-
ing, ?laudia rates high with us.
Number 3 comes Action in the North
Atlantic, a fast-moving, well-
acted, wepl-photographed show.
Thousands Cheer our choice for
number 4, followed with This is
the Army as fifth. Six was Flesh
and Fantasy, for its sheer in-
difference to ordinary movie
technique. The 7 spot was that
thirst-maker Sahara. Victory
Thru Air Power comes eighth, with
the number 9 spot filled with
Bataan. Number 10 is Mr. Lucky,
a great picture with Cary Grant. -
Other shows considered in com-
piling our ten best include Human
Comedy, Best Foot Forward, Prin-
cess O'Rourke, Watch on the Rhine,
So Proudly We Hail, and Stage
Door Canteen.
If Destination Tokyo were re-
leased in '43 instead of early in
'44, it would certainly be in-
cluded in our listing. We saw
none of the following three, so
can pass no judgment: For Whom

Dottie Lamour
Must we say more?
A favorite for ever so long.
One combination
Best in the Nation--
Crosby, Hope, and Sarong.

the Bell Tolls, Desert Song, and
the North Star.
Two short subjects pleased us
particularly. Both John Vesbitt
'Passing Parade' features. First,
a sentimentally beautiful show
'To My Unborn Son,' the yarn
about a Slav guerilla who, as he
he was dying, wrote a letter to
his son, as yet unborn. Number
two is 'That's Why I Left You.'
It's about a guy who writes a
letter to his wife, explaining
why he left her and actually,
he doesn't go at-all.
Maybe we're. sentimental. We
don't know. Anyhow, those are
our favorites.
Best acting? We'd pick Ronald
Colman in 'Random Harvest' and
Dorothy McGuire in 'Claudia,'
with Cary Grant in 'Mr. Lucky' in
the show position.
So you disagree?
We said it was OUrR opinion!

Okla.; Dutch Detachment: "A piper
Cub. I could use it to go hunt-
ing with. Everyone will own a
plane after the war."

--Chow Line Chatter--


The mess men are certainly ex-
cited about the forthcoming Bond
competition, and we'll all try to
be super-salesmen...Best wishes
for a speedy recovery are ex-
tended to Pvt. Wallace, who is
recuperating from a poison in-
fection...Having a hard time of
It was Ist/Sgt. Barber when he
tried to fill out a form for one
of our mess men, who can neither
speak nor understand a word of
English. Quick to the rescue
was yours truly who made it even
more complicating...Seen at a
local nitery was Pvt. Vicchiullo
teaching a few Panama City debs
the art of jitterbugging...Con-
grats to our squadron duty men
who are doing a fine job of keep-
ing the squadron looking its
Have had several offers of
bribes to keep a certain Cpl. out
of the column; he claims the
"little woman" doesn't under-
s.tand...We're all hoping to see
Cpl. Higginbotham out of the
hospital very shortly...Still
sweating It out is S/Sgt. Bosley,
and he has us all sweating It
with him...We all know how diffi-
cult it is in an upper bunk, but
it anyone.is interested in the
uncomforts of sleeping on a con-
crete floor, Pvt. Cummings is the
best authority on the subject. I
believe he's writing a book call-
ed 'New year's Hangover"...Re-
cuperating from a three day pass
is Pvt. Tsang; he can't under-
stand why there are so many pretty
girls there.
-Pvt. A.L. Falato

--Brown Bombers--

This week's news brings happen-
ings from the little city in the
west, PC. Last Saturday the dance
at the colored USO was attended
by a large number of the new men
in our outfit.
Along the musical side of the
squadron, S/Sgt. Willie K. Daniel
has taken a lot of bows lately
for the splendid singing the quar-
tet has been doing. The members
of the group are being called up-
on to appear on programs at many
different churches. On the other
side of the fence we can see him
sweating a great deal On those
form 32's. Look out Sarge, don't
let them whip you.
With the letup on weekly dances
in the Rec Hall, the members are
really enjoying the weekly 0.I.
pictures' shown in the hall.
Speaking of the Rec Hall, I can
see a change on Sundays. In-
stead of the old juke box, hymns
are being sung by the congregation
attending services. They are
well attended.
Personal rumor: Wonder why
Pvt. Leslie Jones, our bugler, is
discussed so much? It couldn't
be because of the music' he plays
each morning? Reveille, huh.
-Cpl. Arthur Williams
A newly married doctor was
walking with his wife when a
beautiful girl smiled and bowed
to him. The wife became sus-
'Who is the lady, dear?'
'Oh, just a girl, I met profes-
'No doubt,'_meowed his wife,
but who's profession--yours or

J anu ary 15

Page 5



--Classroom Gossip--

We're back again! Friday night
we had another squadron meeting.
This time it was conducted by our
C.O., Capt. Hill. It was a war
orientation lecture. It's really
surprising how little we really
know about this War.
8/Sgt. Domeika is with us once
again after a couple of months of
DS at Lowry Field.
Our asst. supply man Calhoun Is
living back on the post again
after sending his wife home to
The squadron had to turn in its
G.I. crew member wings and in ex-
change we received G.I. gunler' s
wings. I think that we cake out
on the short end of the deal.
S/Sgt. Sapp is almost his old
cheerful self after another three
day pass. With all of the .rumors
running around the field we're
almost like an old ladies sewing
8/Sgt. Munroe moved back into'
town this week so we were blessed
with another new barracks chief.
This time it's S/Sgt. Mills who
takes over the job. That makes
two new jobs for Mills. He and
Sgt. Hansellman were made squadron
bond salesmen. Let's help them
out, men. I hope that they sell
enough bonds to win the war.
Did you see the sick look on
the faces of Sgts. Millholen and
Igasiak when the announcement was
made that all furloughs for in-
structors were frozen. Our Brit-
ish buddy, 8gt. Bryant, came back
to the post a whole day early
from a three day pass just so he
could see that British Picture,
Jack London.
-Sgt. Harvey Wine

--Squadron E--
speakidig of rank, we would like
squadron "D" to take notice. Our
new class consists of one first
lieutenant, one captain, three,
tech sergeants, fourteen staff
sergeants, thirty-eight sergeants
and then, squadron "D", you can
always look for our squadron to
go you one better, for we have a
Cpl. Sargent, who is permanent
party. Also we would like to
welcome Lt. Landers, who is back
from leave and a few days of sick-
Far be it from squadron "E" to
have a selfish attitude, so we
let the much coveted "E" Flag
visit our neighboring squadron,
but mind you, did you notice the
percentage it was necessary for
them to attain?
Another problem which is diffi-
cult to understand is why Cpl.
Baker refuses passes to Panama
City. How about telling us about
her, Cpl.?
We understand from Coach Leith
that our basketball team is pro-
gressing nicely, with the first
games scheduled for Saturday and
8unda$y To our new class may we
suggest that anyone interested in
playing contact Coach Leith in
the squadron supply room. So
long, for this week.

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--Squadron C--

There certainly is plenty of
high rank among our students, 3.
M/Sgts., 5 T/Sgts., 18 S/Sgts.,
30 Sgts., and 50 Cpls. Our march-
ing to classes and from classes
should be perfect. With all the
rank in this outfit, we sure can
be "tops" in all we undertake.
Let's keep on the "balls men, and
make this class be the best that
has left this squadron yet.
Sgt. Samuel Fulton our Supply
man is now Delaware bound. He
will hit plenty of cold weather,
but he has been "sweating" out
that furlough ever since the last
one he had. Hurry back, Sam, as
we all will miss you, especially
the students. We extend a hearty
welcome to two more additions to
our permanent personnel, namely
T/Sgt. Welch, and Pvt. Fischer.
Pfc. Greenmun, to you we give
the title of "Questionable Ike.
You sure can think them up fast,
and you certainly keep the ist/Sgt.
in a dither.
Squadron C placed in a tie for
second in the Inspection Saturday;
nice work fellas, and let's go to
the top this week.
This squadron was honored with
a visit Sunday, by Master Roger
Willcut, ,and he made the men jump
at chow call, by his voice say-
ing, "fall out, time for chow.
His daddy who Is top-kick of this
outfit, said, "Roger had to see
them tents of ours, as he thought
(f nothing else, after hearing
that there were tents here.

Maxie: 'I was getting fond of
Ed--until he got fresh and spoil-
ed it.
Daisie: 'Isn't it terrible how
fast a man can undo everything?'

May: 'You've been stenographer
for pretty near all the big shots
in this firm, haven't you?'
Gay: 'Yes, I'm just about on my
.last lap now. '.

--Squadron D--

This past week saw the com-
pletion of our second week of
school and with it the intro-
duction of the skeet range. We
were the usual victims of sore
shoulders but the fun of the sport
made it worth while. We had our
pictures taken at Post Operations
and at that time got first hand
information about B-17's, B-26's
and saw the Flight Line for the
first time. All we have to do
now is graduate and get our class-
books with the pictures that were
Somebo-dy said that this was
Florida but from the frigid weath-
er we have been having it seems
more like Alaska. Most of the
class got passes for town for the
first time but with the wind and
the rain decided that their bar-
racks was a more welcome place.
And speaking of the town, we won-
der just what the permanent party
find to do after being in there
We will have you know that our
S/Sgt. Faye Snowden is fast be-
coming a notable of the basket-
ball court. To see him in action
with the Post Team is to know why.
He is averaging 10 points a game
and only playing part of the full
game. We are waiting for the Post
Gym to open and to see some home
games there to watch old Silver-
king in action.
The sweating time is on again
and the past week with all the
rumors floating around a couple
of the boys didn't know whether
they were coming or going. Seems
it got around that furloughs were
frozen and when you wait for one.
the way the Ist/Sgt. and S/Sgt.
Marx have been to have that told
to you is the very last straw.
Seems that only those in the in-
structor's squadron were frozen
so Marx and Thompson are plenty
relieved. They are going up to
New York town and we wonder if
there will be "those wedding bells
for that old gang of ours?N

--Kadet Kapers--

Sunday is a busy day for the
cadets here at Tyndall. What
with movies n- the morning, chang-
ing barracks at noon, and a speech
in the afternoon, the day is
pretty well taken care of. There
seems to be no time for open post
or for relaxation on that seventh
day. Are cadets still allowed to
go to church?
We've got a new regime now, and
It looks as though there are go-
ing to be some changes made. Our
new C.O. certainly has a large
enough staff of Cadet Officers to
help him "keep us on the ball."
Let's hope there's more cooper-
ation and less tours.
Here's a warning to all motor-
ists on the post. When driving
through areas where cadets might
be encountered be sure to wear
coloredor glare-reducing glasses,
because the high glass shine on
the cadet shoes will surely re-
flect too much light for the naked
eye to stand. This warning is
purely in the interests of public
Bombardiers to the rescue again!
With bare hands and G.I. shoes
these brave boys put out the
roaring flames'of a fire which
threatened to spread through the
entire tower range. Inciden-
tally, these were the same boys
who saved the State of Georgia
last month.
Class 44-5 was host to the
graduating class of 44-2 at its
stag party on the llth. This is
the first time that the lower
class has been given the oppor-
tunity to be present at a grad-
uation stag party, but this pol-
icy will be followed hereafter.
What's this rumor that the low-
er class is having special meet-
ings at night to pray for cold
or stormy weather so they won't
have to take PT? Can it be that
they don't like our obstacle
course? We (44-6) had intended
to dedicate it to them with our
best wishes upon our graduation.
It seems almost as though Class
44-5 has taken up pilot training
on the side. At least the way
schedules, etc., are changing has
put us into a series of dizzy
spins. We've been in a daze for
days and days.
Why should there be such bitter
feeling between us cadets and the
enlisted men? After all, they
are our allies just like the Chi-

Sheerly clad on my bed
Your form so symphonic
Tends to give me ideas
Which are scarcely platonic
Your sheer negligee
In terms psychological
Is causing an urge
Which is quite biological
I reach out m) arms
And with sudden decision
I place you in just
The desired position
I've got you, my dear
Where it suits my whims
What a swell pin-up girl!
Quick, Henry, the pins!
Napier Field

Pnoro R



"On to Warsaw" has become
the battle cry of the Russian
armies which have stormed into
Counter-attacks by the Nazis
have been repulsed. The Soviet
drive is going forward with
ever-increasing momentum. Key
cities such as Lwow, an im-
portant rail junction, were
endangered by the big offen-
On the southern front, Rus-
sian forces were drawing clos-
er to Rumania, capturing hun-
dreds of towns and killing
thousands of Germans.
General Nikolai Vatutin's
first Ukrainian Army stormed
a rail station on the Kiev-
Warsaw railway. General Kon-
stantin Rokossovsky's White
Russian troops drove toward
Pinsk, on the railway from
Moscow to Warsaw.
Vatutin' s troops put heavy
pressure on a large area which
is the key to much of the
Nazis' transportation facili-
ties. The towns,of Rovno,
Luck, and Kovel were the prin-
cipal targets, and capture of.
the area in which they lie
would almost isolate the large
city of Lwow.

General Mark Clark's Fifth
Army also has begun an offen-
sive. In the rugged Italian
Apennines, French troops were
aiding in the drive.
A German effort to recapture
Cervaro was repulsed and the
Allies then drove beyond that
village toward Cassino.
Bugged mountain country and
fierce resistance impeded the
the advance, but nevertheless
the Allies marched forward.
More than 8,000 German prison-
ers have been captured since
the Allies landed in Italy, it
was announced at Allied Head-
quarters in Algiers.
Defending important Cassino
were elements of two crack
Nazi divisions-the 29th Pan-
zer and units of the Herman
Goering division. Those
troops--among the best Germany
has--sagged back under the
furious assault of General
Clark's men.
Flying Fortresses of the
U.S. 15ih Air Force covered
two enemy airdromes in the

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said American bombers staged a heavy raid Tuesday on Halberstadt and Magdeburg, while other bombers
flew a diversionary flight over Berlin. The reports said the greatest air battle of all time developed be-
tween bombers and their escorts and German defending airplanes.

Rome area with large craters
Friday, leaving smoking ruins
from one end to the other of
the Guidonia experimental air-
port where Benito Mussolini's
once-shining air fleet was
developed and tests were made
of jet propulsion.
Heavy fighters and their
protective fighters also shot
up to Perugia in central Italy,
90 miles due north of Rome.
Also targets for Allied
bombers were Isola, 18 miles
north of Cassino, Colleferro,
and other cities in German-
occupied Italy.
Anerican heavy bombers based
in Britain roared over Berlin
for the first time Tuesday and
set off what was said to be
the greatest sky battle of all
time. The Germans claimed
they shot down 136 planes, in-
cluding 124 four-engined bomb-
The AAF said that our losses
were "not unduly high" and
that the German claim was con-
siderably exaggerated. The
Army's report said we lost 64
planes--59 of. them bombers.
The Army's announcement said
the raid was made by an esti-
mated 1,400 planes Which spread
ruin among German fighter
plane assembly plants. Ber-
lin, apparently, was only a
."diversionary" target, most of

the American forces striking
fighter plants at Halberstadt
and Magdeburg in central Ger-
The U.S. declared that the
raid was a "major military
It was announced that a new
"long-range fighter" had taken

part in the raid. It is be-
lieved to be the longest-range
single-engine fighter plane in
the world, but no details were
You have all heard of the
Scotchman who would' t buy his
girl a parasol when he took her
to the beach, but told her shady
stories instead.

Morning Report

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January 15, 1944


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As we fight, as we bury our dead, as we re-form our squadrons for new battles,
we think of two cities--Berlin and Tokio. In the first World War, 20 million
men, women and children died. Cities fell in ruins, nations were decimated and
empires crashed. But Berlin stood unscathed and Kaiser Wilhelm died in bed.
Even as he passed, a second German madman was plotting another world war in
Berlin. From that city went forth, the goose-stepping legions who destroyed
Rotterdam in three hours'and Warsaw in a week. They snuffed out the lights of
Prague, Brussels, Belgrade and Athens; they pounded London and Stalingrad merc-
Cheered by four mi Illion residents of Berlin, Hitler boasted that the swastika
on his chancellory would glow for a thousand years and that not one stone would
be chipped from the Brandenburger Gate. What do you say to that, Men of the
Army Air Forces? Shall sentimental fools preserve Berlin this time? The Rus-
sians and the RAF will have something to say about that--and so will you.
But do not forget that other city--Tokio.

There a bespectacled monkey-god lives in his sacred palace. In Tokio, the
Ginza is bright with stolen goods and the Yoshiwara is crowded with girls sold
for a sack of rice. In Tokio, the proud architects of a new culture met to
plot the infamy of Pearl Harbor. From Tokio they sallied forth to lay a hun-
dred Chinese cities in ashes; to rape and pillage Singapore, Surabaya and Ma-
nila. And the people of Tokio shouted "Banzai Nipponl" which means a thousand
years of life to Japan.
A thousand years for Tokio? The clock ticks. The sand trickles. The brag-
ging toasts are proposed and drunk. Berlin stands. Tokio stands. And so did
Sodom and so did Gomorrah. But on a wall the flaming letters read: "Mene, mene,
tekel, upharsinl"
Germans and Japanese, it will not be a thousand years. You are going to get
it sooner than that. Tokio and Berlin are going to get such punishment that
the next leader who cries "Warl Warl" in those towns will be stoned by a mob
and choke of his own blood.

Furnished by Special Service for use on Orientation Bulletin Boards

Page 8


January 15, 1944



Lt. E.T. Bonk has been de-
signated Ass't. Squadron Adju-
tant which reminds us that his
training classes in Riot Control
are gaining momentum which may
be due to the fact that the Lt.
has the enviable ability to hold.
a class' attention.
S/Sgt. Ryan, who is in charge
of our blossoming basketball team,
is having practice every other
day at 9:30 A.M. All aspirants
to the team ought to make an ap-
pearance at practice because the
*Regular" team is not regular yet.
A bit of praise goes herewith
to Cpl. John Mashburn for his
neat array of posters and current
maps on the orientation board.
Pfc. James Reynolds, Provost
Marshal Clerk, Is getting to be
known as the "Glamour Boyh by the
civilian personnel, but he re-
ceived a baby doll for Christmas.
And we thought all this time that
he had all Of the dolls that he
We extend a hearty welcome to
the five new men added to our
squadron recently. They received
a hearty reception by pulling
guard duty like old veterans. In-
cidentally they used to be guards
at Keesler Field, Miss.
BANTER Pvt. M. llitt has a gal
friend at P.C. who causes passers-
by to emit low whistles when she
goes down the street...Pvts. Sas-
so and Mullaney are covering Bay
Harbor lately instead of the
waterfront...Sgt. E. Ace is sweat-
ing out his furlough to see his
old flame which he hopes to kindle
ater ought to sell theater books
and let the men in with the tick-
ets from the books; but just one
man per book. That would avoid.
confusion at the ticket booth and
lessen the work of the cashiers...
Why not have furloughs 30 days
long, once every 15 months? This
would enable an enlisted man to
spend more days at home and take
care of business that may require
a little more time. It would cut
his traveling days in half and
men living several hundred miles
away will save from three to six
days. It would also cut down his
traveling expenses since he's
making only one trip instead of
two...Last but not least the G.I.
can't very well ask for an ex-
tension, thereby relieving the
C.O. of many headaches.
MAN OF THE WEEK: Pfc. James M.
Hodge is our Guardian of the week.
Jimmie was born April 27, 1920 at
Sumter, S.C., and has been in the
Army for two years. He graduated
from high school there and played
football and baseball there. He
also participated in the State's
Golden Glo ves events and won quite
a few matches. Hodge was an ex-
pert electrician in civilian life
and worked at that job for sever-
al years. He is now working as
an M.P. on the Town Patrol and is
a credit to the "Force."
-Cpl. Sam Marotta

Gen. Marshall Invades
Kitchen; Casualties Light
Honolulu (CNS)-Gen. George
C. Marshall, Army Chief of Staff,
won't bust into Sgt. Edward Car-
lo's kitchen again.
Paying a visit to Oahu Island,
Gen. Marshall stepped into Sgt.
Carlo's mess. Startled at seeing a
four-star general, Carlo and two
privates tried to salute with a
pan of hot water in their hands.
The general was generously


I didn't mean to.
Let you down last week
But'I had an appointment
That I had to keep
I'm back now, you see,
From my untimely absence
In my latest attire and
I think you'll agree
That it really presents S
The very best of me.

(7-"'' -
/^^/Ve3 -)
J` ..^^^


jire 1

This is the Tyndall Field vocal quintet trom the 30th
AViation Squadron and the ( Platoon, which has won a large
amount of popularity and praise by appearing on various pro-
grams in the USO Club, the churches of Panama City and at the
Hillside housing project. They were at their best when they
sang Christmas music at the USO Christmas party December 19.
From left to right, they are: Pvt. Olen Kendricks, S/Sgt.
Willie K. Daniels, Pvt. Leonard Savage, Pvt. Josephus Williams
and Pvt. Pink Edge.



--Medi cwoes--

It was with deep regret that
the boys said goodbye to Major
Miller when he left last week
on orders from Maxwell Field.
From what your correspondent can
gather, the sorriest one to see
him leave was Major Adams who
succeeded Major Miller as acting
post surgeon. We sincerely hope
that before very long MajorMiller
will be back with us but feel
highly confident that the hospital
administration is in as capable
a state as heretofore.
Those of us who ever doubted in
what high esteem the medical De-
tachment is held by the men cur-
rently returning from overseas
had better take a lesson from our
own Butch Pellerin. He was al-
most maimed the other day when he
admitted sheepishly that he was a
member of the Pill Roller outfit.
That smile-you saw on Lt. Koen-
ig's face was the result of a re-
prieve he obtained from the' Great
White Father at Maxwell Field.
I don't think any one was as glad
to hear of that reprieve as much
as Sgt. Luke and his boys.
Wonder hat our local delegation
from the mountains of Pennsylvania
hope to accomplish with their un-
usual growths above their upper
lips. (Could it be that there is
coal in them there hills? Ouch!)
Who is that Jack Rabbit running
around in the Receiving Room. I
am told that he likes most every-
thing to eat-even lettuce.
With the advent of our departure
for our new homes on the Island
of Guadalcanal, we can look for-
ward to a host of marriages here
in the detachment. Iam told that
Pfc. St. Clair might take the
fatal step himself just to avoid
our future quarters. Take it
easy men, at least in our own
little Isle we have some plumbing
Before many days have passed,
Lt. Shumpert will leave us for a
new assignment as a Flight Nurse
In an Air Evacuation outfit.
That we wish her the best of luck
goes without saying. But we won-
der if the only reason behind
that move was not a certain some-
body answering to the initials of
J.D. who is presently stationed
somewhere in the Gilbert Islands.
Have faith Lt., the current com-
mercial Airways advertisements
tell us that there is no place on
the globe that is more than 60
hours from anyplace. (Just around
the corner, eh.)
They advanced him a grade to
that of Private First Class. With
it, they made him a First Aid In-
structor. And now I'm told that
he is to be our Orientation In-
structor and tell us "why" we are
In this "fight." What a price to
pay for a four dollar raise.
Thus, in short, you have the story
of Pfc. Kenneth G. Lites.
-Sgt. A.S. Jackrel

One Twin Killed,
The Other Captured
New York (CNS)-On the same
day that Harold Schwerdt enlisted
in the Army Air Forces last April
his twin brother Arthur joined the
Navy. It was the first time they
had ever been apart and the last
time they would ever be to-
T/Sgt. Harold Schwerdt today
is a prisoner of war in Germany.
Twin brother Arthur, a quarter-
master, first class, was killed in
action in the South Pacific.





As I P. F. c.


Operating from new bases in
southern Italy, Flying Forts -tap-
Ped Nazi communications with
their bombs in the Bulgarian
capital of Sofia last Monday.
Fearful of a sudden shift in
affections on the part of their
old gal Sofia, Nazidom's ace
trouble shooters are on the scene
frantically 'pulling all sorts of
wires to allay the mounting fears
of their satellite lady. If the
Bulgars do leave the fold, they
are sure to be followed by Hun-
gary and Rumania;- and an old
bell-wether like Hitler knows
that when the sheepish take it
on the lam--all the feuhrer's
horses and all the feuhrer's men
could not put them together again.

Reading like an excerpt from a
Dover observer's account of a
cross-channel air sweep by the
RAF is a line that occurs in
Matthew Arnold's classic poem,
'Dover Beach.' 'On the French
coast the light gleams and is
gone,' wrote the 19th century
English essayist and critic more
than 60 years ago. For several
weeks now, lights along the
French coast have been carefully
dimmed by the Nazis in expecta-
tion of continuing air attacks,
and evacuation of some channel
districts already has been order-
ed. It requires only a blend of
the imagination to stir up a
picture of French patriots steal-
ing past the guards, to light
driftwood fires on the beaches,
that will guide Allied fliers on
the invasion night.
on distant Pacific Islands the
grim game of hide and seek as-
played by the Japs and our own
forces goes on. Ever since Aug-
ust 7, 1942, when the Marines
landed on Guadalcanal in the Sol-
omons, a deadly hunt has been in
progress. With the rare cunning
of animals, the Japs have employ-
ed to fullest advantage their
knowledge of the islands and the
many natural places of conceal-
ment to screen their activities.
Penetrating nature's masterpiece
of camouflage has been no promen-
ade for our land troops, but with
each new gain, the Nips who were
tagged--stayed "it."
Nazism is an ideology for the
reconciliation of impoasibles.
Undismayed by uncharacteristic
losses and the increasing peril
of the German divisions fighting
in the Dnieper bend, the Nazis
are rushing fresh words to the
front lines of their newspapers
to relieve the tremendous pres-
sure on their verbs. In language
so brilliant that it blocks the
imagination, the wholesale rout
in Russia is thus described. 'Our
eastern front from Vitebak to the
Bthck Sea is moving westward.'
Westward indeed, and being moved
by Soviet vans that stop for
nothing, or nobody, including the
hailers of the master race.
Pfc. E.T. Delbyck

This Is the first of a series of. pencil drawings of Hollywood movie stars, sketched by Pvt.
G.F. Waecketly of the Special Service Office.
Shown above is the voluptuous Dolores Moran, who has appeared in several recent films at the
Post Theater to the delight of the Tyndall Field wolves.

Atlanta, Ga. (CNS)-A man
tore up to a crowded hosiery
counter in a downtown depart-
ment store and hollered "Give
me two dozen of those nylon
stockings that just came in." The
clerk looked at him blankly. "In
that box!" shouted the man,
pointing at a crate in the corner.
Before the clerk could reply
dozens of female hands ripped
open the crate, which was empty.
"Joke!" said the stranger, walk-
ing away.
Boston (CNS)-The police here
were seeking two thieves One of
them stole a hearse and the other
stole a harp.

Chicago (CNS)-Victor, a funny
monkey, picked the lock on his
cage at the University of Illinois
Medical School, stuffed a sink
drain with carrots, covered them
with paper and weighted the
paper down with a steel scraper.
Then he turned on the water,
scampered back to his cage and
sat there smiling. Occupants of
the floor below got mighty wet
that night.
Buffalo, N. Y. (CNS)-To pre-
vent the spread of colds, killjoy
Francis--Fronczak, health com-
missioner, suggested that "No

From Your Own Home
Kissing" signs be suspended from
holiday mistletoe all over Buffalo.

Elberton, Ga. (CNS)-Beset by
manpower problems, barber Paul
Webb has put his 11-year-old son
to work lathering faces in his
barber shop. The customers were
afraid at first but now prefer the
kid's razor technique.
Hollywood (CNS)-Local resi-
dents thought a new B film
opened here the other night. A
skunk died at the corner of Hol-
lywood and Vine.
Johnson City, Tenn. (CNS)-A
man stopped his car at a red light,
grabbed his briefcase and hurried
to his office. His wife, intent on
shopping, alighted from the other
door and dashed into a store.
Police found the car with its
motor still running and took it
to headquarters. Summoned to
traffic court, both husband and
wife said they thought the other
was going to drive the car away.
Knoxville, Tenn. (CNS)-Mrs.
Bertha Branam, 66, won her sec-
ond divorce from F. M. Branam
in Domestic Relations Court here
after she told the judge her hus-
band had swindled $900 from her.
The Branams were divorced three
*years ago but later remarried.

Los Angeles (CNS)-The Rev.
Joe Jeffers, apostle of the Great
Yaweh and a self-styled Messiah,
is being sought by the district
attorney's office here on a charge
of bilking $3,800 from a middle-
aged couple and using it to
finance a joy ride around the
country. The couple claim they
gave Jeffers the money to write
a bible.
New Haven, Conn. (CNS)-A
janitor cleaning out the city
courtroom at midnight found a
lonesome man sitting in the pris-
oners' dock. He had drawn a
three months jail sentence earlier
in the day but the bailiff had for-
gotten about him completely.
North Bergen, N. J. (CNS)-
New Jersey's candidate for "Mr.
Meanest Man in the World for
1943" is Charles Malootian, 51, a
pants presser, who locked his 80-
year-old mother in the cellar
with only a crust of bread to eat,
according to police.
Salt Lake City (CNS) A
heavy set woman shopper is be-
ing sought here as a hit and run
pedestrain. In a crowded store she
knocked over Mrs. Tessie Pug-
mire and broke her hip. The un-
identified shopper then disap-

-2gc il H YDALTRv


January 15, 1943 THE TYNDALL TARGET Page ii


'Dear Aunt Lulu:
.I'm always getting into trouble
with cops and M.P.'s. My car
won't go over 80 .. I tried only
last week .. but they're always
abbing me for something. Can
u suggest how I might snow cops
and .P. s under?
Corporal Punishment'
Dear Corporal:
One way, of course, is to step
on the gas as soon as the cop
heads for you. However, this
method is no good unless your
license plates are equipped with
little window-shades that drop
when you press a button...other-
wise, he's sure to take your
number and catch up with you
Another method is to equip
your car with a collapsing run-
ning-board. Thus, when the cop
comes up and puts his foot on the
unning-board, it collapses...
ils throws him off balance, both
physically and mentally. It
ruins his appraoch, and from
there on you can brow-beat him
into letting you go free.
Another method of keeping the
cop from getting out the old pad
and writing you a ticket is the
corny excuse, "I was just rushing
down to the station to buy a
ticket to the policeman's ball."
However, the new, modern approach
to this is a complete reversal...
und-er the new method, YOU sell
him a ticket to the policeman's
ball. This is not recommended
unless you're a fast-talking
sale sman.
Method number four...or is this
five? Oh, well, it doesn't mat-
ter...this method you get in the
op'ss good graces by pretending
co be an ex-cop yourself. Or
else, pretend to be the Chief of
Police. If you're a woman, this
won't work...but then, if you're
a woman, you shouldn't need all
this advice on how to get in a
cop's good graces, either.
Love and kisses
Aunt Lulu
Our idea of the prime Gold-
brick of the year is the guy who
griped, because the Army wouldn't
let him do the same thing he had
done in civilian life. He was
'unemployed. '

Colonel Jack Greer is shown above presenting to Lt. Jack
Goldsmith, CO of the 907th QM, and Ist/Sgt. Elmer Suter, the
"efficiency" flag awarded by the post administrative inspector
each week to the organization having the best administrative
The 907th Quartermaster Company won the "Efficiency Flag" for
administrative efficiency in the first monthly contest conducted by
the office of the Administrative Inspector.
The Quartermasters had a rating of 91 for the December contest,
according to the table compiled by the office of Lt. Col. F.E. Welch,
administrative inspector.
In second place, was the 25th Altitude Training Unit, with the 69th
Base Headquarters and Air Base Squadron third and the 344th Training
Squadron fourth.
All phases of administrative work are included in the inspections
and compilation of points in the contest. In addition to appearance
of individual soldiers, the squadron grounds and buildings, the
venereal disease record, courts-martial record and physical training
record are included in the "going over" by the administrative in-
Lt. Jack Goldsmith is commanding officer of the winning 907th
Company and its first sergeant is Sgt. Elmer Suter. They will retain
the flag until it is won by another squadron.

'Chutist Faces Death;
Thinks of Mother, Gal
England (CNS)-William Rob-
son, an Ontario paratrooper who
plunged 700 feet to earth under a
half-collapsed chute and lived to
tell the tale, said that during his
fall he thought of his mother and
his girl.
While falling, Robson, now hos-
pitalized here said: "I tugged and
yanked but the 'chute wouldn't
open all the way. I thought I was
going to die and right after that
I thought 'What will my mother
and my girl think when I'm

--Quart ermat ter--
907th GETS A NEW

We are proud to announce our
new adjutant, Lt. Revel H. Sear-
cy. He nas our best regards. ana
may his stay with the 907th be a
long, prosperous and happy one.
With a WAC guard of honor for
her and the boys of the QM for
him, Cpl. G. Rodagatsky and Sgt.
Callie Mize said, "I do' at the
Post Chapel last Wednesday.
Upon the bells of one wedding

"Hold Tight," a novel vaude-
ville type revue, will appear at
the Post Theater fbr two oerform-
ances on Wednesday, January 19.
It is another in the series of
USO Caup Shows.
Clever songs, the latest in
sweet and rhythm numbers, are
featured in the revue. It also
offers three novelty acts.. A
singing comedian acts as master.
of ceremonies.
Appearing in the show will be
Bobby (Uke) Henshaw, master of
ceranonies; David Seed & Co., one
man-one woman comedy act; Cather-
ine Behney dancers, line of seven
clever girls; Helen Wall, acro-
batic and balancing genius; John-
ny Hyman, lightning-fast mental
marvel; Three Sherry Sisters,
vocal harmony; Ben Young, pianist
and musical conductor; Ramee
Sani, oriental magician.
came another. bgt. Al Fulton and
the lovely Evelyn Russ tied the
knot at the home of the blushin'g
bride. Congratulations, Mr. and
Mrs. Fulton.
Upon their return from furlough
Sgt. William Gregory and Cpl.
John Von Hagle had three bags
each: one in hand and one under
each eye.
It is suspected that the cur-
rent rubber shortage may be
traced to tne cigars that th6
new Sgts. Ackerman, Hall, Savino
and Glaster passed around after
their promotions. Congratula-
tions, men.
Besides his head,T/5 John
Naples can now bring the rest of
himself in the clouds. His Kadet
appointment came through. In-
cidentally, if anyone cares to
know who the violinist was dur-
ing the Yuletide season, then it
was the man in mention, John
Rubin-off Naples.
S/Sgt. Waldron Porter tries to
play the viola too. It's a good
thing that Stradivarius is dead,
else he'd die again after listen-
ing to one of Porter's recitals.
tLum-drop, Pvt. Harvey Small-
wood, has tears in his eyes when
the menu calls for steak at the
QM Mess. Reason? He is still
waiting for a set of choppers.
Around the QM Office, Miss
Martha Murphy makes eyes at all
the young and dashing officers.
Miss Sara Montgomery was sick
with a cold for two days. Pvt.
John MacBeth is looking for hair
growing tonic.

-. opyrighted Material .

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

Kqi= Bmhm 11Ub1110 A-

January 15, 1943


Page 11

sos W ,



Warmin' the Bench PACE IN OFFICERS'
12:45 P.M.--Musical Recording BOWLING LEAGUE
By SGT. FRANK DE BLOI8 Hour, Post Theqter, CWO Missal
CNS Sports Correspondent Commentator. Group I continued to set the
)MONDAY pace in the Thursday night Offi-
Sgt. Max Addled-a-Bit Baer, the Livermore (Cal) liver sausage boy, 12:30 P.M.--Squadron A&R Rerre- cers loop by squeezing out two
has two firm beliefs: (1) that he's the guy who really started this tentative Meeting, Athletic Ofo. close ones from their arch-rivals,
has two firm beliefs: (1) that hes the guy who really started this :00 P. .--ovis, Station Ho-tht
war and (2) that Jack Dempsey is the greatest fighter he ever saw in rital. Group II, in a battle th s
his life. 8:30 P.M.--Movies, Receiving Sq. tight all the way. The first
TUESDAY game went to Group I by a lone
Concerning belief No. : 8:00 P.M..--Weekly Dance, USO, pin, and the second ended in a
T/F Band broadcast over WILP. tie. In the roll-off Group II
"Don't let it get around, but I knocked out Max Scineling in 1933. 8:00 P.M.--Movies. Colored.Rec eked out a three pin advantage t
and that made Hitler mad. Then the next year I knocked out Primo Hall. square the match, and then Grou]
Carnera and that made Mussolini mad. That's how the whole business WEDNESDAY I came back to gain the decisloi.
started. 12:30 P.M.--Special Service Non- in the final encounter.
Concerning beliefNo. 2: Com Meeting, Post Library. The troublesome Retreads again
Concerning belief No. 2: 5:30 P.M.--Intersquadron Touch upset the dope, and this time the
"Joe Louis is the best man old Maxie ever fought and Jack Dempsey football games. 2nd place Bell Ringers went down,
is the greatest fighter old Maxle ever saw. But don't you forget 7:00 & 8:30 P.M.-- 'HOLD TIGHT,' 2-1. 'The Sluggers took up where
that old Maxie himself was the 13th heavyweight champion of the world." USO Camp Show at Post Theater. they left off last week and swept
Max made these pithy observations a week or so ago at a bull session 7:30 P.M.--Tyndall' Field Pre- three from the Gremlins to climb
which followed an exhibition of beak banding he and his brother Buddy, sents, WILP.. into the number 6 slot. In the
who is also a sergeant, had performed for GIs stationed at Mitchel 7:00 P.M.--Protestant Choir Re- final match the Snafus trimmed
Field, Long Island hearsal, Post Chapel. MOQ twice before losing the final
Field Lon Island. 7:00 P.M.--Weekly Variety Show, game in their series.
Max's remarks about Dempsey made him the second guy in two days to Receiving Pool. Lte Georgeson put 7 strikes in
rate Dempsey over Louis. The other was Jack Sharkey, the only living 8:00 P.M.--GI Dance, Rec Hall, Lt eorgson Put n hanging up
American who was knocked out by them both. Permanent Party Only. a rw to god use game of the
a 236, high single game of the
Sharkey fought Dempsey in 1927 when Dempsey was washed up and year. His 580 was high for the
Sharkey was the most promising young fighter in the land. Dempsey 8:30 P.M.--Radio Playhouse, WlD P. night. The Sluggers took team
knocked the sailor as cold as a Lithuanian herring inside of seven THURSDAY honors for the evening with 2542,
pounds. In 1936, when he was washed up himself, Sharkey fought Louis, 3:30 P.M.--Tyndall Concert Band, just 40 pins short of Group TI's
who knocked him out in the fourth. WrLP. season high.
6:-30 P.M.--Offi cial Opening of The standings: W L
"Dempsey was the best man," Sharkey believes. "You can hit Louis Gymnasium. Grour I 19 5
with a left hook and hurt him. You could hit Dempsey with a left 6:30 P.M.--Radio Workshop Period. Bell Ringers 16 8
hook and nothing happened. If I had to bet, I'd bet on Dempsey to 7:00 P.M.--Movies, Hospital. Gremlins 13 11
knock the other fellow out." 8:00 P.M.--GI Dance, Rec Hall, Snafus 12 12
Students Only.
Somehow, no one has ever asked Joe Louis if he thought Dempsey 8:00 P.M.--Regular Weekly Colored Sluggers 10 14
could take him, although a good many sports writers have turned out Dance, Colored Rec Hall. Retreads 9 15
thousands of words on mythical bouts between the two mighty champions. 8:30 P.M.--RecHall Tonight, WDLP. MOQ 6 18
8:30 P.M.--Movies, Receiving Sq.
The late Heywood Broun wrote a story like that in which Louis bowled FRIDAY R Sq.
over Jack in one round. 7: 30 P.M.--Boxing, Receiving Pool.
8:00 P.M.--Movies, Colored Rec
But if anyone ever did ask Joe a silly question like that, Joe Hall.
probably wouldn't reply for a minute or two. He'd punch the bag around SATURDAY
for a while and then he'd take off his gloves and sit down on a bench 7:00 P.M.--Movies, Hospeivtan S.
with a towel over his head. Then he'd probably give you the same
answer he gave the reporter who asked him how tough a man was this --Cellar Fliers--
kid Billy Conn. CQ WAKES UP WRONG BARRACKS, -.S.- -
'They's all tough,' he said then. ''Ain't none of them esy. BUT STILL LIVES! T

(Continued from Page 3) POST
--Wactii ties-- ~Sun., Mon., 'AI UND THE WOBD,'
NEW GIRLS SHED TEARS OF JOY AT SIGHT him from the distance. K ,ayKyser, Joan Davis. O
Pvt. White was glad when mem-
OF TYNDALL FIELD'S LOVELY ALES bership In the 25th' s "Non-Com- Tuesday, 'KLONDIKE KATE,' Ann
OF TYNDALL FIELD'S LOVELY MALES missioned Non Con" club was re- Savage, Tom Neal. 'CALLING DR
cen-tly Increased. DEATH, Lon Ghaney Jr.
Lesson for the Week: Never get gobs of food from them people cently increased. DEATH, Lon Chaney Jr.
too eager. Mannison decided to that don't live on Tyndall. (Re- Pvt. Lawton, when questioned, Wednesday, 'HOLD TIGHT, USO
too eager. Mannison decided to that don't live on Tyndall. (Re- vowed he hasn't been out with a Cawr Show.
'fix' the files at her new job. ports are that there is a whole vowed he hasn't been ou with a C Show.
In her own Inimitable fashion she world of people and buildings girl since he's been on the post. Thursday, 'CRY HAVOC,' Margaret
in her oWn inimitable fashion she world of people and buildings Who's the little number that Sullivan, Ann Sothern.
did. And iow she daily dreads a away from here but we sacks can't .Who's the lttle nuber that Sullivan, Ann Sothern.
visit by the post administrative verify It, not having seen it.) drives down to the barracks and Friday, 'THE WOMEN OF THE TOW,'
inspector. She.really fixed 'em Ann's food is good too. The only toots or m? ho was the t- re Trevor, Albert Decker.
...Passing on to the Guff of the reason she doesn't gain weight on tle woman with whom he was seen
Week: Eicher, Riker, and Walsh It is because she never gets more at the USO? Why does.he go into R TZ
went to Daytona Beach--wow!... than a quick look at t. The 2nd town every night?.It's confoozin'
The WP's have fallen. They all Floor, 2nd Barracks is a bunch but not amoozin', Lawton. Sun., Mon., 'IRON MAJOR, Pat
Owe dues.'..Dld Rosee Taylor of vultures. Also 1st Floor. Personal to Pvt. Lerner: That O'Brien, Ruth Warrick.
s back..Her nk was preserved, Also the st Barsks. Floor twitching jaw of yours looks se- Tues., Wed., 'DANCING MASTERS,'
her table at the Rec Hall polish- Nothing will be said, but Lt. mious; mye te er too Laurel and Hardy.
much for you. Maybe you'd better Thurs., Fri. 'OVEINMENT GIa,
ed, and the reading room at the Clymer could at least have taken see h flit surgeon. Thurs., Fri., GHa VEiNMENT GIRL,T
Dixie had all the intellectual us into her confidence before sere we aga in, sneaking in livi de Haviland, Sonny Tufts
manuscripts neatly stackeq... cutting her hair. And Cagle, too. on Cpl. Joe T. DeVane. Last week Saturday, 'OLD BAIH DANCE,' Gene
After barely escaping violent Thinkof the poor beauty shop we mentioned that he was wonder- Autry.
death and destruction at the detail wiping up all the lovely ing what he was going to do with Late Show Saturday, 'IN OLD OKI A-
driving hands of various Trans- Wac hair...Eachus Is gonna be an all the money he would make when HOMA.' John Wayne, Randolrh Snmt-
portation lads armed with a GI adagio dancer. She'll float thru .he made master. Joe says he
truck (the new secret weapon), the air with the greatestof ease, doesn't want master. Why? Be- PANAMA
Lt. Hussey, new recruiting off- she hopes. Sacks of course, are cause then he wouldn't have any-
icer, sez, "It doesn't matter always more concerned with the thing to "buck" for. Sun., Mon., 'THE FALCON AND THE
which part of me they chop off landing than the floating...Aside OD-EDS,' Tom Conway.
just so it's quick and painless." to Dewey: Honest, sarge, you Tuesday, 'RIDERS OF THE PURPLE
You'll be mourned, Speer, but shouldn't take any references to SAGE," George Montgomery.
again it raises the quota which toads to heart. You really don't Wednesday, 'MAGNIFICENT DOPF.
has suffered greatly since the resemble one, really. Even when ORDNANCE BOWLERS DEFEAT Henry Fonda, Don Aneche.
advent of the new girls. When it's dark. (The night--not you WAC TEAM; WACS PAY BfLL Thursday, 'RINGS ON HER FINGERS,'
they saw all these lovely lovely nor the toad.) Leaving toads, Gene Terney, Henry FINGERS
males and the dearth of females and sergeants, and suc to e (Contined from Page 3) Gene Tierney, Henry Fond
the new girls sat down and wept onselves hose out the ents them as gifts to the object Fri., Sat., 'CATTLE STAMPEDE,'
great big fat tears of joy into bonse ses, he outn the next of his affection...We can listen Buster Crabbe.
their barracks bags. They never alley! The pin boys working for for hours to the tales that Cpl.
had it so good at home...A quaint ey ThThes ack Parmer spins. They concern his. ,-
little LR found its' way thither former romantic escapades (wolf- .
that Duncan and Hairpin are tak- A girl who went out with a sol- in' to you, bub)...0f course
ing up bowling for more than the dier realized 10 min. later that these happened years ago as Par- -
sport itself...Annie Fahrtro gets he was A.W.O.L.F. mer is now a happily married GI.

Par 1 n





1. When a man hits a golf ball,
he yells "Pore" to clear the way.
What does a lumberjack yell when
an oak tree falls?

2. What are you doing when you:
(a) tread on air? (b) tread on
thin ice? (c) tread the boards?

3. What is the difference be-
tween a hobo and a tramp?

4. If, on the day you are plan-
ning a picnic, you see rain clouds
in the East, would they indicate
that a storm is coming your way?

5. What is the difference be-
tween chicory and chickadee?

6, If you were working in a
boiler room and someone gave you
a tablet to take--what would
probably be In the tablet?

7. Do women have the same ratio
of red blood corpuscles that men

8. Do aeroplanes use more gaso-
line travelling from New York to
California or from California to
New York?

9, When you ring a coin on a

hard surface, how can you tell
whether it is genuine or counter-

10. What do the letters in WAVES
stand for?

1. Timber.
2. (a) you are elated; (b) you
are being careful; (c) you are
3. A hobo Is a migratory labor-
er; a tramp never works if it
can be avoided.
4. NO. Most storms travel
from west to east.
5. Chicory is a plant; chick-
adee is a bird.
6. Salt.
7. No fewer by about ten per-
8. From New York to California.
9. Genuine coins sound clear
and bell-like; counterfeits are
10O Women Appointed for Volun-
tary Emergency Service.
Dear Harry:
Last night I met a soldier.
He was handsome and had medals
all over his uniform for 'expert'
in this and 'expert' in that. We
were married this morning. So
sorry. Harry.
Your former honey,

Available from Commercial News Providers"

.M elm W 0 d m -

GZ: 'You say you've never been
out with a soldier before? Where
shall I meet you, baby?'
Girl: 'Meet me at 2100 in the
GI's P.X.'

A sensible looking girl is not
sensible as she looks, because a
sensible girl has more sense
than to look sensible.

Twenty-seven Nazi fliers, shor
down in action, knocked at the
gates of Heaven for admittance.
'How many?' asked St. Peter. 'We
are 27.' they replied, 'That
can't be right.' said St. Peter,
'I just got a communique from
Berlin and it said that only two
planes were shot'down. The other
25 can go to hell.'

- 4 w


January 15,


Pace 13



Squadron 4

A native of Canaan, Conn., Pfc.
Segalla worked as a grinder oper-
ator in a defense plant before
entering the Army two and a half
years ago.
Has been stationed at Westover
Field and New Bedford Airdrome.
Attended Scott Field radio school
immediately before coming to Tyn-
Has three brothers in service.
One is a corporal in India, one
is in the Marine Corps somewhere
in the South Paci fic, and the
other is an aerial engineer on a
B-17 in the British Isles.

Squadron C

Sergeant Witt, 25 years old,
comes from Bedford County, Va.
Has been in the Army since Sep-
tember of 1941. Since then he has
been stationed at Maxwell Field,
Turner Field, Moody Field and
Smyrna Air Base as a mechanic and
flight engineer.
Attended mechanics' school at
the Missouri Aviation Institute
and took a specialist course at
Willow Run, Mich.

Squadron E

Pfc. Everett entered the Army
on March 8, this year, and got
his basic training at Miami Beach.
Went to Scott Field, Ill., for
radio school before entering Tyn-
Attended University of Connec-
ticut after graduation from high
school. Was working as a machin-
ist at the time of his induction.

Squadron D

Twenty years old and a native
of Toledo, Ohio. Enlisted in the
Army on December 9, 1942, and saw
the sights of Miami Beach as a
drill instructor for more than a
year. Then volunteered for flex-
ible gunnery and came to Tyndall.
Was on the varsity basketball
team during four years of high
school. Finished high school in
June, 1942.

Squadron R

Comes from Miami, Fla., and has
been in the Army ii months. Grad-
uated from high school in Bed-
ford, Ohio, in 1933, then worked
as a salesman and estimator for a1
trucking company.
Was a welder in a shipyard at
the time of his induction into
the Army.
Has been stationed at various
fields in the New York area as a
mechanic; then went to B-24 school
*at Willow Run, Mich., before
transferring to gunnery school

Squadron E,

Comes from Fredonia, Pa., and
is 18 years old. Was graduated
from Stoneboro High School in
Stoneboro, Pa.
Graduating in June, 1943, he
entered the Army in August and
went to Miami Beach for basic
Favorite sport is hunting. He
intends to farm, with his father,
after the war.

-- --

~b= I

~a ~s~

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