Title: Tyndall target
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076230/00113
 Material Information
Title: Tyndall target
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 27-36 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)
Publisher: Public Relations Office, Air Corps Gunnery School
Place of Publication: Tyndall Field Fla
Publication Date: 1942-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Armed Forces -- Newspapers -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Bay -- Panama City -- Tyndall Air Force Base
Coordinates: 30.078611 x -85.576389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 16, 1942)-
Issuing Body: Issues for May 9, 1942- published by Office of Public Relations, Army Air Forces Gunnery School.
General Note: Title from caption.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076230
Volume ID: VID00113
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






. ITDALL FIELD, FLORIDA


JUDGES, RULES FOR
INSIGNIA CONTEST
-ANNOUNCED
Judges for the new Tyndall
Field insignia contest were an-
Snounced this week. They in-
clude Major James W. Clark,
Capt. Joseph A. Dickerman and
Capt. Walter J. McKlnsey.
Entries in the Special Ser-
vice sponsored contest will be
accepted by the Target staff
beginning today. The contest
will end July 15.
Drawings submitted for the
contest need not be done in
color, however, in cases where
color is not used, the color
must be indicated in writing.
The EFTC regulations govern-
ing field insignia prohibit
the use of the shield form as
the basic outline; however,
the use of the shield within
the insignia is authorized.
The use of caricatures which
ire widely known or recognized
is not recommended. When copy-
righted features or carica-
tures are incorporated in the
design, a release will be ob-
tained from the owner and sub-
Bitted with the design. The
ase of copyrighted material
which will involve payment of
royalties is not encouraged.
Letters, mottoes, names or
initials of stations are not
authorized within the basic
Insignia, but may be used out-
side of the basic design on a
scroll or ribbon border.
A prize of $25 in Post Ex-
change merchandise will be a-
warded to the designer of the
winning insignia.


SIMILAR LAUNDRY MARKS
POSE PANTS PROBLEM
If 2nd Lt. Richard F. Loftis
is caught wearing his command-
ing officer's trousers around
Tyndall Field, there really
isn't much anyone can do about
it, not even the 'CO.'
Laundry marks In the Army
consist of the initial and
last four numbers of a sol-
dier's serial number. In the
case of Lt. Loftis his is
L-0632.
In the case of Captain A.E.
Larson, commanding officer of
the group to which Lt. Loftis
is attached, his laundry mark
Is also L-0632. So it's all
very confusing, to the laundry,
to the lieutenant and to the
captain.


SPECIAL EVENTS

TODAY- Baseball, this after-
noon at the Post Diamond:
T/F vs. Ft. Barrancas.
TO~ROW. 2 P.M. Post Diamond,
T/F vs.. Bronaon Field.
XUT SLWDA-F Water Sports com.
petition at Z0 beach.
TJSDAY, July 4. Boxing 8 P.M.
T/F vs. Apalachicola Base.
WEDNESDAY, July S. USO Camp
Show, 'Heigh o.' A't Trigger.
town 7 P.M.; at ec Hall No. 2
::30 P.M.


BUY MORE THAN BEFORE


SUPPORT THE FIFTH

WAR LOAN DRIVE!


MESS 'NO. 2 AWARDED JUNE HONOR PLAQUE


HESS HALL NO. 2 RECEIVES PLAQUE


'I ,,I


Col. John W. Persons, post commander, presents honor.
plaque for June to staff members of Mess Hall No. 2.

TYNDALL GUNNERY PILOT RECEIVES SILVER
STAR FOR HEROIC ACTION WHEN CRPPPLED
'FORT' DOWNS ENEMY FIGHTER
Fighting their way through a deadly maze of enemy fighter
planes and heavy anti-aircraft fire, a crew of a crippled Fly-
ing Fortress reached its objective over enemy territory, bombed
Its target and then, with the plane afire, all motors Inopera-
tive, and the cockpit instruments demolished, managed to shoot
down an enemy fighter before "hitting the silk."


This heroic action recently
won for 1st Lt. William A.
Slaughter. of Augusta, Ga.,
aow an aerial gunnery pilot at
Tyndall, the Silver Star, 'for
gallantry in action at great
risk of life and against over-
whelming odds." The medal was
presented to Lt. Slaughter at
a review parade by Col. John
W. Person, commanding.
Lt. Slaughter and his crew,
although suffering from in-
juries received in the air
battle, made good their escape
from enemy occupied territory
sometimes passing "right under
the noses of the enemy, and
were highly praised in the
citation for the teamwork that
made it possible.
The citation for the crew
reads in part as follows:
'This gallant crew of a B-17
type aircraft was heavily at-
tacked as they were nearing
the target by a large forma-
tion of enemy fighter air-
craft. Despite injuries to
their plane, they continued on
to the target through an In-
tense barrage of enemy anti-
aircraft fire, scoring great
damage to enemy installations,
equipment, personnel and ma-
teriel.
"After leaving the target,
several direct hits by anti-
aircraft fire rendered all
four engines inoperative,
shattered the nose section,
demolished the cockpit instruu-
ments and set fire to the air-
craft. In spite of their
wounds, the crew stayed with
their falling aircraft, and
regardless of flames, shot
down an enemy fighter and beat
off wave after wave of ag-
gressive attacks.
'When loss of altitude made
it imperative to abandon ship,
those who were not wounded
placed parachutes on those who
were too severely wounded to
shift for themselves, and aid-
ed them in leaving the falling
and flaming aircraft, making
sure that all members had
jumped safely. Upon reaching
the ground, each member of
the crew aided in locating the


injured members, caring for
them and guiding them through
enemy territory, sometimes
passing within SO yards of
enemy encampments.
'By their outstanding gal-
lantry, unselfish heroism, de-
votion to duty and inherent
courage, these men have dis-
tinguished themselves and the
Armed Forces of the United
States of America."


TYNDALL B-17 SETS NEW
OFFICIAL MAINTENANCE
RECORD
A new world's record for
maintenance of four-engine
heavy bombers, recognized as
official ty the Air Service
Command, was set here this
week.
With Lt. R.C. Merchant, a
graduate of Bay County high
school in Panama City, at the
controls, a Tyndall B-17 flew
past the 1,076th hour needed
for the new record for heavy
bombers, without a major over-
haul of any of its four big
engines.
* The 'ig bomber at Tyndall
had previously claimed a rec-
ord, but the claim was dis-
puced by a ship at the Ros-
well, N.M., Army Air Base,
which was reported to have
flown 1,075 hours and 30 min-
utes. The Tyndall Fortress
flew to 1,076 hours and 10
minutes with Lt. Marchant at
the controls to set the new
all-time record.
Another Panama Citian, Cpl.
Ernest Branning, served as as-
cistant crew chief on the
flight which established the
record now recognized by the
Air Service Command. Lt.
Merchant Is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. ..C. Marchant, of Bay
Harbor, and Cpl. Branning is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. S.M.
Branning, also of Bay Harbor.
Sgt. Clifford E. Allen, Jr.,
of Stamford, Conn., is the
crew chief of the record-
breaking Fort.


PLAQUE FOR FIRST MONTH OF ,CONTEST

AWARDED TO STAFF OF MESS HALL 2
FOR ALL AROUND MERIT

Mess Hall No. 2 is the 'Champion Mess Hall of TYnd-ll Field,'
at least for the month of june, according to a new contest in-
troduced by Major RaymondA. Olaneman, administrative Inspector,
and Major Kenneth Keinth, post mess officer.
An elaborate plaque was pre-
sented to personnel of Mess
BOND SALES LAGGING Hall No. 2 by Colonel John W.
Persons, post commander, in
Tyndall's bond sales, off recognition of being the first
to a terrific start with contest winner. The competi-
$30,000 worth sold in the tion will be held monthly, and
first two weeks of the drive, will be judged on cleanliness,
are now lagging. Capt. R.S. quality of food and efficiency
Salley, post War Bonds offi of operation.
cer, calls to the attention Working with the slogan, 'A
of military and civilian per- place for everything and ev-
sonnel that the goal for Tyn- erything in its place," the
dall Field is $100,000, and personnel of the mess ball
that an extra bond purchased topped all other dining rooms
for cash by every person on on the field. In addition td
the field will push.us 'way appearance, the mess hall,
over the goal. under 1st Lt. A.C. Cannon, was
Of course, it is expected judged superior in quality of
that sales will rocket up on food and in serving.
pay day, but Capt. Salley The big plaque will be hung
urges everyone to keep in in the mess hall until next
mind the slogan of the Fifth month, or maybe longer, de-
War Loan drive: "Back the In- pending on the findings of the
vaslon -- Buy more than be- judges in July. All mess halls
fore!" on the field are eligible to
S The big "Bond-0-Meter, at win the award.
the main gate is recording Lt. Cannon and his staff,
the progress of the drive, headed by M/Sgt. R.H. Murphy,
Let's push it over the top! mesc sergeant, serve 1,100 ren
per neal, Hbich, as any GI who
BANNERS TO SIGNIFY ever pulled KP knows, Is no
small job. Besides Murphy
PRESENCE, ABSENCE the staff includes Cpl. W.H.
Johnson and Pfc. F.D. Ott as
OF V.D. IN UNITS assistant mess sergeants;
Beginning July 1, the Tyn- S/Sgt.. P.L. Carter, Sgt. W.B.
dall V.D. control unit will Shelburne, Sgt. H.W. Wright,
distribute two types of ban- Cpl. L.T. Cannon and Pvt. J.H.
ners, one of which is to be Johnson, as dining room order-
displayed at all times by each lies.
section. One flag, emblazoned In the kitchen the staff Is
with the skull and crossbones, headed by Sgt. H.E. Lange and
will be displayed by any sec- Pfc. H.F. Cobb, first cocks,
tlon having a case of venereal and Cpl. Max Lerner and Pfc.
disease charged against its S.J. Cirrello as second cooks.
personnel, The other looks are Cpl. S.J. Galllus,
flag, which contains an "E" Pvt. R.C. Boothe, Pfc. R.L.
perched on a white column sig- Hellings, Pfc. C.J. Peter-
nifying 'Wholesomeness,' will son, Pvt. P.A. Stutts and Pec.
be displayed by all sections L.W. 1ptagraft, Kitchen or-
whose personnel are free from derlles are CPl. Frank Haglar
V.D. and Cpl. D.W. Chianci. The
Each barracks will be sup- meat department is in charge
plied with a reproduction of of Sgt. Ned Gevas and PTc. Joe
the two flags, one of which IPpollto, with beverages in
will be pinned up, depending charge of Pfc. W.L. Orueser
on whether or not the person- and salads in charge of Pfc.
nel of the barracks are free Joe Valko. Stoves are in
from V.D. charge of Pvt. Vinente Ollba.
Capt. John M. Siegel, V.D.
Control Officer, said this
latest form of Inter-seetion JUKE BOX TUNES TO
competition is expected to AID GI DIGESTION
greatly reduce the number of IN MESS HALLS
V.D. cases In a very short
t1ie;. There will be music for you
at mess time, according to the
ADDITIONAL HOUSING latest announcement from the
Post Mess Office. Installa-
UNITS BEING BUILT tion of ,juken boxes in the
mess halls has begun and it
Construction or 280 addi- won't be long before you'll
tional housing units for Tyn- be zooping your soup to the
dall Field personnel was begun strains of 'Lay That Pistol
this week. Lt. Edward Cooke, Down, Babe!" or chopping your
billeting officer, announced chops to the.melodic tunes of
that upon the completion of 'Isn't This a Lovely Way to
these new homes there will be Spend an Evening.
a total of 400 units available Addition of music at meal-
for Tyndall Field families. time is expected to increase
One hundred and twenty of GI appetites to a healthy de-
the new units are being const- gree. The only possible draw-
ructed in the present Tyndall back to the new wrinkle in the
Homes area, while the remain- mess halls is that the 0I's
ing 140 are being built in the will have to supply the
area between the BOQs and Fire nickels, with the receipts go-
House No. 2. Ing into the PX fund..






TYNDALL TARGET


i( Tndall A j TarAet i

PUBLISHED ON SATURDAYS BY THE SPECIAL
SERVICE OFFICE FOR PERSONNEL OF-THE ARMY
AIR FORCES FLEXIBLE GUNNERY SCHOOL, TYNDALL
FIELD, PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA.
Copy Prepared Under Supervision of public
Relations officer.
Printing and Photography by Base Photo-
graphic & Reproduction section.
Art Work by Department of Training Draft-
ing Department.
The Tyndall Target receives material sup-
plied by Camp Newspaper Service, War Dept.,
205 E. 42nd St., New York City. Material
credited to CNS may NOT be republished with-
out prior permission from CNS.

DWIGHT BOILEAU, THE MIGHTY MITE
Several months ago there appeared in
The Target an editorial entitled "Why??"'
In it reference was made to the "indi-
viduals who, despite the lack of cooper-
ation and appreciation by the men on the
field, consistently volunteered their
talent for the field's entertainment
activities." One of the men we had in
mind whenwe wrote those lines was S/Sgt.
Dwight Boileau.
Boileau left us on the recent shipment
of men to Maine. For two and a half
years his fine tenor voice was the high-
light of the leading field social func-
tions, including many wedding cere-
monies. He could always be depended
upon to lend his cooperation to any
project where it was felt his talents
were needed. He was one of the leaders
of the group which put on the first T/F
radio show over WDLP back in February of
1942. He shied away from publicity,
whether it was praise for a performance
on the stage or a boost to his reputa-
tion as one of the field's top-notch
clerks. He arrived on the field a buck
sergeant, and left here one grade higher.
We never once heard him gripe about it.
That's the Tyndall background on Dwight
Boileau.
In last Sunday's Dothan, Ala., "Eagle"
there was a full column devoted to the
most recent deed of the former Tyndall
soldier. Dwight's home is in California,
but he decided that instead of spending
his delay enroute on a train between
Maine and California, he would spend
his free time near Dothan. His first
stop upon arriving there was to seek out
the county employment agent. The agent
referred him to a farmer in the vicinity
who was desperately in need of help.
Dwight went out to see the farmer and
immediately went to work. His first two
days were spent guiding an unruly trac-
tor through the rich Alabama soil. The
farmer and his wife practically adopted
him. It astounded the farmer's neigh-
bors that a soldier would voluntarily
seek such labor, particularly while
on a furlough.
The feature writer of the Dothan
Eagle omitted few adjectives in extoll-
ing Boileau's act of doing his part to
overcome the manpower shortage on the
farm. Put we weren't surprised when we
read about it. For those of us who
know Dwight, know that he will discount
his c ores on the farm with a shrug of
the shoulders and laugh it off as a
lark. Helping people out was an every-
day affair for him.
Boileau often was called "the mighty
mite," because he could do so much in
spite of his lack of height. It seems
as though he inesn't intend to slacken
his pace. But then, no real soldier
ever does--and Dwight is one of the
best.


DREAMS
Remember the days, the days
that went by;
Of dreams with futures, dreams
w th a sigh.


It was a dream for two, wi th
children of three,
oo bring us happiness, for you
and for me.

So all through this war to-
gether we'll fight;
We'll still hold our dreams and
thoughts for tonight.

Fighting for freedom; this is
ours too,
Striving together for our dreams
to come true.
-.John Wycoki,
Student Gunner.



KNOW YOUR PLANE


BOUGHT SIKORSKI F'U-I (Navy)


TYPE: Single-seat shipboard fighter
monoplane.
WING: Low-wing monoplane with pro-
nounced negative-dihedral; wing is
straight on inner wing panels, swept-
back and tapered on the outer wing
panels; raked wing tips.
FUSELAGE: All-metal construction,
blunt round nose, short cockpit can-
opy.
TAIL UNIT: Tail plane swept-back on
the leading edge, tapered on the trail-
ing edge. High round rudder.
POWER PLANT: One Pratt &Whitney
R-2800 double-row radial air-cooled
engine rated at 1,600 hp at 20,000 feet,
1,850 hp available for take-off. Three-
bladed Hamilton standard hydromatic
constant-speed full-feathering air-
screw.
SPAN: 40 feet.
LENGTH: 30 feet.
MAXIMUM SPEED: Over 400 m.p.h.


BUY MORE THAN BEFORE


S UPP O RT THE
FIFTH .WAR LOAN DRIVE


(2 7- 9 *?

SCOL /UMNV


BASIC FIELD MANUAL
For All Allies Attached to the Armed
Forces......Official Instructions

PREPARED UNDER DIRECTION OF HIS MAJESTY
SATAN
1. General Information: Soldiers should
be easy meat for temptation at this time
They are somewhat lonesome for hom
They are living on their own for the
first time. They like to have their com-
panions think of them as bad apples.
Their work is hard-and when they get
tired, they are easy prey for us. They
have no women in their life, and are
suckers for dirty stories. All the
restraints are off, which is just per-
fect for our business.
2. Arms and Equipment: (a) SEX. The
two great helps to our business in this
matter are dirty language and filthy
pictures. Let all the allies keep sug-
gesting dirty stories to the servicemen,
and when the GI hears a dirty story keep
pushing it home in his mind. Dirty
language, swearing, etc., will also be
a big help in winning these men for hell
Keep telling them that it doesn't m
any difference what they say...becaus
everyone else is saying the same things.
They will also be very lonesome for
their wives or sweethearts. ALL ALLIES
MUST CAMPAIGN FOR PIN-UPS! They are
first rate passports to hell.
(b) RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. Keep telling
them how tired they are on Sunday morn-
ing. This should be very easy, and a
little suggestion will keep them in bed
on Sunday morning. This is important
because when they go to church they get
great strength to resist us. Don't ever
let them go to Holy Communion, for that
is pure poison to our best work. Keep
telling them how hard it is to get food
after Communion, how the other men will
think they are panty-waists.
(c) CHAPLAINS. Make fun of the Chap-
lains. Chaplains are very dangerous to
our war-effort-and the best way to im-
mobilize their work is to make fun
it. Get your best workers to ride al
the GI's who go to see the Chaplain.
And particularly ride the ears off the
few zealots who help the Chaplains sab-
otage our work.
3. Safety Precautions: Occasionally you
will find a GI who says a prayer during
the day, that horrible thing that causes
us so much trouble and puts out so many
fires in hell. Work on him immediately.
One man who says prayers can ruin a
whole squad-even a division-for our
work. As soon as you find a praying
soldier, get your best workers to boob
the life out of him. Nothing is more
dangerous to our work than a praying
soldier.
4. Security and Protection:. Above ev-
erything else, make fun of the zealo
who claim that the Devil has any infl
ence on men. This is a well-known fifth
column procedure that worked in all
countries in Europe, and will work with
dumb Americans too.
5. Reports: Full and detailed reports
should be turned in each week, and ad-
vice sought from Headquarters for indi-
vidual problems. If everyone will give
his whole attention to the problems com-
mitted to his change, we should be able
to increase the population of Hell con-
siderably and win many victories against
our Great Enemy, God.
BEELZEBUB
Chief of Staff


Page 2





















































































Chaplain Taft A. Franklin, a Presbyterian
minister in civilian life and dow spiritual
advisor to the men of Triggertown, recently
decided to turn half of his office into a
chapel where the Catholic boys in the ship-
ping and receiving pool could say a prayer.
He received the enthusiastic support of
Father Dorney for his project, and when it
was nearly completed, Chaplain Franklin ap-
proached Father Dorney about a mural for
the little chapel. Father Dorney recalled
that a young Jewish boy, an incoming stu-
dent, had come to him several days pre-
viously with a problem, and while waiting
this lad had made several excellent pencil
sketches. Perhaps this boy could help.


The Catholic chaplain
journeying to Triggertown
young artist, whose name


lost no time In
in search of the
he didn't know.


However, as luck would have it, Pvt. Leon-
ard Dworkins remembered Father Dorney and
stepped out from a waiting chow line to
introduce himself. When he heard what'
Father Dorney had sought him out for he
could hardly conceal his enthusiasm and
wanted to get to work on the mural immedi-
ately. Of course there was the little mat-
ter of getting relieved from K.P. and other
details, but headquarters readily gave con-
sent and Dworkins went to work.
Above is a photograph of the finished
mural, with the artist on the left and
Father Dorney and Chaplain Franklin on the
right. In the center of the mural is Christ
with outstretched arms. On the right panel
Is the Blessed Virgin Mary in blue, with a
gunner kneeling before her. On the left
side is St. Barbara, patroness of gunners,
with a pilot on his knees asking her help.


Fage 3


OUR CHOICE FOR THE MONTH
Teacher: 'Who gave us this
beautiful school
Pupil: 'President Roosevelt.w
Teacher: 'Who keeps our roads
so nice?"
Pupil: 'President Roosevelt.'
Teacher: "What makes the trees
Pnd flowers grow?'
Pupil: "GOd.
Voice from the rear: "Throw
that Republican outl'
Quite a lot of the fellows with
whom we used to dunk doughnuts,
pick up papers and attend ori-
entation lectures have put Maine
stickers on their luggage and
closed their cabins here. Some
of them had been here long
enough to wear out the 'welcome'
mat in front of their orderly
rooms, others considered Tyndall
just a stop over. In any case,
each contributed his share to
Tyndall's part in this war and
many of them are being mourned
over short beers by their buddies
left behind.
That shipment hit us in a big
way. We lost our eternal Pfc.,
Edward T. Delbyck, writer of the
Target's editorials for the past
six months, creator of the col-
umn "As I Pfc. It. and author
of such Target feature stories
as #Muscles on the Mend,' 'Tooth


or Consequences, and most re-
cently, "The First Tyndall Gun-
ner.' In a way, Del pulled a
fast one-he talked himself onto
the shipping list. But then a
'snow jobs has always been one of
his most potent weapons, and many
a time he has succeeded in lull-
ing members of the staff into
false security with his facile
tongue. To say that Del was a
regular guy would not be a trite
phrase, for there are many who
sought his assistance regularly
on varied matters, and he seldom,
if ever, let them down. A lover
or all sports, good food, rlowery
language and table stakes poker,
we'll remember Del best for his
particular fondness for fresh
green peppers and aversion to
K.P.
Without any hint that we'd like
to have a water fountain for the
office, we're extending belated
congratulations to Major Thomas
H. McKey. post engineer, who re--
turned from a trip to Atlanta
with his bride, several weeks
ago...Lt. F.S. Kintsing stumped
us with this one the other day:
'If you were marching a group of
men and they marched within one
step of going off a cliff, what
one command could you give to
save them from going over the


brink?' (Look for answer else-
where in this column)...Tyndall'a
first water sports competition is
set for next Suiday and judging
from the variety of events it
should be one of the biggest af-
fairs ever staged on the 01
beach, with fan and entertainment
for everybody...And speaking of
sports, the Tornadoes seem to
have finally shifted into high
gear in preparation for the pend-
ing EFTC tourney. They'll be
looking for their seventh and
eighth straight wins this after-
noon and tomorrow. Bronoon
Field's major leaguers, includ-
ing Ted Williams, will furnish
the opposition tomorrow at 2:15
p.m. on the post diamond.
Word from Tyndall men overseas
includes a memo from England
where The Target's first editor,
Capt. (then sgt.) "Buck' Timber-
lake plans to wed a wac Sgt.,
pending Maj. Gen. Ira Eaker's ap-
proval...And from the South Pa-
cific area we hear, via Bill
Castle, that Sgt. Billy Grout,
Tyndall's famed 'Tardbird NO.
1," writes that 'I have done lost
my curiosity about the war."
Grout, no longer a yardbird, is
presently occupied with taking
aerial photographs of Jap. terri-
(Continued on Page 41


QUESTION: THE GOVERNMENT HAS
ESTIMATED THAT ONLY 25 PERCENT
OF THE MEN WHO HAVE BEEN DIS-
CHARGED FROM THE SERVICE SO FAR
HAVE GONE BACK TO THEIR FORMER
CIVILIAN JOBS. DO YOU THINK
YOU'LL ALSO CHANGE JOBS AFTER THE
WAR?
By Cog and BAlI

S/SOT. DONALD SHAW, Philadelphia,
Pa.:
T'es, I think I'll
make a change. I'd
like to find a good
sales position. I
think there is go-
ing to be a lot of
things to sell once tne war is over
and there Is going to be a good
market for them.*

PVT. JAMES STESVESON (Creator of
Sally Seemore), Des Moines, Iowa;
'I had just gradu-
ated from higschool
a few months before
enlisting and was
busily engaged earn-
ing my way to and
through college ta-
king any job that came along. I
hope to realize my college ambitions
after the war and become a commer-
cial artist.*

SGT. ALEXANDER MANAUZZI, Bllwood
City, Pa.:
SI don' t kowwhether
I'll change jobs or
aot, but I do hope
my old job is still
there after the war
is over. I think
most of us will get our joDs bacK
ihen the 'six months* are up.

PVT. SAM WDUNKRLEY, Utica, N.Y.:
'I think my old job
would be the best
for me, for the sim-
ple reason that I
have seniority rights
and also, I like
that type of work.
I was in the employ of the Savage
Arms Co., gun manufacturers.

Pvr. CESTER F. WOJCIBuawIZCz, a.
canaqua, pa:
'I worked In a hos-
pital before I came
into the Army and I
would like to re-
turn to the same
job. In case it
Isn't possible, I'll have to tare
what comes along.'

PVT. EDWARD J. DOAWELLY. Brookiie,
Mats.:
'I was attending
high school justbe-
fore entering the
Army. After the
war is over I hope
to return to the
'Settlement' and live an easy
life."


G I Paints Mural For TriggerTown Chapel







Paae 4 TYNDALL TARGET


"Best of Luck..."


.- 6'


Writing a cutline for a picture like the one above is like
offering a guy a drink of water when he's holding a king-
sized Tom Collins in his hand. But perhaps when you finally
tire of gazing (we're only kidding) at the photo of the de-
licious dish, you may want to know her name. She is Esther
Williams, former national swimming champ, now a full-fledged
actress with an MGM contract. There will be several thousand
feet of pictures of this gorgeous gal shown at the Post Thea-
ter on Wednesday, in a film entitled, appropriately enough,
"Bathing Beauty," with Red Skelton and Basil Rathbone. Re-
served seats won't be available so come early and bring your
lunch.


EM'S, WACS INVITED TO
JOIN MIXED CHORUS
Enlisted men and Wacs of Tyn-
dall Field are invited to join
the recently-organized T/F mixed
chorus, under the direction.of
Lt. John M. Zuker, assistant Spe-
cial Service Officer. The group
meets each Thursday at the Post
Chapel at 7 p.m.
The chorus will sing music of
both a secular and sacred charac-
ter, with the members largely de-
.ciding for themselves as to the
exact type of selections they
will present. According to Lt.
Zuker, selections will range from
Fred Waring arrangements to Bach
Chorals, depending upon the taste
and choice of the chorus members.
Present plans call for the
chorus to perform at concerts,
broadcasts and many other field
social functions.


PENSACOLA WAVES DOWN
T/F WAC SOFTBALLERS
The Waves of the Pensacola
Naval Air Station defeated the
Tyndall Field Wac softball team
last Saturday by the score of
12-1. The game was played in
Pensacola and was the first of
the season for the Tyndall team.
The Wave softballers, boasting
one of the best girl softball
teams In the south, are scheduled
.o play a return game here Satur-


TYNDALL TALES
(Clontinued froni Page 3)
tory...While pulling a stint as
mess counter at NO. 1 the other
day we watched a real chow-hound
in action. The GI shall remain
nameless simply because we didn't
get his name, but as he entered
the mess hall he was so excited
at the prospect of macaroni and
spice cake that he tossed his
fatigue hat into the cigaret butt
receptacle and started to put the
lighted butt into his pocket-we
wouldn't believe unless we saw
I t.
The answer to the marching quiz
above is the command 'Gas! '.as
far as we know it's the only com-
mand that doesn't take two steps
to comply with. (Address all
your corrections to the Target
office)...We'll call it quits
this week with the one about the
young surgeon, who, as he pre-
pared to operate, looked at his
female patient and said, 'Pardon
me, may I cut in?'

day, July 8. The contest will
probably be played on PT Area No.
2 at 2 p.m.
Outstanding players for Tyndall
in last Saturday's game were Pvt.
Marie Kenney, 1b; Cpl. Rachel
Whiting, 3b, and Pvt. Marjorie
Coburn, rl. Pvt. Florence Rice,
former West Coast softball star,
is the T/F team's manager and
leading hurler.


TYNDALL GUNNER, SHOT

DOWN, FINDS REFUGE

IN VATICAN
An aeria gunner who was gradu-
ated from Tyndall early in 1943
was one of 19 Allied fliers shot
down over Italy who found refuge
in the Vatican and were freed
when Rome was captured from the
Germans, according to press dis-
patches.
The Tyndall Field gunner was
Sgt. Bernard Louis Scallsi, of
Abbeville, La.
The gunner was shot down over
Viterbo, Italy, and descended by
parachute. He was forced to
spend three months "in the wilds
of Italy," he said, hiding from
the Germans as he slowly made his
way to Rome, where he slipped
into the city and climbed the
Vatican walls at night.
A knowledge of Italian helped
him to obtain aid from the na-
tives in evading capture by the
Nazis.
His main worry while in the
Vatican, he told his parents in
a letter, was that a $100 check
he had written to meet his ex-
penses would bounce. "Make sure
there is over $100 in the bank,
as I don't want to be put in jail
for writing false checks," he
advised his parents. "Be sure
the money is in the right bank. "
While in the Vatican Sgt. Scal-
isi had tea with the American
minister and his family. "It sure
was good to talk nothing but Eng-
lish after being in the wilds of
Italy for almost three months and
speaking nothing but Italian."
The sergeant said that in the
Vatican "we lead the lives of
kings.
Italians stood guard around
Vatican City and it was hard for
the Allied soldiers to make their
way to the refuge which awaited
them there. But once they were
inside, the Vatican offered them
asylum in accordance with inter-
national law. They were well fed
and were not required to work,
but some volunteered as garden-
ers.
As the Germans fled Rome, an
Austrian got into the city and
received the same shelter as Al-
lied soldiers.
Sgt. Scallsl was able to write
to his parents in this country,
but the War Department asked them
to keep the news to themselves
until after Rome was taken


GUNNER OF
Youngest student gunner to be
selected as top man in his class
is Pvt. Charles M. Burton, 18-
year-old native of Paris, Tenn.
The ranking gunner of class 44-26
named his camera missions as the
most interesting phase of his
training here, "especially be-
cause of the excellent instruc-
tors on my missions."
"I used to hunt quite often at
home and therefore I had quite a
time on the skeet ranges," said
the young gunner.
In the Army but six months,
Burton hopes to enter college at
the war's close and take up elec-
trical engineering.
Here are his gunnery school
records.
Final Exam.. 139 Skeet........80%
Cal .50..... 97% Moving Base..68%
Turrets..... 94% Tower Range..78%
Sighting.... 92% Jeep Range.34.2%


Q. How much did my GI cloth-
ing cost?
A. Your complete uniform, in-
cluding your $15.50 wool overcoat
and your 5-cent cotton hanker-
chiefs, cost the government $114.86
at the outset. It also costs the
Army $75.37 a year to maintain
these duds for you.

Q. Look. I'm the member of the
ground crew of an air combat
squadron stationed in England.
The flying members of this squad-
ron are permitted to wear service
stars to show they have been in
combat. But my orderly room
tells me that ground crew mem-
bers are not permitted to wear
these stars because we have not
seen combat in the air. Ts this
correct?
A. No, your Orderly Room is
mistaken. The War Department
says that all members of a unit
credited with battle participation
may wear a bronze service star
on the appropriate service ribbon.
As a member of a ground crew
you come under this category.

Q. Will I be permitted to wear
my uniform after my discharge
from the Army.
A. You can wear it from the
place where you get your dis-
charge to your home, provided
that you go there within three
months of the discharge date. You
may also wear it at military cer-
emonies in peacetime.

Q. Is there anyone outside the
Army who is permitted to wear
Army officers' uniforms?
A. Yes. Officers of Allied Na-
tions on duty in the U. S. are auz
thorized to purchase and wear
U. S. Army officers' uniforms. No
U. S. Army insignia nor identifi-
cation will be worn with the uni-
forms, of course, as the co-bellig-
erent officers will wear their own
insignia. Press correspondents
also are permitted to wear offi-
cers' uniforms without insignia.

Helicopter Fire Fighters
New York (CNS) -The Coast
Guard is using a helicopter to fight
fires in this area. The 'copter is
stationed at Floyd Bennett Field
and already has been used to help
extinguish several blazes on Long
Island.


THE CLASS *


Pvt. Charles M. Burton


Paae 4


TYNDALL TARGET








THE TYNDALL TARGET Pae


All Gaul has now been divided into
rwo parts.
One part is the Normandy peninsula,
in Caesar's Celtica, and it is in the
hands of the Allies.
The other part, of course,, is the
rest of France, and it still is in the
somewhat disputed possession of the
Germans.
As this is written, American infantry-
men are smashing into the suburbs of
Cherbourg, the great French port at the
western tip of the peninsula, while
German forces work feverishly to destroy
the docks which Allied forces need if
the men and equipment for the last big
push are to reach France.
The Germans before have attempted to
ruin the harbors from which they have
een evicted, in Italy, in Sicily and
n North Africa. One of the great
accomplishments of the war has been the
repair and salvage work done by Allied
engineers to put those ports back into
condition again.
The Normandy peninsula can be presumed
to be held firmly by the Allies-more
specifically by the Americans who had
the job of taking over the peninsula.
But stiff resistance by Nazi armored
forces is still being encountered at
the base of the triangular-shaped pfenin-
sula, where the British troops are en-
gaged.
Through dozens of small French vil-
lages and medium-sized towns the roar
of battle is being heard. Scores of
tanks are being destroyed by each of the
opposing forces.
In the Cherbourg area are an estimated
25,000 to 50,000 Germans, few of whom
will be able to escape death or capture.
*
The first-and perhaps the last-major
naval battle is developing -in the west-
ern Pacific.
Japan's fleet, long in hiding, at
last has emerged to challenge the power-
ful forward strides which Allied forces
are taking in the direction of Tokyo.
There have been great air battles.
United States carrier planes have pounc-
ed on the Jap ships with bombs and tor-
pedoes in the preliminary phases of the
great battle.
The American Fifth Fleet has more than
a thousand planes to hurl at the Nip-
ponese. The Japs, who apparently have
more than a handful of planes them-
selves, lost 300 on Sunday in an at-
tack on the Fifth Fleet.
The Japs said that already they "have
suffered considerable losses of ships
and planes." This, of course, could be
a statement designed to make the Ameri-
can commanders think the Japs have been
weakened more than they really have.
Now, if ever, is the time for the Jap
fleet to go into action. For with the
landings on Saipan Island in the Mari-
annas, American forces are in the proc-
ess of seizing an air base within B-17
range of Japan itself. If the Americans
can, from the base on Saipan, spread out
to take control of the rest of the Mari-


annas, then Bonin Island might also fall
before Yank attacks and thus give a
base less than a thousand miles from
Tokyo.
Saipan and Biak Island off the.coast
of New Guinea, where we are soon to have
other air bases, would furnish two
points from which American bombers could
strike easily at the Jap-held islands
off the coast of the Philippines, and at
the Philippines themselves.
Incidentally, the Japs who now occupy
Wake Island must be pretty nervous. On
all sides of them are American-occupied.
islands. They are sitting right in the
middle of the American "Sphere of In-
fluence." If Japan can spare the ships,
which is doubtful, it wouldn't be sur-
prising to find some morning that the
Nip garrison has departed.
*
Elba, where the first Napoleon spent
a brief exile between his two attempts
to conquer the world, fell this week
into the hands of the Allies.
The little island off the Italian
coast fell to French colonial troops,
who in addition to the island took pos-
session of 1,800 Germans garrisoned
there.
Nazi resistance in Italy was stiffen-
ing somewhat, although the Allied ad-
vance toward the Germans' defense line


T IME TRENDS

ONE YEAR AGO THIS WEEK
Allied air attacks blasted Sicily and
nearby island of Sardinia. RAF bombers
ranged over the pas-de-Calais area and des-
troyed docks and gun emplacements.
TWO YEARS AGO
British High Command announces the loss of
Tobruk. A Japanese submarine shelled the
Oregon coast, first enemy attack on the
continental United States in over 100 years.
THREE YEARS AGO
Germany, Italy and Rumania declare war on
Russia. U.S. closes all German consulates.
FOUR YEARS AGO
France surrenders to Germany, signing
Armistice in the famous forest of Comr
piegne, where Germany surrendered to Allies
in 1918.
FIVE YEARS AGO
Adolf Hitler states that he has no plans
on continental Europe. He has all the ter,
ritory he wants.
north of Florence continued at a steady
pace.
In some six weeks of fighting, more
than 27,000 German prisoners have been
taken by the Allied forces in Italy.
*
The end of Finnish resistance to Rus-
sia appears near at hand.
Powerful Russian forces have captured
Viipuri, Finland's largest city, and
swept on toward Helsinki.


June 24, 1944


Paae 5


THE TYID~LI TIRGET






Page 6 TYNDALL TARGET


PACIFIC THEATER...


NOtr I pot.
14 jJ 1


SyoN
cr IO M


00a


11 eOW4(CO


* Pajawos
* Maug
Agrihan
Pagan

4 O ug uan

Sarigan

SMedinella


Aguijmn

Ouam.


SISg9. .lsqcco


SSAIPAN
, Tinian
SRota


MARIANAS


Tanapag


Page 6


TYNDALL TARGET






June2'~ 1914 TNDAL TAGETPage 7


The Field Nursery Provides


Sunshine and play are plentiful at the Tyndall Field Nursery
School, under the supervision of Mrs. John F. Steedley. The
most modern playground equipment is provided for all.


4d1ieCe4


Care While Their Parents Back The Attack


Children at play sometimes "skin a shin" or "stub a toe,"
but a complete first aid station is maintained to take care
of such misfortunes. Head Teacher Mrs. C.A. Pigford provides
remedy.


One of the most popular
features of the day's pro-
gram is the serving of
chilled orange juice. This
is one "mess call" that
"Tyndall's Little Soldiers"
never miss. It's so re-
fresh ing!


'he boys and girls, ages
2 to 12, are all members of
the "Now I Lay Me Down to.
Sleep Club, "and that after-
noon nap In the cool rest-
ing room doesn't require
coaxing after a busy morn-
ing of play.







.< l7


Young democracy at work! All hands pitch in to build a
house. Another example of the value of the nursery school,
which is operated under the jurisdiction of Merritt Brown,
superintendent of Bay County public schools.


F__ -.*7


June 24, 19144


TYNDALL TARGET


Page 7


~itt~e







Page 8


Page 8


TYNDALL TARGET

SCENES FROH THE TUESDAY NIGHT BOXING SHOWS


"Keep your distance, fellal"


RANIERI, DAVEY BATTLE

TO A DRAW IN FEATURE

BOUT OF WEEKLY CARD
Tyndall's weekly boxing show IS
still drawing the crowds and fans
at last Tuesday's fisticuffs wit-
nessed six lively bouts which In-
cluded one exhibition match, a
knockout, a TKO and a draw in the
evening's finale.
Charles Bennett of Boston and
Herb Kaufman of New York, battl-
ing in the 140 pound class, step-
ped into the ring In the opener
and set the pace for the bouts
that followed. The pair put on a
fast and scrappy performance,
with Kaufman gaining the edge by
virtue of several hard punches
landed in the third round.
In the second fight, Herb Crock-
er of Massachusetts and Joe Bor-
der of Missouri went through two
rounds without much contact and
it wasn't until late in the third
canto that Crocker opened up with
a flurry of blows which drove
Borden to the corner and kept him
there as the bell sounded to end
the contest, with Crocker earning
the decision.
George Carbin of Boston, ap-
pearing on the card for the fifth
straight time, was matched with
John Anderson, Idaho, in the
third bout. The men traded
punches on even terms in the
first but Carbin was awarded a
TKO as Anderson failed to answer
the bell for the start of the
second round. He was stricken
with stomach cramps and forced to
leave the ring.
A pair of 160-pounders donned
the gloves in the evening's fourth
go, Dave Benson of Massachusetts
anm Amando Landlolinda of New
York. Both boys left little
doubt of their boxing skill from
the start and in the first round
several hard blows were ex,
changed, with the huskier and
shorter Benson apparently gaining
the edge in the initial frame.
However, in the second round,
Landiollnda opened up and caught
Benson with sharp lefts and
rights to the face which sent the
latter to the canvas for the
count of nine. As soon as Benson
was on his feet, Amando pressed
his advantage and resumed his
merciless attack, again driving
Benson to the floor with savage
rights, this time for the full
count.
An exhibition match was on the
menu In the fifth spot, with
veteran Charles Blankenship and
Dick McDonough as the exhibitors.
Blankenship, fighting one of his
cleanest fights in months, traded
blows on even terms with the wily
McDonough and the crowd roared
its approval of the well-fought
exhibition at its close.
Nick Ranieri, former student
gunner and now an instructor, and
Charles Davey, aviation cadet
from Detroit, were the gladiators
in the TeatCre bout of the eve-
ning. Ranieri, a favorite with
the patrons, was making his first
ring appearance In more than a
month. Davey, on the other hand,
was fresh from his easy win over
Dinty Moore in the preceding
week's fights. They were well-
matched and most of the first two
rounds was spent feeling each
other out. In the third, the
boys again opened up cautiously
but there were several hard ex-
ohanges )f lefts before the bell
sounded. The contest was de-
clared a drw.
Refereeing the matches was Pfc.
Gerard Kooy of the MP detachment,
a former pro wrestler. Ensign
N1itchell of the Coast Guard and


Dinty Moore (right) rushes Charles
Davey, but Davey seems to be ready and
waiting. Both boys are from Detroit.
That's Sgt. Don Zinni, the referee, in
the background. The action took place
in the semi-windup of the June 13 bouts.
(Photos by pre. a. Coe, Post Photo section)


Lt. Ooldstlen of Tyndall were tihe
Judges. Lt. Gueder, T/F boxing
supervisor, announced that Ran-
leri will be matched with Landlo-
linda In next Tuesday's matches,
which will also include a bout
between Tyndall's leading light
heavyweight, Manuel Coccio, and a
newcomer by the name of Dugan.


If she asks you the specifica-
tions of the X-38U sight, she
MAY be Just making conversation
But she PROBABLY is a spy --

TELL INTELLIGENCE

Phone Ex. 3104
Phone Ex. 3104


"Watch that right!"


George Carbin of Detroit prepares to
follow up with a right as he locks lefts
with Bob Alexander of Ithaca, N.Y. Car-
bin won by decision. In his fight last
Tuesday, Carbin was awarded a TKO over
Idaho's John Alexander.


"Stand still, will ya?"


Davey ably ducks beyond Moore's reach,
prior to turning on Dinty with several
.hard blows of his own. Davey won the.
match by a wide margin. Last Tuesday,
Davey, a southpaw, was paired up with
Nick Ranieri, also a left-hander, in a
match which ended in a draw.


INTER-SECTION SPORTS

SOFTBALL


Sec.
B-2.......
E-1.......
E-2.......
B-4.......
A.3.......
C-3.......
C-5.......
Photo.....
B-6 .......


L Sec.
O A-I.......
0 C-6.......
1 C-4.......
1 A-2.......
1 C.9.......
2 B-3.......
2 C- .......
2 BIl......
2 C-2.......


RESULTS
Al 6, Co 2; C7 0, CS 2; C9 7, C4
11; E2 4, C2 3; A2 1, C3 7; A3 1,
B6 3; Fin. 2, B4 8; Photo 2, B3
8; B1 0, B2 7; CS 4, Al 6; C4 1,
C6 5; C3 2, 1E 4.

OUTSTANDING GAME OF THE WEEK:
The June 15 contest between E2
and C2. An 11 inning affair
which saw the Pressure Chamber
boys of E2 win out, 4-3. Dale
Hastings was the winning hurler,
going the distance, giving up


five hits. Say Jeske did the
twirling for tne losers, yielding
11 hits. E2 committed three er--
rors while the C2 squad was
guilty of only one miscue in the
field. Kulikowaki and Stevens
garnered two hits apiece for E2
batting honors, with Shortfielder
Coleman and Catcher Woodcock dup-
licating the feat for C2.
BASEBALL
Sec....... W L Sec. W L
El........ 2 0 Al........1 2
C5........ 2 0 Weapons...1 2
Turrets... 1 1 C6 ....... 1 3
E2........ 1 1C7....... 1 3
RESULTS
El 19, C6 0; CS J, B2 3; BS 2,
Weapons 5; Al 2, C6 1; C5 9, C7 2.


BUY MORE THAN BEFORE

SUPPORT THE FIFTH
WAR LOAN DRIVE


Herb Kaufman, student gunner from New
York, keeps Ed Hutto of Panama City at a
distance with a cruising left. The
fight ended in a draw. Last Tuesday
Kaufman won a clean cut decision over
scrappy Charles Bennett of Boston.

"Ready or not, here I come..."






June 24. 1944


L LADNYT T A R G ET


BOTH


TYNDALL


NINES


WIN


SIXTH


STRAIGHT ;


SINK


ELLI


THREE HOMERS FEATURE TORNADO ATTACK AS

DICKERMAN AND SOUTHARD EACH HURL 6-HIT

BALL; LIVINGSTON'S RELIEF EXCELLENT

BRONSON, WITH WILLIAMS, HERE TOMORROW
There was enough satisfaction and glory in the Tornadoes' twin
victory over Ellyson this past weekend to be passed around in large
chunks to each member of the squad. First of all, it was the sixth
straight win, and Saturday's 6-0 triumph was the first shutout reg-
istered by the Tyndall team this year. Joe Dickerman hurled six of
the seven innings, giving up a half dozen hits. Only one Ellyson
runner reached third base. Dale Livingston took the mound in the


seventh and last inning and re-
tired the side without a hit.
In the field, the Tornadoes set
some kind of record by executing
a double play In each of the
first three innings. At bat, the
boys from Tyndall swung for extra
bases and connected. Shortstop
Billy Hines and Centerflelder Les
Tarr blasted out the first pair
of T/F homers in many a game,
while Second Baseman Hub Freeman
continued his distance slugging
with two triples in three trips
to the plate.
Sunday saw the Tornadoes com-
pletely avenge their two-game
setback by Ellyson in May, as the
Tyndall nine collected 15 hits
off two Navy hurlers and won the
ballgame 12-3. Lefty Southard
chalked up his fourth win of the
year, striking out 11 and walking
none. Dale Livingston relieved
Lefty In the seventh and contin-
ued the remarkable pitching by
fanning six of the nine batters
who faced him, giving up no hits
and also walking none.
Jack Polcynski, Tornado utility
outfielder, replaced Leftfielder
Orange in the sixth and followed
up his single in that inning with
a tremendous homer In the eighth.
Jack tagged the ball well and

many believe his drive eclipsed
that of Ted Williams when the
former American League batting
champ tripled in the Bronson game
here several weeks ago.
Tyndall scored its first run in
Saturday's seven inning contest
in the second inning on two hits.
They added another in the third
on the same number of bingles and
repeated in the fourth by virtue
of Red Tarr's booming four-bagger
into center field. The Tornadoes
concluded their scoring in the
sixth with three runs to bring
their total to six while the El-
lyson nine was being blanked by
hurlers Dickerman and Livingston.
Billy Hines' homer was the big
blow in that sixth, with two men
on base at the time.
In Sunday's tussle, Tyndall got
off to a flying start by bunching
three hits oh top of an Ellyson
error to score four runs. The
visitors almost closed the gap in
the second on Ramsey's triple
which scored Duffy and a field-
er's choice which permitted Ram-
sey to tally and bring the count
to 4-2-
The Tornadoes added one in
their half of the third and
another in the fifth for a 6-2
lead, and then put the game on
ice in the sixth with another
quartet of runs. Polcynski's
round-tripper in the eighth with
one on scored the final pair of
Tyndall runs. Ellyson pushed
across its third marker in the
sixth on two hits.
This afternoon, on home grounds,


the Tornadoes will play the Fort
Barrancas r.ine, with Bronson
Field as the T/F opposition In
tomorrow's contest, also to be
played on the post diamond. The
T/F squad holds a 2-0 count over
the Barrancas players, while the
Bronson-Tyndall series stands at
1-1. Ted Williams, -Bob Kennedy,
Ray Stoviak and Nick Tremark,
former major leaguers, are ex-
pected to be In the Bronson line-
up.
First for Dickerman
ELLTSON AB R A E
McNeish, 2b........ 3 0 0 0
Lucas, cf.......... 2 0 1 0
Barrett, If........ 3 0 1 0
Duffy, ss.......... 3 0 2 0
Ramsey, c......... 3 0 1 1
Argo, Sb............ 3 0 0 0
DeWitt, rf......... 2 O 0 0
Coleman, lb........ 3 0 1 0
Sturtevant, p...... 2 0 0 1
Reboin, p.......... 1 0 0 0
Totals 25 0 6 2
TTNDALL AB R H E
Patterson, lb...... 2 1 1 0
Freeman, 2b........ 3 1 2 0
Hines, ss.......... 3 1 2 0
Suchenski, ss...... 1 0 0 1
orange, If......... 3 1 1 0
Becker, 3b......... 3 0 1 1
Tarr, cf........... 3 1 2 0
Brown, rf.......... 3 0 1 0
Allen, o.......... 3 0 0 0
Dickerman, p....... 2 1 1 0
Livingston, p...... 0 0 0 0
x-Fenton........... 1 0 0 0
Totals 27 6 11 a
x-batted for Dickerman in 6th
6th Straight for Tyndall
ELLTSON, AB t H E
McNeish, 2b........ 4 0 0 1
Lucas, If........... 4 0 0 0
Barrett, cf........ 4 0 2 0
Duffy, ss.......... 4 1 0 1
Ramsey, c........... 4 2 2 1
Argo, 3b. ......... 4 0 0 0
DeWitt, rf......... 4 0 0 0
Higdon, p.......... 3 0 1 0
Reboin, p ........... 1 0 0 0
Totals 36 3 6 3
TYNDALL AB R H E
Patterson, lb...... 2 2 2 0
Freeman, 2b........ 4 1 2 0
Nines, ss.......... 3 3 1 0
Orange, If......... 2 2 1 0
Poleynski, rf...... 2 1 2 O
Becker, 3b......... 5 2 2 O
Tarr, of. ........... 3 0 0 1
Jackrel, of........ I 0 1 0
Brown, rf........... 2 0 2 0
x-Fenton ........... 1 0 1 0
Matonak, cf........ 2 0 0 0
Busby, c........... 2 0 0 1
Allen, c........... 2 0 1 0
Atton, c........... 1 0 0 0
Southard, p........ 1 0 0 0
Livingston, p...... 1 0 0 0
xx-Suchenski........ 0 1 0 0
Totals 34 12 15 2
x-batted for Brown in 5th
xx-batted for Southard in 6th


BASEBALL
Post Diamond
Today
TORNADOES vs BARRANCAS
Tomorrow
TORNADOES vs BRONSON


(SON TWICE, 6-0, I

BROWN BOMBERS NIP NAPIER, 5-1, AS JIMMY

JENKINS MISSES PERFECT GAME BY TWO HITS

IN NINTH INNING; MARIANNA FOE TOMORROW


With a no-hit, no-run game in
his grasp, Jimmy Jenkins, little
right-handed pitcher for the Post
Colored baseball team, weakened
with one man out in the ninth
inning at Napier Field last Sun-
day and allowed two hits as the
Tyndall nine chalked up a 5 to 1
triumph.
It was the sixth straight win
for the Brown Bombers, who will
be out to make it seven in a row
tomorrow afternoon at the expense
of the ball tossers at Marlanna.
Earlier in the season, the Bomb-

HIT HOMERS FOR TYNDALL


ti^B^^^^^ i- v


"-.. .% .,


Billy Hines, veteran short-
stop whose round-tripper in
the fifth inning Saturday sent
three runs across the plate.


\ -" -






Les Tarr, rightfielder, con-
nected for his second homer of
the season in the fourth Inn-
ing of Saturday's contest.


Jack Polcynski, Tornado
until ity outfielder, whose
circuit smash in Sunday's game
was one of the longest ever
hit here.


2-3


ers swamped Marianna by a 15-0
score on the local diamond, and
expect to duplicate this feat to-
morrow. Ernest Streeter probably
will hurl for the local team with
the veteran Beau Dawkins donning
the mask and pads.
Last Sunday's game was strictly
a cne-man story--Jenkins. The
little right-hander who has not
lost a game this season was in
top-notch form, and dazzled the
Napier batsmen with a variety of
curves and fast balls. He fanned
15 men in seven Innings, and is-
sued only one free pass. He was
given sparkling support by his
teammates, especially Willie Ran-
dall at third base and Tom Adams
in left field. It looked like a
no-hit, no-run game for Jenkins,
but with one out in the last inn-
ing, Second Baseman Grimes tripled
to left center and Left Fielder
Williams singled to score the
losers' only run. In addition,
Jenkins led his teammates at bat,
bashing out three solid singles
in as many trips to the plate.
Tyndall tallied Its first run
when Shortstop Harrison, leadoff
man, belted the Initial pitch far
over the left fielder's head for
a home run. He circled the bases
before the ball could be re-
trieved and returned to the in-
field. Singles by Brown, Phil-
lips and Dawklns accounted for
another Tyndall tally in the
opening frame. The opening blast
from Tyndall bats blew starting
Pitcher Taylor off the mound and
Into the showers before the first
Inning was over.
Owens, relief hurler, managed
to retire the Bombers without
further damage, but he ran into
trouble in the second trame when
Jenkins, Harrison and Brown drove
out solid smashes for two more
tallies. The final Tyndall tally
came in the third inning on a
walk, fielder's choice and single
by Jenkins. The Bombers were
held n check for theory te rest of the
game by Owen, who proceeded to
turn in a neat performance.
The Bombers collected 11 base
hits, Jenkins leading with three,
Harrison and Brown following with
two apiece. Randall looked exr-
ceptionally good at third base,
while Adams, playing left field
for the first time, turned In
several fine running catches to
keep Jenkins out of trouble.
The Bombers will be seen in
action on their home diamond
on July 11 when Marianna visits
here.
The summary:
TYNDALL AB H R
Harrison, ss......... 4 2 2
Brown, rf............ 4 2 1
Phillips, 2b......... 4 1 0
Dawkins, c........... 4 1 0
Martinez, of.......... 3 0 0
Randle, b........... 3 0 0
Cooper, lb ........... 3 1 1
Adams, If............ 3 1 0
Jenkins, p........... 3 3 1
Totals 31 11 5


NAPIER
Clark, of............
Carter, lb...........
Orimes, 2b...........
Pindell, s...........
Williams, If.........
Knight, rf...........
Chapman, ........
Hurley, 3b.... .......
Owens, p.............
Taylor, p............
Totals


TORNADOES


P.. a


Jn 2, 9 YD LT GT







Page 10




MOVIES
POST
Sun.-Mon., 'THE ADVENTURES OF
MARK TWAIN,' Fredric March,
A lexis Smith.
Tuesday, 'ATTACK--BATTLE FOR NEW
BRITAIN'; Also, 'GOODNIGHT,
SWEETHEART,' Ruth Terry, Bob
Livingston.
Wed.-Thurs., 'BATHING BEAUTY,'
Red Skelton, Esther Williams.
Friday, 'THE INVISIBLE MAN'S RE-
VENGE,' Jon Hall.
RITZ
Sun..-Mon., 'ONCE UPON A TIME,'
Cary Grant, Janet Blair.
Tuesday, 'YELLOW CANARY,' Anne
Neagle, Richard Greene.
Wed.-Thurs.-Fri. 'LADY IN THE
DARK,' Ginger Rogers.
Saturday, 'CALIFORNIA JOE,' Don
'Red' Barry.
PANAMAA
.Sun.-Mon., 'SALUTE TO THE MAR-
INES,' Wallace Beery.
Tuesday, 'CHINA,' Alan Ladd, Rob-
ert Young.
Wed.-Thurs., 'HELLO, FRISCO, HEL-
LO,' Alice Faye, John Payne.
Friday, 'LAND BEYOND LAW,' Dick
Foran.
BAY
Sun.-Mon., 'MURDER IN TIMES
SQUARE,' Edmund Lowe.
Tuesday, 'NEVER A DULL MOMENT,'
Ritz Brothers.
Wednesday, 'SON OF DRACULA,' Lon
Chaney.
Thursday. 'MY SON, MY SON.'
Fri.-Sat., 'RIDERS OF THE NORTH-
WEST MOUNTED.' Russell Hayden.


TYNDALL TARGET
1


WHAT'S DOING NEXT WEEK

SUNDAY
7 P.F. --Bingo at Triggertown
SOVDA Y
7 F.V.--A'ovies, Hospital
8:30 P.M.--Movies, Receiving
Section

TUESDAY Y
7 P.M.--Entertainment in
Hospital Wards
8 P.M.--Dance, USO
8 P.M.--Bingo, Rec Hall
8 P.M.--Movies, Colored Rec
Hall

WEDNESDAY
12:30 P.M.--Special Service
Non-Com Meeting, Library
7 P.M.--Weekly Variety Show
at Receiving Section
8 F.M.--GI Dance, Rec Hall.
Permanent party only

THURSD Y
7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital
8 P.M..-GI Dance, Rec Hall,
Students only
8 P.M.--Dance, Colored Rec
Hall
8:30 P.M.--Movies, Receving
Section

FRIDAY
7 P.M.--Triggertown Talent
Review
8 P.M.--Mov-ies, Colored Rec
Hall

SATURDAY
7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital
8:30 P.M.--Movies, Trigger.
Town

BOXING
Tuesday, 8 P.M.-Weekly bouts
at Post Gym Area


Operator: 'Is your father a
guest of this hotel?'
Baby Snooks: 'No ma'am, he's
paying seven dollars a day.'

Did you hear about the canni-
bal's daughter who liked the
boys better if they were stewed.

GI: 'But Betty, don t you
trust me?'
Gal: 'Yes, soldier, I'll glad-
ly go to the ends of the earth
with you, but I absolutely refuse
to park on the way.


The automobile motor pounded
finally stopped.
'I wonder,' mused the soldier
'what that knock is?'
'Maybe,' said the blonde, 'it't
opportunity.'

'Did you hear that Pat's wife
had triplets?'
'No foolin'?'
'Yes, the doctor said it only
happens every ten thousandth
time.'
'The poor soul. When. did she
find time to do her housework?'


A 'I
-7 -- -. -
-7.
*: ---,"'f L----.





















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