Citation
Indian

Material Information

Title:
Indian
Added title page title:
The Indian
Creator:
U.S. Naval Base ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Publisher:
U.S. Naval Base
Publication Date:
Language:
English

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright, The Indian. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Sunday Supplement
Related Item:
Gitmo Review
Related Item:
Gitmo Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Gazette
Related Item:
Daily Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Daily Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Bay Gazette

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


'U


ADMIRE RREDOSE AND STAINED GLASS WINDOW - Admiring the recently dedicated reredose and stained glass window in the Naval Base Chapel are, left to right, the Reverend A.H. Blankingship, D.D., Bishop of Cuba, Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, Commander M.0. Stephenson (CHC), Senior jlase Chaplain, and Captain 0. L. Livdahl, Commanding Officer of the Naval Station. Purchased from the combined Catholic and Protestant Chapel funds, the reredose features a' stained glass window, the subject of which is "Christ At The Helm." Bishop Blankingship, who dedicated the Chapel in April of 1943, annually visits the Base.


NAVY WILL BOOST 2727
WHITE HATS TO CPO
JUNE 16

Washington (AFPS)-The Bureau of Personnel has announced 2,727 promotions to chief petty officer. All promotions will be acSing appointm-ents (terntmirary7. The advancements are the result of a service-wide examination held Feb. 3, 1953. Advancements are to be effective June 16, 1953. A breakdown of the various rates follows: Aviation Boatswain's Mate-46, Air Controlman-51, Aviation Machinist Mate-142, Aviation Electrician's Mate-50, Aerographer's Mate-17, Aviation Storekeeper29, Aviation Electronics Man-117 Aviation Structural Mechanic-30, Aviation Ordnanceman-25, Aviation Electronics Technician -92, Boatswain's Mate-85, Boilerman
-23, and Builder-8.
Promotions in other rating groups include:
Driver-10, Construction Electrician's Mate - 5, Mechanic -9, Commissaryman-39, Communications Technician - 106, Damage Controlman-35, Disbursing Clerk
-39, Draftsman-2, Dental Technician - 32, Electrician's Mate167, Engineman - 68, Electronics Technician-119, Fire Controlman and Fire Control Technician-59, Pipefitter-26, Gunner's Mate-46, Hospital Corpsman-46, I.C. Electrician - 60, Instrumentsman -4, Journalist -4, Lithographer - 4, Machine Accountant 13, Metalsmith
-27, Molder-2 and Mineman-3.
Other rates included:
Machinists Mate-257, Machinery Repairman-19, Musician-8, Opticalman - 3, Photographer's Mate - 36, Printer -8, Patternmaker-2, Personnelman-82, Parachute Rigger-8, Quartermaster
-108, Radarman-30, Radioman93, Steward-55, Ship's Serviceman-50, Storekeeper-100, Sonarman-26, Surveyor-i, Steelworker-8, Tradevman-14, Teleman32, Torpedoman's Mate-14, Utilities Man-i, and Yeoman-137.

Syracuse, N. Y. (AFPS)-John S. Maxson, 60, paid a $25 fine in traffic court for speeding, then ripped up his driver's license and handed the scraps to the court clerk.


HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS AND EIGHTH GRADERS GRADUATED THURSDAY

The Naval Base High School senior class 'of 1953 graduated Thursday. night during commencement exercises held in the Naval Base School.
Lead by Vaedict ian Dixie Adair Blomberg, 'the class was composed of six girls and three boys. They were Ramon Alonso, Dixie Adair Blomberg, Margaret Fonda, Fay Gennaria, Patricia Kessinger, Martha Livdahl, Richard Swindell, Gail Walmsley and Edwin Heimer.
The eighth grade, composed of 15 girls and seven boys, was also graduated Thursday evening.
The girls graduated were Sylvia Cavanaugh, Marilyn Demers, Carol Floyd, Jane Hill, Dorothy Howell, Virginia McAnalley, Patricia McGowan, Roxanna Moore, Sandra Nimblett, Eileen Oliver, Edith Robertson, Barbara Schafer, Sharon Skinner, Kathleen Sullenger, Elsie Wisniewski.
Those boys graduating were Orlin Livdahl, Jr., Clark McKinley, Charles Oliver, Ronald Ornelas, Michael Von Sims, Lynnard Tesner and Frank Wreath.
The evening's program got underway with the playing of a processional by the Naval Base Band. The invocation was given by Chaplain M. 0. Stephenson.
Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, gave an address. Principal T. G. Scarborough presented the class and diplomas were presented by Captain R. H. Wilkinson, Chairman of the Naval Base School Board.
Various other addresses, such as the valedictory address by Dixie Adair Blomberg and the address by Eighth Grade President Clark McKinley, were given during the evening in addition to both vocal and instrumental selections. Mrs. Virginia Seymour gave, a vocal solo and Mrs. Phyllis Smith gave a clarinet solo.
A benediction by Father W. J. Spinney and the playing of a recession by the Naval Base Band brought the evening to a close.

Dallas, Texas. (AFPS) - When Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dolezar divorced she got the automobile, he got the washing machine.


HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS POSE FOR GRADUATION PICTURE -Members of the Guantanamo Bay High School graduating class of 1953 are pictured above. Front row, left to right: Dixie Adair Blomberg, Margaret Fonda, Patricia Kessinger, and Martha Lvdahl. Second row, left to right: Gail Walmsley, Ramon Alonso, Edwin Heimer, Richard Swindell and Fay Gennaria.


BROWNIESVISIT HYDROGRAPHIC RESEARCH SHIPS-A group of Rose Brownies from Toop Three of Guantanamo Bay are pictured above with their Troop Leader visiting the hydrographic research ships Vema and Atlantis. They are, left to right: Elizabeth Hartley, Mrs. A. H.. Carothers, Linda Sue Auggins, Marsha Smith, Shirley Richards and Janice Buckley. The ships, working under the coordination of Columbia University, are conducting a hydrographic survey for the Navy.


See "Strange Bedfellows" 25 29 May








Page Two THE INDIAN Saturd lay, 23 May 1953


MILLIONS TO OBSERVE POPPY DAY


Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base
Special Services Department
Fleet Recreation Center

Saturday, 23 May 1953


U. S. NAVAL BASE
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Jr.,_USi
Commander
CAPT Robert H. Wilkinson
Chief of Staff
U. S. NAVAL STATION Guantanamo Bay, Cuba CAPT Orlin L. Livdahl
Commanding OffiCer
CAPT Jack M. Howell
Executive Officer
Editorial Staff
Ensign J. McMahon ---------Staff Advis0 Al Henderson. JO. ..-----------------.Edito
J. C. Dierks, JO3---------Sports Edito
S. E. Cobbs, SN-----------Photographe
THE INDIAN is published weekly, fin anced by non-appropriated funds, printe on government equipment, for free distr bution _-on the U. S. Naval Base, Guan
tanamo,. Bay, Cuba by order of the Bas Commander.
THE INDIAN is published in complianc with the provisions of NAVEXOS-P-3 (Rev) 1945.
This publication receives AFPS materia AFPS material appearing herein cannot b reprinted without written permission Armed Forces Press Service, 641 Washini ton Street, New York 14, New York.













OVETA CULP HOBBY


Secretary of Health,
Education and Welfare
Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby became the first Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare and the second woman ever to hold a cabinet post when she was sworn in as head of the new department recently.
A publisher and wartime Director of the WAC, Mrs. Hobby was appointed Federal Security Administrator by President Eisenhower, Jan. 21 and held that post until elevated to cabinet rank. Miss Frances Perkins, Secretary of Labor under the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt, was the only other woman cabinet officer. Mrs. Hobby became the 10th cabinet member.
Mrs. Hobby, a Texas Democrat, supported President Eisenhower in the 1952 presidential election. She is the wife of William Pettus Hobby, former Governor of Texas.
She attended Mary HardinBaylor College and then served as Parlimentarian in the Texas House of Representatives from 1926-31. She returned to that post in 1939 and 1941.
In 1931 she began, as research editor, her 20-year affiliation with the Houston Post. She was serving as assistant editor when, in 1941, she was appointed Chief of the Women's Interest Section of the War Department's Bureau of Public Relations.
In 1942 she was appointed head of the WAAC (Women's Army Auxiliary Corps), later changed to WAC. She was released from service in September, 1945, and returned to the Houston Post. She became executive vice-president, and editor and publisher.


N






..:i
OrK
or
or
erX
n
ed
ri
n
se..
ce
35
FIRST TO BUY MEMORIAL POPPY -First to buy a memorial poppy at Guan1. tanamo Bay this year was Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander. The be president of the Guantanamo Bay chapter of the American Legion Auxiliary, Mrs. of "Barbara Broughton, is pictured above pinning the poppy on Admiral Atkeson. Mil9- lions of Americans annually observe Poppy Day by wearing memorial poppies in honor
of the nation's war dead.

Today is Poppy Day here in Guantanamo Bay and throughout the
United States. Millions of Americans will observe the day by wearing memorial poppies in honor 6f the nation's war dead and by making contributions for the welfare of war's living victims, the disabled veterans and needy children of veterans.
The women of the American Legion Auxiliary and cooperating organizations, will be out from early morning with baskets of crepe paper poppies made by disabled veterans, offering everyone an opportunity to pay individual tribute to the war dead by wearing one of the little red memorial flowers. No price will be asked for the poppies but contributions to the rehabilitation and child welfare funds of the
Auxiliary will be received.
The poppies to be distributed here have been sent to us from veterans'
hospitals in the States and are crepe paper replicas of the famous poppies of Flanders Fields which took root and bloomed in the raw earth of the battle graves in Europe, providing natures floral tribute to the heroic dead. Ever since World War I, they have been worn annually throughout the English speaking world as a symbol of remembrance, and to raise
funds for the aid of disabled veterans and children of veterans.


A MESSAGE FROM GARCIA

By Henry Garcia
By this time I am pretty sure that somebody might have asked this
question, "Why do they let this Cuban write for The Indian?" . . If anybody has asked such a question, perhaps, I am not exactly the one who should answer it, but, anyway, I'll give you what I think is a


good reason for it:
A madman was aiming to the sky with a shotgun when a Chaplain happened to pass by and asked him, "What are you trying to do, brother?" The Madman replied, "I am trying to hunt the Moon!" "Oh, no," said the Chaplain, "I know of a better way to catch the Moon . . . Follow me!" The madman followed the Chaplain and when they got to a lake, the latter said, "Here we are! . . . Now, instead of trying to hunt the moon, you are going to try to fish it," and handed him a fishing rod. The madman smiled and, looking at the reflec-, tion of the Queen of the Night on the quiet waters of the lake, began his useless fishing for the Moon. A friend of the Chaplain was watching the scene and asked him, "Well, I don't see your point . . . You haven't remedied this case, since he is still crazy and still pursuing the impossible." The Chaplain replied "Brother, when in this world we cannot help madness, at least we can try to make this madness harmless ..... This man-could have shot somebody by accident, while now he won't do anyone any har m."
This about explains why I am here writing for you! in these moments of chaos and confusion, when nobody knows exactly what to think nor what to believe in, we are being driven to madness through its agent Despair . . . If among the problems, the humdrum, the routine of life we find somebody who hands us the rod of Idealis1m, no matter how difficult this ideal might seem to attain, we begin to calm down and to find more meaning and sense in life.
Cuban civilians who, before coming to work on the Base, thought they would be living a confined, limited life here, because of the rigid military discipline, have found here, much to their surprise an extended hand of welcome everywhere: in the gymnasiums, where they exercise their muscles, in the libraries, where they exercise their minds and in the churches, where they exercise their souls . . . This


is a privilege granted only to those who reflect their gratitude in their behavior, and this privilege shows the generosity, the spirit of true Democracy that exists in America. With these privileges, they are kept away from evil and at the same time they are converted to the great cause of Americanism, which is the hope of the World for peace ansgood will on Earth.


Sunday, 24 May 1953

Catholic Masses
0700-Naval Base Chapel 0900-Naval Base Chapel Daily Mass - 0630 Confessions: S aturday, 17301800; 1930- 2015. Confessions are not heard before Mass on
Sunday.
Protestant Services
Sunday: 0930-Sunday School
1000-Adult Bible Class
1100-Divine Worship
1930-Christian Fellowship
Wednesday: 1930-Mid-Week Prayer
Thursday: 1930-Choir Rehearsal
Chaplains at this Activity
CDR M. 0. Stephenson, CHC, USN
LT J. F. Agnew, CHC, USNR
(Protestant)
LCDR W. J. Spinney, CHC, USN
(Catholic)

TEEN-AGE COLUMN

By Sugar Livdahl
The seniors of 1953 are now graduated and headed down the various roads of life, but they will long be remembered around Gtmo High School. During the last week of school, they began to make up for lost time by:
(1) Writing the sophomores a last will and testament;
(2) Giving some sweet and thoughtful gifts to the juniors (such as a baseball autographed by the senior class to that future champion baseball player, George MacMichael;
(3) Holding a progressive dinner Wednesday nights with the various courses at different houses, and a party afterwards;
(4) Graduating Thursday with Dixie Blomberg as valedictorian.
Tuesday the whole high school gathered up their lunches and softballs and went to Phillips Park for a field day.

HOSPITAL NOTES

Heirport News: CPL and Mrs. W. E. Smith, USMC, are the proud parents -of a baby daughter, Linda Marie, born 12 May. And that's very short and sweet from the Heirport this week.
C. A. Phillips, DDC, has recently been transferred to the USS WASP for duty and F. L. Sullivan, BMSN, has left for duty aboard the USS PITTSBURGH. R. L. Wallace, HN 3 has departed for his home in Miami whdre he will spend 20 days leave.


REPOr r

WASHINGTON-


(AFPS)-Training courses of two MSC, HC and Ensign Probationary during the months of July, August announces. The courses are designed fields closely related to naval medicine which are not readily available to such officers in their civilian pursuits, but would be invaluable in the event of mobilization.
Future designs of electronic devices for the Armed Forces will incorporate only the 192 types of tubes prescribed by a new military standard, the Defense Department announces. At present there are over 5000 different typzs of electron tubes in the military supply systems. Adherence to the new military standard will eventually cut the need for different type tubes to.an estimated 10 per cent of the present number.

Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, near Lebanon, Pa., will be inactivated to a standby basis on Sept. 1, the Army has announced. Indiantown Gap, a WW II staging and training area, was reopened in June 1951, during the urgent expansion program which followed the outbreak of fighting in Korea. The 5th Inf. Div., which comprises most of the troops at the post, will be inactivated at the end of the current training cycle


weeks duration for Reserve MC, (Medical )officers will be available and September, 1953, the Navy to provide training in specialized

The Military Sea Transportation Service has contracted for 26 tankers to be used in the transportation of petroleum products" for the Armed Forces, the Navy has announced.

A bill has been introduced in the House by Rep. James E. Van Zandt (R-Pa.) to provide a lapel button to be worn by Korean war veterans. If enacted, the lapel button would be issued by the Armed Services to servicemen and women who have served on active duty since June 27,-1950:Only-those personnel separated or discharged under conditions other than dishonorable would be eligible to receive the lapel button.

A paper listing suggestions for bringing Air Force personnel and civilians more closely together has been compiled and distributed, the Air Force has revealed. Entitled "Using Community Assistance to Promote Individualized Personnel Development," it suggests specific methods for establishing programs in this field.


THE INDIAN


Saturdo


day, 23 May 1953


Page Two


v







Saturday, 23 May 1953


THE INDIAN


AIR STATION PRESENTED WITH TOURNAMENT TROPHY - BOSN W.C.
Lawrence, coach of the Naval Air Station Flyers presents Captain F. Bruner, Commanding Officer, Naval Air Station with the trophy the Flyers earned by winning the tournament this year. Others in the picture are LT E. A. Sandness, Special Services Officer, (at left) and Coach Milam, BMC, of the Flyers. The presentation, among others, took place at the 1953 Basketball Banquet held Monday evening at the White
Hat Club. Photo: Courtesy Richard Swindell.

RADM ATKtSON AWARDS TROPHIES TO
BASKETBALLERS AT 1953 BANQUET

Trophies were presented, eats were eaten, and a good time was had by all at the Basketball Banquet held Monday evening on the patio of the White Hat Club in honor of the players, coaches and- officials who contributed toward a successful 1953 GTMO basketball season. Though delayed somewhat due to a late arrival of the trophies, the banquet turned out to be a huge success and the large turnout present went away satisfied and stuffed to the gills with food and other refreshments.
The festivities were opened by
Lieutenant Phillips, Chairman of en, ham, cheese, pie, etc. a feast the Basketball Committee, who in- greatly appreciated by the hungry troduced Captain J. M. Howell, Ex- patrons present. Washed down with ecutive Officer of the Naval Sta- cups of coffee and topped off by a tion and Chairman of the Base good cigar the meal filled one and Athletic Committee as the first all with congeniality and a sense siueaker of the evening. Captain of satisfaction as to the success
Howell offered congratulations to of this 1953 banquet, as well as those who were about to receive a hope for further successes of this awards and then presented the sort in the future. Base Commander, Rear Admiral
C. L. C. Atkeson, who awarded the SMITH AND MARINES trophies. DOWN TRAINERS 7-4
The fitst large team trophy went
to the Naval Station Indians, coached by Lieutenart Earl Sandness, The Marine Leathernecks, dealt whose squad walked off with the the FTG Trainers another loss league championship and racked when they blasted hurlers Walters up a record of 16 wins and two and Dickinson for seven runs to losses over the regular season of snatch a 7-4 victory from the play. The second, also an impres- Trainers Tuesday night at the Rec sive award was presented to the Center diamond. VU-10 Mallards, piloted by Lieu- The Marines started the works tenant R. R. Kidwell, the runners- off in the first as Malkin was safe up for the title. The Mallards end- on Carr's error and came in to ed up breathing down the necks score on a single by Bradshaw and of the Indians with a 15-3 record. another error by Marshall, but the The Naval Air Station Flyers, who Trainers tied it up again in their copped the Tournament honors this half of the inning. Carr got a base year by knocking off the Indians on balls, moved to second on an in the final round of play were the error by Smith, and scored on Farrecipients of the third team trophy. ley's single to center. The award is a rotating one, and The third frame saw four more remains ini the possession of the Leatherneck runs cross the plate Tourney champs until they are on two hits, a double by Bradshaw unseated. and a single by Smith. Malkin led
Next on the evening's agenda off with a walk, and moved down was the presentation of individual to second when Felkness also got trophies, the first to be given to a base on balls. Bradshaw then the members of the League chain- lined a two bagger to deep left uions, in this case, the Indians. center, Malkin scoring and FelkPlayers from the Naval Station ness pulling up at third, and after squad receiving individual trophies Tresch was hit by a pitched ball, were Player-Coach Earl Sandness, Smith singled sharply over second Tom Iddings, Mathew Majka, bringing in Felkness and Bradshaw. George Phillips, Dave Siebennan, Smith crossed the plate later with John Forgan, Al Webb, Tom Brad- the fourth run of the inning when ford, Bill Royal, Ed Strachman. he tagged up after Conway hauled Dominick Chiodetti, "Ski" Jan- down Hicks' long fly to center. owski, and Don Bednarz, Silver The Trainers got themselves anbaskeballs were given to each mem- other run in the bottom half of the ber of the NAS Flyers, this year's sixth when Carr scored on MarTournament winners, and RADM shall's fly ball after tripling to Atkeson presented trophies to the deep center, and the Marines colfive men picked for the Base All- lected two more in the eighth for Star team on the merits of their their sixth and seventh runs of play throughout the season. These the contest. Romano lined a long five were: Siebenman of the Naval triple to right center and scored Station Indians, Murrell of the Ma- as Malkin hit safely between first rine Leathernecks, Bevington of and second. Malkin went all the the NAS Flyers, Monize of the way to third when Farley juggled MCB-6 Bulldozers, and Snyder of the ball and came in to score on the VU-10 Mallards. Felkness' fly ball.
After all presentations had been FTG, trailing at this point 7-2, made the dinner bell rang, and ir- tried a ninth inning rally after two mediately was followed by a mad were out and although they netted scramble for the refreshment two more tallies, fell a little short. tables, which, thanks to the fores- Smith was the winner, going the sight of Mr. and Mrs. Gustry of full route for the Marines and the Navy Exchange Restaurant Walters the loser, being relieved by were loaded to capacity with chick- Dickin kin the third.


V 0.u ThefbNUAA restictlons NAS Flyers-------------7 2
do not cover the post season attractions. VU-10 Mallards --------- 6
* * * Marine Leathernecks .... 6 3
Indianapolis, Ind. (AFPS)-The Naval Station Indians __- 5 3 35th national convention of the MCB-4 Seabees----------6 4
American Legion will be held at NSD Suppliers---------- 4 5 St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 31 to Sept 3,
the Legion has announced at head- Hospital Corpsmen-------2 8 quarters here. FTG Trainers-----------1 9


YOUNG FISHERMEN POSE FOR PICTURE -Pictured above with CAPT J.M. Howell is a group of the entrants in the Kid's Fishing Contest who received prizes Monday night at the Naval Station movie Lyceum. They are, from left to right: Frank Wreath, John Howell, Joan Gennaria, Captain Howell, Dennis Carroll, Jimmy Miles, Roy Bowers, Robert Gewertz, Bobby Hale, Dick Roessler, Jane Hill and Dorothy Handl.


HOBBY PAYS OFF IN PRIZES- Successful entrants in the Kid's Fishing Contest receive gifts of fishing rods, tackle, and other equipment in order that they can keep on landing those big ones. From left to right, the young anglers are Truman Scarborough, Raymond Few, Stephen Carothers, Linda Carothers, Johnny Airheart, Penny Airheart, Cf avies, Larry Lightfoot and Raymond Price.


0








...... IAN ati rda. 2 May 19.


FISHING CONTEST
REPORT

SPECIAL DIVISION
Bonefish
Bolkcom, W. W..... 4 lbs. Seeger, G. L.-------- 3 lbs.
Scott, B. R..---------3 lbs.
Croakers
Lowenhayen, N.A. - 1 lb. 12 ozs. Arrant, J.E.--------1 lb. 8 ozs.
Gralish, G. E.-------1 lb. 4 ozs.
Shark
Gennaria, R. L. ____ 56 lbs. 8 ozs. Hardin, J.---------43lb. 8 oz.
Chelf, R.L..--------40 lbs.
Trigger Fish
Dirkson, S.---.-----3lb. 8 oz.
Kamwick, C. S..... 1 lb. 12 ozs
Hogfish
Blount, J. M.--------1I lb. 12 ozs
Ladyfish
Hoff, E.F..----------5 lbs.
Puckett, C. C.------3 lbs. 4 ozs. Mowery, J. W.-------1 lb. 4 ozs.
Parrot Fish
Homer, T.A.-.------1 lb.
No entries on the following fishAlbacore Bonito Dolphin Tuna Pompano Sail9sh Marlin Hogfish
SPEAR FISHING
Grouper
Matson, J..---------201lb. 12 oz.
Hillyer, L.E-.------19 lbs. 8 ozs.
Billings, H. R. _... 14 lbs.
Jacks
Eyster, G. W-------22 lbs.
Allen, M.R.-_-------17 lbs.
Mackerel
(King and Wahoo) Ahlberg, T. P.------- 7 lbs.
Phillips, H. P.-------5 lb. Soz.
Snappers
Prejean, J. W .-...--25 lbs. Roos, F.H.-_--------13 lbs.
Abbott, G..----------8 lbs.
Hogfish
Foy, F. D. ......- 6 lb. 12 oz.
McAlister, R. E..... 5 lbs. 4 ozs.
Pompano
Tucker, J.L.-_-------5 lbs.
Parrot Fish
Sheppard, M. E..... 23 lbs. 8 ozs.
Tarpon
Cavanaugh, E.H. __ 23 lbs Franklin, E. M. 18 lbs. Williams, R. G. 16 lbs.
Trigger Fish
Mullins, P ---------2 lbs.
No entries in the following fish:
Albacore Bonito Bonefish Croakers Mackerel (Spanish) Marlin Tuna Dolphin Sailfish Snook
LAND DIVISION
Barracuda
Cheney, W.M. .--. 20lb-. 8 ozs. McNeil, D. A.------16 lb.
Dupree, W. L.------- 15 lbs.
Mackerel
(King)
Lantzinheiser, -------2 lbs. 12 ozs
Snappers
Reynolds, Laura ---151lb. 4 oz. Lowenhayen, N.A. - 13lbs. Morris, H. F.-------12 lbs. 4 ozs.
Grouper
Gadoury, R.J.-------7 lbs.
Bell, J. Jr.---------6 lb. Soz.
Gorecki, R.J-------2 lbs.
Jacks ..
Perkins,: F.G.-_-19lbs. Loomis, C. E- ------11 lbs. 12 ozs. Featheringill, W. E.- 11 lbs.
Tarpon
Smith, C. C. -------13 lb.
No entries in the following fish:
Snook
Mackerel
(Spanish and Common)
Wahoo
BOAT DIVISION
Jacks
Drake, R. J.-------- 21 lbs.
Wood, C.N.--------10 lbs.' 8 ozs.
Swisher, C. L.----- 10 lbs.
Barracuda
Rehkopf, L. D. 20 lb. 8 oz. Gennaria, R. L., 18 lbs. Reeder, E. W;-.- 16 lbs.
Mackerel
. - (King)
MassingillJ.H --- 9lbs. Parker, T. R. ------ -4lbs. 8 ozs.
Delaney, R. E ------- 4lb.
Snappers
Remaly, D. H.---- 56 lbs. '8 ozs. Esquerdo, G- ------ 21 lbs. 4 ozs. Berke, L. W- ------ 14 lbs.
Snook
Hardin, J.---------15 Ibs. 8oss.
Mowery, J. W.- ---- 14 lbs. 8 ozs. Colvin, W- -------- 13 lbs. 8 ozs.
Tarpon
Lightfoot, L. H. --581lb. Rehkopf, R. P. - 49 lbs. 8 ozs. Garrison, R. L.- --36 lbs.
Mackerel
(Spanish and Common)
Pass, J. 5- --------- 2 lbs. 8 ozs.
No entries in the following fish:
Wahoo Grouper


Across
1-Refuse from grapes
5-Farm animal 8-Butter tree of Africa 12-Above
1 3-Hard-wood
tree.
14-Shut up 15-Expel from
country
17-Flattened at
the poles 19-Wipe out 20-Resides
21-Egyptian
goddess 23-Shrewd
(colloq.)
24-Prohibit 26-Scarf 28-Weight of
India
31-Hypothetical
force
32-Girl's name 33-Chinese mile 34-Damp 36-Slumbered 32-Parent (colloq.)


43-Barrel slat 45-South
American
rodents
48-Students at
Military
school
50-Scorn 51-Hebrew
measure
52-Native metal 54-Prepare for
print
55-Trial 56-Shallow vessel 57-Soaks
Down
1-Fashion
2-Declare 3-Mend4-Crucifix 5-House pet 6-Bone 7-Pronoun
8-Rent 9-Hurls 10-Heraldry:
grafted


lo--ortuguese
coins
18-Color 22-Vapid 23-Applauds 24-Nod 25-Fruit drink 27-Poem 29-Guido's
high note 30-Free of 35-Barters 36-Let it stand 37-Drink heavily 38-Determine 40-Prevent 42-More unusual 43-Highlander 44-Domesticate
46-Mine entrance 47-Places 49-Soak up 50-Private retreat
(esp. a room in
a dwelling)
fitted for a man's work 53-Sun god


LEAGUE SCHEDULES 23 THROUGH 29 MAY
NATIONAL LEAGUE SCHEDULE


Saturday, 23 May
New York at Pittsburgh Brooklyn (night) at Philadelphia Milwaukee at Chicago, Cincinnati (night) at St. Louis Sunday, 24 May
New York at Pittsburgh Brooklyn at Philadelphia Milwaukee (2) at Chicago
Cincinnati at St. Louis TMonday, 25 May
New York at Pittsburgh
Brooklyn (night) at Philadelphia Cincinnati (night) at Milwaukee
St. Louis at Chicago Tuesday, 26 May
Cincinnati at Milwaukee


St. Louis at Chicago Wednesday, 27 May
Philadelphia (night) at
Pittsburgh
New York (night) at Brooklyn Chicago (night) at Milwaukee
St. Louis at Chicago Thursday, 28 May
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
New York at Brooklyn
St. Louis (night) at Cincinnati Friday, 29 May
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh
Philadelphia at New York
Chicago at Cincinnati
Milwaukee at St. Louis


AMERICAN LEAGUE SCHEDULE


Saturday, 23 May
Chicago at Detroit
St. Louis at Cleveland Philadelphia (night) at
Washington
Boston at New York Sunday, 24 May
Chicago at Detroit
St. Louis (2) at Cleveland
Philadelphia at Washington
Boston at New York
Monday, 25 May .
Chicago (night) at St.-Louis
Philadelphia (night) at
Washington
Boston (night) at New York Tuesday, 26 May
Chicago (night) at St. Louis


Philadelphia (night) at
Washington
Boston (night) at New York Wednesday, 27 May
Detroit (night) at Chicago
Cleveland (night) at St. Louis Boston (night) at Philadelphia Washington at New York Thursday, 28 May
Cleveland (night) at St. Louis
Boston at Philadelphia
Washington at New York Friday, 29 May
Cleveland (night) at Chicago
St. Louis at Detroit
Boston (night) at Washington
New York at Philadelphia


GNTANAM0 LEAGUE SCHEDULE


Saturday, 23 May
AJCB-4 vs FTG at Marine Site VU-10 vs NSD at Marine Site Sunday, 24 May
Hospital vs Marine at
I.Marine Site
NAS vs Naval Station at
Marine Site Monday, 25 May
Naval Station vs NSD
Fleet Recreation Center
Hospital vs VU-10 at
Fleet Region Center


Tuesday, 26 May'
Hospital vs VU-10 at
Fleet Recreation Center
Wednesday, 27 May
FTG vs NAS at
Fleet Recreation Center
Thursday, 28 May
Marines vs MCB-4 at
Fleet Recreation Center Friday, 29 May
VU-10 vs Naval Station at
Fleet Recreation C 4


CORPSMEN BOW TO 11
RUN ATTACK

MCB-4 pounded out 11 runs, six of them in the last two innings to outscore the Hospital Corpsmen 11-5 in a night gaie under thc lights Wednesday evening.
Wasting no time, the Seabees tallied twice in-the top of the first Ps Heard led off with -a double and Richardson reached first after being hit by a pitched ball. Adams was safe on a fielder's choice, an-!
then Heard and Richardson came in to score on Taylor's error. The Corpsmen picked up a run for themselves in the last half of the inning as Taylor, who had reached first safely on an error by Hansen came across the plate when Blomberg doubled to left.
The Seabees scored a run in the third, one in the fourth, and one in the fifth, to steadily build-ui their lead while Russini -as setting the Hospital down in quick order but in the sixth the Corpsmen pushed across a run ona walk to Bozarth and successive singles by Mills and Fauth.
Going into the eighth the Seabees held a 5-2 advantage, but evidentlv felt the need for a little assurance, for the inning netted them three more scores. Zinsmeister led off the. parade with a liner to right which Mills dropped'for an error, Zinsmeister pulling up at second. Grey then walked, and Zinsmeister and Grey pulled a double steal which was successful, putting runners on second and third. Murray stepped up and slapped a single, to center which was g od for two runs, and Hansen and Russini followed with singles to score Murray for the third marker.
A combination of three hits and five stolen bases enabled MCB-4 to chalk up three more runs in their half of the ninth, and they led 11-2 as the Corpsmen came up for their last bats.
With one away, Blomberg was bit by a pitched ball. Doles and Hart walked filling the bases, and then an error by Seabee catcher Murray brought Blomberg and Doles across the plate with two Hospital runs. A single by Davis acc'ounted for one more, but here the rally ended as Brooks, relieving Russifii on the mound for the Seabees threw out Bozarth to end the game.
Russini was credited with the win, giving up five runs and seven hits in eight and two thirds innings, and Fauth took the loss, going all the way for the Hospital and allowing 11 runs on 10 hits

GOLF NEWS

On Sunday, 17 May the golfers from VU-10, winners of the first half of play met the second half winners, the Naval Station Golf team, on the local links to determine this year's intra-command champions. VU-10 beat the Naval Station squad in a close one, 12/2111/ and thereby took the 1953 championship.
A Scotch Foursome was also held on the same day, the results being as follows: The first gross winners were Lieutenant and Mrs. A. Grego, and the second gross winners were Lieutenant Quillan and W. R. North. The first net winners were Mrs. Rogers and W. Mathews, while Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Smith were the second net winners.

FERMIN PAVILA SEZ:

This week fishing will be good in the Bay. Use shrimp and follow the tide in or out as the case may be. Be sure and fish on the bottom

FOOTBALL (AFPS)-New coach of the Parris Island grid forces is Lt. Col. Bruno Andruska, whorecently returned from Korea. Among the games scheduled for. the 1952 Eastern Marine champs are contests with Mississippi Southern, Quantico, .Indiantown Gap'and Eglin AFB... Eddie Erdelatz, head football coach at Annapolis has been named to the College All-Stars coaching staff. The collegians will face the Detroit Lions at Soldiers Field, Chicago, August 14... The Ft. Belvoir Engineers will play ten games this fall and number amofg their top opponents the Univ. of Toledo, Ft. Eustis and Norfolk NAS ... Tom Carodine, who starred for the San Diego Marines last season, has signed a contract to play for the professional Cleveland Browns.


THE iNDIAN0


Pa6e rout


Siay2 MayA952









Saturday, 23 May 1958 THE INDIAN Page Five


461


PASS P.O. ,EXAMINATIONS


ADVANCEMENTS MADE AS RESULT OF

FEBRUARY PETTY OFFICER EXAMS

At least 461 persons stationed at Guantanamo Bay have been promoted as a result of the February Petty Officer examinations. The detachment from Mobile Construction Battalion One, which has approximately 60 men, had not received any notice of advancements as this story was being written.
Advancements to all Petty Offl- Baird, Rondall E,..------------ .. ..CDSR
Shelley, Robert IF.-- --DSR
cer grades are subject to service- Wahl, Howard 0.- --D- wide quota control, determined by Wojc howskL, W, ,d---------------ODiR
the Bureau of Naval Personnel. Mason, Jim T-. ----- - OEL R Roberts, C, 9., Jr.---- -- -dL8R
The quota limitations explain Rines, James H.....M R why men in certain rates have Christie, William, Jr.-----------DOWR
not been promoted although they Koehler, William A".------------MEWR
bthan Bain, Robert W.--------------- _ MEW3R
had a higher final multiple Wittig, John L.-------.---------MEW3R
some of those promoted in other Beck, Charles E.----------------MMLR
rates. Zic, Howard J.----------------MMLSR
Gordon, James R.-----_----------PHG3R
Final multiples are computed by-Barrett, Albert F. SKG3R adding the following factors: (1) Landsberg, Norman S.-----------SKG3R
examination score (maximum of Lynn, Morton H..---------------SKG3R
Bymaster, Derald W.S--------- WSSR
80), (2) total active service in Mullins, Paul E.---------------SWRSR
years (not exceeding 20), (3) serv- Tull. James A.-----------------SWR3R
ice in pay grade in years (not Flaherty, Joseph P..--------------UT3R
Villanello, Joseph A.------------YNT3R
exceeding five) and (4) award cre- Hastey, James P.----------------CEP3R
dits (not exceeding five). Hesse, John C.-----------------BUL3R
In computing service factors, NAVAL STATION continuous service is not required;
therefore broken service is com- Conway, James Elmer.-------------.BM1
Drolet, Kenneth Jean BM1
puted in all computations. Haga, Carlton Chester--------------DM1
After computing service in Fehrer, Walter Adam, Jr.----------DC1
months it is converted to years Hoff, Eugene Francis.--------------.DC1
Lins, Stephen Brandt ----- EMI
and carried two decimal points. If Woodbury, Robert Charles -------. EMI a man had served five years in the Corbett, James Patrick.------------ EN1
Navy and a year and a half in Griffin. Elvin Lee-----------------ET!
Beverlin, Oscar Eugene------------ME1
pay grade, his service multiples Bostedt, Gerald Dean - - MR1 would be 6.50. McGruder, Oscar James1------------MI
Although service and awards Miller, Murl ThomasM---------------MI
result in a high mul- Medlin, William Douglas-----------YN1
factors may Brooks, Willie Alfred--------------BM2
tiple, they will not guarantee ad- Fletcher, Thomas Herman ------- BM2 vancement. Gash, William LeRoyB--------------M2
For each test rating, a passing Hall. Jack Clyde------------------BM2
Miller, Herbert F..-----------------BM2
grade is established. If that grade Peterson, Kenneth Eugena----------BM2
is not attained, the promotion will Wilborn, Omer Hays---------------BM2
be made although the man may Jackson, Aaron James-------------BT2
not Volchko, Andrew Harry------------ BT2
finish with a higher multiple than Tallman, Thomas LappinC-----------S2
som eone who will be advanced. Downey, Bernard Joseph - ...........DC2
Emde, Billy Wayne - -- -- DC2
Bergmann, Kenneth C.-------------EN2
MOBILE CONSTRUCTION Carter, Linwood Earl -- EN2
BATTALION FOUR Clark, George .Roger---------------.EN2
Name Rate Hileman, Roy Allen----------------EN2
McQueen, William E.--------------CEl Jones, Robert Hughes--------------EN2
Calhoun, Hubert A. SKI Love, Ray Curtis------------------EN2
Custard, Glenn L.................-Sw1 Perry, Ronald Manwaring---------- EN2
Clogston, R. E,, Jr.,BU---------------B Wagner. Thomas Arthur ------------- ET2
Kauth, Ronald G. BU2 Elliott, Marcellious (n)-------------FP2
Kratts, Arnold E.-----------------BU2 Sawyer, Harvey Edward.-----------.MR2
Laydon, Thomas A., Jr.,-----------BU2 Schultz,. Robert Augustos.-----------MR2
Sponsler, Howard W. BU2 Totilo, Anthony Michael ---------- MU2
Thompson, William M. BU2 Bluhn, Conrad Edward-------------PH2
Wright, Harold P., Jr.,_...-----------BU2 Dixon, Herbert Weldon------------PH2
Gillen, James L.------------------ CD2 Spillane, Richard M.---------------PH2
Gracey, Ernest C.-----------------CD2 Wilkins, Ernest Commodore .... SH2 (B)
Hendricks, Richard F..--------------CD2 Thompson, Benjamin Luce.----------TE2
Risacher, Thomas A.... CD2 Beadle, John Edward YN2 Klettke, Ivan R.------------------CM2 Herrmann, Robert Wayne.---------- YN2
Rutherford, Howard D.------------CM2 Italiano, Anthony D..---------------YN2
Schmidt, Paul A..------------------ CS2 Lawrence, Bobby Marion.-----------_YN2
Winfrey, Clayborn M.-------------- 2 Mieloszyk, Eugene John.------------YN2
Smith, RowlandP., Jr.,.---------HM2 Gold, Murray (n)-----------------AM3
Gahan, John E. - ---------------- SW2 White, James L. ..------------------BM3
Gaffney, Stephen P.---------------SW2 Pepin, Paul Joseph----------------CS3
Silverstein, Jerry------------------SW2 Eoos, Fred Heidel.------------------CS3
Wyatt, Robert N.------------------SW2 Tompkins, Marvin G. ........- - CS3
Cummings, Richard F .... -------- UT2 Maldet, Jack Leo.-----------------EMS
Henderson, William B..-------------UT2 Morgan, Donald Ray.-------------- EMPS
Davey, John L..-------------------.UT2 Parenti, Nicholas M. ..........-.. EMS
Bayer, William A..-----------------BUS Berdick, Robert E. ..----------------ENS
Becker, John D-.-------------------BUS Coffman. Bobby Lewis.-------------.ENS
Cooke, Everett Eugene------------ ENDS
Claunch, ToiHny J.--------------_BUS Ennis, Delbert Harold-------------ENS
Czerwinski, Henery C .....-------"BUS Fenwick, Donald Lee-------------- ENS
Dalland, Harry E .------------------BUS Guerra, John Anthony-------------ENS
Ferrell, Edward F..----------------BUS Kaiznski, Daniel Adalbert---------- ENS
Galentine, Virgil B.---------------BUS Lensink, Henry Gerard------------ENS
Chi. Tommasso G.-----------------BUS Martin, Sheldon C..----------------ENS
Knighton, Kenneth L. ............. BUS McClamrock, Edward Ray----------ENS
Lewis, Donald H.-----------------BUS Neal, Ira George, Jr.,-EN3
Robinson, T. G., Jr.,---------------BUS Schmidt, Roy Edward --------------.ENS
Scoville, W. C., Jr.,----------------BUS Simcox, George Jesse.--------------.ENS
Thon, Louis W..-------------------.BUS Transue, Russell Charles-----------ENS
Thompson, Leo A. -................. BUS Moreau, Norman. Howard .-----------ET3
Titus, Ralph L.--BUS Warren, John Richard--------------ET3
Weddle, William H.----------------BUS Cooper, James Clarence ---------- IC3
York, Thomas S., Jr.,--------------BUS Dierks, Jack Cameron.-------------- JO3
DeMaria, Carl J.C3------------------C Henderson, Albert W., Jr.,----------JOs
Hutthison, Charles E. .....---------.CD3 Lewis, Gerald Allen.----------------.JO
MacDonald, Howard H.D-------------C3 Lundin. Franklin Martin.-----------MEl
Mortenson, Russell N..--------------CD3 Umble, Roger John.---------------- ME3
Smith, Donald G.------------------- CD Dutcher, Boy R., Jr..-------------- MM3
Streich, Arnold C.-----------------C3 Ongie, Gordon Dean---------------MM3
Strid, George A., Jr.,---------------CB Harden, Richard Eugene-----------PH3
Tomlinson, Wayne-----------------CD3 Rose, Dale Dean------------------PH
Bailey, Richard R- ---------------- CE Swan, Steve Morgan.---------------PH3
Brett, Roger.---------------------CE3 Tamlyn, John Henry--------------PH3
Hueber, Edward H.----------------CBS Turner, Joseph Philip, III ..----------PH3
Jhnsto, Vdad P.-M Cofield, Carl Thomas, III ..----------MU3
Johnston, Van P .------------------CM3 Helber, George Ardie--------------QM3
Vlcek, Wesley J.-----------------CM3 Bjertness, Hollis Tilford-----------EaMS
Wilson, Donald J.---------------- CM3 Bridges, Gerald Anthony.----------RM3
Atkinson, L.H., Jr .-............... CS3 Woodward, Kenneth Shephard ---- MU3
Brooks, Richard B..---------------- CS3 Gadner, Charles Payson-----------EM3
Jansson, Raymond F.--------------CS3 Williams, Sherwin Harold----------SH3
Southworth, R.B..-----------------CS3 Potts, Homer William.-------------SK3
Wicks, William G. - -- -- CS3 Tylka Francis James--------------SK3
Brown, Charles E.D3-----------------D Wallach, Richard (n)--------------SK3
Oslund, Robert C..-.---------------DK3 Drant,'Richard David TE3
Harris, Ted B.-------------------DM3 Knerr Cecil Earl avid .............-TES
Combe, Ralph H..------------------ET3 Phenicie, Dale Lee ----- TES
Schmitt, Edward, Jr. .......---.--- MM3 Scott, Frederick Henry-------------TE3
Carrier, George J . .................- PH3 Tobin John Joseph, Jr ..............-TE3
Cole, DavidW ..--------------- SV Royal: William Elmer -----------YN
Driscoll, Joseph B.---------------- R-SW3
Gilham, Robert A.W-----------------SW3 NAVAL HOSPITAL
Henning, Richard E. - --------- SW
Herb, Leo A.---------------------SW8 Bentley, Frank E.-----------------HM1
Maslauskas, Eugene J.-------------SW3 Harvey, Edward P..----------------HMI
Mell, George N.----------------- SW Burford, Leonard-----------------HM2
Napierkowski, C. F..---------------SW3 Gaida, Savino P.------------------HM2
Rex, Stanley SW3 Montgomery, Boyd R.--------------HM2
Williams, Billy N.-----------------SW3 Parker, Charles A.----------------HM2
S in gle y , D u rw a rd W . .-- - - - - - - - - - - - - T E 3 S p eer, Ja m e s E . -. . . . . . . . . . . . .- - - . . . . .H M 2
A rso, R ichard A . . .............-- U TS B row n, Bobby L..--------------:---- BT3
Brow n, W illiam R . ...........-- UT3 B ozarth, Jam es L., Jr. .------------ HM S
George, Spurgeon E .....------.UTS Davenport, Walter L._-------------- HMS
Hansen, Jerrold S..-----------------UT3 Fowler, Donald L.-----------------HM3
Montgomery, Robert D..------------UTS Gehrett, Richard C..----------------HM3
Tanner, Francis H.----------------UT3 Hernandez, John M..---------------HM3
Compton, Curt C..-----------------.YN3 Knower, David H.....------------ HMS
Griesbacher, Carl A..------------BUL3R Kraft, Herbert B., Jr..--------------HM3
Howard, James M. -.............. BULR Lanway, Lyle R..------------------.HM3
Maciejewski, I...---------------BUL3R Roam, William H..-----------------HM3
McGee, Richard E..------------- BUH3R White, Doi H. ..-----------------.HM3


a


NAVAL AIR STATION
Hutton, Kenneth L..----------------AC1
Bergman, Walter R...---------------AT1
Dobson, Floyd W-.----------------- :-.SHI
Mathewt, William C..--------------AB1
Jones, Charles R.2-----------------A
Thomason, James E.---------------AC2
Newbold, John R.-----------------AD2
Scoville, William E..---------------AD2
Parsons, William H..-------------- AG2
Spallone, John W.-----------------AG2
Foos, John A... 0S2 Green, Geoffrey R.----........... CS2
Soberg, Donald J-.----------- N2
Sperle, Raymond 3.-------------R2NI
Lawton, Rudolph A, - - - -PH2 P'arker, Willinm �0.-----------SD2
Urbing, Antonio A,-----------S-12
settle John A.--.-- --------SK2
Backbutn Jack 0 .....------------A03
Coup, Jack .-------------------- AC3
Hagan, James W..-----------------AC3
Ignatovig, Thomas J-.--------------AC3
MacClelland, John L.--------------AC3
Miller, Jack R. AC3 Williams, Sheldon L. - AC3 Bailey, Joe G..---------------------AD3
Faulkender, Dean L.---------------AD3
Janisch, Alfred S.-----------------AD3
Ray, Donald C. . ....................AD3
Robinson, Robert L.----------------AD3
Sides, Arthur C.------------------AD3
Spraul, Francis C.-----------------AD3
Ingram, Carlton L.----------------AE3
Benbow, Charles C. .................AF3
Henry, Richard L.-----------------AF3
Koss, Walter J..-------------------AG3
Thomas, B.J., Jr.-----------------AG3
White, Bill M.3--------------------A
Obrien, Martin T., Jr..-------------AK3
Ames, Thomas R.-----------------AL3
Meyers, Raymond R.---------------AL3
Jones, Gaines V. AM3 Olds, Robert J.-------------------AM3
Shafer, Julius L.-----------------AM3
Batten, Ronald H.O-----------------A3
Lobeck, William G. -- A03 Ploeckelmann R.3--------------- A0
Varnell, Thomas R.O----------------A3
Solterman, Richard G.-------------AT3
Donofrio, Ralph Jr.----------------CS3
Walsh, Robert S., Jr-.--------------CSS
Welch, James S.------------------MN3
Wolansky, Albert N.--------------MN3
Schmitt, John H.------------------PR3
Falek. George---------------------TE3
Baird, George S.,-Jr --- AC3 R Brown, Irwin S., Jr.--------------AC3 R
Flowers, Thomas E.C--------------A3 R
Czerwinski, S. C----------------AG3 R
Platt, William R.----------------SH3 R
Mann, Winston TDV3 R Sykes, David W.----------------TDV3 R

UTILITY SQUADRON TEN
Kirkpatrick, C.L.-----------------ADI
O'Hara, J.M.---------------------AD1
Geraty, H.J.---------------------AM1
Kiefer, J. C. --------AM1
Lizer, E.F.1-----------------------P
Dean, A.H.----------------------AD2
Ginn, B. G..----------------------- _AD2
Holbrook, J. E., Jr. - - AD2 O'Toole, P. L.--------------------AD2
Finch, C.C.----------------------AT2
Bowie, B.W.---------------------AT2
Collins, J. L.. ..----------------------AT2
Doherty, G. F., Jr.-----------------AT2
Kahler, D.C.---------------------AT2
Menning, J.J.--------------------AT2
Twigg, J.F.----------------------AT2
Flynn, J. P..-----------------------YN2
Deemer, W.W.-------------------AD3
Kipping, P. L.-------------- ----AD3
Sain, R. A.-----------------------AD3
Sciascia, F.----------------------AD3
Springer, D.H.-------------------ADS
Weber, R. H..---------------------AD3
Weitz, W.P.----------------------AD3
Kilgore, C. W., Jr.-----------------AE3
Meyer, M.C.A3---------------------AS
Wahler, R.A.A--------------------AB3
Taft, J.C.------------------------PH3
Bristow, D. D. . ...............--- AL3
Davison, J. P..---------------------AM3
Havel, R. P. ..----------------------AM3


COMPLETES COURSE IN SUPERVISOR DEVELOPMENT -G.A. Floyd, PIC, Director of Operations for the Tenth Naval District Publications and Printing Office, is pictured above presenting Mr. H. L. deLeon, Government Accountant attached to the Printing Office, with a certificate issued by the Navy Department for satisfactory participation in theft rvisor Development Program. Fellow workers look on.


Saturday, 23 May 1953


Page FiVe


Wibber, L. G. -AMS Brown, J.L.---------------------AM3
McLaughlin, D. M.------.-----------A03
Petitt, T. W., III------------------AO3
Adams, W. A..---------------------AT3
Huber, V. L. ..----------------------AT3
Jacobson, P. T.-------------------AT3
Lindeman, F. J....---------------AT3
Thompson, R. G..------------------PR3
Ramey, J. D -...........---------.YN8
Rigg, J. E.----------.-.------------YN3

FLEET TRAINING GROUP
Mabry, Jennings B-.----------------YN2
Davis, Robert F..........--------.YN3
Perrone, Simon R. ..----------------YN3
Stein, Richard--------------------.YNS
Hemperley, Robert F.-------------YNT3

FLEET TRAINING CENTER Comstock, Gordon K.---------------ETS
Zak, David D..-------------------ETN3

DENTAL CLINIC
Scicles, F. J-..----------------------DT2

NAVAL SUPPLY DEPOT
Seegar, Gary L..-------------------DK2
Sheaff, Keith W.------------------DK2
Lussier, Joseph A.----------------EN2
Tichy, James B.------------------ET2
Gabbert, Roscoe H.-_----------------BM3
Murph, William E..----------------BM
Morrow, Stephan A..---------------DKS
Symeonides, Michael.---------------DK3
Tobin, Thomas J..-----------------DK3
Massingill, John H.----------------EN3
Toomey, John F.------------------SK3



NEW RECORDS

The music of Victor Herbert performed by the strings of Mantovani, the orchestra with the "HiFidelity" sound, is perfection combined. Mantovani, or "Monti" as he's dubbed in the trade, has just waxed a full album of Herbert favorites. This excellent album features selections from "Naughty Marietta," "Sweethearts," the "Eichantress" and "Mlle. Modiste." Once again the poignant music of Victor Herbert is given new birth and color when taken under the talented baton of Mantovani.
Very often movie music like "Spellbound" and "Lost Weekend" have proven big sellers on records. But, here's a new twist, as music fans the-world over heard hillbilly artist. Tennessee Ernie, sing his latest, "Hey, Mr. Cotton Picker." To the amazement of all concerned, movie actor Robert Mitchum can claim credit for this up and, coming tune. We understand this is Bob's first attempt in the music writing biz and up to now initial reaction has been quite favorable for both Tennessee Ernie and movie's "tough guy," Robert Mitchum.
So, there you have it for this ,week. The music of Victor Herbert, (always a sure seller) and Robert Mitchum, Hollywood's latest contribution to the ever changing recording industry.


THfE INDIAN







NSV-i DPP O-Gio. 3867-B


THE INDIAN


0


Saturday, 23 May 1953


WGBY'S PROGRAM SCHEDULE

Regular Programs - Monday Through Friday


0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News
0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Lucky U Ranch 0825 101 Ranch Boys 0900 House of Music 1000 Curt Massey 1015 Ronnie Kemper 1030 Bob Hope 1040 Solitary Singer 1100 Startime 1130 Bud's Bandwagon 1200 Way Back Home 1215 News


Saturday
0700 Morning Caravan 0705 Gtmo. Smoke Signals 0715 News 0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Jewish Religious Program 0830 Space Patrol 0900 Gene Autry 0930 The Lone Ranger 1000 Tales of the Texas Ranger 1030 Let's Pretend 1100 Lina Romay 1115-You And The World 1130 Symphonette 1200 Behind The Story 1215 News
1230 Saturday Swing Session 1400 Mr. President 1430 Science Magazine 1445 Tennessee Ernie 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1730 Jubilee 1800 From The Pressbox 1810 Smoke Signals 1815 News
1830 Bing Crosby 1900 Hollywood Star Playhouse 1930 Ozzie and Harriet 1955 Solitary Singer 2000 Life With Luigi 2030 Gordon MacRae Show 2055 Time Out 2100 Fibber McGee & Molly 2130 Grand Ole Opry 2155 News 2200 One Night Stand 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off
Sunday
0800 Hymns of World 0815 News
0830 Music by Mantovani 0900 Journey Into Song 1000 Catholic Religious Program 1030 Lina Romay 1045 You And The World 1100 Protestant Divine Service 1200 Behind The Story 1215 News
1230 Heard At Home 1300 Hollywood Bowl 1400 America Calling 1430 Science Magazine 1445 Tennessee Ernie 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1730 Greatest Story 1800 Eddie Fisher 1815 News 1830 Charlie McCarthy 1900 Jack Smith 1930 Martin and Lewis 2000 Phil Harris 2030 Big Time 2100 Hollywood Radio Theatre 2155 News 2200 One Night Stand 2230 Musicland USA 2300 Orchestras of the West 2400 Sign Off


SERVICE SPORTS
ROUNDUP

BASEBALL (AFPS) Dale Coogan, former outstanding Pittsburgh Pirate infielder is now coaching and playing for the Los Alamitos (Calif.) Navy nine . . . Mainstays of the strong 39th Inf. Regt. team at Ft. Dix, N. J. are ex-Major League pitchers Erv Palica (Dodgers) and Art Portacarrero (Athletics) . . . Leading the Camp Lejeune (N. C.) sluggers is Navy's ex-All American football player


1230 Hillbilly Jamboree
1330 Storyteller
1400 Musical Matinee
1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS
1700 At Ease
1800 From The Pressbox
1815 News
1845 Requestfully Yours
1955 This I Believe
2055 Knox Manning-Time Out
2155 News
2230 Sandman Show
2400 Sign Off



Monday
0830 Jo Stafford
0845 Charleen Hawks
1045 Strike It Rich
1730 Cavalcade of America
1930 Inside Track
1930 Groucho Marx
2000 Broadway's My Beat
2030 Big Town
2100 Piano Playhouse
2130 Great Gildersleeve
2200 Symphonies For Youth

Tuesday
0705 Gtmo. Smoke Signals
0830 Playboys
0845 Frances Farwell Sings
1045 Personal Album
1730 From The Bookshelf
1810 Smoke Signals
1830 Sports Answer Man
1930 Dragnet
2000 Vaughn Monroe
2030 Suspense
2100 Mr. and Mrs. North
2130 People Are Funny
2200 American Music Hall

Wednesday
0830 Jo Stafford
0845 Charleen Hawks
1045 Paulena Carter 1730 Secret Mission
1830 True Adventure 1930 Arthur Godfrey
2000 Al Goodman
2030 December Bride
2100 Night Beat
2130 Our Miss Brooks
2155 News
2200 Howard Barolow Presents

Thursday
0830 Playboys
0845 Frances Farwell Sings
1045 Personal Album
1730 Douglas of the World
1830 Sports Answer Man
1930 This Is The Story
2000 Music With The Girls
2030 Father Knows Best
2100 Doris Day 2130 Meet Millie
2200 Music From America

Friday
0830 Jo Stafford
0845 Charleen Hawks
1045 Strike It Rich
1730 Invitation To Learning
1830 Inside Track
1930 Twerty Questions
2000 Two Thousand Plus 2030 Meet Corliss Archer
2100 'Jazz Nocturne
2130 FBI In Peace and War 2200 Hollywood Music Hall


Bill Hawkins with a lusty .481 average . . . Dick Masley, southpaw hurler for Camp Polk, La., recently pitched a no-hit, no-run seven inning 8-0. win over the 185th Signal Bn. The former Iola, Kans. ballplayer struck out 17 of the 27 platters he faced . . . Starring for the Sangley Point Bluejays (P. I.) of the Manila Bay Baseball League is a brother combination of Roy and Walt Lamey. Roy, a pitcher with an 11-2 record, has posted an earned run average of 1.49 while Walt is the team's leading hitter with a .419 mark.


CinemaScope, unveiled by 20th Century-Fox in New York last week, may well be the answer to the 3-D muddle in which Hollywood has suddenly found itself. Although the process' is not actually three dimensional, it conveys enough suggestion to do the job. Tt still has bugs of course, but time they should all be worked out. The sound process-"Sterephonic"
-is one of the best we have heard. It follows the action all across the curved screen from a series of sound tracks wired to loudspeakers strategically placed throughout the theater. The screen itself dubbed modestly enough, "The Miracle Mirror Screen," is also new in that it is made up of tiny mirrorlike particles to reflect light. It can be installed in all types of theaters easily without too much expense or the loss of one seat. But big thing is the anamorphic lens. This lens, invented by Henri Cher tien in 1937, enables a 35mm camera to "reach out" to each side. as the eye does, and "compress" a wide angle scene onto a narrow strip of film. By means of an adapting lens placed on the projector, the picture is thrown on : curved screen returning the image to its original shape making it possible to get an illusion of dept without the use of Polariod glasseF That's the process in a nutshellno questions, please. Twentieth, we think, deserves a lot of credit for not going the way of the other studios on this subject. The demonstration film they used didn't have any tricks or novelties. No roller coaster rides, train coming out of the screen at you or spears about to impale you to the back of the seat. They had something much more effective - Marilyn Monroe. She did the "Diamonds Are a Girl's Best Friend"'number from "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes," which is still in production. Scenes from the forthcoming "The Robe" were also run, and if they are any indication of the worth of the picture it should be a tremendous hit. Twentieth is going all out on this CinemaScope. They have converted their entire production to it. Quite a gamble. After the "Robe" and "How to Marry a Millionaire"which co-stars Marilyn Monroe, Betty Grable and Lauren Bacall, "Twelve Mile Reef," with Terry Moore, will be next.

Enroll now at the I&E office for "The Mechanics of English and Building Good Sentences" and "American in Literature", two brand new classes organized by the Base Information and Education Department.

"We're having a raffle for a poor widow. Will you buy a ticket?"
"Nope. My wife wouldn't let me keep her even if I won."














.


WHO IS SHE? Her name is Rosalee (last name and address withheld for security reasons) and she is one of the eleven "Miss Patuxent" finalists. She's 20, stands 5 ft. 3 in. and weighs 117 pounds, has brown hair and brown eyes, according to The Tester. Now, fellows, this here gal is but one of the many good looking gals that the guys in Patuxent can acclaim. Not to be out done, the staff of The Indian feels that we at Guantanamo Bay can more than match Patuxent. If you also feel this way, The Indian will be more than glad to run your favorite girl's picture.

LITTLE THEATRE NOTES

Gather 'round friends and neighbors, the time has come! In two days, Monday night, at eight o'clock, the first curtain will rise on the opening night performance of the show you've all been waiting
for. You've probably been hearing a lot about it and now, at last, it has arrived. "Strange Bedfellows," the Little Theatre presentation for the month of May, is going through the last-minute polishing-up process right now. The anticipation and hum of anxiety is felt at each rehearsal as the zero hour draws near.
Buy your tickets now, anl there'll be no sweating it out later when they're all sold! The tickets are 75 cents apiece and well worth the investment. Two hours of hilarious entertainment from the Lroadway stage, are yours for three-fourths of a dollar!
Refreshments will be served between the acts and there's enough room for all. The big show starts at eight p.m., this coming Monday night in the Little Theatre building atop Marina Point! Five days only!
I'll not give one word as to the story but will admit that it is indeed, rioutous, to Say the least, with "just enough of a touch of spice on the 'risque' side to make it wholesome entertainment for all. Don't miss it! Make it a date for Monday night.

MARINES HAVE B'WAY SITUATION IN HANDWITH NEW MUSICAL

Camp Lejeune, N. C. (AFPS)An original musical revue will be premiered here late this month by the Second Marine Div.
Boasting a cast of more than 100 Leathernecks, "Saddle Up" is a large scale musical undertaking produced entirely by Marine Corps personnel. Director and producer of the show is Capt. Robert Burr, a division helicopter pilot with a Broadway background.
The show was written while the division was in the Caribbean on maneuvers. Following a week of auditions, rehearsals were begun in late April.
Among those who will appear in the revue are Bernie Layton, LT (jg), formerly with Tommy Dorsey, and Pfc. Lou Gostel, nightclub comic. Most of the Marine Corps personnel connected with the production boast professional backgrounds for their new work.
Two morons were assigned to build a boat. One moron would drive a nail over his shoulder. When this continued for some time, the other moron asked:
"What's the idea of throwing a!l those nails away?"
"They have the heads on the wrong end," came the answer.
"Oh, you crazy fool!" exclaimed the other, "Save all that kind! Wcan use them on the other side of the boat."

Sign in a Mississippi Dress Shop: "Our Cowns Are Southern Style
-Show Enough.




Full Text

PAGE 1

9/Ae Vol. V, No. 36 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 23 May 1953 ADMIRE RREDOSE AND STAINED GLASS WINDOW -Admiring the recently dedicated reredose and stained glass window in the Naval Base Chanel are, left to right, the Reverend A. H. Blankingship, D. D., Bishop of Cuba, Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, Commander M. O. Stephenson (CHC), Senior Base Chaplain, and Captain O. L. Livdahl, Commanding Officer of the Naval Station. Purchased from the combined Catholic and Protestant Chapel funds, the reredose features a' stained glass window, the subject of which is "Christ At The Helm." Bishop Blankingship, who dedicated the Chapel in April of 1943, annually visits the Base. PLANS COMPLETED FOR SEVEN-WEEKS' NURSERY SUMMER SCHOOL Plans have been completed for a seven weeks' nursery summer school beginning 15 June and ending 31 July, states Mr. T. G. Scarborough, Principal of the Naval Base School. Children between the ages of three and five will be eligible to attend. The tuition fee for the seven weeks' period will be $20.00. Ten dollars will be collected on registration day and $10.00 on 6 July. Registration will be held on Friday, 12 June from eight-thirty to noon at the Nursery School building on Marina Point. Parents are requested not to bring their children on registration day. Parents are also requested to call the Principal's Office (9-371) or to notify the Nursery School teachers if they plan to enter their child. Opening day of the 1953-54 school year is Monday, 24 August. OFFICER APPLICATIONS REQUESTED BY NAVY FOR DIVERS COURSE Washington (AFPS)-The Navy has placed a call for applications from certain officers for a course of instruction at the Deep Sea Divers School, BuPers announced recently. Both Regular and Reserve officers of the unrestricted line or limited-duty officer categories are eligible. Aviation classifications are excluded, however, the Navy said. The Navy desires applications from officers in the rank of ensign, lieutenant (junior grade) and boatswain and gunner (7320), who will not have reached their 31st birthday at the time they start diving training. The course, lasting six months, is given at the Naval Gun Factory, Washington D. C., with classes convening the first Monday in February, April, August, and October of each year. NAVY WILL BOOST 2727 WHITE HATS TO CPO JUNE 16 Washington (AFPS)-The Bureau of Personnel has announced 2,727 promotions to chief petty officer. All promotions will be acting appointments (temporary). The advancements are the result of a service-wide examination held Feb. 3, 1953. Advancements are to be effective June 16, 1953. A breakdown of the various rates follows: Aviation Boatswain's Mate-46, Air Controlman-51, Aviation Machinist Mate-142, Aviation Electrician's Mate-50, Aerographer's Mate-17, Aviation Storekeeper29, Aviation Electronics Man-117 Aviation Structural Mechanic-30, Aviation Ordnanceman-25, Aviation Electronics Technician -92, Boatswain's Mate-85, Boilerman -23, and Builder-8. Promotions in other rating groups include: Driver-10, Construction Electrician's Mate -5, Mechanic -9, Commissaryman-39, Communications Technician -106, Damage Controlman-35, Disbursing Clerk -39, Draftsman-2, Dental Technician -32, Electrician's Mate 167, Engineman -68, Electronics Technician-119, Fire Controlman and Fire Control Technician-59, Pipefitter-26, Gunner's Mate-46, Hospital Corpsman-46, I.C. Electrician -60, Instrumentsman -4, Journalist -4, Lithographer -4, Machine Accountant 13, Metalsmith -27, Molder-2 and Mineman-3. Other rates included: Machinists Mate-257, Machinery Repairman-19, Musician-8, Opticalman -3, Photographer's Mate -36, Printer -8, Patternmaker-2, Personnelman-82, Parachute Rigger-8, Quartermaster -108, Radarman-30, Radioman93, Steward-55, Ship's Serviceman-50, Storekeeper-100, Sonarman-26, Surveyor-i, Steelworker-3, Tradevman-14, Teleman32, Torpedoman's Mate-14, Utilities Man-1, and Yeoman-137. Syracuse, N. Y. (AFPS)-John S. Maxson, 60, paid a $25 fine in traffic court for speeding, then ripped up his driver's license and handed the scraps to the court clerk. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS AND EIGHTH GRADERS GRADUATED THURSDAY The Naval Base High School senior class of 1953 graduated Thursday night during commencement exercises held in the Naval Base School. Lead by Valedictorian Dixin Adair Blomberg, the class was composed of six girls and three boys. They were Ramon Alonso, Dixie Adair Blomberg, Margaret Fonda, Fay Gennaria, Patricia Kessinger, Martha Livdahl, Richard Swindell, Gail Walmsley and Edwin Heimer. The eighth grade, composed of 15 girls. and seven boys, was also graduated Thursday evening. The girls graduated were Sylvia Cavanaugh, Marilyn Demers, Carol Floyd, Jane Hill, Dorothy Howell, Virginia McAnalley, Patricia McGowan, Roxanna Moore, Sandra Nimblett, Eileen Oliver, Edith Robertson, Barbara Schafer, Sharon Skinner, Kathleen Sullenger, Elsie Wisniewski. Those boys graduating were Orlin Livdahl, Jr., Clark McKinley, Charles Oliver, Ronald Ornelas, Michael Von Sims, Lynnard Tesner and Frank Wreath. The evening's program got underway with the playing of a processional by the Naval Base Band. The invocation was given by Chaplain M. O. Stephenson. Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, gave an address. Principal T. G. Scarborough presented the class and diplomas were presented by Captain R. H. Wilkinson, Chairman of the Naval Base School Board. Various other addresses, such as the valedictory address by Dixie Adair Blomberg and the address by Eighth Grade President Clark McKinley, were given during the evening in addition to both vocal and instrumental selections. Mrs. Virginia Seymour gave, a vocal solo and Mrs. Phyllis Smith gave a clarinet solo. A benediction by Father W. J. Spinney and the playing of a recession by the Naval Base Band brought the evening to a close. Dallas, Texas. (AFPS) -When Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dolezar divorced she got the automobile, he got the washing machine. HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS POSE FOR GRADUATION PICTURE -Members of the Guantanamo Bay High School graduating class of 1953 are pictured above. Front row, left to right: Dixie Adair Blomberg, Margaret Fonda, Patricia Kessinger, and Martha Livdahl. Second row, left to right: Gail Walmsley, Ramon Alonso, Edwin Heimer, Richard Swindell and Fay Gennaria. BROWNIES VISIT HYDROGRAPHIC RESEARCH SHIPS -A group of Rose Brownies from Troop Three of Guantanamo Bay are pictured above with their Troop Leader visiting the hydrographic research ships Vema and Atlantis. They are, left to right: Elizabeth Hartley, Mrs. A. H. Carothers, Linda Sue Auggins, Marsha Smith, Shirley Richards and Janice Buckley. The ships, working under the coordination of Columbia University, are conducting a hydrographic survey for the Navy. See "Strange Bedfellows" 25 a a -29 May ictLaiz

PAGE 2

Page Two THE INDIAN Saturday, 23 May 1953 Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base Special Services Department Fleet Recreation Center Saturday, 23 May 1953 U. S. NAVAL BASE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atheson, Jr., USN Commander CAPT Robert H. Wilkinson Chief of Staff U. S. NAVAL STATION Guantanamo Bay, Cuba CAPT Orlin L. Livdahl Commanding Officer CAPT Jack M. Howell Executive Officer Editorial Staff Ensign J. McMahonStaff Advisor Al Rendesson, J03--------Editor J. C. Dierks, J03-----Sports Editor S. .Cobbs, SN___----Photographer THE INDIAN is published weekly, financed by non-appropriated funds, printed on government equipment, for free distribution on the U. S. Naval Bose. Guantanamo Bay, Cuba by order of the Base Commander. THE INDIAN is published in compliance with the provisions of NAVEXOS-P-35 (Rev) 1945. This publication receives AFPS material. AFPS material appearing herein cannot be reprinted without written permission of Armed Forces Press Service, 641 Washington Street, New York 14, New York. OVETA CULP HOBBY Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby became the first Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare and the second woman ever to hold a cabinet post when she was sworn in as head of the new department recently. A publisher and wartime Director of the WAC, Mrs. Hobby was appointed Federal Security Administrator by President Eisenhower, Jan. 21 and held that post until elevated to cabinet rank. Miss Frances Perkins, Secretary of Labor under the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt, was the only other woman cabinet officer. Mrs. Hobby became the 10th cabinet member. Mrs. Hobby, a Texas Democrat, supported President Eisenhower in the 1952 presidential election. She is the wife of William Pettus Hobby, former Governor of Texas. She attended Mary HardinBaylor College and then served as Parlimentarian in the Texas House of Representatives from 1926-31. She returned to that post in 1939 and 1941. In 1931 she began, as research editor, her 20-year affiliation with the Houston Post. She was serving as assistant editor when, in 1941, she was appointed Chief of the Women's Interest Section of the War Department's Bureau of Public Relations. In 1942 she was appointed head of the WAAC (Women's Army Auxiliary Corps), later changed to WAC. She was released from service in September, 1945, and returned to the Houston Post. She became executive vice-president, and editor and publisher. MILLIONS TO OBSERVE POPPY DAY FIRST TO BUY MEMORIAL POPPY -First to buy a memorial poppy at Guantanamo Bay this year was Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander. The president of the Guantanamo Bay chapter of the American Legion Auxiliary, Mrs. Barbara Broughton, is pictured above pinning the poppy on Admiral Atkeson. Millions of Americans annually observe Poppy Day by wearing memorial poppies in honor of the nation's war dead. Today is Poppy Day here in Guantanamo Bay and throughout the United States. Millions of Americans will observe the day 1by wearing memorial poppies in honor of the nation's war dead and by making contributions for the welfare of war's living victims, the disabled veterans and needy children of veterans. The women of the American Legion Auxiliary and cooperating organizations, will be out from early morning with baskets of crepe paper poppies made by disabled veterans, offering everyone an opportunity to pay individual tribute to the war dead by wearing one of the little red memorial flowers. No price will be asked for the poppies but contributions to the rehabilitation and child welfare funds of the Auxiliary will be received. The poppies to be distributed here have been sent to us from veterans' hospitals in the States and are crepe paper replicas of the famous poppies of Flanders Fields which took root and bloomed in the raw earth of the battle graves in Europe, providing natures floral tribute to the heroic dead. Ever since World War I, they have been worn annually throughout the English speaking world as a symbol of remembrance, and to raise funds for the aid of disabled veterans and children of veterans. A MESSAGE FROM GARCIA By Henry Garcia By this time I am pretty sure that somebody might have asked this question, "Why do they let this Cuban write for The Indian?" ...If anybody has asked such a question, perhaps, I am not exactly the one who should answer it, but, anyway, I'll give you what I think is a good reason for it: A madman was aiming to the sky with a shotgun when a Chaplain happened to pass by and asked him, "What are you trying to do, brother?" The Madman replied, "I am trying to hunt the Moon!" "Oh, no," said the Chaplain, "I know of a better way to catch the Moon ... Follow me!" The madman followed the Chaplain and when they got to a lake, the latter said, "Here we are! ...Now, instead of trying to hunt the moon, you are going to try to fish it," and handed him a fishing rod. The madman smiled and, looking at the reflection of the Queen of the Night on the quiet waters of the lake, began his useless fishing for the Moon. A friend of the Chaplain was watching the scene and asked him, "Well, I don't see your point .. You haven't remedied this case, since he is still crazy and still pursuing the impossible." The Chaplain replied "Brother, when in this world we cannot help madness, at least we can try to make this madness harmless ..,. This man could have shot somebody by accident, while now he won't do anyone any harm." This about explains why I am here writing for you! in these moments of chaos and confusion, when nobody knows exactly what to think nor what to believe in, we are being driven to madness through its agent Despair ...If among the problems, the humdrum, the routine of life we find somebody who hands us the rod of Idealism, no matter how difficult this ideal might seem to attain, we begin to calm down and to find more meaning and sense in life. Cuban civilians who, before coming to work on the Base, thought they would be living a confined, limited life here, because of the rigid military discipline, have found here, much to their surprise an extended hand of welcome everywhere: in the gymnasiums, where they exercise their muscles, in the libraries, where they exercise their minds and in the churches, where they exercise thesr souls ...This is a privilege granted only to those who reflect their gratitude in their behavior, and this privilege shows the generosity, the spirit of true Democracy that exists in America. With these privileges, they are kept away from evil and at the same time they are converted to the great cause of Americanism, which is the hope of the World for peace andgood will on Earth. (AFPS)-Training courses of two MSC, HC and Ensign Probationary during the months of July, Augusi announces. The courses are designed fields closely related to naval medicine which are not readily available to such officers in their civilian pursuits, but would be invaluable in the event of mobilization. Future designs of electronic devices for the Armed Forces will incorporate only the 192 types of tubes prescribed by a new military standard, the Defense Department announces. At present there are over 5000 different typos of electron tubes in the military supply systems. Adherence to the new military standard will eventually cut the need for different type tubes to an estimated 10 per cent of the present number. Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, near Lebanon, Pa., will be inactivated to a standby basis on Sept. 1, the Army has announced. Indiantown Gap, a WW II staging and training area, was reopened in June 1951, during the urgent expansion program which followed the outbreak of fighting in Korea. The 5th Inf. Div., which comprises most of the troops at the post, will be inactivated at the end of the current training cycle. Sunday, 24 May 1953 Catholic Masses 0700-Naval Base Chapel 0900-Naval Base Chapel Daily Mass -0630 Confessions: Saturday, 1730 1800; 1930 -2015. Confessions are not heard before Mass on Sunday. Protestant Services Sunday: 0930-Sunday School 1000-Adult Bible Class 1100-Divine Worship 1930-Christian Fellowship Wednesday: 1930-Mid-Week Prayer Thursday: 1930-Choir Rehearsal Chaplains at this Activity CDR M. 0. Stephenson, CHC, USN LT J. F. Agnew, CHC, USNR (Protestant) LCDR W. J. Spinney, CHC, USN (Catholic) TEEN-AGE COLUMN By Sugar Livdahl The seniors of 1953 are now graduated and headed down the various roads of life, but they will long be remembered around Gtmo High School. During the last week of school, they began to make up for lost time by: (1) Writing the sophomores a last will and testament; (2) Giving some sweet and thoughtful gifts to the juniors (such as a baseball autographed by the senior class to that future champion baseball player, George MacMichael; (3) Holding a progressive dinner Wednesday nights with the various courses at different houses, and a party afterwards; (4) Graduating Thursday with Dixie Blomberg as valedictorian. Tuesday the whole high school gathered up their lunches and softballs and went to Phillips Park for a field day. HOSPITAL NOTES Heirport News: CPL and Mrs. W. E. Smith, USMC, are the proud parents of a baby daughter, Linda Marie, born 12 May. And that's very short and sweet from the Heirport this week. C. A. Phillips, DDC, has recently been transferred to the USS WASP for duty and F. L. Sullivan, BMSN, has left for duty aboard the USS PITTSBURGH. R. L. Wallace, HN 3 has departed for his home in Miami where he will spend 20 lays leave. weeks duration for Reserve MC, (Medical )officers will be available t and September, 1953, the Navy to provide training in specialized The Military Sea Transportation Service has contracted for 26 tankers to be used in the transportation of petroleum products for the Armed Forces, the Navy has announced. A bill has been introduced in the House by Rep. James E. Van Zandt (R-Pa.) to provide a lapel button to be worn by Korean war veterans. If enacted, the lapel button would be issued by the Armed Services to servicemen and women who have served on active duty since June 27, 1950. Only those personnel separated or discharged under conditions other than dishonorable would be eligible to receive the lapel button. A paper listing suggestions for bringing Air Force personnel and civilians more closely together has been compiled and distributed, the Air Force has revealed. Entitled "Using Community Assistance to Promote Individualized Personnel Development," it suggests specific methods for establishing programs in this field. -1. /?EPORT mWA SHI NGTON THE INDIAN Saturday, 23 May 1953 Page Two

PAGE 3

Saturday, 23 May 1953 5p orts Page Three n AIR STATION PRESENTED WITH TOURNAMENT TROPHY -BOSN W. C. Lawrence, coach of the Naval Air Station Flyers presents Captain F. Bruner, Commanding Officer, Naval Air Station with the trophy the Flyers earned by winning the tournament this year. Others in the picture are LT E. A. Sandness, Special Services Officer, (at left) and Coach Milam, BMC, of the Flyers. The presentation, among others, took place at the 1953 Basketball Banquet held Monday evening at the White Mat Club. Photo: Courtesy Richard Swindell. RADM ATKESON AWARDS TROPHIES TO BASKETBALLERSAT 1953 BANQUET Trophies were presented, eats were eaten, and a good time was had by all at the Basketball Banquet held Monday evening on the patio of the White Hat Club in honor of the players, coaches and officials who contributed toward a successful 1953 GTMO basketball season. Though delayed somewhat due to a late arrival of the trophies, the banquet turned out to be a huge success and the large turnout present went away satisfied and stuffed to the gills with food and other refreshments. The festivities were opened by Lieutenant Phillips, Chairman of en, ham, cheese, pie, etc. a feast the Basketball Committee, who ingreatly appreciated by the hungry troduced Captain J. M. Howell, Expatrons present. Washed down with ecutive Officer of the Naval Stacups of coffee and topped off by s tion and Chairman of the Base good cigar the meal filled one and Athletic Committee as the first all with congeniality and a sense speaer o th eveing Capain of satisfaction as to the success sneaker of the evening. Captain o hs15 aqea ela Howell offered congratulations to those who were about to receive a hope for further successes of this awards and then presented the sort in the future. Base Commander, Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, who awarded the SMITH AND MARINES trophies. DOWN TRAINERS 7-4 The first large team trophy went to the Naval Station Indians, coached by Lieutenart Earl Sandness a The Marine Leathernecks, dealt whose squad wall rd off with the the FTG Trainers another loss league championship and racked when they blasted hurlers Walters up a record of 16 wins and two and Dickinson for seven runs to losses over the regular season of snatch a 7-4 victory from the play. The second, also an impresTrainers Tuesday night at the .ec sive award was presented to the Center diamond. VU-10 Mallards, piloted by LieuThe Marines started the works tenant R. R. Kidwell, the runnersoff in the first as Malkin was safe up for the title. The Mallards endon Carr's error and came in to ed up breathing down the necks score on a single by Bradhaw and of the Indians with a 15-3 record. another error by Marshall, but the The Naval Air Station Flyers, who Trainers tied it up again in their copped the Tournament honors this half of the inning. Carr got a base year by knocking off the Indians on balls, moved to second on an in the final round of play were the error by Smith, and scored on Farrecipients of the third team trophy. lay's single to center. The award is a rotating one, and The third frame saw four more remains in the possession of the Leatherneck runs cross the plate Tourney champs until they are on two hits, a double by Bradshaw unseated. and a single by Smith. Malkin led Next on the evening's agenda off with a walk, and moved down was the presentation of individual to second when Felkess also got trophies, the first to be given to a base on balls. Bradshaw then the members of the League chainlined a two bagger to deep left rions, in this case, the Indians. center, Malkin scoring and FelkPlayers from the Naval Station ness pulling up at third, and after squad receiving individual trophies Tresch was hit by a pitched ball, were Player-Coach Earl Sandness, Smith singled sharply over second Tom Iddings, Mathew Majka, bringing in Felkness and Bradshaw. George Phillips, Dave Siehenman, Smith crossed the plate later with John Forgan, Al Webb, Tom Bradthe fourth run of the inning when ford, Bill Royal, Ed Strachman. he tagged up after Conway hauled Dominick Chiodetti, "Ski" Jandown Hicks' long fly to center. owski, and Don Bednarz, Silver The Trainers got themselves anbaskealls were given to each memother run in the bottom half of the her of the NAS Flyers, this year's sixth when Carr scored on MarTournament winners, and RADM shall's fly ball after tripling to Atkeson presented trophies to the deep center, and the Marines colfive men picked for the Base Allelected two more in the eighth for Star team on the merits of their their sixth and seventh runs of play throughout the season. These the contest. Romano lined a long five were: Siebenman of the Naval triple to right center and scored Station Indians, Murrell of the Maas Malkin hit safely between first rine Leathernecks, Bevington of and second. Malkin went all the the NAS Flyers, Monize of the way to third when Facy juggled MCB-6 Bulldozers, and Snyder of the ball and came in to score on the VU-10 Mallards. Felkness' fly ball. After all presentations had been FTG, trailing at this point 7-2, made the dinner bell rang, and imtried a ninth inning rally after two mediately was followed by a mad were out and although they netted scramble for the refreshment two more tallies, fell a little short. tables, which, thanks to the foresSmith was the winner, going the sight of Mr. and Mrs. Gustry of full route for the Marines and the Navy Exchange Restaurant Walters the loser, being relieved by were loaded to capacity with chick,cainiin the third. WARMIN' THE BENCH (AFPS)-Football fans across the nation will see more grid games this fall than ever before flashed over their TV sets if a recent proposed plan by the National Collegiate Athletic Association is approved. The program calls for 13 dates, 11 of which will cover the week's top games from each geographical section of the country while the other top attractions will feature e "panorama" coverage of the week's top four games. The panorama roundup would probably cover a quarter each of* four outstanding contests. The plan includes 12 Saturdays and Thanksgiving day and calls for at least one game from each of the NCAA's eight geographical districts. However no member college will appear on a network television more than once. Preference will be given to those schools which didn't participate in 1952 network telecasts. Small college games, as in the past, will be TV'd on a local basis. Some 40 such games were televised last year. If approved by NCAA officials, it is expected that the program will begin Sept. 19 and run through Dec. 5. The NCAA restrictions do not cover the post season attractions. Indianapolis, Ind. (AFPS)-The 35th national convention of the American Legion will be held at St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 31 to Sept 3, the Legion has announced at headquarters here. SPORTS PERSONALITY One of the versatile men on the NSD squad this year is Tom Tobin, a 22-year-old slugger from Staten Island, New York. Tobin, who started out the season as a catcher has recently taken a try at pitching for the Suppliers, and has been doing all right at it, too. The 5'8" 180 lbs. former backstop's big bat has been a constant threat to the opposition, also, and at this writing he is nudging the league batting leaders with a hefty .428 average, his 12 hits so far this season have accounted for seven NSD uns. putting him near the top in the RBI department as well. A first year man here in the GTMO league except for a couple of games in the 1952 season, Tobin picked up most of his baseball experience playing sandlot ball in Staten Island, and intends to play a little bit more up there when his stretch in the Navy is over February of 1955. Until that date service rivals will have to continue to contend with the combined pitching and hitting talents of this stocky slugger. BASEBALL STANDINGS Team Won Lost NAS Flyers------------7 2 VU-10 Mallards----------6 Marine Leathernecks 6 3 Naval Station Indians 5 3 MCB-4 Seabees ----------6 4 NSD Suppliers ----------4 5 Hospital Corpsmen2 8 FTG Trainers-----------1 9 YOUNG FISHERMEN POSE FOR PICTURE -Pictured above with CAPT J. M. Howell is a group of the entrants in the Kid's Fishing Contest who received prizes Monday night at the Naval Station movie Lyceum. They are, from left to right: Frank Wreath, John Howell, Joan Gennaria, Captain Howell. Dennis Carroll, Jimmy Miles, Roy Bowers, Robert Gewertz, Bobby Hale, Dick Roessler, Jane Hill and Dorothy Handl. HOBBY PAYS OFF IN PRIZES -Successful entrants in the Kid's Fishing Contest receive gifts of fishing rods, tackle, and other equipment in order that they can keep on landing those big ones. From left to right, the young anglers are Truman Scarborough, Raymond Few, Stephen Carothers, Linda Carothers, Johnny Airheart, Penny Airheart, CeDavies, Larry Lightfoot and Raymond Price. THE INDIAN 9

PAGE 4

Fate I'otlt THE INDIAN ~atutday, 23 May 1953 1P'ISHING CONTEST REPORT SPECIAL DIVISION Bonefish Bolkeom, W. W. 4 lbs. Seeger, G. L.3 lbs. Scott, B. R. _ 3 lbs. Croakers Lowenhayen, N. A. 1lb. 12 ozs. Arrant, J. E. 1lb. 8 ozs. Gralish, G. E.-1 lb. 4 ozs. Shark Gennaria, R. L. 56 lbs. 8 ozs. Hardin, J. ---------43 lb. 8 oz. Chelf, R. L.40 lbs. Trigger Fish Dirkson, S. -------3 lb. 8 oz. Kamwick, C. S. 1lb. 12 ozs Hogfish Blount, J. M.1 lb. 12 ozs Ladyfish Hoff, E. F._ 5lbs. Puckett, C. C. 3 lbs. 4 ozs. Mowery, J. W.1 lb. 4 ozs. Parrot Fish Horner, T. A. -1 lb. No entries on the following fish Albacore Bonito Dolphin Tuna Pompano Sailfish Marlin Hogfish SPEAR FISHING Grouper Matson, J. ---------20 lb. 12 oz. Hillyer, L. E. -19 lbs. 8 ozs. Billings, H. R.14 lbs. Jacks Eyster, G. W.22 lbs. Allen, M. R.17 lbs. Mackerel (King and Wahoo) Ahlberg, T. P.-_____7 lbs. Phillips, H. R.5 lb. 8 oz. Snappers Prejean, J. W.25 lbs. Roos, F.H. ____ 13lbs. Abbott, G. ----------8 lbs. Hogfish Foy, F. D. ---------6 lb. 12 oz. McAlister, R. E. 5 lbs. 4 ozs. Pompano Tucker, J. L.5 lbs. Parrot Fish Sheppard, M. E. ___23 lbs. 8 ozs. Tarpon Cavanaugh, E. H. __ 23 lbs Franklin, E. M. 18 lbs. Williams, R. G. 16 lbs. Trigger Fish Mullins, P. ---------2 lbs. No entries in the following fish: Albacore Bonito Bonefish Croakers Mackerel (Spanish) Marlin Tuna Dolphin Sailfish Snook LAND DIVISION Barracuda Cheney, W. M.20 lbs. 8 ozs. McNeil, D. A. -16 lb. Dupree, W. L.15 lbs. Mackerel (King) Lantzinheiser,2 lbs. 12 ozs. Snappers Reynolds, Laura 15 lb. 4 oz. Lowenhayen, N. A. -13 lbs. Morris, H. F. 12lbs. 4 ozs. Grouper Gadoury, R. J.7 lbs. Bell, J. Jr._ _-6 lb. 8oz. Gorecki, R. J.2 lbs. Jacks Perkins, F. G.19 lbs. Loomis, C. E.11lbs. 12 ozs. Featheringill, W. E. 11lbs. Tarpon Smith, C. C. 13 lb. No entries in the following fish: Snook Mackerel (Spanish and Common) Wahoo BOAT DIVISION Jacks Drake, R. J.21lbs. Wood, C. N. 10 lbs. 8 ozs. Swisher, C. L.10 lbs. Barracuda Rehkopf, L. D. 20 lb. 8 oz. Gennaria, R. L. 18 lbs. Reeder, E. W.16 lbs. Mackerel (King) Massingill, J. H. 9 lbs. Parker, T. R. --_-_4 lbs. 8 ozs. Delaney, R. E.4 lb. Snappers Remaly, D. H. -56 lbs. 8 ozs. Esquerdo, G.21lbs. 4 ozs. Berke, L. W.14 lbs. Snook Hardin, J.----------15 lbs. 8 ozs. Mowery, J. W. ----14 lbs. 8 ozs. Colvin, W.-------13lbs. 8 ozs. Tarpon Lightfoot, L. H. 58 lb. Rehkopf, R. P. ----49 lbs. 8 ozs. Garrison, R. L.36 lbs. Mackerel (Spanish and Common) Pass, J. S._----------2 lbs. 8 ozs. No entries in the following fish: Wahoo Grouper CROSSWORD PUZZLE Across 1-Refuse from grapes 5-Farm animal 8-Butter tree of Africa 12-Above 1 3-Hard-wood tree 14-Shut up 15-Expel from country 17-Flattened at the poles 19-Wipe out 20-Resides 21-Egyptian goddess 23-Shrewd (colloq.) 24-Prohibit 26-Scarf 28-Weight of India 31-Hypothetical force 32-Girl's name 33-Chinese mile 34-Damp 36-Slumbered 38-Parent (colloq.) 39-Pace 41-Painful 43-Barrel slat 45-South American rodents 48-Students at Military school 50-Scorn 51-Hebrew measure 52-Native metal 54-Prepare for print 55-Trial 56-Shallow vessel 57-Soaks Down 1-Fashion 2-Declare 3-Mend 4-Crucifix 5-House pet 6-Bone 7-Pronoun 8-Rent 9-Hurls 10-Heraldry: grafted 11-The sweetsop 16-Portuguese coins 18-Color 22-Vapid 23-Applauds 24-Nod 25-Fruit drink 27-Poem 29-Guido's high note 30-Free of 35-Barters 36-Let it stand 37-Drink heavily 38-Determine 40-Prevent 42-More unusual 43-Highlander 44-Domesticate 46-Mine entrance 47-Places 49-Soak up 50-Private retreat (esp. a room in a dwelling) fitted for a man's work 53-Sun god LEAGUE SCHEDULES 23 THROUGH 29 MAY NATIONAL LEAGUE SCHEDULE Saturday, 23 May New York at Pittsburgh Brooklyn (night) at Philadelphia Milwaukee at Chicago Cincinnati (night) at St. Louis Sunday, 24 May New York at Pittsburgh Brooklyn at Philadelphia Milwaukee (2) at Chicago Cincinnati at St. Louis Monday, 25 May New York at Pittsburgh Brooklyn (night) at Philadelphia Cincinnati (night) at Milwaukee St. Louis at Chicago Tuesday, 26 May Cincinnati at Milwaukee St. Louis at Chicago Wednesday, 27 May Philadelphia (night) at Pittsburgh New York (night) at Brooklyn Chicago (night) at Milwaukee St. Louis at Chicago Thursday, 28 May Philadelphia at Pittsburgh New York at Brooklyn St. Louis (night) at Cincinnati Friday, 29 May Brooklyn at Pittsburgh Philadelphia at New York Chicago at Cincinnati Milwaukee at St. Louis AMERICAN LEAGUE SCHEDULE Saturday, 23 May Chicago at Detroit St. Louis at Cleveland Philadelphia (night) at Washington Boston at New York Sunday, 24 May Chicago at Detroit St. Louis (2) at Cleveland Philadelphia at Washington Boston at New York Monday, 25 May Chicago (night) at St. Louis Philadelphia (night) at Washington Boston (night) at New York Tuesday, 26 May Chicago (night) at St. Louis Philadelphia (night) at Washington Boston (night) at New York Wednesday, 27 May Detroit (night) at Chicago Cleveland (night) at St. Louis Boston (night) at Philadelphia Washington at New York Thursday, 28 May Cleveland (night) at St. Louis Boston at Philadelphia Washington at New York Friday, 29 May Cleveland (night) at Chicago St. Louis at Detroit Boston (night) at Washington New York at Philadelphia GUANTANAMO LEAGUE SCHEDULE Saturday, 23 May MCB-4 vs FTG at Marine Site VU-10 vs NSD at Marine Site Sunday, 24 May Hospital vs Marine at Marine Site NAS vs Naval Station at Marine Site Monday, 25 May Naval Station vs NSD Fleet Recreation Center Hospital vs VU-10 at Fleet Re ion Center Tuesday, 26 May Hospital vs VU-10 at Fleet Recreation Center Wednesday, 27 May FTG vs NAS at Fleet Recreation Center Thursday, 28 May Marines vs MCB-4 at Fleet Recreation Center Friday, 29 May VU-10 vs Naval Station at Fleet Recreation Cr CORPSMEN BOW TO 11 RUN ATTACK MCB-4 pounded out 11 runs, six of them in the last two innings to outscore the Hospital Corpsmen 11-5 in a night game under the lights Wednesday evening. Wasting no time, the Seabees tallied twice in the topi of the first as Heard led off with a double and Richardson reached first after being hit by a pitched ball. Adams was safe on a fielder's choice, and then Heard and Richardson came in to score on Taylor's error. The Corpsmen picked up a run for themselves in the last half of the inning as Taylor, who had reached first safely on an error by Hansen came across the plate when Blomberg doubled to left. The Seabees scored a run in the third, one in the fourth, and one in the fifth, to steadily build un their lead while Russini was setting the Hospital down in quick order but in the sixth the Corpsmen pushed across a run on a walk to Bozarth and successive singles by Mills and Fauth. Going into the eighth the Seabees held a 5-2 advantage, but evidently felt the need for a little assurance, for the inning netted them three more scores. Zinsmeister led off the parade with a liner to right which Mills dropped for an error, Zinsmeister pulling up at second. Grey then walked, and Zinsmeister and Grey pulled a double steal which was successful, putting runners on second and third. Murray stepped up and slapped a single to center which was good for two runs, and Hansen and Russini followed with singles to score Murray for the third marker. A combination of three hits and five stolen bases enabled MCB-4 to chalk up three more runs in their half of the ninth, and they led 11-2 as the Corpsmen came up for their last bats. With one away, Blomberg was hit by a pitched ball. Doles and Hart walked filling the bases, and then an error by Seabee catcher Murray brought Blomberg and Doles across the plate with two Hospital runs. A single by Davis accounted for one more, but here the rally ended as Brooks, relieving Russini on the mound for the Seabees threw out Bozarth to end the game. Russini was credited with the win, giving up five runs and seven hits in eight and two thirds innings, and Fauth took the loss, going all the way for the Hospital and allowing 11 runs on 10 hits GOLF NEWS On Sunday, 17 May the golfers from VU-10, winners of the first half of play met the second half winners, the Naval Station Golf team, on the local links to determine this year's intra-command champions. VU-10 beat the Naval Station squad in a close one, 12/11/ and thereby took the 1953 championship. A Scotch Foursome was also held on the same day, the results being as follows: The first gross winners were Lieutenant and Mrs. A. Grego, and the second gross winners were Lieutenant Quillan and W. R. North. The first net winners were Mrs. Rogers and W. Mathews, while Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Smith were the second net winners. FERMIN PAVILA SEZ: This week fishing will be good in the Bay. Use shrimp and follow the tide in or out as the case may be. Be sure and fish on the bottom FOOTBALL (AFPS)-New coach of the Parris Island grid forces is Lt. Col. Bruno Andruska, who recently returned from Korea. Among the games scheduled for, the 1952 Eastern Marine champs are contests with Mississippi Southern, Quantico, Indiantown Gap and Eglin AFB .Eddie Erdelatz, head football coach at Annapolis has been named to the College All-Stars coaching staff. The collegians will face the Detroit Lions at Soldiers Field, Chicago, August 14. The Ft. Belvoir Engineers will play ten games this fall and number among their top opponents the Univ. of Toledo, Ft. Eustis and Norfolk NAS .Tom Carodine, who starred for the San Diego Marines last season, has signed a contract to play for the professional Cleveland Browns. Page Pourt THE 11NDIAN Satturday, 23 May 1953

PAGE 5

Saturday, 23 May 1953 401 THE INDIAN e PASS P.O. EXAMINATIONS ADVANCEMENTS MADE AS RESULT OF FEBRUARY PETTY OFFICER EXAMS At least 461 persons stationed at Guantanamo Bay have been promoted as a result of the February Petty Officer examinations. The detachment from Mobile Construction Battalion One, which has approximately 60 men, had not received any notice of advancements as this story was being written. Advancements to all Petty OffiBaird, Randall S.--------------CD5R cear grades are subject to serviceRoberdG wide quota control, determined by Woichamahi, W. H.---_DIR the Bureau of Naval Personnel. Mason, Jim T.--CELsR The quota limitations explain Rises, James H.------------CMG3R why men in certain rates have Christie, William, Jr. -DOWIR not been promoted although theyBKoeer W A.---RVISH had a higher final multiple than Bloin, RobetL.--_EWIR some of those promoted in otherBecb, Charles E. ----MLSR rates. ZiIHowardJ. ----HHLSR Final multiples are computed by Earret, Albert F.--SKGIR adding the following factors: (1) Landsberg, Harmon S.SKGIR examination score (maximum of Lynn, Has-on H. ----SKGIR actve ericeinBymaster, Devoid W. ------SWSIR 80), (2) total active service inMRllinsPol E. ----SWRR years (not exceeding 20), (3) servToll, James A. ----SWRIR ice in pay grade in years (not Flaherty, Joeph F. ---UTIR cr-Villanelle, Joseph A. ---V NTIR exceeding five) and (4) award cre-Massey, Jammsn.--------------CEPIR dits (not exceeding five). Resse, John C. ----EULIR In computing service factors, continuous service is not required; therefore broken service is coomCmnmay, James Elmer ---EMS putein all computations. Hogs, CantnCester---EMS After computing service in Fehrer, Walter Adam, Jr. -DCS months it is converted to years Half, Kugene Francis ---DCS and carried two decimal points. If WaaboryeRert Charles -EMS a man had served five years in the Corbet, James Patrick ---ENS Navy and a year and a half in Griffin, Rlvin Lee ----aTS pay grade, his service multiples stedt Gerald DeanMR would be 6.50. McGroder, Oscar JammL---Rt Although service and awards Miller, Marl Thomas ---a---Rt1 factors may result in a high snulMedlin, Williea rDoglas -VHS____BM tiple, they will not guarantee adFletcher, Thomas Herman -E-MS vancement. Gash, William LeRoyR---EM each est ating a pssingMail-JachClyd ---EMSMiller, Herbert F.----MS grade is established. If that grade Peterson, Kenneth Esgena ----EMS is not attained, the promotion will Wilbrs, Omer ayR----EM Zbe made although the man may ca, aron James--MMT arVolrett, Ande F array -GT finish with a higher multiple than Talmas, Thomas Lappin --S someone who will be advanced. Damney, Bersard Joseph ------DOS ____________ mde, Billy Wayne --------DOS Bergmnn, Kenneth C._-EN MOBILE CONSTRUCTION Caster, Lisrad EarlRENS BATTALION FOUR Clar, George Roger----3EN Name Rate Hileman, Roy Allen-----EN HcQuea, William E.sy--Jone, Robes H-ghms--CENS CalhoonRobert A.-_--SK Love, ay Cas-B R----EN Custard, Glenn L. ----o Perry, RonaldM anmariM-1ENS logtos, a. E, Jr.,---eBU Wagner, Thomas ArtnurM1ETS Kuth, Ronald 0.-----BU gElliott, Marcelliouster BM-FF Kratts, Arnold E.----eUs Sayer, Harvey Edard --1MR Laydon, Thomas A. Jr.,---ons___BU Schultz, Robert Augustus ----MRS SpnsolesHomard W.------------EBU Totil, Anthony Michael1---M Thompson, WilliamH.---EU BrEishn, Conrad EdardI----Wright, Harold P., Jr.,----BUSDon, Herbert WeldoneM--F Glles, James L.---CCD orSpillane, Richard H.i1---F Grocer, Ernest C.---------------O__ DS Wilkiss, Ernest Commodore ___SRI (Bi Hendricksichad F.--00G2 Thompson, eamin LaceTE Risacher, Thomas A. ----CDSBeadle, John EdmardM1--V Klette, Ivan a. ----------------OHS Merrmann, Robert WayneRM1 Rtherford, Homard a.-----------ndHr taio, Anthony D.nr----d Schmidt, Pool A.----SS Lamrence, Bobby Hasion --VHS--YN Winfrey----ay-orn-H.---S--Mielosayb, Eugene John -----vN2 Smith, Roland P., Jr., -----HMSWGold, MuamL-Gahan,John E.--esultienaohig Gaftney, Stephen F. ----Wein,Pol Joseph----CS Silverstein, Jerrya----assi Ross, Fred eide----CS Wyatt, RobesttN.taim----WioTmpwiss, Marvin 0.n lCS Cummings, Richard F. ---UT2 Msldet, Jack Lea---________EMS Henderson, William B.nT Morgan, Donald Ray---EMP Davey, John L.p-----t Pasnti, Nicholas H.-EMS syeon WErdicwhoshes-lE.lbe-ENS Becyer, WJohnamD.----_______BUS Coffman, Bobby Lemis--______ENS Beac, ommy.-----J----BS3 Cooke, Everett Eugene------ENDS Osern omany J. ------------BUS Ennis, Delbert Harold ------ENS Dallon, Hrry .---______BUS Fenmich, Donald Lee ---_______ENS Dichon, Hathol-__________B Goerra, John Anthony -----ENS Ferreo, SEdmad ______---E__ U3 Kaisoi, Daniel Adalbert ---HIN GFentel, E VirgilF._---BUS Lcssinb, Henry Gerard -----Vri .--------B3--ENS Chi, Tommasso 0.---________BUS Hastin, Sheldon C----y-_-____ENS Raighta, Kenneth L.--_W1BUS NealmcEdmardRay -ENS Lemis, Donald H.-, -BUS2Nea, Ira George, Jr.,--ENS Robinson, T. G., Jr.,-__ _BU2Svhmidt, Ray Edmard--ENS Scovils, W. Jr., J----BUS2Simass, George Jesse ---ENS Thon, Lois W.rdW.BUS Trsue, Russell Chasm ---EMS Thompson, Leo A.m-M -BUSHareao, Norman HomardETS Titus, Ralph L.,--JBU2 Warren, John Richard ---ET3 Waddle, William H.---BUS Coopes, James larence---CD2 Vosh, Thomas S., Jr.,--_______BUS Dierhs, Saab ameron ------J0:3 Deraria, Carl .--_ CDS Henderson, Albert W., Jr.,Jul Hetdrissn, Charles K.--CDI2Lemis, Gerald Alien---SOS HocDonald, Homard H.CD2Lundin, Franklin MartinMEl Morttnsen, Russell N.CD Umble, Roger John----ME Smith, Donald 0.-owaDCDDther, Bay H., Sa. ---MRS Straich, Arnold C.---001______ D3 Ossie, Gordon Dean---_______MRS Strid, George A., Jr.,2---CD Harden, Rihard Eugene---PH Tamlisoan, Wayne2----CD Rose, Dale Dean.2---F Bailey, Richarde .----_CS an, Steve Morgan---FRI Brett, RogertN2----O Tamlyn, John Henry-PHI MCms, Rcard H.-Taer, Joseph Philip, UT-2PH Heneron, Wilamo F.-UTO2Celd, OarlThomas, III, -MU3 DVoeb, Wn L. __UT2OHS3Heber, George Ardie---S Wiero, Wnla S.----OHB3ertnss, Hllis Tilford---RM lssan, ommyd JB-U---_C3 Bridges, Gerald Anthony-R3 Ozrinsko, RicHerd B.-BS3Woodmard,Kenneth Shephard-MU3 Broks Rchad .___________ S3 Gardner, Charles Payson -----RM3 Jassan, Raymond .-BU3 Williams, Sharmin Harold -SRI Sothmsrth, .B. ---------CS3 Potts, Homer William ---______SKI Wicks, Williamll U. S3Tybss Francis James---SK Brains, Eharlesd .-U3DCI Wallach Richard (n) ---SKI Oslond, Robert C. --------DES Dross hRichar-d David ------TE3 Harris, Ted B.E. ---OHSBU3 err OCcil Earl----TEl Ombe, Ralph H._U3ET Phenisie Dale Lea ----TEl Schmitt, Edmard, Jr.-M3ScottFrederick Henry ---TE3 Carrier, Grge J.,-U3PHI Tabl, John Joseph, Js,----TEl Tole, David W.__B3V R Driscoll, Joseph B.-aRylWiim Eme__ _-BU3 Gilam, Robert A.-3SWS NAVAL HOSPITAL Hesing, Richard E.-CW3 Herb, Lao A. -----a--Wl Bentley, Fr-ank E. -----MS Masloaas, Egene H--aW3 Harvey, EdmardC.D3----M Mell, Gso-gaN.RD----3SW:Brford Leonard----M Napieroni, .FCD----SW3BS aida, Savin P. ----M Re, Stanley3-----SW Montgomery, Boyd R.d3---M Williams, Billy N.J3----SS Paker, Charles A.----M Singly, Drmard W.3---TE Spear, James E. ----M Ars, Richard A.C---E3UT Brown, Bbby L. --BTS Es-ama, William R. -------UTS Boarth, James L., Jr. ---MS Geo-ge, RSpogeCE.3---UT3 Oavenport, Walter L. ---M Hansen. Jerrold S. --------UT3 Foswler, Donald L. ------MS Montgomery, Robert .C3---UT Gehret, Richard C. ----M Tanner, Fncis .CM---3UT Mesnande, John H. ----MS ompton, Dna C.--CMHY3Knomer, David H. ----M Grisbacher, arl A.3---BULSRKraft, Herast B., Jr. ---M Hosrod, JammB H.3---BULR L ay, Lyle B. ----M MaciceWi S. .C---BUL3R Room, William H.----M McGeeRicharsd E. ---BUHR White, oDC3H. ----M a i i i i z 3 3 3 S 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 1 2 2 2 2 n 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 :3 NAVAL AIR STATION Hutton, Kenneth L.----AC1 Bergman, Walter R.-------------AT1 Dobson, Floyd W.--SH1 Mathews, William C.--ABI Jones, Charles R.---------------AC2 Thomason, James E.---AC2 Newbold, John R.---AD2 Scoville, William E. ----AD2 Parsons, William H. .---AG2 Spallone, John W. .-.----------.AG2 Foos, John A. .----.-----------0S2 Green, Gesffrey B.---------CS2 Ssherg, Donald J, --------------REN2 Specie. Raymonad .-------------ENS Lawton,
PAGE 6

0 New--10N1)PPO-Gtmo. 3867-B THE INDIAN 0 Saturday, 23 May 1953 WGBY'S PROGRAM SCHEDULE Regular Programs -Monday Through Friday 0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News 0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Lucky U Ranch 0825 101 Ranch Boys 0900 House of Music 1000 Curt Massey 1015 Ronnie Kemper 1030 Bob Hope 1040 Solitary Singer 1100 Startime 1130 Bud's Bandwagon 1200 Way Back Home 1215 News Saturday 0700 Morning Caravan 0705 Gtmo. Smoke Signals 0715 News 0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Jewish Religious Program 0830 Space Patrol 0900 Gene Autry 0930 The Lone Ranger 1000 Tales of the Texas Ranger 1030 Let's Pretend 1100 Lina Romay 1115 You And The World 1130 Symphonette 1200 Behind The Story 1215 News 1230 Saturday Swing Session 1400 Mr. President 1430 Science Magazine 1445 Tennessee Ernie 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1730 Jubilee 1800 From The Pressbox 1810 Smoke Signals 1815 News 1830 Bing Crosby 1900 Hollywood Star Playhouse 1930 Ozzie and Harriet 1955 Solitary Singer 2000 Life With Luigi 2030 Gordon MacRae Show 2055 Time Out 2100 Fibber McGee & Molly 2130 Grand Ole Opry 2155 News 2200 One Night Stand 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off Sunday 0800 Hymns of World 0815 News 0830 Music by Mantovani 0900 Journey Into Song 1000 Catholic Religious Program 1030 Lina Romay 1045 You And The World 1100 Protestant Divine Service 1200 Behind The Story 1215 News 1230 Heard At Home 1300 Hollywood Bowl 1400 America Calling 1430 Science Magazine 1.445 Tennessee Ernie 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1730 Greatest Story 1800 Eddie Fisher 1815 News 1830 Charlie McCarthy 1900 Jack Smith 1930 Martin and Lewis 2000 Phil Harris 2030 Big Time 2100 Hollywood Radio Theatre 2155 News 2200 One Night Stand 2230 Musicland USA 2300 Orchestras of the West 2400 Sign Off SERVICE SPORTS ROUNDUP BASEBALL (AFPS) Dale Coogan, former outstanding Pittsburgh Pirate infielder is now coaching and playing for the Los Alamitos (Calif.) Navy nine ...Mainstays of the strong 39th Inf. Regt. team at Ft. Dix, N. J. are ex-Major League pitchers Erv Palica (Dodgers) and Art Portacarrero (Athletics) ...Leading the Camp Lejeune (N. C.) sluggers is Navy's ex-All American football player 1230 Hillbilly Jamboree 1330 Storyteller 1400 Musical Matinee 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1700 At Ease 1800 From The Pressbox 1815 News 1845 Requestfully Yours 1955 This I Believe 2055 Knox Manning-Time Out 2155 News 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off Monday 0830 Jo Stafford 0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Strike It Rich 1730 Cavalcade of America 1830 Inside Track 1930 Groucho Marx 2000 Broadway's My Beat 2030 Big Town 2100 Piano Playhouse 2130 Great Gildersleeve 2200 Symphonies For Youth Tuesday 0705 Gtmo. Smoke Signals 0830 Playboys 0845 Frances Farwell Sings 1045 Personal Album 1730 From The Bookshelf 1810 Smoke Signals 1830 Sports Answer Man 1930 Dragnet 2000 Vaughn Monroe 2030 Suspense 2100 Mr. and Mrs. North 2130 People Are Funny 2200 American Music Hall Wednesday 0830 Jo Stafford 0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Paulena Carter 1730 Secret Mission 1830 True Adventure 1930 Arthur Godfrey 2000 Al Goodman 2030 December Bride 2100 Night Beat 2130 Our Miss Brooks 2155 News 2200 Howard Barolow Presents Thursday 0830 Playboys 0845 Frances Farwell Sings 1045 Personal Album 1730 Douglas of the World 1830 Sports Answer Man 1930 This Is The Story 2000 Music With The Girls 2030 Father Knows Best 2100 Doris Day 2130 Meet Millie 2200 Music From America Friday 0830 Jo Stafford 0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Strike It Rich 1730 Invitation To Learning 1830 Inside Track 1930 Twenty Questions 2000 Two Thousand Plus 2030 Meet Corliss Archer 2100 Jazz Nocturne 2130 FBI In Peace and War 2200 Hollywood Music Hall CinemaScope, unveiled by 20th Century-Fox in New York last week, may well be the answer to the 3-D muddle in which Hollywood has suddenly found itself. Although the process is not actually three dimensional, it conveys enough suggestion to do the job. It still has bugs of course, but time they should all be worked out. The sound process-"Sterephonic" -is one of the best we have heard. It follows the action all across the curved screen from a series of sound tracks wired to loudspeakers strategically placed throughout the theater. The screen itself dubbed modestly enough, "The Miracle Mirror Screen," is also new in that it is made up of tiny mirrorlike particles to reflect light. It can be installed in all types of theaters easily without too much expense or the loss of one seat. But big thing is the anamorphic lens. This lens, invented by Henri Cher tien in 1937, enables a 35mm camera to "reach out" to each side. as the eye does, and "compress" a wide angle scene onto a narrow strip of film. By means of an adapting lens placed on the projector, the picture is thrown on curved screen returning the image to its original shape making it possible to get an illusion of dept without the use of Polariod glasses That's the process in a nutshellno questions, please. Twentieth, we think, deserves a lot of credit for not going the way of the other studios on this subject. The demonstration film they used didn't have any tricks or novelties. No roller coaster rides, train coming out of the screen at you or spears about to impale you to the back of the seat. They had something much more effective -Marilyn Monroe. She did the "Diamonds Are a Girl's Best Friend" number from "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes," which is still in production. Scenes from the forthcoming "The Robe" were also run, and if they are any indication of the worth of the picture it should be a tremendous hit. Twentieth is going all out on this CinemaScope. They have converted their entire production to it. Quite a gamble. After the "Robe" and "How to Marry a Millionaire"which co-stars Marilyn Monroe, Betty Grable and Lauren Bacall, "Twelve Mile Reef," with Terry Moore, will be next. Enroll now at the I&E office for "The Mechanics of English and Building Good Sentences" and "American in Literature", two brand new classes organized by the Base Information and Education Department. "We're having a raffle for a poor widow. Will you buy a ticket?" "Nope. My wife wouldn't let me keep her even if I won." Bill Hawkins with a lusty .481 average ...Dick Masley, southpaw hurler for Camp Polk, La., recently pitched a no-hit, no-run seven inning 8-0 win over the 185th Signal Bn. The former Iola, Kans. ballplayer struck out 17 of the 27 atters he faced ...Starring for the Sangley Point Bluejays (P. I.) of the Manila Bay Baseball League is a brother combination of Roy and Walt Lamey. Roy, a pitcher with an 11-2 record, has posted an earned run average of 1.49 while Walt is the team's leading hitter with a .419 mark. WHO IS SHE? Her name is Rosalee (last name and address withheld for security reasons) and sheik a oneofthe eleven "Miss Patuxent" finalists. She's 20, stands 5 ft. 3 in. and weighs 117 pounds hasbrown hair and brown eyes, according to The Tester. Now, fetlowss, thio here gel io hut one of the meany good looking gale that the gore in Patuxent can acclaim. Not to he out done, the staff of The Indian feels that we at Goontanamo Bay can more than match Patuxent. If you also feel this way, The Indian will be more than glad to run your favorite girl's picture. LITTLE THEATRE NOTES Gather 'round friends and neighbors, the time has come! In two days, Monday night, at eight o'clock, the first curtain will rise on the opening night performance of the show you've all been waiting for. You've probably been hearing a lot about it and now, at last, it has arrived. "Strange Bedfellows," the Little Theatre presentation for the month of May, is going through the last-minute polishing-up process right now. The anticipation and hum of anxiety is felt at each rehearsal as the zero hour draws near. Buy your tickets now, and there'll be no sweating it out later when they're all sold! The tickets are 75 cents apiece and well worth the investment. Two hours of hilarious entertainment from the Roadway stage, are yours for three-fourths of a dollar! Refreshments will be served between the acts and there's enough room for all. The big show starts at eight p.m., this coming Monday night in the Little Theatre building atop Marina Point! Five days only! I'll not give one word as to the story but will admit that it is indeed, rioutous, to say the least, with just enough of a touch of spice on the 'risque' side to make it wholesome entertainment for all. Don't miss it! Make it a date for Monday night. MARINES HAVE B'WAY SITUATION IN HANDWITH NEW MUSICAL Camp Lejeune, N. C. (AFPS)An original musical revue will be premiered here late this month by the Second Marine Div. Boasting a cast of more than 100 Leathernecks, "Saddle Up" is a large scale musical undertaking produced entirely by Marine Corps personnel. Director and producer of the show is Capt. Robert Burr, a division helicopter pilot with a Broadway background. The show was written while the division was in the Caribbean on maneuvers. Following a week of auditions, rehearsals were begun in late April. Among those who will appear in the revue are Bernie Layton, LT (jg), formerly with Tommy Dorsey, and Pfc. Lou Gostel, nightclub comic. Most of the Marine Corps personnel connected with the production boast professional backgrounds for their new work. Two morons were assigned to build a boat. One moron would drive a nail over his shoulder. When this continued for some time, the other moron asked: "What's the idea of throwing all those nails away?" "They have the heads on the wrong end," came the answer. "Oh, you crazy fool!" exclaimed the other, "Save all that kind! Wcan use them on the other side of the boat." Sign in a Mississippi Dress Shop: "Our Cowns Are Southern Style -Show Enough.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EEGTVLJPX_7J4RMI INGEST_TIME 2015-10-27T22:13:09Z PACKAGE AA00031277_00242
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES