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Indian
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Q�.-


Vol. V, No. 37 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 6 June 1953


FIREMAN HAULS IN BIGGEST POMPANO-The snffing fisherman in the picture, Curtis D. French, AN, of the Leeward Point Fire Department holds up a world record *breaking Round Pompano which he caught recently during a fishing trip off Leeward Point. The fish, largest specimen of its type ever to be hooked, eclipses th old record, by almost five lbs. Since this catch, The Indian has been informed that Mr. John Berlet, employed by the Shilstone Testing Laboratory at Leeward Point, has caught a 15 lb. Pompano.

EARLY SEPARATIONS FOR ENLISTED
PERSONNEL INITIATED BY NAVY
Washington (AFPS)-The Navy has initiated a program of early separation for enlisted personnel who are due to be discharged or separated between 1 June, 1953 and 31 August, 1954.
The authority, BuPers Notice 1910, is set up in two parts. One, a period when the early release will be up to the discretion of those commands which have distribution control and second, a period commencing 1 November, 1953 when the provisions of BuPers Notice 1910 shall be mandatory.
The Discretionary Phase Reserve personnel, including those
Beginning 1 June, 1953 and con- who entered into agreements to tinuing through 31 October, 1953, remain on active duty for 24 enlisted personnel may be released months, whose separation date ocearly in accordance with directives curs during November and Decemand instruction of action which will ber shall be separated during Nobe implemented by the commands. vember 1953. Personnel whose sepSeparation will be effected ac- aration date occurs during January cording to the following: and February shall be separated
(A) Regular Navy personnel during the period 1-15 December, whose normal date of expiration of 1953. enlistment or enlistment as volun- (D) Naval Reserve and Fleet tarily extended occurs during June, Reserve personnel, including those July or August, may be separated who entered into agreements to remain on active duty for 24
during June 1953. months, whose separation date oc(B) Regular Navy personnel curs during the period March 1 whose enlistments expire during 1954 through 31 August, 1954 shall the months of September, through be separated two months early. December, 1953 may be separated Nothing in this directive is to two months early, be construed to lengthen the serv(C) Naval Reserve and Fleet ice of Fleet Reservists -or Naval Reserve personnel, including those Reserve veterans whose period of who entered into agreements to active service is equal to or less remain on active duty for 24 than 22 months as provided in Bumonths, whose separation date oc- Pers Inst. 1910.5A to prevent excurs during June, July or August, tension of active duty in accordance may be separated during June 1953. with paragraph 4.E BuPers Inst.
(D) Naval Reserve and Fleet 1910.5A, or to conflict with the Reserve personnel, including those provisions of Article C 1402 and who entered into agreements to C 10317 BuPers Manual. remain on active duty for 24
months, whose separation date oc- LOCAL DIVING SCHOOL curs during the months of September through December, 1953 may TO CONVENE SOON be separated two months early.
Mandatory Phase All personnel interested in divCommencing 1 November, 1953 ing will be happy to learn that a and continuing through 30 June, local school for the purpose of 1954 it shall be mandatory to sep- training divers will convene on or arate personnel as follows: about 15 June on board this sta(A) Regular Navy personnel tion. Those between the ages of whose normal date of expiration of 18 and 31 who believe themselves enlistment or enlistment as volun- qualified and are motivated by a tarily extended occurs during No- genuine interest are requested to vember and December shall be report to CARP D. T. McGuire at separated during November 1953. the Naval Station Diving Locker at Personnel whose enlistments ex- 0830 8 June 1953 at which time pire during January and February preliminary screening will comshall be separated during the pe- mence. riod 1-15 December, 1953. Assisting Mr. McGuire in the
(B) Regular Navy personnel school will be A.M. Moore, ALC. whose enlistments expire during The length of the course will be the period 1 March, 1954 through five weeks, the first week consisting 31 August, 1954 shall be separated of classroom work and the remaintwo months early. ing four to be used for the purpose
(C) Naval Reserve and Fleet of actual p.ice.


FASTER, BIGGER FLYING BOATS BEING BUILT FOR
NAVY USE

A fleet of seaplanes, called the fastest big flying boats in the 40year history of Naval aviation, will be ready for trans-Pacific service in 1954. They are officially the Convair R3Y-1 "Tradewind" transport, developed by Consolidated Vultee Aircraft, Corp.
Company President Joseph T. McNarney said the new-type seaplane is designed to cruise long distances at nearly 'double the speed of existing transport flying boats while carrying greater loads. Top speed is set at more than 350 mph.
Quick Takeoff
On the longest legs of the Navy's transoceanic air supply routes a heavy load can be hauled at about 300 mph. On shorter hops the load can be nearly doubled. Takeoff time with a full load is approximately 30 seconds.
The 80-ton turboprop transport is 142.5 feet long and has 145-foot wingspan. Its vertical fin tip reaches 51 feet 5 inches high when beached on its cradle.
The "Tradewind" will be the first flying boat to be equipped with air conditioning and high altitude pressurization systems. Rearward facing passenger seats will provided space for both seated and litter patients, if used for other than troop or cargo purposes.
Water-tight compartments built below cabin floor level will leave the cabin free of bulkheads and other obstructions that take up passenger and cargo space on other large seaplanex. Magnesium was used to provide a lightweight cargo deck able to withstand the heaviest duty.
Easily Maneuvered
To do all this the R3Y-1 is equipped with four Allison T40 gas turbine engines, 5,500 h.p. each. Reversible pitch props enable the pilot to maneuver easily on water.
To speed loading and unloading the plane will have a large cargo door on the left side of the fuselage besides the usual personnel doors. High speed ramp and beaching facilities, including floating "thrudocks," high speed winches, selfpropelled beaching cradles, are being developed for use in loading and unloading.
The seaplanes will be operated by the Navy's Fleet Logistics Air Wings, Pacific, out of Alameda, Calif. (AFPS)

Washington (AFPS) - The Air Force announces that a selection board is now meeting to consider all eligible Regular warrant officers for promotion to permanent CWO.


SECRETARY WILSON
PLANS TO CUT NAVY BY
55,000; MARINES ALSO TO BE CUT

Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson, testifying before the House Military Appropriations Subcommittee, disclosed plans to cut the manpower in the Navy by 55,000 from about 800,000 at present.
The Navy, according to Secretary Wilson's plans, will have the same number of ships and planes as are now in service-408 ships and 9,900 planes.
The Marine Corps will continue with three divisions and air wings.
Marine manpower which is now about 245,000 will be cut by 15,000.
Secretary wilson stated that better planning would improve military strength "without spending quite so much money." His total request was for $36.2 billion as compared to the proposed Truman administration budget of $41.4 billion.
The proposed reductions would cut the draft calls by 50 per cent and reduce the total of men in the Armed Forces to 3,356,000. Secretary Wilson stressed that his new budget would maintain the combat forces at safe levels and allow for their modernization despite the reduced spending and cuts in manpower.

MILITARY LEADER


Named by President Eisenhower recently as the new Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff is ADM Arthur W. Radford, USN, who is presently Commander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet. He will succeed Gen. Omar N. Bradley in the top Service post.
A not-too-reliable report has it that a horse was recently graduated from Texas U. At the commencement a guest speaker (a Texas A & M man, no doubt) remarked. "This is the first time in history that Texas U. has graduated an 'entire' horse."


PRESENTS CERTIFICATES TO CIVILIAN EMPLOYEES - Captain J. W. Kimbrough, MC, USN, Commanding Officer of the Naval Hospital, recently presented certificates for satisfactory completion of the Supervisor Development Training course to three Cuban and two AxpsVcan civilian employees. They are, from left to right: D. R. MacQuarrie, H. Duffurner, J. H. Johnson and R.T. Galliano.






C


Page Two






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

Saturday, 6 June 1953
U. S. NAVAL BASE
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, 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. McMahon.---------.Staff Advisor
Al Henderson. JOS---------------Editor
J. C. Dierks, JO.-----------.Sports Editor
S. E. 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 Base, 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.


SUNDAY SCHOOL INFO
Teachers of the Protestant Sunday School have requested that all Nursery and Kindergarten children enrolling for the first time be accompanied by their parents.
This is necessary for registering the child. Children in these two departments will not be enrolled until registration forms have been completed.
The secretary is located at the Naval Base School library on Sunday mornings for those desiring information.
The Protestant Sunday School consists of the following departments:
Nursery Department for threeand four-year-olds;
Kindergarten Department for five-year-olds;
Primary Department for first, second and third graders;
Junior and Junior High Department for fourth through eighth graders;
Young People High School Department for ninth through twelfth grades; and
Adult Bible Class.


THE INDIAN


HOT ROD RACE
(Pacific Style)


Now, me and my buddy, "Side
Cleaner Mo."
Took off on a can for Sasebo; The chow was bad and the fuel
was low
But that doggone can could really
go;
Now, along about the middle of the
night
We were steaming along with all
our might
When a cruiser behind us blinked
his light
Blew his whistle and then pulled
out of sight.
We had twin screws on this old
can
And you might think we were in
a jam;
To folks who don't dig this kind
of jive,
That's sixteen boilers and an overdrive.
Now, we were tincan men and
likely knew
We'd race all night 'till something
blew,
That fantail bent down, like sticky
glue,
And through the waves we flew
and flew.
The O.D. was pale and said he


R EP ORr 7o
WA S-HIN GTON


(AFPS)-Certain restrictions have been lifted on overseas assignments for Army and Air Force men whose wives are natives of Japan or Germany. Limitations on assignment to foreign duty are being removed for men married to Japanese. However, German brides must have acquired American citizenship before restrictions on their CG of the Fourth Army, has been husbands' assignments may be promoted to the temporary rank lifted. The changes are contained of lieutenant general, Secretary of in messages to major commands Army Robert T. Stevens has anfrom the Army and Air Force. nounced. At the same time, Sec* * * retary Stevens announced the proThe Air Force has announced motion of eight brigadier generals that henceforth its commanding to the temporary rank of major generals and commanding officers general and 11 colonels to the temwill be titled "commanders." The porary rank of brigadier general. change was included in AFR 20-1
which also said that the use of The Senate has passed several "general" as in "adjutant gener- bills on the DOD legislative proal," "judge advocate general" and gram and they have been sent to "surgeon general" will be restrict- the house for further action. ed to Hq., USAF. They are:
� * * 1. Repeal of the authority to


Gen. Wade H. Haislip, USA. Ret., former Army Vice Chief of Staff, addressed the WWII veterans of the 10th Armored "Tiger" Division during their annual reunion in Washington recently. The 10th was the first unit of the late Gen. George S. Patton's Third Army to cross the German border and was one of the first units rushed to aid besieged Bastogne.

Due to the new budgetary and personnel limitations on the Air Force, the base program is being realistically reviewed to determine which programmed facilities can be postponed or eliminated at this time. The AF has decided that the Strategic bomber base previously planned for Portsmouth-Newington, N.H., can be deleted from the present program.
Maj. Gen. John E. Dahlquist,


purchase discharges from any of the services.
2. Removal of the limitations on the detail of officers for recruiting and ROTC duty.
3. Authorization for the President to determine the occasion upon which the uniform of any of the Armed Forces may be worn by persons honorably discharged therefrom.

The Air Force has announced that after Aug. 5, 1953 personnel scheduled for overseas shipment from the West Coast will report to Parks AFB, Calif. instead of Camp Stoneman. The 2349th Personnel Processing Group will move from Stoneman sometime between July 25 and Aug. 6 and AF personnel, with the exception of combat crews, will not be ordered to Stoneman for overseas processing during tieriod of time.


was sick,
Said he was just a nervous wreck; But why should we worry, for what
the heck,
We and that cruiser was neck and
neck.
Now on the ocean we did glide A-flying low and a-flying wide, Our skipper screamed and the crew
they cried,
But us and that cruiser stayed
side by side.
Then over the fantail we heard
something coming,
Thought it was a jet the way it
was humming,
Humming along at a terrible pace And we knew right then it was
the end of the race.
As it steamed by, we looked the
other way,
The guys on the cruiser had nothing to say,
For there out in front was a Reserve J. G.
Conning a hopped-up LST!
(Reprinted from the NAS Norfolk Station Paper.)

A MESSAGE FROM GARCIA
By Henry Garcia
A company of knights camping by a dry river bed one night suddenly heard a mysterious voice saying, "Pick up some stones from the dry river bed and later you will be both glad and sorry at the same time."
Although the words were cryptic to the knights, they did as they were told and filled their pockets with stones.
When they were very far away from the place where they had camped the night before, one of the knights remembered the incident and took out a handful of stones from his pockets. Under the direct exposure of the midday sunlight, the stones sparkled and the knights realized that the stones were actually rubies and diamonds.
The words which they could not understand the night before, "Pick up some stones from the dry river bed and later you will be both glad and sorry at the same time," became clear to them. They were glad because they had taken some stones and they were sorry because they could have taken many more.
We've all had similar experiences. Opportunity usually presents itself only once, and we should all take good hold of it. While in Cuba, you owe it to yourself to know this land so that when you go back to the United Statesand pass a mental review of the stones of friendship that you picked up while in the Service-you won't have to regret not having made all the good acquaintances that- you could have made. If a person can't make friends while in Cuba, he probably won't be able to make friends anywhere.

John: "Honey, let's get married or something."
Marsha: "Let's get married or nothing."
Mother - "Junior, when your Aunt Becky arrives, she won't kiss you with your face so dirty."
Junior-"Well, mom, that's what I figured."


Saturday, 6 June 1953


Sunday, 7 June 1953
Catholic Masses
0700-Naval Base Chapel 0900-Naval Base Chapel Daily Mass - 0630 Confessions: S a t u r d a y, 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)












FRANK C. NASH


Frank C. Nash is one of the top men in the Defense Department retained from the Democratic administration by President Eisenhower.
A bachelor, Mr. Nash is young
(42) as top officials go. He is Assistant Secretary of Defense.
He was President Eisenhower's nominee Feb. 4 for a post in the department where he has worked since 1951. Under ex-President Truman he was a representative of the Defense Secretary on the National Security Council Staff and an assistant for International Security Affairs.
A graduate of Holy Cross College, Mr. Nash's government service dates back to 1934 when he became a special assistant to the General Counsel of the Federal Alcohol Control Administration after receiving his law degree from Georgetown Law School.
During the war years he was with the Navy Department on active duty, attaining the rank of captain in the Naval Reserve.
He was a special assistant to the Chief of Bureau of Ships until 1945 and then became assistant to the then Navy Secretary James Forrestal.
Mr. Nash entered a law firm in Washington, D. C., after his release from active duty but returned to government service in March 1948 as a Defense Department representative on the Maritime Commission - Military - Industry liaison committee for the development of the merchant shipbuilding program.
In April 1949 he began a stint with the United Nations. He served the U.S. on Conventional Armament and Atomic Energy commissions and later as senior advisor at the Fourth (1949), Fifth (1950) sessions of the General Assembly held in New York and the Sixth (1951) in Paris. (AFPS)


- -I







Saturday, 6 June 1953


e


THE INDIAN


HERE'S WHAT A RECORD POMPANO LOOKS LIKE - This 13 lb. Round Pompano made the mistake of going for French's raw beef bait, got himself pulled in, and therefore became the largest of his type ever to do so. The biggest Round Pompano formerly caught was a 8 lb. 2 oz. specimen. (See page one.)


ARCHIBALD TOSSES FOUR
HITTER TO SET DOWN
MALLARDS 5-2

The NAS Flyers broke a four place deadlock for second place Monday night when they knocked off the VU-10 Mallards 5-2 behind the four hit pitching of Archibald.
Both teams entered the scoring column in the second inning, the Flyers tallying after two were out on Smith's single, an error by Collins, and a passed ball, and VU-10 pushing across a run on a walk to Dieden and an error by Conti.
NAS made it 3-1 in the third frame as Conti worked Esbin for a base on balls. A sacrifice moved him down to second and two runs came across the plate when Novak singled through short and Cherepanya followed with a long double to left center. Archibald set the Mallards down 1-2-3 in their half of the third and retired them in good order in the fourth also, be.fore three hits brought VU-10 their second and final run in the bottom half of the fifth. Temple stepped up and slashed Archibald's offering down the right field foul
line for a double. Esbin disproved the fallacy that pitchers don't hit by following with another two bagger to the center field fence scoring Temple, but there the rally, and the Mallard's scoring for the evening, ended.
The Flyers picked up a little insurance in the ninth with two more runs on a single by Smith, a double by Bevington, a passed ball and a pair of wild pitches and sewed the game up, 5-2. Archibald was credited with the win, allowing four hits as he went the route, while Esbin was the loser, being relieved by Meyer in the sixth.

SPORTS PERSONALITY

*One of the three year veterans on the Naval Station squad who plans on an athletic career after his discharge from the Navy is. Al Webb, a 23 year old alround athlete from Ansonia, Connecticut. Torn between two loves, baseball and football, Webb has been considering the advantages of both sports and now has just about made up his mind to lend his talents to the Los Angeles Rams of the NFL, although he isn't counting a baseball career out just yet. Leading the GTMO League in homeruns last year, and batting a hefty 345, Al's power at the plate is matched by his base running ability, a faet to which opposing hurlers who have tried to hold him on first can tesitfy.
The 175 lb. speedster starred in both baseball and football in high school and college, and picked up some valuable experience in the former sport while taking his cuts for the New England Hobos and the West Haven Sailors, two teams in the New England area. Originally an outfielder and third baseman. Webb has played a variety of positions since coming to GTMO, and is at present filling the second base


SMITH ALLOWS TWO
HITS; MARINES TOP INDIANS WITH 12 RUN SPREE

The Marine Leathernecks, with Smith handling the pitching duties, handcuffed the Naval Station Indians with two hits while pushing across 12 runs themselves to sink the Indians 12-1 in a Tuesday night game at the Recreation Center diamond.
Janowski started on the mound for Naval Station, and he and Smith were progressing with what looked like a pitchers duel until the top of the sixth,, when the Leathernecks exploded for five runs on only one hit. Bradshaw walked, and Felkness followed with a single that sent Bradshaw to second. A passed ball moved the runners to second and third, and the bases were loaded when Janowski hit Malkin with a pitched ball. A passed ball scored Bradshaw, and Young's error brought Felkness across the plate for another tally. Another costly passed ball brought Malkin and Laird in to score for the third and fourth runs of the inning before Janowski bore down and struck out Smith and Romano. The fifth and final run came a minute later when Tresch, who had walked, took second on a balk and scored on a wild pitch.
Smith retired the Indians in 1-2-3 order in the sixth, seventh, and eighth, but the Leathernecks, evidently not satisfied with a 7-1 lead, picked up five more runs in the top of the ninth, again on only one hit, to put away the victory, six walks issued by Naval Station being partly responsible for the parade of runs.
Smith was the winner, allowing only two hits, both by Rodriguez, a single in. the third and a single in the fifth, aid Janowski the loser, allowing five hits and striking out 15 before being relieved for a pinch hitter in the eigth. Mehl and Butler were on the mound for the Indians in the ninth.

BASEBALL STANDINGS

(As of Wednesday, 3 June)
Team Won Lost


VU-10 Mallards NAS Flyers Marine Leathernecks Naval Station Indians MCB-4 Seabees NSD Suppliers FTG Trainers- - _


4
4
4
5


slot for the Indians, and doing a pretty fair job of it too.
Al receives his discharge from the Navy next year, and although many a GTMO moundsman will be glad to see him go, these same ones may be just as glad to be able to watch him, from a spectator's position, of course, perform on a major gridiron or diamond in later


SUPPLIERS NOSE OUT
SEABEES 5-4

The MCB-4 Seabees scored a pair of runs in the ninth inning but it wasn't quite enough as they dropped Wednesday night's contest to the NSD Suppliers 5-4, in spite of a nice three hit pitching performance by Russini, Seabee hurler.
Russini held the Suppliers to one hit until the eighth, when they drove across three runs which broke a 2-2 deadlock, and as it turned out decided the outcome of the game.
The Seabees started things off in the third when Russini was issued a base on balls. Zinsmeister then singled, and the runners moved to second and third as Snyder threw the ball into center field when no one covered second on an attempted pickoff play. Grey singled to left, 'and was run down between first and second, but the damage was done as Russini and Zinsmeister came into score on the play, putting the Seabees in the lead, 2-0.
NSD countered with a run in the fourth on a single by Tobin, an error by Richardson, and a fly ball, and another in the sixth on a walk and an error by Seabee catcher Murray on an attempted steal to knot the game up at 2-2 going into the eighth. Snyder opened the inning by popping out to Hansen at first and then Tobin drove a high
fly to right for what looked like an easy out. Heard dropped the ball, however, and Tobin pulled up at second, coming into score a minute later when Graham doubled. King then singled sharply to left, bringing in Graham, and scored later himself on an infield out.
The Seabees made their bid in the ninth, and almost did the trick. Grey led off with a walk, went all the way to third on Tobin's error, and crossed the plate as King was throwing out Adams. Ziarnek then picked out one he liked and drove it over the left field fence for a home run, but Snyder tossed out Murray to end the rally and the game.
Snyder was the winner, going all the way for the Suppliers and allowing seven hits, and Russini took the loss, allowing three safeties as he went the route for the Seabees.

GOLF NEWS

The results of the Scotch Foursome held on 31 May 1953 are as follows: The first gross winners were W. R. North and LT Quillin and the second gross winners Mrs. Onuska and P. Drennan, while the first net winners were Mr. and Mrs. Sandness and the second net winners Mr. and Mrs. Knilans.
On 31 May 1953 C. E. Smith playing with H. H. Kreusche QMC and W. Warwid AMC made the first hole in one of 1953 on the 8th hole of the GTMO Golf Course. Using a four iron, Smith hit a hooked drive that rolled into the cup 173 yards away for golfing's greatest thrill.


ARMY PUTTING LID ON TOURNEY PLAY FOR BASEBALLERS

Washington (AFPS)-The first All-Army baseball tournament is scheduled for Sept. 7-12, at Ft. Sam Houston, Tex.
In revealing the dates for the tournament, Army officials said that it will bar all of its baseball teams, with two exceptions, from the 1953 national semi-pro tournament at Wichita, Kan., this summer.
The two exceptions are the teams of the Military District of Washington and Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., who finished 1-2 last year in the tourney dominated by Army teams. Those two teams will be allowed to defend their titles.
Unfavorable criticism was given as the Army's reason for the ban.
Army officials are encouraging baseball competition from the intramural to All-Army levels.
The same officials emphasized that their plan for 1953 is not intended to preclude military installations from participating in as much local or nearby civilian competition as good community relations and other conditions may dictate.








Questions
(AFPS)-1. Who holds the alltime National League home run crown ?
2. The only horse to finish in the money in all three triple crown races last year was: Blue Man, One Count or Hill Gale?
3. What pole vaulter once cleared 28 feet?
4. What was the fastest Major League game ever played?
5. Glenn Cunningham broke four world records in 1934. What two American records does he still hold?
Answers

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Wave: "I like the Navy. Travel broadens one."
BM3: "I" thought it was the chow."


SERVICE SPORTS ROUNDUP

FOOTBALL (AFPS)-Although the grid season is still many months away, the Quantico Marines have already listed candidates for this year's squad. The lineup is dotted with former pros and college performers and promises to give Quantico another strong eleven. Counted on to see plenty of action this season are: John Petitbon (Notre Dame), John Amberg (NY Giants), Bob Gantt (N. Carolina), John Fry (Baylor), George Kinek (L.A. Rams), Bill Owens (Colgate), and Ken MacAfee (N.Y. Giants). Also, Roscoe Hansen (Phila. Eagles), Tom Payne (S.F. 49'ers), John Naylor (Texas), Roy Colquitt (Chicago Cards) and Tom
Seeman (Notre Dame).
BASEBALL (AFPS)-The 60th Inf. Regt. "Go Devils" of Ft. Dix, N. J., recently defeated the Olean Pony Leaguers 2-1. Among the soldier pitchers was Dick Brodowski, former Red Sox fire-bailer .... Ken Lee, who worked out with the N. Y. Yanks at spring training, recently pitched Parks AFB (Calif.) to a 10-1 victory over Stead AFB. He gave up only one hit and struck out 13... Leading Camp Breckinridge (Ky.) slugger is outfielder Gerry Thomas, who has been signed by the St. Louis Cardinals .... Bob Ross, former Senator hurler, now playing and managing the 6th Inf. Div. team at Ft. Ord (Calif) .... Included on the roster of the strong Ft. Jackson (S. C.) team is Faye Throneberry, recently of the Boston Red Sox, and Ted Tappe of the Cincinnati Reds .... Sparked by Babe Daskalakis' two-run homer, Camp Lejeune (N. C.) won its 11th straight game recently by downing Camp Picket (Va.) 6-3 .... San Diego NAS hurler Peter Vucurevich recently tossed a no-hitter against Fullerton Junior Colle Calif.) as the Sailors won handily 15-0. Property of the N. Y. Yaj Petestruck out ten batters.


9*


Page Three


m






V


TftE INDIAN


Saturday. 6 June 1953


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.--------I lb. 8 ozs.
Tweedle, H. N.------1 lb. 8 ozs.
Shark
Gennaria, R. L..... 56 lbs. 8 ozs. Smouse, J. H.-------51 lbs.
Hardin, J.---------43 lb. 8 oz.
Trigger Fish
Endicott, C. R.------8 lbs. 8 ozs. Dirkson, S.---------3 lb. 8 oz.
Kamwick, C. S..... 1 lb. 12 ozs.
Hogfish
Blount, J. M.--------1 lb. 12 ozs.
Ladyfish
Hoff, E. F.----------5 lbs.
Puckett, C. C.-------3 lbs. 4 ozs.
Mowery, J. W.-------1lb. 4 ozs.
Parrot Fish
Moore, L. H.--------11 lbs. 9 ozs.
Krifha, J.----------2 lbs. 8 ozs.
Brooks, W.F. -------1 lb. 10 ozs.
Albacore
Wilkinson, R. H.... 6 lbs.
Pompano
French, C.D.------13 lbs.
SPEAR FISHING
Grouper
Tull, J.A.---------165 lbs.
Matson, J.---------20 lb. 12 oz.
Hillyer, L. E.-----19 lbs. 8 ozs.
Jacks
Hellyer, L. E.-------22 lbs. 4 ozs.
Eyster, G. W.-------22 lbs.
Mackerel
(King and Wahoo) Ahlberg, T. P.------- 7 lbs.
Phillips, H. R..------5 lb. 8 oz.
Snappers
Abbott, G. H.-------62 lbs.
Prejean, J. W..---25 lbs.
Roos, F. H.---------13 lbs.
Hogfish
Abbott, G. H.-------8 lbs.
Foy, F. D.---------6 lb. 12 oz.
Pompano
Tucker, J. L..--------5 lbs.
Parrot Fish
Sheppard, M. E..... 23 lbs. 8 ozs.
Tarpon
Warner, N. S..---67 lbs. 8 ozs. Cavanaugh, E. H. -_ 23 lbs. Franklin, E. M..... 18 lbs.
Trigger Fish
Mullins, P.----------2 lbs.
LAND DIVISION
Barracuda
Cheney, W. M..---20 lbs. 8 ozs. McNeil, D. A.------16 lb.
Dupree, W. L..------15 lbs.
Esquerdo, G. A...._15 lbs.
Mackerel
(King)
Berggren, R. T..... 3 lbs. 8 ozs. Lantzinheiser,-------2 lbs. 12 ozs.
Snappers
Reynolds, Laura ___ 15 lb. 4 oz. Lowenhayen, N.A. - 13 lbs. Morris, H. F.-------12 lbs. 4 ozs.
Grouper
Gadoury, R. J.------7 lbs.
Bell, J. Jr.---------6 lb. 8 oz.
Bunnhill, J.---------4 lbs. 8 ozs.
Jacks
Perkins, F. G..---19 lbs. Loomis, C. E..-------11 lbs. 12 ozs.
Featheringill, W. E.- 11 lbs.
Tarpon
Smith, C. C.-------13 lb.
BOAT DIVISION
Jacks
Drake, R. J.--------21 lbs.
Bubalka, J. M..---14 lbs. 4 ozs. Wood, C. N.-- -.----10 lbs. 8 ozs.
Barracuda
Joyner, -T.H.-------21 lbs.
Rehkopf, L. D. 20 lb. 8 oz. Gennaria, R. L. 18 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. Chandler, C. A..... 28 lbs. 8 ozs. Esquerdo, G.-------21 lbs. 4 ozs.
Snook
Rehkopf, L. P..---22 lbs. Lightfoot, L. H..... 22 lbs. Hardin, J.---------15 lbs. 8 ozs.
Tarpon
8hreck, B.A. ..------.90 lbs..
Lightfoot; L. H.... 58 lb. Rehkopf, R. P..---49 lbs. 8 ozs.
Mackerel
(Spanish and Common)
Pass, J. S.----------2 lbs. 8 ozs.
Wilkinson, R. H. 3 lbs. Franklin, B. A. 3 lbs. 8 ozs.
GEORGIA SWELLS

Atlanta (AFPS)-Georgia's governor was having a swell time during the meeting of state governors in Washington recently, but he had to return home-a case of mumps.


CROSSWORD PUZZLE


Across 1-Bustle 4-While 6--English baby
carriages 11-Improve 13-Lifted 15-Near 16-Precious-stone 18-Compass point 19-King of Bashan 21- Apothecary's
weight 22-Chair 24-Possessive
pronoun 26-Jog 28-Dined 29-Unrully
children 31-Pierce 33-Teutonic deity 34-Cripple. 36-Goddess of
discord
38-Hebrew month 40-Torment 42-Barter 45-Stitch 47-Stalk 49-Mend with
cotton
50-Let it stand 52-Dillseed


54-Sun god 55-French
conjunction 56-Nestles
together
59-Parent (colloq.) 61-Fruit 63-Obliterates 65--Pacer 66-Printer's
measure 67-Worm
Down 1-Macaw 2-Roundabout way
3-Preposition 4-Dry 5-Sting 6-Advance in rank
7-Hastened 8-Helps 9-Manuscript (abbr.)
10-Lawmaking
body
12-Hypothetical
force
14-Hinder 17-Impairs 20-Metric
measure


23-Babylonian
deity
24-River in
Siberia 25-Male deer 27--Fruit cake 30-Transgressions 32-Winged
vertebrate
35-Participant
in bullfight 37-River in
Germany 38-Item of
property
39-One who
wagers
41-Proceed on
one's way 43-Arranges
in folds
44-Half an em 46-You and I 48-Free-for-all 51-Conjuntion 53-Fixed period 57-Southwestern
Indian
58-Symbol for
samarium 60-Beast of
burden
62-Parent (colloq.) 64-Compass point


Saturday 6 June
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh St. Louis at Brooklyn Chicago at New York
Milwaukee at Philadelphia Sunday 7 June
Cincinnati (2) at Pittsburgh
St. Louis at Brooklyn
Chicago (2) at New York
Milwaukee (2) at Philadelphia Monday 8 June St. Louis (night) at Pittsburgh Cincinnati (night) at Brooklyn
Milwaukee at New York Chicago at Philadelphia Tuesday 9 June
St. Louis at Pittsburgh


Cincinnati at Brooklyn Milwaukee (night) at New York Chicago (night) at Philadelphia Wednesday 10 June St. Louis (night) at Pittsburgh Cincinnati (night) at Brooklyn Milwaukee at New York Chicago (night) at Philadelphia Thursday 11 June
St. Louis at Pittsburgh
Cincinnati at Brooklyn
Milwaukee at New York Friday 12 June
Milwaukee (night) at Pittsburgh
Chicago (night )at Brooklyn
St. Louis (night) at New York Chicago (night) at Philadelphia


AMERICAN LEAGUE SCHEDULE


Saturday 6 June
Washington at Chicago New York at St. Louis
Boston at Detroit
Philadelphia at Cleveland Sunday 7 June
Washington (2) at Chicago New York (2) at St. Louis
Boston at Detroit
Philadelphia (2) at Cleveland Monday 8 June
Boston at Detroit Tuesday9 Jun
Philadelphia (night) at Chicago
Boston (night )at St. Louis
New York (night) at Detroit


Washington (night) at Cleveland Wednesday 10 June Philadelphia at Chicago Boston (night) at St. Louis
New York at Detroit
Washington (night) at Cleveland Thursday 11 June
Philadelphia at Chicago
Boston (night) at St. Louis
New York at Detroit
Washington at Cleveland Friday 12 Juiie
Boston (night) at Chicago
Philadelphia (night) at St. Louis
Washington (night) at Detroit New York (night) at Cleveland


HEAR YE,
FISHERWOMEN! HERE'S; CHANCE TO SHOW HUBBY
HOW IT'S DONE
A Ladies Fishing Derby is being held for the period which-began 0001, Saturday, 30 May 1953 and will end 2400, Sunday, 14 June 1953. This Derby will be held for all ladies between the ages of 16 and 100. Prizes will be awarded in the same manner as for the major Fishing Tournament. The following rules will apply in all cases these rules are in consonance with the rules of the Major Fishing Tournament, and are not to be construed to alter or to be inconsistent with those rules.
a. The contest is open to all female military, U. S. citizen, civilian personnel residents of the Naval Base.
b. Rod and Reel, hand tackle, or spear fishing may be used.
c. Fish entered in the Derby must be hooked, speared, landed, or brought to gaff or net by the contestant.
d. Fish eligible for this contest are to be caught within the same area as for the Major Fishing Tournament.
e. The fish must be weighed at the harbor police Office (opposite the Naval Station Boat Shed) and logged into the contest on an official entry blank.
f. The decisions of the Major Tournament Judges will be final in all cases.
In the event of two or more winning entries, identical in weight, equal awards will be made. Unforseen questions arising concerning the Derby will be decided by the Major Fishing Tournament Judges in accordance with each case brought before the judges.
LADIES' FISHING CONTEST
LAND DIVISION
Barracuda
Laura Reynolds ... 8 lbs. 8 ozs.
BOAT DIVISION
Snapper
Ann Carothers ----- 8 ozs.
SPEARFISHING DIVISION
Parrotfish
Betty Herlin--------1 lb. 12 ozs.
The judge asked why the case wasn't settled out of court.
"That's what we were doing, your honor." Timothy answered, "until the cops interfered."
The landlady brought in a plate of thinly sliced bread.
"Did you cut these?" inquired a boarder.
"Yes," said the landlady.
"Okay," said the boarder. "I'll deal."
Wave: "I certainly don't like all these flies."
Sailor: "You just pick out the ones you like and I'll kill the rest."
Wolf: A big dame hunter. A guy who enjoys life, liberty and the happiness of pursuit. Poise: Ability to keep talking
while the other man picks up the check.
Alimony: The high cost of leaving.
Suicide blonde: dyed by her own hands.
Hangover: Something to occupy a head that wasn't used the night before.
A dumb girl couts on her fingers but a smart one counts on her legs.
A lady's hat that will never go out of style is one that will look as ridiculous 10 years from now as it does today.


GUANTANAMO LEAGUE SCHEDULE Saturday 6 June Tuesday 9 June
Marine vs MCB-4 at Marine Site NAS vs Marines at
VU-10 vs FTG at Marine Site Fleet Recreation Center a7JWednesday 10 June Sunday June VU-10 vs MCB-4 at
Marines vs NSD at Marine Site Fleet Recreation Center
NAS vs MCB-4 at Marine Site Thursday 11 June
Monday, n Naval Station vs FG at No Fleet Recreationr te


Page Four


s


LEAGUE SCHEDULES 6-12 JUNE
NATIONAL LEAGUE SCHEDULE







Saturday, 6 June 1953


a


THE INDIAN


FLEET RECREATION CENTER HEART
OF GTMO SPECIAL SERVICES 2 VOITR


Centrally located for the convenience of all hands, the Fleet Recreation Center is but one of the many special services operated for the enjoyment, recreation and edification of both Fleet and Base personnel in Guantanamo Bay. The above picture was taken during the erection of the transmitting tower for radio station WGBY. Other recreational facilities located at the Fleet Recreation Center are listed below for


your benefit.
Petty Officers Club
Hours: Week days, 1700 to 2130. Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, 1300 to 2130.
Bingo: Wednesdays, 1930 to 2030.
Dances: Saturdays, 2000 to 2300 (couples only). The Flamingo Room will be available for petty officers and dependents only. White Hat Club
Hours: Same as those for Petty Officers' Club (above).
Carlson's Raiders (combo): Fridays, 1900 to 2100.
Naval Base Orchestra: Wednesdays, 1900 to 2000. Beer Hall No. One
Available to: Athletic parties in dungarees may receive a beer chit (2 cans per man) from the Special Services Office watch section. The group must be accompanied by an officer, a chief or first class petty officer.
Athletic Field Facilities Baseball Diamonds
Diamond One: Night lighted.
Diamond Two: Unlighted.
Diamond Three: Unlighted.
Reservations: Made through Special Services Office, phone 9-617. Softball Diamonds
Diamond One: Night lighted.
Diamond Two: Night lighted.
Diamond Three: Night lighted.
Diamond Four: Unlighted.
Diamond Six: Unlighted.
Diamond Seven: Unlighted.
Diamond Eight: Unlighted.
Reservations: Made through Special Services Office, phone 9-617. Basketball Courts Facilities: Two night - lighted Walktop Surface courts.
Reservations: Made through Special Services Office, phone 9-617. Tennis Courts
Facilities Two night - lighted


Cork-Turf courts and two unlighted Concrete courts.
Reservations: Made through Special Services Office, phone 9-617. Roller Skating Rink
Hours: Week days: 1600 to 1800
-children under 16, 1800 to 2200 all adults.
Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, 0900 to 1200 children under 16, 1200 to 2200 all adults. Shoe and clamp skates are available on a rental basis.
Golf Course
Hours: Monday through Friday, 0800 to 1900.
Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, 0700 to 1900.
Green Fees: 65 cents.
Club Rentals: 35 cents.
Facilities: 18-hole course, driving range, putting green, club house and snack shack.
Gymnasium
Hours: Daily, 0930 to 2100.
Facilities: One boxing and wrestling ring with mat, one heavy striking-bag, two speed-bag platforms, lifting weights, speedbags and gloves.
Swimming Pool
(Located at Fleet Recreation Center, behind Recreation Building).
Archery Range
Information: Call 9-617.
Bowling Alley, Naval Station Hours: Monday through Friday, 1700 to 2130. Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, 1300 to 2130. Facilities: Four alleys. Bowling Shoes: May be rented at desk.
Price per Line: 15 cents. Price per two lines: 25 cents. Reservations: None.


VA CLEARS POLICY ON WWII, K-VET
BUILDINGLOANS

Washington (AFPS)-The affect of the recent removal of credit controls on Government loans to WWII or Korean veterans for home buying has been clarified by the Veterans Administration.
The credit controls which were first applied to Veteran loans in 1950 shortly after the beginning of the Korean war have now been completely lifted. This action, made effective as of Apr. 25, 1953, was authorized by the Housing and Home Finance Agency.
Thus it is possible for veterans now to obtain home loans with no down payment and with a repayment term up to 30 years. It was emphasized, however, that since the loans are made by private lending institutions, the lenders will be the ones who make the decisions on the actual terms.
Also there is no longer any restriction on how the four per cent gratuity payment may be applied. Formerly it had to be applied to reduce the principal amount of the loan. The payment equals four per cent of the guaranteed portion of the loan up to a maximum of $160.
Certificate of Eligibility
The Veterans Administration also advised those seeking government loans to apply to VA regional offices in advance for certificates of eligibility. This will reduce delays in processing loan applications later. The certificates are necessary proof to lenders that the VA will guarantee or insure a loan if all other usual loan requirements are met.
This is a change from the past when the lending institution was able to obtain the certificate on behalf of the veterans. Additional information is now required such as: whether the applicant is a veteran of World War II or the Korean action, or both, what prior use he has made of his loan guaranty benefits, or the status of any r government loans.


INVESTIGATE THESE INFORMATION
AND EDUCATION POSSIBILITIES
The following off duty Educational Curriculum is currently available to all hands.
COURSE NAME: Basic Spanish. PLACE: Room nine of the High School Building on Chapel Hill.
TIME: Wednesday each week, 1800 to 1950. LENGTH OF COURSE: Eight weeks. INSTRUCTORS: Mr. A. G. Jones.


COURSE NAME: PLACE:
TIME:
LENGTH OF COURSE: INSTRUCTORS:
COURSE NAME: PLACE: TIME:
LENGTH OF COURSE: INSTRUCTOR:


Current Events Discussion. Study and Testing Room in Bay Hill Barracks Four.
Monday through Friday, 1800 to 2130. Indefinite.
To be announced.
Stewardship.
BOQ Three, Marina Point. Wednesday each week, 1400 to 1530. Indefinite.
Chiefs Claude and Knight and others.


COURSE NAME: Catholic Educational Study and Discussion Group.
PLACE: Base Chapel. TIME: Wednesday each week, 1930 to 2030. LENGTH OF COURSE: Indefinite. INSTRUCTOR: Chaplain J. Spinney.


COURSE NAME:
PLACE: TIME:
INSTRUCTORS: COURSE NAME: PLACE: TIME:
LENGTH OF COURSE: INSTRUCTORS: COURSE NAME: INSTRUCTOR: PLACE: TIME:
LENGTH OF COURSE:

TEXTS:


Protestant Educational Bible Study and Discussion Group.
Base School Auditorium. Wednesday each week, 1930 to 2030. Chaplains M.0. Stephenson and J. F. Agnew.
Christian Fellowship Study and Discussion
Group.
Base School Auditorium. Each Sunday, beginning at 1930. Indefinite.
Chaplains M. 0. Stephenson and J. F. Agnew.
The Mechanics of English and Building Good
Sentences.
GODGART, Martin D., Phone 8-824. Information & Education Office, Bay Hill
Bks. #4.
Tuesday and Thursday, 1930-2030 (Tentative). 12 weeks (six weeks covering the Mechanics
of English-the remaining six weeks on
Building Good Sentences). EM 101 -EM 102.


COURSE NAME: America in Literature. INSTRUCTOR: ALLEN, Richard E. PLACE: Information & Education Office, Bay Hill Bks #4.
TIME: Monday and Wednesday. LENGTH OF COURSE: 12 weeks. TEXTS: EM 612 (America in Literature).
In order to receive credit and texts books enrollees are required to enroll with USAFI at the Information & Education Office. Purchase a money order in the amount of $2.00 payable to the Treasury of the U. S. (USAFI).


NAVY NEEDS EM,
WOMEN FOR DUTY
AS RECRUITERS

Washington (AFPS)-The Navy is asking for requests from enlisted men and women for assignment to recruiting duty if they are eligible for shore duty, the Bureau of Naval Personnel has announced.
The requests are desired from first class and chief petty officers, the Navy said, but second and third class yeomen and personnelmen and second class hospital corpsmen also will be considered.
Education, personality, poise, and ability as a correspondent are essential for this duty, the Navy stated. A minimum grade of 50 on the GCT is necessary for the applicant to be consider


169 COLLEGE SENIORS ACCEPT INTERNESHIPS IN USN HOSPITALS

Washington (AFPS)-One hundred sixty-nine seniors from various medical colleges and schools throughout the U.S. have formally accepted assignments to take their interneship in U.S. Naval Hospitals, the Navy has announced.
The interneship will be for 12 months and those men classified as priority 1, 2, and 3 will serve on active duty for 24 months upon completion of their interneship. Those in priority 4 are not at this time required to serve on active duty after interneship.
Girl on subway, reading death statistics: "Do you realize everytime I breath someone dies ?"
"Why don't you try chlorophyll."


Page Flve







Navy-10NDPPO-Gtmo. 3867-B


0


THE INDIAN


Saturday, 6 June 1953


WGBY'S PROGRAM SCHEDULE

Regular Programs - Monday Through Friday


MIG MEAL TICKET


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 Life with Luigi 1900 Bing Crosby 1930 Twilight Time 2000 Hollywood Star Playhouse 2025. This I Believe 2030 Gordon MacRae Show 2055 Time Out 2100 Two Thousand Plus 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 Martin and Lewis 1900 Jack Benny 1930 Twilight Time 2000 Phil Harris 2030 Piano Playhouse 2100 Charlie McCarthy 2130 Twenty Questions 2155 News


1230 1330
1400 1500 1700 1800 1815
1845 1930 2025 2055 2155 2230
2400


Hillbilly Jamboree Storyteller Musical Matinee Parade of Sports/AFRS At Ease From The Pressbox News
Requestfully Yours Twilight Time This I Believe Knox Manning-Time Out News
Sandman Show Sign Off


2200 Hollywod Radio Theater 2300 Orchestras of the West 2400 Sign Off

Monday
0830 Jo Stafford
0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Strike It Rich 1730 Cavalcade of America 1830 Inside Track 2000 Groucho Marx 2030 Big Story
2100 Broadway's My Beat 2130 Piano Playhouse 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 2000 Dragnet 2030 People are Funny 2100 Vaughn Monroe 2130 Mr. and Mrs. North 2200 American Music Hall

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

Thursday
0830 Playboys
0845 Frances Farwell Sings 1045 Personal Album 1730 Douglas of the World 1830 Sports Answer Man 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 2000 Suspense
2030 Meet Corliss Archer 2100 Jazz Nocturne 2130 FBI In Peace and War 2200 Hollywood Music Hall


GIVE PIANO RECITAL IN VILLAMAR - Members of Mrs. J. Larcada's piano classes, children of Base military and civilian personnel, recently gave a piano recital in Villamar. Pictured in the first row, left to right: Emil Kloske, first place winner in the advanced class; Edie Pamias, first place winner in the primary group; Karlene deLeon and Ursula Teagle. Second row, left to right: Mrs. Larcada; Renee' Skinner; Anita Sierra, second place winner iathe advanced class and Nancy Avila.


The Armed Forces are really getting the play from the movies these days. Columbia alone has "From Here to Eternity" (prePearl Harbor Army) "Miss Sadie Thompson" (Marines and Rita Hayworth), "China Venture" (Navy-Marine task force) and "Sky Commando" (Air Force photo-recon) in the works. Lest we forget, "The Caine Mutiny" is also underway at the Columbia plant and a 23-year-old ex-corporal has been selected to play the fat part of Ensign Willie Keith. Robert Francis-the corporal in questionis just fresh out of the Army ... Ft. Benning has a good all-soldier musical shaping up with hillbillyist Faron Young, Dwight Malcolm, Bill Gaddy, Bill Black and "The Circle-A Wranglers." Speaking of soldier-shows, Warner Bros.' Phyllis Kirk, who is not a soldier but who works like one, is in town recruiting a group of celebrities to put on a show down at Ft. Dix... Here we go again-Warner Bi:athers claims their latest find in the starlet cheesecake department was discovered in a drugstore sipping a soda.-Shades of Lana Turner! . .. The Vernon Hills Country Club, one of the more sedate establishments for Sunday morning ulcers, under par, is in for the toughest go around of its career. A foursome of Dean Martin, Jerry Lewis, Perry Como and Sid Caesar will play a benefit for the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. Admission, $2, will entitle all to follow the group through the ninehole game.... Bop jokes have finally reached China, the free part, that is-seems there were two bobsters standing looking at the Great Wall of China for the first time. One turns to the other and says,
-"Man, dig that crazy handball court!" Maybe it lost something in translation.

NEW RECORDS
A Date With Judy ...
The first date with Judy lasted two minutes and 12 seconds. The second date ran for two minutes and 48 seconds. What, only five minutes you say? Yes, only five minutes! But this date is being enjoyed and received with welcome ears by record collectors the world over as they lend their audio facilities to a star that shines anew on the musical horizon.
Not since her smash success in
the "Wizard of Oz" and later in "Meet Me in St. Louis" has this star shone with such brilliance and vitality. By now, you must realize we make reference to .Judy Garland and her latest offerings to the wax industry, namely, "Send My Baby Back To Me," backed by "Without A Memory."
"Send My Baby Back To Me" is a two minute and 12 second bouncy, rollicking composition born through the collaborated efforts of Bob Hilliard and Milton DeLugg. (The latter is noted for such hits as, "Hoop-De-Doo," "Orange Colored Sky" and "Just Another Polka.") The flip side of Judy's latest is a dreamy ballad destined to really go places on the Hit Parade. Add the strings of Paul Weston's orchestra to both sides and you have five minutes of sheer gasamer on wax!
What A Crazy Guy!
If you like novelties, then you'll fall for "What A Crazy Guy" in a big way.
Television, nite-club, and record reconteur Wally Cox was once a private in the U.S. Army. However he is a veteran, not only of the Army, but in the art of making people laugh. This latest bit of nonsense is a two minute and forty second monologue about a crazy guy named "Dufo." This youngster, "Dufo," is a typical American juvenile who gets himself into the zaniest situations.
If it's a chuckle you're after, then we recommend Wally Cox's "What A Crazy Guy." Just to prove he can yodel with the best of them, listen to the flip-side. It's the old favorite, "There Is A Tavern In The Town."

"I don't think I look 30, do you?" "Not anymore, dear*0


Actress Kathleen Hughes, in a burst of patriotic fever, has offered a dinner date to the first Red pilot of a Russianbuilt MIG who surrenders his plane to UN forces. Kathleen has added this inducement to Gen. Mark Clark's offer of a $100,000 reward.

NOW HEAR THIS!

By Mike Static
Hey Kids! Uncle Bob moved up to 1:30 p.m. with Storyteller ... Dragnet, Top radio and video show features Jack Webb, double award winner from Police Officers Association, hear Dragnet every Monday night over WGBY at 8... New DeeJay show, Twilight Time, to be piped over speakers at Lyceums before movie 6time daily, features pop-music and base info straight from Base commander.... Mr. Eddie Fisher at the 1450 spot every Sunday eve at 6. . .. Hear Hollywood Radio Theatre this Sunday night, Betty (legs) Grable and Dan Dailey in original production "My Blue Heaven". . ... New thriller! "True Adventures" every Wednesday at 6:30 p.m., narrations of man in his continual struggle against Nature. . ... Friday at 8:00 p.m., hear William Powell escape from grasp of the Red Party on "Suspense". . ... Last but far from least, "Smoke Signals" twice weekly, 7:05 a.m. and 6:10 p.m. every Tuesday and Saturday, listen and keep well informed. . ... Word for the day, 'Best way to save face is to keep bottom part shut'.... off for now.

MOVIE SCHEDULE

Saturday, 6 June GLORY AT SEA
T. Howard S. Tufts
Sunday, 7 June
THE STARS ARE SINGING R. Clooney L. Melchoir
Monday, 8 June
TROUBLE ALONG THE WAY J. Wayne D. Reed
Tuesday, 9 June PORT SINISTER
J. Warren L. Roberts
Wednesday, 10 June
NIAGARA
J. Cotton M. Monroe
Thursday, 11 June
AN AMERICAN IN PARIS G. Kelly 0. Levant
Friday, 12 June
CRIMINAL LAWYER
P. O'Brien J. Wyatt
Saturday, 13 June
WESTWARD THE WOMEN R. Taylor D. Darcel
Sunday, 14 June
CITY BENEATH THE SEA
R. Ryan M. Powers














. .....




Full Text

PAGE 1

vA Vol. V, No. 37 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 6 June 1953 FIREMAN HAULS IN BIGGEST POMPANO-The smiling fisherman in the picture, Curtis D. French, AN, of the Leeward Point Fire Department holds up a world record breaking Round Pompano which he caught recently during a fishing trip off Leeward Point. The fish, largest specimen of its type ever to be hooked. eclipses the old record by almost five lbs. Snce this catch, The Indian has been informed that Mr. John Berlet, employed by the Shilstone Testing Laboratory at Leeward Point, has caught a 15 lb. Pompano. EARLY SEPARATIONS FOR ENLISTED PERSONNEL INITIATED BY NAVY Washington (AFPS)-The Navy has initiated a program of early separation for enlisted personnel who are due to be discharged or separated between 1 June, 1953 and 31 August, 1954. The authority, BuPers Notice 1910, is set up in two parts. One, a period when the early release will be up to the discretion of those commands which have distribution control and second, a period commencing 1 November, 1953 when the provisions of BuPers Notice 1910 shall be mandatory. The Discretionary Phase Reserve personnel, including those Beginning 1 June, 1953 and conwho entered into agreements to tinuing through 31 October, 1953, remain on active duty for 24 enlisted personnel may be released months, whose separation date ocearly in accordance with directives curs during November and Decemand instruction of action which will her shall be separated during Nobe implemented by the commands. member 1953. Personnel whose sepSeparation will be effected acration date occurs during January cording to the following: and February shall be separated (A) Regular Navy personnel during the period 1.15 December, whose normal date of expiration of 1953. enlistment or enlistment as volun(D) Naval Reserve and Fleet tarily extended occurs during June, Reserve personnel, including those July or August, may be separated who entered into agreements to during June 1953. remain on active duty for 24 Reguar Nvy ersonelmonths, whose separation date oc(B) Regular Navy personnel curs during the period March 1 whose enlistments expire during 1954 through 31 August, 1954 shall the months of September, through be separated two months early. December, 1953 may be separated Nothing in this directive is to two months early. be construed to lengthen the serv(C) Naval Reserve and Fleet ice of Fleet Reservists or Naval Reserve personnel, including those Reserve veterans whose period of who entered into agreements to active service is equal to or less remain on active duty for 24 than 22 months as provided in Bumonths, whose separation date ocPers Inst. 1910.5A to prevent excurs during June, July or August, tension of active duty in accordance may be separated during June 1953. with paragraph 4.E BuPers Inst. (D) Naval Reserve and Fleet 1910.5A, or to conflict with the Reserve personnel, including those provisions of Article C 1402 and who entered into agreements to C 10317 BuPers Manual. remain on active duty for 24 months, whose separation date ocLOCAL DIVING SCHOOL curs during the months of September through December, 1953 may be separated two months early. Mandatory Phase All personnel interested in divCommencing 1 November, 1953 log will be happy to learn that a and continuing through 30 June, local school for the purpose of 1954 it shall be mandatory to septraining divers will convene on or arate personnel as follows: about 15 June on board this sta(A) Regular Navy personnel tion. Those between the ages of whose normal date of expiration of 18 and 31. who believe themselves enlistment or enlistment as volunqualified and. are motivated by a tarily extended occurs during Nogenuine interest are requested to vember and December shall be report to CARP D. T. McGuire at separated during November 1953. the Naval Station Diving Locker at Personnel whose enlistments ex0830 8 June 1953 at which time pire during January and February preliminary screening will comshall be separated during the pemenace. riod 1-15 December, 1953. Assisting Mr. McGuire in the (B) Regular Navy personnel school will be A. M. Moore, ALC. whose enlistments expire during The length of the course will be the period 1 March, 1954 through five weeks, the first week consisting 31 August, 1954 shall be separated of classroom work and the remaintwo months early. ing four to be used for the purpose (C) Naval Reserve and Fleet of actual protice. be Jhl esprtddrn o vebr15.t esne" woesp FASTER, BIGGER FLYING BOATS BEING BUILT FOR NAVY USE A fleet of seaplanes, called the fastest big flying boats in the 40year history of Naval aviation, will be ready for trans-Pacific service in 1954. They are officially the Convair R3Y-1 "Tradewind" transport, developed by Consolidated Vultee Aircraft .Corp. Company President Joseph T. McNarney said the new-type seaplane is designed to cruise long distances at nearly double the speed of existing transport flying boats while carrying greater loads. Top speed is set at more than 350 mph. Quick Takeoff On the longest legs of the Navy's transoceanic air supply routes a heavy load can be hauled at about 300 mph. On shorter hops the load can be nearly doubled. Takeoff time with a full load is approximately 30 seconds. The 80-ton turboprop transport is 142.5 feet long and has 145-foot wingspan. Its vertical fin tip reaches 51 feet 5 inches high when beached on its cradle. The "Tradewind" will be the first flying boat to be equipped with air conditioning and high altitude pressurization systems. Rearward facing passenger seats will provided space for both seated and litter patients, if used for other than troop or cargo purposes. Water-tight compartments built below cabin floor level will leave the cabin free of bulkheads and other obstructions that take up passenger and cargo space on other large seaplane. Magnesium was used to provide a lightweight cargo deck able to withstand the heaviest duty. Easily Maneuvered To do all this the R3Y-1 is equipped with four Allison T40 gas turbine engines, 5,500 h.p. each. Reversible pitch props enable the pilot to maneuver easily on water. To speed loading and unloading the plane will have a large cargo door on the left side of the fuselage besides the usual personnel doors. High speed ramp and beaching facilities, including floating "thrudocks," high speed winches, selfpropelled beaching cradles, are being developed for use in loading and unloading. The seaplanes will be operated by the Navy's Fleet Logistics Air Wings, Pacific, out of Alameda, Calif. (AFPS) Washington (AFPS) -The Air Force announces that a selection board is now meeting to consider all eligible Regular warrant officers for promotion to permanent CWO. SECRETARY WILSON PLANS TO CUT NAVY BY 55,000; MARINES ALSO TO BE CUT Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson, testifying before the House Military Appropriations Subcommittee, disclosed plans to cut the manpower in the Navy by 55,000 from about 800,000 at present. The Navy, according to Secretary Wilson's plans, will have the same number of ships and planes as are now in service-408 ships and 9,900 planes. The Marine Corps will continue with three divisions and air wings. Marine manpower which is now about 245,000 will be cut by 15,000. Secretary wilson stated that better planning would improve military strength "without spending quite so much money." His total request was for $36.2 billion as compared to the proposed Truman administration budget of $41.4 billion. The proposed reductions would cut the draft calls by 50 per cent and reduce the total of men in the Armed Forces to 3,356,000. Secretary Wilson stressed that his new budget would maintain the combat forces at safe levels and allow for their modernization despite the reduced spending and cuts in manpower. MILITARY LEADER Named by President Eisenhower reenily as the new Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff is ADM Arthur w. Radfordh USN, who is presently Commander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet. He will succeed Gen. Omar N. Bradley in the top Service post. A not-too-reliable report has it that a horse was recently graduated from Texas U. At the commencement a guest speaker (a Texas A & M man, no doubt) remarked. "This is the first time in history that Texas U. has graduated an 'entire' horse." PRESENTS CERTIFICATES TO CIVILIAN EMPLOYEES -Captain J. W. Kimbrough, MC, USN, Commanding Officer of the Naval Hospital, recently presented certificates for satisfactory completion of the Supervisor Development Training course to three Cuban and two American civilian employees. They are, from left to right: D. R. MacQuarrie, H. Du arurner, J. H. Johnson and B. T. Galliano. IdLaIL

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Saturday, 6 June 1953 Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base Special Services Department Fleet Recreation Center Saturday, 6 June 1953 U. S. NAVAL BASE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, 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. McMahon. -Staff Advisor Al Henderson, JOS _--Editor J. C. Dierks, JO3Sports Editor S. E. 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 Base, 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. SUNDAY SCHOOL INFO Teachers of the Protestant Sunday School have requested that all Nursery and Kindergarten children enrolling for the first time be accompanied by their parents. This is necessary for registering the child. Children in these two departments will not be enrolled until registration forms have been completed. The secretary is located at the Naval Base School library on Sunday mornings for those desiring information. The Protestant Sunday School consists of the following departments: Nursery Department for threeand four-year-olds; Kindergarten Department for five-year-olds; Primary Department for first, second and third graders; Junior and Junior High Department for fourth through eighth graders; Young People High School Department for ninth through twelfth grades; and Adult Bible Class. Sunday, 7 June 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) HOT ROD RACE (Pacific Style) Now, me and my buddy, "Side Cleaner Mo." Took off on a can for Sasebo; The chow was bad and the fuel was low But that doggone can could really go; Now, along about the middle of the night We were steaming along with all our might When a cruiser behind us blinked his light Blew his whistle and then pulled out of sight. We had twin screws on this old can And you might think we were in a jam; To folks who don't dig this kind of jive, That's sixteen boilers and an overdrive. Now, we were tincan men and likely knew We'd race all night 'till something blew, That fantail bent down, like sticky glue, And through the waves we flew and flew. The O.D. was pale and said he REPORT WASH INGTON I (AFPS)-Certain restrictions hav ments for Army and Air Force men or Germany. Limitations on assign moved for men married to Japane have acquired American citizenship before restrictions on their husbands' assignments may be lifted. The changes are contained in messages to major commands from the Army and Air Force. The Air Force has announced that henceforth its commanding generals and commanding officers will be titled "commanders." The change was included in AFR 20-1 which also said that the use of "general" as in "adjutant general," "judge advocate general" and "surgeon general" will be restricted to Hq., USAF. Gen. Wade H. Haislip, USA. Ret., former Army Vice Chief of Staff, addressed the WWII veterans of the 10th Armored "Tiger" Division during their annual reunion in Washington recently. The 10th was the first unit of the late Gen. George S. Patton's Third Army to cross the German border and was one of the first units rushed to aid besieged Bastogne. Due to the new budgetary and personnel limitations on the Air Force, the base program is being realistically reviewed to determine which programmed facilities can be postponed or eliminated at this time. The AF has decided that the Strategic bomber base previously planned for Portsmouth-Newington, N. H., can be deleted from the present program. Maj. Gen. John E. Dahlquist, e been lifted on overseas assignwhose wives are natives of Japan uent to foreign duty are being rese. However, German brides must CG of the Fourth Army, has been promoted to the temporary rank of lieutenant general, Secretary of Army Robert T. Stevens has announced. At the same time, Secretary Stevens announced the promotion of eight brigadier generals to the temporary rank of major general and 11 colonels to the temporary rank of brigadier general. The Senate has passed several bills on the DOD legislative program and they have been sent to the house for further action. They are: 1. Repeal of the authority to purchase discharges from any of the services. 2. Removal of the limitations on the detail of officers for recruiting and ROTC duty. 3. Authorization for the President to determine the occasion upon which the uniform of any of the Armed Forces may be worn by persons honorably discharged therefrom. The Air Force has announced that after Aug. 5, 1953 personnel scheduled for overseas shipment from the West Coast will report to Parks AFB, Calif. instead of Camp Stoneman. The 2349th Personnel Processing Group will move from Stoneman sometime between July 25 and Aug. 6 and AF personnel, with the exception of combat crews, will not be ordered to Stoneman for overseas processing during tt eriod of time. was sick, Said he was just a nervous wreck; But why should we worry, for what the heck, We and that cruiser was neck and neck. Now on the ocean we did glide A-flying low and a-flying wide, Our skipper screamed and the crew they cried, But us and that cruiser stayed side by side. Then over the fantail we heard something coming, Thought it was a jet the way it was humming, Humming along at a terrible pace And we knew right then it was the end of the race. As it steamed by, we looked the other way, The guys on the cruiser had nothing to say, For there out in front was a Reserve J. G. Conning a hopped-up LST! (Reprinted from the NAS Norfolk Station Paper.) A MESSAGE FROM GARCIA By Henry Garcia A company of knights camping by a dry river bed one night suddenly heard a mysterious voice saying, "Pick up some stones from the dry river bed and later you will be both glad and sorry at the same time." Although the words were cryptic to the knights, they did as they were told and filled their pockets with stones. When they were very far away from the place where they had camped the night before, one of the knights remembered the incident and took out a handful of stones from his pockets. Under the direct exposure of the midday sunlight, the stones sparkled and the knights realized that the stones were actually rubies and diamonds. The words which they could not understand the night before, "Pick up some stones from the dry river bed and later you will be both glad and sorry at the same time," became clear to them. They were glad because they had taken some stones and they were sorry because they could have taken many more. We've all had similar experiences. Opportunity usually presents itself only once, and we should all take good hold of it. While in Cuba, you owe it to yourself to know this land so that when you go back to the United Statesand pass a mental review of the stones of friendship that you picked up while in the Service-you won't have to regret not having made all the good acquaintances that you could have made. If a person can't make friends while in Cuba, he probably won't be able to make friends anywhere. John: "Honey, let's get married or something." Marsha: "Let's get married or nothing." Mother -"Junior, when your Aunt Becky arrives, she won't kiss you with your face so dirty." Junior-"Well, mom, that's what I figured." FRANK C. NASH Frank C. Nash is one of the top men in the Defense Department retained from the Democratic administration by President Eisenhower. A bachelor, Mr. Nash is young (42) as top officials go. He is Assistant Secretary of Defense. He was President Eisenhower's nominee Feb. 4 for a post in the department where he has worked since 1951. Under ex-President Truman he was a representative of the Defense Secretary on the National Security Council Staff and an assistant for International Security Affairs. A graduate of Holy Cross College, Mr. Nash's government service dates back to 1934 when he became a special assistant to the General Counsel of the Federal Alcohol Control Administration after receiving his law degree from Georgetown Law School. During the war years he was with the Navy Department on active duty, attaining the rank of captain in the Naval Reserve. He was a special assistant to the Chief of Bureau of Ships until 1945 and then became assistant to the then Navy Secretary James Forrestal. Mr. Nash entered a law firm in Washington, D. C., after his release from active duty but returned to government service in March 1948 as a Defense Department representative on the Maritime Commission -Military -Industry liaison committee for the development of the merchant shipbuilding program. In April 1949 he began a stint with the United Nations. He served the U.S. on Conventional Armament and Atomic Energy commissions and later as senior advisor at the Fourth (1949), Fifth (1950) sessions of the General Assembly held in New York and the Sixth (1951) in Paris. (AFPS) Page Two f THE INDIAN

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Saturday, 6 June 1953 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. Tweedle, H. N.1 lb. 8 ozs. Shark Gennaria, R. L. 56 lbs. 8 ozs. Smouse, J.H. -51lbs. Hardin, J.--------43 lb. 8 oz. Trigger Fish Endicott, C. R.8 lbs. 8 ozs. Dirkson, S.-3-------3 lb. 8 oz. Kamwick, C. S. 1 lb. 12 ozs. Hogfish Blount, J. M.1 lb. 12 ozs. Ladyfish Hoff, E. F.5---------5 lbs. Puckett, C. C. -3 lbs. 4 ozs. Mowery, J. W.1 lb. 4 ozs. Parrot Fish Moore, L. H.11lbs. 9 ozs. Krifha, J. ____ 2 lbs. 8 ozs. Brooks, W. F.1 lb. 10 ozs. Albacore Wilkinson, H. H. 6 lbs. Pompano French, C.D.13lbs. SPEAR FISHING Grouper Tull, J. A.--------165 lbs. Matson, J.--------20 lb. 12 oz. Hillyer, L. E.19 lbs. 8 ozs. Jacks Hellyer, L. E. -22 lbs. 4 ozs. Eyster, G. W. -22 lbs. Mackerel (King and Wahoo) Ahlberg, T. P._7 lbs. Phillips, H. R. ----5 lb. 8 oz. Snappers Abbott, G. H. -62 lbs. Prejean, J. W. -25 lbs. Roos, F. H.--------13 lbs. Hogfish Abbott, G. H.8 lbs. Foy, F. D.---------6 lb. 12 oz. Pompano Tucker, J. L.5 lbs. Parrot Fish Sheppard, M. E. 23 lbs. 8 ozs. Tarpon Warner, N. S.--_ 67 lbs. 8 ozs. Cavanaugh, E. H. -23 lbs. Franklin, E. M. __18 lbs. Trigger Fish Mullins, P.---------2 lbs. LAND DIVISION Barracuda Cheney, W. M.20 lbs. 8 ozs. McNeil, D. A.-__ 16 lb. Dupree, W. L. --. 15 lbs. Esquerdo, G. A.__15 lbs. Mackerel (King) Berggren, R. T. _3lbs. 8 ozs. Lantzinheiser, -2 lbs. 12 ozs. Snappers Reynolds, Laura 15 lb. 4 oz. Lowenhayen, N. A. -13 lbs. Morris, H. F.12 lbs. 4 ozs. Grouper Gadoury, R. J. -7 lbs. Bell, J. Jr.---------6 lb. 8 oz. Bunnhill, J.--------4 lbs. 8 ozs. Jacks Perkins, F. G. -19 lbs. Loomis, C. E.--11lbs. 12 ozs. Featheringill, W. E._ 11lbs. Tarpon Smith, C. C. 13 lb. BOAT DIVISION Jacks Drake, R. J. -------21lbs. Bubalka, J. M.14 lbs. 4 ozs. Wood, C. N.-_10 lbs. 8 ozs. Barracuda Joyner, T. H. -21lbs. Rehkopf, L. D. 20 lb. 8 oz. Gennaria, R. L. 18 lbs. Mackerel (King) Massingill, J. H. 9 lbs. Parker, T. R. -4 lbs. 8 ozs. Delaney, R. E.4lb. Snappers Remaly, D. H.56 lbs. 8 ozs. Chandler, C. A. 28 lbs. 8 ozs. Esquerdo, G. -21lbs. 4 ozs. Snook Rehkopf, L. P.22 lbs. Lightfoot, L. H. 22 lbs. Hardin, J.---------15 lbs. 8 ozs. Tarpon Shreck, B.A. _-.90 lbs. Lightfoot, L. H. 58 lb. Rehkopf, R. P.49 lbs. 8 oss. Mackerel (Spanish and Common) Pass, J. S.----------2 lbs. 8ozs. Wilkinson, R. H. 3 lbs. Franklin, B. A. 3lbs. 8 ozs. GEORGIA SWELLS Atlanta (AFPS)-Georgia's governor was having a swell time during the meeting of state governors in Washington recently, but he had to return home-a case of mumps. CROSSWORD PUZZLE Across 1-Bustle 4-While 6-English baby carriages 11-Improve 13-Lifted 15-Near 16-Precious-stone 18-Compass point 19-King of Bashan 21-Apothecary's weight 22-Chair 24-Possessive pronoun 26-Jog 28-Dined 29-Unrully children 31-Pierce 33-Teutonic deity 34-Cripple 36-Goddess of discord 38-Hebrew month 40-Torment 42-Barter 45-Stitch 47-Stalk 49-Mend with cotton 50-Let it stand 52-Diliseed 54-Sun god 55-French conjunction 56-Nestles together 59-Parent (colloq.) 61-Fruit 63-Obliterates 65-Pacer 66-Printer's measure 67-Worm Down 1-Macaw 2-Roundabout way 3-Preposition 4-Dry 5-Sting 6-Advance in rank 7-Hastened 8-Helps 9-Manuscript (abbr.) 10-Lawmaking body 12-Hypothetical force 14-Hinder 17-Impairs 20-Metric measure 23-Babylonian deity 24-River in Siberia 25-Male deer 27-Fruit cake 30-Transgressions 32-Winged vertebrate 35-Participant in bullfight 37-River in Germany 38-Item of property 39-One who wagers 41-Proceed on one's way 43-Arranges in folds 44-Half an em 46-You and I 48-Free-for-all 51-Conjuntion 53-Fixed period 57-Southwestern Indian 58-Symbol for samarium 60-Beast of burden 62-Parent (colloq.) 64-Compass point LEAGUE SCHEDULES 6-12 JUNE NATIONAL LEAGUE SCHEDULE Saturday 6 June Cincinnati at Pittsburgh St. Louis at Brooklyn Chicago at New York Milwaukee at Philadelphia Sunday 7 June Cincinnati (2) at Pittsburgh St. Louis at Brooklyn Chicago (2) at New York Milwaukee (2) at Philadelphia Monday 8 June St. Louis (night) at Pittsburgh Cincinnati (night) at Brooklyn Milwaukee at New York Chicago at Philadelphia Tuesday 9 June St. Louis at Pittsburgh Cincinnati at Brooklyn Milwaukee (night) at New York Chicago (night) at Philadelphia Wednesday 10 June St. Louis (night) at Pittsburgh Cincinnati (night) at Brooklyn Milwaukee at New York Chicago (night) at Philadelphia Thursday 11 June St. Louis at Pittsburgh Cincinnati at Brooklyn Milwaukee at New York Friday 12 June Milwaukee (night) at Pittsburgh Chicago (night )at Brooklyn St. Louis (night) at New York Chicago (night) at Philadelphia AMERICAN LEAGUE SCHEDULE Saturday 6 June Washington at Chicago New York at St. Louis Boston at Detroit Philadelphia at Cleveland Sunday 7 June Washington (2) at Chicago New York (2) at St. Louis Boston at Detroit Philadelphia (2) at Cleveland Monday 8 June Boston at Detroit Tuesday 9 June Philadelphia (night) at Chicago Boston (night )at St. Louis New York (night) at Detroit Washington (night) at Cleveland Wednesday 10 June Philadelphia at Chicago Boston (night) at St. Louis New York at Detroit Washington (night) at Cleveland Thursday 11 June Philadelphia at Chicago Boston (night) at St. Louis New York at Detroit Washington at Cleveland Friday 12 June Boston (night) at Chicago Philadelphia (night) at St. Louis Washington (night) at Detroit New York (night) at Cleveland HEAR YE, FISHERWOMEN! HERE'S CHANCE TO SHOW HUBBY HOW ITS DONE A Ladies Fishing Derby is being held for the period which began 0001, Saturday, 30 May 1953 and will end 2400, Sunday, 14 June 1953. This Derby will be held for all ladies between the ages of 16 and 100. Prizes will be awarded in the same manner as for the major Fishing Tournament. The following rules will apply in all cases these rules are in consonance with the rules of the Major Fishing Tournament, and are not to be construed to alter or to be inconsistent with those rules. a. The contest is open to all female military, U. S. citizen, civilian personnel residents of the Naval Base. b. Rod and Reel, hand tackle, or spear fishing may be used. c. Fish entered in the Derby must be hooked, speared, landed, or brought to gaff or net by the contestant. d. Fish eligible for this contest are to be caught within the same area as for the Major Fishing Tournament. e. The fish must be weighed at the harbor police Office (opposite the Naval Station Boat Shed) and logged into the contest on an official entry blank. f. The decisions of the Major Tournament Judges will be final in all cases. In the event of two or more winning entries, identical in weight, equal awards will be made. Unforseen questions arising concerning the Derby will be decided by the Major Fishing Tournament Judges in accordance with each case brought before the judges. LADIES' FISHING CONTEST LAND DIVISION Barracuda Laura Reynolds __ 8 lbs. 8 ozs. BOAT DIVISION Snapper Ann Carothers __ 8 ozs. SPEARFISHING DIVISION Parrotfish Betty Herlin -1 lb. 12 ozs. The judge asked why the case wasn't settled out of court. "That's what we were doing, your honor." Timothy answered, "until the cops interfered." The landlady brought in a plate of thinly sliced bread. "Did you cut these?" inquired a boarder. "Yes," said the landlady. "Okay," said the boarder. "I'll deal." * Wave: "I certainly don't like all these flies." Sailor: "You just pick out the ones you like and I'll kill the rest." * Wolf: A big dame hunter. A guy who enjoys life, liberty and the happiness of pursuit. Poise: Ability to keep talking while the other man picks up the check. Alimony: The high cost of leaving. Suicide blonde: dyed by her own hands. Hangover: Something to occupy a head that wasn't used the night before. *e A dumb girl counts on her fingers but a smart one counts on her legs. * A lady's hat that will never go out of style is one that will look as ridiculous 10 years from now as it does today. STL GUANTANAMO LEAGUE SCHEDULE Saturday 6 June Tuesday 9 June Marine vs MCB-4 at Marine Site NAS vs Marines at VU-10 vs FTG at Marine Site Fleet Recreation Center Sunday 7 June Wednesday 10 June Marines vs NSD at Marine Site FleetvReCeat NAS vs MCB-4 at Marine Site Thursday 11 June Monday 1ne Naval Station vs F Gat No gFleet Recreation ter Page Four THE INDIAN S __ ~l

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e 9o Saturday, 6 June 1953 THE INDIAN Page Three ~ t*Sport HERE'S WHAT A RECORD POMPANO LOOKS LIKE -This 13 lb. Round Pompano made th emitaae of going for French's raw beef bait, got himself putled in,and therefore became the largest of his typo ever to do so. The biggest Round Pompano formerly caught was a 8 lb. 2 or. upecimen. (See page one.) ARCHIBALD TOSSES FOUR HITTER TO SET DOWN MALLARDS 5-2 The NAS Flyers broke a four place deadlock for second place Monday night when they knocked off the VU-10 Mallards 5-2 behind the four hit pitching of Archibald. Both teams entered the scoring column in the second inning, the Flyers tallying after two were out on Smith's single, an error by Collins, and a passed ball, and VU-10 pushing across a run on a walk to Dieden and an error by Conti. NAS made it 3-1 in the third frame as Conti worked Esbin for a base on balls. A sacrifice moved him down to second and two runs came across the plate when Novak singled through short and Cherepanya followed with a long double to left center. Archibald set the Mallards down 1-2-3 in their half of the third and retired them in good order in the fourth also, before three hits brought VU-10 their second and final run in the bottom half of the fifth. Temple stepped up and slashed Archibald's offering down the right field foul line for a double. Esbin disproved the fallacy that pitchers don't hit by following with another two bagger to the center field fence scoring Temple, but there the rally, and the Mallard's scoring for the evening, ended. The Flyers picked up a little insurance in the ninth with two more runs on a single by Smith, a double by Bevington, a passed ball and a pair of wild pitches and sewed the game up, 5-2. Archibald was credited with the win, allowing four hits as he went the route, while Esbin was the loser, being relieved by Meyer in the sixth. SPORTS PERSONALITY One of the three year veterans on the Naval Station squad who plans on an athletic career after his discharge from the Navy is Al Webb, a 23 year old alround athlete from Ansonia, Connecticut. Torn between two loves, baseball and football, Webb has been considering the advantages of both sports and now has just about made up his mind to lend his talents to the Los Angeles Rams of the NFL, although he isn't counting a baseball career out just yet. Leading the GTMO League in homeruns last year, and batting a hefty 345, All's power at the plate is matched by his base running ability, a fact to which opposing hurlers who have tried to hold him on first can tesitfy. The 175 lb. speedster starred in both baseball and football in high school and college, and picked up some valuable experience in the former sport while taking his cuts for the New England Hobos and the West Haven Sailors, two teams in the New England area. Originally an outfielder and third baseman. Webb has played a variety of positions since coming to GTMO, and is at present filling the second base SMITH ALLOWS TWO HITS; MARINES TOP INDIANS WITH 12 RUN SPREE The Marine Leathernecks, with Smith handling the pitching duties, handcuffed the Naval Station Indians with two hits while pushing across 12 runs themselves to sink the Indians 12-1 in a Tuesday night game at the Recreation Center diamond. Janowski started on the mound for Naval Station, and he and Smith were progressing with what looked like a pitchers duel until the top of the sixth, when the Leathernecks exploded for five runs on only one hit. Bradshaw walked, and Felkness followed with a single that sent Bradshaw to second. A passed ball moved the runners to second and third, and the bases were loaded when Janowski hit Malkin with a pitched ball. A passed ball scored Bradshaw, and Young's error brought Felkness across the plate for another tally. Another costly passed ball brought Malkin and Laird in to score for the third and fourth runs of the inning before Janowski bore down and struck out Smith and Romano. The fifth and final run came a minute later when Tresch, who had walked, took second on a balk and scored on a wild pitch. Smith retired the Indians in 1-2-3 order in the sixth, seventh, and eighth, but the Leathernecks, evidently not satisfied with a 7-1 lead, picked up five more runs in the top of the ninth, again on only one hit, to put away the victory, six walks issued by Naval Station being partly responsible for the parade of runs. Smith was the winner, allowing cnly two hits, both by Rodriguez, a single in the third and a single in the fifth, and Janowski the loser, allowing five hits and striking out 15 before being relieved for a pinch hitter in the eigth. Mehl and Butler were on the mound for the Indians in the ninth. BASEBALL STANDINGS (As of Wednesday, 3 June) Team Won Lost VU-10 Mallards----------8 4 NAS Flyers------------8 4 Marine Leathernecks 8 4 Naval Station Indians 7 5 MCB-4 Seabees-----7 5 NSD Suppliers-----------7 6 FTG Trainers-----------1 10 slot for the Indians, and doing a pretty fair job of it too. Al receives his discharge from the Navy next year, and although many a GTMO moundsman will be glad to see him go, these same ones may be just as glad to be able to watch him, from a spectator's position, of course, perform on a major gridiron or diamond in later. SUPPLIERS NOSE OUT SEABEES 5-4 The MCB-4 Seabees scored a pair of runs in the ninth inning but it wasn't quite enough as they dropped Wednesday night's contest to the NSD Suppliers 5-4, in spite of a nice three hit pitching performance by Russini, Seabee hurler. Russini held the Suppliers to one hit until the eighth, when they drove across three runs which broke a 2-2 deadlock, and as it turned out decided the outcome of the game. The Seabees started things off in the third when Russini was issued a base on balls. Zinsmeister then singled, and the runners moved to second and third as Snyder threw the ball into center field when no one covered second on an attempted pickoff play. Grey singled to left, and was run down between first and second, but the damage was done as Russini and Zinsmeister came into score on the play, putting the Seabees in the lead, 2-0. NSD countered with a run in the fourth on a single by Tobin, an error by Richardson, and a fly ball, and another in the sixth on a walk and an error by Seabee catcher Murray on an attempted steal to knot the game up at 2-2 going into the eighth. Snyder opened the inning by popping out to Hansen at first and then Tobin drove a high fly to right for what looked like an easy out. Heard dropped the ball, however, and Tobin pulled up at second, coming into score a minute later when Graham doubled. King then singled sharply to left, bringing in Graham, and scored later himself on an infield out. The Seabees made their bid in the ninth, and almost did the trick. Grey led off with a walk, went all the way to third on Tobin's error, and crossed the plate as King was throwing out Adams. Ziarnek then picked out one he liked and drove it over the left field fence for a home run, but Snyder tossed out Murray to end the rally and the game. Snyder was the winner, going all the way for the Suppliers and allowing seven hits, and Russini took the loss, allowing three safeties as he went the route for the Seabees. GOLF NEWS The results of the Scotch Foursome held on 31 May 1953 are as follows: The first gross winners were W. R. North and LT Quillin and the second gross winners Mrs. Onuska and P. Drennan, while the first net winners were Mr. and Mrs. Sandness and the second net winners Mr. and Mrs. Knilans. On 31 May 1953 C. E. Smith playing with H. H. Kreusche QMC and W. Warwid AMC made the first hole in one of 1953 on the 8th hole of the GTMO Golf Course. Using a four iron, Smith hit a hooked drive that rolled into the cup 173 yards away for golfing's greatest thrill. ARMY PUTTING LID ON TOURNEY PLAY FOR BASEBALLERS Washington (AFPS)-The first All-Army baseball tournament is scheduled for Sept. 7-12, at Ft. Sam Houston, Tex. In revealing the dates for the tournament, Army officials said that it will bar all of its baseball teams, with two exceptions, from the 1953 national semi-pro tournament at Wichita, Kan., this summer. The two exceptions are the teams of the Military District of Washington and Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., who finished 1-2 last year in the tourney dominated by Army teams. Those two teams will be allowed to defend their titles. Unfavorable criticism was given as the Army's reason for the ban. Army officials are encouraging baseball competition from the intramural to All-Army levels. The same officials emphasized that their plan for 1953 is not intended to preclude military installations from participating in as much local or nearby civilian competition as good community relations and other conditions may dictate. Questions (AFPS)-1. Who holds the alltime National League home run crown ? 2. The only horse to finish in the money in all three triple crown races last year was: Blue Man, One Count or Hill Gale? 3. What pole vaulter once cleared 28 feet? 4. What was the fastest Major League game ever played? 5. Glenn Cunningham broke four world records in 1934. What two American records does he still hold ? Answers ioopm t G lpus 'salalw ne S q psua unatassutz' u no una t5A5 l55a(5E 'e0: "l-sd pheA-0Z3 NavM. Trael uo apeun poae.aellux-auo 5tl"e, 'selnuiI9 CIII'T-9 5(lusD 5t(l S uom '6161 '8Z ';doS 'senait 554u pus slu)E9 Stfl ueamlaq aueB aqjy 'BM3:lI tou'ahusi wo sut lhoA."ina '0161 Ci a AMax u .9 1 893:0 o ) IatW(o us patgsilqElsa oqmt 'tsixpv l4ld 'EI 's5NEu(S psomuel 514( l puosas passmg pus ssaminsj aql uom. 'Sqga(I Aipr -usge 5t u t lG tina s;5 all~S sxmo 5lIitl&A1 55"u55'CEWanlg -Z 118 Wi slu5ID :51-10A A5N Dill qlt& uossss Zg ut oqg ';;O PW '1 Wave: "I like the Navy. Travel broadens one." BM3: "Ithought it was the chow." SERVICE SPORTS ROUNDUP FOOTBALL (AFPS)-Although the grid season is still many months away, the Quantico Marines have already listed candidates for this year's squad. The lineup is dotted with former pros and college performers and promises to give Quantico another strong eleven. Counted on to see plenty of action this season are: John Petitbon (Notre Dame), John Amberg (NY Giants), Bob Gantt (N. Carolina), John Fry (Baylor), George Kinek (L.A. Rams), Bill Owens (Colgate), and Ken MacAfee (N.Y. Giants). Also, Roscoe Hansen (Phila. Eagles), Tom Payne (S.F. 49'ers), John Naylor (Texas), Roy Colquitt (Chicago Cards) and Tom Seeman (Notre Dame). BASEBALL (AFPS)-The 60th Inf. Regt. "Go Devils" of Ft. Dix, N. J., recently defeated the Olean Pony Leaguers 2-1. Among the soldier pitchers was Dick Brodowski, former Red Sox fire-baller. ...Ken Lee, who worked out with the N. Y. Yanks at spring training, recently pitched Parks AFB (Calif.) to a 10-1 victory over Stead AFB. He gave up only one hit and struck out 13. ..Leading Camp Breckinridge (Ky.) slugger is outfielder Gerry Thomas, who has been signed by the St. Louis Cardinals. ...Bob Ross, former Senator hurler, now playing and managing the 6th Inf. Div. team at Ft. Ord (Calif). ...Included on the roster of the strong Ft. Jackson (S. C.) team is Faye Throneberry, recently of the Boston Red Sox, and Ted Tappe of the Cincinnati Reds. ...Sparked by Babe Daskalakis' two-run homer, Camp Lejeune (N. C.) won its 11th straight game recently by downing Camp Picket (Va.) 6-3. ...San Diego NAS hurler Peter Vucurevich recently tossed a no-hitter against Fullerton Junior Colle Calif.) as the Sailors won handily 15-0. Property of the N. Y. Yard Pete struck out ten batters.

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Saturday, 6 June 1953 e THE INDIAN W FLEET RECREATION CENTER HEART OF GTMO SPECIAL SERVICES MAN O THE FUTURE Centrally located for the convenience of all hands, the Fleet Recreation Center is but one of the many special services operated for the enjoyment, recreation and edification of both Fleet and Base personnel in Guantanamo Bay. The above picture was taken during the erection of the transmitting tower for radio station WGBY. Other recreational facilities located at the Fleet Recreation Center are listed below for your benefit. Petty Officers Club Hours: Week days, 1700 to 2130. Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, 1300 to 2130. Bingo: Wednesdays, 1930 to 2030. Dances: Saturdays, 2000 to 2300 (couples only). The Flamingo Room will be available for petty officers and dependents only. White Hat Club Hours: Same as those for Petty Officers' Club (above). Carlson's Raiders (combo): Fridays, 1900 to 2100. Naval Base Orchestra: Wednesdays, 1900 to 2000. Beer Hall No. One Available to: Athletic parties in dungarees may receive a beer chit (2 cans per man) from the Special Services Office watch section. The group must be accompanied by an officer, a chief or first class petty officer. Athletic Field Facilities Baseball Diamonds Diamond One: Night lighted. Diamond Two: Unlighted. Diamond Three: Unlighted. Reservations: Made through Special Services Office, phone 9-617. Softball Diamonds Diamond One: Night lighted. Diamond Two: Night lighted. Diamond Three: Night lighted. Diamond Four: Unlighted. Diamond Six: Unlighted. Diamond Seven: Unlighted. Diamond Eight: Unlighted. Reservations: Made through Special Services Office, phone 9-617. Basketball Courts Facilities: Two night -lighted Walktop Surface courts. Reservations: Made through Special Services Office, phone 9-617. Tennis Courts Facilities Two night -lighted Cork-Turf courts and two unlighted Concrete courts. Reservations: Made through Special Services Office, phone 9-617. Roller Skating Rink Hours: Week days: 1600 to 1800 -children under 16, 1800 to 2200 all adults. Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, 0900 to 1200 children under 16, 1200 to 2200 all adults. Shoe and clamp skates are available on a rental basis. Golf Course Hours: Monday through Friday, 0800 to 1900. Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, 0700 to 1900. Green Fees: 65 cents. Club Rentals: 35 cents. Facilities: 18-hole course, driving range, putting green, club house and snack shack. Gymnasium Hours: Daily, 0930 to 2100. Facilities: One boxing and wrestling ring with mat, one heavy striking-bag, two speed-bag platforms, lifting weights, speedbags and gloves. Swimming Pool (Located at Fleet Recreation Center, behind Recreation Building). Archery Range Information: Call 9-617. Bowling Alley, Naval Station Hours: Monday through Friday, 1700 to 2130. Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, 1300 to 2130. Facilities: Four alleys. Bowling Shoes: May be rented at desk. Price per Line: 15 cents. Price per two lines: 25 cents. Reservations: None. VA CLEARS POLICY ON WWII, K-VET BUILDINGLOANS Washington (AFPS)-The affect of the recent removal of credit controls on Government loans to WWII or Korean veterans for home buying has been clarified by the Veterans Administration. The credit controls which were first applied to Veteran loans in 1950 shortly after the beginning of the Korean war have now been completely lifted. This action, made effective as of Apr. 25, 1953, was authorized by the Housing and Home Finance Agency. Thus it is possible for veterans now to obtain home loans with no down payment and with a repayment term up to 30 years. It was emphasized, however, that since the loans are made by private lending institutions, the lenders will be the ones who make the decisions on the actual terms. Also there is no longer any restriction on how the four per cent gratuity payment may be applied. Formerly it had to be applied to reduce the principal amount of the loan. The payment equals four per cent of the guaranteed portion of the loan up to a maximum of $160. Certificate of Eligibility The Veterans Administration also advised those seeking government loans to apply to VA regional offices in advance for certificates of eligibility. This will reduce delays in processing loan applications later. The certificates are necessary proof to lenders that the VA will guarantee or insure a loan if all other usual loan requirements are met. This is a change from the past when the lending institution was able to obtain the certificate on behalf of the veterans. Additional information is now required such as: whether the applicant is a veteran of World War II or the Korean action, or both, what prior use he has made of his loan guaranty benefits, or the status of any4or government loans. INVESTIGATE THESE INFORMATION AND EDUCATION POSSIBILITIES The following off duty Educational Curriculum is currently available to all hands. COURSE NAME: Basic Spanish. PLACE: Room nine of the High School Building on Chapel Hill. TIME: Wednesday each week, 1800 to 1950. LENGTH OF COURSE: Eight weeks. INSTRUCTORS: Mr. A. G. Jones. COURSE NAME: PLACE: TIME: LENGTH OF COURSE:] INSTRUCTORS: COURSE NAME: PLACE: TIME: LENGTH OF COURSE:: INSTRUCTOR: Current Events Discussion. Study and Testing Room in Bay Hill Barracks Four. Monday through Friday, 1800 to 2130. Indefinite. To be announced. Stewardship. BOQ Three, Marina Point. Wednesday each week, 1400 to 1530. Indefinite. Chiefs Claude and Knight and others. COURSE NAME: Catholic Educational Study and Discussion Group. PLACE: Base Chapel. TIME: Wednesday each week, 1930 to 2030. LENGTH OF COURSE: Indefinite. INSTRUCTOR: Chaplain J. Spinney. COURSE NAME: PLACE: TIME: INSTRUCTORS: COURSE NAME: PLACE: TIME: LENGTH OF COURSE: INSTRUCTORS: COURSE NAME: INSTRUCTOR: PLACE: TIME: LENGTH OF COURSE: TEXTS: Protestant Educational Bible Study and Discussion Group. Base School Auditorium. Wednesday each week, 1930 to 2030. Chaplains M. 0. Stephenson and J. F. Agnew. Christian Fellowship Study and Discussion Group. Base School Auditorium. Each Sunday, beginning at 1930. Indefinite. Chaplains M. 0. Stephenson and J. F. Agnew. The Mechanics of English and Building Good Sentences. GODGART, Martin D., Phone 8-824. Information & Education Office, Bay Hill Bks. #4. Tuesday and Thursday, 1930-2030 (Tentative). 12 weeks (six weeks covering the Mechanics of English -the remaining six weeks on Building Good Sentences). EM 101 -EM 102. COURSE NAME: America in Literature. INSTRUCTOR: ALLEN, Richard E. PLACE: Information & Education Office, Bay Hill Bks #4. TIME: Monday and Wednesday. LENGTH OF COURSE: 12 weeks. TEXTS: EM 612 (America in Literature). In order to receive credit and texts books enrollees are required to enroll with USAFI at the Information & Education Office. Purchase a money order in the amount of $2.00 payable to the Treasury of the U. S. (USAFI). NAVY NEEDS EM, WOMEN FOR DUTY AS RECRUITERS Washington (AFPS)-The Navy is asking for requests from enlisted men and women for assignment to recruiting duty if they are eligible for shore duty, the Bureau of Naval Personnel has announced. The requests are desired from first class and chief petty officers, the Navy said, but second and third class yeomen and personnelmen and second class hospital corpsmen also will be considered. Education, personality, poise, and ability as a correspondent are essential for this duty, the Navy stated. A minimum grade of 50 on the GCT is necessary for the applicant to be considered 169 COLLEGE SENIORS ACCEPT INTERNESHIPS IN USN HOSPITALS Washington (AFPS)-One hundred sixty-nine seniors from various medical colleges and schools throughout the U.S. have formally accepted assignments to take their interneship in U.S. Naval Hospitals, the Navy has announced. The interneship will be for 12 months and those men classified as priority 1, 2, and 3 will serve on active duty for 24 months upon completion of their interneship. Those in priority 4 are not at this time required to serve on active duty after interneship. Girl on subway, reading death statistics: "Do you realize everytime I breath someone dies?" "Why don't you try chlorophyll." Page Five

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Navy-SSNDPPO-Gtmo. 3867-B THE INDIAN Saturday, 6 June 1953 WGBY'S PROGRAM SCHEDULE Regular Programs -Monday Through Friday MIG MEAL TICKET 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 Life with Luigi 1900 Bing Crosby 1930 Twilight Time 2000 Hollywood Star Playhouse 2025 This I Believe 2030 Gordon MacRae Show 2055 Time Out 2100 Two Thousand Plus 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 Martin and Lewis 1900 Jack Benny 1930 Twilight Time 2000 Phil Harris 2030 Piano Playhouse 2100 Charlie McCarthy 2130 Twenty Questions 2155 News 1230 1330 1400 1500 1700 1800 1815 1845 1930 2025 2055 2155 2230 2400 Hillbilly Jamboree Storyteller Musical Matinee Parade of Sports/AFRS At Ease From The Pressbox News Requestfully Yours Twilight Time This I Believe Knox Manning-Time Out News Sandman Show Sign Off 2200 Hollywod Radio Theater 2300 Orchestras of the West 2400 Sign Off Monday 0830 Jo Stafford 0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Strike It Rich 1730 Cavalcade of America 1830 Inside Track 2000 Groucho Marx 2030 Big Story 2100 Broadway's My Beat 2130 Piano Playhouse 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 2000 Dragnet 2030 People are Funny 2100 Vaughn Monroe 2130 Mr. and Mrs. North 2200 American Music Hall Wednesday 0830 Jo Stafford 0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Paulena Carter 1730 Secret Mission 1830 True Adventure 2000 Al Goodman 2030 Arthur Godfrey 2100 Night Beat 2130 Our Miss Brooks 2200 Howard Barolow Presents Thursday 0830 Playboys 0845 Frances Farwell Sings 1045 Personal Album 1730 Douglas of the World 1830 Sports Answer Man 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 2000 Suspense 2030 Meet Corliss Archer 2100 Jazz Nocturne 2130 FBI In Peace and War 2200 Hollywood Music Hall GIVE PIANO RECITAL IN VILLAMAR -Members of Mrs. J. Larcada's piano classes, children of Base military and civilian personnel, recently gave a piano recital in Villamar. Pictured in the first row, left to right: Emil Kloske, first place winner in the advanced class; Edie Pamias, first place winner in the primary group; Karlene deLeon and Ursula Teagle. Second row, left to right: Mrs. Larcada; Renee' Skinner; Anita Sierra, second place winner i the advanced class and Nancy Avila. The Armed Forces are really getting the play from the movies these days. Columbia alone has "From Here to Eternity" (prePearl Harbor Army) "Miss Sadie Thompson" (Marines and Rita Hayworth), "China Venture" (Navy-Marine task force) and "Sky Commando" (Air For c e photo-recon) in the works. Lest we forget, "The Caine Mutiny" is also underway at the Columbia plant and a 23-year-old ex-corporal has been selected to play the fat part of Ensign Willie Keith. Robert Francis-the corporal in questionis just fresh out of the Army Ft. Benning has a good all-soldier musical shaping up with hillbillyist Faron Young, Dwight Malcolm, Bill Gaddy, Bill Black and "The Circle-A Wranglers." Speaking of soldier-shows, Warner Bros.' Phyllis Kirk, who is not a soldier but who works like one, is in town recruiting a group of celebrities to put on a show down at Ft. Dix. Here we go again-Warner Brothers claims their latest find in the starlet cheesecake department was discovered in a drugstore sipping a soda.-Shades of Lana Turner! The Vernon Hills Country Club, one of the more sedate establishments for Sunday morning ulcers, under par, is in for the toughest go around of its career. A foursome of Dean Martin, Jerry Lewis, Perry Como and Sid Caesar will play a benefit for the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. Admission, $2, will entitle all to follow the group through the ninehole game. Bop jokes have finally reached China, the free part, that is-seems there were two bobsters standing looking at the Great Wall of China for the first time. One turns to the other and says, "Man, dig that crazy handball court!" Maybe it lost something in translation. NEW RECORDS A Date With Judy .. The first date with Judy lasted two minutes and 12 seconds. The second date ran for two minutes and 48 seconds. What, only five minutes you say? Yes, only five minutes! But this date is being enjoyed and received with welcome ears by record collectors the world over as they lend their audio facilities to a star that shines anew on the musical horizon. Not since her smash success in the "Wizard of Oz" and later in "Meet Me in St. Louis" has this star shone with such brilliance and vitality. By now, you must realize we make reference to Judy Garland and her latest offerings to the wax industry, namely, "Send My Baby Back To Me," backed by "Without A Memory." "Send My Baby Back To Me" is a two minute and 12 second bouncy, rollicking composition born through the collaborated efforts of Bob Hilliard and Milton DeLugg. (The latter is noted for such hits as, "Hoop-De-Doo," "Orange Colored Sky" and "Just Another Polka.") The flip side of Judy's latest is a dreamy ballad destined to really go places on the Hit Parade. Add the strings of Paul Weston's orchestra to both sides and you have five minutes of sheer gasamer on wax! What A Crazy Guy! If you like novelties, then you'll fall for "What A Crazy Guy" in a big way. Television, nite-club, and record raconteur Wally Cox was once a private in the U.S. Army. However he is a veteran, not only of the Army, but in the art of making people laugh. This latest bit of nonsense is a two minute and forty second monologue about a crazy guy named "Dufo." This youngster, "Dufo," is a typical American juvenile who gets himself into the zaniest situations. If it's a chuckle you're after, then we recommend Wally Cox's "What A Crazy Guy." Just to prove he can yodel with the best of them, listen to the flip-side. It's the old favorite, "There Is A Tavern In The Town." "I don't think I look 30, do you?" "Not anymore, dear." Actress Kathleen Hughes, in a burst of patriotic fever, has offered a dinner date to the first Red pilot of a Russianbuilt MIG who surrenders his plane to UN forces. Kathleen has added this inducement to Gen. Mark Clark's offer of a $100,000 reward. NOW HEAR THIS! By Mike Static Hey Kids! Uncle Bob moved up to 1:30 p.m. with Storyteller .. Dragnet, Top radio and video show features Jack Webb, double award winner from Police Officers Association, hear Dragnet every Monday night over WGBY at 8. .. New DeeJay show, Twilight Time, to be piped over speakers at Lyceums before movie time daily, features pop-music and base info straight from Base commander. Mr. Eddie Fisher at the 1450 spot every Sunday eve at 6. ..Hear Hollywood Radio Theatre this Sunday night, Betty (legs) Grable and Dan Dailey in original production "My Blue Heaven". .New thriller! "True Adventures" every Wednesday at 6:30 p.m., narrations of man in his continual struggle against Nature. ...Friday at 8:00 p.m., hear William Powell escape from grasp of the Red Party on "Suspense". .Last but far from least, "Smoke Signals" twice weekly, 7:05 a.m. and 6:10 p.m. every Tuesday and Saturday, listen and keep well informed. ...Word for the day, 'Best way to save face is to keep bottom part shut'. off for now. MOVIE SCHEDULE Saturday, 6 June GLORY AT SEA T. Howard S. Tufts Sunday, 7 June THE STARS ARE SINGING R. Clooney L. Melchoir Monday, 8 June TROUBLE ALONG THE WAY J. Wayne D. Reed Tuesday, 9 June PORT SINISTER J. Warren L. Roberts Wednesday, 10 June NIAGARA J. Cotton M. Monroe Thursday, 11 June AN AMERICAN IN PARIS G. Kelly 0. Levant Friday, 12 June CRIMINAL LAWYER P. O'Brien J. Wyatt Saturday, 13 June WESTWARD THE WOMEN R. Taylor D. Darcel Sunday, 14 June CITY BENEATH THE SEA R. Ryan M. Powers Navy-1OND PP O-Gtmo. 3867-B THE INDIAN Saturday, 6 June 1953


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