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Indian

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Indian
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The Indian
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U.S. Naval Base ( Publisher )
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
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U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Second Middie Cruise

Arrives August 21

The second contingent of midshipmen and NROTC students is scheduled to arrive in the Guantanamo Bay area on 21 August.
Led by the USS Roanoke flying the flag of RADM R. P. Glass, Commander, Cruiser D i v i s i o n TWO, eleven ships of Cruise Charlie will bring over 1,100 middies and ROTC students to this area for a 4-day visit.
It is expected that the ships will conduct gunnery drills and exercises during the day and return to port every afternoon for liberty and recreation.
Guantanamo Bay is the last port of call for the middies before their return to the states after completing their summer training cruise.
Cruise Charlie will depart on 25 August, and Cruise Baker, headed by the USS Iowa with RADM C. L. Green, Commander, Battleship Division TWO, will arrive for a 4-day visit on 26 August.


Armed Forces Give$3 Million to ARC

The Armed Services of the United States have contributed $3,000,000 to the 1953 American National Red Cross fund, it has been disclosed in a letter from Mr. S. Roland Harriman, President of the American National Red Cross, to the office of the Commander -in- Chief, Caribbean Command.
States Mr. Harriman, "It is a very real pleasure to express our deep appreciation to you, to your officers and to all the personnel both military and civilian under your command for their generous response to the 1953 Red Cross Fund Appeal."
Locally the American National Red Cross derives its fund from the annual Guantanamo Bay Charity Carnival. This year's carnival, held in early February, netted a total of $23,000 for charities, $4,000 of which went to the American National Red Cross.

Candidate (o p en in g debate): "This will be a battle of brains."
Rival: "How brave of you to fight unarmed."


Commenting on the recent base-wide hurricane drill,
RADM C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, said that he "appreciates the wholehearted cooperation of all dependents on the base in connection with the hurricane
drill."
I The drill, for the most
part, was effective and only a few minor changes are
- indicated.


Yateras River Seeded

With Florida Bass

A combined experiment in fisheries and Latin-American relations was conducted a week ago Friday when 5,000 bass fingerlings were transplanted from a hatchery in Florida to the Yateras River.
As a result of the experiment, in a year or so from now you might find yourself fishing for Florida large mouth bass in the freshwater Yateras.
Through the combined efforts of Captain R. H. Wilkinson, Chief of Staff to the base commander; Mr. H. P. McNeal, Industrial Relations Officer; the United States Embassy in Havana and the Flbrida Game and Fresh-Water Fish Commission, an investigation was held last September as a preliminary to the stocking of the Yateras with the bass fingerlings.
Study Conditions
At the request of Captain Wilkinson, Mr. William McLane, a biologist and an administrator with the Florida Game and Fresh-Water Commission, flew from his headquarters at Welaka, Florida, to Guantanamo Bay in order to study the fish fauna (fish food) and the
nesting areas of the Yateras Riverto determine if they were favorable for the maintenance of bass.
The biologist's findings showed that conditions were favorable, and tentative plans were made last September for shipping 5,000 bass fingerlings by air from one of the commission's three hatcheries in Florida to Guantanamo Bay. Unforeseen complications arose and it wasn't until last week that the experiment could be carried out. And experiment it was. Never before had so many fish been flown so far and at such comparatively high altitudes-over seven-hundred miles at altitudes up to six-thousand feet!
5,000 Fingerlings
Five - thousand Florida large mouth bass fingerlings from the commission's Winter Haven hatchery were loaded into two large aerated tanks a week ago Friday morning and taken to the Naval Air Station at Jacksonville, Florida, where a navy R4D-8 transport plane was waiting to take them and a group of biologists and administrators to Guantanamo Bay.
The group, headed by Chief Fisheries Biologist John F. Dequine, included Mr. "Bill" Snyder. a division director of the commis(Continued on Page Three)


Pilot Dies in Jet Crash

The pilot of an F2H-2 (Banshee) jet from VF-82 was killed instantly Monday when his plane exploded in mid-air off Leeward Point.
Ensign Thomas P. Wampler, USNR, of McKeesport, Pa., was pronounced dead at the scene of the crash. He was approaching his target on a rocket run when the aircraft exploded and disintegrated.
Structural failure was blamed for the cause of the accident.


Saturday, 15 August 1953


Additional Villamar Housing



Takes First Step Skyward
The new housing construction in the Villamar area took its first step skyward Monday, 10 August, as RADM C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, laid the cornerstone of the first of the new units.


SeaBee officers look on approvingly as RADM Atkeson displays the professional touch in laying the cornerstone for the first unit of the new Villamar Replacement Housing. This particular unit will be ready for occupancy in about three months, according to an MCB-1 spokesman.


School Registration

Begins August 20

The Naval Base School will open on Monday, 24 August. Registration will be held on Thursday, 20 August from 0830 to 1200. Parents of pupils in Nursery, Kindergarten and Grades 1 - 6 are requested to register for their children.
Registration locations:
Nursery School-Nursery School Building on Marina Point.
Kindergarten - Kindergarten Building on Victory Hill.
Pupils in Grades 1 - 12 will register at the Chapel Hill School in the following rooms:
1-Room 19 7-Room 4 2-Room 16 8-Room 3 3-Room 14 9-Room 9 4-Room 11 10-Room 6 5-Room 2 11-Room 8 6-Room 21 12-Room 20
Children may enter the Nursery School any time during the school year after they have reached their birthday.
Kindergarten enrollment is limited to children who will reach the age of five (5) on or before 1 January 1954. Age limit for the First Grade is six (6) on or before
1 January 1954.
Parents entering their children in the Naval Base Nursery School, Kindergarten, and First Grade, for the first time, must present at the
(Continued on Page Two)


Ground was broken for the project on 1 July 1953 and several foundations have been set to date. It is expected, according to an MCB-1 spokeman, that the first units will be available for occupancy within three months.
Admiral Atkeson commended the SeaBees for their "splendid efforts" in progress of the construction. He especially mentioned the fact that the SeaBees had made the cement blocks for the construction, beginning the block formation last April.
Approximately 300 new units will be built. They will be classified as Public Quarters and will be made available to base personnel.


Thanked for Search

The base commander has received a note of appreciation from the British Vice-Consul in Santiago de Cuba for the recent search made by NAS planes for a British vessel reported overdue.
Says the Vice-Consul: "It was exceedingly good of you to have a search made for this ship, for had it been in distress (this action) might have resulted in saving lives. A most humanitarian action."
The ship was eventually found safe in Haiti.

An air force dentist admonished a young private who was settled in his chair: "Officers have teeth. You have chewing surfaces!"


9


w


Vol. V, No. 48


9&







THE INDIAN


9


Saturday, 15 August 1953


Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base
Special Services Department
Fleet' Recreation Center
SSaturday, 15 August 195
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
Lieutenant E. A. Sandness_Officer Adviser H. E. Davis, JOC ------ Managing Editor Al Henderson, JO3 ---------- News Editor J. C. Dierks, JO ---------------- Sports
Pierce Lehmbeck ----------------Sports
S. E., Cobbs, PHSN --------- 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.

Fish . .
� (Continued from Page One)

sion, and Mr. "Charlie" Clymore, and education officer with the commission.
The plane arrived at the Leeward Point Air Field at 1100. After shuttling the Floridans and the fish to the windward side of the base, a caravan of trucks, jeeps, sedans and helicopter left for the Yateras River some ten miles distant. A delegation of Cubar civic, military and police officials convened with representatives of the naval base and the Florida commission a few miles beyond the pumping station.
Cuban Delegation
The Cuban delegation from Guantanamo City was headed by Mayor Fermin Morales. Also with the Guantanamo City group was Captain Rodriguez, Captain of the Rural Guard; Lieutenant Franco, Captain of the Port of Guantanamo; Captain Fernandez, Chief of the Municipal Police; Doctor Antonio Civit, a prominent citizen; Mr. Victor Alonso de Arma, a press representative; and Mr. Rafael Rodriguez, a representative of the Ministry of (Cuban) Argriculture.
Rear Admiral C.L.C. Atkeson, Base Commander, along with his chief of staff, his aide, several commanding officers, executive officers and civilians represented the naval base.
50% Casualties
While the combined groups of Cuban and American representatives were enjoying a picnic lunch on the bank of the Yateras, the fingerlings, which were transported in iced water, were being conditioned for their plunge into a strange and new existence. Although the fingerlings have a better chance for survival than their grown kindred, between fifty and sixty per cent of them found the long trip and high altitude too


"The Base Air Raid Diatones will be tested between 080oR and 1700R Monday, 17
August. All air raid signalsheard during that period will
be disregarded."
i


THAT NAVY CHOW -It brings smiles to the faces of chief petty officers and their guests at the opening of the new Family Mess at the the CPO Club. Approximately 200 attended the opening ceremonies. Guests included VADM John J. Ballentine, ComAirLant; RADM C. L. C. Atkeson, ComNavBase, and commanding officers of all commands on the base.


School...
(Continued from Page One)

time of registration, written proof of age. The child's birth certificate is desirable. However, if this is not available a sworn affidavit will be acceptable. These affidavits can be obtained at the Legal Office, located in the Naval Base Administration Building.
To adequately-finanee the school during the 1953-54 school year it will be necessary to charge tuition fees in Grades 1 - 12. The Naval Base School Board has established the following fee scale:
Elementary School:
Grades 1-6 $10.00 per Semester
High School:
Grades 7-12 $20.00 per Semester Bills for the tuition fee for the the first semester will be sent out by the 1st of September and will be payable by the 10th bf September.
Charges for the Nursery School will be $12.00 per month, and $9.00 for the Kindergarten.
It will be necessary for all pupils to bring their immunization certificate in order that the school may varify immunization against small-pox, tetanus, typhoid, and diptheria.
Information about daily schedules, bus schedules, etc., will be given to parents at the time of registration.

much of a shock. This in itself wasn't discouraging to Biologist Dequine and his associates since each matured female is capable of reproducing 5,000 of its own find.
After the water in the aerated tanks had been brought up to the approximate temperature of the river water so that the fingerlings wouldn't suffer additional shock, the party broke up into two groups and began "seeding" the river with the fingerlings. In all, seven locations-spread out over several miles-where seeded with the Florida large mouth (black) fingerlings in order to give them the best possible chance of survival.
The party disbanded 'after the seeding and the group from the Game and Fresh-Water Commission returned by air to Florida the following morning.
4


This is the first in a series of articles concerning Toastmasters Club 113 organized here at the Naval Base.
The Toastmasters is an international organization dedicated to helping men master the art of public speaking. Founded by Ralph C. Smedley in Santa Anna, California --th-elab-4as- ineorpoatedas a non-profit, non-commercial organization in 1932. The movement spread rapidly and today clubs have been chartered in almost every state plus Alaska, Hawaii, Canada, Great Britain and South Africa. About 150 new clubs are admitted to the international organization yearly. Memberships is open to men who fulfill the minimum requirements and show promise of upholding the traditions of the Toastmasters.
A glance at the club's objectives


Sunday, 16 August 1953

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


will indicate its potentialities for ambitious men. They are: to teach them to appear effectively before any audience or any person; to teach them how to express themselves clearly and convincingly; to correlate Toastmasters training with job training.
Toastmasters International is goveme dby-4a-board of- dir-e tors. For convenience, the organization is divided into districts, each headed by a district governor. Isolated clubs such as Local 113, are under direct supervision of Toastmasters International. Each club is administered by a president, vice-president, secretary, etc., all elected by the membership to serve for a predetermined term. Club 113 is open exclusively to enlisted men and civilians and its benefits have been reaped by many base personnel.


DOUBLE BARS FOR LEATHERNECKS-Former First Lieutenants Charles S. Smith (center, group to the left) and Calvin C. Miles' III (center, group to the right) are pictured above in the office of the commanding. officer of the Marine Barracks receiving their captain'si bars during a recent promotion ceremony. Mrs. Smith assists Colonel John B. Hill, Commanding Officer, Marine Barracks, pin the recently, acquired bars on Captain Smith. With Captain Miles is Mrs. Mils and, Lieutenant Colonel William J. Barnatt, Executive Officer.


Pa~'e Two


Toastmasters an International Club


Pave ....wo







Saturday, 15 August 1953


0


THE INDIAN


Local Golfers Leave Tournament Leaders


I-or Jamaican Meet

A team of Naval Base golfers left today to participate in the Mid-Island Jamaican Championship which will be held at the Manchester Country Club in Mandeville, Jamaica.
They were led by 1953. club champion W. R. North, A. Grego, W.M. Narwid, H.H. Krusche and C.E. Smith, Jr.
The Mid-Island Open is part of an annual celebration held in Mandeville each year as a way of celebrating their Golf and Tennis weeks which will extend from 15 August through 29 August.
Golf Week will extend from 15 August through 22 August inclusive. The matches will be played over the beautiful Manchester Club course which is the oldest, and considered the finest layout in Jamaica.
The group is expected to return Monday 18 August as they will participate in the Championship division only.

Bowling

The Officer's Summer Bowling League for 1953 has come to a close with Hospital Team No. 1 winning top honors in the National League and NAS Team No. 2 winding up as the American League champs.
On Thursday, 6 August 1953, the winners of the two leagues met for a best-out-of-five-game roll-off to decide the Summer League Championship. The first game was won by the Hospital team by a margin of 136 pins, but NAS No. 2 evened the score by taking the second by 16 pins. Hospital then bore down and walked off with the third and fourth games by 14 and 39 pins respectively, thereby becoming this year's Summer League champs.
The winners were led by Mr. Novak, who posted a 181 average for the four lines, and were aided by Mr. Marabella with 175, Mr. Hanavan with 174, and Mr. Miles with a 167. LT Dandrea of NAS No. 2 led the American League champions with a 169 average.
Trophy Winners for the two leagues appear below:
American League
Men's Individual High Average
Mr. Marabella, Hosnital #1 180 Women's Individual High Average
Mrs. Staley, FTG AIR ____ 154 Men's Individual High Triple
Mr. f Nvak, Hospital #1 _ 625 Women's Individual High Triple
Mrs. Roembke, NavSta #2 508 Men's Individual High Single
Mr. Novak, Hospital #1 -_ 235 Women's Individual High Single
Mrs. Novak, Hospital #1 -_ 211
National League
Men's Individual High Average
LCDR Spears, VU-10 #1 -_ 174 Women's Individual High Average
Mrs. Griffin, NSD #2 ----- 160 Men's Individual High Triple
CDR Messenheimer,
NSD #2 591 Women's Individual High Triple
Mrs. Brimson, NAS #1 ---- 535 Men's Individual High Single
LT Ferris, VU-10 #1 --- 232 Women's Individual High Single
Mrs. Phillips, FTG CIC #2 199


Player Team AB R H Avg. Ferris VU-1O 14 3 6 .429 Englehard MCB-4 7 1 3 .429 Kleinhans VU-10 12 3 5 .417 Knight NavSta 22 4 9 .409 Ferris Marines 22 7 9 .409
HOME RUN LEADERS
Trabucco and Bradshaw, Marines and Knight, Naval Station tied with 2 each.
RBI LEADERS
Player Team RBI Knight NavSta 14 Kleinhans VU-10 8 Trabucco Marines 7
PITCHING RECORDS
Player Team IP H SO W L ERA Smith Marines 14 17 14 2 0 1.12 Janowski NavSta 37 19 53 3 1 2.18 Felkness Marines 16 11 7 1 0 2.57

FISHING CONTEST
LAND DIVISION
Barracuda
Mrs. R. F. Ritchter ------- 19 lbs. 8 ozs.
Harris, W. K. 16 lbs. 12 ozs.
Jacks
Whitmore, F. M... -------- 17 lbs. 8 ozs.
McNeil, D. A. 12 lbs. Blake, 0. C. 9 lbs.
Mackerel (King)
McNeil, D.A. -- - 30 lbs.
Asnapper
Loewenhayen, A.-H. -- 16 lbs. 8 ozs. Nelson, L. E. - 8 lbs. 12 oss. French, C. D. 7 lbs.
Loewenhagen, A. H . ------ 13 lbs.
Tarpon
Brock, R. 26 lbs. Ciccarelli, B. -- -- 23 lbs.
SPECIAL DIVISION
Bonefish
Chandler, C. A. - - 4 lbs. 8 ozs."
Croakers
Williams, H. H. 2 lbs. Cole, J. 1 lb. 8 ozs. Sutherling, E. W * --------- 1 lb. 3 ozs.
Pompano
French, C.D ---------------16 lbs. 8 ozs.
Greaner, S. W. 4 lbs.
- I Shark
Hummel, C. A. -------------200 lbs.
Dinoch, T. ------ 83 lbs. Lins, S. B. -----------------49 lbs.
Triggerfish
Borborian, S., Jr .----------- 3 lbs. 8 ozs.
BOAT DIVISION
Barracuda
Ray, C. F. -----------------32 lbs.
Baily, H. E. ----------------16 lbs.
Sanborn, J. L. ----------- - 9 lbs. 11 ozs.
Jacks
Suslick, A. D-- --------------6 lbs.
Sanborn, J. L. ------- 5 lbs.
Mackerel (King)
Scott, B.R ------------------9 lbs. 8 ozs.
Snapper
Pass, J. S .------------------ 41 lbs. 4 ozs.
Gennaria, R. H. ------------32 lbs.
Gralish, G. E. --------------10 lbs.
Snook
Leverett, W.R ------------14 lbs. 8 ozs.
Shepherd, W. L. -----------11 lbs. 8 ozs.
Forsee, N. E ---------------9 lbs. 12 ozs.
Tarpon
Loomis, C. E. __ Tp 47 lbs. 12 ozs. Beman, E. F. ---------------25 lbs.
W ilkinson, R . H . - - -.. .. 10 lbs.
SPEAR FISHING DIVISION
Grouper
Marcinule, P.- --------------7 lbs. 3 ozs.
Wreath, F. --------------- 2 lbs.
Tarpon
Rosendahl, G. A. ---- ----20 lbs. 8 ozs.
Hogfish
Foster, R.D ---------------6 lbs.
Nichols, E. M. --------------5 lbs. 8 ozs.


Indians Sweep League, Tourney

The Naval Station Indians became the first team in the history of the Naval Base League to win both the League title and the Post League Tournament in the same season as they set the Marine Leathernecks back 9-4 Monday night in a game that saw the big train, Andrew "Ski" Janowski, notch his greatest triumph.


HARD EARNED- CONGR-ATULATIONS - Naval Station's Andy "Ski" Janowski is pictured above being congratulated by CAPT 0. L. Livdahl after the final and deciding game of the Post League Tournament in which the Indians emerged victorious over the Marine Leathernecks 9-4, thus becoming the first team to win both the League title and the Tournament in the same year. Janowski, the League's "big train", pitched thirty-seven of the Indian's thirty-eight Tournament innings striking out a total of fifty-three.


SOFTBALL STANDINGS

W L GB
Second Division .... 3 0 Eleventh Division__ 2 0 /2 ARD-16 -----------2 0 :Y2
Third Division ----- 1 0 1 Seventh Division --- 1 0 1 Commissary Store - 1 1 1% Fifth Division ----- 1 1 1/2 Flag Division ------ 2 2 1% RPIO-FCP ------- 1 2 2
AFDL-47 ----------0 1 2
Sixth Division ----- 0 2 21/ High School 0 3 3

SOFTBALL ROUNDUP

Due to wet grounds Monday's, scheduled games in which the Third Division was to go against ARD-16 and the Eleventh Division was to play AFDL-47 were postponed.
Tuesday the Commissary Store broke into the win column downing .the High School 14-6 behind the pitching of -McEvoy. It was the first win for the Commissarymen and the third straight loss for the High Schoolers.
The Fifth Division also won their first game 17-10 as they downed the Sixth Division. The Sixth Division has now suffered two setbacks.
Wednesday, the First Division, behind the hurling of Grafflus, romped over RPIO-FCP by a 10-4 margin. In the night-cap, ARD-16 outlasted the Flag Division in a slugging fest, winning 13-12 on a last inning homer by Ranbek.


In the first game of the tournament the Indians swamped the MCB-4 SeaBees 23-2 and in the second game of the series barely managed to down the Marine Leathernecks 8-7 in an 11 inning contest which went for four and a half hours. The Marines came back for vengeance in Sunday's game and routed the Indians 3-0.
As tournament play narrowed down to the final "sudden death" game between the Indians and the Leathernecks, Janowski, who had hurled every previous inning in the tournament for Naval Station, was once more called on Monday night in the top of the second with two on and nobody out. He put out the fire retiring three batters in a row.
The Indians came alive in the bottom of the second, scoring six runs on five well-placed hits to go out in front 6-2. From then on Janowski pitched slow but deliberate baseball as he miracously held the rampaging Leathernecks to two runs on two scratch hits, both coming in the fourth. The Indians continued their slow but relentless scoring as they won going away, 9-4.
Janowski was credited with the win, his third against one loss in tournament play as he ran his total to fifty-four strikeouts for the tournament and two hundred and forty-five for the year.
Labas was credited with the loss going only the first one and a third innings. He was relieved by Felkness who had beaten the Indians the day before.


Page Three








Navy-10NDPPO-Gtmo. 4078B


THE INDIAN


It


Saturday, 15 August 1953


Regular Programs0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News
0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Lucky U Ranch 0825 Solitary Singer 0830 Bob & Ray 0900 House of Music 1000 Curt Massey 1015 Ronnie Kemper 1030 Bob Hope 1040 John Contie 1100 Startime 1130 Bud's Bandwagon 1200 Way Back Home 1215 News

Saturday
0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News
0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Jewish Religious Program 0830 Space Patrol 0900 Gene Autry 0980 Tarzan 1000 Tales of the Texas Ranger 1030 Let's Pretend 1100 Lina Romay 1115 You And The World 1130 Met Opera Auditions 1200 Steve Allen 1215 News
1230 Saturday Swing Session 1400 Mr. President 1430 Science Magazine 1445 Tennessee Ernie 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1700 Music in the Air 1730 Jubilee 1800 From The Pressbox 1815 News
1930 Twilight Serenade 1900 Bing Crosby 1930 Twilight Time 2000 Hollywood Star Playhouse 2025 This I Believe 2030 Gordon MacRae Show 2055 Time Out 2100 Tales of Tomorrow 2130 Grand Ole Opry 2155 News
2200 One Night Stand 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off

Sunday
0800 Hymns of the World 0815 News
0830 Robert Armbruster 0900 Journey Into Song 1000 Catholic Religious Program 1030 Lina Romay 1,045 You And The World 1100 Protestant Divine Service 1200 Steve Allen 1215 News
1230 Piano Playhouse 1300 Moments With The Masters 1400 America Calling 1430 Science Magazine 1445 Tennessee Ernie 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1700 Ozzie & Harriet 1730 Greatest Story 1800 Eddie Fisher 1815 News
1830 Martin and Lewis 1900 Jack Benny 1930 Twilight Serenade 2000 Phil Harris 2030 Piano Playhouse 2100 Charlie McCarthy 2130 Twenty Questions 2155 News
2200 Hollywood Radio Theater 2300 New York Philharmonic 2400 Sign Off


Saturday, 15 August
THE SAVAGE
C. Heston S. Morrow
Sunday, 16 August
DOWN AMONG THE SHELTERING PALMS
W. Lundigan M. Gaynor


---Monday Through Friday

1280 Hillbilly Jamboree
1330 Storyteller
1400 Musical Matinee
1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS
1700 At Ease
1755 Sam Balter
1800 From The Pressbox
1815 News
1845 Requestfully Yours
1930 Twilight Serenade
2025 This I Believe
2055 Knox Manning-Time Out
2155 News
2230 Sandman Show

Monday
0830 Jo Stafford
0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Behind the Story
1715 Jo Stafford
1730 Cavalcade of America
1830 Inside Track
2000 Groucho Marx
2080 Big Story
2100 Broadway's My Beat
2130 Fibber McGee 2200 Symphonette

Tuesday
0830 Playboys
0845 Frances Farwell Sings
1045 Strike It Rich 1715 The Playboys
1730 Bookshelf of the World 1830 Your Chaplain Speaks
2000 Dragnet
2030 People Are Funny
2100 Vaughn Monroe
2180 Mr. and Mrs. North 2200 American Music Hall

Wednesday
0830 Jo Stafford
0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Behind the Story
1715 Jo Stafford
1730 Portrait of a City
1830 Sports Forum
2000 Al Goodman
2030 Arthur Godfrey
2100 Night Beat
2130 Our Miss Brooks
2200 Howard Barlow PresentsThursday
0830 Playboys
0845 Frances Farwell Sings
1045 Strike It Rich 1715 The Playboys
1730 American Heritage
1830 Sports Answer Man
2000 Music With The Girls
2030 Father Knows Best
2100 Horace Heidt
2130 Meet Millie
2200 Music From America

Friday
0830 Jo Stafford
0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Behind the Story
1715 Jo Stafford
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


Monday, 17 August
TARGET HONG KONG
R. Denning N. Gates Tuesday, 18 August MY MAN AND I
S. Winters R. Montalban


WBY Program Schedule


e4


SUNBATHED CHARMS


"Only an Orphan

Girl" Ready for

Debut Monday

Week-end dress rehearsals are winding up the preparations for the Little Theatre presentation of "Only An Orphan Girl" which opens Monday night at the Little Theatre building on Marina Point.
The play is an experiment for the Little Theatre Group in that it is the first time an old-time melodrama has been attempted.
Don MacQuerrie handles the role of the villian who has designs on the heroine, Charlotte Lenier. To back up his ambitions the villian also holds a mortgage on the old homestead.
.Tickets are on sale at all Exchanges in the area and may also be purchased at the door. A block of four tickets entitles the purchaser to reserve a table of his own choosing.


TEEN-AGE ROUNDUP

After blistering many fingers in the process of raking, and weeding the grounds around the teenage hut, and wielding the hose and bucket and mop to get the inside of the club, the teenagers were ready to throw a big party for Mike McKinley. Friday night the party began with refreshments followed by various games including the old faithful, charades. President Pierce Lehmbeck and his "crew" are doing a fine job in promoting the activities of the club.
Since this is my last column,
-I'd like to com-ment on- a-fewl ofthe sights I'll miss in Gtmo ... Jimmy Stuchel saving the lives of many a fair damsel at the 0. Club swimming pool. . . . Flip Bruner and Barbara Burke playing Barbara's famous song game . . . Bill Barrett, Ed Stafford, Pat Burke, Buzz Wilkenson and Jerry Murphy discussing the agonies of their jobs every evening. . . . Pierce Lehmbeck and his girls. . . . Bailey Yeager, squirting water at his "cousin" and Linda Thurston and Anita Sierra. . . . and Edwin Heimer and his famous car.


I The first dance of the Fall I
season has been scheduled for tonight at the Petty
Officers' Club at the Naval! I Station. The dance, slated to start at 2000, is for couples only.
No stags will be permitted.
It is planned to make these
dances a regular feature of =
the club, occurring twice a
month.


Rhonda Fleming gives the camera a look which is calculated to cause a rise in temperature about equal to the warm California sunshine in which she is ready to bask. And she has such lovely hair, too.



Hospital Notes


Heirport News: MM3 and Mrs. J. A. Braeckman, Jr., are the proud parents of a baby boy, John Anthony III, born 9 August. Gary Gene Cagle is the bouncing baby boy, born 10 August to EM3 and Mrs. B.G. Cagle.
LT D. L. McMullen, NC, departed this week for Jacksonville, Florida where she will be separated from t he service H.F.-Ganus, DCC was recently transferred from this command to the Naval Station, Gtmo. A hearty welcome aboard is extended to P. J. Hofmann, HMC and A. V. Ward, HM1. Chief Hofmann reported aboard from the Naval School of Hospital Administration, Bethesda, and Ward from the USS Barton.
LTJG Oliva G. Boyd of the Nurse Corps and LTJG Curtis E. Bottum of MCB No. 1 were united in marriage atll a.m. on 8 August. 1953 in the Parsonage of the First Baptist Church in Miami, Florida. The bride hails from Montgomery, Alabama and the groom from Ann Arbor, Michigan. Mrs. Bottum is on the staff of the Naval Hospital, Guantanamo Bay.

Many girls are getting men's wages these days, but then they always have, one way or another.
* * *
A dumb gal counts on her fingers but a smart one counts on her legs.


Way Back Home

On your radio dial at 1450 every weekday at 12 noon.
Mon. Aug. 17-(lst Anniversary Program) Toledo, Ohio; Sherman, Texas; Los Angeles, Calif.
Tues. Aug. 18-Colby, Kansas; Trenton, New Jersey; Kankakee, Illinois; Pocatello, Idaho.
Wed. Aug. 19-Paintsville, Kentucky; Waynoka, Oklahoma; Chicopee, Massachusetts.
Thur. Aug. 20-Yazoo City, Mississippi; Juneau, Alaska; Red Bluff, California; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
Fri. Aug. 21- Beckley, West Virginia; Portland, Oregon; Clarksville, Tennessee; M i a mi, Florida.


MOVIE SCHEDULE




Full Text

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U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 15 August 1953 Second Middie Cruise Arrives August 21 The second contingent of midshipmen and NROTC students is scheduled to arrive in the Guantanamo Bay area on 21 August. Led by the USS Roanoke flying the flag of RADM R. P. Glass, Commander, Cruiser D iv i s i o n TWO, eleven ships of Cruise Charlie will bring over 1,100 middies and ROTC students to this area for a 4-day visit. It is expected that the ships will conduct gunnery drills and exercises during the day and return to port every afternoon for liberty and recreation. Guantanamo Bay is the last port of call for the middies before their return to the states after completing their summer training cruise. Cruise Charlie will depart on 25 August, and Cruise Baker, headed by the USS Iowa with RADM C. L. Green, Commander, Battleship Division TWO, will arrive for a 4-day visit on 26 August. Armed Forces Give $3 Million to ARC The Armed Services of the United States have contributed $3,000,000 to the 1953 American National Red Cross fund, it has been disclosed in a letter from Mr. S. Roland Harriman, President of the American National Red Cross, to the office of the Commander -inChief, Caribbean Command. States Mr. Harriman, "It is a very real pleasure to express our deep appreciation to you, to your officers and to all the personnel both military and civilian under your command for their generous response to the 1953 Red Cross Fund Appeal." Locally the American National Red Cross derives its fund from the annual Guantanamo Bay Charity Carnival. This year's carnival, held in early February, netted a total of $23,000 for charities, $4,000 of which went to the American National Red Cross. Candidate (opening debate): "This will be a battle of brains." Rival: "How brave of you to fight unarmed." Commenting on the recent base-wide hurricane drill, RADM C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, said that he "appreciates the wholehearted cooperation of all dependents on the base in connection with the hurricane drill." The drill, for the most part, was effective and only a few minor changes are i indicated. Yateras River Seeded With Florida Bass A combined experiment in fisheries and Latin-American relations was conducted a week ago Friday when 5,000 bass fingerlings were transplanted from a hatchery in Florida to the Yateras River. As a result of the experiment, in a year or so from now you might find yourself fishing for Florida large mouth bass in the freshwater Yateras. Through the combined efforts of Captain R. H. Wilkinson, Chief of Staff to the base commander; Mr. H. P. McNeal, Industrial Relations Officer; the United States Embassy in Havana and the Flarida Game and Fresh-Water Fish Commission, an investigation was held last September as a preliminary to the stocking of the Yateras with the bass fingerlings. Study Conditions At the request of Captain Wilkinson, Mr. William McLane, a biologist and an administrator with the Florida Game and Fresh-Water Commission, flew from his headquarters at Welaka, Florida, to Guantanamo Bay in order to study the fish fauna (fish food) and the nesting areas of the Yateras River to determine if they were favorable for the maintenance of bass. The biologist's findings showed that conditions were favorable, and tentative plans were made last September for shipping 5,000 bass fingerlings by air from one of the commission's three hatcheries in Florida to Guantanamo Bay. Unforeseen complications arose and it wasn't until last week that the experiment could be carried out. And experiment it was. Never before had so many fish been flown so far and at such comparatively high altitudes-over seven-hundred miles at altitudes up to six-thousand feet! 5,000 Fingerlings Five -thousand Florida large mouth bass fingerlings from the commission's Winter Haven hatchery were loaded into two large aerated tanks a week ago Friday morning and taken to the Naval Air Station at Jacksonville, Florida, where a navy R4D-8 transport plane was waiting to take them and a group of biologists and administrators to Guantanamo Bay. The group, headed by Chief Fisheries Biologist John F. Dequine, included Mr. "Bill" Snyder. a division director of the commis(Continued on Page Three) Pilot Dies in Jet Crash The pilot of an F2H-2 (Banshee) jet from VF-82 was killed instantly Monday when his plane exploded in mid-air off Leeward Point. Ensign Thomas P. Wampler, USNR, of McKeesport, Pa., was pronounced dead at the scene of the crash. He was approaching his target on a rocket run when the aircraft exploded and disintegrated. Structural failure was blamed for the cause of the accident. Additional Villamar Housing Takes First Step Skyward The new housing construction in the Villamar area took its first step skyward Monday, 10 August, as RADM C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, laid the cornerstone of the first of the new units. SeaBee officers look on approvingly as RADM Atkeson displays the professional touch in laying the cornerstone for the first unit of the new Villamar Replacement Housing. This particular unit will be ready for occupancy in about three months, according to an MCB-1 spokesman. School Registration Begins August 20 The Naval Base School will open on Monday, 24 August. Registration will be held on Thursday, 20 August from 0830 to 1200. Parents of pupils in Nursery, Kindergarten and Grades 1 -6 are requested to register for their children. Registration locations: Nursery School-Nursery School Building on Marina Point. Kindergarten -Kindergarten Building on Victory Hill. Pupils in Grades 1 -12 will register at the Chapel Hill School in the following rooms: 1-Room 19 7-Room 4 2-Room 16 8-Room 3 3-Room 14 9-Room 9 4-Room 11 10-Room 6 5-Room 2 11-Room 8 6-Room 21 12-Room 20 Children may enter the Nursery School any time during the school year after they have reached their birthday. Kindergarten enrollment is limited to children who will reach the age of five (5) on or before 1 January 1954. Age limit for the First Grade is six (6) on or before 1 January 1954. Parents entering their children in the Naval Base Nursery School, Kindergarten, and First Grade, for the first time, must present at the (Continued on Page Two) 0 Ground was broken for the project on 1 July 1953 and several foundations have been set to date. It is expected, according to an MCB-1 spokeman, that the first units will be available for occupancy within three months. Admiral Atkeson commended the SeaBees for their "splendid efforts" in progress of the construction. He especially mentioned the fact that the SeaBees had made the cement blocks for the construction, beginning the block formation last April. Approximately 300 new units will be built. They will be classified as Public Quarters and will be made available to base personnel. Thanked for Search The base commander has received a note of appreciation from the British Vice-Consul in Santiago de Cuba for the recent search made by NAS planes for a British vessel reported overdue. Says the Vice-Consul: "It was exceedingly good of you to have a search made for this ship, for had it been in distress (this action) might have resulted in saving lives. A most humanitarian action." The ship was eventually found safe in Haiti. An air force dentist admonished a young private who was settled in his chair: "Officers have teeth. You have chewing surfaces!" gAe".? Vol. V, No. 48 9

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Saturday, 15 August 1953 Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base Special Services Department Fleet Recreation Center Saturday, 15 August 1951 U. S. NAVAL BASE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Jr., USN Commander CAPT Robert H. Wilkinson Chief sf Staff U. S. NAVAL STATION Guantaname Bay, Cuba CAPT Orlin L. Livdahl -Commaanding Officer CAPT Jack M. Howell Executive Officer Editorial Staff Lieutenant E. A. Sandness--Officer Adviser N. E. Davis, JOC--Managing Editsr Al Henderson, J03-------News Editor J. C. Dierks, JO3t-------Sparts Pierce Lehosbeckh ----------Sparts S. E. Cobbs, PNSN---Photographer THE INDIAN is published weekly, financed by non-appropriated funds, printed os government equipment, for free distribution on the U. S. Naval Base. Goontanamo 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. THAT NAVY CHOW -It brings smiles to the faces of chief petty officers and their guests at the opening of the new Family Mess at the the CPO Club. Approximately 200 attended the opening ceremonies. Guests included VADM John J. Ballentine, ComAirLant; RADM C. L. C. Atkeson, ComNavBase, and commanding officers of all commands on the base. Sunday, 16 August 1953 Catholic Masses 0700-Naval Base Chapel 0900-Naval Base Chapel Daily Mass -0630 Confessions: Saturday, 17301800; 1930 -2015, Confessions are not heard before Mass on Sunday. Protestant Services Sunday: 0930-Sunday School 1000-Adult Bible Class 1100-Divine Worship 1930-Christian Fellowship Wednesday: 1930-Mid-Week Prayer Thursday: 1930-Choir Rehearsal Chaplains at this Activity CDR M. 0. Stephenson, CHC, USN LT J. F. Agnew, CHC, USNR (Protestant) LCDR W. J. Spinney, CHC, USN (Catholic) Fish ... (Continued from Page One) sion, and Mr. "Charlie" Clymore, and education officer with the commission. The plane arrived at the Leeward Point Air Field at 1100. After shuttling the Floridans and the fish to the windward side of the base, a caravan of trucks, jeeps, sedans and helicopter left for the Yateras River some ten miles distant. A delegation of Cubar civic, military and police officials convened with representatives of the naval base and the Florida commission a few miles beyond the pumping station. Cuban Delegation The Cuban delegation from Guantanamo City was headed by Mayor Fermin Morales. Also with the Guantanamo City group was Captain Rodriguez, Captain of the Rural Guard; Lieutenant Franco, Captain of the Port of Guantanamo; Captain Fernandez, Chief of the Municipal Police; Doctor Antonio Civit, a prominent citizen; Mr. Victor Alonso de Arma, a press representative; and Mr. Rafael Rodriguez, a representative of the Ministry of (Cuban) Argriculture. Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Base Commander, along with his chief of staff, his aide, several commanding officers, executive officers and civilians represented the naval base. 50% Casualties While the combined groups of Cuban and American representatives were enjoying a picnic lunch on the bank of the Yateras, the fingerlings, which were transported in iced water, were being conditioned for their plunge into a s t r a n g e and new existence. Although the fingerlings have a better chance for survival than their grown kindred, between fifty and sixty per cent of them found the long trip and high altitude too "The Base Air Raid Diatones will be tested between I 0800R and 170OR Monday, 17 August. All air raid signals heard during that period will be disregarded." School (Continued from Page One) time of registration, written proof of age. The child's birth certificate is desirable. However, if this is not available a sworn affidavit will be acceptable. These affidavits can be obtained at the Legal Office, located in the Naval Base Administration Building. To adequately finance the school during the 1953-54 school year it will be necessary to charge tuition fees in Grades 1 -12. The Naval Base School Board has established the following fee scale: Elementary School: Grades 1-6 $10.00 per Semester High School: Grades 7-12 $20.00 per Semester Bills for the tuition fee for the the first semester will be sent out by the 1st of September and will be payable by the 10th bf September. Charges for the Nursery School will be $12.00 per month, and $9.00 for the Kindergarten. It will be necessary for all pupils to bring their immunization certificate in order that the school may varify immunization against small-pox, tetanus, typhoid, and diptheria. Information about daily schedules, bus schedules, etc., will be given to parents at the time of registration. much of a shock. This in itself wasn't discouraging to Biologist Dequine and his associates since each matured female is capable of reproducing 5,000 of its own find. After the water in the aerated tanks had been brought up to the approximate temperature of the river water so that the fingerlings wouldn't suffer additional shock, the party broke up into two groups and began "seeding" the river with the fingerlings. In all, seven locations-spread out over several miles-where seeded with the Florida large mouth (black) fingerlings in order to give them the best possible chance of survival. The party disbanded after the seeding and the group from the Game and Fresh-Water Commission returned by air to Florida the following morning. Toasmasters an international Club This is the first in a series of articles concerning Toastmasters Club 113 organized here at the Naval Base. The Toastmasters is an international organization dedicated to helping men master the art of public speaking. Founded by Ralph C. Smedley in Santa Anna, California, the club was incorporated as a non-profit, non-commercial organization in 1932. The movement spread rapidly and today clubs have been chartered in almost every state plus Alaska, Hawaii, Canada, Great Britain and South Africa. About 150 new clubs are admitted to the international organization yearly. Memberships is open to men who fulfill the minimum requirements and show promise of upholding the traditions of the Toastmasters. A glance at the club's objectives will indicate its potentialities for ambitious men. They are: to teach them to appear effectively before any audience or any person; to teach them how to express themselves clearly and convincingly; to correlate Toastmasters training with job training. Toastmasters International is governed by a board of directors. For convenience, the organization is divided into districts, each headed by a district governor. Isolated clubs such as Local 113, are under direct supervision of Toastmasters International. Each club is administered by a president, vice-president, secretary, etc., all elected by the membership to serve for a predetermined term. Club 113 is open exclusively to enlisted men and civilians and its benefits have been reaped by many base personnel. DOUBLE BARS FOR LEATHERNECKS -Former First Lieutenants Charles S. Smith (center, group to the left) and Calvin C. Miles III (center, group to the right) are pictured above in the office of the commanding officer of the Marine Barracks receiving their captain's, bars during a recent promotion ceremony. Mrs. Smith assists Colonel John B. Hill, Commanding Officer, Marine Barracks, pin the recently acquired bars on Captain Smith. With Captain Miles is Mrs. Miles and Lieutenant Colonel William J. Barnatt, Executive Officer. Page Two THE INDIAN 9 Page Two

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Saturday, 15 August 1953 THE INDIAN Page Three Local Golfers Leave For Jamaican Meet A team of Naval Base golfers left today to participate in the Mid-Island Jamaican Championship which will be held at the Manchester Country Club in Mandeville, Jamaica. They were led by 1953 club champion W. R. North, A. Grego, W. M. Narwid, H. H. Krusche and C. E. Smith, Jr. The Mid-Island Open is part of an annual celebration held in Mandeville each year as a way of celebrating their Golf and Tennis weeks which will extend from 15 August through 29 August. Golf Week will extend from 15 August through 22 August inclusive. The matches will be played over the beautiful Manchester Club course which is the oldest, and considered the finest layout in Jamaica. The group is expected to return Monday 18 August as they will participate in the Championship division only. Bowling The Officer's Summer Bowling League for 1953 has come to a close with Hospital Team No. 1 winning top honors in the National League and NAS Team No. 2 winding up as the American League champs. On Thursday, 6 August, 1953, the winners of the two leagues met for a best-out-of-five-game roll-off to decide the Summer League Championship. The first game was won by the Hospital team by a margin of 136 pins, but NAS No. 2 evened the score by taking the second by 16 pins. Hospital then bore down and walked off with the third and fourth games by 14 and 39 pins respectively, thereby becoming this year's Summer League champs. The winners were led by Mr. Novak, who posted a 181 average for the four lines, and were aided by Mr. Marabella with 175, Mr. Hanavan with 174, and Mr. Miles with a 167. LT Dandrea of NAS No. 2 led the American League champions with a 169 average. Trophy Winners for the two leagues appear below: American League Men's Individual High Average Mr. Marabella, Hosnital #1 180 Women's Individual High Average Mrs. Staley, FTG AIR ._ 154 Men's Individual High Triple Mr. Novak, Hospital #1 __ 625 Women's Individual High Triple Mrs. Roembke, NavSta #2 508 Men's Individual High Single Mr. Novak, Hospital #1 -_ 235 Women's Individual High Single Mrs. Novak, Hospital #1 -_ 211 National League Men's Individual High A-erage LCDR Spears, VU-10 #1 174 Women's Individual High Average Mrs. Griffin, NSD #2 -160 Men's Individual High Triple CDR Messenheimer, NSD #2 --------------591 Women's Individual High Triple Mrs. Briuson, NAS #1 535 Men's Individual High Single LT Ferris, VU-10 #1 232 Women's Individual High Single Mrs. Phillips, FTG CIC #2 199 Laports Tournament Leaders Player Team AB R H Avg. Ferris VU-10 14 3 6 .429 Englehard MCB-4 7 1 3 .429 Kleinhans VU-10 12 3 5 .417 Knight NavSta 22 4 9 .409 Ferris Marines 22 7 9 .409 HOME RUN LEADERS Trabucco and Bradshaw, Marines and Knight, Naval Station tied with 2 each. RBI LEADERS Player Team RBI Knight NavSta 14 Kleinhans VU-10 8 Trabucco Marines 7 PITCHING RECORDS Player Team IP H SO W L ERA Smith Marines 14 17 14 2 0 1.12 Janowski NavSta 37 19 53 3 1 2.18 Felkness Marines 16 11 7 1 0 2.57 FISHING CONTEST LAND DIVISION Barracuda Mrs. R. F. Ritchter -_ 19 lbs. 8 ozs. Harris, W. K. 16 lbs. 12 ozs. Jacks Whitmore, F. M. -17 lbs. 8 ozs. McNeil, D. A. --12 bs. Blake, O. C. ---9 bs. Mackerel (King) McNeil, D. A.-30 bs. Loewenhayen, A. .p. 16 lbs. 8 ozs. Nelson, L. E. -8 bs. 12 ozs. French, C. D. ---7 lbs. Snook Loewenhagen, A. H. 13 lbs. Tarpon Brock, R. ---26 lbs. Ciccarelli, B. 23 lbs. SPECIAL DIVISION Bonefish Chandler, C. A. --4 bs. 8 ozs. Croakers Williams, H. H. -2bs. Cole, J. _____ 11b. 8 ozs. Sutherling, E. W. ---------1 lb. 3 oss. Pompano French, C. D.-16 lbs. 8 ozs. Greener, S. W. -4 lbs. Shark Hummel, C. A.--200 bs. Dinoch, T. ____ 83 lbs. Lins, S. B. ----49 lbs. Triggerfish Borborian, S., Jr.-_ 3 lbs. 8 ozs. BOAT DIVISION Barracuda Kay, C. F.----------32 Ohs. eily, H. E.---_______16 Ohs. Sanharn, .L.--Clba. 11 ozs. Jacks Suslick, A. D. __ bs. Sanborn, J. L. ----5 Obs. Mackerel (King) Scott, B. R. ---9 lbs. 8 ozs. Snapper Pass, R. .---41 Ohs. 4 oss. Gennaria, R. H.--_____30 Ohs. Gralish, G. E.--0_ ___ 0 Ohs. Snook Leverett, W. R. --14 bs. 8 ozs. Shepherd, W. L. --11 bs. 8 oss. Forsee, N. E. --9 bs. 12 ozs. .Tarpon Loomis, C. E. rarpen 47 lbs. 12 ozs. Beman, E. F.--_______21 Ohs. Wilkisan, R. H.--0____ 0 Ohs. SPEAK FISHING DIVISION Grouper Marcinule, P. ---------7 lbs. 3 ozs. Wreath, F. -------------2 lbs. Tarpon Rosendahl, G. A. --20 lbs. 8 oss. Hogfish Faster, R. D.--Ohls. N.ichols, K. M. --Oh______ 5ls. S ass. Indians Sweep League, Tourney The Naval Station Indians became the first team in the history of the Naval Base League to win both the League title and the Post League Tournament in the same season as they set the Marine Leathernecks back 9-4 Monday night in a game that saw the big train, Andrew "Ski" Janowski, notch his greatest triumph. HARD EARNED CONGRATULATIONS -Naval Station's Andy "Ski" Janowski is pictured above being congratulated by CAPT O. L. Livdahl after the final and deciding game of the Post League Tournament in which the Indians emerged victorious over the Marine Leathernecks 9-4, thus becoming the first team to win both the League title and the Tournament in the same year. Janowski, the League's "big train", pitched thirty-seven of the Indian's thirty-eight Tournament innings striking out a total of fifty-three. SOFTBALL STANDINGS Second Division Eleventh Division __ ARD-16 ----------Third Division Seventh Division Commissary Store Fifth Division Flag Division RPIO-FCP AFDL-47 --------Sixth Division High School W 3 2 2 1 1 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 L 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 1 2 3 GB 1/ 12s 1 1 12 1/2 12 2 2 23 3 SOFTBALL ROUNDUP Due to wet grounds Monday's scheduled games in which the Third Division was to go against ARD-16 and the Eleventh Division was to play AFDL-47 were postponed. Tuesday the Commissary Store broke into the win column downing the High School 14-6 behind the pitching of McEvoy. It was the first win for the Commissarymen and the third straight loss for the High Schoolers. The Fifth Division also won their first game 17-10 as they downed the Sixth Division. The Sixth Division has now suffered two setbacks. Wednesday, the First Division, behind the hurling of Grafflus, romped over RPIO-FCP by a 10-4 margin. In the night-cap, ARD-16 outlasted the Flag Division in a slugging fest, winning 13-12 on a last inning homer by Ranbek. In the first game of the tournament the Indians swamped the MCB-4 SeaBees 23-2 and in the second game of the series barely managed to down the Marine Leathernecks 8-7 in an 11 inning contest which went for four and a half hours. The Marines came back for vengeance in Sunday's game and routed the Indians 3-0. As tournament play narrowed down to the final "sudden death" game between the Indians and the Leathernecks, Janowski, who had hurled every previous inning in the tournament for Naval Station, was once more called on Monday night in the top of the second with two on and nobody out. He put out the fire retiring three batters in a row. The Indians came alive in the bottom of the second, scoring six runs on five well-placed hits to go out in front 6-2. From then on Janowski pitched slow but deliberate baseball as he miracously held the rampaging Leathernecks to two runs on two scratch hits, both coming in the fourth. The Indians continued their slow but relentless scoring as they won going away, 9-4. Janowski was credited with the win, his third against one loss in tournament play as he ran his total to fifty-four strikeouts for the tournament and two hundred and forty-five for the year. Labas was credited with the loss going only the first one and a third innings. He was relieved by Felkness who had beaten the Indians the day before.

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Navy-10NDPPO-Gtmo. 4078B THE INDIAN 9 Saturday, 15 August 1953 Regular Programs 0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News 0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Lucky U Ranch 0825 Solitary Singer 0830 Bob & Ray 0900 House of Music 1000 Curt Massey 1015 Ronnie Kemper 1030 Bob Hope 1040 John Contie 1100 Startime 1130 Bud's Bandwagon 1200 Way Back Home 1215 News Saturday 0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News 0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Jewish Religious Program 0830 Space Patrol 0900 Gene Autry 0930 Tarzan 1000 Tales of the Texas Ranger 1030 Let's Pretend 1100 Lina Romay 1115 You And The World 1130 Met Opera Auditions 1200 Steve Allen 1215 News 1230 Saturday Swing Session 1400 Mr. President 1430 Science Magazine 1445 Tennessee Ernie 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1700 Music in the Air 1730 Jubilee 1800 From The Pressbox 1815 News 1930 Twilight Serenade 1900 Bing Crosby 1930 Twilight Time 2000 Hollywood Star Playhouse 2025 This I Believe 2030 Gordon MacRae Show 2055 Time Out 2100 Tales of Tomorrow 2130 Grand Ole Opry 2155 News 2200 One Night Stand 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off Sunday 0800 Hymns of the World 0815 News 0830 Robert Armbruster 0900 Journey Into Song 1000 Catholic Religious Program 1030 Lina Romay 1045 You And The World 1100 Protestant Divine Service 1200 Steve Allen 1215 News 1230 Piano Playhouse 1300 Moments With The Masters 1400 America Calling 1430 Science Magazine 1445 Tennessee Ernie 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1700 Ozzie & Harriet 1730 Greatest Story 1800 Eddie Fisher 1815 News 1830 Martin and Lewis 1900 Jack Benny 1930 Twilight Serenade 2000 Phil Harris 2030 Piano Playhouse 2100 Charlie McCarthy 2130 Twenty Questions 2155 News 2200 Hollywood Radio Theater 2300 New York Philharmonic 2400 Sign Off Saturday, 15 August THE SAVAGE C. Heston S. Morrow Sunday, 16 August DOWN AMONG THE SHELTERING PALMS W. Lundigan M. Gaynor --Monday Through Friday 1230 Hillbilly Jamboree 1330 Storyteller 1400 Musical Matinee 1500 Parade of Sports/AFRS 1700 At Ease 1755 Sam Balter 1800 From The Pressbox 1815 News 1845 Requestfully Yours 1930 Twilight Serenade 2025 This I Believe 2055 Knox Manning-Time Out 2155 News 2230 Sandman Show Monday 0830 Jo Stafford 0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Behind the Story 1715 Jo Stafford 1730 Cavalcade of America 1830 Inside Track 2000 Groucho Marx 2030 Big Story 2100 Broadway's My Beat 2130 Fibber McGee 2200 Symphonette Tuesday 080 Playboys 0845 Frances Farwell Sings 1045 Strike It Rich 1715 The Playboys 1730 Bookshelf of the World 1830 Your Chaplain Speaks 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 Behind the Story 1715 Jo Stafford 1730 Portrait of a City 1830 Sports Forum 2000 Al Goodman 2030 Arthur Godfrey 2100 Night Beat 2130 Our Miss Brooks 2200 Howard Barlow Presents Thursday 0830 Playboys 0845 Frances Farwell Sings 1045 Strike It Rich 1715 The Playboys 1730 American Heritage 1830 Sports Answer Man 2000 Music With The Girls 2030 Father Knows Best 2100 Horace Heidt 2130 Meet Millie 2200 Music From America Friday 0830 Jo Stafford 0845 Charleen Hawks 1045 Behind the Story 1715 Jo Stafford 1730 Invitation To Learning 01830 Inside Track 2000 Suspense 2030 Meet Corliss Archer 2100 Jazz Nocturne 2130 FBI In Peace and War 2200 Hollywood Music Hall Monday, 17 August TARGET HONG KONG R. Donning N. Gates Tuesday, 18 August MY MAN AND I S. Winters R. Montalban WGBY Program Schedule SUNBATHED CHARMS "Only an Orphan Girl" Ready for Debut Monday Week-end dress rehearsals are winding up the preparations for the Little Theatre presentation of "Only An Orphan Girl" which opens Monday night at the Little Theatre building on Marina Point. The play is an experiment for the Little Theatre Group in that it is the first time an old-time melodrama has been attempted. Don MacQuerrie handles the role of the villian who has designs on the heroine, Charlotte Lenier. To back up his ambitions the villian also holds a mortgage on the old homestead. Tickets are on sale at all Exchanges in the area and may also be purchased at the door. A block of four tickets entitles the purchaser to reserve a table of his own choosing. TEEN-AGE ROUNDUP After blistering many fingers in the process of raking, and weeding the grounds around the teenage hut, and wielding the hose and bucket and mop to get the inside of the club, the teenagers were ready to throw a big party for Mike McKinley. Friday night the party began with refreshments followed by various games including the old faithful, charades. President Pierce Lehmbeck and his "crew" are doing a fine job in promoting the activities of the club. Since this is my last column, I'd like to comment on a few of the sights I'll miss in Gtmo. Jimmy Stuchel saving the lives of many a fair damsel at the 0. Club swimming pool. ...Flip Bruner and Barbara Burke playing Barbara's famous song game. ...Bill Barrett, Ed Stafford, Pat Burke, Buzz Wilkenson and Jerry Murphy discussing the agonies of their jobs every evening. ...Pierce Lehmbeck and his girls. ...Bailey Yeager, squirting water at his "cousin" and Linda Thurston and Anita Sierra. ...and Edwin Heimer and his famous car. The first dance of the Fall season has been scheduled for tonight at the Petty Officers' Club at the Naval Station. The dance, slated to start at 2000, is for couples only. No stags will be permitted. p It is planned to make these dances a regular feature of the club, occurring twice a month. I u o o n o o o v s I Rhonda Fleming gives the camera a look which is calculated to cause a rise in temperature about equal to the warm California sunshine in which she is ready to bask. And she has such lovely hair, too. Hospital Notes Heirport News: MM3 and Mrs. J. A. Braeckman, Jr., are the proud parents of a baby boy, John Anthony III, born 9 August. Gary Gene Cagle is the bouncing baby boy, born 10 August to EM3 and Mrs. B. G. Cagle. LT D. L. McMullen, NC, departed this week for Jacksonville, Florida where she will be separated from the service. H. F. Ganus, DCC was recently transferred from this command to the Naval Station, Gtmo. A hearty welcome aboard is extended to P. J. Hofmann, HMC and A. V. Ward, HM1. Chief Hofmann reported aboard from the Naval School of Hospital Administration, Bethesda, and Ward from the USS Barton. LTJG Oliva G. Boyd of the Nurse Corps and LTJG Curtis E. Bottom of MCB No. 1 were united in marriage at 11 a.m. on 8 August 1953 in the Parsonage of the First Baptist Church in Miami, Florida. The bride hails from Montgomery, Alabama and the groom from Ann Arbor, Michigan. Mrs. Bottom is on the staff of the Naval Hospital, Guantanamo Bay. Many girls are getting men's wages these days, but then they always have, one way or another. A dumb gal counts on her fingers but a smart one counts on her legs. Way Back Home On your radio dial at 1450 every weekday at 12 noon. Mon. Aug. 17-(1st Anniversary Program) Toledo, Ohio; Sherman, Texas; Los Angeles, Calif. Tues. Aug. 18-Colby, Kansas, Trenton, New Jersey; Kankakee, Illinois; Pocatello, Idaho. Wed. Aug. 19-Paintsville, Kentucky; W a y n o k a, Oklahoma; Chicopee, Massachusetts. Thur. Aug. 20-Yazoo City, Mississippi; Juneau, Alaska; Red Bluff, California; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Fri. Aug. 21 -Beckley, West Vir gini a; Portland, Oregon; Clarksville, Tennessee; M ia i, Florida. MOVIE SCHEDULE Buas BUNNY Dstue by NEE ti U2P OtEIM AivO. AWAY. MRS. Y90-IOW 00WANA s ., n s. I4mrnM., SC4N04t.11 1MtWE-QUAfZTr S~NOe1Z WN OVi.1LA T611.You SOUTe~y LA0.


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