Citation
Indian

Material Information

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
W


Qr-e


*0


Vol. VI. No. 14 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday 10 October 1953


Capt J M, Howell,


Former Exec, Takes


Command of Station

At change-of-command ceremonies last Monday, 5 October, CAPT J. M. Howell relieved CAPT 0. L. Livdahl as commanding officer of the Naval Station.


CAPT Howell reads his orders giving him command of the Naval Station as CAPT Livdahl stands by.

Captain Howell has served as executive officer of the station since July 1951. The vacancy created by his ascension to command will be filled by CDR V. J. Soballe, former commanding officer of the USS Higbee (DDR-806), who will arrive here on 28 October.
Captain Livdahl will report to the University of Virginia as Professor of Naval Science. He has been in command of the Naval Station since October 1951.
CAPT Howell entered the Navy
(Continued on next Page)


Fire Losses Cut ronze Star Medals Awarded
By 50% During

Last Fiscal Year Tn Traininrr flrniin 'lffiare


As the annual Fire Prevention Week drew to a close with a live demonstration of carelessness as a cause of fires, it was revealed by Mr. J. C. Pinchard, Naval Base Fire Chief,that financial loss due to fire during the last fiscal year was reduced to over half that of a year ago.
$2225.80 Loss For Fiscal 1953
Chief Pinchard produced figures showing that the financial loss due to fire in fiscal 1952 was $4583.60 while the loss for fiscal 1953 was was only $2225.80.
Thirteen pieces of equipment staff the four fire stations assigned to the base-three on the base proper and one at Leeward Point.
Climaxes Fire Prevention Week The live demonstration climaxing Fire Prevention Week was the burning of an abandoned shack. Various faulty electrical fixtures were demonstrated plus an exhibition of human faults which start fires.
AOQ $300,000 Loss
According to Fire Department records the largest -financial loss due to fire ever incurred on the base was in 1945 when the Air Station Officers' Quarters burned resulting in a $300,000 loss. In 1951 a flash fire at Pier Baker claimed
7 lives.
Smoking Greatest Cause of Fires
Chief Pinchard who has 30 years service in fire protection and prevention says that smoking is the greatest cause of fires, attributing 60% of the fires to careless smokers. The three main causes of fire said the chief are "men, women and children."


"I relieve you, Sir," and CAPT Howell (r) assumes command of the Naval Station from CAPT Livdahl


Eu U IUllllll ,!lUUiJ UIIIUO

Bronze Star Medals with Combat Distinguishing Devices were awarded to two officers here last Saturday at ceremonies conducted at the Fleet Training Group headquarters.


Blood Donors Needed


To Replace Supply


Used at Hospital

CAPT J. W. Kimbrough (MC), USN, commanding officer of the Naval Hospital, has sent out a call for volunteer blood donors to aid in replacing the blood transfusion facilities of the hospital.
Due to transfers of personnel, the blood donor list is urgently in need of new donors who can be called upon in an emergnecy. Anyone interested in assisting this vital service~ should call the Clinical Laboratory (8-659) for -an appointment for an examination and blood tests.
All types of blood are in demand. However, type "0" Negative is especially desired since it can be given to persons with any other type blood. Rare blood types include "AB" and "B" negative.
The actual transfusion takes from 20 to 25 minutes. There is little if any pain felt and the donor feels no ill effects.
Every quarter or so it becomes necessary due to transfer of personnel, to renew the hospital's blood donor list. This is what the hospital is now attempting. The actual typing of blood takes but a minute or two and consists merely of a pin prick in one of the donor's fingers. Upon an emergency the donor will be called upon to volunteer blood.
All but anemic persons and those with case histories of malaria, rheumatic fever or tuberculosis, are wanted as blood donors.
Officials of the Naval Hospital are presently considering publishing a Blood Donors' Honor Roll in "The Indian."


San Diego Sailors

Eat Brunch In Mess

Experiment

San Diego, NTC, Calif. (AFPS)
-Sailors stationed here are getting their first- taste of "brunch"
-a general mess experiment combining breakfast with lunch.
The new Sunday and holiday menu makes it possible for personnel to sleep as late as they wish. Late sleepers can eat brunch anytime between 0800 and 1200. Men assuming the morning watch are fed at 073


Authorized by Vice-Admiral J. J. Clark, Commander Seventh Fleet, the awards went to CDR D. L. G. King and LT D. A. Rostan for service during the Korean campaigns. Both officers are presently assigned to Fleet Training Group.


CAPT Tedder pins the Bronze Star on CDR King and LT Rostan during ceremony at Fleet Training Group.
Commander King earned his Bronze Star while commanding the USS Henry W. Tucker (DDR-875) during "combat operations against enemy North Korean and Chinese Communist Forces. ..from March 18, 1952 to 5 September 1952."
Hig citation reads, in part, "His outstanding leadership and initiative in maintaining the ship as an efficient fighting unit during sustained periods at sea under combat; and his skillful employment of naval weapons during gun strikes which caused wide-spread damage to the enemy on eight occasions at Wonson, Korea, and at the bombline, contributed materially to the sucess of the Henry W. Tucker in its assigned missions."
Lieutenant Rostan's citation reads, in part, "...as Commanding Officer on board the USS Swallow during operations... from 20 October 1951 to 10 September 1952... participated in major minesweeping operations.. .sweeping a total of twenty-three mines.. .On 5 June 1952 while conducting a sweep inside Songjin Harbor, the Swallow was taken under heavy and concentrated enemy fire. Although the ship was hit three times by seventysix milimeter shells.. .he exhibited outstanding courage by continuing the sweep while withdrawing sweeping four mines in the process and returning counter-battery fire."
Commander King, with 17 years naval service, lists his home town as Fort Gaines, Ga. His actionpacked career is studded with two
(Continued on page four)




V


THE INDIAN


Saturday 10 October 1953


Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base
Special Services Department
Fleet Recreation Center
Saturday 10 October 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 Jack M. Howell Commanding Officer
Editorial Staff
Lieutenant E. A. Sandness_Officer Adviser H. E. Davis, JOC ------ Managing Editor Al Henderson, JOB ---------- News Editor J. C. Dierks, JOB ----------------- 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.


Hospital Notes

New members of the Naval Hospital staff reporting for duty include the following: M. O. Wertley, HMC; W. C. Dwyer, HM3; A. M. Williams, HN. Also J. M. Tarwater, HM1; C. R. Barrow, HM2, and S. E. Allen, HM3.
Transferred on-2 October were D. R. Martin, SN, and R. B. Ulm, SA.
Miss Edna Holte, Chief, Nursing Service at the Naval Hospital for, the past 17 'months, departed 8 October on the USS Thomas for a change of duty and leave in the United States.
Miss Olive M. P. Wilkinson, NC, USNR, reported aboard 5 October as relief for Miss Holte. Miss Wilkinson comes from Key West.
CDR W. G. Lawson, MC USN Mr. D. L. Southey, representatives from BuMed, and Mr. J. E. Eckloff, representative from BuDocks, arrived Monday 5 October for onsite study in connection with pro(Continued on page four)

Command Change
(Continued from Page One)
in 1933 as Lieutenant (junior grade) after serving a hitch in -the Army as Company Commander of Co. E, 115th ComBat Engineers.
At the start of WWII he was on duty in the office of Naval Officer Procurement in San Francisco, Calif. In 1942 he was assigned to the staff of Commander, South Pacific area and participated in the Solomon Islands campaign. He was later made commanding officer of the Receiving Station for the area.
In 1945 he went to San Bruno, Calif., where he assumed duties as executive officer of the Advanced Base Training Depot and in 1946 he was made Chief Inspector, Pacific Reserve Fleet at Tacoma, Wash. In 1947 he began a 3-year tour of duty on the staff of Commander, 12th Naval District in San Francisco. He was assistant Director of Naval Reserve in that area.
Captain Howell lists his home as Reno, Nev. He and his wife, Lucy E. and their two children, John and Dorothy are living in quarters on the base.


A Message from Garcia
Famous Cuban Names

Maybe some of the readers are considering going this weekend to' Bayamo's Cattle Fair. If they do, I am pretty sure they wil, have a wonderful time.
If you decide to go, and you feel like practicing the "Espanol" you have learned, I think it would be a good thing for you to know-at least by their names--a few Cubans who have excelled-in different fields of endeavor. I shall list a few of them:
Sports-Mundito Campanioni, former world's billiards champion.
Kid Chocolate, former feather and junior lightweight world's boxing champion.
The late Jose R. Capablanca, exworld's chess champion and a genuine idol of the chess world.
Kid Gavilan, present boxing welterweight champion of the world.
In the artistic field, we have actresses like Estelita Rodriguez, Carmita Ignarra, and the first ballet dancer of the world, Alicia Alonso; also actors like Desy Arnaz and Cesar Romero, and musical composers like Ernesto Lecuona, author of "Siboney," "You Belong to my Heart," "La Comparsa," and many other "hits," and the No. one "bongo" player ever to visit the American continent, "Chano" Pozo, who was killed not long ago.
A Cuban who contributed notably to the scientific world was Carlos Finlay, discoverer of 'yellow fever.'
This, I believe, will give you a rough idea of the prominent men in this country. You can ask about any of them-whichever of their professions or arts interests you most-to your Cuban friends and I am sure they will be pleased with it and tell you many things of interest to add to your storage of culture.

A lot of men would like to further their educational background in order to aid them in preparing for advancement in their present rating. Why not make it a point to visit the I&E office to find out the requirements for your rate and see about the various USAFI courses that can help you meet these requirements?

The reason that love is intoxicating is that it's made in the still of the night."


CHARLES S. THOMAS
Assistant Secretary of Defense

Charles S. Thomas was nominated as the Assistant Secretary of Defense (Supply & Logistics) by President Eisenhower on July 28, 1953, and was sworn into office Aug. 5, 1953. He had served as the Under Secretary of the Navy from Feb. 6, 1953, to July 28.
Mr. Thomas was born in Independence, Mo., Sept. 28, 1897, but since 1911 has been a resident of California. He attended the University of California and Cornell University, leaving the latter institution during WWI to enter the aviation branch of the Navy.
At the end of his service in 1919 he joined the investment house of George H. Burr Co., Los Angeles, and in 1925 became a vice president of the firm. In 1932 he left to become vice president of Foreman and Clark, a chain of. men's retail clothing stores. Five years later he became president of the organization.
After the outbreak of WWII he was appointed a special assistant to the Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Air and later served as an assistant to Secretary of the Navy James Forrestal. He also set up the Navy's Inventory and Purchasing Control Program and its first Contract Negotiation Section.


JUNIOR FIRE PREVENTERS take a ride in a real fire truck as part of Fire Prevention Week which came to a close today with a burning demonstration of carelessness at the "Hazard House."


Sunday l -October 1953
Catholic Masses 0700--Naval Base Chapel 0900-Naval Base Chapel Daily Mass - 0630 Confessions: S a t u r da y, 1730
1800; 1930 - 2015, Confessions are not heard before MasS on
Sunday.
Protestant ServicesSunday: '0930-Sunday School
1000-Adult Bible Class
1100---Divinie 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)

The Chaplain's Corner

Saint Paul speaks of those who are used to influence others, saying that the one the Holy Spirit gives this gift, to another that gift. It reminds us of the great need of social life, namely, the need of a proper norm regarding our dealings with others.
Certainly, any point of daily life that shows x s how to get along better with others ought to interest US.
Others should feel a certain pleasure in contact with us. Our influence ought to be for the better, not for the worse.
When evil is concerned, we ought to show our aversion for the evil firmly, so that others may know where we stand. Many, however, make the mistake of offending here. Instead of simply showing their hatred and opposition to the evil, they grow indignant at the persons who do not hate the evil. Therefore they meet stubborn resistance. This often happens in family affairs. Forcefulness in principle is always good; but when one insists too much on exterior demands, there is a collision, and no good is gained.
Persuasion is more powerful than force because in persuading someone, we appeal to his reason, and he cannot logically resist. It is good therefore, in our dealings with others to reflect first on the proper course to employ. Often the best course is contained in that old saying: 'A word to the wise is sufficient.'
If we want to shun disagreements and unpleasantries among those with whom we come in contact, we must avoid being partial without good reason. At the same time, don't take sides, unless you have to. For this immediately Commits you to thinking as some other person thinks. If you keep yourself free here, you may think as you deem best, and afterwards, if it seems advisable, you may change your opinion, without anyone being the wiser for it.
If you're charitable in your dealings with others, you'll make more friends: you'll be happy yourself, and you'll make others happy, too.
William J. Spinney


Pao' Two


Paire Two




IF


Saturday 10 October 1953


THE INDIAN


Fishing Entries Navy Nine Sweeps


LAND DIVISION
Barracuda
Marcinrik, P .-------------- lbs. 5 ozs.
Quinter, R.M. 20 lbs. Rihter, Mrs. R. F .- --------19 lbs o s.
Grouper
Dupree, W. L. - ------- ----- 22 lbs.
Marcinuk, P - ---------.---- 7 lbs. 13 ozs.
Leverett, W.R. "------- 4 lbs. 6 ois.
Bernan, J. A. -------------15 lbs. 89 ozs.
Vicari, V. F. --------------14 lbs. 14 ozs.
McNeil, D. A.------------- 12 lbs.
S Mackerel (King) "
McNeil, D. A. ------------- 30 lbs.
Snapper
Davidson, H . --------------- 47 lbs.
D.pree, W. L. - ------------43 lbs. S ozs.
Kelly CL. ....... - 33 lbs. 4 oss.
. .... . " 'Snook . .
Loen-wenhagen, A. H. 13 lbs.
I Tarpon ,
Brock, R .- ---------------- 26 lbs.
Ciccarelli, B -. ----------- 23 lbs.
Mackerel ,(Spanish and Common)
Zatschka, J... H.---------4 lbs. 7 ozs.
BOAT DIVISION
Barracuda
R Cay . --F. ------ 32 lbs.
Hardin. J -.... ----- 22 lbs. 8 ozs.
Baily, H.E . --------------- 16 lbs.
. . Grouper.
lodgers, J. L .-------- ----- 64 lbs.
Jacks
bhitmore, F. M.- ----- 17 lbs. 8 os. Lowenhagen, A. H. - ----- 13 lbs. 8 os. B ck, - ----------------11 lbs.. oz's.
Mackerel (Ki)
Scott, B. R. ------------- 9 lbs. 8 ozs.
Snapper
PAss., J. S. ---------------- 41 lbs. 4 aZs.
Lightfoot, L. H. ------------ 35 bs.
Gbnnaria R.1 .-_----------- 32 lbs.
Snook
Gennaria, R. L. -----------19 lbs.
Leverett, W. a.---------14 lbs. 8 ozs.
Shepherd, WI L .------------ 11 lbs. 8 ozs.
Tarpon
Loomis, C. E. --.---- 47 lbs. 12 ozs.
Lightfoot. L.H .- ----------- 30 lbs.
Beman, E.'F. --------------25 lbs.
SPECIAL DIVISION
Bonefish
Chandler, C. A. -----------4 lbs. 8 ozs.
Croakers
Williams, H. H. ------------2 lbs.
Zwatshaka, Mrs .----------- 1 lb. 9 ozs.
Cole, J .-------------------- 1 lb. 8 ozs.
Parrotfish
Nixon. R. M .--------------- 1 lb. 14 ozs.
Sanborn, J. - ----------------.7 Z.
.... ..... ......Pompals
French, C.D. --------------16 lbs. 8 ozs.
Hinkle, R. A. ---------------9 lbs.
Greaner, S. W. -------------4 lbs.
Shark
Quinter,. R. M .------------ 222 lbs.
Hummel, C. A. --------200 lbs.
Chelf, R. L. --------------140 lbs.
Triggerfish
McCarthy, T. E. ------------3 lbs. 12 ozs.
Borborian, S. Jr .----------- 3 lbs. 8 ozs.
SPEARFISHING DIVISION
Grouper
Nichols. E. l-.------------- 67 lbs. 8 ozs.
Kropack, J. A . ----------- 24 lbs.
Marcinuk. P. ---------------7 lbs. 3 ozs.
Jacks
Matson, J. F. --------------14 lbs.
Prejean, J. W. -------------13 lbs. 9 ozs.
Foster, R. D. --------------11 lbs. 8 ozs.
Snappers
Foster, R. D. --------------19 lbs.
Tarpon
Foster, R. D. --------------26 lbs. 8 ozs.
Rosendahl, G. A .----------- 20 lbs. 8 os.
Marcinuk, P. -- ....--- 20 lbs.
Hogfish
Morales. R. ----------------7 lbs.
Foster, R. D. ---------------6 lbs.
Nichols, E. M - ........-- -- 5 lbs. 8 os.
Mackerel (Spanish)
Abbott, G.H. -------- 7 lbs.

WOMEN'S CONTEST
LAND DIVISION
Barracuda
Sullenger, V --------------12 lbs,
Snapper
Wreath, V. - --------------13 lbs.
BOAT DIVISION
Snapper
Pelick, A. 1----- - lb. 15 ozs.
Snook
Leverett, E. ---------------1 lb. 8 ozs.
CHILDREN'S CONTEST
Jacks
Sauln, A. ------------------2 lbs. 12 ans.
Dexter, J .- ----- ------------ 2 lbs.


Snapper
Sheppard, W .-----------Kiefer, F.------------Sauln, A..-----------Parrotfish,
Sanborn, .-------------Red Hind
Sanborn, B.------ ------Blowfish
Sauln, A . .---------------Sandfish
Sanborn, M.-------------


3 lbs. 8 ozs. 1 lb. 14 ons.
5 ozs.
7 ozs.
4 oss.
�1 oz.


"I said to her, 'whisper the three little words that will make me walk on air."
"What did she say?"
"Go hang yourself."


All-Service Naseoai

Quantico, Va (AFPS)-The Navy established itself supreme in Armed Forces baseball by blanking the Air Force 7-0, while the top Army and Marine teams found themselves unseated.
The Service tournament was keynoted by outstanding pitching and the Navy's winning Los Alamitos (Calif.) NAS Raiders emptied a sea bag chuck full of it.
The Raiders' Pete Vucurevich unloaded a two hit pitching performance that annihilated the Bombers of Bark~dale AFB, La., 7-0 in the championship game.
The California club employed a pair of right handers to strait jacket the Ft. Belvoir Army hitter 4-1 to gain the finals. Les Phillips and Al McKinney gave up three hits between them while their sailor teammates rapped Belvoir's Tom Poholsky for a pair of fourth inning runs for an early lead.
The host Quantico Marines ran afoul of 33-year-old Barksdale pitcher Mel Harnley in the first game and lost their chance for the Armed Forces title with a 1-0 loss. Harnley received the "Most Valuable Player" award on the strength of his win over Quantico.
The Leathernecks rebounded behind the four-hit pitching of Roger Osenbaugh to beat Ft. Belvoir's Engineers in the consolation game, 8-1.
The Bombers saw the championship vanish into a vapor trail when the Raiders pushed across five runs in the third inning including a three-run homer by Dale_ Coogan. ......
The two Air Force hits off Vucurevich came on Mack Rinehart's double in the sixth, and relief pitcher Jack McBreen's single in the seventh but never threatened the Navy lead.


Questions
1. Who was the first modern day southpaw to hold a world boxing title ?
2 What National League baseball team did Tony Lazzeri play for ?
3. Was Bill Tilden or Don Budge considered the ranking U. S. tennis player for the greater number of years?
4. In baseball is the catcher classified as an infielder?
5. What player holds the record for most time at bat in the major leagues?
Answers
1. Al McCoy, a left hander, KOed George Chip for the middleweight title in 1914 and held' it until 1917 when he lost to Mike OlDowd..
2. Lazzeri played 13 games with the Giants in 1939, his final season.
3. Tilden was considered ranking U. S. singles player 10 years, 1920-29; Budge three years, 193638.
4. No. The catcher and the pitcher both are classified as "batterymen."
1 5. Ty Cobb is credited with 11,429 times at bat in 20 years of play, 1905-28. Honus Wagner holds the National League record, but was two. short of Cobb's total tilaj bat


Penn- State, Navy, Purdue


Favored in Eastern Tilts

By Jack Dierks
Aside from a few upsets this pearing to live up to pre-season department fared pretty well on expectations with a tie and a close last Saturday's choice of winners 6-4 victory over S. M. U. will try so might as well press our luck and cut loose with a little power and try again, against Tulane and shouldn't have
EAST too much difficulty in handling the
Penn State's Nittany Lions drop- Green Wave. Alabama and Tennesped one last week to Penn but see will prove a little tough for they'll bounce back this Saturday, Tulsa and Chattanooga, respectivefar enough we think, to beat Boston ly, and South Carolina ought to U. Princeton, fresh from a victory rack up a win over Furman. We're of Columbia ought to have too picking Virginia over George much for Rutgers. Pitt will take Washington, and Maryland, one of Nebraska and Syracuse shouldn't the better elevens in this part of have too much trouble with Ford- the country to stop the Georgia ham, while Navy should have Bulldogs in their tracks. .enough steam left over from a Other games in this section: 55-7 victory over Dartmouth to North Carolina over Wake Forest, take Cornell. Army will hand Mississippi over Vanderbilt, and Dartmouth another loss, Boston Kentucky over L. S. U. College looks too strong for Villa- SOUTHWEST nova, and while the Crimson Tide The big game in the southwest of Harvard seems a little too pow- this week is the Texas and Oklaerfull for Colgate it is doubtful homa contest. The Longhorns could whether Yale has what it takes put up quite a battle but I don't to beat Columbia. think they have the stuff to take
MIDWEST the Sooners. Baylor and Rice, two
Top ranking Notre Dame is idle other strong squads will generate this week, but Michigan State, enough power to chalk up wins another midwest powerhouse will over Arkansas and Hardin-Simbe around to try their luck against mons, and S. M. U.'s Mustangs are T. C. U. We think the Spartans looking forward to landing Miswill trounce the Horned Frogs. souri a loss. Ohio State plays at home and will PACIFIC COAST be the favorite over Illinois and The Badgers from Wisconsin Michigan's Wolverines should down travel out to the Sunshine State Iowa, while Minnesota is edging this week to play U. C. L. A. but out Northwestern and Indiana 1 shouldn't give the Uclan's too hard Marquette. Kansas looks better a fight on their home field. Calithan Colorado and after some delib- fornia meets Penn and this should eration I'm picking Purdue over be aclose one, but we're picking the Duke. This last game ought to be Golden Bears by a nose. Southern a slam-bang affair. Cal should beat Washington and
SOUTH Stanford emerge victorious over
Georgia Tech, though not ap- Oregon State.



Softball Tourney Heads Around the Bases


For Final Play Despite

Wet Weather
Naval Station
Still being slowed by rain and wet grounds, the Naval Station softball league got back into action on Wednesday night. "Mandy" Mandis, fireball pitcher for the
league-leading 2nd Division turned in a sparkling no-hit no-run performance. He faced 27 batters in the contest, giving up seven walks, but airtight defense kept any runner from advancing beyond second base. The 1st Division boatswains' mates were the victims of this performance. Plaskett was the losing pitcher. Kretschmar was the batting star of the game, connecting with a double and a bases loaded home run that accounted for six RBI's. Final score saw the 2nd Division win by the count of 15-0. .in the night cap the: 5th Division was upset by the Commissary Store 6-4. MacEvoy was the winning twirler and Scroggins was charged with the less. League standings as of Wednesday are as follows:
Team W L PCT GB 2nd Division 10 1 .909 AFDL 1 S 2 .800 1Y2 5th Division 8 3 .727 2 11th Division 8 3 .727 2 FCP & RPIO 7 3 .700 2'/ 9th Division 5 4 .556 4 1st Division 5 5 500 4/ AFDL 47 4 5 .444 5 Commissary Store "4 6 .400 51/2 High School .3 6 333 6 Flag Division 3 8 :273 7 3rd & 7th Division .2 9 .182 8 6th Division .000 10'A


Lowry AFB, Colo., claims one in the Little Known Facts Dept. An 18-year-old, A/3C Laverne Dibble, is one of six top U.S. checkers champs in the under-21 category ... Quantico Marine footballers will play Pensacola, Fla., NAS at Key West, Dec. 4 in a charity contest for infantile paralysis funds.
When Gene Littler, the San Diego NAS sailor, won the U.S. Golf Association amateur championship he succeeded 1952 amateur champ, Congressman Jack Westland of Washington. Littler and Westland were members of this year's Walker Cup team. Littler is remembered for winning the National Chamber of Commerce junior tournament five years ago..
The Annapolis 150-lb. football squad will try to stretch its undefeated streak through a fourth straight year with a five-game '53 schedule. The Navy lightweights have won six Eastern titles in the last seven years.

Marine Site
On October 1 the Officers and Staff NCOs trounced the 2nd Section 12-6 and the next day Headquarters beat the 1st Section 9-5. Headquarters knocked across another nine runs last Tuesday which was enough to drop the Officers and Staff NCOs 9-4.
Standings are as follows:
Team Won Lost 2nd Section 8 2 Headquarters 9 4 Officers & Staff NCOs 5 8 1st Section 2 11


Page Three


Saturdav 10 October 1953




W


Navy-1ONDPPO-Gtmo.


a


THE INDIAN


Saturday 10 October 1953


Victor Borge, the comic pianist, in, at, and around the piano, is really packing them in during the '53 season. His season audience so far is more than 800,000 and with three months to go can easily pass the million mark. . . . Paramount will co-star'Bing Crosby (who else?) and Danny Kaye in Irving Berlin's "White Christmas." Rosemary Clooney and Vera-Ellen will have the femme roles. . . . Jo Stafford, CBS radio songbird, just penned a million dollar contract with CBS-TV. Miss Stafford will kiss radio goodbye when the fouryear deal takes effect. . . . Warner Bros. has just acquired the screen rights to do the life story of the Air Force's first triple jet ace, Capt. Joseph McConnell. . . . The Roxy Theatre in New York ushered in a revolutionary new period in the history of motion pictures, the CinemaScope era, with a lavish world premiere of 20th CenturyFox's multi-million-dollar Technicolor picture "The Robe." The two hour and 15 minute spectacle took 10 years to ]Wepare and was a year in the makig. . . . "Battle Cry," one of the better novels of WWII and a current best seller, will be produced, Leon Uris, is working on the screen play. . . . Here's a Navy plug that's a natural. Bill Cullen, quizmaster of the CBS radio show "Walk a Mile," says that men who follow the sea have. the widest general knowledge. His reason? They travel a lot and have more time to read books and magazines. . . . Tyrone Power has been signed by Columbia to star in "The Long Gray Line." It was adapted from "Bringing Up The Brass," the autobiography of Marty Maher, noted West Point athletic coach.

(Continued from page two)
posed construction of the new naval hospital. The group departed Wednesday 7 October.
HEIRPORT NEWS: A son, William Samuel Jr., was born to HM1 and Mrs. William S Poulton on 30 Sept. Born on the same day was the son of ME1 and Mrs. Walter L. Seymour and has been named Kenneth Lee. October 2nd is the birthday of Cynthia Leigh, daugther of LT and Mrs. Armando Canalejo. DC1 and Mrs. Walter A. Fehrer, Jr., announce the birth of a son on 3 October and he has been named Walter Wayne. A son was born to YN2 and Mrs. James H. Armbruster on 3 October. He was named Leslie Jerome. S/Sgt and Mrs. Frank A. Cox are the proud parents of Frank Edward, born
5 October.


WGBY Program Schedule
Regular Programs- Monday through Friday
0700 Morning Caravan 1230 Hillbilly Jamboree 0715 News 1330 Jack Kirkwood 0730 Morning Caravan 1345 Behind the Story 0800 Lucky U Ranch 1400 Musical Matinee 0825 Solitary Singer 1500 Parade of Sports 0810 Bob & Ray 1700 Storyteller Time 0900 House of Music 1755 Sam Baiter 1000 Curt Massey 1800 News 1015 Ronnie Kemper 1845 Requestfully Yours 1030 Bob Hope 1930 Twilight Serenade 1040 John Conte 2025 This 1 Believe 1100 Startime 2055 Knox Manning 1130 Bud's Bandwagon 2155 News 1200 Way Back Home 2210 Sandman Show 1215 News


Saturday
0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News
0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Jewish Religious Program 0830 Space Patrol 0900 Gene Autry 0910 Tarzan 1000 Tales of the Texas Rangers 1030 Let'T Pretend 1100 Paulena Carter 1115 You And The World 1130 Met. Opera Auditions 1200 Personal Album 1215 News
1230 Saturday Swing Session 1400 Mr. President 1430 Adventures in Research 1445 At Ease 1500 Parade of Sports 1700 Music in the Air 1730 Jubilee 1800 News
1815 Dinah Shore 1830 Tales of Tomorrow 1900 Bing Crosby
1930 Twilight Serenade 2000 Amos 'N' Andy 2025 This I Believe 2030 Gordon MacRae Show 2055 Knox Manning 2100 Escape
2130 Grand Ole Opry 2155 News
2200 One Night Stand 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off
Sunday
0800 Hymns of the W'-,ld 0815 News
0830 Robert Armbrusct. 0900 Journey into Song 1000 Catholic Religious Program 1030 Choral Symphony 1045 You and the World 1100 Protestant Divine Services 1200 Personal Album 1215 News
1210 Piano Playhouse 1300 New York Philharmonic 1400 Music with the Girls 1430 Discovery
1445 At Ease 1500 Parade of Sports 1700 Ozzie & Harriet 1730 Family Theater 1800 News
1815 Eddie Fisher 1830 Cinema Music Hall 1900 Red Skelton 1930 Twilight Serenade 2000 Martin and Lewis 2030 Music from America 2100 Charlie McCarthy


2130 Twenty Questions 2155 News
2200 Hollywood Radio Theatre 2300 Orchestras of the West 2400 Sign Off
Monday
0845 Lina Romay
1045 Charleen Hawks 1730 Cavalcade of America 1815 Jo Stafford 1830 Inside Track 2000 Groucho Marx 2030 Big Story
2100 Broadway's My Beat 2130 Fibber McGee 2200 Symphonette
Tuesday
0845 Tennessee Ernie 1045 Strike it Rich 1730 Bookshelf of the World 1815 Steve Allen 1830 Your Chaplain Speaks 2000 The Lineup 2030 Name That Tune 2100 Vaughn Monroe 2130 Mr. and Mrs. North 2200 American Music Hall
Wednesday
0845 Francis Farwell 1045 Charleen Hawks 1730 POrtrait of a City 1815 Jo Stafford
1830 Sports Forum 2000 Arthur Gbdfrey 2030 My Friend Irma 2100 Gunsmoke 2110 Judy Canova 2200 Howard Barlow Presents
Thursday
0845 Tennessee Ernie 1045 Strike it Rich 1730 American Heritage 1815 Steve Allen 1830 Sports Answer Man 2000 What's My Line 2030 Horace Heidt 2100 Stars from Paris 2130 Meet Millie 2200 Enchanted Hour
Friday
0845 Lina Romay 1045 Charleen Hawks 1780 Invitation to Learning 1815 Jo Stafford
1830 Inside Track 2000 The Whistler 2030 My Little Margie 2100 Jazz Nocturne 2130 FBI In Peace And War 2200 Music for You


On your radio dial at 1450 every weekday at 12 noon.
Monday, Oct. 12-New Bern, North Carolina; Edinburg, Texas; Los Angeles, California.
Tuesday, Oct. 13-Salem Oregon; Buffalo, New York; Reno, Ohio; Taylor, Texas.
Wednesday, Oct. 14-Milwaukee,


Wisconsin; Roswell, New Mexico; Pittsburg, Pennsylvania; Jefferson, Tennessee.
Thursday, Oct. 15-New York, New York; Norfolk, Virginia; Ironton, Ohio.
Friday, Oct. 16 Richmond, Virginia; Pipestone, Minnesota; Columbus, Georgia.


Mara Corday, former model and cover girl, displays some of the form that has just won her a long term contract in Hollywood.

Love quickens all senses except the common.
Pretending to be rich keeps a lot of men poor.
Courtship is the short interlude between lipstick and mopstick.
Beauty is only skin dope.
A smile has more than its face value.

Landlady: "How do you like this room as a whole?"
Navy Wife: "As a hole, it's fine. As a room, not so hot."

ODD: "Are you sure this man was drunk?"
SP: "Well, Sir, he put a penny in the mail box, looked up at the library clock and yelled "My Gawd, I've lost 23 pounds."


Bronze Star
(Continued from Page One)
torpedoings and one sinking. He was on board the USS Helena in Pearl Harbor when that ship was caught by a Japanese torpedo. He was with the Helena through the battle of Savo Island, Guadalcanal, New Georgia and, finally, when it was sunk in the battle of Kula Gulf in 1943. In 1944 he was on board the USS Houston when it caught a torpedo off Formosa. He was executive officer of the USS J. W. Thomason just prior to the outbreak of the Korean war. On a visit to Inchon, Korea, in April 1950, Commander King was presented with an embroidered Korean flag by President Syngman Rhee. He reported to Fleet Training Group in February 1953.
Lieutenant Rostan entered the Navy in 1942 and served as Commanding Officer of the USS Swallow from 1951 to September 1952 while conducting mine sweeping operations in the Korean area. He claims Girard, Ohio, as his home town, and reported to Fleet Training Group in September 1953.


WAY BACK HOME


404




Full Text

PAGE 1

LJ w Vol. VI. No. 14 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday 10 October 1953 Capt J M, Howell, Former Exec, Takes Command of Station At change-of-command ceremonies last Monday, 5 October, CAPT J. M. Howell relieved CAPT 0. L. Livdahl as commanding officer of the Naval Station. CAPT Howell reads his orders giving him command of the Naval Station as CAPT Livdahl stands by. Captain Howell has served as executive officer of the station since July 1951. The vacancy created by his ascension to command will be filled by CDR V. J. Soballe, former commanding officer of the USS Higbee (DDR-806), who will arrive here on 28 October. Captain Livdahl will report to the University of Virginia as Professor of Naval Science. He has been in command of the Naval Station since October 1951. CAPT Howell entered the Navy (Continued on next Page) Fire Losses Cut Bronze Star Medals Awarded By 50% During Last Fiscal Year To Training Group Officers As the annual Fire Prevention Week drew to a close with a live demonstration of carelessness as a cause of fires, it was revealed by Mr. J. C. Pinchard, Naval Base Fire Chief,that financial loss due to fire during the last fiscal year was reduced to over half that of a year ago. $2225.80 Loss For Fiscal 1953 Chief Pinchard produced figures showing that the financial loss due to fire in fiscal 1952 was $4583.60 while the loss for fiscal 1953 was was only $2225.80. Thirteen pieces of equipment staff the four fire stations assigned to the base-three on the base proper and one at Leeward Point. Climaxes Fire Prevention Week The live demonstration climaxing Fire Prevention Week was the burning of an abandoned shack. Various faulty electrical fixtures were demonstrated plus an exhibition of human faults which start fires. AOQ $300,000 Loss According to Fire Department records the largest financial loss due to fire ever incurred on the base was in 1945 when the Air Station Officers' Quarters burned resulting in a $300,000 loss. In 1951 a flash fire at Pier Baker claimed 7 lives. Smoking Greatest Cause of Fires Chief Pinchard who has 30 years service in fire protection and prevention says that smoking is the greatest cause of fires, attributing 60% of the fires to careless smokers. The three main causes of fire said the chief are "men, women and children." "I relieve you, Sir," and CAPT Howell (r) assumes command of the Naval Station from CAPT Livdahl. Bronze Star Medals with Combat Distinguishing Devices were awarded to two officers here last Saturday at ceremonies conducted at the Fleet Training Group headquarters. Blood Donors Needed To Replace Supply Used at Hospital CAPT J. W. Kimbrough (MC), USN, commanding officer of the Naval Hospital, has sent out a call for volunteer blood donors to aid in replacing the blood transfusion facilities of the hospital. Due to transfers of personnel, the blood donor list is urgently in need of new donors who can be called upon in an emergnecy. Anyone interested in assisting this vital service should call the Clinical Laboratory (8-659) for an appointment for an examination and blood tests. All types of blood are in demand. However, type "0" Negative is especially desired since it can be given to persons with any other type blood. Rare blood types include "AB" and "B" negative. The actual transfusion takes from 20 to 25 minutes. There is little if any pain felt and the donor feels no ill effects. Every quarter or so it becomes necessary due to transfer of personnel, to renew the hospital's blood donor list. This is what the hospital is now attempting. The actual typing of blood takes but a minute or two and consists merely of a pin prick in one of the donor's fingers. Upon an emergency the donor will be called upon to volunteer blood. All but anemic persons and those with case histories of malaria, rheumatic fever or tuberculosis, are wanted as blood donors. Officials of the Naval Hospital are presently considering publishing a Blood Donors' Honor Roll in "The Indian." San Diego Sailors Eat Brunch In Mess Experiment San Diego, NTC, Calif. (AFPS) -Sailors stationed here are getting their first taste of "brunch" -a general mess experiment combining breakfast with lunch. The new Sunday and holiday menu makes it possible for personnel to sleep as late as they wish. Late sleepers can eat brunch anytime between 0800 and 1200. Men assuming the morning watch are fed at 0730 Authorized by Vice-Admiral J. J. Clark, Commander Seventh Fleet, the awards went to CDR D. L. G. King and LT D. A. Rostan for service during the Korean campaigns. Both officers are presently assigned to Fleet Training Groun. CAPT Tedder pins the Bronze Star on CDR King and LT Rostan during ceremony at Fleet Training Group. Commander King earned his Bronze Star while commanding the USS Henry W. Tucker (DDR-875) during "combat operations against enemy North Korean and Chinese Communist Forces .from March 18, 1952 to 5 September 1952." His citation reads, in part, "His outstanding leadership and initiative in maintaining the ship as an efficient fighting unit during sustained periods at sea under combat; and his skillful employment of naval weapons during gun strikes which caused wide-spread damage to the enemy on eight occasions at Wonson, Korea, and at the bombline, contributed materially to the sucess of the Henry W. Tucker in its assigned missions." Lieutenant Rostan's citation reads, in part, ". ..as Commanding Officer on board the USS Swallow during operations .from 20 October 1951 to 10 September 1952. participated in major minesweeping operations. sweeping a total of twenty-three mines. ..On 5 June 1952 while conducting a sweep inside Songjin Harbor, the Swallow was taken under heavy and concentrated enemy fire. Although the ship was hit three times by seventysix milimeter shells .he exhibited outstanding courage by continuing the sweep while withdrawing sweeping four mines in the process and returning counter-battery fire." Commander King, with 17 years naval service, lists his home town as Fort Gaines, Ga. His actionpacked career is studded with two (Continued on page four) CO

PAGE 2

Saturday 10 October 1953 Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base Special Services Department Fleet Recreation Center Saturday 10 October 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 Say, Cuba CAPT Jack M. Howell Commanding Officer Editorial Staff Lieutenant E. A. Sandness-_Officer Adviser H. E. Davis, JOC-------Managing Editor Al Henderson, J3---------News Editor J. C. Dierks, J3-----------Sports S. E. Cobbs, PHSN--Photographer THE INDIAN is poblisbed weekly, financed by non-appropriated funds, printed on government equipment, car cree distribution on tbe U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Say, Cobs by order oc the Base Commander. THE INDIAN is published in compliance with the provisions oc 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 1d, New verb. Hospital Notes New members of the Naval Hospital staff reporting for duty include the following: M. 0. Wertley, HMC; W. C. Dwyer, HM3; A. M. Williams, HN. Also J. M. Tarwater, HM1; C. R. Barrow, HM2, and S. E. Allen, HM3. Transferred on 2 October were D. R. Martin, SN, and R. B. Ulm, SA. Miss Edna Holte, Chief, Nursing Service at the Naval Hospital for the past 17 months, departed 8 October on the USS Thomas for a change of duty and leave in the United States. Miss Olive M. P. Wilkinson, NC, USNR, reported aboard 5 October as relief for Miss Holte. Miss Wilkinson comes from Key West. CDR W. G. Lawson, MC USN Mr. D. L. Southey, representatives from BuMed, and Mr. J. E. Eckloff, representative from BuDocks, arrived Monday 5 October for onsite study in connection with pro(Continued on page four) Command Change (Continued from Page One) in 1933 as Lieutenant (junior grade) after serving a hitch in the Army as Company Commander of Co. E, 115th ComBat Engineers. At the start of WWII he was on duty in the office of Naval Officer Procurement in San Francisco, Calif. In 1942 he was assigned to the staff of Commander, South Pacific area and participated in the Solomon Islands campaign. He was later made commanding officer of the Receiving Station for the area. In 1945 he went to San Bruno, Calif., where he assumed duties as executive officer of the Advanced Base Training Depot and in 1946 he was made Chief Inspector, Pacific Reserve Fleet at Tacoma, Wash. In 1947 he began a 3-year tour of duty on the staff of Commander, 12th Naval District in San Francisco. He was assistant Director of Naval Reserve in that area. Captain Howell lists his home as Reno, Nev. He and his wife, Lucy E. and their two children, John and Dorothy are living in quarters on the base. A Message from Garcia Famous Cuban Names Maybe some of the readers are considering going this weekend to Bayamo's Cattle Fair. If they do, I am pretty sure they wil have a wonderful time. If you decide to go, and you feel like practicing the "Espanol" you have learned, I think it would be a good thing for you to know-at least by their names-a few Cubans who have excelled in different fields of endeavor. I shall list a few of them: Sports-Mundito Campanioni, former world's billiards champion. Kid Chocolate, former feather and junior lightweight world's boxing champion. The late Jose R. Capablanca, exworld's chess champion and a genuine idol of the chess world. Kid Gavilan, present boxing welterweight champion of the world. In the artistic field, we have actresses like Estelita Rodriguez, Carmita Ignarra, and the first ballet dancer of the world, Alicia Alonso; also actors like Desy Arnaz and Cesar Romero, and musical composers like Ernesto Lecuona, author of "Siboney," "You Belong to my Heart," "La Comparsa," and many other "hits," and the No. one "bongo" player ever to visit the American continent, "Chano" Pozo, who was killed not long ago. A Cuban who contributed notably to the scientific world was Carlos Finlay, discoverer of 'yellow fever.' This, I believe, will give you a rough idea of the prominent men in this country. You can ask about any of them-whichever of their professions or arts interests you most-to your Cuban friends and I am sure they will be pleased with it and tell you many things of interest to add to your storage of culture. A lot of men would like to further their educational background in order to aid them in preparing for advancement in their present rating. Why not make it a point to visit the I&E office to find out the requirements for your rate and see about the various USAFI courses that can help you meet these requirements? The reason that love is intoxicating is that it's made in the still of the night." CHARLES S. THOMAS Assistant Secretary of Defense Charles S. Thomas was nominated as the Assistant Secretary of Defense (Supply & Logistics) by President Eisenhower on July 28, 1953, and was sworn into office Aug. 5, 1953. He had served as the Under Secretary of the Navy from Feb. 6, 1953, to July 28. Mr. Thomas was born in Independence, Mo., Sept. 28, 1897, but since 1911 has been a resident of California. He attended the University of California and Cornell University, leaving the latter institution during WWI to enter the aviation branch of the Navy. At the end of his service in 1919 he joined the investment house of George H. Burr Co., Los Angeles, and in 1925 became a vice president of the firm. In 1932 he left to become vice president of Foreman and Clark, a chain of. men's retail clothing stores. Five years later he became president of the organization. After the outbreak of WWII he was appointed a special assistant to the Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Air and later served as an assistant to Secretary of the Navy James Forrestal. He also set up the Navy's Inventory and Purchasing Control Program and its first Contract Negotiation Section. JUNIOR FIRE PREVENTERS take a ride in a real fire truck as part of Fire Prevention Week which came to a close today with a burning demonstration of carelessness at the "Hazard House." Pag~e Two L THE INDIAN Page Two Sunday 11 October 1953 Catholic Masses 0700-Naval Base Chapel 0900-Naval Base Chapel Daily Mass -0630 Confessions: Saturda 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. O. Stephenson, CHC, USN LT J. F. Agnew, CHC, USNR (Protestant) LCDR W. J. Spinney, CHC, USN (Catholic) The Chaplain's Corner Saint Paul speaks of those who are used to influence others, saying that the one the Holy Spirit gives this gift, to another that gift. It reminds us of the great need of social life, namely, the need of a proper norm regarding our dealings with others. Certainly, any point of daily life that shows us how to get along better with others ought to interest us. Others should feel a certain pleasure in contact with us. Our influence ought to be for the better, not for the worse. When evil is concerned, we ought to show our aversion for the evil firmly, so that others may know where we stand. Many, however, make the mistake of offending here. Instead of simply showing their hatred and opposition to the evil, they grow indignant at the persons who do not hate the evil. Therefore they meet stubborn resistance. This often happens in family affairs. Forcefulness in principle is always good; but when one insists too much on exterior demands, there is a collision, and no good is gained. Persuasion is more powerful than force because in persuading someone, we appeal to his reason, and he cannot logically resist. It is good therefore, in our dealings with others to reflect first on the proper course to employ. Often the best course is contained in that old saying: 'A word to the wise is sufficient.' If we want to shun disagreements and unpleasantries among those with whom we come in contact, we must avoid being partial without good reason. At the same time, don't take sides, unless you have to. For this immediately Commits you to thinking as some other person thinks. If you keep yourself free here, you may think as you deem best, and afterwards, if it seems advisable, you may change your opinion, without anyone being the wiser for it. If you're charitable in your dealings with others, you'll make more friends: you'll be happy yourself, and you'll make others happy, too. William J. Spinney

PAGE 3

up Saturdlay 10 Oetobe 193 Fishing Entries LAND DIVISION Barracuda Marcinuk, P.-_ 23 lbs. 8 os. Qumster, R. M. 20 lbs. lichter, Mrs. R. F. 19 lbs. 8 oSs. Grouper Dupree, W. L. --22 lbs. Marcinuk, P.-7 lbs. 13 os. Leverett, W. R. 4 lbs 6 os. Jacks Beman, J. A. --15 lbs. 89 oss. Vicari, V. F. --14 lbs. 14 os. McNeil, D. A. --12 lbs. Mackerel (King) McNeil, D. A. -30 lbs. Snapper Davidson, H. --47 lbs. Dupree, W. L.-43 lbs. 8 oSs. Kelly, C. L.---33 lbs. 4 oss. Snook Loenwenhagen, A. H. -13 lbs. Tarpon Brock, R. ---26 lbs. Ciccarelli, B. ------------23 lbs. Mackerel (Spanish and Common) Zwatschka, J. R. 4 lbs. 7 oss. BOAT DIVISION Barracuda Nay, C. F. ------1-2 lbs. Hardin, J.---_______22 lbs. S ome. Bailey, H. E.---16 lbs. Grouper Rodgers, J. L. --64 lbs. Jacks Whitmore, F. M. --17 lbs. 8 os. Leowenhagen, A. H. ___ 13 lbs. 8 ozs. Brock, R. .---11 lbs. 6 os. Mackerel (King) Scott, B. R.--9 lbs. 8 ozs. Snapper Pass, J. S. ---41 lbs. 4 ozs. Lightfost, L. H.--26___ 3 lbs. Gennaria, R. H. ------32 lbs. Snook Gennaria, H. L.--______19 lbs. Leverett, W. N.--_____14 lbs. S ass. Shepherd, W.L _____ 11 lbs. 8oss. Tarpon Lehis, C. E.H --47 lbs. 12 ozs. Lightfest. L. H. ------30 lbs. Bemas, N.--25 lbs. SPECIAL DIVISION Bonefish Chandler, C. A. --4 lbs. 8 ozs. Croakers Williams, H. H. 2 lbs. Zwatshaka, Mrs. 1 lb. 9 ozs. Cole, J. ---lb. 8 ozs. Parrotfish Nixon, R. M. -------------1 lb. 14 oss. Sanborn, J. ----7 ozs. Pompano French, C. D. -16 lbs. 8 oss. Hinkle, R. A. 9 lbs. Greaner, S. W. --4 lbs. Shark Quinter, N. H. ----222 lbs. NHummel, C. A.--_____200 lbs. Chelf, H. L. --------140 lbs. Triggerfish McCarthy, T. E. -8 lbs. 12 ozs. Borborian, S. Jr. -3 lbs. 8 ozs. SPEARFISHING DIVISION Grouper Nichols, E. M. 67 lbs. 8 ozs. Kropack, J. A. --24 lbs. Marcinuk, P. ___ 7 lbs. 3 ass. Jacks Matson, J. F. ------14 lbs. Prees, J. W. __ 13 lbs. 8 oss. Fester, N. D. ---_______11 lbs. S ozs. Snappers Foster, G. D. 7---19 lbs. Tarpon Fester, .a. r 26 lbs. 8 ass. Roasendahl, G. A. --20 lbs. S oss. Harcinuk, P. --------20 lbs. Hogfish HWrales, H. BN7 lbs. Fester, N. D.--6 lbs. Nickls, E. .-5 lbs. oass. Mackerel (Spanish) Abbett, G. H.1--7 lbs. WOMEN'S CONTEST LAND DIVISION Barracuda Sullenger, V. -----2 lbs. Snapper Wreath, V. -------12 lbs. BOAT DIVISION Snapper Pelick, A.---___ ___ 1 lb. 15 ozs. Snook Leverett, E.--1 lb. 8 os5 CHILDREN'S CONTEST Jacks Sauln, A.---________ 2 lbs. 12 ose Dealer, J ----________ 2 lbs. Snapper Sheppard, W.-3 lbs. Seazs. Kiefer, F.--1 lb. 14dozs. Sauln, A.---5 os Parrotfish Sanborn, .1.--_____ __ 7os Red Bind Sanborn, B.----_ 4aozs Blowfioh Sauln. A.----------1 as. Sandfish Sanborn,. H. --4 sac Navy Nine Sweeps Penn State, All-Service Baseball Favored in Quantico, Va (AFPS)-The Navy established itself supreme in ArmBy Jan ed Forces baseball by blanking the Aside from a few upsets this Air Force 7-0, while the top Army department fared pretty well on and Marine teams found themselvlast Saturday's choice of winners es unseated. so might as well press our luck The Service tournament was and try again. keynoted by outstanding pitching EAST and the Navy's winning Los Penn State's Nittany Lions dropAlamitos (Calif.) NAS Raiders ped one last week to Penn but emptied a sea bag chuck full of it. they'll bounce back this Saturday, The Raiders' Pete Vucurevich far enough we think, to beat Boston unloaded a two hit pitching performance that annihilated the of Columbia ought to have too Bombers of Barksdale AFB, La., much for Rutgers. Pitt will take 7-0 in the championship game. Nebraska and Syracuse shouldn't The California club employed B have too much trouble with Fordpair of right handers to strait jacket the Ft. Belvoir Army hitters y 4-1 to gain the finals. Les Phillips 557 victory over Dartmouth to and Al McKinney gave up three take Cornell. Army will hand hits between them while their Dartmouth another loss, Boston sailor teammates rapped Belvoir's College looks too strong for VillaTom Poholsky for a pair of fourth and while the Crimson Tide inning runs for an early lead. of Harvard The host Quantico Marines ran erfull for seems it to owafoul of 33-year-old Barksdale whether. Cle it i tful pitcher Mel Harnley in the first to beat Columbia. game and lost their chance for MIDWEST the Armed Forces title with a10 Top ranking Notre Dame is idle loss. Harnley received the "Most this Valuable Player" award on the anoth we e t Michan Stte strength of his win over Quantico. be r t poerhuse ill The Leathernecks rebounded T C U. We think the Spartans behind the four-hit pitching of will trounce the Horned Frogs. Roger Osenbaugh to beat Ft. BelOhio State plays at home and will voir's Engineers in the consolation be the favorite over Illinois and game, 8-1. Michigan's Wolverines should down The Bombers _saw the chamnThe on~erssa th chinIowa, while Minnesota is edging pionship vanish into a vapor trail out Northwestern and Indiana when the Raiders pushed across quette. Kansas looks better five runs in the third inning infiverun inthethir inlng10-than Colorado and after some delibeluding a three-run homer by Dale Coogan. e i pickig Purdu ove The two Air Force hits off VuD. Thi-last aleuhtb curevich came on Mack RineSag f hart's double in the sixth, and Gee relief pitcher Jack McBreen's single in the seventh but never threatened the Navy lead. Softball Tourney Heads For Final Play Despite lt SWet Weather 1 W Questions 1. Who was the first modern day southpaw to hold a world boxing title ? 2. What National League baseball team did Tony Lazzeri play for? 3. Was Bill Tilden or Don Budge considered the ranking U. S. tennis player for the greater number of years? 4. In baseball is the catcher classified as an infielder? 5. What player holds the record for most time at bat in the major leagues? Answers 1. Al McCoy, a left wander, KOed George Chip for the middleweight title in 1914 and held it until 1917 when he lost to Mike O'Dowd. 2. Lazzeri played 13 games with the Giants in 1939, his final season. 3. Tilden was considered ranking U. S. singles player 10 years, 1920-29; Budge three years, 193638. 4. No. The catcher and the pitcher both are classified as "batterymen." 5. Ty Cobb is credited with 11,429 times at bat in 20 years of play, 1905-28. Honus Wagner holds the National League record, but was two short of Cobb's total tim bat. Naval Station Still being slowed by rain and wet grounds, the Naval Station softball league got back into action on Wednesday night. "Mandy" Mandis, fireball pitcher for the league-leading 2nd Division turned in a sparkling no-hit no-run performance. He faced 27 batters in the contest, giving up seven walks, but airtight defense kept any runner from advancing beyond second base. The 1st Division boatswains' mates were the victims of this performance. Plaskett was the losing pitcher. Kretschmar was the batting star of the game, connecting with a double and a bases loaded home run that accounted for six RBI's. Final score saw the 2nd Division win by the count of 15-0. In the night cap the 5th Division was upset by the Commissary Store 6-4. MacEvoy was the winning twirler and Scroggins was charged with the less. League standings as of Wednesday are as follows: Team W 2nd Division 10 AFDL 1 8 5th Division 8 11th Division 8 FCP & RPIO 7 9th Division 5 1st Division 5 AFDL 47 4 Commissary Store 4 High School 3 Flag Division 3 3rd & 7th Division 2 6th Division 1 L 1 2 3 83 3 P 5 5. 6. 6. 8. 9. 12 t4 CT 909 800 727 727 700 556 500 444 400 333 273 182 000 GB 1% 2 2 2%r/ 4 4%. 5 5% / 6 7 8 10%r"_ Navy, Purdue Eastern Tilts k Around the Bases Lowry AFB, Colo., claims one in the Little Known Facts Dept. An 18-year-old, A/3C Laverne Dibble, is one of six top U.S. checkers champs in the under-21 category .Quantico Marine footballers will play Pensacola, Fla., NAS at Key West, Dec. 4 in a charity contest for infantile paralysis funds. When Gene Littler, the San Diego NAS sailor, won the U.S. Golf Association amateur championship he succeeded 1952 amateur champ, Congressman Jack Westland of Washington. Littler and Westland were members of this year's Walker Cup team. Littler is remembered for winning the National Chamber of Commerce junior tournament five years ago. The Annapolis 150-1b. football squad will try to stretch its undefeated streak through a fourth straight year with a five-game '53 schedule. The Navy lightweights have won six Eastern titles in the last seven years. Marine Site On October 1 the Officers and Staff NCOs trounced the 2nd Section 12-6 and the next day Headquarters beat the 1st Section 9-5. Headquarters knocked across another nine runs last Tuesday which was enough to drop the Officers and Staff NCOs 9-4. Standings are as follows: Team Won Lost 2nd Section 8 2 Headquarters 9 4 Officers & Staff NCOs 5 8 1st Section 2 11 0 1W THE INDIAN Page Three "I said to her, 'whisper the three little words that will make me walk on air." "What did she say?" "Go hang yourself." Saturday 10 October 1953 . pearing to live up to pre-season expectations with a tie and a close 6-4 victory over S. M. U. will try and cut loose with a little power against Tulane and shouldn't have too much difficulty in handling the Green Wave. Alabama and Tennessee will prove a little tough for Tulsa and Chattanooga, respectively, and South Carolina ought to rack up a win over Furman. We're picking Virginia over George Washington, and Maryland, one of the better elevens in this part of the country to stop the Georgia Bulldogs in their tracks. Other games in this section: North Carolina over Wake Forest, Mississippi over Vanderbilt, and Kentucky over L. S. U. SOUTHWEST The big game in the southwest this week is the Texas and Oklahoma contest. The Longhorns could put up quite a battle but I don't think they have the stuff to take the Sooners. Baylor and Rice, two other strong squads will generate enough power to chalk up wins over Arkansas and Hardin-Simmons, and S. M. U.'s Mustangs are looking forward to ending Missouri a loss. PACIFIC COAST The Badgers from Wisconsin travel out to the Sunshine State this week to play U. C. L. A. but shouldn't give the Uclan's too hard a fight on their home field. California meets Penn and this should be a-close one, but we're picking the Golden Bears by a nose. Southern Cal should beat Washington and Stanford emerge victorious over Oregon State.

PAGE 4

W Navy-1ONDPPO-Gtmo. 0 THE INDIAN Saturday 10 October 1953 Victor Borge, the comic pianist, in, at, and around the piano, is really packing them in during the '53 season. His season audience so far is more than 800,000 and with three months to go can easily pass the million mark. ...Paramount will co-star -Bing Crosby (who else?) and Danny Kaye in Irving Berlin's "White Christmas." Rosemary Clooney and Vera-Ellen will have the femme roles. ...Jo Stafford, CBS radio songbird, just penned a million dollar contract with CBS-TV. Miss Stafford will kiss radio goodbye when the fouryear deal takes effect. Warner Bros. has just acquired the screen rights to do the life story of the Air Force's first triple jet ace, Capt. Joseph McConnell. ...The Roxy Theatie in New York ushered in a revolutionary new period in the history of motion pictures, the CinemaScope era, with a lavish world premiere of 20th CenturyFox's multi-million-dollar Technicolor picture "The Robe." The two hour and 15 minute spectacle took 10 years to urepare and was a year in the making. ..."Battle Cry," one of the better novels of WWII and a current best seller, will be produced, Leon Uris, is working on the screen play. ...Here's a Navy plug that's a natural. Bill Cullen, quizmaster of the CBS radio show "Walk a Mile," says that men who follow the sea have the widest general knowledge. His reason? They travel a lot and have more time to read books and magazines. Tyrone Power has been signed by Columbia to star in "The Long Gray Line." It was adapted from "Bringing Up The Brass," the autobiography of Marty Maher, noted West Point athletic coach. (Continued from page two) posed construction of the new naval hospital. The group departed Wednesday 7 October. HEIRPORT NEWS: A son, William Samuel Jr., was born to HM1 and Mrs. William S Poulton on 30 Sept. Born on the same day was the son of ME1 and Mrs. Walter L. Seymour and has been named Kenneth Lee. October 2nd is the birthday of Cynthia Leigh, daugther of LT and Mrs. Armando Canalejo. DC1 and Mrs. Walter A. Fehrer, Jr., announce the birth of a son on 3 October and he has been named Walter Wayne. A son was born to YN2 and Mrs. James H. Armbruster on 3 October. He was Lamed Leslie Jerome. S/Sgt and Mrs. Frank A. Cox are the proud parents of Frank Edward, born 5 October. WGBY Program Schedule Regular Programs -Monday through Friday 0700 Morning Caravan 1230 Hillbilly Jamboree 0715 News 1330 Jack Kirkwood 0730 Morning Caravan 1345 Behind the Story 0800 Lucky U Ranch 14t0 Mosical Matinee 0825 Solitary Singer 1500 Parade of Sporta 0830 Bob & Ray 1700 Storyteller Time 0900 House of Music 3705 Sam Salter 1000 Curt Massey 1000 Newo 1015 Ronnie Kemper 1840 Requestfolly Yours 1030 Bob Hope 1030 Twilight Serenade 1040 John Conte 1015 This 1 Believe 1100 Startime 2051 Knox Manning 1130 Bud's Bandwagon 2105 News 1200 Way Back Home 2230 Sandman Show 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 Rangers 1030 Let's Pretend 1100 Paulena Carter 1115 You And The World 1130 Met. Opera Auditions 1200 Personal Album 1215 News 1230 Saturday Swing Session 1400 Mr. President 1430 Adventures in Research 1445 At Ease 1500 Parade of Sports 1700 Music in the Air 1730 Jubilee 1800 News 1815 Dinah Shore 1830 Tales of Tomorrow 1900 Bing Crosby 1930 Twilight Serenade 2000 Amos 'N' Andy 2025 This I Believe 2030 Gordon MacRae Show 2055 Knox Manning 2100 Escape 2130 Grand Ole Opry 2155 News 2200 One Night Stand 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off Sunday 0800 Hymns of the W Id 0815 News 0830 Robert Armbruss. 0900 Journey into Song 1000 Catholic Religious Program 1030 Choral Symphony 1045 You and the World 1100 Protestant Divine Services 1200 Personal Album 1215 News 1230 Piano Playhouse 1300 New York Philharmonic 1400 Music with the Girls 1430 Discovery 1445 At Ease 1500 Parade of Sports 1700 Ozzie & Harriet 1730 Family Theater 1800 News 1815 Eddie Fisher 1830 Cinema Music Hall 1900 Red Skelton 1930 Twilight Serenade 2000 Martin and Lewis 2030 Music from America 2100 Charlie McCarthy 2130 Twenty Questions 2155 News 2200 Hollywood Radio Theatre 2300 Orchestras of the West 2400 Sign Off Monday 0845 Lina Romay 1045 Charleen Hawks 1730 Cavalcade of America 1815 Jo Stafford 1830 Inside Track 2000 Groucho Marx 2030 Big Story 2100 Broadway's My Beat 2130 Fibber McGee 2200 Symphonette Tuesday 0845 Tennessee Ernie 1045 Strike it Rich 1730 Bookshelf of the World 1815 Steve Allen 1830 Your Chaplain Speaks 2000 The Lineup 2030 Name That Tune 2100 Vaughn Monroe 2130 Mr. and Mrs. North 2200 American Music Hall Wednesday 0845 Francis Farwell 1045 Charleen Hawks 1730 Portrait of a City 1815 Jo Stafford 1830 Sports Forum 2000 Arthur Godfrey 2030 My Friend Irma 2100 Gunsmoke 2130 Judy Canova 2200 Howard Barlow Presents Thursday 0845 Tennessee Ernie 1045 Strike it Rich 1730 American Heritage 1815 Steve Allen 1830 Sports Answer Man 2000 What's My Line 2030 Horace Heidt 2100 Stars from Paris 2130 Meet Millie 2200 Enchanted Hour Friday 0845 Lina Romay 1045 Charleen Hawks 1730 Invitation to Learning 1815 Jo Stafford 1830 Inside Track 2000 The Whistler 2030 My Little Margie 2100 Jazz Nocturne 2130 FBI In Peace And War 2200 Music for You WAY BACK HOME On your radio dial at 1450 every weekday at 12 noon. Monday, Oct. 12-New Bern, North Carolina; Edinburg, Texas; Los Angeles, California. Tuesday, Oct. 13-Salem Oregon; Buffalo, New York; Reno, Ohio; Taylor, Texas. Wednesday, Oct. 14-Milwaukee, Wisconsin; Roswell, New Mexico; Pittsburg, Pennsylvania; Jefferson, Tennessee. Thursday, Oct. 15-New York, New York; Norfolk, Virginia; Ironton, Ohio. Friday, Oct. 16-Richmond, Virginia; Pipestone, Minnesota; Columbus, Georgia. Mara Corday, former model and cover girl, displays some of the form that has just won her a long term contract in Hollywood. Love quickens all senses except the common. Pretending to be rich keeps a lot of men poor. Courtship is the short interlude between lipstick and mopstick. Beauty is only skin dope. A smile has more than its face value. Landlady: "How do you like this room as a whole ?" Navy Wife: "As a hole, it's fine. As a room, not so hot." ODD: "Are you sure this man was drunk?" SP: "Well, Sir, he put a penny in the mail box, looked up at the library clock and yelled "My Gawd, I've lost 23 pounds." Bronze Star .. (Continued from Page One) torpedoings and one sinking. He was on board the USS Helena in Pearl Harbor when that ship was caught by a Japanese torpedo. He was with the Helena through the battle of Savo Island, Guadalcanal, New Georgia and, finally, when it was sunk in the battle of Kula Gulf in 1943. In 1944 he was on board the USS Houston when it caught a torpedo off Formosa. He was executive officer of the USS J. W. Thomason just prior to the outbreak of the Korean war. On a visit to Inchon, Korea, in April 1950, Commander King was presented with an embroidered Korean flag by President Syngman Rhee. He reported to Fleet Training Group in February 1953. Lieutenant Rostan entered the Navy in 1942 and served as Commanding Officer of the USS Swallow from 1951 to September 1952 while conducting mine sweeping operations in the Korean area. He claims Girard, Ohio, as his home town, and reported to Fleet Training Group in September 1953. howA1 5LONGE PiRTTY ~EA15AN5TIM ~~'8W xP EASEf. E~fi~at^TPA SOON, ?. PONTF "IN TIS PI'N-UP .IANF1UIATET .j


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EC5FQZA3X_NKNJO8 INGEST_TIME 2015-10-27T21:42:32Z PACKAGE AA00031277_00262
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES