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Indian

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Indian
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The Indian
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Vol. VI, No. 15 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 17 October 1953


100 Ships 35,000 Men Largest Photo Salon Open Hap's House of Hazards


In Navy's Springboard

Norfolk, Va. (AFPS)-Combatant ships of the Atlantic Fleet will participate in annual winter training in the Caribbean area from November 1953 to April 1954. Nearly 100 warships, more than 250 aircraft and 35,000 naval personnel are expected to take part in operation "Springboard '54."
The operation, similar to last winter's Springboard, will provide effective, uninterrupted basic training for individual ships and units, and their personnel, in an area of favorable climatic conditions.
Springboard '54 will consist of numerous individual ship and unit training exercises from Key West to Trinidad. Among those scheduled to take part are the battleships USS Missouri, Iowa and New Jersey, and six cruisers.
Ports to which visits will be requested include: San Juan; Bermuda, Jamaica, Antigua and St. Kitts; St. Thomas and St. Croix; Haiti; San Domingo; Guadeloupe and Trinidad.
Springboard '54 is designed to maintain the ships of the Atlantic Fleet in a high state of battle readiness, at the same time givingthe men who man them sufficient opportunity for recreation and liberty to insure their best morale, health and efficiency.


Tor New Intries

Entry forms and full information are now available for entrants in the 18th Rochester International Salon of Photography to be held at Rochester, N. Y., from March 5, 1954 to March 28, 1954.
The Rochester Salon is the largest photographic exhibition of its kind and is held annually. Last season 1,051 contributors from 45 countries submitted 5,341 entries. Of these, 1,743 were accepted for exhibition.
The closing date for entries is February 11. Entry fee is $1.00 per section. This year there will be five sections; (1) Pictorial prints, monochrama and color; (2) Pictorial color slides; (3) Nature prints; (4) Nature color slides; and
(5) Stereo color slides.
Full information and entry forms may be had by writing to:
Mr. John I Fish Exhibits Director
341 Pemberton Road
Rochester -9- N.Y.


Military Bases In Spain

Washington (AFPS)-The United States has obtained the use of strategic naval and air bases in Spain in return for military and economic aid.


Base Softball Tourney Starts As

Intra-Mural Play Closes

As intra-mural softball, plagued by wet weather, died a slow death last week, plans for the commencement of the Base Softball League took rapid shape and the first games of the month-long tournament were scheduled for Tuesday, 20 October.
Seven teams representing all base commands will play three rounds of ball during the next four weeks until 23 November. On Thanksgiving Day evening the winner of the touney will be pitted against the all-stars from the five losing teams in what should be a rousing climax to the season.
Naval Station diamond No. 1 and Hatuey Field at the Naval Air Station will be utilized for the league contests.
Naval Air Station, last year's winner of the base league, leads off in the first game of the 1953 championship playoffs Tuesday against their arch rival, Naval Station, at No. 1 diamond. At the same time over at Hatuey Field VU-10 takes the field against MCB-1. All games will be played under the lights commencing at /A 1930. 1W0
The tentative schedule for the remainder of the week is as follows:
Hatuey Field Diamond No. 1-NS
Wednesday
NS vs VU-10 MCB-7 vs FTG IT COULD BE YOURS ... A
Thursday
MOB-7 vs CHB-7 MOB-1 vs NAS art of carelessness as Hap's House
Friday faulty electrical wiring. The display NAS vs FTG NS vs MCB-1 Prompt and proper use of the fire
Saturday porch, would have prevented the de VU-IO vs CHB-7pocwudhaerentdhed


Smokes. Out Fire Causes

The base Fire Department's program for Fire Prevention Week came to a crackling climax last Saturday as Hap's House of Hazards went up in a billow of flame and smoke.
Designed and rigged to demonstrate common causes of fires in the home, the house was put through three different phases of fire and in the last phase was disintegrated to a pile of smoking ashes. The Hazard family was played by Mrs. Camille Doyle and Ass't. Fire Chief A.M. Rose.


WHEN IN DOUBT ... SCREAM AND SHOUT! And that's exactly what Hap Hazard does as his old homestead begins to burn.


fiery demonstration- in the dubious of Hazards goes up in flames from y was part of Fire Prevention Week. extinguisher, abandoned on the front struction.


I9


100-Bed Hospital

Planned for Otmo

At Caravella Point

Plans have been initiated for the construction of a completely airconditioned, one hundred bed hospital on Caravella Point, CAPT J. W. Kimbrough (MC), USN, commanding officer of the Naval Hospital, has announced.
Since bids by civilian contractors have not been made as yet, it is unknown when construction of the reinforced concrete structure will get underway. However, the twostory building must be completed prior to 1 July 1955 according to Bureau of Docks specifications.
Plans for a new hospital building here were originally submitted to the Shore Station Development board as early as 1947. The plans were resubmitted as part of the five-year development program in 1949.
Investigate Sites
Last week a board from the Bureau of Medicine and from the Bureau of Docks investigated sites for possible location of the new hospital building. The board was comprised of CDR W.G. Lawson
(MC), USN, and Mr. D. L. Southey, both of the Bureau of Medicine, and Mr. J. E. Eckloff, of the Bureau of Docks. Floor plans for the building and choice of the site originated in CAPT Kimbrough's office and after careful consideration by the board were decided to be put into effect.
Although the present hospital has provisions for 150 beds, it is felt, according to LCDR I. V. King (MSC), USN, administrative officer, that the 100 bed capacity of the new hospital will be more than adequate to meet any present contingency.
Present Equipment To Be Used Most of the hospital's present equipment will be moved to the new structure when completed. Some new equipment will be required, however, since the new hospital has provisions for four operating rooms whereas the present hospital has but two operating rooms.
It is anticipated that Fleet personnel in need of emergency treatment will be received at a special landing to be constructed for such purposes at Caravella Point.
The present Naval Hospital at Guantanamo Bay was activated on 1 July 1946. Prior to that time, the medical facilities here were known as a naval dispensary.
At the time the hospital was activated, adequate structural f acilities for housing hospital were not available and existing wooden buildings were utilized.
CDR W. M. Gordon, USN, Base Civil Engineer and Resident Officer in Charge of Construction, has said that present plans would seem to indicate that the present hospital building will be razed and that the area will be used for industrial purposes.







THE INDIAN


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Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base
Special Services Department
Fleet Recreation Center
Saturday, 17 October 1953
U. S. NAVAL BASE
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Jr., USN
Commander
CAPT G. M. Holley
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, JO3 --------- News Editor J. C. Dierks, JO3 -----------------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

Departing this week are two members of the hospital staff. P. L. Lee, HM3, was transferred to Quonset Point, R. I. for duty with VU-2. Also transferred was N. E. Reymolds, HM3, to the Receiving Station Brooklyn, N. Y. for discharge.
Heirport News: Susanne Marie, daughter of EM3 and Mrs. George J. Sullivan arrived 9 October. PHSN and Mrs. Sylvester E. Cobbs announce the birth of a son Sylvester Emanuel, Jr. also on 9 October.
A Blood Donor Honor Roll has been announced by the Commanding Officer of the Hospital, and contained the following names:
J. B. Jernigan. AOC - NAS
C. M. Callahan, TE2 - NavSta
Mrst J. L. Coder, (Dependent) DH-501
G. A. Pirtle, AOC(AP), VU-10.

Joe Louis Honored

As No.1 Boxer

Joe Louis was selected by the Philadelphia Sportswriters Association recently to be honored as the No. 1 man in boxing in the past half century. The Association will choose an athlete from each major sport whom it considers the outstanding figure in that sport in the past 50 years and will entertain them at its golden anniversary dinner next January 25.
Louis was chosen in the boxing field because he was the longest reigning (1937-1948) heavyweight champion in boxing history, defended his title successfully more times (25) than any other champion in any weight division, and retired while still holding the crown.
This is NATIONAL BIBLE WEEK. A good time to get better acquainted with the Book that always has something to offer you
-when things go right - or when they go wrong-when time hangs heavy-or when you have only five minutes leisure in your day.


2nd Div. Clinches NavSta Softball 1953


JAMES H. SMITH JR.
Assistant Secretary- of the Navy
for Air
James Hopkins Smith Jr., Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Air, has spent most of his adult life in the field of aviation.
Following his graduation from Harvard in 1931 he enlisted in the Navy and underwent flight training at Pensacola NAS, Fla. He was commissioned an ensign in the Naval Reserve in August 1932. That fall Mr. Smith entered Columbia Law School and was graduated in 1935.
He trained with Naval Reserve air squadrons from 1933 to June 1941 when he was called to active duty with the Navy. In November 1941 he was released to inactive duty and became manager of African operations for Pan American Airways.
Returning to active duty in October 1943, Mr. Smith served as a pilot in the Pacific. He was released to inactive duty in August 1945 with the rank of lieutenant commander. *Mr. Smith now is a captain on the honorary retired list of the Naval Reserve.


"Russian Navy Second

Largest," ,__Carney

At commissioning ceremonies for one of the Navy's new destroyer, leaders, the USS John S. McCain, in Boston Admiral Robert B. Carney, Chief of Naval Operations, said that Soviet Russia's Navy must now be recognized as the second largest in the world numerically.
Admiral Carney added that the Russians are working diligently to produce a balanced fleet that Will become a world maritime power and "this must give the people of our country and our allies pause for the most serious and earnest reflection."
In addition to her submarine flotillas he said that Russia is building a powerful surface navy. He pointed out that her cruiser construction in recent years has surpassed that of all NATO countries -combined.
"Obviously she has in mind the emergence -from her land-locked position and the assumption of a maritime place in the world,"


Naval Station
The 2nd Division, coached by Chief Hollywood officially clinched the Naval Station Softball Championship for 1953 Monday night by downing the AFDL 47 19-0. The winners finished up the league with an 11-1 record, the only loss being a 2-1 setback by the 5th Division. The NavSta cnamps amassed a total of 153 runs on 120 hits during league play, while Mandis, their pitcher, gave up only 25 runs on 19 hits, walking 40 and striking out 81 opposing batters. He chalked up three no-hit games. Mandis also led the team in batting with a .429 average, in homeruns with six, and was tied for RBI honors at 21 with Kretzschmar, first sacker for the 7th Division. The standings:
Team Won Lost PCT GB 2nd Division - ------- 11 1 .917 11th Division -------- 9 3 .883 2 FCP-RPIO ---------- 7 3 .700 21/2
5th Division --------- 8 4 .666 3 AFDL 1 -------------8 4 .666 3
9th Division --------- 7 4 .636 31/2 1st Division --------- 5 5 .500 5 High School --------- 4 6 .400 6 Commissary Store --- 4 6 .400 6 AFDL 47 -------------4 6 .400 6
Flag Division -------- 3 8 .273 71 3rd and 7th Division - 2 9 .185 7/2 6th Division --------- 0 12 .000 11
Marine Site
Last Saturday the 2nd Section outscored the 1st Section in a slugging match, 16-13, and Sunday the results were reversed as the 1st Section walloped the 2nd, 9-6. Monday the Headquarters team knocked cross 16 runs to overrun
the 2nd Section again 16-4, and the last game of the season, played on Tuesday saw the Officers and Staff NCOs walk off with a 4-1 victory over the 1st Section.
The final standing are:
Team Won Lost 2nd Section ------------------ 11 4
Headquarters ----------------10 5
Officers and Staff NCOs ---- 6 9 1st Section -------------------3 12
VU-10
VU-10 defeated the USS Adirondack softball team last Monday 1-0. Brostom of VU-10 and Groth of the opponents both turned in two-hit pitching performances. Dieden scored the winning run after taking first on a pitched ball and crossed the plate on Edger's single to left field. The standings:
Team Won Lost Electronics ------------------4 1
Line .----------------------- 3 1
Sheet ------------------------ 2 2
Officers ----------------------2 3
Administration ---------------1 3
Structures ................... 1 4


Lt. Gen. W. 0. Brice, Commanding General for Air, FMFLant, is greeted at the Naval Air Station on a recent visit here by RADM C. L. C. Atkeson and Col. John B. Hill.


Catholic Masses 0700-Naval Base Chapel 0900-Naval Base Chapel Daily Mass - 0630 Confessions: S a t u r d a y, 1730
1800; 1930-,2015, Confessions are not heard before Mass on
Sunday.
Protestant Services Sunday: 0930-Sunday School
1000-Adult Bible Class
1100-Divine Worship
1930-Christian Fellowship
Wednesday: 1930-Mid-Week Prayer
Thursday: 1930-Choir Rehearsal
Chaplains at this Activity
CDR M. 0. Stephenson, CHC, USN
LT J. F. Agnew, CHC, USNR
(Protestant)
LCDR W. J. Spinney, CHC, USN
(Catholic)

The Chaplain's Corner

"A false balance is an abomination to the Lord: but a just weight is His delight." This from the book of Proverbs written centuries ago but very practical today. Immediately upon hearing the world weight we think of, the 'heavy thumb' that is used jokingly when speaking of the butcher's tendency to allow finger to rest on the scale. Or we might get a mental picture of the scale, see-sawing back and forth as our purchase is weighed and we wonder if the balances are correct. In other words this proverb is usually connected with the shortchanging by the merchant. No doubt it is displeasing to God when he sees men selling their fellowmen short in commercial life, but how much more it must grieve Him when he sees us selling our neighbors short in many other ways. It is so easy to criticize and find fault with our friends and neighbors, to talk about them behind their backs, to pass judgement upon them without knowing the facts. There is a false balance in the mind of such people. It is this lack of proportion which the writer of Proverbs speaks about when he calls it a 'false balance'. And this balance is false when we go out of our way to offer malicious gossip to the ready ear. "Why not give a just weight to the character of people? Let us reconsider our opinions of those with whom we disagree. Try to find some good characteristics instead of the bad qualities. You might have a few short-comings yourself.
If you have a grievance with some one, be certain that the scales you place that person upon are not tipped in your favor. Perhaps the scales you use are conditioned to your way of thinking; if so, that is not justice but prejudice. If you must weigh people, check your counter-balances for the proper portions. Better still it would be much more just to set one's scales to the standard which God has. In fact we might improve if we followed the advice of Christ who had the same principle in mind when he said: "Judge not, that ye be not judged."
Chaplain James F. Agnew


2


Page Two


Saturday, 17 October 1953







Saturday. 17 October 1953


0
9


THE INDIAN


Princeton Over Navy in East,

Notre Dame, G. Tech Favored
By Jack Dierks
This Saturday the football season moves into high gear and finds itself in the fourth week of play, and through the process of trial and error we're beginning to get a line on the strengths and weaknesses of the nation's major elevens.
Here's how this Saturday's games stack up:
EAST
Princeton will lead off and meet
Navy on the Tigers' home field, and Fishing Entries in spite of the Middies' good showing last week against Cornell we'll have to string along with Prince- LAND DIVISION ton. Penn will play Ohio State and Marcinuk, P Barracuda
Macn .23 lbs. 8os
I think State will bounce back from Quinter, R. M. 20 lbs. a rather discouraging 41-20 loss to Richter, Mrs. R. F .--------- 19 lbs. 8 ozs.
Illinois with enough fire to down Dupree, W. L. Grouper 22 lbs. the Quakers. Penn State looks a Marcinuk, P. ---------------7 lbs. 13 ozs.
little stronger than Syracuse, and Leverett, W. R. 4 lbs. 6 ozs. Army faces Duke in a tough one Whitmore, F. M. Jacks 17 lbs. 8 ozs. which we're giving to the Blue Beman, J. A. 15 lbs. 9 ozs. Devils. In other eastern tilts Boston Vicari, V. F. 14 lbs. 14 ozs. College over Fordham, Colgate Mackerel (King)
Coleg oer orha, Clgte McNeil, D. A.-------------- 30 lbs.
over Dartmouth, Columbia to take Snapper Harvard, Yale over Cornell, and a Davidson, H. ---------------47 lbs.
good Quantico squad to knock off Dupree, W. L. -------------43 lbs. 8 ozs.
Holy Cross. Kelly, C. L.------Snook -----33 lbs. 4 ozs.
MIDWEST Loenwenbagen, A. H ....... 13 lbs.
Tarpon
Notre Dame comes back after a Brock, R 26 lbs. week layoff to meet the Pitt Pan- Ciccarelli, B. --------------23 lbs.
thers at South Bend and a well Mackerel (Spanish and Common) rested top-ranked team like the Zwatschka, J. R .----------- 4 lbs. 7 ozs.
I BOAT DIVISION
Irish should make short work of Barracuda the Panthers. Illinois will try to -Ray, C. F. ----------------32 lbs.
catch fire again against Minnesota Hardin, J. ----------------22 lbs. 8 ozs.
and I think they will, at least Baily, H.E.--16bs.
Grouper
enough to bury the Gophers. Michi- Rodgers, J. L. -------------64 lbs.
gan State is counting on another Jacks of nana, Loewenhagen, A. H ......... 13 lbs. 8 ozs.
victory at the expense of Indiana, Brock, R. -----------------11 lbs. 6 ozs.
and the Wolverines should edge Blue, J. R. ----------------10 lbs.
the Wildcats in the Michigan- Mackerel (Spanish and Common) Scott, B.R - --------------- 9 lbs. 8 ozs.
Northwestern contest. P u r d u e Shepherd, M. -_ - 3 lbs. dropped one to Duke last week but Snapper shouldn't find Wisconsin as tough Pass, J. S. ----------------41 lbs. 4 ozs.
this Saturday. Oklahoma will fol- Lightfoot, L. H. ------------35 lbs.
Gennaria, R. H.- ----------- 32 lbs.
low up a win over Texas with Snook another over Kansas. Other games Gennaria, R. L. - _----_19 lbs.. in this section: Iowa to take Leverett, W. R. ------------14 lbs. 8 ozs.
Shepherd, W. L.------------- 11 lbs. 8 ozs.
Wyoming, Missouri over Iowa State Tarpon and the Nebraska Corhuskers to Loomis, C.E .-------------- 47 lbs. 12 ozs.
sink Miami. Lightfoot, L. H. ------------0 lbs.
Beman, E. F. --------------25 lbs.
SOUTH SPECIAL DIVISION
In the south, Georgia Tech should Bonefish
have a breather in Auburn and Chandler, C. A. 4 lbs. 8 ozs.
croakers
Maryland another in North Caro- Williams, H. H. - --------2 lbs.
lina. We're picking Georgia over Zwatshaka, Mrs. -----------1 lb. 9 ozs.
LSU and Alabama over Tennessee Cole, J. ---------1 lb. 8 ozs.
Parrotfish
but these two contest migh go Nixon, R. M. ---------------1 lb. 14 ozs.
either way. Tulane plays at home Sanborn, J. ------------------ 7 ozs.
and will try to bounce back from French, C. D. Pompano
and-----------------------------------------------16 lbs. 8os
a loss to Georgia Tech by trouncing Hinkle, R. A. ---------------9 lbs.
Mississippi. We think they will. Greaner, S. W ---------- 4 lbs.
Virginia looks better than VMI, Quinte. R.rM. Sak
------------------------ ----------------222 lbs.
and Mississippi State looks to hand Hummel, C. A. ------------200 Ibs.
the Kentucky Wilcats a loss. Wake Chelf, R. L. --------------140 lbs.
Forest will have to get the nod Triggerfish McCarthy, T. E. - -----------lbs. 12 ozs.
over North Carolina State as will Borborian, S. Jr. -----------3 lbs. 8 ozs.
VPI over an unimpressive William SPEARFISHING DIVISION and Mary eleven. Nichols, E. M. Grouper
------------------------------------------67 lbs. S ozs.
.SOUTHWEST Kropack, J. A. -------------24 lbs.
A loss to Oklahoma didn't dis- Marcinuk, P. ---------------7 lbs. 3 ozs.
hearten the Texas Longhorns Matson, . 1bJacks Masn .F-------- 14 lbs.
enough to keep them down for this Prejean, J. W. -------------13 lbs. 9 ozs.
week's Arkansas game and I think Foster, R. D-------------- 11 lbs. 8 ozs.
they'll beat the Razorbacks in a Snapper Foster, R.D - --------------19 lbs.
close one. Baylor will meet Van- Abbott, G. H. --------------18 lbs.
derbilt on the home gridiron and Tarpon should prove too much for the Foster, R. D. --------------26 lbs. 8 ozs.
Rosendahl, G. A .- ---------- 20 lbs. 8 ozs.
visitors while Rice is downing the Marcinuk, P. --------------20 lbs.
SMU Mustangs and TCU the Texas Hogfish Aggies. Morales, R. ----------------7 lbs.
Foster, R. D.--------------6 lbs.
WEST COAST Nichols, E. M. --------------5 lbs. 8 ozs.
The big three on the coast this Mackerel (Spanish)
year, UCLA, California, and South- Abbott, G. H. --------------7 lbs.
ern Cal meet little in the way of competition Saturday and ought to Fishing Deadline rack up three in the win column. The Uclans will face Stanford, the Golden Bears San Jose State, and Attention fishermen! If you the Southern Cal Trojans Oregon haven't caught a whopper yet you State. The UCLA-Stanford contest 'still have time to walk away with will probably be the closest of the prize in the present fishing contest, three. In the other games on the but you'll have to hurry because coast Washington will have enough the contest will close at midnight steam left over from last week's Sunday. Anything you can pull in tie with Southern Cal to whip up until that time will count in Oregon, and Texas Tech will pos- the contest so get out your rods sibly prove too much for the and reels and take a crack at it College of the Pacific, over the weekend.


THE GENTLE SPORT .... One of the students hits first meeting of the Guantanamo Bay Judo Club as D. L. of the club, supervises and instructs.


the mat at the Bost, organizer


Judo Club Teaches 'The Gentle

Sport' to Interested Beginners

If you're up on your U Kemi, you need have no worry about your Nage Waza. In other words, if you know how to fall properly, you've got a good start in defending yourself.


A WORM'S EYE VIEW of-the world is obtained as one of the Guantanamo Bay Judo Club begins to learn the first rudiments of hlow to fall.


Golf Tourney Ready For

Champion Play

The 10th Naval District Golf Golf Tournament, to be held this year on the Guantanamo Bay Naval Base course on the 23rd, 24th, and 25th of this month will bring together Navy and Marine Corps participants from four commands in the Caribbean area. San Juan, Puerto Rico will be represented by 12 men, Roosevelt Roads and Trinidad will each send six, and the base here at Guantanamo Bay will be represented by three teams composed of six men each.
Acquaintance: A person whom we know well enough to borrow from but not well enough to lend


And that's exactly what the first session of the Guantanamo Bay Judo Club was trying to impress on some 40-odd charter members last Monday. Under the guidance of D. L. Bost from Naval Air Station Special Services, the newest of the base clubs began its mat thumping existence.
Judo, the Japanese art of selfdefense, has four stages of proficiency-the first, the White Belt, is strictly for the beginner; the second is the Green Belt which is acquired after some 50 hours of instruction and supervised progress; the Brown is third; and-topmost is -the exalted Black Beltthe judo technician, the artist who can paralyze a man with the snap of a finger.
Bost, a native of Newark, N.J., holds the Brown Belt and has been interested in judo since he was 12 years old. Before he reported to Guantanamo Bay he was an instructor for FBI students and Shore Patrolmen in Norfolk, Va. He has organized the advocates of judo here more as a club than as a class because, as he says, judo is "a gentle sport."
Membership in the club is open at any time regardless of how far along the charter members are in their progress toward the Green Belt. Bost will be in attendance at all sessions which, for the time being, are being held at 1730 in the Naval Station gymnasium.
According to Bost, the most important part of judo to the-beginner is learning how to fall. A rough throw can be dangerous, but if the victim knows how to land, the danger is minimized. Under Bost's instruction no man has ever been seriously hurt.
So, the first few sessions of the new club will be devoted exclusively to falling. Bost and his assistants use the simple leg throw on the students for this. But if one could correctly interpret the expressions on the faces of these who suddenly find themselves flying through the air, it might say, "This is a gentle sport?"


Page Three


Saturdav 17 October 1953










Navy-1ONDPPO-Gtmo. 4239-C THE INDIAN 9 Saturday, 17 October 1953


Mutual Broadcasting System officials reaffirm our faith that radio is still big business and will be tomorrow. Eighteen new starname programs will take to the air next month. Personalities like Madeleine Carroll, George Sanders, Peter Lorre, Edward Arnold, Eddie Fisher and Gale Storm are sure to fill the air with entertainment designed for the entire family. Cork Tip
Modern makeup methods were not good enough for Keefe Brasselle in his blackface numbers as Eddie Cantor in the Warner Bros. musical, "The Eddie Cantor Story." Brasselle was prevailed upon, by none other than Cantor himself, to resort to the old-fashionea burnt cork, and it did the trick. 3-D Debris
Get ready to duck again. Paramount cameraman were on board the Navy carrier USS Lake Champlain in the Far East to shoot sequences for the new black and white 3-D flicker, "Cease Fire." It's is a semi-documentary account of the 7th Inf. Division's efforts to thwart the Red offensive the day preceding the truce signing. Focal point of the movie is a 14-man patrol and its operations in the central sector. The carrier takes enter the movie at the climax when combined operations of all the Armed Forces are shown. One scene is sure to send many movie goers scurrying for cover under the seats; that's when jet fighters leaving the flight deck seem to fly through the audience and head for the ticket booth .... "Topper," a new comedy series adapted from the famed Thorne Smith novels, will bow in on CBS-TV in early October co-starring Anne Jeffreys, Robert Sterling and Leo G. Carroll. Anne and Bob, who play man and wife, are also knotted in real life.

Tommy came home proudly showing a quarter that he said he had found in the street. "Are you sure it was lost?" his father asked.
"Yes, I know it was", Tommy replied. "I saw a man looking for it."

A Hallowe'en costume dance
has been scheduled for the Flamingo Room at the Naval
- Station on Saturday, 31 October, commencing at 2000. I Prizes will be awarded for
the best costumes, and, as usual, the MCB-1 Hillbilly band will furnish music for
dancing.


0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News 0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Lucky U Ranch 0825 Solitary Singer 0830 Bob and Ray 0900 House of Music 1000 Curt Massey 1015 Ronnie Kemper 1030 Bob Hope 1040 John Conte 1100 Startime 1130 Bud's Bandwagon 1200 Way Back Home
Monday
0845 Lina Romay 1045 Charleen Hawks 1.505 Parade of Sports 1715 Storyteller Time 1815 Jo Stafford
1830 Inside Track 2000 Groucho Marx 2030 Big Story 2055 Knox Manning 2100 Broadway's My Beat 2130 Fibber McGee and Molly 2200 Symphonette

Tuesday
0845 Tennessee Ernie 1045 Strike it Rich 1505 Parade of Sports 1715 Storyteller Time 1815 Steve Allen 1830 Your Chaplain Speaks 2000 The Lineup 2030 Name That Tune 2055 Phillip Norman 2100 Vaughn Monroe 2130 Mr. and Mrs. North 2200 American Music Hall

Wednesday 0845 Francis Farwell 1045 Charleen Hawks 1505 Parade of Sports 1715 Storyteller Time 1815 Jo Stafford
1830 Sports Forum 2000 Arthur Godfrey 2030 My Friend Irma 2055 Knox Manning 2100 Gunsmoke 2130 Judy Canova 2200 Howard Barlow Presents

Thursday
0845 Tennessee Ernie 1045 Strike it Rich 1505 Service Football News 1515 Boxing 1605 Guest Book 1615 Pro Football Spotlight 1630 Bookshelf of the World 1655 Sam Balter 1700 American Heritage 1725 Sam Balter 1780 Storyteller Time 1815 Steve Allen 1830 Sports Answer Man 2000 What's My Line 2030 The American Way 2055 Phillip Norman 2100 Stars From Paris 2130 FBI in Peace And War 2200 Enchanted Hour

Friday
0845 Lina Romay 1045 Charleen Hawks 1505 Sports Lineup 1515 Football Prophet 1530 Pigskin Parade 1605 Guest Book 1615 Rod and Gun Club 1630 Calvalcade of America 1655 Sam Balter 1700 Invitation to Learning 1725 Sam Balter


Mail orderly at mail call:
"Letter f o r Cdadwinszkerednoszly."
Voice from rear of barracks: "What initial?"


1215 News 1230 Hillbilly Jamboree 1330 Jack Kirkwood 1345 Behind the Story 1400 Musical Matinee 1500 News 1600 News 1800 News
1845 Requestfully Yours 1930 Twilight Serenade 2025 This I Believe 2155 News 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off
1780 Storyteller Time 1815 Jo Stafford 1830 Inside Track 2000 The Whistler 2030 My Little Margie 2055 Knox Manning 2100 Meet Millie 2130 Stan Kenton 2200 Music For You

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 Adventures in Research 1130 Metropolitan Opera Auditions 1200 Personal Album 1215 News 1230 Saturday Swing Session 1400 Mr. President 1430 Portrait of a City 1500 Parade of Sports 1600 News 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 2055 Phillip Norman 2100 Escape 2130 Grand Ole Opry 2155 News 2200 One Night Stand 2230 Sandman Show

Sunday
0800 Hymns of the World 0815 News 0830 Robert Armbruster 0900 Journey into Song 1000 Catholic Religious Program 1030 Choral Symphony 1045 Discovery 1100 Protestant Divine Services 1200 Personal Album 1215 News 1230 Piano Playhouse 1300 New York Philharmonic 1400 Music with the Girls 1430 There's Music in the Air 1500 Parade of Sports 1600 News 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 Theater 2300 Orchestras of the West


He "I can trace my ancestry way back to the Boston Tea Party."
Him: "Is that so?"
He: "Yes, my aunt was the last bag they threw overboard."


WGBY Program Schedule

Regular Programs - Monday through Friday


AL's, AT's Combined


In Bureau Streamline

The Bureau 'of Personnel has taken another step forward in its present drive to streamline the Navy's rating structure. The aviation electronics man (AL) and aviation electronics technician
(AT) will be consolidated into one rating-aviation electronics technician (AT).
The merging of the two rates is the result of recommendations made by the 1952 Rating Structure Review Board. Recently, the Photographer's mate (PH) and aviation photographer's (AF) rating were also combined as a result of the board's recommendations. Qualifications for certain other rates were also changed.
All aviation electronics men and aviation electronics men strikers of the regular Navy, naval reservists on active duty and temporary officers who hold -the AT rating in their enlisted status will be affected by this change. The ATA, ATG and ATO emergency service ratings will also be abolished.
According to a BuPers directive, personnel in the AL rating and those identified as AL strikers who are graduates of AL schools will have their rating changed to AT after 16 November 1953 and before 16 January 1954.
All other AL personnel-those who have not graduated from class A or B service schools-must take an exam. before they can have their rate changed.


Movie Schedule


Saturday, 17 October
GREAT SIOUX UPRISING (T) Jeff Chandler Faith Domergue
plus
Mountain Movers
Sunday, 18 October
AFFAIRS OF DOBIE GILLIS Debbie Reynolds Bobby Van
plus
Tore Adorable (T) and
Wizard of Clubs
Monday, 19 October
TERROR ON THE TRAIN
Glenn Ford Anne Vernon
plus
Open House (T) and Yanks in Yokohama Tuesday, 20 October
POWDER RIVER (T) Wednesday, 21 October MOULIN ROUGE (T)
Jose 'Ferrer Zas Zsa Gabor


0


THE INDIAN


Navy-10NDPPO-Gtmo. 4239-C


Saturday, 17 October 1953




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9A~~ 9 -. Vol. VI, No. 15 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 17 October 1953 100 Ships 35,000 Men Largest Photo Salon Open Hap's House of Hazards In Navy's Springboard Norfolk, Va. (AFPS)-Combatant ships of the Atlantic Fleet will participate in annual winter training in the Caribbean area from November 1953 to April 1954. Nearly 100 warships, more than 250 aircraft and 35,000 naval personnel are expected to take part in operation "Springboard '54." The operation, similar to last winter's Springboard, will provide effective, uninterrupted basic training for individual ships and units, and their personnel, in an area of favorable climatic conditions. Springboard '54 will consist of numerous individual ship and unit training exercises from Key West to Trinidad. Among those scheduled to take part are the battleships USS Missouri, Iowa and New Jersey, and six cruisers. Ports to which visits will be requested include: San Juan; Bermuda, Jamaica, Antigua and St. Kitts; St. Thomas and St. Croix; Haiti; San Domingo; Guadeloupe and Trinidad. Springboard '54 is designed to maintain the ships of the Atlantic Fleet in a high state of battle readiness, at the same time giving the men who man them sufficient opportunity for recreation and liberty to insure their best morale, health and efficiency. for New Entries Entry forms and full information are now available for entrants in the 18th Rochester International Salon of Photography to be held at Rochester, N. Y., from March 5, 1954 to March 28, 1954. The Rochester Salon is the largest photographic exhibition of its kind and is held annually. Last season 1,051 contributors from 45 countries submitted 5,341 entries. Of these, 1,743 were accepted for exhibition. The closing date for entries is February 11. Entry fee is $1.00 per section. This year there will be five sections; (1) Pictorial prints, monochrama and color; (2) Pictorial color slides; (3) Nature prints; (4) Nature color slides; and (5) Stereo color slides. Full information and entry forms may be had by writing to: Mr. John I Fish Exhibits Director 341 Pemberton Road Rochester -9N. Y. Military Bases In Spain Washington (AFPS)-The United States. has obtained the use of strategic naval and air bases in Spain in return for military and economic aid. Base Softball Tourney Starts Intra-Mural Play Closes Smokes Out Fire Causes The base Fire Department's program for Fire Prevention Week came to a crackling climax last Saturday as Hap's House of Hazards went up in a billow of flame and smoke. Designed and rigged to demonstrate common causes of fires in the home, the house was put through three different phases of fire and in the last phase was disintegrated to a pile of smoking ashes. The Hazard family was played by Mrs. Camille Doyle and Ass't. Fire Chief A. M. Rose. As As intra-mural softball, plagued by wet weather, died a slow death last week, plans for the commencement of the Base Softball League took rapid shape and the first games of the month-long tournament were scheduled for Tuesday, 20 October. Seven teams representing all base commands will play three rounds of ball during the next four weeks until 23 November. On Thanksgiving Day evening the winner of the touney will be pitted against the all-stars from the five losing teams in what should be a rousing climax to the season. Naval Station diamond No. 1 and Hatuey Field at the Naval Air Station will be utilized for the league contests. Naval Air Station, last year's winner of the base league, leads off in the first game of the 1953 championship playoffs Tuesday against their arch rival, Naval Station, at No. 1 diamond. At the same time over at Hatuey Field' VU-10 takes the field against MCB-1. All games will be played w. under the lights commencing at 1930. The tentative schedule for the ,=; < remainder of the week is as follows: Hatuey Field Diamond No. 1-NS Wednesday NS vs vU-10 MCB-7 vs FTG Thursday MCB-7 vs CHB-7 MCB-1 vs NAS ait of carelessness as Hap's House Friday faulty electrical wiring. The display NAS vs FTG NS vs MCB-1 Prompt and proper use of the fire Saturday VU-10 vs CHB-7 por ch, would have prevented the de WHEN IN DOUBT .SCREAM AND SHOUT! And that's exactly what Hap Hazard does as his old homestead begins to burn. fiery demonstration in the dubious of Hazards goes up in flames from y was part of Fire Prevention Week. extinguisher, abandoned on the front struction. 100-Bed Hospital Planned for Gtmo At Caravella Point Plans have been initiated for the construction of a completely airconditioned, one hundred bed hospital on Caravella Point, CAPT J. W. Kimbrough (MC), USN, commanding officer of the Naval Hospital, has announced. Since bids by civilian contractors have not been made as yet, it is unknown when construction of the reinforced concrete structure will get underway. However, the twostory building must be completed prior to 1 July 1955 according to Bureau of Docks specifications. Plans for a new hospital building here were originally submitted to the Shore Station Development board as early as 1947. The plans were resubmitted as part of the five-year development program in 1949. Investigate Sites Last week a board from the Bureau of Medicine and from the Bureau of Docks investigated sites for possible location of the new hospital building. The board was comprised of CDR W. G. Lawson (MC), USN, and Mr. D. L. Southey, both of the Bureau of Medicine, and Mr. J. E. Eckloff, of the Bureau of Docks. Floor plans for the building and choice of the site originated in CAPT Kimbrough's office and after careful consideration by the board were decided to be put into effect. Although the present hospital has provisions for 150 beds, it is felt, according to LCDR I. V. King (MSC), USN, administrative officer, that the 100 bed capacity of the new hospital will be more than adequate to meet any present contingency. Present Equipment To Be Used Most of the hospital's present equipment will be moved to the new structure when completed. Some new equipment will be required, however, since the new hospital has provisions for four operating rooms whereas the present hospital has but two operating rooms. It is anticipated that Fleet personnel in need of emergency treatment will be received at a special landing to be constructed for such purposes at Caravella Point. The present Naval Hospital at Guantanamo Bay was activated on 1 July 1946. Prior to that time, the medical facilities here were known as a naval dispensary. At the time the hospital was activated, adequate structural facilities for housing hospital were not available and existing wooden buildings were utilized. CDR W. M. Gordon, USN, Base Civil Engineer and Resident Officer in Charge of Construction, has said that present plans would seem to indicate that the present hospital building will be razed and that the area will be used for industrial purposes.

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Saturday, 17 October 1953 2nd Div. Clinches e U aNavSta Softball S Editria OffceU. .Naal aseSunday, 18 October 1953 Special Servces epaoe Fleet Recreation Center Saturday, 17 October 1953 U. S. NAVAL BASE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Rear Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson, Jr., USN Commander CAPT G. M. Holley 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, JOCManaging Editor Al Henderson, J3---News Editor J. C. nierks, J03---------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 U3. S. Naval Bane, 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 Departing this week are two members of the hospital staff. P. L. Lee, HM3, was transferred to Quonset Point, R. I. for duty with VU-2. Also transferred was N. E. Reymolds, HM3, to the Receiving Station Brooklyn, N. Y. for discharge. Heirport News: Susanne Marie, daughter of EM3 and Mrs. George J. Sullivan arrived 9 October. PHSN and Mrs. Sylvester E. Cobbs announce the birth of a son Sylvester Emanuel, Jr. also on 9 October. A Blood Donor Honor Roll has been announced by the Commanding Officer of the Hospital, and contained the following names: J. B. Jernigan. AOC -NAS C. M. Callahan, TE2 -NavSta Mrs. J. L. Coder, (Dependent) DH-501 G. A. Pirtle, AOC(AP), VU-10. Joe Louis Honored As No.1 Boxer Joe Louis was selected by the Philadelphia Sportswriters Association recently to be honored as the No. 1 man in boxing in the past half century. The Association will choose an athlete from each major sport whom it considers the outstanding figure in that sport in the past 50 years and will entertain them at its golden anniversary dinner next January 25. Louis was chosen in the boxing field because he was the longest reigning (1937-1948) heavyweight champion in boxing history, defended his title successfully more times (25) than any other champion in any weight division, and retired while still holding the crown. This is NATIONAL BIBLE WEEK. A good time to get better acquainted with the Book that always has something to offer you -when things go right -or when they go wrong-when time hangs heavy-or when you have only five minutes leisure in your day. JAMES H. SMITH JR. Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Air James Hopkins Smith Jr., Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Air, has spent most of his adult life in the field of aviation. Following his graduation from Harvard in 1931 he enlisted in the Navy and underwent flight training at Pensacola NAS, Fla. He was commissioned an ensign in the Naval Reserve in August 1932. That fall Mr. Smith entered Columbia Law School and was graduated in 1935. He trained with Naval Reserve air squadrons from 1933 to June 1941 when he was called to active duty with the Navy. In November 1941 he was released to inactive duty and became manager of African operations for Pan American Airways. Returning to active duty in October 1943, Mr. Smith served as a pilot in the Pacific. He was released to inactive duty in August 1945 with the rank of lieutenant commander. Mr. Smith now is a captain on the honorary retired list of the Naval Reserve. "Russian Navy Second Largest," ., .Carney At commissioning ceremonies for one of the Navy's new destroyerleaders, the USS John S. McCain, in Boston Admiral Robert B. Carney, Chief of Naval Operations, said that Soviet Russia's Navy must now be recognized as the second largest in the world numerically. Admiral Carney added that the Russians are working diligently to produce a balanced fleet that will become a world maritime power and "this must give the people of our country and our allies pause for the most serious and earnest reflection." In addition to her submarine flotillas he said that Russia is building a powerful surface navy. He pointed out that her cruiser construction in recent years has surpassed that of all NATO countries combined. "Obviously she has in mind the emergence from her land-locked position and the assumption of a maritime place in the world." Naval Station The 2nd Division, coached by Chief Hollywood officially clinched the Naval Station Softball Championship for 1953 Monday night by downing the AFDL 47 19-0. The winners finished up the league with an 11-1 record, the only loss being a 2-1 setback by the 5th Division. The NavSta enamps amassed a total of 153 runs on 120 hits during league play, while Mandis, their pitcher, gave up only 25 runs on 19 hits, walking 40 and striking out 81 opposing batters. He chalked up three no-hit games. Mandis also led the team in batting with a .429 average, in homeruns with six, and was tied for RBI honors at 21 with Kretzschmar, first sacker for the 7th Division. The standings: Team Won Lost PCT GB 2nd Division-11 1 .917 11th Division -------9 3 .883 2 FCP-RPIO --7 3 .700 2i/ 5th Division-8 4 .666 3 AFDL 1 --8 4 .666 3 9th Division -7 4 .636 3/ 1st Division --5 5 .500 5 High School --4 6 .400 6 Commissary Store 4 6 .400 6 AFDL 47 --4 6 .400 6 Flag Division -3 8 .273 71/. 3rd and 7th Division 2 9 .185 7%/ 6th Division -0 12 .000 11 Marine Site Last Saturday the 2nd Section outscored the 1st Section in a slugging match, 16-13, and Sunday the results were reversed as the 1st Section walloped the 2nd, 9-6. Monday the Headquarters team knocked cross 16 runs to overrun the 2nd Section again 16-4, and the last game of the season, played on Tuesday saw the Officers and Staff NCOs walk off with a 4-1 victory over the 1st Section. The final standing are: Team Won Lost 2nd Section ---11 4 Headquarters ------10 5 Officers and Staff NCOs -6 9 1st Section ---3 12 VU-10 VU-10 defeated the USS Adirondack softball team last Monday 1-0. Brostom of VU-10 and Groth of the opponents both turned in two-hit pitching performances. Dieden scored the winning run after taking first on a pitched ball and crossed the plate on Edger's single to left field. The standings: Team Won Lost Electronics ----------4 1 Line -----------------3 1 Sheet ---------------2 2 Officers ---2 3 Administration ------1 3 Structures -----------1 4 Lt. Gen. W. 0. Brice, Commanding General for Air, FMFLant, is greeted at the Naval Air Station on a recent visit here by RADM C. L. C. Atkeson and Col. John B. Hill. The Chaplain's Corner "A false balance is an abomination to the Lord: but a just weight is His delight." This from the book of Proverbs written centuries ago but very practical today. Immediately upon hearing the world weight we think of the 'heavy thumb' that is used jokingly when speaking of the butcher's tendency to allow finger to rest on the scale. Or we might get a mental picture of the scale, see-sawing back and forth as our purchase is weighed and we wonder if the balances are correct. In other words this proverb is usually connected with the shortchanging by the merchant. No doubt it is displeasing to God when he sees men selling their fellowmen short in commercial life, but how much more it must grieve Him when he sees us selling our neighbors short in many other ways. It is so easy to criticize and find fault with our friends and neighbors, to talk about them behind their backs, to pass judgement upon them without knowing the facts. There is a false balance in the mind of such people. It is this lack of proportion which the writer of Proverbs speaks about when he calls it a 'false balance'. And this balance is false when we go out of our way to offer malicious gossip to the ready ear. "Why not give a just weight to the character of people? Let us reconsider our opinions of those with whom we disagree. Try to find some good characteristics instead of the bad qualities. You might have a few short-comings yourself. If you have a grievance with some one, be certain that the scales you place that person upon are not tipped in your favor. Perhaps the scales you use are conditioned to your way of thinking; if so, that is not justice but prejudice. If you must weigh people, check your counter-balances for the proper portions. Better still it would be much more just to set one's scales to the standard which God has. In fact we might improve if we followed the advice of Christ who had the same principle in mind when he said: "Judge not, that ye be not judged." Chaplain James F. Agnew Page Two 9.1 THE INDIAN 0 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. 0. Stephenson, CHC, USN LT J. F. Agnew, CHC, USNR (Protestant) LCDR W. J. Spinney, CHC, USN (Catholic)

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0 Saturday, 17 October 1953 THE INDIAN Page Three Princeton Over Navy in East, Notre Dame, G. Tech Favored By Jack Dierks This Saturday the football season moves into high gear and finds itself in the fourth week of play, and through the process of trial and error we're beginning to get a line on the strengths and weaknesses of the nation's major elevens. Here's how this Saturday's games stack up: EAST Princeton will lead off and meet Navy on the Tigers' home field, and in spite of the Middies' good showing last week against Cornell we'll have to string along with Princeton. Penn will play Ohio State and I think State will bounce back from a rather discouraging 41-20 loss to Illinois with enough fire to down the Quakers. Penn State looks a little stronger than Syracuse, and Army faces Duke in a tough one which we're giving to the Blue Devils. In other eastern tilts Boston College over Fordham, Colgate over Dartmouth, Columbia to take Harvard, Yale over Cornell, and a good Quantico squad to knock off Holy Cross. MIDWEST Notre Dame comes back after a week layoff to meet the Pitt Panthers at South Bend and a well rested top-ranked team like the Irish should make short work of the Panthers. Illinois will try to catch fire again against Minnesota and I think they will, at least enough to bury the Gophers. Michigan State is counting on another victory at the expense of Indiana, and the Wolverines should edge the Wildcats in the MichiganNorthwestern contest. P u r d u e dropped one to Duke last week but shouldn't find Wisconsin as tough this Saturday. Oklahoma will follow up a win over Texas with another over Kansas. Other games in this section: Iowa to take Wyoming, Missouri over Iowa State and the Nebraska Corhuskers to sink Miami. SOUTH In the south, Georgia Tech should have a breather in Auburn and Maryland another in North Carolina. We're picking Georgia over LSU and Alabama over Tennessee but these two contest migh go either way. Tulane plays at home and will try to bounce back from a loss to Georgia Tech by trouncing Mississippi. We think they will. Virginia looks better than VMI, and Mississippi State looks to hand the Kentucky Wilcats a loss. Wake Forest will have to get the nod over North Carolina State as will VPI over an unimpressive William and Mary eleven. SOUTHWEST A loss to Oklahoma didn't dishearten the Texas Longhorns enough to keep them down for this week's Arkansas game and I think they'll beat the Razorbacks in a close one. Baylor will meet Vanderbilt on the home gridiron and should prove too much for the visitors while Rice is downing the SMU Mustangs and TCU the Texas Aggies. WEST COAST The big three on the coast this year, UCLA, California, and Southern Cal meet little in the way of competition Saturday and ought to rack up three in the win column. The Uclans will face Stanford, the Golden Bears San Jose State, and the Southern Cal Trojans Oregon State. The UCLA-Stanford contest will probably be the closest of the three. In the other games on the coast Washington will have enough steam left over from last week's tie with Southern Cal to whip Oregon, and Texas Tech will possibly prove too much for the College of the Pacific. Fishing Entries LAND DIVISION Barracuda Marcinuk, P. ____ 23 lbs. 8 ozs. Qumter, R. M. 20 lbs. Richter, Mrs. R. F. -19 lbs. 8 oss. Grouper Dupree, W. L. -22 lbs. Marcinuk, P. ---7 lbs. 13 ozs. Leverett, W. R. --4 lbs. 6 ozs. Jacks Whitmore, F. M. 17 lbs. 8 ozs. Beman, J. A. --15 lbs. 9 ozs. Vicari, V. F. --14 lbs. 14 ozs. Mackerel (King) McNeil, D. A. _ 30 lbs. Snapper Davidson, H. --47 lbs. Dupree, W. L. --43 lbs. 8 ozs. Kelly, C. L. --33 lbs. 4 ozs. Snook Loenwenhagen, A. H. -13 lbs. Tarpon Brock, R. --26 lbs. Ciccarelli, B. -------123 lbs. Mackerel (Spanish and Common) Zwatschka, J. R. --4 lbs. 7 ozn. BOAT DIVISION Barracuda Ray, C. F. --32 lbs. Hardin, J. ---22 lbs. 8 ozs. Bally, H. E. ---16 lbs. Grouper Rodgers, J. L. 8--4 lbs. Jacks Loewenhagen, A. H. -13 lbs. 8 ozs. Brock, R. __ -____ 11 lbs. 6 oss. Blue, J. R. __ --__ 10 lbs. Mackerel (Spanish and Common) Scott, B. R. ___ 9 lbs. 8 ozs. Shepherd, M. --3 lbs. Snapper Pass, J. S. ---41 lbs. 4 ozs. Lightfoot, L. H. --35 lbs. Gennaria, R. H. --32 lbs. Snook Gennaria, R. L. --19 lbs. Leverett, W. R. --14 lbs. 8 ozs. Shepherd, W. L. --11 lbs. 8 ozs. Tarpon Loomis, C. E. -47 lbs. 12 oz. 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 ozs. Pompano French, C. D. --16 lbs. 8 ons. Hinkle, R. A. --9 lbs. Greaner, S. W. --4 lbs. Shark Quinter, R. M. ---331-22 lbs. Mammel, C. A. ----1-00 lbs. Chelf, R. L. --140 lbs. Triggerfish McCarthy, T. E. --3 lbs. 12 os. Borborian, S. Jr. --3 lbs. 8 ozs. SPEARFISHING DIVISION Grouper Nichols, E. M. ----67 lbs. 8 ozs. Kropack, S. A.--------24 lbs. Marcinuk, P.---______ 7 lbs. 3 ons. Jacks Matson, J. F. --------14 lbs. Prejean, S. W. --------13 lhs. 9 ons. Foster, R. D.--11 lbn. I ns. Snapper Foster, R. D. ---_______19 lbs. Abbott, G. H.--_ -185 lbs. Tarpon foster, hR. D. ---2 lbs. on. Rtosendahl, G. A. -1---0 lbn. 8 ozs. Marcinuk, P. --20 lbs. Hogfish Morales, H.---_____ 7 lhn. Poster, R. D.---5_____ lbs. Nichols, .M.--5 8 oss. Mackerel (Spanish) Abbott, G. H. -7 lbs. Fishing Deadline Attention fishermen! If you haven't caught a whopper yet you still have time to walk away with prize in the present fishing contest, but you'll have to hurry because the contest will close at midnight Sunday. Anything you can pull in up until that time will count in the contest so get out your rods and reels and take a crack at it over the weekend. 4#* THE GENTLE SPORT. ..One of the students hits the mat at the first meeting of the Guantanamo Bay Judo Club as D. L. Bost, organizer of the club, supervises and instructs. Judo Club Teaches 'The Gentle Sport' to Interested Beginners If you're up on your U Kemi, you need have no worry about your Nage Waza. In other words, if you know how to fall properly, you've got a good start in defending yourself. A WORM'S EYE VIEW of the world is obtained as one of the Guantanamo Bay Judo Club begins to learn the first rudiments of how to fall. Golf Tourney Ready For Champion Play The 10th Naval District Golf Golf Tournament, to be held this year on the Guantanamo Bay Naval Base course on the 23rd, 24th, and 25th of this month will bring together Navy and Marine Corps participants from four commands in the Caribbean area. San Juan, Puerto Rico will be represented by 12 men, Roosevelt Roads and Trinidad will each send six, and the base here at Guantanamo Bay will be represented by three teams composed of six men each. Acquaintance: A person whom we know well enough to borrow from but not well enough to lend to. And that's exactly what the first session of the Guantanamo Bay Judo Club was trying to impress on some 40-odd charter members last Monday. Under the guidance of D. L. Bost from Naval Air Station Special Services, the newest of the base clubs began its mat thumping existence. Judo, the Japanese art of selfdefense, has four stages of proficiency-the first, the White Belt, is strictly for the beginner; the second is the Green Belt which is acquired after some 50 hours of instruction and supervised progress; the Brown is third; and-topmost is the exalted Black Beltthe judo technician, the artist who can paralyze a man with the snap of a finger. Bost, a native of Newark, N. J., holds the Brown Belt and has been interested in judo since he was 12 years old. Before he reported to Guantanamo Bay he was an instructor for FBI students and Shore Patrolmen in Norfolk, Va. He has organized the advocates of judo here more as a club than as a class because, as he says, judo is "a gentle sport." Membership in the club is open at any time regardless of how far along the charter members are in their progress toward the Green Belt. Bost will be in attendance at all sessions which, for the time being, are being held at 1730 in the Naval Station gymnasium. According to Bost, the most important part of judo to the beginner is learning how to fall. A rough throw can be dangerous, but if the victim knows how to land, the danger is minimized. Under Bost's instruction no man has ever been seriously hurt. So, the first few sessions of the new club will be devoted exclusively to falling. Bost and his assistants use the simple leg throw on the students for this. But if one could correctly interpret the expressions on the faces of these who suddenly find themselves flying through the air, it might say, "This is a gentle sport?" $

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Navy-1ONDPPO-Gtmo. 4219-C THE INDIAN Saturday, 17 October 1953 Mutual Broadcasting System officials reaffirm our faith that radio is still big business and will be tomorrow. Eighteen new starname programs will take to the air next month. Personalities like Madeleine Carroll, George Sanders, Peter Lorre, Edward Arnold, Eddie Fisher and Gale Storm are sure to fill the air with entertainment designed for the entire family. Cork Tip Modern makeup methods were not good enough for Keefe Brasselle in his blackface numbers as Eddie Cantor in the Warner Bros. musical, "The Eddie Cantor Story." Brasselle was prevailed upon, by none other than Cantor himself, to resort to the old-fashioned burnt cork, and it did the trick. 3-D Debris Get ready to duck again. Paramount cameraman were on board the Navy carrier USS Lake Champlain in the Far East to shoot sequences for the new black and white 3-D flicker, "Cease Fire." It's is a semi-documentary account of the 7th Inf. Division's efforts to thwart the Red offensive the day preceding the truce signing. Focal point of the movie is a 14-man patrol and its operations in the central sector. The carrier takes enter the movie at the climax when combined operations of all the Armed Forces are shown. One scene is sure to send many movie goers scurrying for cover under the seats; that's when jet fighters leaving the flight deck seem to fly through the audience and head for the ticket booth. "Topper," a new comedy series adapted from the famed Thorne Smith novels, will bow in on CBS-TV in early October co-starring Anne Jeffreys, Robert Sterling and Leo G. Carroll. Anne and Bob, who play man and wife, are also knotted in real life. Tommy came home proudly showing a quarter that he said he had found in the street. "Are you sure it was lost?" his father asked. "Yes, I know it was", Tommy replied. "I saw a man looking for it." A Hallowe'en costume dance has been scheduled for the Flamingo Room at the Naval Station on Saturday, 31 October, commencing at 2000. Prizes will be awarded for the best costumes, and, as usual, the MCB-1 Hillbilly band will furnish music for A 0 dancing. 0700 Morning Caravan 0715 News 0730 Morning Caravan 0800 Lucky U Ranch 0825 Solitary Singer 0830 Bob and Ray 0900 House of Music 1000 Curt Massey 1015 Ronnie Kemper 1030 Bob Hope 1040 John Conte 1100 Startime 1130 Bud's Bandwagon 1200 Way Back Home Monday 0845 Lina Romay 1045 Charleen Hawks 1505 Parade of Sports 1715 Storyteller Time 1815 Jo Stafford 1830 Inside Track 2000 Groucho Marx 2030 Big Story 2055 Knox Manning 2100 Broadway's My Beat 2130 Fibber McGee and Molly 2200 Symphonette Tuesday 0845 Tennessee Ernie 1045 Strike it Rich 1505 Parade of Sports 1715 Storyteller Time 1815 Steve Allen 1830 Your Chaplain Speaks 2000 The Lineup 2030 Name That Tune 2055 Phillip Norman 2100 Vaughn Monroe 2130 Mr. and Mrs. North 2200 American Music Hall Wednesday 0845 Francis Farwell 1045 Charleen Hawks 1505 Parade of Sports 1715 Storyteller Time 1815 Jo Stafford 1830 Sports Forum 2000 Arthur Godfrey 2030 My Friend Irma 2055 Knox Manning 2100 Gunsmoke 2130 Judy Canova 2200 Howard Barlow Presents Thursday 0845 Tennessee Ernie 1045 Strike it Rich 1505 Service Football News 1515 Boxing 1605 Guest Book 1615 Pro Football Spotlight 160 Bookshelf of the World 1655 Sam Balter 1700 American Heritage 1725 Sam Balter 1730 Storyteller Time 1815 Steve Allen 1830 Sports Answer Man 2000 What's My Line 2030 The American Way 2055 Phillip Norman 2100 Stars From Paris 2130 FBI in Peace And War 2200 Enchanted Hour Friday 0845 Lina Romay 1045 Charleen Hawks 1505 Sports Lineup 1515 Football Prophet 1530 Pigskin Parade 1005 Guest Book 1615 Rod and Gun Club 1630 Calvalcade of America 1655 Sam Balter 1700 Invitation to Learning 1725 Sam Balter Mail orderly at mail call: "Letter f o r Cdadwinszkerednoszly." Voice from rear of barracks: "What initial?" 1215 News 1230 Hillbilly Jamboree 1330 Jack Kirkwood 1345 Behind the Story 1400 Musical Matinee 1500 News 1600 News 1800 News 1845 Requestfully Yours 1930 Twilight Serenade 2025 This I Believe 2155 News 2230 Sandman Show 2400 Sign Off 1730 Storyteller Time 1815 Jo Stafford 1830 Inside Track 2000 The Whistler 2030 My Little Margie 2055 Knox Manning 2100 Meet Millie 2130 Stan Kenton 2200 Music For You 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 Adventures in Research 1130 Metropolitan Opera Auditions 1200 Personal Album 1215 News 1230 Saturday Swing Session 1400 Mr. President 1430 Portrait of a City 1500 Parade of Sports 1600 News 1730 Jubilee 1800 News 1815 Dinah Shore 1830 Tales of Tomorrow 1900 Bing Crosby 190 Twilight Serenade 2000 Amos 'N' Andy 2025 This I Believe 2030 Gordon MacRae 2055 Phillip Norman 210G Escape 2130 Grand Ole Opry 2155 News 2200 One Night Stand 2230 Sandman Show Sunday 0800 Hymns of the World 0815 News 0830 Robert Armbruster 0900 Journey into Song 1000 Catholic Religious Program 1030 Choral Symphony 1045 Discovery 1100 Protestant Divine Services 1200 Personal Album 1215 News 1230 Piano Playhouse 1300 New York Philharmonic 1400 Music with the Girls 1430 There's Music in the Air 1500 Parade of Sports 1600 News 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 Theater 2300 Orchestras of the West He "I can trace my ancestry way back to the Boston Tea Party." Him: "Is that so?" He: "Yes, my aunt was the last bag they threw overboard." WGBY Program Schedule Regular Programs -Monday through Friday .0 AL's, AT's Combined In Bureau Streamline The Bureau of Personnel has taken another step forward in its present drive to streamline the Navy's rating structure. The aviation electronics man (AL) and aviation electronics technician (AT) will be consolidated into one rating-aviation electronics technician (AT). The merging of the two rates is the result of recommendations made by the 1952 Rating Structure Review Board. Recently, the Photographer's mate (PH) and aviation photographer's (AF) rating were also combined as a result of the board's recommendations. Qualifications for certain other rates were also changed. All aviation electronics men and aviation electronics men strikers of the regular Navy, naval reservists on active duty and temporary officers who hold the AT rating in their enlisted status will be affected by this change. The ATA, ATG and ATO emergency service ratings will also be abolished. According to a BuPers directive, personnel in the AL rating and those identified as AL strikers who are graduates of AL schools will have their rating changed to AT after 16 November 1953 and before 16 January 1954. All other AL personnel-those who have not graduated from class A or B service schools-must take an exam. before they can have their rate changed. Movie Schedule Saturday, 17 October GREAT SIOUX UPRISING (T) Jeff Chandler Faith Domergue plus Mountain Movers Sunday, 18 October AFFAIRS OF DOBIE GILLIS Debbie Reynolds Bobby Van plus Tore Adorable (T) and Wizard of Clubs Monday, 19 October TERROR ON THE TRAIN Glenn Ford Anne Vernon plus Open House (T) and Yanks in Yokohama Tuesday, 20 October POWDER RIVER (T) Wednesday, 21 October MOULIN ROUGE (T) Jose Ferrer Zas Zsa Gabor NO1T AIR -iyou m t e signal thernr' Saturday, 17 October 1953 Navy-10 ND P PO-G tma. 4239-C THE INDIAN