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Indian

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Indian
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The Indian
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go'vers CTMO Like The rnshine"

Vol. VI, No. 64 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 25 September 1954


Joshua L. Goldberg, CAPT, CHC, USN

the Naval Base Chapel Monday, the eve of the New Year, 27 September at 6:30 P.M.; Tuesday, 28 September at 10 A.M. and again at 6:30 P.M. and upon the second day of the New Year, Wednesday, 29 September at 10 A.M.
Captain Goldberg, holder of a Citation, with recommendation ribbon, from the Secretary of the Navy and a member of the Committee on Moral and Spiritual Resources of the United States Information Agency, is the first Jewish Chaplain ever to be appointed as District Chaplain in the U.S. Navy. He came to the United States in 1916 after graduating from the University of Odessa, Russia, and shortly thereafter volunteered in the U.S. Army and served with the American Expeditionary Forces in France.
He speaks six languages, and is widely known as an international traveler and lecturer.
The Holy Day represents to the Jewish people all over the world, the "rebirth of the universe" and a challenge to be met in making the New Year a better one. The services, to be presided over by Captain Goldberg, are among the most colorful and yet solemn in the Jewish religion.


Air Station Helicopter Makes 1st Air Rescue


.4


Ground Broken for $45,000 Golf Club House
Ground is broken for the pro- new building is Mr. P. H. Harris, posed $45,000 plus clubhouse on quarterman carpenter from the the site of the Guantanamo Bay Public Works. At left is Wright
by RADM E. B. Taylor (extreme North, AMC, in charge of the club.
right), CAPT W. R. Caruthers In addition to the clubhouse, an(second from left) CAPT R. R. other nine holes are being plan.McCracken (center right) and LT ned for the back course, bringing E. A. Sadness, Special Services the total holes on the back course Officer (center left). Showing Capt- to. 18. No additions to the front tam McCracken the plans for the course are contemplated yet.


Servicemen Bare Arms Dependents' Travel Claims
Clarified in BuPers Instruction


tor innuenza ROTS

Washington (AFPS) -American servicemen the world over will bare their arms this fall to be immunized against influenza under a new policy agreed upon by the Surgeons General of the Army, Navy and Air Force.
The vaccine will be administered prior to Nov. 15, before the onset of the usual winter respiratory diseases. Those entering the service between Nov. 15 and Mar. 15 will be given the shots as soon as possible after induction.
Last year, only troops serving overseas were given influenza \atccne, and then only after the first cases of respiratory infection were detected. Experience has shown, however, that effective protection against inflenza can be expected only when the vaccine is given in advance of the respiratory disease season
Here in Guantanamo Bay, plans for the immunization have already begun. Serum for the influenza shots has been ordered, and as soon as word is received on the shipment date, a schedule for immunization will be set up at the Naval Hospital.
Watch -ur INDIAN for the schedule.


According to the Chief of Naval Personnel, members of the Naval service have encountered a great deal of confusion and difficulty in the past when filing claims for reimbursement f o r dependents' travel. These problems have arisen not because personnel are attepting to defraud the government, but because many persons are not aware of the regulations and requirements concerning dependents' travel. To clarify this situation, a Bureau of Personnel instruction, BUPERS 1616.8A was forwarded to all ships and commands.
Previously, some of the points in question and needing emphasis were; time of filing the claim in relation to the time of the travel, establishing of residence to receive payment, correct definition of points and dates of the travel, and travel only when prescribed by the Joint Travel Regulations.
The point questioned most by the Accounting Office when checking claims has been the establishing of a residence at the previous duty station to receive dependents travel pay to the new duty station. To avoid confusion, checkage of pay and possible prosecution for fraud, personnel should be able to absolutely establish their residence of the past. This can be done with rent receipts and utility
(Continued on *e Four)


Chaplain J. L. Goldberg Here

for Jewish New Year Services

Captain Joshua L. Goldberg, CHC, USN, District Chaplain Third Naval District, U. S. Navy and Staff Chaplain, Eastern Sea Frontier, arrived aboard Guantanamo Bay Naval Base last night to preside over High Holy Day services during Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year.
Captain Goldberg, an outstanding member of the American rabbinate and the first rabbi to be commissioned as a Naval Chaplain in World War II, is an active participant in the Good Will movement b e t w e e n Jews and non-Jews throup-hoiit the world. He will conduct Rosh Hashanah services in

Nor Tn


The Naval Air Station HUP2 (helicopter) was informally initiated into the royal order of the fish hook last Saturday, as it made it's first sea rescue-an 85 mile pickup of VC-4's LTJG Clyde Jeffrey off the coast of northern Cuba.
Thirty miles east of Cape Lucretia, and returning from a simulated high level bombing run over Nassau, Jeffrey's F2H4 Banshee was climbing for altitude, when at 18,000 feet the starboard engine exploded and the wing caught fire. Jeffrey's wingman immediately radiod a 'Mayday' message to Guantanamo Bay, as the burning Banshee was hastily abandoned. The wingman circled over the area, dropping dye markers, until his fuel ran low, and another jet from Leeward replaced him in the shuttle vigil.
McCalla received the message Pt 1538. Chief T. L. Coleman, ACC/ AP, was in the HUP by 1551. CDR A. Rothenberg, and Chief C. B. Willis departed at 1602 in the station UF1 and had reached the area thirty minutes later. The water was too choppy, however for CDR Rothenberg to "set down." The whirleybird arrived at 1645 and it took 7 minutes for Bill Lose, ALI, to lower the hook and complete "operation rescue." The 'copter descended as low as 5-10 feet above the raft.
Both aircraft touched down at Preston, where the pilot was -transferred to the UFI, and the HUP was refueled. The entire operation was completed in one hour and a quarter through the combined efforts of three vastly different types of aircraft--first the jets, then the UFI--and finally the helicopter.
LCDR A. Nelson and LT Oscar Gray of Squadron VC-4 (flight surgeon) were waiting when the pilot arrived at McCalla, but the only injuries sustained were a nicked thumb, and a slightly sore spot, administered in the lower aft section of his person, when the 20 millimeter cartridge ejected him to safety.


San Juan Mail Service

Aided With Special Box
To facilitate faster handling and step up out-going mail to San Juan, Puerto Rico, commands, base activities, and personnel of the Naval Base here are reminded that a special mail drop box has been placed in the Naval Base Adminirtration Building. Mail from this box will be directly dispatched by the first available flight-under normal conditions the weekly FLAW flight will be utilized-to San Juan. Personnel and base activities may also deposit San Juan mail by delivering it directly to the Duty Petty Officer at the Fleet Post Office, Fleet Landing, prior to 1700 on Fridays.


0








P&ja two THE INbIAN Saturday, 25 September 1954


The Indian's mission-To inform and entertain all hands; to serve as a positive factor in promoting the efficiency, welfare, and contentment of personnel.
Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base
Special Services Department
Fleet Recreation Center
Telephone 9-615
Saturday, 25 September 1954
U. S. NAVAL BASE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
RADM Edmund B. Taylor
Commander
CAPT G.M. Hollei
Chief of Staff
U. S. NAVAL STATION Guantanamo Bay, Cuba .
CAPT William R. Caruthers, USN
Commanding Officer
Editorial Staff
LT E. A. Sandness----------Officer-Advisor
H. E. Davis, JOC-------------------Editor
H. L. Sisson, JO3 --------------- News
Jerry Lewis, J03 -----------------Features
F. L. Cannon, JOSN----Photographer D. C. Roberts, JOSN ------------Reporter
THE INDIAN is published weekly at the Naval Station in accordance with NavExos P-3, Revised Nov. 1945, and financed with non-appropriated funds. THE INDIAN is a member of the Armed Forces Press Service, and AFPS material appearing herein must not be reproduced without written permission. Local news ma y be re-printed provided credit is given to THE INDIAN.
All photographs are official U. S. Nay" photos unless otherwise credited.

VU -10 Prop Blast
by Bill Graves & Staff

Departing from VU-10 this past week were Walter A. May, AD1 and Bela L. Gragg, ADC, these individuals are heading for duty at NAS, Pensacola, Fla. Glaylord L. Thomas, AE1 and Norman A. Labarge returned to Civilian life. The best of luck is extended from all hands.
Arriving were Fred Walmsey, QM1 from Naval Amphibious Base, Little Creek, Va., Robert D. Logan, ADAN and Delano A. Nelson, ADAN from NAS Corpus Christi, Texas. Welcome aboard the rock, mates.
If anyone is interested in moving a house trailer to Guantanamo City and would like to know how to arrange it, contact Chief Roberston, he may be able to give you the necessary information. (On a small cash basis you know).
Some people are just plain lucky, they could fall in a tub of mud and come out smelling like roses. Christi goes into Cuba hunting Saturday morning and shoots a d'er. Then turns right around the next day and does the same thing again. That guy must have a salt lick some place. Be sure and save a few for the rest of us.
Stanovich and Hill were very nice this past weekend, they contributed to a welfare fund for L.S.U. getting beat in football by Texas. Thank you gentlemen, every little bit is appreciated.
LCDR W. A. Recette had to return to Miami unexpectedly this week when his son was reported to be very ill. We wish him a rapid recovery and you a happy return sir.
All hands are reminded to turn all athletic gear in to LT Ferris immediately for inventory.
We want to take this opportunity to thank the men of this squadron for the wonderful cooperation they are giving in the Korean Foundation Campaign. The Ordnance and Parachute departments have already contributed 100% and they should be congratulated on their wonderful spirit. Those of you that haven't conbuted and would like to make your department 100%, contact Wright in the Public Information Office.


FTG Bulletin
by Jack Engstrom

Three men of the Training Group were claimed by Deslant this week for duty in that Command. Alfred Hassinger, SN, departed Wednesday via FLAW for the States and a ten day leave. Upon expiration of his leave he will report to the USS BARTON (DD-722) for duty.
Claude Chandler, BM1, who has been on TAD to the Base Police, also departed on the 22nd of September for the states and will report to the USS JC OWENS (DD-776) for duty.
The third man ordered to Deslant is Albert Schluetter, RD1, of the CIC Department. He will depart on the 29th of September via FLAW and will report to the USS S. POTTER (DD-138) for duty.
Richard McCann, RD1, also of the CIC Department, received orders and departed on the USNS JOHNSON. He will report to the USS NEWPORT NEWS (CA148) for duty. Good luck and best wishes at your new assignments.

Reporting aboard this week were, George Partridge, YN2, from US Naval Receiving Station, Washington, D. C. He will be assigned to the Administration Office.
Assigned to the Communications Department was James Holloway, RM3, who reported from US NavScolsComd, Norfolk, Va., where he ranked first in the Teletype School there. Welcome aboard, we hope you both will enjoy your tour of duty with the Fleet Training Group.
* * *
The Inter-Service Spear Fishing Contest will be held at Ramey Ai': Force Base, Puerto Rico on the 23th and 26th of September. Representing the Fleet Training Group, as part of the Naval Base Team, will be LT Usey of CIC, and LT Plath of Navigation. Good luck and good fishing.
e * *
A Fleet Training Group Pistol Match, both .22 and .45 caliber, will be held on 30 October at the Naval Base Range. Weapons and ammo will be available at the Naval Base Range, located behind the Navy Exchange, duing the practise shoots on Saturday mornings.
Those who wish to test their skill and participate in this tournament be at the range on Saturday morning at 0900. All firing will be under the supervision of LCDR Minard.
For further information, contact LCDR Minard in the FTG Gunnery Department. This match and practise sessions are-open to FTG personnel only.
* * *
Are you satisfied with your education? . . . Study for advancement in the service, complete your high school education, receive college credits or prepare yourself for that civilian job. . . . All these are available through USAFI selfstudy and correspondence courses.
All members of the Armed Forces on active duty are eligible for USAFI training. The enrollment fee of $2. will break no one. If you wish, courses may be taken directly from colleges and universities.
Stop in at the FTG Communications office, preferably on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays and look into the USAFI program. It costs nothing to inquire, just a little of your time and ambition!


Ship Arrivals USS McG DD-678


Hospital Notes


by R. P. Campanozzi

HEIRPORT NEWS
The nursery is well occupied with ten births being recorded this week. Corpsmen Williams and Flanklin are serenaded constantly by a very audible mixed chorus. The infants make certain you know that they're hungry. The following are the most recent births: Baby Girl Seiber born to LT & Mrs. Ida Seiber; Mark Taylor to FN & Mrs. Audrey Taylor; Baby Girl Duncan to DC1 & Mrs. Audrey Duncan; Baby Girl Koser to BMC & Mrs. Betty A. Koser; Judith Ann Parker to MU2 & Mrs. Frances A. Parker; Thomas Andrew whose parents are Mr. & Mrs. Arthur McGowan; David Martin born to CS1 & Mrs. Ida M. Lachtara; Blame to TM1 & Mrs. Helen L. Donelson; Lawerence Conner to Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Neill; and Jennifer Ann to Captain and Mrs. Cynthia M. Holley.
DEPARTURES
LT & Mrs. Edwin R. Mason departed Wednesday for duty at the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery in Washington, Dt C. LT Mason served in the capacity of Finance and Maintenance Officer at this activity. Mr. Mason, a graduate of Harvard University, had a vital part in the planning and recommendations for the new hospital which will soon be constructed at Caravella Point. The officer's bowling team wil definitey feel the


loss of his 180 aver from all of us, Mr. doing duty with you something to look for
ARRIVALS
LTJG Cecil R. Joh USN arrived here for U.S.N.H. Philadelphia.] will relieve LT Mason Maintenance Officer. aboard also to LTJG M who comes to for duty N.H. Jacksonville, Flor cial hello from all the hope that you will tour with us. Miss S native of Orlando, Flo
SPORTS
This is the last w "Ringer Tournament",' er permitting, let's links and bring those
Any enlisted man in bowling with the hospi the base league should name to Cuddy in X-R truly.



REAR RANK













.Now it you r9te thus 0
yov wroi a 4sai


USS Hawkins DDR-87
Ship Departur USS Browson DD-668 USS Sperry DD-697 USS Massey DD-778 USS Smalley DD-565d


Sunday, 26 September 1954

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 Jewish Services Friday: 1900-Naval Base Chapel

Chaplains at this Activity
CDR M. 0. Stephenson, CHC, USN
(Protestant)
LCDR W. J. Spinney, CHC, USN (Catholic)


The Chaplain's Corner


age. Adios In the Scriptures, we find -faith
fason, and portrayed in very many places,
again is but in no place so beautifully and yard to. thoroughly as where Our Savior
taught the Apostle how to pray, nson, MSC, where He gave that prayer of duty from prayers, the Our Father. And His Mr. Johnson own example of prayer is most as Finance- moving and extraordinary. Welcome If, as the Good Book says, the
ary Struble just man lives by faith, is it not from U.S. then very important that our faith ida. A spe- be strong and efficient? Yes, faith nurses and ought to be efficient, it ought to enjoy your run through our whole life. It truble is a ought to guide us in troubles; it rida. ought to solve our difficulties; it
ought to comfort us in our trials; it ought to be our supreme hope eek of our always. In other words, in life with weath- and death, we otht to glorify God. et on the This spirit of faith ought to
ringers in. show itself especially in Church. terested in A good Christian loves the church tal team in ceremonies and derives great spirisubmit their tual consolidation from them. We ay or yours call this exterior expression of the
public prayer by the name of liturgy, and when we speak of living with the liturgy we mean that one prays by and through it, joined most intimately with others who are taking part. This public worship makes our prayer more powerful; united effort always has
this effect.
1 tBut prayer does not only show
faith; it is a great measure necessary for faith. It feeds faith; without it faith starves. Without prayer the soul soon loses grace, which is the only way open for salvation.
If we find prayer hard, let us
stir up our faith: there is the
- fault. Let us at least pray with
others at the appointed times. Our Lord promised much to such open manifestations of faith. Why not nourish this faith which causes us
es to go to God in all our needs? Did
29 Sep not Christ promise wonderful
0 things to this confidence?


I


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1 Oct I Oct


W. J. Spinney LCDR, CHC, USN


27 Sep








saturday 25 September 1954


,audv 2Seeme194TENDA agThe


Honor Men, Outstanding Division


Selected At NavSta Inspection


Last week's Naval Station inspection turned up two honor men instead of the usual one. At left is Bill Jacks, SN, and right, Douglas Tullefson, SN. Jacks is from the Flag Division, has been a sailor for three years and hails from Pontiac, Michigan. His last duty was on the USS PENGUIN, ASR 12. Tullefson is a member of the Fourth Division, has seen 25 months of Naval service, and calls Benson, Minnesota, his home town. Before reporting here he was stationed at Washington, D. C. These lucky lads are excused from two inspections.


'A'










Captain W. R. Caruthers inspects the combined Fourth-Seventh Divisions at the last Naval Station inspection. When the inspection results were tabulated, these divisions came out in first place, and as a result, are to be excused from the next inspection.


CAPT Joshua L. Goldberg,
CHC, USN, District Chap-
lain, THIRD Naval District, and Staff Chaplain, Eastern Sea Frontier, will speak at the 1100 Divine Services in the Naval Base Chapel, Sunday, 26 September.

Pharmacist's Mate: " You cough more easily this morning.
Patent: "I should. I've been practicing all night."

Angry Father: "What do you mean by bringing my daughter home at this hour in the morning?"
Sailor: "I had to, sir; liberty is up at 0730."


Fire Prevention Week


Begins 3 Oct.

The week of 3 October through the 9th is National Fire Prevention Week. This is in accordance with the Presidential Proclamation of 1920 when the President of the United States proclaimed the week containing the 9th of October each year as Fire Prevention Week, in commemoration of the disastrous fire which all but destroyed the city of Chicago.
In that year the Congress of the United States was confronted with the problem of the ever increasing number of fires which were destroying millions of dollars worJ1 of property and costing an ever increasing number of human lives. Calling a joint meeting of Congress, to which the Int-rnational Fire Chiefs Associations was in attendance, it was decided to inaugurate a National educational program. Today that program is still being carried out in the United States, it's possessions and overseas installations.
Here on the Base fire can cause as much damage as enemy shells. A carelessly discarded cigarette might well destroy installations as well as your life, your property and your family.
Be fire conscious not only dur-ing the Fire Prevention Week but every day of the year.
Visit your Base Fire Department during Fire Prevention Week. Bring all questions and clear all

your doubts.

NSD Worker Wins $80


Homer B. Sinclair, Property and Supply Supervisor, GS-5, Naval Supply Depot, receives an $80 check from CDR E. W. Sutherling, Commanding Officer of the Depot. Mr. Sinclair devised an original method of Quarterly Stock Status Reporting which saves the Government $2071.68 per year.

Scouts Continue Toy Pickup


The local Boy Scout troop will continue its drive for Christmas toys this afternoon in an effort to step up the "Toys for Tots" campaign being conducted by the Trading Post. Last week-end the group canvassed Villamar and parts of Bargo, but rain curtailed an all-out effort.
All residents of the various housing areas are requested to have old, broken or discarded toys ready this afternoon in order to expedite the campaign.
The boys will start at 1300.

CAPT R. R. McCracken, Com- "You know I almost married
manding Officer, Naval Air Station, a violinist." presents a beneficial suggestion "That so?"
check to Loonard C. Ford, Lead- "Yep. I was her beau, but she
ingman T k Driver. wouldn't string alo, with me."


'Three Angels' Production

Staff Meets Friday

Harmonica Flayer Needed

Lee Douglas, producer of "My Three Angels", next Little Theatre presentation, announced this week that a meeting of all members of the production staff will be held on October 1 at 8:00 P.M. at Community Center. Any persons unable to attend are asked to call George Hodges, assistant producer at 9476 and present their progress reports by telephone.
All base harmonica players, please note! Your talents will be recognized and are urgently required for backstage music during several scenes of the forthcoming play. The music is simple and you will be given a program credit. Please contact Burt Knight at 8638.
The role of "Adolphe" is presenting a casting problem as the requirements for the part call for an excessively venomous nature. Any volunteers are requested to call Knight at the above number.

Base Personnel Offered

Services By Legal Office

The presently existing legal office, located in the Administration Building, U. S. Naval Base, is continuing its work of assisting military personnel and dependents on legal matters. Under the immediate supervision of the Staff Legal Officer, the legal assistance officers here in Guantanamo Bay are the Naval Base Legal Officers and the Legal Officer of the Naval Station.
It is the function of the legal assistance officers to interview, advise, and assist military personnel and their dependents, including persons serving with the Naval forces, in connection with their personal legal problems. In proper cases they refer such persons to lawyers of their own choice, to such bar organization as may be appropriate, or to civilian lawyers designated by such bar organizations.
Except in unusual circumstances. legal assistence officers will render legal service only at their office and shall not appear in person or by peadings in or before civil courts, boards, or commissions as attorneys for the persons who are entitled in all other respect to the advice and counsel of such legal assistance officers. This provision, however will not be construed to interfere with the present practice of naval officers appearing in criminal courts as representatives of the Commander or Commanding Officer where Naval personnel may be involved.


Two More Cars Added

To Car Rental Service
Two more rental cars have been added to the Naval Station Special Services fleet bringing the total of rental cars available to six.
The rental car system has been naugarated primarily for those personnel who show a need for a vehicle, namely those who have sent their car to the States prior to their departure and those newly-arrived personnel whose car has not been shipped. However, anyone with a legitimate need for an automobile may apply to the Special Services for a rental car.


THE INDIAN


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Saturday, 25 September 1954


Miss America 1955


Fairest of them all is lovely Lee Ann Meriivether, shown here in the final parade of the "Miss America" contest at Atlantic City, N. J. The triumphant 19-year-old brunette, who bore the title "Miss California" during the pictorial pageant, was laden with $60,000 in prizes for winning the Miss America crown. The San Francisco beauty measures 34/2-22-35.


Travel Claims . . .
(Continued from Page One)
bills or any other vouchers directly concerned with the residence.
Also of great importance are the requirements listed in the U. S. Naval Travel Regulations and the Joint Travel Regulations. All personnel should be familiar with these with special emphasis on the following:
1. Claims for reimbursement for transportation of dependents may not be submitted until the travel has been completed.
2. Payment is dependent upon actual performance of travel for the purpose of establishing a residence. Reimbursement is not authoirzed for pleasure trips, business trips, visits, etc.
3. The claim should correctly reflect the points and dates of the travel performed for which reimbursement is claimed.
4. Reimbursement may be claimed only for bona fide dependents as defined in the Joint Travel Regulations.
Finally, each person at the time of submission of a claim for reimbursement for transportation of dependents shall be individually advised of the following:
1. That be is fully responsible for completeness and accuracy of all statements of facts contained in the claim.
(2) That notwithstanding advice or assistance he may have received in connection with preparation and submission of the claim, he alone is responsible for information furnished thereon.
(3) That misrepresentations or concealment in any material particular may constitute a serious Federal offense, triable by either courtmartial or by Federal District Court.
(4) That the money fradulantly received will be recovered by the Government.


45 Pound Snapper, Giant Turtle Caught Off Leeward


A 57-pound snapper is displayed by Sam Lewis, PH3 and Spencer Newins, Jr., AF3. Newins actually caught the fish and was assisted by Lewis. Snapper's waterloo was off the shore of Leeward Point. Just a day privious to the snapper catch, both men pulled in a 105-pound turtle.


Cubanitos Take 3rd Base Little League Win

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Ibrahim Martinez, second-sacker for the Caimanera Cubanitos, leaps for third base a hair too late as Little League All-Star third baseman Wright North, Jr., takes the throw to put him out. The game, third this year between the Caimanera team and the Little Leaguers, was played last Sunday at Villamar Diamond. The Cubanitos chalked up their third win, 13-9.


Armed Forces Get


RADM Forreste! Visits


OK To Spike H2-0 NavBase, Housing Project


9/A M/rA L4F77ZR OF NOT MORE THAN 500 WORD ON "IHAT AMERICA MEANS TO ME51 SEND 1T WITI YO .R NAME, RANK SERVICE NUMBER ANDOR&ANZATION TO A 7PS6 , 44Z Z ASI /

/0346r$ 35 d44/FO2NfA.

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The Armed Forces have been given the green light to begin adding fluorides to drinking water. This mineral element, which is very essential in dental health, may be added at installations where the fluoride content is considered too low and particularly where there are many children. However, it is estimated that it will be quite some time before water containing added fluorides actualy begins flowing. Here in Guantaramo Bay, there are no plans at present to construct the facilities necessary for adding the mineral element.


Last weekend, RADM Emmet P. Forrestel, Commander, Service Force, Atlantic Fleet, arrived here on the Naval Base on his return trip from the commissioning of U.S. Naval Facility, Ramey Air Force Base, Puerto Rico.
Accompanied by members of his staff, Admiral Forrestel was the guest of RADM Edmund B. Taylor and guest of honor at an informal dinner at the Officers' Club. Highlighting hi- visit here was a tour of the replacement housing project. Admiral Forrestel was impressed with the quality and progress of the new housing units,


THE INDIAN


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Saturday, 25 September 1954


Saturday, 25 September 1954 THE INDIAN


Stateside Football Swings

Into Full Action This Week

A few scattered football games marked the opening of the season last week-end. With very few exceptions all the eastern teams, most of the mid-western and some of the southern teams were idle. The major portion of activity came from the west coast.
This week-end, however, colleges and universities across the nation swing full speed into their schedules.
In the east Penn State travels to Illinois while Penn meets Duke at Philadelphia. Navy takes on William and Mary and the powerful Syracuse eleven tangles with Villanova.
In the mid-west the Iowa-Michigan State contest tops the games of the day while Minnesota and Nebraska tangle in traditional rivalry. Notre Dame opens her schedule against Texas at South Bend and Oklahoma, fresh from an upset victory over California's Golden Bears, meets Texas Christian on the Sooners' home grounds.
Down south the University of Florida journeys to Georgia Tech, Kentucky hosts Mississippi and North Carolina meets North Carolina State in another tradition packed game.
In the far west the Golden Bears will seek to avenge last week's defeat at the expense of San Jose State, Oregon takes on Stanford, the mighty Trojans of Southern California, inspired by their lopsided victory over Washington State challenge Pitt in a Friday night game, UCLA travels to Kansas and Washington will try to avenge their 1953 50 to 0 defeat against Michigan.
A complete round-up of scoreswill be given over WGBY at 10:55 Saturday night.


Com TEN Golf Tournament

Slated For San Juan

22, 23, & 24 October

The annual 10th Naval District Golf Tournament will be held this year on the Fort Buchanan course in San Juan, Puerto Rico on 22, 23 and 24 October.
It is expected that three teams from Guantanamo Bay will enter the tournament in competition with teams representing the Naval Stations at San Juan, Roosevelt Roads and Trinidad.
Eighteen holes of the medal play tournament has been scheduled for October 22, another 18 for October 23 and a final 36 holes will be played on the 24th.
Perpetual Tony Grego will defend his 1953 ComTen crown in an attempt to keep District honors here in Guantanamo Bay. Other members of the Guantanamo Bay team have not yet been selected.

Golfer (far off in the rough): "Say, caddy, why do you keep looking at your watch?"
Caddy: "It isn't a watch, sir; it's a compass."

"Alimony," said the sergeant, "is the 'pay-when-you-go' plan."

Mother: "Daughter, before you get serious with Tom be sure he is always kind."
Daughter: "Oh, I'm sure of that, mother. He told me just the other day that he put his shirt on a horse that was scratched."


They Went Thataway



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By Joe Celentano, JOl, USN

Army and Navy continue their grid war Nov. 27. This will be the 55th conflict in a series which began back in 1890. Army has won 28, Navy 22. There have been four ties. The future doesn't look too bright for Col. Earl Blaik's charges. He has only 10 lettermen returning from 1953. Eddie Erdelatz, Navy's mentor, has 15 veterans returning. One thing for sure. When these two teams meet, throw out past performances, forget about returning lettermen, lean back and enjoy football's most colorful and traditional classic.
More gridiron flashes . . . Dick Foster, "Outstandig Back of 1950" at Vanderbilt University, is leading candidate for the Marine Cherry Point, N. C., Flyers. . . . Ft. Monmouth, N. J., opens a 10-game schedule Oct. 1, Coaching the Signaleers is 2nd LT Dick Pryor, former Arkansas. . . . . Bob Meyers, a standout with Stanford's '52 Rose Bowl team and Quantico, Va., star in '53, now wears the scarlet and gold colors of Camp Lejuene, N. C. The Lejuene Leathernecks meet Georgia Tech's "B" squad Oct. 22.
Great Lakes Naval Training Center, Ill., expects to equal last season's record of seven wins in 10 games. Fifteen veterans are returning, and All-American Bernie Flowers, who gained national fame with the Purdue Boilmakers has been added to the roster . . . Varsity football has been dropped this year at the Jacksonville Naval Air Station, Fla. . . . The always powerful Quantico Marines, coached by Lt. Col. John T. Hill, will meet the University of Detroit Oct. 1. Quantico's line has been bolstered by the addition of Steve "Ike" Eisenhauer, an All-American guard in '52 and '53 while at the Naval Academy.
The Ne York Knickbockers of


Nav Sta Bowling League

Begins Play 11 October

The Naval Station Enlisted Men's Bowling League will begin about October 11. All commands recreated by the Naval Station and each division in NavSta have been invited to submit a list of team entries to the Special Services Division office before Monday, Sept. 27.
Representatives of all entrants will meet Tuesday, Sept. 28 at 1300 at the Naval Station Petty Officers' Club to a playing schedule and iron out any necessary rules.

the National Basketball Assn. have signed Ray Sonnenberg, captain of St. Louis University's '52 cage team. Last year the 6' 4" cager played with the Andrews AFB, Md., Rockets, Interservice hoop champions. . . . Fordham's new faculty moderator of atheletics is Rev. Stephen J. Meany, S. J., who was chaplain of the 165th Inf. Regt. (the Fighting 69th) during WW11. . . . Three basketball clinics have been schedule for the USAREUR beginning Oct. 11. One of the stateside officials slated to make an appearance is Sam Madden, currently director of physical education for the parochial schools in the Detroit. . . . The Naval Air Station Comets form Corpus Christie, Tex., this year's Eighth Naval District baseball champs, were the only Navy team to compete in the National Baseball Congress regional tourney held in Sinton, Texas. Although the Comets were defeated in the tournament, they went home with a trophy-for bein the "Best Dressed Team" in the tourney.... Bob Friend righthanded hurler for the Pittsburg Pirates, recently completed two weeks active duty training with the Army reserve at Ft. Belvoir, Va. Friend is a first class pitcher for the Bucs, and a private first class in the Reserve.


High Scores Continue

In NavSta Softball

Despite Rain, Wet Grounds

Rain and wet grounds delayed the Naval Station intra-mural softball games this week until Tuesday when the 11th Division was able to put more men around the bases than the Fleet Camera Party and emerged on the top end of a 31 to 21 score. In the nightcap the M team of the 5th Division poured 17 runs across to top the Commissary Store's 9.
Wednesday night, Firestone led the 5th Division on the mound and held the 6th Division to 4 runs while his mates racked up 16. In the nightcap the "little man" Mandy Mandis toed the rubber for the Security Group as they ran away with the High School, 22 to 3. Mandis struck out 15 to gain the victory.
Next week marks the end of the softball schedule except for postponed games which have to be made up.
Monday, 27 September Fleet Camera Party vs.
3rd Flag Div.
High School vs. 11th Division
Tuesday, 28 September
11th Div. vs. Commissary Store Flt. Camera Party vs.
Security Group
Wednesday, 29 September
5th Div. vs. 11th Div.
Commissary Store vs. 6th Division
Thursday, 30 September
M (5th Div.) vs. 3rd-Flag Div. 5th Div. vs. Commissary Store Friday, 1 October
Flt. Camera Party vs. 6th Div. 3rd and Flag Div. vs.
Security Group


STANDINGS

As of 22-September 1954
Team W L PC
Third & Flag Div. 3 0 1000 Security Group Dec. 3 0 1000 Fifth Div. 2 0 1000
Hi. School 2 1 667
Eleventh Div. 3 2 600
M. Fifth Div. 2 2 500
Flt. Camer. Party 1 2 333 Sixth Div. 1 2 333
Commissary Stores 1 3 250


Air Station Plans

Basewide Tennis Tourney

The Naval Air Station announced last week that it would sponsor an All-Base tennis ladder. NAS previously had initiated an Invitational Tournament, which ended several months ago.
E. M. Nichols, a civilian, was the winner of "A" division and LT Whitman was runnerup. In "B" division Bobby Bear defeated Rich Cioriani for the title.
The new tennis ladder will be seeded according to the last tournament's final standings. "B" Division now, however will be incorporated in the entire ladder. It is possible to challenge anybody on the ladder, but a person can be challenged no more than twice a week.
Anyone desiring to enter the tournament, contact Dick Friz at 8543. Several tournaments will be planned at various intervals.

Passenger: "Why did they build this station so far out of town?"
Station Agent: "Well, I guess it was because they wanted to have it near the railroad."


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Saturday. 25 Setember 1954


THE INDIAN


MAq(OC MuSloos

by Cpl Joe Androvich, USMC
There were no departures or new arrivals at the Marine Barracks this past week. Scheduled to depart for the States on the 28th is Cpl. Robert H. Whittam, who will report to Norfolk, Va. for release from active duty. Cpl. Whittam was attached to the Security Section. We all wish him the best of luck upon his departure.
The Staff Non-Commissioned Officers Club held a general meeting this past week and elected a new president, vice president, manager, and board of governors. Replacing former President M Sgt. Lembo and Vice-President Anthony Krekman, were MSgt. Inman and MSgt. Johnston. SSgt. Gerald McNemar was elected as the manager. SSgt. Thomas Smetanka remains as the Club Treasurer. A new Board of Governors was elected consisting of the following members: MSgt. Deegan, MSgt. Krekman, TSgt. Schuler, and SSgt. Timms.
Last Saturday morning the Marines held another very successful Field Meet on the parade grounds. The Headquarters Section again emerged as the Champions and thus kept their undefeated mark intact. The Headquarters Section has not lost a meet since 1951.
Starting off the events was the tug-of-war, won by the 2nd Section Guard. The Headquarters team came back to take the Relays in a very close race with the 1st Section Guard. The Blindman's Relay was won by the Staff NCO's Officers entry which was their only victory of the meet.
ine individual events were the Shot-Put, won by Pfe Paul Hoffer of Headquarters Section, Sack Race won by Cpl Joe Androvich, also of Headquarters, and the 3


Four New Sailboats Ready

At NaYSta Sailboat Locker

Four of five new sailboats have been made available at the Naval Station sailboat landing.
The addition of the four new boats brings the total of sailboats available to 31. Eight are of the Seagull type and the new ones are the speedy Cape Cod boats.
In addition to the sailboats there are 10 new fishing boats on order and expected soon. This will raise the fishing boat to 24 boats, some of which can be equipped with outboard motors.

Legged Race won .by Pfc Bobby Goodwin and James Kelley, both of 1st Section Guard. The onlooking spectators were also called on for the dependents Spoon & Egg Race, and Mrs. H. Litzelman emerged as the winner of this exciting event for the women. Concluding the Meet was a very spirited touch game between the Staff NCO's & Officers and the Headquarters team. The Headquarters team won the concluding game 12
-0. The victory marked the 2nd win for Headquarters as the only team to score in the three closely played games
Rain and wet grounds again hampered play in the Marine IntraMural Softball League as only one game was played since last Saturday. On the following Wednesday, the first place Headquarters team strengthened their hold on 1st place by easily defeating th1st Section Guard. It was the 5th consecutive win for the undefeated Headquarters team.
THE STANDINGS
W L
Headquarters 5 0
2nd Section GD 2 1
1st Section GD 2 3
SNCO's & Officers 0 5


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TO AVOID HAZARDOUS CONGESTION around the Main Gate and Wharf Baker, the above traffic pattern has been set up for transporting workers to boats at the end of the working day. Three discharge points have been designated for unloading workers, and routes to these points are clearly defined by the arrows. After discharging workers, all vehicles will proceed by the prescribed routes to parking areas.


What D'ya'


Say ?


The question: Given your choice of any job on the base, which one would you choose? The place: Bay Hill area.


Moser Schottenheimer
Thomas J. Moser, SN, 1st Div.
"I would like to work in Special Services; I think that sort of work is interesting and I've had experience at it for two years." Arthur F. Schottenheimer, SN, 3rd Div.
"A civilian worker."


Cooperwood DeVour
C. Cooperwood, SN, 9th Div. "I wouldn't mind working behind the slop chute!" Robin L. DeVour, MUSN, NavBase Band
"I would like to be an iguana. The attitude on this base seems to run to the lethargic and from observation, it would seem that the iguana is the perfect. example of tropical lassitude. To put it simply; who ever saw an iguana worrying about the possibilities of a stateside transfer?"


Am3rican Legion Elects,

Installs Post Officials

Norval L. Shoop, Chief Quarterman in the Public Works Paint Shop, last night was installed as Post Commander of Guantanamo Bay Post #1 of the American Legion.
Mr. Shoop took command of the Post from H. L. Broughton, Chief Quarterman Transportation, who acted as installing officer.
Other Post officers installed last night included:
M. E. Croft, Vice-Commander; R. J. Hummel, Adjutant; G. S. Reynolds, Finance Officer; F. L. Linder, Chaplain; H. P. McNeil, Historian; and E. J. Guillory, Sergeant-at-Arms.
Activities of the Post during the past year were reviewed, including the Legion Oratorial Contest in the Base School, Armistice Day and Memorial Day programs, support of the annual base carnival and the Little League, as weli as other projecN.
The new Post Comamander ot lined an ambitious program for his administration, with continued support for Americanism and othS worthwhile projects, and emrha sIs on the buildij of Pan-


N'. 9 .


Boling Benedon,
Jack Boling, MUSN, NavBase Band
"I'd like to be the shoeshine boy at Barracks No. 2." I. Benedon, SN, 9th Div.
"The print shop. I was pressman before I came in the Navy."


Shaw Arguello
R. A. Shaw, SN, 6th Div.
"I'd like to be C.O. of the base. John F. Arguello, YN3, 3rd Div.
"Transfer yeoman; then I'd transfer myself out of here."


Marine Employee Drives

Accident-Free, Six Years


Capt. C. E. Roberts, USMC, Marine Barracks Post Supply Officer, congratulates truck driver Bruce Allen and presents him with a pin and a certificate from the Secretary of the Navy signifying completion of six years of safe driving without an accident.
American good will.
Regular meetings of the Post will continue to be held on the third Tuesday evening of each month in the Community Hall.


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Saturday, 25 September 1954 THE INDIAN


Middies Tour NSD GT
Several hundred of the midshipmen who visited Gua recently with cruises "Able", "Baker" and "Charlie" are college training toward becoming Supply Corps Office vessels were here, these future supply officers were condu trination tours of the Naval Supply Depot. These tours by CDR E. W. Sutherling, Depot C.O., with the coope Cruise Commanders.


.4


4


CDR E. W. Sutherling, SC, USN, Commanding Officer, Depot, welcomes a group of Midshipmen to the Depot.


LT W. Karchere, SC, USN, Assistant Material Division Officer at NSD, shows Midshipmen how lumber is handled mechanically in the Lumber Storage Yard at the Supply Depot.


Nursing Centennial, History Observed


With First Matonal Nurse Week


By act of Congress and Presidential proclamation, the week of October 11th to 16th is National Nurse week.
This first National Nurse week in the history of nursing is the result of a joint resolution introduced by Congressman Frances P. Bolton and passed by the Congress on August 11, 1954. The week comes logically in 1954-the centenary of the work of Florence Nightengale in the Crimea-the year which celebrates 100 years of growth of professional nursing as we know it today.
National Nurse week was desiged to shift public attention from the shortage of nurses to the positive services provided by nurs-


lng personnel. National, state, and local events will be staged to stimulate public interest in the activities of the National League for Nursing, the membership programs of the American Nurses Association, the nursing care objectives of the American Hospital Association, military nurse recruitment, and civil defense nursing needs.
Since it is of the utmost importance that all of us support the profession of nursing as a bulwark of health in our own community, National Nurse week is not only a time for tribute but is a time for action; joining with the nurses we honor to make good nursing c available to all.


MO
ntanamo Bay pointing their rs. While the


TEENAGE-ROUND-UP Staff NCO Wives


by Judy Yost and Linda Thurston


cted on indoc- Good heavens, you mean you gere arranged haven't heard? Well, we didn't ration of the think there was anyone who didn't
know! ! Yes, yes, it's the Junior Hayride tonight. Where else but Windmill Beach. Well, I'm sure everybody, but everybody will be there. Neil and Pat are a sure
thing.
Oh, and did you hear about that
party at Doris Sigler's house last Saturday night? Well . . . it was a "bon voyage" deal for Barbara
I Davie and Eddie Stafford, and you
should have seen the darling pedal pushers B.D. got! And Eddy got a real crazy shirt! The party didn't break up until that magic hour, but Pete managed to get us home in that pumpkin of his, but there was a short delay while Gary thundered off into the night with Phil in hot pursuit. Pete managed to get us all together again and
home. Such a night!
So, we'll see ya' at the hayride;
tonight, yes ?
DID YOU HAPPEN TO SEE.
Some of the gang doing some fancy figure-8-ing at the skating S nk Tuesday night. . . . Jimmy Dexter and Dave S. trying to make their horse go one way and it wanting to go another (hope you Naval Supply had a saddle, boy. . . . Edgar
walking his "baby back home"....
Ronnie R. doing some fine umpiring at the Little League game while the stands were filled with some of our best stompers and yell-ers.
. . . the kats having a wonderful time at the party at Pat F's home.
Sharon K. almost missing her bus.
Nancy A. looking very serious in carrying out their sentences by the kangaroo court-(dig that crazy proposal of Evelyn's, the lovely voice of Nancy A, the bunnyhopping of Jo H., and many other doings that could only have been thought up by our "most glorious upperclassmen!"). . . . Barbara D getting all excited about the long trip ahead of her. . . . Neil pondering over what to do on Sunday afternoon. . . . Jimmy Dalton looking real elegant on his way to church. . . . the Spanish class students practicing rolling their r-r-r-r's (sounds like Birdland).
Mike and his pink hair ribbon. . . . Ralph's golden earrings.
. . . and those nylon hose! How'd
you hold them up, boys?


Radio Workshop Plans


Interesting Activities


Is your voice sultry, husky, condescending, harsh or calm and inbetween? Radio Workshop needs all types for the new endeavor of radio programs to begin over WGBY in the near future.
First meeting of interested personnel will be held at Community Center 28 September at 7:30 P.M. Evelyn Perdue, chairman of the group, stresses the need for newcomers inasmuch as weekly onehalf hour shows will be scheduled, and a large variety of casting will be necessary .
Scripts are coming in now, and selection will begin next month.
For further information regarding this project, call Mrs. Perdue at 9325, or attended the 28 September meeting.


Hold SocilalMeeting

The Staff N.C.O. Wives' Club held a meeting Tuesday, September 14 at the Staff N.C.O. Club, with Mrs. Phyllis Leach acting as hostess. Card games were played and two prizes were awarded to the winners. First prize was won by Mrs. Marion Timms and second prize was awarded to Mrs. V. A. Pollock.
At the meeting the following officers were elected for the club. Mrs. Kitty Krekman, chairman; Mrs. Jonna Lee, helper and Mrs. Betty Williams, helper. Following the meeting, refreshments were served.
The club also extends a big welcome to one new member, Mrs. Pattie Litzelman.
The meetings for the N.C.O. Wives are held a the N.C.O. Club on the third Monday of each month at 7:30 P.M.


6ooks' Fotw
by Dorothy Murphy
This week Mrs. Evelyn Perdue, wife of CHELEC James F. Perdue, presents her recipe for German Spice Cookies. Mrs. Perdue is wellknown among her friends for the delightful products from her oven.
GERMAN SPICE COOKIES
Ingredients:
%C maple-flavored syrup
i/2 C shortening
1/3C brown sugar, packed
1 tsp. ginger
ltsp. cinnamon
1 tsp. powdered cloves
1 tsp. grated lemon rind
1 T Dark Rum
1 tsp. baking soda
2 C sifted enriched allpurpose flour
Method: Boil together first three ingredients until shortening and sugar are melted. Mix in ginger and next five ingredients. Cool to lukewarm. Gradually mix in flour. Chill -for one hour. Heat oven to 350'. On lightly floured, clothcovered board, roll dough paperthin. Cut into stars, bunnies, etc. Bake on greased cookie sheet for between 5 and 8 minutes. Decorate with candy sprinkles. This recipe yields approximately 6/2 dozen cookies. They keep well in a covered tin.

Ladies' Golf Shots
by Miriam Hoy

The lady golfers played the Back Nine in a Blind Five Tournament. The winners of golf balls were:
1st Flight
1st Place-(3-way tie)
Polly Hering
Sue Scott
Jane McElroy
2nd Place-(3-way tie)
Marion Caruthers
Betsy Manning
Marie Aslin
2nd Flight
1st Place-Evelyn Leach 2nd Place-Nita Roberts
3rd Flight
1st Place-(two-way tie)
Joyce Simmons
Joyce Graves
2nd Place-Sue Strauss
Don't forget the Scotch Foursome tomorrow, September 25th. Pick a lucky partner and sign up in the Pro Shack.
Next Wednesday morning we play 18 holes, so see you then.


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THE INDIAN


Saturday, 25 September 1954


MOV I ES


Saturday, 25 September
INDISCRETION OF AN
AMERICAN WIFE
Jennifer Jones Montgomery Clift
A rich and lovely Philadelphia matron vacationing in Italy meets a young Italo-American professor. It takes a great deal of inner conflict before she goes back to her husband.
Sunday, 26 September
DESPERATE JOURNEY
Errol Flynn Ronald Regan
Takes place during WWII. A group of flyers who have very important information from England are shot down in Germany and have to fight their way back to England.
Monday, 27 September
THE LONE GUN George Montgomery
Dorothy Malone
A Texas western with thrills, fist fights and gun play. George Montgomery has a field day as the Lone Gun who defeats three cattle rustlers sworn to kill him.
Tuesday, 28 September QUEEN OF SHEBA
Gino Gervi Leanora Ruffo
Queen of Sheba leads her armies against Solomon's forces in Jerusalem, is captured and makes her escape. After a battle and avalanche she is freed of marriage, vows to pagan gods and marries Solomon's son.
Wednesday, 29 September
BOUNTY HUNTERS
Randolph Scott Marie Windsor
Scott, a man whose trade is to hunt down criminals for whom there is a reward, goes to Twin Forks in search of three bandits. Little by little he is able to force their hand, even though they have all gone on to become respectable citizens.
Thursday, 30 September
THE -TWONKY
Gloria Blondell Hans Conried
A twonky, which is a robot in the guise of a TV set, drops from the future into the present. It can do anything from lighting cigaretts to manufacturing counterfeit money. But the people it most affects decide it must be done away with before it reduces mankind to automatons.

PEMATION ELONDE

LI54 T TMY eaurios LIKE SMstloblut~~~pA YO rM M


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Terry Moore had no sooner finished her latest picture, "King of the thyber Rifles," than she started breaking in her new nightclub act in vhich she both sings dances. She's also credited with having said: "It's not that I have a lot of boyfriends, it's just that I have a lot of FPienus who are boys." What do you suppose she could mean by that?


NAS Crosswinds No Can Canned 'Can-Can


by Dick Friz

Who's Who At NAS
T. N. Doiglas, ADC, (new) Manager of the EM Club.
Chief Douglas attended Jacksonville, Arkansas High School and operated his own service station prior to entering the Navy. He attended the V-5 program at Northwestern State College in Louisiana. A veteran of 12 years in the service, his last duty station was as instructor in carburetors and engines at the Aviation Maintenence School in Memphis, Tennessee. His favorite sports are baseball, football and fishing, and he lettered three years in both basketball and baseball in high school. His hobby is business law. The chief, his wife Virginia, and two sons, reside at Corinaso Point.
Lay Aft to, the Bunker
The best part of my golf game is muttering profane epithets under my breath-I hook, slice, overplay the green, and have made an easter egg hunt out of looking for the ball in the rough. I am devising a new trick of caroming the ball off coral rock, but my score still is in that stage where I don't bother to tabulate it. So I'll explain about some of the other linksters.
Seldom has a sport so frustrating, attracted so many converts at NAS, as has golf. Even the Leeward Pointers (especially the Tower jockeys) brave the cross bay hike to take in 18. Then there are the old pros who consistently burn up the fairways-Mike Manuele, LCDR Vanderhoef, Chief Lee Rodgers, Paul Acree, and Ed 'Shoe.'
The majority of us are duffers, however. The Flaw Crew, with its sporadic flight schedule, find golf a pleasant repast from loading and unloading cargo. They appear on the links gayly attired (a la Demaret) in striped caps and blazing sport togs. Everyone has a lot of fun, and all have no trouble


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.G .00 .


On Local AFAS Airwaves

Official notification has been received by the Armed Forces Radio Station WGBY in Guantanamo Bay that all music f r o m t h e Broadway musical production, "Can Can" has been banned from Armed Forces Radio airwaves.
Some of the more popular selections from "Can Can" are "I Love Paris," "I Am in Love," "Come Along With Me" and "Allez Vous En."
This is the second such banning in recent weeks to affect popular music for the armed forces. The first banning hit the music from "K i s m e t" and "Pyjama Game" which included such popular numbers as "Hernando's Hideaway," "And This Is My Beloved," "Steam Heat" and "Hey There'.'
The ban on the music for the armed forces overseas was placed in effect at the request of the copyright owners.

parring the 19th hole.
"As the sun slowly fades-"
Ambrose Bierce once described beauty as 'the power by which a woman charms a lover and terrifles a husband.' Unhappily enough I have reference to scenic beauty as offered by Guantanamo Bay. We viewed another series of slides recently, and are convinced that the Rolliflexes and Argus's catch something the naked eye misses. Perhaps one of these evenings, we can pool the slides and have a feature event at the lyceum. Certainly no one would miss seeing the scheduled movie for the third or fourth time. Understand we're going to view a new flick soon-I don't know its exact vintage, but Mary Pickford stars in it.


C00 CO404NE OF MONE






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5OOK-NOOK
by Francis L. Cannon, JOSN

For Your Information 100 STORIES OF BUSINESS SUCCESS
by the Editors of Fortune
One hundred stories of successful American businessmen and how they got that way. Gleaned from the pages of Fortune magazine, these stories show what most big businessmen have in common: abundant energy, considerable intuitive intelligence, and a lively desire to get rich as fast as possible.
YOUR TRIP INTO SPACE
by Lynn Poole
If you plan on making a space trip in the near future, then this is the book for you. Even if you don't, it contains a wealth of fascinating information about what space travel means; the dangers involved, and the sort of accommodations which will whisk you through space. The author has worked with scientists at Johns Hopkins and leading aeronautical experts to put this book together. THE SEVEN MEN OF SPANDAU
by Jack Fishman
This book presents the inside story of the world's most important prisoners in the world's most carefully guarded prison. The seven are: Hess, Raeder, Funk, Doenitz, von Schirach, von Neurath and Speer-the top-ranking Nazis who escaped the gallows at the Nuremburg trials and are now serving their sentences in Spandau prison, Berlin. The seven occupy the entire prison, which was used by the Nazis to hold 600 political prisoners. The book tells how they spend their time, what they do and say, and what they plan to do when they are released. For Your Entertainment
MAN AGAINST NATURE
Edited by Charles Neider
True, eye-witness stories by the world's greatest explorers, pioneers and adventurers. There are the classic and gripping accounts of men like Hillary, Lindberg, Herodotus, Gen. Custer, Asmundsen and many more. This is a roster of famous names and exploits packet with tension, suspense and action.
FIND A VICTIM
by John Ross McDonald
A story of crime and intrigue in California's rich and riotous Central Valley. It involves a Bgirl who grew up too early and a judges daughter who grew up too late, a wayward sheriff and a woman who became the Victim of her own murderous intents.
LOVE IS ETERNAL
by Irving Stone
A biographical novel about Mary Todd and Abraham Lincoln. The title, Love is Eternal is taken from the inscription Lincoln had engraved on her wedding ring. This ,book attempts to refute the prevalent idea that Lincoln married Mary Todd out of duty and confusion and that she was a cross he had to bear. Nothing could be further from the truth, the author states.
In Passing . . . .
Wild Animals of the World, Mary Baker and William Bridges252 pictures with brief stories on all the major types of wild animals. Laughter in Hell, Stephen Marek-Ordeals of a group of Americans in a Japanese prison camp.
Games for Children, Marguerite Kohl and Frederica Young-250 games for the little ones.
Little League Champions, Joseph Olgin-A novel about the young sluggers.




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PAGE 1

"Govers QTMO Like The Sanshine Vol. VI, No. 64 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 25 September 1954 Chaplain J. L, Goldberg Here for Jewish New Year Services Captain Joshua L. Goldberg, CHC, USN, District Chaplain Third Naval District, U. S. Navy and Staff Chaplain, Eastern Sea Frontier, arrived aboard Guantanamo Bay Naval Base last night to preside over High Holy Day services during Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year. Captain Goldberg, an outstanding member of the American rabbinate and the first rabbi to be commissioned as a Naval Chaplain in World War II, is an active participant in the Good Will movement b e t w e e n Jews and non-Jews tbrouihout the world. He will conduct Rcsh Hashanah services in Joshua L. Goldberg, CAPT, CHC, USN the Naval Base Chapel Monday, the eve of the New Year, 27 September at 6:30 P.M.; Tuesday, 28 September at 10 A.M. and again at 6:30 P.M. and upon the second day of the New Year, Wednesday, 29 September at 10 A.M. Captain Goldberg, holder of a Citation, with recommendation ribbon, from the Secretary of the Navy and a member of the Committee on Moral and Spiritual Resources of the United States Information Agency, is the first Jewish Chaplain ever to be appointed as District Chaplain in the U.S. Navy. He came to the United States in 1916 after graduating from the University of Odessa, Russia, and shortly thereafter volunteered in the U.S. Army and served with the American Expeditionary Forces in France. He speaks six languages, and is widely known as an international traveler and lecturer. The Holy Day represents to the Jewish people all over the world, the "rebirth of the universe" and a challenge to be met in making the New Year a better one. The services, to be presided over by Captain Goldberg, are among the most colorful and yet solemn in the Jewish religion. Ground Broken for $45,000 Golf Club House Ground is broken for the pronew building is Mr. P. H. Harris, posed $45,000 plus clubhouse on quarterman carpenter from the the site of the Guantanamo Bay Public Works. At left is Wright by RADM E. B. Taylor (extreme North, AMC, in charge of the club. right), CAPT W. R. Caruthers In addition to the clubhouse, an(second from left) CAPT R. R. other nine holes are being planMcCracken (center right) and LT ned for the back course, bringing E. A. Sandness, Special Services the total holes on the hack course Officer (center left). Showing Captto 18. No additions to the front tai McCracken the plans for the course are contemplated yet. Servicemen Bare Arms Dependents' Travel Claims For Influenza Shots Clarified in BuPers Instruction Washington (AFPS) -American servicemen the world over will bare their arms this fall to be immunized against influenza under a new policy agreed upon by the Surgeons General of the Army, Navy and Air Force. The vaccine will be administered prior to Nov. 15, before the onset of the usual winter respiratory diseases. Those entering the service between Nov. 15 and Mar. 15 will be given the shots as soon as possible after induction. Last year, only troops serving overseas were given influenza vaccine, and then only after the first cases of respiratory infection were detected. Experience has shown, however, that effective protection against inflenza can be expected only when the vaccine is given in advance of the respiratory disease season Here in Guantanamo Bay, plans for the immunization have already begun. Serum for the influenza shots has been ordered, and as soon as word is received on the shipment date, a schedule for immunization will be set up at the Naval Hospital. Watch your INDIAN for the schedule. According to the Chief of Naval Personnel, members of the Naval service have encountered a great deal of confusion and difficulty in the past when filing claims for reimbursement f or dependents' travel. These problems have arisen not because personnel are attepting to defraud the government, but because many persons are not aware of the regulations and requirements concerning dependents' travel. To clarify this situation, a Bureau of Personnel instruction, BUPERS 1616.8A was forwarded to all ships and commands. Previously, some of the points in question and needing emphasis were; time of filing the claim in relation to the time of the travel, establishing of residence to receive payment, correct definition of points and dates of the travel, and travel only when prescribed by the Joint Travel Regulations. The point questioned most by the Accounting Office when checking claims has been the establishing of a residence at the previous duty station to receive dependents travel pay to the new duty station. To avoid confusion, checkage of pay and possible prosecution for fraud, personnel should be able to absolutely establish their residence of the past. This can be done with rent receipts and utility (Continued on j e Four) Air Station Helicopter Makes 1st Air Rescue The Naval Air Station HUP2 (helicopter) was informally initiated into the royal order of the fish hook last Saturday, as it, made it's first sea rescue-an 85 mile pickup of VC-4's LTJG Clyde Jeffrey off the coast of northern Cuba. Thirty miles east of Cape Lucretia, and returning from a simulated high level bombing run over Nassau, Jeffrey's F2H4 Banshee was climbing for altitude, when at 18,000 feet the starboard engine exploded and the wing caught fire. Jeffrey's wingman immediately radiod a 'Mayday' message to Guantanamo Bay, as the burning Banshee was hastily abandoned. The wingman circled over the area, dropping dye markers, until his fuel ran low, and another jet from Leeward replaced him in the shuttle vigil. McCalla received the message at 1538. Chief T. L. Coleman, ACC/ AP, was in the HUP by 1551. CDR A. Rothenberg, and Chief C. B. Willis departed at 1602 tin the station UF1 and had reached the area thirty minutes later. The water was too choppy, however for CDR Rothenberg to "set down." The whirleybird arrived at 1645 and it took 7 minutes for Bill Lose, AL1, to lower the hook and complete "operation rescue." The 'copter descended as low as 5-10 feet above the raft. Both aircraft touched down at Preston, where the pilot was transferred to the UF1, and the HUP was refueled. The entire operation was completed in one hour and a quarter through the combined efforts of three vastly different types of aircraft--first the jets, then the UFI--and finally the helicopter. LCDR A. Nelson and LT Oscar Gray of Squadron VC-4 (flight surgeon) were waiting when the pilot arrived at McCalla, but the only injuries sustained were a nicked thumb, and a slightly sore spot, administered in the lower aft section of his person, when the 20 millimeter cartridge ejected him to safety. San Juan Mail Service Aided With Special Box To facilitate faster handling and step up out-going mail to San Juan, Puerto Rico, commands, base activities, and personnel of the Naval Base here are reminded that a special mail drop box has been placed in the Naval Base Administration Building. Mail froih this box will be directly dispatched by the first available flight-under normal conditions the weekly FLAW flight will be utilized-to San Juan. Personnel and base activities may also deposit San Juan mail by delivering it directly to the Duty Petty Officer at the Fleet Post Office, Fleet Landing, prior to 1700 on Fridays. 0 91G

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*5lf g, @nco'twua, The Indian's mission-To inform and entertain all hands; to serve as a positive factor in promoting the efficiency, welfare, and contentment of personnel. Editorial Office, U. S. Naval Base Special Services Department Fleet Recreation Center Telephone 9-616 Saturday, 25 September 1954 U. S. NAVAL BASE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba RADM Edmund B. Taylor Commuander ____ ThAG.7M. Helley Chief of Staff U. S. NAVAL STATION Guantanamo Bay, Cuba CAPT William R. Caruthers, USN Commanding Officer Editorial Staff LT E. A. Sandness -----Officer-Advisor H. E. Davis, JOC----------Editor H. L. Sisson, JOL_---------News Jerry Lewis, J05---------Features F. L. Cannon, JOSH----Photographer D. C. Roberto. JOSH---Reporter THE INDIAN is published weekly at the Naval Station in accordance with NavExos P-35, Revised Nov. 1945, and enaued with non-appropriated funds. THE INDIAN is a member of the Armed Forces Press Service, and AFPS material appearing herein must not be reproduced without written permission. Local news may be re-printed provided credit is given in THE INDIAN. All photographs are official U. S. Naphotos unless otherwise credited. VU-10 Prop Blast by Bill Graves & Staff Departing from VU-10 this past week were Walter A. May, AD1 and Bela L. Gragg, ADC, these individuals are heading for duty at NAS, Pensacola, Fla. Glaylord L. Thomas, AE1 and Norman A. Labarge returned to Civilian life. The best of luck is extended from all hands. Arriving were Fred Walmsey, QM1 from Naval Amphibious Base, Little Creek, Va., Robert D. Logan, ADAN and Delano A. Nelson, ADAN from NAS Corpus Christi, Texas. Welcome aboard the rock, mates. If anyone is interested in moving a house trailer to Guantanamo City and would like to know how to arrange it, contact Chief Roberston, he may be able to give you the necessary information. (On a small cash basis you know). Some people are just plain lucky, they could fall in a tub of mud and come out smelling like roses. Christi goes into Cuba hunting Saturday morning and shoots a deer. Then turns right around the next day and does the same thing again. That guy must have a salt lick some place. Be sure and save a few for the rest of us. Stanovich and Hill were very nice this past weekend, they contributed to a welfare fund for L.S.U. getting beat in football by Texas. Thank you gentlemen, every little bit is appreciated. LCDR W. A. Recette had to return to Miami unexpectedly this week when his son was reported to be very ill. We wish him a rapid recovery and you a happy return sir. All hands are reminded to turn all athletic gear in to LT Ferris immediately for inventory. We want to take this opportunity to thank the men of this squadron for the wonderful cooperation they are giving in the Korean Foundation Campaign. The Ordnance and Parachute departments have already contributed 100% and they should be congratulated on their wonderful spirit. Those of you that haven't conbuted and would like to make your department 100%, contact Wright in the Public Information Office. FTG Bulletin by Jack Engstrom Three men of the Training Group were claimed by Deslant this week for duty in that Command. Alfred Hassinger, SN, departed Wednesday via FLAW for the States and a ten day leave. Upon expiration of his leave he will report to the USS BARTON (DD-722) for duty. Claude Chandler, BM1, who has been on TAD to the Base Police, also departed on the 22nd of September for the states and will report to the USS JC OWENS (DD-776) for duty. The third man ordered to Deslant is Albert Schluetter, RD1, of the CIC Department. He will depart on the 29th of September via FLAW and will report to the USS S. POTTER (DD-138) for duty. Richard McCann, RD1, also of the CIC Department, received orders and departed on the USNS JOHNSON. He will report to the USS NEWPORT NEWS (CA148) for duty. Good luck and best wishes at your new assignments. Reporting aboard this week were. George Partridge, YN2, from US Naval Receiving Station, Washington, D. C. He will be assigned to the Administration Office. Assigned to the Communications Department was James Holloway, RM3, who reported from US NayScolsComd, Norfolk, Va., where he ranked first in the Teletype School there. Welcome aboard, we hope you both will enjoy your tour of duty with the Fleet Training Group. The Inter-Service Spear Fishing Contest will be held at Ramey Air Force Base, Puerto Rico on the 23th and 26th of September. Representing the Fleet Training Group, as part of the Naval Base Team, will be LT Usey of CIC, and LT Plath of Navigation. Good luck and good fishing. A Fleet Training Group Pistol Match, both .22 and .45 caliber, will be held on 30 October at the Naval Base Range. Weapons and ammo will be available at the Naval Base Range, located behind the Navy Exchange, duing the practise shoots on Saturday mornings. Those who wish to test their skill and participate in this tournament be at the range on Saturday morning at 0900. All firing will be under the supervision of LCDR Minard. For further information, contact LCDR Minard in the FTG Gunnery Department. This match and practise sessions are open to FTG personnel only. Are you satisfied with your education? ...Study for advancement in the service, complete your high school education, receive college credits or prepare yourself for that civilian job. ...All these are available through USAFI selfstudy and correspondence courses. All members of the Armed Forces on active duty are eligible for USAFI training. The enrollment fee of $2. will break no one. If you wish, courses may be taken directly from colleges and universities. Stop in at the FTG Communications office, preferably on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays and look into the USAFI program. It costs nothing to inquire, just a little of your time and ambition! Ship Arrivals USS McG4DD-678 27 Sep Hospital Notes by R. P. Campanozzi HEIRPORT NEWS The nursery is well occupied with ten births being recorded this week. Corpsmen Williams and Flanklin are serenaded constantly by a very audible mixed chorus. The infants make certain you know that they're hungry. The following are the most recent births: Baby Girl Seiber born to LT & Mrs. Ida Seiber; Mark Taylor to FN & Mrs. Audrey Taylor; Baby Girl Duncan to DC1 & Mrs. Audrey Duncan; Baby Girl Koser to BMC & Mrs. Betty A. Koser; Judith Ann Parker to MU2 & Mrs. Frances A. Parker; Thomas Andrew whose parents are Mr. & Mrs. Arthur McGowan; David Martin born to CS1 & Mrs. Ida M. Lachtara; Blaine to TM1 & Mrs. Helen L. Donelson; Lawerence Conner to Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Neill; and Jennifer Ann to Captain and Mrs. Cynthia M. Holley. DEPARTURES LT & Mrs. Edwin R. Mason departed Wednesday for duty at the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery in Washington, If: C. LT Mason served in the capacity of Finance and Maintenance Officer at this activity. Mr. Mason, a graduate of Harvard University, had a vital part in the planning and recommendations for the new hospital which will soon be constructed at Caravella Point. The officer's bowling team wil definitey feel the loss of his 180 average. Adios from all of us, Mr. Mason, and doing duty with you again is something to look forward to. ARRIVALS LTJG Cecil R. Johnson, MSC, USN arrived here for duty from U.S.N.H. Philadelphia. Mr. Johnson will relieve LT Mason as FinanceMaintenance Officer. W e 1 c o m e aboard also to LTJG Mary Struble who comes to for duty from U.S. N.H. Jacksonville, Florida. A special hello from all the nurses and hope that you will enjoy your tour with us. Miss Struble is a native of Orlando, Florida. SPORTS This is the last week of our "Ringer Tournament", with weather permitting, let's get on the links and bring those "ringers" in. Any enlisted man interested in bowling with the hospital team in the base league should submit their name to Cuddy in X-Ray or yours truly. REAR RANK Now if you ger t fned qustson ri#4 you wm a discharge' USS USS USS USS USS Hawkins DDR-873 Ship Departures Browson DD-668 Sperry DD-697 Massey DD-778 Smalley DD-5654 1 Oct 29 Sep 29 Sep 1 Oct 1 Oct Sunday, 26 September 1954 Catholic Masses 0700-Naval Base Chapel 0900-Naval Base Chapel Daily Mass -0630 Confessions: Saturda y, 17301800; 1930 -2015, Confessions are not heard before Mass on Sunday. Protestant Services Sunday: 0930-Sunday School 1000-Adult Bible Class 1100-Divine Worship 1930-Christian Fellowship Wednesday: 1930-Mid-Week Prayer Thursday: 1930-Choir Rehearsal Jewish Services Friday: 1900-Naval Base Chapel Chaplains at this Activity CDR M. O. Stephenson, CHC, USN (Protestant) LCDR W. J. Spinney, CHC, USN (Catholic) The Chaplain's Corner In the Scriptures, we find faith portrayed in very many places, but in no place so beautifully and thoroughly as where Our Savior taught the Apostle how to pray, where He gave that prayer of prayers, the Our Father. And His own example of prayer is most moving and extraordinary. If, as the Good Book says, the just man lives by faith, is it not then very important that our faith be strong and efficient? Yes, faith ought to be efficient, it ought to run through our whole life. It ought to guide us in troubles; it ought to solve our difficulties; it ought to comfort us in our trials; it ought to be our supreme hope always. In other words, in life and death, we d$ght to glorify God. This spirit of faith ought to show itself especially in Church. A good Christian loves the church ceremonies and derives great spiritual consolidation from them. We call this exterior expression of the public prayer by the name of liturgy, and when we speak of living with the liturgy we mean that one prays by and through it, joined most intimately with others who are taking part. This public worship makes our prayer more powerful; united effort always has this effect. But prayer does not only show faith; it is a great measure necessary for faith. It feeds faith; without it faith starves. Without prayer the soul soon loses grace, which is the only way open for salvation. If we find prayer hard, let us stir up our faith: there is the fault. Let us at least pray with others at the appointed times. Our Lord promised much to such open manifestations of faith. Why not nourish this faith which causes us to go to God in all our needs? Did not Christ promise wonderful things to this confidence? W. J. Spinney LCDR, CHC, USN Pil-s two Saturday, 25 September 1954 THE N1)IAN Pag6 tw

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,andv 25Soebr15 t NINPg he Honor Men, Outstanding Division Selected At NavSta Inspection Last week's Naval Station inspection turned up two honor men instead of the usual one. At left is Bill Jacks, SN, and right, Douglas Tullefson, SN. Jacks is from the Flag Division, has been a sailor for three years and hails from Pontiac, Michigan. His last duty was on the USS PENGUIN, ASR 12. Tullefson is a member of the Fourth Division, has seen 25 months of Naval service, and calls Benson, Minnesota, his home town. Before reporting here he was stationed at Washington, D. C. These lucky lads are excused from two inspections. Captain W. R. Caruthers inspects the at the last Naval Station inspection. tabulated, these divisions came out i to be excused from the next inspect CAPT Joshua L. Goldberg, CHC, USN, District Chaplain, THIRD Naval District, and Staff Chaplain, Eastern -Sea Frontier, will speak at the 1100 Divine Services in the Naval Base Chapel, Sunday, 26 September. Pharmacist's Mate: You cough more easily this morning. Patent: "I should. I've been practicing all night." Angry Father: "What do you mean by bringing my daughter home at this hour in the morning?" Sailor: "I had to, sir; liberty is up at 0730." Fire Prevention Week Begins 3 Oct. The week of 3 October through the 9th is National Fire Prevention Week. This is in accordance with the Presidential Proclamation of 1920 when the President of the United States proclaimed the week containing the 9th of October each year as Fire Prevention Week, in commemoration of the disastrous fire which all but destroyed the city of Chicago. In that year the Congress of the United States was confronted with the problem of the ever increasing number of fires which were destroying millions of dollars worf.1 of property and costing an ever increasing number of human lives. Calling a joint meeting of Congress, to which the Int rational Fire Chiefs Associations was in attendance, it was decided to inaugurate a National educational program. Today that program is still being carried out in the United States, it's possessions and overseas installations. Here on the Base fire can cause as much damage as enemy shells. A carelessly discarded cigarette might well destroy installations as well as your life, your property and your family. Be fire conscious not only during the Fire Prevention Week but every day of the year. Visit your Base Fire Department during Fire Prevention Week. Bring all questions and clear all your doubts. NSD Worker Wins $80 Hmes B. Sinclair, Property and Supply Supervisor, GS-5, Naval Supply Depot, receives an $80 check from CDR E. W. Sutherling, -" Commanding Officer of the Depot. combined Fourth-Seventh Divisions Mr. Sinclair devised an original When the inspection results were "ethod of Quarterly Stock Status n first place, and as a result, are Reporting which eaves the Gov mn g OceAment $2071.68 per year. .ebe i suggousOontinue Toy Pickup The local By Scout troop will continue its drive for Christmas toys this afternoon in an effort to .step up the "Toys for Tots" campaign being conducted by the Trading Post. Last week-end the group canvassed Villamar an s k s t~. Scouparts of Bargo, but rain curtailed The lcan all-out effort. All residents of the various hous. ing areas are requested to hav old, broken or discarded toys ready this afternoon in order to expedite the campaign. The boys will start at 1300. CAPT P. RT McCracken, Coi You know I almost married mending Offices, Naval Air Station, a violinist." pAesents a beneficial suggestion vThat so?" check to Lonard C. Ford, LeadYep. I was her beau, but sh wingman Tk Drover. wouldn't string ao with me. 'Three Angels' Production Staff Meets Friday Harmonica Flayer Needed Lee Douglas, producer of "My Three Angels", next Little Theatre presentation, announced this week that a meeting of all members of the production staff will be held on October 1 at 8:00 P.M. at Community Center. Any persons unable to attend are asked to call George Hodges, assistant producer at 9476 and present their progress reports by telephone. All base harmonica players, please note! Your talents will be recognized and are urgently required for backstage music during several scenes of the forthcoming play. The music is simple and you will be given a program credit. Please contact Burt Knight at 8638. The role of "Adolphe" is presenting a casting problem as the requirements for the part call for an excessively venomous nature. Any volunteers are requested to call Knight at the above number. Base Personnel Offered Services By Legal Office Tne pr esently existing legal office, located in the Administration Building, U. S. Naval Base, is continuing its work of assisting military personnel and dependents on legal matters. Under the immediate supervision of the Staff Legal Officer, the legal assistance officers here in Guantanamo Bay are the Naval Base Legal Officers and the Legal Officer of the Naval Station. It is the function of the legal assistance officers to interview, advise, and assist military personnel and their dependents, including persons serving with the Naval forces, in connection with their personal legal problems. In proper cases they refer such persons to lawyers of their own choice, to such bar organization as may be appropriate, or to civilian lawyers designated by such bar organizations. Except in unusual circumstances, legal assistence officers will render legal service only at their office and shall not appear in person or by peadings in or before civil courts, boards, or commissions as attorneys for the persons who are entitled in all other respoct to the advice and counsel of such legal assistance officers. This provision, howeveA~ will not be construed to interfere with the present practice of naval officers appearing in criminal courts as representatives of the Commander or Commanding Officer where Naval personnel may be involved. Two More Cars Added To Car Rental Service Two more rental cars have been added to the Naval Station Special Services fleet bringing the total *of rental cars available to ssx. The rental car system has been y inaugarated primarily for those e personnel who show a need for a vehicle, namely those who have sent their car to the States prior to their departure and those newt ly-arrived personnel whose car has not been shipped. However, anyone with a legitimate need for an e automobile may apply to the Spec'ial Services for a rental car. Saturday 25 September 1954 Page Three THE INDIAN

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Saturday, 25 September 1954 Miss America 1955 Fairest of them all is lovely Lee Ann Meriwether, shown here in the final parade of the "Miss America" contest at Atlantic City, N. J. The triumphant 19-year-old brunette, who bore the title "Miss California" during the pictorial pageant, was laden with $60,000 in prizes for winning the Miss America crown. The San Francisco beauty measures 341/2-22-35. Travel Claims .. (Continued from Page One) bills or any other vouchers directly concerned with the residence. Also of great importance are the requirements listed in the U. S. Naval Travel Regulations and the Joint Travel Regulations. All personnel should be familiar with these with special emphasis on the following: 1. Claims for reimbursement for transportation of dependents may not be submitted until the travel has been completed. 2. Payment is dependent upon actual performance of travel for the purpose of establishing a residence. Reimbursement is not ailthoirzed for pleasure trips, business trips, visits, etc. 3. The claim should correctly reflect the points and dates of the travel performed for which reimbursement is claimed. 4. Reimbursement may be claimed only for bona fide dependents as defined in the Joint Travel Regulations. Finally, each person at the time of submission of a claim for reimbursement for transportation of dependents shall be individually advised of the following: 1. That he is fully responsible for completeness and accuracy of all statements of facts contained in the claim. (2) That notwithstanding advice or assistance he may have received in connection with preparation and submission of the claim, he alone is responsible for information furnished thereon. (3) That misrepresentations or concealment in any material particular may constitute a serious Federal offense, triable by either courtmartial or by Federal District Court. (4) That the money fradulantly received will be recovered by the Government. 45 Pound Snapper, Giant Turtle Caught Off Leeward A 57-pound snapper is displayed by Sam Lewis, PH3 and Spencer Newins, Jr., AF3. Newins actually caught the fish and was assisted by Lewis. Snapper's waterloo was off the shore of Leeward Point. Just a day privious to the snapper catch, both men pulled in a 105-pound turtle. Cubanitos Take 3rd Base Little League Win Ibrahim Martinez, second-sacker for the Caimanera Cubanitos, leaps for third base a hair too late as Little League All-Star third baseman Wright North, Jr., takes the throw to put him out. The game, third this year between the Caimanera team and the Little Leaguers, was played last Sunday at Villamar Diamond. The Cubanitos chalked up their third win, 13-9. Armed Forces Get RAOM Forrestel Visits OK To Spike H2-0 Nay Base, Housing Project The Armed Forces have been given the green light to begin adding fluorides to drinking water. This mineral element, which is very essential in dental health, may be added at installations where the fluoride content is considered too low and particularly where there are many children. However, it is estimated that it will be quite some time before water containing added fluorides actualy begins flowing. Here in Guantaramo Bay, there are no plans at present to construct the facilities necessary for adding the mineral element. Last weekend, RADM Emmet P. Forrrestel, Commander, Service Force, Atlantic Fleet, arrived here on the Naval Base on his return trip from the commissioning of U.S. Naval Facility, Ramey Air Force Base, Puerto Rico. Accompanied by members of his staff, Admiral Forrestel was the guest of RADM Edmund B. Taylor and guest of honor at an informal dinner at the Officers' Club. Highlighting his visit here was a tour of the replacement housing project. Admiral Forrestel was impressed with the quality and progress of the new housing units, m ige LOU! TIMl INDIAN sm e6 age Four P5

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Saturday, 25 September 1954 THE INDIAN Page ~'ive Stateside Football Swings Into Full Action This Week A few scattered football games marked the opening of the season last week-end. With very few exceptions all the eastern teams, most of the mid-western and some of the southern teams were idle. The major portion of activity came from the west coast. This week-end, however, colleges and universities across the nation swing full speed into their schedules. In the east Penn State travels to Illinois while Penn meets Duke at Philadelphia. Navy takes on William and Mary and the powerful Syracuse eleven tangles with Villanova. In the mid-west the Iowa-Michigan State contest tops the games of the day while Minnesota and Nebraska tangle in traditional rivalry. Notre Dame opens her schedule against Texas at South Bend and Oklahoma, fresh from an upset victory over California's Golden Bears, meets Texas Christian on the Sooners' home grounds. Down south the University of Florida journeys to Georgia Tech, Kentucky hosts Mississippi and North Carolina meets North Carolina State in another tradition packed game. In the far west the Golden Bears will seek to avenge last week's defeat at the expense of San Jose State, Oregon takes on Stanford, the mighty Trojans of Southern California, inspired by their lopsided victory over Washington State challenge Pitt in a Friday night game, UCLA travels to Kansas and Washington will try to avenge their 1953 50 to 0 defeat against Michigan. A complete round-up of scoreswill be given over WGBY at 10:55 Saturday night. Com TEN Golf Tournament Slated For San Juan 22, 23, & 24 October The annual 10th Naval District Golf Tournament will be held this year on the Fort Buchanan course in San Juan, Puerto Rico on 22, 23 and 24 October. It is expected that three teams from Guantanamo Bay will enter the tournament in competition with teams representing the Naval Stations at San Juan, Roosevelt Roads and Trinidad. Eighteen holes of the medal play tournament has been scheduled for October 22, another 18 for October 23 and a final 36 holes will be played on the 24th. Perpetual Tony Grego will defend his 1953 ComTen crown in an attempt to keep District honors here in Guantanamo Bay. Other members of the Guantanamo Bay team have not yet been selected. Golfer (far off in the rough): "Say, caddy, why do you keep looking at your watch?" Caddy: "It isn't a watch, sir; it's a compass." "Alimony," said the sergeant, "is the 'pay-when-you-go' plan." Mother: "Daughter, before you get serious with Tom be sure he is always kind." Daughter: "Oh, I'm sure of that, mother. He told me just the other day that he put his shirt on a horse that was scratched." vSERVC By Joe Celentano, JOl, USN Army and Navy continue their grid war Nov. 27. This will be the 55th conflict in a series which began back in 1890. Army has won 28, Navy 22. There have been four ties. The future doesn't look too bright for Col. Earl Blaik's charges. He has only 10 lettermen returning from 1953. Eddie Erdelatz, Navy's mentor, has 15 veterans returning. One thing for sure. When these two teams meet, throw out past performances, forget about returning lettermen, lean back and enjoy football's most colorful and traditional classic. More gridiron flashes ...Dick Foster, "Outstandig Back of 1950" at Vanderbilt University, is leading candidate for the Marine Cherry Point, N. C., Flyers. .Ft. Monmouth, N. J., opens a 10-game schedule Oct. 1, Coaching the Signaleers is 2nd LT Dick Pryor, former Arkansas. ..Bob Meyers, a standout with Stanford's '52 Rose Bowl team and Quantico, Va., star in '53, now wears the scarlet and gold colors of Camp Lejuene, N. C. The Lejuene Leathernecks meet Georgia Tech's "B" squad Oct. 22. Great Lakes Naval Training Center, Ill., expects to equal last season's record of seven wins in 10 games. Fifteen veterans are returning, and All-American Bernie Flowers, who gained national fame with the Purdue Boilmakers has been added to the roster ..Varsity football has been dropped this year at the Jacksonville Naval Air Station, Fla. ...The always powerful Quantico Marines, coached by Lt. Col. John T. Hill, will meet the University of Detroit Oct. 1. Quantico's line has been bolstered by the addition of Steve "Ike" Eisenhauer, an All-American guard in '52 and '53 while at the Naval Academy. The Ne York Knickbockers of Nav Sta Bowling League Begins Play 11 October The Naval Station Enlisted Men's Bowling League will begin about October 11. All commands recreated by the Naval Station and each division in NavSta have been invited to submit a list of team entries to the Special Services Division office before Monday, Sept. 27. Representatives of all entrants will meet Tuesday, Sept. 28 at 1300 at the Naval Station Petty Officers' Club to a playing schedule and iron out any necessary rules. the National Basketball Assn. have signed Ray Sonnenberg, captain of St. Louis University's '52 cage team. Last year the 6' 4" cager played with the Andrews AFB, Md., Rockets, Interservice hoop champions. ...Fordham's new faculty moderator of atheletics is Rev. Stephen J. Meany, S. J., who was chaplain of the 165th Inf. Regt. (the Fighting 69th) during WW11. .Three basketball clinics have been schedule for the USAREUR beginning Oct. 11. One of the stateside officials slated to make an appearance is Sam Madden, currently director of physical education for the parochial schools in the Detroit. .The Naval Air Station Comets form Corpus Christie, Tex., this year's Eighth Naval District baseball champs, were the only Navy team to compete in the National Baseball Congress regional tourney held in Sinton, Texas. Although the Comets were defeated in the tournament, they went home with a trophy-for bein the "Best Dressed Team" in the tourney. Bob Friend righthanded hurler for the Pittsburg Pirates, recently completed two weeks active duty training with the Army reserve at Ft. Belvoir, Va. Friend is a first class pitcher for the Bucs, and a private first class in the Reserve. They Went Thataway l '' l s q > ,,fi. ' +"' .'i x.<, AMAW High Scores Continue In NavSta Softball Despite Rain, Wet Grounds Rain and wet grounds delayed the Naval Station intra-mural softball games this week until Tuesday when the 11th Division was able to put more men around the bases than the Fleet Camera Party and emerged on the top end of a 31 to 21 score. In the nightcap the M team of the 5th Division poured 17 runs across to top the Commissary Store's 9. Wednesday night, Firestone led the 5th Division on the mound and held the 6th Division to 4 runs while his mates racked up 16. In the nightcap the "little man" Mandy Mandis toed the rubber for the Security Group as they ran away with the High School, 22 to 3. Mandis struck out 15 to gain the victory. Next week marks the end of the softball schedule except for postponed games which have to be made up. Monday, 27 September Fleet Camera Party vs. 3rd Flag Div. High School vs. 11th Division Tuesday, 28 September 11th Div. vs. Commissary Store Flt. Camera Party vs. Security Group Wednesday, 29 September 5th Div. vs. 11th Div. Commissary Store vs. 6th Division Thursday, 30 September M (5th Div.) vs. 3rd-Flag Div. 5th Div. vs. Commissary Store Friday, 1 October Fit. Camera Party vs. 6th Div. 3rd and Flag Div. vs. Security Group STANDINGS As of 22-September 1954 Team W L PC Third & Flag Div. 3 0 1000 Security Group Dec. 3 0 1000 Fifth Div. 2 0 1000 Hi. School 2 1 667 Eleventh Div. 3 2 600 M. Fifth Div. 2 2 500 Flt. Camer. Party 1 2 333 Sixth Div. 1 2 333 Commissary Stores 1 3 250 Air Station Plans Basewide Tennis Tourney The Naval Air Station announced last week that it would sponsor an All-Base tennis ladder. NAS previously had initiated an Invitational Tournament, which ended several months ago. E. M. Nichols, a civilian, was the winner of "A" division and LT Whitman was runnerup. In "B" division Bobby Bear defeated Rich Cioriani for the title. The new tennis ladder will be seeded according to the last tournament's final standings. "B" Division now, however will be incorporated in the entire ladder. It is possible to challenge anybody on the ladder, but a person can be challenged no more than twice a week. Anyone desiring to enter the tournament, contact Dick Friz at 8543. Several tournaments will be planned at various intervals. Passenger: "Why did they build this station so far out of town?" Station Agent: "Well, I guess it was because they wanted to have it near the railroad." Saturday, 25 September 1954 THE INDIAN Page Five

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Page Six MAqe MosINes by Cpl Joe Androvich, USMC There were no departures or new arrivals at the Marine Barracks this past week. Scheduled to depart for the States on the 28th is Cpl. Robert H. Whittam, who will report to Norfolk, Va. for release from active duty. Cpl. Whittam was attached to the Security Section. We all wish him the best of luck upon his departure. The Staff Non-Commissioned Officers Club held a general meeting this past week and elected a new president, vice president, manager, and board of governors. Replacing former President M Sgt. Lembo and Vice-President Anthony Krekman, were MSgt. Inman and MSgt. Johnston. SSgt. Gerald McNemar was elected as the manager. SSgt. Thomas Smetanka remains as the Club Treasurer. A new Board of Governors was elected consisting of the following members: MSgt. Deegan, MSgt. Krekman, TSgt. Schuler, and SSgt. Timms. Last Saturday morning the Marines held another very successful Field Meet on the parade grounds. The Headquarters Section again emerged as the Champions and thus kept their undefeated mark intact. The Headquarters Section has not lost a meet since 1951. Starting off the events was the tug-of-war, won by the 2nd Section Guard. The Headquarters team came back to take the Relays in a very close race with the 1st Section Guard. The Blindman's Relay was won by the Staff NCO's Officers entry which was their only victory of the meet. Ine individual events were the Shot-Put, won by Pfc Paul Hoffer of Headquarters Section, Sack Race won by Cpl Joe Androvich, also of Headquarters, and the 3 THE INDIAN Four New Sailboats Ready At NavSta Sailboat Locker Four of five new sailboats have been made available at the Naval Station sailboat landing. The addition of the four new boats brings the total of sailboats available to 31. Eight are of the Seagull type and the new ones are the speedy Cape Cod boats. In addition to the sailboats there are 10 new fishing boats on order and expected soon. This will raise the fishing boat to 24 boats, some of which can be equipped with outboard motors. Legged Race won by Pfc Bobby Goodwin and James Kelley, both of 1st Section Guard. The onlooking spectators were also called on for the dependents Spoon & Egg Race, and Mrs. H. Litzelman emerged as the winner of this exciting event for the women. Concluding the Meet was a very spirited touch game between the Staff NCO's & Officers and the Headquarters team. The Headquarters team won the concluding game 12 -0. The victory marked the 2nd win for Headquarters as the only team to score in the three closely Played games Rain and wet grounds again hampered play in the Marine IntraMural Softball League as only one game was played since last Saturday. On toe following Wednesday, the first place Headquarters team strengthened their hold on 1st place by easily defeating th3 1st Section Guard. It was the 5th consecutive win for the undefeated Headquarters team. THE STANDINGS W L Headquarters 5 0 2nd Section GD 2 1 1st Section GD 2 3 SNCO's & Officers 0 5 01~ f -ls~a~ oinogth Pointho o Pon .i:Arti Roda noonmv Alt. t. Vsbtri.oins :vest of totoroyton of (. Nart1 boag sod, aboorsis Aye-.: will ra 45*.s 4R> e by arrows. TO AVOID HAZARDOUS CONGESTION around the Main Gate and Wharf Baker, tne above traffic pattern has heen set up for transporting workers to boats at the end of the working day. Three discharge points have heen designated for unloading workers, and routes to these points are clearly defined by the arrows. After discharging workers, all vehicles will proceed by the prescribed routes to parking areas. Saturday 25 Setember 1954 What D'ya' Say? The question: Given your choice of any job on the base, which one would you choose? The place: Bay Hill area. 0 .0 Moser Schottenheimer Thomas J. Moser, SN, 1st Div. "I would like to work in Special Services; I think that sort of work is interesting and I've had experience at it for two years."-Arthur F. Schottenheimer, SN, 3rd Div. "A civilian worker." Boling Benedon, Jack Boling, MUSN, NavBase Band "I'd like to be the shoeshine boy at Barracks No. 2." I. Benedon, SN, 9th Div. "The print shop. I was pressman before I came in the Navy." Cooperwood DeVour C. Cooperwood, SN, 9th Div. "I wouldn't mind working behind the slop chute!" Robin L. DeVour, MUSN, NavBase Band "I would like to be an iguana. The attitude on this base seems to run to the lethargic and from observation, it would seem that Shaw Arguello the iguana is the perfect. example R A Shaw SN, 6th Div. of tropical lassitude. To put it I'd hke to he CO. of the base. simply; who ever saw an iguana John F. Arguello, YN3, 3rd Div. worrying about the possibilities of "Transfer yeoman; then I'd a stateside transfer?" transfer myself out of here." Amorican Legion Elects, Installs Post Officials Norval L. Shoop, Chief Quarterman in the Public Works Paint Shop, last night was installed as Post Commander of Guantanamo Bay Post #1 of the American Legion. Mr. Shoop took command of the Post from H. L. Broughton, Chief Quarterman Transportation, who acted as installing officer. Other Post officers installed last night included: M. E. Croft, Vice-Commander; R. J. Hummel, Adjutant; G. S. Reynolds, Finance Officer; F. L. Linder, Chaplain; H. P. McNeil, Historian; and E. J. Guillory, Sergeant-at-Arms. Activities of the Post during the past year were reviewed, including the Legion Oratorial Contest in the Base School, Armistice Day and Memorial Day programs, support of the annual base carnival and the Little League, as well as other project. The new Post Commander outlined an ambitious program for his administration, with continued support for Americanism and other worthwhile projects, and emphsis on the buildi of PanMarine Employee Drives Accident-Free, Six Years Capt. C. E. Roberts, USMC, Marine Barracks Post Supply Officer, congratulates truck driver Bruce Allen and presents him with a pin and a certificate from the Secretary of the Navy signifying completion of six years of safe driving without an accident. American good will. Regular meetings of the Post will continue to be held on the third Tuesday evening of each month in the Community Hall. -~

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Saturday, 25 September 1954 THE INDIAN Page Seven Middies Tour NSD GTMO Several hundred of the midshipmen who visited Guantanamo Bay recently with cruises "Able", "Baker" and "Charlie" are pointing their college training toward becoming Supply Corps Officers. While the vessels were here, these future supply officers were conducted on indoctrination tours of the Naval Supply Depot. These tours were arranged by CDR E. W. Sutherling, Depot C.O., with the cooperation of the Cruise Commanders. CDR E. W. Sutherling, SC, USN, Commanding Officer, Naval Supply Depot, welcomes a group of Midshipmen to the Depot. LT W. Karchere, SC, USN, Assistant Material Division Officer at NSD, shows Midshipmen how lumber is handled mechanically in the Lumber Storage Yard at the Supply Depot. Nursing Centennial, History Observed With First Mational Nurse Week By act of Congress and Presidential proclamation, the week of October 11th to 16th is National Nurse week. This first National Nurse week in the history of nursing is the result of a joint resolution introduced by Congressman Frances P. Bolton and passed by the Congress on August 11, 1954. The week comes logically in 1954-the centenary of the work of Florence Nightengale in the Crimea-the year which celebrates 100 years of growth of professional nursing as we know it today. National Nurse week was desiged to shift public attention from the shortage of nurses to the positive services provided by nursing personnel. National, state, and local events will be staged to stimulate public interest in the activities of the National League for Nursing, the membership programs of the American Nurses Association, the nursing care objectives of the American Hospital Association, military nurse recruitment, and civil defense nursing needs. Since it is of the utmost importance that all of us support the profession of nursing as a bulwark of health in our own community, National Nurse week is not only a time for tribute but is a time for action; joining with the nurses we honor to make good nursing c available to all. TEENAGE-ROUND-UP Staff NCO Wives by Judy Yost and Linda Thurston Good heavens, you mean you haven't heard? Well, we didn't think there was anyone who didn't know! Yes, yes, it's the Junior Hayride tonight. Where else but Windmill Beach. Well, I'm sure everybody, but everybody will be there. Neil and Pat are a sure thing. Oh, and did you hear about that party at Doris Sigler's house last Saturday night? Well ...it was a "bon voyage" deal for Barbara Davie and Eddie Stafford, and you should have seen the darling pedal pushers B.D. got! And Eddy got a real crazy shirt! The party didn't break up until that magic hour, but Pete managed to get us home in that pumpkin of his, but there was a short delay while Gary thundered off into the night with Phil in hot pursuit. Pete managed to get us all together again and home. Such a night! So, we'll see ya' at the hayride tonight, yes? DID YOU HAPPEN TO SEE. Some of the gang doing some fancy figure-8-ing at the skating rink Tuesday night. ...Jimmy Dexter and Dave S. trying to make their horse go one way and it wanting to go another (hope you had a saddle, boy. ...Edgar walking his "baby back home". Ronnie R. doing some fine umpiring at the Little League game while the stands were filled with some of our best stompers and yell-ers. the kats having a wonderful time at the party at Pat F's home. Sharon K. almost missing her bus. .Nancy A. looking very serious in carrying out their sentences by the kangaroo court-(dig that crazy proposal of Evelyn's, the lovely voice of Nancy A, the bunnyhopping of Jo H., and many other doings that could only have been thought up by our "most glorious upperclassmen!"). ...Barbara D getting all excited about the long trip ahead of her. ...Neil pondering over what to do on Sunday afternoon. ...Jimmy Dalton looking real elegant on his way to church. ...the Spanish class students practicing rolling their r-r-r-r's (sounds like Birdland). Mike and his pink hair ribbon. ...Ralph's golden earrings. ...and those nylon hose! How'd you hold them up, boys? Radio Workshop Plans Interesting Activities Is your voice sultry, husky, condescending, harsh or calm and inbetween? Radio Workshop needs all types for the new endeavor of radio programs to begin over WGBY in the near future. First meeting of interested personnel will be held at Community Center 28 September at 7:30 P.M. Evelyn Perdue, chairman of the group, stresses the need for newcomers inasmuch as weekly onehalf hour shows will be scheduled, and a large variety of casting will be necessary. Scripts are coming in now, and selection will begin next month. For further information regarding this project, call Mrs. Perdue at 9325, or attended the 28 September meeting. 6 Hold Social Meeting The Staff N.C.O. Wives' Club held a meeting Tuesday, September 14 at the Staff N.C.O. Club, with Mrs. Phyllis Leach acting as hostess. Card games were played and two prizes were awarded to the winners. First prize was won by Mrs. Marion Timms and second prize was awarded to Mrs. V. A. Pollock. At the meeting the following officers were elected for the club. Mrs. Kitty Krekman, chairman; Mrs. Jonna Lee, helper and Mrs. Betty Williams, helper. Following the meeting, refreshments were served. The club also extends a big welcome to one new member, Mrs. Pattie Litzelman. The meetings for the N.C.O. Wives are held a the N.C.O. Club on the third Monday of each month at 7:30 P.M. oooks' Toux by Dorothy Murphy This week Mrs. Evelyn Perdue, wife of CHELEC James F. Perdue, presents her recipe for German Spice Cookies. Mrs. Perdue is wellknown among her friends for the delightful products from her oven. GERMAN SPICE COOKIES Ingredients: /2C maple-flavored syrup -2 C shortening 1/3C brown sugar, packed 1 tsp. ginger ltsp. cinnamon 1 tsp. powdered cloves 1 tsp. grated lemon rind 1 T Dark Rum 1 tsp. baking soda 2% C sifted enriched allpurpose flour Method: Boil together first three ingredients until shortening and sugar are melted. Mix in ginger and next five ingredients. Cool to lukewarm. Gradually mix in flour. Chill for one hour. Heat oven to 350'. On lightly floured, clothcovered board, roll dough paperthin. Cut into stars, bunnies, etc. Bake on greased cookie sheet for between 5 and 8 minutes. Decorate with candy sprinkles. This recipe yields approximately 6/2 dozen cookies. They keep well in a covered tin. Ladies' Golf Shots by Miriam Hoy The lady golfers played the Back Nine in a Blind Five Tournament. The winners of golf balls were: 1st Flight 1st Place-(3-way tie) Polly Hering Sue Scott Jane McElroy 2nd Place-(3-way tie) Marion Caruthers Betsy Manning Marie Aslin 2nd Flight 1st Place-Evelyn Leach 2nd Place-Nita Roberts 3rd Flight 1st Place-(two-way tie) Joyce Simmons Joyce Graves 2nd Place-Sue Strauss Don't forget the Scotch Foursome tomorrow, September 25th. Pick a lucky partner and sign up in the Pro Shack. Next Wednesday morning we play 18 holes, so see you then.

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eg. Navy-DPPO-OND-Gtmo.-0224 THE INDIAN Saturday, 25 September 1954 MOVIES Saturday, 25 September INDISCRETION OF AN AMERICAN WIFE Jennifer Jones Montgomery Clift A rich and lovely Philadelphia matron vacationing in Italy meets a young Italo-American professor. It takes a great deal of inner conflict before she goes back to her husband. Sunday, 26 September DESPERATE JOURNEY Errol Flynn Ronald Regan Takes place during WWII. A group of flyers who have very important information from England are shot down in Germany and have to fight their way back to England. Monday, 27 September THE LONE GUN George Montgomery Dorothy Malone A Texas western with thrills, fist fights and gun play. George Montgomery has a field day as the Lone Gun who defeats three cattle rustlers sworn to kill him. Tuesday, 28 September QUEEN OF SHEBA Gino Gervi Leanora Ruffo Queen of Sheba leads her armies against Solomon's forces in Jerusalem, is captured and makes her escape. After a battle and avalanche she is freed of marriage, vows to pagan gods and marries Solomon's son. Wednesday, 29 September BOUNTY HUNTERS Randolph Scott Marie Windsor Scott, a man whose trade is to hunt down criminals for whom there is a reward, goes to Twin Forks in search of three bandits. Little by little he is able to force their hand, even though they have all gone on to become respectable citizens. Thursday, 30 September THE TWONKY Gloria Blondell Hans Conried A twonky, which is a robot in the guise of a TV set, drops from the future into the present. It can do anything from lighting cigaretts to manufacturing counterfeit money. But the people it most affects decide it must be done away with before it reduces mankind to automatons. Terry Moore had no sooner finished her latest picture, "King of the Khyber Rifles," than she started breaking in her new nightclub act in which she both sings dances. She's also credited with having said: "It's not that I have a lot of boyfriends, it's just that I have a lot of friends who are boys." What do you suppose she could mean by that? NAS Crosswinds No Can Canned 'Can-Can' by Dick Friz On Local AFRS Airwaves Who's Who At NAS T. N. Douglas, ADC, (new) Manager of the EM Club. Chief Douglas attended Jacksonville, Arkansas High School and operated his own service station prior to entering the Navy. He attended the V-5 program at Northwestern State College in Louisiana. A veteran of 12 years in the service, his last duty station was as instructor in carburetors and engines at the Aviation Maintenence School in Memphis, Tennessee. His favorite sports are baseball, football and fishing, and he lettered three years in both basketball and baseball in high school. His hobby is business law. The chief, his wife Virginia, and two sons, reside at Corinaso Point. Lay Aft to the Bunker The best part of my golf game is muttering profane epithets under my breath-I hook, slice, overplay the green, and have made an easter egg hunt out of looking for the ball in the rough. I am devising a new trick of caroming the ball off coral rock, but my score still is in that stage where I don't bother to tabulate it. So I'll explain about some of the other linksters. Seldom has a sport so frustrating, attracted so many converts at NAS, as has golf. Even the Leeward Pointers (especially the Tower jockeys) brave the cross bay hike to take in 18. Then there are the old pros who consistently burn up the fairways-Mike Manuele, LCDR Vanderhoef, Chief Lee Rodgers, Paul Acree, and Ed 'Shoe.' The majority of us are duffers, however. The Flaw Crew, with its sporadic flight schedule, find golf a pleasant repast from loading and unloading cargo. They appear on the links gayly attired (a la Demaret) in striped caps and blazing sport togs. Everyone has a lot of fun, and all have no trouble Official notification has been received by the Armed Forces Radio Station WGBY in Guantanamo Bay that all music froi the Broadway musical production, "Can Can" has been banned from Armed Forces Radio airwaves. Some of the more popular selections from "Can Can" are "I Love Paris," "I Am in Love," "Come Along With Me" and "Allez Vous En." This is the second such banning in recent weeks to affect popular music for the armed forces. The first banning hit the music from "K isme t" and "Pyjama Game" which included such popular numbers as "Hernando's Hideaway," "And This Is My Beloved," "Steam Heat" and "Hey There'.' The ban on the music for the armed forces overseas was placed in effect at the request of the copyright owners. parring the 19th hole. "As the sun slowly fades-" Ambrose Bierce once described beauty as 'the power by which a woman charms a lover and terrifies a husband.' Unhappily enough I have reference to scenic beauty as offered by Guantanamo Bay. We viewed another series of slides recently, and are convinced that the Rolliflexes and Argus's catch something the naked eye misses. Perhaps one of these evenings, we can pool the slides and have a feature event at the lyceum. Certainly no one would miss seeing the scheduled movie for the third or fourth time. Understand we're going to view a new flick soon-I don't know its exact vintage, but Mary Pickford stars in it. 50 OK* NIOOK' by Francis L. Cannon, JOSN For Your Information 100 STORIES OF BUSINESS SUCCESS by the Editors of Fortune One hundred stories of successful American businessmen and how they got that way. Gleaned from the pages of Fortune magazine, these stories show what most big businessmen have in common: abundant energy, considerable intuitive intelligence, and a lively desire to get rich as fast as possible. YOUR TRIP INTO SPACE by Lynn Poole If you plan on making a space trip in the near future, then this is the book for you. Even if you don't, it contains a wealth of fascinating information about what space travel means; the dangers involved, and the sort of accommodations which will whisk you through space. The author has worked with scientists at Johns Hopkins and leading aeronautical experts to put this book together. THE SEVEN MEN OF SPANDAU by Jack Fishman This book presents the inside story of the world's most important prisoners in the world's most carefully guarded prison. The seven are: Hess, Raeder, Funk, Doenitz, von Schirach, von Neurath and Speer-the top-ranking Nazis who escaped the gallows at the Nuremburg trials and are now serving their sentences in Spandau prison, Berlin. The seven occupy the entire prison, which was used by the Nazis to hold 600 political prisoners. The book tells how they spend their time, what they do and say, and what they plan to do when they are released. For Your Entertainment MAN AGAINST NATURE Edited by Charles Neider True, eye-witness stories by the world's greatest explorers, pioneers and adventurers. There are the classic and gripping accounts of men like Hillary, Lindberg, Herodotus, Gen. Custer, Asmundsen and many more. This is a roster of famous names and exploits packet with tension, suspense and action. FIND A VICTIM by John Ross McDonald A story of crime and intrigue in California's rich and riotous Central Valley. It involves a Bgirl who grew up too early and a judges daughter who grew up too late, a wayward sheriff and a woman who became the victim of her own murderous intents. LOVE IS ETERNAL by Irving Stone A biographical novel about Mary Todd and Abraham Lincoln. The title, Love is Eternal is taken from the inscription Lincoln had engraved on her wedding ring. This book attempts to refute the prevalent idea that Lincoln married Mary Todd out of duty and confusion and that she was a cross he had to bear. Nothing could be further from the truth, the author states. In Passing .. Wild Animals of the World, Mary Baker and William Bridges252 pictures with brief stories on all the major types of wild animals. Laughter in Hell, Stephen Marek-Ordeals of a group of Americans in a Japanese prison camp. Games for Children, Marguerite Kohl and Frederica Young-250 games for the little ones. Little League Champions, Joseph Olgin-A novel about the young sluggers.