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Indian
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'Govers CTMO Like The Sunshine" Vol. VI. No. 22 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 4 June 1955


'Blithe Spirit Nears


Production Deadline:


Set For Five Nights
by Bud Sisson
Last week, feeling like the cat that was about to be killed with its own curiosity, I journeyed out to the Community Auditorium on Marina Point to watch one of the first run-throughs of the Little Theatre's forthcoming production, Noel Coward's "Blithe Spirit." I wasn't killed of curiosity-I almost died laughing.
Strange things happen from the very beginning of "Blithe Spirit," as a rather unusual spiritual medium, Madam Arcati, played by Little Theatre veteran Evelyn Perdue, sets action spinning with a hilarious seance. This seance is only the beginning, for from that point on, action picks up fast and holds a steady pace that is guaranteed to keep you on the edge of your seat until the final curtain. By the end of the first act, Charles, played by actor-director Alan Wagner, is talking to people who aren't there, cigarette lighters that ordinarily work like a charm go out when there is no draft, and flower vases start floating across the room.
And if this isn't enough to make you sit up on the edge of your seat, Ruth, Charles' second wife, played by Little Theatre newcomer Joy Graves, begins talking to a ghost of Charles' first wife, whom she can neither see nor hear, but she nevertheless nolds a very intelligent conversation.
Charles' first wife, Elvira, is played by Charlotte Murphy, replacing Evelyn Leach who was called back to the States due to sickness in her family. Charlotte Murphy was formerly playing Mrs. Bradman, a fluttering and socially blundering doctor's wife. Replacing Charlotte Murphy in the shift in casting will be Vivajean Merz, who in just a few rehearsals has shown great promise for a fine performance when "Blithe Spirit" opens here 21 June for a five day run. Rounding out a superb cast is Jerry Murphy as Dr. BradmanNigel Bruce 1955 type-and Ann Babine, as Edith, the fleetfooted maid who does everything on the double.
The plot of "Blithe Spirit" really begins to pick up when chairs start flying in the air, doors swing shut in Ruth's face when no one closes them, and Madame Arcati comes in for her second seance. It all seems beyond reason does show itself when people begin hearing and seeing people when they haven't seen or heard them before. This is one production you can't afford to miss. Curtain time is set for 8:00 P.M., 21 June through 25 June. Five great big nights, so don't miss it.


Two Extension Courses

To Be Offered By Fla.

State University

by William A. Johnson, PN1
The Florida State University plans to start two of its extension courses on 20 June to be completed on or about 11 August.
Only two courses at College Level will be scheduled at this time. They are, Freshman English and Basic Mathematics, Course, No. 101 and 105 respectively in the F.S.U. Catalog. These classes will of a 2 hour duration and will probably be held on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday nights. These two courses are generally prerequisits for obtaining any college degree, and resident credit will be granted for successful completion. A person may take only ONE of these courses at a time.
All military, civilian, and Cuban personnel may attend. The prerequisits are: Must be a High School graduate or have successfully completed the USAFI GED High School Level tests. All persons with the exception of those who completed the GED tests will be required to present a transcript of all school work started or completed. These transcripts should be sent for immediately in order to have them prior to the commencement of the courses.
Those persons who are not High School Graduates, or who have not completed the GED tests, are still eligible to take these courses, but NO credit for completion of the course will be given unless the GED tests are completed prior to the completion of the course. These
(Continued on Page Two)


Supply Radies ow System



For Federal Cg"atalogingy

The Naval Supply Depot is making extensive preparations for converting on 1 October all stock numbers of General Stores Material to new Federal Stock Numbers. This group of material is the largest yet to be converte dat NSD, and will involve some 11,00 items. General Stores Material consists primarily of hardware store-type material, and thus conversion of this group will affect perhaps more activities on the Base than any other group.


Marines Win Award

For Safety Achievement

The Secretary of the Navy Safety Award for Achievement in Industrial Safety in 1954 has again been won by the Marine Barracks. This is the fourth time in five years that the Marines of Gtmo Bay have won this outstanding distinction.
It was officially presented by Lt. Col. John A. Burns at a review parade held yesterday, June 3, 1955.
Theadore Jarvis, senior civilian leadingman, was chosen to receive this honor from Lt. Col. Burns on behalf of his fellow workers.
The Secretary of the Navy Award for Achievement in Industrial Safety is made annually to bureaus, offices, and shore activities for an improvement in the accident frequency and severity rates over those of the preceding calendar year, or for the maintenance of a previously established outstanding industrial safety record. The award consists of a letter of commendation and a certificate, both signed by the Secretary of the Navy.


4







4
.i





4


Captain F. S. Habecker, CO, FTG, congratulates newly appoint Chief Damage Controlman William Lockwoods. Others included are R. M. Carigan promoted to YN3, A. N. Dandelin, ET2, F. B. Dominicci, RD1, W. W. Mathis, SO1, J. Malloy, RM1, and J. Mayes, PN1.



S


Simultaneously, all other Navy Supply activities and all shipboard supply departments will make the changeover. Already items of food, clothing, fuel, and medical supplies are being identified by the new Federal numbers.
Movement & Marking
Before the general stores changeover is made, all 11,000 stock cards must be changed to reflect the new number system and filed in new stock number sequence. In the warehouses, storage bins, boxed and unboxed bulk items must be re-marked with the new numbers, and in many cases, substantial meterial movement will be necessary to achieve adjacent storage. In spite of the problems involved, NSD expects to accomplish the conversion with minimum impairment to supply support of the Base and the Fleet.
Emphasize Unification
The Federal Cataloging Program was an outgrowth of increased emphasis being placed upon unification of the Armed Forces as a possible means of greater efficiency and economy. The chief purpose behind the Federal Cataloging Program is to establish one uniform catalog to replace the many different catalogs presently used by the Army, Navy, Air Force, and Federal civil agencies. All similar material used by the three military departments and Federal civil agencies will be given the same stock number and thus a common suply language will be provided.
The new Federal Catalog will produce many military advantages and economic benefits for Uncle Sam. When cataloged, many items used by the three services are expected to be found interchangeable, thus providing ready exchange of vitally needed parts between operating forces of different services. By eliminating stocking of duplicate items under different names and numbers, the new system will aid in accurately determining what is required, what is on hand, and where it is located on a Federal level rather than just at the Departmental level.









Page Two THE INDIAN Saturday, 4 June 1955


THE INDIAN

The Indian's mission-To inform and entertain all hands; to serve as positive factor in promoting the efficiency, welfare, and contentment of personnel.
RADM EDMUND B. TAYLOR, Commander Naval Base, Guantanamo
Bay, Cuba
CAPT G. M. HOLLEY, Chief of Staff CAPT WILLIAM R. CARUTHERS, C.O. Naval Station, Guantanamo
Bay, Cuba
Editorial Staff
LTJG J. D. Byerley ------------------------------ Officer-Advisor
G. L. Henderson, JOC ----------------------------------- Editor
H. L. Sisson, J03 --------------------------------- Ass't. Editor
D. C. Roberts, JOSN .------------------------------ Staff Reporter
E. J. Talen, SN ----------------------------------- Staff Reporter
THE INDIAN is published weekly at the Naval Station in accordance with NavExos P-35, Revised Nov. 1945, and financed with non-appropriated funds.
Material marked AFPS may be used by any news medium provided credit is given. Features marked "copyright" may not be used. All material originated by THE INDIAN may be used in whole or in part, with or without credit.
All photographs are official U.S. Navy photos unless otherwise credited.


Sunday, 5 June 1955 Catholic Masses
Sunday, 0700-Naval Base Chapel Sunday, 0900-Naval Base Chapel Sunday, 1230-Naval Base Chapel Mon. thru Fri. 1645-Naval Base Chapel Saturday, 0800-Naval Base Chapel Confessions: Saturday, 1700-1800; 19002000, and daily before mass. Protestant Services
Sunday: 1100-Divine Worship
0980-Sunday School
0930-Adult Bible Class 1930-Fellowship Hour
wednesday: 1930-Mid-Week Bible Study Thursday: 1900-Cheir Rehearsal Jewish Services
Friday: 1900-Choir Rehearsal Christian Science
Sunday: 1000-Station Library
Chaplains at this Activity
CDR J. J. Sullivan, CHC. USN
(Catholic)
LCDR K. G. Peterson, CHC, USN
(Protestant)


The Chaplain's Corner



We have all seen the amateur carpenter who tries to do a big job without the proper tools. He's the fellow who has much in the way of great ideas but not too much skill. He has only a hammer, a saw and a screwdriver to carry out the grandiose ideas that float out of his brain.
We have seen him attempt to use the screwdriver as a chisel, and when the handle split exclaim noisily that "tools aren't made as good today as they used to be." It is with amazement that we see him cut a piece of wood heavily studded with nails and, without turning a hair, clip off nail after nail with only the minimum amount of added energy. The bent and dulled saw teeth only strengthen his claim of the lowered standards so far as new tools are concerned.
In our everyday life we are granted the use of many things, tools that our Creator has given to us. But we act like amateur carpenters. We forget that each tool is


F.S.U. Courses . . .
(Continued from Page One)
tests may be ordered at the Information and Education Office at any time. For the non-high school graduates who take these courses, they take them with the understanding that if they fail at any time during the course, they forfeit their entire enrollment fee.
All persons desiring to enroll in any of these courses are requested to report to the Information and Education Office, Bay Hill, Barracks No. 4, across from the Civilian Dental Office on 6 and 7 June with a money order for $36.00 made out to Florida State University, Tallahassee, Florida. Due to the enrollment limitations of approximately 30 persons per course, no enrollments will he accepted after 7 June.
In addition to the enrollment fee, a book for the course desired must be purchased. These books will be made available upon commencement of the course and will cost from $2.50 to 3.00 each.



designed for a definite job and is to be used in a proper manner. How often we think of our own pleasure as being the standard of conduct, and therefore improperly use some gift that has been given to us.
There are some people, sincere people, who have felt that if only we take some of these gfts away, we will be able to control evil. They have the feeling that evil is present in the thing that God has given us. Actually there is no evil present in God's work of creation. The evil comes when we use those gifts incorrectly.
Food is given us to sustain our life and give us the energy to live useful lives. But we can go overboard and eat so much that we damage our bodies. We can be so engrossed in our pursuit of pleasure that we use our minds and bodies incorrectly and hurt not only ourselves but other people.
Watch the tools that God has so graciously given you. Are you using them correctly?
Chaplain Jerome J. Sullivan


0


_ su.es VU-10 Prop Blast


by Paul A. Hoffer, USMC
DEPARTURES
Three Marine Barracks personnel departed for the states this past week. Captain William E. Kerrigan former Officer in Charge of Security Section, left Gtmo with his family aboard the IJSNS PVT ELDEN H. JOHNSON. Captain Kerrigan will report to Camp Pendleton, California for duty. T/Sergeant Andrew P. Gradus our baker will report to Force Troops, Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. Corporal Frank C. Barnes will report to Marine Corps Schools, Quantico, Virginia for duty.
NEW OFFICER
M a r i n e Barracks welcomed aboard 1stLt. John W. Mann. Lt. Mann came to us from Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. He will perform his duties in Security Section. Lt. Mann is no stranger to Gtmo. As a enlisted man he served an eighteen month tour here in 1950.
AWARD PARTY
Last week, 27 May, the Marine Barracks had a award party. Awards were given to Marines who participated in base or intermural competition. Awards were given in basketball, softball, bowling and the rifle and pistol teams. The awards were given out by Colonel Robert E. Fojt, Commanding Officer, Marine Barracks.
BASEBALL
With three losses in a row the Marine Barracks Baseball team has dropped to third place in the base league. Just what the trouble is, no one seems to know. Costly errors have hurt the team in the last three games, losing twice to VU-10 and once to Naval Station. But the Marines are still very much in the league with fifteen more games to go anything can happen.


LT Bill Graves and his wife. Joy, left last week on a vacation to San Juan, Puerto Rico. The Graves boarded the U. S. N. S. JOHNSON on the 18th of May and after a short pleasant sea voyage reached San Juan. LT and Mrs. Graves stayed at the Hilton Hotel while in San Juan, and highly recommanded the hotel to future vacationers. Sight - seeing, curio shopping, and sports took up most of their time. Bill's summary of the vacation, which terminated on the 27th was, "My wife spent all my money, but I 'stomped' her in golf."
The Maintenance people worked diligently to get out last F8F flying. After a new engine change and many other minute checks, the Bear Cat was purring like a kitten-so stated check-pilot LTJG Zibilich. The test hops being concluded, our F8F was ferried to Norfolk, Virginia, by ADC/AP Blackmon .Many people in the squadron reminisced about their deeds in the little fighter plane, and were envious of Zibilich and Blackmon who were the fortunate two to last fly the F8F Bearcat.
The VU-10 Mallards are still going strong, and to date have compiled a record of six wins and one loss. The Mallards up to this week were tied with NOB for first place. They are now trailing NOB in second place. In the last few games, Jim Postal has been peppering the ball around the diamond with his many line-drive smashes. Bill Madden in the last three games has used his big thirty-six inch bat for leverage. Madden has hit three home-runs, coupled with many hits at important moments. Edgar and Madden have been using their combined pitching talents to put down the opposing teams. The fine record and ball-playing of the Mallards can not, however, be credited to a few. The fine team spirit and team playing have resulted in team victories.


THE TOASTMASTER


by Joe West
Do you bring out the best in others - - your employee, your employer, your customers, the members of your family?
Can you dismiss an employee or turn down a salesman and still retain their friendships to the extent that they will recommend your firm?
Can you hire people and effectively train them in their duties so that they realize the importance of their positions ? Do they understand that they are members of a team, and thus hard-working ,happy, productive employees - - each fitted into the right place ?
Can you work with your officers and have them perform effectively and happily for the club and their own self-improvement?
There are many weaknesses in our ways of contacting and associating with people. Toastmasters training can help you overcome these faults. It will teach you how to organize your thoughts and ideas, how to plan and present a sound program and how to conduct a corporate meeting. It will teach you to control yourself. As a result of that control, you can use your thought energy in understanding customers, salesmen, officers and friends.
Also you will learn to talk the other fellow's language, whether he be the bank president or the newsboy. You will find yourself taking active part inmany activities which now make you run for cover or keep you so filled with fear that you could not hold an audience.
Toastmasters training will teach you how to listen analytically. You will learn to understand why speeches are good or bad. On Sunday, you may find yourself evaluating the sermon as you set in church. Then if you do not like it, at least you'll know why.
Every problem becomes easier when it is untangled, knot by knot, and training in Toastmasters club makes such chores a simple routine. As a result you will become more useful within your business. You have turned the corner.


THE INDIAN


Saturday, 4 June 1955


Page Two


"D









Saturday, 4 June 1955 THE INDIAN Page Three


NavSta, VU-10 Race Fo

Marines Pushed Back T
by Bud
The VU-10 Mallards and the Na neck-and-neck for the league lead, second round of Naval Base play. This ball all the way in downing a falt squeaking by an upsurging NAS squ duel. meanwhile, the Indians had a NAS, 10-3. Finishing out play last week, the Braves easily passed the Staff Corps 17-6 Friday night under the lights.
STAFF FALLS TO BIG BRAVES
Friday night, before the Memorial Day weekend, the Naval Station Indians confidently took the field against the Staff Corps and came home with a 17-6 victory. During the contest, the Braves utilized 19 players with Amborski starting on the mound. Dale Buss came in as relief pitcher and took credit for the win. Meyerson started on the mound for Staff, took credit for the loss, and was relieved by Bailey. The Staffers comitted 13 bad bobbles and allowed the Indians to steal bases 12 different times.
R H E
NavSta 17 11 1
Staff 6 7 13
MALLARDS DOWN MARINES Sunday afternoon, ready for revenge after their loss to the Indians, the Marine Leathernecks played host to the VU-10 Mallards. Once again the Marines went through a host of pitchers, only to falter in the final innings and come out on the very short end of a 7-2 score.
The Marines started off with a slight but sure one run lead in the bottom of the first inning. From that point on, the Mallards played tight ball, and finally came across with one run in the top of the sixth to tie up the score and then went ahead in the seventh with three big runs. Fighting to get back into the game in their half of the seventh, the Marines came back with one run to make it a 4-2 ball game. It was still close ball, but after a scoreless eighth inning for both teams, the Mallards tagged the Marines third pitcher, Holmes, for three runs on two hits.
R H E
VU-10 7 7 1
Marines 2 6 6
Monday night, the Indians, needing a win to hold onto first place tie with VU-10, took the field against the NAS Flyers and came out victors, to the tune of 10-3 behind the five hit pithcing of Dale Buss. Near equaling Buss's performance, however, was relief pitcher Paul "Duke" Snyder who came in for Nixon in the fourth inning. During Snyder's five and two thirds innings, he struck out 13 men, walked seven, and gave up seven hits for five runs. Buss went the full distance, striking out 12, giving up seven bases on balls, and five hits. Big bat for the Indians was shorstop Jerry Morgan who went three for four at the plate and drove in three runs.
R H E
NavSta 10 15 1
NAS 3 5 3
MALLARDS WIN CLOSE ONE Thursday night proved to be "the game of the week" when the VU-10 Mallards pinched out a close win over the NAS Flyers in a 2-0 pitching duel between VU-10's Edgar and the Flyer strikeout King, Paul Snyder. The only score of the game was in the first inning when Cabral hit a home run with one man on base. From that point on, it was a pitching duel, with Snyder getting the credit for best performance, despite getting credit


r League Lead;


j Third Spot
Sisson
val Station Indians, still running pose as the teams to beat in the week, the Mallards played heads-up ering Leatherneck squad 7-2, and ad Thursday night in a 2-0 pitching n easier time of it, also downing

for the loss. Paul's standout performance was in the final inning when he struck out three Mallard batters with only 10 pitches. That's baseball at its best. In the strikeout department, the Mallard's Edgar fanned 11, only to be slightly outshadowed by losing pitcher Snyder with 16 batters downed swinging.
R H E
VU-10 2 5 0
NAS 0 1 3
MARINES, BEES RAINED OUT
Wednesday night, the MCB-1 Bees jumped off to a first inning one run lead over the Marine Leathernecks, only to have the game called because of rain before the necessary innings for completion. The game has been scheduled for today.
* * *
To make any predictions at this point would be sheer folly. Both the Mallards and the Indians are playing the best brand of ball, but here we'll give the edge to the Indians with their long and strong pitching staff. The Mallards depend heavily upon Madden and Edgar.
The two leaders are scheduled to meet on the 10th and the 15th of this month. Two wins by the same team could possibly sew up a possible pennant for the winner. A split would keep the lead spot still in debate.
Not to be overlooked are the NAS Flyers. The Air Station boys have shown considerable improvement, but they are due to lose the services of pitcher, fielder, and strikeout king, Paul Snyder, within the near future. With Snyder on the mound, the Flyers could very easily become "upset kings" . . . if they keep on playing improved ball.
The Marines are still faltering in the error department while their pitching remains shaky. Assistant manager John Dowd has turned in the best performances and should keep the Marines mostly in the win column and in the upper half of the league.
BASEBALL STANDINGS:
W L PCT
Naval Station 7 1 .875
VU-10 7 1 .875
Marines 4 3 .571
Naval Air Station 2 5 .285
MCB-1 1 5 .167
Staff 1 6 .143


Baseball Schedule
Sun., 5 June-Staff vs Naval Air Station Mon., 6 June-VU-10 vs MCB-1 Tues., 7 June-OPEN Wed., 8 June-MCB-1 vs Staff Thurs., 9 June-Naval Air Station vs Marine
Fri., 10 June-Naval Station vs VU-10
Sat., 11 June-OPEN


Little League Schedule
Sat., 4 June-Hawks vs Tigers Sun., 5 June-Colts vs Bears Tues., 7 June-Bears vs Hawks Thurs., 9 June-Tigers vs Colts Sat., 11 June-Hawks vs Colts

it


The U.S.S. Des Moines (CA-134) and the Fleet Training Group Golf Teams at the Naval Base Golf Course after the Des Moines team won the match played on May 15, 1955, by the score of 22 to 18. A trophy was awarded to the winners but it will remain on the base for future matches.
Front Row (L-R) The U.S.S. Des Moines Team:
LTJG R. J. Baker, Capt. P. E. Saunders, USMC, LTJG J. G. Holland, LTJG J. K. Watkins, LTJG W. N. Myler, Capt. E. J. Burke, USN, LCDR F. J. Payton, and CELEC F. W. Singer.
Back Row (L-R) The Fleet Training Group Team:
CDR D. A. Scott, EP1 P. N. Sparks, ENC F. S. Cohanski, Capt. 0. B. Murphy, USN, LCDR M. F. Manning, RM1 A L. Schmitt, and CDR K. E. Skadowski.


Fireworks Display Scheduled

For July 4th Celebration
A forty minute fireworks display will be presented to the public on July 4th of this year. The display will be shown from a barge located in the Bay just beyond the Teen Age Club. The most advantageous points of view will be the Officers Club, the Teen Age Club, the C.P.O. Club, Mobile Point, which is located close to the Teen Age Club; and the Marine site movies. The points in -the Bay which contain nothing but private homes will be closed to the public.
The fireworks display is one of the many extras on the program for Independence Day. Among other features, the Officers and C.P.O. Clubs will have a special program for that night. The band will present a concert, starting at 6:30 P.M. in the general area of the Teen Age Club.
The Navy Exchange will offer refreshments in the general area of the Teen Age Club and Mobile Point.


Caimanera Camiva1

A Charity Carnival for the Caimanera church fund is presently underway in Caimanera. It commenced yesterday, 3 June and will continue today and tomorrow, 4 and 5 June. The carnival site is located one block from the State pier, just beyond the town park.
The evening of gala events feature street dancing and special music. Games of skill, including bingo, will also be one of the many highlights of the carnival.
Beverage and snack booths are set up for all to enjoy.
Liberty boats will be run as usually scheduled.


Officers Bowling
Going into the final stages of league play, Naval Supply Depot, Team No. 2 is leading the officer bowling league by a slim margin.
In individual play, Pat Burk turned in high score for the week, rolling a 219. In the high average department, Mr. Marabelle leads the league with a 178 average. CMACH Kiefer holds the high triple record with a total of 580 for three games.


Team Standings
W
NSD #2 57
CabMarDen 56
Hospital 41
NavSta #1 40
NAS #2 40
NavSta #4 40
NavSta #2 41
NavSta #3 37
FTG CIC 37
NAS #3 36
NSD #1 36
FTG Adm. 36
NavBase 37
NAS #1 '33
VU-10 #2 32
FTG OPAIR 29
NavSta #5 30
VU-10 #1 25
FTG Gunnery 23
FTG Misc. 10
FIT Center 5


L 11
20 27 28 28 28 31 31 31 32 32 33 39 35 36 35 28
43 45 58 59


Sailor: " Darling, I love you as no one has ever loved before."
Girl: "I can't see much difference."
* * *
The original nitwit was the kid who poisoned his father and mother and then pleaded for mercy on grounds he was an orphan.


Saturday, 4 June 1955


THE INDIAN


Page Three









Navy-DPPO-1OND-Gtmo.-0951 THE INDIAN Saturday. 4 June 1955


MOVIES

Saturday, 4 June
THE GIRL WHO HAD
EVERYTHING
Elizabeth Taylor William Powell
The beautiful daughter of a famed attorney falls under a spell of a notorious criminal whom her father had succeeded in freeing from a Senate investigation. The father threatens to testify against the criminal and the killer reverts to form and tries to beat him into submission. The daughter than realizes her folly and breaks off the engagement.
Sunday, 5 June
THE STORY OF THREE LOVES Kirk Douglas Pier Angeli
The three stories are told individually with different casts and different directors. All three love stories are in different localities and from various walks of life.
Monday, 6 June
WEST OF ZANZIBAR
Anthony Steel Shiela Sim
A national park game warden has a great liking for the Galano tribe which has to move because of soil erosion and chooses, against his advice, a location in the Mombassa area. He becomes involved with the city ivory hunters and start killing their elephants. He sets about unmasking the leaders with the aid of the Galano chief.
Tuesday, 7 June
THE BAREFOOT CONTESSA Humphrey Bogart Ava Gardner
This is the story of Maria Vargas who is discovered by a rich producer while she is a dancer in a Madrid cabaret. She becomes a movie star and finally a contessa when she marries a count. Her story is by Bogart and O'Brien in flash back as they attend her last rites.
Wednesday, 8 June REVENGE OF THE
CREATURE
John Agar Lori Nelson
Sequel to "Creature from the Black Lagoon" of a part man and part fish who lives in the deep dark lagoons in the Amazonian jungle. He is finally captured, but escapes and goes back to its hiding place.
Thursday, 9 June
YOUNG AT HEART
Doris Day Frank Sinatra
The story of the love affairs of three beautiful sisters who become intwined with hilarious and heart tugging complications after a series of events.
Friday, 10 June
ABBOTT AND COSTELLO MEET
THE MUMMY
Bud Abbott Lou Costello
Abbott and Costello are stranded in Egypt where they become involved with thieves out to steal archeological treasures. This in volves them with a mummy. Hilarious adventures ensue before the unusual climax.


Radio's 'Tops' of the Week

SATURDAY, 4 June ... OUR MISS BROOKS . . . 8:00 P.M.
Our Miss Brooks becomes a football player in this evenings episode:; scores a touchdown and not only saves the football pennant for Madison High, but rescues her love from the danger zone.
SUNDAY, 5 June ... HOLLYWOOD RADIO THEATRE ... 10:00 P.M.
"Pickup on South Street" stars Thelma Ritter, Terry Moore and Stephen McNally in a story concerning a pick-pocket who unwittingly picks up some information wanted by both the FBI and the Communists.
MONDAY, 6 June ... BEST PLAYS . . . 9:00 P.M.
Geradine Page in "Ethan Frome" is a grim story of a tragic love between a middle-aged New England farmer and a young cousin who comes to live with him and his wife, who is a hypochondriac.
TUESDAY, 7 June . . . THE CHASE . . . 9:00 P.M.
It's an ultra-dramatic story called "Long Distance" on The Chase this evening concerning a woman whose husband is to be executed for a murder of which he is innocent, and the phone calls she makes to save her husband's life.
WEDNESDAY, 8 June.. . ON STAGE . . . 9:00 P.M.
Tonight's story, a tragedy-"The Girl I Tried to Love". The plot concerns the life of a young college girl who came to Hollywood to make good in motion pictures and fell by the wayside. Besides being a failure, she develped a dreaded illness and died, loved by no one except the man who tells the story.
THURSDAY, 9 June . . . FAMLY THEATRE... 9:00 P.M.
The heart beats are exceedingly rapid and breathing strained and difficult as you feel the adventure and excitment of the suspense of "The Cliff", starring John Lund as a motorist who attempts to rescue a child stranded on a narrow, inaccessible beach during a rising ocean tide.
FRIDAY, 10 June . . . RADIO WORKSHOP . . . 10:00 P.M. The Radio Workshop players present a radio adaptation of Edgar Allen Poe's immortal classic of terror, "The Cask of Amontillado." It's an unusual tale of suspense and death set in Medieval Italy with a shock ending that will have you on the edge of your seat.


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This lovely MGM actress, whose latest movie was "Jupiter's Darling," feels as much at home in the water as most women do in their own kitchen. This curvacious mermaid, if you haven't guessed by now, is none other than Esther Williams.


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FTG Bulletin

by M. Vandesteen
Chief Torpedoman Frank J. Vaughn departed Guantanamo Bay, Sunday, 29 May. Mr. Vaughn will report to the U.S. Naval Recruit Training Center, San Diego, California for duty.
James H. Cunningham, BM1, departed the area last Tuesday via stateside bound 1830 FLAW flight. Cunningham will report to Commanding Officer, U.S.S. ALSTEDE (AF 48) for duty. Mrs. Cunningham and children will reside in Norfolk, Virginia during her husband's tour onboard the ALSTEDE. James R. Rose, RM3, was transferred Tuesday, 31 May. Rose boarded the 1830 FLAW flight on a long journey to San Francisco, California. He will report to Commanding Officer, Naval Comm-unication Station, Federal Office Building, San Francisco, California for a normal tour of shore duty.
Clarence G. James, YN2, departed by FLAW last Wednesday on twenty days leave. James plans to vacation in Painesville, Ohio.
Vic Martin, YN2, departed Saturday, 28 May on ten days leave. Martin will join his wife in Brooklyn, New York. Vic had hopes the Dodgers would be at Ebbets Field during some part of his leave.
James R. Nelson, GM1, returned to Guantanamo Bay Monday, 30 May after having spent seven days TAD on the U.S.S. MISSISSIPPI (EAG 128). Nelson will resume his shipboard instructor duties for the Fleet Training Group Gunnery Department.
The Staff Baseball Team will meet the Naval Air Station Team at 1400 tomorrow on Diamond No. 1, Naval Station. Hopes are high on the Staff Team to clinch their second win of the season.


NSD Supply Line
Monday evening the Naval Supply Depot gave a gala farewell party to CDR E. W. Sutherling and Mrs. Sutherling. The festive crowd gathered at the Naval Air Station Enlisted Men's Club where the food was delicious and the excellent dance music provided by the Naval Base Band was enjoyed by all.
W. J. Devaney who is attached to the Administrative Departinent was recently promoted to Storekeeper Third Class. The NSD Supply Line extends hearty congratulations to Devaney.
Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Muehler were recently honored with a visit from her mother and sister, Mrs. Apice and her daughter Elizabeth, who stayed at Guantanamo with the Muehlers for a period of about four weeks. J. E. Carter, PNC, chief in the military personnel division, will soon begin baching it again, for FLAW is taking Mrs. Carter, Betty Jo, Kenny back to Florida. It won't be long however, until Chief Carter will leave NSD to join them.

An Englishman and an American were out for a walk. After a half hour's silence the Englishman remarked, "Spring in the air!"
"Why should I?" asked the American.


Navy-DPP0--10ND-Gtmo.-0951


THE INDIAN


Saturday, 4 June 1955




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-" Govers C)TMO Like The Sunshine" Vol. VI, No. 22 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 4 June 1955 'Blithe Spirit'Nears Production Deadline Set For Five Nights by Bud Sisson Last week, feeling like the cat that was about to be killed with its own curiosity, I journeyed out to the Community Auditorium on Marina Point to watch one of the first run-throughs of the Little Theatre's forthcoming production, Noel Coward's "Blithe Spirit." I wasn't killed of curiosity-I almost died laughing. Strange things happen from the very beginning of "Blithe Spirit," as a rather unusual spiritual medium, Madam Arcati, played by Little Theatre veteran Evelyn Perdue, sets action spinning with a hilarious seance. This seance is only the beginning, for from that point on, action picks up fast and holds a steady pace that is guaranteed to keep you on the edge of your seat until the final curtain. By the end of the first act, Charles, played by actor-director Alan Wagner, is talking to people who aren't there, cigarette lighters that ordinarily work like a charm go out when there is no draft, and flower vases start floating across the room. And if this isn't enough to make you sit up on the edge of your seat, Ruth, Charles' second wife, played by Little Theatre newcomer Joy Graves, begins talking to a ghost of Charles' first wife, whom she can neither see nor hear, but she nevertheless nolds a very intelligent conversation. Charles' first wife, Elvira, is played by Charlotte Murphy, replacing Evelyn Leach who was called back to the States due to sickness in her family. Charlotte Murphy was formerly playing Mrs. Bradman, a fluttering and socially blundering doctor's wife. Replacing Charlotte Murphy in the shift in casting will be Vivajean Merz, who in just a few rehearsals has shown great promise for a fine performance when "Blithe Spirit" opens here 21 June for a five day run. Rounding out a superb cast is Jerry Murphy as Dr. BradmanNigel Bruce 1955 type-and Ann Babine, as Edith, the fleetfooted maid who does everything on the double. The plot of "Blithe Spirit" really begins to pick up when chairs start flying in the air, doors swing shut in Ruth's face when no one closes them, and Madame Arcati comes in for her second seance. It all seems beyond reason does show itself when people begin hearing and seeing people when they haven't seen or heard them before. This is one production you can't afford to miss. Curtain time is set for 8:00 P.M., 21 June through 25 June. Five great big nights, so don't miss it. Two Extension Courses To Be Offered By Fla. State University by William A. Johnson, PN1 The Florida State University plans to start two of its extension courses on 20 June to be completed on or about 11 August. Only two courses at College Level will be scheduled at this time. They are, Freshman English and Basic Mathematics, Course, No. 101 and 105 respectively in the F.S.U. Catalog. These classes will of a 2 hour duration and will probably be held on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday nights. These two courses are generally prerequisits for obtaining any college degree, and resident credit will be granted for successful completion. A person may take only ONE of these courses at a time. All military, civilian, and Cuban personnel may attend. The prerequisits are: Must be a High School graduate or have successfully completed the USAFI GED High School Level tests. All persons with the exception of those who completed the GED tests will be required to present a transcript of all school work started or completed. These transcripts should be sent for immediately in order to have them prior to the commencement of the courses. Those persons who are not High School Graduates, or who have not completed the GED tests, are still eligible to take these courses, but NO credit for completion of the course will be given unless the GED tests are completed prior to the completion of the course. These (Continued on Page Two) Supply Readies Now Sstem For Federal Cataloging The Naval Supply Depot is making extensive preparations for converting on 1 October all stock numbers of General Stores Material to new Federal Stock Numbers. This group of material is the largest yet to be converte dat NSD, and will involve some 11,00 items. General Stores Material consists primarily of hardware store-type material, and thus conversion of this group will affect perhaps more activities on the Base than any other group. Marines Win Award For Safety Achievement The Secretary of the Navy Safety Award for Achievement in Industrial Safety in 1954 has again been won by the Marine Barracks. This is the fourth time in five years that the Marines of Gtmo Bay have won this outstanding distinction. It was officially presented by Lt. Col. John A. Burns at a review parade held yesterday, June 3, 1955. Theadore Jarvis, senior civilian leadingman, was chosen to receive this honor from Lt. Col. Burns on behalf of his fellow workers. The Secretary of the Navy Award for Achievement in Industrial Safety is made annually to bureaus, offices, and shore activities for an improvement in the accident frequency and severity rates over those of the preceding calendar year, or for the maintenance of a previously established outstanding industrial safety record. The award consists of a letter of commendation and a certificate, both signed by the Secretary of the Navy. Captain F. S. Habecker, CO, FTG, congratulates newly appoint Chief Damage Controlman William Lockwoods. Others included are R. M. Carigan promoted to YN3, A. N. Dandelin, ET2, F. B. Dominicci, RD1, W. W. Mathis, SO1, J. Malloy, RM1, and J. Mayes, PN1. 9 41 Simultaneously, all other Navy Supply activities and all shipboard supply departments will make the changeover. Already items of food, clothing, fuel, and medical supplies are being identified by the new Federal numbers. Movement & Marking Before the general stores changeover is made, all 11,000 stock cards must be changed to reflect the new number system and filed in new stock number sequence. In the warehouses, storage bins, boxed and unboxed bulk items must be re-marked with the new numbers, and in many cases, substantial meterial movement will be necessary to achieve adjacent storage. In spite of the problems involved, NSD expects to accomplish the conversion with minimum impairment to supply support of the Base and the Fleet. Emphasize Unification The Federal Cataloging Program was an outgrowth of increased emphasis being placed upon unification of the Armed Forces as a possible means of greater efficiency and economy. The chief purpose behind the Federal Cataloging Program is to establish one uniform catalog to replace the many different catalogs presently used by the Army, Navy, Air Force, and Federal civil agencies. All similar material used by the three military departments and Federal civil agencies will be given the same stock number and thus a common suply language will be provided. The new Federal Catalog will produce many military advantages and economic benefits for Uncle Sam. When cataloged, many items used by the three services are expected to be found interchangeable, thus providing ready exchange of vitally needed parts between operating forces of different services. By eliminating stocking of duplicate items under different names and numbers, the new system will aid in accurately determining what is required, what is on hand, and where it is located on a Federal level rather than just at the Departmental level. C

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Page Two THE iNDIAN Saturday, 4 June 1955 THE INDIAN The Indian's mission-To inform and entertain all hands; to serve as positive factor in promoting the efficiency, welfare, and contentment of personnel. RADM EDMUND B. TAYLOR, Commander Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba CAPT G. M. HOLLEY, Chief of Staff CAPT WILLIAM R. CARUTHERS, C.O. Naval Station, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Editorial Staff LTJG J. D. Byerley -------------------------------Officer-Advisor G. L. Henderson, JOC ------------------------------------Editor H. L. Sisson, J03 ---------------------------Ass't. Editor D. C. Roberts, JOSN -------------------------------Staff Reporter E. J. Talen, SN ------------------------------------Staff Reporter THE INDIAN is published weekly at the Naval Station in accordance with NavExos P-35, Revised Nov. 1945, and financed with non-appropriated funds. Material marked AFPS may be used by any news medium provided credit is given. Features marked "copyright" may not be used. All material originated by THE INDIAN may be used in whole or in part, with or without credit. All photographs are official U.S. Navy photos unless otherwise credited. Sunday, 5 June 1955 Catholic Masses Sunday, 0700-Naval Base Chapel Sunday, 0900-Naval Base Chapel Sunday, 1230-Naval Base Chapel Mon, thrn Fri. 1641-Naval Base Chapel Saturday, 0800-Naval Base Chapel Confessions: Saturday, 1700-1800; 19002000, and daily before mass. Protestant Services Sunday: 1100-Divine Worship 0980-Sunday School 0930-Adult Bible Class 1930-Fellowship Hour Wednesday: 1980-Mid-Week Bible Study Thursday: 1900-Choir Rehearsal Jewish Services Friday: 1900-Choir Rehearsal Christian Science Sunday: 1000-Station Library Chaplains at this Activity CDR J. J. Sullivan, CHO, USN (Catholic) LCDR K. G. Peterson, CHC, USN (Protestant) The Chaplain's Corner T We have all seen the amateur carpenter who tries to do a big job without the proper tools. He's the fellow who has much in the way of great ideas but not too much skill. He has only a hammer, a saw and a screwdriver to carry out the grandiose ideas that float out of his brain. We have seen him attempt to use the screwdriver as a chisel, and when the handle split exclaim noisily that "tools aren't made as good today as they used to be." It is with amazement that we see him cut a piece of wood heavily studded with nails and, without turning a hair, clip off nail after nail with only the minimum amount of added energy. The bent and dulled saw teeth only strengthen his claim of the lowered standards so far as new tools are concerned. In our everyday life we are granted the use of many things, tools that our Creator has given to us. But we act like amateur carpenters. We forget that each tool is F.S.U. Courses ... (Continued from Page One) tests may be ordered at the Information and Education Office at any time. For the non-high school graduates who take these courses, they take them with the understanding that if they fail at any time during the course, they forfeit their entire enrollment fee. All persons desiring to enroll in any of these courses are requested to report to the Information and Education Office, Bay Hill, Barracks No. 4, across from the Civilian Dental Office on 6 and 7 June with a money order for $36.00 made out to Florida State University, Tallahassee, Florida. Due to the enrollment limitations of approximately 30 persons per course, no enrollments will be accepted after 7 June. In addition to the enrollment fee, a book for the course desired must be purchased. These books will be made available upon commencement of the course and will cost from $2.50 to 3.00 each. designed for a definite job and is to be used in a proper manner. How often we think of our own pleasure as being the standard of conduct, and therefore improperly use some gift that has been given to us. There are some people, sincere people, who have felt that if only we take some of these gfts away, we will be able to control evil. They have the feeling that evil is present in the thing that God has given us. Actually there is no evil present in God's work of creation. The evil comes when we use those gifts incorrectly. Food is given us to sustain our life and give us the energy to live useful lives. But we can go overboard and eat so much that we damage our bodies. We can be so engrossed in our pursuit of pleasure that we use our minds and bodies incorrectly and hurt not only ourselves but other people. Watch the tools that God has so graciously given you. Are you using them correctly? Chaplain Jerome J. Sullivan 0 MQ(C osS VU-10 Prop Blast by Paul A. Hoffer, USMC DEPARTURES Three Marine Barracks personnel departed for the states this past week. Captain William E. Kerrigan former Officer in Charge of Security Section, left Gtmo with his family aboard the USNS PVT ELDEN H. JOHNSON. Captain Kerrigan will report to Camp Pendleton, California for duty. T/Sergeant Andrew P. Gradus our baker will report to Force Troops, Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. Corporal Frank C. Barnes will report to Marine Corps Schools, Quantico, Virginia for duty. NEW OFFICER Marine Barracks welcomed aboard 1stLt. John W. Mann. Lt. Mann came to us from Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. He will perform his duties in Security Section. Lt. Mann is no stranger to Gtmo. As a enlisted man he served an eighteen month tour here in 1950. AWARD PARTY Last week, 27 May, the Marine Barracks had a award party. Awards were given to Marines who participated in base or intermural competition. Awards were given in basketball, softball, bowling and the rifle and pistol teams. The awards were given out by Colonel Robert E. Fojt, Commanding Officer, Marine Barracks. BASEBALL With three losses in a row the Marine Barracks Baseball team has dropped to third place in the base league. Just what the trouble is, no one seems to know. Costly errors have hurt the team in the last three games, losing twice to VU-10 and once to Naval Station. But the Marines are still very much in the league with fifteen more games to go anything can happen. LT Bill Graves and his wife. Joy, left last week on a vacation to San Juan, Puerto Rico. The Graves boarded the U. S. N. S. JOHNSON on the 18th of May and after a short pleasant sea voyage reached San Juan. LT and Mrs. Graves stayed at the Hilton Hotel while in San Juan, and highly recommanded the hotel to future vacationers. Sight -seeing, curio shopping, and sports took up most of their time. Bill's summary of the vacation, which terminated on the 27th was, "My wife spent all my money, but I 'stomped' her in golf." The Maintenance people worked diligently to get out last F8F flying. After a new engine change and many other minute checks, the Bear Cat was purring like a kitten-so stated check-pilot LTJG Zibilich. The test hops being concluded, our F8F was ferried to Norfolk, Virginia, by ADC/AP Blackmon .Many people in the squadron reminisced about their deeds in the little fighter plane, and were envious of Zibilich and Blackmon who were the fortunate two to last fly the F8F Bearcat. The VU-10 Mallards are still going strong, and to date have compiled a record of six wins and one loss. The Mallards up to this week were tied with NOB for first place. They are now trailing NOB in second place. In the last few games, Jim Postal has been peppering the ball around the diamond with his many line-drive smashes. Bill Madden in the last three games has used his big thirty-six inch bat for leverage. Madden has hit three home-runs, coupled with many hits at important moments. Edgar and Madden have been using their combined pitching talents to put down the opposing teams. The fine record and ball-playing of the Mallards can not, however, be credited to a few. The fine team spirit and team playing have resulted in team victories. THE TOASTMASTER by Joe West Do you bring out the best in others --your employee, your employer, your customers, the members of your family? Can you dismiss an employee or turn down a salesman and still retain their friendships to the extent that they will recommend your firm? Can you hire people and effectively train them in their duties so that they realize the importance of their positions ? Do they understand that they are members of a team, and thus hard-working ,happy, productive employees --each fitted into the right place? Can you work with your officers and have them perform effectively and happily for the club and their own self-improvement? There are many weaknesses in our ways of contacting and associating with people. Toastmasters training can help you overcome these faults. It will teach you how to organize your thoughts and ideas, how to plan and present a sound program and how to conduct a corporate meeting. It will teach you to control yourself. As a result of that control, you can use your thought energy in understanding customers, salesmen, officers and friends. Also you will learn to talk the other fellow's language, whether he be the bank president or the newsboy. You will find yourself taking active part in/many activities which now make you run for cover or keep you so filled with fear that you could not hold an audience. Toastmasters training will teach you how to listen analytically. You will learn to understand why speeches are good or bad. On Sunday, you may find yourself evaluating the sermon as you set in church. Then if you do not like it, at least you'll know why. Every problem becomes easier when it is untangled, knot by knot, and training in Toastmasters club makes such chores a simple routine. As a result you will become more useful within your business. You have turned the corner. Saturday, 4 June 1955 Page Two THE INDIAN

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Saturday, 4 June 1955 THE INDIAN Page Three NavSta, VU-10 Race Fo Marines Pushed Back T by Bud The VU-10 Mallards and the Na neck-and-neck for the league lead, second round of Naval Base play. This ball all the way in downing a fall squeaking by an upsurging NAS squ duel. meanwhile, the Indians had a NAS, 10-3. Finishing out play last week, the Braves easily passed the Staff Corps 17-6 Friday night under the lights. STAFF FALLS TO BIG BRAVES Friday night, before the Memorial Day weekend, the Naval Station Indians confidently took the field against the Staff Corps and came home with a 17-6 victory. During the contest, the Braves utilized 19 players with Amborski starting on the mound. Dale Buss came in as relief pitcher and took credit for the win. Meyerson started on the mound for Staff, took credit for the loss, and was relieved by Bailey. The Staffers comitted 13 bad bobbles and allowed the Indians to steal bases 12 different times. R H E NavSta 17 11 1 Staff 6 7 13 MALLARDS DOWN MARINES Sunday afternoon, ready for revenge after their loss to the Indians, the Marine Leathernecks played host to the VU-10 Mallards. Once again the Marines went through a host of pitchers, only to falter in the final innings and come out on the very short end of a 7-2 score. The Marines started off with a slight but sure one run lead in the bottom of the first inning. From that point on, the Mallards played tight ball, and finally came across with one run in the top of the sixth to tie up the score and then went ahead in the seventh with three big runs. Fighting to get back into the game in their half of the seventh, the Marines cane back with one run to make it a 4-2 ball game. It was still close ball, but after a scoreless eighth inning for both teams, the Mallards tagged the Marines third pitcher, Holmes, for three runs on two hits. RH E VU-10 7 7 1 Marines 2 6 6 Monday night, the Indians, needing a win to hold onto first place tie with VU-10, took the field against the NAS Flyers and came out victors, to the tune of 10-3 behind the five hit pithcing of Dale Buss. Near equaling Buss's performance, however, was relief pitcher Paul "Duke" Snyder who came in for Nixon in the fourth inning. During Snyder's five and two thirds innings, he struck out 13 men, walked seven, and gave up seven hits for five runs. Buss went the full distance, striking out 12, giving up seven bases on balls, and five hits. Big bat for the Indians was shorstop Jerry Morgan who went three for four at the plate and drove in three runs. RH E NavSta 10 15 1 NAS 3 5 3 MALLARDS WIN CLOSE ONE Thursday night proved to be "the game of the week" when the VU-10 Mallards pinched out a close win over the NAS Flyers in a 2-0 pitching duel between VU-10's Edgar and the Flyer strikeout King, Paul Snyder. The only score of the game was in the first inning when Cabral hit a home run with one man on base. From that point on, it was a pitching duel, with Snyder getting the credit for best performance, despite getting credit or League Lead; o Third Spot Sisson ival Station Indians, still running pose as the teams to beat in the week, the Mallards played heads-up ering Leatherneck squad 7-2, and ad Thursday night in a 2-0 pitching n easier time of it, also downing for the loss. Paul's standout performance was in the final inning when he struck out three Mallard batters with only 10 pitches. That's baseball at its best. In the strikeout department, the Mallard's Edgar fanned 11, only to be slightly outshadowed by losing pitcher Snyder with 16 batters downed swinging. RH E VU-10 2 5 0 NAS 0 1 3 MARINES, BEES RAINED OUT Wednesday night, the MCB-1 Bees jumped off to a first inning one run lead over the Marine Leathernecks, only to have the game called because of rain before the necessary innings for completion. The game has been scheduled for today. To make any predictions at this point would be sheer folly. Both the Mallards and the Indians are playing the best brand of ball, but here we'll give the edge to the Indians with their long and strong pitching staff. The Mallards depend heavily upon Madden and Edgar. The two leaders are scheduled to meet on the 10th and the 15th of this month. Two wins by the same team could possibly sew up a possible pennant for the winner. A split would keep the lead spot still in debate. Not to be overlooked are the NAS Flyers. The Air Station boys have shown considerable improvement, but they are due to lose the services of pitcher, fielder, and strikeout king, Paul Snyder, within the near future. With Snyder on the mound, the Flyers could very easily become "upset kings" .if they keep on playing improved ball. The Marines are still faltering in the error department while their pitching remains shaky. Assistant manager John Dowd has turned in the best performances and should keep the Marines mostly in the win column and in the upper half of the league. BASEBALL STANDINGS: W L PCT Naval Station 7 1 .875 VU-10 7 1 .875 Marines 4 3 .571 Naval Air Station 2 5 .285 MCB-1 1 5 .167 Staff 1 6 .143 Baseball Schedule Sun., 5 June-Staff vs Naval Air Station Mon., 6 June-VU-10 vs MCB-1 Tues., 7 June-OPEN Wed., 8 June-MCB-1 vs Staff Thurs., 9 June-Naval Air Station vs Marine Fri., 10 June-Naval Station vs VU-10 Sat., 11 June-OPEN Little League Schedule Sat., 4 June-Hawks vs Tigers Sun., 5 June-Colts vs Bears Tues., 7 June-Bears vs Hawks Thurs., 9 June-Tigers vs Colts Sat., 11 June-Hawks vs Colts 0 The U.S.S. Des Moines (CA-134) and the Fleet Training Group Golf Teams at the Naval Base Golf Course after the Des Moines team won the match played on May 15, 1955, by the score of 22 to 18. A trophy was awarded to the winners but it will remain on the base for future matches. Front Row (L-R) The U.S.S. Des Moines Team: LTJG R. J. Baker, Capt. P. E. Saunders, USMC, LTJG J. G. Holland, LTJG J. K. Watkins, LTJG W. N. Myler, Capt. E. J. Burke, USN, LCDR F. J. Payton, and CELEC F. W. Singer. Back Row (L-R) The Fleet Training Group Team: CDR D. A. Scott, EP1 P. N. Sparks, ENC F. S. Cohanski, Capt. 0. B. Murphy, USN, LCDR M. F. Manning, RM1 A L. Schmitt, and CDR K. E. Skadowski. Fireworks Display Scheduled For July 4th Celebration A forty minute fireworks display will be presented to the public on July 4th of this year. The display will be shown from a barge located in the Bay just beyond the Teen Age Club. The most advantageous points of view will be the Officers Club, the Teen Age Club, the C.P.O. Club, Mobile Point, which is located close to the Teen Age Club, and the Marine site movies. The points in the Bay which contain nothing but private homes will be closed to the public. The fireworks display is one of the many extras on the program for Independence Day. Among other features, the Officers and C.P.O. Clubs will have a special program for that night. The band will present a concert, starting at 6:30 P.M., in the general area of the Teen Age Club. The Navy Exchange will offer refreshments in the general area of the Teen Age Club and Mobile Point. Caimanera Carnival A Charity Carnival for the Caimanera church fund is presently underway in Caimanera. It commenced yesterday, 3 June and will continue today and tomorrow, 4 and 5 June. The carnival site is located one block from the State pier, just beyond the town park. The evening of gala events feature street dancing and special music. Games of skill, including bingo, will also be one of the many highlights of the carnival. Beverage and snack booths are set up for all to enjoy. Liberty boats will be run as usually scheduled. Officers Bowling Going into the final stages of league play, Naval Supply Depot, Team No. 2 is leading the officer bowling league by a slim margin. In individual play, Pat Burk turned in high score for the week, rolling a 219. In the high average department, Mr. Marabelle leads the league with a 178 average. CMACH Kiefer holds the high triple record with a total of 580 for three games. Team Standings W L NSD #2 57 11 CabMarDen 56 20 Hospital 41 27 NavSta #1 40 28 NAS #2 40 28 NavSta #4 40 28 NavSta #2 41 31 NavSta #3 37 31 FTG CIC 37 31 NAS #3 36 32 NSD #1 36 32 FTG Adm. 36 33 NavBase 37 39 NAS #1 33 35 VU-10 #2 32 36 FTG OPAIR 29 35 NavSta #5 30 28 VU-10 #1 25 43 FTG Gunnery 23 45 FTG Misc. 10 58 FIT Center 5 59 Sailor: Darling, I love you as no one has ever loved before." Girl: "I can't see much difference." The original nitwit was the kid who poisoned his father and mother and then pleaded for mercy on grounds he was an orphan. Saturday, 4 June 1955 THE INDIAN Page Three

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Navy-PPO-1ND-Gto.-055 TH INDIN Satrda, 4 ue15 MOVIES Saturday, 4 June THE GIRL WHO HAD EVERYTHING Elizabeth Taylor William Powell The beautiful daughter of a famed attorney falls under a spell of a notorious criminal whom her father had succeeded in freeing from a Senate investigation. The father threatens to testify against the criminal and the killer reverts to form and tries to beat him into submission. The daughter than realizes her folly and breaks off the engagement. Sunday, 5 June THE STORY OF THREE LOVES Kirk Douglas Pier Angeli The three stories are told individually with different casts and different directors. All three love stories are in different localities and from various walks of life. Monday, 6 June WEST OF ZANZIBAR Anthony Steel Shiela Sim A national park game warden has a great liking for the Galano tribe which has to move because of soil erosion and chooses, against his advice, a location in the Mombassa area. He becomes involved with the city ivory hunters and start killing their elephants. He sets about unmasking the leaders with the aid of the Galano chief. Tuesday, 7 June THE BAREFOOT CONTESSA Humphrey Bogart Ava Gardner This is the story of Maria Vargas who is discovered by a rich producer while she is a dancer in a Madrid cabaret. She becomes a movie star and finally a contessa when she marries a count. Her story is by Bogart and O'Brien in flash back as they attend her last rites. Wednesday, 8 June REVENGE OF THE CREATURE John Agar Lori Nelson Sequel to "Creature from the Black Lagoon" of a part man and part fish who lives in the deep dark lagoons in the Amazonian jungle. He is finally captured, but escapes and goes back to its hiding place. Thursday, 9 June YOUNG AT HEART Doris Day Frank Sinatra The story of the love affairs of three beautiful sisters who become intwined with hilarious and heart tugging complications after a series of events. Friday, 10 June ABBOTT AND COSTELLO MEET THE MUMMY Bud Abbott Lou Costello Abbott and Costello are stranded in Egypt where they become involved with thieves out to steal archeological treasures. This involves them with a mummy. Hilarious adventures ensue before the unusual climax. Radio's 'Tops' of the Week SATURDAY, 4 June ...OUR MISS BROOKS ...8:00 P.M. Our Miss Brooks becomes a football player in this evenings episode; scores a touchdown and not only saves the football pennant for Madison High, but rescues her love from the danger zone. SUNDAY, 5 June .HOLLYWOOD RADIO THEATRE. 10:00 P.M. "Pickup on South Street" stars Thelma Ritter, Terry Moore and Stephen McNally in a story concerning a pick-pocket who unwittingly picks up some information wanted by both the FBI and the Communists. MONDAY, 6 June .BEST PLAYS .9:00 P.M. Geradine Page in "Ethan Frome" is a grim story of a tragic love between a middle-aged New England farmer and a young cousin who comes to live with him and his wife, who is a hypochondriac. TUESDAY, 7 June. .THE CHASE ..9:00 P.M. It's an ultra-dramatic story called "Long Distance" on The Chase this evening concerning a woman whose husband is to be executed for a murder of which he is innocent, and the phone calls she makes to save her husband's life. WEDNESDAY, 8 June ..ON STAGE ...9:00 P.M. Tonight's story, a tragedy-"The Girl I Tried to Love". The plot concerns the life of a young college girl who came to Hollywood to make good in motion pictures and fell by the wayside. Besides being a failure, she develped a dreaded illness and died, loved by no one except the man who tells the story. THURSDAY, 9 June ..FAMLY THEATRE .9:00 P.M. The heart beats are exceedingly rapid and breathing strained and difficult as you feel the adventure and excitement of the suspense of "The Cliff", starring John Lund as a motorist who attempts to rescue a child stranded on a narrow, inaccessible beach during a rising ocean tide. FRIDAY, 10 June ..RADIO WORKSHOP ..10:00 P.M. The Radio Workshop players present a radio adaptation of Edgar Allen Poe's immortal classic of terror, "The Cask of Amontillado." It's an unusual tale of suspense and death set in Medieval Italy with a shock ending that will have you on the edge of your seat. This lovely MGM actress, whose latest movie was "Jupiter's Darling," feels as much at home in the water as most women do in their own kitchen. This curvacious mermaid, if you haven't guessed by now, is none oher than Esther Williams. p FTG Bulletin by M. Vandesteen Chief Torpedoman Frank J. Vaughn departed Guantanamo Bay, Sunday, 29 May. Mr. Vaughn will report to the U.S. Naval Recruit Training Center, San Diego, California for duty. James H. Cunningham, BM1, departed the area last Tuesday via stateside bound 1830 FLAW flight. Cunningham will report to Commanding Officer, U.S.S. ALSTEDE (AF 48) for duty. Mrs. Cunningham and children will reside in Norfolk, Virginia during her husband's tour onboard the ALSTEDE. James R. Rose, RM3, was transferred Tuesday, 31 May. Rose boarded the 1830 FLAW flight on a long journey to San Francisco, California. He will report to Commanding Officer, Naval Communication Station, Federal Office Building, San Francisco, California for a normal tour of shore duty. Clarence G. James, YN2, departed by FLAW last Wednesday on twenty days leave. James plans to vacation in Painesville, Ohio. Vic Martin, YN2, departed Saturday, 28 May on ten days leave. Martin will join his wife in Brooklyn, New York. Vic had hopes the Dodgers would be at Ebbets Field during some part of his leave. James R. Nelson, GM1, returned to Guantanamo Bay Monday, 30 May after having spent seven days TAD on the U.S.S. MISSISSIPPI (EAG 128). Nelson will resume his shipboard instructor duties for the Fleet Training Group Gunnery Department. The Staff Baseball Team will meet the Naval Air Station Team at 1400 tomorrow on Diamond No. 1, Naval Station. Hopes are high on the Staff Team to clinch their second win of the season. NSD Supply Line Monday evening the Naval Supply Depot gave a gala farewell party to CDR E. W. Sutherling and Mrs. Sutherling. The festive crowd gathered at the Naval Air Station Enlisted Men's Club where the food was delicious and the excellent dance music provided by the Naval Base Band was enjoyed by all. W. J. Devaney who is attached to the Administrative Department was recently promoted to Storekeeper Third Class. The NSD Supply Line extends hearty congratulations to Devaney. Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Muehler were recently honored with a visit from her mother and sister, Mrs. Apice and her daughter Elizabeth, who stayed at Guantanamo with the Muehlers for a period of about four weeks. J. E. Carter, PNC, chief in the military personnel division, will soon begin baching it again, for FLAW is taking Mrs. Carter, Betty Jo, Kenny back to Florida. It won't be long however, until Chief Carter will leave NSD to join them. An Englishman and an American were out for a walk. After a half hour's silence the Englishman remarked, "Spring in the air!" "Why should I?" asked the American. Navy-D PPO-10ND-Gtmo.-0951 THE INDIAN Saturday, 4 June 1955