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Indian

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Indian
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The Indian
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--overs C3TMO Like The 8unshine"U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Saturday, 18 June 1955


CDR Charles E. Lee

Believes CODR Sutherling

At Naval Supply Depot

At 9:00 A.M., Friday, 17 June in the presence of Admiral E. B. Taylor, commanding officers and personnel of other commands and their ladies, CDR E. W. Sutherling was relieved as Commanding Officer of the U.S. Naval Supply Depot, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba by CDR C. E. Lee. The ceremony took place in front of th Naval Supply Depot Main Office Building 752.
CDR Lee will serve a brief period as Commanding Officer and will be relieved by CDR R. A. Williams who has just completed a five year tour of duty as Comptroller for the Bureau of Suplies and Acounts.
CDR Sutherling will leave Guantana-no on the Sunday FLAW flirt lt with Mrs. Sutherling and incir two children William Woodrow and Philip Charles. He will report almost immediately to the Chief, Bureau of Supplies and Accounts as the relief of CDR W. A. Evans, another past Commanding Officer of the Naval Supply Depot. The post to be filled in the Bureau by CDR Sutherling is that of Director of Naval Personnel.


Swimming Pool Soon

To Become Reality

For Housing Area

The long and eagerly awaited housing area swimming pool will soon be a reality. The pool, for residents of the housing area, is to be located in the Trading Post Park. The realization of this dream is due mainly to the tireless efforts of Rear Admiral E. B. Taylor, Commander Naval Base, and Captain W. R. Caruthers, Commanding Officer, Naval Station.
In another step towards community betterment, the VillamarBargo Community Council voted a cash award to be made monthly to the resident whose lawn shows the most improvement with respect to neatness, good-house-keeping, and eye-appeal. Judging will be made by the entire council and awards will be announced on the last day of each month.


I
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Russia to Return UOT Holds Demolition


US Lend-Lease Craft Drills Off Phillips Park;
Improve Swimming Area


Washington-Russia has agreed to return another 89 of the 585 small naval craft lendleased by the U.S. during WWII.
The State Department said the vesseles, including motor torpedo boats and sub-chasers, will be turned over in two groups. Twentyseven will be returned at Maizuru, Japan in July and 62 at Kiel, Germany, in July and August.
The Russians earlier returned 68 vessels. Negotiations are continuin.concerning another 59.
Of the remainder, the Soviets say they want to keep and pay for 51. They reported three years ago that 57 lend-lease craft have been lost, 90 destioyed and 171 were unseaworthy.


Baggage Limit Boostea

By Big Airlines For P0S
Washington (AFPS) - Military personnel who travel on any of the scheduled airlines while making a permanent change of station will now be allowed to carry 66 pounds of luggage without charge. This applies regardless of whether they pay cash for their tickets or get them on transportation requests.
Previously, o n I y personnel traveling on TRs were allowed 66 pounds. For those paying cash the baggage limit was 40 pounds.
The new 66-pound limit applies only to personnel making a permanent change of station. The new baggage allowance on cash tickets has been approved by the Civil Aeronautics Board.


Mr, Sierra Acting lAO

In Mr. McNeal's Absence

H. P. McNeal, Base Industrial Relations Officer left for a 42 day leave last Saturday. He and Mrs. McNeal boarded the Pvt. Johnson to take advantage of the trip down through San Juan and the Canal Zone. The McNeals intend to spend most of their time in Florida upon completion of their short journey aboard the Pvt. Johnson.
Ralph Sierra will be Acting Base Industrial Relations Officer during the absence of Mr. McNeal.


4


The Underwater Demolition Detachment UDU-2 held underwater demolition drills off Phillips Beach last week In doing so they did two jobs in one. They completed their requirements needed to draw hazardous pay, and by clearing away coral from the swimming area, made Phillips Beach a safer and more attractive place for base personnel.
The detachment, consisting of teams 21 and 22 was assigned here TAD the 1st through the 14th of June from their home base in Little Creek, Norfolk, Va. Their primary duty was to hold routine sneak irutacks on the ships here to test their security against sabotage. The unhi, consisting o; 16 enlisted men and 2 officers, expressed their appreciation for the fine hospitality shown to them in their short stay here.


Navy Offers Training

For First Re-enlistees

Washington (AFPS)-Naval personnel in 25 ratings are now being offered the opportunity of school training in their specialities if they are re-enlisting for the first time, the Bureau of Naval Personnel has announced. The program is limited to those in pay grade E-4 or higher.
According to BUPERS 1133.5, those eligible must specifically request such training. Also, they must not have requested any other duty assignment. The bureau said eligible personnel will be ordered to school within six months of re-enlisting. Exceptions would be those requesting schools already filled. They will be assigned as soon as possible and "in all events" during their current re-enlistment period.


Sweepstakes Winner

LTJG Jerry G. Morgan, Communications Division, Naval Station came into an inheritance of 500 pounds via a ticket in the Irish Sweepstakes. In American currency this amounts to approximately $1300.
Mr. Morgan's horse wasn't in the winning column but he received the money because his horse qualified and ran in the race. Each person who held a ticket on a horse-even if it didn't run in the money-also received the same amount.
When asked what he intends to do with the money, Mr. Morgan said, "Put it in a bank and keep it for future use."


Broadway Hit Comedy


'Blithe Spirit' Opens


At Little Theatre Toes.

"Blithe Spirit," a hit play that ran on Broadway for over a year and was later made into a movie, will make its local debut Tuesday night at 8:00 P.M. when the Little Theatre will open fcr a five night run at the Community Auditorium on Marina Point.
Tickets for the Little Theatre's production of "Blithe Spirit" are now on sale at all the base exchanges and can also be purchased from any member of the cast or the Little Theatre.
The hit comedy is guaranteed to keep you laughing, mystified, and entertained for the full three acts with unusual antics, strange things happening, and ghosts galore. The sharp and witty lines of Noel Coward are enought to keep anyone listening to catch every word, but the added action throughout the play make it one of the most hilarious comedies ever produced.
For the convenience of audiences, special bus service, refreshments between acts, reserved seats, and extend Fleet liberty have been set up.
A special bus will run all five nights from Bay Hill, Fleet Recreation Area, and the Fleet Landing for anyone wishing to attend "Blithe Spirit." The bus will return shortly after the play is over.
Leaving Bay Hill at 7:10, the special bus for "Blithe Spirit" will make its first stop in the Fleet Recreation Area at 7:20, and then at the Fleet Landing at 7:30. The bus will arrive at the Community Auditorium in time for everyone to take advantage of the refreshments and get into their seat before curtain time at 8:00 P.M.
The first three rows have been set aside as reserved seats at $1.00. General admission is $75. Anyone wishing reserved seats should.purchase them well in advance as in the past two productions of the Little Theatre, reserved seats have been sold out well in advance.
Fleet liberty has been extendad for those attending "Blithe Spirit" until 11:00 P.M.
Featured in the Little Theatre's production of Blithe Spirit is actor-director Alan Wagner as Charles Condomine, Joy Graves as Ruth, Charles' second wife, Charlotte Murphy as Elvira, Charles' remarkably re-appeared first wife, and Evelyn Perdue as Madam Arcatti, a very unusual spiritual medium. Suporting roles will feature Jerry Murphy as Dr. Bradman, Vivajean Merz as Mrs. Bradman, and Ann Babine as Edith, the "-onthe-double" maid.
Don't miss it. Curtain time 8:00 P.M., 21 through 25 June. Community Auditorium on Marina Point.


ft


Vol. VI, No. 24


NOTICE


RADM and Mrs. E. B. Taylor will be at home, 5:00 to 7:00 P.M., Sunday 26 June. All officers and civilians, of equivalent rank, and wives are cordially invited to attend. Uniform: Service dress white.


y-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o


.....,


-a-


9/M








THE INDIAN


Saturday, 18 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, .OC -------------------------------------- Editor
H. L. Sisson, J03 ------------------------------------- Ass't. Editor
D. C. Roberts, JOSN -------------------------------- Staff Reporter
E. J. Talen, SN -------------------------------------- Staff Reporter
Paul Buss, PH1 -------------------------------------- Photographer
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.



Holy Name Society

rIopfe Noaw flIN~r


Sunday, 19 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
0930-Sunday School
0930-Adult Bible Class 1930-Fellowship Hour
Wednesday: 1930-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, CHC, USN
(Catholic)
LCDR K. G. Peterson, CHC, USN
(Protestant)


The Chaplain's Corner



BY THIS SHALL ALL MEN
KNOW
John 13:34, "Love one another as
I have loved you."
Jesus knew that differences would develop between His disciples. He knew that Peter was impatient and outspoken. He knew that James and John were called "Sons of Thunder." He knew that Thomas, sincere and brave, was plaqued with many doubts. He knew that Matthew had been a tax collector. He knew that Judas, one of His own, would one day betray Him. Jesus knew that there would be clashes between these men, so He did not say, "Do not have any differences." Jesus realized that they were human so He said, "Love one another as I have loved you." If they loved each other, nothing could pull them apart or drag them down. Jesus desired that all men should love their fellow man.
Jesus was betrayed, denied, and abandoned by those who were His followers. The Jewish leaders ac-


The Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, newly organized Holy Name Society, at their regular business meeting held after a Holy Communion breakfast at the CPO Club Sunday June 12th, elected their first elective officers for 1955. CDR V. Soballe, acting president will pass the gavel to Mr. N. W. Huddy at a ceremony on 10 July. Mr. Hilddy was elected President and the following officers will assist him in the coming year; First vice-pres. LT R. D. Colbert, Second vice-pres. EMC R. J. Gugliemo, Secretary YNC L. Andre, Treasurer Mr. R. F. Radcliffe, and AKC J. P. Mello as Marshal.
The newly elected officers are to be congratulated upon their accession to office, and Father Sullivan, the Catholic Chaplain expressed his appreciation to all the members for their cooperation and enthusiasm in forming the society and becoming charter members.
The new officers will take over at the next business meeting which will be during the Holy Communion breakfast after the 7:00 A.M. Mass. A guest speaker and music will be provided for by the entertainment committee, CWO D. K. Dote chairman, announced.

cused Him of blasphemy against God. Jesus was falsely condemned before Roman governors all because men were weak and afraid of what others might say. It takes a much bigger man to stand up for right than to yield to the pressure of the world. The mob of people shouted "Crucify Him." Even as Jesus was dying on Calvary He prayed, "Father, forgive them," because He loved man.
May we be able to pray this prayer today. "Oh God, teach us to love Thee above all else. We thank You for the salvation given us through Jesus Christ, our Lord, in spite of our sins. May people know that that we are thy disciples because we love one another."
May God bless each of you in His service. Regardless of your faith, attend the church of your choice Sunday.
Charles C. Gaston, LTJG
Chaplain, USNR



0


Navy Wives' Club

by Pat Aldridge

Three weeks of incarceration in the local sick bay were made almost pleasant for this columnist when sister members of the Guantanamo Bay Navy Wives' Club showed concern and consideration by daily visits and a shower of pretty packages containing such fancies and frills always dear to the female heart.
Pearl Piercy, Activities Chairman, has plans a plenty to fill the remainder of June month. The huge rosette bedspread, intended for eventual raffle in order to hell) swell the club treasury is rapidly being finished with sew and gaL sessions set for every Wednesday afternoon at the homes of various members. June 22nd will find needle artists, cutters and those wvho just wish to talk gathering at Vice President Della Bundas', RH 59H, Nob Hili. The following Wednesday afternoon, June 29th will find deft hands flying and all the gabbers gabbing within the cool concrete confines of the Nan Jones abode, RH 76B, Gsenadilla Point. Guests are more than welcome for a thimbleful of fun.
This month the Navy Wives' luncheon will Le held at the Family Restaurant, Thursday at one P.M. Mrs. Jean (Coaplain) Peterson will talk on all aspects of Navy Relief drawing thi tpic to a close with a question and answer session. All reservations must be in not later than Sunday, June 19th. Call 9338.
Club Treasurer Doris Seagle has been practicing up for the base fishing tourney. The lucky lady snagged three big snook, each catch within seconds of the other and the least weighing in at more than nine pounds. No wonder those chagrined and empty handed experts have been singing "Let's All Gather At The River." Yep, guess I won't stuff that two pound barracuda after all.
Newest addition to the club roster and a hearty how do you do, too, is Mrs. Lee Blair whose husband is the man who blows that crazy trumpet in the base band with a jam session added here and there when the boys get together for a progressive bit of fifths . . . musical notes, let is. And time for us to blow tils week.


Ninety-six Hour Liberty

Approved By BuPers For

Bases In Iso[ated Areas

Washington - Ninety - six hour liberty has been approved for Navy and Marine personnel located in "isolated areas", the Navy has announced.
It states that commanding officers of units "for which normal liberty is inadequate because of isolated location for nature of duties performed," may vant liberty up to 96 hours. H-1.vever, two of the liberty days must fall on Saturday and Sunday.
The Marine Corps has authorized six commands located at Cherry Point, and Camp Lejeune, N.C., to grant the extended liberty to their personnel once a month.
A Bureau of Naval Pesronnel spokesman said the Navy has not yet designated any U.S. commands as being in isolated areas. However, plans to do so are now "under consideration," he said. (AFPS)


Letter To Editor

The American Legion Auxiliary wishes to extend its heartfelt thanks to.all the wonderful people who made our annual poppy day such a huge success.
A special salute to THE INDIAN for the excellent publicity coverage. To the girl scouts, we can only say, "Thanks a million." Without you the American Legion Auxiliary wouldn't have had a record year. Last but not least, a bouquet of poppies to our Cuban friends who donate generously year after year to our worthy cause.


Mobile City Hall

Chicago's Mayor Richard J. Daley is introducing something new in municipal government . . . a "city hall on wheels" . . . Daley or one of his top aides will cruise the Windy City's streets in a station wagon every weekday to give citizens the chance to voice complaints or suggest improvements in city administration . . . The station wagon will be equipped with a twoway telephone to permit Chicagoans to phone in their gripes. (AFPS).


THE TOASTMASTER

by Joe West
We may not see things exactly like another person, but we can always find points of agreement with him if we sincerely desire harmony and understanding.
In living and working with others, we learn to make adjustments to their viewpoints, we learn to co-operate.
When we realize that we are all children of an Absolute Being we do not fear the diberences that may exist between us and others. We have the inner assurance that others do not stand in the way of our fulfillment and that by trying to understand and to adjust to differences we are enriched.
Every person has the ability within himself to make whatever adjustments life asks of him. When he accepts the responsibility for harmonizing himself with other persons and with the circumstances of his life, he unifies himself with the Almight Spirit. He grows in spiritual understanding and he expresses more and more understanding in his human relations.
All men, regardless of differences in race, language, or customs, which oftentimes make it difficult for them to understand one another, have something in common. They all have God's Spirit in them. There is a Spirit in every man that inspires him to seek light and Truth, that inspires him to seek that which is just and right.
In our quest for world peace, let us remember that the world is made up of individuals, very like us, who are seeking things very similar to the things we are seeking, and that our contribution to world peace is our day-by-day expression of thoughts, words, and acts that contribute to peace, that contribute to harmony, that contribute to understanding.


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Page Two


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Saturday, 18 June 1955


40


THE INDIAN


Indians, Mallards Back To First Place Tie;


Leathernecks Close Behind, Moving Up

by Bud Sisson
The VU-10 Mallards stood temporarily as leaders in the Naval Base Baseball league by virtue of an exciting 3-1 win over their neimeses, the Naval Station Indians on Friday, 10 June. But their lead was a short one as the big Braves came back in an even more exciting game Wednesday night and edged out as 2-1 victors. Meanwhile, the Marine Leathernecks continued in their winning ways, taking a game from an improved SeaBee squad 9-4. In the SeaBee-Marine contest, the score was tied at 4-all in the final inning, and it was at this crucial point that the Bees faltered. Five runs came in and the Marines chalked up their fifth win in a row. _The MCB-1 Bees were the vic- losses. Keasey took his third loss
times of lady luck or poor condi- in four starts.


toning last week. The nees played ball with the best, facing No. 1, No. 2, and No. 3 in the league, and giving all of them a battle part of the way but faltering and falling apart in the final innings.
MALLARDS CHOP DOWN BIG BRAVE TRIBE
To end out play last week, the Naval Sattion Indians lost out to the VU-10 Mallards, 3-1, in a tight and exciting pitching duel that put the Mallards in top spot in the league. With Bill Madden on the mound for the Mallards and Mandv Mandis holding down the pitching chores for the Indians, it was a tight race every inch of the way. Mandis actually turned in the better performance for the evening, striking out 16 men to Madden's 14. However, Madden showed better control, walking only one while Mandy walked seven batters.
Clark was the big man at the plate for the Mallards, going two for three for the night and driving in two runs, both very crucial and important. Postol was another vital batter, going .500 for the night with two for four. Only extra base hit of the night was Jerry Morgan's double to deep left field.
R H E
VU-10 3 8 0
NavSta 1 4 2
MALLARDS WIN OVER MCB-1
Saturday afternoon, still triumphant from their win over the Indians, the VU-10 Mallards took the field against the MCB-1 Bees. Fighting hard all the way, the Bees tied up the ball game in the third inning at 3-all. For two innings it was anybody's ball game, but as the heat began to get a SeaBee pitcher Stork, the Mallards came through with one run in the sixth, four runs in the seventh, and seven runs in the eighth to sew up a 15-3 win over the Bees.
R H E
MCB-1 3 3 16
VU-10 15 11 0
SEABEES DROP TO INDIANS Sunday afternoon, still tired from their game with the leagueleading Mallards, the MCB-1 Bees lost out in the final frames to the Indians by a one run margin 11-10.
In the top of the fourth inning, things looked very bright for the Bees with a very comfortable 6-0 lead over the Indians, still carrying their bruises from their loss to VU-10. Then, once again the Bees began bobbling and the Indians broke loose with score in the fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth to go ahead 11-7. The Bees rallied with three runs in the ninth, but fell one run short.
Stork and Keasey shared the mound duties for the Bees while Mandis, Buss, and Amborski did the pitching for Naval Station. Buss was credited with the win, his third for the year against no


R H E
MCB-1 10 9 9
NavSta 11 13 4
MARINES 22-STAFF 2
Monday night, the Staff Corps fell flat on their face before the big bats of the Marine Leathernecks and walked home sadly with a 22-2 loss chalked up for them.
Myerson, Toland, and King shared the mound duties for Staff, with Toland giving up two hits while King and Myerson gave up seven each. Plante was on the mound for the Marines and turned in a fine performance, giving up only three hits and going the entire distance. The Marines used a total of sixteen men in the lineup, and only five went hitless for the evening.
R H E
Marines 22 16 3
Staff 2 3 10
BRAVES GAIN REVENGE OVER
LEADING MALLARDS
Wednesday night, the VU-10 Mallards, holding a half-ga1ie lead over the Naval Station Indians, met the Braves and fell to the revenging pitches of Mandy Mandis, 2-1. Mandy, who took credit for the loss in the previous clash, relieved Dale Buss after Buss gave up with a sore arm at the end of the first inning.
It was truly "The game of the week," with only three errors in the entire contest, three extra base hits, three stolen bases, and a total of ten men stranded on base. The Indians got their edge in the fourth inning with a home run by first baseman "Kenny" Kennedy. In the seventh the Braves added one more marker ,but it was by no means insurance.
In the bottom of the ninth inning, Mandy Mandis suddenly found himself in a very crucial situation. The bases were loaded, the heavy part of the Mallard batting order was coming up, and no one was out. After a pitch of excitement that has never been seen before this year in Naval Base baseball, Mandy walked off the mound with a win under his belt. Mandy had struck out one batter, a run came in, and then the next men popped out via the infield fly route. Madden, winner in the previous contest, took the loss for the Mallards.
R H E
NavSta 2 4 2
VU-10 1 3 1
MARINES TOP SEABEES
Thursday night, rounding out the Indian Sports week, the Marine Leathernecks downed a still fighting band of Bees from MCB-1. It was only with a five-run rally in the ninth that the Marines were able to take home a victory. The Bees jumped off to a one run lead, only to have it tied up by the Marines immediately. Then the Marines took their turn at the lead, with a three run rally in the sixth inning. The Bees tied it up again


4t


FTG Bulletin

by Ron Federman
On Monday, 13 June. LT Cochrane, a member of the Air Department, felt right at home when he boarded the USS TARAWA (CVS 40) on an Arrival Inspection. He had previously comnplted a twoyear tour of duty aboard toe aircraft carrier, and when asked how he felt about inspecting his old ship, Mr. Cochvane quipped, it's in every man's dream to be able to pass judgement on those who have judged him in the past".
One day during this past week, personnel of the ASW Department received a letter from an ex-shipmate, who was recently transferred to the USS OWL (MHC 35), in the Canal Zone. James (Pudgy) Leighton, SO1, in his letter, indicated complete pleasure with his new duty station. Pudge claims that it is his best duty while serving in the Navy. He commented that the liberty is fine (a privilege important to all sailors), and brought out facts to show what a fine job the OWL is doing towards improving living conditions in our modern Navy. The crew eat from plates, instead of the usual trays! Sounds like fine duty. Anyone care to request duty aboard the USS OWL (MHC 35)?
LCDR Kneiple, attached to the Comminuications Department, is also back at the old grind, following a well-spent leave of absence of four days duration. Mr. Kneiple stayed at Baltimore, Maryland vhile on leave. Happy to have you back!
It was learned that Vic Martin, YN2, Operations Yeonan, has received his orders, and will leave FTG on the 28th of this ntonth. He will report to the USS FORRESTAL (CVA 39), at Norfolk, Virginia. Vic seened quite pleased with his orders, although he is looking forward to duty at San Juan, Puerto Rico, soon after reporting to the FORRESTAL. He is steadily approaching the top of the shoreduty list, and it shouldn't be too long before our Ex-Operations Yeonan is back down in the Caribbean.
Tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, the Staff Baseball Team will meet the Naval Station, in what should prove to be quite a tussle. Although the Staff Team has been noticably weak thus far, with the acquisition of several new impressive ballplayers recently, there is an indication that the Naval Station Team mtay be in for a tough game. We need the support from the fans, so why not spend an afternoon at the ballpark!

in the eighth, only to falter after the five-run barrage of the Marines in th eninth.
R H E
Marines 9 12 2
MCB-1 4 5 1
WATCH IT! !!!
The Naval Base League Pennant is by no neans wrapped up. And this is especially so for VU-10 and the Indians. While the two are battling it out between each other, the Marines, with the help of a well-placed upset at the hands of the MCB-1 Bees, could quietly slip into first place. The main thing that will deserve watching will be the Bees and the Flyers, for much of what they do to the Mallards and the Indians-and the Marineswill make it possible to see a drastic shift in standings. Don't say it couldn't happen. It's happened before.


Teenage Round-up

by Linda Thurston
"uRYSTAL GAZING DEPT."
Today I predict that a multitude of teenagers will be down at Pier Baker to see the ship off. Among the people leaing for that glorious country beyond the horizon is Mrs. Dorthy Campbell. The kids of Gtmo High will remember her as a teenager-at-heart, an enthusiastic cupcake baker an authority on poetry and a second mother to the Junior Class of '55. She and her husband have been fun-loving chaperones and experts on how to conduct dances. We wish the whole Campbell family the best of luck at their new duty station.
Also leaving on the ship this afternoon is Gtmo High's glamour girl. She is well known for her hard work on the CORAL REEF, her ear splitting renditions as a cheerleader, and, after her graduation, as a "Woman of the World". Can you identify this girl ? ? ? She is not wanted to leave the base by one Neil Hays. You may recognize this "her" if you see a tall, striking girl with brown hair and a scar on her leg (she received this scar as a result of sudden contact with a bush of some type. She may try to disguise it with eyebrow pencil). She is well known for her psychoanalysis of cows. She is dangerous (ask Neil Hays). This girl, better known as Pat Wormwood, is highly regarded by all who know her on the base. We'll all miss her more than she suspects and I don't know how we'll get along without her corny jokes. "Don't Forget to Write," Patty.
DID 'JA SEE? ? ?
Edgar walking for miles just to see Judy ? ? ? That scooter is a real gem, huh, Ed? . . . Phil and Cavie playing a wild gane of chess in the gravel of Windmill Beach while Caesar sat on the sidelines yelling advice". Check mate anyone9 ?~ ? Nancy Jo driving
around the countryside in her beautiful, borrowed, blue Buick? Pete looking sour about his sunburn but happy over Judy I. ? ? Jackie Lee serenading a convertible full of people after the "Student Prince ? ? ? ... Melba sunning herself at the pool . . . Bobbie and her, "Stop! I want to take a picture! ! ! . . . Gary preparing for a trip to the states to buy clothes ? ? ? Poor guy, he's down to his last hundred shirts! . . . Bobbie Stone posing reluctantly for one of the local camera friends? ?? ... Sylvia sweating out the ficticious arrival of a new girl? ? ? ... The usual gang at the club for Eunice's party Monday night? ? ? . . . Cookie's cute new hair do? ? ? ...


Atoms For Peace

The American housewife is catching up with the atomic age or vice versa . . . A leading manufacturer
of household appliances comes up with a prediction that the lady of the house will one day have an atomic operated vacuum cleaner working for her . . . What's more, it will have a "magnetic memory" to guide it around the floor while she sips her second cup of breakfast coffee . . . When is all this to happen? Possibly within 10 years, according to the manufacturer.


Page Three







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Saturday, 18 June 1955


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THE INDIAN


Navy-DPPO-IOND-Gtmo.-1080


MOVIES

Saturday, 18 June
THE BRIDGES OF TOKI-RI
William Holden Grace Kelly
Filmed against actual background in the Pacific and Japan, this is the story of a crack flyer and the Admiral's relationship with the Navy jet pilots the latter sends into action, always with memories of his own son who was lost on active duty.
Sunday, 19 June
ANCHORS AWAIGH
Frank Sinatra Katherine Grayson
Gene Kelly and Frank Sinatra are sailors on four days leave who become involved with Katherine Grayson. Miss Grayson, a singer who has aspirations of becoming a star, is told by Kelly and Sinatra that they know Itubri, and will arrange an audition. This, of course, is a lie. By chance she meets Itubri and tells him what happened. He kindly gives her an audition, and all ends well.
Monday, 20 June
LIFE IN THE BALANCE
Richard Montalban Anne Bancroft
A young boy witnesses a murder and follows the killer. While doing this, he leaves a trail of sling shots for the police to pick up. The maniac nabs the boy and takes him away in a stolen bus, but the police converge on him before he can kill the youngster.
Tuesday, 21 June
MURDER IS MY BEAT
Barbara Payton Paul Langton
A night club singer is arrested for the murder of a man whose features are unrecognizable finally convinces one of the arresting officers that she is innocent. After a series of events the singer is cleared..
Wednesday, 22 June
TIMBER JACK
Vera Ralston Sterling Hayden
A young owner and singing star of a Montana timberland cabaret sides with the young engineer, who loves her, in his fight to recover his timberland inheritage from the ruthless tycoon who murdered her father and his in a long campaign of violence.
Thursday, 23 June
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL Broderick Crawford Richard Conte
A story of the working of a syndicate and how each headman and his gang of hoodlums kill and murder their way to the top. When they lose their spot, they in turn lose their lives.
Friday, 24 June
MAN WITHOUT A STAR
Kirk Douglas Jeanne Crain
The story of the fight between frontier ranches. A roving experienced cowhand and a raw kid from Kansas City, who have become unseparatable companions, combine to straighten out the bad situation.


Radio's 'Tops' of the Week
SATURDAY, 18 June . . . OUR MISS BROOKS . . . 8:00 P.M.
Visual Education encounters considerable discussion on "Our Miss Brooks" this evening, as Connie Brooks tries to convence her principal, Mr. Conklin, that the class would learn more from a motion picture than from books. Sir Walter Scott's "Lady of the Lake" doesn't stand a chance against Marilyn Monroe.
SUNDAY, 19 June ... HOLLYWOOD RADIO THEATRE ... 10:00 P.M.
Turbulent and illfated love, set against the bleak background of the English Moors in the famous Bronte classic ,"Withering Heights" stars Merle Oberon as Kathy and Cameron Mitchell as Heathcliff in a full hour of listening entertainment.
The first appearance of "The Marriage" will star Jessica Tandy and Hume Cronyn in the new dramatic series commencing at 8:30 P.M. With the firm conviction that marriage remains the most popular domestic arrangement between friendly people, the first show finds Mr. and Mrs. Ben Marriott, who have been married seventeen years, with conflicting ideas of how to clebrate their wedding anniversary. The choice is quite different from their original plan. Many adventures of the Marriotts and their two children will be heard on "The Marriage". MONDAY, 20 June . . . STAR PLAYHOUSE . . . 9:00 P.M. A perfect blend finds Rex Harrison and Lilli Palmer, husband-wife acting team, in the outstanding play "No Time for Comedy". He's the successful playwright, writing success after success for his wife, a Broadway star. Enters the trouble, when an attractive younger woman suddently persuades him he is wasting his talents with such light witty vehicles. Following her lead, the result threatens disaster both for his marriage and his writing future.
TUESDAY, 21 June . . . THE CHASE . . . 9:00 P.M.
Nothing in this world, absolutely nothing, like having an out of this world creature like a ghost falling in love with you. In this case a ghostly lady is in love with a man and constantly pursues the man wherever he goes. Her man attempts a desperate solution to rid himself of the unwelcome attentions.
WEDNESDAY, 22 June . . . BOX 13 . .. 8:30 P.M.
A new series of adventures commences with the first performance of "Box 13" starring Alan Ladd as Dan Holiday, a writer who searches for adventure and material for his stories by placing and advertisement in the newspapers asking for any type of job, any place in the world. THURSDAY, 23 June . . . FAMILY THEATRE . . . 9:00 P.M.
Supernatural stories hold the spotlight this week as Family Theatre presents "Stolen Symphony" with Anne Francis and Hugh O'Brien in an intriguing fantasy about a test pilot who crashed to his death and returns to his home as a spirit.
FRIDAY, 24 June . . . RADIO WORKSHOP . . . 10:00 P.M.
"A Likely Story" will be this week's presentation on Radio Workshop; a western comedy story about an old codger who claimed the ability to bring pictures to life, simply by his wishing it so. A touch of drama and a considerable sprinkling of humor means real entertainment for you.


The latest movie aboard the Naval Base here to feature this lovely lass was the movie "Kiss Me, Kate". In case I failed to mention it the attractive actress pictured is Ann Miller.


5OOK NOOK

by Ed Talen, SN

SOMETHING OF VALUE
by Robert Ruark
This is a tremendous and compelling novel of Africa. The setting is Kenya, where the blacks and whites who once lived in peace are at each others throats. The implication of the book extends far beyond Kenya and as a matter of fact, far beyond Africa itself. It is primarily a story of people . . . black and white people "caught between yesterday and tomorrow", and presented with understanding and compassion.

JAMAICA; THE PORTRAIT OF
AN ISLAND
by W. Adolphe Roberts
This historical and interesting book fills an important gap in literature about this small and fascinating island. Written in an exciting, fast-paced style, "Jamaica" reads like an adventure story. There is both a historical and a contemporary section, the two blending to form a complete picture of the island. For anyone interested in going to Jamaica, there is no better guide than this book.

THE HEALER
by Frank G. Slaughter
This is an intense, fast paced novel of a young doctor who came up to the top from boy hood slums. A patient he is operating on dies . . . due to his carelessness? Only one person-his operating nursecan tell him. When she loses her memory in an accident, the most difficult decision of his career faces him. Should he perform an operation to bring back her memory, and with it the one fact that would expel him from the medical world forever? Read this interesting novel and learn for yourself the outcome of "the Healer's" decision.

HAMMERHEAD RANGE
by Brett Austin
It is a typical Western novel with two partners riding to the aid of a third. Not arriving in time to save his life, they avenge his killing by wiping out the trouble that was blowing over the range with more violence than a sandstorm.

THE CASE OF THE SUN
BATHERS DIARY
by Erle Stanley Gardner
Another thrill packed Gardner mystery centering around the mythical hero Perry Mason. When a lady calls and says that she has been robbed of everything but her good name . . . Perry Mason goes to her rescue and defends her to the hilt in a last ditch courtroom battle that is one of the most complex and brillant of his career.
In Passing . . . Five new books have been added this week for sportsmen. They are: "Salt Water Fishing" by 0. H. P. Rodman, "Hunting" by Larry Koller, "Bowling to Win" by Buzz Fazio, and for the golf enthusist "You've Got Me In A Hole" by Lawrence Lariar.
There are also 60 new Juvinile books being put on the shelves for the kiddies enjoyment this summer.




Full Text

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-Oers qTMO Like The Sunshine"U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Saturday, 18 June 1955 COR Charles E. Lee Relieves COR Sutherling At Naval Supply Depot At 9:00 A.M., Friday, 17 June in the presence of Admiral E. B. Taylor, commanding officers and personnel of other commands and their ladies, CDR E. W. Sutherling was relieved as Commanding Officer of the U.S. Naval Supply Depot, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba by CDR C. E. Lee. The ceremony took place in front of th Naval Supply Depot Main Office Building 752. CDR Lee will serve a brief period as Commanding Officer and will be relieved by CDR R. A. Williams who has just completed a five year tour of duty as Comptroller for the Bureau of Suplies and Acounts. CDR Sutherling will leave Guantanamno on the Sunday FLAW flilht with Mrs. Sutherling and thei two children William Woodrow and Philip Charles. He will report almost immediately to the Chief, Bureau of Supplies and Accounts as the relief of CDR W. A. Evans, another past Commanding Officer of the Naval Supply Depot. The post to be filled in the Bureau by CDR Sutherling is that of Director of Naval Personnel. Swimming Pool Soon To Become Reality For Housing Area The long and eagerly awaited housing area swimming pool will soon be a reality. The pool, for residents of the housing area, is to be located in the Trading Post Park. The realization of this dream is due mainly to the tireless efforts of Rear Admiral E. B. Taylor, Commander Naval Base, and Captain W. R. Caruthers, Commanding Officer, Naval Station. In another step towards community betterment, the VillamarBargo Community Council voted a cash award to be made monthly to the resident whose lawn shows the most improvement with respect to neatness, good-house-keeping, and eye-appeal. Judging will be made by the entire council and awards will be announced on the last day of each month. NOTICE RADM and Mrs. E. B. Taylor will be at home, 5:00 to 7:00 P.M., Sunday 26 June. A All officers and civilians, of I equivalent rank, and wives 0 are cordially invited to at0 tend. Uniform: Service dress -white. Russia to Return UOT Holds Demolition US Lend-Lease Craft Drills Off Phillips Park; laprove Swimming Area Washington-Russia has agreed to return another 89 of the 585 small naval craft lendleased by the U.S. during WWII. The State Department said the vesseles, including motor torpedo boats and sub-chasers, will be turned over in two groups. Twentyseven will be returned at Maizuru, Japan in July and 62 at Kiel, Germany, in July and August. The Russians earlier returned 68 vessels. Negotiations are continuing concerning another 59. Of the remainder, the Soviets say they want to keep and pay for 51. They reported three years ago that 57 lend-lease craft have been lost, 90 destroyed and 171 were unseaworthy. Baggage Limit Boosted By Big Airlines For PCS Washington (AFPS) -Military personnel who travel on any of the scheduled airlines while making a permanent change of station will now be allowed to carry 66 pounds of luggage without charge. This applies regardless of whether they pay cash for their tickets or get them on transportation requests. Previously, o nl y personnel traveling on TRs were allowed 66 pounds. For those paying cash the baggage limit was 40 pounds. The new 66-pound limit applies only to personnel making a permanent change of station. The new baggage allowance on cash tickets has been approved by the Civil Aeronautics Board. Mr. Sierra Acting lRO In Mr. McNeal's Absence H. P. McNeal, Base Industrial Relations Officer left for a 42 day leave last Saturday. He and Mrs. McNeal boarded the Pvt. Johnson to take advantage of the trip down through San Juan and the Canal Zone. The McNeals intend to spend most of their time in Florida upon completion of their short journey aboard the Pvt. Johnson. Ralph Sierra will be Acting Base Industrial Relations Officer during the absence of Mr. McNeal. 14 The Underwater Demolition Detachment UDU-2 held underwater demolition drills off Phillips Beach last week In doing so they did two jobs in one. They completed their requirements needed to draw hazardous pay, and by clearing away coral from the swimming area, made Phillips Beach a safer and more attractive place for base personnel. The detachment, consisting of teams 21 and 22 was assigned here TAD the 1st through the 14th of June from their home base in Litie Creek, Norfolk, Va. Their primary duity was to hold routine sneak trackss on the ships here to test their security against sabotage. The unit, consisting of 16 enlisted men and 2 officers, expressed their appreciation for the fine hospitality shown to them in their short stay here. Navy Offers Training For First Re-enlistees Washington (AFPS)-Naval personnel in 25 ratings are now being offered the opportunity of school training in their specialities if they are re-enlisting for the first time, the Bureau of Naval Personnel has announced. The program is limited to those in pay grade E-4 or higher. According to BUPERS 1133.5, those eligible must specifically request such training. Also, they must not have requested any other duty assignment. The bureau said eligible personnel will be ordered to school within six months of re-enlisting. Exceptions would be those requesting schools already filled. They will be assigned as soon as possible and "in all events" during their current re-enlistment period. Sweepstakes Winner LTJG Jerry G. Morgan, Communications Division, Naval Station came into an inheritance of 500 pounds via a ticket in the Irish Sweepstakes. In American currency this amounts to approximately $1300. Mr. Morgan's horse wasn't in the winning column but he received the money because his horse qualified and ran in the race. Each person who held a ticket on a horse-even if it didn't run in the money-also received the same amount. When asked what he intends to do with the money, Mr. Morgan said, "Put it in a bank and keep it for future use." Broadway Hit Comedy 'Blithe Spirit' Opens At Little Theatre Toes, "Blithe Spirit," a hit play that ran on Broadway for over a year and was later made into a movie, will make its local debut Tuesday night at 8:00 P.M. when the Little Theatre will open fcr a five night run at the Community Auditorium on Marina Point. Tickets for the Little Theatre's production of "Blithe Spirit" are now on sale at all the base exchanges and can also be purchased from any member of the cast or the Little Theatre. The hit comedy is guaranteed to keep you laughing, mystified, and entertained for the full three acts with unusual antics, strange things happening, and ghosts galore. The sharp and witty lines of Noel Coward are enought to keep anyone listening to catch every word, but the added action throughout the play make it one of the most hilarious comedies ever produced. For the convenience of audiences, special bus service, refreshments between acts, reserved seats, and extend Fleet liberty have been set up. A special bus will run all five nights from Bay Hill, Fleet Recreation Area, and the Fleet Landing for anyone wishing to attend "Blithe Spirit." The bus will return shortly after the play is over. Leaving Bay Hill at 7:10, the special bus for "Blithe Spirit" will make its first stop in the Fleet Recreation Area at 7:20, and then at the Fleet Landing at 7:30. The bus will arrive at the Community Auditorium in time for everyone to take advantage of the refreshments and get into their seat before curtain time at 8:00 P.M. The first three rows have been set aside as reserved seats at $1.00. General admission is $75. Anyone wishing reserved seats should purchase them well in advance as in the past two productions of the Little Theatre, reserved seats have been sold out well in advance. Fleet liberty has been extendad for those attending "Blithe Spirit" until 11:00 P.M. Featured in the Little Theatre's production of Blithe Spirit is actor-director Alan Wagner as Charles Condomine, Joy Graves as Ruth, Charles' second wife, Charlotte Murphy as Elvira, Charles' remarkably re-appeared first wife, and Evelyn Perdue as Madam Arcatti, a very unusual spiritual medium. Suporting roles will feature Jerry Murphy as Dr. Bradman, Vivajean Merz as Mrs. Bradman, and Ann Babine as Edith, the "-onthe-double" maid. Don't miss it. Curtain time 8:00 P.M., 21 through 25 June. Community Auditorium on Marina Point. a 9Ae Vol. VI, No. 24 C

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P Page Two THE INDIAN saturday. 18 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 Paul Buss, PHi -------------------------------------Photographer 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. Holy Name Society Elects Neaw Olfficer Sunday, 19 June 1955 Catholic Masses Sunday, 0700-Naval Base Chapel Sunday, 0900-Naval Base Chapel Susiday, 120-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 0930-Sunday School 0930-Adult Bible Class 1930-Fellowship Hour Wednesday: 1930-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, CHC, USN (Catholie) LCDR K. G. Peterson, CHC, USN (Protestant) The Chaplain's Corner T BY THIS SHALL ALL MEN KNOW John 13:34, "Love one another as I have loved you." Jesus knew that differences would develop between His disciples. He knew that Peter was impatient and outspoken. He knew that James and John were called "Sons of Thunder." He knew that Thomas, sincere and brave, was plaqued with many doubts. He knew that Matthew had been a tax collector. He knew that Judas, one of His own, would one day betray Him. Jesus knew that there would be clashes between these men, so He did not say, "Do not have any differences." Jesus realized that they were human so He said, "Love one another as I have loved you." If they loved each other, nothing could pull them apart or drag them down. Jesus desired that all men should love their fellow man. Jesus was betrayed, denied, and abandoned by those who were His followers. The Jewish leaders acThe Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, newly organized Holy Name Society, at their regular;business meeting held after a Holy Communion breakfast at the CPO Club Sunday June 12th, elected their first elective officers for 1955. CDR V. Soballe, acting president will pass the gavel to Mr. N. W. Huddy at a ceremony on 10 July. Mr. Huddy was elected President and the following officers will assist him in the corning year; First vice-pres. LT R. D. Colbert, Second vice-pres. EMC R. J. Guglieno, Secretary YNC L. Andre, Treasurer Mr. R. F. Radcliffe, and AKC J. P. Mello as Marshal. The newly elected officers are to be congratulated upon their accession to office, and Father Sullivan, the Catholic Chaplain expressed his appreciation to all the members for their cooperation and enthusiasm in forming the society and becoming charter members. The new officers will take over at the next business meeting which will be during the Holy Communion breakfast after the 7:00 A.M. Mass. A guest speaker and music will be provided for by the entertainment committee, CWO D. K. Dote chairman, announced. cused Him of blasphemy against God. Jesus was falsely condemned before Roman governors all because men were weak and afraid of what others might say. It takes a much bigger man to stand up for right than to yield to the pressure of the world. The mob of people shouted "Crucify Him." Even as Jesus was dying on Calvary He prayed, "Father, forgive them," because He loved man. May we be able to pray this prayer today. "Oh God, teach us to love Thee above all else. We thank You for the salvation given us through Jesus Christ, our Lord, in spite of our sins. May people know that that we are thy disciples because we love one another." May God bless each of you in His service. Regardless of your faith, attend the church of your choice Sunday. Charles C. Gaston, LTJG Chaplain, USNR Navy Wives' Club by Pat Aldridge Three weeks of incarceration in the local sick bay were made almost pleasant for this columnist when sister members of the Guantanamo Bay Navy Wives' Club showed concern and consideration by daily visits and a shower of pretty packages containing such fancies and frills always dear to the female heart. Pearl Piercy, Activities Chairman, has plans a plenty to fill the remainder of June month. The huge rosette bedspread, intended for eventual raffle in order to help swell the club treasury is rapidly being finished with sew and gab sessions set for every Wednesday afternoon at the homes of various members. June 22nd will find needle artists, cutters and those who just wish to talk gathering at Vice President Della Bundas', RH 59H, Nob Hill. The following Wednesday afternoon, June 29th will find deft hands flying and all the gabbers gabbing within the cool concrete confines of the Nan Jones abode, RH 76B, Grenadilla Point. Guests are more than welcome for a thimbleful of fun. This month the Navy Wives' luncheon will be held at the Family Restaurant, Thursday at one P.M. Mrs. Jean (Chaplain) Peterson will talk on all aspects of Navy Relief drawing the topic to a close with a question and answer session. All reservations must be in not later than Sunday, June 19th. Call 9338. Club Treasurer Doris Seagle has been practicing up for the base fishing tourney. The lucky lady snagged three big snook, each catch within seconds of the other and the least weighing in at more than nine pounds. No wonder those chagrined and empty handed experts have been singing "Let's All Gather At The River." Yep, guess I won't stuff that two pound barracuda after all. Newest addition to the club roster and a hearty how do you do, too, is Mrs. Lee Blair whose husband is the man who blows that crazy trumpet in the base band with a jam session added here and there when the boys get together for a progressive bit of fifths. musical notes, t at is. And time for us to blow this week. Ninety-six Hour Liberty Approved By BuPers For Bases In Isolated Areas Washington -Ninety -six hour liberty has been approved for Navy and Marine personnel located in "isolated areas", the Navy has announced. It states that commanding officers of units "for which normal liberty is inadequate because of isolated location for nature of duties performed," may grant liberty up to 96 hours. Iow-ever, two of the liberty days must fall on Saturday and Sunday. The Marine Corps has authorized six commands located at Cherry Point, and Camp Lejeune, N.C., to grant the extended liberty to their personnel once a month. A Bureau of Naval Pesronnel spokesman said the Navy has not yet designated any U.S. commands as being in isolated areas. However, plans to do so are now "under consideration," he said. (AFPS) Letter To Editor The American Legion Auxiliary wishes to extend its heartfelt thanks to.all the wonderful people who made our annual poppy day such a huge success. A special salute to THE INDIAN for the excellent publicity coverage. To the girl scouts, we can only say, "Thanks a million." Without you the American Legion Auxiliary wouldn't have had a record year. Last but not least, a bouquet of poppies to our Cuban friends who donate generously year after year to our worthy cause. Mobile City Hall Chicago's Mayor Richard J. Daley is introducing something new in municipal government ...a "city hall on wheels" ...Daley or one of his top aides will cruise the Windy City's streets in a station wagon every weekday to give citizens the chance to voice complaints or suggest improvements in city administration ...The station wagon will be equipped with a twoway telephone to permit Chicagoans to phone in their gripes. (AFPS). THE TOASTMASTER by Joe West We may not see things exactly like another person, but we can always find points of agreement with him if we sincerely desire harmony and understanding. In living and working with others, we learn to make adjustments to their viewpoints, we learn to co-operate. When we railize that we are all children of an Absolute Being we do not fear the differences that may exist between us and others. We have the inner assurance that others do not stand in the way of our fulfillment and that by trying to understand and to adjust to differences we are enriched. Every person has the ability within himself to make whatever adjustments life asks of him. When he accepts the responsibility for harmonizing himself with other persons and with the circumstances of his life, he unifies himself with the Almight Spirit. He grows in spiritual understanding and he expresses more and more understanding in his human relations. All men, regardless of differences in race, language, or customs, which oftentimes make it difficult for them to understand one another, have something in common. They all have God's Spirit in them. There is a Spirit in every man that inspires him to seek light and Truth, that inspires him to seek that which is just and right. In our quest for world peace, let us remember that the world is made up of individuals, very like us, who are seeking things very similar to the things we are seeking, and that our contribution to world peace is our day-by-day expression of thoughts, words, and acts that contribute to peace, that contribute to harmony, that contribute to understanding. Saturday, 18 June 1955 THE INDIAN

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Saturday, 18 June 1955 Satustlay, 18 June 1955 THE iNDIAN Page Three Indians, Mallards Back To First Place Tie; Leathernecks Close Behind, Moving Up by Bud Sisson The VU-10 Mallards stood temporarily as leaders in the Naval Base Baseball league by virtue of an exciting 3-1 win over their neimeses, the Naval Station Indians on Friday, 10 June. But their lead was a short one as the big Braves came back in an even more exciting game Wednesday night and edged out as 2-1 victors. Meanwhile, the Marine Leathernecks continued in their winning ways, taking a game from an improved SeaBee squad 9-4. In the SeaBee-Marine contest, the score was tied at 4-all in the final inning, and it was at this crucial point that the Bees faltered. Five runs came in and the Marines chalked up their fifth win in a row. The MCB-1 Bees were the viclosses. Keasey took his third loss tims of lady luck or poor condiin four starts. tioning last week. The Bees played ball with the best, facing No. 1, No. 2, and No. 3 in the league, and giving all of them a battle part of the way but faltering and falling apart in the final innings. MALLARDS CHOP DOWN BIG BRAVE TRIBE To end out play last week, the Naval Sattion Indians lost out to the VU-10 Mallards, 3-1, in a tight and exciting pitching duel that put the Mallards in top spot in the league. With Bill Madden on the mound for the Mallards and Mandy Mandis holding down the pitching chores for the Indians, it was a tight race every inch of the way. Mandis actually turned in the better performance for the evening, striking out 16 men to Madden's 14. However, Madden showed better control, walking only one while Mandy walked seven batters. Clark was the big man at the plate for the Mallards, going two for three for the night and driving in two runs, both very crucial and important. Postol was another vital batter, going .500 for the night with two for four. Only extra base hit of the night was Jerry Morgan's double to deep left field. R H E VU-10 3 8 0 NavSta 1 4 2 MALLARDS WIN OVER MCB-1 Saturday afternoon, still triumphant from their win over the Indians, the VU-10 Mallards took the field against the MCB-1 Bees. Fighting hard all the way, the Bees tied up the ball game in the third inning at 3-all. For two innings it was anybody's ball game, but as the heat began to get a SeaBee pitcher Stork, the Mallards came through with one run in the sixth, four runs in the seventh, and seven runs in the eighth to sew up a 15-3 win over the Bees. R H E MCB-1 3 3 16 VU-10 15 11 0 SEABEES DROP TO INDIANS Sunday afternoon, still tired from their game with the leagueleading Mallards, the MCB-1 Bees lost out in the final frames to the Indians by a one run margin 11-10. In the top of the fourth inning, things looked very bright for the Bees with a very comfortable 6-0 lead over the Indians, still carrying their bruises from their loss to VU-10. Then, once again the Bees began bobbling and the Indians broke loose with score in the fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth to go ahead 11-7. The Bees rallied with three runs in the ninth, but fell one run short. Stork and Keasey shared the mound duties for the Bees while Mandis, Buss, and Amborski did the pitching for Naval Station. Buss was credited with the win, his third for the year against no R H E MCB-1 10 9 9 NavSta 11 13 4 MARINES 22STAFF 2 Monday night, the Staff Corps fell flat on their face before the big bats of the Marine Leathernecks and walked home sadly with a 22-2 loss chalked up for them. Myerson, Toland, and King shared the mound duties for Staff, with Toland giving up two hits while King and Myerson gave up seven each. Plante was on the mound for the Marines and turned in a fine performance, giving up only three hits and going the entire distance. The Marines used a total of sixteen men in the lineup, and only five went hitless for the evening. R H E Marines 22 16 3 Staff 2 3 10 BRAVES GAIN REVENGE OVER LEADING MALLARDS Wednesday night, the VU-10 Mallards, holding a half-gartie lead over the Naval Station Indians, met the Braves and fell to the revenging pitches of Mandy Mandis, 2-1. Mandy, who took credit for the loss in the previous clash, relieved Dale Buss after Buss gave up with a sore arm at the end of the first inning. It was truly "The game of the week," with only three errors in the entire contest, three extra base hits, three stolen bases, and a total of ten men stranded on base. The Indians got their edge in the fourth inning with a home run by first baseman "Kenny" Kennedy. In the seventh the Braves added one more marker ,but it was by no means insurance. In the bottom of the ninth inning, Mandy Mandis suddenly found himself in a very crucial situation. The bases were loaded, the heavy part of the Mallard batting order was coming up, and no one was out. After a pitch of excitement that has never been seen before this year in Naval Base baseball, Mandy walked off the mound with a win under his belt. Mandy had struck out one batter, a run came in, and then the next men popped out via the infield fly route. Madden, winner in the previous contest, took the loss for the Mallards. R H E NavSta 2 4 2 VU-10 1 3 1 MARINES TOP SEABEES Thursday night, rounding out the Indian Sports week, the Marine Leathernecks downed a still fighting band of Bees from MCB-1. It was only with a five-run rally in the ninth that the Marines were able to take home a victory. The Bees jumped off to a one run lead, only to have it tied up by the Marines immediately. Then the Marines took their turn at the lead, with a three run rally in the sixth inning. The Bees tied it up again FTG Bulletin by Ron Federasan On Monday, 13 June, LT Cochrane, a member of the Air Department, felt right at home when he boarded the USS TARAWA (CVS 40) on an Arrival Inspection. He had previously completed a twoyear tour of duty aboard the aircraft carrier, and when asked how he felt about inspecting his old ship, Mr. Cochrane quipped, It's in every man's dream to be able to pass judgement on those who have judged him in the past". One day during this past week, personnel of the ASW Department received a letter from an ex-shipmate, who was recently transferred to the USS OWL (MHC 35), in the Canal Zone. James (Pudgy) Leighton, SO1, in his letter, indicated complete pleasure with his new duty station. Pudge claims that it is his best duty while serving in the Navy. He commented that the liberty is fine (a privilege important to all sailors), and brought out facts to show what a fine job the OWL is doing towards improving living conditions in our modern Navy. The crew eat from plates, instead of the usual trays! Sounds like fine duty. Anyone care to request duty aboard the USS OWL (MHC 35) ? LCDR Kneiple, attached to the Commnuications Department, is also back at the old grind, following a well-spent leave of absence of four days duration. Mr. Kneiple stayed at Baltimore, Maryland while on leave. Happy to have you back! It was learned that Vic Martin, YN2, Operations Yeoman, has received his orders, and will leave FTG on the 28th of this month. He will report to the USS FORRESTAL (CVA 39), at Norfolk, Virginia. Vic seemed quite pleased with his orders, although he is looking forward to duty at San Juan, Puerto Rico, soon after reporting to the FORRESTAL. He is steadily approaching the top of the shoreduty list, and it shouldn't be too long before our Ex-Operations Yeoman is back down in the Caribbean. Tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, the Staff Baseball Team will meet the Naval Station, in what should prove to be quite a tussle. Although the Staff Team has been noticably weak thus far, with the acquisition of several new impressive ballplayers recently, there is an indication that the Naval Station Team may be in for a tough game. We need the support from the fans, so why not spend an afternoon at the ballpark! in the eighth, only to falter after the five-run barrage of the Marines in th eninth. R H E Marines 9 12 2 MCB-1 4 5 1 WATCH IT! ! The Naval Base League Pennant is by no means wrapped up. And this is especially so for VU-10 and the Indians. While the two are battling it out between each other, the Marines, with the help of a well-placed upset at the hands of the MCB-1 Bees, could quietly slip into first place. The main thing that will deserve watching will be the Bees and the Flyers, for much of what they do to the Mallards and the Indians-and the Marineswill make it possible to see a drastic shift in standings. Don't say it couldn't happen. It's happened before. Teenage Round-up by Linda Thurston "-RYSTAL GAZING DEPT." Today I predict that a multitude of teenagers will be down at Pier Baker to see the ship off. Among the people lea-ing for that glorious country beyond the horizon is Mrs. Dorthy Campbell. The kids of Gtmo High will remember her as a teenager-at-heart, an enthusiastic cupcake baker ,an authority on poetry and a second mother to the Junior Class of '55. She and her husband have been fun-loving chaperones and experts on how to conduct dances. We wish the whole Campbell family the best of luck at their new duty station. Also leaving on the ship this afternoon is Gtmo High's glamour girl. She is well known for her hard work on the CORAL REEF, her ear splitting renditions as a cheerleader, and, after her graduation, as a "Woman of the World". Can you identify this girl? ? ? She is not wanted to leave the base by one Neil Hays. You may recognize this "her" if you see a tall, striking girl with brown hair and a scar on her leg (she received this scar as a result of sudden contact with a bush of some type. She may try to disguise it with eyebrow pencil). She is well known for her psychoanalysis of cows. She is dangerous (ask Neil Hays). This girl, better known as Pat Wormwood, is highly regarded by all who know her on the base. We'll all miss her more than she suspects and I don't know how we'll get along without her corny jokes. "Don't Forget to Write," Patty. DID 'JA SEE? ? ? Edgar walking for miles just to see Judy? ? ? That scooter is a real gem, huh, Ed? ...Phil and Cavie playing a wild game of chess in the gravel of Windmill Beach while Caesar sat on the sidelines yelling advice". Check mate anyone? ? ? ..Nancy Jo driving around the countryside in her beautiful, borrowed, blue Buick? ... Pete looking sour about his sunburn but happy over Judy I. ? ? Jackie Lee serenading a convertible full of people after the "Student Prince ? ? ? ...Melba sunning herself at the pool. .Bobbie and her, "Stop! I want to take a picture! ! ...Gary preparing for a trip to the states to buy clothes? ? ?. Poor guy, he's down to his last hundred shirts! ...Bobbie Stone posing reluctantly for one of the local camera friends? ? ? ...Sylvia sweating out the fictitious arrival of a new girl? ? ? .The usual gang at the club for Eunice's party Monday night? ? ? ...Cookie's cute new hair do? ? ? Atoms For Peace The American housewife is catching up with the atomic age or vice versa ...A leading manufacturer of household appliances comes up with a prediction that the lady of the house will one day have an atomic operated vacuum cleaner working for her ...What's more, it will have a "magnetic memory" to guide it around the floor while she sips her second cup of breakfast coffee ...When is all this to happen? Possibly within 10 years, according to the manufacturer. THE INDIAN Page Three

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Saturday, 18 June 1955 THE INDIAN Navy-DPPO-10ND-Gtmo.-1080 MOVIES Saturday, 18 June THE BRIDGES OF TOKI-RI William Holden Grace Kelly Filmed against actual background in the Pacific and Japan, this is the story of a crack flyer and the Admiral's relationship with the Navy jet pilots the latter sends into action, always with memories of his own son who was lost on active duty. Sunday, 19 June ANCHORS AWAIGH Frank Sinatra Katherine Grayson Gene Kelly and Frank Sinatra are sailors on four days leave who become involved with Katherine Grayson. Miss Grayson, a singer who has aspirations of becoming a star, is told by Kelly and Sinatra that they know Itubri, and will arrange an audition. This, of course, is a lie. By chance she meets Itubri and tells him what happened. He kindly gives her an audition, and all ends well. Monday, 20 June LIFE IN THE BALANCE Richard Montalban Anne Bancroft A young boy witnesses a murder and follows the killer. While doing this, he leaves a trail of sling shots for the police to pick up. The maniac nabs the boy and takes him away in a stolen bus, but the police converge on him before he can kill the youngster. Tuesday, 21 June MURDER IS MY BEAT Barbara Payton Paul Langton A night club singer is arrested for the murder of a man whose features are unrecognizable finally convinces one of the arresting officers that she is innocent. After a series of events the singer is cleared. Wednesday, 22 June TIMBER JACK Vera Ralston Sterling Hayden A young owner and singing star of a Montana timberland cabaret sides with the young engineer, who loves her, in his fight to recover his timberland inheritage from the ruthless tycoon who murdered her father and his in a long campaign of violence. Thursday, 23 June NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL Broderick Crawford Richard Conte A story of the working of a syndicate and how each headman and his gang of hoodlums kill and murder their way to the top. When they lose their spot, they in turn lose their lives. Friday, 24 June MAN WITHOUT A STAR Kirk Douglas Jeanne Crain The story of the fight between frontier ranches. A roving experienced cowhand and a raw kid from Kansas City, who have become unseparatable companions, combine to straighten out the bad situation. Radio's 'Tops' of the Week SATURDAY, 18 June .OUR MISS BROOKS .8:00 P.M. Visual Education encounters considerable discussion on "Our Miss Brooks" this evening, as Connie Brooks tries to convence her principal, Mr. Conklin, that the class would learn more from a motion picture than from books. Sir Walter Scott's "Lady of the Lake" doesn't stand a chance against Marilyn Monroe. SUNDAY, 19 June .HOLLYWOOD RADIO THEATRE. 10:00 P.M. Turbulent and illfated love, set against the bleak background of the English Moors in the famous Bronte classic "Withering Heights" stars Merle Oberon as Kathy and Cameron Mitchell as Heathcliff in a full hour of listening entertainment. The first appearance of "The Marriage" will star Jessica Tandy and Hume Cronyn in the new dramatic series commencing at 8:30 P.M. With the firm conviction that marriage remains the most popular domestic arrangement between friendly people, the first show finds Mr. and Mrs. Ben Marriott, who have been married seventeen years, with conflicting ideas of how to clebrate their wedding anniversary. The choice is quite different from their original plan. Many adventures of the Marriotts and their two children will be heard on "The Marriage". MONDAY, 20 June ..STAR PLAYHOUSE .9:00 P.M. A perfect blend finds Rex Harrison and Lilli Palmer, husband-wife acting team, in the outstanding play "No Time for Comedy". He's the successful playwright, writing success after success for his wife, a Broadway star. Enters the trouble, when an attractive younger woman suddently persuades him he is wasting his talents with such light witty vehicles. Following her lead, the result threatens disaster both for his marriage and his writing future. TUESDAY, 21 June .THE CHASE ...9:00 P.M. Nothing in this world, absolutely nothing, like having an out of this world creature like a ghost falling in love with you. In this case a ghostly lady is in love with a man and constantly pursues the man wherever he goes. Her man attempts a desperate solution to rid himself of the unwelcome attentions. WEDNESDAY, 22 June ..BOX 13 .8:10 P.M. A new series of adventures commences with the first performance of "Box 13" starring Alan Ladd as Dan Holiday, a writer who searches for adventure and material for his stories by placing and advertisement in the newspapers asking for any type of job, any place in the world. THURSDAY, 23 June .FAMILY THEATRE ...9:00 P.M. Supernatural stories hold the spotlight this week as Family Theatre presents "Stolen Symphony" with Anne Francis and Hugh O'Brien in an intriguing fantasy about a test pilot who crashed to his death and returns to his home as a spirit. FRIDAY, 24 June ..RADIO WORKSHOP ..10:00 P.M. "A Likely Story" will be this week's presentation on Radio Workshop; a western comedy story about an old codger who claimed the ability to bring pictures to life, simply by his wishing it so. A touch of drama and a considerable sprinkling of humor means real entertainment for you. The latest movie aboard the Naval Base here to feature this lovely lass was the movie "Kiss Me, Kate". In case I failed to mention it the attractive actress pictured is Ann Miller. 4 *BO OC NOOK by Ed Talen, SN SOMETHING OF VALUE by Robert Ruark This is a tremendous and compelling novel of Africa. The setting is Kenya, where the blacks and whites who once lived in peace are at each others throats. The implication of the book extends far beyond Kenya and as a matter of fact, far beyond Africa itself. It is primarily a story of people ...black and white people "caught between yesterday and tomorrow", and presented with understanding and compassion. JAMAICA; THE PORTRAIT OF AN ISLAND by W. Adolphe Roberts This historical and interesting book fills an important gap in literature about this small and fascinating island. Written in an exciting, fast-paced style, "Jamaica" reads like an adventure story. There is both a historical and a contemporary section, the two blending to form a complete picture of the island. For anyone interested in going to Jamaica, there is no better guide than this book. THE HEALER by Frank G. Slaughter This is an intense, fast paced novel of a young doctor who came up to the top from boy hood slums. A patient he is operating on dies ...due to his carelessness? Only one person-his operating nursecan tell him. When she loses her memory in an accident, the most difficult decision of his career faces him. Should he perform an operation to bring back her memory, and with it the one fact that would expel him from the medical world forever? Read this interesting novel and learn for yourself the outcome of "the Healer's" decision. HAMMERHEAD RANGE by Brett Austin It is a typical Western novel with two partners riding to the aid of a third. Not arriving in time to save his life, they avenge his killing by wiping out the trouble that was blowing over the range with more violence than a sandstorm. THE CASE OF THE SUN BATHERS DIARY by Erle Stanley Gardner Another thrill packed Gardner mystery centering around the mythical hero Perry Mason. When a lady calls and says that she has been robbed of everything but her good name ...Perry Mason goes to her rescue and defends her to the hilt in a last ditch courtroom battle that is one of the most complex and brillant of his career. In Passing ...Five new books have been added this week for sportsmen. They are: "Salt Water Fishing" by 0. H. P. Rodman, "Hunting" by Larry Koller, "Bowling to Win" by Buzz Fazio, and for the golf enthusist "You've Got Me In A Hole" by Lawrence Lariar. There are also 60 new Juvinile books being put on the shelves for the kiddies enjoyment this summer.


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