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Sunday Supplement

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Sunday Supplement
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U.S. Naval Base
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
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U.S. Naval Base
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Language:
English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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Copyright, Sunday Supplement. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

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Indian
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Gitmo Review
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Gitmo Gazette
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Guantanamo Gazette
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Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Gazette
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Guantanamo Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay Gazette

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A VOIGE OF THE PEOPLE

Vol. II, No. 9 U. S. Naval Base, Gwantanamo Bay, Cuba Sunday, February 26, 1961



All Star _Game Highlights















Outstanding player of the game, George Junod, makes a desperate dive for the pigskin in last Saturday's football game between the champion Marines and the Base All-Stars. The Marines won 15 to 7.
(photo by I. C. Haugen, PHI)
















An unidentified All-Star lugs the ball for yardage against the Marines Rear Admiral Edward J. O'Donnell, Commander Naval Base, presents in Saturday's game. The All-Stars
Colonel Merrit Aldelman, Commanding Officer Marine Barracks, with the captialized this play and went on to
1961 Base Flag Football Championship Trophy. The Marines had 9 wins score their lone touchdown.
and one loss. The highlight of the season came when the Marines defeated (photo by R. C. Haugen, PHI)
the Base All-Stars 15 to 7.

























__ 4

The Base Flag Football Champions, Marine Barracks, proudly display trophies received after the game with the Base All-Stars. Colonel Aldelman (far right) presented the tropihes.
(photo by R. C. Haugen, PHI)







Sunday, February 26, 1961 0 THE SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT 0 Page 2


A--


f ~'~?!


The Board of Regents met last Sunday to discuss the new Organization for the Management and Control of Guantanamo Bay Educational Fund. The board is under the direction of Chaplain R. K. Wilson. Left to right are Captain N. W. James III, President of the PTA; Chief Jim Vail, Boy Scouts of America; CWO K. D. Girkey, Boy Scouts of America; Mr. D.B. Powers, American Legion; Mrs. Howard Baker, Trading Post; Chaplain R.K. Wilson, Chairman, who conceived of and spearheaded the formation of the Educational Fund; Mr. W. L. Dahlgren, principal Victory Hill Elementary School; Mr. L. A. West, Principal W. T. Sampson School; Mr. V. W. Apple, Villamar Council; W. S. Frank, Felloweraft Club and A. C. Campbell, Order of Easter Star. Mr. Apple substituted for Mr. Jim Dempsey.


4


n


/ .


,-v~-~ ~


VI~


Peter Ricks, AOC, is piped over the side as he boards a MATS from Leeward Point to the States for retirement into the Fleet Reserve. Chief Ricks was Chief of Base Police at Leeward.
(photo by W. B. Tate, PH3)


LTJG J. Perez presents trophies for the best speakers in the Toastmasters Club 92. Left to right are Chaplain R.K. Wilson, H.P. McNeal, and LCDR T-T T, (nn-npr-


S


The Naval Station Indians show the form that won them the Base Basketball Championship. The Indians clinched the championship by defeating Naval Hospital Wednesday night. John Huey, BM2, and John Dillum are the defenders in a game with VU-10 last week.


Page 2


THE SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT 0


Sunday, February 26, 1961 a





Page 3


SUNDAY SUPPL72EIT


NAvn A ,L,_rORlaoS r. TN BGE
ON F;7O TS

The traditionally bare sleeve o.
the NaLy noacoat has become a thing of
the PasO :.or petty officers. The latest change i. the Navyt s uniform regulations has p of ficers ~wearing thciA_. ro t inA
badges on the coat for tho first time,
bvo e::ty officers below chief
will wear rDtinr badges on their bire
overcoatS
Other changes in uniform regulations include an optional plastic
coated can cover fo- officers and. chiof
a different type shirt col.ar insignia for fla: officers, and ior Wave Chiefs,
a different collar irsigala Icr the ~
short sleeved shirts, ;ckc's and dresses in place of ratin-; c1es.
Also authorized is ani
ing shoulder tab for perscirnn under
the grade of chief serving aboa d
MSTS followed by LANT or esappro
priate,


LETTER OF AFZT

The fol'..owing letter 1 . recia..
tion was reccoived from 1-s. antnm
Sriego ski uppn her return to tha
states ond after the JuriLl of oer
husband, the former Anton F. Snte;oski
Jr., Bil USN, Ferry oot Skip
of the Naval Station Per.

My rrinds and N'eighbors,
Words cannot express the aureciaLion I have aor all of you. I want to lhank each and everyone of you for a1 she hlel you gave mc and the children.
without you help I would never have
Jeen able to face the future.
At this time 1 also want to thank
.11 of you at Port Control and those ;ho worked on the Fcrry Boats. You
-ere all wonderful,
To ehe many friends nmy husband
* iad at Leeward Point, he spoke of
iou all often and what a wonderful
;roup they had over thero. I an -rry
didn't get to know you all as he
know you and respected you.
My apwrciation also to ?haL an
-ilson and all he did for mi- Thc ,ou all once again and I will ov~ar
orget out tour of duty at GitieD and
ut friends,

Sincerely,

Marilyn Sniegoski


YOUL ALD Ij"OSs CA.N HLP YOU.


L (iHMTOj DLXY SUCCJI"US

Ta U'3 all e .t '.
12 -. ,' Aou were forunale enough
to see thu rodvtion of "Aresnic ,n 0KL LaceI pres rte b- the Wi T
Samsp n High Shoo 1- Thursdy ridea night yuu cert.in.y remorroer this line.
As the curtainfci iupo.mCn one -)f
oesbas stage preuuctiCo ver witness in Gitmo the audience responded with a trmendous round of appaluse an. continuea until the ent-.r e cast aD.oear3d and the IEsL curtain fell.
n asr t it wonderrul', this Was r..arks hca-K. as the crowc slowly head1_ for "he doorsorry the play had end,1ed.
o r'edCuction was unier te dir section of iiss oina 1a.ttesen an En .i.ucky heath.


EDiTJRLL

One of th dicta of effective
"l.dersiip tn good management is the jility t. critically evaluate differing ooi v ew on a problem. And this
in twn, s based upon a willingness to sten to offering viewpoints. Too
n, r 'onal prejudices and proc'o)CIVX noL'ti.J)fls restrict our outlook t, th paint t-hat our minds are automtirl -losed to facts which are in opjosi tn to cur own biases. This
--an ev-nn Do subconscious act; superficially7, -e ore attentive to cli sides, but ore actually "listen" only to that whi h -arallels our personal opinions.
This failing is univrsal. None of us are capable of "sitting on Mount Olympus" and exercising a completely bjoctive and detached jud.ertment on any problem. Yet, as in anything else, their) are degrees of imperfection on this question of open-mindediess. Unfortunately, many of us rank low on the continue 0
Some people equate open-mindedness with weakness. In this view, the personn w-o is willing to listen tc what others have to say is obviously lacking in strong personal convictions and has
_e trust in his own judgement. It srue that there are individuals who are so concerned with what others say or think that they are in a staLe lf perpetual indecision. But tolerance and opon-mindedness are by no means to be necessarily associated vrith indecision or weakness-more realistically, they can be the b-asis for the os ty e of decision-making, that which is ease. on an objective appraisal of all avaibbie information.


February 26, 1F;63.


r- 1 , I : . .......... I - I,,: 1 .1.11". ;- '.. 1.. ..1.:0.:- ;1,!1'- .11.,;. 1 .;:, 11 1:1 1... 7:::!..;i... .g1!.,!, , " ',






February 26, 1961


0


SU> DAY SUPPLY ENT


GITMO SPORTS COjNER

Dy James -rean

Our appreciation and many thanks to Rear Admiral Edward J. OtDonnell for his .ntore t in our freshman football season and for taking time out from a busy Ochedula to present the 'ea:ue rhampinship trophies to Colonel ivlerrit Ad,ean, ;% i' a ning Officer of the League Champion Marines. We hope to have the Admiral
us -ith his presence at many more championship cermonies and athletic conJ .ng-ratulatins to a rough, tcugh and fino Marine tean on winning the la a ,n te -All-Star game (15-7) and to Cl. - - --


Jeorge Junod for his well deserved ,arning of the most valuable player ward. The Marines can be proud of Junod, who has b:-en n outstanding athlete throughout his P ur her, .
The contest was hrd , ught and
exciting, with the Marines scoring' two TD' s an extra point anl a safety in the first half. The All-Stars then settled down and held the arinas scoreless in the second half and they scored a TD and an extra point. P1aying some fine defensive ball, the. arines staved off the All-Star offensive in the ladt few minutes of -lay.
So ends a notable first here and expectations are that some of you vill be with us aoain this Fall for our next season )f this u- and coning sport.
A word of advise to all you track hopefuls. You have three more weeks to pet prepared for Gto's first Base Track Meet. Organize your teams or seek out a team as we will have a. team trophy as well as individu1 tr hies for first, second and third 11 s. If you are not on a team ca~l 94" and arrangements will be made t+- AcC rou on a team . hl Naval Statui 'a'rsonni interested in participatin 9448
so that we may organize a Svl station
team.
The following events wi1 e hrl2' at NAS Hautuey field starain ; t twro 01 clock on March 18: 50--y l. 100yd dash; 220-yd dash; broad jurp hig jump; pole vault; shot put (ac L); and the discus.
The cross-c_;untry will be del Sunday, March 19, at 1630. Tho run will begin from the Golf lub H.ouse, around Tarawa r-ad, up Skyline drive bOcind Yitter-7 Beach housing, back to
itt ery Beach Road and will finish at The Golf Club House, a distance of
4.3 miles.
It is suggested and racommended th!t all interested cross-country aopofuls g;et in plenty --f roa7. rk Ln.m lay off the coffin nails (ci7a- I rottes) if you intend to finish the race. The first couple of iIles reminds one of a roll-r coaster course.
(con't next column)


0


incidently, a note to all interested spctators, you can see the runners fram the Golf Course area, from Doer Point to yond Marine Site, from Kittery
kao missing and Kittery Beach road. S. me out and ;'ratch another Gitmo

oodnesday night Naval Station became the undisputed Dase Basketball League Champions when they defeated a fast and sorap.py Hospital team. The sonre was 28 to 25 at half-time in favor of the NaVal Station, Dcth teams had twenty-three trios from the charity circle and both made ten of these ro-d The deciding factor was the c- ntrol of rebounds by Naval Station, having a rifinite height advantage. Both high scores of the game, Thompson of hrvSta and Fitch of Hospital, had 1 p nr apiece.
Apleasing sight was the fine
backing of the hospital tem by its fans and rooters. Congratulations to Hospital and its many packers for taking; the runner-up position in the league. If backing could win a championship, Hospital would undoubt ably have been the chami ns,
The same night, on another court, Johnson of NSD, ne of the finest ball players to come to this base, hit for 43 points against NAS. His team's total was 83 Pcints. J:hnson has a season average of 24 paints per gamed
Thursday a small group of Volleyball enthusiasts met and the following is a result of that meeting0 On March 5, at 1300 la cc undetermined, all teams with rosters turned into Special Services (NavSta) by March 1, will participaate in a double elimination tournament Ldargue play will begin March 12. Proposed days of league play are Tuesdays (1645 to 1945), Saturdays (1400 t 17CC), and Sundays (1400 to 1700). There will be a moetin on March 1, at 1300 at Special Services (NavSta) to make final arrangements for the tournament and the league play.


TH1E RED CRCSS IS AN SOCIETY FOR li-E7 RELIEF OF TIE OF PAR Of DISASTER. .


GUFE ING II GIVE TOD .t


Pz'ge 4


4




Full Text

PAGE 1

A VOIGE OF THE PEOPLE Vol. II, No. 9 U. S. Navsal Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Sunday, February 26, 1961 All Star Game Highlights Outstanding player of the game, George Junod, makes a desperate dive for the pigskin in last Saturday's football game between the champion Marines and the Base All-Stars. The Marines won 15 to 7. (photo by R. C. Haagen, PHS) An unidentified All-Star lugs the ball for yardage against the Marines Rear Admiral Edward J. O'Donnell, Commander Naval Base, presents in Saturday's game. The All-Stars Colonel Merrit Aldelman, Commanding Officer Marine Barracks, with the captialized this play and went on to 1961 Base Flag Football Championship Trophy. The Marines had 9 wins score their lone touchdown. and one loss. The highlight of the season came when the Marines defeated (photo by bR. C. Hauren, PH$) the Base All-Stars 15 to 7. The Base Flag Football Champions, Marine Barracks, proudly display Base All-Stars. Colonel Aldelman (far right) presented the tropihes. trophies received after the game with the (photo by R. C. Haugen, PHS)

PAGE 2

Sunday, February 26, 1961 THE SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT Page 2 The Board of Regents met last Sunday to discuss the new Organization for the Management and Control of Guantanamo Bay Educational Fund. The board is under the direction of Chaplain R. K. Wilson. Left to right are Captain N. W. James III, President of the PTA; Chief Jim Vail, Boy Scouts of America; CWO K. D. Girkey, Boy Scouts of America; Mr. D. B. Powers, American Legion; Mrs. Howard Baker, Trading Post; Chaplain R. K. Wilson, Chairman, who conceived of and spearheaded the formation of the Educational Fund; Mr. W. L. Dahlgren, principal Victory Hill Elementary School; Mr. L. A. West, Principal W. T. Sampson School; Mr. V. W. Apple, Villamar Council; W. S. Frank, Fellowcraft Club and A. C. Campbell, Order of Easter Star. Mr. Apple substituted for Mr. Jim Dempsey. Peter Ricks, AOC, is piped over the side as he boards a MATS from Leeward Point to the States for retirement into the Fleet Reserve. Chief e -_ Ricks was Chief of Base Police at Leeward. (photo by W. B. Tate, PH8) LTJG J. Perez presents trophies for the best speakers in the Toastmasters Club 92. Left to right are Chaplain R. K. Wilson, H. P. McNeal, and LCDR NT. Vnnr S The Naval Station Indians show the form that won them the Base Basketball Championship. The Indians clinched the championship by defeating Naval Hospital Wednesday night. John Huey, BM2, and John Dillum are the defenders in a game with VU-10 last week. Page 2 Sunday, February 26, 1961 THE SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT

PAGE 3

Fe ru r 26 1.61 IrT'$A SU P 24 H Pag 3 .rI.i".r iI.IIt.1 ., '' IIr" I .: .rt ':Il. .Ii: ON PEA;COrTS The traditionally bare sleeve of the Navy racoat has become a thing of the past or petty officers. The latest change in the Navy's uniform regulations has potty officers wearing, their rating badges on the coat for the first time. Wave pe ;ty officers below ahief will wear rating badges on their ble overcoats, Other changes in uniform regula-tions include an optional plasti c coated can cover for officers and chief. S different type shirt collar insignia for flag officers, and for Wave Chiefa, a different collar insignia for the short sleoved shirts, Jackcebs and dresses in place of rating badges. Also authorized is an identifying shoulder tab for personnel under the grade of chief serving aboard. MSTS followed by LANT or ?AC as appropriate, ITTER0O AOFFECITION The following letter of apprecition was received from Mo's. Anton Sdiegoski qupja her return to the states and after the burial of her husband, the former Anton F. Sniooski Jr., MeD, USN, Ferry Boat Skip er of the Naval Station Fer. My Friends and neighbors, Words cannot --press the apprecintion I have for all of you. I ;;ant to thank each and everyone of you for all Int help you gave me and the children. Without you help I would never have ,een able to face the future, At this time 1 also want to thank 11 of you at Port Control and those sho worked on the Ferry Boats. You .ere all wonderful. To deh man: friends ry husband lad at Leeward Point, he s-oke of *ou all often and what a wonderful group they had over there. I am sorry T didn't get to know you all s he know you and respected you. My appreciation also to Chaplian Milson and all he did for me. Thok you all once again and I will novr forget out tour of duty at Gitnc and ut friends. Sincerely, Marilyn Sniegoski YOUR RE D COSS CAN IELP YOU. K.;Y SCHOOL ?L,'Y SUCCTe ,Thet :v;:es u, all even Auntie 12 t e12'" If -ou were forunate enough to see the urxlection o "Aresic -.n d Old Lace" presx rted by the Willian T. Sanspon Hi gh School .' Thur sd.y and Friday night you certainJ.y remorr.ber this line. As the curtain fell upcn one of the best stage production over witness in Gitmo the audience responded with a tremendous round of appaluse and continued until the entire cast a)pcarecd and the last curtain fell. "Wasi nt it wonderful", this was remarks hea?-. as the crowd slowly headed for the door, sorry the play had ended. The production was under the direction of i iss Loina Mattesen and Euns. Lucky Heath. EDITORIAL One of the dicta of effective leadership ani good management is the ability to critically evaluate differing points of view on a problem. And this in tuen, is based upon a willingness to listen to differing viewpoints. Too often., personal prejudices and proconceived notions restrict our outlook to the coint that our minds are autornatically -losed to facts which are in opposition to our own biases. This can even be a subconscious act; superficially, we are attentive to all sides, but we actually "listen" only to that which parallels our personal opinions. This failing is universal. None of us are capable of "sitting on Mount Olympus" and. exercising a completely objective and detached judgement on any problem. yet, as in anything else, there are degrees of imperfection on this question of open-mindedbess. Unfortunately, many of us rank low on the continure. Some people equate open-mindedness with weakness. In this view, the person who is willing to listen to what others have to say is obviously lacdng in strong personal convictions and has little trust in his own judgement. It is true that there are individuals who are so concerned with what others say or think that they are in a state of perpetual indecision. But tolerance and open-mindedness are by no means to be necessarily ass eciated vith indecision or weaknmess-more realistically, they can be the basis for the bost ty-e of decision-making, that which _s bascd on an objective appraisal of all avaible information. Page,3 February 26, 1961 SUNDAY SUP PLE2MT

PAGE 4

February 26, 1961 SUNDAY SUPPLBMENT GITMO SPORTS DrENER By James frej ean Our appreciation and many thanks to Rear Admiral Edward J. O'Donnell for his .nterest in our freshman football season and fur taking time out from a busy schedule to present the Leauue Champitnship trophies to Colonel Merrit Adelman, Cm'rn ing' Officer of the League Champion Marines. We hope to have the Adiral .can*r us with his presence at many more championship ceremonies and athletic cona:ngratulations to a rough tough and fine Marine team on 'wirning the la .n the ;l-Star game (15-7) and to Cl. jeorge Junod for his well deserved .arning of the most valuable player ;ward, The Marines can be proud of Junod, who has bce an outstandingg athlete throughout his beur hero. The contest was hard fought and exciting, with the Marines scoring two TD's an extra point and a safety in the first half. The All-Stars then settled down and held the Marines scoreless in the second half and they scored a TD ndYL an extra point. PlaTing some fine defensive ball, the Marines staved off the All-Star offensive in the last few minutes of play. So ends a notable first here and expectations are that some of you will be with us a"ain this Fall for our next season of this up and coming sport. A word of advise to all you track E hopefuls, You have three more weeks to pet prepared for Gtmo's first Base Track Meet. Organize your teams or seek out a team as we will have a tearm trophy as well as individual trophies for first, second and third p1lc1s If you are not on a team call 9443 and arrangements will be made to place you on a team. All Naval Stat~i n "erscnnel interested in participation ca1 9448 so that we may organize a .val Station team, The f ollowing events wi-l be held at NAS Hautuey field starting at t'To O clock on March 18: 50-yd 1ash; 100yd dash; 220-yd dash; broad jum;; high jump; pole vault; shot put (16 1); and the discus. The cross-country will be hol' Sunday, March 19, at 1630. The run will begin from the Golf Club House, around Tarawa road, up Skyline drive brhind K.itter;; Beach housing, back to Xittrery Beach Road and will finish at The Golf Club house, a distance of' 4,3 miles. It is sug-ested and recommended that all interested cross-country hopefuls get in plenty of road work a.nd lay off the coffin nails (ci;gaI) rettes) if you intend to finish the race. The first couple of miles rerinds one of a roller coaster course. (con't next column) Incidently, a note to all interested spectators, you can see the runners frr'm the Golf Course area, from Deer Point t' cyond Marine Site, from Kittery Beach housing and Kittery Beach road. S_ c ne out and watch another Gitmo .-J-nesday night Naval Station became the undisputed Base Basketball League Champions when they defeated a fast and scrappy Hospital team. The score was 28 to 25 at half-time in favor of the NaVal Station, Both teams had twenty-three tries from the charity circle and both made ten of these good., The deciding factor was the c-ntrol of rebounds 'c b Naval Station, having a definite height "dvantagre. Both high scores of the grame, Thompson of NavSta and FItch of Hospital, had 19 points anlece. A )leasing sight was the fine backi ng of the hospital team by its fans and rooters. Congratulations to Hospital and its many backers for taking the runner-up position in the league. If backing could win a championship, Hospital would undoubtably have been the champions. The same night, on another court, Johnson of NSD, one of the finest ball players to come to this base, hit for 43 points against NAS. His team's total was 83 points, J:hnson has a season average of 24 points per game, Thursday a small group of Volleyball enthusiasts met and the following is a result of that meeting, On March 5, at 1300 place undetermined, all teams with rosters turned into Special Services (NavSta) by March 1, will participate in a double elimination tournament League play will begin March 12. Proposed days of league play are Tuesda-s (1645 to 1945), Saturdays (1400 to 17010), and Sundays (1400 to 1700). There will be a meeting on March 1, at 1300 at Special Services (NavSta) to make final arrangements for the tournament and the league play. THE RED CROSS IS AN SOCIETY FOR THE RELIEF OF TIME OF 1AR Oft DISASTER. INTERNATIONAL SUFFERING IN GIVE TOD I Fge 4 I


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