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Sunday Supplement

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Title:
Sunday Supplement
Creator:
U.S. Naval Base
Place of Publication:
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Publisher:
U.S. Naval Base
Publication Date:
Language:
English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
Holding Location:
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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Preceded by:
Indian
Succeeded by:
Gitmo Review
Related Item:
Gitmo Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Gazette
Related Item:
Daily Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Daily Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Bay Gazette

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4


~IA VOIoE OF 'THE PEOPLE \-" Vol. Ii, No. 16 U. S. Naval-Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Sunday, April 16, 1961



.ake UD And Read


ohn Gray and Mrs. Mildred Ducker check out their from Al Reynolds, PNSA, Duty Librarian. There average of 150 books per day being checked out of ise Library. Make an attempt to visit the Library National Library Week, April 16-22, 1961.


The Naval Base Library subcribes to seventy different magazines, three daily papers and five Sunday editions. Leslie Smith, PH1, (left) scans one of the many magazines during his leisure hours in the Base Library. Curtis C. SMith, EMFN, aboard the USS Roy 0. Hale, (right) takes the opportunity to utilize the Library while his ship is in the Guantanamo port.
Photo by J. T. Paterson, PH3


April 16 through 22 is set aside for National Library Week. The theme for the week is, "For a richer, fuller life weakeupu aitd d.r
Many of you may have seen the4 ary's exhib-itin the Navy Exchange, but have you taken a few minutes of your time to visit your Base Library? Your Base Library contains 10,000-volumes for you to feast your eyes and minds upon. This is enough books to keep the most avid reader supplied during his tour in Guantanamo Bay.
Newspapers, yes they have newspapers. Three dailies
and five Sunday editions are geared to give you the best in world and the lighter side of news events.
There are seventy different magazines subscribed to by the Library. They contain articles on automobiles to Zebra hunting. Whatever your taste may be, your Library


will try to match it with their publications.
If you want to spend a lazy evening, go to the Library ,-and jot .a few lines to the folks at home on the writing Thes ks -provi'-d'h i'-ni heLibrary'.
The Base Library is a store-house of information on almost any conceivable topic known to man. If you can't find it, ask Eleanore Laurent, Base Librarian or one of her three part time assistants to help you locate that much sought after volume or nugget of information.
In the words of Martin Caidin, author of "Black Thursday", "TheAstronauts", etc......"You can lose your hearing, your sense of touch, your ability to walk, your speech-but if you can read, ahhh, then you're alive in a thousand other ways." Thi~nk of reading in that manner, and you'll suddenly understand the marvel that conies in every wonderfully packaged collection of words.


Young Talents In Science Field


Photo by J. T. Peterson, PH3


Kit Becker receives a first place award from CAPT N. W. James for his photo electric relay exhibited at the Science Fair Monday, April 3. Guy P. Hagen, (far right) Chapel Hill School Science teacher introduced the prize winners at the presentation held at the Open Air Assembly Hall.
Photo by G. P. Click, PHAN







Sunday, April 16, 1961 ThE SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT Pate Z~


Varied Benefits Offered By


& Eg


R. C. Green, PNCA helps Al Kalina, RMSN pick out one Paper work by the ream flows through the I & E Office. of the numerous correspondence courses available at the D. L. Cole, YN3 (left) and W. G. Piraux, SN, go over Information and Education Office. There are also 450 some of the pamphlets and literature received in the training films in the film library which may be borrowed office. Command SN/FN examinations can be taken in by all commands on a 24 hour basis. the office the first Thursday of each month.


Photo by G. IR. Click, PHAN


Indians Tomahawk VU-1O


John Lynch, VU-10 third baseman, hits the dirt at third base in the bottom of the third inning in their game with Naval Station Monday night, April 10. Indian hurler, Jess Stago all6wed only two hits while striking out 13 men to become the winning pitcher in Monday night's clash. Final outcome was 5-0, Indians' favor.


Photo by G. P. Click, PHAN


R. A. Carr, PN1, makes a manual change, a never ending task in the Education and Information Office. Carr is also working on obtaining college extension courses from Florida State University. Interested persons can sign up for desired courses at the I&E Office.


Photo by R. C. Haugen, PH3



3Ecn * ed -K ods


G ' Washington (AFPS)-Navy enlisted service records will undergo a number of changes as a result of a study conducted by the .... Bureau of Naval Personnel.
..Heading the list will be the
return of the Continuous Service Certificate of WWII days, now called History of Assignments (page 5). The present page 5, Gunnery Record, will be discontinued, and remarks normally put under that heading will appear on page 13, Administrative Remarks.
Other changes include a revised page 13, a revamped Navy Occupation and Training History page and a new Transfer and Receipt page.


Photo by G. P. Click, PHAN5


AFPS
//YOU ARE A POIZN LEADER, HAVE A STRONG CHARACTER ANDARE WITTY AND INTELLlIENT--HAI AI IT HAS YOUR WEIGHT WRONG TOO."


a


Sunday, April 16, 1961


Page Z


THE SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT 46


Adilk







S-UATDAY, 16 APRIL 1961


INFO~ i~gION " . F EDUCATION FLOWS FROM BAY HILL

1The Naval Stcaon I & E Office, which services all )utlying commands with th -ibcessary courses 'fmr e ancemc'nt in rate and UikFt cnurses is branching into Inbther field of education - college entension .o6rses.
.The Education Office is including assistance tin preparing a list of inter- obtaining a high school sted persons and the col- diploma upon szcessf62 L6,ge courses of study they completion of the battery rant most to pursue. If of exams. ill goes well, professors For departments of div* the State University isions interested in showFlorida will conduct ing films or presenting
ght classes here in the lectures to their men, near future The credits class rooms and visual Detained at night school aids are ready for such vill be- transferable to use at the office. .he college of your choice. Ever think of becoming f you have an interest in an officer? The I & E .Urthering your education Office can show you the )h the cbllege level, drop road to advancement in: Lnto the I & E Office and this field. There are 3ut your name on the grow- many prcgras in which enLng list of applications, listed men can advance to .This office has on hand officer status.
npproximat.ely fifty cours- If you have a void in . on high school, college your education, wpnt to id technical 'levels. To advance in rate or rank, A' oll in any of these want to know the tize fourses, check with the story on your rights and JSAFI Registration Sect ion. benefits as a sailor, call ...... e- Test{h iectio will... on-=ro-Th-t- Th- - & Ot)rovide testirE for 1l ice and- they will be more IVmmands and the fleet. than h tppy to help you j4 'Many of us are aware of any way possible
he fact that the I & .E
)tfice provides lectures
*tn veterens' benefits YOUTH SCIENCE FAIR qMtingency Option Act for By M.J. (Frenchy) Eschete career men having -re
an but less than 18 ....Science, which. has..alears service snd th In- ways been an . mportant 6etrination lecture for factor in life will be of "il nerv1y arrived service- even greater importance in nen on the Guant-namo the future. Around the se, Being -aware is not world, science is affect' ,ough: we ...should ".thank ing our every day lives W luc > stars the men in and will continue to as ,-bis office care enough to long as mankind is in resent us these important existence. With our future ectures. We may, at the staked on science, people ,nme of the talks, mois he world over are looking 'nd slide : ....' . .'. ,..a forward to making science �ihw n~ ...h leT :. a career.
Ise bt il he (~ ~At the Science Fair,
* wll appreciate - 1i4cir here in Guantaniaro Bay, � ffo :;s,.


Not encua'h can be said sponsored and financed by bout tIe arvantage offer- the Parent Teachers As-. ,d -ll Navy men and -Ma- sociation, many young tal'ines to finish their h4 ents were revealed. The ,� o� education, All it purpose of the Science ntails i' that an indivia- Fair was to stimulate an 81ual pply tf the Genev! interest in science and to
cati , Development discover hidden talents in
ED) test, tae the eam, students and encourage and I & E does the rest, them to make science a (ccn-tiuwd ncxt column) (9on't page four S.S.)


be advanced on. th.e.-Base are as follows: NAS - Ten first class, 26 second class and 82 third class, Naval Station - 18-. first class, 42 second classand 31 third class. NSD*- Two second class and one third class* MCB-7 - Two first class, 20 second class and (con't pageZfour S4S.S -


4~


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54 TO DON KHAKI HAT

-he Naval Base will have
"boot" Chiefs as of
uary 21, 1962. These
will be promoted due
the outcome of the Fb, ruary Navy-wide competitive examinations.
This list is complete with the exception of VU-1O and E-5 results from FTG which were not received at this time.
The new E47s'"to be are: Naval Station - J.M. Holl-* ett, EMCA; W.C. Litchfield, BCA; W.H. Clarke, BMCA; W. J. OtConnell, SKCA; F., SherrillBMCA; W.M. Young, ENCA; L.G. Carter,BMCA; J. B. Leonard, UMCA; C.D. Pptts, MUCA; W.D. Martin, POCA; G.A. Freeman, SFCA; 4d H. FwStanfield, CSCA;
E.J. 1ughson, AOCA' !,A Moon, BMCA; P.C. Kin, PHCA; B.W. Cox, ADCA; H utto, 21 iman, ADCA; S.J. Monwn oGMCA4C.W. Shelton, AQCA; J.J. Jefferson,CSCA; A.A. Cooley, ADCA; L.H. NIlIerSFCA; G.E. Fortune, AQCA; L. Temple, BMCA; E; Ross, SDCA; J.F. Puettman, ADCA; J.F. Browne, ADCA; R. L. Payne,ATCA; T.E. Davidson, TMCA;. R.J Asbury, BNCA; R.P. Plouffe, PNCA; .. Jones, ABCA; and K.C. S, man, POCA. Hospital
. Neidlinger, HMCA; R.E.
Ulivan, HMCA; and H. ' ngarten,BUCA. NSD - A.
itchell, DKCA; and B.
'ry, SKCA. MCB-7- E.F.

nider CSCA; E.B. 'Daiis,
EDCA; and C.L. Brown,BUCA.
Our congrats to these men for this achievement.
FTG will also have one new first class petty officer.. Petty Officers to


I






TA P THMTTT0


D
SUNDAY, 16 APRIL 1961


y
PAGE+ 4


GITMO SPORTS CORN ?
By JAMES PREJELA

Here at Gitmo it Is baseball, track and volleyball time with baseball the star attraction. Leading the league as of Tuesday, April 12 was the N1aval Station indians, the Hospital Medics and Marine Barracks follo-wng with a win each and no losses, Leeward Point and VU-1O have a one and one record each, MCB-7 with no wins efnd one loss and NAS McCalla is at the bottom with two losses and no wins. But the season has just


begun a . anything can happen and proba Lbly will.
The scheduled gmnos )or this week are: Monar Marines vs WAS P cC alia Tuesday; Hospital vs VU-l0 Wednesday; MCB-7 vs H1AS Lebward Point, Thursday;' Marines vs Naval Statio.n. See you there'
Guantanamo Bay has done it again. Twice, Base athletic teams have entered ConTen Tournaments in as many months and twice they have come back victorious. Some 8 participants representing the Tenth Naval District congreghted at the San Juan bowling alleys' on April 7, 8, and 9 to rbll in the' ComTen Lstrict Bowling Tournament. The Gitmo Blues composed of LCDR C.M. Hookirk, Bob Guindon, SK3, Charlie Koons, AC1, Burt Smith, ADl and LT Walter Ford as alternate.
The second team, Gitmo Golds with L C D IR C.G. Mille?, LT John Elliott, F. BurnsDTC B. ..Gilliam, YN2 and J.P. Sheno as teal alternate, were seventh in team standings with+ a 3332 series and a team average of 1666.6.'
In the Doubles event, Charlie Koos, paired with Burt Smith to take first place with a 1888 series and a team average of 188.84. Koons also had high game for the T'ournament With a terrific 259. John Elliott bowled the third highest game with' a 244.
Although the Gitmo keglers had to adjust themselves to the alleys and there were some ten to twelve bowlers in the tourn(continued .next column)


(GITMO ,PORTS) ImCnt vwhwere consistant 190 average and above rollers, the G- t iojet s brought home the greater trophies with a fine display o of sportsmanship , tem spirit and will to win.
Volleybral i s moving into its third week of league play. There are six t eams ith IMTC-7 a nd NAS tied with four wins each.
The League vill last through May and possibly continue into June. Games are played on Friday and Saturday at the NavSta ....ec Tennis .Courts, across from the Family Restarant,
There is definate inprovement in all the teams and this makes the game that much more interestE,
This week's schedule: Friday - High School vs NAS Disoensary at 6 pm.; 1iAS vs MCB-7at 6"30 PjC vs FTG at 7 p.m. Saturday- PIC vs High School at 5 p.m.; NAS Dispensary vs MCB-7 at 5:30 p.m. and AS vs FTG at 6 p.m.



R SULTS)

30 third class. Dental One first class. HospitalFive first class, one second class and eight third class.
These rates will be effective May 16, 1961.



THIS .IS NATIONAL L
LI BRARY WEE~K


(SCIENCE FAIR) career, Attendance at the Science Fair in the Oper Air Assembly on Chapel Hill Monday, April 3, w& very good.
Ki t B.,B-_,.cker., ninth grade student who took first place in the Junior Diviion, also took the granc prize. ie idea for his
project, a photo-electric relay, w taken from :a science magazine. He spent appro:xmately a month ai a half .on the project, Kit's project helped him decide on electronics as possible career and hobby..
.Cliff Moon and Chuck Beaubier presented a very interesting project, s two-man ( unpressurized ) submarine. The underwater craft was the only entry in the !,enior Division. When the news leaked out that the~t were going t( build a two-man submarine, it kept all other prospectivea-proj"ect builders ol th ieline, h y
skindivers expect to launcVthe sub -at the end of the month,
In the Primary Division, Ann Siobens took first olace wit her project, Dr. Green'' Thumb's Plant Ho spital. W
The first place winner in theIhtermediate, >Divieion was Jerry W)rk, with, crystal radio se, , The awards +for~tihe priz winning proj ects were presonted at +the +PTA. nmeetin prior to the Sciene 'Fai: by CAPT N.W. Jamn s �Gu P. Hagen,+ Chapel" Htl School science t'eacher, intrduc ed the prize winn-


er8 at the presentation.
DM EJ. O'Donne-lL,. a! the PT meeting said a fev. words. Tpertaining to scola% sh4 awards to be present ed4; students who graduate. ith high standings Thd~noney for the award, is -,iobe donated by th diff-erent organizations o: th6 -Base.


q0 11 11 II I f idIiIi 1 III UHIMi i Ii i IIIN HIM II iii I i II i i fi IIIII II I III HIIIIIi IIIiIIIiI




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PAGE 1

un emet A VOLGE OF THE PEOPLE Vol. II, No. 16 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cubs Sunday, April 16, 1961 Wake Up And Read Pfc. John Gray and Mrs. Mildred Ducker check out their The Naval Base Library subscribes to seventy different books from Al Reynolds, PNSA, Duty Librarian. There magazines, three daily papers and five Sunday editions. is an average of 150 books per day being checked out of Leslie Smith, PH, (left) scans one of the many magazines during his leisure hours in the Base Library. Curtis C. the Base Library. Make an attempt to visit the Library Smith, EMFN, aboard the USS Roy 0. Hale, (right) takes during National Library Week, April 16-22, 1961. the opportunity to utilize the Library while his ship is in the Guantanamo port. Photo by J. T. Peterson, PH3. Photo by J. T. Paterson, P13 April 16 through 22 is set aside for National Library Week. The theme for the week is, "For a richer, fuller life wake up and read." Many of you may have seen the Library's exhibit in the Navy Exchange, but have you taken a few minutes of your time to visit your Base Library? Your Base Library contains 10,000 volumes for you to feast your eyes and minds upon. This is enough books to keep the most avid reader supplied during his tour in Guantanamo Bay. Newspapers, yes they have newspapers. Three dailies and five Sunday editions are geared to give you the best in world and the lighter side of news events. There are seventy different magazines subscribed to by the Library. They contain articles on automobiles to Zebra hunting. Whatever your taste may be, your Library will try to match it with their publications. If you want to spend a lazy evening, go to the Library and jot a few lines to the folks at home on the writing desks provided in the Library. The Base Library is a store-house of information on almost any conceivable topic known to man. If you can't find it, ask Eleanore Laurent, Base Librarian or one of her three part time assistants to help you locate that much sought after volume or nugget of information. In the words of Martin Caidin, author of "Black Thursday", "The Astronauts", etc. ...."You can lose your hearing, your sense of touch, your ability to walk, your speech-but if you can read, ahhh, then you're alive in a thousand other ways." Thihk of reading in that manner, and you'll suddenly understand the marvel that cones in every wonderfully packaged collection of words. Young Tae nts In Science Field A two-man submarine won first place in the Senior DiviS sion of the Science Fair held at Chapel Hill School Monday, April 3. Chuck Beaubier, (left) and Cliff Moon, William T. Sampson High School students, built the under water craft from an idea derived from a skin diving magazine. Both builders are members of the local Reef Raiders Skin Diving Club. Photo by J. T. Peterson, PH3 Kit Becker receives a first place award from CAPT N. W. James for his photo electric relay exhibited at the Science Fair Monday, April 3. Guy P. Hagen, (far right) Chapel Hill School Science teacher introduced the prize winners at the presentation held at the Open Air Assembly Hall. Photo by G. P. Click, PHAN

PAGE 2

THE SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT Page 2 F I R. C. Green, PNCA helps Al Kalina, RMSN pick out one Paper work by the ream flows through the I & E Office. of the numerous correspondence courses available at the D. L. Cole, YN3 (left) and W. G. Piraux, SN, go over Information and Education Office. There are also 450 some of the pamphlets and literature received in the training films in the film library which may be borrowed office. Command SN/FN examinations can be taken in by all commands on a 24 hour basis. the office the first Thursday of each month. Photo by G. IR. Click, PHAN Indians Tomahawk VU-10 John Lynch, VU-10 third baseman, hits the dirt at third base in the bottom of the third inning in their game with Naval Station Monday night, April 10. Indian hurler, Jess Stago allowed only two hits while striking out 13 men to become the winning pitcher in Monday night's clash. Final outcome was 5-0, Indians' favor. Photo by R. C. Haugen, PH3 oavy Revaniping Enb~sted -Records Washington (AFPS)-Navy enlisted service records will undergo a number of changes as a result of a study conducted by the Bureau of Naval Personnel. Heading the list will be the return of the Continuous Service Certificate of WWII days, now called History of Assignments (page 5). The present page 5, Gunnery Record, will be discontinued, and remarks normally put under that heading will appear on page 13, Administrative Remarks. Other changes include a revised page 13, a revamped Navy Occupation and Training History page and a new Transfer and Receipt page. Photo by G. P. Click, PHAN R. A. Carr, PN1, makes a manual change, a never ending task in the Education and Information Office. Carr is also working on obtaining college extension courses from Florida State University. Interested persons can sign up for desired courses at the I&E Office. Photo by G. P. Click, PHAN L,, vWEIGH FORT Ei APPS 'Y~>OU AREA PON LEADER, HAVE A STRONG~ CHARACTER ANP ARE WTYANcP INTELLIGENT-HA! NA! IT HAS YOUJR WEIGHT WRONG TOO / S &Eg Sunday, April 16, 1961 USE COMMONSGENGE TO SAVE YDUR PENCE : Q Vare enefis Offered By .^ Adilk

PAGE 3

SUNDAY, 16 APRIL 1961 -' 3 Sll P INFOIE _TION .LiD EDUCATION FLOWS FROM BAY HILL The Naval Station I & E Office, which services all utlying commands with the necessary courses forad-ancernt in rate and USAFI courses is branching into other field of education -college entension The Education Office is preparing a list of interasted persons and the colLege courses of study they vant most to pursue. If all goes well, professors m the State University Florida will conduct ght classes here in the near future. The credits obtained at night school gill be trnsferable to the college of your choice. Ef you have an interest in ?urthe ring yoti ur education )n the college level, drop into the I & E Office and out your name on the growtig list of applications. This office has on hand approximately fifty course on high school, college and technical levels. To Trroll in any of these courses, check with the 'JAFI Registration pct ion. [ e Testing Section will Provide testing for 11 ,ommands and the fleet. uMany of us are aware of the fact that the I & .E ,fice provides lectures n veteras' benefits qntingency Option Act for career men having more than 17 but less than 18 rears service and the In14ctrination lecture for l1 new ly arrived servicenen on the Guantenamo se. Bing aware is not ough, we should 'thank r lug.: stars the men in .his office care enough to )resent us these important ectures. We may, at the :Mie of the talks, mc;vie s, nd slide ^,"sethIii" 'ish we wer com or Ise, but in the lb kd e will appreciate their fforts. Not enough can be said about the advantage offer;d all Navy men and M. -ines to finish their high ccol education, All it nails ih that an indivi val apply obthe Genera cati : Development ED) test, tale the exam, and I & E does the rest, continuedd ncxt column) including assistance iin obtaining a high school diploma upon s acessf 1. completion of the battery of exams. For departments of divisions interested in showing films or presenting lectures to their men, class rooms and visual aids are ready for such use at the office. Ever think of becoming an officer? The I & E Office can show you the road to advancement in this field. There are many programs in which enlisted men can advance to officer status. If you have a void in your education, wnt to advance in rate or rank, want to know the tue story on your rights and benefits as a sailor, call or contact-t_I& Office and they will be more than happy to help you j any way possible YOUTH SCIENCE FAIR By M.J. (Frenchy) Eschete Science, which. has always been an important factor in life will be of even greater importance in the future. Around the world, science is affecting our every day lives and will continue to as long as mankind is in existence. With our future staked on science, people the world over are looking forward to making science a career. At the Science Fair, here in Guantanamo Bay, sponsored and financed by the Parent Teachers Association, many young talents were revealed. The purpose of the Science Fair was to stimulate an interest in science and to discover hidden talents in students and encourage them to make science a (Don't page four S.S.) 54 TO DON KHAKI HAT he Naval Base will have "boot" Chiefs as of uary 21, 1962. These will be promoted due t, the outcome of the Fbruary Navy-wide competitive examinations. This list is complete with the exception of VU-10 and E-5 results from FTG which were not received at this time. The new E-7s1 to be are: Naval Station -J.M. Hollett, EMCA; W.C. Litchfield, BMCA; W.H. Clarke, BMCA; W. J. O)'Connell, SKCA; F.A. Sherrill,BMCA; W.M. Young, ENCA; L.G. Carter,BMCA; J. B. Leonard, GMCA;tC.D. Ptts, MUCA; W.D. Martin, 0CCA; G.A. Freeman, SFCA; nd H.F. Stanfield, CSCA; NS -E.J. Hughson, ACCAg L.A. Moon, BMCA; P.C. Kin1er, PHCA; B.W. Cox, ADCA; W.V. Hutto, ADCA; B.L. Stlliman, ADCA; S.J. Montgno, GNCA; C.W. Shelton, AOCA; J.J. Jefferson,CSCA; A.A. Cooley, ADCA; L.H. Miller,SFCAM G.E. Fortune, AQCA; L. Temple, BMCA; E. Ross, SDCA; J.F. Puettman, ADCA; J.F. Browne, ADCA; R. L. Payne,ATCA; T.E. Davidson, TNCA; R.J. Asbury, BNCA; R.P. Plouffe, PNCA; NE. Jones, ABCA; and K.C. ~man, PCCA. Hospital .Neidlinger,HMCA; R.E. ,livan, HMCA; and H. ngarten,HMCA. NSD -A. EMitchell, DKCA; and E. :rry, SKCA. MCB-7 -EF. hpntieth, ETCA; G.C.Alexander CSCA; E.B. 'Datis, BOCA; and C.L. Brown,BUCA. Our congrats to these men for this achievement. FTG will also have one new first class petty officer. Petty Officers to be advanced on the 'Base are as follows: NAS -Ten first class, 26 second class and 82 third class. Naval Station -18 .first class, 42 second class,and 31 third class. NSD -Two second class and one third class. MCB-7 -Two first class, 20 second class and (contt pagefour S.S.)!mufl 1110(ii! it ittWifillmiiflllin11fithil lill illIN 111lftimmllmIinu itnu llllif 111+I tlr IH1HHIN11 il~ ltma t uIINlHlH1 Nt J J lui 111iI 1alumNou

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T e DAe I'UPPLE;E)TV SUNDAY, 16 APRIL 1961 PAGE GITMO SPORTS CORNER By JAMES PREJEAN Here at Gitmo it's baseball, track and volleyball time with baseball the star attraction. .Leading the eieague as of Tuesday, April .12 was the Naval Station Indians, the Hospital Medics and Marine Barracks following wIth a win each and no losses, Leeward Point and VU-lO hove a one and one record each, MCB-7 with no wins and one loss and NAS McCalla is at the bottom with two losses and no wins. But the season has just begun and anything can happen and probably will. The scheduled games .:or this week are: Monda< Marines vs HAS McCalla, Tuesday; Hospital vs VU-10 Wednesday; MDC B-7 vs NAS Leeward Point, Thursday; Marines vs Naval Station. See you there: Guantanamo Bay has done it again. Twice, Base athletic teams have entered ComTen Tournaments in as many months and twice they have come back victorious. Some 48 participants representing the Tenth Naval District congreghted at the San Juan bowling alleys on April 7, 8, and 9 to roll in the ComTen district Bowling Tournament. The Gitmo Blues composed of LCDR C.M. Hookirk, Bob Guindon, SK3, Charlie Koons, ACl, Burt Smith, AD1 and LT Walter Ford as alternate. The second team, Gitmo Golds with L C'D R C.G. Millet, LT John Elliott, F. Burns, DTC, B. Gilliam, YN2 and J.P. Sheno as teJic alternate, were seventh in team standings with a 3332 series and a team average of 1666.6 In the Doubles event, Charlie Koons:, paired with Burt Smith to take first place with a 1888 series and a team average of 1$888. Koons also had high game for the Tournament with, a terrific 259. John Elliott bowled the third highest game with a 244, Although the Gitmo keglers had to adjust themselves to the alleys and there were some ten to twelve bowlers in the tourn(continued next column) (GITMO PORTS) ame-Pnt wh were consistent 190 average and above rollers, the Gitmaiets brought home the greater trophies with a fine display of sport smanship t earm spirit and will to win. Volleyball is moving into its third week of league play. There are six teams with 14DB-7 and NAS tied with four wins each. The League will last through May and possibly continue into June. Games are played on Friday and Saturday at the NavSta Rec Tennis Courts, across from the Family Restaurant, There is definate improvement in all the teams and this makes the game that much more interesting, This .week's schedule: Friday -High School vs NS Disensary at 6 p.m.; NAS vs MCB-7.at 6:30 p.m.; PU vs FTG at 7 p.m. Saturday -PWC vs High School at 5 p.m.; NAS Dispensary vs MCB-7 at 5:30 p.m. and NAS vs FTG at 6 p.m. (EXAM RESULTS) 30 third class. Dental One first class. HospitalFive first class, one second class and eight third class. These rates will be effective May 16, 1961. THIS IS NATIONAL LIBRARY WEEK (SCIENCE FAIR) career. Attendance at the Science Fair in the Oper Air Assembly on Chapel Hill Monday, April 3, :wa very good. Kit Bcker, ninth grde student who took first place in the Junior Diviion, also took the granc prize. 41e idea for hi. project, a photo-electric relay, w4e taken from e science magazine. He spent approximately a month anc a half on the project. Kit's project helped him decide on electronics As a possible career and hobby, .Cliff. Moon and Chuck 3eaubier presented a very interesting project, a two-man ( unpressurized ) submarine. The underwater craft was the only entr3 in the Benior Division. When the news leaked out that they were going t build a two-man submarine, it kept all other prospective-.project builders o the sidelineo'The 7your skindivers expect todlaunch the sub at the end of the month; In the Primary Division, Ann Siebens took first place wi' her project, Dr. Green Thumb's Plant Hospital. The first place winner in theIntermediate.Divieion was Jerry Work, -with crystal radio se. The awards forthe prize winning projects werepresented at the PTA. m etin W prior to the Scien 'Fai: by CAPT N.W. Jambs. Gu; P. Hagen, ChapelHilP School science teacher, int oduced the prize winners at the presentation. RPDM E.J. O'Donnell,. a the PTA meeting said a f e'. words. pertaining to scholar ship awards to be presented ; students who graduateavith high standings Thd money for the awards is ">obe donated by th different organizations 0: the Base. qumanaua nuumi n uou~ul~tlnin ianou rn1 a1 nuniuii 1nous ,111umusannounn onw~linilllf lInoaniltllutlnnumiannounanIIInIninbatunitfl1In1011111 inWlll ill t lln~i umousm annlo~ltinluilnnouno44mun#####lir