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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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English

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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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imelit


Y ,A VOIGF OFT THE PEOPLE

VoL 11, No. 28 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Sunday, July 16, 1961



Captain Ball New COFor Naval Station


In his hands - Captain George C. Ball Jr., (left) officially assuunes command of the Navaj Station from Commander Lonnie H. Roark, Acting Commanding Officer at the Change-of-Command ceremonies held at ibay Hill Monday, July 10. Captain Ball arrived on the base Friday, July 7, with his wife, the former Miss Elizabeth King, daughter of the late Colonel and Mrs. Harry L. King, CAC, USA. Also accompanying Captain and Mrs. Ball were their four sons, Eric, Russel, Alan and Bryan. Commander' Roark will take his previous post as Naval Station Executive Officer.


Large Turnout For BaseObservance


Rear Admiral and Mrs. Edward J. O'Donnell, (above) officers and guests view the parade from the reviewing stand at the Fourth of July observance. Vaious local organizations and military units took part in the holiday parade at the McCalla Air Field.

Safe at last -(upper right) A simulated rescue at sea is performed by a helicopter during the Fourth of July festivities held at McCalla Air Field. Many pieces of naval equipment were displayed to the large crowd. One of the most impressive was the tank firing the napalm blast.

This is doubly good -(Lower Right) Sergeant Felipe Batalon receives a double filet mignon as guest of Sergeant Major William F. Quigley, Marine Barracks Sergeant Major. Sergeant Batalon reenlisted for six years on July 1. In addition to his choice of dinner and reenlistment bonus, Sergeant Batalon will be transferred to a duty station of his choice upon completion of his normal tour of duty in Guantanamo. Messman for the delux dinner is Master Sergeant E. A. Seneri, Marine Barracks Security Cief and Reenlistment NCO.


"Eat Hearty M'Lad"






Sunday, July 16, 1961


ab


THE SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT


Adventure, Love Of Life Sent Shoe Bronzer To Sea*
t o r L i m ....... T.......


Captain Edward F. Powers stands on the bow of his 64 foot sailing rig "Gloria". Captain Powers set sail from Los Angeles in 1957 and has been sailing Caribbean waters since. He and his only crew member Hector, a Puerto Rican, put in to the base Tuesday, June 27 for sail repairs and diesel oil. The captain departed We~inesday, July 5, bound for Nassau. See Story Page Three, Sunday Supplement.


A roving nature, and the lyrics of a popular song started Captain Ed Powers on his four year journey under the sail. The captain makes his living by taking passengers on chartered cruises. Before purchasing the "Gloria", Mr. Powers was a baby shoe bronzer for 15 years.


Sports Stressed In Summer Program


Ready to return a sizzing serve is Tama Adelman (foreground). Diane Shear, far court, is her opponent during a tennis lesson given by the Summer Program. Mrs. Mimi Wilson is instructor for 20 students of tennis this summer. The age group in Mrs. Wilson's classes is nine to 16 years old.


Midshipmen Land In Guantanamo


Liberty call-Midshipmen hit the beach at Guantanamo Bay. The midshipmen are on their five week summer cruise. They are from the Naval Academy and various Eastern colleges. The midshipmen, while onboard a ship stand watches throughout the ship. The midshipmen arrived in the Guantanamo area July 5, and expect to depart for the States July 21.


The Cape Cod Bull's Eye provides an excellent craft to teach young sailors the mastery of the wind. The William T. Sampson High School Summer Program has classes taught by Harvey Glasspoole. Ready to hoist the sails are, left to right: Dennis Thume; Aline MacDonnell; Neal O'Donnell, and Donald O'Connell.


Boy Scouts and Sea Scouts from Indiana, New York, and New Jersey visit their Caribbean counterpart here on the base Friday, July 7. Guantanamo was their second stop on an 18 day trip. The scouts departed for Panama Friday afternoon. While on the base, the scouts took a bus tour and had the noon meal in the Bay Hill Galley.


Page 2


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TF SUNT7DAY SUPPLENT 0 SD,6U


S ThNHlOFOlllKiDllillCB DHitltt tTIMEMO FHSi lllYlitiml~tll il 111tfillt lttilif i It" it l tit01it! II I iliiltitltt itih tiiiit ii ii IN i III I I N III,,ifit Of 0IM I I MIN itI'li flWHIMMM I

.1. G IL NBA."11,STIvLEiOF. HIS LIF"E


With the lyrics of '!It ts Later Than You Think" buzzing in his heads Ed Powers set sail for Acapulco .,.1/1exico.
Mr. Powers, without the barest knowledge of sailing, bought the good ship Gloria at a public auction in Los angeles in 1950. The Gloria had made appearences in many movies, the most notable being, "Typhoon" and "The Wake of The Red Witch". A bronzer of babyshoes for 15 years,. the self styled "Sinbad' went about the task of aquainting himself
LEARN THE DANGER 1REAS OF SCUTBAi DIVNGwith his newly purchased charge and that lady ith
the ever- changi*ngpersn
With the sport of skin diving becoming more and more popular each-day, the Gtmo Reef R-ders".ish.,to..e-axtd a.ity, the sea. their knowledge of the activity to those not well Upon reaching Acapulco, 4' - Ed oi,,ierspickedup as" acquaint,ed-0o-who are interested in the sport0 Ed Powers pup pas
Scuba diving is not so new an idea as one might m sengers for another port agine0 As early as 1890 there were pioneers who n- This started him on his thusiastically, if some- quest for life, stopping what primitively, devised .2,11SKETEE HOLD brifly for cash and carry custuomers s ncabling'him," to-..
methods to breathe while ANNUAL COOK-CUTc e bi exloring the underwater- -urther pursue his new found role in life.
w r dThe .xM isk et ers R L -CiT e
w The Gloria Mr Edward
The compression of com- Club held their annual mon gases in the atmos- picnic as a beach party -it oew er nd te only phere within the diverts Windmill Beach, June c1r.Pewt meber Hre i lungs has a reaching ef- Featured was a group ride rto Rcan, arrivedaii feet as he descends Ord- by truck from the Gun Clfo June 27 B The trio put dn inary atmosphere is com- to the beach wh-ere ham- Jun 27i Teio put in ptrised of approximately 21 burgers, hot dogs and s l rPr set C) t hstla~ls Mnd Powers setb per cent .e genL 78 per coas weresl
� 79.011i, - sal from the base Wednes- V cent nitrocren md one per The eat-ut was followed day,cent of trace, gases ...s-uch...... by-a--swim, volleyball�-,--,.d J.... is~uly 5.. boun fo
da, nbouonfirer
Nas sau
as argon, carbon dioxide, at sunset a n n b r The captain has had i etc , Normal atmospheric The annual match with numerable brushes with pressure at the surface is the San Juan A'ntilles was death on his voyages0 Once 14.7 per sqare inch of shot as planned, only
.... . -n1:.17 he was fired upon by un body surface. For every through the mils, Results friendly islanders. hen two Ieet a diver d es.end1 of that match are as fol- the attackers boarded the one pound of pressure per lows.G
squreinh s dde t 1USTEti TI ='S Bys SCORE GorA. ,the. machine gunnel% square inch is added to U, USKET RS- Boys told Mr. Powers he wasn't the surface pressure. Bob Sanborn 196 aiming to kill, only to
Nitrogen , harm less at A N T LIli S .-B oy s S CORE sh oot _hi s .eg s ou t o surface pressure, becomes shoot his -legs out-from Wilfred Castro 192 under him.


lne -v.LLan una erLwacer.
Nitrogen is readily abS sorbed in fatty tissues
when under pressure and
first affects the brain.
The immediate effect of
absorption of nitrogen ,by the brain tissue is "nitrogen narcosis, resembling alcholic J t.. Xcation.
Divers must be watchful of their companions in div -.
ingo Many dcaths:.have resuited from divers sti3f-f fering "raptures of the
deep",
Divers a.scencing without
stops for slow decompressi on ma.y contract..coisson Sdisease cr the "bends"i
Oxygen can be dangerous
and caution must be used.
(CON TNUED ON P4GE FOUR)


Totpl team Scores: Musketeers 946; Antilles 944, MUSKETESS- Girls SCORE Rita Young' 11 ANT.JTILLES Girls SCORE Lyn Trautman 188 Total team scores: Muske-te%..rs 918; Antilles 9.151Sub-Junior Division MUSKETEERS SCORE
Rit a Young 101 ATILLES SCORE
Bonnie Bieber 187 Total te.. scores: Musketeers 912; Antilles 871.This is the first win
for the Musketeers after seven matches with the , ntilles. The Musketeers would like to give thn1r
c~IlIUEDION-''PZ4E fIGUR)


After Nassau, Captain Powers plans to dock in Florida .jIe wants to pick up a camerT.2 a writer, a larger crew and set forth
in the Caribbean to film.a travel log,3 stopping at as many ports as possible.
Talking to Mr. Ed Powert sets one's blood to tingling and his feet itcirng
-to be with him as he makcs the next port in his uncontrollable search f(,r life in the fullest.


THE NE0 LOOK FOR WGBY TV WILL BE HEE MONDAY, JULY '17... WATCH FOR IT.


S


SUiNDAfY, 16 'r I.y 9"I
.4.- 0 1961


PAGE






THE SUNDAY SUPPLWMIEUT


GITMO SPORTS CONER
By JA MES PREJEAN
Once again a SeaBee team has taken the, Gt ' baseball league championship bf winning 13 games and losing only five. The SeaBees also placed four men in th( top ten hitters. The second place Marines had one man in the top ten hitters, ai also possessea top honors in home runs, runs scored, and trip The Marine toy produced the top fielder and pitcher.
Tops in the hitting field was Qualls of VU-10, leading the ddprtientthroughU1 the season. Qualls had-.,a 7 .368 final batting average, DIVERS CONTINUED) SPORTS QUIZ led in stolen bases with
seven, tied with Clark of Pure oxygen used in diving I.l Can you name the onl the Marines with three tarj is toxic below depths major league player t doubles and had 11 runs of 25 feet. play in 2,130 consecutiv battedjtin. .Secrdmn' d.hi The advantages of Scuba games? ting with a.357 average diving over conventional. 2.What m a j o r leawas Junod of the Marines. diving gear are freedom of pitcher struck out the
Nelson of the Marines movement, better depth most men and pitched the was the ace pitcher of the control and independence most shutouts in the hisleague. Nelson pitched 36 of surface ,air supply, tory of the game? innings 'for a four win And not to mention the lower 3,In what year did Babe no loss record. Nelson cost of equipment. "The Ruth set h' record of 6C had a .500 earned run av- liabilities: lack of comm home r-ns for a singJerage, 65 strike outs and muricati'n with the diver, seasonT only gave up 11 bases on The diver is almost en- 4.0 n I y one NationL4 balls. Roberts of MCalla, tirely on his own. His.League player has .eve an all around ball player, only source cf assistance plajed in 2,785 games. had a three and two record is his fellow 1iver s Name him. for 71 innings, combined Prospective members and with a .887 earned run interested visitors are ANSWERS average. Roberts struck invited to attend tmo out 111 batters and walked Reef R ider Club meetings l.FirSt baseman Lou Goh-n ... -' H ws ubb ed "thp, 45. the second and last Monday rig. He was
Muscarella of NAS Lee- of each month at Quonset Iron Horse" for his aitnward Point has the dis- 129 Seaplane Rv'np "' t ina and batting power. tinction of striking out 7:30 p.m9 His lifetime batting aver-


batters in one, game, the largest number 'or the year's league play. This was seconded by Marine Nelson fanning 19 in one, g'"me Beaver of' VU-l1 pitched 106 innings this year and had a 2.632 earned run average with l 2 strikeouts. Kenworthy 'of the Hospital led in fielding assists with 35, and was second in the league put outs Vdith 164.
Maselli of theMarines was the leading fielder, playing in 14 games without an error for a perfect fie-lding season, Foster of MCB-7 led in runs batted in with 19.


MUSKETERS CONTINUED

v 4r" SpeciaL thanks tto those who helped make this win possible through the loan of equipment, personal assistance, and to the sponsors, the Gitmo GuM Club.
Two top shooters were selected frkcz over-all shooting for the period of Jan. 1 to July 1. Bob Sanborn shot a score of 1544 out of a possible 1600, nnd top girl shocter was Carol Eicholtz with a 1536 out of a possible
1600.


DID YOU KNOW?..,. ,n oil well tapping the diesel tanks aboard the USS Nereus would be a real bonanza-* 'It would produce 1,000 gallons of oil a day for two yeas, 10 months and eight days* TMede] getooth~1c hold 1,O38,O00 gaons of oil.


age was ,3o40
2.Former Washington Sernator hurler Walter John. son,
3.1n 1927. He had 2 lifetime total of 7k
four-baggers.
4.tHonus" Wagner, who led the National Lea -. eight times for battin honors.

AvThat-' butht. ou r
asked the judge9
'Two poli cemen. ;
"Drunk I suppose."
"Yes sir, both of them.1y

"I don't know whether r not he feels insecure,' said the child's mother t the psyciatrist, "b u everybody else in oUa neighborhood certainl"


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SUNDAY 16 .4ULY 196-1


PAGE




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PAGE 1

A V16fOIC OF 'THf PEOPLfE VoL 11, No. 28 U. S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Sunday, July 16, 1961 Captain Ball New CO For Naval Station In his hands -Captain George C. Ball Jr., (left) officially assumes command of the Naval Station from Commander Lonnie H. Roark, Acting Commanding Officer at the Change-of-Command ceremonies held at Bay Hill Monday, July 10. Captain Ball arrived on the base Friday, July 7, with his wife, the former Miss Elizabeth King, daughter of the late Colonel and Mrs. Harry L. King, CAC, USA. Also accompanying Captain and Mrs. Ball were their four sons, Eric, Russel, Alan and Bryan. Commander' Roark will take his previous post as Naval Station Executive Officer. Large Turnout For Base Observance Rear Admiral and Mrs. Edward J. O'Donnell, (above)eaa officers and guests view the parade from the reviewing Eat Hearty t'Lad" stand at the Fourth of July observance. Various local organizations and military units took part in the holiday parade at the McCalla Air Field. Safe at last -(upper right) A simulated rescue at sea is performed by a helicopter during the Fourth of July festivities held at McCalla Air Field. Many pieces of naval equipment were displayed to the large crowd. One of the most impressive was the tank firing the napalm blast. This is doubly good -(Lower Right) Sergeant Felipe Batalon receives a double filet mignon as guest of Sergeant Major William F. Quigley, Marine Barracks Sergeant Major. Sergeant Batalon reenlisted for six years on July 1. In addition to his choice of dinner and reenlistment bonus, Sergeant Batalon will be transferred to a duty station of his choice upon completion of his normal tour of duty in Guantanamo. Messman for the delux dinner is Master Sergeant E. A. Seneri, Marine Barracks Security Chief and Reenlistment NCO.

PAGE 2

THE SUNDAY SU IVE Captain Edward F. Powers stands on the bow of his 64 foot sailing rig "Gloria". Captain Powers set sail from Los Angeles in 1957 and has been sailing Caribbean waters since. He and his only crew member Hector, a Puerto Rican, put in to the base Tuesday, June 27 for sail repairs and diesel oil. The captain departed Wednesday, July 5, bound for Nassau. See Story Page Three, Sunday Supplement. Ready to return a sizzing serve is Tama Adelman (foreground). Diane Shear, far court, is her opponent during a tennis lesson given by the Summer Program. Mrs. Mimi Wilson is instructor for 20 students of tennis this summer. The age group in Mrs. Wilson's classes is nine to 16 years old. Liberty call -Midshipmen hit the beach at Guantanamo Bay. The midshipmen are on their five week summer cruise. They are from the Naval Academy and various Eastern colleges. The midshipmen, while onboard a ship stand watches throughout the ship. The midshipmen arrived in the Guantanamo area July 5, and expect to depart for the States July 21. A roving nature, and the lyrics of a popular song started Captain Ed Powers on his four year journey under the sail. The captain makes his living by taking passengers on chartered cruises. Before purchasing the "Gloria", Mr. Powers was a baby shoe bronzer for 15 years. The Cape Cod Bull's Eye provides an excellent craft to teach young sailors the mastery of the wind. The William T. SampsonHHigh School Summer Program has classes taught by Harvey Glasspoole. Ready to hoist the sails are, left to right: Dennis Thume; Aline MacDonnell; Neal O'Donnell, and Donald O'Connell. Boy Scouts and Sea Scouts from Indiana, New York, and New Jersey visit their Caribbean counterpart here on the base Friday, July 7. Guantanamo was their second stop on an 18 day trip. The scouts departed for Panama Friday afternoon. While on the base, the scouts took a bus tour and had the noon meal in the Bay Hill Galley. py yCf cl C :I r a y s ;; a E u'YI .'}j] P t Pk, 0 a IRY Y ', S S S Page 2 6L 101 Sports Stressed In Summer Program

PAGE 3

THE STDAY STIPPLEMENt 0 0 PAGE 3 lli~ ~ illfl~ IIII~ll1!11l!lt111liItI Ii~ f1Il111fIt~ illl!ltIIii'fi~ I IltifiIlillliil~ lilllII~ fji11!tt!iii ~li)il lilill 0 ,Iil111i N M !lifllfiIlftil(1)ll'f(111lltl SUNU GO HETIN ~OP LE ^ t j2 1TiMEti OF. HI S LIFE With the lyrics of ''t tisLater Than You Think" buzzing in his heads Ed Powers set sail for Acapulco, lexico. Mr. Powers, without the barest knowledge of sailing, bought the good ship Gloria at a public auction in Los ngeles in 1950. The Gloria had made appearances in many movies, the most notable being, "Typhoon" and "The rake of The Red Witch". A bronzer of baby shoes for 15 years, the self styled "Sinbad" went about the task of aouainting himself LEARN THE DANGER ARExAS OF SCUBA DIVINGwith his newlyprch charge nd that lady ith With the sport of skin diving becoming more and more the ever-changing personpopular each day, the Gtmo Reef Raiders wish2.to_ exteid on.ty, the seas their knowledge of the activity to those not well acquainted:or who are interested in the sport rd Powers c up pas Scuba diving is not so new an idea as one might im-a agine, As early as 1890 there were pioneers who en-This started him on his enthusiastically, if somequest for life stoppi what primitively, devised MUSKETEE HOLDbrfly for cash and carry methods to breathe while ANNUAL CCOK OUTc exploring the underwater found role in lfe, world.t wrdthe .1ML.setuers Rifle The Goria, Mtir, Edward The compression of coma Cld i u mon gases in the atmospicnic as a beach party at P phere within the diverts4WindmillBeach, June 1 lungs has a reaching ef-Featured was a group ride PoPcnarried lii: fect as he descetidsQ Ordby truck from the Gun ClubGua27nao ayt usay inary atmosphere is com-tohebech whre ha -Jun 27 he ro p praised of approximately 21bugerh g ndforsailrepis and cdo -,{) "raiinV A4 .J, t 1 bresh tg 1Nc se1 .dil0Mr. Powers set per cent ; :ygen: 78 per colas wereav-il-b'es fes cent nitrogen and one pe The eat--ut was followedJ cent of trace gases such as argon, carbon dioxide, atsunset agiant bonfire, Thec ti ahd etc Normal atmospheric The annual matchIth pressure at the surface is the San Juan cntil1 as was ,tohisvOce 14,7 per square inch of shot as planned, only on by un body surface. For every thru:i the n is Resultshfriendyil n two feet a diver descends, of that match are as folone pound cf pressure perlows. square inch is added to KUS}T''S-Boys SCORE r th srfcer -sret old f 'r, Powers he wasn't the surface pressureBobSnborn 196ng to i, only t Nitrogen, harmless at sufae i! Te knL aketoes Rfl Clubt heldltheiruannuol surfacecpressurerbecomes Wilfred Castro 192under hir the vijain underwater. Nitrogen is readily absorbed in fatty tissues when under pressure and first affects the brain. The immediate effect of absorption of nitrogen by the brain tissue is "nitrogen narcosis'. resembling alcholic i:.intoication, Divers must be watchful of their companions in div-. ing1 Many deaths have resuIted from divers auffaring "raptures of the deep" Divers asce 1ig without stops for slow decompressi on may contract.coisson disease or the "bends". Oxygen can be dangerous and caution must be used. (CONITIUED ON PAGE FOUR) Total team Scores: Musketeers 946; Antilles 944. MUSKETEERTS Girls SCORE Rita Young 191 ANTILLES Girls SCORE Lyn Trautman 188 Total team scores: Musketee :rs 918; Antilles 915. Sub-Junior Division MUSKETEERS SCORE Rita Young 191 ANTILLES SCORE Bonnie Bieber .187 Total team scores: M'usketeers 912; Antilles 871. This is the first win for the Musketeers after seven matches with the intilles. The Musketeers would like to give their CONTINUED ON PAGE fQTUR). after Nassau, Captain Powers plans to dock in Florida. ifae wants to pick up a camereana a writer, a larger crew and set forth in the Caribbean to film.a travel log, stopping at as many ports as possible. Talking to Mr. EdPowerJ sets one's blood to tingling and his feet lit ching to be with him as he makes the next port in his uncontrollable search for life in the fullest, THE NEW LOOK FOR WGBY TV WILL BE HERE MONDAY, JULY 17. WATCH FOR IT. S SUNDAY, 16 JULY 1961

PAGE 4

PAGE 4 0 S1) GITO PORTS 00RNER By JAMES PREJEAN Once ag in a SeaBee team has taken the Gtmo baseball league championship b~ winning 13 games and losing only five, The SeaBees also placed four men in th top ten hitters. The second place Marines had one man in the top ten hitters, a also poSesssedtop honors in home runs, runs scored, and tripless The Marine to produced the top fielder and pitcher, Tops in the hitting field was Qualls of VU-10, leading thb ddpprt entthrough'ut the season. Qualls had-,a .368 final batting average, DIVERS CONTINUED SPORTS QUIZ led in stolen bases with seven, tied with Clark of Pure oxygen used in diving 1.t Can you name the on L the Marines with three rjkmis toxic belowcdepths major league player < doubles and had 11 runs of 25 feet. play in 2,130 consecutive battediin. JSecoddiin.hit The advantages of Scubagames? ting with a .357 average diving over conventional 2.What m a j o r was Junod of the Marines. diving gear arc freedom of pitcher struck out the Nelson of the Marines movement, better depth most men and pitched tic was the ace pitcher of the control and independence most shutouts in the hisleague. Nelson pitched 36 of surface .air supply, story of the game? innings for a four win and not to mention the lower 3.In what year did Babe no loss record. Nelson cost of equipment, The Ruth set his record of 6C had a .500 earned run avliabilities: lack of cohome runs for a sinLJ3 erage, 65 strike outs and murication with the diver. season only gave up 11 bases on The.diver is almost en 40 n I y one Nationd1 balls. Roberts of McCalla, tirely on his own. Hiq League player has _eve an all around ball player, only source cf assistance placed in 2,785 games had a three and two record is his follow divers. Name him. for 71 innings, combined Prospective members and with a .887 earned run interested isitcrs are ANS!RS average. Roberts struck invited to attend Gtmo out 111 batters and walked Reef Raider Club meetings 1.First baseman Lou Coh45. the second and last Mondaxy rig. He was dubbed %h Muscarella of NAS Leeof each month at Quonset Iron Horse" for his 'tank ward Point has the dis129 Seaplane Rviip ht ma and batting power. tinctionif striking out 7:30 p.m. His lifetime batting aver 23 batters in one game, the largest number for the year's league play. This was seconded by Marine Nelson fanning 19 in one, ga3mme, Deaver of VU-10 pitched 106 innings this year and had a 2.632 earned run average with 152 strikeouts. Kenworthy of the Hospital led in field'ing assists with 35, and was second in the league put outs ith 164. Maselli of the Marines was the leading fielder, playing in 14 games without an error for a perfect fielding season. Foster of MCB-7 led in runs batted in with 19. MUSKETEERS CONTINUED very special thanks tto those who helped make this win possible through the loan of equipment, personal assistance, and to the spons-rs, the Gitmo Gun Club, Two top shooters were selected fran over-all shooting for the period of Jan. 1 to July 1. Bob Sanborn shot a score of 1544 out of a possible 1600, and top girl shooter was Carol Eicholtz with a 1536 out of a possible 1600. DID YOU KHOW?.,.'n oil well tapping the diesel tanks aboard the USS Nereus would be a real bonanza: It would produce 1,000 gallons of oil a day for twoyea's, 10 months and eight days. The diesel teorageThhaka hold 1,038,000 gallons of oil. age was .340 2.Former Washington Senator hurler Walter John. son, 3.In 1927. He had a. lifetime total of 71four-baggers. 4."Honus" Wagner, who led the National Lea ^. eight times for battin' honors, "What' bv6ught you hire? asked the judge, "Two policemen." "Drunk I suppose." "Yes sir, both of them. "I don't know whether c not he feels insecure,' said the child's mother t the psychiatrist, "b u everybody else in ou. neighborhood certainly' does." S1 THE SUNDAY SUPPLE EN T SUNDAY 16 JULY 1961