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Sunday Supplement

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Title:
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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Preceded by:
Indian
Succeeded by:
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
Related Item:
Guantanamo Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay Gazette

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A VOIGE OF THE PEOPLE \


U. S. NAVAL BASE, GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA


Smeli t


f#)# ~I


Five Outstanding Departments AT NaSta Inspection


Captain George C. Ball Jr. Commanding Officer NavSta had the pleasure of -giving an impressive array of med-.0s, awards and letters of
mmendation to Naval Staten personnel during rersonnel Inspection Saturday, March 10.


READY FOR INSPECTION - Captain Georg C. -Ball Jr., CO Nay al Station inspects the Repair Division during rersonnelInspection Saturday, March 10. CDR R.C. Rice accompanied Captain Ball during the inspection. Lt. Virgil E. Springer,


LT Springer Receives Expert Rifleman Medal
Repair Division; Comunications; Military Personnel Navy Exchange ard Special Services; and Security.
Gary P. Kirchoff, EM2; Harold G. Jonnson, EM2; and Larry L. Pulliam, DC2, were awarded the Good Conduct Med al at the inspection. A letter of commedation d appreciation was given
S Peter Cadenelli, SHC. ief Cadenelli attached to the Navy Exchange Retail Store will retire from the


is Repair :Division Officer. Navy this month. Expert Rifleman Medals were awarded to Lt Virgil E. Springer; Billie R. Deans, M0i; Robbrt L. Metzger, SN; and RobertLL. Etherton, DC2. Letters of commendation were given to Eugene G.
Year, BMC, and Robert L. Etherton, DC2. Neary and Etherton were cited by the Naval Mission in Raiti for diving operations they performed in Haiti.
Jerry Stubblefield, YN2, received a sterling silver belt buckle for his outstand ing flag football season
(Continued On Page 3)


ENTERPRISE HOSTS
OPEN HOUSE

The USS Enterprise will host base residents at an Open House, aboard the huge carrier Sunday, March 25, from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
It is desired that no children under 12 years of age be allowed to attend, and all minors must be accom panied by an adult.
The Open House is for United States citizens only. Boats will be departing regularly from the Fleet Landing.


!7/p






PAGE 2


SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT
NOT A CHILD'S PLAYHOUSE


Parents mold the largest part of their lives around their children; saving money for their education, doing without so the children can have the frills the parents nev
er had. In general, making life as pleasant as possible.
We protect our children daily with verbal warningS: "Johnny, be � careful when you cross the street. Mary, don't play with the matches."However, families on this base have an add ed killer and maimer of children to contend with. The much painted, in use daily and usually foul smelling, Dempsey Dumpster.
It has been noticed that some of-the base children have been using these trash recepticles as a place to play. Children have been seen climbing on the, and even more dangerous in them. Once the door is closed there' s no opening it fom inside.
Take a three-year-old. He climbs into a dumpster at 8 a.m. The door slams shut and you have the makings of a disaster....The sun beams down on the metal sweat box, the child yells for help, however, the dumpster is too far from a building for the occupants or passers by to hear his pitiful cries.
The sun is still relentlessly turning the dumpster into an oven, and by 2 p. m. the child is tired and hungry, he lays back and begins to sob.
Then the worst may happen., The child becomes unconscious from the heat and foul smell, a truck arrives, loads the dumpster and motors off to the dump where the contents will be burned.
It can happen, but for your child' s sake, for your sake, let' s add to our warning vocabulary: "Johnny, don't play on the Dempsey Dumpster."


POWER FOR LIGHTS -Coast Guardsman John
Thurston, SNBM, checks a bank of batteries which supplies the power for lighted
structures of buoys.
located on Racon Hill, lighting the entrance to the bay. The light is.378 feet above sea level and the light can be seen for miles. The lighthouse near Phillips Par serves as quarters for Chief Wiggins and hi family. and as an auxillary light, in case the entrance light falls.
The 54 navigational aids receive a monthly check oy the light attendants. This is done on a revolving basis, making the job a never ending cycle.
However, the men are on call at all times in case a light burns out, or some unforseen fate cripples an aid.
Each man is trained so he can take another er's place in case of an emergency, and the work is evenly distributed making the job as i leasant as possible.
Once known as the best fishing spot on thi base, the light Attendent Station is go duty according to the Coast Guardsmen st tioned there.


18 MARC 1962
3CG .LIGHTS THE WAY FOR SHIPS

ost hidden from view, "but highly acce5 to fishermen, the U.S. Coast Guar, Attendent Station,' Gitmo is almost for five "shallow water" sailors. servicing of aids to navigation, known ost of us as buoys, is the primary misof this small but hustling detachment. sley Wiggins, BMC, is in charge of the man crew assigned to care for 54 navi-. ial aids at Guantanamo. Thirty-eight he aids are lighted structures, which the way for ships entering the bay. largest of the lighted structures is






18, MARCH 19v62.
LOOK W0' HERE


daughter, Vickie Lynn
ggs, 7 lbs, 12.... ozs, to
eslie T. and Lynda Risss.
Born Feb. 25. Riggs is attached to NAS.

A daughter, Carol Ann Wilson 8 lbs, ll ozs, to Robert T.
and Mary C. Wilson. Born Feb. 27. Wilson is attached
to the Comm. Store.

A daughter, :Jeanne Lorraine Langford, 7 lbs, 6 ozs, to Eugene and Anna J. Langford. Born ,Feb. 27. Langford is tt ached to FTG.

daughter, Charyl Ann Cole,
6 lbs, ll= ozs, to Robert W. and Joyce A. Cole. Born Feb. 28. Cole is attached
to VU-IO.

A son, Paul Lee Hogan 8 lbs, l ozs, to Bill J. and Pauline E. Hogan. Born March 1. Hogan is attached to Navy Ex
change.

A daughter, iamela Loraine Adams, 6 lbs, 61 ozs, to Andrew J. and Jewell A. Adams. Born'March 3. Adams is attached to FTG.


IStECTION CONTINUED

last year. Stubblefield played for the Naval Station team : and the Western All Stars. Stubblefield was nam ed Outstanding Player at the East-West All Star game last
Thanksgiving.
I Rhyne of the Time I


W4O HAVE "




ARNIN,


...Age-AFP60


Women's World


By Jackie Lloyd
"He Oouldn't Marry Five"---another Junior Senior successJ Excellent portrayals, full-stime hilarity, a smooth, fastmoving production--all meant an evening's enjoyment for Guan tanamo' s theater-goers. I understand preparation time for the play. was brief, thus necessitating more of the usual hard work nd effort. Both of these ingredients were in obvious evidence, the result of which was a pleasant and willprepared performance. To the entire cast and staff, an enthusiastic "Well Done."..

PTA members, where are you? Attendance of the January and February meetings has been disappointing--disappointingto the Executive Council* the teachers, the school administration and to those faithful members who are always present. Lack of attendance indicates lack of interest--and I find it impossible to believe that parents here are not interested in keeping in touch with their children' s "away-from-home" world. The PTA is an important part of the child-home-school triangle. March 27 is the next meeting--won' t you pleasebe there?

Congratulations to the Brownies and Girl Scouts during this special. month of March. And congratulations also to Kathy Bosch, Susan Duckworth, Barbara Griffin, Mary Pierce,
Kay Seibert, Bess Seibert, and Cheryl Smith on their informative TV presentation -last Wednesday evening. Barbara as narrator, Susan, Mary, Kay and Cheryl as panelists, Bess as model and Kathy as floor manager--all performed their parts
with young lady-like charm and poise. It was fun to see these bright and shining faces on our TV screens and to hear about Girl Scouting from such able representatives.

Don't miss the March 25th issue of Parade Magazine (the Sunday. supplement section in the Washington Post).,Mr. Ed Keister, with the assistance of one of Guantanamo' s most attractive young couples, Irish and Nell Schwartzenbach, writes a very realistic story about Guantanamo living. Parade has a large nationwide circulation, so why not alert the folks at home too?
CHUCKLES II


Girl: "I made this cake all by myself."
Sailor: "I understand that part of it. But who helped you lift it from the oven?"

Waiter (placing soup on the table) "Well, sir, it certainly looks like rain doesn't it?"
Customer: "You' re right, but it does smell a bit like soup."


11M y-0CKE12 IS RIFAD'Y FOR. INSPMCTO0, !OUT WHATAM
6 S-L4 EruOFF E"


SUN DY ISUPPLEMENT'


TAGIE3





PAGE SUPPLEMENT 1


CITES SERVICEMEN


Henry E. Cantrell, ADC, and Robert W. Marsh, ADR2, were presented Servicemen of the Month Awards by NA& Commanding Officer Captain Bruce S. Weber.
Chief Cantrell' s award is for the month of January and Marsh was cited during February. The awards were presented to the men during NAS Personnel Inspection, March 3.
This. award is presented in recognition of their outstanding performance off duty; exemplary personal and military character; pride of service; and unselfish contributions to the welfare of their community and
command.
Chief Cantrell reported aboard NAS July 5, 1960 and MarSh came to the Air Station Dec-ember 25, 1960.

JUNIOR SENIOR PLAY NETS $1.207
"He Couldn't Marry Five.," the Junior-Senior play recently presented at the Community Auditorium was evidently a financial successe
After allt expenses were paid, the JuniorSenior classes netted a cool $1207.58.
Members of the classes wish to thank the base residents for their wonderful response to the play, and hope you enjoyed yourselves
For those unfortunate enough to miss this fine play, he didn't marry five, but the young man did tie the knot. He fell for gal in uniforz.....A nurse, Marilyn,one of the five Mullen daughters.


The Basketball Committee met this week andselected the league's Most Valuable Player Pnd the base All Gitmo Basketball Team. FTG's James Bartoe edged out Hospital' s Glen Fitch in the Most Valuable Player voting.
James was high scorer during league play, hitting a total of 314 points in 12 games with an average of 22.43 points per game. Bartoe had three games with 30 or more points with one game of 37 points. Although lacking height and size as compared to basketball standards, James makes up with ability, desire and drive.
His team play and competitive spirit ha kept the FTG team out of the cellar and ofW ten gave the top teams a tough row to hoe. Bartoe also had the distinction of being the oldest basketball player in the league.
Glen Fitch was definitely the MVP for the Hospital. He was instrumental in Hospital's triple title winnings; pre-season tournament champions, league champions and post season champion s.
Another All Gitmo team member is LTJG Robert Thompson, NSD, who played for Hospital. Thompson was a great asset in Hospital' s good fortunes with his play making and team spirit.
The league' s second place teamNAS, placed two men on the All Gitmo squad. Play maker and scorers Dale Roberts and Jim Peek were instrumental in the fine showing of th Gitmo team at Trinidad during the ComTeU tournament. Roberts was voted MVP for th ComTen tourney.
MCB-8' s Thomas Bradley and NavSta's J.T. McLemere round out the All Gitmo team.
Congratulations to a fine group of athletes and may you. have more rewards for your talents....,. Jim Prejean

Gary Gubner, John Uelses and Frank Budd will be the main attractions at the USMC Schools Relays on April 13 and 14 at Quantico, Va
CDR William S. Busik, a graduate of the Naval Academy, will be its new Director of Athletics.
Wilt Chamberlain shambled most of the NB*
individual scoring records. His 100 ponti created eight new records and tied one.V
Chamberlain said, "It' S a record I' d hate to try to break myself."


IWAMW


,18


PAGE_




Full Text

PAGE 1

A VOlGE OF 'THE PEOPLE U. S. NAVAL BASE, GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA Five Outstanding Departments AT NavSta Inspection Captain George C. Ball Jr. Commanding Officer NavSta had the pleasure of giving an impressive array of med-is, awards and letters of mmendation to Naval Statn personnel during rersonnel Inspection Saturday, March 10. The Commanding Officer found five departments "Outstanding" in appearance at the inspection, they are: READY FOR INSPECTION -Captain Georgq C. -Ball Jr., CO Nay al Station inspects the Repair Division during tersonnelInspection Saturday, March 10. CDR R.C. Rice accompanied Captain Ball during the inspection. Lt. Virgil E. Springer, LT Springer Receives Expert Rifleman Medal Repair Division; Communica.tions; Military Personnel Navy Exchange and Special Services; and Security. Gary P. Kirchoff, EM2; Harold G. Johnson, EM2; and Larry L. Pulliam, DC2, were awarded the Good Conduct Med al at the inspection. A letter of commendation d appreciation was given Peter Cadenelli, SHC. 8ief Cadenelli attached to the Navy Exchange Retail Store will retire from the is Repair Division Officer. Navy this month. Expert Rifleman Medals were awarded to Lt Virgil E. Springer; Billie R. Deans, M4M1; Robbrt L. Metzger, SN; and RobertLL. Etherton, DC2. Letters of commendation were, given to Eugene G. Neary, BMC, and Robert L. Etherton, DC2. Neary and Etherton were cited by the Naval Mission in Raiti for diving operations they performed in Haiti. Jerry Stubblefield, YN2, received a sterling silver belt buckle for his outstand ing flag football season (Continued On Page 3) ENTERPRISE HOSTS OPEN HOUSE The USS Enterprise will host base residents at an Open House aboard the huge carrier Sunday, March 25, from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. It is desired that no children under 12 years of age be allowed to attend, and all minors must be accom panied by an adult. The Open House is for United States citizens only. Boats will be departing regularly from the Fleet Landing.

PAGE 2

PAGE 2 SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT NOT A CHILD'S PLAYHOUSE US Parents mold the largest part of their lives around their children; saving money for their education, dqing without so the children can have the frills the parents nev er had. In general, making life as pleasant as possible. We protect our children daily with verbal warnings: "Johnny, be careful when you cross the street. Mary, don't play with the matches." However, families on this base have an add ed killer and maimer of children to contend with. The much painted, in use daily and usually foul smelling, Dempsey Dumpster. It has been noticed that some of'the base children have been using these trash recepticles as a place to play. Children have been seen climbing on the, and even more dangerous in them. Once the door is closed there's no opening it fom inside. Take a three-year-old. He climbs into a dumpster at 8 a.m. The door slams shut and you have the makings of a disaster.The sun beams down on the metal sweat box, the child yells for help, however, the dumpster is too far from a building for the occupants or passers by to hear his pitiful cries. The sun is still relentlessly turning the dumpster into an oven, and by 2 p.m. the child is tired and hungry, he lays back and begins to sob. Then the worst may happen. The child becomes unconscious from the heat and foul smell, a truck arrives, loads the dumpster and motors off to the dump where the contents will be burned. It can happen, but for your child's sake, for your sake, let's add to our warning vocabulary: "Johnny, don't play on the Dempsey Dumpster." POWER FOR LIGHTS -Coast Guardsman John Thurston, SNBM, checks a bank of batteries which supplies the power for lighted structures of buoys. located on Racon Hill, lighting the entrance to the bay. The light is'378 feet above sea level and the light can be seen for miles. The lighthouse near Phillips Pa serves as quarters for Chief Wiggins and hi family and as an auxillary light, in case the entrance light falls. The 54 navigational aids receive a monthly check by the light attendants. This is done ion a revolving basis, making the job a never ending cycle. However, the men are on call at all times in case a light burns out,. or some unforseen fate cripples an aid. Each man is trained so he can take another er's place in case of an emergency, and the work is evenly distributed making the job as pleasant as possible. Once known as the best fishing spot on th base, the light Attendent Station is go duty according to the Coast Guardsmen st tioned there. 18 MARCH 1962 CG LIGHTS THE WAY FOR SHIPS ost hidden from view, It highly access to fishermen, the U.S. Coast Guar. Attendent Station,, Gitmo is almost for five "shallow water" sailors. servicing of aids to navigation, known ost of us as buoys, is the primary misof this small but hustling detachment. sley Wiggins, BMC, is in charge of the man crew assigned to care for 5 navinal aids at Guantanamo. Thirty-eight he aids are lighted structures, which the way for ships entering the bay. largest of the lighted structures is

PAGE 3

18 MARCH 1962 LOOK WHO'S HERE! daughter, Vickie Lynn ggs, 7 lbs, 12 ozs, to eslie T. and Lynda Risss. Born Feb. 2. Riggs is attached to NAS. A daughter, Carol Ann Wilson 8 lbs, 1 ozs, to Robert T. and Mary C. Wilson. Born Feb. 27. Wilson is attached to the Comm. Store. A daughter, Jeanne Lorraine Langford, 7 lbs, 6 ozs, to Eugene and Anna J. Langford. Born ;Feb. 27. Langford is .ttached to FTG. daughter, Charyl Ann Cole, 6lbs, 1 ozs, to Robert W. and Joyce A. Cole. Born Feb. 28. Cole is attached to VU-10. A son, Paul Lee Hogan 8 lbs, ozs, to Bill J. and Pauline E. Hogan. Born March 1. .Hogan is attached to Navy Ex change. A daughter, Famela Loraine Adams, 6 lbs, 61 ozs, to Andrew J. and Jewell A. Adams. Born March 3. Adams is attached to FTG. I SrECTION CONTINUED last year. Stubblefield played for the Naval Station team and the Western All Stars. Stubblefield wasnam ed Outstanding Player at the East-West All Star game last Thanksgiving. FRhynes of the Timesi COMMON IG TSG ARE THOSE WHO HAVE YEARNINGiS S FOR EQUAL DIVISION EARNINGS. .Aq4en-4FPs Women's World By Jackie Lloy4 "He Couldn' t Marry Five"---another Junior Senior successJ Excellent portrayals, full-time hilarity, a smooth, fastmoving production--all meant an evening's enjoyment for Guan tanamo 's theater-goers. I understand preparation time for the play .was brief, thus necessitating more of the usual hard work and effort. Both of these ingredients were in obvious evidence, the result of which was a pleasant and willprepared performance. To the entire cast and staff, an enthusiastic "Well Done.'" PTA members, where are you? Attendance of the January and February meetings has been disappointing--disappointingto the Executive Council, the teachers., the school administration and to those faithful members who are always present. Lack of.attendance indicates lack of interest--and I find it impossible to believe that parents here are not interested in keeping in touch with their children' s "away-from-home" world. The PTA is an important part of the child-home-school triangle. March 27 is the next meeting--won't you please-be there? Congratulations to the Brownies and Girl Scouts during this special month of March. And congratulations also to Kathy Bosch, Susan Duckworth, Barbara Griffin, Mary Pierce, Kay Seibert, Bess Seibert, and Cheryl Smith on their informative TV presentation last Wednesday evening. Barbara as narrator, Susan, Mary, Kay and Cheryl as panelists, Bess as model and Kathy as floor manager--all performed their parts with young lady-like charm and poise. It was fun to see these bright and shining faces on our TV screens and to hear about Girl Scouting from such able representatives. Don't miss the March 25th issue of Parade Magazine (the Sunday, supplement section in the Washington Post). Mr. Ed Keister, with the assistance of one of Guantanamo's most attractive young couples, Irish and Nell Schwartzenbach, writes a very realistic story about Guantanamo living. Parade has a large nationwide circulation, so why not alert the folks at home too? CHUCKLES Girl: "I made this cake all by myself." Sailor: "I understand that part of it. But who helped you lift it from the oven?" Waiter (placing soup on the table) ."Well, sir, it certainly looks like rain doesn't it?" Customer: "You're right, but it does smell a bit like 6soup." VMYVOCKER ISREA7Y FOR INSPECTION, SUT W HATAM SGLPoGEP TO DO ABOUT T1415 GT-U=F/? SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT PAGE3

PAGE 4

PAGE 14 SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT 18 MARCH 1962 NAS CITES SERVICEMEN Henry E. Cantrell, ADC, and Robert W. Marsh, ADR2, were presented Servicemen of the Month Awards by NAS Commanding Officer Captain Bruce S. Weber. Chief Cantrell's award is for the month of January and Marsh was cited during February. The awards were presented to the men during NAS Personnel Inspection, March 3. This award is presented in recognition of their outstanding performance of. duty; exemplary personal and military character; pride of service; and unselfish contributions to the welfare of their community and command. Chief Cantrell reported aboard NAS July 5, 1960 and Marsh came: to the Air Station Dec-ember 25, 1960. JUNIOR SENIOR PLAY NETS $1207 "He Couldn' t Marry Five," the Junior-Senior play recently presented at the Community Auditorium was evidently a financial success. After all expenses were paid, the JuniorSenior classes netted a cool $1207.58. Members of the classes wish to thank the base residents for their wonderful response to the play, and hope you enjoyed yourselves For those unfortunate enough to miss this fine play, he didn't marry five, but the young man did tie the knot. He fell for gal in. uniform.A nurse, Marilynone of the five Mullen daughters. The Basketball Committee met this week andselected the league's Most Valuable Player 4nd the base All Gitmo Basketball Team. FTG's James Bartoe edged out Hospital's Glen Fitch in the Most Valuable Player voting. James was high scorer during league play, hitting a total of 314 points in 12 games with an average of 22.43 points per game. Bartoe had three games with 30 or more points with one game of 37 points. Although lacking height and size as compared to basketball standards, James makes up with ability, desire and drive. His team play and competitive spirit ha kept the FTG team out of the cellar and of ten gave the top teams a tough row to hoe. Bartoe also had the distinction of being the oldest basketball player in the league. Glen Fitch was definitely the MVP for the Hospital. He was instrumental in Hospital's triple title winnings; pre-season tournament champions, league champions and post season champions. Another All Gitmo team member is LTJG Robert Thompson, NSD, who played for Hospital. Thompson was a great asset in Hospital's good fortunes with his play making and team spirit. The league's second place team,NAS, placed two men on the All Gitmo squad. Play maker and scorers Dale Roberts and Jim Peek were instrumental in the fine showing of th Gitmo team at Trinidad during the ComT tournament. Roberts was voted MVP for th ComTen tourney. MCB-8's Thomas Bradley and NavSta's J.T. McLemere round out the All Gitmo team. Congratulations to a fine group of athletes and may you have more rewards for your talents. Jim Prejean Gary Gubner, John Uelses and Frank Budd will be the main attractions at the USMC Schools Relays on April 13 and 14 at Quantico, Va. CDR William S. Busik, a graduate of the Naval Academy, will be its new Director of Athletics. Wilt Chamberlain shambled most of the NB individual scoring records. His 100 point created eight new records and tied one. Chamberlain said, "It's a record I'd hate to try to break myself." PAGE & 18 MARCH 1962 SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT


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