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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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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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-A VOIGE OF THE PEOPLE

VOLT II NO. 64 U. S. NAVAL BASE, GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA JUNE 3. 1962


PTA OFFICERS ELECTED FOR 1962-'63
The last PTA meeting of the school year was held in the Open Air Assembly Hall on Chapel Hill Tuesday, May 22. Eighty-five
members were present for the meeting.
Heading the meeting was the election, of
PTA officers for the school year 1962-1963. PTA Secretary Ralph Kemp's nominations for
ext year's officers were voted into office ly unanimous acclamation. They are: President, Captain R. P. Jeffrey, CO of NSD; Vice President, LCDR J. Mullen Jr.; Secretary, R. E. O'Neil; and Treasurer, Chief Petty Officer C. Moody.
Officers for the past year have been:
President, Commander J. Imburg; Vice Presi dent, Myron Pauley; Secretary, Ralph Kemp;
and Treasurer, Chief Petty Officer Geralds.
The newly elected officers raised their
right hand and repeated the oath of office, informing them of their responsibilities of office--To promote education and care of
children.
A report of the status of the Guantanamo
Bay Community Education Fund was given by R.Y. Hendrickson, This year's contributions
(continued on page 2)


TA OFFICERS - Left to right, Commander J. "& burg, ex-President; Captain R. P. Jeffrey, President; LCDR J. Mullen Jr., Vice President; Mr. R. E. O'Neil, -Secretary.


AWARDS GIVEN FOR BASE TRACK MEET


TROPHY W NNERS - Boyd W. McLean eft) and Charles R. Sanchez (rt.) hold their High Point Trophies won at MCB-8 Track and Field Meet, May 6. Capt. W. N. Yanochik received the Marine Bks. Team Trophy(center).


Las,,, Sunday was a rewarding day for winners in the Track and Field Meet held at the MCB-8 camp May 6. To recognize the
achievements of these men, three trophies and other awards were presented to them at the Naval Station Movie Lyceum prior to the Sunday evening movie.
Chief George S. Thomson of Special Services opened the ceremonies and then introduced Colonel M. Adelman, Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks, who presented the first, second and third place individual awards.
First place contestants received silver belt buckles. Second place winners received silver track shoe charms and third place winners gold track shoe charms
Chief Thomaon then introduced Captain Alfred G. Gerken, Naval Base Chief of Staff, who presented the co-high point trophies to SeaBees Boyd W. McLean and Charles R. Sanchez. Each of the two men earned 124 points in the meet.
Sanchez came in first in the 220 and the 440 yard runs, breaking two base records. McLean finished in first place in the 50 and the 100 yard dashes. Both men ran in the (continued on page 2)






PAE2 SUDYsPPMJ UNDAY -JUNE3 96

WILLIAM, T. SAMPSON HIGIS. (ELECION O T OFE O 2. 963.... ..

COMMENCEMENT EXERCISESTNUDFOPAE1

totaled moare than $2,000. No annouc was made at that time as to who would be the recipient of any. of the four $450 scholarA iship grants. Four students of thegraduating class of,1962 will receive a "helping hand" because of the efforts of this committee.
The meeting's entertainment was provided by the William T. Sampson Dance Balnd undr the direction of Arden Siebens, SampsonHigh band director.


* ~ ~ (FI ELD AND TRACK'AWARDS CONTIN,.:UED FRO PAGE 1)5 440O and the 880 relays. Following the High Point Trophiesprsn Commencement Exercises were held for the tations, Captain Gerkeni presented teTa
T. Sampson Senior Class of 1962 i Trophy to Colonel Adelman who received it on the Base Chapel Thursday, May 24 at 8 p.m. behalf of the Marine Barracks. TheMaie The graduating class tossed theirtassels 66/2 points w e hig. for the meet. after re.eiving diplomas from Captain Alfred Colonel Adelman, after thanking theorga
e. Gerken, Naval Base Chief of Staff izations responsible for setting th me
Th e school's largest (23) graduating class up,. presented the Team Trophy toCati Bung. the school's Alma Mater for the last W.* N. Yanochik, Marine Barrack.-s team cp time as students before their parents, tamn. teachers and visitors.
Edith Marie Morales, Valedictorian of the 1962 class gave a reasuring address stating that the class is aware of-what past generations have done..*and that they will not lose the ground -v,hich has been gained.
Commander Naval Base Rear Admiral EdwardI.......
J. O'1Donnell gave the young Imen and women an. address containing points not usually mentine inhi fas- +nt- Ae twent+iet e~n jaitry.






0 T? VONA V r ?tT1W


'I'JJJk~I tJ INC.. 4


SUNDAY -SUPPLEMENT


Women's World
By Jamke.Lhjy4


Guantanamo Bay Community Educational Fund-civic cooperation for a commendable cause!
The $2,239.06 raised this year for the scholarship fund
in my opinion, represents one of the finest endeavors undertaken by the citizens of this base. The spirit with which the member organizations have contributed to the worthy goal of extending educational opportunities to some of our young
people is an admirable example to all communities.
From Mr. R. M. Hendrickson, chairman of the Board of
Regents, I have learned some interesting facts concerning the selection of students for these scholarships. Do you
know that at no time is the Board of Review aware of the identity of the applicants . . . that consideration is given os cholastic record, extra-curricular activities, responsiility and leadership qualifications, reasons for continuance of education, in addition to existance of financial need . . . that a student must be accepted to an accredited college before a scholarship can be awarded . . . that parents must also complete a questionaire, setting forth an aproximate financial statement with particular emphasis placed on any other children mho are or will be attending college. All information is kept strictly confidential, and as I pointed out above, even the members of the board know the applicants by number only. Amount and number of scholarships vary from year to year, depending on size of senior
class, sum of money available, and number of applicants.
Where are the grateful recipients going to study? Mikki
Carter's choice is East Carolina College in Greenville, North Carolina, and teaching may well be this young lady's chosen field. Ed Kloske has been accepted at Allegheny College in Meadville, Pennsylvania, where he plans a preengineering course with sights set on a Master's Degree.
Edith Morales, class valedictorian and winner of an additional $200 scholarship, (all awards were $450 each this ear) has the study of medicine at Duke University as her
bjective. Alice Patton may change her acceptance at Mary Harden Baylor in Belton, Texas for a school in the New Orleans area. Valma Patton, chosen as alternate in the event
one of the above students cannot use his scholarship, has
made her application to Wake Forest, North Carolina.
These young graduates already have received an abundance
of wellmeaning advice . . . and far be it from me to prove the exception to the rules To those of you Who are starting your college careers . . . regardless of the hardships that might come, see your education through until it obtains for you the academic goals you are seeking. Financial assistance awaits in many places-don't give up until you have investigated them all. Your education will become one of your most precious possessions . . . achieve it, use it, augment it, and reap its benefits. This much is for certain-it can


ever be taken from you'
REMEMBER NAVY-RELIEF


FISHER CATCHES FISH


Robert Fisher landed aa whopperm-of-a-flopper May 22.
The 386 pound- Black Jewfish was caught from the Leeward Point Fishing Gear Locker
pier where Fisher works.
Fisher hooked the 386pounder about 1 a.m. and struggled with it for three hours. He stated that he had a heavy rig on his 80 pound test line and was fish ing for Red Snapper.
Twenty-one-year-old Fisher approximated the depth of the water where his catch was made to be about 15 feet. "I love fishing", he said.
The Black Jewfish, or Warsaw, reaches a length of 6 feet and a weight of 500 pounds. It is a sluggish fish and hence is easy prey to spear fishermen. As a food fish it once had little value, but now it is becoming increasingly popular and more widely used.


PAGlE 3


I





SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT


FROM THE CHAPLAIN'S DESK


WHAT IS GTMO LIKE?


The following situation could have happened here
A legendary tale relates the stories of two men reporting to their new duty station for the first time. When the first one checked in with the Officer of the Day he inquired about the type of people aboard the station. The OOD answered his question by asking him, "What were the people like where you came from?" The newcomer replied: "They were inconsiderate, unfriendly, dishonest and left much to be desired."
.1"Well," said the OOD, "you will find the same kind-of people here,
In a short while the second man reported aboard and made the same inquiry to the OOD. Once more the wise OOD responded to the question by asking, 'What kind of people did you leave behind?" With a smile, the second man replied: "I enjoyed my last duty thoroughly for I worked with some of the best people in the world."
"Well," said the OOD, "You willfind exactly the same kind of people here."
The reason Gitmo is good duty to many people can be found in their own healthy philosophy of life. Any duty can be like "Devil's Island" with an attitude such as the first man held. The attitude such as the second man cultivated can bring a touch of heaven even to "Devil's Island�" What is Gitmo like to you?

Chaplain G. H. Griffin, NAS

"HELPING HANDS" FOR THE SCHOLARS
Contributions from the following member organizations of the Guantanamo Bay Scholarship Fund made it possible to give four grants presented at the Senior Class Commencement.
Boy Scouts Troop No. 435
American Legion
Scout Pack No. 401
Caribbean Chapter No. 60O.E.S.
Fleet Reserve Association
Supervisors' Association Local No. 51
Sojorners' Chapter No. 320 SFellowcraft Club No. 1078 Carribbean Naval Lodge
Trading Post
Girl Scouts
Civic Council (continued next co lumn)


By George Thomson

Hello everybody. Here are the highlights from the world of local sports, but first my sports question.
Only one man officiates both pro baseball and pro football, can you name him?
This weeks stateside golf tournament is the Thunderbird Classic Invitation, at Upper Montclair, N. J., June 7-10.,
The Post Season Softball Tournament got underway this past Thursday with six teams getting into action, they were: VU-lO, MCB8, CPOs, FTG, NavSta and Marine Bks. Ears lier in the week NavSta wallopped NSD 9-0W to earn a berth in the playoffs and MCB-8 defeated VU-l0 7-1 to earn the title of league runnersup.
Next Saturday afternoon, Bill Hutto and his corps of umpires will shout, "Play Ball" at the Little League Field in Villamar, and after an introduction ceremony, which will include music. by the Naval Base Band, and each Jr. Baseball League team being introduced on the field, the Pee Wee Leaguers will get the season underway in the first game of a twin-bill. After the four inning Pee Wee affair the Little Leaguers will get their league underway with the Pirates meeting the Indians. Much time and energy has gone into the preparation for this year's Jr. Baseball season, coaches, managers, player agents and league officials, all deserve a
"Tip of the 'ole Fedora," for giving so unselfishly of their time. Everyone concerne has but one thought, to make this the best$ Jr. Baseball season Guantanamo Bay has ever had.
Sports Quote of the Week: Early Wynn, the 42-year-old White Box pitcher, on being
taken out of a game: "I never argue with a
manager when he comes to take me out. I just want to crush the ball flat and plaster it on his face."
L o' i qOT~4 :UOT4senb e'4ods o;.tivu


"Dollars for Scholars" hat raffle Miscellaneous
TOTAL = $2,239.06


I




Full Text

PAGE 1

Sun a mes t A VOIGE OF THE PEOPLE VOL NO,6U. S. NAVAL BASE, GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA VOL. II NO JUNE 3. 196.2 PTA OFFICERS ELECTED FOR 1962-'63 The last PTA meeting of the school year was held in the Open Air Assembly Hall on Chapel Hill Tuesday, May 22. Eighty-five members were present for the meeting. Heading the meeting was the election of PTA officers for the school year 1962-1963, PTA Secretary Ralph Kemp's nominations for ext year's officers were voted into office y unanimous acclamation. They are: President, Captain R. P. Jeffrey, CO of NSD; Vice President, LCDR J. Mullen Jr.; Secretary, R. E. O'Neil; and Treasurer, Chief Petty Officer C. Moody. Officers for the past yearhave been: President, Commander J. Imburg; Vice Presi dent, Myron Pauley; Secretary, Ralph Kemp; and Treasurer, Chief Petty Officer Geralds. The newly elected officers raised their right hand and repeated the oath of office, informing them of their responsibilities of office--To promote education and care of children. A report of the status of the Guantanamo Bay Community Education Fund was given by R.M. Hendrickson. This year's contributions (continued on page 2) A OFFICERS -Left to right, Comander J. urg, ex-President; Captain R. P. Jeffrey, esident; LCDR J. Mullen Jr., Vice President; Mr. R. E. O'Neil., Secretary. AWARDS GIVEN FOR BASE TRACK MEET TROPHY WINNERS -Boyd W. McLean eft) and Charles R. Sanchez (rt.) hold their High Point Trophies won at MCB-8 Track and Field Meet, May 6. Capt. W. N. Yanochik received the Marine Bks. Team Trophy(center). Lasit Sunday was a rewarding day for winners in the Track and Field Meet held at the MCB-8 camp May 6. To recognize the achievements of these men, three trophies and other awards were presented to them at the Naval Station Movie Lyceum prior to the Sunday evening movie. Chief George S. Thomson of Special Services opened the ceremonies and then introduced Colonel M. Adelman, Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks, who presented the first, second and third place individual awards. First place contestants received silver belt buckles. Second place winners received silver track shoe charms and third place winners gold track shoe charms. Chief Thomson then introduced Captain Alfred G. Gerken, Naval Base Chief of Staff, who presented the co-high point trophies to SeaBees Boyd W. McLean and Charles R. Sanchez. Each of the two men earned 121 points in the meet. Sanchez came in first in the 220 and the 440 yard runs, breaking two base records. McLean finished in first place in the 50 and the 100 yard dashes. Both men ran in the (continued on page 2)

PAGE 2

SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT WILLIAM, T. SAMPSON HIGI'S COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES Commencement Exercises were held for the William T. Sampson Senior Class of 1962 in the Base Chapel Thursday, May 24 at 8 p.m,4 The graduating class tossed their tassels after receiving diplomas from Captain Alfred. F. Gerken, Naval Base Chief of Staff. The school's largest (23) graduating class ung the school's Alma Mater for the last time as students before their parents, teachers and visitors. Edith Marie Morales, Valedictorian of the 1962 class gave a reasuring address stating that the class is aware of what past generations have done.and that they will not lose the ground which has been gained. Commander Naval Base Rear Admiral Edward J. O'Donnell gave the young men and women 'an Address containing points not usually mentioned in this fast paced twentieth century. "Don't move too fast, don't bottle up too many responsibilities too fast." The seniors were able to understand the simple philosophy of the talk.To be proficient; know and eliminate confusion--know what you are doing; to realize that mistakes are made but to keep the momentum going fromthe beginning--to see and realize their faith, not to destroy the ability given by God--not to cut preparation -short for prodiction will be short--not to waste human facilities--and to know how easy it is to be a dreamer and not a doer. These should be remembered by each of them as they go through the life ahead. Mr. R. M. Hendrickson, Chairman of Guan-m tanamo Bay Community. Education Fund, pre-b (CONTINUED IN NEXT COLUMN) ELECTION OF PTA OFFICERS OF 1962-1963, CO TINUED FROM PAGE 1) totaled more than $2,000. No annoucement was made at that time as to who would be the recipient of any. of the four $450 scholarship grants. Four students of the graduating class of 1962 will receive a "helping hand" because of the efforts of this committee. The meeting's entertainment was provided by the William T. Sampson Dance Band under the direction of Arden Siebens, Sampson High band director. (FIELD AND TRACK AWARDS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)S 440 and the 880 relays. Following the High Point Trophies presentations, Captain Gerken presented the Team Trophy to Colonel Adelman who received it on behalf of the Marine Barracks. The Marines 66Y2 points were high for the meet, Colonel Adelman, after thanking the organizaticns responsible for setting the meet up, presented the Team Trophy to Captain W. N. Yanochik, Marine Barracks team captain. WILLIAM T. SAMPSON SCHOOL'S CLASS OF 1962 are singing their school's Alma Mater. (COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES CONTINUED) sented Edmond Kloske, Jr., Clifford Moon, Alice Patton and Edith Morales with a $450 check. Miss Morales was given an additional check for $200 by the fund. Commander of American Legion Post Ralph Kemp presented Mike Coumatos with bronze metal signifing; honor, courage, leadership and scholarship. I IAL-i 14, -I --.-.qTTMI)AV -.TTMr. A tt'

PAGE 3

1~V2tAY ~ m~" L SUDJLNkA1.t0UNE 1962 SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT Women's World 5 By Jackie Lloyd Guantanamo Bay Community Educational Fund-civic cooperation for a commendable caused The $2,239.06 raised this year for the scholarship fund in my opinion, represents one of the finest endeavors undertaken by the citizens of this base. The spirit with which the member organizations have contributed to the worthy goal of extending educational opportunities to some of our young people is an admirable example to all communities. From Mr. R. M. Hendrickson, chairman of the Board of Regents, I have learned some interesting facts concerning the selection of students for these scholarships. Do you know that at no time is the Board of Review aware of the identity of the applicants ...that consideration is given *o scholastic record, extra-curricular activities, responsiility and leadership qualifications, reasons for continuance of education, in addition to existance of financial need ...that a student must be accepted to an accredited college before a scholarship can be awarded ...that parents must also complete a questionaire, setting forth an aproximate financial statement with particular emphasis placed on any other children No are or will be attending college. All information is kept strictly confidential, and as I pointed out above, even the members of the board know the applicants by number only. Amount and number of scholarships vary from year to year, depending on size of senior class, sum of money available, and number of applicants. Where are the grateful recipients going to study? Mikki Carter's choice is East Carolina College in Greenville, North Carolina, and teaching may well be this young lady's chosen field. Ed Kloske has been accepted at Allegheny College in Meadville, Pennsylvania, where he plans a preengineering course with sights set on a Master's Degree. Edith Morales, class valedictorian and winner of an additional $200 scholarship, (all awards were $450 each this Sear) has the study of medicine at Duke University as her bjective. Alice Patton may change her acceptance at Mary Harden Baylor in Belton, Texas for a school in the New Orleans area. Valma Patton, chosen as alternate in the event one of the above students cannot use his scholarship, has made her application to Wake Forest, North Carolina. These young graduates already have received an abundance of wellmeaning advice ...and far be it from me to prove the exception to the rule! To those of you, who are starting your college careers ...regardless of the hardships that might come, see your education through until it obtains for you the academic goals you are seeking. Financial assistance awaits in many places-don't give up until you have investigated them all. Your education will become one of your most precious possessions ...achieve it, use it, augment it, and reap its benefits. This much is far certain-it can *ever be taken from you! REMEMBER NAVY RELIEF FISHER CATCHES FISH Robert Fisher landed aa whopper-of-a-flopper May 22. The 386 pound Black Jewfish was caught from the Leeward Point Fishing Gear Locker pier where Fisher works. Fisher hooked the 386pounder about 1 a.m. and struggled with it for three hours. He stated that he had a heavy rig on his 80 pound test line and was fishing for Red Snapper. Twenty-one-year-old Fisher approximated the depth of the water where his catch was made to be about 15 feet. "I love fishing", he said. The Black Jewfish, or Warsaw, reaches a length of 6 feet and a weight of 500 pounds. It is a sluggish fish and hence is easy prey to spear fishermen. As a food fish it once had little value, but now it is becoming increasingly popular and more widely used. PAGE 3 I

PAGE 4

K-S U NA Y SUPLEMNT-UNAY.JUN3 962 FROM THE CHAPLAIN'S DESK WHAT IS GTMO LIKE? The following situation could have happened here!' A legendary tale relates the stories of two men reporting to their new duty station for the first time. When the first one checked in with the Officer of the Day he inquired about the type of people aboard the station. The OOD answered his question by asking him, "What were the people like where you came from?" The newcomer replied: "They were inconsiderate, unfriendly, dishonest and left much to be desired." "Well," said the OOD, "you will find the same kind of people here." In a short while the second man reported aboard and made the same inquiry to the OOD. Once more the wise OOD responded to the question by asking, "What kind of people did you leave behind?" With a smile, the second man replied: uI enjoyed my last duty thoroughly for I worked with some of the best people in the world." "Well," said the OOD, "you will find exactly the same kind of people here." The reason Gitmo is good duty to many people can be found in their own healthy philosophy of life. Any duty can be like "Devil's Island" with an attitude such as the first man held. The attitude such as the second man cultivated can bring a touch of heaven even to "Devil's Island" What is Gitmo like to you? Chaplain G. H. Griffin, NAS "HELPING HANDS" FOR THE SCHOLARS Contributions from the following member organizations of the Guantanamo Bay Scholarship Fund made it possible to give four grants presented at the Senior Class Commencement. Boy Scouts Troop No. 435 American Legion Scout Pack No. 401 Caribbean Chapter No. 6 O.E.S. Fleet Reserve Association Supervisors' Association Local No. 51 Sojorners' Chapter No. 320 Fellowcraft Club No. 1078 Carribbean Naval Lodge Trading Post Girl Scouts Civic Council (continued next column) By George Thomson Hello everybody. Here are the highlights from the world of local sports, but first my sports question. Only one man officiates both pro baseball and pro football, can you name him? This weeks stateside golf tournament is the Thunderbird Classic Invitation, at Upper Montclair, N. J., June 7-10. The Poet Season Softball Tournament got underway this past Thursday with six teams getting into action, they were: VU-10, MCB8, CPOs, FTG, NavSta and Marine Bks. Ears lier in the week NavSta wallopped NSD 9W to earn a berth in the playoffs and MCB-8 defeated Vl-10 7-1 to earn the title of league runnersup, Next Saturday afternoon, Bill Hutto and his corps of umpires will shout, "Play Ball at the Little League Field in Villamar, and after an introduction ceremony, which will include music, by the Naval Base Band, and each Jr. Baseball League team being introduced on the field, the Pee Wee Leaguers will get the season underway in the first game of a twin-bill. After the four inning Pee Wee affair the Little Leaguers will get their league underway with the Pirates meeting the Indians. Much time and energy has gone into the preparation for this year's Jr. Baseball season, coaches, managers, player agents and league officials, all deserve a "Tip of the 'ole Fedora," for giving so unselfishly of their time. Everyone concerne has but one thought, to make this the best Jr. Baseball season Guantanamo Bay has ever had. Sports Quote of the Week: Early Wynn, the 42-year-old White Sox pitcher, on being taken out of a game: "I never argue with a manager when he comes to take me out. I just want to crush the ball flat and plaster it on his face." L Spq0TJ~qD :uoqssnb e1iods oq .Isisuy "Dollars for Scholars" hat raffle Miscellaneous TOTAL = $2,239,06 Sl SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT SUNDAY JUNE 3 1962 PAEr ).


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