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Tyndall target

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Tyndall target
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Serial
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English
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Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)
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Public Relations Office, Air Corps Gunnery School
Place of Publication:
Tyndall Field, Fla
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Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
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serial   ( sobekcm )
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United States -- Florida -- Tyndall Field

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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oclc - 24602432
usfldc doi - T34-00058
usfldc handle - t34.58
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SFS0024307:00058


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Pa e 2 THE .'l'YNDAIL TARGET I Tyndall Target J PUH...ISJ.ED SAlURDAYS BY mE SPECIAL SERVIO:S S.Ea"ION .FOR I'ERS(]\lNEL OF mE AAF FLEXIH...E GJNNERY SCHXL, 'IYNDAI.L FIELD, FLORIDA. Copy Prepared Under Supervision of Public Relations Officer Special Service Officer: CQ11'11lanc/ in B: Capt. Owen 0. Freeman Col. Leland S. Stransthan Photographic Officer: Public Relations Officer: Lt. J.A. Dickerman Lt. William B. Pratt -.Editorial Staff: Sgt. Arnold Milgaten, Sgt. s .. ul Samiof, Pfc. Neil Pooser, Pvt. P.R. Nickles. A -rt; Work: T/Sgt. Oral Ledbetter, S/Sgt. Fred H. Slade, Cpl. Mauhell Goodman. ."" : Photography and Reproduction: T/Sgt. w. Castle, S /Sgt. J. Mitchell, Sgt. S Upcht;rch, Cpl. W Grout, Cpl. G. Neitzert, Pvt. L. Shaw, S/Sgt. J. Montgomery, S/Sgt. R. Keough, Sgt. P. Terry, Sgt. J. Marsick. S/Sgt. J. WebS:ter, Pvt. W Daniels, q,l. E. Tackett, Pfc. H. Care, Pvt. Robert A. Chspman. DID YOU KNOW THAT: One of the best cracks of the week, or any other week, for that matter, is credited to Walter Winchell. The famous columnist says the new theme song of the Nazi Luftwaffe is, "Don't Get Around Much Anymore,n,,, Think the Germans have lost their punch? In a recent broadcast, Rome radio claimed that the Nazi air force is using a new liquid air bomb, made froin nitrogen, so powerful that its explosion is felt by the very bomber whicl drops it from 14,000 feet * Did you hear the story about the little moron who always .The Tyndal1 Tar!;et receives aaterial supplied by Camp Ke1:'spaper Service, war Dept. 205 E. 42nd St., N.Y. C. Credited aaterial aay not be republished without peraiss1on fro Caap Service. IN DEFENSE OF CIVILIZATION It has been several years since we have taken up the cudgel drinks a pint before bedtime because his mother told him to sleep tight .. Cpl. Dick L. Sl'Jcchi of Ciunp Stewl!rt, Georgia, clzdms to be the only man who ever rzm a mile in 4 minutes and 35 seconds while wearing fatigue clothes. Any chl!lleng ers? Merchant seamen who run the gauntlet of submarines lJnd Axis bombers to carry war supplies to the forces of the States lJnd its Allies, are being welcomed in USO for the cause of righteousness and huma.l'1ity, but any leanings Clubs in American and Caribbel!n ports, upon presentl!tion we may' have had t;or!ards retirE!llent vanished ilmled.iately the of their sel!ll'lan' s pl!pers. moment we were approached and asked if we would care to r aise a hand in defending the coimJon people of the North in their fight against grits. The invitation was put to me by a colleague whom T had presumed to be an intelligent native of the South, but the expression of my sentiments in this case will not be curbed nor dulled because of that acquaintance. It is my personal belief that the serving of grits in Army mess halls is the greatest crime ever by the Government against its youth--and the crime is all the more serious ::..n vie,\\;: Toward the end of the war, one British hospital in France had 13)0 severely wounded patien.ts and of these 113 died. In the Tunisian campaign, a similar hospital had 1500 severely wounded and only five died. That gives som\ measure of the extraordinarily low mortality among our wounded.in this campaign. of the war for freedom in which we are now ,engaged Our first enconnter with this grain occured during our :first week at this field We, that we approached the chow line with a' gre:at.deal of cvr.i.os .. i ty; . I . . "'"'-. ..,.. especially in view of the fact that 'll-,Sw e approif:ph(;!d the,!WSS hall and asked for opinions on the chow from ehose we were greeted with "#$'fc&fa#" grits!" (When the m ess hall, and were in turn asked by'other GI 's chow, our reply was ":/#$%_&!f,#" grits!" .. ... SG!_. PHILIP 'fiiEKDr: Several months after this episode one. of my roommat:es, a chance to fLy a member of one of the aristocratic .. families the "old a Lot is .. South," confided to me in a_'weak moment that his grand-thing about the ... t h A nny th_ a.t I Like father wa s a waiter in one of Atlanta's restaur.an s w en .... -the: fn,osl ; But Sherman marched through Ge_org; Hl.. And, he cmi. .tinued, .. the my a:t:sLike general came to his grandfa'th'ers eatery>fQj-; his is sweating out breakfast in the cap;!. tal Then, fuarse (ines. ner, our f'riend went on that it was when Shennan wa:> served his scrambled eggs,. bacon and,..''#$fc.&*!" that)17 ut.,.-cn_.; NARSJhLL tered his now famous worcts-:J..rigarding war. ,e< .. nave ourselves as being broadminded enough to both sides of any fore coming to a in this par, t case too, we shall not be. o : ( lacking flliittiess. We come to two .. in. matter or, . :i;nis_ &mtp-. ; ern counterpart of Fferich fried potatoes.' .. > "' depart111ent.: "I Like the regu ho'Urs the b,est. J.l ve .gain ed. 10 pounds on Army chow and -r:e.guLar habits. Tiaiting in Line ..for everything jrpm the .. chow i ine t6, : Q'Uses the Army. a. The government, in dispersing the boys drafted froin' tne the north to Army camps in the south, has caused a new admiration to be born in the hearts of the "damyankees" for their brothers of the south. For certainly there are thousands of northern boys who feel as we do that if. the men, women and children below the Mason-Dixon line have been forced daily, for decades, to eat grits and can still stomach the stuff, then truly their perseverence through that hardship deserves at least an admiration for their courage S/SG'!. ODDIS WHif'liNGfON: "Of from us.. aU the things b. The government, in dispersing its boys drafted from I've run across' the south to Army camps i n the north, has opened the eyes in the Army I of thes-e re'bels to the fact that the most perfect breakthink I pref e r l""": fast dish of -all--soft-scrambled eggs and crisp bacon--does a week-endfHng not necessarily have to be spoiled by the addition of grits. in Panama City. And even though their conversion to fried potatoes I don't. know is slow, we that. if one hundred years from now one of our children journeys to sa y, Kentucky, and does not find that that there is imitation of "Farina" on the breakfast table, then we'll anything !reaL know that our missionary work here was not in vain and that Ly don't like-the south wi 11 once again rise to the glorious heights which. unless it's 111y it once occupied in the history of our country. s'UppLy sergeant. QJESTION: 'M1A"':. DO YOU LIKE THE M)ST AND D l s-: LIKE THE MOST ABOUT THE ARMY? '. and By SGT. SI UPCHURCH S/SG'!. GEORGE MICH.4EL; .mechan"'fhre'e-day passes to Nob 'i Le are the best thing I have -jo'Und so jar And I t'hink the is my big disLike. leti.ng_ cLerk': "Best of aLL' .,I like,my work, because i t1 s the. work I'm ci.ccustQ111ed to and it.gives me a chan ce to Liv e witli l!IY B'Ut I $ure wish xp. :didn't'exi s .t. ,,. . S/ SGf. RODNEY '{i:i C R ; ; crew chief: "My favo1"i te part of the Army consists of my job. It1s something I 1 ve aLways wanted to do and probabLy neve wouLd have done if it weren't for the Anny. My biggest objection get.ting 'transferred. is not

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June 5, 1943 INTRODUCES MEASURE TO NCREASE FAMILY AID ALLO#ANCES Here's more good news for :enlisted men who have "to love, honor and obey, nntil death do us -part. Introduced into the Senate by Senator Lodge of Massachusetts was a bill which would increase the Government's contribution to servicemen's dependents allowance by 15 cent. Tlrus, an enlist ed man with a wife but no child would receive $32 from the gov-: ernment instead of $28. Other increases are corres-ponding. Lodgeexplained his proposal was made because or the increased cost of living. .He said .that "indications multiply that the number of depenrlents who re-ceive varlous forms of assistance f'rom He also pointed out that the rate of induction of men with dependents will increase in the near future." Guardians The Guardians seemed to have grabbed "spotlightft honors the past We had our fing ers in quite a few "pots." Pvt. Jack Lyles' wife tops the honors by being the first spouse to make use of the field's maternity ward. The Lyles were the happy recipients of a sixpound boy. Elaborate plans are being made for a gala dance to be given at the American Legion Hall at PC. Sgts. P. Hamilton and C. Bull, Cpl. J. Mashburn and your scribe are in charge. Dates will be obtained for the Guardians for this event, to be on June 11. We take time out to extend our belated congratulations to Pvt. Herman Hurst on his taking the fatal "steo" last.weei . PERCOLATING PRATTLE: We hear that T/ 5 R. Turner is going' to dog school, and that all he hears th.ese 9 .ays is "Arf, Arf! .. Pvt. M. B Di a z has sworn off Demon Rum--until next payday ... Pvt. Bill Searfoss sleeps with his shoes on, so h e can answer roll carl on time .. And that all the boys are sweating (not from the heat). Can it be ratings, boys? FtSgt. 01 Neil is going home on furlough, having won the insur ance contest. MAN OF THE WEEK: Pvt. V. Meola, (Brcoklyn Mad) hails from Brooklyn. He is a confirmed bachelor and doesn1 t believe in matrimonial apron strings. He formerly' by a telephone comp any. pvt. Meola is manager of our baseball team and his fervent ambition is to go home on furlough and see his beloved "Brooklyn Bums" play baseball. -Cpl. Sam Marotta. Zebras It's school days, school days, dear old golden rule days--reading and writing and s -ighting" for Lt. Harwell, who was enrolled in gunnery school last It's just a matter of sweating for Cronin, DeRosa, Irwin, Lubin, Mink and Whitehurst. They re waiting for the word which will put them into flying suits. / Speaking of sweating, c. C. Myers has been sweating out a furlough for the past month and is still keeping his bet that he wouldn't leave the post until the furlough starts. Although the pace is telling, Myers is determined to be a model soldier for his mode l girl in Chicago. Off to OCS are S/Sgts. Ward Griffitts, Sgt. Lewis, Cpl. Hardin and Cpl. Landers. The reason that S/Sgt. Manakie is so happy these days is that his_ girl from Indianapolis is com1ng down for the summer in Stead of for the originally planned two weeks. -ii/ Sgt. Fran k1 in. THE TYNDALL TAR E Tyndall 1 s number one clown, Bob Paquin, will be cracking funnier and louder gags now that he is a "free" man His "ex telegraphed h i m news of their divorce on Tuesday, and in all fairness to the girls on the post lie are issuing am ple warning that Bob's tion as a "wolf" is almost equal to the name he has made as a corny jokester. (His first words upon the receipt of the telegram were, "Saddle my horse, p a qui n rides again!") * .. Sgt. Walfl!ce J. Murphy, former Apalach reporter for this paper, is now bi!CK l!t TYndall with the Ven turl!s. Mu'rphy 1 os t no time in getting bl!ck at his 'pals' at the sulrbase via the Venturas' squadron scribblings. As long as t!Je boys keep it clel!n, we intend to let the fur fly. * Pfc. Dave Einsiedler of the 69th rushed through Post Headquarters waving his. clearance -papers last Wednesrlay. He received notice that he was to leave for the u. of Alabama for ASTP training, but the thing that ticlrled him the most was that he was scheduled for KP duty the following dayand scarcely conceal his regret that he wouldn't be here to take over the controls of the "China ner.n Dave's been on this field !'or
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Page 10 THE TYNDAlL TARGET FOUR GAMES SUNDAY TOONA!nS, OFFICERS, TWO COLCRED TEAM3 MAKE CLEAN SWEEP THE POST COLORED TEAH LINES UP FOR THE PHOTOGRAPHER FIELD'S FIRST TRACK A record that may never again 1:-equalled in Tyndall sports hlstory was made Sunday when four Tyndall baseball teBJTLS emerged victorious over their opponents, with the Aviatfon All-Stars copping a twin bill to boot. The Tornadoes, facing the lo cal Coast Guard unit, banged out nine hits in the sixth and seventh innings for a total of ten runs to completely demoralize the tars, who called the game to a halt at the end of the seventh. A home run with bases 1 oaded by left fielder Davis in the stretch frame was the blow that caused the Guarrlsmen to drop anchor. AND F I E LD t-EET T()100RON Although originally scheduled for this afternoon, Tyndall's first track and field meet will be helrl tomorrow beginnJ.ng at 11:00 A.M. at the post athletic f'ield. The Special Office announced that the majority of the squadrons will be represented at the meet. Fieid events include discus throwing, shot put, high Jump and broad ,1ump. Track events schedule: 220 yard dash 11: 00 A. M. 1 mile 11: 15 A.M. 100 yard dash 11:30 A.M. 50 yard dash t1:45 A.M. THREE UNDEFEATED TEAMS The Tornadoes were coached by M /Sgt. Woody Busby, acting in the absence of Lt. S.J. DronAccording to statistics te-H PICTURED ABOVE ARE THE MEMBERS OF THE POST COLORED TEAM WHO gowovser' at Pelican Par\r the Tynleased by Lt. S,J, Drongowski, rlall Officers' nine were play-DEFEATED EGLIN FIELD LAST SUNDAY BY A SCORE OF 12-9 TO AVENGE post athletic officer, the ing off a previously cancelled THEIR PREVIOUS WEEKIS LOSS AT THE H 'ANDS OF THE SAME TEAM. ball finds three un-THE ond wee!<' of inter-squajron sortgame and were trailIng going F R TO'"'RROW AT di Ze Into the ninth. A two-run up-TYNDALL MEN FACE THE NAPIER I ELD NINE HE E vrv 1.00 defeated teams, the Me cs, -rising in the top of the ninth p M bras and Ordnance, sharing first place honors. provided a one run leact which K M F WHITE RF' SGT DAI'r Capt. Dangler held to give the NEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT: ATHEWS, ; 1 Complete standings are as Tyndall officers their second I ELS1 TEAM COACH; B...ACKMON1 LF; CoONCH, MASCOT; JENKINS, CF; follows: w L win in the USO Twilight League. RHODES F. AND MAYO C ordnance................. 2 o WithnodefeatstoJ.u ... rtheir '' wedtcs ................... 2 o recorrl, the team is tiecl fo r top STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: McQELLION, F; Fox, SS; HARRISON, zebras ................... 2 o honors with the Coast Guarcl 3B; DAVIS, lB; BASKETT, P; ENGLISH, 26; DAWKINS, c; WEAKS, P; Cloud lloppers ............ 1 0 nine; Q. w : 1 1 The post colored team .Journey-AND PFC. HAZEL WILLIS, TEAM REPORTER. egth ..................... 1 1 en to Eglin Field in an attempt Redbirds 1 1 to avenge their 11-9 eleventh (#) Batted for Hess in fifth. GUNNERMAJ
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June 1943 THE TYNDALL TARG,ET Page NEWS FROM THE Squadron F We hear a lot of stories about gunners "washing out" because of defective vision. F/Sgt. Will cut bas his own check on the Flight Surgeon--a kitten which he found in a ditch the other day. ) You can't see the darned thing unless you have 20-20 glimmers,. so if you can't see the cat your eyes aren1 t good enough. We don't know what happens when the cat starts growing. "WINGED Bl:JLLET WINGS. OKEHED FOR GUNNERS Squadron A With the second week' s exam and the larger pa.rt of classroom subjects finished, Squadron A s embryo gunners embarked on their range work with the proverbial vengeance. In skeet, Pfc. Wayne Squadron D Well, our pledge came true about our week at Apalachicola wi t'b class 43-22. Our boys led by Lt. Davis beat the averages of Lt. M i 11 e r' s sections by a decisive margin. The clever work on the gunnery student and his instructor in last week's mentio.ned Sgt. BOTH AUTHORIZED H.M. Johnson as the guy receiving Wearing of the 'winged bullet' Bryant, on the first day at the range, left the rest of the outfit behind nursing their bruise& to the tune of his 28 broken birds out of a possible 26. For his first look at a clay pegeon, this is all reet, to say the least. The "King's Men" took top honors i n Saturday's inspection with a cool 96$, to finally take first place after two successive seconds. In addition, commendation was given by Lt. R. R. Harrington, inspecting officer, on the new squadron headquarters sign and the many sqnadron improvements. Other squadrons please copy. the cartoons-it should have said badge was authorized for aerial Sgt. H.M. Foster. gunners this week in a Daily EulLt Gomber says he's going to tin quoting from changes to Army get a pitchpipe to keep flight 2 Regulations. The boys also felt a cal. 60 buck for the first time this week on the recently malfunction range. If we may paraphrase Abe Lincoln for the on the bail. They have a little The badge is described as a trouble once in a while keeping pair of wings 'with a winged in tune when they sing. Loud projectile in the center of the benefit of the instructors, we may say the class "will little note nor long remember what we said here, but we can never forget wba t they diQ. here. Sgt. liarry Nortman returned from furlough still on air from with the Duchess of Windsor at N.Y.'s, Stage Door Can teen. though! wings, pointed down, superim-AN ORCHID: To Sgt. Reinitz, posed on a circular target. for his excellent show at the The badge, together with the Post Theater Monday night. Let's air crew badge more generally Sgt. Sol Haber bought a beautiful "rock" through the PX and all .be has to do now is sweat out the furlough. S/Sgt. John E. Bach and Sgt. have some more, Bert. seen, is pictured above. Whew! F s instructors really 1--_..:..:..:.._: _..:;_ _::. ___ _:_...;.. __ -1 James E. Whitehurst will be leaving soon for aviation cadet training. Sgt. Joseph M. Gran bard left this week to enter S/Sgt. "Salute Blanchard applied for O.C.S. and wonnd up being considered for Aviation Cadet training. Almost found himself in the kitchen helping to unpack hogs if you can believe Blanchard. He said they ;asked him everything from bog packing to irrigation problems. "teed off" on the alleys Thurs night. The officers were on receiving end and got shellacked all three games, in spite of their "ringer," Mrs. Berner, who effectively stymied Sgt. Pistone all evening. It really got him! H -owever, Sgt.Laughlin and Co. took care of the situation and Mgr. Delaney even added his own southpaw slants to put on the finishing touches. The officers are now in secret session to decide the plan of attack for the return match. LESSON OF THE WEEK: Always put on your trousers before leaving the barracks. For reference, contact Pfc. 1s Scheier and Russell, who ran into Lt. Ference the other night on their way back from the orderly room, each jauntily clad !n a pair of GI shorts PERIOD. Squadron C With universal disgust the fellows of this squadron have 'picked up the field paper to find it filled with the whys and wherefores of some sergeant's love affair. These guys might just as weli go jump in the lake--for we don't give a damn about their love life. The boys in this squadron are just like all others--only better. Let us glorify a so-called lowly private who is just a common guy w1 th an uncommon story. Pvt. Rogelio Bolado was born in Hidalgo, Mexico, and educated in that country. When the United States was plunged into war be came to this country and tossed his fortune in with ours. Before coming to this country, Bolado had never spoken a word of English. But so apt and alert is Rogelio Bolado that he already has mastered the English language with surprising per\ fection. Ever since he can remember be has wanted to man a machine gun from an airplane and now at last Bolado is beginning to fulfill that wish. Only seven months -ago he became a citizen of the United States after having serv ed in the Air Forces for more than four months. The boys of squadron C like him and he bas accustomed himself to his new job very well. He ha,s gotten used to many new things--but he laughs when he thinks of Sgt. Cherry of Skunk Hollow. "He' s the guy no one copld get used to," laughed Rogelio, "but he tickled me very much. Squadron B Have you beard the question of the wee];:? 11What mess hall do the horse flies eat And why can't we eat there too so we also can be big a nd strong." Warning to A!C Casey weather tower reports low pressure area moving in this direction. Yon are advised to stay in bed next Tuesday. Eight of the cadets going through gunnery school already bave received wings as glider pilots. Upon completion of this course they'll receive gunners' wings. Then off to navigation and bombardiering for two more sets of wings. They should be ready to take off, literally. The boys already are looking forward to their graduation party since they've uncovered some real talent in A/C Dick Hough, former member of Guy Lombardo's band. Dick can really .swing it on hjs sax as any Lombardo fan can tell you. DID YOU KNOW? A/C Mike Abate has seen action in the Southwest Pacific. A/C John Browl.ey is a well-known amateur golfer, and has held many titles. specialized training at the Uni versity of Alabama. Sgt. Sanfred Trahan spent a year and a half with the Zombies and calypso singers in Trinidad, serving as a ground operator in the inter-island tactical network. Stationed at Waller Field, he was a member of the newest organization the Army bas ever shipped to foreign duty, the outfit having been formed less than a month when its orders came through. Squadron punishment took a new twist last week when lst/Sgt. Newell C. Cross told his "problem children" that they would be marched to the Guardhouse Sunday morning, and later be put on a detail to atone for their fre.quent absences. As it later developed, the "Guardhouse" angle was a myt h, but the result was nothing short of miraculous. -Sgt. J. H. Cobb E Squadr.on "E", has a new CO, Lt. Joseph H. Glasser, who replaced Lt. D.W. Mendelson. Also a new Adjutant, Lt. Ralph D. Putnam, who replaced Lt I. H. Edelman. Ist/Sgt. Chas. D. Hafer is Sk k U II back from furlough. We still have half of original class 43-22 known now as (3-23 and they are due to graduate next Monday. They have the Jimmie Doolittle in their bunch who was featured in a full length story in the Target. Robert Taylor, not of the movies, is also represented in that class. In class 43-22 we had a student named Merlo who had to fire 1800 rounds in one day so that be could complete his training as a student and be eligible to ship the next day at noon, for Aviation Cadets. CpL now Sgt. De, metro Merlo had his own gradu ation and attired in coveralls, dirty face, and hands, fresh from his last mission be received his wings and ing. Tliati s tile calibri' of mea in this squadron who ba7e the determination and ambiti0n to keep goi.ng ahead to better fields to help win this war. Congratulatior s to Cpl. now Sgt. Merlo. Un nO OW Lt. J.P. Harrison, Flight InOnce again Skunk Hollow has structor for Flight 1, is now on Two weeks ago, 180 cadets become a center of activity, leave. arrived here at Tyndall from Kapers welcoming incoming would-be gunOur baseball team, under the Nashville. These men L.re sched-ners. It's an ideal place as direction of Cpl. Bob Newell, is uled to become navigators, and far as the permanent personnel atill undefeated, going strong are taking the gunnery course are concerned, but as yet the and willing to take on all com-:because of new AAF rules that students are not appreciative of ers. Bill Tripp who put in one all future navigators are to be the surrounding beauty and four-term with the "Gobs", prefers scbooled in bombardiering and engined mosquitoes. the branch of the service be is flexible gunnery. One thing'is certain--there's now in. Likewise, Norman Will-, The versatility that will be seldom a dull moment in Skun k : iams who put in four years with attained by these cadets is self Hollow! Ask Sgt. Carter to tell th e __ Marines. evident, The trail is long and you about his excursion and ________ tedious but the knowledge gained sequent adventures at Post Enwill make these men capable and gineers last Monday, when he worthy of the importa,nt positions tried to get some work done oh they are to play in comb at the megaphone for the new drill crews field. Quite an indoctrination Some of the cadets have had on going through channels. active foreign service. All Something which amazes all: have had some pilot training. How does Frank (Atlas Maiden-Tyndall Field received the swoon) get (and keep up cadets with warmth that matched with) all his women? Quite a the weather. It didn't take feat, although be occasionally long for the cadets to gain the bas trouble with C.A. P. men, friendship of the enlisted per-range officers, and the like. sonnel--a fact made apparent by Can anyone give us a .. clue as the good-natured ribbing between to how "Brace" Chern got the .them, especially as regards name "Bubbles"? A zooty name singing. none the less . We re all anx-The cadets are governed under ions to get a good look at the the guidance of Lt. Steen, Lt. car (?) Sgt. Kempner got stuch Goverts and Lt. Bailey. with .... bought some time ago. -A/C S. Halpern If only be could catch up on re-A fox htJs been described as l! ,pairs so be could bring it a-Flesh COrdon says: 'It's a wise round. -Sgt. Bob Haire student \\ho !mows his own gun.' wolf who sends flowers.

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T/Sgt. R. Costigan T;Sgt. J Beegle Capt. E. Shofner 1st Lt. N. Howard M jSgt. J. Ferr S/Sgt. J. Hanak H. Anderson T/3 J. Cappiello T/4 H. Luod T / 4 F. Leon T/4 F. Totten T/5 J. Fohner T/5 0 Roberts Pfc. P Tremoulet Pvt. F. Traver'S Pvt. W. McGuffee Pvt. W. Tylutki Pvt. 'Scallet

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June 5, 1943 LINE ENGINEERING Sgt. Wilbert W. (Radio Operator) Coon is still telling us about his. trip to Hollywood with Captain Clark Gable. S/Sgt. Ben Hal ton, that tall, dark and handsome Texan, says, Boy! I'd give my right arm to get to Hollywood --with Betty Grable, Lana Turner and Hedy Lamarr. Coon is always torturing Ben with his tales about Hollywood --telling him how he saw Betty Grable at the beach, Lana at the pre-view, etc. (How would you like a tlansfer to March Field, California, Ben?) Sgt. Joe Sinclair,. the boy. who never gripes --much, is seriously contemvlating marriage. Perhaps this is the reason why Joe hasn't griped so much recently. The girl is a local belle. Good luc, Joe, you'll need it. Cpl. William (Worry Wart) Brawner is still the chief of the gas trucks. Brawner says he wouldn't swap jobs with any man. The only trouble with the .job says Brawner is, I can't get as many 3-day passes as I used to. n Flight Chief Powell sent one of his prize crew chiefs, name.,.. ly, Roscoe Deckard, to Air Corps Supply to get a can of prop wash. Deckard returned with the story that "They said I needed an18t' togetitl" Incidentally, All-American Deckard is one of the best ball players on the -post Billy Bagwell, God's gift to the fair sex of sunny South Carollna, has returned from a stay at the T/F hospital. Billy seems to be in good snape and we're glad to have him back. .There is no doubt left as to how well S/Sgt. Elliott has his motorcycle trained --it brought him home one night while Gene was about three sheets to the wind. n DOVIAKj MILLEt< AND RA NY DAYS Pvt. Doviak, one of the able bodied aerial .engineers, bears a slight resemblance to Captain Gable. Doviak now has a mustache that is identical with the Gable type. Incidentally, he was recently seen in the PX some shinola. Wonder what he sgo ing to use 1 t for? We don't wear black shoes in this army. What has happened to H. H. Miller and his local affair??? H.H., when questioned replies, I've been too busy towing targets lately --haven't much time for these days." "Keep towin' 1 em," Miller, but confidentially, the drug store business pays off faster than the towing business. Rainy days are happy days at THE TYNDALL TARGET "IR iSH" o'CONNOR WAR DEPT. LIFE tNSUR.ANCE' ........... Am t 1t great-they even gave me a policy!" Apalach. It is on those aays that the Line Engineering Office ls known as the L.E. High scorers are usually M/Sgt. Passwaters, T/Sgt. Anderson, S/Sgt; Elliott and Sgt. O'Neil. 'All. we need is a roulette wheel (for rainy days, of course) and a rake stick for Passwaters. CHATTER Did you ever hear S/Sgt. Charles Blondie Misiaveg sing? It's murder, I says. cuts 1 oos e every now and theft 'arid the boys all sit around wondering if they can beljeve their ears. This post was honored (sarcasm) by a visit from Sgt. Wallace J, "Lonely Hearts Murphy recently. Murphy is the exTyndall Target reporter for this field. What s the matter, Murph, did they run you off already? .Cpl. Alexander Muslin, one of Apalach' s favorite sons, left us 1 as t week for parts t.mknown. book contains a full-page pic ture of Brig. General William Billy" Mitchell, one of the Air Corps' greatest officers. In the picture, General Mitchell is wearing about 25 medals on his chest and when all the boys around here look at this remarkable picture they all chirn up with the way I'll be when I get back from Shangri-la. Sub-Depot Lt. George Tra\ot'ick, Assistant Engineering Officer, 1ot'ill a weeks course in Technical Inspection to be held at Chanute Field, the early.part of June. We are happy to report thit our Commanding Officer, Major L. A. Bryan, is convalescing nicely !rom his operation and bas been released from the Station Hospital to his home. -B. J. Davenport Page 7 Venturas Chubby Fannin, better known to his intimate fellov men as the man vbo possesse s the million dollar smile, says there is an art to bis smile, vorked up after many years of patienCL Jim (Gold e n Gladiator) Titus, received a jolt in his plans for one.:ti ttle "'ren down by Cafe tena way, when she suddenly de cided to pull stakes and bunt for greener pa stures. Why?? Rupp, the great impersonator, ts convalescing for fifteen days on furlough in his native state of Wisconsin ... Esch..,ie !Para chute Dept. l W"ri tes on the average of 10 letters a day, says h e bas to keep up his fan mail. Seems as if lad used to be an adviser to the lovelorn for bis newspaper back home. Another Professor Anthony in our midst. Pop Daly shook the sand from his shoes as tte departed for the shores of Bu !!ala, wit b an old age discharge in his bands. We who \ot'Orked here on the line with the old man 1ot'ill certainly miss his presence around here.: Will iams passed his final ronnd to becoming an aviation cadet last FI'iday; he is no\ot' 1ot'ai t ing to be called, 1ot'bicb should be soon ... Wise, the terrible, is now toiling on the line, having been relieved in the inspectio n department due to shortage of man-power. Where are those WAACs? Irresistable Smotek, right band of T/Sgt. Gainey in Line Maintenance Hangar, is blessed with the bidden power of bumbling the opposite sex. For examp 1 e, a c e rt a i n 1 i t t 1 e 1 ass i n Lynn Haven bas already put the seal of approval on the certificate to take the last hundred steps to matrimony 1ot'ith the guy, and he basn' t opened his mouth at this writing. What a large pair o! eyes you have, FUNNY FEELINGS: Back in Eglin Field, in the autumn of '41, the Group bad just arrived there from Max\ot'ell Field, where they were to stay till the completion o! Tyndall Field. O n the field, employed as a civilian !or the sub-depot \ot'as a young man \ot'ho is in the squadron now. Von Drehle happened to be in charge of one o! the warehouses on that field. Gainey made the remark one day, "What \ot'ould I give to have yon in my squadron," and sure en ough a year later, the same man is in the squadron, and on the same field, as the man \ot'bo made the remark. -Sgt. W.J. Murphy And then she said: 'Darling, hope you're not on guard to night And the 1 i t t 1 e de vi 1 r eplied: 'Nope, are you?' BOOKS!. MITCHELL AND MtDALS He: 'I see your husband has Among the out-A cautious gal is one who been promoted to master ser-buys her soldier-friend a I standing books geant. suppose he's brill-nical titled in our tectr-f1 ashl i gh t so he won't hl!ve i ant and knows everything. library is the volume to feel his way "'round in a She: 'Don't fool yourself; blackout. h Aerosphere, 1942. The e doesn't suspect a

PAGE 8

Page 8 Gunner Makers Sgt. Coffer is anticipating a June wedding ... Has Sgt. Tucker put in for separate rations yet? He's elegible ... The PEEKER is appreciating the fact that all of the fellows are working hard on Friday nights. I see Lt. Crumrine finally did get that service ribbon ... Why doesn't our mascot, WAAC, grow, Taylor? ... Do barracks chiefs ha ve any friends? Ours doesn' t seem to ... S g t. M a t t ox i s t h e Casanova who has an income from a certain blonde in Panama. Sgt. Ambrosia was married just a few minutes when he received a telegram advising him not to do it. .. Pfc. Matthews is back so listen !or the wolf call, girls. If we ever should get that so cherished "!lag," who has a collop han e bag for it? ... W hy Red Boland ev e n bothers to go to PT is a secret. He never even mov es his little finger while he's there . It is understood that Capt. Salley is looking for enough gunny sacks to make a sail for his boat. The Red Cross, 1 believe, will sew them. .. Pvt. Willsey was noticed reading a letter with large lip prints on it. The envelope looked more like the young lady had tried to eat the thing than kiss it. The coined phrases by "pro truding" men !or this week are: Coffer--"\tlhy don't you guys fold these sheets right." Goodsen--"Need a chaw? Spat-tt.' Hicks--"But now let me tell ya .. Remember, "if you must h'l,ve your hand in everything, put your heart in it too." I' 11 be hiding !rom you. PEEKER. Group 2 As an introduction to Group 2 will give you the men who do the big jobs of the section: Lt. A.C. Miller is the head man and has the job of keeping all the pilots on the ball. T/Sgt. R: W. Austin has the job of lining the armorers out ana seeing that all ships are ready !or the students to step into at the minute that old clock on the wall strikes seven. "Slim" or "Shorty" are the two n a mes he responds to the most. His pet peeve i s to have some one a lighted cigarette in his pocket. H/Sgt. F.G. Bilozur is the mainstay around the instructors bench and at all times of the day you can hear him calling not for "Dr. Kildare" but' .fo_r some ins t ru c tor w ho ha s goofed of f. Bilozur s pet peeve is to h a v e someo n e tell him that it was not that extractor assembly that the cause of the malf unction. Heard in the 50 cal. class r oom, "\ihat causes a run away gun?" Stu d e n t, quick 1 y, "G rem-1 i OS". That's all, I' 11 be seein' you. -The Eye Canaries Well, th e Canaries a r e still on the beam with a 93 scor e on last Saturday's inspection. Everyone h 'ted very much to give up the "E" Flag, which we .had won the previous week with a 9 4 score. I might say at th.is time, that members of this squadro n are taking full advantage of Tyn dall's beach in their spine time and they are all anxiously awaiting the opening of the Recreation HalL Our softball team has som e games scheduled !or this week and we will give all teams a battle royal-believe m e. Here's hoping things will clear up soon and the ratings start rolling ago.in, because we have some hard working boys who really deserve more greens. -Pvt. Lawrenc e D Mangum TYNDALL TARGET Army. Days Become School Days Specialists will win the war. And specialists are what the Army is tuming out with its recently established Specialized Training Program which is beginning to operate at colleges all over the nation Here four yardbirds who have been assigned for special training at Ohio State University "take five" to admire a pet duckling owned by Miss Beryl Collins, a freshman at the school. ALmost 15months aeo there came to TyhdalL Field the first Catholic ChapLain assifned to the Post. He watched the field frow from a smaLL field both from a physicaL standPoint and a sPtrituaL. The.ChapeL was not finished, and reLifious serv tces were heLd in whatever place was avaiLable. His work started krith few men in attendance, and as he leaves u s he can say with pride that his services are well attended by the Catholic men of the Post. H e has not been a Chaplain who has limited his ministry and activities to any one certain froup but has serJed well all of those have needed and a s ked for his advice and spiritual fuidance. For the Past ten months he 'has been Post ChaPLain. In this time he has made many friends b oth gmonR the military and civil population, and his presence wtll be freatly missed by all who knew him, As he leaves us for other assifnments, we wish him God sPeed and fOod luck 1.1.1ith the full assurance that tdterever he fOes, he will make himself a valuable part of his Orfanization. SUNDAY 8:00 A.M Mass 9 :00 A.M Protestant Sun day School 10:00 A.M Gunners Mass at. Theatre 10:00 A.M . Protestant Worshi p Service 11:00 A.M Gunners A'otes tant Service at Theatre 1!:30 P.M Evening W orship TUESDAY 7:30 P M Pellowshlp Club WEDNESDAY 1 2:15 P.M Protestant wor ship Service 7:30 P.M C hoir Rehearsal fRIDAY 7:30 P.M Jew1sh Service No Services until further notice. 69th Rugged ? Faced with a situation comparab l e to the one which confronted the immortal Casey, Pte. Ziarnowski stood at bat in the last half of the last inning, with two out, bases loaded, his team needing two runs to win. Unlike Ca Gene did not strike out, but came through with a two-base hit to defeat the 343rd, 5 to 4. Special mention i s d u e Pfc. Clamp for a brilliant performance as roving shortstop and Pfc. Mitchell for excellent fielding at third base. We hear from the line that Sgt. Eddie Gibbons, gas truck crew chief, has had some doubt as to what insignia he can wear on his left sleeve. A friendshas s ug gested a bottle of Schlitz and a can opener. We1 re sorry to lose Sgt. Mac Donald, and wish him best of luck at Maxwell. .. Sgt. Hayes returned from furlough with a mixed Missouri and New orleans drawl. . Now that Pfc. "Conductor" Burns is getting new specs, we have an idea the dust in the orderly room will really catch it. It seems that Sgt. Holland is finding it difficult to make up his mind between his Shipyard Sweet and his Miami Mama. You know, Hulbert, if you have two, yoU: re suppo.sed to turn oile in--ask Pfc. Nickles. Postal patter has it that morale building lip prints on en velope flaps seem to be the fashion now. Then there's the little mouse that ran out of the mail bag and a certain "sarge who handles insured mail to shriek and jump to a table, with. trouser legs raised. Whit:e Flashes The high mark attained by our squadron for t he last inspection may be ace red it ed to Group 2. For guys to meet for a full hour early in the morning in order to discuss and learn to take the "proper steps" so a s to win the "E" is a great sacrifice that can be motivated only by fine squadron spirit. Now it is up to Group 1 to follow suit for a week's time and then there may be a possil:>ili ty o f bein-g award ed the flag before the war will end. To Capt. W. H. Wiseman, our CO, who's having a knee recapping job, our sincerest wishes for a speedy recovery and an early from the hospital. Our bowling team has all ready marked up several victories. \tlith all the beautiful distractions about them it's remarkable how they manage to keep one eye on the pins. -S;Sgt. Wm. Solomon Cloud hoppers Our softball team lost to the 69th by 5 to 4. The original team looked good and to go places with Sgt. Alm managing and Sgt. Shaw as mascot. Cpl. Stewart, the "Hamaroncik Marauder," reports no shortage of. liquor while he was on his "foilow." A soldier sometimes gets strange bed fellows: For fur..: ther informatio n on the subject see S/Sgt. Houseal. .. Sgt. Porky Stanley is all smiles now that his ro001mate is b ack, we wonder' if they are relate d ... Pfc. Nogach bad a dirty trick pulled on him. Someone put some sand crabs in his bed. H e hopes they don t get attache<;! to him. S/Sgt. Cook ha s been a mong the missing to his old gang lately. Is it Emma or his next door neighbor? . S!Sgt. Griggs' room mate is worried about him lately. Ca'ry recently was sweating out a tailor bill. Congratulations to T/Sgt. Jones on winning himself a coupe. S t Sgt. Brad Berry was the unwilling donor . We don't want to write anything about Cpl. Nolan because he would send about 30 copies of the Target to Jersey.

PAGE 9

June 5, 1943 THE TYNDALL TARGET Page 3 CADRE OF 14 W AA C S REPORTS FOR The Camera Records Arrival of First W A A C 's DUTY HERE More Coming Later; Area Off Limits Months of anticipation came to a climax this week when 14 rrembers of the Wcrnen' s Amy Auxiliary Corps--two Com missioned officers and a doz en "enrolled members""-reportr ed for duty at Tyndall Field. They are the cadre around whicn it is expected that a company probably numbering nearly 150 women will be formed. Arriving here at noon Thurs day from the Second WAAC Train ing Center at Daytona Beach, they moved into the! r barracks near the Rec Hall--barracks which have been completed and ready for the WAAC' s s 1 nee March. The WAAC area was placed off limits to male military personnel, except for those having official business there, in a post General Order. Just when more WAAC's will ar rive was not known, nor could it be learned exactly how many eventually will be stationed rere. However, WAAC companies usu al] y m.llrber from 125 to 150 worn en, and if the case at this field follows the usual procedure more contingents of WAAC' s will begin arriving within a couple of weeks. Usually, companies of WAAC's are formed by sending separately grouns of specialists from the vardous WAAC schools, such as cooks and bakers, motor transport, administrative, and other specialist training establishments. Most of the wanen to be assign<>d to Tynrlall are expected to be rrom administrative schools and eventually will replace men qualified for combat service, after the WAAC' s have worked with the men for a period and have learned the! r jobs. War Department pol icy is not to renlace civilian employes nor limited service men by WAAC' s. C011111anding the detach>nent here is Secon:i Office! Natalie yates while the executive officer is Third Officer Ella Stetson. Thei ;ranks correspon
PAGE 10

THE TYNDALL TARGET Page COHHENDED FOR SELLING RECREATION HALL TO BE REOPENED TOMORROW I WAAC 1 S REPORT HERE FOR DUTY; MORE EXPECTED $283,000 WORTH OF GJ INSURANCE WITH DANCE I OPEN HOUSE I; FROM 7 TO 10 IT'S ALL P.M. FREE; (Continued from Page 3.) not in the Army--yet. They are with the Army A bill making them a part of the Army has been passed by the House and now awaits action by the Senate. WAAC officers TruSt be saluted. In turn, WAAC enlisted women are required to salute all officers. The same rules regarding soc:l .al relationships apply to WAACs as to Army personnel. Enlisted men may not asS'oci.ate socially with WAAC officers. Army officers may not associate socially with WAAC enlisted women Everywhere that WAACs have been stationed, they have made an excellent reputation as soldiers. They work hard and well. High Army officers have requested sevf!ral increases in the number of WA.ACs authorized, a fact which proves that their value and efficiency is recognized by men who should know. They are well.:.trained in Army procerlure and their drilling lhis is Cpl. Joseph P. Mast-is, on the whole, above reproach. roeni of the offtce force of the Confidentially, soldiers, they Canaries, who has won written may make you look liTre recruits commendation for his feat of when and if trey are called upon selling $283,000 worth of governto participate in the daily re-ment life insurance to soldiers treat formations. in a contest just ended, WAACs have a few disarlvantages. 'By sheer forceof personality,. They are not ent i t1 ed to Sf1nd tact and diplc>macy, Cpl. Mastfree mail. They do not de-roeni in his off duty hours sold pendency allotments. WAAC offi$283,000 ... stated in part a cers give military orders only ccmnendation written by his comto otrer WAACs. mending officer, Capt. San Can-The following is quoted from an zoneri. SQUADRON C STUDENT ONCE TRAINED FLiES AS A lfOBBY Squadron C has a student whose civilian life hobby was raising and tr.aining flies. Honest! He's Pvt. Orie Arkansas" Blasingame, and he disagrees .with many authorities regarding the history and habits of the winged pests. insists that flies are no more filthy than human beings, despite the fact they they have no method of cleansing themselves. Their only reason for biting human beings and other animals, says Pvt. Blasingame, is so they can get the salt that forms on the skin. In the five years he followed this hobby, he raised and trained many flies, but he says it's impractical and unprofitable bea fly has a very short life. A llj.rge green fly buzzed up to a landing J>lace on Pvt. Blasin .game's nose at retreat Tuesday-or so his squadron mates say Suddenly the two buglers began to play and .Arkansas whispered something. The big horsefly jumped to his shoulder, did an about face and held a stiff brace until the last bugle note had been P.layed. AAFSEI'C personnel bulletin. "The Cpl. Mastroeni was advised in members of this Corps have been a letter from Lt. George L. accepted as equal partners in Lasker, War Bond Officer, that the war effort. They therefore, his production was the highest rleserve to be treated according-on the field. 'You will be inly. Having been trained along terested to know that this was military lines, they have an ap-far and away the largest amount preciation or Army nisciplinary of insurance sold by any person VARIETY SHOW RECE I YES standards, such as saluting, deat Tyndall,' wrote LL Lasker, PlENTY OF LAUGHS meanor, dress and appearance, as adding 'Fermi t me to congratu-well as similar amenities long late you and heartily thank ByPVT. P.N. NICKlES r equired in the Army. It is esyou.' In reviewing the merits of sential for Army personnel to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mastroeni, M:onday night's variety. show, maintain the highest standards 423 Lawton Place, Perth .Amboy, "It's Rec Hall Nite .To-Nite," in their relationship to members N.J. are the corporal's p arents. we have been asked by certa;ln of the Women's Army Auxiliary Leading the insurance paraue parties to submerge any deCorps, both on anrl off duty. It is the Gunnermakers squadron, sires we might have of emulals, therefore, desired that this in which the average oolicy is ting the acerbity o:f George sub.Ject be brought to the ettenfor $8, 145. Jean Nathan or Dick watts. tion of all meni:>ers of this COlli'-Caot. Reed S. Salley, squad-As one of the five hundred mand and that the highest stand-ron CD, oonmended S jSgt. Willian GI's who saw the show, I see no. ards of relationship be main-Oyler for leading the 'sales de-reason why anyon e connecteri with tained at all times." partment' in the squadron, and it should :feel that excuses or In the WAAC, a first officer Sgt. Oyler won a cash prize for .l>oft-pedalling are necessary. corresponds to a captain in the selling the insu ranee o 1 an to AJ though it was .by no means per Army, a second officer to a first his orgooization.' feet nor original, it had spilre lieutenant, a third officer to a to it that brought laughter and secon::l lieutenant. OCS COURSES LONGER '8Uiusement to all present. A leader holds too same rani< as A :few of the acts were remin-sergeant in the Army, a junior Effective July 1 the length !scent of old vaudeville stunts leader is a corporal, an auxilof the course of tr'aining at but were enjoyable just the same. iary is a private. ThP. WAAC has office r candidate schools will Considering the fact that the the same rli fferent typP.s of ser-be increased from 12 weeks to 8 show was arranged on comparageants--tech, first, etc.--as too minimum of four months, accord-tively' short notice and that Army, and also has technician raing to an annormcement made this all rehearsals.and other preJ> tings such as technl cian fourth .week by the War Deoartment. arations were. accomplished dur grarle, technician fifth grarle, Annormcement was also made of .ing spare time, the GI's and ofetc. A cl)ief leader corresponds 8 reduction in the size of the fleers responsible for the preto a master classes of officercandidate sentation turned in a very com-. Commissioned and non commis'schools. These steps appear to mendable job. ioned officers are rtistinguished b e an accompaniment of approach-On the subject of constructive by the same insignia as are the ing stabilization of the size criticism we might mention that corresnonrting Army officers. of the Army and of the training while the vocalists were good, When address:lng a WAAC com-of a sufficient number of off-.too many of the musical numbers mlssione d officer you use the 1cers to meet present needs and .were grouped together instead, worn ',fa' am to rerlace the Si r demands in the near future. 0r being separated by slartment annormced recently that ond row. the wearing of shirts; the However, we trust that these SUB DEPOT TG GIVE fronts or backs of which have shortcomings will be eliminated ATTENDANCE AWARDS been specially creased, is forin future prorluctions and we, A d evice designed to lower bidden." along with the rest of last Mon-the percentage of absenteeism day's audience, will be looking within the Sub-Depot by awarrlanrl a name rirawn. The winner forward to the next Special Ser ing War Bonds for perfect at-will receive a $ .25 War Bond. vices offering. Meanwhile, the tendance at work goes into ef-Sub-Depot employees pointed members of the band, W/0 Missal, feet this month. out that the plan wi 11 benefit Paquin and Pullman, S /Sgt. Roths-According to the plan, slips the person receiving the bond, child, Sgts. Reinetz and Leon of paper bearing the names of will aid the drive for War and the othei'S can take another all employees who have not bee n Bonds, and probably will sub-curtain call for their initial absent from work for any reason stantial ly lower the percentage attempt at bringing much needed rturi ng the month w11 1 be 111 aced of absenteeism. entert.airment on the field. THEY DO THE ODD JOBS The above two men are in charge of all carpentry and odd job' that the Ordnance Company ca, think up, which are plentiful. TI1ey are the ones mainly respon: s i b 1 e for our or d e r 1 y room and bairacks the building of the guard sha.cks to keep our sentries'dry in inclement weather, and a thousand and one di ffeeent items that come up during the year. Anything from making a file cabinet a table is skillfully. done. About the only thing that Andy Wee Wau' doesn't like to do is replace broken glass., .. gives him a pane. Sgt. Cindric comes from pennsylvania and is quite the ladykiller as his stack of d aily mail will testify. How he does it is a secret but we suspect it's because he is the only one left in with a real honest to goodness pair of rubber soled shoes. &is motto is First i war--first in peace--and the Ia, one out for calishhenics in morning. Sgt. Smieszek comes from New York and was one of the first men inducted away back in 1940. He was discharged.but recalle d six months after war was declared. In civilian life he took pride in his _job as one of York's firemen, a job which gave him knowledge which helped greatlj in his fire prevention chart of the Ordnance Magazine Area. He can describe in detail the best places to go on a three-day'pass and has the deepest tan to be seen, which is probably the reason he is now known as 'Black (j.J t

PAGE 11

June 5, 1943 THE TYNDALL T ARGEI' P e 11 POST. . SAluk :DAY1 .JUNE 5 "They Came to Blow. Up Americ
PAGE 12

Page 12 for this column should te sent to The Editors, Tyndall Tar!;!et, Post Headquart ers. YCX.JILL (NOf) BE SJRRY On arriving here at ,Tyndall Field My Chicago luxuries I did yield. No bellhop service) or breakfast in bedJ But o n to the chow house we march instead. No priate baths or private rooms; Instead) we mop and sweep with brooms. N o lady instructors that we may date) N o sleeping too long) o r arriving late. N o evenings in town) or beer at the barJ N o ridi ng to class) cause walk is too farJ N o more h otel service) or night night clubs t o bo ot) B u t s i x weeks at Tyndal l ) to learn how to shoot. The leaming o f turrets) w ay o u t o n the line) And : ooking thr o ugh gun sights tili y cure a l most blind. ?ro m two hours to four youre out o n the range And learning of that some t imes seem: strange. But then at the end of this gunnery course) You can look at those guns and sayJ "NowJ I'm the boss! 1 -Pjc. Robert Kramer Squadron F A GI'S DREAM I dream' t I was First Sergeant And gave my Sergepn t hell. I also was a Onptain And made those "Looies" ... well! I woke up in the morning) By that dam whi'stle' s blast) And found that on the KP list My name is never last! -CpL. Sam Marotta Guardians YAHKWIZ ANSWERS 1. The lightweight ones wCJ.lld keen you warmer because they provide more air space. 2. Golden, silver, ash honey, drab, p "latinum, pink, strawberry, peroxide, milk, taffy. 3. Seventeen yearsL 4. Pork. 72.5. 5. A cube. 6. In a tree. 7. Contemptible. (A conteurp tible person is the object of your contempt. A contemptuous person shows contempt for sanething or scrneone.) 8. Your olfactory sense is your sense of smell. g. Through glass--16,4iO feet per second. Silver--8,658 feet per Wood (Oak)-12,620 feet per seccnd. TflE TYNDALL TA YANKWIZ By BOB HAWK Quizmster "THANKS TO THE YANKS" Saturdays, C II S 1 Suppose the thermometer is hovering around zero, the clock is about to strike twelve and you're about to. jump into bed---which would keep you warmer---one heavy blanket or several light ones that all together the same as the heavy 2 There are various kinds of redheads---auburn, carrot, titian. Can you name three kinds of blondes? 3. Give within three the number of years a patent is good for? liJ!lb? II POINTS E4CH 6o -7o 708o 8o -90 90 100 Fair Good Excellent &i:pe riof' 5. \l.'ha t is the usual shape of a natural grain of table salt? 6. Would a titmouse feel more at home underground, in the walls of a house or in a tree? 7. Is a man who is the ob ject of your disdain contemp tuous or contemptible? 8 How would your olfactory sense help you to tell you that you were near wet paint? g. Would sound travel fast-4. Does the average Ameri-er through glass, silver or .::an eat more beef, pork or wood? 0 MAY 0 29 MAV 31" MON June 5, 1943 Never look directly up at airplanes Your face

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