Tyndall target

Tyndall target

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Tyndall target
Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)
Place of Publication:
Tyndall Field, Fla
Public Relations Office, Air Corps Gunnery School
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Newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
serial ( sobekcm )
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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24602432 ( OCLC )
T34-00073 ( USFLDC DOI )
t34.73 ( USFLDC Handle )

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September 11, 1943
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{ 0 VOL.2 N0.33 SEPT. I I, 19lt3 / I \} I 1 TYNDALL FIELD, PANAMA CITY, FLA.


Page 2 THE TYNDALL TARGET I Tyndall ::;eTar,get PUBLISHED ON SAnrRDAYS BY Til'! SPECIAL SERVICE OFFICE FOR PER lDfNEL OF mE AAF Fl.. EX! JI..E GUN NERY !DOL, P ISJMA 0 1Y, Fl..A. Copy Prepared Under Su9ervision Of Public Relation s Officer. ComBandin11: Col. Lel.ad s. su-ath.n Special Servic e officer: Capt. Owen 0. Freeman Public Relation s Officer: Lt. William B. Pratt Photographic Officer: Capt. J. A Dickerman lilditorial Shff: SjSgt. Arnold Milgaten, Sgt. S aul Samiof, Sgt. Neil Pooser, Q>l. Harry Bardi Art Work: SjSgt. Frank Born, Sgt. Marshall Goodman, SjSgt. Fred Slade. Photo11raphy & Reproduction: M/Sit W. Buaby, TjSgt.W. Castle, TjSgt. 1 Mitchell, SjSgt. p-. church! 1, SjSgt. G. Neltert, Sgt. D. Levinson Cpl. L. Shaw, SjSKt J Montg omery, S jSgt. R. leou11h1 S jSgt. J. Webster, Sgt. P. Terry, Sgt. J. Maraick, Cpl. E. Tackett, Pvt. W. Daniels, Pfc. B. Care. The Tyndall TarKet reeeiTea aater1al supplied by Caap Mews paper 8@rTiee, War Dept., B Oll 1!:. 42nd St., !lTC. Credited aater1al aay not be republished without prior peraiss1o_ n fro C.S. ON A "SOFI' PEACE" There are those who favor a wsoft peace," to whom unconditional surrmder is anathEma. Lo, the poor Germans and the misunderstood Japanese, they say. Write off their debts to the countries they have ravaged, for these are the pro tectors of the weak and the helpless Czecho-Slovald.a and China benevolent god-father to Norway and til::! Indies, care taker for all of them in the absence of Freedom, of them speak softly, softly of the alleged rapine they are a kindly people. With shut eyes regard their atrocities, as the protector moves in mysterious ways and lastly, grant them a soft peace, for decently they have warred and it is due thEm. But among us are those who do not favor a "soft peace." Not easily forgotten is a Rot. terdam or a Chungking, and the QUESTION: I N YOUR ESTIMATION, WHAT IS THE B IGGEST MORALE BUILDER ON THE POST? I nterviews and Photos B y SGT. DAN LEVINSON PfO. III.LLIAN J. LIPPOLD, LOUisviLLe, Ky.: Drafting Dept.: nfhe Beach and Rec Ball. It gives a feZLow and auseent without leaving the post. fiSGf. RATNOID H. LATIK, Biringha Ala.; Range Dept.! noope ti ti on be tween s in atHetics. It fon.s a dose between e n PLus boosting orale.n 313Gt. kiLS S., L AR3Kl, O!icago, ILL., StatisticaL Dept.: "!he R e c H a Z Z and its It gives a feZ low a chance to lax without going to t own." mute protesting hearts of the C PL. A L 1RKD 1. LGCHAIOK, children who felt the swif:t burgh, Pa.; Rekiss of Japanese steel, will Dance s beat forever in our brain. dances. It The remains of our revered good clean wholesoe FAITH AND COURAGE is need us to learn, even in the painfuL schooL of that we Live in a world, a.nd we can be the Lesson. can be one of the stiuLants of Ltfe. lihen it is used, it can the finest a an can know. For our sake and for our own sake, we want to meet with and daring deand 111ade upon us in this ti e fe can do this only if we have the stuff in us. fe cannot impf"ove we have to wild it. Integd ty and faith in the spiYit aYe requisite a san if he is to cast out fear as he Lives days. can be no questions about it--if we want to meet the chaL Lerr.ge of a without we have to be done with those 111isgivings that foLLow upon If we want to meet the dawn of each new day, of anything that the day may do to us, be one thing is a cLean, updght Life. If we have. that, then in God's no. Let us keep it and be it. If we have Lost it, then in God's n11111e Zet us to win it back; an eviL Life is peoPLed with "Courage is that has said its SUNDAY B: 00 A.M Mass 9:00A.M Protestant Sun day School 10:00 A.M Gunners Mass at Theater 10:00 A.M ... Protestant Wor ship Service 11:00 A.M Gunners Protestant Service at Theate-r 11: 15 A.M .......... Mass 7:30 P.M .... Evening Worship 110NDAY 5:30 P.M ............... Mass TUESDAY 5:30 P M ........... Mass 7:30 P M .. Fellowshlo Club WEDNESDAY 12:15 P.M Protestant wor ship Service 5:30 P.M Mass 7:30 P.M Choir Rehearsal THURSDAY 5:30 P.M Mass FRIDAY 5:30 P.M ... Mass 7:30 P.M .. J ewish Service SATURDAY 5: 30 P.M ...... Mass 7:00 P.M .. (Al s o, the C h ap lain wi hear confessions anytime he present at the Chapel) tainsent.'' dead would stir restlessly in '----------------1 the careless graves of war they died, hating with ch!l1ge less passion. Fbr this is the enany who burns to destroy us; yellow and treacherous, white and full of guile. In helotry, they hold the soUls of the once free, and in China there: are the small ones, who have received the great gift of the 'poppy, I Forget? There is nothing to 'forget -it is all for the reIII!llbering. If we do this. rm right thing, yes, if we cont ract this "soft peace;" w e shall have done well toward tl;le perpetuation of all wars. there will a lapse t wenty, or even forty years may go by, but when the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse come riding forth again, it will be our son' s sons and our sons they will be riding herd on. But Sargint can I help it if they got my laundry mixed up?"


Se tember 11 C.O. TELLS OFFICERS OF VISIT TO WAR THEATER Details of his recent trip to the European war theater, where he went on missions over Ellrope in bombers of the Eighth Air Force, were told to Tyndall Field officers Friday by Col. Leland S. Stranathan, CC111111ani1ng officer. Colonel Stranathan was one of several officers fr0111 flexible gunnery schools who visited the war theater to study at first hand the Army Air Forces flexible gunnery training progrlll!l. German fighter pilots, the colonel said, are a tough b\rlch, but he expressed the that TilE TYNDALL T ARG REPORTED HISSING IN EUROPEAN WAR THEATER Col. Dantel i. Jenktns Col. Delaar r. SPtvey the constant, ever-increasing / bCIIlbing of Germany and the occu-It was with deep regret that th:e men or Tyndall Field learned this pied countries would eventually week or the War Department's announcement that Colonels Daniel w. Jenkins antl Delmar T. Spivey are reported as missing 1n action tn cause the NazJs to give 1n. the European theater or operations since August 12. p fJUR FRONT coYER; 'I Sy111bol ic of the' c1 ote cobperation between. the Fighting french and the Anglo-A1nrican eilitary forces is the progr Qf training French aerial gunn0rs in AAF training schools througbou t the UnIted States. On our front cover this week is a scene at the graduation exercises of Squad ron E, held last Tuesday. Sgt. Will iu L. iloggl e of the AAF accepts and returns congratulations fr011 a private of the FrMch Air Force. Both are proudly displaying thei rnewly won gunner's wings with the stars and stripes of the United States and the tricolor of France as an appropriate background. The photograph was taken by Sgt. Dan Lev I nson of the post Photo Section. Speaking at a meeting of off-Both men are well !mown at TYndall Field. Col. Jenkins, a native or icers in the post '!heater, he F'loydada, Tex. was the d1rectoror training here !or more than a year IW/(AT'S_DOING NEXT I said the accur&ey and quantity of during the !1eld's 1n!ancy. He le!t here early last Spring to head we anti-aircraft fire around enemy the new central instructors school at Buckingham Field, Fort MYers, SA.......,.Ay F'la., and later became COIIIDland1ng o!!1cer o! the !1eld. .ruu.....,. targets were amazing, '((ben Col. Spivey, whose nephew 1s CWO Daniel s. HOWell, assistant post 3=00 p ,y, Baaeball: Tomadoea you're on the way to the target, adjutant here, 1s !rom Whalev1lle, Va. In 1941 he was assigned the vs, Navy, your pilot can take evasive task o! planning and organizing the !!xed gunnery school at Eglin 7:00 P.ll. llt;>viea at Station tion and usually get out of the Field, F'J.a. In 1942 the colonel was appointed project o!!1ccr or the Hospital, way, but when you make the baabnew flexible gunnery school at Fort MYers, and U])On its completion, 8:30P.M Movies at ing run you_ just have to fly became the co!llllland1ng o!!1cer o! the school. In March, 1943, he ..as Squa,dron straight :tn and talre it, he said. l-as_s_1_gn_ed_t...:.o_M_a.xw_e_l_l_F_1e_l_d_as __ _A_-_3_. _____ __:_ ___ -1 Telling of one raid he was on '10: CD A. II. -Colored Troopri Trac!. against a target 1n Fr8llce, colT / F RAD I 0 GROUP PRESENTS LARGE ATTENDAMCE AT FIRST Fteld Keet. onel Stranathm related that the INSTRUCTORS' CLUB DANCE 12:45 P.M. Muaic Hour at Poat flak" was so heavy end accurate ARCH OBOLER PLAY "' Theater, octstanding works or that "it seemed like you could 'Ibis week's T"JOdall Field Radio wore than N.ve b!nir&d great composers. Sgt. Re1ui tz reach right out and grab it. An playhouse broadcast is scheduled tors and their friends were pre-anti-aircra1't shell explosion, to be ore of the finest yet prosent at the Reo Hall last night 2:00P.M. s .. eball: Thrnndoea close under our plane seemed to duced by the local group. "''bis at the dmce to be sponsorb<:unce the ship as if it had been precious Freedom, written by ed by the newly oJ"ga.nized instruck by a giant han!. '!be flak .Arch Qboler, one of America's stn.tctors' club. spattered against the sides of best-known radio writers, 1s the Speoi&l guests of the evenir>g our plane al.IIIOSt like hail. title of Wednesday evening's prewere Lt. Col. Jack L ()'1 that trip, the crew !llelllbers sentatim. d:l _rector ot training; }4aj or ',J)an-, wore suits of anmr as protection The play, an example of the iel Morse, adllinistrative ln against shrapnel Sillall arms tens"ion s 0 ably eon trolled by speetor; and lfaJ or and Jl(rs. Bar fire. the active pen of Jl(r, Oboler, was rison Johnston. The uajor is The colonel said tre heavy firehighly touted upon its in! tial the student ca.aandant. vs. Navy. IICftlAY 12:30 p,JI(, -Board of Governors or Instructors Club Meeting at post Library. 1:.1: 30 p,y, Squadron AIIR Re presentatives Meeting. 1:00 p,y, Moviea at Station Hospital. 8:00 p,y,-Inforatlon Teaae Cont_est at Rec Hall. 348th vs. 349th. Added In-power of. the gtuners of our baRb-NBC broadcast a few years ago,. Col. Randolph, who was pre ers when flying in close forma.and was lllf&rded. several high hon-valled upon for a brief .assage, tion was very effect1ve in keep-ors as The Radio play o f the expressed pleasure at the enterview with soldier returned ing off enemy fighters, but that Y-aar. ttJ.Isi&sll shown by the 'enlisted rram CQIIIbat, a plane which becomes separated -Dna-ginative .in scope, the drama the departaent of 8:30 p,y, Moviea at Receivin& from its formation is usually leads the listener into a !fAZe of in their new and Squadron. lost. complex! ties confronted by the telt eonf'ident that tbe benefits The colonel revealed that guninnocent AJaeriean citizen faced derived f1'0II exchanging and d1.s ners arriving for duty with the with the possible invasion of our cussing ideas for training 1m Eighth Air Force take a shC'rt land by the NaZi powers. provements wtll mdoubtedly re gunnery course in the British Featured in the cast will be sult in a hipr 110rale .angst Isles before going into action in 1Bt/Sgt. Al Nelson, s,/Sgt. Amold the -fiiStrile.tore and their stii=" order to familiarize them with Milgaten, Sgts. Saul Samiof, Jl(ordents. theater problems. ris Liebe11aan, Wilfred Crofts, The colonel described the food Art Jl(iz:zoula; pVts. Juid Hubert, at Arrtzy posts 1n the British Isles Bob Glenn, and Olarles nmn. 1be as very good, but he said it was Wac melllbers of the group will very dif'fhul t to get a good. me'8.l handle the sound ef tee ts, and at civilian eating dil'80tion by s,!Sgt. Steve Libby. "BACK THE ATTACK!" BUYWAR BONDS Third War Loan AAF GUNNERY SCHOOLS SHOOT AT HARLIMGEM TODAY Tyndall 1 s five-un gunnery te ':f'ran E left here yesterday by plane for Harlingen, TeL where they rill OOI!Ip8te today am taaorlow against tealll8 repr0Senting the natim' s five other flexible gunnery schools. Lt. Col. W1111a Eades, assist ant direetor of training and T/Sgt. W.J. Mikoda, coach, are the tMa. The shoot at today is the third such to be held since the competition was first instituted last July. Tyndall Field WU.t.hB scene of'tM Ini tra.r Shoot., while King.an Field, Ariz., was the site of the -et last .atth. 5:30 p,y. Recularlv acheduled vollay ba.u SliMS. 8:00 p,D(, Weekly dance at USO. T/F Band broadcast over '.IDLP. 12:30 p,y. Special Service Nett Com Meeting at post Library. 7:00P.M. Weekly Variety Show at Receiving pool. 7:30P.M.--WDLP broadcaat of TYndall news. 8:30 p.y. -Radio broadcaat ove. r WDLP. T/F Radio playhouse presentsThts precious Free<1oL T&JJUIDAY 6:30 p,y. -Radio Workahop Period. 7:00 Movies at Station Hospital, 8:00 p.y. Recular weekly 01 dance at Rec Hall. T/F Ban<1 broadcast over WDLP. 8:08 p,y, Replar weekly color ed or dance at colored Rae Bill. 8:30 p,lf. llloviea at Raceiyiaa Squadroo.. P'RIDAY S: 30 P.M. Recularly sche4ulcl volley ball


Pa e 4 THE ND.ALL_ r ARPET As NOW AND F'OREVER Resembling one of R.H. Macy'a f81100us "White Sales," the natives of Reggio Calabria in the tip of the Italian toe, their unconditional approval of the Allies demand for di tional surrender. Every roof' sho'Wed white, and it seemed aEJ tho the housewives had saved their clean sheets for the occasicm. On September 3, as Bri tis.b. war vessels steamed up to .within a mile of the town -the tars could plainly see Griseppe' s beat Sunday shirt, flapping its white arms in a gesture of welcome to the United Kingdom's fighting men. The Balkans, hot spot ofFnrope, CO'ltinue to Fear of ilftainent Allied is keeping Axis blood pressure way up in the stratosphere. In an effort to lengthen the rope that is slowly garroting German domination over the powder-keg of Europe, the Nazi puppetmen, pulled hard on the string that controlled the movements of Dr. Anton Pavelie, Croatian puppet. For as long as it suits his JmSters, Nteola Man die will Mreon jiggle fr<111 the end of the string t;hat onee held PllYelie. Acting with the wisdom of the Solo=ns, hard bitten. Australian troops commanded by General Mac Arthur, have crossed lfuon Gulf, east of Lae, New Grinea. Japs in the Lae-Salamaua sector are now virtually isolated and their chances of escape are not worth an old farthing, to say nothing of a New In Russia, the Germans having burned their bridges behind tlen, are now burning their cities as well. The Nazi arsonists, with the Reichstag already to their credit, are their talents to tM scene of Sta.lino, key city to Axis holdings in the Donet& The Reds have hit upon a simple ethod of gutting fires. They deliberately invert 'the contents of the Donets Basin (German soldiers), with highly accurate artillery concentrations, thus allowing the blood of freshly killed Nazis to f'reely run over the t'lres. MORE wAGS ARRIVE; ALL REQUIRE SPECIAL TRAINING AND CARE By Cpl. Sam Marotta Eight mre dogs valued at $500 apiece arrived recently at Tyn1all Field to act as super-de_; tectors for the regular Guard MOlWlt of the Guard Squadron. These dogs, once pets of civilians, have a bite pressure of ll lbs. Mid are capable of tearing an intruder to shreds on the cx.DIIDd of Go get 1 em. TWelve men besides the school trained IIIEID, are to work w1 th the 12 dc;>gs seven days a week, on a six hour shii't. Inclrtentally these canines re cognize no one as friends except their Olfll mn .ers. The are carried on the payrolls for quarters and rations and are definitely soldiers, not 1188cots. Their quarters are under construction and whm each dog will have a hruse in addition to a hospital adjacent to the kernels. 'lbese Growling Guards are of an assorted breed. Two are airdal.es, followed by a collie, a husky, a shepherd, and a chow. The rest are good mixed breeds. All are 'rugged and tough! ']hey have undergone a rigorous course of training with their trainers at Fort Robinson, Nebraska, and have learned to maul and knock down victims by throwing their full weight like would-be tacklers. The canines are gifted with a keen hearing and sense of smell, and can detect or smell a person three hundred yards away on a pitch black night and that's more th1111 a b.nnBn can do unless he was bom in the Jt.mgle. At the of ttr,ie down, heel, or sit these canny canines readily resppnd.' They also can perform fianld.-ng movements of a ilarch like a crack platoon of G. I Is. The three men 1n charge of these K-91 s, Cp).. R. Turner, and pvts. E.)(. Serdziak, and G. A. Garriott, have bad speci&l training 1n an eight weeks course that taught them first aid, dog psychllogy, lrermel care, groan Levinson the student and Dan Levinson the spectator all in one shot. Although Scranton, Pa., is the sergeant's home town he has spent most of his recent years in north Jersey. He1entered the Army in october, I and arrived at Tyi1dall In January via Jefferson Barracks. He completed the basic AAF course at Lowry Field and also has attended the camera repair school in Long Island, H.Y. Prior to entering the Army, Dan was employed by a drug firm. Dur.ing his three years. at penn State, where he majored in and B1olog1cal Chemistry, ne was a membe. r of the vars1ty football and basketball squads. In addition to above mentioned talents he is also proficient as an artist and a vocal I st. Right now, Dan is looking forward to the arrival of his recent bride from the backwoods of Paterson, H. J., home cooked meals and stru les with the rat_ion board. NATIONAL SERVICE LIFE INSURANCE FIGURES (As of 31, 1943) .Latest fifures on percentafes of particiPation Nartlor.al LJfe Insurance by squadrons as released by the Office reveal three tied for the lead wtth 100%, as with tw 1qo% units for the 'ITUJnth of July. Newcomer to the 100% thP. Finance PCT. OF PARTICIPATION 1-30th Avn. Sqdn. 2-25th Alt. Tng. Unit 3-Finance 350th School Sqdn. 5-39th F. G. T. G. 6School Sqdn. 7-69th Base Sqdn. 8915th Apalachicola 9-965th QH Co. 10!Wth F. G. T. G. II-2062nd Ordnance Co. 12-Schoo I Sqdn. 13-School Sqdn. 932nd Guard Sqdn. 15Medical 16!Jth Weather 17856th 1831J8th School Sqdn. 19-308th AAF Band 20-907th QM Co. 21-Co.munications 221003 QM Boat 23-Officers 100-100 100 99 98.7 98 97.9 97.3 97.2 96 95.8 95. I 9 IJ. 8 91J. 7 7 93. I 91.3 91.3 85.7 98.9 AVERAGE AMOUNT OF POLICY 139th F. G. T. G. 2!Jth Weather 330th Avn. Sqdn. !Wth F. G. T.G. 5Schoo 1 Sqdn. 6-856th Signal Co. 71003 QM Boat 8h Schoo I Sqdn. 9-69th Base Sqdn. 10Finance IISchool Sqdn. 12-915th Apalachicola 13-School Sqdn. 350th School Sqdn. 15Medical 1625th Alt. Tng. Unit 172062nd Ordnance Co. 18-19965th QM Co. 20-907th QM Co 21308th AAF Band 22932nd Guard Sqdn. 23-Officers $9JJ68 9209 9181 902q 8882 8833 8805 8788 8710 851W 8278 7986 7933 7808 7667 761JIJ 7333 6JJ92 9931


September 11, 1943 THE T'XNDALL TARGET Pa e 5 Greetings, Gates r.et' s coagulate! ... Scoop!. Tis rumored that 27 more WACs arrived today More GI gals to date, guys pfc. Jtrld Hubert, interpreter par excellence, may get a CDD ... And go to Washington, he says, for a government job. Whattya call beint a GI, Buddy?.;. Speaking of CDD' s, Cpl. Freddie MacKenzie, Billeting Clerk and star salesman, is sweating his rut, too. Hats orr or the week to thehale and hearty he-man wpo does terrific things with his carcass Names Joe Morales, he's a PT Instructor, and or a rigger like Atlas Another PT man, Sgt. Dick Marris, is awaiting the arrival or his missus ... He her to arrive rrom hometown Durham, N.C. about the seventeenth prc. Irv stabinski lett Thursday ror ASTP No more coaching rrom the sidelines, eh, bud? The perfect Crime: 'lhe man who set a "How To Win Frieoos and QH 'TARS' SOLVE LEATH(R SHORTAGE PROBLEH Influence people" on the desk of the co ... What a noive! Members of the 907th Quartermaster Detachment's Boat Company second observation: What two can live as cheaply as one on isn't at Tyndall Field are shown above with theirJatest catch, c:n half enough to have any fun on ... So the soothsayer ... Seen all I gator which measured almost nine feet in length. Members on the Victory Roof last Saturday eve: Wac Cpl. Kay Courtenay, with of the Boat Company, who 111ake tiTe i r headquarters near the West pvt. Herman Howell; S/Sgt. and Mrs. Sld Albert; Cpl. Stitt and his Gate, landed the big 'gator on a heavy 1 ine and a short length bride Also numerOCIB otl"er GI's we dim't recognize. of chain with a shark hook attached. They used a piece of beef lst{Sgt. Johnn} e Heidema still sweatin' out the tweHth ... With for bait and set the line in the bayou near the boat dock. Wynelle he will then hike the last mile ... Sm1le or S{Sgt, lst/Sgt. Rupert Mills says the boys plan to make a furlough Jimmie Willis arld his wHe MUriel !inally arriving in Cove Garclens .. travel I ng bag out of" their 1 a test catch. They have I anded four Dainting fUrniture ancl such, we believe, at this tlme ... Col. Strana'gators thus far slnce "big ti11e" fishing. than arrived this week o nlY to go way again our co .sure does get around! ... over in Squadron C, there's a t une what's "Night and nay" Day sax in a well-known philly orchestra; in the same night is Knight -he's quite a musician, too, ancl you shoulcl hear Knight and Day's rencli tion or "Night and nay." Cpl. Herman LiOOsey says he wouldn' t sell his cow prori teer ing on the side, what with milk prices what they are! Always active at the weekly GI brawls at the Rec Hall are Ha:r:-rel l)JRant, and his gal-pal Doris She's that veddy blonde gal wif the bltte blue eyes Cpl. Lawrence Stein, of the band, imitating Amos on the Thursday night radio show By courtesy of Burpsodent tooth paste, "no doubt W/O Missal of the Bam has a grand id_ea, to be announced later. .A!ld now we must leave, but be tore saying so long, here's a thougllt, ; to remember: ManY a rural romance has started orr with a gallon or1 corn, and ended with a !ull crib. Fanfare Maint:enance J.langar Best news of the week in our deTh'is is the. initial column for the tachment should merit 8: big head-Production Line Maintenance Hanline but we'll depend upon the sports gar, the backbone of the lin e editor to report on that homer poled To the spot ts-minded fans, we wou ld by T /Sgt. Herb Anderson o n the. like to recommend S ;Sgts. Guidry fourth instant. We can, however, and Ross as catcher and second base spin a little y2:rn the sports section man on the basis of their perform wouldn't know about. Anderson re-a.nces at Pelican Park a few trieved the ball he had slugged, ago ... Many of the men are at brought it to the shower and, em-tending pre-flight school. While the playing twist-arm tactics, managed eat' s away, the mice will play ... to get a few autographs on the pill. The female population of Be lmont, s ;Sgt. Kelley wrote: "I saw it but Mass., are urged to be indoors at 7 don't believe it!" o'clock. Sgt. C. Casey is due back ------------------------------------------------_, Our outdoor basketball court, lo-the first of September. THANKS TIF 'CHUTE PACKER FOR EXPFRT JOB The following was received by Miss Grace Woodham, parachute packer et Tyndall's Sub-Depot: "Dear Friencl Grace Woodhani, shadow, or I should say s ette, blowing back and rorth, al-Let me tirs"t 'mention mY though there was very; little wind, ror your !lawless only once did I reel the chute in ,I)arabeing carried by the wind, and' chute that saved IllY life. There then only !or a t seeond. are no words to my sin-All or a sudden, when I thought cere gratitude so I' 11 go on with that I was still quite high, I an account or the saw the tree I was relaxecl we le rt Tyndall on August 4th and rolled over as I hit the in an AT-6 ancl h ad an eventtul ground, scratching IllY race and rrom Tyndall to Cincinnati, twisting my knee, although I OhiO, twice en route to didn't !eel it at the time. refuel. Shortly arter we left The chute was out before Clncinnati ror Pittsburgh, we hit me in the small clearing in the bad storms and became lost. we thickly woodecl Wlst Virginia moun new tor a:bout tour hour:s trying tains. I bunclled it it to tincl a rield in the storms ancl under my arm and walked w a hillclarkness, but to no avail. JUSt before 11:30 PM we .were about out of gas so the pilot :pulled to 4000 feet and ka,ve me instructions on how to jum:p and land. When he blew the horn I After clearing the and reeling IllY bodY turn in mid-air, I the and the longest three seconds or my lire wai tlng ror the jolt which came when my head was down. The cut and bruisecl my shoulders, but I have no to make. onmy way down I could hear the motor or the going orr in to the clarkness and I looked at the chute and believe me 1t looked good. It seemed huge. and I could see the clrute's' where there seemed to be no visible signs or lire. I curled in the chute to warm, but a long cold night. At daylight I round my way out or the woods After a routine check in the : I new to washington in another AT-6 ancl honestly believe that I wouldn't mind another but ir. the daytime the next time. And by the way, will you my chute? I'll close now with many, many thanks. I wish that I could re you 1n some way. Sincerely, pre. Herbert O'Dell Link Trainer 'J'ynda11 Field, Fla. cated in the rear of barracks, receiv-Congratulations to Sgts. Coleman ed a m2:nicure and face-lift the other and Stanley on their marriages. At day. A couple of our dribblers turn-least Coleman came right out and ed their ankles in chug-holes just told everyone. Maybe Ava Gardner prior to the improvements. is broken-hearted now, or ain't you Sgt. Gordon Tucker reports a talking, Porky? . If they had sprained ankle suffered while strol-their way, T ;Sgt. Ohmstede and ling on Harrison Avenue last Sun-. S ;Sgt. Dippre would tell somebody day. How a fellow can play around to take a certain B-34 and a seven-story roof garden on SaturT /Sgt. Ray Jeske, after performday and never get hurt. You never ing 500 sit-ups, claims he got in know, do you? practice sitting up nights when the Best sign on _our office wall: "The baby howled .. W e are a ll glad to Difficult We Do At Once The Im-see DeBerry make corporal. Guidry 'possible Will Take a Little Longer." had him acting corporal long Hea:rd in our shower: (to tune of enough ... It's tough that Gainey's "I Only Want a Buddy") "I only boy Case y didn't make something. want a discharge not a transfer No more convoys either. Del Ponte Transfers only make you blue," ought to like that ... Provisions are by Sgt. Joe Fohner. being mad<: for wing li ghts to be lit Outside of that, gentle reader, we at night so Bob Clear won't b e fall are doing our level best to keep out ing off wings. Then agan, maybe of the Snafus. the lights would l

-Pa_ge 6 TYNDALL TARGET NEWS FROM THE Notice the broad smile on Pfc. Donald Narasky lately? Could it be that the Mrs. is expecting a blessed event later on this month? Hope that S /Sgts. Sapp and Steele and Sgts. Kenefsky and Green enjoy their furloughs. All four left last Monday afternoon and were glad to be able to get back to their home towns. Looks like the Squadron is going to lose one of their barracks chiefs. S ;Sgt. Steele has finally_ found him self a n apartment in town and ti has made him promise to stop get: -.Jill[;) pUll .JOI[S sr :!#':I Jil"fpil.l JH OOCI ting slightl y enebriated whenever he 5' r.w. paddrnb3 asllq pull s ,o.1az U/lii.J goes to town. Better watch your W&OI.D( uaaq Sfll[ :J! 'd"fi[S y "lf.JOII4 S!lf:J .lOJ s:>n;)lil:J JO step, Nick, because your little heartll Aw3ua lfUnS UO!Siii;);)O UO throb back home may get wi n d of all of this. "ROSALIE" certainl y can sfll{ l Y.>a'1IM. 3l[J. "nsr :W.Jlill[;) OIUlilJd pUll[ sarpoqwa r awn 3LIJflS :Jiil gets all the good breaks around the p.Iwoqd"(l[S Mfi!t/ sr :!If:! n:n1.1d f.lfiW..l"*!J Iii s:yliila.Jq 06f-:/'J(}j :IY:JO:I If you doubt my word ask Sgt. Caluodlil-.13JI.[,'!J JS3q pUll -1 "ON'lY m!I.!l vanezi as h e is still moaning about 1-------...:.....:..:::..... __ .;_.;_ _;_,_..;_..;;__..;_ ___ _;; ________ -1 it Hope the students wi ll co-operate a little more and give us some o{ their dirt --Sgt. J ohll Salvr.tori. Squadron A T/Sct. A.J. Morcer threatened to pull bia. rank on J'OU!I' reporter if aore 'cracks' about hi in this coluao. Tch, Tch, Set. Mercer, you really -uldn' t, -uld you? le hayen't heard from Set. Baker at C.J.S. so we presu.e he a r ri YeO safe ... d sound. We have a new il orderly now andthe job's kinda Ee patient, fellows, the -11 always throuch. Set. Ira Soloeon w the uO. ject in a recent of Mill tary Courtesy ci-ten by Lt. Flowers. Soloaon' new nick n-: 'Richba,ll. Waller Trainer Dept. opened up last Monday with a call for instnuztors. SctL Pratt and Yaucht. answered. Now a s-u.or ia eolnc around that 30 Wacs are coiaa to work there also. Men, you'll ootice thet atudeot n .. a u aiaainc. Anythinc (print able) that can be uaed ahould be tamed into the clerl<. !VIet. a.A. Pratt, Jr. Squadron F The big event of the past week but have never actually experlenced was the new addition to the Willcut This is a good oppo1 tunity to leave family. Her n ame is Nadine and the stuffiness of the offices for a lit she weighed 71, 2 pounds a t birth. tie bit of recreation. We've cert2inly been sweating her With a ll these new arm insignias, out, haven' t we, Sarge? Cigars were designating the various duties of sol promptly distributed. It was a. hap-diers, suc h ::::s armorer, photographer, py day for Sgt. W illcut and also for mechanic. specialist, etc., making the, Cpl. Delaney on aceount of the ci -rounds. Cpl. La Chance is toying gars. with the ide a of designing an insig If you've wondered where Cpl. Ba nia for clerks featuring a pen and der, our supply cler]{, has been pencil, and a typewriter or adding spending his evenings, we'll tell you. machine. He has a young lady v isitor frorr, Pfc. Louis A. Eimer has been desOhio down to see him, and you fig-ignated as the Gunner of the Week ure U1e rest out for yourself. in the current issue of the Target. S ;Sgt. Mayone recently arrived. Every one of t h e gunners of the from M:::::thattan where he spent his week sc> far been strictly on furlough. "Skippy" looks in good the ball and shining examples of shape and raring to go. Needless to what 2: good gunner and soldier say a furlough works wonders with should do. the lads, and news of a newly won Well, fellows, this is it. In a cou-rocker things, too. pie of days you will be graduated and Sgt. Hodge and Cpl. Mangum, of shipped to all parts of t h e country to the Department of Training, are train as combat crews. We've had "sweating out" the chance to fire glowing rerorts from our former several hundred rounds in the air graduates who ::.--e getting plenty of to air firing. Seems th::.t t)le per action o ver there. We hope you a ll manent party will be given an opporp:et there in time to SLAP A JAP or tunity to learn various phases of the GUN A HUN. Good luck, men, and gunnery school w hich they deal with, shoot straight. SQUA'D'RO)j 'E 'E 'E !; "Out with t h e o l d, and in with thE n ew," as the old saying goes. "Big ger and better ones," is anoth e r time wom phrase that best describes Squadron E's new c lass! Anyhow, welcome students, we hope you have a very interesting time while you are here. In case you fellows have not been told before as we presume you have, this course is designed to acquaint you with the btest combat conditions, and should be taken in earnest. Aerial gunnery i s still in its experimental stage and deser ves your full cooperation at a ll times. Your instructors will appreciate this co -operation and you, in turn, will benefit from it 1 From the serious into t h e sublime Cpl. Razook, a former resident of Skunk Hollow College, misses his siestas that he so fortun2.tel y ex perienced here-so he says! Looking through yon key hole -the 35th Division of the Artillery is well represented, alias the "Yoo Hoo" Division in Arkansas, the "Drunkin' 35ths", the "Wolves of the 35th," and the "Hollywood Commandos" in California. They hope to be called "Aeria:l Gunners" s h ort ly! If anyone i s interested in devel oping his talents a long t h e line of "gold-briclcing", we have been con fidentially advised by a certain graduate frpm Skunk Hollow Colleg-e. that they have an excellent cours e there! "Something new has oeen added" but definitely, when a few of the boys went over the obstacle course without being tolct! diplomat from Skunk Hollow, J B. Greenwood, has acquainted his policies with the Mess H2:il He couidn't have picked a better p lace, I'm thinkin'! ... Who is the comely_,lad that hangs "Petty Draw in gs" at the foot of his bed every night? B. M. Kennedy, an up and coming "B-noser," has already eshtablished himself in the suppl y room with ob taining the job of h llnding out those yellow cards that students must have on their beds Does anyone know whether Miller has heard from Miss Tayior yet? ... Mackart hasn't g i v en up yet -he's still looking for statistics on Texas 1 S /Sgt. John Ignasiak, Cpl. Eric Vodicka. TE.PTATION Those-... two she had Really caught my eyes, They seemed to stand out Though the usual size, ( .. Brother, I tell you They really looked nice! I couldn't help From looking twice. I gazed on them With great desire, In my hungry eyes There burned a fire .. She was a WacI'm a private, you see, And her Corporal stripes Looked good to me/ S. Friecb.an, Medical Deparb1ent. Mech-'NMcter.


AN.APPROPRIATE END On September 3, ::.943', the -fourth anniversary of the en'try of France and Great Britain into this war, the ItalCHEF:S SPECIAL!. ian government bowed to the unconditional surrender tenns laid down by the United Na-, tions. It was an appropriate end of a campaign for the nation which stabbed falling France in the back. It may result in the Italian soldiers once again fighting beside the English and the Americans against Germany, as. they did in World War I. The surrender came with a suddenness which made it almost unbelievable, even though ,the abdication of Mussolini had clearly indicated that such an md was certain to come soon. It placed the Allies in a position where they can easily strike across the Adriatic to help the daring guerrilla Yugoslav patriot army. It left Naxi forces in occupied Greece facing the danger of being pinched off from their homeland. The Balkans are now squeezed between the AngloAmerican forces on one side and the advancing Russians on the other. ALLIED AIR FORCES MOBILE KITCHEN UNIT The Allies now have fine ports into which men cari be poured for the final land assault, and air bases closer. to the heart of Germany. The invasion road through the. Balkans and up the Danube is almost ready for use, if needed. Psychologically, Italy's surrender cannot help but have disastrous effects upon Hitler's satellite nations which jump Jed onto his bandwagon when Naziism appeared to be on the road to \\Orld conquest. A L L I ES G E T S E T Italian representatives of Marshall BQglio surrendered to the Allies in Sicily. But the surrender was not announced until five days later. This delay in putting a military armistice into effect gave the Allies time to send their forces into positions where they could quickly move into the conquered land and prevent to a large extent Gennan actions against the Italians. British and Canadian troops moved across Messina Strait @nd occupied the toe of Italy, with little apposition, on the very day that the surrender took place. The Americans cpietly moved up to positions along the Italian coast. Then, with his troops ready to swoop in, Gmeral Eisen hower granted a military armistice, the' Italians laid down their arms, and Allied troops quickly began to occupy the )conntrv. The Gennans fought back, and there were many reports of conflict between the Italians and the Germans. But the Allies had the advantage Naples appeared about to fall to our forces. The Germans were reported to have seized oo'ntrol in Rane. FRANCE NEXT? Toulon, the 'once-great Fr!1ch naval b:..se, where a major part of the French fleet now lies scuttled in the harbor, and Mal' seilles, Mediterranean port, are now not far fron the advancing Allied forces. If they should be CiJPtured, it would give the Allies a chance to strike through southern France., northward up the Rhone Valley. Meanwhile, the aerial pounding of northern France and Germany continued. Air fields and railroad facilities received major attention--a possible indication that the Allies were .to break down the conmunication lines W1ich bolster the defenses which have barred so far a landing il1 l:tance. RECONSTRUCTION JOB The Allies will find a lot of \\Drk to do in Italy. '!he u.s. Army Air Fbrce has done a good job of softening up the Italians. Railroad facilities in Italy have been pounded so heavily that it undoubtedly will require tremendous efforts to put them back into use CAN BERLIN TAKE IT? Berlin is the youngest of Ell rope's major capitals. In the 14th century it was a small village. It has been occupied by invading annies three times, and was virtually wiped out by both the Swedes and the Russians as late as the 17th century. As a result of its youth and of the rebuilding which was necessary after enemy attacks:; the Gennan capital is modern Its streets are wide, its buildings canparatively new. ,It has none of the Gothic cathedrals or other ancient structures which adorn most Ellropean cities. Berlin apparently is going to retain its youthful appearance, thanks to the Royal Air Force. Berlin is being "Hamburged." It will take a lot of rebuilding to make it a livable city again after the RAF' s big Wellingt.ons and Lancasters and Halifaxes get through with their constant blockbuster From Berlin this week came reports which sounded worse than those which came from London during the height of the blitz in in the fall of 1940. Berlin newspapers reported that most of the capital had no gas to cook with and that a:nergency field ldtchens had been set up. NUIDerous places were listed as victims of heavy boolber raids. several goverrment agencies have moved to safer terri tory. Millions of Berliners have fled to the corm try to esca:pe the falling bombs. City camn.mications have been badly disrupted. During the "Battle of London," there was a saying, "London Can Take It." It now remains to be seen whether "Berlin Can Can Take It." C;.)


THE TYNDALL FROM THE SATURDAY EVENING POST WHAT AM FIGHTING FOR By PVT. ALBERT B. GERBER I AM Jewish, and perhaps that should be a sufficient answer for me. However, as I pause to reflect upon what I am fighting for, I realize that the eradication of Hitler and the termination of these modern Jewish pogroms and scourges make up only a minor part of the whole objective that caused me to volunteer for Army service. It is an emotion that is difficult to pu't into words, but perhaps telling about some of the concrete things that give rise to this abstract emotion will convey my idea of what I am fighting for. My present surroundings and what I am doing are indicative: Although, as stated, I am of Hebrew faith, I am sitting in what is usually re garded as a Christian chapel [there is another chapel reserved for Jewish services, but this one is closer to my barracks] reading Protestant religious literature-and thus came upon The" Link. Moreover, upon reading of this contest, I felt no hesi tancy in sending in my ideas. This is a very com forting and warming thought-that I, a Jew, can in this wonderful country enter a Protestant chapel or a Protestant contest without feeling there is anything wrong or amiss. Some time ago I moved to Washington, D.C. I enjoyed playing handball and, therefore, inves tigated the playing facilities available. I found that the Y. M. C. A. was most convenient and, consequently, I joined. After a while Randy Myers, secretary of the Y, asked me to join the membership committee and help recruit members. I'm afraid non-Jews can't, appreciate the feeling that I had-not of pride in being asked to be on a committee but in feeling that Jews were really welcome at a Christian association, and that I was being asked to go out and them. There was, however, no attempt to convert Jewish mem bers_ to a new religion-our own religious views were greatly respected. All the foregoing could, of course, be summed up under the heading Religious Tolerance and Free dom, but it is these concrete expressions of it that 1 am fighting for. Am I, then, entirely selfish in my personal war aims? t don't think so. I am very proud of my country's treatment of conscientious objectors. I don't want them to have to fight. One of the things I am fighting for is their right not to bear arms if, for religious reasons, they feel impelled to Pvt Albert B Gerber object. Or take the saluting of our flag. 1 am proud to salute it. But members of the Jehovah'e Witnesses sect feel that they cannot, in good faith -with God, salute a mundane emblem. The Supreme Court has .ruled that they need not. I am fighting for their right not to salute the flag. Of course, I am fighting for more than religious freedom. I want to see economic freedom for all. I don't mean this in the old-fashioned sense of the right to open a grocery store on a street corner. I am talking about unemployment compensation, old-age benefits, really pul::llic education-inclu<;iing university and professional training-and all the other things that will be necessary to give the in dividual economic security in this complex society. I don' t feel that we accomplished it in the past, but I am fighting for our right to achieve it, and my faith that it will be achieved in the future. To attain this goal, we shall need to preserve and enlarge another factor in the way of life that I am fighting for-often referred to as freedom of but really, today, freedom to communicate thoughts and ideas. Men who have ideas on how to construct economic security or freedom from want for all must have the right to explain their ideas, .to write about them, to broadcast them on the radio. Even if the idea is obviously unworkable-if this can ever really be so when we pause to think how society reacted to the ideas of Robert Fulton, the Wright brothers, Thomas Edison, and so on-we must allow its expression, if only so that the dignity of the man who gave birth to the idea should not be impaired. In other words, I am fighting for a progressive, humane American way of life-not the American way of life referred to by nostalgic reactionaries who want to go back to the status quo of ante 1929. I am fighting so that our river of democracy may roll on and wash away in its current more intol erances, more discriminations and.more inequities and iniquities. And someday I pray to God that our river of democracy shall the sea and join with similar rivers of other nations, so that this country, which I love so dearly, and all countries will be bathed always in the waters of common decency. The Special Service Office is desirous of contacting enlisted men or officers on this field who have had combat experience. Tyndall men who have seen act ion are asked to 1 eave the i r names at the Spec i a 1 Service Office or telephone Furnished by Special Service for use on Orientation Bulletin Boards


Se-ptember 11, 1943 THE TTIIDALL TARGET Pa e 7 Long Separat:ed, Tyndall Employe Hopes To Bring Wife, Daught:er From Sicily The Flaming Bomb Squadron D To those men wno aren't aware of Squadron D's class 43-41 is i n its ft the symbol of t h e Ordnance is a second week of s chool and they startflaming bomb. V>'ith fingers cross-ed it off with a brcng moving most ed, we brea.k tradition and ch.anged of the day into the new squadron "Ordnotes" to the above title. Fe!-area. We all hope that the present lows. does it meet with your okay? setup in old Squadron E's area will By I .t.f. ROCHE Frank Campisi, I tall an-born roreman or Tyndall's Sub-Depot woodshop, was rorced to !lee hls native country 21 years ago, leaving his wife and baby dauihter behind. Today he is happy at the prospect or seeing them again now the American nag is !lying over his native soll or Avola, Sicily, where his wire and daugh ter are living. The entire Ordnance wishes to ex-be permanent, a.s plans are rapidly tend a fond farewell to Lt. Glisson being completed for the renovation who is leaving this week. He ex-and addition to our idle-hour recreapects to further h is technical educa-tion room. tion by attending another s c hool. Sgt. John \V. Morgan was vt!ry Taking his place as Detachment Comh r,pp il y surprised on the week-end mande1 is Captain Kenneth G. Em-when his father paid him an unexery, Post Ordnance offic e r. pected visit at the field. He was As an extra treat our organiza-taken around to the different ranges tion out-thought t h e Guard Squadand show n the various departments ron last Monday n i ght on the In-in the training of gunners and was formation Tease program. S /Sgt. amazed at the thoroughness of the Ponzio was the mental wizar d who training received by them. "All adds brought i n most of the p oints. Q ues-up to making our soldiers the best tions about little o l d :-Je\\' York where i n the world," wus all Mr. Morga.ri a pushO\'er for him ... A heartv could say and we are inclined to handshake to the men t h a t reuched agree with him. a higher rank t hi s month "Scizzors" We are anxiously awaiting the enwere extremely busy sniping off the gineering feat that will have to be "T" from under sergeant and cor-accomplished to move the pool table pora l from our old area to our present THE QUESTION AND ANSWER game room. The renovated slate top DEPT. Why did ''Pencil Pusher" will have to be gently, yet Pfc. S. call up every Panama City firmly, like u temperamental diva, In America, F'rank settled in Boston, learned the English language, female whose last name ended in but with the aid of the "crash trail-Frank had to leave Avola i n 1921 because he saw the inheren t danger Of MUSS011n11S fascism. He took an active part ln the Social Democratic party which waE made or anti-Fascists. When h e realized 'that he must nee his sunny country or be thrown Into prison, he decided to slip away and come to Am e r 1 c a and 1 ate r send !or his ram1ly. FRANK CAIIPISI became an American c 1tLzen, and soon was able to send ror his little Jones? Because he forgot her first er" and trllctor that w e believe the !am llY. To his sorrow, he learned that they could not leave Sic llY name. The windup of it was that Adjutant has in mind it won't be too Maria (his wire) would not divulge his whereabouts, since she h e took out some .oth e r babe also hard. This is one form of relaxa-eared ror his sarety..... n amed Jones' ... V\1hy does Sgt. D. tion the students and instructors Tllne and with each year, F'rank ho pe d somehow to get Stephens mention his liking for PT? really go for and the setup that has Because he exercises b y p laying vo l-been arranged for the use of the Marla and daughter to America, but was unsuccessfUl. Then came the ley ball! Why has. S /Sgt. Grant table m o : kes everyone happy. war and even their letters back and forth ceased. And Frank, through taken u p t h e hobby of reading? Be-The first thing that the top-kick the errorts or the R ed Cross, tried time and again to get word through, cause the last book he carefull y read did when he returned from furlough but in vain. Meanwhile, the war Department saw !1 t to send !"rank to was calle d "Bad Girl!" was to get an attractiveblonde atTYndall Field in the early part or 1942 to take charge or the wood-The Ordnance fellows were ex-tac h e d to his left arm. We don't working shop. tremely sorry to learn about the r e -know how h e does it and Sgt. Ducent passing o f Pvt. Oc:.ron' s mother frane says he can't find out the sec-Imagine, 1 r you can, the intense joy he experiencel:l when the yanks ... We hope "Alabama's" compound ret althoug h h e works alongsid e him and the British landed 1n his native Slclly. very carefUllY he rol-leg fracture heals soon. The gals all day. Come now, Sgt. Thompson, lowed the or the Alll ed campaign on a huge wall map which he must reall y miss t h e "Arthur Mur-there are lots of bachelors in the put up in the woodshop. When Avola tell to the Allles, his jo:y: !mew no ray" of the Tynda ll dances. squadron. and if this new addition bounds and through the Red cross he again attempted to contact his -Pfc Meyers. is, as you claim, from your home town, let us have an introduction. loved ones. And !lnally, six weeks ago, F'rank cried with sheer haph Four of our instructors have startt> 1ness when the Red cross notl.! led blm that a messag e !rom Mrs. cam-WhH:e Flas es ed to swea t out going to the Advancpis1 had come through.-his !lrst letter in two and one half years. ed Turret S c hool in Indiana and al-Her message revealed that she and their daughter were well. It was Thin& have b&en quiet around though there is nothing definite as b k Jir the squadron durina the past to shipping date _yet we are certain like bringing the dead a c to e. week. Even room ei&ht in bar only one event can make a perrect ending for this 21 years .o! racks two has been qul&t since that the m en chosen will bring back tragic separation --reunion with Mrs. Campisi and his beautl!ul Pfc. Moyer the one aan band 1om Turrets and Sights to help our other h h1 .,j hit: guit.,r to another soldier. instructors ad dto their knowledge. daughter llfhom Frank last saw when only a baby Deep wit in 8 Pfc. Bubp can still be heard We are Jool

Pa e 8 THE TYNDALL TARGET BALL TURRET DOOR OPENS; GUNNER HANGS IN MID-AIR ON MISSION OVER GERMANY U. 8. BOMBEll. BASE IN ENGLAND, Aug. 28; (AP)The man on the f'.lying trapeze 'ns a 11 t tle behind Sgt. !llbrey Bart.hol cnew of Danforth, Uaine, a gwmer on the Fortress "Parmchy Wolf"he h.mg by his toes fran a ball turret over GenuB.l\Y Bartholaeew was on the August 17 smttle raid on Regensburg. There was so m.Jch shooting I don't knOlf exactly what hit us, 111 the 27-year-old fonoor ltnbermill' w o rl.-er said. "But saoothing rtamed into my ball turret arrl lmock ed the door off. "Before I lalew it I was hanging out in the air th(l.lsands of feet above tbe grotmd 8lld no parachute. Btit when I slipped out, quickly my toes caUght onto the range pedal of my gun-and there I was. At least 100 Nllzi fighters. zooming around, shooting at us and everybody else. I didn 1 t ba,e mueh ti:me to look though. I don't knOlf how I did it but I lifted myself by the toes back into the turret. T/F GUNNERS DOWN FTMYERS STUDENT GUNNE_R IS FORNER OLYHPIC BOXING STAR IN INTER-FIELD SHOOT Tyndall 1 s s t u d e n t gmmers made 1t two-in-a-ro w over the Buckingham Field marksmen in their shoot last Saturday. The T/F men took t o p h o n o r s in the moving target and air-to-air firing events to win the meet, ('3-2. High o v er-all hon ors went to Sgt. G.y. Chapman of Tyndall Field. In additio n t o Chapnan, Sgts. c. H. Gabhart, LoR. Railey 8lld E. A Evans and A/C w. c. Leg gett f o r Tyndall. All o f &J:uadroo n. Shooting f o r Buckingham were T/Sgt. 0. C. Cook, Sgts. V. Brenn, .t Y,ear all g::t.mes were played out of door!). Cpl. Arthur E. Williams. As an added :feature en Uonday evening's Information Tease, Quiz Master BeMiard Reinitz will interview A/C Chester Elwell of ... \ S

Se_ptember 11, 1943 THE TY:ND.t\LL TARGET Pag_ e _9 TYNDALL TORNADOES SINK NAVAL NINE, TYNDALL TEAM EXPLODES WITH SEASON'S HEAVIEST BARRAGE OF HITS TO SWAMP NATC IN TWIN BILL HERE TAKE TOP HONORS IN TABLE TENNIS TOURNAHENT Circuit Clouts By Tarr, Anderson and Busby Feature Attack Before capacity crowds at both games, the Tyndall smashed through to a dnuble win over the pensacola Naval Air Training Center nine in their g!IIles here last Saturday tnd Sun day. The nnpreced.ented Tornado attack was led by Anderson, Busby and Tarr, who cormected fur home runs. Anderson's f'rur bagger came in the opener on Saturday in the eighth iming with the score tied at 7-7. His blow started off a rally that net ted the Tyndall men 4 runs and paved the way for an 11-7 win. In Snnday' s game, haners by Busby ann Tarr in the early inn-ings gave the Tomad.oes a lead Jacksonvil r that was never threatened as they at 4 p,&f. and again on Sunday coasted to a 9-4 victory. 2:00 P.M. The box score: Birr started on the mourn for SATURDAY's GAllE the tars in Saturday's game and was relieved in the disastrous eighth when 3 hits, a walk and IIATC AB li 4 4 R 1 0 2 8 2 1 2 ( two errors allowed 4 Tyndall nm ners to score. Al Donaway took up the mrling chores for the Tornadoes, but was replaced by orange in the fourth after a somewhat shalcy third in ning which saw the Naval nine build up a 4 run lead. Donoway switched places with Orange in left field and the burly Medic turned in a fine relief j ob, permitting 5 hits and 2 rum in his five inning stint on the Boden, ss Burgess, cf Weaver, Sb Franks, c Twogood, 1b Donofr to, 2b J !.\god z 1 ns k1 1 r Br&nnon, rt Birr, p CZ7Z811Sk1, p 0 Totals o Relieved Birr 4 li 4 3 1 2 36 in 4th. 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 7 2 1 1 2 0 0 1 12 Sgt. Joe Cacherio (center} of the Gunnerukers accepts congratulations upon winning the Tyndall Table Tennis crown fro Cpl. Dick Black {rlgbt) of the 69th, whom Cacherio defeated In the finals of the tourney held last Tuesdar night at the Rec Hall. T/Sgt. Ray Layne {left) of the Gunnenaakers looks on. mound. Anderson's tie-breaking homer in the eighth was that sharpfielding third baseman's first hit in more than six games. He caught the ball squarely and sent it roaring into deep center for one of the ],ongest hits ever made on this field. Woody Busby, playing at second base for a change, started t.he T/F fireworks in Sunday's game with a home run in the first :l.rm ing. Tarr, the fourth man up in the second frame, duplicated Blsby' s blow and seven DDre runs crossed the plate before Czyzewski, the NATC hurler, could re tire the side. Brown, playing at shorts top in the absence of Billy Hines, was the ooly T/F man not to hit safe ly in the secorrl 1nn:i:ng slugfest. Johnny Flanagan pitched the en tire game for the Tornadoes. While not possessing too MQch "stuff," he was particularly er-,rective in the pinches, especial, / y in the sixth rrame, when the f'irst tar batter tripled and was lert stranded as Flanagan forced the next three batters to pop up. The double victory gave the Tornadoes a 3-1 edge over the the pensacola nine, having pre viously split a double header with that team. Herman Franks, former Dodger backstop, and now a lieutenant, j.g., was behind the plate for the Navy ren, and took his usual share or good natured ribbing. Tomorrow afternoon the Torna does will reet the highly touted TORNADOES ch Brown, ss orange, lf Didier, c Costiga.n, 1b J ackrel, rr Anderson, Sb Donowa7, p AB 8 4 R 0 8 2 Layne and Cacherio teaed up to take the doubles by defeating S/Sgts. Frankl in and Mullins of the Redbirds In the finals. Totals MATC Boden, sa Burgess, cf Weaver, 3b Franks, c Twogood, Jib Donofrio, 2b Birr, lf Brannon, rt CZ7ZeJtsk1, p Totll.l B TORII.A.DOBS Ta.rr, cf Busb7, :lib sro11n, sa orange, lf Didier, c Jackrel, rr Costigan, 1b Andersotr, 3b Fla.na.gan, Jl Totals 4 4 3 3 3 3 '14 SUNDAY'S GAll E AB 4 4 4 3 3 2 3 3 3 29 AB 4 II 3 a 3 3 3 3 s 27 1 1 1 1 2 2 11 R 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 R 1 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 9 CONNECTi iT LAST! 2 1 0 1 1 2 13 8 2 1 Football's super-spectacle, Army-Navy game, WILL be played o aeason. The War Department let it be known the military and 7 naval academy teams would meet 8 in 1943. Last year's contest 1 played at Annapolis attracted 2 on! y 14-,000 spectators, due to fact that tickets were sold a only to residents of the Maryland capital. However, this year's 1 contest may be staged at either 1 West Point, the Yankee Stadium, 11 Polo Grounds, or Philadelphia. Traditionally, the Anny-Navy game has been a colorful event, with the pre-game and between-the h&lves parades of cadets and midshipmen sending proud chills up and do1m the spines of The will be a great public morale builder. Finance's T/ Sgt. Herbert An derson, Tornado third baseman1 who connected for his first hit i"n many a 111oon in Satu rda( s game. p, S. 1 t was a hoe r. Remember back when the r u mur was that there'd be no college football this season only mem ories. Well, the college season gets underway today, much earlier than usual, and rolls along without a stop until December. It's true some 200 schools have given u p the sport ror the duration,. but there are still enougn active one s le rt to assure every ran a each weekend without too neavy a strain on nis limited supply or shoe coupuns. Early season dope lists the fol lowing schools to field outstand ing elevens; Michigan, Dartmouth Notre Dame, HOlY cross, ArmY, Navy, Tezas, southern California, TUls a and Georgia Tech. Meet the Champ of Parlay World. He's Manu:l Alicea of San Juan, Puerto Rico. He recently proved a very ast man dollar and aa a result, is literally rolling in riches today. Long known as the wildcat long ahot artist around the track, he made his usual aelection of rank outsidersm a sevenhorse parlay, recently, marched up to the window and planked down hi 11 money. For once, Lady Luck sailed and all seven of his selections won. His take was $5909.43. persons who saw Fireball Frankle Sinkwlch blast hls way through opposing lines find it difficult to understand whY t:J:Je Marine co rps can't find any use ror such a powerful athlete. Flat-root Frankle isn't the only celebrated athlete to be reJected by the armed forces, however, Whitey KU r owski or the cards and JOhnny Vander Meer or the Reds, to mention a rew, were also round unfit ror service 1n the Army. Because or their prominence, the .reJ eet ion o r well-known athletes gets much publlclty an6 some Olame it on participation 1n athletics, but you never hear or the scores re Jected by Army doctors who i! they had played athletics, might have been accepted. ManY a per son has gone to an induction center, believing htmseH in the best ) r health, only to rind hillsel! surrertng tram al.lftOst every dis ease 1n the book. It's to be hoped they won't take the bad news as hard as Harry Fel11Jaan, the you ng New york Giant pitcher. After being reJected, Feldman .turned in hls baseball ault and hied himself to saranac Lake ror a long rest.


P.-ge 10 Chow Line THE TYNDALL TARGET fQuarterj1if_ :t ...,.., Medicwoes Well, another and an-. -We wo nder lf t.hose strolling m in-other inspecti o n has come and gone, Local belles may breath e easier Certain c haracters inhabiting the strels wer e a n y aid to Maxie's woo-and the mess men have climbed to this week 'c2use Pfc. J C Parry, Jr., Post Motor Pool have been sticking ing down WAC way? the grade of 91. Let's ring the bell late of Jersey City, and Cpl. Davey quite c lose to 'their "posts" these When t h a t little mortle builder next week. Savino, N Y.'s p.rlde and joy, are on days ... The Q. M. f i e lded a beauti-(waiting a n extra day for the flight The main topic of the week Is the furlough P. Hemsoth, T /Sgt., ful infield out St. Andrews way last of the eagle) occurred i t had no ef forthcomin g squadron part y so I f was last seen Saturday night tearing week: T/4 John Bruce King, long feet on S /Sgt. Sturm and Cpl. West. some evening a loud and riotou!! din up Harrison Avenue with a beautiful lost son of ole Virginny, Cpl. Lefty They were seen agitating those spot is hea r d in our neighborhood, don't Tyndallette in tow-and it wasn't Nolan, a New York boy, and Cpl. ted cubes and whe;1eve r a point was anyone be alarmed, It' s only the mess Susan Said one observer, "He's Andrew H. Brown, 2. lies Wm. H. or lost the amount involved was men n!axing. probably getting in sho : pe for the Andrews, Jr., they painted the town p laced on a score s heet. Orchids to the four NewYorker!! forthcoming track meet.'' (plug) white with vodka. Many times t h e Medics have taken I who contributed their very delicious Sgt. Allen L. Fulton, a cre.amy g u y Cpl. Francis P Curran, of South to boasting, but t h e height of v ain-and superb snapshot of Times from the Dairyland of Amer;.ca, is Boston, a n d points East, is on tne ness was reached the o ther day in Square. their f:;,vorite photo. Inc!-being led astray in company with wagon again because of the liquor our mess hall when Cpl. Sol!'on addentally it's my favorite play ground, Pfc. Red Alford, carrot t hatched cos-shortage, e ither that o r because of mitted that he was the best looking and I'm hoping to plant my 9lh on politan-being led, in fact, a ll the the surplus of crap games in Ure soldier in the Medi cs, baring none--42 n d and Broadway s hortl y. wr-.y to Poi:t St. Joe It is ,whis.Day Room ... According to the lat-even V ictor Dunn-and Sollon was So as to malte less confusion and pered in inner circles by those who est 1 umo r s emanating from the Comheard to s2.y that h e strongl y re to get efficient service at the messes know, that T / 5 Oiving i s pany re<:.ding room, J. Conti Leon-sembled Gene Raymond. It would be greatly appreciated If going steady with Cpl. ardi, Cpl., is being groomed for AI-Have you a ll seen that beautiful each and every enlisted man comlp.g Dom Lent1le, keE'!Jer of the tC! derman from Ward 7, in N Y., ha! inlay job that Cpl. Orange possess through the lines would co -operate .-.. Mess Cpl. Smith and Pfc. D. L es? One of t h e many fine pieces of v.ith the dining room orderlies in Cpl. Samky Ackerman, a bay chief, Thompson, ex-WAACs worker, have work performed by our expert denchc :rge. If you take your place a2 and the reli c of Chicago's livelier been hunting in new territory the tal staff. s hown, you 'll find a clean table, days, T / 5 John M. Naples, traipsed past two or three weeks-things get -Our Supe'r -Cripple, T /Sgt. Maton-freshly set up cups, and also an .to Tallahassee last week end but the tin' pretty hot around TF, huh? ak, tries to do as complete a job a s abundance of salt and all that goes hunting was pretty Smitty Mahorney, Pvt., is present-possibl e even w hen it comes to t u k with your tabl e. doesn't open 'til next month, it Is l y on ,furlough' along with about ing n; whirlpool bath to a i d the heal-Congratulations again t o Lt. B ol s a i d Freddie Hentschke's gurl, twenty other guys-that's one wa.y ing of his injured ankl e. It seems due, this time on the addition to the one who sends air mail letters of getting out of PT, anyhow that an ankle bath wasn't enoug h the Bolduc household. from Panam2. Ci .ty, was see n in the Pvt. Libbro Vladimar Ciocci, bus for Matonak because he promptl y rePraise the landlords, Llltinette neig.hboring village of P. C. in com'driver and perpetual KP, was seen moved :most of his clothing and finally found a pla.ce to live, so all Is pany of one of those $98.00 a week in PC With a real, live woman last jumped in for a thorough whirlpoolj at the barracks. welders-sai d Freddie, "No more roweek-she left the next day for St. ing You can imagine his discomfort What Ass't Mess Sergeant has mance for Joe to recuperate that's a ll. when h e was made a main attr2.:::tion doubled his pay this month by matchfor two young ladies visiting t hf' mg dimes? G--d c II Ft "Out Patient" Clinic. Saturday night, although unusual1a.ns e ar 1ers A few of tne conscientious G. I.'s l y quiet in Panam2. City, your scribe are wondering w hat happened to the noticed and overheard several inter-. weove toug h iuck with our The 2'5th -Aftltude Training Unit, others at that 7 a. m inspection last esting things. For instance: Pvt. athletic teams latel y. Can it be lack long dormant as far as P.ost athletic Saturdr c y. We understand that the Cummings I of a ll people) was ami-of practice? Let's get on the ball! events are concerned, i s formulating purpose of such an inspection was to ably Lightening," 'by a :R.. J Turner seems to have an plans tq make its name familiar 'have a ll the men on hand. Of co urse tain P. C. belle; also doing the tow'tl aversion to puqlicity. Maybe he has, around the field in sporting events the same thing happens at all for in fine fashion was Cp. Latinette and soine wives who ar-c hounding him The appreciable increase in person-mations, but a few of the consc ien the Mrs. How is married life? for alimon y. Please use this cr'ying nel now gives us enough men to tious fellows are getting tired o f Can it be th<:. t Pvt. Song Wong is towel, Red. Incidentally we would place top-notch teams in most of t h e standing a ll of the formations whil e running a pin-up collection, or did like t o know more about that red competitive events. We have a lthe others conveniently hide them-Noel Toy, the very beautiful Chinese Pre:::kard! ready replaced the 146th in t h e vol-bubble 'dancer, reall y send him, per-Pvt. V. Ludlum recentl y took the leyball league, and have entered a S /Sgt. c. s. Laubly. s e lves. son<>lly, a ll those p hotos that line steps up the aisle with a Panama Ci ty team in the t able tennis tourney on 1---------------==,..,. the inner l id of his foot locker? ga l and is still picking the rice out Tuesday evening. Plans for track, 'Y' .. To any of. the mess men that of his hair. Best of luck on your basketball, tennis and bowling teams ,, 0 .v;a I E s \,\J. an average ability at bowli!lg, s;sgt. matrimonial venture, Vic. are already underway. Curre n t Mancinelli is getting togethell a bowl-Now that the new beer parlor is champions may well afford to polish ing team, and ff :;,-nyone is a basket-open, the Guardians are seen con-up their tricks for we are entering ball player, Sgt. Brown is getting up gregating there at regular meet-the fie l d bent on victory laurels. a team to represent u s Let' s go ings. Fr:::::es frequently seen there A word of welcome is herewith ex nlen, we want to put our outfit in. are Cpl. Mashburn, Pvts. Ed. Morris, tended to our new men. We urge there with the on the field. Pells, Gillen, Schrader and Aucoin. you to make yourself a part of our POST Saturday, 'THAT .NATZY NUISANCE BobbyWatson, Joe Devlin 's!LvER SPURS,' Roy Rogers. -Pvt. A. L. Falato. BANTER: T ;Sgt Cartwright activities, and lend your support both Squadron C nlh squ.dr&n h really on the ball; we have wan the coveted 'E' flac. I hall do our beat to keep it lone ali -r-ain here. In the squ.dron, fliaht 2 caat in clo .. aecond behind Flicht 4 HATS OFF 10: Cpl. Jack Pee ... He craduated with hooor and dia. tinction froa Radar School, at Boca Raton Field. Io hie aecood turret esaa there waa 'only one queation that kept hia frea tot tio1 a perfect aark; be aade In bh aecoad -chiDe tnt he cot brin1in1 hie .. era1e up to 99$-After three weeta of acbool the are atill ahowioc an enthuai aatic intereat in the courae. Thh ie due lar1ly to the fact that the inatruct"r preaent the etudlea in an intereating aanner, and alao, beccuae they know what they teachin1. There are a lot of .. n aufferine from auacu lor ach .. in their :Jhauldera bo-, cauae aos t of thd1 r.ever 11aw e ahotcun, auch lea fir-ed one be fore lat Syapathiea are estended to Pvt. Jenkine, who waa called fro acbool beeauae of a death in the l-ily. We wiah 81t, Silvie a apeedy froa hi illn brought a picture back from Tenn. by participating in and attending and is seen mooning over it day in events in which we are engaged. and day out. He's singing, "I Still Even though s ;sgt. Mason is on K\ss Your Picture Goodnight." Willie furlough, he still can't keep his name M is still tal,king about that Gear-out of the news. Wonder if h e is gia gal. S /Sgt. Dobbins. (sheeprelated to .' the "Lt. Raymond Ma:; is extolling the tastiness of on" w h o received a Jetter here this r::lligator steak, and he's from Texas! week? He must b e spreading it And N. Roiecki i s still showing on thick. that Pepsodent smile ( ? ) Topkick Hill' s last f ling with PanMAN OF THE WEEK: Cpl. H. ama City's elite must have been a Willne; he's been staying in close Sun Mon., 'WE'vE NEVER BEEN LICXED, Dick ine, Ann Gwynne, Tueaday, 'KEEPER OF THE FLAME,' Spencer Tracy, Katherine Hepburn. Wed., Thur., 'LET's FICE IT,' Bob Hope, Betty .Friday, 1HHXJCII AIR PCJW ER,' Walt D1sney Special Feature RITZ Sun. ; Mon. 'HER S 10 IIX.D Durbin, Deanna "Woody" was born in Palatka, Fla., all week. Jan. 27, 1920. He is one of the work-With the new ruling on Class A Tuesday, 'APPOIN'lliENT IN BERLIN ers at the "gun shop" some-passes, T /Sgt. Seagle says the only Susan Peters. thing else besides guns are shot. He alternative left hi!JI is wedding bells. Late Show Tues., 'STORMY WEATHER, was jack of all trades back home Maybe that has something to do All Star Colored Cut. working at numerous jobs. Harr; the trip home .this week end. BetWednesdey, STORMY WEATHER All is rc:l a ll .. around fellow and does his ter watch out, Frank, or you'll lose Sttu Colored Caat. work well. His favorites are: Roy your local fo llowing. Acuff and his hill billy music, and We've been wondering i f X-ray Thur. Fri. 'HOLY YA!f!MONY his trips to Bay Harbor. .._ found any )Jrass fittings or copper .Gracie Fielda, Monty Woo .. ttY -Cpl. Sam Marotta'. pipes when they "shot"-.

September 11, 1943 THE TYNDALL TARGET Page 11 60Y/ By BOB HAWK 1. what is the difference between having a lump in your throat and a f'rog Jn your throat? 2. I have a in Walla Walla who wants to join too WACs. Sre is six feet tall, weighs IDO pounds, wears a size 10 shoe and is 20 years old. Why isn't she eligible? 3. '!be teq>eratm;e of tile age refrigerator is 40 degrees F If you took a quart of milk out of yrur ice box and heated it for a minute, then poured it reck in to the original quart bottle, would you have more milk than you had before, less milk, or the SIIDB amotmt? 4. N!lllle an article that is foum in every court room, every shoe maker's shop and every baseball park. 5. Is a guJnea pig a snail mem ber of the pig f8mily? 8. If you Had a pullet, would you hang it from your curtain rod, wear it on your hat or keep it in your back yard? 9. Do men and women have the same lllBIIber of ribs? 10. was Florida a part of the Louisiana purchase? 1. Lump in your throat means pressure or choking sensation resulting from emotion; frog in your throat means hoarseness. 2. She has to be 21 years old. 3. More milk. (Liquids expand when heated. ) 4. Bench. 5. No. It's a rodent. 6. "Ma'am.. 7. A scullion is a kitchen lllllid; a scallion is a saall onion. B. Keep it in your back yard. It's a young hen. 9. Yes -12 pairs. 10. No. There was the girl who said, 'Dear, if I marry you I'll lose 6. Privates in the Army must my job, you know. Her number always say "Sir" to an officer one man replied: What title of respect is used 'But. why oan' t we keep our wren addressing superior officers marriage a secret?' in the WACs? 'W e could, but suppose we have 7. Could a scullion eat a seal .. lion or a scallicn eat a scullion? a baby?' 'Oh, we can tell the baby, of course.' "Copyrighted Material Syndicated Content Available from Commercial News Providers" Sgt. Jones, in barracks five: 'Hey, don't spit on the floor. Pfc. Cbe: 'What's the matter? The vBUilevi.lle agent WBS rsving to a theater manager about his new act. Does it 'It's sensational!', he ex claimed, 'I've got a small d o g Warning at a New Joisey in-that sits on the lap of a big tersection: CROSS ROADBETdog Blld talks!' TER llUIIOR IT 'Ridiculous,' the /TlBilBger snap-. peel, 'There's no such thing as a Q:>l: 'IWlat makes you think they little d o g that talks.' are male mosquitoes?' Qf co.ur.se nqt tj Steno: ''Th.eywon'tle

Gunners of the Week AIC GEORGE E. DANIEL Squadron A 0 A native of Colonial Heights, petersburg, Va., where his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. A.S. Daniel, now reside, .. Bombardier Cadet Daniel was working for the War Department at the time he entered the Army. Was employed at the QM Depot in Richmond, Va. prior to that he operateda service station. He's been the Army for six months. Graduated from petersburg High School; he is 21 years oln. S/SGT. STANLEY BATOR Squadr on C Home : 169 Columbia c Adams. Mass. Was inducted into the Army with the Massachusetts National Guard January 16. 1941. Served coastal defense in the 104th Infantry, 26th Divi sion. until his transfer to the AAF Apr i 1 i 19 4 3 ... At t ended armament school at Lowry Field, Colo. Graduated from public school in Adams. Was a loom f i x er in a textile mill before entering Army. GUNNER OF THE CLASS PFC. LAURI ENBOH Squadron E Gunne r of the week seven days ago. Enbom c o mpletes his gunnery training he r e as the top gunner of his class. rs 25 years old and calls palo Alto. Cbl i f "hom.e." .. Graduated from Gray's Harbo r Junio r College at Aberdeen. Wash. }'Jhere he played basketball and also was a member of the track teams. rs a be H e r than fair sax player and also r ates high with an oboe. having performed with a local symphony orchestra. Enlist.ed as an A/C in April. 1941 PFC. LOUIS A. EIKER Squadron F W a s born in WalthamJ Mass. 23 year s ago. His motherJ Mrs. Mary E W allace, still lives there. Eimer was working for the N avy Department in philadelphia befor e entering the Army. H e w a s graduated from Waltham High School in i938. 0 0 PFC. BRUCE F. GREGG Squadron B While in the midst of his ond year of studies as an engin eering at Louisiana TechJ Gregg was called to the colors. His home is in MunroeJ La.J and 21 yeara of age, Ea rned three letters while playing high school football; also p articipated in track events Entered service December 28J 1942, completed radio operator and mechanic's course at Scott FieldJ Ill. TISGT. JOHN E. ERICKSO N Squadron D Working as a lumberjack in oregon gave Erickson som e good training for the Army. B orn in ClatskunieJ ore.J he is 23 years oldJ the son of Mr. and Mrs. G p, Erickson. Entered the Army in N o vemb er, 194iJ being assigned briefly t o a Quartermaster unit and then being sent to the Air Corps. Was an aviation cadet befo r e coming to gunnery school. Spent one term at oregon Sta t e College, 0


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