Tyndall target

Tyndall target

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Tyndall target
Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)
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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
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24602432 ( OCLC )
T34-00079 ( USFLDC DOI )
t34.79 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Tyndall Field, Fla. :
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October 23, 1943
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Pa e 2 I PUBLISHED ON SAroRDAYS BT TO SPECIAL SERVICE OFFICE FOR PER THE AAF Ft.EXIILE GUN PC!KY Cln', FLA. Copy Prepared Under Supervision Of Public Relation Officer. Col. LelaDd S. Special Service Officer: C.pt. Chren 0. F'reem.n Public Relations Officer: Lt. Willi.m B. Pratt Photo&r811>hic Officer: C.pt. 1.A. Dickerman St.ff: SjSgt. Arnold Milgaten, Sgt. Saul Samiof, Sgt. Neil Pooser, Q>l. Bury S.rdiPfc, E,T, Delbyck. Art Work: SjSgt. Frank Born, Sgt. Marshall Goodman, SjSgt. Fred Slade. Photo&r.phy & Reproduction: M;S&t W. Buaby, TjSgt.W. C.stle, l'jSgt. 1 Mi tcho!ll, S/S&t Ji', dturchl 1, SjSgt. G. Ne-iturt, S&t D. Levinaon, Q>l. L Shaw, SfS&t 1 Montgomery, SjSgt. R. '(eou&h, SjSgt. 1. Webster, Sgt p Terry, Sgt. 1 Yuaick, Cpl. E. Tackett, Pvt. W. Daniels, Pfc. a. Care. The Tyndall Tarset reeeiYes aater1al supplied by Caap Newspaper S.,r,.iee, War De))t., 2011 E. 42nd St., NYC. Credited aater1al aay not be republish"d without prior P"raission froa CS. I MARCli OF THE BARBARIANS At the supposed age of 47, in the year 453, Attila the Hun died, having in his life time sacked and ravaged the great.continent of History has labelled this early king of the Huns, "the scourge of God" and ironically, in this alleged era of humanism and culture, the age of barbarism experiences a resurrective lift in the person of the man known as Adolph Hitler. In the beginning, the hordes of this 20th century Attila swept across everything stand ing :!.n their path of conquest, leaving in the rotten wake of their tresspass the smoking debris of village and great city and everywhere, the dead who fought to defend them. Like ill-assorted bombs their bodies out of place in the great revetment of EUrope; the sweet forms of the innocent their force prematurely expended. Here is a little bomb, a Dutch boy who might have stepped from an early Rembrandt. \\hen the invasion of the Lowlands c001e, his fin ger walled the dyke of resist anc e No longer whm twilight oomes to the Tappan Zee, will his silver skates twinkle over the ice in dreams of St. Nich olas. The Nazi soldier that killed h 1m needed the room taken up by his saboted feet and bee ause the room that a Nazi needs is immeasurable -he executed the boy's mother, for the additional (Continued on Page 10) THE TYNDAlL TARGET VICTORY ROCK We are talkinr a rreat deal today about victory that will put an end to this rlobal war. Wh.en orie has served as chaplain to men in the army, one realizes that the men who are firhtinr the war really look forward to a victory that is far more sirnificant than the wirinini by force of arms Serious thourhts are common to men under fire. Duringthe h ecruy bombinf and strafinrs by enemy planes, anct throurh the bombardment of burstin[! shells, men dir deeper into their "fox holes," and later ask some pretty irir/Jortant and difficult questions as, "How do you feel after last nirht?" "What assurance is there that God is with me as I firht?" Then only by P.ointinr to God's P romises and the admonitions of Jesus can fai"th be strenrthened and quakinr hearts be calmed. It is not a lack of courafe or bravery that makes stronf afraid unde r fire; _it is a reaching out .for the Victory Rock, Jesus Christ, that is more lastinr than mere Vlctory of arms. It is man reachini out for the Eternal God._ 'Ihelr buildinr shall not fall, because it is founded uPon a rock. SUNDAY 8:00 9:00 1.0:00 10:00 11:00 11:15 7:30 MONDAY 5:30 TUESDAY 5:30 7:30 CHAPEL .A..M MI:lSS I A.M Protestant sun day School .A..M ounners Mass at Theater .A..H Protestant war shill Service A.M .. Gunners Protestant Service at Theater A.M ....... Mass P.M Evening Worshill P.M .......... Mass P.M ........ Mass P.H F'ellowshto Club fOI?T IN WAS ENGIN tEll, SA Nil; alE TP.ANSPOJ2, TDAMAGED ANOT\lffi AT MANADO. ()!: 11-!E fNEMY, DfSThOYING7 fOP.,CW DOWN NEAP.,.r.E'N/M";'t11;'TCONTINUALLY STF.ArD WHILE UNl>E12, P,EPAI"F-.. fiNALLY 10 PP..HBH SEI-7Ug-IT Wf:6 DEST!l.OYED. 1HP,U-SERVICES WEDNESDAY 12:15 P.M ... Protestant war shill Serv!ce 5:30 P.M ............... Mass 7:30 P.M Chotr Rehearsal THURSDAY 6:30 P.M ............... Mass fRIDAY 5:30 P.M . Mass 7:30 P.M Jewish Service SATIJRDAY 5:30 P.M ..... Mass 7:00 P.M ........ conresstons (Also, the Chal)latn wlll hear conresslons anytime he Is !)resent at the r.hal)el) OUT ACTION,CGUM4H MANNED TLJ12,RET GUN QUESTION: (AsKED OF THE INTERiOR GuARDS OF THE 9 32ND GuARD SQ.) 11WHAT DO YOU THINK ABOUT MOS. DURING YOUR TOUR OF DUTY?11 Interviews and Photos By SGT. DAN LEVINSON PVT. ANDREW A. KATONA, Miami, na.: "The thing I think a bout is the war coming to an end very soon. I sure Like to get back home." PVT. THOMAS "fl. MULLANEY, Cincinn ati, Ohio: "The inspection of the O.D. and O.G., every two hours, and about my best girl -then about home and family. 11 CPL. RAYMOlfD ARTAL, Tampa, FLa.: "Naturally al:out my girl mostLy, and about the future after the war. I like to make it clear though, that my mind stays on the joblike it shouLd." SGT. EDWARD M. SERDZIAK (Sgt. of the Guard), Passaic, N.J.: "WelL, most of all I think of my duties, secondLy about my unfe and people back in good oLd Jersey." PfC. JAMES N. SHIELDS, DaLLas, Texas: "About the times and things I used to do an d enjoy before the war came aLong, and I hope for the war to end mighty quick so I can get back to do ing the things I want to do. 11


October 23 1943 ENTIRE FIELD TO COOPERATE FUND DRIVE EXPECTED IN WAR Tyndall Field men anrl w001en are being asked to contribute one day's pay to the $125,000,000 tiona! War Fund--a fund out of which will be paid expenses of the USO, United Seanen' s Service md 16 other war orgmizations. Both civilian and military per sonnel are to d:mate to the fund. fhe drive is being directed by Lt. George Lasker. At the GI' s payday Tuesday of next week, a member of each organization will be stationed in each orderly room to take the dooations from enlisted men. Officers will find their one day' s-pay donation arlcied to their mess bills. Besides the USJ, the wei fare of which is naturally of consider able interest to service men, and the United Seamen's Service, the War Funrl will supply the money required to operate the War Prisoners Aid, refu,e:ee relief organizations and numerous charitable organizations Which have Jbeen fonned to aid the Hel gians, Czechs, Frmch, Greeks, Russi an s, Chinese and other nationalities which are allied with this country in the war. While Cpl. Joe Zilch, A.S.N. 39990000, probably will be little affected by this, the more affluent contributors will be interested to know that gifts to the National War Flmd may be deducted from taxable incomes in cc::mputing income taxes. For instance, if a man making $4,000 a year-0 happy nay! --do nates $100 to the war fund, the tax deduction allowed will mean that his gift will actually take only $ 78 from his -pockets. GIANT BOMBERS "ON ,THE WAY" SAYS GEN. ARNOLD The long-awaited super-bomber, the plane which led Gen eral Arnold to state that the B-17 and B-24 a,re the "last of the small bombers," is now tieing delivered to the Army Air Forces. Next year, these huge new bombers, dwarfing anything now in combat, will be dropping their many-ton loads of explosi ves on Germany-and perhaps Japan: The new b omber is the B-29. No details as to its exac t size, its speed, ;armament, carrying lo a d and range have been 2-nnounced. But General Arnold last spring declared that bombers of unprecedented size and range were "on the way", nd presumably he was referring to le B-29. At that time, General Arnold said we would have bombers which could fly from this country to Beriin, drop a load of bombs and fly back again. If the B-29s, which are now being delivered to the AAF can do that, then Tojo-and Mr. Moto-ought to. get busy on some mighty. deep bomb shelters. Because. those new planes w}ll put Japan within comparatively easy range. Also announced the past week was the fact that an 'entirely new" fighter plane and a revolution arY" light bomber that is "years ahead of its-time" are being groomed secretly to join the THE TYNDALL TARGET USO TOWN TOPICS AT POST THEATER ON MONDAY, 25TH Another USO Camp Show, Town Topics, makes its appearance at the Post Theater oo Monday night, October 25, at 7:00 and 8:30 o'clock, filled with singing, dancing and comedy stars v.ho have been touring the southeast cir cuit in a blaze of appreciation from the men in the service. There Will be no motion picture performance at the theater on the 25th and the entire evening will be devoted to both the perfo nnances of Town Topics, at 7:00 and 8: ro P.M. TOP Gl INSURANCE FIGURES RELEASED FOR SEPTEMBER According to figures released by the Insurance Office for the month of September, 97% of the field's mlisted men and officers nov carry National Service Life In surance policies. Also, the new figures show that the average policy held is Below are the five leading T / F organizations in each group: Per. PARTICIPATION 30th Aviation .... ., .. 100.0% Finance Detachment 100.0 39th FGTG .... ....... 99.4 2062nd Ordnance,,,,,, 98.3 Headlining the &low will be Joe 40th FGfG ............ 97. 9 and Jane McKanna, a brother and AVERAGE AM'T POLICY sister acto f broad, rou!!Phouse comeciy, with acrobatic md trick 4th Weather Sq ....... $9,688 d ci 39th FGTG... 9, 452 an ng. F1"nance. Detachment 9 321 For fancy 1:11d smooth roller-' k ti th T T i t 40th FGTG ............ 9,260 s a ng e own op cs presen 30th A 9 ,247 Victor and Ruth in Rhythm on vlatlon ....... .. Wheels. The duo is said to use too smallest skating mat of anybody in the business and Victor spins at the rate of 144 revolutioos per minu teo The dancing part in the show is takm by beautiful Peggy Marlowe, who specializes in ballet-tap. Barbara Long, attractive, yomg and talented songstress recently appeared with Phil Spi talny and his famous All-Girl Band at the Paramount and State Th eaters in New York. Topping off a sensational perfonnance is the internationally society entertainers, the Duvals, streamlined sophisticates of .Juggling. ENTERTAINMENT AND AWARDS HIGHLIGHT MEDIC "CABARET NITE" AT HOSPITAL The enlisted men of the st& tion hospital last night played hosts to their patients and officers in a gala "Cabaret Nite" social. Elaborate Halloween decorations transformed the hospital mess hall in to a night club and to complete the atmosphere there were the "Tyndallairs" to furnish soft music unrle r the dimmed lights. Following the steak dinner, the some 300 guests were entertainerl by the skating wt zardry of the Axes, f1111ed T / F roller skating duo; vocals by Mrs. Frmkie Perry and Cpl. Jim Coniff; and several selections by the 30th Aviation Glee Club. W / 0 Joshua Missal, bancinaster, was the master of oeremooies for the even-ing. Among the guests present were Col. L.S. Stranathan, post com mander, and Lt. Col. F. M. Hyndinm, exeru tive officer. Rounding out the evening's progran were the presentations by Ma,1or Cleo M. Miller, post sur geon, to Cpls. Nick Orange and Max Senkinc, Medic ilianond stars. Cpl. Orange was named the most valuable player in the inter-. squad ron baseball league, while Cpl. Senkinc captaineci the m d efeated Medic nine, league NEW CHAPLAIN Chaplain Taft A. Frankl in, who arrived here 1 ast week to join Tyndall's Chaplain staff following the departure of Chaplain Brooks H. Wester. Chaplain Franklin was born in Crossnore, N.C., is married .and has two children. Prior to his commission in the Chap lain's Corps he was the Pastor of the 2nd Presbyterian Church in St. Joseph, Mo. OUR FRONT COVER Our front cover this week is an informal shot of 33 year-old Cpl. Louis A. Shaw eyeing his favorite M. D turning out the front cover of the October 9th issue of the Target. No, we don't mean his family physician, as M.D in this instance stands for the 2066 Multil ith Duplicatorpride speed demon of the Addressograph-Multigraph Co. Cpl. Shaw; a pressman in civilian life for 18 years, was employed by the Observer Printing House of Charlotte, N.C., up until the time of his enlistment in the AAF, October 30, 1942. A bachelor, and an ardent boxing and baseball fan, Shaw expects to return to his first love after the war-the "Ob server's" own 2066 M.D that is still knocking them out at the rate of 3000 copies per hour. The picture was taken by T/Sgt. John Mitchell. Pa e 3 NEW CADET MESS HALL DOING RUSHING BUSINESS Tyndall's newest mess hall, catering to the field's cadets, opened last wee k md has already noticeably eased the strain on the field's messin g accomoda tioos. Conmentin g oo the new mess hall, Capt. A. Casey, post mess officer, said the new dining hall had opened up under a handicap in in that there are now ITllre cadets training at Tyndall than had been anticipated when the mess building was first planned. AI though serving field ratioos, as are all T / F halls, the new cadet mess differs from the others in that its cafeteria type serving line is in the kitchen instead of in the dining hall proper. WHAT'S DOING NEXT WEEK SUNDAY 12:45 P.M. Musical Recording Hour at Post '!heater "An After noon with Strauss". Cpl. Larry Stein commentator. MONDAY 12:30 P.M. Squadron AU Ra preaentativee at At.hllrtic Office. 7:00 P, N. Weekly lhxing Matches at Post Athletic Fiel:d. 7:00 P.M. at Station Hoepi tal.. 7:00 & 8 :30 P..M.(Two shows) "ToVom. 8 :30P.M. -Radio broadcast over WDIP. T!F Radio Playhouse 6:30 P.M.Radio Workahcp 7 : 0 0 P. M. Mo vi e a at S ta t i .,n Hospital. 8:00P.M. Recular wukly OJ dance at Rec Hall. T/P Band broadcast over wtiP. 8:00 P.M. Re&ular weekly color ed G! dance at Colored Rec lkl.l. 8:30P.M. Moviea at Receiyin1 Squadron. 11UDAY 5:30P.M. Rerularly acheduled vcll ey ball jlamea. .7:30 P.M. Boxin1 at Receiving Pool. 8:00P.M. MbYlea at ColGred .. c Hall. SAnJmAY 7:00P.M. Moyiea at Station Hoepi tal.. 8: 30 P.M. llcfyiea t cill Squadron.


Page 4 THE TYNDALL TARGET As I P. J. c. MY FAVORITE PHOTO IT MOY AND FoREVER Once upon a time the star of' Berlin burned,brightly in the heaV'E!Ils amidst a hos.t of satellite st:.ars. The first satellite star to fall was Italy-which rocketed to earth on Septed> er 8, 1943. Now Bulgaria, Hungary am. 1\Jmania show sie'TlS ( abandorr ing their astral abode. Hard tho' he may look these days, the chief star gazer of Nazis fails to see anything but Red Stars in the heavens and hitched; t o the big me that looks down en the Iheiper, Adolph the astrologet has observed his fllVOl'i te vi COOry"BgOrlsans one of its wheels. 1----------------, The Most pleasant sight of all --to a first sergeant: The Japanese war lords took time out last week to predict the collapse o! Germany, to be !allowed by a !ive year war. AccordIngly they are marshilllng all possible manpower wn have started on their program o! dispersing vi tal rae tories. Although Koreans have hithert o been rt!garded 'sus PiCiously by the Nips, plans !or their conscription have already been implemented. Ln Korea (chorea) the Japs may find they have conscripted a plague, !or only twitchy Tojo knows how many Japanese hepcats are dancing the St. Vltus these days. In time, General MacArthur's successes 1n the South Pacific may spell total blindness ror the sneaky SamuraiSince the tick in Tojo' s eye started wl th Rabaul. Slowly the Allied advance towards Ibme creeps forward,relentlessly bent on driving the Teut.on froin the land of the Caesars. The Nazis haven't a ghost of a chance-even if the ghost were Caesar's, at the b!!ottle of Philipgi. While all this is going on, the tl'l.mpeting blll ele"Jhant, Mussolini, keeps up his roaring ori. si.delines. "Death to all Italians 1lho t8lce up arms agl\inst Germans, he promises. "It.:. alians, renenber, that m elephant never forgets! Obligingiy, the italians are giving him something else to remenber besides Spaghetti a la Napolitan&. The acrid BIIOke of. their has been_ playing hob with n Duce1 s Premier tMlnlc, and the elephant boy HitIer, is getting mighty tired of S118pping it strut.. A 1 tnough tue sea son has no t been o!!iciallY opened a great ox hunt is now in session In the Balkans. Three guerllia armiesYugoslav regulars, under Mahallovic Tito Broz s red-starred bands, and resurgent Albanian guerilla !orcesare hoonding the Fox, Marshall Erwin Rommel to hls Berlin lair. Nlght and day tireless huntsmen -continue to dog his footsteps, grimly determined to secure hls mask !or the Allied VlcLory Ball, date-soon to be aru%LUlCed. -Pfc. E.T. Dtd'>yck Along L Main Stem Capt. Glerm Miller, '!'hose NBC-Salute to Tyndall Field is sched.iled for Oct. 30, has a band composed entirely of ex-pros now in the armed forces The first time Ann was never;. kl.ssed in a movie was "Thank Yotlr Lucky Stars" Fred Uttal, well-lmown MBS-ancee, is handling a great new show. "Words in the News." He tells you how to pro nounce such words as Novrossisk and Blj ma Betty Fields is starred in the new B'way play written by her husband Elmer Rice, Title: A New Life Abbott and Costello will retum to NBC's airwaves pending recovery of the fat one ...... Roy Rogers, cowboy star, .ls the hero In Madison Square Oardens .Rodeo ..... "Tobacco Road" is!back on the Maln Stem with Joh'n Barton; closes next Oracle Fields Is .back on the alr; MBS has her con.tract "For whom the Bell 1olls.*1s going greai guns at the Rlvoll, and will not be released nationallY at popular prices !or over a year Lovely Virginia Morley Is the dlstarr side or the plano duo Morley and Gearhart theyi r e rn NBC's Fred Waring show: Like h e r l9oks, fellows? .. ... "Ali :For ;,-ci.Jrren -tly on B 1 way, features the aging_ Watching his men plowing through the obstacle course! It was a day for ml racl es, the morn lng of August 16, as I st/ Sgt. Xnowles beheld every jack of his Ordnance company enjoying the Intimate thrills that only personal contactwith an obstacle course can providL In the words of Pfc. Ed Del byck, who was on the s idellnes with an ailing pedant and bemoaning his bad luckat being "hers de corr.bat" that morning: "The eyes of the men were shin ing1 .with the light of a new-found love as they experienced, many for the first time, the Individual delights of touching the firm roundness of perfect body-developing bars and then the apogee of all delights-tl1. e unparalleled joy of balancing their weight on the yielding surface of cleverly contrlved structures that eased them Into rhythmic performance. Each man came away with own secret reaction --ecstasy had gripped all of them." Getting back to First Sergeant Knowles, who considers the above photo as one of his most treasured possessions, we are pleased to report that he came by his stripes "the hard wa" The fl rst count against him was having for his birthplace the town of Dothan, AI a., in the 1 and of grits. After an uneventful childhood and adolescence in Bonifay, F I a., "Cotton," as he is known to his frl ends, shook off the parental yoke and as procurement officer for the C. C. C., toured the neighboring $htes seeking recruits for the Corps. After three years of C. C. C. I ng the Southeastern part of the U.S., "Cotton" decided that a hitch behind the wheel of a Greyhound was what he wanted most. Six months of blazing a trail between Birmingham and Hew Orleans was as much as he wanted. Upon enlisting on January22, he was immediately dis ;patched to Tyndall Field's Ordnance company, thereby makint .history as the first raw recruit to arrive at the field. Two weeks of basic training which corisistedOfsTt ting on a sand pile and supervising the construction of the flying apron, followed. This terminated when he proved a bit slow In saluting Lt. Col. Hyndman then a major. He was re-; 1 ieved from his "duties" and sent back to his organization. __ broke the period of his inactivity, for that day saw-hiin--placea-on-sp-ecial dutyw.ith thii -fasl" -sprouting .Post Exchange. After seven and a half.mon.ths, Ordnance decided that it could no longer be without his energy and drive--and sent an S.O.S. for him to return to'the company as its clerk. In his capacity as company c lerk "Cotton" found a position and a "home." In July, former lst/Sgt. Sam Ridulph left for cadet training and "Cotton," the logical successor, was pointed acting first sergeant. As it comes to all good men, love came to "Cotton" when he met the former Miss John Hell Silcox at a Panama City USO dance about a year ago. They were married June 19 of this year .... and because left his heart at the local stage door 'canteen-he's on permanent K.P. in his own F.P.H ... A. canteen. Baron bChiiUsen;-jackPeari Bob Benchley has been signed at Pai=amount to write and act for the silver screen MBShow "The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes" is a mystery thriller, stars Basil Rathbone and Nigel -Bruce Joan Fontaine is be ing starred in "Frenchman's Creek," now in production at : -:. War!t an au to graphed photo or a pln-up gal? Address June Reynolds, cfo Early to Bed," Broadhurst Theater, West st., New York Charles Call-: ingwood, CBS-WWL Correspondent summed up America upon hls return rrom !orelgn shores rather elo quently: There's been a great deter i oration ln the hamburger sltuatlon, since I've been out or the country. n


. October 1943 THE TYNDAll., TARGET Page 5 : Greetlngs, chillun Welcome to an othe r Issue. or rrom Tyndall Tech, with pertinent happen1n's here'n'there! MfSgt. Bob M'Urphy, 'his wl!e Virgie an d baby Bob r eturned from .home at Indianola, .Miss 'Twas gre a t to h ear his ole car rattlln' back on the field These chilly mornings makes one .mourn for OD's Typical sight: lst;Sgt Al N elson with r our ( count 'em) blankets on his bunk Congrats go t o the looles 'promoted to capt., and otfi e r orrlcers donning new 1ns1gn1a this week. The new bars and sturr look swell, but whe r es the EM ratings these days? The Tech Ins pee tors combed the past w1 t h the 1r usual Sherlock Holmes efflclency Many men made temporarily uncomfortable by their presence It i.s better to have l o ved and lost much better. Wac Cpl. Marion R. McGee once studied ballet urrler the fanous dancer Ted Slawn Did a lot of professional too Mrs. Blanche Hinson, SS sec' y, left for duties in Atlanta last week Best wishes, Blanche Kitty 1\ho of B.lb-Depot and Bill who of headquarters are doin' the town these days? USO dances, and such Cute little Victorette: Miss Ann Coleman Always loaning the frame (and a nice one, too) to a GI for a Thrusday night Rat Race at the Rec Hall In the old days, women wore gowns that were beautiful to see Nowadays gowns are worn so that the w:>MAN is beauttful to see. The wolfish screams and shouts coming from the Post Theate1 on Tuesday night were for a perkY little blonde (the answer to a ;soldier's prayer, whose name ls Marilyn Maxwe_ll Leading drooler:S at the show: 40th members, who sat together, remarking about the remme beauty Lt. Jack Goldsmith back from troop train movement Looks as well as ever Talented gent: Sgt. Bob Donlan, or the OrdeTs Section He can realiy Play that plano Jean and Jerry Murphy, the PX twins, looking right pretty at the bowling alleys with a pair or GI's All dressed up and no place to go Pvt and Mrs. Srwin A xe 11'1'he Whlrlaways," attending Post Theater The Mrs. looking right nice, even w1 thout skates on Comment of Tyndall Field corporal, after attending USO Dance: "The trouble with me is, I only seem to meet nice girls." TOOUGHT OF 'ffiE WEEX: We tad a letter today from a frieud of TYNDALL ETTINGS H EADQUAR TERS The S-2 section has be e n stru_ggl1ng along without the assistance (?} or Mr. Master Sergeant Boutwell this past week. The sgt. left last. Saturday on rurlough and when last heard about was 12.9 miles northwest qr Florala, Ala., steering a course mostly northward. A reception committee said to hav e been headed by thelocal constable awal ted his arr 1 val a t Greenvne And ftDeems Taylor, ft alias orson Wells" Libby l eft his radio programs long enough last week to enjoy a three-day pass Sam1o r hasn't had one in a week nowwhat's wrong? Joseph1ne "Pin-Up Oirlft Grimsley is back brightening the central f iles room after a rew days sick leave Dot Stutts, the Post Adjutant' s Gal Friday, is sche.duled to b ecoine Lt. Decker s wl!e ln the not-too-distant Dot now wears a gorgeous sparkler That makes three couples involving headquarters starrers in future mergers Suggest Mr. Missal compose something like t'The Coke Box, A Promise and You." DEPARTMENT OF TRAINING It seems that Miss F'lewel.lyu enjoys bus rides dov.n Old Florida Way. CoUld it be that Khaki appeals to her? The exc 1 temen t is already grow lng over the Masquerade Dance to be g1 ven by the Ins true tors' Club on Hall ow.een. We hope 1 t is a good dance, boys What certain blonde (whose initials are e.G.) was heard calling 3264 on a supposedlY business call? rr that was business, Cecil, why the honey-sweet tone? Miss Williams had that certain gleam in her eyes last Friday ni te. Could it have been the bali game or the company? We1ll never know. the secret or the charm that the Navy holds ror Miss Donham We most heartilY welcome SfSgt. Robert Skagenberg to the Dept. or Training new'"Sgt. Major, but deeplY regretted to see TfSgt. Harry F'le shman rel1e v ed. What was Mary Kathryn Garrett's mysterious motive she suddenly lert P.C. without a word to.anyone? Why is it that Miss Nichols can't trust anyone with her latest name? Mr. "X" must be quite a guy! Jean Pitts has us wondering whether it's the Navy or the Army that keeps har mind occun1ed these day.s What could be in store ror Martelle Mears since she adopted her glamorous new ours, now stationed in India. We went through recruit camp at MaxC I VI L IAN PERSONNEL well together, nearly three years and a lot of Tyndallers know We welcome to our office Mrs. Marjorie Usher, wnose husband is in him. His name is Larry Verrochi, and he's now a second looie. the Ql1C Caretul girls, Glamour Boy Mike" returned Friday from his "Everything's fine over here," writes Larry, "but it's beeh ages furlough and he seems to be awtullY happy about someth1ng F'rom all since I've dated a woman. The higher caste Indian girls are pretty reports Anita had a very exciting time on her trip to New York, but to loolc at, but hardly for a white GI. No liquor of any kirrl for remember Anita, you are back 1n dea!' ole P.C. now. four monthsthe stuff is really scarce here. The only 1\hite women Carolyn comes to work lots or mornings wlth a smile from ear to ear, we see are officers' wives, both British and AJnerican, and all of us we wonder 1! 1t1s because she very frequently gets letters from ace would give anything for a bourbon and seven-up and an American girl, ta1n boy 1n Texas? The "M' s" seem to have the major! ty in our single and attractive. We all of us here look forward to the day of!lce, but the more the merrier: Merle Cross, Monteze Graves, Mary when we may again walk down Broadway in civvies, take in a show, Ann LeGallee, Polly McClain, Marguerite Henderson, Marjorie Usher, then a club when once again the world will be a nonnal and peace-and Marg.Ierl te (Pee Wee) Williams. Reckon are we 1n a rut? ful plaee in which to live Aren't we all, Larry? The letter Headquarters corporals seem to top Montezes list. Why the red added that "the food is better than we had in the states, imd that's race when Giddens or the A.I.s office was brought into the conver saying a lot. Many kind words nnst be spoken for the excellent work sat ion the other day, Monteze? Me thinks our Sgt. Stuart has no being done by the Anny Service Fbrces and Services of Sup-ply." will-power; he breezes down to the Rec Hall toenjoy the cool air,. And with that 50 until next week. says "One seems to call ror another," and Presto!, he has to be --==-.:.:..::..=.....::.::.::.::.::....:...:_.:..:......:.:.::.:::::_:...:_ __________________ ; car.ried home--tsk, tsk. (The last may be a slight exaggeration, News From Your Own Home Town ya understand). Brookly. n (CNS)-Two "lrishmen" got into a legal battle over business names. Both were auto dealers, one in Manhattan, the other in Brooklyn. The Manhattan dealer did business under the name of The Smil ing Irishman while the Brooklyn man did business under the name of The Laughing Irishman. Real name of The Smilinfl: Irishman is Leland Holzer wh1le the true monicker of The Laughing Irishman is Charles Juliano. Los Angeles ( CNS) -"We're glad women leave lipstick on the rim of their glasses in bars," said City Health Officer George Uhl at a meeting of the bartenders' sani tation school here. "It forces bartenders to see that all glasses are cleaned." Cedar Rapids, Ia. (CNS)-Th!;! urge for adventure came upon 3-year-old Bobby Northrup while he was taking a bath. He left his tub and toddled out to see the world-in his birthday suit. Police picked him up on a down town business street. Later his mother arrived and pronounced sentence. "Bobby," she said. "You will have to take another bath." Coeur D'Alene, Ida. (CNS)Two stubborn motorists met head on on a narrow country road. Neither would back up to give the other the right of way. So they sat .. there and glared at each other for 12 hours. Finally the sheriff was called to pry them apart. Columbus, 0. (CNS)-When a bus stalled on a main street here the driver helped get passengers to work in time by thumbing rides for them from passing mo torists. Fresno, Cal. (CNS) -Jack Earle and Charles Amalasian re ported for induction into the Ar my here. Neither made it. Earle, who stands 8 feet 6lh inches, is inches too tall. Amaisian, at 4 feet 10 inches, is 2 inches too short. QUARTERMASTER FOR WHOM THE BELLS 'TOLL! Yes, Miss MUrphy was seen wearing a new ring on the third finger or her left hand last week. Now we find the ole familiar ring back where the glittering rock used to be. Dic4 she lose her courage due to the shock or the Ql1 boys? We wonder! NO LETTER TODAY, has started quite a friendship between a certain girl in property and the Sgt. in Mall and Records. Let us in on it you two, but .to you, Miss Property, you are doing a swell job or keeping your name out or the paper. With three new employees in rail transportation, Catherine will have more time ror her telephone conversations and chats with her orricers Any information concerning Aerial Gunnery or Physical Training can be obtained from Miss MUrphY and Miss Fleming. The Q1 office rorce extends a most hearty welcome to our four new employes. We l:lave Mrs. Lyles in the Commissary and Mrs. McBurney, Mrs. Taunton, and Mrs. Bailey in Rail Transportation. To Mrs. Thompson, who is with her husband, Cpl. Thompson, and Mrs. Evans, who is with her family, we wish a pleasant vacation. Marines Pick 'Em Young El Toro, Cal. (CNS)-Waving away older stars "because this war is liable to last a long time" Marines stationed here have named Shirley Temple as their official kid sister. London Curbs Gl JiHerbugs London (CNS)-Because some customers of hot spots here have complained that GI jitterbugs have injured them on the dance floor, rug cuttipg has been banned.


Page 6 NEWS Kapers Squadron E On tlie 18th of October,1943, Class 43-48, received their firstand, all pray, the last trip over the Obsljacle Course. With plenty of panting and an assortment of groans the class finally taggered through Tyndall's Commando course All during this heroic feat a very pleasant P. T. in struc t o r k ept up a melodic "hut, two, etc," while reminding the men that they were doing very well for the first day. This w;:.s meant of course to spur the men to heights: We have been told that this only in-THE TYNDALL TARGET FROM THE Squadron D


. THE TYNDALL TARGET *. A FEDERATION OF WAR PHILANTHROPIES * SUPPORT for the USO-the home away from home for our own fighting men; comforts for the "barbed-wire legion" of prisoners of war; food for starving Greece; medical supplies for gallant Russia; aid for the scorched earth of stricken China; assistance for hundreds of thou sands of homeless refugees. These, and countless similar calls, are the concern of generous America, and the immediate task of the National War Fund, and its affiliated war funds in your own state and your community. Born of \Var, and linked to the peace by effective association with local home agencies for health, welfare and recreation, the National .War Fund is a philanthropic federation with three simple aims; first, to determine the nature and the extent of the war-rela t:ed needs; second, to see that everybody has a chance to contribute to the funds required; and third, to channel the sums raised for its member agencies wherever American help is currently most needed-enough and on time. Those three aims lead to one objectiveto help win the war sooner, with a ntinitnum loss of life. Americans will respond as they always have to the appeal of sirnple humanity. But all of us will be moved even more strongly by the realization that the war will surely be won more quickly, and fewer lives will be lost, as long as our fighters and all our Allies and their families are sustained with the greatest weapon of them all-the will to win.


SERGEANT QUIZ By Sgt. Innis Bromfield V OT iss your serial number?" growls Tech Sergeant Friendly. putting on a thick, menacing Ger man accent. "How many machine guns in your company? Vot iss your rank?'" Private Bill Jones up to bat on the Ser geant Quiz program, knows that if be's taken prisoner in battle, be is allowed to tell his name rank and serial number only Any other questions Sergeant Friendly asks him be regretfully declines to answer Basic training in the Army is. n't all foxholes and rille marksmanship. Or K P and calisthenics For besides turning out the best equipped and best-trained human weapon in the world, the U S Army of 1943 is sporting the world's best-informed soldier. The Army Orientation Course helps do it. Today, when Private Jones of Yank ton South Dakota, gets an A.P O ad dress, his brains are as ready to "go a cross" as his reflexes Bill knows, for inst

October. 23 Medicwoes To the frierids of S /Sgt. Chas. S Laubly who have missed his weekly column il1 Tyndall Target and are not acquainted with his present whereabouts, may we take this opportunity to inform them that Charlie, for the time being, has been "Shanghied" in the confines of N'ew Orleans for an undisclosed period before taking off for combat duty to parts unknown. The entire Medical Detachment joins me in wishing him Y'God Speed" in his present capacity. as "head man" in a Malaria Control unit. You 'have all probably noticed that a former Medic and a present Hos.. pital employee have recently stormed the ''f?ociety Column" of the local City News-Herald. To ::;ay .least, our congmts go to the weds. But can you picture the faces of the local "femmes" of Andrews, So. Carolina, when the .'Blakeleys" dropped in for a v'lsit past week end ? Your correspondent thought that he had seen "everything." But when W. V. starts passing out cigars after being "stripped" of everything but his B. V. D.'s-you can't help but adr.nire the guy. Oh, well keep "punching'' Bill-e:.nd when do get them back-we'll be looking for to some .more cigars after the ensuing "stripping.'' Bill's only con-cern now is whether he'll have to take "orders" from Pfcs. Starn and "Romance." There are five "Schickelgrubers" engaged in putting the new face on Station Hospital that are due to Pitch a good one when their current task is completed. After all the orders that they had to absorb from its inception-can anyone honestly blame them? We welcome the addition to the Medical staff of Major .J. M Adams who has already seen combat dut; in Africa and has spent some 16 months service with a troop carrier group. Also, the additions of Capt. John. M Siegel and Lt. Theodore R. Koemg, M. c:, and Lts. Leo S. Kres ky and Vitot .J. Vosilus, D C. The name. of M ;Sgt. Cherney was ,about to be reported as "missing in action" before he suddenly turned lup after being gone all night. He says that he spent the night with a "friend." Frankly-we have our doubts! By the time this publication goes to press-the Medics will have had their company affair. It promises to of_ colossal proportions -what With 1ts night club effect ,the Tyndall Field Band and a bevy of "high" class entertainment. To say nothing of the mce big juicy steaks that the boys are looking forward to rather eagerly. That's all for now-but your correspondent is already beginning to feel that he gave up his legion of fri_ends when he undertook to write tins column. -Sg-t. A. S h .ckrel. Washington-Even telegraph messengers have difficulty finding their way around the maze of corridors in the fabulous Pentagon building which houses War Department offices here. One telegram never did reach the person to whom it was addressed. The sender got the wire back several days later with this notation: "Message sent to John J. McCloy, Assistant Secretary of War, Pentagon Building, is undelivered. He is unknown." THE TYNDALL TARGET YOU ASKEDFOR HER, FELLAS-ANQ HERE SWE IS/ Lovely 1 ittle Marilyn Haxwel 1 is the gal you gawked, and gaped at Tuesday night last at the Post Theater Look at her fellas tha:t s what we're fighting for! S/Sgt. Steve Libby was the hero in the case, for after witnessing your reaction to the blonde bombshell's appearance on the screen, he .dug into his pin-up gal files and presented us with the above pic of chic Marilyn for use in the Target. "Dr. Gillespie's Cri!llinal Case" was the name of the film, and she will soOiil be seen i n Kay Kyser's "Thinkin' of You"-but who's interested in facts when you can look at 1 Ike Marilyn's? Cellar-Fliers The Flaming Bomb Pa e 7 Guardians Our congratulations are extended to Lt. John R. Philpot on his r eceiv ing E: silver bar in exchange for his gold one. Lt. Philpot is earnestly searching for cigars to pass out but has not been successful so far. main topic of conversation nowadays is a farm furlough. Many of the-"city slickers" are vainl y wishing that their fathers should have been farmers and are sweating out their victor y gardens. This correspondent nearly got hanged end thim decapitated due to an article in our column. No less than thirty-three WACs asked us if THEY were the blind date mentioned last week. BANTER: Pvt. A. J Carasea ha. been writing to a of tbt screen but to no avail. ... What Cpl, was seen being dragged around t!"\. main drag the other Sunday a. m. b y no less than a 15-year-old in pigtails. ( 0 K., I won't tell.) Cpl. J. Conway and Pvt. 0. Boyd are expecting the stork to hit their homes about the.Jirst part of Decem ber. (Christmas packages in dia pers.) Pvt. John Bishop informs us that he is a confirmed bachelor but we would like to. know what those three Pin-up gals are doing in his foot locker? MAN OF THE WEEK: Sgt. Edward A c e is cur man of the week. Eddie was born on August 5 1921, in the little hamlet of Pen-Argyl. Pa. He was in the employe of the larg" est slate company in Pennsylvania He worked for them for about eight years before coming into the army. Sgt. Ace attended Dog S c hool at Ft. Royal, Va., end is now Trainer of the Dogs. He has a way with dogs and really and truly has a spot for them A new q:idition to the oronance is in his heart and knows them all by We're not brag[Y;-. g a bit, but it M ;Sgt. Miner, who was Ordnance name. He worries about them like definitely looks like that volley ball Sgt. Major at the Lockbourne Air a mother hen over her chicks. Ace' s trophy will soon be adorning our Base.-Musical poetry, heart throb is somewhere in Wind day room. Our team, well into the SCENES THROUGH A KEY-gap, Pa:., and writes an average of second half, is still unbeaten. Might HOLE: Despite their usual com-eight sugar reports a week. All in as .well concede victory, Quartermas-plaining about P T we noticed Pfc all, Eddie is a well-liked sergeant ter, we've got your number. Kotys and Pvt. Puleo trotting to that takes his job as a serious task Topkick Hill put out an unofficial work .... Cpl. Capo_ striding around and does well at it. order Monday that the whole outfit with the help of para-troop boots. -Cpl. Sam Marotta will raise mustaches. He hE:d better Do.es that make you an air corps talk to some of the wives first. man, Cpl? T / 5 Leffel groggily Pfc. Hastings will probably deny going through the motions of trying it, but somebody told us he was at to keep e:.wake following a three the library this week looking for a nights session of card playing. Whatbook on sailing. ever greenbacks he might have col-Pvts. Rosner and Fuller must be lected were not won, but earned .... working the swing_ shift at the ship-Your reporter states h e was act:ident .yard. We saw them waiting for the ly and unofficially promoted when change Sunday. the post c leaners returned his khaki Wonder why Pvt. Jobson headed suit plus an officer's cap. for the P-X last Friday night with MAIL CALL: Our mail room orhis hE:t on the wrong side of his derly, Pvt. Miezin, noticed the folhead. A little WAC-ky, no doubt. lowing items: Pfc. WGJrthington ; According to a usually reliable Pvt. Ostweld, and Pvt. Yannone resource, Pfc. Kercher is breakfasting ceive, on an averE:ge, the most in bed while at home on his furlough. ters. Pvt. Flowers gets the most Maybe we can arrange to have your packages. Pvt. Justice receives the crew chief, Sgt. Mason, continue this _least mail which goes to prove that for you when you return. there ain't no justice. Pfc. Hopper must have it bad. All THE WISHING BRIDGE: We wish for the sake of a girl named Glenna, Bob Gondring would honor our. de-. he went to church four times last sire for a little of the fruit his Sunday. How did Lewis know this fornia uncle sends him. We anyway? would like to know if Pvt. Hershoff's Congrats to Sgt. Blakley and Ka-latest continuous grinning is due to tie. ..Why didn' t you tell it sooner, his having a brand new niece and Blakely, before it told on you? nephew? T /Sgt. Seagle, the Casanova of the Tatr co.Hplamed to the P T instruc.WAC Detachment. There's such a tor about his ine:.bility to do exercise story on him that it is hard to tell. because of very so1e muscles. The in ,That husky-voiced Cpl. Helen surely structor massaged Tarr s legs and has him on the run. Phone calls un-then made him perfo1m a certain odd filled daten, etc., and he still type of body bending motion. 'l'his met her. Just wait until you do so limbered up George, he did the meet her. Yeah, just wait! Pvt. entire P T. calisthen.cs, was first in Fuller might be able to tell you a race, and wound up by playing 20 something about her. They are minutes of basketball. .Practically brother and sister. Well, We end this wee.K s article by quot-,brother, anyway. ihg a new papl::., Cpl. Mill1ng: "So A huj is energy gorie to waist. lm1g men. have to rush home because I ve got a lot of washing to do---:-diapers. Brown Bombers On Thursday, the 1 4th, the Rec Hall was strictly the center of en tertainment. Cpl. Willi a m Gorham, who is just back from his furlough, was the talk of the evening. trying to teach the boys the new dance he learned while .in New York Harlem sho' ain't what it use to be, js it boys? As this is b eing written, the Rec Hall is being turned into a part-time gym for indoo r basketball games this season. The players are really getting prepared for a successful year. Speaking of games, the bOX' ing ring is being rigged up for night boxing' matches. Wonder why: Pvt. James Marsh mend says his home is in 'Botavia? ... Pvt. Edgar Corbitt always baTks when he sees a girl? ... Pvt. James H. Moore is always addressing his correspondence to Panama City? ... Our Johnnie Jones trys to shape his mustache to look like pigeon wings? Since the weather has changed, most of the boys are really c;loing a lot of dE:ncing Some of them say they are doing this to keep warm. Speaking of fun, Wednesday, the 13th, brought luck to some of the members when they were invited to a chittlin' supper at the colored U. S. 0 Club. You should have seen Pvt. James R. Mitchell go for those chittlings. His girl friend was sOme angry when .he finished. Chittlfngs are 0. K. according to yours truly. -Cpl. Arthur E. Williams.


Pa e 8 IN APPRECIATION (The followint,letter was received from Mr. and Mrs. Walker Gwal tne)l aeveral dif)'B .after cerimanY held at Tyndall Fleld.) w'I1J.e lmpressive military cere::mony held Wednesday afternoon at Tyndall Field in memory or our d..ear son and brother, Randall R. Dwaltney, will always hold a sacred olace in our hearts and memories. Both tor tne young gunner who gave his 11 re !or our common cause and ror ourselves, we wish to take this opr)ortullity or ex pressing our sincere avprec 1ation to the commanding orricer and personnel or Tyndall Field ror their part in the service. our grat1 tude is too deep r or expression. Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Cfflal tney Mr. and Mrs. M. Dean Mrs. H. Thurman and ramlly Mr. and Mrs. H. Murray Pvt. Ward Gwaltney Mrs. Marvin Hay" CHAPLAIN FINNERTY WRITES (Capt. E.G. Finnerty, popular Tyndall Chaplain who left for overaeaa duty recently, V-Mails back to Lt. Col. F.M. Hyndman, poat executive officer.) Dear Colonel Hyndman, I should have reported our program;in North Arrlca to you long ago but the Army has chased m e around so much or the country that I am just getting to it, Maybe someday I'll get a perman ent berth but I doubt have had our A.P.o. #'Sand three stations already -maybe they don t have anything but DS over here. By way or compensation I hav e seen about 2000 miles or this country-1t is good ror only one thing -wheat. I enjoyed 2 months w1 th a group or Forts and then they n e eded a !iller-inner down pere and so I packed again. Had a letter !rom the Little Round Man" rrom somewhere 1n Egypt. Capt. Dickman (weather)' is with the Forts and Jacob' (SUb Depot) has gone to Siclly. They tell me Tyndall Field 1s grow1ng1ts a good thing you did not build another house. They still d1d..n1t get me to school maybe they will hold that threat over me when the war 1s over. oive my regards to everyone especially "Papa snva. I' il be ln. !or the cigar someday. RespectfUllY, E. G. Finnerty DOING YOUR DUTY (What follows is an excerpt from a mother's her son, P Fe. E a r 1 Thompson, an ammunition worker in the Ordnance Detachment a t Tyndall Field.) W e w ent to see a g ood show 1 ast nig h t anci I came home feeli n g so prone:! of you, son. A s I saw the m a ch ine firing those -bullets, I thought who knows, pem aps those s h ells w e r e fro m the belts t h a t Earl marle to make that hit his target. So you s e e m y dear, you are noTHE TYNDALL TARGET ing a good job even if you don' t -particularly like your 110rk. You ,!Dld man: thousands like you are making it -possible for our gun ners to do a good job and are helping to win this war. Even if you are .1us t a Pfc. we know and God knows that you are doing your duty." CHOW AND TYNDALL FIELD (A V-Mail from a former TjF GI to Sgt. H.]. Pi,itton, Mess "Somewhere 1n Dear Pat just a line to say hello and to let you know that I1m thinking or you. Would have written sooner, but honest I haven t had time. H ave you been home lately? next time you write your mother, give her my iove and tell her that I think or her o!ten Pat 1s Mullins s tlll there. I! so, him to wr1 te me. Also, g1 ve Johnny Colleran my best regards. Pat the next time YOU hear someone SaY something about the chow, or com plain about the way Tyndall Field is run, kick him good and hard in the seat, and tell him it's ror a friend or yotirs downm Australia. Fred Engineers Build New 'Burma Road' Through India By Camp Newspaper Service American Army engmeers in India are building a rocky road to Tokyo which someday may lead right up to the Mikado's front door. Right now the YankS on this project are 3,000 miles away from Hirohito's house, but already they have their way through mountains an. a jungles from the Indian frontier far into Japaneseheld territory_ in Burma, building <>. roadway along which Allieo armies can rc:ill. Assisting the engineers in constructing "The Tokyo Road" are Indian and Chinese workers and Chinese soldiers led and trained by American officers, who are pushing the Japs back into the jungles as the building progresses. Immediate purpose of this new Burma road is to supply attacking forces in the fight on the Japs. Its second objective is a meeting with the old Burma Road, now held by the Japs, so that supplies may reach the Chinese by land as well as by air. The trail goes through the heart of the head-hunting Naga tribal country and winds into the lost reaches of the Burmese wilderness The farther the road reaches into Japanese territory the greater becomes thP. prospect that the engineering force will meet Japa nese patrols. For this reason, a large force of Chinese soldiers, led by American Brig. Gen. Hayden Boatner of New Orleans, is operating far jn advance of the engineers. Gen. Boatner's Chinese troops have had repeated skirmishes with enemy patrols but have succeeded in keeping the Japs so far away from the road that none of the engineers have ever seen any of them. In this way the "Tokyo Road" is growing-through swamp and morass, over hills and through valleys -inching along into Burma. WINS "HOST VALUABLE PLAYER AWARD" Cpl. Hick Orange of the Medics was named the most valuable player of the season in the inter-squadron baseball loop, as a result of bal Joting conducted this week. Nick, who altern a ted between the pitcher's _mound and I eft field for both the Medics' and Post baseball teams, was sel ected over Sgt. Les Tarr of the Medics in a close vote. Tarr, strangely enough, also alternated between the pitcher's box and an outfield position for both teams -and was considered one of the Tornadoes' leading hustlers. Orange hails from Jeannette, Pa., and although he joined the Tornadoes late in the season, proved himself a valuable man both afield and at the plate. Needless to say, his performance in the inter-squadron games were also top-notch. The Special Service Office will award Orange a handsome trophy in the near future, symbolizing the honor bestowed upon him. Sports Slants By Camp Newspaper Service If the St. Louis Browns win the American League pennant next year they will do so on the strength of their 4F infield. First Baseman George McQuinn, Sec ond Baseman Don Gutteridge1 Third Baseman Ellis Clary ana Shortstop Vern Ste'phens all have been turned down by the Army because of physical defects. The Great Lakes Naval Training Station has the biggest and toughest football schedule in the country this fall. The Blue jackets, who already have played Ft. Riley, Purdue, Iowa, Pitt and Ohio State now have games scheduled with Northwestern, Marquette, Western Michigan, Camp Grant, Indiana and Notre Dame. Pvt. AI Lien, star southpaw pitcher of the San Francisco Seals, will hurl for McClellan Field, Cal. next year. Lien, who won 14 games for the Seals last summer, signed a "duration and six" contract with Uncle Sam Sept. 28. Hi Bithorn, an 18-game winner for the Chicago Cubs this past season, has been reclassified lA by his home town draft board at San Juan, Puerto Rico. Clyde McCullough, Cub catcher, who was turned down by the Army earlier this year, will undergo a new physical Dec. 14 in Chicago. Bob Paffrath, former Minnesota back, was supposed to be civilian backfield coach of the Ft. Douglas (Utah) grid team this fall. But the day before Ft. Douglas played the Salt Lake City Air Base he was inducted into the Army. The TOUCH FOOTBALL LOOP BEGINS OCTOBER 26 The touch foot ball league will get 1mder way next Tuesday with the following teams scheduled to o-pen oostiu-1 ties: Medics vs. White F1ashes at Medics' field; (J,{ vs. makers at P. T. Area #2; Ordnance vs. AI t. Training Unj,t at Post Athletic Field. 'lhe tilth drew a bye for the opener. FINAL BASEBALL STANDINGS: Won Lost Medic s 9 0 Ordnance 5 3 69th 5 4 Quartermaster 3 5 40th 2 7 932nd Guard Sq. 0 8 next day Paffrath played in the Ft. Douglas backfield. Back again in the service is S / Sgt. Earl Cady who won the featherweight title of the American Expeditionary Force in France the !?arne night a marine named Gene Tunney took the light-heavyweight title. Cady is stationed at Ft. Bragg, N. C. Sid Gordon of the New York Giants has been inducted into the Coast GuaJ:d. Bob Orlando, star guard and placekick specialist at Colgate last year, won't play football at Camp Grant; Ill. Inducted into the Army and assigned io Camp Grant last month, Orlando said he had decided to give up football because his objected.


OG_ t ql>e r 23, THE TYNDALL TARGET NINE BOUT CARD THRILLS MONDAY FIGHT FANS .. RECORD THRONG CHEERS INTER-S08ADRON RING BATTLERS AT WEEKLY BOXING SHOW; TWO T.K.O.S REGISTERED BY STUDENTS Exciting Judo Exhibit Climaxes Nine Well Fought Contests Close to 1000 f'ight-hrmgry fans j imrned the bleachers at the Post Athletic Area last Monday night to witness a t h r illing boxing card which was capped by iJn eqUally breath-taking judo scrap between two experts, Pvts. Wong Tsong and Cha r l i e Shirley. Despite the fact that two of the bouts were won by the T.K. o route, the remaining seven were evenly matChed, fiercely fough t contests In the first tussle of the short, stocky, sruthpawa:l FbscOe Mitdlell fought his way through to a cleafr-cut wa. s an exhibi j tido. decisioo over talier 'lbiri' Jewell ;has seldom been -seen in t h i s of tbe Peceiving Pool. section of the country. Won who was s1x pomds ligtlter, scored Tsong matched his native Olinese the first of the four wins by talent against the Western wiles\ Squadron c ringmen.. of Charlie Shirley and put on a Nick Tsiropoulas of "C" at 132. judo show that had the fans howl :irig fur more. These two tangled with Joe Ippolito, 135' 'ents of "fines_sed11 1u jitsu are of the 344th, and kept the ad-j -expected to meet again in th vantage during the entire three1 roUndS .. to' take the decision in., near future. I tl'e evening's _second bout. i Judges for the bouts, staged the supervision of the Rly-, In the third contest the fansj sical Training, and Special Ser-1 witnessed the closest match of' .vice Offices, were Lts. Jonathlll): l the evening as Hector Sapien, :(lueder, Stan Drongowski and Joe' i another 11C" man, traded sharp l\ii:l,son, while tst/Sgts. wifiiam \ blows with Rocco DeSimone -both' ld h d i th d Newsom and Al Barbier capably men o an s n e square i i DeSimo finall .. handled the refereeing assign-! cthrc ei. to h ne th Y '1ments. Coaching the GI I e v c r, owever ere was a. question raised as to a low bloW: was Egt Mel Al tis, who also did which weakened Sapien .in the) the Bl)nouncing. The official fi t d Pl b i timekeeper was Cpl. Conti of the i rs rol,ln ans are e PT staff. :made to rematch these two war-; 'riors if Sapiens bests Ippolito, his :In M:>nday' s bout. Below are the bouts scheduled fo! night's card: S QUAIH(ON. 'C. OPPONENT The two T. K. o. winners,. Dale Heershe of the Receiving Pool,: Ragusa and John Heinlein of Squadron c, Murphy Heoorsche (Pool Okert ( Sq, D) l:are also scheduled to meet :In cne: a lmer Abraham (Pool :of the nine bouts Mondey night. orsi Blankenship (Ord, W IN'S C ( O'S. DEC rs I ON SGT. Rocco DeSIMONE, pudgy boxer of the 3JJ'4{h, a fiercely fought three round decision from Hector Sapien last Monday night on the weekly boxing card staged at the Pos t Athletic Field. The 25-year-old Brooklyn pugilist Is married, and confides that he expects to be a father sometime next Spring. A long shoreman ahd butcher In civilian life, DeSimone keeps busy here at Tyndall hand! ing the, meat 'Situation In Mess Hall 11. The.stocky fighter began his ring career In 1936 in the Flatbu Boys Club and participated In nine bouts there and In Starck's Arena, Coney Island. Fighting In the 135 lb class, he won all nine bouts by decisions. In his fight with Sapien last Monday, Rocco met one of Tyn.dall's toughest little scrappers. The tussle was nip and. tuck all the way, despite the fact that Sapien claimed a low blow in the first round. Upon being queried about the low punch, Rocco replied, "My hand was low and he (Sapien) jumped 1right into it. I'll be glad to give him a return bout anytl.me he wants one. Ask Me Another -CN$ 'SPORTS QUIZ Allie Palmer, left rook artist,' siropoulos (344th) and Bill Abraham, whose contest as tl em an Puleo (Ord.) Same sportingfigures, like Jolmnr Vander Meer, Who once pl.fchoo :ended in a draw last week, are elden Gordon (Sq. C) two consecutive no-hit\ games, seem predestined to a.ccomplish the. to be rematched 1k>nday night. il son Bennett (Pcoi Sq. uns.ccomplishadle. Such were the men. who hold the records listed 0 ther results of last Mondey were their nanes? night's matches: ,1 -ij In modern baseball, six pitchers hmce wan Denver Foreman (Sq. c) 147 lbs, RING PRI_ZES Who won the most? (a) Tr'alter John.Son. (b) Cy Young. (c) Joe :vs. Ernes!_Leeson (69th) 150 lbs, E. Broun (d) ChristyNatheUBon. Foreman by decision. "'""lfO dlamoilCi stuade d 2) Who holds the Oiyiiipi c record fbr the tOO-meter dash? belt is at stake whe n '!Yndall'si Joe Corsi (Sq. C) 15!> lbs. vs. John Hein'l ein ( Rec, 'Pool) 147 lbs, Heinlein by decision. Agustin Arroyo (Sq. C) 163 lbs vs. Dale Heersche (Rec. Pool) 167 lbs. Heersche by T.K.O, Al Ragusa (Sq. C) 175 lbs, vs. Frank Bubblitz (344th) 170 lbs, Ragusa by T.K,O Pat Leiden (Sq, C) 140 lb$. vs, Walter Rodgers (Sq,' C) 138. lbs. Draw. ClimaXing the hectic nine bouls amateur boxers ste p into ther1ng,j (a) Charlie Paddock. (b) Jesse Owens. (c).Ernie LO'Abardi. but the boys can be counted onl (d) Eddie folan. to give their all --just as 1tj 3) 1Jruy-Oiie ro( l ern-ftghter has held three world titles simul tan-a c rown wer. e han ging 1ri the bal-l eously. WID is .00? ance Howe v er, as a tok en r eward !or their e!!orts, all winners ceive a book or theater tic k ets! good at any U.S, Army p ost o r camp ,theater, The ducats are ing rurnished by the Special Ser-' ;vice O!!ice, who jointly with theP.T. O!!ice, are sponsoring the boxing shpws. (a) G e n e 1'11nney. (b) Henry Annstrong. (c) Beau Jack.. (d) !my Galen to 4 r Four blg 'league ball players-have hit fbur rome runs in one game. Who was -the last to pill this stunt? (a) Chuck KZei n (b) LO'U Gehrig. (c) Babe Ruth. (d) Conr.ie Nock 5) "Only one r "8Ce lDrse has succeede(f iii the"f.(iji 'four races: for three-year-old thoroughbreds. What was his name? (a) Whirlaway. (b) Nan O'Tr'ar. (c) Sir Barton. (d) 1'he Black Stallion. all at once, Soldier, you've got a date: 1) Denton Tecum s eh--( ty)Young, p itching for Boston, St. Louis and the Cle.veland Indian5, won 511 major league games in 22 years. Walter Johnson was sec ond with 414, all won for Wash ington. 4) Chuck Klein, of the Phil delphia Phillies, waa the last man to hit four home runs in a single game, Others to accomplish this re a t we r ;.-lOu GeH r i i, BObby Lowe and Ed Delahanty, BOXING! MONDAY NIGHTS 7 P.M. POST ATHLETIC FIELD 2) Eddie Tolan r an 100 .meters in 10.3 in 1932 at Los Angeles, top mark for Olympic competition, 3) Hammering Henry Armstrong once held. the featherweight, light and w elterweight crowns 5) .In 1919, Sir Barton won the Kei1 tucky Derby, the Pre ness, the Wither Mile andlhe Belmont Stakes. No other hOne hu ever thh fet


P!ige lQ MARCH OF THE BARMRIANS (Continued Page 2) square feet her death would provide. Thus did the Nazis annex their "lebensraum" (li ving rocm). Now, the march of the barbarians has been stopped and like his Attila, the master aryan sees tre great walls of his "lebensr8un" ly closing in on him. For the people are a Samson straining at the columns in the temple of the Philistines, and the cruel lmuckl es of the tyrant are beginning to show white as history gives another tum to the people's vise. Whih Flashes THE TYNDALL TARGET WINS ATTENDANCE BOND "LISTEN, MY FRIEND RIGHT FROM. THE HORSE'S WUTII, OR GRAB YOURSELF A STRAW AND WE'LL DRAW LOTS By Pfc. Gawdhelpus Your old uncle has been limping a round lately, due to a sharp attack of arthritis on Monday night, but his ears have been flapping like a Cocker Spaniel's and a r a r e ass o r tme n t o f in f o r mation has been received. ETIQUETTE NOTE: Falling upstairs is frowned on, even at the liberal-minded Dixie Shennan, but holes in the toes of your stock ings--tsk! tsk! My dear C. TO McGEE: We miss your bright eyes and sweet smile, daughter, but congrats on your parole. It was predestined in the stars that F. Riker would meet a large blonde hunk of man, and sure as shootin' stars, he showed. Swami Moesely office hours 6 to 8. In spite of starched uniforms, polished shoes, and the willing ness to spend nickel after .nickel till a dime is shot, the Tyndall wolves get nowhere with T Model Corporal Hessee, She claims that Last week the volleyball team had M i 11 ard P George of the she starts knocking off bunk fat a good workout. The 907 QM really Engine Installation Depart-igue at 7:30 each night. pinned our ears b1;1-ck with two We heard about Pfc. Weimer (D.Ul straight victories. It seemed as ment of the 86th Sub-Depot iS of the Woods Weimer up in Winona) though the boys couldn' t straighten shown receiving a bond from and about his civilian occupation. themselves out. Those pu.rticipabng Edwin L. Goodhue, member of He and his dad had a shop for in last Friday's gamee wer.e: S;"Sgt: the executive board of the turning axe handles and are mem-Lamm, S /Sgt. Holt, S /Sgt. Meyers W hers of the Axe Handle and Squegee Pf C elfare Association. Mr. Makers of America, Local 54, (Clayton), T ;Sgt. Morrison, c ur-George was the 1 ucky winner The w. Trainer personnel had a tis, Sgt. Parker (Willie), S ;Sgt. for perfect attendance during poll in a round table meeting at Raab 1 in charge of the cheering sec-the Rec Hall a few night-s ago and d 1 t t the month of September. tion). Pvt. Brow n, an our s /ug ------------------jpicked an all Tyndall Clipper Pollard IDennis) There are two batCre111, .The line up is: Shultz as tlesscheduledfornextweekandthe Guar.dians Puzzled retriever.at window, Zizzi as story is going to be two wins. clunker and scrubber, Hayes as What native of Tampa, Fla., k d d J 11 .Barracks No.1 had a blessed event stac er an loa er, an1ce o as last Friday The bc.rracks was pre-president c$: the One-A-Month Club, carrier, McAdams as carrier and sented with six pups of assorted col-recently returned from a three-silverware Technician, Burns as wit utility and replacement. ors. They are being taken good care day pass so overloaded h cigars There is our choice, men, and of by Pfc Flynn. Flynn has that that he resembled a walking cigar they are all in good shape .. due to motherly way. about him. The pups factory? constant practice. They stand .are looking up to him already. Just who the cigars are for has ready to meet a1.1 comers, Marquis The ambulance in front of Bar-of Queensbury rules or Rough and everyone in the squadron puzzled. T bl racks 1 was for our buddy, Pvt. Bil-urn e. ly S King. It seems that Bill had a Does he expect to "cigar" his v:ay That Traveling Man from Brook-slight attack of appendicitis. Hurry back to a position in the supply lyn, Pvt. Ligori, did my old heart 'and get well, Bill, we're all rooting room, or is he planning to smooth good awhile back' and in traduced me to T/5 Belle Work, and I can for you. his path to semi-monthly 3-day report she is as nice a mess of In the near future we are going to passes with stogies? confetti as I have seen since the lose three men to the Corps of Ca-"'lhe Yanks" battle of San Juan Hill. dets. S /Sgt. Holt will probably be r.;:==============================::;;-1 the first to go. Shortly after T ;Sgt. Morrison and S /Sgt. Clayton Meyers will follow. It is early to Slly good-bye, fellows, but we want to. wish you all the luck in the world! Well, fellows, there is a little item called bonds for which I hc. ve the pleasure of being the squadron's rep resentative. Any time that I can help any of you out by putting Y,OUr name on the dotted line just let me know, It will be a pleasure. Buy a. little security with a few bonds. -Cpl. F J .Johnson. LATE SPORTS FLASH ... 'nle 25th Altitude Training Group volleyballers lo'Oil their 17th. aight match last night when they defeated the 69th sextet, 21-18, llr-17The Altitude men have yet to taste defeat in inter-squadron -competition, andbid fair to clese the season on 'fuesday with a perfect record. Their opponent on Tuesda.,v will. be 446th. squad. Don't Forget: Saturday Nite Oct. 30th INSTRUCTORS' HALLOWEEN COSTUME BALL 8: ro P.M. Lynn Haven Country Club BAKING SODA, SULPHURIC ACID AND WATER SOUNDSLIKEAH __ OFAMIXTURE, BUT IF IT'S USED RIGHT YOU CAN PUT OUT MOST MINOR FIRES WITH A Soda-Acid Fire Extinguisher It contains a water solution of sodium bicarbonate and 4 oz. of sulphuric acid. In case of fire IN VERT it. The acid mixes with the sodium bicarbon solution to form carbon dioxide which forces out the contents. IT'S THE WATER THAT DOES THE JOB Use on Wood Paper, Textile and Rubbish Fires ln case of fire Dial 17 DO NOT USE ON OIL, GASOLINE OR ELECTRICAL FIRES WAR DEP1T ISSUES HOLIDAY FURLOUGH R EGU LATIONS The following policy governing the granting of furloughs and passes between Nov. 25 and Jan. U has been ordered by the War Department. From Noy. 25 to Dec. 10 fur loughs may be gran ted as usual. From Dec. 11 to Jan, 11, inclusive, f\1rloughs of 14 days may be authorized provided not more than 10 per cent of the strength is on furlough at one time. No furlough will perm! t enli:sted men .to commence travel from either their station or home on Dec. 24 or 25. One-day passes only may be granted enlisted men for Thanksgiving D,ay, and as for Chrisbnas and New Year's not more than 10 per cent of the strength may be qn pass at one time. Enlisted men's passes for hristmas Day will be so issued as to require travel not later than Dec. 24 and return to sta tion not earlier than Dec. 25 and not later than Dec. ::fi, Passes granted for New Year's IB.y will require travel not later than Dec, 31 and to return not earlier than Jan. 1 nor later than Jan. 2. For the period Dec. 11 to Jan, 11, inclusive, three-day passes granted to enlisted men will not be granted over week-ends to exceed 10 per cent of station strength, nor will they be consolidated with passes authorized for Thanksgiving, Christmas or New Year' s Day. POST Saturday, 'TOP MAN,' Donald O'Connor, Sussanna Foster. Sunday, 'CORVETTE K225,' Noah ,Beery, Jr., Randolph' Scott. Monday, 'TOWN TOPICS,' USO Camp Show. Tuesday, 'HI YA, SAILOR,' Ihnalo Woods, Elyse Knox. 'TEXAS KID,' Johnny Mack Brown, Raymond Hatten, Wed,, Thur,, 'GIRL CRAlY;' Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland. Friday, 'TORNAOO,' Chester Mor ris, Nancy Kelly. RITZ Sun. Mon., 'JOlflNY CDME LATELY, James Cagney, Marjorie Main. Tues. thru Fri,, 'BEST FOOT FOR WARD,' Lucille Ball, Harry J91les, Late Show Wed,, 'HI BUDDY, Dick Foran, Harriet Hilliard. Saturday, 'Santa Fe Scout,' The 3 Mesquiteers. Late Show Sat., '9J TillS IS WMH INGI'ON,' Lum and Abner, PAN AHA Sun., Mon., ADVENTURES OF A ROOKIE, Wall ace Brown. Tuesday, 'MYSTERIOUS I:R.,' Charles Loder. Wed, Thu r., 'SHERLOCK HOLMES, FACES DEATHH' Basil Rathbone, Fri., Sat., 'DEAD MAN'S GULCH,' Ihn Red Barry,


October 23, 1943 THE TYNDALL TARGET DD "YY A INIKWD 7" By BOB HAWK 1. In crossing the Internation al Date Line going from eas t to west, do you gain a day or lose a day? 2. Does the ordinary bath sponge originate in the animal, vegetable or mineral kingnom? 3. What state produces more apples than any other? 4. If every normal adult had his full compliment of teeth, give within two the number of teeth he would have. 5. Can rainbows be caused by moonlight as well as sunlig)l t? 6. Is ebony always black? 7. Is it the of most automobile experts that cars nm Wabbits are a wace, The W8Jf they act is a disgwace, You'd be surpwized if you but knew The awful things that wabbits do--And often, too! 'Tell me,' gushed the inquisitive old ladY to qpl. Johnson, after admirin.g a few pieces of his 'Kaintuckee' art, 'don' t you ever do anything in the rrude?' 'Well cuddles,' was the great mads rejoinder, 'Occasionally, I do take a shower.' He sipped the nectar from her lips As beneath the noon they sat, Ard he wondered i E any other man Had ever drunk.Erom a 'mug' like that. Never run after a street car or a wqman. There will be another along '!, few minutes. There are not so many a iter midnight, but they go faster. ANYTHING LEFT LYING about on recently gained ground should be avoided. Remember-booby traps are the cause of many casualties! WHEN FIRED UPON by snipers move immediately to the nearest cover or concealment. Don't drop or stand perfectly still-if you want to tell about it later! better at night or in the day? 8. The first actor to win the Acadell\Y Award received it for his work in "The Way of All Flesh, Who was the actor'? 9. From whom did Joe Louis win his heavyweigpt title? 10. Which is older, the American League or the National League? YANKWIZ ANSWERS 1. Lose a day. 2. Animal. 3, Washington. 4. 32. 5. Yes. 6. No. 7, At night (due to atmospheric conditions) 8. Ehtil Jannings. 9. Braddock. 10. The National League. "Copyrighted Material Syndicated Content Available from Commercial News Providers" 11


Gunners of tht! Wet!k PVT. ROBERT E. OLSON Squadron A 0 Billin<]SJ MontanoJ is the home town of this -2:1.-yeor-old student gunner ... Enlisted in the AAF immediately after being graduated from high school-JuneJ :1.940 ... Prior to that he hod three years of service the Montonq Notional Guord .. Ployed football in high s -chool -names it as his favorite sport. Has spent the last eleven months as on A/C trying to win pilots wings ... Flight surgeon disquali fied him after completing basic training. P FC. GEORGE C SIEGLAFF Squadron C Enlisted in AAF Sept. :I.:I.J :1.942J at Des MoinesJ Iowa for glider pilot training ... Was sent to AAF novi gator 1 s schoo.J .at HondoJ Tex. J then to glider pilot pool at Ok mulgeeJ Oklo.J for one month ... Finally shipped to Sheppard Field for and then to Lowry for arm.oment schooling. Hails from WaterlooJ. IowaJ is 28 years old and is married ... Graduated from local high-school ... Played sand lot b.oseball and industrial league hockey .. Was employed. by a meat packing company, r-.................... __ .......... __ GUNNER OF THE CLASS S/ H ELVIN J. THERIOT Class 43-:42 (Squadron E) Gunner cif the Week for the Oct. :1.-8 periodJ Theriot concludes training here as top gunner of his class ... Is 26 years old and comes from St. Martinville, La ... Played basketball for his high school court squad. Prior to enlistment he was employed by the Gulf State Utility Co. in Lake CharlesJ La. J as a meter inspector. Is a graduate of Lowrys armament school and arrived here via Eglin. If/ SGT. ALVIN G. SIMONSEN Squadron D Born in Salt Lake CityJ UtahJ 23 ago ... Played four years of football for West High School varsity ... Prior to enlistment in the AAl' in July of :1.940J he served 2! years with a field artillery unit. In addition to football career at high schoolJ he was a member of the Moffett FieldJ Cal.J gridiron squad ior several seasons His hobby is collecting division and regimental insignias. 0 0 PFC: REDIN R. KILPATRICK Squadron 8 Is a native of nearby Mori annaJ Fla ... Enlisted Oct. 2:1.J :1.942J at Fort BarrancosJ Fla ... Sent to Keesler Field upon acceptance for cadet troining ... Completed pre-flight at Maxwell and went to Lafayette Aeronautical School for primory ... Eliminated in pri7 mary and shipped to Lowry for armament course and then to Tyndall for aerial gunnery. Upon graduation from local high school he went into stock farming ... Plans to go back to stock forming when war is over ... Says hunting is his A/C HAROLD L. GLASSER Class 43-45 (Squadron EJ Called fo active duty as an Qviation cadet in FebruaryJ :1.943 ... Is a native of New YorkJ N.Y. ... from Harvords Law SchoolJ also studied low at Columbia ... Admitted to the bar in Sept. J :1.942J and was en gaged in practise at time of enlistment. Assigned to Maxwell Field for primary J where he was chosen Cadet Corps Commander ... Eliminoted during pre-flight training and is now headed for bombardier schooling. Is 25 years old and n.omes football as his spoft, 0


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