USF Libraries
USF Digital Collections

Tyndall target

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Tyndall target
Physical Description:
Serial
Language:
English
Creator:
Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)
Publisher:
Public Relations Office, Air Corps Gunnery School
Place of Publication:
Tyndall Field, Fla
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Tyndall Field

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 24602432
usfldc doi - T34-00082
usfldc handle - t34.82
System ID:
SFS0024307:00082


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
record xmlns http:www.loc.govMARC21slim xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3 xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
leader nkm 22 Ka 4500
controlfield tag 008 000000c19429999pautr p s 0 0eng d
datafield ind1 8 ind2 024
subfield code a T34-00082
035
(OCoLC)24602432
040
FHM
c FHM
049
FHM
1 110
Tyndall Air Force Base (Fla.)
0 245
Tyndall target.
n Vol. 2, no. 42 (November 13, 1943).
260
Tyndall Field, Fla. :
b Public Relations Office, Air Corps Gunnery School
November 13, 1943
650
Newspapers -- Florida
752
United States
Florida
d Tyndall Field.
773
t Tyndall target.
4 856
u http://digital.lib.usf.edu/?t34.82



PAGE 2

Page 2 THE TYNDALL TARGET 1.---_T= . -I'UBLISBED ON SAnJRDAYS 'BY THE SPECIAL SERVICE OFflCE FOR PER !DfNEL OF THE AAF FLEXIELE GUN NERY !DIOOL, PJSMA CI1Y, FLA. COpy Prepared Under Supervision 0 f P.u bl i c Re 1 a t ion 0 f fi c e r Leland S. Stranathan Special Service Officer: Capt. Owen 0. Freeman public Relafions Officer: Lt. Willi.., B. Pratt Photographic &Repr-oduction Ofhcer Capt. J.A. Dickerman Editorial Staff: SjSgt. ArnoldMilgaten, Sgt-. Saul Samiof, Sgt. Neil Pooser, Q>l. Harry Bardi, Pfc. Ed Delbyck Art Work: SjSgt. Frank Horn; Sgt. Marshall Goodman, SjSgt. Fred Slade. '-.. Photography & Reproduction: MJSgt. W. Busby, TjSgt.W. Cas,ie, TjSgt. 1. Mitchell, SjSgt. F. churchifl, SjSgt. G. Neit.zert, Sgt. D. Levinson, Q>l. Shaw,. SjSgt. 1 Montgomery, SjSgt. R. Keough, SjSgt. J. Webster, Sgt, P. Terry, Sgt. J. Marsick, Cpl. E. Tackett, Pvt. W. Daniels, 'Pfc. H-C.BTe. The Tyndall?Target receives aaterial supplied b7 Caap Ne.wspaper Servic_e, lfar Dept., 20'15 E. 42nd St., NYC. Credited aaterial aay not be republished without prior trna CNS. A DIFFERENT "BONUS" A committee of educators appointed the President prepared' for action by Congress a plan to provide a billi.on dollars worth of education after the war for the men and women M!o served in the anned forces. in brief, the pTograin calls for the government to offer to any man or woman who s .erved six months or more the tuition and living costs for one year's attendance at a college or other educational institution. The committee estimated that in the neighborhood of a million persons would take advantage ) f the proposed offer. In sending the report of the committee to Congress, President Roosevelt "We must replenish our supply of persons qualified to discharge the heavy responsiqilities of the postwar world. We have taught our youth how t<;> wage war; we must also teach them how to live useful and happy lives in freedooi, justice and decency." This "bonus" of free advanced education is entirely different from the great majority of ideas which have been proposed as benefits for the soldier returning from war. A good many of the suggestions previously advanced have been of the "40 acres and a mule" variety, and have smacked of "cash on the barrelhead" politics. Most of then involve little more than giving the discharged soldier various sums of money, which you can be sure will be quickly spent, and lost, in most cases, forever. Free educations would not only aid the ex-service men and women but also would be of untold value to the nation and to the world as a whole. A nation is enriched much more intelligent voter, and CAN YOU PASS THE REQUIRED TEST? Search your heart and s ee tf you are the possessor of that love which will survive the hatred which this war Here is the test of such a love in the command of Jesus: -"Love your enemies, bless them that curse you, do to them that hate you, and pray for them which despitefully use you, and persecute you; that ye may be the children of your Father which is in heaven. II The kind of a world we will have to live in after this war is over will de Pend upon whether.or not we have passe-d this require d test. If, this we Permit our hearts to become steeped in hatred for our enemtes, we shall be the fertile seed of another and more horrible conflic.. Hatred for our enemies will invariably in them a hatred for us. Such muttial haired will always break out in open conflict it may smoulder for years under a c amoufl There are many who hold the opinion that hatred -of ones enemies is. an indispensable requisite of a soldier.' This is a false and a concept; for, if we love only those that love us, what do we more than our Are we really any better than they, if we do the same? If we cherish a like hatred in our hearts, we have no to cl.aim the approval and help of God for ourselves in our war them. best soldier is the one who has learned to make distinction between his'--e .nemy and the evil which he represents and Perpetrates. The evil we are commanded to hate, because God Himself hates it and sets himself it. Paul had the concept when he said, "We wrlstle not afainst flesh and blood, but Principalities and powers, the rulers of darkness of this world. T h e o o d so l d i e r d o e s n o t f i fh t t o k i ll i n d i v i duals because of a personal hatred for a ins t t h em, b u t t Q Put down t h e s e r e at e r e vi l forces which to enslave the whole human !ami l y. more by a man who has learned something of history and economics and science than it is by an uneducated man who has been given a thousand dGllars to spend. The man with the thousard dollars can thus he will be betterequipped to make thi-s democracy a pleasanter place in which to live. If he studies his history, and learns the mistakes of the past, and if he studies eco-do little for his country ex-nomics and learns the reasons. cept to spend that money. for high prices and low wages, give a man an education and he will be qui.cker to realize his value to his fellow man the wisdom or folly of polibeca:nes immeasurable. ticians, and thus can do much What a man can learn in one toward solving the proplems of year's schooling will not make goverTl'llent. him learned. It will'not make One year's education in him educated. But the oppor-science may be the stimulus ttm.ity of supervised study for which will cause him, if his a one-year may be the is that type of ability, to impetus which causes him to build better machines, to take continue his acquisition of forward strides in medicine lmowledge. and chemistry ani other fields. Having received an education, A knowledge of philosophy a man knows something about and literature and the other what makes a nation function_, "gentle arts". will make a man what makes it poor and what mor, e compassionate, will re makes it rich. Just one year sul t in his understanding and of diligent study will make forgiving the .shortcomings of him a better citizen and a (Continued on Page 1 0 ) e,t.JJ !t. %, AfHI'I:OI'L. "OODFE\J.OW .,a,01 T6X"6 "Now are convinced we're lost?"

PAGE 3

November 13, 1943. THE TYNDALL TARGET Page 3 50 TYNDALL GRADS WIN DECORATIONS FOR BRAVERY 3 00 MEN SIGN UP AS NCO CLUB MEMBERS But $4,000 Must Be Raised Before Work Starts On Clubhouse Memberships ror the proposed Tyndall Field NCO club have be.en burchased by approximately 300 non-commissioned officers, a report yesterday by the committee in charge disclosed. This amounts to only about $1,500, and at least $4,000 must be raised before ground is broken ror the clubhouse to be constructed, 1t is planned, at the intersection of Suwannee Road and MiS sissippi Avenue. The board or governors, composed or first sergeants or all the squadrons, urg_ ed that NCO's desiring to join the club purchase their membership tickets immediately. yost orricLals haye said nothing would be done toward bullding the clubhouse untLl the has been raised. Pointing out that the clubhouse would Hil a long-felt need far a congenial place to spend orr-duty hours, the board or governors said that the initial $5 membership ree and $1 a month dues which Will beTHEIR NAMES WILL GO ON HONOR ROLL IN POST HEADQUARTERS; ONE GETS DSC, 10 RECEIVE QH SERGEANT BUYS 'COON AT BAY COUNTY FAIR ffany strange things were bought 0 FC, and sold at t h e Bay County Fair 5 GET SILVER STAR last week, b u t TfSgt, Finley Dun-klns, made one of the oddest pur chases. He paid ten dollars ror a live raccoon. Her nam. e is "Girlie," and she's a mighty pretty coon. Sgt Dunkins, who is in charge or the Commissary Sales Store, takes her to work with him every mornin g returns her to the barracks at night, "Girl! e;n perrec tlY ho1,1sebroken, is.about five mon&s old, and very affectionately plays with the members of the office. "If my wife won't keep her," says Sgt. l:Amkins, "I'll g ive her to mY outfit, for a mascot." Dunklns is a member of the 907th Quartermaster Detachment. THANKSGIVING CARNIVAL TO AID POST HOSPITAL A benefit Thanksgiving carnival will be held at the Officers Club on November 20, with the entire proceeds to be used for the Station Hospital. A list containing the names of 50 Field gunnery graduates has been compiled for addition to the Honor Roll in Post Headquarters which shows those men who have been decorated by the Govenn ent. One Tyndall graduate has received the Distinguished Service Cross, 10 have received the Distinguisned Flying Cross and five have Feceived the Silver Star, according to the list canpiled by the Department of Training. Many graduates have received lesser awards such as the Air Medal and Purple Heart. Most-decoratedclass, the list showed, was 42-23, of which 17 graduates have received a total of ro medals. The list of decorated men follows. (Abbreviations: DSC-Dis tinguished Service Cross; DFC--Distinguished Flying Cross; SS--Silver Star; AM--Air Medal; Ol.C--Qak Leaf Cluster; PHPull>le Heart.) NAME Wi],.liam P : Ldl'l&.nt Phillip E. Patterson Jean P. Yates I John C. Ford Andrew Markle Bernard C. Seitz HOME CLASS 42-14 Colville, Wash. San Francisco, Calif. CLASS 42-15 Houston, Texas
PAGE 4

QUESTIO'J: 11'111-iAT WJULD YOU LIKE TO SEE IN THE PROPOSED NCXJ CLUB? 11 Interviews and Photos By SGT. DAN LEVINSON CPL. ZANE D. HOYLE, Chase City, Ya.; Gun11ery Instructor: of good food, a and reading room. of good books for a guy to read anii reI ax." SjSGf. LOWELL B. RUSSEL, Bea trice, Nebraska; Squadron A Gunnery .Instructor: "Sandwiches for at any time of the day and dances at least twice a UEek." M/SGT. REGINALD 'fl. McKAIG, Chat tanooga, Tenn.; Fersonne Sergeant-Major: "An appropriate banner for the center with displayed furniture--In other tJXJrds a place where a fe l low could almost feel at home." T/SGT. HAROLD D. PRICE, Nash ville, Tenn.; Personnel Dept.: "A place where a fellow have a good at least at noon time plus good o l d tap beer and frequent danc es." SGf. ALLEN S. fROMKI/1, New Haven Conn.; Awaiting shi pment for cadet training : "I would lil>.e to see a comfortable looking bar, with brass rail, spi toons and Tap Beer to remind m e of Ye Olde Tavern' back home." THE rYNDALL TARGET -MY FAVORITE PHOTO As I P. J. c. IT NOW AND FOREVER News rrom Southern Europe hints at Turkey's phYsical entry into the war on the side or the Allies. Meanwhi],e German propagandists are feverishly on their most flattering adjectives in 'errort to forestall this calamity. constantinople, or minarets and and mosques, has become "that delightful city or delights on the lovely Bosphorus--and Tesi den t in Tu reo Teu ton amity is a panacea ror the war-weary world!' Not at all beguiled by the endearing young charms or Berlin's blandishers, the wily Turks continue to talk Turkey with the visiting Allied statesmen. ... ,. ... ., Ingenious Red commanders are Cpl. Herman L. Lindsey, who tolls in the message center at finding new uses for their Cos-post headquarters is never late to work. sack troops-now they've got The reason is theyouthful hu_man alarm clock pictured above them riding herd on the thor-as the corporal's favorite photo; oughly cowed Germans milling Daniel L. Lindsey, aged five months, awakens his pop prompt-about madly in the Dnieper Val-l ley. It's the greatest roundup ly A.M. every morning. Who said 6:15 reveille was tough? in the history of war, with the The light of the Lindsey eye is strictly a native, too. He Nazis doing all the beefing. than half a million fuli1 grown Nazis, shorn of their \\ II horns, a.re stampeding in terror \\ Ll II as the very ear'th l?eneath their a 0-6-:L feet is shaken by the awfulness "' of oblivio. n assuring' bombs. With-{ ----' in the next few weeks all the RH (RunninA Hitler i tes) strays should. be safely'behind Russian corrals. Hiya, chums Lets meander you can t come, send me.twelve around the post and pick up per-dollars/' t inent scandal here'n'therel BREEZING AIUJND: 1st/ Bill DIDJAKNJW DEPT.: Didjaknow that Newsome out a tire Cpl. Torrrny Woods became a pappy and wonder where the next this week? He went dashing off lon of is from to Andalusia, Ala., to take a Lt. Harry Crisman took unto peep at the first baby himself a bride last Sunday . o Toss-1.1[' for the two shortest civ More shoot in' to be done, the vy employes to Nell (Mrs. Ed-bulletin board says Gad, it's die) Carr and Joyce (Mrs. Debert be cold out on them thar E ) Willians They're both 4-11 ranges Local radio staCapt. singletons new WAC secy tion Evans report is Cpl. Fern Welling A pu rty ed to C
PAGE 5

November 13, 1943 NAVIGATOR TELLS 0 F . 1 MPORTANCE 0 F GUNNERY Says He Wishes He Had Gone Into Action With Tyndall _Training The practical importance or complete pre-combat training in aerial gunnery was emphasized to day by Lt. Earl w. Quillman, veteran of 33 bombing missions over rmany and occupied France. The first time Lt Quillman, now temporarilY assigned-to the Army Air Forces Redistribution station at Miami Beach, shot an aerial gun was at enemy aircraft, and he certainly wishes he had had the advantage or training such as that offered at Tyndall Field. "I had no formal training in gunnery, the 28-year-old Flying Fortress navrgator from Erie, Pa., sai a. "When came in to the service, time was so short that we were trained only in our par ticular field.-in my case, navigation. Now, of course, gunnery is a requisite part; of the t .raining all crew members, because the exp 'erience of men like Lt. man has shown that any crew member may be called upon to man the guns. "A navigator, especiallY in the European theatre," the_young officer explained, "spends almost all his time in the air at the guns --the area is so well charted that most of it can be navigated before the take-orr. "UP there in the nose of the FOrt," he said, "Ihad a flexible gun assi gned to me, and mY Job was really that of navigator-gunner., with emphasis on the gunner. I could have used some or that training I didn' t get. n Lt. Quillman recalled that he had been on 15 missions before he learned how to 1ntrepret trace) bullets correct;ly. "What I did know about guns, w he said, "I picked up from gunner sergeants while I was stationed in England. Those sergeants .--graduates or Tyndall and other gunnery schools --know everything about aerial guns, and believe me, they can't know too much. They taught him to take his gun apart --the best way to learn about it short of an actual course or instruction --and they impressed upon him the importance of cleaning it after every raid. "Many times I had to strip the gun in the air, n L t Quillman said, "and because I had carefully learned the possibl e stoppages and malfunctions,. 1 was able to make minor repairs and get 'it back in action without THE TYNDALL TARGET / It's bad enough standing around like this In the cold, but it's still harder on a miss To fear that she' 11 neverattain fame Because her admirers wouldn't give her a name So get busy, chums, use your imagination, lndul9e in a 1 ittle -losing too much time." For me think up a cognomen Before each mission a gunner / Page 5 The Flaming Bom b REA.Q & REE-LAX : From what we gather, by listening through our favorite keyhole, about six men from Apa lach, are joining this Ordnance Co Th<: first to arrive was Pfc. Lynn, another 2062 p e ncil pusher. BLOOD-SWEAT & TEARS: Our condo len ce is extended to Cpl. Uan nantuano, who has lost the clothes sent to be washed in the QM dry. At thP. same time, a p::!ir of h i s shoes, which were to be repaired, are also missing .... Unlucky ::;nod grass left on a furlough the day before a gift box of per.shable cookies and candy arr i ve d Emergency measures h a d to b e taken in order to keep the goodies from "perishing. LAUGHTER ( ?) : How come Pfc. Dickson was the proud owner of several ornaments from a G-string? Presumr,bly he had attended the Fair which also was visited b y 99 per of the Ordnance EM. The 1 per cent who there are in the hospi tal . Pvt. B artistically sketched an exact duplicate uf the famale M /Sgt. picture that apJ,:eared in last weeli s "Tyndall Target." There was a slight diffe rence though-this one W::!S minus her wearing apparel ... Did you hear the story about the soldier who was mad at one of the Knepper t wins? Now he doesn't speak with two people Sgt. Stephens originated a monthly bond raffle at the Armorer shop. The first month' s winnah of the $50 wa13 the originat. or! He was more sur PI ised than we were. A polite war.hn!5 .s offered to Ord. wolves The young lady newly employed in the Ordinance office, is wearing a m;:;.rriage 1 ing on the third finger of her left hand. WINSOME WACKY says: what a day, i thought those gals would never get kaypee over with, i 'm simply from keeping out from under foot, first cook snows was on the war path. seems she was guinea pig for some judo exhibitions, and it left her the worse for wear, i had to hang on to my wig and make a dash for the grease trap more than once, is first cook lopaze ever squirming! she ordered a k-p. to scrub off her work table, and when aforementioned turned arotnl, in fatigues. was none other than the wac c.o., lt, clymer, who has a refreshing brand of humor. after a wonderful p.m. of trying on the latest in decollete evening gowns at ye ladies shoppe in p, c. in prep for the bi g soiree the lady soldiers are throwing for the holidays, my morale was lowered several de grees by an order from the gener al that the wearing of civvies be discontinued by the gals. how ever. as cpl. whiteman so nobly put it if the boys can take their big disappointments, we can take the little ones,' cpl. hessee was sporting a turtle, the newest addition to the wac men&gerl.e, hessee and the turtle were both complete with bright red polish. lucky turtle, I can 1 t just be ca 11 ed "woman. ,must sign an affidavit that he has carefully checked his gun, c1v,lianDonsKhaki ,Takes oh yes, the collection also a little white puppy, left an 'set the head space, etc. "And brother," Lt. Quillman said, $166 Monthly Pay Cut "Youre just out of luck H you B f haven't done everything that af-Ft. Col. (CNS)e ore Irving Gold was drafted he was fldavit says you did." a civilian instructor at the Army Despite the informality or his Air Forces clerical school here. gunnery training, Lt. Quillman, His salary was $2 16 a month. did more t han all right in the After his induction as a private European theatre. H e is officihe was assigned to his old job. ally credited with one Focke-Wulf 190, and he has been awarded the many eneroy attacks. Ai-r Medal with three Oak Leaf I h 'ad to learn the hard Clusters and the Distinguished way,n .he says. "I'd have been a Flying Cross --the lc.tter for lo't better orr with some real courageous action in warding off training." New York-Despite War De partment Regulations ci vilians wearing Army ms1gne a gal turned up at her office here wearing twb officei''s silver bars on her sweater. A friend asked her if her boy friend was a captain. "Oh no, she replied, "Two lieutenants." orphan by its momma. next thing you know, the wags will be moving in snd we'll all be juat one big scrappy family. i'm wondering where the girls are going to live if any more additions are made to this animal kingdom. rrry home life in the water pipe, that is, lilY joint; won't be worth a nickel, the prett y lil misses will be evicting me out into the cold to make way for some ugly creature. there's that pup again, she'a too young to know that i am not a piece of fresh meat, so i'd better disappear till cpl. pool comes to my rescue.

PAGE 6

Page 6 NEWS Squadron B Our o\\n Sgt. Cal\anezi is again sweating out a furlough. Three he has been disappoin!ed on this field the last time he was six davs from his furlough date when thev them because of changing o\er to the specialist system. I wonder \\ h y our supply Sergeant \"isits Bav Harbor? Could be that he is dating a telephone operator. 'N"e ne\er saw Sgt. \Viihams sh1.ve e\ery night before. May be it"s the real thing. THE TINDALL TA-RGET FROM THE Squadron C Part of our students are now at Apalachicola, Florida, and a; e on their week of gunnery schoo We welcome hack to our Squadrol 2nd Lt. James A. Myers, our Adjut ant, who has had a short ieave, arid is now working hard on that good old Physical Training, that all the gunners love. S jSgt. Raymond J. Collins enjoys his nightly visits to the beer hall. He is a good customer, sure will be -missed when he leaves the fiela. .We wonder how he will enjoy that f.u! lough that he will !:Je getting very soon. One of our instructorse is rather interested in :: certain Miss Frances Ballard and I"ll bet he w ill be awfullv sorrv when the cute little girl will lea\.; this fie l d. Don't worry, Sgt.. they come and go and I am sure that another will come along that will be just as pretty. Our lst/Sgt. Willcut is quite a man wifh the ladies, yes sir, he s1,1re 110 JOIJ!Y '"O:) 'V poaw 'ppoa AsOjJnO:) favors one of them with' those Oc;id Bnw 's6n1; e4t 'JappnJ puo ta6mt Jno..\ tou sJappnJ jobs, such as changing diapers, fix.UtJ. a16u!s o puo IDJHd!lla puo SU!f. soy H puo 6uo1 AJaA ing the. milk bottle, etc. Ye!l, inOne of the S Sgts. is o nce again dating a girl \\ho left the P. X .' s a short time ago to visit her folks and then returned to work in Mullins Grill i n P::nama City. ;;;ou WI.IS '6uol o so4 tl a6olasn! S! a6olasn! ayt !O asou ayl s6u!M deed, the Sgt. takes good care of his I d baby, Barbara Norine. Do you let asOI) Stno-tnJ 4HM t4D!DJtS ayt pu,yaq. Ajt4D!IS pa_OJ saua=? t II s t ? d the Mrs. help a g . S! a6pa ayt puo >poq -ou jU!aH wn!paw 6u!M-p!w o ,,'Jia4Jt!W, qz-a not give you about -six more blankets, !ZDN ayt S)l "ON s I .,. .,. .... aJI;I n ay s 'I L "ON '0 'ON but how would we be able to get 'you up in the morning, if you got too comfortable ? Well men, not much more to say, Squadron E Squadron D The Class of 43-48 along with the and hoping that this job of writing is not on my shoulders next week. p ermanent personnel of our SquadWe started to fly this week ::nd their moustaches this week and we ron are beginning to wonder if the sweated the rain .out in t:tie e arly wonder if their recent heart inter"E"" flag stands for Squadron E part of the week. With the addition ests objected to the misplaced eye-a lone. of the "Camera Missions" that we. brows? BY THE W A v : 1st Sgt. C. D. flew we should certainly know a lit-This past week was pretty rugged Chief 1 Smith has proven his ::bility tle about tracking our targets better on Pvt. Charlie .Shirley, Judo in as first sergeant above all expecta-but some of the boys. were a .little structor extraordinary. First it was tions. Sgt. Smith is one of the "Old about the simulated combd "squadron beautification vi:: the Timers" on this field . Sgts. Get-tactics employed: Some of the boys rake detail on Saturday morning," lin and Leith really painted a Rem-left their stomachs. up there while then C. Q. runner detail brandt \\hen they took an old "beat their planes were .down here. But it we all wondered how it would up 1 939 Che\y behind the supply was a very interesting introduction set with a certain Sergeant of the room. 1 The "Rainbow Special" is now to Air to Air and we are anxiously WAC Company. Especially when he on display at the Instructors Squ::d-awaiting next week and real firing was scheduled to see her for cer ron I . Amidst the grunts and missions. tain. Well it ended up that when groans heard on the "Black Top" The beginning of our fifth week "the didn' t go to Mohamet, ha\e appeared quite a few new faces saw the return of our c. 0., Lt. Sgt. Snowa went to Shirley. and figures. 1 Correct us if we're Cleary, and he still is in the throes With the. advent of 0. D.'s all the wrong. Sgt. Crouch 1 ... Sgt. Snafu, of the "Uter leave reverie." It took boys were hurriedly chasing around and he will certainly answer to h is him practically all week to get with needle and thread when they name, is a crack barber, ::s everyone caught up with the accumulated found there. was one last thing to be in Brks .J15 has found out ... Pvt. work that had piled up; with the done to a blouse or shirt. Looked Haviland is quite a star, having ap-items necessary to be taken care of like the Ladies Sewing Guild with peared in "Skylark," a Broadway for the Instructors' Club he put in Sgts. Marx, Dufrane, Kerr and Cecil production. He also is fast becom-a very busy first week after return Smith putting last minute finishing ing a student of the Jap::nese Ian-to duty. touches to their wardr-obe. guage. What goes on, bud: Some What happened to all the soup "An y Baby Minded for a Re::sonGeisha gal waiting for ye? strainers on the permanent p;:rty? able Fee," is the slogan adopted by Strilight Coke-Rum on furlough. Dufrane and the to)) kick shaved Sgt. "Blackie" Marx . We wonder -----------------4.::....:.:..:...._..;_ _____ .;;._ ______ --. hdw he was talked into mif!ding the fi ... / Adjutant's baby last Saturday night r and to pay it. all off he claimed he "-._-t / didn't hr,ve a parlor date. Who's ; -;.a trying to kid who r .,.. Sgts. Kaplan and Norris and the . When. the Stukas attack Ain't theiimetomalteupforalack Of Which won"'l shoot a\ a Hun "'M\h a gunuqydusl em its back/ CLEAN IT EVERY 3 DAYS long lool\ed for Sgt. Giles returned to duty this week. Kaplan and Norris from furloughs and Giles from DS. Kaplan claims his next furlough will be spent nearer the field cause even tho' the "lights are en again" on the Great White Way of New York the town isn't the s::me. The Jap secret agent had been instructed to investigate internal conditions in the United States, and report particularly on nat ianal moral e. After a few days he filed his report for transmittal to Tokyo: 'Conditions all very bad. People all very hungry. When tWO mee t On street one a1WaS says to other: 'What's cookin'?' Sgts. Welper, Bennett, Raiser, Wine and Nye are-sticking close to home these days. Although they have had several invitations to go to P. C they. insist on staying on thP Field. 'Dead Eye' Calhoun, he was knoWl i.s in those days. If anyone wants information on how a Col. 45 should be handled you .,can contact Calhour. at the Supply-room bet'Yeen tM hours of 8 and 4, by appointment only. -That Sgt. Bako. is full of. bright He arranges a date in. town for 7 p. m. He arrives in P. C at 6:30, has a sc,ndwich and the first thing he tells the girl (who all this time is expecting an invitatjop tG dinner) is -that he had a magnificent dinner at Camp, but, of comse, he will buy her a small cake if she wishes. She, not wanting to seem rude, 'suggests that ':hey have one after they come out of a movie. He informs her he hr, s seen this partic ular movie months ago and adds it was lousy and she wouldn't like jj anyway. They end up at the U. S. 0 a wonderful time. sir, that boy is full of bright ideas. Sgt. Auge brougl:lt his car back from Pennsylvania. Anyone wanting tc;> borrow it for the week-end is wel come. you have to do is leave your he'1.d, one leg, and two arms for: collateral. Thanks a lot. It's Steen, Leibowitz. and Sgt. Nel:::on . That pool t able is a honev. All of us are get ting a great kick out of it and the pingnonF, table and all of us unr.ni mously voire hP.1.rtv "Th,.nks!" Ret. William P Shannon: Dafynition of a gentleman----A ratient wolf._

PAGE 7

Novembe r 13, 1 943 THE TYNDAlL -THE BOSS sA v s THANKS HEADQUARTERS, ARMY AIR FORCES WASHINGTON 25 October 1943 TO ALL OF THE AID!Y AIR FORCES: The commanding generals of our fiehting forces overseas have expressed to me their deep appreciation for the excellent support that all of you have so eagerly and faithfully eiven them, both in manpower and material. Every combat crew man who has taken part in the recent punishinr, blows arainst the enemy blows that have cut the German fichter plane production in half -feels that the successes of our fighting forces abroad w ould be impossible without the steady flow of highly trained crews, replacement aircraft, and superiorequipment which the Training and Service Commands have labored so faithfully to furnish them. The constant evidence of this all-out backine by the Army Air Forces establishments at home is having a tremendous effect on their morale, and will insure their continued enthusiasn for the job they have to do. A progressively increasing supply of highly trained crews, with the finest equipment and planes we can provide, must be our reply to their praise in order to hasten the ulti-mate victory over the It g i ves me great pleasure to pass on to you -their message. The Army Air Forces overseas are making a magnificent combat recqrd, and V- e over here will back then up with everything we have. I am proud of them, and I am proud of you. B. H. ARNOLD General, V. S. Commanding General, Army Air Forces

PAGE 8

The Summary As the week en<;led, this was the situation: The Russian Army was about to cut the last north-south railroad held by the Gennans 'in the western Ukraine. Terrain and weather slowed down the Allied drive against the Nazis in Italy. Bombing attacks from the Allies' bases in the Medi terranean area and in Great Britain to whittle away at Germany arl occupied France. The Marines and the In fan try had secured a six-mile beachhead on Bougainville Island, and there were hints that the Allies were pr& paring a three-pronged offensive against the Japs. Germans D tg In, Allied Advance S l OlliS Down The battle of Italy had slowed down considerably, de spite continuous EnanY connterattacks. The Arne ric an Fifth Army has repulsed_ several Nazi: stabs, gained some ground and taken a few prisoners. Rome--where, reports said, the Germans were setting out delayed-action mines and making other preparations for annoying the Allies when they reach that ci cy -was still 75 miles away. It was that the Germans had dug in at approximately their present tion with the intention of making their "winter defense line" in that area. Russians Halfway From Stalingrad To Nazi Capital Driving west from Kiev, the Russian troops have just abOut cl osed a death trap around the Gennans comparative to that in which the Nazi Sixth Army was wiped out at Stalingrad last winter. The Soviets yesterday reached a point half-way between Stalingrad and Berlin as a resul t of their sustained ninemt dungeon he ars it . and look s ur a nd know s that even he ma y learn to once From .4AF Blue Ne_twnrk Broadcast uwings to Vic:-t ory" Yank Gives Nazi a Lift A Yank gives a wounded Ger man soldier a piggy bock ride in Italy The American carryi ng the Nazi, vrho has .an injured foot, is Signar Corps Rudioplwto Pvt. James Parks of Elizabeth, W Yo He is a member of a medical unit as ore the other Americans who are shown in rear of picture

PAGE 9

Novemoer 13 1943 THE TYNDALL TARGET Pa e 7 Medicwoes WAC-t:ivit:ies TYNDALL-ETIINGS Those "Quiz Kids" of ours were 69th The really "Whiz Kids" the .other day Sqdn. is handing out cigars. They when they took the measure of the have acquired the entire WAC de-BLESSED EYENTS: Finance Department in an "Informa-POST N G / N R S tachment bag and baggage, quarters tion Tease" match. Roses to Cpls. and rations. They are the proud d k d B h d P t El Colonel se=our and Colonel Skelton or Fourth Service Conunand .HeadBe rna an rc s ears an v .,... fathers of 100 plus bouncing WACs. Jis. Orchids to Pvt. Kenneth G. Lites quarters were Post Engineer v1s1 tors this week. The 785th WAC. Company is no v.rhoaccumulated a total score of 17 Post Engineers welcome Mrs. Maude Scho!!eld or CUthbert, Ga., and more. Let there be no wailing at the points out of 26. The final score. : Mrs. Garnette B. cowan or Ja.cksonv!lle, as new employees w1 th the bar. Medics, 26; Finance, 23 area laboratory at the Water Treatment Plant. And Dagwood has come to the It's amazing how a "little woman" K 69th WAC Detachment, onl y he is a Happy Landing to Ruthie Neill on her trip to Lawrence, ansas. will put a "sot" on a "water wagon," she officially listed as Pvt. BumI -still don't believe it-but I am told Hope you took along your 'he a vie$ E.u th !e. stead and she works down o n the that. Ole "Dad" is really st2.ying Counting pound!) has taken such a lead over counting points and lin e. away from the "fire water" and that pennies that they. have threatened to put a nickel slot on the ware-The new presumptuous structure he was actually seen arm 'n armin' in house scales. 'Better still, Mr. Gordy, why not guess out weight !or standing at an angle near the clothes t'n e company of Miss Davis-and on 50 poles is the dog house. "Johnny", their way to church. (He was a nice P.E. quiz: With whcrn do you ictent1!y the following expressions? the rooster, and "Ugly," the "dawg, guy, too.) out or snurr, "I'm hungry, What was _your name before you mar-are fighting it out for ownership. I hear thr-.t pillow caees. come in STRICTLY FROM HUNGER: mighty-handy when the "thermostat" r!ed?, Going round and round, Get like me and "Keep em .. Cpl. D'Elia wants to is ready to "pop off" in the slomach. flushing," be transferred to artother trainer ... If you don't believe me-ask our own An orchid this week (or perhaps 1 t s one or Chie r Arend ell's gor-The 2 00 hour mark has been duly supply sergeant. .If he denies itgeous chrysanthemums) goes to Ouida Cruce, who we bel! eve to be one passed, noted, and celebrated not ask his room mate. or the true soldiers carrying on at the Home Front while Hubby, once, not twice, but thrice We regret to announce that S iSgt. William c. Cruce, m.m. ifc, is serving with the Seabees somewhere searching for one (trainer) with Timkci was called home to attend the 1 99.9 hours on it. in the Pac!!ic Theatre. OUida, in addition to her !ull time de!erise funeral of his mother, who died. sud-A regular crew is required to get denly on Sunday cif last week. we Job, buys her share or war bonds, shares her ride and her home with Bev Berla dressed, combed, Lucien join s ;Sgt. Timko in his bereave-defense co-workers, sends dally V-ma1l letters, and with her cheer1 eLonged on to combat duty with mEmt !ul personal! ty is an inspiration to the entire o!r!ce personnel whichever m(:.le it may be and then The greatest rivalry in footbdl is We salute you, Mr. and Mrs. William c. Cruce. the running time is only cut down not that between Army and Navy As a parting thought--! f our MaJor had to send A Message to b y a coupla hours . Well, it's get-but rather that between Barracks ting round about that time to wet the 619 and 620 They fought it out -" _w:.:.o::..u:;l:.:d::....:h:...:e;._;;s:...:en=d;...;:;m;.;.e..;.?_ ___ -:---;::-:-:-:-::--=---=-::-;--;---;:--:--:--;:----:-"'1 Sahara' s tonsils so there will be time Sunday on the Hospital Field and about women the hard way but out for a short glass of water. It's .. TH. ROW THE TOWLINE HELEN they grow em rugged in his sec-after some two hours of 'brmsmg , tion of the world. after 9 o'clock, y'know! arguing and "tackling" in a "touch I'M CPIN'G IXH\NFOR TiiE niiRD TIME Two sweet young things wen tTh d t t t 1 t football" game, it wound up in c. 6-6 By PF_ c. GAWIIIELPUS e epar men s ore e or shopping in Peniune City on Setbl d tie. The only man to come out of,it Well, the first thing I have to urdey lest end bought eighty was jarrmed, theca es alive was your correspondent, who chat about is the hospitality odoliers worth of merchandise end with its load as the lift rose chose this day to "vacation" in Pen-tendered me by the personnel of were lest seen marching in a and neared the third floor. sacola and "display his talents else-the WAC Mess Hell. I spent a column oLsqueds down Harrison A piercing scream caused the where." highly enjoyable session there Avenue, carrying a shopping beg operator to stop the car midway. If you've never seen a "snow man" on Sunday last. I speak with between them, experience, having spent a greet We have a Sgt. who sports All eyes focused on 1!1 large WCl71lln -you should have seen Pvt. Sveum deal of time i.n various mess neinted fingernails, or rather a h t 1 k t h the other day when he spilt a buck1n a s or sea Jac e w o -v e hells, and have never before gone painted fingernail. Yes, he's et of white pain t over a blue f::.tigue on record as being favorably in-the same one who smears axle an injured expression. Behind uniform. clined toward cooks, pushers, or grease on door knobs. her stood a small boy, not yet of And now for the "juiciest" bit Of Mess Offi'cers. ..Lt. Clymer told her little school age. gossip to reach our ears yet. You'v. e There was a meeting of the brood to be good girls end have 'I did it,, he BnrlOtrtced trucu-heard-no .doubt-of Eddie c .antor's Browning end Bourbon Literary 8 good time, and I just can't f Club at Ye Olde Embassy Grog f' t h 1 can do lently, 'It WI!IS in my ace, so five daughters and of the famous 1 gu r e ou ow en Y g 1 r Dionne quintuplets. .They all came. Shoppe Setu rdey night, with Pfc. both at one e I bit it. Hayes in the Speaker's -in due time. But, my dear readers, Sgt. Morgen, Pfc, Chirefisi end 0 are .YOU aware of the fact that Pfc. Dunn were present. "Blakeleys" hc.ve five of their own?. At the same time, Cpl. Crowley At least these lovely little ladies are held a tee party for 785t h bach-. "rooming with them. When are elor girls, Cpl. Romano poured, you going to invite us up_ for "tea Q>l. Hedlun passed the cream end sugar, Cpl. Gershon ladled out and crumpits", KATE? crumpets end ladyfingers. -Plans Sgt. A S. Jackrel. were discussed. for the next Ladies Aid meeting, or so I heard, War and feminestelk ell over the v.orld, even this little corner is not safe hom horror end de Afte' r a short absence the mess saletion, Pfc, Zizzi has grown a mustache. It is a ghastly sort men again go to press. First of all, or !)rnement theJ: smudges across Chow Line Chat:t:er the ep.tire squadron joins incordial-his face, but on him it looks ly we1coming our new C. 0. MaJor E. goodin feet any change on ZizH : Don. :d's pen is en imrrovement. Pfc. Congrlitulations to 1st;Sgt. Bar-. 1\blk has grown one too, but we bier on his recently h::.ving been pre-have dwelt too long on this -pain sen ted with a "bouncing baby ooy" ful subject. Our day room is a busy place these Cp 1 Libby Swack is 8 jive en-thus'iast end clashed on this days, since we have some new cue point with a young man wi 'th de-sticks, and also a new covering on finite long-hoi red tendencies. our pool table; but, men, we still have Too bed, to be careful to keep them in good Pfc. McClain is ,filling the GI condition. sebo t s ofa cer tein blonde Crew One could find Pvt. Song going Chief in Trainer 35, and the over half a dozen wall papers and blonde doe sn' t seem to give a road maps, bus -t.nd train schedul'es, hoot Pfc. Tex McAdams is learning the other day as he is readY, for a furlough in good old Brooklyn. Either Frenchie' LeBlanc is ser iously considering going into the junk business, or he won of the prize' s at local fair, he has a barracks bag full of trmkets. Also seen at the Fair was Pvt. John Clark trying to win the silver doll2.r in the nickel machine ( $60). This week we bid adieu to Pvt. Hawkins, who left us for other roundings, and the boys all wish him the best of everything. -Pvt. AI Faliato. A Frenchman came to America to learn the language-and soon got into difficulties with his pronunciation, especiall'y with' the group comprising 'though,' 'plough' and rough When the film 'Cavalc;ade' began its run, one newspaper re view was headed 'Cavalcade 'ronounced SUccess, and the French man gave up the s truggle and went back hc:Jne. '\... Rtl THIS ISSUE: "Firepower'' ... "Regensburg Attack'' ... "Ditch ing Procedures" "On the Combat Line'. ..;,. plus other tac tical and technical features. OUT NOW! Get a copy -R .ead it -Pass it on!

PAGE 10

Coa\rlbatlona ror tb1a eolun ould aent to tbe ld1\ora, !Jad&ll tar,a\, poet !eadquartei'&. 10 1 ittle Gl's standing in a 1 ine_ One went off to take PT--then there were but nine. 9 'GI buddies--all brim full of hate Cause one was asked to pull KP, leaving only eight. 8 rugged G I s-:in a juke box heaven, Someone played "Pistol Babe," count's now down to seven. 7 wol f-1 ike Gl 's, ful 1 of Gl tricks One1took off on AWOL--that-makes only six. -6 Gl hep-cats-jiving in a dive Along came a big MP--one, two, three, four, five. 5 inspected G l's suddenly turned four--THE TYNDALL TARGET CUTE K{TTY' KALLEN FOR YOUR KITTEIUSH KIDDIES .Along L Main Stem Farmin g note: Lucille Ball, MGM star, sells eggs, and makes her own butter, with an electric . She has a swell farm near the cinema cfapi tol .. Nora Martin is the NBC-singer on the Eddie Cantlor show .. Cantor has started more _than one starlet on the road to success Paramount's "Incendiary Blonde" will feature Betty Hutton .. Barry Sullivan will play her in the musical comedy based on the life of "Texas Guinan "The Shadow" mystery thriller may be heard over MBS Sundays at 6: 30 cwt The has been a pop ular favorite for several years, Molly Berg, creatqr of 'The Shavetail Louie fingered dust upon the latrine door, q strapping Gl's, bound for dear P.c. Pass trouble, West Gate---that means simply three. Ooldbergs'and who plays Molly. is an ardent gin nmny fen She often pens the card gane into the scripts, and insists on playing them during the b'cast ...... CBShow on Thanksgiving Day will 1 a,s t too hours, b' cast to boys here and over there All-Star Kitty Kallen is 22, halls from She sings with lineur includes Burns and Allen, Jimmy Dorsey'S orchestra, She sings very well. Er ... Yes, she Bergen and McCarthy, Alvino Rey, sings very well. And she's very pretty. Very. She's been a a dozen others; li-sten to 1t over professional entertainer since she was 8, formerly sang with ""'' p -'11 d aramount Wl o 3 snow-jobbing Gl 's reduced to a mere two. Jack Teagarden and Jan Savitt1. s orchestras. Soldier, if you're ''Road to Utopia, with Bing reading t'hls you'd better have your eyes--or your tempe -rature--Crosby, Bob Hope, and Dorothy t-e_x_a_m_i n_e_d_------------------------:--'------1 Lamour If former 'Roads' are The word, you guessed it, Yard bird, is S'N'A'F'UI 2 goldbircking Gl's-now my tale tale's near done-Brown Bombers Junior goofed off on retreat 1 eav i ng us--just one. 1 darned frightened Gl--that Gl is me. Sweating, lest they tag me with a -little ole o.o. Classifier: 'Nane five things that contain milk?' Rookie: 'Butter, cheese, ice cream and two cows. Pvt.: 'I suppose you dance.' Gal: 'Oh, yes, I love to.' Pvt.: 'Swell, that's better'n just dancing.' Well, another week has come and gone and another brother has deserted the ranks of the sane and happy. Pvt. Fred Booker decided to take advantage of the increased dependancy allotments, and on the evening of the 4th, in Rec Hall No. 2, the knot was tied by Chr,piR.in Franklin. Pvt. and Mrs. S. 0. Howell were best man and matron of honor respectively; and most of the squadron were interested witnesses. This was the second wedding in the squadron area, incident ally, although the first in the new Rec Hall. About seven months ago Pvt. William Rogel s was married in the Mess Hall. This week most of the squadron YOU CAN The C02 Fire Extinguisher 1 iquified. Carbon Dioxide Gas which leaves the funnel shaped noz:zle at Minus F and forms "Snow" on the burning object. Easy to orerate-----just pull out the pin which through the handle and open the valve. Quick? ly smothers the fire by cutting off oxygen. Use on Oil and Gasoline Fires In case o f FIRE DiaL or use nearest aLann box members were celebrating the first annivers:;,ry of "Greetings" from their neighbors. The appearance of OD uniforms recalled those recmit days quite vividly. We still think that old one about the recrUit is good. "Hell, rio. Don't shoot Hit ler. Let him finish his basic training first/' WE WONDER IF: Anybody in the squadron can beat Carter at ping pong, and if anyone will ever take the CO up in 'his offer of a five dollar bill to the squa-rdon member who can beat himatfchess? Some time ago this column chronicled the arrival of a mascot puppy "Sarge." Time went on and Lupoe removed the dog to guard his house hold in Panama City but this week a month old offspring of the original "Sarge" is asking handouts daily at the Mess Hall. Thus pup, too, is called "Sarge" but for an original reason. He's like the top kick when he is mad. His hair bristles up . Squadron A. Squadron A welcomes its new 1st Sgt., Donald E Brown, who replaced 1st. Sgt. Robert H. Kelley, who went to combat. Sgt. Brown is rapidly learning the headaches a morning report can cause. Sgt. Brown spent one year ove_ seas before coming to the states. He was a student in class 43-44. We guess S ;Sgt. Smith decided to take it easy, because he transferred to the weapons dept. What are those new orange cards the instructors are running around with at 11: 15 and 5 :30. Maybe they are the cause of all the aches and moans rcround here these days. We wonder who is Dixie Howell's "bi g job?" How about jt, ;Howell? The latest reports on S/_Sgt. Russell sho w that he has been practicipg iliterior de corating lately. Why? r receden ts, this should be a lulu. Al Jolson will appear-in warner Bros. "Rhapsody in Blue" _,. The show will be based on the 11 re or George Gershwin "Men or the Air From Mitchell Field" features Pvt. Lionel Stander He was formerly a movie and radio sta,r ...... Pararn .ount will star Paulette Godda,rd and Ray Milland in "KittY" ... It's a gay yarn,. set in' the 18th century, Dinah Shore, easy ori both eyes and ears, may be currently heard over CBS means WWL to you local listeners. ,.; "The Eve or St. Mark" takes to the screen soon Anne B axter will be in the star role CBS tar Col. Stoopnagle aptly puts the rood situation thusly: "arches tral percus;;ion ists will be the only_civvies who Will have a drumstick for ThankSgiving this yearn The Col. be weekly over WWL

PAGE 11

13, 1943 YANK WRITER WAS FIRST AMERICAN TO ENTER LAE T/Sgt. Richardson 'Suffered Eye Wound in Covering Attack Story New York.-First American enlisted soldier to enter Lae in New Guinea was T /Sgt. Dave Richardson, acorrespondent for Yank, the official servicemen' s weekly. Sgt: Richardson, a former reporter :or the Indianapolis Star and New ,.../York Herald-Tribune, has been covering the South Pacific war for 14 months. He was the only photographer to take part in the Battle of Sanananda, <:.nd is the only enlisted correspondent in New Guinea. His record has been one of continuous frontline reporting in Australia, New Guinea ,and Woodlark Island. In a recent assignment for Y imk, Richardson went to the PT boat base of Lt. Comdr. John D. Bulkeley, hero of the fast PT's at Bat<:.an He spent several days there, going on missions, taking pictures and gathering material for Yank stories. Again he rang up a "first" by being the first correspondent to accompany Comdr. Bulkeley into action since the PT commander came out of the Philip.'ines. "Then," says Sgt. Richardson, "I ../got permission to accompany American 'troops on the Lae invasion. Our landing was made Sept. 4, and in the first three days I took 50 pictures. We underwent severe bombings those three days and I caught a piece of shrapnel in my right eye from a big baby that landed only six feet from my foxhole. For the next five da:ys I went around with a white patch .over the eye. In the bombing, my typewriter broke. There was only one other typewriter in the whole invasion. I used it in the few minutes each day when someone else wasn.'t." With his eye healed enough to remove the patch, Richardson caught up with the Aussie infantry, traveling by barge, jeep, and "ankle ex press." The Australians went into Lae Sept. 16, and the Yank correspondent wrcs the first American enisted man on the scene. During the \ ,..ast two days of fighting and on the first day of Lae's fall, he got 50 more pictures, which he carried back to his original base by "barge, naval v:_ssel, ambulance, plane and garbage wagon-a laborious process that took four days." 'Ah, you.Arabians! You are such in tense lovers. 'Of we do everything in tents.' -----:----:New (pl.: 'I can't into my shoes. Pvt.: 'Are your feet swelled, too?' THE 'I:Y.NDALL TARGET LET THE CLJPS FALL WHERE THEY HAY One of the busiest spots on the post, particularly on the day before Saturday morning inspection, is the barber shop where, as this soldier is doing, the Gl's keep that Gl appearance. Business at the barbershops is booming! n So sa:ys Myron E. Clark. He's the man in charge of Tyndall Field's six barbershops employing 20 tonsorial artists. His 20 barbers cut about 3,000 heads of GI hair per week. The average take for the entire post is about $1. 400 weekly, and the various shops use eight gallons of one brand of alone. Every barber at Tyndall Field military requirement !or closely-trimmed hair makes business fine despite the lack or a luxury trade. Clark, who lives with his wife and chHd 1n Panama City, says we frequentlY .lose men to the draft, and I'm expecting my call any day Four or the barbers in the achair enlisted. men s shop can cut nearly 100 heads or hair per hour Without any particular errort. That averages 25 customers per 60 has at least two years exper-minutes, or approximately one 1ence, and the average is 17 hair-cut per barber each two and years. several of the scissors-a half minutes. wielders have been cutting hair The usual day J.ncludes about 40 for 25 years. Their pay ranges or 50 clients who also ask !or from $40 t;o $100 weekly. shampoos, shaves and other such Several of the veterans can extras. n 'turn out a neat job in less than A new shop for the exclusive three minutes nat, and be ready use of aviation cadets will be to sit the next customer in the opened in the near tuture. chair. Some of the men are slowAfter barbershop receipts have er--a coupleof them take 1 2 mln-been paid into wages and equipu tes to clip GI wool--but the ment, the Post Exchange is paid post average is 10 haircuts per for the concession and excess man per hour. prof! ts are returned again to the GI's don't buy many shaves, anq men _of the post. I shampoos and massages are strictly n after-payday_ treats. n Many student gunners, though, request n the workS" after graduation. But She: 'What do naughty EgYr tian girls become?' He: 'Munmies. Page 9 STUDY OF CLOTKING SIZES IS MADE BY QUARTERMASTER Your Feet Grow Bigger as Training Progresses-And Why Not! Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 20.-Mass tabu lation of the clothing items with which American soldiers are fitted when they enter the Army has enabled the Army Service Forces llo gear clothing procurement to specific levies of manpower, according to figures at the Quartermaster Branch, Fourth Service Command. As each soldier is fitted, the size of each is recorded and forwarded to the Office of the Quarter master General. The figures are tabulated and analyzed to determine the percentages of each clothing size required for future issue at the various reception centers, as well as for an overall picture of the nation as a whole. Having determined what sizes are in demand and where, the Army is enabled to make purchases and dis tribute them accordingly, and the tabulation has brought to light certain e .stablished facts. For example, the lowering of the age limit to 38 years diminished the demand for stout sizes, while the indusion of the 18-19 year olds increased the demand for small and medium sizes. Individual records show that as training progresses ,the size of the soldier's waist is reduced, his shoulders expand and his feet grow larger. Latest figures show that 51 pet cent of the selectees can be fitted in sizes classified as "regular", while 18 per cent require "shorts" and 27 per cent take "longs" with only four per cent "extra longs." There are 42 sizes of blouses, 25 sizes of overcoats, 46 sizes of trous ers and 240 sizes of shoes to insure that the soldiers are well fitted, and in addition, clothing is altered whim some minor change is required. "HOT" MUSICIANS PROVE GOOD FIRE FIGHTERS When a 1-! ton truck belonging to the Quartermaster caught on tire last Wednesday at the corner or Louisiana and M1ss1ss1pp1 Avenues, the first men to reach the scene were members or the ZOBth AAF Band. Armed w1 th two fire extinguish ers taken rrom the barracks and hurried to the r1 re a hal r a block away, they had the fire completelY out by the time local !ire !1ght1ng apparatus arrived on the scene. ------You're in error, Sergeant, and you Private, are a dirty liar. Material SyndicateCI Content Available from Commercial News Providers"

PAGE 12

Pag_e lli THE TYNDALL TARGET Warm in' the Bench BOXING PROGRAMS TO BE STARTED IN FEW DAYS More or the popular boxing pro grams will begin within a week or so, as so on as the new gym nasium is. tlnished, i t.,was an-Who's The Guy That Leo Doesn' t Like? I nounced this week.. By SGT. FRANK DE BLOIS CNS Sports Correspondent Back of Ham Healy's saloon on New Lots Avem,1e, there's a t .ree grows in Brooklyn and if you just sit under it long enough why sooner or later a fellow is almost certain to come up to you .ani say: 'Who'' s the guy that Lippy Leo doesn't 1 ike?' He will be referring, no to the celebrated remark made by Leo Du.i-ocher, ihe" big bell cow of the Brooklyn Dodgers, on the happy occasion of his as manager of the Bums for the coming campaign. On that great day the Lip said that -despite some ugly rumors he had heard he really loves every last Bun on the team "wi til the exception of one man." Well, who IS the guy that Lipry Leo doesn' t like? This of course, is the burning question of the hour all along Montague street. It is also being asked between sips of potheen on New Utrecht Avenue, on the Parkway, up B:hd down Myrtle Street and in the public baths at Prospect Park. You can evm smell it mingled with the herring scent in the evening breezes that waft up from Gawarrus and hear it in the thunder of the waves that beat on Brighton's noble shores. It's on every lip in Brownsville and every ear in Greenpoint is flapping for the answer all Canarsie wants to know. WHO'S the guy that Lif'py Leo doesn't like? Speculation runs high on this question among the clan of faithful that gathers every afternoon around the old hot stove in front of Left Field Louie's chestnut stand at the corner of Flatbush and DeKalb. There every effort is made to get to the nub of the problem, as the saring 'All I gotta say is,' says Dan Parkers Francis Looney, the three button elevator man with hash marks under each of his eyes, 'is that it better not be Dixie. If they let Dixie go, it'll be the rawrest deal they ever done in Brooklyn. Jeremiah speaketh. of Dixie Walker, first in the hearts of all Flatbush, who has been mentioned most prominently as man that Lippy Leo doesn't like. It is reported that bad cess developed between Dixie and his manager during the season. Bad cess for that matter, developed between the Lip and quite a ofhis athletes during.the season. One day Bobo Newsom squawked when Durocher dressed him down while Bobo was dressing up to go out. The Lip then suspended Bobo and the whole team went on strike. Branch Rickey, the Number One man on the Dodgers, fired Bobo and ended the strike, send ing Arky Vaughan, leader of the insurrection, back to third base where he performed with alacrity and disratch for the remainder of the season. Rumor hath it that the Lip doesn 1 t like V81J,ghan, for sticking up for Bobo; that he doesn't like Billy Herman, because Billy wants his job; and tlla t he doesn I t like lllis Olmo' the Puerto Rican outfielder, because lllis doesn't bring him pretty flowers. The boys at Left Field Louie's .chestnut corner can't figure out and Left Field Louie himself is as befuddled as the best of .them. As a matter of fact, he has put his Jament into verse. To wit: Is it Holman, Vern, or Erl.Iro, Coi t Davis, Bordygary? boys? Is it Mickey Owen 1 s bro tiler, Koiby Higbe 's mother? Or is it Typhoid Mary? Is it Joe, the popcorn sBlesman, boys? Or the goober vendor, Mike? Is it Babe the ba tb9y, Pratt the fratboy? Hey, WHICH Bum don 1 t Lippy Like? A DIFFERENT 1 BONUS' (Continued !rCA Page 2,) the people with whom he must live. One person educated for one year is not brilliant. But a million people educated for one year have the wisdom and strength of an intellectual giant. RECORD PROGRAMS TO BE RESUMED SUNDAY arternoon musical recording programs will be resumed at the Post Theater tomorrow. With comments by W/0 Joshua Missal, this Sunday's program will consist or playing Debussy s Nocturnes Clair de Lune,w The program will began at 12:45 P.M. Fights will be held on Mondays, Down in Skllnk Hollow. a ring is being set up inside a tent, and boXing programs will be run orr there on Thursday nights. A ring will be placed in the colored Rec Hall ror the Wednes day night shows among the colored leatper throwers. BOWLING LEAGUE PLAY TO BEGIN MONDAY Play in the Tyndall Field Bowling League .will get under way Monday on the Post alleys, which have been closed ror several weeks bein g resurraced; Games will be played every Monday and Tuesday, beginning at 6 P.M. Fourteen teams, including the championship 907th QM outn t, hav e been entered 1n the league, aAND CONCERTS TO BE RESUMED SUNDAY The TYndall Field Concert Band will open its winter season or concerts Sunday .a!ternaon, November 14, at the uso auditorium. Featured on the p rogram will be "Finlandia" the great symphonic poem by Sibilius. This will be the rirst appearanc e or the Tyn dall Band since the close or its summer series or concerts. Everyone jis in vi ted to this rree concert. ANOTHER "69er" IS VET OF WORLD WAR I Cpl. Theodore M. Crary, a recent addition to the 69th, wears a chestrul or medals earned in World War I. The third veteran or that war to become a member or the Base Headquarters Squadron, Cpl. Crary, who works in the photo section, wears !ive stars on his Victory Medal denoting the ract that he participated 1n rive maJor actions. The corporal a sign shop in Chicago berore entering the Amy, Crary was in the second battle or the Marne, at Oise-Aisne, Ver dun, St. Mihiel and was in the Alsace-Lorraine de rense sector, serving 1n the 128 th In ran try ot the 32nd Division, He was overseas ror 13 months, and wears the Purpl e Heart with Oak Lear Cluster. One or hiS two sons is in the Navy, somewhere in the Paciric, The other recently obtained a medical discharge rrom the AAF, His wire has a derense job, all in the war," says Crary, "excep t the dog, and the Army turned him down, Other World War I veterans in the squadron are Capt, James Kedian, Commanding who is now on sick leave, and 1st/ Sgt. W1111sm Newsom, WHAT'S DOl NG NEXT WEEK StJNI)A.Y 12:45 P.M. Musical Recording Hour at Post Theater. W/0 Missal Commen tate--r. NAY 12:30 P,M, -Squadron A&R Representatives Meeting at Athletic Office. 7:00P.M.-Movies at Station Hosp j.tal.. 8:00P.M. Regular Information Tease Contest at Rec Hall. 8:30P.M. -Movies at Receiving 1UESDAY 8:00 P,M, -Weekly Dance at USO, T/F Band broadcast over WIX.P. 8:00 P.M. Movies at Colored Rec Hall. WEmESDAY 12 : 30 P.M. Special Service NonC o m Meeting at Post Library. 5:30 P,M, -Inter-Squaar.on Touch Football Games. 7 :00P.M. -Weekly Variety Show at Recei v:tni Po ol. 7:00P.M. -Boxing at the Colored Rec Hall. 8:30P.M. -Radio broadcast over WDIP. T/F .Radio Playh0use. 1HURSDAY 6:30 P,M,Radio Workshir reriod; 7:00 P,M, -Movies at Station Hospital. 8:00 P,M,Regular weeklyGI dance at Rec a all. T/F Band broadcast over WDLP. 6:00 P.M. -Regular weekly color ed GI dance at Colored Rec Hall. 8:30 P,M, -Movies at Receiving FRIDAY 7:30 P,M, -Boxing bouts at Re ceiving P ool. 8:00 P.M. -Movies at Colored Rec Hall. SA1URDAY 7 : .ooP.M, Movies at S tation Hospital. 8:. 30 P.M. Movies at Receiving .. 1:00 -1:15 P.M. Mondays, Wednesdays Blld Fridays -'March to Victory' broadcast over RlLP. J POST Saturday, 'LASSIE COMES HOME,' Roddy MCDowall, Donald Crisp, Sun. Mon. 'CRAZY HOUSE, 01 sen and Johnson, Tuesday, 'FIND 1HE II.ACKMAILER, Jerome COwan, Faye Emerson. 'MR MUOG STEPS OUT,' East Side Kids, Wed,, Thurs., 'THE IRON MAJOR,' Pat O'Brien, Ruth Warwick, RITZ Sun, Mon. 'ABOVE SUSPICION, Fred MacMurray, Joan Crawford, thru Fri., 'SALUTE 10 TH MARINES, Wallace Beery, -, Saturday, 'HAIL TO RANGERS, Charlea Starrett, Late Show 'Saturday, Randolph Scott. PAN AHA Sun,, Mon, 'VICI'OR!i 'I'HB>UOH AIR POWER,' Walt Disney Feature,, Tuesday, 'PETTY COAT LARCENY, John Carroll, Ruth Warwick, Wednesday, 'YOU WERE NEVER LOVE LIER,' Fred Rita Hayworth. Thursday, 'COMMANDOES STRIKE AT DAIIN, Paul Muni. Fri.. Sat,, 'TRAIL .OF, TERROR,' Geor&e O'Brien,,

PAGE 13

November 13, 1943 THE TYNDALL TARGET i 1 1 ooy AINJKWDi08 By BOB HAWK 1. Do frogs have teeth? 2. What body or water doe s the 'International Date Line cross? 3. What are the f1 rs t words o'f the Declaration or Independence? 4, How often does a sesquicentennial occur? 5, Does the rl ag have more red white stripes or. more whdte stripes than stripes? 6. Name a movie in which the cast was made up entirely or women. 7. In the "Tale or Two Cities, n what -are the two cities? a. If you strike two glasses partly filled with water, which glass. would give a higher tone-e one with the larger amount r water or the one with the smaller amount? 9. I& the average li!e or a dollar bill less than one year, less. than five years or less .. than sev e n years? 10. Did B enjamin Franklin sign' the or In d epend ence or the Constitution or d i d he sign both? YANKWIZ ANSWERS 1. Y es. 2 B ering S trait and Pacific Oce an, 3. "When in the course o i ht.nn.an events.,, 4. Every 150 years. 5. More red .seven red and six white 6. "The Women." 7. London and Paris. 8. The one with the smaller amount. g, L ess than one year --nine 10. Both, Proud parent en meeting the new first grade teacher: 'I happy to know you, _Miss Perkins. I the fa the. r of the twins you are going to have next September.' Don't worry if your job is small And your rewards are few; Remember that the might oak Was once a nut like you ...;' : ::. "Copyrighted Material Syndicated Content Available from Commercial News Providers" Overheard on a Panama city corner: She: 'Why don't we get a taxi?' GI: 'Darling, yau're beauti. ful. In a taxi no one w.ould see you, but on a bus I can show you off to everyone.; 'What caused the explosion at your house?' 'Powder on m y sleeve. A city and a chorus girl Are much alike, 'tis true: A city's built with outskirts, And a chorus gi r1 i s too.

PAGE 14

Gunnl!rs. of the. Week SGT. HARRY A KEENAN Squadron A o Sergeant Keenan got his start in the aviation business by grinding parts fo-r Wright engines when he was a civilian. In the Army for 25 monthsJ v 'irtually all of that time he has' been stationed at Sheppard FieldJ TexasJ after being graduated from the AM school there. He was inducted at Fort CusterJ Battle .CreekJ Mich. Keenan is 25J from Chicago) w .ent to high school in ShawneeJ Okla. PFC. JOSEPH L. J.fcWILLIAN Squadron C Pfc. McWilliam was a machinist c.t the Charleston) S.C. J Navy Yard before entering the Army on April i 2. He's from Atlanta) where he was a member of the Tech High School football) basketball and anq boxing teams. Unmarriedj he was-inducted at Fort Jackson) S.C. Got his basi c training gt Miami. BeachJ then went to armament school at Lowry FieldJ DenverJ Colo. GUN N E.R OF THE A/C JOHN Q. FONDA Squadron E CLASS Only t week Cadet Fonda was chosen as his class 1 "Gunner of the Week." Twenty-two years_ oldJ he comes from Belmont) Mass. He attended high school and military academy) then the University of Michigan for two years. Enlisting in MciyJ i942J Fonda has traveled from Ann ArborJ Mich. J to At 1 ant i c C i t y J N J. J to Buffalo) N.Y.J to Nashvillej Tenn.J to Selman Field to Tyn. dall in quest of his navigators' wings. A!C SAMUEL E. RUSSELL Cadet Detachment Russell came into the Army immediately after his graduation from Birmingham-Southern College. He's-been ir. for about a year,. Twenty-two years oldJ his home is in Birmingham) Alabama. During his year in the ArmyJ he's traveled from Nashville to Santa AnaJ Calif.J to BlytheJ. Calif. J to PecosJ TexasJ to Luke FieldJ Ariz.J and then to Tyndall. 0 0 PFC. JOHN E. WARD Sqlfadron B Pfc. Ward had some exper1ence w i th the AAF and with aviation in general before he entered the Army. He formerly was a civil service worker at the Sub Depot at the Midland) TexasJ b _cimbardier school. Prior to thatJ he was employed by the Brewster Buc. caneer Company in Philadelphia. In the Army since March 4J i943" he wds inducted at Fort Bli ssJ' then

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
mods:mods xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-1.xsd
mods:relatedItem type host
mods:identifier issn 0000-0000mods:part
mods:detail volume mods:number 2issue 42series Year mods:caption 19431943Month November11Day 1313mods:originInfo mods:dateIssued iso8601 1943-11-13