Tyndall target

Tyndall target

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
24602432 ( OCLC )
T34-00102 ( USFLDC DOI )
t34.102 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Tyndall Field, Fla. :
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u:V: < ""> --.,....--QJESTION: "ARE YOU IN FAVOR OF COM?ULSORY MILITARY TRAINING AFTER THE WAR?" Interviews and Photos By PULLIAM and DELBYCX Put. Howard Kwash, Squadron C, Manche s t er, "Yes. A ci vii i an entering the Anny learns to co operate with a group of men Tlho are total strang ers to him. He ts which 1 ead to a betterment of his body health and returns to ci vii 11 fe richer fur the experience. Put; MerLe KLein, Squadron C, Atlanta, Mich." "No. The ing An11y in peace time is usually. small, but there; will be a rurpl us of trained men re, ( -turning to civil \ life after the war who e available fur auy contingencies that mtzy arise. Put. Jeanne Berndt, lr'AC Det., Denver, Colo.: "Yes. We show rl have erough train ed men on hand to mmd a repetition of Pearl Harbor. One year in the ... service will benefit any civilian and assure a pennanency fur the peace we are all eagerly looldng furward to." Put. R ebecca Perdue, Jr'AC Det., Hettf>his, 'fenn.: No. We should maintain a skele ton Army 1 ar ge enough to take care of any anel'gencies, rut it is eiJlally 1mpo rtant_ when peace comes that we devote all our efforts to p eacef\11 pUi' suits and forget about wars. 0 therwise it may result in the development of an aggressor's frame of mind for future genel' ations or Americ!ll'ls. Sgt. Lee Chandl er, B e n ning ton, Okla.: "Yes if there is ro g en eral dis a nnmnen t of Axis powers. Unless these highly ndli taristic nations are stripped of produce the wares of war, it could very well happen all over again. Pjc. Louis Da vis, C l eveland, O hio: "Yes. Al'ter the warit willbe necessary fur us to have considet' able men under arms in foreign countries. Also, Ill in the event of an emerge n c y we would have a traine

Ap rll I, 191J.IJ. "MILITARY CONDUCT" CARDS TO BE CARRIED BY ALL PERSONNEL All military personnel of Tyndall Field soon will be re qui red to carry "m i 1 i tary con duct cards" on their person as a method of improving Saluting and other forms of military courtesy, officials at. Post Headquarters announced yesterday. The cards will be issued to and signed by all men and officers who have completed the basic training courses in military courtesy and discipline. They will be used 1 ike this: If an enlisted man passes an officer without saluting, the officer will stop the EM and ask for his military conduct c a rd. The o f f i c e r w i 11 t hen turn in this card to the en-1 isted man's organization, which will take disciplinary action. The same procedure will fo1low in case of other breaches of mi 1 i tary etiquette. Of ficers will carry the cards also, and theirs will be turned over to Post Headquarters by other officers who may observe breaches of proper conduct. The system has been used ef fectively at other stations. Cards have been printed and are in the process of distribution. PLAHS COMPLETED FOR PASSOVER SEDER Final arrangements have been completed for the Passover Seder tendered to Jewish Servicemen in this vicinity. The Seder will be held in the Cadet Mess Hall at 8 p, M. Saturday, April 8o Rabbi Wolf' of Dothan will conduct the religious services which will predede the Seder. Food for the holiday dinner is being supplied by the Jewish Wel fare Board and will be "Prepared by local Jewish families in co operation with the Post Mess staff'. Free matzohs will be di& tributed. BRAHCH BAHK AT PX A branch of' the Bay National Bank to nandle individual checking accormts was opened today at the Post Exchange in the 8pace fonnerly occupied by the otricer' s clothing department. It will be open daily except Sunday from 10 A. M. to 2 p, M. -----OFF LIMITS The "Miss Christmas Cafe" at the comer of Fourth Street and Harrison Avenue in Panama City has been placed off limits to all military personnel, according to a bulletin published atPost Head quarters this OUR FRONT COVER our pre-Easter cover is no April Fool's dream, but plainly a projection into the future, for here we see Sgt. Pat Barry of the looking at himself in the mirror of his mind. In this, the able P.T. instructor from the 1 i ne has external-i zed ( w i t h the a i d o f m i r ro r s) ti'le deep-seated longing that abides in all of us who are waiti ng for the war to cease. The picture was taken in the orderly room of tt-e 69th by T/Sgt. John Mitchell of the Post Photo section. Clothing and accessories were furnished through the courtesy of Cogburn Clothing Company, Panama City. THE TYHDALL TARGET Page 3 New Director of Training Named Colonel Hanson, Formerly CO at Laredo Schoo I, Replaces Col. Eades Colonel William H. Hanson, for mer commanding officer of the Laredo, Texas, flexible gmmery scmol, is Tyndall Field's new director of training. He succeeds Lt. Col. William Eades, who has been transferred to an undisclosed assignment. Colonel Hanson is the son of' an Army officer, Colonel Arthur William Hanson, and was born at Schoffield Barracks, Hawaii, whm his father was stationed there with the Fifth Cavalry. He came to the States for his education and was gramtated from New Mexico State College as a civil engineer and with a reserve com mission in the Infantry, He "Practised as a civil engin eer for several years following his graduation from college, working as a field surveyor, and entered the Army tmder the 'lllana son Act in 1.936, when he was com missioned a Regular Army officer in the Infantry. COLONEL WILL I AM H. HAM SON Colonel Hanson transferred to the Air Corps and was graciuated from the pilot schools at Randolph and Kelly Fields, Texas, in 1939, From then until 1941, he was commandant of flying cadets at Kelly Field, when he was trans ferred to Goodfellow Fielrl, Texas, to serve in the same capacity. In 1942, he was transferred to Harlingen Army Air Field, where he took the flexible gun nery course, graduating in July of that year, Then he went to Laredo to become training group commander. Colonel Hanson took over as Laredo 1 s commanding officer when his predecessor, Colonel WilliiiDI L Kennedy, was shot down and WILLIAM DILWORTH, CHICAGO, IS FIRST 'GUNNER OF THE CLASS' TO RECEIVE WEEKEND IN TOWN; HE SERVED 18 MONTHS IN HAITI T/Sgt. William 24, of Hinsdale, III., is the first Gtmner of the Class to receive the expense-paid weekend in town which henceforth will be awarded as a prize to the outs tanding gunner in each gramtating class. Sgt. Dilworth, with a classmate of his own cmice, will spend tonight and tomorrow in Panama City "cashinp: in'* on a long list of awards which have been OOn.ated by business firms and other organizations. The sergeant is a member of class 44-14 and has been in the Anny since March 11, 1941. Fbr 18 months he was stationed in Haiti, instructing natives on the care of planes and participating in anti-submarine patrols, Dilworth worked for General Motors as a diesel mechanic ft>r three years in civilian life. He also worked for an oil well cementing com1Jany in Oklahoma for a year, His hobby is JOOtor cycling, He has been married for two years; his wife lives T/SGT. WILLIAM 1)JLWORTll in Chicago. The Gunner of' the Class entered the service at Chicago 11nd went to AM school at Chanute Field, l'lhere he remained as an instructor for six months before being transferred to Haiti. He retumed to to Bolling Field, Washington, D.C., in October, 1943, and arrived here for gunnery training in Febntary. Dtring the gtmnery course, he especially liked the turrets and position-firing phases of the scmol. As his rewarrl for being selected gunner of the class, Dilworth will get a free room for tM> at the Dixie-Shennan Hotel tonight, with meals. He will get a free long distance telephone call to his mme anrl a recorded disc which he can mail, both from the USO. Steadnan Hobbs, 1Jres1dmt of the Panama City Transit Co!lllany, will give him $5 in cash. Tomorrow, he will get a free round of golf, clubs furnished, anli luncheon at the Panama Golf Club. He will have free theater passes to the R1 tz, Panama and Bay theaters, 'Ihe Post Rl\rber Shop is giving him "the v.orks"-shave, haircut, shllllpOO, massage. His uniform is being cleaned and "Pressed free of charge by the Post Cleaners. He will be able to get free mal teds, sodas or other drinks at Walgreen's, Childs', Jotmson 1 s, Adams', anrl Daffin's Drug Stores in Panama City. He also gets a free watch clean ing job and a new leather watch band from the Standerfer Jewelry ShOlJo taken prisoner by tht Gennans during a bomber raid over Europe last August. He served ;in that capac! ty fur five months. A full colonel since August 18, 1943, he took the multiengi ne flying course at the Smyrna (Tenn.) Army Air field immediately before coming to Tyndall. Colonel Hanson is married and has children, a son, 2, anfl a daughter, 4. His home is in Gallup, N. Mex. 16 INSTRUCTORS LEAVE FOR DUTY AT OVERSEAS GUNNERY SCHOOL Men Are Especially Picked For Setting Up New Training Stations For rJle third time in the past six months, the EFI'C has tapped Tyndall Field for the cream of 1 ts instructors. One group left in December to open a gunnery school in England. Another left in February for Australia, pre sumably for the siiDie purpose. Last week, given 48 hour notice, 15 of the field's best instruc tors were "Processed fur clearance and sent to F1eld fur a refresher course and then to a post overseas. Accompanying this 1 a test group are Major Harrison Jotmston, Deparbuent of Training executive officer, and Lt. J Ward, ass is tan t execu tive officer. The men selected for these "missions" are hanctpi eked and must have certain !palificatims which include a test score of 120 or more, must be a high school graduate, a graduate of the c. I. S. at Fort Myers, and nrust have been an instructor fur at least fuur months. All instructors who are interested in being considered fur overseas gunnery scmols and llho meet the above q.talificatims may contact Lt. Harl Palmer of the Psychology and Research Depart:r men tin the 0. of T. Head

Page ij THE TYHDALL TARGET I TYndall -t -l c;:;,--. .; PUBLISHED O N SATURDAY S B Y THE SPE:.CIAL SERVICE OFFICE FOR PERSONNEl:: OF THE ARMY AIR FORCES FLEXIBLE GUNNERY SCHOOL, TYNDALL FIELD, PANAMA C l TY, FLORIDA. Copy prepared Under Supervision of Public Relations Officer. & Photography b y B ase Photographic & Reproduction Section. t w o r k b y Dept of Training Drafting Department. n Tyndall Target receives aterial supplied by Ca11p Newspaper Service, War 9 ept. 20!5 E. 42nd St., N e w Y ork City. Credited material Y not be republished without prior perission fro CNS. LETTER FROM THE DEAD A l etter "to be opened in case of casualty was found recen y in the personal effects of S /Sgt. Carl Cbl special Protestant services Help with a snort personnel of Tyndall Field will will be held in the Post Chapel Al::out "A" e nds and B ends And screans through the n i g htJ "This dann sight won't lightJ please boysJ wha t shall I do?" H e crawls all around W ith his nose o n t h e ground Saying he has azim uth c reep. He crys o u t i n alarmJ "My Armor J?late s gon e!" w:J.king f r o m a n 1 ghts restless s leep. The poor guy 1 s as wacky As any man coul d beJ His mind i n a z imut h goes 'roond. Then he sudden l y decides rt s an elevatio n h e rides He is really a t:atty old bloke. be held sinrultaneously at 5 a.m. during Holy Week, April 2-9, "Look out B erlin!" he Easter &mday. Chaplain Wilmer p, Fulmer, Post Yells with a grin and The Protestant SI.Dlrise service, chaplain, oononnced this week. Takes off down through the under the leadership of (haplain ()J. Thursday nigpt at 8 o'clock hall. Wilmer P. FUlmer Post Chaplain, a. Conmmion Service will be held, And listenJ my friendJ i f you will be h eld at the parade gronnc1 cOI!Illenorating the Last Slp-per. Don't want a similar endJ in the student area. Chaplain On GOod Friday a service will S t a y c l ear of that old Sperry Fulmer will be assisted by Chap-be held during the noon-hour from boll! lains Taft A. Franklin and Albert 12: 15 to 1: :JJ P m., oommemorating (After five weeks ot sch'ool J, Gray. Special music will be our Lord's death on the Cross. and studying the Sperry Lower provided by a brass quartet from nrls service will consist of fbur Ball 1\Irret I can nnderstand 1'hy the Tyndall Field band and by 1fr.minute devotional periods as some gwmers go batty. Above, S /Sgt. Dwight J, Boil ea.u. The follows; 12: 15, 12: 35, 12:00 and in v erse, is my idea of what service will be broadcast over 1:15. Protestant personnel of the happms to men after studying a public address system. field mey oome at any time dlring the Ball. A Catholic stmrise mass will be the service and stay as long as -Pvt. Wm. L celebrated by Ol!lplain J, they wish. Class 44-14) Dorney on the concrete apron in Another special feature of the front of the P.L.M. hangar near Holy Week observance will be a. News From Your Own Home Town Post Operations. The mass will be daily two-minute prayer period New York

April I, J9lj.lj. THE TYNDALL LIBRARY NOTES 'lbe monthly report for the Post Library shows a total of over 1840 registered borrowers, and 4475popular available books fbr interested readers. Some of the popular books of the month are: Thirty Seconds OVer Tokyo, God Is My Co-Pilot, Emie Pyle In England, Berlin Diary, So Help Me by George Jesse!, and Kenneth fubert' s Northwest Passage. Text books which are most in demand are those pertaining to aviation mathematics and physics. Some new books dealing w1 th the above subjects are: Aviation Gets Down To Earth, Fligpt (First Prin ciples), All American Aircraft, General Trade Mathematics, 'lbe Gist of Mathematics, and Math Fbr The Aviation Trades. Because of the comparatively snail library space and the snail collection of books, utmost care must be taken of all available books to insure their safe and V l'OIJll t re tll rn. Make the Post Library a "nrust stop n during your spare time or off duty hours. SCHEDULE OF HOURS Daily except Sunday: 9 A.M. to 12 noon, 2 P.M. to 5 P.M. 7 P.M. to 9 P.M. ; 9-mday: 2 RM, to 5 P.M. 7 P.M. to 9 P.M. "There comes a time in the affairs of men when they must pre pare to defend not their homes alone but the tenets of faith and humanity on which their churches, their governments and their very civilization are founded. The defense of rel i g ion, of derrocracy, and of good faith eroong nations is aLl the same fight. To save one we riiust now make up our minds to save all. -Franklin D. Roosevelt FROM THIS COLUMN A YEAR AGO: Wedding bells will soon ring once more for another member of the Nurse' Corps. Miss Eason will be coming down the aisle -Lt. Dangler will be waiting with a smile. Then whey' 11 enjoy a honeymoon for two, she at her quarters -and he at the B.o. Q. Cpl. Harry Mabel, the MAN's chauffeur, says he is sweating out 1 Chaplain's 0. c. S.' 'Ihey say his collection ofT. S. tickets is second to none. n I!< I t's been a wonderful week. Almost a score o r distinguished m embers or the 69th received honorary memberships in the "104 Club and have been paying their dues with proceeds from scrap paper gleaned !ro m the squadron area and Washington Circle The 349th put the !inishing touches on their gigantic squadron sign, comparable only to the WrigleY sign which adorns Times Square. When questioned as to the reason !or the "king size" or the sign, 1stfSgt, Wilcutt explained that its chief purpose i S to "light the way home !or our men who !ind it di!!icult to distinguish our barracks !rom others when they are in that condition," The best break that any man on Tyndall has ever received now goes to the topranking gumer of each class. His gift of a week-end in town with all expens es paid is a handsome reward to a deserving guy. The latest aoCO!IiiDdation to be offered to the Rhodes Scholars of the air" is a cleaning and new leather wrist band for the _gunner' s watch ONE MAN'S OPINION What's Yours 1 To the Editor: In the last i3sue of the Target there appeared in, the letter to the editor section a m te m p, T., dealing mostly with the point of view of men in their thirties. I'd like to take up the cudgel in behalf of the majority, the men under thirty. While at first there may have been general antagonism towards the p, T. program, I believe by now the majority of G. I. s con sider p, T. in a more favorable light. They understand and ap-preciate its purpose. Here at Tyri!all, at least half of each period is usually devoted to calisthenics or the obstacle course lhi the other half to :f'l'ee play. n That's the point I'd like to argue. During the "f'ree play" period you have your choice of basketball, volley ball or sof't ball. I have no quarrel with that, why should handball enthus! asts be discriminated a gainst? And suppose a fellow wants to work out on a set of wall pulleys, or on a striking bag, nrust he trot do\\!1. to the gym (which as yet does not have pulleys) and waste fifteen minutes 0 f his half hour period "en route? n Why can't these facilities be made availabLe at the P.T. areas along Yri th the others? Certainly there are f\mds emugh :In the P. T. treasury to provide such equipment? Another point, since all en listed men and officers nrust take p, T., isn't there a possibility of funning a sort of p, T. Council composed of representatives of the Physical Training Department and officers and enlisted men, who would meet once a month and discuss possible improvements ot' changes in the p, T. pro gr 1111 fb r the good of all concerned? Any changes suggested would probably have to be approved by a higher headquarters, but if it is a change for the better I should think it would be welcomed by those who are responsible fbr the anny physical training progrllllo _____ -_Cpl. w. J, R. Dear Ed: The guy what ri t you all that 1 et ter 1 as weak about PT and us guys who are al.m!)s t 38, but a1n' t, really had something. I agree with him. But unlike him I has devised a way of doin' something alx>ut it. To wit: When you' re 38 you don't have to oo that obstickel course. Well, I'm not 38, b.It I 1m almost so I almost do the obstickle course. When the 00 and 21 and 30 year old. kids have to do somethirig I f'igger I have to almost do it so I almost do. B.lt that f!FY ought to stick to fax. The Simon Lagrees of the Physical Torture department has divided the men into age groups for taking PT. Group 1 is them from the age of 1 year to the age of 18. Group 2 is from 18 to 38 and Group 3 is f'l'001 38 to 99. -Aching 'lbi rty-Six through the courtesy of Standerfer Jewelers on the "main drag." ... Incidentally, Sgt. Slfl.l.l Slmiof, who wa..c; largely responsible fbr arranging the gtmners' gal a week end, announced that he has two silver

Page 6 THE TYNDALL TARGET --Wac t i vi t i e s-OLD FAITHFUL GOES AWOL, SHOWS UP IN WAC AREA; GERSHON, WISDOM TEETH GO TO HOSPITAL Certain subversive activities However, pots and pans became have been taldng place down tbe most familiar to them that day. Shack way. Sigh ted recently was 0 one of the greatest scientific ne orientation class, Lt. feats of the age. Yellowstone Rusher mtde his debut down Wac Park's Old Fai tbful went Way. He 1 rushed' over to the Old Faithful is no longer fa! th-Target Office to know what menful. A nation wide search was tion--however mean--was made of made for it, but since Tyndall his coming--out party. He should Field is not w1 thin the bormdaries have known that when the hastily of the u.S.A., they failed to gathered (ATT. Capt. Brunner) find Old Fa1 thf\ll 1 s hiding place. cabbages, tomatoes, and apples If only tbey had asked the T / F resting in no cen ti y in the f1 rm Wacs! Between barracks #1 and grasp of the audience were not 112, there in all its glory, was put to my vile use, he had passlhe geyser. It spurted faith-ed--with indorsement. Fact is, fully Wednesday noon last .. and he can even come back again and has disappearea. J)O vegetables will be Ooooh, the stuff at tbe Slack! Congratulations are in order: Army's New Turtle on Wheels (Mat 83-491) U S. Army Signal Corps Photo This is Armored Car M8, the Army's latest combat vehicle Designed by the Ordnance Department to combine the speed and maneuverability of an automobile with the punch of a light tank, the M8 is a six-wheeled, eight-ton armored car, mounting a 37 mm. cannon and a .30 calibre machine gun. A crew of four handles this "turtle on wheels." Seems as if Bottini is now a Perry had a rabbit; Pongratz had moth el"--o r father. Her long a Wave; and Schultz is 'expectsuffering room-mate, De-,..ey, a'M>ke ing' to be married April 16th. f'rall a deep sleep 8l1d fotnd, w1 th-IN RE that Schultz "affair. in the confines of the room, -a. Evidently she is taking her en CAT. And Sgt. B:>ttini got up and gagement ring quite seriously. went to work just as if nothing She is actually going two-step urusual had happened. The cat down the Post aisle-in a has been christened several m1nes White satin bi zness and Rosie upon several separate occasions. S1mlro is to be disguised in Those fit to print are mt offio-a powder blue and pink thing. i al as the gender of Bottini's Drooling will be allowed. Scllll tz offspring is not yet doesn't even mind if people see discovered even. whom she hooked. She invites Rough Game Drop in Some Time Then Gershon decided to grow everybody to trot down Sunday Algiers (CNS)-Lt. Frank Me-Algiers (CNS)-Cpl. Nathan S wisdom teeth which proved not so evening VOSAB (roughly translated, Williams, of Olean, N. Y., unin-Levy, of New York, was lying in wise. She was in tbe hosoital Verbal Order Of Schultz And jured in 50 flying combat mis-a muddy foxhole when the mail with them--the teeth are' home es.) &JMMARY: All Wac "parents" sions, took a few minutes off for clerk gave him a letter. It was brew and quite attached to heY'-are resting quietly. Visiting a hot game of ping pong. Reach-from a New York hotel, inform-for a coupla ctays (in tbe hospi-geysers have moved onwarcl. 'lbe ing for a high shot, he sprained ing Levy that the hotel hadn't tal, not tbe teeth.) CQ is ooming with her little lanhis back, was carried out on a seen him for a long time and cer-tern so it is time to check in. stretcher and has been in a hospi-tainly would appreciate an early In the mess hall, Metz, Cook, -Battered Sack tal ever since. renewal of his patronage. Syl vas, and assorted species were r------..-..... ___ .. POST BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT PAIRINGS Wary Hai rpin" Harpin was renin batches o f frosting. When H a1 rpin and !)mk cBIIIe by again, they saw more of that stuff and were lugging that out to the garbage can too, when Peggy, who decided to keep her eyes open, formd tbem. They were not charged with s abo tage. Q I have been sending my mother a family allowance of $37 a month, as a pal"tial dependent. Recently my sis t er, who used to help support my mother, was married and can no longer send my mother any money. I s it possible for me to get an additional allow ance for my mother' s support' A. Yes. If your mother now depends you. for her chief support, she IS enhtled to receive an allowance of $50 a month. Q Are a irmen e tigibt e to receive the Bronze Star? A. Yes, under certain circumstances. The Bronze Star, newest Army award, is given "for heroic or meritori_ous achievement, in combat or m support of combat on the ground.'' It is expected that members of the ground forces will lead eligibility lists although airmen may win it t&O-but not in the air. APR. '!t!J Grout::1 It 6:30 1 APR.st!JI Medic.s 6:3o I DeoT Tr-no. Sads. I J TAPR. 348th. '/."45 Cdclets APR. 7t!J APR. S!tJl .9:00 44bt!J 7."451 GrouD I I fin.1nce 9:oo I APR. 8th. 6:30 DePT.Trna. Teehs. I J Ortln4nce 3o7th APR.8-t"h 7."4-5 APR.bthl 932'"' 6 :o r 350.,.,. APR.8rtJ 4-(J-th 9:oo 69-tlr APR. Ad n?inisTrdTion 7."00 APR. b"!b I 34 47:45 r Sad. c I P.f! 6:rta1 E 9:001 APR. 10-t" Phu. Trnq. 8.15 J J APR.ll!.!J 'f:oo 1 APR. 13-th 7."00 APR. 11-tt! 8:15 CtJifSD!tJ+ion APR. 14 !b. 7:oo APR. 12-Hr 7."00 I APR.131h. B.-15 APR. 12-th 8:15 APR.J4t!J 8:15


ny I I I ., J;:),..,. 11'\t IYNIJALL IARGET March 25 -Apr i 1 I LAST WEEK, as th rou gho u t the month of March, the most important ann encouraging war news c ame from the g reat battl efi el ds of southern Russi a. The Second Ukrainian Anny, in a drive which has few paraJ lels in modern warfare, has smashed the three great river lines which formed the basis for German riefense of the Balkans. One by one, the Bug, the Dniester and the Prut have c r1m1bl ed before the hammerb 1 o w s o f th e Red A rm y. On e thild of Bessarabia, the dis puted province on Rumania's eastern border, is now in Sov iet hands. All that remains of the great German armies in the Ukraine are 100,000 troops facing the of slow en c i r c 1 em en t i n a huge semicircle north of Odessa. The territory of Rum ani a itself has been penetrated at two points, and Hitler's Balkan satell! tes are trembling before the onrushing armies of the Soviet Union. Th e campaign to drive the Germans out of southern Russia is not yet but its outcome ;l.s no longer in noubt. In many places the Nazi retreat has become little less than a rout, and the German commanders seem helpless to stop or even to slow the advance of the Russi an forces. In midweek the Black Sea port of Nikolaev surrende red to troops of the Third and Fourth Ukrainian Armies, and the way is now open for a drive along the coast of the Black Sea toward the fifth largest city in I-llsIn llussia, at least, the offensive powe r of the Wehrmacht has cntmbl ed forever, and the westwarn drive of thf> Soviet armies will soon prorluce repercnssions throughout tt.Je 1 ength and breadth of Fortress Europe. THE AIR WAR over Europe continues withoutalet up. In addition to riropping thousands of tons of TNT on Germany itself, the Allied Air Forces last w eek paid particular attention to the Calais area of the French "invasion co ast, n Gennan fighter opposition over the latter area was extremely light, but in a raid on Bruns wick, Germany, on Wednesday U.S. Flying Fortresses managed to bait the Luftwaffe in to sending up some of its precious fighter planes. The re sul t was that 39 of the Nazi fighters went rlown again, but this time in fl. ames. ABOUT TWO WEEKS AGO a number of B ri ti sh Ind.i an troops managed to push over halfway up the slopes of Monte Cassino-a steep hill just outside the battered town of Cassino, on the I tali an battlefront. Short ly thereafter they were cut off from communication with our main forces in the town, and last week it became necessary to "'i thdraw them from their exposed vosi tion. This in no way means that the Allies are abandoning the battle for Cassino, as hea.dline readers might suppose; the battle will go on until we sia. The German forces north have won it, and with the com of Odessa are surrounded on ing of spring in Italy the job three sides, and the advance should be easier. The winter of the Second Ukrainian An11y rains have seriously hampered our aeriaJ operations and have often made tank movements and Where Does Eire Stand? DISTANCE S INDICATED ARE IN AIRLINE STATUTE MILES Atlantic Ocean jf!.SHETLAND g I S LAND S (Mat 83-492) Map from Press Association Neutral, strategically-located Eire has tried to ignore the war, but events may force her to take a stand. Recently the U S. and G.reat Britain asked the Irish government to expel enemy agents from the. grounds they were using Ireland's position to spy on Allied troops m England. Erre refused and now Britain has suspended all travel to both Eire and Ulster (No,rthern Ireland). International ob servers believe the Irish hope for an Allied victory, but so far they have not tipped their hand. ese base is now being given the same treatment which has reduced Rabaul to nsel ess rub ble. Our air forces have mane it almost impossible for the Japanese are far too b11sy rlefendin g what to start any n e w conquests of such ma.gniturle Rut t h e far:t that w e are ter11porarily on the Japanese to reinforce Wewak, defensive in l.lurma s h ould at and. its harbors anrl. airfields least serve to remini u s thllt southward through Bessarabia may soon cut their 1 as t route of escape by 1 and. It may be p o s sib 1 e for the Ce rm an s to evacuate p art of their forces other ground operations pracare now a very dangerous place tically impossible. Soon we for any Japanese ship or plane will have a cha;:ce to show unlucky enough to be caught the war is far from over find that there will be nany setbacks before we narch through the streets of Berlin and by sea from Orlessa, tut in all what we ca.n rlo when "General likelihoorl most of it will Mud" is not fighting on the never see the Fatherlanrl. again. sirle of the Axis. The fall of Orlessa, which cannot now be long delayed, THE PACIFIC THEAT E lt of war, will also ho-pelessly isolate after a sudden blaze-up of acthe German-held Crimea ti vi ty a month ago, is now Hitler's Balkan allies, their temporarily quiet again. Quiet, countries overrun by German soldiers, are in no position to get out of the w a r at presant, but th"e rearness of the Russian armies is already causing tremendous unrest, anrl from now on, the problem of "holding rlown" the I lalk ans will be almost as serious for Hitler as the problem of "hold i n g o f f" the us s i a n s. that is, as far as ground operations a.re concerned. We have completely encircled the Pacific bases of Habaul and Kavieng, anti have established ourselve s fi nnly in the strategic Marshall Islanrls. The scene now shifts to the air, anr1 Act I is taking IJlacP. over Wewak on the northern coast of New Guinea, This vi tal J a:p finthere. THE JAPAN ESE DRIVE in to the Indian border state of M1111ipur is making progress against bitter Allied onposi tion. Four Japanese columns are converging upon ;Imphal, the capital of Mtmipur. This push, if suc cessful, conld, injure communi cations which are vi tal to the A 11 i e ri il rives in to Rn rm a. fl t the north enrl south enos of the b attleline. But. it woulrl be foolish to assume that this Japanese attack is the begin ning of a n attenrpt to connuer Inrlia .Inrlla is a Vflst sub continent i n itself, aurl the Tokyo. LIFE SAVERS L':lll ).!tl llltt;-.\ p l :ltT:--htll : Jr.:n't J.!Hnl ftr LTtt:':--ill)-! \\:IIL' r t'r : 1 :-.tn: p rt lllILI!lt:lill :-.idl. \ l :tllY J LllUr:tl ,,h:--!:IL'il':--. : 1:-lll.'t P l;,,di::-: t d '':tll'r. lll:lr:-111..':-11r .. 1t1d ),!l'lllllhi l.:tl\l'l'l..'d \\iih hl';l\: :-llllll\':"-111' l : tr).!v t,ff,r:).!t'\' d 1)1'111\ '':titlll frtllll \ : Jill-.:-J 1: L':l\1:-i ll .l.! ihl'll\ ltl L h :tll.L!l' liw i r l': lll'l


THE TYNDALL TARGET RUSSIAN FRONT:: Hovgo rod Rzes7ow Show! n g the app battl e-1 i ne as of March 29th. Soviet troops have crossed the Prut River into Rumania at twopoints. Far to the east, other Russian armies are driving westward from Nikolaev to the great part of Odessa. Kalin in Moscow Orel Kursk (f) Kharkov Berdichev K i rovograd ; ROMANIA IDO Bound a..ies


-* GUNNER OF THE TYMDALL TARGET occasion, bu t from a first hand source w e learned that the invaders were tied to trees and held without ball to await a THE CLASS court-martial. Little -time was a record score of 139 on lost in setting up the legal h1s f1nal academic examination machinery and Major Loren Bryan, Cpl. Walt ers. M eure r completed his gunnery training here as top bivouac commander appointed Cap-gunner of class 4ll--13. His score tain Edwin Morgan as president or of 139 is one of the highest yet the court made on the final exam by any er>Repr esenting t he prosecution was 1 isted man or 'Cadet. an able barrister rrom way back, Meurer hails from Chicago and Lt. Edward Cooke who pressed his has been in the Army 18 months. case with the ag111ty or a Dewey He has attended Lowry Fi eld's and a Powers. Bringing tears to armament school a nd also the Briggs turret school in Detroit. the eyes or the court in behaH Prior to entering the gunnery or the defendants was Lt. Robert school he had been stationed at Bridgeford, understudy to TYnTyndall for more than a year as dall' s outstanding master or the a turret instructor. de.!ense, Major Frederlck Fleming. The ranking gunner i s a gradcaptain Addison Barry was selectuate of Chicago's Lane Tech High ed as the law member or the School, is married, and lists swimming and tennis as his favor-court. Bearing the brunt for the i te sports. defendants was Captain Vinson s. Here are his gunnery records: White, post chemical warfare orSkeet ........ 63% Moving Base ... fleer. The legal battfe raged on Tower Range. 76% Cal. 50., ..... 9 .4% for close to three hours when fi-Turrets ..... 96% Aircraft Rec.,.95% nall:Y the defendants were round Sighting 98% Jam Handy .. 84$ CPL. WALTER S. MEURER Jeep Ranges.29.6$ Air-to-Air 1.9$ gu!lty 1n a closed session. Minus and socks, bound hand to --Boat Company--SERGEANT TRIES TO BUY NIGHT CLUB--NO SALE; root, the defendants received the verdict with bowed heads, As part or the punlshment, Capt, White received occasional water treatments n which he took in good grace. When justice was finally deemed done and the culprits released, the two enlisted men, Pres. Clark and Cartwright, issued a statement to the errect that they had hoped to be "detained" at least until after Saturday morning's inspection. All in all, the trial added a humorous touch to the bivouac, with Captain White considerable comment on his excellent sportsmanship and M/Sgt. CUrt Bull com mitting what amounted to treas. on when he drove the captured jeep to a sare hiding place. It seems the jeep had an attachment which released the tear gas when the motor was and many or their gas masks down. IVESTER'S 'YACHT' CAPSIZES Dirty Digs: 'llhat certain serg ellllt in our Parts dept. recen Uy was heard atteupting to purchase a well la>wn night spot in Pamma City, using as a down his previous expmdi tures at this eetablislunmt. As yet we have not heard of' the outcane of his m deavors. His persistancy has assured us that he will .either get the establishment or the ur s trrng. Pf'c. commonly known around the 6quadron as 11glamour boy," feeling visited the field dispmsary two weeks ago for a checlrup and was infonned that he 1Duld have to curtail his social activities, or suffer dire We feel it wise, at this time, to forwam the female populace of the surrounding vi cinity of his intentions of dropping from circulation teq,orarily (poor gl.rls). A certain cpl., on whose shoul-ers rests the entire responsi bility of the o rga.ni za tion, has .seen t1 t to cri tieize our hunble effOrts in this 'C0lunin. He bases his criticism on seven years ex pertmce editing a publice.tion, which he chooses not to nane. We do oot JW!sh to provoke any enmity but we suggest to this cpl. that less critiel.sm and more assistllllce in our endeavors 110Uld be in better taste. Incidentally, this epl., while browsing around the attics, for heaven knows had the mJ sfortune to fall throu$ the ceiling Sld land abruptly on the floor bel.ow. He immediately volunteered to act as dtmlny fo, any tJ.rst aid class. YaChtsman Ivester, after spend ing several weeks constructing a very tria sailboat, met disaster one evening in e. test run by capsizing his boat at the entrance of Pearl Be.you. This emergency was dick soup to the members of the squadron effecting his rescue. Both Deep Sea Dan l!lnd his craft, after certain treatmmts, are now as good as new (treatment being non-alcoholic). Of course, Dan's entlnsiasn for sailing has been diiiiiPened somewhat. We are now the proud possessor of a new mess sergeant. We wish to tal!e this opportunity to forIll ally welcome 8/Sgt. John Belvise. We would like to throw a bouquet,to Cpl. Willie Denker who up until the time of his ch1111ge of assigpment did a grand job. in the mess hall. Willie is now a member o t the crew of the P-72, and we know that our loss is their gain. Incidentally, the tasty pies and other pas tries which have been appearing ously on the merru of 1 ate are the handiwork ol our new baker, Dave Goldstein, who 1 ahors till the wee hours of mom in their prep aration, while you lugs sleep. Much thanks, Dave old boy. -CAPTAIN OF 'IHE HEAD EASTER MOVIE TO BE SHOWNNEXT WEEK A IIDVie enti tied 8'llle Po...er of God" depicting the transforming power of God in the lives of men in all walks of life will be shown at various places on T;yn dall Field during the week ceding Easter, begimrlng April 2. The f1lm, which has been enacted by professional movie stars under the sponsorship of the I.utheran church, has been shown at army camps throughout the natim. It presents a challmgl.ng, inspiring drama of every day life. '!be schedll e: Sunday, 6:30 P.M., Rec Hall 2. Tuesday, 7:00P.M., Hoapi tal; 8:00P.M., Post Chapel. Good Friday, 7:ooP.M., WAC Det.; 8:00 P.M., Skunk Hollow. The 30th Aviation Glee Club will appear at each showing, LOST A black onyx class ring was lost 'Ihursday af'temoon somewhere between the Sub-Depot and the Post Cafeteria. The initfals EJ.K." are inscribed on the inside of the band. Mrs. Ethel Piehard, owner of the ring, asks the finder to please get in touch with her at Warehouse #2, Un1 t B. The telephone number there is 3lB5o Two soldiers were carryinA a buddy in a stretcher. 'What hBp pened to him?' asked a passerby. 'He just came off KP.' 'Well, that's not the way to the hospital.' 'Hospital, hell! He's AoinA on Auard duty. 'That husband of mine is a worm. 'Yea, I just saw a chicken pick him up.' Major Cleo Miller retumed last week a graduate of the flight surgeon 1 s school. However, his retum was only temporary and he has left us fur a new assigrment. '!be fonner station hospital commander rated tops with his GI' s and o ff1 cers and his good humor and interest in all funns of letics will be greatly missed. T/Sgt. Bill Castle, llho wss here to wash the putty st&ins fran the windows of the field's fi-rst pho to section, and now NOHC of that department, cast away all claims to his honorary ti tie as the most confinned T/F bachelor when he walked down the aisle on 'lhursday with the fonner Lila Childs of the Civilim Training departmmt. We extend SOOiewhat reluctant felici tations to the becm.1se Bill, in his capacity with the proto section, has bem associat ed with The Target almost from i ts start and he di with the field's ranlctng off'Jcers. (Incidentally, :what da.yofwhe.t month is today?) Our nomination for bathing beauty pin-up gal for 1944 (and 1945, too) is fetching Janet (Corliss Archer) Waldo, of the CBS Saturday program. Spring, doubtless, is here, at last!


Page 8 --GuardianS-SANDERSON RETURNS FROM APALACH; DAY ROOM MAGS SPORT NEW COVERS S /Sgt. Paul Sanderson is back THE TYNDALL TARGET Home Front Honey Salutes Target Readers --Weapons Dept.--LT. SMITH WAS FORMER CONTRACT PLAYER FOR WARNER BROS. with us ai'ter being at Apalach 'Ibis is the last issue befure fur q..ti te a while. P8Ul used to and though we're not broke, be with the outfit and is one of we re badly bent. We sure will the old tilllers of the sq..tadron. be glad to see the Eagle this We lost Cpl. G. Ballard in t.'le month. shuffle since he went to the '!he Weapons Dept. welcomes an-Oyster City. other officer this week. He is Cpl. J. Kelone is back fran his Lt. .John Smith. Befure entering "Dlmpa furlough md seens to be the Army, Lt. Smith was tinder in pretty good shape now. He contract to Wa.nter Bros. of Hollyjust looks a little fat around wood. We understtnd he is quit his jowls. a dancer. He'll be at home :In the {)lr magazines are now sporting 'llhere we' re always new covers tnd the day roan loolcs on our toes. a great deal better with all of A.f'ter so many weeks of being the fancy covers. These new rated first on the weekly saninar covers oll,l!;ht to prevent the boys given to the top ten percent of from taking the magazines to the graduating gmmers, we drop-tbe1r barraclcs. ped to second. This is only a Texas lost a native son re-i;EqJorary condition, and is nothcently whm Sgt. R. Turner went ing what a good dose of sulphur. to a northern spot to take in and molasses won't cure. The s0111e scenery and c81le back w1 th Moving Base Range was raOO,d. first lavish praise fur Cincinnati and this week. 'Ihis was no dOubt dle its environs. He claims that alL to the fact that the Instructors of his love for the heart of on the )t)ving Base smell only the Texas has dwindled down to noth-; gun powder in the air and they ing and hereafter all of hil'l don't know that it's EPring yet. furloughs will be spent "up Sgt. Wine learned a new way of Na wth. pi a;ying poker the other day when At long last Pvt. G. Kooey has_ they took the pot from him on an fOlUld a blouse to fit him, after ace, two, three, four, five, being in the Anny more thm straight. .. One of our Senior In18 months. 'nle size of his blouse structors, Sgt. weatherby, wen was 00 8Jld his trousers home on furlough this week an had to be made special at Phllaleft his car on the field. How-delphia. ever, he :failed to leave his gas S /Sgts. P. Ryan md T. Marshall ration book. Anyone having some are going to M.P. school at soiledor dirty gas ration Barksdale Field, La., to 1 earn they are ashamed to blrn in, see all about the fine arts of M.P. me inmediately. w orlc. They'll be gone for about our Dept. has a Cpl. York in a JOOnth. it. York is bucking fur Sgt. so BAN'JEl.: The r e was te a bl t of he c8Jl be known as Sgt. York. excitement around the barracks Good sized toy to carry 'that n!llle after inspection the other Sattoo. By the way, York is u rday. 'Dle cW.se of it was a 11 t-the only guy in the barracks 11':1. th tie rabbit, .-td 00 boys 811d three twelve pairs of siDes. dogs were chasing the poor de-Sgt. Leepy Kerr is really get-fensel ess thing tsk tsk. Pvt. Gmg" er Rogers ting the mail now. It' s all from Diaz was so homesick recently wife.. He took the rat al pltmge tha t he asked the Major for a r and was married while home on transfer anywhere. Some PX gal fui'lough recently. Heard Sgt. hlld Sgt. Keyes blushing the other --BluebirdS----Squadron D--as he opened a package artemoon whm she asked him fur Lt. Ra I ston We I corned; G. I. s Find "A Home he received the other day. In a a date Sgt. Morris and the loud vo'ice he exclaimed, "Hi Ho, supply room personnel have to go Sgt. Pulls Boner At Apalachicola Silver. to classes three times a week two hours per cl.Ms. ... Pvt. ZinlcThe Bluebirds are happy to Well, we see that the men who an hi!.S stopped drinking beer and welcome Lt. Jonas Ralson tO their wmt to Apalachicola are none the see you all week af'ter 1;iJ so Pvt. Sipe is drinking twice midst. He comes to us fran the -worse fur wear and tear. W1 th as nuch to lreep up beer sales. .. 344th flexible g .mnery training sack time, "home cooked" chow, The Rec hall has been looking sq..tadron. plane rides, 811d interesting PT lik e I)J.ardians' homecoming week At our last squadron meeting it classes, who wouldn1 t want to since Pvts. Isaacs, Diaz, Schra.was dfocided to bly some new tr1.nt-spend the rest of their Army der, Spmcer, Wright and Palmer mings fb r our day room md we are career in such a place? have bem gping there looking forward to a new home-What is. this we hear ab!>ut sane --cpl. Sllll Marotta like atmosphere prevailing there. of the fellows using water, 100p --Squadron A-CADETS WIN E FLAG; BUGGE, TURRET TUSSLE Tyndall's -E" flag is flying in front of Squadron A 1 s orderly roou this week and if the spirit of' the aviation cadets composing the can be talcen as an indication it will rE!IIain there next week. 'nle bo111bardier and navigt\tor trainees 1110n the flag in Satur d ay's inspection and it is gping to take a lot of elbow grease on the part of other men to talce it away fran them. Likewise it will re1J11re a lot of work for them to keep 1t 1:.u t they are detennined to oo 1 t. In their first post inspection the previous week the cadets placed second. After many hours f4)ent :In classrooms the men at 1 ast are firing caliber 50 machine gunao N ow in their third week here they have spent 12 oours on the malftmction rmge, end are no w studying turrets. Turret c1 asses h ave be En p roviding the nen with many laughs as they watch Rarol d A. atgge, a !l:ix fuot three inch Texan, try to sql.teeze into a Sperry ball turret. In fact, his clasa11ates say they have to srove him in. Have you been on the bivouac and other cleaning apparabls yet? Well, you will find that after the flight missions. Was the fUnniest or shall I say the it something you ate fellows? most a111.l'sing things happen. It appears that some of the men A group of the "line gang hapwere dnnbfounded when approached pened to be in the same platoon with delay-in-route so that is h01r I got these good Don't tell us that none of the boners. A guy named Teck was men have ever been confronted fallifl; in our platoon tnd, being with the traveling problem? uncovered of the man in the file '!here should be great rejoicin front of him, was asked, "what ing, this being the last week of rtnk are you in, Teck? To which scmol fur 44-14. Here's hoping he mswered, "No, just staff. 11 all the men have furlough 100ney ho was tne S /Sgt. who was up 1 eft by the time they are ready at three o'clock in the morning to leave. From what has been looking for M/Sgt. Jones to pull l'tlllored, the ivories have really a pr8Jlk on him 8Jld came up to a bem hitting the wall. t oot, grabbed a guy by the shoul-William "Mortimer" Augustine der and addressed him as "Joe, has bem staying up late nights, h e y Joe." !t'lct whm Joe answered not to speak of all the spare i t was a captain and he was time ch.tring the day, writing Iet ly resentful of being awakenect in ters. Could it be that he's getthe mi&ne of the night. ting slightly homesick? He The captain was a good Joe, if shouldn't; not with "Srnffy11 Gernot I g}less the S /Sgt. would have ber and Jerry Battaglia in the been 1 ying in one of the slit same room to the home fires trenches. Willie Solomon has turning ... Yep, we think that Cpl only eight 100re days to sweat out Moss and Sgt. Parsons have at that furl ough and to New York he 1 ast found their lost talent. is mllldng a 11B11 line. With the pool balls kept conLt. Milo w. Jones never ceases tinuously clicking it's certain to get a kick out of getting to that these Uvo won' t be withrut gp to school again, so bere he is a profession after this war is off to Washingtcn State for 8frover. other, shall we say, vacations. With the last days of school a pleasure 1t would be to be "just arotmd the comer" forClass an engineering officer. Especial44-14, we, the permanent person ly one that still can get off to nel of student "D," wish school. yru the best of everything. Good -S/Sgt. Beech 1 uck, gunners! -Sgt.. Harvey Wine 'Chute Saves Flier From Freezing to Death Alaska (CNS)-Lt. Leon Crane, 24, of Philadelphia, who spent 84 days alone in the Arctic surviving temperatures of from 30 to 40 degrees below zero, owes his life to his parachute, he explained after his return to Fairbanks from the sub-Arctic wilds. Lt. Crane, the only survivor of a U S. bomber crash here last December, spent the first nine days of his ordeal huddled in the folds of his parachute which saved him from freezing to death. Eventually he reached an unoccupied cabin, stocked with food, where he stayed until the first week in March when he met a Yukon River Valley trapP.er who guided him back to civllization. HEY, YOU BUNCH OF CROOKS. I THINK I'VE LEARNED HOW THIS THING WORKS!


Ap ri 1 I, 194-4THE TYNDALL TARGET --Apala-Chatter--FURLOUGH MUSINGS AND NOTES ON THE FUTURE; I GUARD SQUADRON M/SGT. TRISCH RARE COMPLIMENT Observa lions Note{! on Fhrlo11gp: That Plyn,outh automobiles will defini-tely t11m over That a barber!. wire fence is not a suit able place to hang your best gi. rl on That PFC means more_.than ,just a promotion--when you see the.civilian side of life. That North Carolina com (liquid) is tter than That buses \..._ e crowded-especially at Tallahassee That rlraft board class ifications are sometimes the same. For instance, .lA means 2B (in ,the army). Notes on the FUture: That Roy Aruff may not be governor of Ten nessee after all. We think, maybe, Pvt. James F. Baker (111rl Company) may be nominated. After all, he does have a GOOD Hill Will! am band. AI so Cpl. Hennen L. Naive will most certainly be some -sOrt of m111ager, since he' s a native of that state and also a good manager. And, we'd better mention S /Sgt. James s. (Irish) O'Connor-the NCOIC of Special Service Pfc. Frank Kowaleski is gonna be a papa in August urs truly may or may not have a 11 and chain come J1me Pvt. ichael (Plmchy Mike) Anmmziata will be on the staff of Charles Atlas, Inc S,(Sgt. Donald Duck will in addition to his fish' market and strawberryfarm, have aU-Drive It Bicycle stand, or U-Pedal It "Tony, the tel e pmne operator is a naming redhead. The Best Toast: "The .sweetest moments I spent in my life, were spmt :ln the arms of aoother m1111s wife-my Mother, G:>d bless her. Pistol Packers: AI though we still have "The Guarrlians," the guard squadron is a thing of the past. The !}lards are now part of --Finance--DETACHMENT BIDS MAJOR SHOFNER FAREWELL It was with a feeling of great -rsonal loss that the members of the Finance Detaci:Inent birl good bye to their Ccmnanrling Officer, Major EiJ,ory M. Shofner. Major Shofner has been sent to Fort Bmj andn Harrison in preparation for 111 overseas assigrm1 m t. As Tyndall Field's first Finance Officer, he had for some twenty-seven months administered the finmcial matters of the post. He arrived as a second lieutenant when Tyndall was not milch more than a blueprint and a stretch of marshy seaside. Under his direction the Finance Office grew from a Class "B" Agent Office to a Disbursing Office currently expending some two million dollars each month, with two Agent Offices of its own. The men under Major Shofner's command had great respect for his "horough knowlerlge of Finance as }11 as a deep personal regard .or him. He is to be replaced by Major F.F. Rosenbatnn, the present Finance Officer at Shaw Fieln, S.C. Lt. 1-?.t>rgan has been appoint ed Finance Officer anrl Detachment Conmanrler wring the interim. -Sgt. J, J. Barry 'It's nice to kiss in a shady parking place, but mY boyfriend doesn't stop there. 'You mean ____ 'Yes, he.keeps right on driv ing. It's wonderful what some women can get by with and still keep their amateur standing. the g:>od old 91!1th It's nice to see Pfc. Jarrell Smith back in Port St. Joe again. A Casanovaallova town Sorry we had to say goodbye to S /Sgt. Paul Sanrlerson and Cpl. John Boggan. But goon htm ting, anyhow, fellows And speaking of names-when we think of Baldoni, we know that August does come arotmd in March. Communications: Why does. Cpl. Jack (Longuyland) Walsh always shed tears at the CoiTUTJmi ty Sings held at the Post Theater? Better 1 ook out, Sonny, it'll give you the "Jake-:{_,eg: or D. T. 1 s Aside to Pfc. Salva tore LaJ\ o sa, the daytime sleep-walker: "Don' t be lieve everything you bean" Does Sgt. Edward Rog really have blond hair, blue eyes, merlillli build (or small), dlld a peanut butter nose? Line Engineers: We take this means to extend Pfc. Edward Know les congratulations, and wish the best of luck on his forthcoming n1arriage Noticed S /Sgt. Earl (Wacky Bakke) Barkdull md Sgt. Daniel (Buckshot) Gal away in St. Joe over. the week-end. After WWOS, no doubt. Much credit goes to M/Sgt. Edward Trisch--a man who does more work than he expects the men tmder him to oo. Sidden 'lhougpts: If a soldier walked arotmd in the rain without a raincoat, could that be called d1:111p foolishness. Most boys like girls beautiflll and dumb--bell.lti ful so the boys can love them, and dtnnb so the girls will love the boys. --Redbirds-MARTIN AND MAZZOLA BACK IN GROOVE Well, here it is April fool's day and again we are all ready to go to press. It has been rather quiet on our squadron front this week but here g:>es: Sgt. Fearer is counting the days tmtil he can see his one and only, during his f\trlough wl).ich is rue next week. Sgts. Martin and Mazzola have returned from their furloughs and are getting in the groove. Pfc. Murphy is going around in a daze since his wife has return ed to the honte base; he too is counting the rlays when he will be seeing her again. We want to congratulate Sgt. and Mrs. Joe Durthaler on the recent addition to their ranks; a little Joe. Everybody in the squadron has been smoking a better branrl of cigars, 1 ately. Why is it that Sfat. Carroll hasn't bem seen of ate oown at the Bay theater; we for a moment that there might be wed ding bells, Sgt. Pfc. Keller has arriverl at the point where he sal11tes civilian firenen. There might have been an excuse if he harl not been walk ing; we mean the fireman. Sgt. Dick Hanselman is really the beau brWllllel of our outfit; his latest heart-throb is a cer tain Springfield gal namerl Pauline. Your correspondent wishes to acknowledge the help of Mullin, who helps make th1s coltmm possible. Cpl. Gmnble expects to tie a knot very soon, his future has arrived from Colorado. Sgt. Terian is on furlough and the -boys .around the sighting rle partment really miss the transportation that he has been f'ur-nishinFf That s all for this week; w e are talking up fU10 ther big ron party anrl 'lie hope to tell you m o r e abo u t i t in n ex t we e k s issue. -S/Sgt. Jolm c. flenz --Ka d e t Kap ersHansa and Wendt Form New T/F Health Club; Blum Offers Advice Members of fiigh t III have dis missed the invigorating anrl beautiful assets of the F1orirla Stm (chamber of commerce please note). To prove that they're sincere, Thomas "Sunny" Honsa ann Haas "Vi tauin B" Wendt have arranged a sunshine anrl health club. With tongue in cheek ann rlisplaying of bare midriffs, they can be fotmrl behind the barracks. They say they're getting a tan so they'll look robust when they go home on furlough (ha ha! ) So far, their epiderm! c sharling s have borne a resembl !j!IC e to ripe strawberries, bt they feel as sured that it will soon turn brown. (We wonrler if they are also so certain about that f\trl ou,gh.) CADET CONVERSATION I hear we have to detail strip the water tower befure we graclua tel ".If he had one n.ore nose, he could braid 'en!" She's a good who likes kids?" Theodore "Big Stoop" IDtun ha:s introduced a new feature service in class 44-15. Every ntoming he rides on his favorite broomstick from room to room, and as he shakes the drowsing cadets from the tentacles of Morpheus, he diagnoses our respective facial conditions "O"O"O"O". (That is his favorite expression). "You look simply gruesome this a.m. is the usual report. We were looking measly measly Fri0ay morning, except that one of the bags under our eyes was lower thm the other one. "Bl tuuey" suggested (mind you, only suggested) that we distribute our sleep evenly to both sides of our face. This would entail bending and gagging our poor demented bac, k to yon sack, with the hope of no emergency diving into the interim. 9Jt Teddy {we call him Tedrly) assures us it's the only (and he emphasizes only) way to keep that G. I. p8lor. ("Palor" is hardly the word we were thinking of, but we agree it does make a difference!) But wouldn't it be much easier to lay thy face in front of a speeding turret. Walter Wincheil recently did some doodling on girls' legs with his typewriter: 'Girls raised on cod-liver oil have legs like this: (). Girls who drink too much have legs like this: )(. ll'ise girls have legs like this: X. Page 9 -M e d i c o e s LIFE CAN BE BEAUTIFUL, IT'S ONLY DREAM EVEN IF A It was an av e rage d ay. The Slm shone brilliantly in our p ent house windows. Sgt. H a rgett woke us gent! y ann o f f e r e d us the daily menu. heveille, as usual, was dispensed with--and afte r a hearty breakfast--the boys got together fur a little poker session. Matthews decicterl that this was much too beautiful a day t o 1 eave Clflll and McDermott W!IS rr.u ch too contenten to utter a single voluble sound. Roma nce was in his usual fine voice and 9ave u s his rendition of Verdi s "La Traviata. Rearick, bless him, finally pos terl a bulle tin whi dt brooght forth countless smiles, it had reference to a long await ed beer party here in the rletach ment. Sgt. McGinnis peeked the open window and was amazect to find nary a Skunk Hol low man for blocks arounrl. Came the noon hour, luncheon was served at our seclwied patio. The bar was then opened and with two such able bartenner s as Mc Murtrie and Grover Dean Walker to dispense some 100 of our usual favorite brands, it was rather rlifficult to get the boys i n a drinking mood. Cherney and Brow ard bypassed. our exouisi te 18 hole golf course for a little extra office work and Ma.tonek rleCided, finally, that perhaps there is another woman in this world. Cpl. Orange had plenty of bait to start a good. argument withbnt elected tospend a peacef\tl day at h{Jlle. Reicherte r and Sapp were in a boisterous nood and in sisted on a scene when the fairer sex made their presence known. Fi tl was actual iy caught snickering instead of laughing heartily and S gt. Fontenot o-penly aani tted that he's been bored stiff, l'lhat with no work to

Page 10 THE Tn! DALL TARGET ALTITUDE QUINTET STRENGTHENS LEAGUE LEAD WITH WIN OVER 69TH; ORDNANCE CLINCHES SECOND PLACE WITH DOUBLE TRIUMPH OM KEGLERS DOWN WHITE FLASHES IN FIRST HALF PIN LOOP PLAYOFF Still undisputed champs Tyndall's bowling clientele are the 907 th Quartermaster pinmen. Art Stevens f01mrl the front door open last Thursday night and To date, the QM keglers have led the chanpionshiJrhtmgry 2 5th Altitude Training quintet into all top honors in every nothing less than a tie for first place in the inter-sguarlron bowling competition staged in court tournament. The negligent housekeepers in this instance the field's two and a half year were the 69th basketeers, who discoverer! their error too late in history. Their latest triumph is the winning of the first half the game to make amends and woun.-d=up==on==th=e=s=ho=r=t=e=n=d=o=f=a=3=2-=2=4:;1 of the present inter-squadron score. Close behind Stevens, who 11 pin competition. They hit the hoop for 1 5 points, in BASKETBALL plished this last Sunday when the low pressure quintet's scor-they defeated the 336th bowlers ing was Sprawls with 13 markers. RESULTS and STANDINGS in the four games to. Only one other Altitude player two. scored, Blakeman, anrl he acWednesday The first contest ended in a counted for four tallies. a tie and the boys rolled an The win gave the presrure chilli-. I NTER-SQUADRON LEAGUE e xtra frame to decide the winher l:x>ys a reoord of 11 'ln and 1 Stan s ner. The QM marksman took the lost, with but one g1111e to f!P In extra frame and the next two second place are the Ordnance 25th ..... ... ......... games. Here the White Flashes courtmen, with a 10-2 count. 'Ihe Ordnanc e 11 2 put on a drive of their own and. atmosphere in that section of the 69th. 9 3 won the next two games, only to 3 50th... 8 4 field is heavy with prayer that 4 0th... .............. 7 4 lose the sixth game, 778 to 820 the 2flth will lose their game 348th .. 7 4 and lose the match. F.1.nance.............. 8 5 against the Medics on Monday and M edics............... 6 6 High man for QM was Johnny and boost then into a first place 349th ... 5 7 Hnylka, with a total of 1090 932nd ............... 5 7 tie. 344th.. .............. 2 9 pins in the six games. Tony In Wednesday's 69th-Altitude Instructors 2 9 Richu led the 446th bowlers with encounter, the original strateg y ; an uio total pinnage. Honors was to place a guard on Stevens Ten Scor-er-s for high single game of the playJnstead of center Dick mack, al-off went to QM's Clair Henderson lowing Black to concentrate on D. Knepper, Ord. 191; Coon, whose third '"''"e 221 tonned all Friedaan, 40th, 141; Stevens, o,..,. offensive play. Stevens did liDS t 2 e;th, 138; lloo re, Fin a nee 128; others. of his scoring in the first half s. Knepper, Ordnance, 128; Runt, Meanl'lbile, the fUl bowlers have 348th, 123; Kooy, 932nd, 122; and when Black took hin1 on de-Ravenscroft, 69th, 107; van Cott, again taken the lead in the fensive in the second half Stev-40th, 103 second half of the pin play with ens was able to hit tl1e hoop but ORDNANCE ( 4 2 ) F I NANCE (25) a record of 11 wins against one b t th d S Kneppe r l1Collins ....... 2 once, u e amage was done. D. Knepper 14 E11anue1 2 defeat. Complete standings and However, the pressure chamber Ste v ens .... 2 Moore .11 the week's results follo'M Snodgras s 4 Anderson B boys played their usual brand of Rudolph ....... 4 llullin ........ 2 STANDINGS goon bal 1 and deserved the win. llandercon .. 7 The 69th players couldn1 t seem to find the basket tmdl the fourth quarter and their terrific spurt in that final canto was of no avail. Ravenscroft was the high 69th scorer with nine points. Sam and Dan -KDepper continued their offensive splu.r.ge and lew to the Gunnermak ers on Monday, the 300 th and 69th IJiin tets will fin ish J.1P in a third place tie along with the Rerlbi rds, who a1 so bowed out Thursday with a win. The !Am nennakers have three games to plRy because of cancelled contests, IUld they too can join the third place trio with three vi o tories. Finance closed the 1 pl ay with an 8-5 count, after split ting a pair of g ames rl.uring the week. They downed the Ol ardians on Monday, 43-213, anrl then were the victims of a 42-2.'\ shellacking at the hanrls of Ordnance on Wednesday. BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT PAIRINGS RELEASED Pairings for the Post Basket ball Elimination 'Ibumllllent w ere released Thursrlay with 22 teams enterex ing shows will be held at the hospital recreation area '1\.lesday evening. The first bout will get under way at 7: 30 P. M. Eight bouts will ccmprise the evening's carr!, and will feature a light heavyweight tussle be tween Maruel Cocio, leading Tynrlall light heavy, and Vic Moran of the &Jerlics. Also featured will be a matc h in the wei terweight class between Ken Fbwler anrl Don Fo ggi1etti, both student gunners who have previously rlemon strate d their ring ability before T / F fight fens. W L Quartermaster 11 1 348th 8 4 349th 8 4 40th 5 4 446 th 6 6 69th 4 5 25th 5 7 Medics 5 7 Ordnance 5 7 350th 2 7 932nd 1 8 This week's results: 25t&-2, 40 tlP-1; Medi cs-1, 350 th2; 69 th-2 932nd.-1; Ordnance-0, 348th-3; 349th-2, 446tlP-1; 932nd-O, QM-3. GREMLINS, BELL RINGERS IE FOR SECOND PLACE The Officers kegling loop swung into the final two weeks of action as all teams frught it rut for improved spots in the stand ings, with the exception of Group I, the new champs, and the Re treads, who have the cellar position clinched. The Hell Ringers, victorious over the Sluggers by a count, were forced to share second place for the week w1 th the Gremlins, who pounded out a 3-0 decision over the Snafus. M. o. Q. j U!Tifled to fourth by smothering a psueflo Group I outfit, 3-0, and Group II was right behind with a 2-1 win over the Retreads. Lt. Harley, lead-offfbrM.O.Q., started his club with a big 246 opener, the high single game of the year, and his team mates followed suit by knocking over 2584 pins, good for team honors of the night. Lt. rreorgeson of the &lafus finished strong for a 500 series to lead the individual scorers. TI1 e s tmvtings: Group I Bell Ringers Gremlins M.O.Q. Group II Sluggers Snafus Retreads I V L 40 17 30 27 30 27 29 28 28 29 26 31 26 31 19 38 Post: Baseball Tryout:s Begin Monday Tyndall Field will not only have a post baseball teamthis season, but games for that team have already been scheduled with major opponents on a home-and home basis. Lt. Stan Drongowski, post athletic officer, announce the change in the travel ruling at Thursday's Special Service (athletic represent atives) meeting, and stated that in view of the temporary delay, workouts for prospective players will begin immediately. The athletic officer .anphasized that lll.l positions are definitely open and he urged that all officers and permanent party enlisted men in teres ted in playing with the post team to attend the try out sessions. Workouts fbr offi cers will be held daily, beginning Monday, from 3 to 5 p.M. Pennanent party enlisted men can attend practice periods f'rom 9: 30 to 11: 30 A.M., or 5 to 7 P.M. Eglin Field will be the first 1944 T / F diamond opponent whe the Tornaooes talce on the Flyers at Eglin April 16. Opening day for activities on the home diamond is Sunday, April 23, when the T / F team will take the field. against the Napier Fielrl squad. 0 ther te1111s with whom home-andhome series have already been arranged include Marianna Air Base, Ellyson Field and Spence Field. WHAT'S DOING NEXT WEEK SUNDAY 12:30 P.M.--Record Concert, Post Theater. MONDAY 12: 30 P.M.--A&R Representative Meeting, Athletic Office. 7 P.M. --Movies,Station Hospital. 8 :30 f'.M.--Movies, Receiving Sq. TUESDAY 7 P M .--Special Entertainment at Station Hospital. 8 P..M. --Weekly Dance, USO, WD k 8 P.M.--Movies, ColoredRecHall. WEDNESDAY 12:30 P.M.--Special Service NonCom Meeting, Post Library. 7 P.M.--Protestant Choir Rehearsal, Post Chapel. 7 P.M.--Variety Show, Rec. Sq. 8 P.M.--G.I. Dance, Rec Hall, PermaT tnt Party Only. THURSDAY 7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital. 8 P.M.--GI Dance Rec Hall, Stu dents Only. 8 P M .--Dance, Colored Rec Hall. 8 :30 P.M.--Movies, Receiving Sq. FR !DAY 7 :30 P.M.-SIOA Club (EM's Wives) Spe'cial Service Office. 7 :30 P.M.--Boxing, Receiving Sq. 8 P M .--Movies, ColoredRecHall. SATURDAY 7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital. 8:30 P .AI. --Movies, Receiving AREN' T THEY CUTE?


Apr i I I, 19 A refe ree's decision is fina l as far as a player is concerned, and more often tha n not h e is right. But occasionally the r e may be margin for error, o r a t leas t a doubt. In the photo a bove, the CCi'Tle rama n has caught two r eferees of many of the inter-squadron bas ketb all games in the m1dst of a "discussion" o n a court rule. on the left i s SQt. Bob Bressl e r and disputing w1th him is pfc. Sid Friedm a n. The office r s and enlisted men who have acte d as r e f e rees for e sever a l hundre d games playe d 1 the new Post Gym a r e vol un-eers. They receive no recomp ensation for giving up their l eis ure time an d taking the verbal abuse which a r e f e ree i s usually subjected to, and their efforts hav e contributed g reatl y to the boost in T y nd a l 1 sports during the past few months. In addition to Sgt. Bressler a nd Pfc. Friedm an, others who nave of fie i a ted a t many of the court games include L ts. Fenton Kintzing, Ernest Bailey, William Wetsel, Joe Glasser a nd Stan Drongowski. POST Saturday, '111E NAVY WAY, Robert owery, Jean Parker. n. -Mon. 'THE HEAVENLY BODY, illiam Powell, Hedy LaMarr. Tuesday, 'HI, GJOD-LOOKING,' Har riet Hilliard, Eddie Quillian. Also: 'OKLAHOMA RAIDERS,' Tex Ritter. Wed.-Thurs. 'UP IN ARMS,' Danny :aye, Dinah Shore. Friday, 'KNICKERBOCKER HOLIDAY, Nelson Eddy, Charles Coburn, Rl Tl Sun. -Mon,, 'CHIP OFF THE OLD Donald O'Connor. Late Show Monday Night and Tues day Through Friday, 'A GUY NAMED JOE,' Spencer Tracy. Saturday, 'BLACK HILLS EXPRESS,' Don 'Red' Barry;Late Show, 'GHOST THAT WALKS ALONE.' PANAHA n. -Mon. 'KEEPER OF THE FLAME, pencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn, Tuesday, 'CABIN IN 111E SKY,' Lena Horne, Ethel Waters. Wed.-Thurs., 'THE MAN WHO C4ME 10 DINNER,' Bette Davis, Wooley, Fri.-Sat., 'CHEROKEE STRIP,' Richard Dix. BAY Sunday, 'ADVEN1VRE IN WASHINGTav: Herbert Marshall, Virginia Bruce, Mon.-Tues., 'EYES IN THE NIGHT,' Edw. Arnold. Wed.-Thurs,, 'MY SISTER EILEEN,' Rosalund Russell, Brian Aherne. Fri. -Sat. VALLEY OF HUNTED MEN, Three Mesqueteers, and '111E APE MAN,' Bela Lugosi. THE TYNDALL TARGET T/F FIGHT FANS SEE COCIO (N ACTION; FOWLER OUTPOINTS BLANKENSHIP; FOGGILETTI SCORES EASY T.K.O. G. I. figj:lt fans don't s een to like exhibitions. Perhaps it is be cause they don't understand the purpose of exhibitions. .Anyway, sane 300 spectators soouted their dis!l!JProval at the lack of broken bones, gore and flying teeth that prevailro 1\Iesday night when Mm uel Cocio of the 300th, who was a good enough light heavyweight to Tyndall Fielct in the recent Gallien Gloves dumpionships at Chicago, and Billy Joplin, 154 pound student gunner, staged an exhibition bout as the semi windup of the weekly fight card at the Post Gym. It was a reasonably good &low, as exhibitions go, but a 1 arge percentage of the crowd, believing it was the final bout of the evening, started to walk out and returned only when Matcnnaker Mel Al tis stopped the exhibition after two rounds and 111nounced that the main event was yet to rome. If the exhibition had been allowed to become a fight, it would have bem slaughter, for Cocio' s experience and weight advantage would have made minceneat of the slender gunnery student. A somewhat similar situation prevailed in a bout betwem Tony Sho r, Brook! yn 175-iJounder, and William Richardson, 169, both students. Shor quickly drove a couple of hard punches into Richardson's face and it was so ob vious that the latter was over matched that the referee gave the bout to SOOr after only 32 seconds of the first round had elapsed. After the Cocio-Joplin exhibition, the fans whooped that they wanted to see Co cio take on Sho r on next week' s card. Probably the best bout of the evening was that in which Ken Fowl-er, 145 pound representative of squW:lron B, scored a neat de cision over Charles ffiankensh:lp, Ordnanee, 146. Fowler had an accurate left that he flicked in mankenship' s face throughout the three rounds. m ankenship' s blows were mostly wild, hard swings while Fowler's left, accurate though it was, nevertheless had no particular force behind it. Nick Ranier of srpadron D, llho seened to be an experienced man, unleashed a succession of left hooks to the body which drove Billy Hlllllll, 344th, to the canvas. for the count of nine in the second round of t heir welter weight bout ann Hamil was tmabl e to answer the bell fb r the third round. Don Foggiletti, 153, scor eil a quick T. K. Q, over Hus t on R aybcn, 148, in the final bout of the the evening. Bo'th are students. The stocky, swarthy Foggiletti forced Raybon to the ropes early in the f1 rst round and slapped hiru through the ropes with a hard left. Raybon clambereri back into the ring and carrie(! on gamely for a while, b.1 t the fall hacl injured his back and h e was tiD able to flnish the fight. A shipyard worker, Charles Tbllerson, scored a decision ove r Leonard Cohen, scpadron c. Coha1 started out by carrying the fight to the civilian, but Tollerson knocking him back. Sane of Cohen's punches went where they cost him points. Both men weigh ed 156. Eloory Leeson, the 344th1 s bouncing blond, also tangled with a civilian md took the decision. Weiglling 134, Leeson hail a tough time staying on his feet, but h e managed to renain the aggressor throughout and won the nod from Cyclone Sn1 th, 129, of the Shipyard. Leeson tripped over his O?l!l feet a couple of times in the first round. Both scored knock downs in the second. In both bouts involving civilians, it was easy to tell which were the G. I. 1 s. The ci vi11 ans were hampered throughout their bouts by their hair falling in front of their eyes, a handicap with which the soldiers did not have to contend. A couple of Kleenex-weights, Wilmer Broll!1.ell and Olih Wyckoff, wro weigher!, combined, 170pounds, opened the evening's card with a draw. First Sergeants Bill Newsom and Al Barbier refereed. Back on the Docks One of the l east glamorous jobs in the war is being done quietly and efficiently by one of the l east glamorous and most conscientious men in the Unite d States Army. The job is bossing a bunch of longshoremen at the Army's huge freight depot in Brooklyn. And the man is Capt. James J. Braddock"Plain James" Braddock, former heavyweight champion of the worl d Braddock i s right at home out there on Pier Six. He was a long shoreman there himself not so very long ago, when Joe Gould got him a match with Corn Griffin, a n up-and-coming ;y:oung heavyweight, on the prehmmary card to the world's championship bout between Primo Carnera and Max Baer in Madison Square Garde n Bowl. Braddock was an old man, as fighters go, and when t h e Corn dumped him in the very first round, ringsiders thought he was through. But "Plam James" climbed back on his feet and in a c ouple o f r ounds he had stiffened the Corn. H e was back in the Bowl a year later, winning the heavyweight title from Baer in one of the ring's biggest upsets. Sports writ ers called him the Cinderella Man then and wrote a lot of copy about his long climb from Pier Six to the Top. But they gradu ally forgot about Jim after Joe Louis knocked him out in Chi cago a n d took his title away. Now Braddock is back on Pier Six. He' s the boss over ther e, the unglamorou s boss of a n unglamorous job, and because knows h is business, he gets the J Ob d one. Come to think of it, that's just the way he worked in the ring, conscientiously, methodically, thoroughly -and without any flim-flam at all. GOLF TOURNAMENT AT COUNTRY CLUB TOMORROW One o f the 1 argest fiel rts to participate in a local golf competition is expected to be present for the Gulf Coast Tournament to be staged at the Panama Country Club tomorrow Emphasis has been placed o n the fact that there will be prizes awa.rdeil for golfers of any caliber. Entrants will be matched with men of t heir own golfin g ability, whether t h ey s hoot 1m o r in the low 80s. Already entereil in the chsnp ionship flight are some of Tyndall's top-ranking golfers, including Pvt. Louis Broward, Florida state ai11ateur Pvt. Jim Gantz, former pro; Sgt. Si Moye, winne r of the last Tyndall Field toum!lllent, and Sgt. Fren Larsen, fonner Connecticut pro. T / F officers an d enlisted men w ho wish to enter the tournament have only to notify the tourney manager of their ability on the morning of the competition in order to qualify. The entrance fee is $2.50 .and l n cludes lunch eon. Golf balls and clubs will be avail able at the club. G. I t ran sportation will lea v e the Person nel Building at 8 a.m. Sunday morning. are corctl.ally invited md the management announced that splenrlid swimming facilities are locaterl on the Club ground'i.


"Conway takes his .tudy st!riously" "Copyrighted Material Syndicated Content Available from Commercial News Providers" What would you like to learn? Wherever you are-in the U. 5. A. or overseas you can continue your education through this Army Navy school. Begin_ study now! Want to learn Algebra? Physics? Accounting? Auto-Me:d Forces MadiKon 3. Witoconsin Plf':aMr. mr. complt>tr. lis t of USAFI with >:nrollment apJllicatic:-n.


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