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Tyndall target

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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:

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 24602432
usfldc doi - T34-00107
usfldc handle - t34.107
System ID:
SFS0024307:00107


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PAGE 1

'lECEIVING POOL IS RENAMED 'TRIGGER TOWN' iomorrow Mother's Day, and the homes of t h e nation will be aflower with the floral tributes of America's sons to their mothe r s As s uch, the above scene is sig nificant, for it is in the best tradition of Mother's Day. For this Mother's Day, 1 ike its predecessor, will again find thousands of American mother s in service with their sons--working on the far flung battlefronts of the war. as confidant, adviser and f(iend. And it is characteristic of those who accompl much to say that they have done 1 ittle. Quite in charac(er with her s.s. work, it naturally fell to pvt. Allbright to ac cept the numerous orders for Mother's Day flowers and messages. totall i ng more than $3,000 worth, which were placed by the men of this field in the last two weeks. A mother hers e 1 f p v t A 11 b r i g h t i s a Californian and enlisted in the WAC on November 5, i943. She has a son in the merchant marine and her son-in-,law, a first 1 ieutenant, is with the Army Amphibi ous Engineers overseas. The camera has caught wac pvt. Helen Allbright of the Special Service Office in the act of receiving a Mother's Day offering of flowers from a group representing her sons of th e Hollow. H e r sons indeed, for she has labored among them and for them, acting, in addition to her many fold duties which include a constant search for beguiling talentforthe shows she arranges, Her children are indeed fortunate, both her own and her sons of the Hollow, for truly are they favored who ma.v call this woman mother" or friend. TARGET COPY In view of the recent ;eorgani z ation, individual departments on the field are urged to submit news write-ups of doings in their departments fo;the Tyndall Tar, get. Weekly contributions from squadron reporters will also be welcomed. All copy submitted should be typewritten with double spacing between lines, and should reach the Target office by noon on Tuesday. C.O.D. PACKAGES Personnel of Tyndall Fleld no longer will have to j oumey into Pm1111a City to collectmail that comes ftC, o. D. ft 1he Postal Officev has made a;'; an gem en ts to haye C.o.D. mail hmdled on this field at the Base Post Office by the civilian oon tl'act clerk. L WHAT'S, DOING NEXT WEEK SUNDAY 12:30 P.M.--Record Concert, Post Theater. MONDAY 12: 30 P.M.-A&R Rep rea en tat i ve Meeting, Athletic Office. 7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital. 8:30 P.M.--Movies, Receiving Squadron. TUESDAY 8 P.M.--Dance, USO. 8 P.M.--Bingo, .Rec Hall. 8 P.M.--Movies, Colored Rec Hall. WEDNESDAY 12:30 P.M.--Special Service Non-r.om Meeting, Library. 7 P.M.--Weekly Variety Show at Receiving Pool. 8 P.M.--G.I. Dance, Rec Hal I, Permanent Party Only. THURSDAY 7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital. 8 P.M.--G.I. Dance, Rec Hall, Students Only. 8 P.M. --Dance, Colored RecHall 8:30 P.M.--Movies, Receiving Squadron. FRIDAY 8 P.M.--Movies, Colored Rec Hall. SA1VRDAY 7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital. 8 : 30 P.M.--Movies, Receiving Squadron. SPORTS BJXING Tuesday, 8 P.M. -Weekly Bouts at Post Gym, BASEBALL Sunday, 2 P.M., Colored Team vs. Camp Gordon Johnson, Sec tion F Diamond CONTEST TO MAKE NAME FAMILIAR IS PLANNED Second Lieutenant Wins for Submitting Winning Name Tyndall Fi eld's shipping and receiving pool, through which every gunnery student and permanent party member passes when he enters or leaves this station, has a new name. It is "Trigger Town. n The name was selected by a committee or judges at a meeting this morning in the office or Col. John w. Persons, post com mander, who a week ago inaugurated the contest to rename the area formerly known as "Skunk Hollow. n "Trigger Town" was selected beca us e or its relation to weapons in general and to flexible machine guns in particular, and, it is believed, the new name will catch on" with all personnel. The judges, in voting on the names submitted 1n the contest, did not know the identity or the contestants. The winner or the $25 in PX m erchandise which was offered is 2nd Lt. Lee B. Spencer, of Jam Handy. An extensive publicity campaign to !amaliar1ze personnel with the name "Trigger Town is being planned by the Public Relations orrice, Th1s campaign possibly will include a contest to write a "theme songn !or the area. OUTDOOR BEER GARDEN TO OPEN NEXT WEEK Reminiscent o! the beer P.arae ns o! old Vienna, the Exchange beer Garden is expected to be opened on or about TUesday or next week. Located behind the beer hall in the old 343rd orderly room, the Garden extends slightly south, It will have a seating capacity or 500. It will be ror the exclusive use or enlisted personnel and their wives or husband. Gay ::olored umbrellas will 1mpart that "Auf Weldersehn atmos phere to the surroundings and on opening night the Garden will be decked out in a manner to suit the restive occasion. Augmenting the present beer hall, the Exchange Beer Garden will be open !rom 5 to 10 p.m. daily, closing an hour earlier on Sundays. Fatigue dress will permitted. on sundays, only the Garden will be open to provide the faithful with their enzymes, those tiny catalytic agents residing in 3.2 beer that undoubtedly aid digestion. The Army has many compensations and it would seem that one or these could well be the drinking or perfectly chilled under the starry pavilion or a Flor1-ja night sky at the end or a. working day,

PAGE 2

QUESTION: 11WHAT WAR SHORTAGES AFFECT Y O U THE M)ST." By HARRIS AND BARD! A/ C Tt'HITSOK 11ALDO, BrookLyn, K. f.: "The srortage of bottl_ed spirits seems to affect me most. Being restricted to the P o s t, I c an 1 t purchase any, and _even if I could get some the bootleg price of $D a quart would be too stiff a ta; iff fo:;o me." PVT. Jl!SfiK COLIN, New York, x. r.: "Wa i' shortages wc;oe affecting me vei"y little until I discovered that at Tyndall Field we were practihere. n Private: "I 1m your man, si I've as little authority as any one. IN THE MAIL BAG THIS WEEK A reamin' rrom Captain Harvey Liddon in returning a reQuest to continue mailing the Target asks, "How the hell do you expect us to get this rorm back to you by February 1 (1944) 1! we're 15,000 miles away? P.S. The rorms were sent out in January. Note that the field's former ranking master sergeant now wears captain's bars, and according to the address on the e nv elope is an air inspector with the 15th Air Force, cal] y in -the same shoes as civilians as supply of mea:t, sugar men ts are concerned. Also in the Mall: A brier note !rom Pvt. Doris Crowley, rormer sad sack or the T/F WAC det., who writes !rom way up Minne apolis way that Black Label, Cutty Sark and the rest are available and consumable,and that she did and that we should PYT. LEON S. KRlJSZE11SKI, xew Bed ford, Mass.: "These, though not really shortages, are what I miss the most: parties and mom's home cooking. Even though the Army's chow is va;ied, it can't possibly COI!llare with moo' s cooking, which is unde1-s tandable. I only wish I more furloughs to catch up with mom's cooking." SGT. J.J. REED, 11Wa1 shortages which a.Lfect me Rrc the ones which affect the bus company. Wh ll tever these shol'tages arc, they ai'e cert ainly m 'aking transpoltation a tough p1oposi tion when it comes to getting off the field. PYT. PAUL J. JllCRK011ICZ, PhiladeLphia, Pa.: "As a soldier I don't notice most or the civilian shortages. rut I do think 1 could stand a few more fu1oughs--I hav t been as fortunate as some. Also, tbe lack of 'wimmin' bothers me." P.fC. LOlliS A. STAKI. J ersey City, K.J. : "Shortages aren't rare where I 1 nt pres en tl y s tationed, and what affects me most is a shortage or good and easy to get along with non-corns. Scme of the non-ooms on this field create the impression tbat there is a sho1tage of I quote." go have a beer And speaking or 3, GI's will be consuming suds under the stars (weather perm! tting) in the beer garden now in the procPOST Sun.-Mon., 'UP IN MABLE'S ROOM,' Dennis O'Keefe, Marj. Reynolds. Tues., 'SLIGH'n.Y TERRIFIC,' Leon Errol, Anne Rooney; Also 'SILENT PARDVER,' Bill Henry, Grant WithWed.-Thurs., 'AND THE ANGELS SING,' Dorothy Lsmour, Fred Mac Murray, Betty Hutton. Fri., 'YELLOW CANARY,' Anna NeaAle, Richard Greene. RITZ Sun. -Mon., 'HEAVENLY BODY,' Wil liam Powell, Hedy Lamarr. Tue WOMEN OF THE TOWN. Wed., 'JAMBOREE,' ALso Vaude ville. Thurs.-Fri. 'FIGHTING SEA.BEES,' Susan Haywood, John Wayne, Sst,, 'COWBOY AND SENORITA,' Roy RoAers. PAN AHA Sun. -Mon., 'CASANOVA IN BUR LESQUE,' Joe E, Brown, June Havoc. Tues., 'SPRINGTIME IN THE ROCK IES,' Betty Grable, John payne. Wed.-Thurs,, 'DIXIE,' Dorothy Lamour, BinA Crosby. Fri. -Sat., 'OMAHA TRAIL.' BAY Sun,, 'SOMEONE TO REMEMBER.' Mon.-Tues., 'MOONLIGHT INVER MONT.' Wed., 'FIRST COMES COURAGE,' Merle Oberon, Brian Aherne. T hu r s 'BLOCKADE. Fri. Sat. 'BULLETS cl SADDLES,' Ray CorriAan; Also 'CRIME DOC TOR'S STRANGEST CASE.' present beer hall and the Tyndall Target O!!lce (advt.) (As a sort or good will gesture, the Target starr is planning to donate pretzels ror the opening night, providing we can get a priority on a pretzel bender).,,. Asanother step toward bringing the day or victory closer, the men in room 3 or a Section A-1 barracks are going to lighten the T 1 F laundry's burden J r the advertisement they recently answered is bona_ !ide. Each or the 10 men have contributed a _-hal! dollar to purchase a homemade washing machine priced at $5. Should the new contrivance prove workable, they_plan to approach the Lux company about a supply or powder in return ror a sworn statement on the errects or -the company's product on their :undies. Cpl. Dick Black of the Post Chaplain's Office has steps to see that Tyndall Field does not stand short on Mother's day. Dick sent one or the colorful MOther's Day cards to M!'So Elean-or Roosevelt Two cers who rate tops in our book le!t last week ror points east. Lts, Stan Drongowsk!, post athletic o!!icer, and William Rusher, post orientation orr!cer. checked out with suitcases of-pleasant memories and thoughts !ull or anticipation their new assignments. No one will question Lt. Drongowski's excelleht job here as supervisor or activities at the gym and on the diamond, and whit e Lt. Rusher's assignment did not bring him in direct conta9t with as many men, he tackled his assignment with a determination which could not but .result in success. UNTIL NEXT WEEK A liquor salesman, a rood man and a mattress salesman were sitting at a table drinking beer. The liquor salesman spoke first and said, "You know, I hate to see a woman drink alone." "I hate to see a woman eat alone," added the rood man, The mattress salesman maintaina gentlemanly silence, ONE MAN'S OPINION What's 'lb the Editor: This letter is not being wriir ten particularly fol' griping purposes, but I have several _matters on my chest and I'll feel better for it if I can unload them. Fi:;ost of all, there is the mat-,. ter of the post barber shop. Ul til the prices were brought down several weeks ago, the enlisted man 1 s chief complaint was the price, Now that the prices have finally been lowered, we find that the haircuts we are getting aren't. If you sit in a barber chail' more than two ndnutes these days and come out w1 th something that even resembles a haircut it it is obvious that you have prom i sed the clippe. r manipulator a 2 5 cent tip Analyzing the se-up, you come to the conclusion that a choice must be made as to which is pref erable, cheaper scalpings or res pectable attE!Dpts at an increased charge. It sells that under the new system wheieby the PX actually 1-uns the barber shop, the decreased percentage realize
PAGE 3

May 13, 19'H THE TYNDALL TARGE1 GUNNER, 16, RETIRED AFTER SIX MISSIONS OVER GERMANY WAC SECOND BIRTHDAY PARTY Sgt. DeSales A. Glover, 113-yaar-old gunner and veteran of six missiqns over including the fi;-st American raid on Bel'lin, is being retired. The fonner Tyndall gunne1y student, who cornplet;cd his training here in January; 1943, was 1ecently awarded an }lii' Meoal, according to an Associated Press sto; y, and tthen grounded when it was dis'covered that the youthful Libera ator gunner was rmde1 age. Administ;ative officials at his base believe he will be sent home with an honorable discha1ge from the Army, even though he fibbed about his age when he enlisted in October, 1942, when he was only 14. "I hate to have to quit the Army and give up nying, n he said, "but when 11m old enough I hope to re-enlist for pilot training. --Muscles on the PLEXIGLAS CRAZE AT THE HOSPITAL American ingenul ty once again shown the way. the boys !Jere badly in need of a mechanical saw, Lt. John c. Logan, in collaboration with Capt. Brown of the Corps of Engineers, and a patient in Ward 6 who has seen 1 f Lt. Gwen Clymer, Tyndall Field WAC. c.o., is shown receiving the p enty o overseas service, con-structed one in Ward 8 As a congratulati:Jns of Colonel John w. Persons, post commander, on the result, the Plexiglas craze has occasion of the birthday party honoring the second anniversary of engulfed the hospital. The items the WAC. The large cake in the foreground was furnished by the being made right now would be Panama City USO and contributed to the enjoyabil ity of the affair worthy 0 f the famous Cartier, s _c":"h _t_o_o_k_,;_p_l _ac_e_w_e_d_n_es_d_a..:.y_e_ve_n_i_n...:gf=:a:t;:t;:h;:e:;:R;:e;:c;:H;:a;:l;:l;:.:;::;::;::;::;::;:;::=j and the efforts are well within the bounds or the Convalescent T IF MAN TO BE RAD 1 0 Training Program. Thanks, Lt Logan, we here have already prof0 PERA TOR FOR i ted by your_ experience. G Ask the buddies of Pfc. Klein-ENERAL BUTLER f'elde1 of Wa1d 5 why 11Kleinie" is happy in the Almy. He ad mitted to your correspondent that he f'ound a home here in the .hospital and is serlously considering the possibility of breaking his leg to prolong his s.tay at our When Lt. Bell inqUired of Sgt. Cox in Ward 1 whether he had "defecated" today, Sgt. Cox looked rather puzzled and replied that "he didni t have any. 11 When .the word was defined for him a couple of faces turned red but the answer was in the affinnative. .(All in the line of duty. n A thriving organization is the Pilonidal Sisters--beg pardon-Cysters, in Ward 2. Pvt. Rob erts the president of the club. :rvt. L'si is the vice president, Sgt. Klein is the secretary and pfC. Kaladjidrt is the treasurer and handy man of the outfi.t. Their offices are governed by the length of their stay here and seniority is a vital factor in the privileges rgranted to thEm. (Fight-1<1.ght-for dear old Pilonidal.) --Sgt. Jack1e1 BIVOUAC A dripping rain beneath the bough, A tent, a couple of stakes chow, May for the Infantry all dreams complete--But leaves the Air Force dying on its feet. -TOM OF TYNDAlL G.I.: 'Go ahead and telephone, and if s man answers, ask him why the hell he ; sn' t in the army?' Joseph F. Salvato, radi0 operator and mechanic at TYndall Field ror more than a year and a halr, received a signal honor when it was announced this week that he would leave ror Maxwell Field to become personal radio operator to Major General William o. Butler, commanding general or the AAFEFTC. Salvato, who is a graduate or the AAF radio school at Sioux Falls, N.D., is a native or Cam bridge, Ma:ss. Assigned to Group II communications here at Tyndall, Salvato was selected ror the unusual honor by .Lt. Jacob Shapiro, communi cations orr1cer, arter Salvato had outscored several other T/F radio operators in a competitive examination. When Questioned about his new assignment, the 21-year-old New Englander replfed that he was too excited to think about anything except getting up to Maxwell and that his good rortune was "just too much to believe." PFC. WILLIAM F. SALVATO KNOW YouR PLANE THUNDERBOLT DESCRIPTION: Single-engine fighter constructed as a low wing, single-pJ ace, all-metal monoplane witn single tale. J111ky, oval-shaped fuselage and elliptical wing are characteris tic. The crew consists of one pilot. Manufactured by Republic. Used as fighter protection for bombers, fighter sweeps at-high and medium altitudes, and as a f'ighte 1'born be r. DIMENSIONS: Span: 40 feet, 8 inches. Length: 36 feet, 1 inch. Height: 14 feet, 2 inches. Tread. width: 15 feet, 6 inches. Wing area: 3:>0 scpare feet. Approxin1ate maximum weight: Over 13, pormds. POWER PLANT: One Pratt & Whitney R-2800 twin-row 18-cyl!nder 2,000 hp. radial air-cooled engine. Both geared and turbine superchargers. Fbur-bladed ful' tiss electrically controlled constant-speed multi-position p ropellor. PERFORMANCE: Rated at a speed of over 400 miles an hour. Sel' vice ceiling approximately 40,-000 feet. The tactical 1adius of action is 350 miles a s escort fighter. BOMB WAD: 500 pounds. Eight 50 caliber gtms in wings. PIOTEX:TION: Front and rear annor protection f o; pilot. Leakproof tanks, bullet--proof glass. Pa e 3 NEW BUILDING FOR CTP PROGRAM NEARS COMPLETION The new Convalescent Training Program building which wlll house all .of the C. T.P. 1 s future activities is rapidly nearing com pletion and is expected to be openec on or about June 1. Located directly across from the station hospital's adminis trative offices, the C. T.P. builrl ing holds a theater and will be s taf.fed by members of the hospital and American Red Cross. All C.T.P. activities will be under the supervision of the C. T.P. officer, Lt. L. C. Ewing. The schedule of activities will include movies, lectures, demon strations, and such manual as telegraphy, model airplane building and cabinet making. In add! tion, there will be a daily b;:oadcast of music and news items over the public address system recently installed throughout the hospital. All programs will Mnate .fl.'OIII the C. T.P. building. Standanl first run pictures will be shown nightly through the courtesy of the Special Service Office, which will also fumi sh soldier shows at fre quent intervals. 'Dle welfare activities o.f the Red Cross also will be conducteC. fran the new building. 85 COLORED CADETS STUDY GUNNERY April 1944, brought about the arrival of 85 eager aviation cadets and f'our lieutenants to Tyndall Field's aerial gunnery school. We marched to Tyndall Fleld imn)eciately after completion o.f pre-flight training at Tuskegee, Ala., and are hel'e for the ey; p ress purpose of reckoning w1 th the gunnery phase of our "bambigator" training. Each o.f us is determined and anxious to realize inscribing our individual names in the exergue of a pair of gtm ner' s wings. Afte1 expe;oiencing a few days o.f exposure to the local gunnery curriculum, we could not help but i'ender much lip service in the form of conmendations and eulo gies in favor of the convincing efficiency of the grotmd and 1 ts attached personnel. Es pecially are we fond of our in structols in that they have pl'OVec to be qualified and fair in every respect. We sincerely preciate their eff'orts. In add! tion to covering the in i tial part of our course, which at one time congested to the point of saturation, and accumulating a gigantic reservoil' of mechanical terms, phrases 611d nanes, we have formd time to take cognizance of the extensive residue of educational data that is evident beyond the of ground school. 'Dle ne1111ess of our present enviroi'Illent has confronted us with some rmfamiliar cus. toms, policies advocations that demand proformd consideration and an open-minded, unbiased approach. All in our stay at Tjfldall Fleld promises tD be one of the most resonant im-pressions on out' mil! tary calendar. Incicentally, we were affbrded the opportlmi ty to visit Psn11111a City. :t'That's All. Brother! There always room at the top because eo who et there fo to sleep roll off.

PAGE 4

Page THE TYHDALL TARGET THE 71 /J ' I Tyndall 1 / PUBLISHED ON SATURDAYS BY THE SPEC!AL SERVICE OFFICE FOR PERSONNEL v COLU '". OF THE ARMY AIR FORC E S FLEXIBLE GUNNERY SCHOOL, PANAMA CITY, FLA. C opy Prepare d Unde r Supervisio n Of Public,.Relations Officer. !OR HONOR AND FOR HER! Printing and Pho t og r a phy by Bas e Photographic & Reproduction SOT!Iewhere, a !L.0171an., thrusting Secti on. fear away, Art wor k by Dept of Training Drafting Depar t ment. !'aces t h e .future bravdy for y our sak e ; The Tyndall Target r e c eive s aaterial supplie. d by Caap Newspaper !foiLs on frOTII dattn tiLL dark; Service, l'ar Dept., 2011 E. 42nd St., New York City. Credited Material aay N O T b e r epublished without prior peraission froa CNS. frOTII day to day; ?ights back her tears, nor heeds MOniER'S DAY For many the war has been. a quick gtaduation. Only yester
PAGE 5

May 13, Latest victim or the invasion jitters 1s that Fourth Aryan, Dr. Joseph Goebbels. As Nazi propa ganda Minister, Goebbels has in the past tossed orr on the un suspecting atmosphere some highly startling statements, but now the little Minister has outdone h1m sel!. In his news organ, nas Reich," Goebbels belabours the Allies !or their !allure to in vade western Europe and thus relieve the anxious minds the German people. says Herr Goebbels: "Among the German people theres a greater anxiety that. the invasion might not come than that 1t will come. Perhaps a note !rom General Eisenhower would be reassuring but the Germ ans have only to view their crumbling cities to better tinder stand the delay out or which has been born the suspense thaL kills. * This week, while out for bigger game, airmen of the U.S. Eighth Air paused long enough over Germany to do a bit of ruffled grouse shqoting and succeeded in bagging 119 of Goering's tame birds. The American's ability to flush the wary German grouse was last evidenced on April 11, when 126 of the highly ruffled Luftwaffe got their heads shot off for their pains. The Nazis are belatedly finding out that des pite the sub-zero temperatures, five miles up can get to be hotter than Hades when the Yanks start pouring it on. Apparently Goering's vaunted boasts that his Luftwfffe is cool and seas.oned means nothing to a hot Yankee pilot. * BY this time it is perfectly obvious to an observing world that the Japanese in Man1pur stand 1n high disfavor with the local gods or India. Long be!ore the !irst or the big rains the TokYo-inspired attempt to win an invasion base 1n Man1pur must be deemed a washout. Heavy attacks on Imphal and fn the Koh1ma area have won nothing !or the warriors o! the sun Emperor ex cept to assure them or an accelerated entry into the Nippon ese equivalent or Nirvana. The Japanese now have more than an aggressor's share or 111-starred ventures and the present Mani:pur !1asco is not likely to be their last. As a banyan tree phllosopher once held, "The silver rupee !lung the gaming table does not make change !or the fool that risked it." * For want of a horse a kingdom was lost and for want of a little oil to ea .., its creaking joints the Nazi war machine is now threatened with a similar fate. In the opening days of the war it was the Ploesti fields in Romania }HE TYNDALL TARGET MAY 7 MAY THE ALLIED POUNDING of Nazi communications is continuing without a let-up. As m8Ily as 4,000 bombers a day have been dropping tons 0 f bombs on the :railroad lines and centers that one day soon wili be. called upon to transport men and materials to meet the onslaught of' ti:ie united Nation's invasion force. Since March 2, at least 64 vital in western Europe have felt the heavy h8Ild of' the American 8Ild British air forces. And Secretary Stimson says that the transportation system "appears to have been shaken badly." Thursday's raids were of what the Allies have been handing ou t every day since the powerful. blows J>eg8Ilo Four thous 8Ild Allied pl8Iles were out for the attacks. They dropped sou1 e 7, 000_ to-ns of bombs. They hit 15 1 arge rail way centers and numerous ali fields in F<"ance and Belglum Brl,tish bombers, in night forays, struck at railway junctions .and also at German/fortifications along the Fr'ench coast. So violent were some of the explosions, press dispatches reported, that houses shook across the channel in England. And the weather was ripe for invasion. The driest and sunniest spring since the Nazis attacked Belgimn and the Netherlands four.years ago this week has put the terrain of western Europe in fine 'condi t:i.on for ground 'fighting. The German high command, indicating that apparently .it does not expect the invasion to come .for some time, pointed out in a broadcast that the Allied air offensive has not yet risen to the intensity of which it is capabie. 1 fill. Saint -Matthias Mussau 'Qa Group Admiralty Islands MomoteAirstrip ... ---Los Negrosl .. ,... J:t 8 smarck S e a s 0 om o n S e a Di,tribvtltd by C H S Civilization stops at the coast of New Britain. The interior of this shaggy, soggy, blood-bathed island is a place where the white man is a stranger and the natives ' live in fear of evil spirits, cmd eat ants, snakes, dogs-and each other. The island itself is a 300-mile crescent-shaped strip lying between New Guinea, vital buffer for Australia, and Bougain ville, top link of the Solomons chain. Its chief town is heavily-bombed Rabaul, key Jap base in the South Pacific and grqnd objective of the Yank campaign in New Britain that furnished a good deal of the for the German blitzkrieg that overran nearly all of Europe before stalling in the streets of Stalingrad. ploesti had long been a preferred target on the mission charts of Lt. Gen. Ira C. Eaker's Mediterranean air force, but it was not until mid-March tliat Allied bombers began drilling the wells in earnest. How well they did their job is indicated by General Eaker's recent statement that Ploesti' s oil output is down to one-'Eourth of its former level. With their fortunes already at low ebb the Nazis must further reconcile themselves to the new low in their high-octane Romanian -oil stocks. On only one ou t 20 miles .tnl and fiom the Adriatic coast, the 8th has been unable to make much progress. But in a raid comparable to the successful attack on the Mohne dam in Germ8Ily last year, Bi"itish and American fighter bombe;-s dropped explosives which bi"eached the Pescara dam, anc a .g1eat wall of water released by the blow flooded over the Nazi defenf:!e area.

PAGE 6

Page 6 Gls Get Data On Voting in 19 Primaries By Camp Newspaper Service Nineteen states in the nation will hold primaries in late July and August . These states are Arizona, Ar kansas, Delaware, Kansas, Kentucky, Massachusetts, Mississippi (second primary), Missouri, Montana, New Hampshire, New York, South Carolina (first primary), Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Wisconsin and Wyoming. Five. of these states make no provision for soldier voting in the primaries. In the other 14 the WD post card (WD AGO Form 560) may be used either as an application for a ballot or a request for the special application form furnished by the states. The new War Ballot Commission postcard forms (WD Circular 128, Par. 1, Sec. XI) probably won't b e ready for distribution in time for these primaries. If servicemen are unable to get any postcard form, they may. apply by letter, using the text that will be on the new cards as it is given in Circular 128. These applications should bear the distinctive markings and the appropriate air mail marking as described in WD Circular 155, Section I Serviceme n -are urged to remember to put their party affilia tion o n applications for state absentee b a ll ots. Names and serial number should b e printed on the WD postcard or the letter sent in its place. Some states require voters to take additional steps in order to qualify to vote in the primary. Anyone uncertain about his eligibility should write to the secretary of state of his home state giving the date of his birth, the number of years he has lived in the state, and his voting district (to the best of his knowledge). Deta il e d information on voting in the 19 state primaries is given in a chart printed elsewhere on this page through the facilities of YANK, the Army Weekly. Information us ed in this table is taken from WD Circular 166, 28 Apr. 1 944. --Band Notes --FULL WEEKLY SCHEDULE KEEPS MEMBERS OF POST BAND BUSY A routine weel< this, May 8 to 14, inclusive, for the band. One ::oncert, one concert b1oadcast, a dance band concert, one variety show five dances have been scheduled I'Outine, but busy. This week the b anc put its official 0 K. on sunmter weather by appearing for the noon sere nade an J cadence conce1ts attired in white = helmets. These serenades and concerts can be heard daily (weather pel'!ni tting) except Sunday, and a1e proving popular with both students and permanent party men. Wednesday evening the Tyndal lairs b1ought their weekly vari ety show to Sku (oops, sor l'yl) that area which is to be renamed for an award. Cl'O Joshua Missal emceed the show, which bollS ted an a.J'l'A.Y of talent that would make 11. C lilllJ show unit enviou<;. Fl'OOl the nationally known "Whil'laways, skate;s deluxe, to the irrep1essible Perry, mastCi' of the "blues teJrific," the progrmn was tops. Cpl. Jinllly Conniff, Ann Horne1, Cpl. John Plackemeier, Sgt. Bob Goldber& Pvt. La.thA.ru an.! Becky Eruanuel THE TYNDALL TARGET HOW TO VOTE IN STATES HOLDING PRIMARIES IN LATE JULY AND AUGUST 1 STATI IUC1'10N HOW TO AI'I'LT FOI STAll AISINTff IA\LOTJ llarli .. t Dote SteteWill lecei" ,., ... u Any time ARJl.O!"A 18 July I o/' In accordance with ArizonR tau, \ : the J AIIKASSAS J. 25 Jul\' J a) In accordance with A r kan!'R!> farlinl D.te I final D.te r .... State Will Ull.d ,lallat f-arllll Mud le &eck Ta a.Jiet ,. k Ellsible Te li ca .. t a. c-" '"' 18 May I 18 July SPI:CIAL STATI HOVISIOHI 6 for j fi:;t j WO po!>t card to the I 8 ror j Secretary of State. Lit1l e Rock. Ark. I j St't'OOd primat\'. II 8 Aug. (or tt trtlrs on /iTISt apphcatton that WIShes tf to be re. I f Aug. for second porded a..s apphC'olton for borh pnmoT)I ballot.,. Note that second primary. I 1n the second pnmary. the state allows only eight days I primary i priman : bet\loeen the date it the ballots and the date it : requirf!s them to be back in the state. DELAWARE I Not fixed dot's not provide a state l absentee ballot for primary election.! I I I I I I I KENTl'CKY I MISSIS SIPPI primaryl i 1 Auc 5 Au{!. 11 Jul:' MISSOURI I I Aug l\10HANA 18 July I NEW r J 11 July HAMPS HIRE i NEW YORK, l 'l'ESNESSEE I I I i 1 Aug. 29 Aug. 3 AUfi:. By a special application: I form furnished bv State of Kansas. Serviceman may i-equest this special application form: a) \t.riting to the Secretary of 1 State. Topeka, Kans: o r to the appro-! if they i bJ B y send ing WD po$ 1 card to the I Secretary of State. notin(! in writing on po$t card that it i s to .be regarded j application !or state i i a) In accordance with Kentucky I Ia..., or b) By sending WD card to Sec-; retary or State Frankfort. Ky : i I i does not provide a i prima r y absentee ballot for sol1 dlers. . 1 1 April j o r a) I n accordance with Missouri law.! Any time b) B\ sending WD post card to the! j Secrft3ry o( State. Jefferson City, Mo. j State. Helena.' Mont.. or to appropriate local I election official. if known. or b ) By s endinf:, t o the Secretary of I State the WD post card, noting on it j t hat the ser\"iceman wishes it to be 1 1 as a request for an applica-: i t10n for an absentee ballot. i primary : l New York does not provide a stale :absentee ballot for soldiers in the pri-/ mary. i South Carolina does n o t provide a : :-tate absentee ballot for sol diers in. i the primary j 19 June 1 nJ In accordance with Tennesse: I Any time ; law. or before \ b) B y sending WD post card to the 1 June i! :Secretary of Nashville. Tenn. outside : the U S.: i TrxAS 22 July for a) J n accordance \lo'ith Tt-xa s law, I I \or bJ B y sending WD post card to the 1 126 Any time i primary. ; affidavit ()f its lo ss. I I I 1 July 31 July I ,.,, I 29 Aug. 5 Ma y I 2 Aug. 30 June 18 July I 15 June 3 Aug. I 2 July for! 19 Jul y for first I first primary. primary. 23 Aug. for 6 I primary. UTAH 11 July for; a) In accordance with Utah la w or I first : b) B y sending WD post card to the 1 primary. Secretary of State. Salt Lake City., :,;:nJor i Utah primary. Any time j 15 June for first primary. 19 July for second primary. 11 July for first primary. 15 Aug. lor second primary. I I VIRGI.NIA WLSCOJ"SIN \I.'VOMISC 8 Aug. 1 Aug. ; 0/J In accordance with Vermont law. j Any time j bJ By sendin g WD pos t card to the 1 1 Secretary of State. Monpelier, Vt. i a) In accordance with Virginia Jaw j Any time or I I b) B y sending WD post card to tKe Secretary of State. Richmond, Va. 15 Aug. I a) In accordance with Wisconsin; Any time I Jlaw. or 1 I l b) B.v sendin g WD post card to the t Secretary of State. Madison Wis ; 18 July I B ) n'laahng a specaal apphcatton I 1 July I form lurnls hed by Wyommg Servlce man can request th1s application form I I I propnate local election official s 1f I I known. or I b) By sendmg to the Secretary of State the WD poc;t card, notm g on it that he wants 11 regarded as a reques t I J for an appllcatJon for state a bsentee I ballet. 19 June 8 Aug 10 May I 24 July I 12 July i 15 Aug I 3 July I 18 July Servicemen should requeM a n application for o ballot at the earliest posdble moment, either by .letter or by WD post card on which he hos written that he wishes it re(!arded as a f o r an application for a state absentee ballot. There is no official information available from Ken tucky on when soldiers :ohould make applications fo r ballots or when the state may act on applications. PzoC'edures to administer the new state law have not yet been set up. But applications should be made a..s soon as pouible. Stale absentee b allots cover Federal offices only. made first application. it is necessary for him t o make a new application. New Hampshire soldier s may vote in primary only by in person at proper local election p ollint New York soldiers may vote in primary only by ap pearing in person at proper local election polling places. South Ca-rolina soldier s may vote in primary only by sessions which may m ake some changes in these pri mary election laws. Note that soldiers outside the U. S. must have their applications for ballots in Nashville not late r than I June. Soldiers within the U. S must have their applications for betllots in Nashville not later than 10 July No t e tha l WD post card application for ballot must be accompanied by poll-tax receipt or affidavit of loss. A separate application is required for each of tht-two pri maries unless the servicemart writes on the first uppli cation for both primaries. In any event, in case of chan ge o f address, he should make separate applications. Ser vicemen who are members o! the Regular Army on 1 ac tive duty are not eligible to vote in Texas I Not e that there are two prlmoiries. One application will suffice for both the first and second primaries, but in case of a change of address. servicemen s h ould make separate applicatio n s l'\ote thcil servicemen must request an application for a ballot, which should be done at the earhest possible dale. either by letter or by a WD post card on which he has written that he wishes it regarded as a Cor an application Cor s tate absentee ballot , I were all contributors to the ente1tainment at the Hol-1 ow, including, of course, the Tyndallai;s with their top tunes of the day. Thursday is the tough day or the week. A concert broadcast over WDIP at 3:30 p.m. starts off the "official" activities of the afternoon. And last Thursday's concert, conducted by Mr Missal, marlrec! the 21st consecutive air wave pel'forrnance by the Ol'ganization. Included on this program are both military marches lind concc1t 1\'0i'ks, 'lhe featured work on Thursday was the Manx Overture by Haydn Wood. And in celebration of the second anniversary of the organization of the WAC, the boys saluted the girls ;in khaki with a militay styling or the Corps march, "The Wac Is a Soldier Too. week featured the return of Ruth VunKannon, wife of Sgt. Robert VunKannon, as vocalist.) 'Jhe Vun Kannons are now busy rearing a son and congratulations are still in order.) Cpl. Jimmy Conniff was also heard as the male vocalist with popular hits, and Cpl. Lawrence Stein guided the show from his announcer's spot at the mike. Admiral Helps Wave Lug Her Luggage Norfolk, Va. (CNS)-A young Wave struggled up the street UD" der the heavy burden of a bunch of suitcases and parcels when an elderly man went to her assistance and carried the suitcases. "Thank you," she saitl "Are you a retired navy man?" On Thursday nights the Tyn
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!I N THE PX JOOK box Bing Crosby was singing "I Found a Million Dollar Baby, and there was a confusing babble of voices from hungry gtm ne;s clamoring for coffee and egg sandwiches. The musical bell on the ticket machine at the entrance to the Post Ex.1hange was ringing frantically. There so much noise that Lou Finkle, the veteran one-stripe KP 'PUshei" who daily awed the KP' s at No. 6 Mess Hall with his stentorian orders, did not hear the soft voice of Miss Della Martin as she asked permission to sit in his booth. She repeatec the request, anc Lou blinkec and blushed as he looked up. "S-s-s-sure, sure," h e stammered. He reached across the table to move the drab remains of a butterscotch sumlae to the next booth, and he wiped the sleeve of his coveralls ac;oss the sticky table top. Della her long dark eye-1 ashes in a:pp reci ation, and Lou 1 s heart soared to his tonsils as she sat down opposite him and sipped daintily at her offee. '!he KP pusher kept his eyes con c 'entrated on his raisin pie, most of the time as she sat there, but once in a while he stole a furtive glance across the table. For months Lou had been admi;.ing Della as at her station behind the candy counter she brushed away .the Tyndall Field wolves. His admiration, howeve.r. was strictly from a distance. For one thing, Finkle told himself, "I can't_ .let me KP' s see me aroun' no dame. Dey'll t'ink I'ma sissy if 1 get mixed up wit' a skoit. Besides, she wouldn 1 t pay no 1 ten tion to a mug like me. She's so pretty she's got all da guys on da fi el' in love wi t1 he1." Be had never been as close to her as he was today, with their feet almost touching beneath the table. He wondered how he could say souiethihg to her. Lou's admiration of Miss Della Martin /as nv t to be thought p arti cul arl y unusual, for everyone on the .field agreed that she w .as indeed a lovely dish. She had neatly bobbed black that softly brushed her shoulders, her naturally brunette skin was tanned to a delicious golden shade, and her throat looked as cool and smooth as a magnolia petal. Her jet eyes sparkled, and she was the most efficient sal esgi;l the PX had ever had. People looked back at her when they passed he1 on the street, and they were not disappointed. Her legs were good; herwalk was smooth. And if she had worn a chestful of medals no one woulC. have noticed them. But she finished her coffee and left for her place at the candy counter bere Lou got enough courage to remark / ,1at it was a nice day out. He sighec regretfully as he strolled back to the mess hall. Things were, as was usual when Lou was gone, going pretty slow when he got back to No. 6, but Finkle quickly fixed that. He turned purple as he roared at the gangling KP who was supposed to be wiping the tables but who had stopped fo1 a smoke, and hischoice flow of lang uage stirred up action in a hurry. He got his full crew working at top speed and and then he retired to the storeroom, where he climbed up on a stack of flour sacks Rncl 1csted while he thought of the unattainable vision that was Della. ... * OU GOT OFF THE BUS that night when it stopped in Millville. He had a fresh cigar, and his khakis were crisp and clean. He swaggered a little as he strolled down the road, andhe startled a private, who on KP the day before had trembled at his by waving a cheery greeting. Finkle had crossed the Bay Line spur track and was puffing so mightily at his cigar that he didn't notice the sulphur odor from the pape1 mill when he spied the delectable Della coming toward him prim in blue and white polka dots. Her eyes crinkled up as they approach ed other, and she murmured "Hello, Lou." .and stopped to talk. Lou was, embarrassed and eager. But he '; r ied to be nonchalant. He w avec his cigar expansively. 110h, I was just wanderin' aroun', 11 he said. "Kin 1 want me to kin I walk wit' ya?" "Why of courl)e!" she exclaimed. "I'm Just wandering around, too. It' s my night off, you know. 11 d be awfully gl ad to walk with you. And she 'Put her arm in his. Lou walked on the clouds. He tossec away his cigai", and he breathed the fresh flowery air that always surrounderl Miss Dell a Martin. He took her into a drug store, Rnd her smile was warm and tender as Lou sta;.ec enraptured and nearly speechless into her eyes. She had, it seemed, noticed Lou many times before in the PX, anq she had thought he was "sweet." As for Lou, the best he could do was to tell ner he thought she w 'as "wonderful. They sat over ice cream sodas for an hour, and then it was time for Della to go home. On the way, Lou told of his troubles. "Yeah," he said, "dem guys a.t da mess hall don't give me no 1preciation for all I do. Why da place goes all ta pieces if I step out for jus' a minute. Da lieutenant he was sayin' da udd a cay oat he uidn' t know what he'd do widout me. I got it pretty straight cat he's sent in a recolnmendation to make me corporal, but da way da ratings is froze it don't look like I'm ever goin' to get anyt' ing." She clucked sympathetically, and she said she was su1e that Lou would get his promotion before long. And he imagined that she squeezed his arm. They walked up the steps to the house. where she liveu, and she said, "Well, I guess we'll have to say good night now." She looked at him and smiled, and Miss Della Martin put her hands to his face and kissed him full on the lips. * N EXCITED ba1k awakened Lou Finkle from his rever! e. It was Ma.cTavish, the Colonel's dog. MacTavish had climbed up on the flour sacks, too, and he was looking down into Lou's eyes expectantly. He 11 eked Lou's face again. Lou always had a bone for MacTavish at this time of day. LOVE COMES TO 'PVl: FfNkLE Every one that Della was inde e d a Lovely dish . B Y S G T N E I L p 0 0 S E R I 1 1 u s t r a ted by S g t M a r s h & 1 I G o<::t d m a n

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Page 8 THE TYNDALL TARGET Strictly from the Sidelines Perhaps Tyndall Fielas baseball record over the past weekend doesn't you sit up and take notice if you consider each game separately, but totalling the scores on the two Tornado games and the box on the Colored Post team's contest against Eglin Field will give you an eye-opening idea or the power Tyndall bats packed in the three games. Thetwo T/F squads in their three games pushed FIFTY runs across the plate on FIFTY-TWO hits! And while the of fensive attack was pulverizing, the defensive play was equallY sparkling as the three losing nines each consoled themselves with one run In winning their last two games the Tornadoes looked as t h o ugh they were rounding into rorm and are ready ror the tougher opposition to come--or which they will find plenty against the Ellyson Field nine this afternoon and tomorrow. Tyndall hurlers gave mid-season performances in the trio of con tests as Lefty Southard struck out 15 batters in Saturday's game; Joe Flanagan blanked the Gordon johnson men in his six-!nning.stint on Sunday, and Streeter and Jenkins shared a three-h1tter 1n the Colored team's win over Eglin. several incidents occuring during last w eekend's hostilities merit repeating. In the closing innings or saturday's game against the Naval amphibious trainmg nine, Major, the king-size canine who had been an interested spectator ror a full five innings decided could no longer stand the slaughter by Tyndall batsmen or their mates in blue, With the score 10-1 in favor or the Tornadoes, Major walked out on the diamond between the pitchers box and home plate and re rused to let tue game proceed. Finally two equally arden t T/F baseball fans, Trapper and "Chipper Freeman, youthful sons or the Special Service Officer, hastilY formed a plan of action to get Major back to the dugout, Trapper, the younger or the pair, was dispatched to lead the Great Dane orr the playing field while Chipper was assigne. d the task or verbally coaxing him from the sidelines. Trapper approached Major with the reckless abandon of a commando, deterred not one bit by the fact that he held but a slight advantage in height over the dog and was at a distinct disadvantage in. the matter of weight. The youogster first tried the tail-pulling method, but Chipper and other spectators immediately corrected him and Trapper grabbed for the collar. Tugging mightily, Trapper found that Major was determined to stand his grou.nd when the collar slipped off the canine's neck and the dog and Trapper xchanged stubborn.glance$, Never one to give up easily, Trapper promptly restored the collar to its proper place and in one last all-out effort triumphantly marched off the field with a somewhat reluctant Major, The Camp Gordon Johnson squad arrived here ror their game iast Sunday looking like anything but a baseball team. Their supply tent burned down Saturday evening and most or their diamond equipment went up in smoke. Ever hospitable, however, the Tornadoes the visitors in last year's uniforms and the game got under way 15 minutes late. performer ror the men from Carrabelle was their hurler, a southpaw named Clare. Despite poor support rrom his mates, the lefthander captured the ravor or the large crowd and drew repeated applause Jor his valiant errorts. Tvndall's Tuesdav night boxing shows are still packing 'em in. Last Tuesday'. s eight-bout card gave the crowd plenty to chew on and the show was topped off with an exhibition wrestling bout between Lt. Walter ''elson and Pvt. Gerard Kooy that had the fans thinking they were back in Madison Square Garden . Ernest Tyler, student won his fourth straight T/F bout when he was declared the victoF over Waldo Ensminger bv a T.K.O, and therebv hanAs a For the first time in his short ring career (he has fought six bouts) Tvler received booes instead of cheers from the spectators as he left the ring followinA his T.K.O. Tuesday night. Tvler had landed a punch when his opponent's back was turned earlier in the light, and then st the opening of the third round he failed to square off alter touchintl llloves with Ensminger and instead landed a quick bodv blow GUNNER OF THE CLASS Top gunnei or class 44-ID and winner of an expense-paid weekend in Panama City is Pvt. Chester R. Nowicke, of Chicago, Ill. Nowicke is 19 years old and af'ter several years at Pullman Tech he le.ft the scrool anc went to work as a machinist with the Pullman Stand arc Car Manufacturing Co. Later he transferred to the Pullman Aircraft Division and in August, 1942, went to work for the Hamilton Engineering Co. He enlistee in the AAF for cadet training and after basic at Miami Beach was sent to lUck ley Field, Denve;, for armament scrooling anc then to Tyndall for gunnery. He asked for gunnery tiaining after four months of idleness. Nowicke and his wife will observe their third wedding anni versaiy in November. He lists football and boxing as his favorite sports. He boxed while in high scrool, and competed in the 1940 Golden Gloves at Chic ago as a middleweight, being Pvt. Chester R. Howicke eliminated in the finals. He names the air-to-aii firing phase of his training here as the most interesting part of the course. His records follow: Cal. 50 ... 90% jeep Ranges 23.8% Turrets . 94% Skeet Ranges, .87% Sighting . 94%Moving Base .. 58% Tower Range 74% THE COLONEL Is L I TTL LADY Tnese two olows incurred the ire or the rans and resulted in his The Colonel's little lady "on her pet five-gaited show horse, Den-receiving th e unpopular reception. While not attempting to change mark Duke, winner of 11 ribbons. Miss Jul"iette Persons, daughter of anyone' s mind, w e reel Tyler's story should be made" publ1c, Col. John W. Persons, post commander, about to start out for.her We've said before that Tyler is new to the boxing game, but __ tackled the sport with an eagerness and interest that compels atten tion. Ever since his arrival on the field he has worked out daily in the gym, receiving instruction from boxing coach Mel Altis and going through a strenuous physical routine on his own. He was out to build himself up and to learn the game. Those who watched hla on his first ring appearance four weeks ago and saw him again laat Tuesday nillht will admit that the improvement is obvious. Gettinghis know-how in such a short time it is more than possible that Tyler has concentrated on boxing fundamentals rather than on ring etiquette, but in view of his eagerness and enthusiasm we feel that a slight breach of ring etiquette should not condemn him in the eyes of the spectators. In our numerous conversatiCils he has imparted an earnestness and sincerity which belie the stillma cast upon him. In the dressing room after the bout, Ensminger had nothing but praise for the youthful red-head and in his own defense cited the fact that despite his previous rinll experience (1940 Golden Gloves finalist) his two year layoff from boxinll while in the Army was too long. On the other hand, Tyler was moodily circling the dressing room, shakinl hia head sdly inquiring of those present, 'How could they ever declare me the winner of that fight?' Nic k Ranieri, another student gunner who has captured the ravor or Tyndall right rans, left this week on rurlough and probably will not be seen in action ror some time to come as he is slated to attend C.I.S. at Buckingham Field berore returning here as an instructor Cpl, Johnny Doonis or the PRO and rormer Jockey at Mary-News From Your Own Home Town Springfield, ni. (CNS)-Harried by manpower shol'tages, city offi cials have turned 200 head of sheep loose on the banks of Lake Springfield to substitute for lawn mowers by munching the grass. Indianapolis (CNS)-A window cleaner working on the windows of the Board of Trade building kicked the bucket just as a group of school teachers was passing beneath him. The bucket, in this instance, was full of soapy water. And so, eventually, were the school teachers. Trenton, N. J. (CNS)-The will of Mrs Mary Kubery left $2 to her ,husband with the proviso "That he uses $1 of same to purchase a rope to hang himself." land tracks picks Widener's "Plat"ter" to defeat Derby winner "Pen sive" in the Preakness The Special Service orrice is in search or several more golfers who finish in the 80s to join up with Moye, Broward, Bishop and Gantz and represent Tyndall in golf matches scheduled ror the near ruture with other military stations. All divot diggers interested should contact T/Sgt. Milroy at 3244 . Gn Wednesday, May 17, a special kegl1ng match is on the books at the Post alleys between the leading enlisted men and officer quintets. The competition will start at 7 p.m. and all are invited, The Phase Check softball squad has issued a challenge to any and all takers. Team managers interested in accepting the challenge are asked to call Sgt. john T. Baker at 2281 between 7 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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May 13, 19'H rHE TYNDALL TARGET Page 9 COLORED WALLOPS EGLIN 20-1; STREETER STARS ON MOUND TORNADOES WIN PAIR OVER WEEKEND I LEAVES TYNDALL I T/F SQUAD SHOWS POWER IN DEFEATING NAVAL TRAINING AND CAMP GORDON JOHNSON NINES; PLAY AT PENSACOLA TODAY AND TOMORROW Displaying terrific batting power, the Post Colored baseball team swamped an amazed E6lin Field nine last Sunday af'ternoon at Wainwright Ball Park with a 'Ihe weather was ripe and the pickings were rat as tne Tornadoes m-1 victory. 'lbmorrow afternoon helped thselves to a rushelful of Mns last weekend. On Saturday, 'the coiored nine entertains Camp I the '1;1F baseball squad mBUl.ed the local ,Navy Amphibious Base nine Gordon Johnson on the Section ,"t',. 11-1 with Lefty Norman Southard making his fedirs; F diamond. \ the year on the JOOtnd for Tyndall. Lefty allow au. The Brown Bombers (and they the 7-inning contest and got his strikeout 1ecord for the season '!ertainly are living up to their off to a flying start by whif-moundsman, pitching his first name) belted two Eglin Field fing 15 batters. game of the season, blanked twirlers for 3) hits and as many ii On &mday, with. a record crowd the Gordon Jolnson battel'S during runs in eight innings of baseon hand, the Tornadoes pounced his six-inning stay ir. the box. baJ.l. Last season, Eglin was one on a fighting squad from Camp A1 though nicked for three hits, of the few teams to hang a defeat Goi"don Jolnson for their biggest sharp fielding on the part or his on the Tyndall Field boys, but LT. STANLEY J. DROH GOWSK I run barrage in T/F diamond his-mates cut off scoring threats in they proved no match for the tory as they combed two opposing the second and fifth frames as slugging Bombers last Sunday. POST ATHLETIC OFFICER hurlers for 19 runs, while Joe the Tornado inner circle executed Six nms in the first frame, and LEAVES FO. R OVERSEAS Flanagan held the men from Carl'&their first pair of double plays six more in the second, turned belle to one run and six hits. of the season. Joe Glasser rcthe game into a rout. ASSIGNMENT This afternoon and tomori"OW lieved Flanagan in the seventh 'Mrlle their teamnates were hemthe Tornadoes are scheduled to and gave up the only Gordon Jolnmering the ball to all corners Lt. Stanley J. Drongowski, post meet the Ellyson Field nine at son 1.un when they converted a of the field, Streeter apd Jenkathletic officer here fo;, more Pensacola in slngle games. 'Ihe double and a single in the sevins, Tyndall mrlers, were muz-than a yeat, left Tyndall last Tornadoes, wlXl have lost but one enth for the tally. zling their opponents with three Thursday for. an eventual .over-game this season, to Eglin Field, Clare, a southpaw, started on widely scattered hits. Streeter, se.lS wili be out for thei;, fourth and the 100und for Gordon Jolnson starting pitcher, allowed two Assigned to the Physical fifth consecutive wins at the and turned in ahighly respectable of these blows, and Jenkins, who ing Deparbnent upon his arrival expense of the hi!!PJ.y rated Ellyperformance for six innings, notdid a fine job of mopping up, here in Februa1y, 1943, the son SQUad. Next &mday the Tynwithstanding numerous errors by allowed only one safe bing! e. lieutenant was appointed A&R of-d all team will again play at his mates in the field. The Blackmon, last season's third ficer under the Special Services pensacola, with a semi-pro nine crowd was generous-in their ex .,acker who has been shi.fted to Of'fice. Under his guiC:ance, as their opponent. Returning pression of approval of his erthe outfield. delivered a Tyndall Field athletic activities to home grounds Sunday, May Z7, forts and greeted him with a screeching double with . the bases expanded to the well-organize([ the Tornadoes will be out to round of applause each time he loaded in the f'irst inning, to program which exists even the score with the Eglin came to b at. Fred Caliguiri, drive thl'ee Tyndall runners He is a nat1ve oi" Kent, Ohio, Field batters. fonner pitcher for the Philadelac;,oss the plate. Six hits in and prior to entering the ser-Last Saturday, in their game phia Athletics, relieved Clare the second frame, including a vice in 194:1, attended Kent Uniagainst the Amphibious in the seventh, but failed to double by Shortstop Harrison, ve.-sity where he was a member of squad, the Tornadoes took COiimand hold the Tornado batters in accpun ted ror six more Tyndall the school 1 s varsity football, of the contest from the start Qy check, He gave up nine l'WlS on talli.es. The only Eglin run baseball ,and track teams. amassing a total of 7 runs in eight hits in his two innings m crossed the plate in the sixth While here, the lieutenant the fi1-st inning. Southard had t.he mound. fr8Dle on a single by Drone, an gained the respect and enthusi-retired the Tars in the first inf'ield out, and a fielder's astic cooperation o.f the huninning wlth three strikeouts, and choice. dreds of .enlisted men and offi-his 111ates teed off in their half Dawkins, veteran catcher, cers who participated in the of the inning as five Tyndall Right Fielder Brown and.Pitcher numerous sports activities under hits and rour Navy errors per Streeter led the Tyndall attack his_ supervision. mitted 7 runners to cross the wi'th three safe blows apiece. t..::::::::.....:::::!:.:.:...:..==:.:::.._ ____ -:--_il_i plate. The Tornadoes added one Phillips, Martinez, mackmon and ;. 1 in the third, two more in the Atlams each connected f'or two Davis, ao ........ 3 o o f'ourth and another run in the lf&rren, rf ....... 3 0 0 r 1 t th scoring saf'e blows. Shortstop Mitchell Brown, lb ,. 3 o o f'i th to comp e e e came through with the longest hit Harris, 2b ....... 3 o 1 0 1 The Sailors s cored their lone Drone, cf ..... .. 3 11 1n th .,. th t hits f'or the losers, a double to left wade, 1 r... . . . 3 o o ta y e on wo ..-enter. Watkin, c ........ 2 o 1 (a single and l!ouble) and an in-Hubbard, p ....... 1 0 0 fi ld '!he winners we1e given little Totals 24 1 s e error. chance to shine on def'ense, as TYIIDALL FIELD 1 1 Shortstop Billy Hines slammed Harrison.ss 4 th there were rew hard hit balls, Brown, rf 6 3 3 out two triples in his ree but the combination of Harrison Phillips, 2 b 6 2 1 2 tl"ips to the plate for Tyndall's AKPH. !lAVAL BASE AB Danis, lt' ........... 3 Leanord, 2b 3 Lot&, cf., .......... 3 Fallon, c 2 Gratton, ss .... 3 !falls, 3b 3 Johnson, rf 3 Ci&dore, lb ........ 3 Shaffer, p 3 Totals 26 TORIIADOES R 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 Freean, 2b,,,,,,,,, 3 1 Hines, ss,,,,,,,,,,, 3 1 Polcyns.ki, rf, ..... 4 1 Tarr, ff ............ 3 1 patterson, lb .... .. 4 2 Allen, c 2 1 ll&tonak, cf, ........ 2 2 o'Shields, 3b,,,,,,, 2 1 p . 3 D XJ&cker&l 1 1 g 2 0 H l 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 4 1 2 2 1 1 0 2 1 2 0 0 2 0 D aw kin s, c ...... 6 3 d bl hil T at shortstop and Phillips at IUrtinez, cf, 6 4 2 !stance ows, e .I.J<' ond drew favorable comments from Blackon, lf ..... 6 2 Danis connected for a three-bagTotAls 31 11 14 Ad&s, 3b ........ 6 .. 2 f1 th N the large audience. Cooper at cooper, lb ....... 6 2 1 ger or e avy men. x-repl&ced Free&n in 4th. xx-repl&ced Alleniin 6th. xxx-replaced )laton&k in 4th xxxx-replaced O'Shields in 4th. f'irst base played an excellent Streeter, p.;.... 4 0 1 3 In Stmday's contest, the C8lllp Jenkins. p ....... 1 Gord J mso nine playing to-defensive game, blt looked a lit-Irons, rf ........ 2 o o on n score by innin!s: ___ gether as a team for the first H&vo.I Base ooo 100 o--1 4 time, stayed in the ball game Tornadoes 701 210 x--11 14 TECHNICAL KNOCKOUTS BY TYLER AND BEATE until the sixth, when the Torna-does doubled their total of" five H 1 GH L1 GHT TUESDAY NIGHT BOXING SHOW runs and put the r .. acas on ice. By Cpl. J.J. Doonfs Joe flanagan, veteran Tornado Ernest "Red" Tyler, hard-hit-evening and the game Ensminger, ting welterweight from Northunb-former Golden Glover from Chicae rland, pa., won his fourth go, came up off' the noo three straight I/F fight last Tuesday times after taking counts of night when he was declared the nine. winner over Waldo Ens111inger of In the only other knockout of llinois by a technical kayo. the evening, Hector Beate, Maine nleashing a two-fisted attack lightweight, a TKO over in the second round that sent Frank Spero, 135-pounder from his opponent to the canvas for Brooklyn. Beate packed too much the count of nine, Tyler incurTNT in his gloves for Spero and red the antagonism of the record refe1;ee Barbier stopped the fight cl'Owd in the third round ,.hen he before too much d8111age was done, barely touche!! gloves with Ens-after 00 seconds of the second minger at the opening bell and round. of action. R>th fighters showed a willingness to ruix it and the decision was well received by the fans. Dick McDonough, a feather weight from Cleveland, decisioned Cyclone Smith the Wainwright Ship "yard. McDonough displayed a wicked left greeted the Cyclone wery time he bored in trying to force the fight. GORDON JOHHBOH AB Cleer, 3b . 4 Johnson, lf 4 Bonawitz! lb 4 C&li!uir cf,,,,,,, 4 Held, c ............. 3 IICF&rl&nd, rf 4 Or_e!ory, ss ......... 4 Contrino, 2b 4 Clare, p ............ 3 Tot&ls 34 TORII ADOES Freeaan, 2b .. 6 Hines, ss ........... II Becker, 3b .......... II 'l'a.rr, lf ............ 3 "11a11ey, rf .......... 4 Allen, c ............ 2 )l&to,n&k, cr ......... 3 patterson, lb ....... 4 Flan&!&n, P 2 xo'Shields 1 xxJacker&l. 0 xxxGlasser .......... 2 xxxxSiapson 2 zErwin .............. 3 zz.&.tton ............. 1 R 0 8 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 3 3 1 1 0 2 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 2 10 1 H 0 0 1 1 2 1 1 0 0 II 3 2 2 1 0 1 0 2 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 2 let loose with a hard right tiook 'Ihe opening bout of the evening. instead of scparing orr. brougut together Ed Wills, penn-In thE: .final bout of the eve ning, Herb Derex, Chicago, won the decision over Mike Manda, J3iookl.yn. De rex class but couldn't catch up with the elu sive Manda. zzzpolcynski,,,,,,,; 3 Totals 46 19 18 A! though the eager Tyler did sylvania lightweight, and Charles no particular l!amage with the Hel i"on, lightweight from Alabama. early blow, he kept after his Wills was given the decision man and had him helpless when after a close bout. referee A1 Barbier stopped the Two colored lightweigA.ts, .J8DICS fight after one minute and 30 Shirley f1om Alabama and James seconds of the third round. This Clal"k, Philadelphia, rought a was easily the best bout of the d;,aw in a bout that had plenty Two colored boys, Edward Pick ett, Wilmington, N.C., and Wil. liam Small, Savanna, Ga., ended up even after three rounds. r..ester Mills, Pittsburgh, bat tled it out to a draw with lloyd Dutton, Philadelphia. xReplaced Becker in 8th. xxReplaced Tarr in 7th. xxxRepl&ced Flanagan in 7th xxxxReplaced Allen in 8th, zReplaced )l&ton&k in 7th. zzReplaced patterson in 8th zzzRtplaced Bailey in 7th. ll'innin! Pitcher: i
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1 :z... f IPQloT T .. I!: ... Tiotl \ \ \ 1 \lq\J\i\ Ju_\1 jl jJ 3 -4 v 5 t? 8 1 llli j \l -----::: .. --.... 1 ....... ,: ,' \ We(-,' : "let's stay awake on this close formation, Bud!" "And here' s another spot you didn' t clean." (Mot 88-527-Stencil 88) "Copyrighted Material Syndicated Content Available from Commercial News Providers" L A F F of the W E E K LONDON--(CNS)--A corporal rushed into a mess hall, ate hurriedly and rushed out, leaving his dirty plate on the table. An unhappy private came along and started to clean the table, muttering miserably. Under the corporal's plate he found a threepence tip.


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