Tyndall target

Tyndall target

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

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University of South Florida
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24602432 ( OCLC )
T34-00112 ( USFLDC DOI )
t34.112 ( USFLDC Handle )

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IMPRESSIVE CEREMONY MARKS RAISING OF MINUTEMAN FLAG CAFETERIA BAR FOR PX; BIG STOCK OF FILMS ORDERED In the longest SI>ec1al tier vice Council meeting yet held, which lasted for more than two hours, the enlisted men's rep resentatives last Wednesday thoroughly interrogated Capt. L.S. ward, post exchange of fleer. With Capt. o.o. Free man, SS officer, presiding, Capt. ward took the floor half-way through the meeting and !or the remainder or the pert'od answered the numerous QUestions put to him by the GI represen tat! ves. I VISITSHER I TIF HINUTEHEN HONORED Scene at Minuteman flag raising ceremony last Thursday held in front of post headquarters. $100,000 WAR BOND DRIVE OPENS; 300 CIVILIANS HONORED Civilian workers or TYndall Field were honored at a ceremony at noon Thursday when Col. JOhn w. Persons, commanding o!!1 cer, awarded them the Treasury Departrn en t Minu ternan !lag !or their active support or the war e!!ort. The occasion marked the or-. !1 c1al opening .or the F1 !th war Bond campaign at TYndall with the workers striving toward the goal or $100,000 !or the field. Although the PX Officer was present mainly to receive constructive criticism and suggestions, very few phases or Post Exchange problems were left untouched in the dlsCol. Persons also awarded badges to some 300 civtlian workers who had completed six months or continuous work at their J cbs. In making the presentations he congratulated Major Genera I Jacob E. the workers !or their 98 perFickel, acting commanding cent partic!patl'on in the paycussions. One or the most important bits or news released by the captain was that installatio n has begun or a coffee, sand wich and sort drink bar in the soda fountain section or the main Exchange. The bar, which Will operate on a cafeteria basis, ls be put into operation early next week. A letter to the edit or !rom a reader published in The Target recently suggested that such a cafeteria-style general of the AAF Flying roll deduction plan ror War Training Command, who made Bond investments, and urged a a brief tour of inspection of continued errort to speed vic-the field during the past tory. Fi eke! was escorted Besides Col. Persons, speak-ers at the ceremony 1n !ron t on his tour by Col. John W. or post headquarters included Persons, commanding officer capt. R.s. Salley, war Bond of Tyndall Field. He disO!!lcer; MaJor Ray McCUllough, pi ayed particular Interest in civilian personnel o!!1cer, some exPerimental work being and E.A. Gardner, chairman or introduced on gunnery ranges the Bay county war Finance by Co I. W i II i am H. Han son, Co11Dl11t tee. The speakers were deputy for operations and Colonel John W. Persons, post co111mander, presents the Introduced by Lt. Al Radka, bar be set up. Also discussed at the meeting was the shortage or film for cameras. Captain ward in fanned the council that an unusually large order or popular 1---t_r_a_i_n_i_n...;g:... ________ ----i Civil ian Personnel "M" flag to Hiss Anita Sorrentino, public relations ort1cer. of the civil ian personnel department, as other Minute-At the conclusion or the men await their turn to receive similar awards for their ceremony the Minu t eman !lag departments. Lt. AI Radka, PRO and fo r111er assistant was raised c>n the main nag-TYNDALL FIELD INSIGNIA CONTEST TO BEGIN NEXT SATURDAY p ole, and as long as the preswar bond officer, is shown on the extreme left readying ent record or participation is f-t_h_e_n_e_x_t_f_l a_g=.._f_o_r__:p_r_e_s_e_n_t_a_t_i..,.o_n_. ____________ --1 maintained 1t will !ly beneath sized film is eXJJected within Beginning Saturday, JUne 24, the next few weeks, and now and continuing through July that the policy regarding the 15, The tyndall Target will COMING SPORTS EVENTS use or cameras on the field accept all entries in the DISCUSSED AT S.S. has been definitely estabSpecial service sponsored ryn-COUNCIL CONCLAVE lished, a plentl!ul supply dall Field insignia contest. or !11m will be kept in stock. complete rules for the conPlans ror future athletic Another topic or lengthy dis-test will be announced in next meets were important topics of cuss ion was the hours or the week s TargEt. discussion at last Wednesday's bowling alley. At present the AAFFTC Headquarters 11.; Fort Special Service council meetalleys are open rrom 2:30 p.m. worth, Texas, has e11couraged in g. 'Ille date or the summer to 9:30p.m. UP for considerthe adoption or distinctive seasons first track meet has ation is the suggestion to insignia by the stations under been tentatively set ror Sun open the alleys an hour later its COJ!Uiland, wi-th the prlnciday, July 9. Also, sunday, 'in the a"fternoon and close pal objective as the enhanceJuly 2, has been announced as them at 10:30 p.m. The pesment or station allegiance, the date for the field's first sibility or a beer garden ror pride and esprit de corps. water sports competition. student gunners also was dis-station insignia should Special Service cussed, as was the possibility portray the acLivities or t1ves or each section unit or stocking wac uniforms., training conducted at the have -received an ample supply Capt. ward also revealed that station so as to convey a de!-or entry blanks !or the aquaPlans are under way to init1-inite meaning. cade which will include indi ate a film developing service A prize or $25 in Post Ex-vidual and. team competition in in the PX, pending arrange-change merchandise wlll be boat races, obstacle races, 25 ments with a local developing awarded to the designer or yard to 300 yard swimming and printing finn. the winning insignia. meets, diving, life raft. races and 100 yard relays. Lt. J.H. HODEL OF INVASION COAST IN WAR R OH Rlley, orricer in charge or A clay model of the Invasion coast of western Europe has recently been by the Tyndall War Roo .staff and Is now on display in the War Roo on the fl lght line. ila" Pvt. Edna Hu111 r I nghou se, a member of the staff, Is ;shown t rae I ng the Alii ed advance Into Rolle. the beach, announced that all entry blanks must be turned in to the SB office by June 30. Individual and team awards will be presented to the winners. Also discussed were plans ror inter-field meets in all sports with neighboring stations such as Marianna, Eglin and Dale Mabry Fields. In view or the unusua.lly large number or forfeits or volleyball games 1n the inter section league, Lt. F.S. Kintr.ing, post athletic officer, took a poll or teams desiring to remain in the league and will release a revised sched ule early next week. In aero ball competition, it was decided to permit two officers to play with each team, leav ing the matter to the dis cretion or the t.eam managers. TORNADOES ENTERED IN EFTC TOURNAMENT Pairings ror the Eastern flying Training Command baseball tau rr.amen t were released this week, with Tyndall Field scheduled to face the Marianna flyers in the opening round during the week beginning August 5. The winner or the T/F Marianna contest will meet the winner or the Napier-Gunt er game the following week. TWenty-five EFTC nines are entered in the tourney, with the .semi-finals and the finals to be held at Maxwell Field early in september. Thl's afternoon and tomorrow the tyndall nine will meet t he Navy s Ellyson Field on the post diamond. TWo home games are also on tap for the Torna does next weekend. FOrt Barrancas will opposa the Tornadoes Saturday afternoon, while Bronson Field, with Ted Wilo o b Kennedy, Nick Tre mark and Ray Stov1ak In the line-up, will furnish the opposition on sunday. BAND TO GIVE SUNDAY CONCERTS ON FIELD The TYndall Field Band will present a one-hour concert each sunday evening beginning June 24. according to an anOld Glo r y there. T/F WAC SOFTBALLERS PLAY WAVES TODAY AT PENSACOLA TYndall's untried wac sortball squad opens its season today in a contest at PensaJ cola against the waves or the main Naval Alr Station. The wav e s are scheduled to play here on a date to be announced soon. Lt. Gwen ClYlller, wac co; and Lt. Ruth Harris will ac co mpany the team and the dozen or s o fai th!Ul rooters who are making the trip. Pvt. Rice Of Los Angeles is the T/F team's manager. Pvt. Rice, a member or the southern California Championship women's softball team in 1937, has been waving the will ow in top-notch west coast circles for five years. She is a hurler by trade, but has filled In at center field and also at the third basepos1t1on. Her line-up for todays game includes Cpl. Albena Kulinski, c; Pvt. Marjorie Coburn, c; Pvt. Marl e Kenny, 1 b; Wanda Karp, 2b; Rachel Whiting, 3b; Mara Hessee, ss; Frances :Myers, lf; S&t. Laura Phipps, cr; Flocence Rice, p; Diane Marlin, rr. nouncement made this week by SPECIAL EVENTS CWO Joshua Missal, band d1recTONIGJ/7: 'Meet the Girl, tor. sonf and dance reYie, co.-Hr. Missal stated that the I plete with orehetra, to 'b, exact time and o r th< preaentcd at 7 concerts has not yet been de-,.p.... Per .. .anent party peron termined. TWO of the sites .nel are invited. (In e.asa of under consideration are the rain the ho ill be boxing ring area adjacen. tr I t Theater No. 1 in place of the OYlll and the grove at tJ,: fi rt of the fil comer or M1ss1ss1pp1 Roa.d and fare.) Minnesota Avenue. '------..,---------'


page 2 PUBLISHED ON SAtURDAYS BY THE SPECIAL SERVICE OFFICE FOR PERSONNEL OF THE ARMY AIR FORCES. FLEXIBLE GUNNERY SCHOOL, TYNDALL FIELD, PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA. c _opy Prepared under Supervision of Public Relations Officer. pri nt. i ng and Photography by Base Photo graphic & Reproduction sect ion. work by Department of Training Draftt ng Department. The receiTes aterial supplied by Cap Kewspaper Service, War Dept., 20ts E. 42nd St., New York City. Material to CNS KOT be republished without prior penission fro C!IS. TRIBUTE TO THE FOOT SOLDIER Infantry Day was observed on Thursday of this week, and it would be well for all of to reflect bit on the foot soldier -in today' s global war and giv.e unstinted recognition to the impo 'rtant part he plays in modern combat. Action in Africa, in Italy--invasions in the South Pacific. and now the invasion in France--ail have served to prove that the infantry is still "Queen of Batties." Glloting from an Air Forces we, too, want "to take our hats off to the Infantry," and we're all "mighty glad that the old Infantry is in there slugging." "What do they do in the Infantry?" the Air Forces paper as.lq!: "Mo::!'t of us in the air corps _.have of what the Army likes to call esprit de corps. We're mighty proud of that Air Forces patch on our left shoulder. And:proud, too, of the job our airmen are all over the globe." "But we don't sacrifice any of our esp r i t or pride in outfit when we take ou r hats off to the Infantry, or for thatmatter any of the other arms or services for their share in the coming victory. "For t oo long the Infantry has been pictured as an outmoded, old-fashioned, foot-slogging outfit of riflemen. Actu ally,-the infantryman of today_ comes close to being a man of all weapons. Except for the plane, the tank and the artillery, the Infantry uses most of the weapons in the arsenal of the modern army; no t only the rifle and bayonet, b u t the tommygun, machine gun, mortar, hand and rifle grenades, bazooka, flame thrower, good sized anti-tank artillery. Often he still must slog along through mud and dust, toting' all this new arsen al o f weap on s to the point of action, and t hen fight for them. F o r a long time the public had the idea that the Air F orces had the most dangerous job in this war. But no less an authority than Lt. Gen. McNair, chief of the Army Groun d Forces, has said that thus far in World War II, the Infantry 'takes more than half our total battle losses.' "Even airmen recognize this fact. Most airmen who have been in combat will agree with aB-24pilot in the Pacific, who said recently, 'Those poor, muddy, miserable guys go through more hell in one battle than we could possibly go in a whole war. 1 "Said a naval officer at Attu: 'It makes me feel guilty when I think of what the soldiers are suffering out there, climbing up mountains in the face of fire. And here I sit on a warm ship, eating a steak "'It takes the man with the rifle, the TYHDALL TARGET Legion News Service 'This is urgent and important, lieutenant; some more paper and pencils.' KNow YouR PLANE GRUMMAN TBF-1 (AVENGER) TYPE: Three-place torpedo-bomber. -WING: Mid-wing type, slightly swept back, tapered with square tips. Straight on the inner panel. FUSELAGE: Large bomb bay under the fuselage terminates to provide a gun ner's station. Turret aft of the cock Fairing aft of the cockpit extends back to form vertical stabilizer. TAIL UNIT: The vertical tail is sweptr back, tapered and square tipped. The horizontal tail plane is swept-back with small round tips and straight on the trailing POWER PLANT: One Pratt & Whitney radialj air-cooled engine in the 2,000 hp class. ARMAMENT: One gun turret aft of the -cockpit. A gun position aft of the bomb bay. Can carry a 21 inch torpedo or a ton of bombs. MAXIMUM SPEED: In excess of 170 mph. CEILING: In vicinity of 20,000 feet. bayonet and the his weary feet after him .. to get in there with guts and brains,' says the chief of the Ground Forces. 'He has to put the finishing touches, the copper-riveted handiwork on the craftsmanship of the air force, the artillery and the tank corps. 1 We reaiize that it takes a team, a whole team, to win this war--and that means Artillery, Infantry, Corps, Medics, the Navy, Marines-and the rest of the boys who. are in this fight with us. "And now the public, the press, and the Hollywood films are waking up to the fact that the infantryman is in this war too. They're beginning to give him the credit and the homage he so well deserves. "Sure, 'Nothing can stop the .Army Air Corps.' we're mighty glad that the old Infantry is in there its way to Berlin and Tokyo." Servicea Diviaion Hq. 4th SvC. 'IiI J.--. coLvMN CERTAIN VICTORY "If Ny which a1"e called by Ny nflllle, shaH and pray, and seek my face, and turn from their wi eked ways; then win I he a,. fros heaven, and wH forgive. their sin, and their land:" --II ChronicLes ?: 1/J. CERTAIN VICTORY is God's promise--bu note that it is based upon a conditio which we must fulfill. We are all looking to the day of.victory and are anxious for that day to arrive. We received the news of the 'invasion with great eagerness because we hope that means that victory is near. We praise God for our country, a country founded upon Christian principles. Note the verse speaks to those Who are called His people. We Americans call our country Christian--that is "Christ ones.'' We are called by his name. Yet is it not true of us as a nation that we have grown proud andself sufficient and that we have dis-honored God? God's first condition for victory is humility. We must humble admit our weakness and dependence upon Him. The we need to "pray and seek .His face. Some one has written concerning prayer, "Let us never forget that the greatest thing we can do for God or for man is to pray. For we can accomplish far more by our prayers than by our work. Prayer is omnipotent; it can do anything that God can do! When we pray, God all know how to pray, but perhaps many of us need to cry as the disciples did of old, 'Lord teach us to pray'." The next condition is to turn from our wicked ways. Can we expect God to bless us when we hear those about us cursing God and using His name in vain? Can we look for the blessing of God if we are living for the devil? This applies to us _all, for Paul says "there is_ none righteous, no not one for all have sinned and come short of the glory of God." Also Paul tells us that the "wages of sin is death"...:.....eternal death but he adds "the gift of God is eterna life through Jesus Christ our Lord." Although we are sinful God promises to forgive our sins if we confess them. "If we Confess-our sins He is faithful and just to forgive our sins and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness." He is the one who can enable us to turn from our wicked ways. When the conditions are met then God promises to "hear from heaven," "forgive our sins" and "heal our land." Are we willing to meet the conditions. Are we willing to "humble ourselvesand pray and seek His face and turn from our wicked ways" that_our sins might-be for given and our land hea'ied? If we are then God promises CERTAIN VICTORY. Let us humbly pray and seek God's face an 'turn from our wicked ways that God rna forgive our sins and us CERTAIN VICTORY in our own lives as well as in this war. --CHAPLAIN COCHRAN TAKE YOUR PICK "The people should be satisfied with the lowest standard of living. The craving for a life of ease must be abandoned." --'f.AKEKOSUKE KilANO!O Vice Director, Japanese K _ational Planning Board "In the world of modern technology the possibilities of abundant are so great that it is only a question of time until we can bring the blessing of freedom from to everyone." --YICI PRKSIDKU HENRY .A. JI.AL.L.ACI


Q. I'm in a post hospital where I have been confined since contracting venereal disease. My pay has been stopped, of course but I'm worried about my al lowance. Has that been stopped too? A. No. Loss of pay during ab lience of duty caused by a venereal disease does not stop allowances of pay to dependents under the Servicemen's Dependents AI !owance Act. The same applies to msurance payments, which are coutinued by the Army and later collected from the GI when he is restored to duty. Q. Can you give me some dope on the Armed Forces Institute's "accreditation" service, whereby soldiers can be aided in securing post-war employment in the Federal Civil Service? A. Well, in a nv.tshell, this service is conducted by the AFI to help Gls who are seeking Civil Service jobs. By putting their Army training or experience on record now, veterans who later apply for Federal jobs will be able to receive full credit, in appropriate Civil Service exams, for skills acquired in the armed forces. To be accredited, these skills need not be acquired in connection with an Institute course but may be the result of any Army training or experience. For more data on this service, write to the Armed Forces Institute, Madison, Wis. Q Hey, look-enlisted men are permitted to wear shoulder loops on their blouses, jackets and overcoats. Why can't we wear them on our shirts? A. That's simple. Shoulder loops on shirts are "for officers only." See AR 600-35, Par. 15 Q. I've been in the Army a month. When I was inducted I took out $5,000 in National Service Life Insurance. Now I want $5,000 more. Will I have to undergo a physical examination in order to receive this? A. Under the regulations concerning National Service Life Insurance, no physical is required if the application is made within 120 days after induction. TYNDALL TARGET Veteran Gunner, Shot Down While On Fiftieth Mission In European Theater, Assigned Ability to correct gun mal functions while in !light is the most important qualification or any aerial gunner, says a 22year-old PUIUler who was shot down while on his 50th mission over Nazi-occupied Europe and North Africa. The young gunner, who filled in as an aerial photographer when not busy at his guns, is Sgt. Robert Leon, or NeW york city, who has been assigned here by the AAF Reclassiricatlon Cen ter at Atlantic City, N.J. Leon explained that not only does a jammed gun spell disaster when you are being attacked by eneiny fighters, but even 1! the malfUnction occurs before you are jumped by a formation or enemy planes and you are unable to get your gun ln working order, 1 t means that your plane must turn back from its mission, leaving the rest or the ships ln your formation short-handed. In addition carrying a chest!ul or decorations, Sgt. Leon is one or that distinguished group or AAF crew members who have crash landed ln neutral ter ri tory and have managed to return to their original un1 ts. Leon was a member or the famed 321st Bombardment Group which earned a Presidential Citation for participating ln the !irst raid on military installations 1n Rome on August, 1943, and also in the raid on Sofia ln October or the same year. His group was the first Allied bombardment unit to operate from Italy. The sergeant entered the Air Corps in september, 1940, and was assigned to Mitchell Field for a short period after which he was transferred to Langley Field, Va. He remained at Langlay for 14 months as a clerk until December 8, when he was sent to the west coast and assigned to patrol duty the Pacific as an observer. In February, 1942, Leon was transferred back to the east, this time to Columbia, s.c where he joined the 321st and received his gunnery training. February, 1943, round the .Group operat1ng r!IOI!l oran, North Africa, To Tyndall ln missions against German shipPing orr Sicily. After 14 mis sions over Sicilian waters, t he unit followed the Allied advance into Tunisia and upon Germany's surrender there began to show e r lethal loads on targets in Italy. Beginning Octob e r 1, 194 3, the 321st carri ed out its aerial or f rns1 ve rrom a base in Italy, and was chiefly concerned with blasting enemy airfields and marshalling yards in the Balkans. I t was from the Italian base, as a turret gunner aboard a B-25 named Alley Cat II, that Leon set out on his EOth and last mission. The formation took orr c.t noon and headed out over the Aegean Sea w1 th a German-held airfield in Greece as the target. As the Planes cut across Yugoslavia, they were att.acked by enemy rlgpt ers. The ships tightened their formation and proceeded toward the target, leaving the enemy fighters to be dealt with by the escort. However, one or the German f ighters apparently radioed back to the target warning or the for mation's presence and probable destination, for upon their arrival over the airfield in Greece the Allied ships were greeted by a terrific barrage of flak. Tlley had bare l y begun their bombing run when the flak guns opened up. One shell hit the tail of the Alley cat II, exploding and kill ing the tall gunner. The pilot. Lt. William Baxter or Dayton, 0., tried to stay with the formation, until the left motor received a direct hit. Taking a quick poll, the crew decided to try to make a neutral country rather than ball out where they were. After several hours or desperate JTianeuvering, the ship reached neutral territory and crash-landed ln the pasture or a cavalry station. All or the Alley eat's crew were suffering from flak wounds, but managed to survive the bumpy landing. In add1 t1on to the Presidential Citation ribbon, Leon wear s the Air Medal, with seven clusters, awarded for his 50 missions, included the downing or an GUNNER OF THE CLASS Highest ranking gunner or Class 44-25 ls Pvt. Walter Willey, of North Brookfield, Mass. Willey is 19 years old and has been in fnl!orm nine months. He received his basic training at Greensboro, N.C., and is a graduate or Lowry Field' s armament school. Prior to entering the he was employed in a textile mill. Willey came close to equalling last week s eaunner or the Class, Pvt. Graham Hatfield, in his score on the final comprehensive exam. Hatfield scored a record 148, while Willey s mark was 141. However, Wllleys score or 94% on the t range was one o f the highest yet made by a student gunner. The new top-ranking gunner names his air-to-air missions as the most interesting phase of the gunnery training. PVT. WALTER WILLEY Here are his other marks: Clfl. 50 .... 9.8% Moving Bltse ... 75% Turrets .... 98% Tower Range .... 84% Sighting ... 90% Jeep Range 14.9% Me-109.over Sicily. we were bombing an airdrome in Sicily that day, related the sergeant, when an enemy righter 1-e ft his formation and attacked us at 6 o'clock. I gave him a short burst, and as he came alongside our ship he went into a slow roll. I gave him a longer burst in the belly and he went down in flame s The story or how Leon managed to return to his o utfl t is still a mill tary secret. But following his recovery from flak wounds, ror which he received the PUrple Heart, he was returned to the u.s. Arriving in washington late in March, 1944, he was interrogated thoroughly by G-2 and then sent to the Atlantic City Ke class1ficat1on Center. Before assignment to TYndall he received a furlough, during which he and the girl back home s i g ned a life-long contract at the altar. Aside from stressing the importance or correcting mal func tions, Sgt. Leon also cautioned student gunners to learn to identify enemy fighters instantly, and to be sure t hat you know your own escort fighters for the day. By COE and BARD! QUESTION: 11WtiAT WAS THE HAPP lEST DAY IN YOUR LIFE?" PFC. RICHARD J, POLCYN, Mil waukee, Wla,: The happiest day or my 11 r e was February 1 2 19-44. I was married o'n that day to the sweetest girl this side or heaven. She still is sweet and always will be. I also got a rive-day extension on my furlough on the same day, permi tt1ng us to have a swell honeymoor,. '-A / C LYNN B. WHIPPLE, Plfinea.,ille, Ohio : "It would be 1mpossible to des-1 gnate one particular day or my life as t h e best. I have a great / love or living and, except for a rew, each day or my life has been

Page TYH DALL TARGET "Every Good Wish'' "Legs" (Betty, to you) Grable, the most popular pin-up girl of them all, says "hello" guys at Tyndall with a generous display of the pins which brought her fame and fortune. co-starred with George Montgomery in "Coney which is enjoying a revival a t the Theater Thursday, June 22. to the Betty Panama "Copyrighted Material Syndicated Conten News From Home Charlottesville, Va. (CNS) -The University of Virginia student n ewspa p e r carried these two ads, one under the other, in a r e c ent is s uf' : "Wanted-Date s for Easte r Week See Co-ed Editor." A nd"For sale-Six new wolf pelts." Chicago -Sol Bauman, 65, was arrested in a church on Easte r Sunday while praying vigorously. Detectives spotted him picking another worshiper's p ocke t. Pittsburgh (CNS)Mrs. Henrietta Mustacchio won a divorce on the grounds that her heartless husband left her when she got the mumps and again whe n she got the whooping cough. Denver, Col. (CNS) Sum moned on an emergen<:y call in the south end of town, two patrol car policemen returned in half an hour to enter this cryptic report on the station house blotte:r: "Woman stuck in bathtub. .Removed her." vailable from Commercial News Providers"


June 17, J Another seven miles and American c,roops will have driven across the n er.J< of the Cherbourg peninsula, cutting off from the rest of France the great p ort which is so badly needed for pouring masses of men and materiel into the Second Battle of France. Reigneville, 10 miles fro m Port Bail o:!l the we.st coast of the _peninsula, and Pretot, seven miles from the west coast port of Lessay, have fallen to the ad vancing Americans. The invasion is going well, The Allied command said: "The Germans are dancing to our tune." During the past week, the Germans have begun to thrnw at the Allies. They have recovered from the initial shock of invasion, terrific attles are being fought, and thousands are dying on both sides. But even so it seems evident that the German com manders have not thrown their full force against the invasion armies. There are more landjngs coming. GenEisenhower himself said so, in so many words. The think Calais area will-be the site of o.ne -at tempt, and that there also will be a landing at Ostende, just across the French border in Belgium. The Germans reported an Allied fleet was massing in the Bay of Biscay, off southern France near Spain. And there is always the threat. of an attack from the Mediterranean through the Rhone valley, an in-vasion which the Germans think the French army will attempt. Countless small Normanqy villages fell ,o the Allies during the past week, and some of them were utterly destroyed in the process. The rebounding Germans captured an occasional town, forced the Allies to give way in some areas. But the overall picture showed a steady advance on all sides of the invasion front. During the week, American patrols had advanced to as close as 10 mi .les from Cherbourg, but the main force is some 14 miles from the port. In the first week of fighting, 10,000 some Ja2 troops_who were believed to be fighting with the Germans in order to gain information on American invasion tactics, fell into ed hands._ The German s unveiled a "secret weapon." Airplanes piloted by robots and apparent.ly controlled from other planes a _great distance away attacked southern England, causing considerable damage and some casual ties. On the Italian front, Terni, a town of 70,000 some 45 miles north of orne, fell to the swiftly-charging Allies. Terni is an industrial provincial capital. In Finland, Russian troops were forc ing their way through the new Mannerheim line in an advance on Viipuri, apparently hoping to drive Finland out of the war THE TYNDALL TARG.ET WEEK ENDING JUNE 16 0 and .free the menace to the Russ an flank which exists there. Our biggest bombers, the B-29 super _fortres sea, have finally gone "into action. Ame-rican correspondents who rt'l:-ew in the giant "dragon-flies" in thei.r first raid on Japan report that their first blow may-have knocked out a fift h of the enemy's steel production. The ra'id, on Thursday of thi: s week, was aimed at Yawata, the PittSburgh of Japan. Trains of demolition bombs exploded on the Imperial Iron and Steel Works, .which is said to produce cent of Japan's steel. The targ.et is on .northern Kyushu Island, the southernmost of the group of islands up J apan proper. The Department, at variance with Japanese reports which claim.eli that "several" B-29s were shot down said that two of the big planes fa-riled to return but that they were lost t b .ecause 9 of -accide-nts and not because df enemy action. Kyushu is one of Japan's m ost strongly defended home islands. It is sveral hundred miles southwest of 'ro -*yo. An American told the R ouse im-mediately after the raid that and Yokohama,had been bombed, but l:;he War Department and J ap ane se announcements I MARSH All I SLAH OSdid not bear out his &tatements. The which can carry more explosives faster., higher a n d far ther than any other plane, flew from a n.etwork of bases in we.stern Chinabases buiit by 450,000 Chine.se laborers, men, women and children. Japanese sources followed the disclosure of the B-29 raid by announcing that an Allied naval task force y .esterday attacked the Bonin island group, some 600 miles southeast of Japan. Allied sourc es have not mentioned the in which the Japs said 17 raiding planes were shot down. Should bases be captured in the Bonin group, of course, Allied planes would be within easy bombing range of an and even close enough for fighter escorts to make the trip. Also reported by the Japs, and uncon firmed by Allied was an raid on Korea. In a land engagement, .AJt.erican amphib ious forces are Jap troo_ps on the island of Saipan, in the Marianas, 1 496 miles from Tokyo and 1,100 miles west of the Marshall Islands. Saipan lies between Japan and its once .gr_eat base a,t Truk, and also be tween Japan and the former American island of Guam, which is one of the Marianas islands.


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June 17,.194-4-TYNDALL TARGET T/F TALENT, STARS IN UNIFORM, LOAN DRIVE GET UNDERWAY IN Pa11e 7 HELP 5TH WAR PANAMA CITY OPENING DAY OF DRIVE NETS MORE THAN $1,000,000 IN BOND SALES In the afternoon parade A Demonstration: ought to buy bonds .. the T/F Band struts its stuff L1 ke a "Duck" t a k e s to w ate r Autographs Jam Session Beauty and the Beast { Leif Erickson and T/F Wacs Erickson, Missal & Coniff Becky explains why buy bonds Ted Williams. auctions Erickson gets $23.000 for nylon hose "Walt! tell ya what I 1m gonna do! autograph on Horsehide


Page 8 See more TYNDALL TARGET Strictly from the Sidelines NOW that the Tornadoes have a winning streak of four straight tucked under their belts, w e can once more give out with some orchids and onions. The reason we've kept our peace these last few weeks is that ror sqme strange reason whenever we go into a complimentary song and dance over one or our baseball players, that poor guy's average drops .200 points the next day, or if it happens to be about a pitcher, he usually hurls 30 innings before he chalks up the next win. However, since the boys have regained their_ stride, we're going to risk eXPosing them to .>. bit or well-deserved PUblicity. Except on rare occasions, the Tyndall team has played together as one big happy family, and if they better last season's record of 21 wins out of 30. starts, it will be due largely to this factor of close team p -lay. But don't gather from the preceding prognos tication that all is sugar and honey with the Tornadoes, and that if one of the boys a dumb play he receives congratulations when he comes into the dugout. Far from it! That fellow probably will take the ribbing of his life. Take the case or "Pat Patterson. While Pat in recent games was running up a hitting streak of 1 3 straight, he was the victim of constant belittling and riding by his teammates. Perhaps a little of the "Jockeying was due to jealousy, but on the whole the boys were riding him to take the edge orr his accomplishment, which was truly sensational, and help relieve him of any pressure he might be under. And you can take Pat's word for it, he was under plenty or Pressure! When I came up to bat that 13th time, all I could see was a big "13" riding on each pitched ball! Each time Pat beat out an infield srounder, the boya in the dug-' out would turn to each ot.her with the crack, 'Gee, I wish I could steal base hits that way!' And there is your story behind Patter son's hitting streak. He ran out everything he hit and in at least sir of those thirteen hits his speed was the difference between a safety and an out. Lefty Southard finally overcame a two year Jinx last Saturday when he defeated Whiting Field, 9-2. In more than a half dozen contests with Pensacola Navy teams in the past two years, Lefty has always come out second best; that is, until Saturday. In most of those games Lefty Pitched the kind of ball that is usually more than good enough to win bu t no _soap. In downing Whiting, Lefty added H s _trikeouts to his already impressive total. And now that Lefty has shaken orr the spell which Navy uniforms cast over him, we can look for him and Dale Livingston to successfully handle the majority or the Tornadoes' future tilts. Livingston, a righthander, sports a beautiful fast ball with good control. We really add another TjF hurler to the list of stars. You probably won't ee him in action very often anymore, but should the occasion arise when 'Fireball' Joe Flanagan is out to the mound, we'd. like you to know a 1i tile about him. Joe's record last year was 6 wins against 2 defeats. This year he's won one game in. three starts. The boys call him 'Fireball' because when he throws, his fastest ball you can still count the stitches in-the seams. But Joe doesn't on his arm anymore, not since he stopped a line drive with the musc,les of his pitching arm in a practice game late last season. Since then Joe has been pitching mostly with his head and his heart. you try to belittle the other team's hits "SAFETY FIRST! 11 off him, or tell him 1t just wasn't hls day-he knows you're just being nice. He'll shake his h ead a."ld say, "'They looked. like solid INTER-SECTION I six errors while the B-41 s were line drives to me! SPORTS gullty or only one miscue. Out on the mound, Joe's heart rides with every pitch. In his last Included in the B-1 lineup were Joe Cacherio, Oral Ledbetter and two attempts, Joe has left the mound after two innings--his arm SOFTBALL Sec. If' L Sec. If B-2 ...... 4 0 A-2 ........ 1 A-3 ..... ,3 OC-6 1 E-1 ..... ... 3 0 A-1. ..... 1 Photo ...... 3 1 C-4 ........ 1 C-3 ....... 3 1 C-9 1 C-5 ...... 3 1 C-7 .. 0 E-2 ........ 3 1 B-3 ... ..... 0 F-4 ........ 3 1 B-1 ........ 0 B-6 ........ 2 2 C-2 ........ 0 Finance .... 1 1 RESULTS L 2 2 3 3 3 2 3 3 4 F'lnanc e bye; Photo 9, c-2 8; B 1 4, C 3 5; B-2 7; B-6 6; B-3 1 B-4 10; C 7 4, A-1 8; C-6 14, C 9 9; C-5 1, E-1 7; C-4 7, E-2 5 ; A2 bye; C 2 7, A-3 10; C-0 1 Fln 7; B-6 5, Photo 4; B-4 16, B1 O; B-3 0, 1r 2 5. O u tstanding game or the week: 8-4 s 16-o trlumph over B-1. The :-ang e men, behind the 3-hl t p1 tchlng o r Jack Wagner, collected 17 hl t s orr MUrphy, the B-1 hurler. Wagne r hlmselr garnered three or r.h ose hl ts, as did Lertr!elder C a r ey. Tile 8-1 squad commit ted Marshall Goodman, well-known Deaching,not beyond his will to win, but beyond his belief in being partment or Trainin-g sluggers. able to win the gllllle for Tyndall._ He hasn't quit, he loves baseBASEBALL! TODAY, Post T/F vs. Ellyson Field 4 P.M. TOMORROW, Post Diamond--T/F va. Ellyson Field --2:15P.M. NEXT SATURDAY, Post Diamond T/F va. Ft. Barranca--4 P.M. NEXT SUNDAY, Post Diamond T/F vs. Bronson Field-2 P.M. BUY MORE THAN BEFORE SUPPORT THE FIFTH WAR LOAN DRIVE! ball too much. Perhaps he'll tell Manager Busby his arm is 'ready' one of these days, and we'll see his familiar wind-up on-the mound again-and when that day comes.you can bet that every guy in a Tyndall uniform will be rootin' for Joe to be 'right.' L E FTY W I N S N 0. 3 qTH STRAIGHT FOR T/F WHITIIIG AB R H E Addis on,If ........ 4 1 1 0 TORIIADOES AB R H E Jtirk, ss ...... 4 0 1 0 Patterson, 1 b .. 3 1 1 o Keehan, lb 4 1 1 0 Freeaan, 2b ........ 4 0 1 0 Wagner, 3b 4 0 2 0 Hines, 95. 0 4 0 1 0 Riley, rf .......... 4 0 0 0 Orange, If ......... 4 1 1 0 Sheehy, c 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 Becker, 3b 3 1 1 0 DeSaulnier, 2b ..... 3 0 0 0 T arr, cr ........... 4 0 1 0 Williaason, cr ..... 3 0 1 0 Budd, rf.; 4 0 2 0 Ritch, p ........... 1 0 0 1 Busby, c 4 0 0 0 x-petrich, p ....... 1 0 0 0 Livingston, p ...... 4 0 0 1 I X Ada 8 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 3 8 1 Totals 33 2 6 1 BARRAIICAS AB R H E l:ORNADOES AB R H E Scott, 58 4 0 1 0 Patterson, lb ...... 3 2 2 0 Dellinger, rr ...... 3 0 1 0 Free an, 2b 4 1 1 0 x-Oraybill 1 0 1 0 Hines, ss 0 0 3 1 0 1 Davis, 3b 4 0 1 0 Orange, If ......... 5 0 3 0 Sisson, rr ......... 3 0 0 0 Becker, 3b 5 1 0 1 Juliano, cr ... ..... 3 0 0 0 T arr, cr ........... 4 0 0 0 Bonardel, cf ....... 3 0 0 0 Jack:rel, rf 1 1 0 0 Pollotta, 2b 3 0 0 0 Polcynsk1, rf ...... 1 0 0 0 Curcio, c 3 0 0 0 A 11 en, c 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 2 2 0 Schultz, p ......... 3 1 1 0 Southard, p ........ 2 1 1 1 Totals 30 1 5 0 Tot Ills 32 9 9 2 x-batted for Dellinger in 9th


June 17/ 1911-11-.. TYNDALL TARGET TORNADOES WIN FOURTH STRAIGHT T/f BASEBALLERS DOWN WHITING FIELD 9-2; WIN I SECOND FROM BARRANCAS, 3-1; STREAK STOPPED AT THIRTEEN TORNADO BIG GUNS Lefty Hurls Six-Hit BalI, Fans Eleven PATTERSON'S Livingston Sets Down Barrancas For 3rd Win After three unsuccessful at-In one or the best played ball tempts, in which poor support in games o! the season, the TYndall the field were contributing rae-Tornadoes hung up their fourth tors to the defeats, Le!ty Norman straight win at the expense or Southard finally chalked up his Fort Barrancas last Sunday. The thirq wino! the season saturday. score was 3-1, with righthander Whitlng Field, auxlliary or the Dale Livingston going all the way Pensacola Naval Base, was the !or Tyndall to win his third con. victim or Le!tys 6-hit twirllng test against one defeat. The as the Tornadoes won, 9-Z. Barranca:s squad, previously the The portsfder struck out tl victim b! a 2D-1 onslaught here batters and his control was exa month ago, was laying !or the Tornadoes. The result was a cellent as only one Whi t1ng bat-closely contested ball which ter reached base on a !ree pass. saw the Tyndall nine add two runs southard had good support !rom in the ninth to their 1-0 lead, his mates, Particularly !rom while Barrancas managed to sei;ond Baseman "Hub Freeman who squeeze a run across in their made a br1111ant stop or a hard hal! or the rinal canto to avert hit ground ball in the !i!th to toss the batter out at !lrst. a shutout. O.H. Ritchwas the starting Livingston limited the home Whiting hurler. He gave way iri team to !1ve hits, striking out the !1!th to Paul Petrich, who t i m and walking none. Shultz, had vreviously been credited with a win over '!Yildall when. he chuckhtirl1ng !or Barrancas, was nicked ed !or Ellyson Field !our weeks !or eight Tyndall safeties while ago. 'Ihe _Tornadoes combed Ritch fanning three and wa:J king one. !or six or their nine hits. B1lly Hines, TfF shortstop, The several hundred !ans presdrove in the first run when he en t saw Pa : t Patterson, Tornado !1rst sacker; stretch his contripled to right in the sixth secutive hi tt.ing streak to 13 be-inning with one on. B.ldd, a new rare !1nally being_ hal ted. Patcomer playing right !leld, drove terson began the game with a in the other pair o! Tornado ruhs string or 11 straight hits, which with a single in the ninth !rame. included 5 !or 5 a1?;ainst .Bronson It was his second safety o the two weeks ago and 6 !or a a!?11inst day. 'Hub Freeman s double !n Moody Field; In Saturday's game the eighth.and Hines triple were hit No. 12 a single as was No. 13 the only .extra base knocks orr Whiting started the .scoring the Barrancas .twirler. with one run-in the first on two FroK the second thr. ougb. the hits. TYndall tied mat'ter$ in eighth inning, Livingston set the the .;hird when nuv Allen stngled B11.rrancas batters down in order. and advanced to second-on south-rd'. s perfect sacrifice bunt, In the ninth,. with one out, and scoring on Hines ground ball Schultz double. d to le-!t !or the to short arter being !breed to only extr:a base hit orr the Tor third when Whiting s hurler Ritch nado pitcher. scott, Barrancas hit Patterson With a pitched ball shortstop and next batter, !lied and walked the next batter. out to center ror the second out. TYndall jumped into a command-Lt. Graybill, manager or the home ing lead in the rourth by scoring !1 ve runs after two were out. team, stepped in to pinch hit !or Jackrel, the third batter, took Le!t!lelder Dellinger. Livingfirst when he became the victim ston let one -of his pitches to or anotheror Ritch's wild PitchGraybill sl1p and the ball went es, and stole second shortly bey'ond Backstop Busby to permit afterward. DUY Allen then singlSchultz to reach third. Graybill ed him home. southard walked and h Patterson sent him to second with singled 'to center, much to t e his 13th straight hit, scoring Pleasure or Barrancas rooters, Allen a t the same time. w1 th two and drove in the only run ror the on, Hub Freeman blasted a ball deep into center field which was good !or. three bases, scoring the wo runners. Freeman then capped is clout with a steal ome right under the nose or the Whiting backs top. Tynd all added another run in the !ifth to boost their total to seven, and then in the e i gh th scored their !inal pair or runs. Nick orange, he!ty Tornado distance hitter, drove the two runs in with a sharp single to le!t ror his third hit or the day. Whiting scored their second and last tally in the ninth. Meehan, the !irst batter up in the final frame, singled and advanced to second on wagner's bingle to lert. Riley,. the next batter, went down swinging, but Allen missed 'the ball and in the enPensacola team. Bob Patterson, the T;F !irst baseman who on the previous day had run his string or consecutive hits to 13, collec ted one. base kno ek, a single, orr Schultz in his three trips to the plate to bring his present batting average to 550. The win was the Tornadoes' lOth in 16 starts. suing play Meehan took third, as Riley was tossed out at first. Sheehy then hit a ground ball to Freeman who scooped it up and threw to second ror one out, with Hines tossing to first ror a suc cessful double play, although Meehan scored be-tore Sheehy was thrown out. First Baseman Bob consecutive hitting streak was stopped at 13! "Hub". Freeman, guardian of the keystone sack and leading extra base hitter on the squad. ------"Checking Out" Johnny Becker, reg11l ar thl rd sacker who wil I appear in a Tornado unlfonn probably for the last time, this weekend. He is scheduled to leave for another station next week. Pa e 9 CARBIN-ALEXANDER GO HIGHLIGHTS WEEKLY BOXING SHOW A near capacity crowd was on hand last 'l\le811ay night to watch Tyndall's boxers, under the guidance or Lt. John Clleder, pair up ror six bouts on the regular weekly ring card. The !eature bout of the evening saw scrappy George Carbin or Detroit step into the ring against Bob Alexander or Ithaca, N.Y. Carbin, who in his three prev1ous !ights here caught the rancy or the crowd by his aggressiveness, was held to even terms by Alexander in the !irst round. In the second, both tired perceptibly and !ell into !requent clinches. It was in the third round that Carbin !inally let loose with a barrage or blows which had Alex ander against the ropes most or the way and earned !or carbin the decision. In the evening's rirst bout, two Massachusetts boys, Hobby crocker and Dave Benson, swapped punches in a well-!ought contest which saw Benson emerge the victor by a close decision. Bob Ser!in or BU!!alo, N.Y., was the winner by decision over Boston's Chuck Benlldtt in the second go o! the even in g Herb Kaurman or New York and Ed Hutto o! Panama1City1s Bay High school came out even arter three rounds in which neither fighter landed any hard punches. In the !ourth !igh t on the cara, Charl.es curran or Massachusetts and George Pynn or Wisconsin put on an exhibition or rancy rootwork. Both !1ghters missed blows by wide margins. The heaviest fighting occurred in the third round when P.ynn drove Curran through the ropes with a flurry or punches. The match was called a draw. In the hard-hitting semi-windup Dinty Moore and Charles Davey gave the crowd quite a show. Davey, a T/F newcomer, hailing from Detroit as does Moore, dis played Plenty or ring ability and had Hoare s number almost rrom the start. In the second round, Davey caught Moore with several hard le!ts to the race which raised a swelling below Moorers right eye. However, Moore was game to the end and was still in there f!gh tlng when the !1nal bell sounded, even though the decision was Davey s by a fairly wide margin. Sgt. Don Zinni alternated wlth Lt. Robert Goldstien as re!eree frr the evening, with Lt. Gold stien handling the anriouncers chores. If You Pick Up ANYTHING SUSPICIOUS TELL INTELLIGENCE Phone 3104


Page 10 Movie Fare For The Week I POST Sun. -Mon., 'THIS IS THE LIFE, Donald O'Connor, Susanna Fas ter. Tuesday, 'SONG OF NEVADA,' Roy Rogers, Dale E yans. Wed.-Thurs., 'GOING MY WAY, Bing Crosby, Rise Stevens Fri.-Sat., 'DOUBLE INDEMNITY,' Barbara Stanwyck, Fred Mac Murray, Edw. G Rob inson. RITZ Sun. -Man. '.SHINE ON HARVEST MOON, Dennis MorAan, Ann Sheridan. Tues. -Wed. 'HENRY ALDRICH PLAYS CUPID,' Jimmy Lyddon. Thurs.-Fri., 'NORTH STAR,' Walter Houston, Ann Baxter. Saturday, 'RAIDERS OF THE BORDER, Johnny Mack Brown. Late Show Sat., 'LADY IN THE DARK, GinAer Rogers, PANAMA Sun. -Mon., 'RIDING HIGH,' Dorothy Lamour. Tuesday, 'GLASS KEY,' Brian Donlevy, Veronica Lake, Alan Ladd. Wed Thurs., 'CONEY ISLAND,' Betty Grable, Geo. Montgomery. Fri .-Sat., 'ROOTIN TOOTIN', RHYTHM.' Gene Autry. BAY Sun., 'GIRL IN THE CASE,' Ed mund Lowe, Janice Carter.. Mon.-Tues., 'CRAZY HOUSE,' Olsen & Johnson. Wednesday 'STRANGE DEATH OF ADOLF HITLER,' Robert Donat. Thurs. 'SLIGRTLY HONORABLE. 'LAWLESS PLAINSMAN,' Charles Starrett. TYNDALL TARGET WHAT'S DOING NEXT WEEK SUNDiY 7 P.M. --Bingo at Triggertown M O NDAY 7 F IV. -k' o vi' e s II o s p i t a 1 8 :30 P.M.--Movies, Rece ivina Section TUESDAY 7 P.M.--Entertainment in Hospital ,Wards 8 P.M.--Dance, USO 8 P.M. -BinAo, Rec Hall 8 P.M. --Movies, Colored Re c Hall WEDNESDAY 12:30 P.M.--Special Non-Com Meeting, Library 7 P.M.--Weekly Variety Sho w at Receiving Sectio n 8 F.M.--GI Dan ce, Rec Hall, Permanent party only THURSDAY 7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital 8 P.M.--GI Dpnce, Rec Hall, only 8 P.M. --Dance, Colored Rec Hall 8:30 P.M.--Movies, RecevinA Section FRIDAY 7 P.M.--Triggertown Talent Review 8 P.M. --Movies, Colored Rec Hall SATURDAY 7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital 8 : 3 0 P.M. --Mo vies Trigger. Town BOXING Tuesday, 8 P.M.-Weekly bouts at Post Gym Area "Yes, sir, e d! Can hold forcementsl" have a beachhead establishout two weeks without rein-


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