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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:

Subjects

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 24602432
usfldc doi - T34-00113
usfldc handle - t34.113
System ID:
SFS0024307:00113


This item is only available as the following downloads:


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JUDGES, RULES FOR . 1 NS I GN I A CONTEST Judges ror the new Tyndall Field insignia contest werean nounced this week. They in clude Major James w. Clark, Capt. JOseph A. Dickerman and Capt. Walter J, McKinsey. Entries ln the special ser Vice sponsored contest will be accepted by the Target starr beginning today. The contest will end July 15. Drawings submitted !or the contest need not be done in cclor, however, in cases Where color ls not used, the color must be lndi ca ted ln wrl tlng. The EFTC regulations govern ing !leld inslgnla prohibit the use or the shield rom: as the basic outline; however, the use or the shield wlthln the lnslgnla ls authorized. The use or caricatures which widely known or recognized ls not recommended. When copy righted feature'S or carica tures are incorporated ln the deeign, a release 'will be ob tained !rom the owner and subUtted with the design. '!he [ae or copyrighted material ithich will involve payment or royal tles is not encouraged. Letters, mottoes, names or tnitials or stations are not authorized within the basic inst-gniQ, but may be useG outside or the basic design on a scroll or ribbonborder. A prize or $25.1n Post Ex change merchandise will be a w&rd'ed to the designer or the ll:inning insignia. JUNE HONOR PLAQUE FOR FIRST MONTH OF AWARDED TO STAFF OF MESS HALL 2 FOR All AROUND MERIT Mess Hall NO. 2 is the 1Champion Mess Hall of Field, at least for the man th or yune, according to a new con teet in troduced by ltlJ or Raymond A. Olaneman, admlnistratlve inspector, and Major Kenneth Keinth, post mess officer. An elaborate plaque was pre ser; t0d to pe rsonne. l or BOND SALES LAGGING Hall No. 2bycolcne1Johnw. fersons, post commander, ln TYndall's bond sales, orr recognltlon or being the first to 11 terrific start with contest winner. The c.omx;eti-$30, 000 worth sold ln the tlon will be held monthly, and !lrst two weeks or the drive, will be Judged on cleanliness, are now lagging. Capt. R. s. qilall ty or rood and errtciency SS.lley, P08t War Bonds O!fi-Of operation. cer, calls to the attention working wlth the A Col. John W. Persons, post commander, presenh honor: or military and civilian per-place ror evel';i'thiu.g and pi aque for June to staff members of Mess Hall Mo. 2. sonnel that the goal for 'JY!lerytlling ln lts place, the dall Field is $100,000, and personnel or the mess h&ll that an extra bond purchased toppeOrted to have demolished the cockpl t ins trw-flown 1, 075 hours and 30 minmenta and set !lre to the alrutes. TYndall Fortress craft In spite or their !lew to 1,076 hours and 10 wounds, the crew stayed wlth minutes wltt. Lt. Marchant at their falling alrcrart, and the controls to set the new rega)'dless or !lames, shot all-time record. down an enemy !lghter and beat Another Panama Cl t1an, Cpl. orr WI).Ve arter. wave or ag-Ernest Branning, served as asgressive attacks. r, !stan t crew chief on the 'When loss or al tt tude :made fl lgt1t which establlshed the 1 t imperative to abandon shlp, recor
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?age 2 PUBLISHED ON SATURDAYS BY THE SPECIAL SERVICE OFFICE FOR PERSONNEL ARMY AIR FORCES FLEXIBLE GUNNERY SCHOOL, TYNDALL FIELD, PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA. Copy Prepared under Supervision of Public Relet ions Officer. Printing and Photography by Base Photo-. graphic & Reproduction Sect ion. Art work by Department of Training Draft-ing Department. The T;rndall Target receiYes supplied b;r Cap Mewspaper War Dept., 2015 1!. 42nd St., Mew York Cit;r. Material credited to CMS a:r MOT be republished with out prior Derlssion t'ro CHS. DWIGHT :OOILEAU, THE MIGIITY MI'IE Several months ago there appeared in The Target an editorial entitled In it reference was made to the "indi v.iduals who, despite the lack of cooperation and appreciation by the men on the field, consistently volunteered their for the field's entertainment activities." One of the men we had in mind when we wrote those linea was S/Sgt. Dwight Boileau. Boileau left us on the recent shipment of men to Maine. For two and a half years his fine tenor voice was the highlight of the leading field social functions, including many wedding ceremonies. He could always be depended upon to lend his cooperation to any project where it was felt his talents were needed. He was one of the leaders of the group which put on the first T/F radio show over WDLP back in February of 1942. He shied away from publicity, whether it was praise for a performance on the stage or a boost to his reputa tion as one of the field's top-notch clerks. He arrived on the field a buck sergeant, and left here one grade higher. We never once heard him gripe about it.' That's the Tyndall on Dwight Boileau. In last Sunday's Dothan, Ala., "Eagle" there was a full column devoted to the most recent deed of the former Tyndall soldier. Dwight's home is in California, but he decided that instead of spending his delay enroute on a train between Maine a nd California, he would spend his free time near Dothan. His first stop upon arriving there was to seek out the c ounty employment agent. The agent referred him t o a farmer in the vicinity who was desperately in need of help. Dwight went out to see the farmer and immediately went to work. His first two days were s pent guiding an unruly tract o r thro ugh the rich Alabama soil. The farmer and his wife practically adopted him. I t astounded the farmer's neigh b ors that a soldier would voluntarily seek such labor, particularly while on a furlough.The feature writer of the Dothan Eagle omitted few adjectives in extoll ing Boileau's act of doing his part to overcome the manpo wer shortage on the farm. ?.ut we weren't surprised when we read abou't it. F o r those of us who know Dvight, know that he will discount h i s c ures on the farm with a shrug of the shoulders and laugh it off as a lark. Helping people out was an everyday affair for him. Boileau often was called "the mighty mite," because he could do so much in spite o f his lack of height. It seems as though he d."esn't intend to slacken his But then, no real soldier ever d oes--and Dwight is one of the beat. TYNDALL TARGET DREA.NS RAber the days, the .days tha.t went by; Of dreaas futures, dreas th a sigh. It was a drec. for tllJO, th children of three, !o bring us happiness, for you and for se. So all through this war to gether we'LL fiight; Tt'e'1 n s tin hold our dreass and thoughts for tonight. lighting for.freedos; this is ours too, Striving together for our dreass to case troe. --John Wycolc i, Student Qunne r. KNow YouR PLANE: VOUGHT SIKORSKI I (Navy) TYPE: Single-seat shipboard fighter monoplane. WING: Low-wing monoplane with pro negative-dihedral; wing is straight on inner wing panels, sweptback and tapered on the outer wing Ilanels; raked wing tips. !. All-metal construction, blunt round nose, short cockpit canopy. TAIL UNIT: Tail plane swept-back on the leading edge, tapered on the trail ing edge. High round rudder. POWER PLANT: One Pratt & Whitney R-2800 double-row radial air-cooled engine rated at 1,600 hp at 20,000 feet, 1,850 hp available for take-:off. Threebladed Ham:ilton standard hydromatic constant-speed full-feathering airs crew. SPAN: 40 feet. LENGTH: 3J feet. MAXIMUM SPEED: Over 400 m.p.h. BUY MORE THAN BEFORE S U P P 0 R T T H E F I F'TH .W,AR LOAN DRIVE BASIC FIELD MANUAL For All Allies Attached to the Armed Forces Official Instructions PREPARED UNDER DIRECTION OF HIS .. S A T A N 1. General Information: Soldiers should be easy meat for temptation at this time They are somewhat lonesome for hom They are living on their own for the first time. They like to have their com panions think cif them as bad apples. Their work is h .ard-and when they get tired, they are easy prey for us. They have no women in their life, and are suckers for dirty stories. All the restraints are off, which is_just perfect for our business. 2. Arms and Equipment: (a) SEX. The two great helps to our business .ln this matter are dirty language and filthy pictures. Let all the allies keep suggesting dirty stories to the servicemen,. and when the GI hears a dirty story keep pushing it home in his mind. Dirty language, swearing, etc., will .also be a big help in winning these men for helL Keep telling them that it doesn't m any difference what they say becaus everyone else is saying the things. They will alao be very lonesome for their wives or sweethearts. ALL ALLIES MUST CAMPAIGN FOR PIN-UPS! They are first rate passports to hell. (b) RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. Keep telling them how tired they are on Sunday morn ing. This should_ be very easy, and a little suggestion will keep them in bed on Sunday.morning. This is important because when they. go to church.they get great strength to resist us. Don't ever, let them go to Holy Communion, for that is pure poison to our best work. Keep telling, them how hard it is to get food after Communion, the other men will think they are panty-waists. (c) CHAPLAINS. Make fun of the Chaplains. Chaplains are very dangerous to our war-effort--and the best way to im mobilize their work is to make fun it. Get your best workers to. ride the GI's who go to see the Chaplain./ And particularly ride the ears-off the few. zealots who help the Chaplain-s sab otage our work. 3. Safety Precautions: Occasionally you will find a GI who says a prayer during the day, that horrible thing that causes us so much trouble and puts out so many fires in hell. Work on him immediately. One man who says prayers can ruin a whole squad-even a division,.-for our work. As soon as you find a praying soldier, get your best workers to boob the life out of him. Nothing is more dangerous to our work than a praying soldier. 4. Security and Protection:. ery.thing else, make fun of the who claim that the Devil has any infl ence on men. This is a well-known fifth column procedure that worked in all/ countries in Europe, and will work with dumb Americans too. 5. Repor_ts: Full and detailed reports should be. turned in each week, and advice sough't from Headquarters for indi. vidual problems. If everyone will give his whole attention to the problems com mitted to his change, we should able to increase the population of Hell con siderably and win many victories against our Great Enemy, God. BEELZEBUB Chief of Staff

PAGE 3

OUR CHOICE FOR THE MONTH or Consequences,,and most rebrink?' (Look lor elseTeacher: who gave us this cently, 'The First TYndall GUnin thi colWiln) Tyndall's beautit'ul school?-" ner. 1 In a way, Del PUlled a first ter aporta c0111petition ia Pupil: President Roosevelt. !ast one-he talked himsel! onto aet for ne.11:t Suriday and Teacher: "Who keeps our roads the shipping 11st. But then a fro the variety of event it so nice?" snow Job has always been one or ahould be _one of the biggeat alPUp11: President Roosevelt. his most potent weapons, and many fai ra ever 11 on the GI Teacher: "What makes the trees a ttme he has succeeded in lullbeach, fan and entertainment fld !lowers grow? 1ng members or the starr into for everybody . And apealing of PUpil: GOd. !alse security With his !acne aporta, the Tornadoea see to Voice !rom the rear: 'Throw tongue. To say that Del Wad a have finally ahilted into high that Repu b .li can out! regular gUy would not be a trite gear in preparation for the pend-Quite a lot of the Phrase, or there are many who EFTC tourney. They 11 be we uaed .to dunk doughnuts, sought his assistance regularly looking for their 11eventh and pick up papers and attend ori-on varied matters, and he seldom, eighth straight ina thia alter entation lectures have put Maine it ever, let them down. A lover noon and Bronl!on atickera on their and or all sports, good rood, nowery Field' major leaguers, includ cloaed their cabins here. Some language and table stakes poker, ing Ted JfilliliJJIIJ, furnlah of th' em had been here long we'll remember Del best !or his the oppoaition t01ttorrow at 2:15 enough to out the particular rondness !or rresh P on the post dillltlond. mat in front of their orderly green peppers and aversion to word !rom Tyndall men overseas ro0111a, other considered 1)-ndall K. P. includes a memo !rom England Jut a atop over. In any case, Jfithout any hint that we'd like where The Target's !irst editor, each contributed hi 11hare to to have a water fountain lor the Capt. (then sgt.) BUck ThtberTyndall'a part in thia war and office, we're e.11:tending belated la. ke plans to wed a W-ac Sgt., many of the are being ourned congra tula t ion to llaj or Thomas pending Maj. oen. Ira Eaker s apoyer ahort beers by their buddies H. McKey, poet who re-proval And !rom the South Pa /e/t behind. turned from a trlp to Atlanta ci !1c area we hear, via Bill QUESTION: THE GoVERNMENT HAS ESTIMATED THAT ONLY 25 PERCENT OF THE MEN WHO HAVE BEEN 015-a-iARGED FRCM THE SERVICE SO FAR HAVE GONE BACK TO THEIR FORMER CIVILIAN JOBS. Do rou THINK YOU'LL f:LSO CHANGE JOBS AFTER THE WAR? By COE and liAJlDI S/SOT. Philadelphia, .. : res, I think I'll make a change. I'd like to rind a good sales posi tian. I think. there is going to be a lot or th1ngs to sell once tne wa.r is over and there is going to be a good market tor them. That shipment hit us in a big with hi a bride, aeveral weeka castle, that Sgt. B1l .ly Grout, way. we lost our eternal P!c., ago Lt. F.S. Kinting stumped TYndall's tamed Yardbird NO. T. Delbyck, writer or the us with thla one the other day: 1,1 writas that 11 have dane lost 'Targets editorials !or the past 'If you were marching a group of my curiosity about the war. PVT. JAMES STEVENSON (Creator o f six months, creator or the colen and they marched within one Grout, no lon'ger a ;yardbird, is Sally se-ore), Dea Moine., Iowa; umn "As I Pte. It. and author atep of off a cliff, what presently occupied with talt1ng I had Just graduor such Target reature stories one command could you to aerial photographs or Jap_ t _err1-ated !rom highschool as MUscles on the Mend, Tooth .,ve the fro over the {Cont1nued on Page ") a rew months be!ore enlisting and was aints ur or rigger own ape busily engaged earn Chaplain Taft A. Franklin, a Presbyterian 111lnlster In civil Jan -life and riow spl ritual advisor to the men of Trlgger.town, recently decided to turn half of his office Into a chapel where the Cathol lc boys in the ship ping and receiving pool could say a prayer. He received the enthusiastic support of Father Dorney for hla project, and when It was nearly completed, Chap I a in Franklin ap proached Father Dorney about a mural for the little chapel. Father Dorney recalled that a young Jewish boy, an Incoming student, had coMe to him several days previously with a problem, and while waiting this lad had several excellent pencil ske : tchea. Perhaps this boy could help. The Cathol lc chaplain lost no tle-In journeying to Trlggertown In search of the young artist, whose name he didn't However, as luck would have It, Pvt. Leonard Dworkins reme111bered Father Dorney and stepped out fro a waiting chow line to Introduce h ilasel f. When he heard what Father Dorney had sought him out for he could hardly conceal his enthusiasm and to get to work on the mural ImMedi ately. Of course there was the little at ter of getting rel leved from K.P. and other details, but headquarters readily gave con sent and Dworki ns went to work. Above is a photograph of the finished mural, with the artist on the left and Father Dorney and Chap 1 al n FranklIn on the right. In the center of the mural is Christ with outstretched arms. On the right panel ls the Virgin Hry in blue, with a gunner kneeling before her. On the left side is St. Barbara, patroness of gunners, with a pilot on his knees asking her help. ing my way to and through college taking any Jotthat came along. I hope to realize my college ambi tiona a!ter the war and become a commer cial artist. SGT. ALEXANDER IIANAUZZI, Citt, P a.: I don t know whether I'll change Jobs or aot, but I do hope .'llfY old job is still there attar the war is ovet. I think most or us will get our Jaos bacK wnen the six months are up. PVT. SAM DUNKERLEY, Utica, N.Y : I th1nk. wq old Job would be the best ror me, !or the simple reason that I have sen! or! ty r1 gh ta and also, I like that type or work. I was 1n the employ or the savage Arms co., gun manufacturers. PVT. aiESTER F. 'I'OJCIB:BOriCZ, llo canaqua, P a : 1I worke
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Page TY H 0 ALL TAR G ET "Best of Luck ... --TYNDALL GUNNER, SHOT DOWN, FINDS REFUGE IN VATICAN An aerla1 who was gradu ated from TYndall early In 1943 was on e of 19 Allied fliers shot over Italy who found refuge in the Vatican and were freed when .Rome was captured from t he Germans, according to press dispatches The Tyndall Field gunner was Sgt. Bernard Louis Scalisi, of Abbeville, La. The gunner was shot down over Vlterbo, Italy, and descended by Parachute. He was forced to spend three months In the wilds of Italy," he sald,hldlng from the Germans as he slowly made his way to Rome, where he slipped Into the city and climbed the Vatican walls at night. A knowledge of Italian helped him to obtain aid from the natives In evading capture by the Nazis. His main worry while in the Vatican, he told his parents in a letter, was that a $100 check he had written to meet his expenses would bounce. "Make sure there is over $100 In the bank, as I don't want to be put In jail for wrl ting false checks," he advised his parents. "Be sure the money is in the right bank. While in the Vatican Sgt. Seallsi had tea with the American minister and his familY. "It sure was good to talk nothing but Eni11sh after being in the wilds of Italy for almost three months and speaking nothing but Italian. The sergeant said that 1n the Vatican we lead the lives of kings." Writing a cutline for a picture like the one above is like Italians stood guard around offering a guy a drink of water when he's holding a king-Vatican City and 1t was hard for sized Tom Call ins in his hand. But perhaps when you finally the Allied scldiers to make their tire of gazing (we're only kidding) at the photo of the way to the reruge which awaited I icious dish, you may want to know her name. She is Esther them there. BUt on c e they were Williams, former national swimming champ, now a full-fledged inside, the Vatican offered them actress with an MGM contract. There will be several thousand asylum in accordance with interf t f t f th h h Th national law. They were well fed ee o piC ures o IS gal sown at t e Post ea-ter on Wednesday, in a f1lm entitled, appropriately enough, and were not required to work, "Bathing Beauty," with Red Skelton and Basil Rathbone. Re-but some volunteered as gardenserved seats won't be available so come early and bring your ers. 1 unch. As the Germans fled Rome an got into the city and EM'S, WACS INVITED TO JOIN MIXED CHORUS TYNDALL TALES rroR Page 3) received the same shelter as Al-lied soldiers. Sgt. Scalisi was able to write to his parents in this country,. but the war Department asked them to keep the news to themselves until after Rome was taken. Q. How much did my GI cloth ing cos t ? A. Your complete uniform, in cluding your $15.50 wool overcoat and your 5-cent cotton hanker chiefs, cost the government $114.86 at the outset. It also costs the Army $75.37 a year to maintain duds for you. Q Look. I'm the member of the ground crew of an air combat squadron stationed in England. The flying members of this squad ron are permitted to wear service stars to show they have been in combat. But my orderly room tells me that ground crew mem bers are not permitted to wear thes e s tars because we have not seen combat in the ci.ir. Ts this correct? A. No, your Orderly Room is The War Department says that all D).embers of a unit credited with battle participation may wear a bronze service star on the appropriate service ribbon. As a member of a ground crew you come under this category. Q. Will I be permitted to wear my uniform after my discharge from the Army. A. You can wear it from the place where you get your discharge to your home, provided, you go there within three months of the discharge date. You may also wear it at military cer emonies in peacetime. Q. Is there anyone outside the Army who is permitted to weaT Army officers unifCYrms? A. Yes. Officers of Allied Nations on duty in the U. S. are au_,_ thorized to purchase and wear U. S. Army officers' uniforms. No U. S. Army insignia nor identifi cation will be worn with the uniforms, of caurse, as the co-belligerent officers will wear their own insignia. Press correspondents also are permitted to wear officers' uniforms without insignia. Helicopter Fire Fighters New York (CNS) -The Coast Guard is using a helicopter to fight fires in this area. The 'copter is stationed at Floyd Bennett Field and already has been used to help extinguish several blazes on Long Island. Enlisted m e n a nd wacs or TYn rlall Field a r e inv ited t o join the recentlyo r ganized T/F' mix ed c horu s un d e r the direction. o f Lt. J ohn M. Zuker, assi stant Spe c ial Servi c e Officer. The g r oup meets each Thursday a t the Post Chapel a t 7 p .m. tory While pull1ng a atint as mess counter at No. 1 the other day w e watche d a real chow-hound in a ction. The GI shall remain nameles s simply becau s e we The c h orus will sing mus i c o f both a secular an d sacr e d charac t er, wit h th e m em b ers largel y d e ,ciding for t h em selves as to t h e exact t yp e of selecti o n s t h e y will p resen t Acco r ding t o Lt. Zuker, selec t i o n s will range from Fred Waring arrangemen t s to Bach C horals depending upon the t aste an d c hoice or t h e c h orus m embers. get his name, but as he entered the mess hall he was so excited at the prospect of macaroni and SPlce cake that he tosse d nls fatigue hat into the cigaret butt r e c eptacle and started to put the lighted butt into his pocket-we wouldn't believe unless we saw 1 t GUNNER OF THE CLASS Pre s e n t pla n s call for the c horus t o p e r f o r m at concerts, bru a d casts and m any oth e r f i eld social run c u o n s PENSACOLA WAVES DOWN T/F WAC SOFTBALLERS The answer to the marching quiz above is the command 'Gas! 'as far as we know its the only command that doesn't take two steps to comply with. (Address all your corrections to the Target offjce) . We'll call it quits thls week with the one about the young surgeon, who, as he pre pared to operate, looked at his female palient and said, 'Pardon me, may I cut in?' Youngest student gunner to be selected as top man 1n his class is Pvt. Charles M. Burton, 18-year-old native or Paris, Tenn. The ranking gunner of class 44-25 named his camera missions as the most interesting phase of his training here, espec tally because of the excellent instructors on my missions." "I used to hunt quite often at home and therefore I had quite a on the skeet ranges," said The W a ves o r t h e Pen s acola day July s. The contest will the young gunner. Nav a l A 1 r Stati o n de rea ted t h e probably b e playe d on PT Area No. In the Army but six months, TYndall F i eld W a c sort.ball team 2 at 2 p.m. BUrton hopes to enter college at last Saturday b y t h e s core or outstanding players for TY!ldall the war's close and take up ele('12-1. The gam e was P l a y e d i n in last Saturday s game w ere PVt. trical engineering. P e n s acola and was t h e rtrst or Mar i e Kenn ey, lb; Cpl. Ra chel Here are his gunnery school t h e s e a s o n r o r the n naall t eaJ!l. Wh 1 tlng, 3 b, an d Pvt. Marj orie records. 'nl e Wave sortballers, boasting Coburn, lr. P vt. Florenc e Rice, Final Exam . 139 Skeet .... 80% o n e o r t h e be s t girl soft ball r onne r W e s t Coast s oftball star, Cal .so ..... 97% Moving Bsse .. 68% tl',amS ln th e so u t h, are scheduled i s t h e T f F teal'l s manager ,and Turrets .... 94% Tower Range .. 78% o play a return game h e r e 8aturleading hurler. SightinA .... 92% Jeep Range.J4.2% I Pvt. Charles M. Burton

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All Gaul has now been divided into parts; One part is tlie Normandy peninsula, in Caesar's Celtica, and it is in the hands of the Allies. The other part, of is the rest of France, and it still is in the somewhat disputed possession of the Germans. As this is written, American infantrymen are smashing into the suburbs of Cherbourg, the great French port at the western tip of the peninsula, while German forces work feverishly to destroy the docks which Allied forces need if the_ men and equipment for the last big push are to reach France. The Germans before have attempted to ruin the harbors from which they have reen evicted, in Italy, in Sicily and North Africa. One of the great accomplishments of the war has been the repair and salvage work done by Allied engineers to put those ports back into condition again. The Normandy peninsula can be presumed to be he1d firmly by the Allies-more specifically by the Americans who had the job of taking over the peninsula. But stiff resistance by Nazi armored forces still being encountered at the base of the triangular-shaped penin sula, where the British troops are en gaged. Through dozens of small French vil lages and medium-sized towns the roar of battle is being heard. Scores of tanks are being destroyed by each of the opposing forces. In the Cherbourg area are an estimated 25,000 to 50,000 Germans, few of whom I w1ll be able to escape death or capture. * The first--and perhaps the last--major naval battle is developing-in the western Pacific. Japan's fleet, long in hiding, at last has emerged to challenge the powerful forward strides which Allied forces are taking in the direction of Tokyo. There have been great air battles United States carrier planes have pounc ed on the Jap ships with bombs and torpedoes in the preliminary phases of the great battle. The American Fifth Fleet has more than a thousand planes to-hurl at the Nippqnese. The Japs, who apparently have more than a handful of planes them selves, lost 300 on Sunday in an attack on the Fifth Fleet. The Japs said that already they "have suffered considerable losses of ships and planes." This, of course, could be a statement designed to make the American commanders think the Japs have been weakened more than they really have. Now, if ever, is the time for the Jap fleet to go into action. For with the landings on Saipan Island in the Mariannas, American forces are in the process of seizing an air base within B-17 range of Japan itself. If the Americans can, from the base on Saipan, spread out to take control of tne rest of the MariWEEK EMDIMG JUNE 23 ann as, then Bonin Island might also f "all before Yank attacks and thus give a base less than a thousand miles from Tokyo. Saipan and Biak Island off the, coast of New .Guinea, where we soon to have other air bases, furnish two points from which bombers could strike easily at the islands off the coast of the Philippines, and at the Philippines themselves . Incidentally, the Japs who now occupy Wake Island must be pretty nervous. On all sides of them are American-occupied islands. They are sitting right in the middle of the American "Sphere of Influence." If Japan can spare the ships, which is doubtful, it wouidn't be surprising to find some morning that the Nip garrison has departed. .. * Elba, where the first Napoleon spent a brief exile between his two attempts to conquer the world, fell this week into the hands of the Allies. The little island off the Italian coast fell to French colonial troops, who in addition to the island took possession. of 1,800 Germans garrisoned there. Nazi resistance in Italy was stiffen ing somewhat, although the Allied advance toward the Germans' defense line F4bf'l4t10 M4ctroto ITALY T I H T R N D S ONE YEAR AGO THIS WEEK Allied air attacks blasted Sicily and nearby island of Sardinia. RAF bombers ranAed over the pas-de-Calais area and des troyed docks and Aun emplacements. TWO YEARS AGO British HiAh Command announces the loss of Tobruk. A Japanese submarine shelled the OreAon coast, first enemy attack on the continental United States in over 100 years. THREE YEARS AGO Germany, Italy and Rumania declare war an Russia. U.S. closes all German consulates. FOUR YEARS AGO France surrenders to Germany, siAn inA Armistice in the famous forest of Com pieAne, where Germany surrendered to Allies in 1918 FIVE YEARS AGO Adolf Hitler states that he has no plans on continental Europe. He has all the ter ritory he wants.. north of Florence continued at a steady pace. In some six weeks o f fighting, more than 27,000 Germa n prisoners have been taken by the Allied f orces in Italy. The end o f Finnish resistance t o Russia appears near at hand. Powerful Russ i an forces have captured Viipuri, Finland's largest city, and swept on t o ward Helsinki.

PAGE 6

Page 6 TYNDALL TARGET PACIFIC .... Tanapa.g ., .Truk P4jaros Maug AgrthQn ,Pagan ouguan Sari9an I SAl PAN SAJPAN Aguijoo. Tinian Rota. Cuam. MARIANAS 5/Sgt.

PAGE 7

June TYH DAL L TARGET Page 7 The Field Nursery Provides Care While Their Parent$ Back The Attack Sunshine and play are plentiful at the Tyndall Field Nursery School, under the supervision of Mrs. John F. Steed! ey. The Children at play sometimes "skin a shin" or "stub a toe," but a complete first aid station is maintained to take care of such misfortunes. Head Teacher Mr. s. C.A. Pigford provides remedy. most modern playground equipment ls provided for all. One of the most popular features of the day1 s program is the serving of chilled orange juice. This is one "mess call" that "Tyndall's Ll;ttle Soldiers" never miss. tt' s so refreshing! Young democracy at work! All hands pitch in to bu II d a house. Another example of the value of the nursery school, which Is operated under the jurisdiction of Merritt Brown, superintendent of Bay County pub! ic schools. The boys and girls, ages 2 t o 12, are all members of the "How t Lay Me Down to Sleep Club, "and that afternoon nap In the cool resting room doesn't require coaxing after a busy morn1 n g of p 1 ay. S'--------'11: \} i 1 \ \\ ..

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Pa e 8 RANIERI, DAVEY BATTLE TO A DRAW IN FEATURE BOUT OF WEEKLY CARD trndall's weekly boxing show 1s st111 drawing the crowds and rans at last TUesday's !isticurrs wit nessed six lively bouts which in cluded one exhibition match, a knockout, a TKO and a draw ln the evening's nnale. Charles Bennett or Boston and Herb Kaurman o r New York, battl ing in the 140 pound class, stepped in to the ring ln the opener and set the pace ror the bouts that !allowed. 'lb.e pair put a rast and scrappy perrormance, with Kaurman gaining the edge by or several hard punches landed in the thir d round. In the second r1 gb t, Herb C rock er or Massachusetts and Joe Bol der or Missouri went through two rounds without much contact and lt wasn't until late in the third canto that Crocker opened up with a rlurry or blow s which drove Borden to the c orner and kept him there as the b ell sounded to end the contest, with Crocker earning the decision. George Carbin or Boston, appearing on the card ror the !1 !th straight time, w as matched with John Anderson Idaho, in the third bout. The men traded punches on even terms in the !irat but Carbin was awarded a TKO as Anderson railed to answer the bell ror the start or the second round. He was stricken with stomach cramps and rorced to leave the ring. A pair or leO-pounders donned the gloves in the evening's rourth go, Dave Benson or Massaqhusetts ann Amando Landlolinda or New Yor k Both boys lert little doubt or their boxing skill rrom the start and in the !1rst round several hard blows were changed, with the huskier and shorter Benson apparently gaining the edge in the initial rrame. However, in the second round, Landiolinda ope n e d up and caught Benson wlth sharp le!ts and rigbts to the race which sent the latter to the canvas ror the count or nine. As soon as Bensen was on his reet, Amanda p ressed his advantage and resumed his merciless attack, again driving Benson to the !loor with savage rights, this time ror the run count. An exhibition mat c h was on the menu in the !l!th spot, with veteran Charles Blankenship and D i ck McDonough as the e:xhi bi tQrs. Blankenship, r1 gb ting one or h ls cleanest !igbts 1n months, traded blo w s on even terms with the wily McDonough and the crowd roared its approval or the well-rought exhibition a t i t s close. Nic k Ranieri, r ormer s tud ent gunner and now an instructor, and Charles Dav ey aviation cadet !rom uetrolt w ere the gladiators TYNDALL TARGET SCENES FROH THE TUESDAY NIGHT BOXING S H 0 W S 11 your dIstance, fe II a! Herb Kauf111an, student gunner from New York, keeps Ed Hutto of Panama City at a distance with a cruising left. The fight ended In a Last Tuesday Kaufman won a clean cut decision over scrappy Charles Bennett of Boston. Ready or not, here I come Dinty Moore (right) rushes Charles Davey, but Davey seems to be ready and waiting. Both boys are fro111 Detroit. That's Sgt. Don Zinni, the referee, in the background. The action took place In the setnl-wlndup of the June 13 bouts. (Photos b7 l. Coe, Post Photo 8eet1on) "Watch that right! 11 George Carbin of Detroit prepares to follow up with a right as he locks lefh wl th Bob AI exander of Ithaca,. H. Y. Car bin won by decision. In his fight last Carbin was awarded a TKO over Idaho's John Alexander. "Stand still, will ya?" Davey ably ducks beyond Moore's reach, prior to turning on Dinty with several .hard blows of his own. Davey won th& match wide margin Last Tuesday, Davey, a southpaw, was paired up with Nick Ranieri, also a lefthander, In a mlltch whj ch ended in a draw. Lt. Qoldstten or TYndall were the Judges. Lt. Oueder, T/F boxing supervisor, announced that Ran ieri will be matched with Landlo llnda in next TUesday's matches, which will also include a bout between TYndall's leading light heavyweight, Manuel coccio, and a newcomer by the name or rugan. I INTER-SECTION SPORTS I SOFTBALL Sec. L Sec. L B-2 ....... 5 0 A-.l 3 3 E-1 4 0 C-6 . 2 3 E-2 4 1 C-4 2 4 B-4 4 1 A-2 1 3 in the TeatUl' e bout or the eve1-----------------t A-3 3 1 C-9 1 4 five hite. kay Jeske did the for tne losers, yieldinA 11 hits. E2 committed three er-rors while the C2 squad was Aui 1 ty of only one miscue in the field. Kulikowski and Steven Aarnered two hits apiece for E2 battlnA honors, with Shortfielder Coleman and Catcher Woodcock duplicatlnA the feat for C2 ning. Ranlerl, a ravorite with the patrons was aking his !1rst ring appearan ce in more than a aonth. Davey, on the other hand, was rreah rro m his easy w ln over Dlnt7 Moore in the preceding weekrs rights. 'ttley were w ellaatched and a o s t or the first two If she asks you the speclflcarounds was span t reeli ng e a c h t 1 ons of the x-3su sl nbt, she other out. I n the third, t h e lll C-3 4 2 B-3 1 4 C-5 4 2 C-'1 0 3 Photo 3 2 B.1 0 4 B-6 ... 3 2 C-2 0 5 RESVLTS Al 6, C6 2; C7 0 C5 2; C9 7, C4 l1; E2 4, C2 3; A:l 1, C3 7; A3 1, B6 ..:Z ; 2, 1U 8; Photo 2, B3 8; B1 0, B2 1; C5 4, A1 6; C4 1, C6 5; C3 2, E1 4. bo7s again opened up cautiously MAY be just 1uking conversation bUt there were several hard ex-But she PROBABLY Is a spy--Challps 'l! letts be! ore the bell OOTSTANDING GAME OF 771E JfEEIC: sounded. The contest was TELL INTELLIGENCE Th e June 15 contut bet-ween E2 clared a dr&'f. Vtd C:l. An 11 inninA affair B.e!eree1ng the aatclles waa Pre Phone Ex. 31 ()ij which eaw the preuure C!Jaber Gerard 1001 or the HP deta c hment, boy of E2 win out, 4-3. Dale a foraer pro wrestler. Ensign Phone Ex. HutinAs was the hurler, of the COast Guard and the dietance, up. BASE&tU Sec Jf L Sec. W L E1 2 0 AI 1 2 C5 2 0 Weapon 1 2 Turrets 1 1 C6 1 3 E2 1 1C/ 1 3 RESULTS E1 19, C6 0; C5 J, E2 3; B5 2, Weapons 5; A1 2, C6 1; C5 9, C7 2 BUY MORE THAN BEFORE SUPPORT THE FIFTH WAR LOAN DRIVE

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TYNDALL TARGET r BOTH TYNDALL NINES WIN SIXTH STRAIGHT; TORNADOES SINK ELLYSON TWICE, 6-0, 12-3 THREE HOMERS FEATURE TORNADO ATTACK AS AND SOUTHARD EACH HURL 6-HIT BALL; LIVINGSTON'S RELIEF EXCELLENT BRONSON, WITH WILLIAMS, HERE TOMORROw There was enough satisfaction and glory ln the Tornadoes twin victory over Ellyson this past weekend to be passed around in large chunks to each member or the squad. First or all, it was the sixth straight win, and Saturday's 6-0 triumph was the !lrst shutout reg istered by the Tyndall team this year. Joe Dickerman hurled six or the seven innings, giving up a hal! dozen hits. only one Ellyson runner reached third base. Dale Livingston took t he mound in the seventh and last inning andretired the side without a hit. In the !ield, the Tornadoes set some kind or record by executing a double play in each or the !irst three innings. At bat, the boys !rom tyndall swung !or extra bases and connected. Shortstop Billy Hines and Center!ielder Les Tarr blasted out the !1rst pair or T 1 F home.rs in many a game, while Second Baseman HUb Freeman continued his distance slugging with two triples in three trips to the plate. Sunday saw the Tornadoes completely avenge their two-game setback by Ellyson in May, as the Tyndall nine collected 15 hits orr two Navy hurlers and won the ballgame 12-3. Letty Southard chalked up his rourth win or the year, striking out 11 and walking none. Dale Livingston rel1.eved Letty in the seventh and continued the remarkable pitching by tanning six or the nine batters who raced. him, giving up no hits and also walking none. Jack Polcynski, Tornado utili cy outfielder, replaced Le!t!ielder orange in the sixth and followed up his single in that inning w1 th a tremendous homer in the eighth. Jack tagged the ball well and many believe his drive eclipsed that or Ted Williams when the former American League batting champ tripled in the Bronson game here several weeks ago. Tyndall scored its first run in Saturday's seven inning contest in the second 1nn1ng on twoh1ts. 'lhey added another ln tbe thlro on the same number or b1ngles and repeated in the rourth by virtue o! Red Tarrs booming !our-bagger into center !1eld. The Tornadoes concluded their scoring in the sixth with threeruns to bring their total to six while the El lyson nine was being blanked by nurlers Dickerman and Livingston. Billy Hines homer was the big blow in that sixth, with two men onbase at the time. rn Sunday's tussle, tyndall got orr to a !lying start by bunch.ing three hits oh top or an Ellyson error to score !our runs. The visitors almost closed the gap in the second on Ramsey's triple which scored Du!!y and a !!eld er's choice which permitted Ramsey to tally and bring the count to 4-2The Tornadoes added one in their hal! or the third and another in .the !1rth ror a 6-2 lead, and then put the game on ice 1n the sixth with another quartet or runs Polcynski' s round-tripper in the eighth with one on scored the !1nal pair or TYndall runs. pushed across its third marker in the sixth on two hits. This afternoon, on home grounds, the Tornadoes will play the FOrt Barrancas r .ine, w1 th Bronson Field as the T/F opposition in tomorrow's contest, also to be played on the post diamond. The T/F squad holds a 2-0 count over the Barrancas players, while the Bronson-TYndall series stands at 1-1. Ted Williams, Bob Kennedy, Ray stov1ak and Nick Tremark, !ormer maJor leaguers, are ex pected to be in the Bronson lineup. First for Dickerman ELLYSON AB R H Jlclfeish, 2b ........ 3 0 0 Lucas, cr .......... 2 0 1 Barrett, lf ........ 3 0 1 DuffJ, ss 3 0 2 RaseJ, c 3 0 1 Argo, 3b 3 0 0 Delitt, rr 2 0 0 Coleaan, lb 3 0 1 S tur t eYan t, p ...... 2 0 0 Reboin, p .......... 1 0 0 Totals 21i 0 6 TtlfDALL AB R H pat_terson, lb 2 1 1 Freean, 2b., ...... 3 1 2 Rines, ss .... 3 1 2 Suchenski, as 1 0 0 0 range, lf ......... 3 1 1 Becker, lib . 3 o l Tarr, cr . 3 1 2 Brown, rr .......... 3 0 1 Allen, 0 3 0 0 Dickeran, p ....... 2 1 1 LiYingaton, p ...... 0 0 0 x-Penton -.. 1 0 0 Totals 27 6 11 xbat ted for !>ickeran in 6th 6th Straight for Tyndall ELLTSO!f, AB fl Jlc!feish, 2b 4 0 Lucas, If .......... 4 0 Barrett, cr ........ 4 0 D urry, 56 4 1 Rasey, c ........... 4 2 Argo, 3b 4 0 Delitt, rr ......... 4 0 Higdon, p .......... 3 0 Reboin, p ........... 1 0 Totals 36 3 TtlfDALL AB R Patterson, lb 2 2 Freea&n, 2b ........ 4 1 Bines, ss ..... 3 3 Orar.ge, If ......... 2 2 Polcynski, rr 2 1 _Becker, 3b li 2 Tarr, cr ......... .. 3 0 J ackrel, cr ........ 1 0 Brown, rr ........... 2 0 x-Fenton 1 0 llatonak, cr ........ 2 0 Busby, c . 2 0 Allen, c 2 0 At ton, c 1 0 Southard, p ........ 1 0 Ltvingston, p ..... 1 o xx-Suchenski, 0 1 Totals 34 12 x-batted for Brown in lith xx-batted for Southard in BASEBALL/ Post Diamond Today H 0 0 2 0 2 0 o 1 0 6 H 2 2 l 1 2 2 0 1 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 lli 6th TORNADOES vs BARRANCAS Tomorrow TORNADOES Vs E 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 2 E 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 a E 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 3 E 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 BROWN BOMBERS NIP NAPIER, 5-I, AS JIMMY JENKINS MISSES PERFECT GAME BY TWO HITS IN NINTH INNING; MARIANNA FOE TOMORROW With a no-hit, no-run game in his grasp, Jimmy Jenkins, little right-handed pitcher !or the Post Colored baseball team, w eakened with one man out in the ninth inning at Napier Field last Sun day and allowed two hits as the Tyndall nine chalked up a 5 to 1 triumph. It was the sixth straight win for the Brown Bombers, who will be out to make it seven in a row tomorrow afternoon at the expense or the ball tossers at Marianna Earlier in the season, the Bomb-HIT HOHERS FOR TYNDALL Les Tarr, rlghtflelder, con-nected for his second homer of the season In the fourth inn-ing of Saturday' s contest. Jack.Polcynski, Tornado utility outfielder, whose circuit smash in Sunday's game was one of the longest ever hit here. ers swamped Marianna by a 15-0 score on the local diamond, and expect to duplicate this feat tomorrow. Ernest Streeter probably will hurl for the local team wl th the veteran Bea u Dawkins donning the mask and pads. Last Sunday's game was strictly a cne-man story--Jenkins. The little right-hander who has nqt lost a game this season was in top-notch rorm, and dazzled the Napier batsmen wlth a variety or curves and fast balls He fanned 15 men in seven innings, and t ssued only one free pass. He was given sparkling support by his teammates, especially Willie Randall at third base and Tom Adams in left field. It looked like a no-hit, no-run game for Jenkins, but wl th one out in the last inning, Seco nd Baseman Grimes tripled to left center and Left Fielder Williams singled to score the losers 1 only run. In add! tlon, Jenkins led his teammates at bat, bashing out three solid singles in as many trips to the Plate. Tyndall tallied its first run when Shortstop Harrison, leadoff man, belted the initial pitch far over t h e 1 eft !1elder' s head ror a home run. He circled the bases before the ball could be re trieved and returned to the infield. Singles by Brown, Phillips and Dawkins accounted for another Tyndall tally in the opening frame. The opening blast from TYndall bats blew starting Pitcher Taylor orr the mound and into the showers before the r!rst inning was over. Owens, relief hurler, managed to retire the Bombers without further damag e, but he ran into trouble in the second trame when Jenkins, Harrison and Brown drove out solid smashes ror two more talll'es. The final Tyndall tally came in the third inning on a walk, rlelder s choice and single by Jenkins. The Bombers were held in check ror the rest or the game by Owen, who proceeded to turn in a neat performance. The Bombers collected 11 base hits, Jenkins leading wl th three, Harrison and Brown following with two apiece. Randall looked ceptlonally good at third base, while Adams, playing left field ror t he first time, turned in several fine running catches to keep Jenkins out or trouble. The Bombers will be seen in action on their home diamond on July 11 when Marianna visits here. The summary: TYNDALL AB H R Harrison, s s 4 2 2 Brown, rr 4 2 1 Phillips, 2b 4 1 0 Dawkins, c 4 1 0 vartinez, cr ......... 3 0 0 Randle 3b ,., .. 3 0 0 Cooper, lb ........... 3 1 1 Ad a s, lf ............ 3 1 0 Jenkins, p ........... 3 3 1 Tot 'ls 31 11 li NAPIER AB R R Clark, ct . 3 0 0 Carter, 1b 3 0 0 Ories, 2b 3 l 1 Pindell, RS. . 3 0 0 lilliaa, lf ......... 3 l 0 Jtnisht, rr ........... 3 0 0 Chap an, c 3 0 0 Hurley, 3b 2 0 0 owens, p ............. 2 0 0 TaJlor, p ........... 0 0 0 To tal s 21l 2 1

PAGE 10

page 10 MOVIES POST Sun Man., 'THE ADVENTURES OF MARK TWAIN,' Fredric March, A lez.i s Srni th. Tuesday, 'ATTACK--BATTLE FOR NEW BRITAIN1 ; Also, 'GOODNIGHT, SWEETHEART,' Ruth Terry, Bob L ivingsto.n. 'BATHING BEAUTY,' Red Skelton, Esther Williams. Friday, 'THE INVISIBLE REVENGE .] on Ha 11. RITZ Sun. -Man. 'ONCE UPON A TIME,' Cary Grant, Janet Blair. Tuesday, 'YELLOW CANARY,' Anne Neagle, Richard Greene, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri., 'LADY IN THE DARK,' Ginger Rogers. Saturday, 'CALIFORNIA JOE,-' Don Red' Barry. PANAHA Sun. -Man. 'SALUTE TO THE MARINES,' Wallace Beery. Tuesday, '0/INA,' Alan Ladd, Rob ert Young. Wed.-Thurs., 'HELLO, FRISW, HEL LO', Alice Faye, John Payne. Friday, 'LAND BEYOND LAW,' Dick Foran. BAY Sun.-Mon., 'JiriURDER IN TIMES SWARE,' Edmund Lowe. Tuesday, 'NEVER A DULL MOMENT,' R .it:r Brothers. Wednesday, 'SON OF DRACULA,' Lon Cpaney, Thursday, 'MY SON, MY SON.' Fri.-Sat., 'RIDERS OF THE NORTHWEST Ma.JNTED, Russell Hayden. TYNDALL TARGET WHAT'S DOING NEXT WEEK SUNDAY 7 P.M. --Bingo st .4I.O'VDAY 7 F. It. -lr' o vies f/ o s pi t a 1. 8 ;30 F.M.--Movies, Receiving Section TUESDAY 7 P.M. --Entertainment in Hospital Wards USO 8 P.M.--Bingo, Rec Hall 8 P.M. --Movies, Colored Rec Hall WEDNESDAY 12:30 P.M. --Special Service Non-Com.Meeting, Library 7 P.M.--Weekly Variety Show at Receiving Section 8 F.M.--GI Dance, Rec Hall, _Permanent party only THURSD!Y 7 P.M.--Movies, Hospital 8 P.M.--GI Rec Hall, Students only 8 P.M. --Dance, Colored Rec Hall 8:30 P.M.--Movies, Receving Section FRIDAY 7 P.M.--Triggertown Talent Review 8 P.M. --M&-i.es, Colored Rec Hall SATURDAY 7 P.M. --Movies, IHospi tal 8 : 3 0 P.M. --Mo vi e s TriggerTown BOXING Tuesday, 8 P.M.-Weekly bouts at Post Gym Area Operator: 'Is your father a guest of this hotel?' Baby Snooks: 'No ma'am, he's paying seven dollars a day. Did you hear about the canni bal's daughter who liked the boys better if they were stewed, GI: 'But Betty, don t you trust me?' Gal: 'Yes, soldier; I'll glsdly go to the ends of the earth with you, but I absolutely refuse to.psrk on the way. The automobile motor pounded finally stopped, 'I wonder, mused the soldier what that knock is? 'Maybe, said the blonde, 'it'1 opportunity,' 'Did you hear that Pat's wife had triplets?' 'No foolin'?' 'Yea, the doctor said it only happens every ten thousandth time. The poor soul. When. did she lind time to do her