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Captain Martin J. Drury
Captain Martin I. Drury, skipper of the U.S.S. Neshoba.
strikes one with his affable personality, immediately after
speaking to him. Prolonged conversation further reveals why
he is liked so well by both his officers and crewmen.
Tall, straight as an arrow, his voice is soft: but no doubt
remained in your reporter's mind that when the time for action
came that same. voice issued orders with th.e same unhurried
Capt. Drury graduated from the United States Naval
Academy at Annapolis in Iune 1925. As an ensign, his first
tour of duty was aboard the U.S.S. New York, as communica-
tions officer, making midshipmen cruises to Europe. A
After two years aboard the dreadnaught, the captain was
assigned to the destroyer U.S.S. Goff, and later as assistant
engineer aboard the aircraft tender, U.S.S. Wright. Still in the
Atlantic Fleet, but promoted to the rank of lieut. jg, Capt.
Drury was transferred' to the Scouting Forces Staff of the U.S.S.
Wyoming, serving two years touring the East coast and
European ports. I .
In 1932, he had a change of oceans when he was as-
signed to the battleship Arkansas. He was in command of a
Gun division. ,
Capt. Drury saw his first bit of shore duty 'when he at-
tended the post graduate school at Annapolis. A year later he
went to the Fifth Naval District, Norfolk, Virginia to work in
the War Plans Gffice. A .
Promoted to lieutenant, Capt. Drury was assigned as
executive officer of the destroyer, U.S.S. Semmes, which was
engaged in sound experimentation off the Navy's principal
submarine base at New London, Connecti.cut. .
Still acting as an engineer officer he again saw duty in
the Pacific, aboard the battlewagon, U.S.S. West Virginia,
which was hit at Pearl Harbor. In Iune, 1938 he returned to the
Naval Academy as instructor in Marine Engineering, until
1940 when he was transferred to the China Station. He re-
ported aboard the light cruiser, the U.S.S. Marblehead, as lst
lieutenant. The equally famed U.S.S. Houston was flagship of
the Asiatic Fleet. The fleet operated out of Tsingtao, China,
with Iap destroyers and cruisers also making use of the har-
bor. As Capt. Dmry remembers the Iapanese were outwardly
very polite. ' y
With growing tenseness in the Pacific the fleet m-oved
further south, cruising around the many Philippine Islands.
In November 1941 they were ordered to Balikpapan,
Borneo, and were in that vicinity when the Iaps struck at
Pearl Harbor. The Marblehead continued to operate in those
waters, protecting convoys to Australia.
Then on February 4, 1942, while in the straits of Madura,
off the island of lava the Marblehead was hit by three 500 lb.
bombs. She suffered the following devastating damages: -
CID Large hole forward, well below waterline, forward
part of ship flooded, with increase in draft from 19 to 32 ft.
C21 Fire and flooding amidships: sickbay demolished: 1
fireroom out of commission.
C31 Steering engineroom wrecked: serious fires aft:- no
steering gear, steamed from Iava to South Africa, steering by
It was through tireless efforts of Capt. Drury, in capacity
of damage control officer, that the gallant Marblehead didn't
find a resting place in South Pacific waters. Not able to spare
any Navy units, the Marblehead had to "run for it" alone
with no escort whatever, to seek .haven where she could
succor her wounds. . I
She stopped off at Caylon: 'Cape Town, South Africa:
making her way across the Atlantic to Recifi, Brazil. On May
4, just three months from when she was hit, the Marblehead
pulled into Brooklyn Navy Yard for repairs. Capt. Drury re-
ceived the Navy Cross for nearly circling the globe with a
crippled ship. I
Capt. Drury was assigned to the South Atlantic patrol
operating from Recifi and was promoted to commander.
In September 1943, Capt. Drury was assigned to the heavy
Cruiser Quincy as executive officer. The cruiser participated in
invasion of Normandy, and later in the invasion of Southern
France by Lt. Gen. A. M. Patch's Seventh Army. For this, he
received the Bronze Star. '
While, aboard the Quincy, he received his present rank
Capt. Drury took command of the Neshoba when she was
commissioned in October 1944. The Neshoba was flagship
of Transport Division 42, when Okinawa was invaded, carry-
ing members of 96th Infantry Division. '
The skipper counts among post-demobilization dreams,
cruiser duty in the Atlantic, to settle down in a comfortable
cottage far from the sea with his wife, Mrs. Jeannette Drury.
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Captain Andrew R. Mack.
By Pat D'Angelo '
Commodore Andrew R. Mack typifies 'everyone's ac-
cepted opinion of what a seafaring man should look like.
Lines appearing on his face could only have been put
there by blustering breezes of the Atlantic and Pacific.
You aren't surprised when the commodore admits that he
is the third generation of the family to wear the blue and gold
of our Navy. R
CA grandfather was an Army colonel, however, and
fought inthe Civil Warlj '
Captain Mack Che is an acting commodore, as com-
mander of Transport Division 42D received his commission at
the Naval Academy just a weekbefore the United States de-
clared war on Germany in World War I. He was immediately
assigned to the flagship of the 6th Battle Squadron, the U.S.S.
New York, in charge of a broadside gunnery division. '
The fleet made no contact with the Kaiser's Navy, Qbut
the ship he served on was credited with sinking a German
U-Boat in the treacherous channel of Scapa Flow, Scotland.
The New York collided with U-Boat 53, cutting open the sub
with her propellors. f
He was transferred to the United States and ready to go
over again on a destroyer at the armistice. Captain Mack at-
tained the rank of lieutenant during that war. '
Capt: Mack was then assigned to the battleship Kentucky
as engineer officer and held that responsible post for three
months before it was discovered that a mistake in orders in-
correctly assigned him to that ship.
It seems a senior officer with the same initials was the one
for the job, which proves the Army and Navy weren't strang-
ers to humorous errors even then.
In 1920, Captain Mack joined the staff of Adm. Hilary
Iones as communications officer, serving on the U.S.S. Con-
necticut and Utah. -
Adm. Jones was the first to hold the title, commander in
chief US fleet. Capt. Mack subsequently became flag lieu-
tenant, and the venerable battleship that we met in Port
Apra, Guam, the U.S.S. Pennsylvania, served as flagship.
Two years later, the commodore went aboard the battle-
ship Wyoming as a turret officer. He then spent ZW years as
commanding officer of the Torpedo School at Newport, R. I.
He was assigned to sea duty as executive of the
Decatur, then was transferred' to the destroyer
which served astorpedo school-ship, because of the.,
modore's previous .experience in such work. P, g- . . 5
Capt. Mack took the course at'Naval War College. and
remained as instructor for two years. In 1931 he was fu-,ans
ferred to China as executive aboard the destroyer U.S.S. Trux-
ton. While in 'China waters healso held the same position
aboard the tender Blackhawk. r I ,g I
Later he was attached to the armored cruiser Rochester,
station' ship at Shanghai, China. I A ' . T
He returned to the Statesha year later to serve atjthe
Staff Naval War College as assistant director. He' was then
assigned to the heavy cruiser, U.S.S. Chester, as gunnery
officer, making trips to the far east. There were dignitaries
aboard among them Secretary of War George Dernwho went
as special representative of the President to the inauguration
of Manuel Quezon, first president of the Philippine Common-
wealth. The cruiser Chester did extensive traveling in South
America, Panamanian, Alaskan, and Pacific waters. a
In 1936, the cruiser had the honor of carrying to South
America, in furtherance of our Good Neighbor Policy, the late
President -Franklin D. Roosevelt. Capt. Mack recalls that off
the Brazilian coast the cruiser "hove to" for a try 'at the Presi-
dent's favorite sport-fishing. A ' ' , , .
I He remembers the good-natured kidding that heireceivedg
from the President' by catching the largest fish that day.
. While he was still aboard, the Chester flew the Navy "E"
Pennant by winning the short range gunnery- trophy' with
ease. The cruiser's .50 cal. machine gun crew alsounder com-
mand of Capt. Mack.. attained the highest score then re-
corded, walking off with top honors in anti-aircraft firing.
The commodore was assigned to Boston' Navy Yard as
War Plans and Operations Officer on' staff of Cornmandant.
lst Naval District. He received three letters of commendationi
two from the Secretary of the Navy. the other from President
Roosevelt, for a manual he wrote on "Cruiser Maneuvers and,
Battle Tactics." , A n A V A
"IH 1940. CIS Commanding Officer of the U.S.S. Erie, flag-
ship of ,special service squadron, he cruised to South and
Central American ports, and was also sent as delegate to
inauguration of the President of Ecuador.
Then came Pearl Harbor and Capt. Mack in com-mand
of offshore patrolat Panama, operating with the cruiser and
five destroyers. Within 16 days after war was declared, his
patrol captured 36 Iapanese prisoners from the Tuna fleet that
continuously fished off the Panama Canal and off Central
America. Included among the catch were a commander and
two lieutenant commanders of the Imperial Japanese Navy,
posing as "fishermen," but in reality relaying vital information
via radio sets aboard their fishing vessels. '
When the German U-Boat toll was running rampant. he
was put in charge of convoying troop and cargo vessels in
the Carribean. Vessels carrying oil from Venezuela and
bauxite from Brazil, were some of "must" cargo that had to
get through to the States. While not convoying he was kept
busy picking up survivors of submarine sinkings.
I-le matched wits with a Nazi wolf-pack four times in a
ZV2-day running battle.
The Erie didn't escape, however, and was finally tor-
pedoed Capt Mack saved the cruiser by beaching her on the
island of Curacao Luckily the rsland boasted an Army hos
pital unit which took care of and brought through all the
wounded who were severly burned Six officers and one en
listed man had been killed by the torpedo
March 1943 found Capt Mack in charge of a gigantic
secret force that was to play an important part 1n Whipping
the laps, for his force contained the tactical element of "sur-
prise"-floating drydocks. Doubt existed among some of the
topmen in the Navy, among them engineers, whether such a
cumbersome object could weather the uncertain waters of
the Pacific and ever succeed. Capt. Mack didn't argue, but
went ahead and proved it could be done. It enabled our
warships to be repaired right on the spot, and back in action
in the space of time that before was spent in returning to a
Such a serious task wasn't without its lighter moments, as
Capt. Mack discovered afterwards. The dry-dock was towed in
ten sections and it looked like a veritable task force stretched
out over the water. American planes spotting this strange sight
reported them as Clj "Aircraft Carriers," QZD "Aircraft Car-
riers in tow," CSD "Don't know what the hell they are!" .
Captain Mack came aboard the Neshoba as commander
of Transport Division 42, in time for staging, rehearsal, and
finally actual invasion of Okinawa. CThe saga of holding to-
gether an invasion fleet in the story of the Neshobaj
The commodore was satisfied that at least one member
of the Mack family A Ensign Robert B Mack was on hand in
Tokyo Bay to witness the Japanese surrender
Another son is in flight training as a Naval Cadet at
Chapel H111 North Carolina Captain Mack holds the Order of
Abonalderon from the President of Ecuador the Silver Star
Legion of Merit along with various other medals and cam
' ' I I I
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CaptainEdward J. Sweeney E I .5
Passengers and crew need have no fear that the Neshoba
is in unseaworthy hands. Twenty-eight years a sailor is the
record of her' new Captain, Edward I. Sweeney and as one
looks at Captain Sweeney they can almost hear the sound of
the sea as he recounts his life. His slight New England accent
and the twinkle in his eyes, which have scanned the oceans
of the world, add interest to his stories which fascinate sailor
and landlubber alike.
At eighteen he became an Apprentice 'Seaman in the
Merchant Service. His first ship was the Andrea Luckenback
of the Luckenback Steamship Company of New York. All
ships on this line were named after members of the Luchen-
back family. For seven years the Captain stayed on the An-
drea. The first three years were spent sailing between New
York, Thames Haven, England, Rotterdam, Holland, and Ham-
burg, Germany. At Thames Haven they used to tie up at the
well known Kilbury docks, which' during this war the Ger-
mans blew to bits.
Regardless of any sailing hazards the Captain stuck to
the sea. Three times on-his European voyages fires broke
out upon the ship. They were grain or coal fires caused by
spontaneous combustion and as the Captain puts it, "There
was little we could do except keep all air away from the fire,
the bulkheads cool and continue on our way." .
The ship was finally assigned to the inter-coastal trade
and carried her cargoes between the East and 'West coasts
of the United States. "I was never one to stay aboard in port,"
the Captain states with a smile, and became familiar with
all the port cities of the country. '
lt was with some regret that the Captain left the Andrea,
and one can imagine how he must have felt when he learned
that the ship on which he started as a Sea Faring man was
sunk on Saint Patrick's day I943.
He stayed with the Luckenback line, a line with which he
has over twenty-three years of service. In October l932, the
Captain, fulfilled a Horatio Alger ambition for it was at this
time that he made the final step and became the Mater of his
He Captained many well known vessels, among them the
Florence Luckenback which became' a war casualty in March
1942. - I ' ' , V .V A
Captain Sweeney joined theeNaval Reserveiin, 1928 with
rank of Lieutenant and was called to active duty as -a. Lt.
Commander on the 29th of October 1941. His first duty was
as First Lieutenant on the A.P.A. U.S.S. Harry Lee. It didn't
take Pearl Harbor to convince Captain Sweeney that we had
a dangerous enemy" on the high seas for in carrying American
troops to Iceland and Bermuda, the Harry Lee was attacked
by U-boats. Captain Sweeney rates an A and a battle star on
his American Defense ribbon for participation in this hazard-
ous task. I- A e '
At last the U. S. was ready to strike back and Admiral
Hewitt .assembled a fleet of ships at Newport News, Va. to
carry General George S. Patton's task force into the invasion
of North Africa. The Harry Lee broke down and her crew-was
transferred to the U.S.S. Calvert, with Captain Sweeney taking
the post of Executive Officer. Owing to the transfer, the Calvert
was two days late in sailing, but she caught upto the rest
of the convoy. Passengers on this trip were untested in com-
bat but destined to bgcome one of our greatest divisions, the
famed 2nd Armored or "Hell on Wheels." A f
Captain Sweeney recalls one incident that was different
than the impending' combat. A General was standing -in the
corridor as a seaman swabbed the passageway. "Move along
buddy," said the seaman. The General turned in rage and
spying a Navy Warrant Officer. asked, "Have these sailors
no respect for rank?'.' "What's the matter with you?" said the
warrant to the sailor, "Don't you know a Major when you-see
The Calvert landed her troops in Safia and the convoy
received a letter of Commendation from General Patton.
Sicily was next on the invasion schedule and the Calvert
took elements of the 45th Infantry "Thunderbird" Division.
This Division was mainly from Oklahoma, New Mexico, and
Colorado, and contained many American Indians among
them Lt Ernest Childers Medal of Honor winner Comrnan
do Kelly was also in the 45th and General Cushing was a
passenger on the Calvert especially air attacks and Captain
' I ll
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. . .
port they got
Officer of the
ribbon with t
the West Co
brought his :
Makin in the
were the, nov
tle in the Ma:
into Saipan o
ing was reall
the hills. It v
lost two boat
of the Pacific
For his o'
.of his Ship 1
But you 1
No. at 0400 t
his ship from
anytime is a
lman on how
ably stay in
his calibre a
Capt. Drury and.Lt. Comdr. Davis
"I have one ambition," Lt. Comdr. D. C. Davis
of the Neshoba, says. y N 'A
"I want to sit in the Cliff House over-looking the
Gate, sip Martinis, and watch the Navy -ships com-e ands,
'And, it appears, Mr. Davis. will have his ambition
true. He anticipates that this is the last trip- he 'willhrnake'
fore reverting to his civilian status and his' job running.
mortgage business in San Francisco. A '
According to a story by Rudolph Elie, Ir. of the Boston
Herald, "The executive officer is universally admiredbonvshiipf
board. He is also liked. This is too much for the men to 'undeii
stand for nobody ever heard of both the skip er and they
I P .
exec being 'acceptable all around by everybody." .
The exec, the working boss of the ship, sets "the toneeof
the wardroom, and this tone of correct but easy .informalityjf
of fellowship, of 'Let's get the damn job done and go home?
is reflected .throughout the ship." - f
Mr. Davis, Elie says, "looks pretty much like Esquire
thinks a Naval officer ought to." He figures. "the Neshoba
isn't all a boys" camp, and that everybody knows what has
to be done and how to do it." '
Mr. Davis is a young-looking but graying man with-1
decidel landlubber attitude toward life He had no sea ex
to call my shipping out on a coastwise freighter sea exper5
ience, and,that was just the kid urge for adventure." ' A -
The exec joined the Navy reserve in 1940 and was called
to active duty in August 1941 as a lieutenant Cjgj inthe in-y
telligence section of 12th Naval District. ' ' A
Volunteering for sea duty, he was assigned as a gunnery
officer on an attack transport. He participated in the invasions
of the Marshalls, Gilberts QTarc.'vvaD, and lMarianas und. fi-
nally with the Neshoba in the invasion of Okinawa 6 months
ago. V . .
,He came to this ship as a lieutenant commander, im-
mediately assuming duties as executive officer when the
Neshoba was commissioned at Richmond, California, in 1944.
Now 'the commander who was educated at the Universit
I . . , ,Y
of California, and who attended law school in San Francisco..
is going back to his home and the fog. ' ' I X 'A
' "Fog," he says, "l love the stuff. And if anybody doeSn't
like ir, well---," 4 4 c y p
y - . 1.5
perience before his sea duty with the Navy-"unless you wantg
Her name, the U.S.S. Neshoba. Like most of her sister
Attack Transports, she was named for a county in the United
States. Neshoba county is located in the state of Mississippi.
but the ship was built many miles away from there. One of
the 130 ships of her class, the Neshoba was built by the Perm-
anente Metals Corporation of Richmond, California, and
launched on 7th of October, 1944. She was commissioned as
a ship of the United States Navy on November 16th, 1944 be-
ing sponsored by Mrs. Wendall E. Adams of Berkeley, Cali-
fornia, and placed in command of Commander Martin I.
Drury, USN. Commander Drury was later promoted to the
rank of Captain. The conversion to an attack transport was
made at-Hunter's Point Ship Yard in San Francisco. The con-
version consisted of installing Navy Radio and Radar equip-
ment, armament, adding welin-davits for landing craft, and
the landing craft. At the conclusion of this conversion, the
Neshoba was a fullfledged, ready to APA.
From time immemorial, every Navy ship has had its
shakedown cruise. The Neshoba was no exception. Her shake-
down brought her from San Francisco to San Diego. It was
during this coastal run that she attained her top speed of
19 knots. At San Diego, she was committed to Am-phibious
Training at which time the new boat crews got a feel of their
craft. Sheacted as flagship,for Transport Squadron Thirteen
whose commanding .officer at that time was Commodore Iohn
G. Moyer, USN. The training was supposed to last a period
of two weeks, but sudden changes in the Pacific Fleet organ-
ization made the Neshoba's entrance on the scene of action
very imperative and the training was cut short. She proceeded
to San Pedro, California, wheretfinal repairs and checkups
Ten days were allotted for this work, then she loaded
with a cargo of food at San Francisco and received her first
set of combat sailing orders. lust what was in store for her,
ordered by Admiral Turner to return to Pearl Harbor. Captain
Short, aboard the Neshoba, was named O.T.C. of fifteen ships
in convoy which left Okinawa on the 5th of April and pro-
ceeded to Pearl, via Guam. At Guam she was loaded with
ninety Iapanese prisoners of war and sailed from Guam
with her convoy on 10th April bound for Pearl. Captain Short
was relieved as CTD 42 by Captain Andrew R. Mack, USN.
He continued as OTC for theufremainder of the trip.
The convoy arrived on time at Pearl Harbor on 22nd of
April and many of the ships received sailing orders for the
United States. The Neshoba was not among the lucky ones.
Instead, she was ordered by AdComPhibspac to take part in
training maneuvers at Maui. OTC for the training schedule
was ComTransRon 19. It was during these practice runs that
the Neshoba achieved the remarkable record of lowering all
her boats into the water in the record time of nine minutes.
Upon conclusion of these maneuvers, she proceeded back to
Pearl Harbor where the wonderful orders read, "REPORT SAN
FRANCISCO FOR LOADING". With very little delay, she was
on her way early the next day. The 24th of May saw the
Neshoba passing under the Golden Gate Bridge. Most of the
crew had enough leave to go home for a few days, and when
they returned from their refreshers, the 216 was ready to sail
again. This time, it was Okinawa with a load of Naval Ship
Repair Unit personnel. The first leg of the trip carried her all
the way to Eniwetok Island non-stop. Due to unloading dif-
ficulties in Okinawa, ships were held at all ports in the Pacific
to wait their turn to go there. The Neshoba was held for three
weeks at Eniwetok.
The extreme Iuly heat did not set too well with those on
board, so at every opportunity recreation parties were held
ashore for the officers and men. On the 9th of Iuly she sailed
in convoy to Ulithi, then to Okinawa. This trip to Okinawa
did not find the same peaceful conditions as prevailed on
D-Day. The Iapanese Air Force composed of the Kamikaze
Corps was in full swing at the time and there was that air
of uneasiness about the ship during our entire five-day stay
there. She was under several air raids which did not come
near the berth, but nevertheless all hands were relieved when
her orders came to depart on 29th of Iuly. Once again, it was
convoy duty for the 216, but one of a very different nature.
She was not in a convoy of ships of her type, but was the
mother ship to upwards of seventy craft, ranging in size from
LST's down to Ocean Tugs. Captain Mack was the guiding
hand of this convoy as it set out on that bright, clear Iuly
morning bound for Saipan. During the trip, a small, but very
annoying typhoon was encountered which caused many gray
hair to be sprouted on various officials of the ship. But, all
ships, craft, and what have you, weathered the storm, and we
sailed into Saipan harbor on the 6th of August. I
l Passengers were taken aboard, Army and Navy dis-
chargees to be exact, and 8th oft August, the Neshoba was told
to take to the Pacific. Original orders read to proceed at
top speed to San Francisco, but through some change of ad-
ministrative orders, the Neshoba was told to change course
and head for Pearl Harbor. This order was reluctantly carried
out, and once more the sun rose over our stern. But not for
long, because once again, administration got an idea and
passed it down to operations. Further orders added to by-pass
San Francisco and report to the Thirteenth Naval Disrict.
Seattle, Washington. The arrival at Seattle was heralded by
a shore based ovation which made every man aboard feel
just a little better. Following the debarkation of the passengers.
the ship was brought over to the Bremerton Navy Yard for
montorvoyage repairs, the yard workers concentrating mostly
on the boilers which were in dire need of attention. Temporary
repairs took one week after which, the headquarters detach-
ment of the 97th Infantry Division was embarked at Pier Forty-
---- V- P.. Q-9 H
two. The commanding general aboard was Brigadier General
Partridge, USN. The 2l6 once again put out to sea with original
orders to carry her passengers to Leyte Island in the Philip-
pines. By now, this Pacific run was an old story to the crew
of the Neshoba. A stop at Pearl Harbor was ordered and the
216 made her re-appearance there on September 17, 1945.
Since there were only seven hundred army passengers on
board the Navy found it very convenient to embark an addi- '
tional seven hundred men: sailors, marines, and seabees.
These people were bound for Guam, we left Pearl on Sep-
tember 20th. A three-day stopover at Guam was concluded,
and the ship received her orders to continue with the 97th
Infantry on to Yokohama, Iapan. All hands, officers and men,
lined the rails to observe the slow entrance into Tokyo Bay.
The -troops were disembarked in due time and once again, the
Neshoba lay at dock, her holds and compartments empty,
waiting to receive more passengers. It was during the brief
stay in Yokohama that the 216 was assigned to Task Group
16.12, popularly known-in the Navy as "The Magic Carpet".
Commanded by Bear Admiral Kendall, USN in Pearl Harbor,
the "Magic Carpet" fleet has the specific duty of moving
eligible dischargees from overseas to the United States.
In Navy lingo, this known as "Good Duty", the remaining
units of the F orty-Third Division were embarked at Pier Four
in Yokohama,. and our sailing orders directed us to carry these
men to San Francisco over the shortest possible route. The
Captain and the Commodore jointly agreed on taking the
Great Northern Route, which roughly is about 4,700 miles
from Yokohama to San Francisco, it cuts off about 2,000 miles
from the southern route. Q -
Upon arriving in Frisco and debarking troops we headed
for Mare Island Navy Yard for minor repairs. A
Captain Drury and Lieut. Comdr. Davis were relieved of
duty by Captain E. I. Sweeney, USNR, and Lt. D. M. Newbern
as the executive officer, later promoted to Lieut. Comdr. This
was a sad day for the crew and officers as they gathered to
hear the ceremonies of their departure. The Neshoba at this
time was in dry dock, its first time, and only five short days
were taken in the repairs, once more she was ready for the
sea and this tim-e it was to be non-stop to Guam. On this trip
the crew awaited a fine dinner for the first birthday of the
'libert was granted for all hands. I don't
ship, but it so happened that we
a day and skipping the 15th of
was celebrated on the 16th. We
with Marines aboard she headed
the escort of the U.S.S. Haverfield,
the Yellow Sea, this was one of the
made, none of the crew were used to
just what we had most of the trip.
dropped in the Yellow Sea about 20 mile
anything about the liberty in Teintsin, that
to anyone who went ashore there: but Q
you does tell about it don't forget D-D's,-The
St. Ann's, Little Club or the Balalikag'
of the well known places to this crew.j M y
China the orders read once more for statewide
ber 5th we were underway for San Diego,
Christmas and New Year's were spent
Destroyer Base in Diego, awaiting more
gers. They both came, we headed for Guam,
uary and arrived the 26th, debarking
stay in Guam brought us back to the blue'
for Frisco. By this time every one was hoping
be put out of active service and on March-
came through. With a new paint job, sealing
partments and everything ready for the old
Neshoba, commonly ,known as the "Mightyj
knows but if there is another war shortly
This time with a new crew androfficers who
just as ready, willing, and cooperative asytht
will once more do her duty. She hasphadfcf
in this Navy but a very interesting one,
of us who were the reserves during this W
for five other ships tied together. For just
Island for Stockton, California. She is to be a P
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Near Miss - Nov. lst attack on Bougainville Island
Qkinawa-April 1, 1945 - Navy landing craft whirl around in formation
fore picking up Marines and hitting the shore of Okinawa
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e aye 1r use lnawa
You know how it is with the boy riding the "hot corner" in a ball game
when his own pitcher is clipping the corners and the opposition is going down
in one-two-three fashion. He might as well be up in the bleachers.
That's the way it was with us. Our ship was in the "hot corner" closer
to the beaches and lap-held shoreline than any other except landing craft
and patrol vessels.
Of course, anything can happen to the -fellow playing third. The pitcher
might ease up or a pinch hitter line out a hot one putting the third baseman
in the middle. But it never happened to us. Our side was doing the most
hitting and the best pitching. Nothing came our way, so there we were-first
row in the bleachers.
We were so .close we could easily watch the tide of battle fthe tide rolled
in and never came out.j So close, in fact, we were within easy range of light
artillery. A pretty target. I
It was Easter Sunday for you lucky birds back home. It was April Fool's
Day for a bunch of little yellow bastards on Okinawa. It was "Love" day for
us, a name probably picked up by some arm-chair sailor who has-been away
from the States too long. f
From my vantage point on the bridge of my attack transport I could see
a large section of Okinawa's western shore line-watch our troops go into
action-watch the navy's supporting fire blast hell out of lap positions-
watch flame throwers burn 'em alive in caves-watch a city burn-watch a
mighty air force bomb and strafe. '
A news reel in technicolor. A
But I'm getting ahead of my story.
Where were you the night before Easter? Seeing a show? Bowling? Going
to church? In bed with your wife? You lucky bum.
Considering that we were less than 100 miles from what laps consider
their homeland, we didn't do too badly. You know that as long as I can eat.
I'm not too perturbed. In the wardroom we sat down to the usual linen-covered?
table and destroyed some Australian steaks. Through open doors we could
see an expanse of choppy sea slowly turning from blue to grey as the sun
turned smokey red and dropped over the horizon.
From the wing of the bridge I watched the day become dusk and turn into
night. The only warlike manifestation was the columns of transports and the
circle of escorting destroyers-a reassuring sight-slashing their way through
the sea in a purposeful manner. '
Then the ships became black shapes floating along between a dark sky
and a darker ocean. Life aboard was as usual. The watches changed. Doors
were closed so that no lights' showed. But we would have done that the first
night out of New York or Frisco. ' X
There was no discernible quickening of the pulse in anticipation of the
morrow even though one of the boldest strokes of the Pacific offensive was at
hand. There was a bridge game in the wardroom and the usual amount of
lounging about. I was scheduled to hit the deck early so I turned in and
slept like the proverbial babe., '
A messenger awakened me at 0330. What were you doing at 0330 on
Easter morn? Don't tell me. -
A pale moon was shining overhead as we made the "approach to the
objective." That's Navy for saying we .were on. our way in to turn a nice.:
quiet island into an inferno of death and destruction. There was still nothing
to indicate that this was going to be THE DAY. ' 4
Dawn came as we arrived in our designated area. Weeks before, the very
spot where our ship was to stop had been decided on andplaced on charts
of the island. The dawn revealed hundreds of ships of all shapes 'and sizes.
But the beaches remained hidden in smoke and fog. I i
Here and there through the haze we made out the shapes of battleships
and cruisers. , I '
Then came the warning of an air attack. A minute later all the ships to
the north let loose a curtain of fire. I Tracers carved steep red arcs into the
morning sky. leaping upwards toward the mushrooms of shell bursts so thick
a pilot could get out and walk. And what a racket.
A plane burst into flames and came down in a long glide to crash into
the sea and burst into flames. It was soon followed by another. We never
saw them until they were caught by the firing. Iust as suddenly as it started
the firing stopped and we received the "all clear" signal. ,
In a matter of minutes we heard the hum of many motors. High up in
the sky there were planes by the dozens, all bearing the familiar star, wheel-
ing over us and over Iapan's stronghold. We were thankful. I i if
As the smoke cleared away from the area, it seemed that everyf few'
thousand yards there was a combat ship, and a big one, while in between'
were the little fellows whose bite -and bark both are pretty big. Destroyers,
escorts, gunboats, and others too many to count. s . i A I
But the smoke clung stubbornly to the beachesas the troops were loaded '
into small craft for the assault. A 3
Shorly before Zero hour, the thunder of a thousand Thors shook the sea
as all the combat ships in the area opened up with shell fire and rockets.
The smoke along the beaches became more intense. Boat crews returning
from the assault told of the shoreline and the adjacent hillsides leaping into a
solid mass of flames as the Navy knocked the hell out of Okinawa waterfront
real estate values. '
And it was effective. Assault troops secured their beachheads with a
minimum amount of resistance, escaping almost entirely the deadly toll of
lives which is the usual price of merely getting ashore. As the hourspassed,
the smoke moved away to reveal an attractive island-the most promising '
place we had seen since leaving Hawaii. And that seems a long time ago.
Gentle slopes were terraced in irregularly outlined but neat and vari-
colored patches of farmland. The ridges and steeper slopes were crowned-
by woods and heavy underbrush. Along the ridges, the silhouettes of cedar
trees were duplicates of Iapanese prints. Here and there were clusters of
houses, villages protected by groves of trees. White, horseshoe-shaped, 'flat-
topped structures on the lower hillsides were tombs containing the remains
of ancestors whom the defenders were speedily joining. ,
There were sugar mills with clusters of outbuildings. To our -right lay a
city, the largest on the island, the capital of 60,000 persons. Smokestacks, and
radio towers were outlined against the sky.
As if flaunting our might before the warlords who made us eat dirt not
so long ago, the ships moved in closer to the beaches to facilitate movement
of cargo and troop carrying smalltcraft. The "hot corner" could have become
hotter but it remained a spectator's seat at a turkey shoot.
After we had moved in, our carrier planes gave us a first hand demon-
stration of precision bombing, rocket firing 'and strafing on live targets. It
seemed incredible that anything or anybody could survive. But men do.
Later in the afternoon a Tap battery on a hillside opened up on our beach
positions. We itched to take him under fire ourselves but it wasn't long before
the closest cruiser's secondary battery was tossing curves at the hillside.
Soon the laps were silenced. Next day one came to life again, but the second
was done for good.
Strange sights for a country boy. ,
As night fell we made ready to retire to the open sea where we would
roam and come back with the dawn. Then came another air attack. Again all
the ships to the north opened fire, their tracers cutting the evening
into a million red ribbons. Again we saw no planes until one came tumbling
down in flames to burst into a big blossom of fire in the water. The firing
ceased within minutes and we got to hell out of there.
We thumbed our noses on the way out, though, passing between the city
and small lap-held islands-a stone's throw either way-as we headed out
to sea. Again I slept soundly to be awakened too early to make another run
into the beaches. Again we had the morning anti-aircraft show. Before noon,
the carrier planes gave us another exhibition as they supported infantry ad-
vancing across the island. It was getting to be an old story.
In the afternoon, a destroyer which had hung about in our shadow
leveled off at lap strongpoints, dropping phosphorus shells which burst into
white clouds like cotton bolls above the green of the hillside woods.
A new but grim feature was added during the afternoon as a dazzling
white hospital ship anchored nearby. But my binoculars failed to reveal a
feminine form along the rails.
Damn!! What a war.
. That night and the next day it was the same thing all over again. Iust
like seeing the same movie twice. During the day we seemed to be on the
seaside end of a front line angling across the hills. American trucks and tanks
chased each other up and down the hilly roads and disappeared into wooded
sections and villages.
There was one spot near the beach where a road angled down the hill
and dropped into a grove. As it emerged on the shore side of the trees it
doubled back along the beach. Vehicles dashed into the trees coming down
the hill at breakneck speed. Then there would be a long wait before we saw
them emerge slowly and carefully, stop as if looking carefully both ways
before coming out into the open and turning along the beach. -
Everyonce in a while, a destroyer or cruiser would hit the jackpot up in
the hills, with the payoff in big explosions and fires which we hoped were
ammunition or fuel dumps.
The town burned all day and heavy firing could be heard in the distance.
lust beyond the beaches, flame throwers were at work, methodically going
from cave to cave, dugout to dugout, house to house, carrying out a slogan
og "let's not bring 'em back alive." By contrast, soldiers were swimming in
t e surf.
The sun was warm too. It was a lovely spring day at Okinawa.
From then on, we stayed right in there at night. My slumbers were
troubled as a cruiser right behind us lobbed shells over my bunk, while a
desroyer off our bow maintained a steady fire of five-inch shells past my
The coming of dawn rolled back the curtains on a now familiar scene.
Same noise, same shooting, same commotion ashore. The planes had evi-
dentlylost interest and were busy elsewhere. I lost interest too, staying below
to take up routine prosaic tasks where I had forgotten them several days be-
fore. I even grabbed some sleep in the afternoon.
When we finished our business I thought we might leave but we didn't.
On the final night we laid down a smoke screen so thick our own boats
couldn't find us. It must have been effective. Nothing happened and I really
pounded the sack.
But on the next day we bid Okinawa adieu. We were off again over those
ever-so-long reaches of the Pacific, bound for other scenes and other missions.
Here's hoping that when it comes our turn again to play the "hot corner" we
set 'em down hard again with no hits, no runs, no errors, and none left on base.
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Adkins, I. E., Ir., 1317 S. lst Street, Louisville, Kentucky
Allen, H. C., 107 Utah, Hiawatha, Kansas
Allen, R. A., Valleyford, Washington
Allingham, W. M., 608 South lst Street, Cannon City, Colorado
Anderson, G. M., 1833 W. Santa Barbara Ave., Los Angeles, California
Antwine, S., Route 4, Box 123, Okmulgee, Oklahoma .
Archambeau, R. H., 14560 Stephens Drive, East Detroit, Michigan
Arndt, M. O., RFD 3, York Road, Brecksville, Ohio
Auton, I. C., Route 2, Lenair, North Carolina
Bachle, V. M., 1604 San Antonio, San Antonio, Texas
Baker, G., 144 Reynolds Street, Ozark, Alabama
Ballmer, D. E., 1310 Grat Street, Lexington, Nebraska
Barr, D. G., 233 21st Street, Billingham, Washington
Bartholomew, M. E., 937 14th Avenue, S. E., Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Beabot, W. B., Box 922, Oilton, Oklahoma
Beckham, C., Ir., Box 103, 205 Sasafras Street, Dexter, Missouri
Bell, I. M., Sekiu, Washington
Benton, St. A., 2981 Imperial Avenue, San Diego, California
Berens, E. L., 176 8th, Eugene, Oregon .
' Billions, I. C., Route 1, Taft, Tennessee
Bilyeu, B. L., Walnut Shade, Missouri l
Bird, I. M., 207 Hillcrest, Knoxville 18, Tennessee
Birnbaum, S., 8232 Blackburn Avenue, Los Angeles, California
Bivins, S. S., 2126 Oakford Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Blackman, R. W., 610 Sexton Street, Aurora, Illinois
Blaylock, R. A., 1732 W. 21st Place, Chicago, Illinois
Bliss, M. D., RF D 1, Houghton, New York
Bluys, D. G., 5801 Esstlawn Street, Detroit, Michigan
Bonham, R. A., 1450 Worthington Street, Columbus, Ohio
V Boren, L. K., 3528 Lake Park Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
Borgia, I., 5541 Cartwright Avenue, North Hollywood, California
Bowen, W. R., Benton, Missouri
Bowman, VH. O., Premier, West Virginia ,
Bradbury, L. W., Challis, Idaho
Brady, I. T., South 6th Street, Coshocton, Ohio
Brann, I. C., Clarendon, Arkansas
Brase Hon, Iohn O., Ir., Brase Hon, Georgia
Bray, L. M., RFD 1, North East, Pennsylvania
.Breckenridge, I. W., Route 2, Savannah, Tennessee
Brennan. I. M., 80 Fountain Street, San Francisco, California
Broderick, A. I., 188 Louis Avenue, Elmont, New York
Brooks, B. M., 1302 W. Paul Street, Tyler, Texas
Broszkowski, A. S., 3049 Brereton Avenue, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
Brown, D. H., 816 North Bloodworth Street, Raleigh, North Carolina
Brown, E. L., RFD 1, Rossburg, Ohio
Brown, Harry I., Route 1, Grove City, Pennsylvania
Brown, M. C., Floyd, Iowa
Brown, P. A., Aurora, Missouri
Brown S. E., 1519 Gimer Street, Indianapolis, Indiana
Broimo, R. A., 43 Bradley Road, Scarsdale, New York
Bruer, B. C., Dawson Wright, Missouri
Bryant, R. D., c-o Perkinston Iunior College, Perkinston, Mississippi
Buck, H. V., 514 Clay Street, Arkadelphis, Arkansas
Buddenbaum, C. D., 1931 Ruckle Street, Indianapolis, Indiana
Bude, M. A., Ir., 201 W. '40th Street, Vancouver, Washington
Buenger, T. H., 268 Rioge, Winnetna, Illinois
Buerger, I. W., RR 5, Box 172, Lockland, Ohio
Burger, E. I., 5132 Franklin Street, Omaha, Nebraska
Burnett, L. L., 2934 Ioyce Road, Kansas City, Kansas
Busby, F., Conroe, Tennessee
Busch, M. P., c-o E. D. Blessing, Vermillion, South Dakota
Busch, T. W., 1312 South Columbia, Wenatchee, Washington
Bussey, B. I., 1238 29th Street, NW. Washington, D. IC.
Butler, M. L. 253 S. State Street, Indianapolis, Indiana
Camp,.I., 1900 Melson Avenue, Memphis, Tennessee
Carey, E. I., 416 Marcy Street, Duryea, Pennsylvania
Carlos, I., 225 W. 5th Avenue, Gary, Indiana -
Cass, A. R., 794 38th Avenue,.San Francisco, Califomia
Caston, L. G., 710 S. -Oak Street, California, Missouri
Castoro, I. I ., 1409 Beale Avenue, Bakersfield, California
Center, I. N., 218 Hamer Street, Clyde, Ohio
Cerchiara, A. V., 4216 Ely Avenue, 'New-York'66, New York
Cesner, L. D., 1391 Minnesota Avenue, Columbus, Ohio
Chagnot, C. W., 3758 Cerritoes Avenue, Long-Beach, California
Chamberlain, P. E.. RFD,2,.A1bura, Vermont I- -.
Chancellor, W. A., 2701 Christine Court, Fort Worth, Texas
Chapin, K. SJ, 902 Parade Street.. Erie, Pennsylvania
Chapman, H. K., 1231. Sth Avenue, North Nashville, Tennessee
Charles, G. R., 935 SE Linn Street,-Portland, Oregon
Cheesman, G. W., Ir., 243l'Hazel' Street, Beaumont, Texas
Chesnulevich, P. D., 129 Bellevue Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts
Childers, H. L.,.RR 2, c-o W. S. Wiley, South Haven, Michigan
Chinn, P. B., Box 695, Galt, California .. -
Chlebowski, E. A., 7535 W. 62nd Place, Summit, Illinois
Christensen, L. A., 1211 94th Avenue, Oakland, Ccdifornia
Chuver, L., 5756 Kingsbury Street. St. Louis 12, Missouri .
Cimorelli, M. I.,1'12l9 S. 8th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Clark, R. C., 626 E.4Willamette, .Colorado Springs, Colorado
Clark, W. R., Ryegate, Montana' , 4" ' ' V 1 f '
Claybdugh, I. E., 513 E. 154th Street,-'Harveyflllinois
.C1aycomb, G. E., 205 Main Street, Roaring'Springs, Pennsylvania
Cloutier, R. I... 60 Winter Street, Saco, Maine
Claybum, G. L., Conroe, Texas g . .
Cobb, H. A., 723 E. Macon Street,.C1inton. Illinois' . '
Cobb,.L. S., 2130iNorth 32nd Street, Kansas City, Kansas,
Collins, H. .W., Ir., 1l5,Bank1 Street, Suffolk, Virginia. .L . 9 "
,Cpllins, T. O., Betsy Layne,'Kentucky I " '
Congleton, C. I.: 1437'N. Beckley, Dallas, Texas- - J .
.Gonsidirie, R. L.,.1023 Franklin Street, Cedar Fallsflowa
cGookey,-R.1G.,:Route 1, Deshlerf Ohio 3 Y' ij' f ' t ' 1
fCooksey,VD. I., 8129 San Miguel
fCoombs,- L A E I 423 N' 'O 'Street'-
Corder, Paul M., 2213 Elmwood Street, Kansas City, Kansas
Corona, Iimmie, 1016 N. 2nd Street, Goose Creek, Texas
Cotham, R. M., 1710 Oxford Street, Shreveport, Louisiana
Cotton, R. T., 77 S. Kumball Street, Bradford, Massachusetts
Cousins, A. W., 23450 Sherman, Fernadale, Michigan
Cox, F. C., 1008 E. 3rd, Apartment 10, Long Beach, California
Crawford, H. E., General Delivery, Rockwal, Texas
Crawford, M. E., Ir., 6402 S. Cheyenne, Tacoma, Washington
Cristanta, A., 562 S. Bayside, Detroit, Michigan
Crocker, D. B., 3450 Alsace Avenue, Los Angeles, California
Crowe, P. E., 535 S. Pomona, Brea, California
Croy, H. V., 247 Owyhee Street, Nampa, Idaho
Cruse, S. W., 2440 Del Monte, Houston, Texas
Cudd, D. E., Ir., 2519 Cochran Street, Houston, Texas
Cummings, William A., Route 1, Tunnell Hill, Georgia
Cunningham, H. R., Box 35, Dix, Illinois
Cutner, I. H., 5000 Woodbrier Street, Columbia, South Carolina
Currier, C. R., 49 Church Street, Persque Isle, Maine
Curry, W. P., Slayton, Minnesota
Curtner, T. D., 216 S. Alice Street, Ionesboro, Arkansas
Dalbert, R. D., 2833 11th Avenue "C", Moline, Illinois
Dalton, W. I., 1430 Parkchester Road, Parkchester, New York
Daniels, N. G., Box 162, Hammond Louisiana N
Daniels, W., 400 Woodward Street, Reading, Pennsylvania
Davis, D. C., 525 Van Buren Avenue, Oakland, California
Davis, E. L., Waynesboro, Mississippi
Davis, H., Aluminum City Terrace, New Kensington, Pennsylvania
Deveaux, R. G., 686 NW 16th Street, Miami, Florida
Douglas, I. C., Route 2, Olney, Texas
Dean, P. V., 824 W. Liberty, Mexico, Missouri
Deets, C., ceo BuPers or Bonham, Texas
Deliso, I. I., 2327 E. Somerset Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Delk, B. E., Iamestown, Tennessee
De Ment, R. W., 408 W. White Street, Clinton, Illinois
Dick, I. H., Ir., 735 Andover Street, San Francisco, California
Digirolame, I. I., 4827 Byron Street, Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Domack, Ben R., Ir., 746 S. 38th Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin '
Donahue, R. S., 21 Benedict Avenue, Ilion, New York
Dorion, O. S., 145 Westlawn Avenue, Aurora, Illinois
Drew, W. F., 46 Collins, Avenue, Amesbury, Massachusetts I
Drugon, A. I., 5535 W. Parker Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
Drury, M. I., Navy Department, Washington, D. C.
Dugan, I. R., 1-15 W. Chestnut Street, Grove City, Pennsylvania
Dufrensne, P. E., 69 North Street, Clarrnont, New Hampshire
Dunn, E. B., 314 Darlington Avenue, Darlington, South Carolina
Dykstra, H. G., 1520 E. 75th Street, Los Angeles, California
Elderkin, B. D., 626 S. Idaho, Butte, Montana A
Emerson, E. L., 2432 McCarary Street, San Diego, California
English, D. W., Ranburne, Alabama '
Erickson, I. M., Curtiss,-Wisconsin
Ernston, R. S., 408W Chestnut Street, Virginia, Minnesota
Eugee, E. H., 804 2nd Street, Somers Point, New Iersey
Evans, R. K., Sr., 822 Osage, Neodesha, Kansas
Fallon, W. T., 419 S. 17th Avenue, Maywood, Illinois
Farwell, F. H., 10333 Stratathmore Drive, Los Angeles, California
Flanagan, I. E. E., Route 2, Mountain Home, Arkansas
Flentcher, Ir., 801 Union Street, McKeesport, Pennsylvania
Forrest, E. H., 1 Youngs Road, Fitchburg, Massachusetts
Flores, P., 420 Delagado Street, San Antonio, Texas
Forsberg, F. G., 2854 Ellison Avenue, Omaha ll, Nebraska
Frazier, W. B., 2204 W. Amherst, Dallas, Texas
Frechette, E. F.. 296 S. Main Street, Moosup, Connecticut '
Funderburk, V. B., 110 Sanders. Street, Pineville, Louisiana
Gamboa, P. A., 39 W. Cushing Street, Tucson, Arizona
Garcia, C., Route 1, Box 560, E1 Paso, Texas
Garcia, R. C., Box 1381, 'El Centro, Califomia '
Gaston, R. I., 1104 Cliff Drive, Newport Beach, California
Gerak. W.. Box 159, Ramsen.Avenue, Avenel, New Iersey
Gettle, T. V., Box 5, Carlsvad, Califomia . . - .
Gill, M. D., Route 1, Box 'l51.- Norlina, North Carolina I
Gillett, P. W., Ir., 4437 N. Greenview, Chicago 40, Illinois
Gillingham, B. R., 12274 Harrison Road, Romulus, Michigan
Glidewelli R.1A.. General Delivery. Helena, Oklahoma .
Golden, C. M., 3646 S. Parkway, Chicago, Illinois 1 '
Goodman, C. I., 623W North Cummings Street, Los Angeles, Califomra
Goodwin, H. C., 3415 St. Vincent, St. Louis, Missouri I .
Goreki, I. FL, Ir., 1738 W. 21st Street, Chicago. Illinois' ' f ' '
Graves, I. R., Route 2, Mearha, Tennessee- V
Greiner, R. C.., Russell Hotel, Pullman, Washington.
Griffin, H. C.,.5888 S.rFigueroa. Los Angeles, California A
Groves, I. D., 2418 Christine, Wayne, Michigan ' -, . V, ' ,
Grunstra, P. C.,-237 Madison
Hale, I. R., Route 1, Box. 473,
Hale, R. W.,
Hull. I- Ba, SW 15th- Mineral Texas
Clifton, New -Iersey .'
Texas.. ' '
Hampton, Mr Street,
Hansen. W. L... 3642 Avenue
Harris, I .
Hass, W. I.,
"?'i-Mi-?!tKt'!iEit-St't'32S.1tJt'if.iJ . , ' . . .. . .
Hicks. I. P., 1410 S. Bonnie Brae, Los Angeles, Califomia
O. P., Ir., Box 14, Himrod, New York '
Hoff, C. G.. 468 East Minnehaha Avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota
Holmes, H. G., 1332 53rd Avenue, Oakland 'l, California
Holpuch, K. L., 1044 W. Califomia Boulevard, Ontario, California
Holvoet, F. L' 2509 Avenue L., Ft. Madison. Iowa
Howard, R. G., 1108 Iames Street, Kalamazoo, Michigan
Huett, R. R., Route 5, Boonville, Indiana
Inglesby, R. H., 544 E. 49th Street, Savannah, Georgia
Ingram, Leo F., Cozad, Nebraska
Inlow, H. R., RR 1, St. Ioe, Indiana
Issacson, P. N., 508 North Buckner, Centralia, Washington
Iackson, L. L., 1635 Orr Street, Memphis, Tennessee
laworski, S. B., 112-50 78th Avenue, Forest Hills, New York
Ieansonne, M. L., 110 Hope Street, Alexandria, Louisiana
Iett, T. A., 3006 Seevers Street, Dallas, Texas
Obernesser, P. I., 138 Seward Avenue, Utica, New York
Obray, I. W., 519 E. 61st Street, Los Angeles, California
Ochenblatt. G., 1957 69th Street, Brooklyn, New York
Oermann. W. H., 604 Madison Avenue, York, Pennsylvania '
Ogle, I. O., 620 Mayfair Avenue, South San Francisco, California
Okolowich, B., 292 Grove Street, Providence, Rhode Island
Oliver, W. M., Ir., Davenport Road, Knoxville, Tennessee
O'Malley, I. B., 30 Fay Street, Lowell, Massachusetts
Olson, M. I., Route 2, Blue River, Wisconsin A
Olson, O. I.,.906 E. 18th Street, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Olwell, R. F.,
3024 44th Street, Long Island City, New York
Ormiston, I., 8812 Laycock Avenue, Philladelphia, Pennsylvania
Orvis, D. W.,
RFD 3, Bristol, Vermont
Otto, B. D., 301 W. Myrtle Street, Stillwater, Minnesota
Pacific, I. P., 11 Herrick Street, Oswego, New York
Padgett, L. B., Route 1, Buchanan, Virginia
Pa e F. E. 3911 Aumboldt Street Denver Colorado
E., Capitol Hill Station, General Delivery, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
I. B., 313 Eureka Street, San Francisco, Califomia
R. V., 95 Loeffler Road, Bloomfield, Connecticut
W. L., Route 1, Box 364,'Kent, Washington
Ionas, Theodore A., 2100 Dunsmuir Avenue, Los Angeles 16, California
Iones, G. H., Natchitoches, Louisiana
Ioyce, T. I., 413 7th Avenue E., Redfield, South Dakota .
Kaczorek, F. T., 196 Huron Street, Brooklyn, New York
Kaid, H. E., 14827 Winchester Avenue, Harvey, Illinois
Keil, D. E., Route 4, Box 546, Tucson, Arizona
Kelly, C. R., Box 72, Remsen, New York
Kelly, K. I., 128 Endicott Avenue, Revere, Massachusetts
Kelley, W. E., 3702 2nd Street, Port Lock Norfolk, Virginia
Kieff, I. H., 1537 Pierce Avenue, Marinette, Wisconsin-
King, H. T., 317 Highland Avenue, Manhattan Beach, California
King, R. C., Route 1, Box 261, Gould, Arkansas'
Kinley, C. T., Route 2, Matthews, North Carolina
Kirkegard, C. L., 2682 Briggs Avenue, Bronx, New York
Kisten, W. A., 14 S. Ward Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Klasek, I., 2159 W. 15th Street, Cleveland, Ohio
Klein, R. E., 1745-E. McKinley, Norman, Oklahoma
Kleinberg, L. M., 646 Fox Street, Bronx,,New, York
Kline, C. A., 144 Male Street, Charlerio, Pennsylvania
Kozick, E. G., 22 McHale Street, Miners Hill, Pennsylvania
Kroger, W. H., 1107 Court Street, Sioux City, Iowa
Laib, C. H., White Ranch Road, I.aFeria, Texas
Land, R. N., Kulm, North Dakota
Langford, Arthur L., 919 North Dalmont, Hobbs, New Mexico
Laurenzi, T., 8123 Vista Avenue, Barfield Ht., Cleveland, Ohio '
Lawhorn, B. G., Cambridge, Kansas
Laws, E. H., 200 Butler Street, Waterloo, Iowa
LeClaire, E. I., 422-1 Yellowstone Avenue, Billings, Montana
Leister, H. B., 30 Oak Avenue, Redwood, California
Levine, I., 420 E. Douglas, Wichita, Kansas
Liles, I. R., 3027 Wayne K., Kansas City, Missouri
Linford, D. V., Box 2, Afton, Wyoming
Lovell, I. C., New Windsor, Maryland
Lucas, A. K., 378 Oliver Street, Memphis, Tennessee
Lukerchine, A., Box 156, Hiller, Pennsylvania
MacCarthy, I. B., 1515 Front Street, San Diego, Califomia
Mack, A. R., 175 9th Avenue, New York, New York -
Malinowski, I. I., 29 Jefferson Street, Simpson, Pennsylvania -
Maple, A. G., 400 Bland Street, Canton, Missouri
Marble, E. R., Ir., c-o Smelter Clubhouse, Garfield, Utah
Martin, C. A., RR 4, Red Bank Road, Evansville, Indiana
Martin, G. C., Meriden, Kansas
Martin, L. C., Route 2, Leonard, Texas
Martin, W. P., 1958 Annapolis Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland
Martz, P. L., 9 Elton Street, Toledo 8, Ohio -
Maursted, S. A., Lake Hubert, Minnesota
Mays, T., 5538 Pearl Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Melquist, S. A., 2421 30th Avenue S., Minneapolis, Minnesota
Merian, R. B., 515 Iackson Street, Seattle, Washington
Merrell, I. E., Route 1, Box 224, Parlier, California
Metzger, F. W., 230 South State Street, Hernet, California
Michel, W. E., 4042 S. E. Lieve Street, Portland, Oregon
Millar, R., 814 47th Place, Chicago, Illinois
Miller, F, M., c-o RFD, Eastanollee, Georgia
Mills, I. A., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Minkus, R. F., 804 West Street, Wilmington, Delaware
Mishler, D. W., 2310 Slate Run Road, New Albany, Indiana
Moore, H. E., Ir., 5403 Ventnor Avenue, Ventnor City, New Iersey
Moore, R. H., Route 1, Daykin, Nebraska '
Moorer, G. P., Railroad Avenue, Smithville, New Iersey -
Morris, D. Q., 2015 E. Preston Street, Baltimore, Maryland
Morris. G. G., 713 Webster Avenue, Portsmouth, Virginia
Morrison, E. P., 1176 Park Place, Brooklyn, New York
Mose, N. K., 201 Calhoun Street, Salem, Virginia -
q . . . .
Page, W4 K., 72 Main Street, Bighamton, New York
Palleja, G. L., 826 Kelly Street, Bronx, New York
Paolino, A. I., 1437 'Bank Street, Waterbury, Connecticut
Papin, I. E., 494 Brook Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut
Paradee, L. C., 313 Welcome, Los Angeles, California
Pate, L. C., Route 1, Plano, Texas
Patrizi A. A., 140 Mereline Avenue, Waterbury. Connecticut
Paul, C. C., 7 S. Lyon Street, Batavia, New York V
Paulus, R. E., 3 Pratt Street, Mayville, New York
Pawlak, C. C., Route 1, Withee, 'Wisconsin
Peirce, A. B., Cotonwood Falls, Kansas
Pelosi, G. I., 3627 E. Munkwitz Avenue, Cudahy, Wisconsin
Perry, Kenneth W., 811 N. 26th Street, East St. Louis, Illinois
Peterson, P. W., 1234 Bradley Street, St. Paul, Minnesota
Peterson, R. G., Hermansville, Michigan '
Petterson, C. G., 4533 Tacoma Avenue, Tacoma, Washington
Phillips, G. L., Box 778, Powderhorn Road, Kilgore, Texas
Phillips, M. C., 1621 McMinn, Street, Aliquippa, Pennsylvania
Pitman, D. I., Route 7, St. Paul, Minnesota '
Pipitone, I. A., 1723 Park Avenue, Beliot, Wisconsin
Piscopo, P. P., 111 State Street, Rutland, Vermont
Pitkorchemmy, W., 178 St. Charles Street, Iohnson City, New York
Pittsley, I. R., Box 28, Harford, New York
Podolski, R. I., 15 Winthrop Street, Dedham, Massachusetts
Pope, L., 1115 Compton Street, Dallas, Texas
Portal, A. I., 98 Wyckoff Avenue. Brooklyn, New York
Post, N. R., Main Street, Nowfoundland, New Iersey
Pott, M. A., 1132 State Street, Greenbay, Wisconsin
Potter, H. W., Old Mill Road, Gates Mills, Ohio
Price, D. A., 1909 Togo Street, Eureka, California
Prince, O. F., Route 1, Wilton, Minnesota
Pullen, W. C., Route 3, Boaz, Alabama ,
Randolph, H. C., c-o Edwin Black, Route 2, Newmarket, Iowa
Randolph, R. E., 708 W. Broadway, Glendale, Califomia
Ray, M., 203 W. Peidmont Avenue, Durham, North Carolina
Raney, P. I., St. Maries, Idaho '
Rectenbaugh, R. E., Orient, Iowa
Redfearn, V. E., RFD 1. Scales Mound, Illinois
Remley. H. M., c-o A. G. Remley, 202 E. lst Street, Anarnosa, Iowa
Rice, W. N., 418 Pennsylvania Avenue. Schenetady, New York
Rieger. W. D., 276 Adams Street, Oakland, California
Riley, I. D., Monroe, Washington
Ritter, T. A., 2198 Iefferson, Memphis, Tennessee
Ritter, W. C., Box 32, River Route, Madera, California
Roberts, E. T., Route 1, Newell, North Carolina
Robertson, I. H., Route 11, Box 808, Tacoma, Washington
Robinson, I. L., 300 W. Pettis Street, Sedalia, Missouri
Robinson, Neville, 307 E. 4th Avenue, Mitchell, South Dakota
Rodgers, T. R., RFD 1, Moultrie, Georgia ,
Rogers, I. A., Ir., 1526 5th' Avenue, Oakland, California -
Rose, I. L., 1324 W. 5th Street, Sioux City, Iowa
Rosenbaum, C. W., Route 3, Sayre. Oklahoma
Roundy, B. D., Alton, Utah
Rouse, L. F.. 1723 Shore Drive, Marinete, Wisconsin
Roush, B. F., 201 Amundsen Street, Houston, Texas
Rouzaud, E. G., 1710 W. 24th Street, Los Angeles, California
Rovere, D. A., 5627 Cole Street, Oakland, Califomia
Russell, R. D., 2152 Fifth Avenue, Troy, New York
Samples, C. H.. Procious, West Virginia
Sanders, R. H., 3548-A Pestalozzi Street, St. Louis, Missouri
Sapp, M. G., Cottondale, Florida
Sayles, Mr., Route 4, Box 90, Lockhart, Texas
Scheller, R., 337 W. 7th Street, Mt. Vernon, Indiana
Schenck, A. H., 2289 NW 21st Terrace, Miami, Florida
Schiffer, T. A.. 517 E. Pasadena Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
Schmid, A. R., 1716 University Avenue N. E., Minneapolis, Minnesot
Schnell, O. C., Route 4, Box 720, Portland, Oregon
Moslog, V., 601 lones Avenue, Cebu Cebu, P. L 1
Moss, I. K., 2834 Elm, Lubbock, Texas
Mueller, G. H., Route 1, Edwardsville, Illinois
Mundell, I. O., Humeston, Iowa
McCarty, T. S., Ruleville, Mississippi
McDonald, L. C., 1608 Lincoln Street, Beatrice, Nebraska
McGlinn, T. B., 7915 Harding, Miami Beach, Florida
McGuire, E. M., 1720 260th Street, Lomita, California
McLoughlin, R. P., 125 Calyer Street, Brooklyn, New York
McNemey, I. F., 2324 Meadow Wood, Toledo, Ohio
McVicar, I. I., 1250 S. Taylor Street, Bergenfield, New Iersey
Nara, W. E., RFD 1, Box 17, Bruce Crossing, Michigan
Nawrocki, L. I., 513 W. Elm Street, Linden, New Iersey
Nelson, B. I., Route 1, Roscoe, Texas
Nettles, Iohn B., 1326 Shirley Street, Columbia 15, South Carolina
Newbern, D. M., 431 N. Canon Drive, Beverly Hills, California
Norris, A. L., 2443 N. Racine Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
Oakman, H. I., 2900 Avenue C, Ensley, Alabama
. , . , ,n - . .N...-..- 4 .emma ,. -,...-..,,-,n.- ,. ...-..... .......1........ .. ....- -.. -..
Schultz, C. G., 150 Harrison Avenue, Waukesha, Wisconsin
Segar, W. R.,
127 Pleasant Street, West Rutland, Vermont
Self, D. F., Ir., Box 92, Rochelle, Louisiana
Sellick, A. L.,
46 Vir 'nia Avenue, Montclair, New Ierse
Shaffer, D. L., 311 South Street, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania
Sheats, I. M.,
Schulze, I. B.,
D., 152 Evans Place, Fairlawn, New Iersey
2404 E. Birch Street, Enid, Oklahoma
2018 Lowry Avenue N., Minneapolis, Minnesota
Sikes, O. E., 507 Forrest Road, N. E., Atlcmta, Georgia
Silseth, E. F.,
Ruthland, North Dakota
Simpson, K. L., Castana, Iowa
Smallwood, C. W., Box 417, Worthington, Minnesota
Smith, C. I., Route 1, Box 808, Bessemer, Alabama
Smith, I. R., Route 2, Strawberry Plain, Tennessee
Smith, R. L., 6226 6th Avenue, N. W. Seattle 7, Washington
Sopko, W. B.,
152 Elk Street, Buffalo, New York
Sparks, D., Ir., Route 14, Box 2516, Houston, Texas
Spencer, M. T., 1017 N. Orleans, Chicago, Illinois
A -,tcm-, ,A.,4..,n ,.uf.-:- . . -,,-f.f,r,..f-nf. .,...u1-1. sin- -one-.-X sf...--I-U ,:. -41-mzngaaenss, .-. ,,..,., .ng rg:-xL:,f.e.ef g.,.11:.31g..v.-v-- Y - . nz. -.ni
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Spickarcl G. L. 1606 Freeman Avenue Cincinnati Ohio
Stahl L. E. 921 Michigan Avenue Mt. Pleasant Michigan
Stambaugh W. H. Virginia Illinois A
Starks M. '847 S. Cypress 'Ottawa Kansas
Starne.. C. R. 3728 S. 5th Avenue Birmingham Alabama
Stephens P. R. 1327 S. Albert Street Allentown Pennsylvania
Stick R. A. 470 Sidney'Street Madson Wisconsin
Stier R. 6046 Iohn Avenue Long Beach California
Strate Donald I. 1012 N. 16th Street Manitowoc Wisconsin
Strater N. RFD'l Box 25 Oxford North Carolina
Suchnicki E. F. 172 Palmer Street New Bedford Massachusetts
Sullivan G. G. 126 Neponset Avenue Dorchester Massachusetts
Swanson G. W. 1653 S. 29th Street Milwaukee Wisconsin
Sweet L. I. 1632 Morton Street Muskegon Heights Michigan
Swift L. R. Quamba Minnesota, '
Tanori A. A. 416 Ballona Street Inglewood California
Taylor Mr. 807 C. Street Fresno California A
Taylor I. R. Lincoln Kansas
Taylor R L 126 Barnes Avenue Hastings Nebraska
Tenorxo I D 3721 E 6th Street Los Angeles 23 California
Thomas D C 6752 Olympia Avenue Chicago 31 Illinois
Thompson W I Brewster Kansas
Throp T E 922 W 30th Street Los Angeles California
Thuman M I Nodaway Iowa
Tolton R A Route 2 Corona California
Tracy L I 3362 E Green Street Pasadena California
Tracy W 122 E Malone Pampa Texas
Trawek B L Box 54 Berr Alabama
Tresdell W T Box 384 Iraan Texas
Trice C E 448 S llth Street Louisville Kentucky
Trodahl R M Route 3 Box 220 Chuhalis Washington
True M C 796 E 9th Street Pomona California
Turner C O W Route l Sevierville Tennessee
Uhl L 630 Lawrence Charlotte Michigan
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Vaghi, I. P., 32 Elizabeth Street, Bethel, Connecticut
Vandervort, R. W., 1741 Beleau Drive N. S., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Ventriglia, Vincent A., 226 East 116th Street, New York, New York
Volzke, L. R., Herreid, South Dakota '
Vujovich, R., 5334 'Via Corona, Los Angeles, California
Wade, S. S., 1629 Oregon Street, Berkeley, California
Walker, R. E., 529 S. Shasta Street, Willows, California
Wallis, P. B., Ir., 615 Pard Drive, Hillsboro, Texas
Walters, E. A., 2245 A. Montgomery Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri
Warde, I. W., 116 S. 10th Street, Wilmington, North Carolina
Wasserman, M. R., 1833Mz Bridge Street, Los Angeles, California
Watford, I. B., 1716 N. 19th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Wavrin, I. F., 231 Alvarado Street, Chula Vista, California
Wellbaum, I. H., 620 Martin Street, Greenville, Ohio
Western, L. R., 4823 Magazine Street, New Orleans, Louisiana
Whitcomb, W. E., 2808 West 27th Avenue, Denver, Colorado
Wilkins, C. L., 1822 Palaski Street, Little Rock, Arkansas
Williams, I. F., Ir., 1712 Ash Street, Texarkana, Arkansas
Williamson, R., RFD 1, Neodesha, Kansas
Wilson, C., Ir., 5230 llth Avenue N. E., Seattle, Washington
Wilson, I. L., 201 West 7t.h North, Little Rock, Arkansas
Wilsoncroft, D., West Decatur, Pennsylvania
Winter, I. H., 17820 Russell, Detroit, Michigan
Winter, I. I., Route 1, Box 52, Windthorst, Texas
Withrow, R. H., RR 1, Chetopa, Kansas
Wolford, B. I., 338 Saner Street, Dallas, Texas
Woods, H., Ir., 223 W. 143rd Street, New York City, New York
Woods, I. Ir., 775 Lincoln Street, Beaumont, Texas
Wrasse, G. T., 411 E. Oakside Street, South Bend, Indiana
Wright, R., 15th 6 Lenepah, Box 7, Muskogee, Oklahoma
Yant, L. L., 195 Columbia Street, Salem, Oregon
Zastrow, W. N., Route 2, -Wausau, Wisconsin
Zimmerman, C. I., Balta, North Dakota
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3IIIP8 DATA SECTION
'UIUC INI-'ORMATIUN DIVISION
FL ,ptdwnf Y A
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