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WIEST, 0.H.. LOTOCKE, Wm.
DCJOLEY, R.l. BORDERS, C.B
PHGTOGRAPHY BY SHIP'S CREW
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COMMANDER ROBERT S. GUY
COMMANDING OFFICER, U..S.S. NORRIS 1DDE-8591
Commander 'Guy graduated from the University of
Kansas in 1940 with an AB Degree. In February 1941
he was commissioned Ensign, U.S. Naval Reserve.
He was commissioned U.S. Navy in July 1946 and
promoted to the rank of Commander on 1 July 1951.
Commander Guy reported to the U.S.S. ALDEN CDD 2111
on the Asiatic Station in March1941 and served aboard
that ship untiI1944. He was Executive Officer from
1942 to 1944. He served aboard the U.S.S. Meade
fDD6021 from 1945 to 1946 as Executive Officer and
Commanding Officer. He attended General Line School
at Newport, Rhode Island during 1946-1947 following
which he -served as Commanding Officer, USS MACOMB
DMSK 231 1947-1948, Navigator, USS SPRINGFIELD
lCL 661 1948-1949, Aide and Assistant Flag Secre-
tary to CINCNELM 1949-1951 Head Non-Disability
Retirement Branch, Bureau of Naval Personnel 1951-
1953, and he assumed command of the USS NORRIS
CDDE-8591 in November 1953. Commander Guy served
in Asiatic Fleet 1941-1942, Pacific Fleet 1942-1943
Atlantic and South Atlantic 1943-1944, and Western
Pacific 1945. For this service he received the follow-
ing theater ribbons: Asiatic Pacific, American, African
European, China Service, Japanese Occupation, and
Commanding Officer Executive Officer
CMDR- Robert S. Guy LCDR F.B. Mooney
Left to Right: FRONT ROW: LTJG R.C. Philippig LTJG T. Dorsop ENS A.E. Hubal, irq
LTJG .l.S. Keisferg LTJG W.E. Mullin, Jr.g SECOND ROW: LTJG S.K. Okung LTJG
W.S. Ellswor1'i1gLTJG .l.R. Eshmang LTJG E.G. Helionp LTJG D.M. .loffrayp THIRD ROW:
1 ENS C.P. Bovoneg LTJG S.P. Boswellg ENS .l.A. Morfinp ENSJ.W. Hciskinsg ENS. .l.J. Weis?
LTJG B.C. Shen.
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ROW: McKinney, Mc Arcile, Serocki, Eagan, Decker, Bomar, Ens. Weis,
FOURTH ROW: Hartman, R.L., Fisher, Lotocke, Kaveney, Orzechowski
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THIRD ROW: Heuler, Zellner, Lori, Donall, Kinfer BMC, Yambrich, Woodward, ENS Bovone D k
FOURTH ROW: Scanzillo, McHaH'ie, Harisel, De Costa, Umbel, Grimes, Schneider, ConnollY, CHIC
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Beltrone, Hall, Cassicly. S
SECOND ROW: Hayes, Looney, Heitman, Figard, Legg, Hartman, Laberge, Garner
Waters, Conley, Black, Sheehan, Ostrea, l
THIRD ROW: LTJG Joftray, Roberts, Ketchum, Crabtree, Watson, Pike, Graves,
Ostrea, ll, Greene, Gleason.
FOURTH ROW: Downey, Colwell, Woytowich, Cropsey, Hegertield, Johnson W.,
Sells, Hunnicutt, Duree, GMC, Struense , Foley, Benson.
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FOURTH ROW Kllck Sampson Diehl Greln Brown Hallmg Hardvlg Thlbocleau
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FOURTH ROW: Champagne, Figart, Shogren, Hattaway, Berglund, Prokop, Bailey.
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FRONT ROW: Bargher, Fruchey, Mattson, Brayard
SECOND ROW: Johnson G.E., West, Conrad, Banks Stewart Armstron
I 1 9
THIRD ROW: EnS. Hubal, Johnson R.L.., Moore, Sperry, Ritter, Locls.
FOURTH ROW: '
Hlntlemann, Cusac, Gage, Howe, Thorpe, Tobergte.
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FRONT ROW: Simmons, Davis W.C., Roclrigues, Bilboa, Logsdon Harper
SECOND ROW: LeMay, Wilson, R.L., Harclin, P iche, Stout, Coopler, D.B. Shequin, Patton.
THIRD ROWgoung A..l., Bacia, Bernier, Pollack, Reed, Donald son, Sabatino, HMC, LTJG Boswell
FOURTH RO ':iPl1illips, Di Vesto, Douglas, Tamanini, Benedetto, Jenkins, Hennis, Blackwelcler-
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PLAN OF THE DAY
RESTRICTED r 26. MAY l954
SECURITY INFORMATION Command Duty Officer - None
Officer of the Deck - None
Bos'n Mate of the Watch - None
Messenger of the Watch - None
Sunrise: ln the morning
Sunset: ln the afternoon
0530 Disregard Reveille.
0600 Breakfast in bed.
0630 Sweepers man your brooms lEns. and abovel
0645 Lights out in all berthing compartments until quarters.
0800 Muster all Department Heads. flf awakel
0815 Turn to commence ships work
0820 Knock off ships work.
0830 Payday for all those who were not satisfied with the amount they drew last payday
0845 First Lieutenant supply five Ensigns for mail working party.
0900 Cold Beer and Ham sandwiches will be served in the mess hall.
0930-Liberty commences for all sections. Expiration time will be announced ata later
'000 Special pay for all men who lost money in card games this morning.
fThe Howto play poker" book will be distributed.,
'l30 Mess gear. All PAL and Restricted men eat early chow.
'200 Chow down for the crew. fWe highly recommend Joes Dinerl
l30'0 Darken Ship. All lights out in berthing compartments.
'400 Commence Holiday Routine. Movies in the Mess Hall. lbeer will be served.l
-500 Afternoon snack.
'600 Turn to, Commence ships work.
'605 Knock off ships work. Sweepers, allfirst class sweep down fore and aft.
'700 Mess gear. Receive l50 beautiful girls aboard for dinner.
5800 Duty Gunners Mate be prepared to issue them side arms upon arrival
'800 Smoker on Starboard side. Movie on Port side. Floor show on fantail..
Striptease in Mess Hall.
'930 Someone make eight o'clock reports.
2200 Taps for those desiring to sleep, Reveille for all card players.
We burned 1,489,937 gallons of fuel costing S89,396,22.
We traveled 27,421 miles.
We used 1,140,003 gallons of fresh water.
We were paid a total ofS121,835,25
We ate 89 tons of food or 611 lbs per man or 4.4 lbs per man per day
Our bakers-baked approximately 13,380 loaves of bread or 46 loaves per man.
1,508 "shots" were given by sick bay.
56,000 lbs of laundry were done.
The crew wrote 1,101 lbs of mail and received 5,296 lbs of mail and spent 51,068.42
on postage stamps.
We drank 4,163 lbs of coffee.
We spent abount 528,221.43 in our ships store including 19,816 bars of candy consumed
and 63,500 packs of cigarettes smoked or a total of 1,270,000 cigarettes.
JANUARY 5 - Left Newport, Rhode Island
20 - Arrived in Algiers, Algeria
25 - Left Algiers
28 - Arrived in Augusta Bay, Sicily
31 - Left Augusta Bay.
FEB. 2 - Arrived Phaleron Bay, Greece
5 - Left Phaleron Bay
13 - Arrived in Trieste, F T.T.
18 - Left Trieste
19 - Arrived Venice, Italy
24 - Left Venice I3
25 - Arrived Ancona, Italy
Mqy 6 - Arrived Genoa, Italy
I2 - Left Genoa, Italy
Left Ancona, Italy
Arrived Trieste, F.T.T.
Arrived Bari, Italy
Arrived Brindisi, Italy
Left Brindisi, Italy '
Arrived Naples, Italy
Left Naples, Italy
Arrived Alicante, Spain
Left Alicante, Spain
Arrived at San Remo, Italy
Left San Remo, Italy
and arrived in Cannes, France
Left Cannes, France
26 - Arrived back in Newport, Rhode Island
'f' . -new--.w1.. .nlamnu-r-:v-31,..4u- 1:-u.u.,.,.. ........,........-1--- L---H
Though built too late to see action in World War II, The USS NORRIS, named after the late
Maior Beniamin Norris, USMC, who was killed in the battle of Midway, is nonetheless a well-
traveled ship. The keel for this 2400-ton Destroyer was laid 29 August 1944 in San Pedro,CaI--
ifornia and was launched 25 February 1945. Finally, after three months of additional outfitting,
testing and checking on 9 .lune 1945, the comission pennant was "two blocked".
Following commissioning, the new Destroyer sailed into the Pacific and commenced an exten-
sive shakedown cruise off Southern Califronia. An enginering casualty forced the early return of
the ship to the building yard, and it was there that she greeted the end of hostilities. By Sept.
1945 the NORRIS was again ready for sea and sailed from San Pedro Harbor to take up a new role
as a training ship for the precommissioning training center at Treasure Island.
At the end of this duty she steamed to Pearl Harbor, where she arrived on I7 December 1945.
After leaving Pearl Harbor, in January 1946 until arriving in the States in February 1947 The
NORRIS was engaged in patrol duty in the South China Seas with Task Forces 74, 71.
On 1 May 1947 the NORRIS entered Puget Sound Naval shipyard for a much needed overhaul
On 2 December 1947 The NORRIS proceded for another tour of duty with the 7th Fleet in China
returning in August, 1948. In company with her China duty consorts The NORRIS entered the
Mare Island Naval Shipyard, Valleio, California for refitting and alteration. On 28 May, 1949 the
division steamed out of the Golden Gate with barnd new silhouettes "Hedgehogs" had replaced
the No. 2 gun mounts.
On October 1949 the NORRIS was re-deployed to the Atlantic Fleet where she particpated in
Huk-Lant exercises, Portrex and Caribex. On 5 July 1950, The NORRIS departed her home port
Newport, Rhode Island, for ,duty in the Mediterranean area. Upon arrival in Greece, the NORRIS
was ordered to proceed via the Suez Canal and Columbo ,Ceylon for duty in the Far East. From
August 1950 to February 1951 she was attached to the U.S. Seventh Fleet, operating in Formosan
and Korean waters. During her tour of duty she ran blockade patrols and conducted shore bombard-
ment. During one of these patrols she received orders to leave the formation and investigate a
Chinese iunk, sighted approximately forty miles off the Korean Coast north of the 38th parallel.
The 21 exhausted and frost-bitten south Koreans found aboard the junk were transferred to the
NORRIS and transported to Pusan, South Koria for medical treatment and shelter.
The NORRIS returned to Newport, Rhode Island in early March 1951, and early in April moved
to the Boston Naval Shipyard for a long over-due overhaul. In July the yard period ended and
Commander Albert A. Richards, USN, Relieved Commander .I.L.P. McCallum, USN, as command
officer. On 31 .luly 1951, The NORRIS proceeded to Guantanamo Cuba via Norfolk for a six
week I-"'d9"W"Y IWIIIIUSL PEFIOCI- This period contained just about everlything in the book,and
Qrlprabbgizalgeyv nrt IlsteiI,I-but The NORRIS earned her '."satisfactory". In the latter part of 1951
. . oo pu" 9 Gnfflex 52 0Pel'GfI0n, consisting of 30 days of drills and steady steam-
Ing returning to Newport for the Holidays.
BCICIC to GUOnfdI1Gmo Bay on 27 February 1952, The NORRIS again proceeded to Guantanamo
as part of an operating force. All hands seem d ' -
for a cold New England Winter.
e to agree that a southern cruise was lust the cure
The NORRIS returned to Newport on 19 March and remained there for leave and upkeep until
28 March. A short cruise to New York City followed and ten days were spent there while addi-
tional gear was installed. On 19 April, 1952 the NORRIS departed enroute to the Med't
. I erranean.
While In the Med. The NORRIS took part in hunter-killer excercises and operation "'beehive".
Numerous ports were visited such as Tangier, Marseilles, Naples, and Gibraltar. The return trip
to the States was broken by a short stay in the Azores. The NORRIS steamed int N
Bay on 27 .lune 1952. This cruise- was followed by a two month period in and around the Newport
area . '
26 August 1952 marked the departure of the NORRIS plus many other Deslant units to take
part in operation "Mainbrace". On 11 September 1952 ,we arrived firth of forth, Scotland for a
few days of liberty in Edinburg, Scotland. Prior to Mainbrce. This- operation took place in the
North Sea in company with Naval Vessels of the NATO Nations and was concluded on 24 Septem-
ber. The next day 25 September The NORRIS entered Port and moored in the Thames River at
southend-on-sea, England for a four day visit. During these four days all hands had the ooportun-
ity to visit London. On the morning of 29 September, The NORRIS departed from Southend-on-sea.
and via the English channel preceded to Newport, arriving on 12 October after an uneventful crossing
The next several months were devoted to hunter-killer operations. During this period
on 30 November, Command of the USS NORRIS changed hands. Commander A.A. Richards was re-
lieved by Commander Elmer B. Fiorini, USN. On February 1953 The NORRIS steamed past Brenton
Reef Light Ship and headed east to ioin the Sixth Fleet. After eighteen days The NORRIS drop-
ped anchor off Golfe Juan on the French Riviera. The ports touched during this three months tour
of duty with Sixth Fleet included Naples, Gibraltar, Bougie and Toulon. Besides the usual train-
ing operations, The NORRIS took part in operation "Rendezvous" when she was ioined by British
and Italian Destroyers. -
The return trip was broken by a short stay in the Azores where the NORRIS spent the Easter
holidays. The NORRIS entered Narragansett Bay on 12 April 1953, with a well trained and closely
coordinated crew. The summer of '53 was spent in the U.S. Naval Shipyard, Philadelphia, Penn.
for the normal yard overhaul period. After a brief visit in Newport the NORRIS, with a last deep
breath steamed to Guantanamo Bay, Cuba for a intensive refresher training course which drew the
utmost in effort and application from all hands. Their ehf-IGGVOTS Wefe well rewarded 95 the
NORRIS emerged from the cruise a seasoned and efficient ship-tops in the division.
On 12 November 1953 The NORRIS moored in Narragansett Bay, Newport, Rhode Island. On
29 November 1953, Cqptq in Fiorini was relieved by Commander Robert S. Guy, USN, who reported
to the NORRIS from Key West, Florida .
'On 5 January 1954 The NORRIS sortied out of Narragansett Bay for Duty with the Sixth
Fleet On 20 Jqfluafy 1'954, The NORRIS Meamofea in AI9ie'S faking up her fishffvl Pfgsifiof'
with Sixth Fleet as a ambassador of 900d will and NATOIS right mm' After C short vlsll lo
Augusta Bay, Sicily, The NOR RIS proceeded to the Adriatic Sea Alone, as Task Force 65 deployed
to Phaleron Greece. After leaving Greece the NORRIS became Task Force 64 which was to oper-
qfe in fhe Adriatic Seq until 'I9 March. While there she visited Treiste, Venice, Aninna, Bari
and 3,-indisi. Wifi, I-,ef four of Adriatic Duty completed, "The little No" steamed into Naples,
Italy on 20 March which marked the half way point for NORRIS Med tour Number four. After
Na les came fleet, operations. Between operations she visited in Aliconte, Slain, San Remo,
Cahnes and Genoa. On 17 May the NORRIS passed Gibraltar to starboard which was a welcome
sight for all hands. Newport was sighted on 26 May 1954. The long cruise WGS at GH end-
0 X5 N
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On 2 February, the NORRIS steamed into Phaleron Boy fo, G
four day visit. Long before the Special Sea Detail had been
secured we had our liberty shoes shined and resting on the main,
deck - with us in them. ,ix
From our pigtail-pulling, two-a-cat days we had heard chown'
Athens. As the home of wisdom and beauty, as the olive-.gmwing
rootbed oi modern-day democracy. We went off in search gfk
clear-eyed, nobel-browed Minervas. Off to see the meeting placesl
of the boule and epistatoi. Off to see the slanted columns of 'Vfheg'
Parthenon that by architectural genius were to appear verticalic
from any angle. '
And we were not disappointed. A
, , 4
We saw temples to Zeus and Apollo and Dionysius. We stood
on theehill called the Areopagus and summoned up imagesaqf
grape chewing sages passing through. the business of the day
with reason and iustice. We took in the tiny Agora, rememberingf
it had once been the cross roads of world trade. About the sized
of one supermarket, yet the world's finest had been displayed-
We were told ot the ancient Dionysian rite of changing water-
to wine. We discovered the secret tunnel and door where a temple?
priest could hide and upon signal discharge wine into a pool.
We' realized more than the Phidian pediment and Triglyph walls
had originated in the Athens area. Apparently cut liquor had too.
A lot of modern-day Greece intrigued as well. The floor'
shows of the Argentina and Femnia beckoned some. Atterthe-
rock-n-roll of shipboard lite the rock bottom prices at the American
Club called others. Then there was the Sixth Fleet Canteen.
Good music, handsome Hellenic hostesses, free taod...and not
From Ouzo to the Acropolis we like Greece. Expensive, but
MCB. About the hardest thing to get used to was standing on the
Sffeff COHIGI' YOU Were looking for unable to read the sign that
said your were there. The Greeks have a word for it. Butff
they certainly keep it a secret!
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Venice was the most unique city that
we visited during our time in the Medi-
terrean and before we left, one of our
favorites. For the charm that Venice
has seems to increase as you learn the
ways oftthis city. '
In Venice the canal replaces the
avenue and the gondola the automo-
bile. Thelover one hundred canals that
run through t-he city divide it into a
maze of narrow passageways, quaint
footbridges, and picturesque struc-
tures. The plaza of San Marco,,in the
center of the city, is the heart of Vene-
tian life. Here is found the world-fam-
ous Cathedral of St. Marks, the old
customshouses that date back to when
Venice was Europe's importer of Ori-
ental treasures, and the city's finest
shops and cafes. The rest of Venice is
dark walks, but behind the dingy build-
ing fronts these took us by were found
its best nightclubs, restaurants, and
bars. And while much of Venice's
beauty is repetitious, it was a beauty
that no one could tire' of. Q
N x 7'
A W. H,
The NORRIS was in Trieste twice with a trip
to Venice in between. As a result we spent more
time there than in any other port. Trieste was dif-
ferent due to its unusual political situation. The
struggle for the city, with its fine natural harbor
and facilities, is an old one between ltaly and
Yugloslavia. Actually it dates back to before
World War l. When the British Army entered
Trieste in i945 they found the city also occupied
by Yugoslav troops. To prevent any conflict and
to solve the problem of which country was to re-
ceive the territory, two zones of occupation were
set up, the A zone iointly controlled by British
and American forces, and the other, the B zone,
occupied by Yugoslav troops. That is how the situ-
ation has remained.
Still Trieste was good liberty. Places like the
sixteenth century castle of San Giusto and old
Miramar castle were of interest. Also facilities for
servicemen were the best that we had found yet
with several flriclubs recreation halls gyms qnd
a bowling alley. The Army also ran a well-stocked
Post-Exchange that offered real buys in cameras
and other items.
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What can be said on one short page of such
G colorful and exciting city as Genoa? Maybe
the pictures will help, but we all feel inadequate
when trying to describe Genoa to strangers.
Which was best - the vino, the toad, or 'the
5UPerb scenery? The answer would probably be
.flw Girls! - .
. The sixteen century architecture, the steep
hllls and the narrow, richly colorful streets aall
Combined to make this a most tacinating city for
the camera carriers.
' We may have been exploited by the merchants
lillt we didn't mind it - they do it in such Gcharm-
"'9 manner! Even the Italian shoeshine boys
Cpvered their poverty with such an infectutous
9"'fY that we were carried along in an exhuberant
+ . ard
What a Mess
Guard Mail Run
What a pose.
Shel ly's Aboard
Naples, Half Way Mark
The Brass Poses
Who's faking a Picture of Whom
The Hawk keeping an Eye on Things
-1 ,WU X , W X,
Waiting for Shelly
Off the Fcmtail
Shower Time I
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ABEL, Patrick Edward
ADAMUS, James Robert
ANDERSON Norman charles
ARMSTRONG, T0mmy Levelle
BACIA, iohn Daniel
BAILEY, Gerald kenneth
BANKS, James Harmon
BARBER, Raymond Albert
BARGHER, Robert Earl
BARNHART, Merlyn Clarence
BARTLETT, Charles Arthur
BAUGHMAN, Harold Albert
BELLAMY, Sidney James
BELTRONE, Peter John
BENEDETTO, Anthony James
BENNETT, John Francis
BENSON, Ellis Le Roy
BERGLUND, Ronald Otto
BERNIER, Alvin Joseph
BLACK, Thomas Richard
BLACKWELDER, Jimmie Lewis
BLANCHETTE, Henry Alphege
BOMAR, Robert LaVerne
BORDERS, Carl Bradford
BOWLES, Bernard Dean
BOYLE, Patrick Francis Jr.
BRAYARD, Harvey Gabriel
BROWN, Robert Arthur Jr.
CAMPBELL, Jack Dean
CARELLI, Francis Joseph
CARELLI, Vincent, Paul
CARROLL, John Thomas
CARTER, Albert Richard
CASSIDY, Marnell Charles
CHAMPAGNE, Robert Oscar
CHICK, Clarence Sylvester
CHISM, Lee Nay
CLIFTON, Donald Cleveland
COBB, Earl Richard-
CODDINGTON, Edward James, Jr
COLWELL, Earl Elmer, Jr.
COMKO, John Joseph ir.
CONLEY, Lawrence Patrick
CONNER, Fletcher Lewis
CONNOLLY, Christopher Paul
CONRAD, De Frost Frank Jr.
COOPER, Donald Bell
COOPER, Wesley Anderson
COUGHLIN, William Anthony
CRABTREE, Daniel Siles
CRAGHEAD, Eugene BOYD
CROAK, Robert Michael
CROPSEY, Walter Jr.
CUNNINGHAM, John Thomas
CUSAC, Raymond Dale
CYDYLO, Joseph Frank
CZYZEWSKI, Richard Ray
DANIELS, Phillip Russell
DAVIS, Frank Kenneth
DAVIS, William Charles
DECKER, John Gilbert
DE COSTA, James Albert
DE MOSS, Ronald Eugene
DENNIS, Brian Bernard
DICKEY, James Leroy
DIEHL, Charles Stuard
DI VESTO, Richard Joseph
DONALDSON William James
DONALL, James Clark
DONOVAN, 'William Charles
DOOLEY, Robert Earle
DOUGLAS, Harold Lloyd
DOWNEY, Thomas James
DUPUIS, Robert Charles
DUREE, Gerald Garfield
EADES, Windell Weston
EAGAN, Richard Cody
ECKMARK, John Robert
EDWARDS, Edward Jr.
ENGLUND, Ludwig Frederick
ERNST, Rus sell Victor
EVANS, William Henry
FIGARD, Frank Carl, Jr.
FIGART, Donal George
FISHER, John Warren, Jr.
FLETCHER Emmett Leonard
FOLEY, William Henry
FRUCHEY, Wilber Stanley
GAAL, Eugene Jr.
GAGE, Everett Glen
GARNER, Willie. Ray
GARVIN, Carroll I
GLEASON, Joseph Jerome
GOODMAN, Richard Norman
GOODY, Lewis Bernard
GOURINSKI, John Joseph
GRAVES, Charles Marvin
GREENE, Albert Eugene
GREIN, Gilbert Anthony
GRIMES, Gifford Franklin
GROVES, William Clayton, Jr.
HALL, Edward James Ill
HALLACK, John Steven
HALLING, Wayne Carl
HARDVIG, Richard Steve
HARPER, Charles Edison Whitney
HART, James Edward '
HARTMAN, Merle, Joseph
HARTMAN, Robert Louis
HARTSEL, Thomas Elbert
HATTAWAY, Daniel L. Scott
HAVLICEK, Robert Anthony
HAYES, Norman Albert
HEGERFELD, William George
HEITMAN, William Lester
HENNIS, Bennie Lee
HENRY, Duane Thomas
HINTLEMANN, Paul Richard
HOWE, Don "L"
HOWELL, Robert James
HUGGINS, Grady Franklin
HUGHES, Willard Martin
HUNNICUTT, Clarence Hanson
JACKSON, Roger Allen
JENKINS, James Earnest
JOHNSON, Billy Hayden
JOHNSON, Gordon Eugene
JOHNSON, Robert Luther
KARPINSKI, David Martin
KAVENEY, James Raymond
KETCHUM, Earl Enos
KIMBALL, Robert Howard
KLEI Irvin James
KLICK, John Bernard
KNIGHT, Aron Alvin
KNOPF, Andrew Samuel
KOWALSKI, Donald Edwdfd
LABERGE, Laurier Normand
LA CASSES, Roland Leo
LAING, William Robert
LAMBERT, Lynwood Leighfon
LAVALLEE, Adrian Pierre., JR
LEE, Herbert Raymond
LEGG, Robert Charles ,
Le MAY, Joseph -King
LILLY, John Martin
LINTON, George William
LOGSDON, Glenn Miller., Jr.
LOONEY, Charles Howard
LORI, William Albert
LOTOCKE, William Michael
LUCHENBILL, Robert L.
MAGBY, Jack Bernard
MATTSON, Raymond Edward., JR.
MA ARDLE, Francis Gerald
Mc Cormack, Thomas Joseph '
Mc GiRR, Raymond Patrick
Mc HATTIE, Joseph Dimond
Mc INERNEY, Joseph Patrick
Mc KINNEY, William Michael
Mc LAUGHLIN, Frank Walter
Mc LINDEN, Joseph., Jr.
MEDINA, Luis Ben
MESSER. David George
METZ, Everett Jason
MOISAN, Robert James
MOLUMBY, John Nicholas
MOORE, Paul Floyd
MORAN, Robert William
MORTATI, Franklin Donald
MOSSER, James Dale
MOTTER, Sonny Carl
MURO, Julius Carmen
OLIVERIUS, Eugene John
OLSON, Donald Arvid
ORZECHOWSKI, Steven Anthony
PANCOE, Michael Vern
PATTON, Marvin Lee
PERRY, Lawrence Raymond
PETERSON, Richard Kronberg
PHILLIPS, Marvin John.
PICHE, Armand Romeo
PIKE, William James John
POTTS, David Elbert
PRICE, William Thomas
PROKOP, Harry Gene
RAMEY, Ward 'C'
RAWLEY, John William
RITTER, Donald Lynford
ROBERTS, Albert Roy
ROBILLARD, Roger Marcel
RODEWALD, Jackie Lee
RODRIGU ES, Arnold Couto
ROWLAND, Solomon Lewis
RUSl'llNG,'Martin Josiah f
SABATINO, Joseph Steven
SAKALOWSKI, Joseph Peter
SCANZILLO, James Peter
SCHNEIDER, William Lawrence
SCUDDER, Lee Charles
SELL, Charles., Jr-
SEROCKI, John., Ill
SHEEHAN, William Francis
SHEQUIN, Howard Arthur., Jr.
SHOGREN, Delbert, Franz., Jr.
SIMMONS, Hayward Richard
SIMPSON, Douglas Raymond
SKJERVOLD, James Jerome
SMEDLEY, Horace Douglas
SMITH, Henry Hobson
SPERRY, Robert Harrison
STEVENS, John Samuel
STEVENS, William Charles
STEWART, Paige Daniel
STOUT, Edwin Arthur
STRUENSE, Earl Roger
STUMP, Max Ray
SUMNER, Carlton Cassell
TAMANINI, John Batista
TERRAASI, Antonio Espedito
THIBODEAU, Philip Louis
THORPE, Robert Marvin
TOBERGTE, Albert Henry
TOLKINEN, Howard Eli
TRAINOR, Donald Francis
TUMMINIA, Philip George
ULRICH, Donald Edwin '
UMBEL, William Hansel
VAN WERT, Charles Reginald
VEALE, Robert Edward
WALSH, Edward Patrick
WARMCASTLE. Marvin Keith
WATERS, Dean LeRoy
WATSON, James Charles H
WEST, Jack, Clifford
WESTPHAL, Walter Laurel
WHEATON, Archie Raymond
WIEST. Orville Howard
WILSON, Robert Louis
WOOD, Raymond Leroy
WWDWARD, Maurice Scott
WOYTOWICH, Frank Joseph
YAMBRICH, Stephen John:
YODZIO, Leonard Francis
YOHO, William Ray
YOUNG, Cleburn Lee I
YOUNG, Albert Joseph
YOUNG, William .Jackson
ZELLNER, Joseph Paul
SUTTON, John Robert
JOHNSON, Howard Stanley
LONG, William LeRoy V
JOFFRAY, n.M. I
KEISTER, J.s. ,g
MooNEY, F.B. -
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