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From The Halls oT MonTezuma
To The shores oT Tripoli,
We TighT our counTry's baTTles
On The land as on The sea.
EirsT To TighT Tor righT and Treedom
And To lceep our honor clean:
We are proud To claim The TiTle oT
UNITED STATES MARINE
Our Tlag's umcurled To every breeze
From dawn To seTTing sung
We have ToughT in every clime and place
Where we could Talce a gun:
ln The snow oT Tar OTT norThern lands
And in sunny Tropic scenes,
You will Tind us always on The job-
Tl'lE UNITED STATES MARINES.
l-lere's healTh To you and To our Corps
Which we are proud To serve:
In many sTriTe we've ToughT Tor liTe
!AXI'1Cl VIEVGF losT OUP VIGFVSQ
IT The Army and The Navy
Ever look on heaver1's scenes
They will Tind The sTreeTs are guarded by
UNITED STATES MARINES.
Commissioned and enlisfed uniforms: Period I8I0.
American Marines have garrisoned fhe pages
of our hisfory for more fhan ZOO years. Firsf
designafed as "Gooch's Marines" and "Spoffs-
wood's Marines" fhey were parf of fhe Royal
Marines recruifed in l74O fhroughouf fhe Col-
onies, and fhey followed fhe Union Jack from
l-laifi and Cuba fo Canada. Among fhe early
officers was Capfain Lawrence Washingfon,
brofher of fhe firsf Presidenf.
Alfhough recognized as fhe pafernal ancesfors
of fhe presenf Marine Corps fhese unifs are nof
HISTIIHY Ill THE
accorded fhe official sfafus of parenfhood. Their
appearances were infermiffanf during fhe fhirfy-
five years preceding fhe Revolufion. Af various
places and af various fimes fhe official archives
of fhe period reveal fhese Marines in acfion.
Briefly, gloriously, we hear of exploifs by isolafed
groups who performed expedifions and opera-
fions so similar fo fhe funcfion of fhe Marines
foday fhaf fhey could have been performed by
no ofher organizafion.
For example, Benedicf Arnold, in fhe days be-
fore his disgrace, capfured and re-equipped a
sloop called fhe Enferprize. Wifh fhe Green
Mounfain boys he assailed Ticonderoga and
Crown Poinf. ln his command were Marines.
This we lcnow, for fhere resfs in fhe archives an
original pay roll of fhe ship dafed July, l775,
on which is inscribed fhe names of one officer
and I7 Marines. This musfer accredifs some of
fhe men wifh pay from May 3, I775. This docu-
menf is fhe oldesf in which American Marines are
Elsewhere in fhe archives is a brief reference
fo eighf Marines guarding a considerable sum
adelphia. If was in This building +ha+ 1'
is claimed fhaf fhe Marine Corps had
ifs origin in l775.
L-,,qmm,,,,, ,,,,W5,M , igfix-4: ofb rigxrzmilifvnxsvezfxrxv, fffzilici Ziciipfasin.
TES Mllll l ETIITPS
H. RENTFROW, U. S. M. C.
oT money on a iourney Through hosTile TerriTory,
buT The record is noT clear as To wheTher These
were ConnecTicuT or Federal Marines. AnoTher
early Marine uniT was called "The Marines oT
John Glover oT Marblehead." They were re-
Terred To as "Glover's Amphibious RegimenT,"
a designaTion noT Too dissimilar Trom The one
OTTicially, The Marine Corps came inTo being
on November IO, I775, when The ConTinenTal
Congress adopTed a resoluTion creaTing The
"FirsT and Second BaTTalions oT American Ma-
rines." ln Philadelphia, aT Tun Tavern, a hosTelry
on King lnow WaTerl STreeT, The Marine Corps
was born. The proprieTor oT The Tavern, RoberT
Mullin, was acTive in local poliTics and an oTTicer
in The Masonic Lodge. The broTherhood oT The
"Square and The Compass" held Their meeTings
in Tun Tavern. l-lere as well gaThered paTrioTs
Trom all over The ciTy To discuss The issues oT The
Samuel Nicholas was appoinTed CapTain, and
his commission, daTed November 28, I775, is
said To anTedaTe all miliTary or naval appoinT-
Uniforms of commissioned and enlisTed Marines: World War Period.
menTs in This counTry. The proprieTor oT The
Tavern, among oThers, was also appoinTed an
From The beginning many diTTiculTies beseT
The oTTicers oT The new Corps. RecruiTing was
slow, because The Marines soughT The deTermined,
unaTraid Type oT man so much in demand by The
privaTeers and iT was diTTiculT To persuade such
men To give up The promise oT vasT riches in
privaTeering Tor The hardships and The Tew shil-
lings ThaT were The loT oT a Marine. BuT, diTTiculT
as was The beginning, Marines were ready Tor
acTion wiThin a shorT Time. March 3, I776, Tound
AnoTher drawing of Old Tun Tavern
Marine Corps uniforms: Civil War Period.
270 oT Them warping Their way in Two sloops
Toward The shores oT New Providence, in The
Bahama Islands. SecreT agenTs had reporTed a
quanTiTy oT powder sTored in an ancienT TorT on
The island, and as such supplies were desperaTeIy
needed by The sorely pressed American armies
The new Marines was assigned To The Task. Mov-
ing quickly, They accomplished a landing on The
beach, surprised The guards and capTured The
TorT wiTh iTs precious powder. This was The TirsT
land engagemenT ToughT by The Marines.
The Tollowing monTh Marines parTicipaTed in
The TirsT sea engagemenT oT The newly-creaTed
naTion. On April 6, I776, Marines were among
The crew oT The AITred and The CaboT when
These Two ships engaged The I-I. M. S. Glasgow.
I.ieuTenanT J. I-I. Wilson, oT The Marines, was
killed in The ensuing TighT and became The TirsT
Marine To die in baTTIe.
ThroughouT The Iong sTruggle Tor Independence
The Marines conTinued To serve vaIianTIy on Iand
and aT sea. They were a parT oT The compIemenT
oT every capiTal ship, and while The ship was aT
sea perTormed guard and orderly duTy. In ac-
Tion, however, The Marines Then, as now, pro-
vided sTriking power in eTTecTing landings and in
boarding enemy ships.
Since iTs incepTion The Corps has been acTive
in every war, and has been used Tor The quelling
oT insurrecTions, keeping oT order and oTher Tasks
ThaT did noT require The use oT large numbers oT
Troops. BeTween The years I8OO and I934 The
Marines engaged in I8O landing parTies, an aver-
age oT more Than one each year.
In I798 The Navy, as we know iT Today, was
TormaIIy creaTed, and on July I I, an acT was ap-
proved "Tor The esTabIishing and organizing oT
a Marine Corps." The now Tamous Marine Band
was also creaTed ThaT same year.
In I779 SergeanT John MerediTh marched a
squad oT Marines inTo a sprawling, mud soaked
village ThaT was To become our naTion's CapiTaI.
ATTer some delay, consTrucTion oT The Marine
Barracks was begun. The CommandanT's QuarTers
were esTabIished aT The norTh end oT The garri-
son. This building sTiII serves The CommandanT
oT The Marine Corps and is The oIdesT oTTiciaI
building in WashingTon.
While These acTiviTies were going on. Marines
aT sea were encounTering hosTiIiTy Trom Their
ersTwhiIe allies, The French. Several biTTer baTTIes
were ToughT in This "undeclared" war and The
Marines acquiTTed Themselves crediTabIy.
During The TirsT Tive years oT The new cenTury
The Marines were called upon To go inTo acTion
again Tor The Tlag. This Time iT was againsT The
TripoliTan piraTes. For a number oT years Tripoli,
on The NorTh ATrican coasT, had been deriving
iTs chieT revenue Trom TribuTe levied upon pass-
ing vessels oT all naTions. ln exchange Tor such
paymenTs The TripoliTan piraTes permiTTed ves-
sels To pass in peace. The UniTed STaTes had
been bowing To The cusTom, because The sums
so paid were less Than would have been The cosT
oT a puniTive expediTion. The ringing phrase oT
Charles C. Pinclcney, "Millions Tor deTense, buT
noT one cenT Tor TribuTe" had, in The meanTime,
caughT The Tancy oT The American people, and
iT was decided ThaT America would no longer
pay The TribuTe, buT would TighT Tor The righT oT
Tree access To The seas. PresenTly, American
warships were cannonading The TorTs oT Tripoli
LieuTenanT Presley N. O'Bannon and seven
Marines, wiTh a column oT allied Arabs, marched
some 600 miles across The parched deserT. The
paTh oT Their march Toward Derne Tollowed a
Trail along which Allied and Axis Torces have
been TighTing during The pasT Two years in The
currenT war. The Marines under O'Bannon as-
saulTed Derne by land as The warships bombarded
The ciTy Trom The sea. A brieT buT biTTer TighT
Tollowed, buT, on April 27, I805, The l.ieuTenanT
hauled down The ensign oT Tripoli and hoisTed
The STars and STripes. This was The TirsT Time in
hisTory ThaT The colors oT The new naTion had
re Hopkins of The Colonial Navy greeTs General WashingTon aboard
S l N h l d h M T d T TT T
T ALFRED as CapTain amue ic oas an is arines s an a a en ion.
Uniforms of commissioned and non-commissioned officers
Period of l900.
TloaTed over The Old World. lncidenTally, ThaT
Tlag was The same TiTTeen-sTriped one ThaT laTer
inspired Francis ScoTT Key To wriTe The STar
ln recogniTion oT his achievemenT a sword was
presenTed To l.ieuTenanT O'Bannon. IT was oT The
naTive Type, wiTh a Mamelulce hilT. Today The
disTincTive sword carried by Marine oTTicers,
wiTh iTs graceTul ivory grip, is similar in design To
ThaT hisToric giTT oT nearly a cenTury and a halT
ln The TurbulenT period immediaTely preceding
our second war wiTh GreaT BriTain, Marines were
engaged in several border skirmishes wiTh The
Red CoaTs. When a rumor ThaT a landing by The
BriTish along The Chesepealqe Bay was veriTied,
a squad oT Marines Trom The Barraclcs in Wash-
ingTon buried some 525,000 somewhere in The
compound and Then marched againsT The enemy
aT Bladensburg. The squad was annihilaTed in
The baTTle and The hiding place oT The money
died wiTh Them, as There is no record ThaT The
money was ever recovered. ln This same baTTle,
Bladensburg, The only opposiTion meT by The in-
vading BriTish was oTTered by Marines and
sailors who sTraddled The road To WashingTon.
They wheeled naval guns inTo posiTion and ToughT
These guns unTil Their leaders were eiTher killed or
capTured. They Then ToughT a brillianT rear guard
acTion all The way To The ciTy, slowing The English
advance and inTlicTing many casualTies.
ThroughouT The harrowing nighT oT AugusT 25,
I8I4, The ciTy Tlamed under The BriTish Torches.
The Marine CommandanT's QuarTers alone oT
The oTTicial buildings was spared, due To The TacT
ThaT iT was used as The invaders' headguarTers.
WiTh The desTrucTion oT The CapiTal compleTe
The BriTish Tlung Themselves againsT ForT Mc-
l-lenry, barring Their rouTe To BalTimore. Mc-
T-lenry was garrisoned by boTh soldiers and Ma-
rines. From an enemy ship bombarding The ForT
Francis ScoTT Key waTched wiTh sTraining eyes
Through The "bombs bursTing in air" Tor a glimpse
oT The Tlag ThaT would prove ThaT The ForT sTill
held, and upon seeing iT in The "dawn's early
lighT" he was moved To wriTe The sTirring words
ThaT were desTined To become The NaTional An-
Them. The Marines were commended Tor Their
parT in The ForT's deTense by The SecreTary oT
The BriTish, blocked in This aTTempT by The de-
Tenses oT Mcl-lenry, Turned back and re-embarked
To sail SouTh againsT New Grleans. There, among
The moTley array oT deTenders oT The ciTy gaTh-
ered by Jackson, was a deTachmenT oT Marines,
and in The ensuing baTTle, which resulTed so dis-
asTrously Tor The BriTish, They acguiTTed Them-
selves wiTh The courage ThaT was becoming a
Trademark oT The Corps. The BriTish casualTies
in This TuTile baTTle were exTremely heavy. The
baTTle iTselT was an unnecessary one, inasmuch
as The War was already concluded aT The Time iT
was ToughT. Many smaller encounTers conTinued
To Take place aT sea beTore The news oT The
cessaTion oT The war could reach The scaTTered
In The dozen years Tollowing The War oT I8I2
Marines were called upon To Take parT in sev-
eral expediTions, Trom ArgenTine To Samoa, and
Trom PuerTo Rico To ATrica. ln T842 They were
called To quell an uprising among The inmaTes oT
The MassachuseTTs STaTe Prison.
The mosT onerous Task which The Marines had
To perTorm during This period was a puniTive ex-
pediTion againsT The Island oT Quallah BaToo,
SumaTra, in I832. This was Tollowed by a long
series oT scaTTered engagemenTs wiTh The lndians
ln I846 a group oT CaliTornians, mosTly Mexi-
cans, opposed The seTTlemenT policies oT The
LieuTenanT Presley N. O'Bannon. Marine Corps hero of
governmenT. The Trouble sTreTched inTo The Tol-
lowing year and several armed clashes occurred
beTween Marines and The Californians. On Jan-
uary 2 There was a sharp clash near SanTa Clara
wiTh casualTies on boTh sides. ln The meanTime
Trouble was brewing wiTh Mexico: Trouble Thaf
flared inTo war. Cn SepTember I3, I847, Marines
sTormed The ancienT TorTress of ChapulTepec.
They scaled The walls in The Tace of murderous
Tire and Tools The TorTress wiTh The bayoneT and
Their clubbed musl4eTs. Thaf baTTle will never be
TorgoTTen by The Marines Tor Their famed hymn
begins wiTh The words, "From The l-lalls oT MonTe-
AfTer The Mexican War There was no lull in
The acTiviTies oT The Marines. They accompanied
Commodore Perry on his expediTion To Japan
in l853. They ToughT and died againsT The Chi-
nese piraTes, and on The oTher side oT The world
Their comrades raced To revolT-ridden MonTe-
video To proTecT American lives and properTy.
Indians menaced The seTTlemenT in SeaTTle, in The
WashingTon TerriTory, and sTurdy Marines were
landed from gunboaTs To suppress The uprising.
There followed more disTurbances in China,
The Fiji Islands, Africa, Colombia, and The "plug-
ugly" rioTs in WashingTon. There was also The
Here, Marines are shown hoisTing our flag over a capfured forfress af
Derne, Tripoli, April 27, I805. The firsf Time The Sfars and Sfripes eve
floafed over a forTress of The Old World.
incidenT aT l-larpers Ferry in The Tall oT I859 when
an Army officer, RoberT E. Lee, hurriedly Took
charge of a plaToon of Marines and, aTTer a brief
skirmish, capTured John Brown. These many aT-
Tairs lcepT The Marines on The iump unTil The Tall
of ForT SumTer aT The opening of The War Be-
Tween The STaTes.
During The long and bloody Trairicidal war
The hilT of Lieufenanf Presley N. O'Bannons' sword. if is This sword Thaf was The inspiraTion for
designing presenf day Marine Corps Officers' swor s.
ThaT nearly Tore The naTion asunder, Marines
served boTh on land and on sea. Only a scanT
TwenTy of The enfire Marine personnel casT Their
loT wiTh The Confederacy, The remaincer sfayed
wiTh The Union. So ouTsTanding was The service
of The Marines ThaT The Soufh, in admirafion,
paTTerned Their own Confederafe Marine Corps
afTer iTs NorThern conTemporary.
Marines of I8l0. A sTrong Napoleonic influence is reflecfed in The
headgear worn by officers and The TighT-fiTTing Trousers worn by all
ranks. All ranks wore Their hair powdered and cued and leafher sfocks
To hold chins erecf had been in vogue aT leasT a dozen years.
WiTh anoTher war Tucked under Their belT, The
Marines anTicipaTed a period of relaxaTion, buf
This was noT To be. On Independence Day, l866,
a greaT fire consumed mosT of PorTland, Maine,
and Marines spenT a week proTecTing The helpless
ciTy from looTers. There Then occurred rioTs in
Philadelphia which had To be surpressed, a piraTe
sTronghold in Mexico To be reduced, more rioTs
in Brooklyn, a puniTive expediTion in Korea, land-
ing parTies To be senT ashore in Colombia,
l-lawaii, Panama and oTher places. ln I877, a
labor rioT assumed serious proporTions, paralyzed
commerce in nine sTaTes and required The mus-
Tering of all available Marines To resTore order.
ln T882 Marines were senT ashore aT Alexan-
dria, Egypf, To assisT in quelling an ugly uprising,
and Three years laTer a periodic insurrecTion
called Them To Panama once more. In T889
Trouble aT Samoa found The Americans and The
Brifish lined up againsT The Germans. War was
imminenT, wiTh The gunboafs of all Three naTions
ready for acTion. Then a Terrific Tropical sTorm
bursT suddenly, wrecking all buT one of The
belligerenT ships. The war was forgoTTen as The
survivors were drawn Togefher by The common
bond of sorrow for Their losT comrades. Some
four hundred lives were losT, many of Them
ln T898 The Maine was olown up in l-lavana
l-larbor. IT was PrivaTe William Anfhony of The
Marines who esTablished an all-Time record for
undersTaTemenT when he calmly saluTeol CapTain
Sigsbee, U. S. N., and said quieTly, almosT apol-
Marines in The Mexican War period, Navy Blue uniforms wifh sky blue
Trousers were worn by officers during This period H846-481, when They
were aTTired in Their full regalia, and enlisfed men wore a uniform of
somewhaf similar shade. Crimson sashes sTill encircled Their waisfs on
dress occasions and even a privaTe flefTi wore ornamenfal epauleTTe
wifh fringe resembling bullion.
Remember The "Maine." The ship and i
ogeTically, "The Maine has blown up, Sir, and
we are sinking."
ln The war ThaT Tollowed, Marines under Colonel
l-lunTingTon were The TirsT Americans To land in
Cuba. They were puT ashore on June IO, I898,
and aTTer a series oT conTlicTs lasTing several days
Tinally drove The Spaniards Trom Their posiTions.
ATloaT, Marines disTinguished Themselves in The
baTTles oT SanTiago and Manila Bay.
The Turn oT The 2OTh cenTury proved a busy
period Tor The Marines. ln I899 They suppressed
a violenT rebellion in Samoa, and were preparing
To Turnish a garrison Tor The naval sTaTion aT
CaviTe, near Manila. The insurrecTion oT The
Filipinos developed rapidly, and Marines were
senT scurrying over Twe many islands oT The Philip-
pines. AT Samar, always To be remembered as
"bloody Samar," an enTire column oT Marines
was losT Tor a monTh, and The survivors were liTTle
more Than TaTTered skeleTons when They were
Then, in China, The peace was shaTTered by a
Chinese socieTy known as The Boxers, who wiTh
Their chanT oT "deaTh To The Toreign Devils" in-
sTiTuTed a reign oT Terror calculaTed aT driving
Ts Capfain. lnserT shows CapTain Sigsbee.
ouT all WesTerners Trom China. Marines were
rushed Trom gunboaTs in AsiaTic waTers. They
landed and hammered Their way To Pekin, where
They were beseiged wiTh The resT oT The Toreign
legaTions. The nearesT eTTecTive Torce oT Marines
was in The Philippines. TogeTher wiTh soldiers
They were hurried To The rescue, and aTTer severe
TighTing, managed To hack Their way Through The
hosTile cordon, TighTing Trom TienTsin To Pekin To
raise The seige.
In The spring oT l9I4, TogeTher wiTh a landing
Torce oT blueiackeTs, Marines swepT across The
beach in TronT oT Vera Cruz, Mexico, and oc-
cupied and held The ciTy aTTer a desperaTe TighT.
AlmosT beTore They had Time To caTch Their
breaTh, a serious incidenT occurred aT l-laiTi. A
harried people, TranTic Trom despoTism, liTerally
chopped Their PresidenT To pieces in The sTreeTs
oT PorT au Prince. l-lad They conducTed The as-
sasinaTion in such a manner as noT To encroach on
oTher naTions probably noThing would have de-
developed, buT The Tleeing ChieT ExecuTive had
soughT sancTuary in The French LegaTion,
whence his inTuriaTed subiecTs dragged him To
his deaTh despiTe The proTesTs oT The French Min-
isTer. lT was evidenT ThaT some naTion would
have To resTore order, and iT became The duTy oT
The Marines To do This. Accordingly They were
rushed To The Republic To resTore order, and Thus
began an occupaTion ThaT was To lasT almosT Two
On a memorable day in l9l7, when a weary
Congress decided iT could no longer honorably
avoid war wiTh The CenTral Powers, one oT The
greaTesT chapTers in The epic oT The Marine Corps
began. The Marines, Their ranks swollen wiTh
volunTeers, were among The TirsT American Troops
To sail Tor France. There They engaged The en-
emy aT Belleau Wood, aT Blanc MonT, aT Soissons,
and in The Argonne, as well as aT oTher places.
Their acTions sTarTled The world, and The many
insTances oT reclcless courage and sl4illTul maneu-
vers drew The praise oT all The Allies. One such in-
The Assauli' of Chapuliepec, Mexico.
cidenT among The many occurred on a cerTain
June day when assaulTing waves oT LeaTherneclcs
had shaTTered Themselves againsT The sTrongly-
held village oT Bouresches. Only TwenTy Marines
survived The blisTering Tire oT The Germans To
reach The ouTsl4irTs oT The village. BuT These
TwenTy blasTed, bombed and bayoneTed Their
way in and drove ouT more Than 400 oT The
enemy. TwenTy To one were The odds againsT
Them . . . buT They Toolc The Town.
While The Tamed FourTh Brigade was TighTing
in The A. E. F. a lesser lcnown, buT equally brave
TlighT oT Marine Tlyers were meeTing The Germans
over The mud-raclqed Tields oT Flanders. ln Cuba,
and in The Domincan Republic, miles away Trom
France, oTher Marines cursed The luclc ThaT held
Them so Tar Trom The Tray, yeT iT was one oT These
uninspiring liTTle islands. Guam, ThaT The TirsT
shoT Tired by an American in World War I was
Tired. An American Marine dropped a rifle
bulleT in TronT oT a German cuTTer as a signal To
ATTer The war, wiTh The excepTion oT a de-
TachmenT in Russia, The Marines Tound Themselves
back on Their old sTamping grounds: China, l-lon-
duras, and Nicaragua.
Nicaragua! WhaT a campaign! From The TirsT
hosTile shoT Tired in The gray dawn oT May I6,
I927, unTil The Tinal evacuaTion six years laTer, iT
was a war To The deaTh. Many brave men perished
in ThaT sTruggle: men oT high ideals and paTri-
oTism7 men oT honor on boTh sides.
WiTh The wiThdrawal oT Marines Trom Nica-
ragua, The occupaTion oT China, by TreaTy righTs
oT The Boxer Days, became The maior Type oT
Toreign duTy. BuT smaller elemenTs were scaTTered
elsewhere: The Philippines, Cuba, Virgin Islands,
Panama, Pearl l-larbor and The Tiny, windswepT
aToll called Walqe lsland.
WAKE ISLAND! When The early reporTs oT
The assaulT on Pearl l-larbor began To TilTer over
The old "CenTer House," Marine Barracks, FlrsT ConTlnenTal Marines.
Washingfon, D. C.
The airways on December 7, I94l, liTTle menTion
was made oT The Tiny island in The PaciTic. "NoTh-
ing was heard oT Guam, Midway or Wake ls-
land" was The reporT, "IT musT be assumed ThaT
They are in The hands oT The enemy."
Then, suddenly, came The news ThaT elecTriTied
The naTion! Wake Island sTill held! A handTul oT
grimly deTermined Marines had been assaulTed,
buT noT surprised, aT noon oT December 8, by a
TlighT oT Two dozen Japanese planes. When The
raiders were beaTen oTT There were 25 dead
Marines and seven wounded, and seven oT The
Twelve American planes were demolished.
The raiders sTruck again The Tollowing day, 27
oT Them This Time. They were obviously Trying
To "soTTen up" The deTenses prior To an invasion
When conTacT was esTablished wiTh Maior
Devereux and his Marine deTenders someone
soliciTously asked, "ls There anyThing you wanT?"
Back came The answer, "Yes, send us some more
Japsl" There were more aTTacks Trom The clouds,
buT The Tlying Marines had rebuilT planes Trom
The wreckage oT The TirsT aTTack and Took To The
sky, carrying The TighT To The Japs.
On The aTTernoon oT The IITh a landing was
aTTempTed by Twelve enemy ships. The Marines
manning The beach deTenses leT The hosTile craTT
approach The shore. AT 4,700 yards They opened
Tire. WiTh Their Three-inch and Tive-inch weapons
They blasTed a lighT cruiser ouT oT The waTer.
They smashed Two desTroyers and a gunboaT.
Day aTTer day The aTTacks conTinued, each Time
They were Turned back wiTh an epic oT heroic
deTense. The Marines' planes were smashed one
aTTer anoTher, OT The air uniT's personnel 27
ouT oT 5I were dead. CasualTies in Major Dever-
eaux's command were mounTing rapidly. Man
by man The original 400 l.eaThernecks were dying
under The repeaTed hail oT lead. BuT The Japs
were paying a price, Too, seven warships were
senT To The boTTom, and no one will ever know
how many men wenT wiTh Them. A dozen Jap
planes were shoT Trom The skies.
On The 22nd, Two Tull weeks aTTer The TirsT
assaulT, Maior Devereux goT anoTher message
Through. The Japs had Tinally eTTecTed a land-
ing, he reporTed and were sweeping up The
beaches. "The issue," The Maior repeaTed, "ls
in doubT." ATTer ThaT . . . silence.
ThroughouT The souThwesT PaciTic, wherever
The Japanese hurled Their planes and ships, The
answer was The same. The Marines slashed back
wiTh whaTever weapons They had. The l.eaTher-
necks were ouTgunned everywhere, buT ouTToughT
. . . never.
The gallanT deTense oT Wake broughT TorTh a
commendaTion Trom PresidenT Roosevelt issued
aT The WhiTe l-louse on January 5, l942: "CiTa-
Tion by The PresidenT oT The UniTed STaTes oT The
Wake lsland DeTachmenT oT The l:irsT BaTTalion,
U. S. Marine Corps, under command oT Maior
Crossing fhe Meuse on fhe nighf of November I0, I9I8.
James P. S. Devereux, U. S. M. C., and Marine
Fighfing Squadron 2 I I, of Marine Aircraff Group
2I, under Command of Major Paul A. Pufnam,
U. S. M. C.
"The courageous conducf of fhe officers and
men of fhese unifs, who defended Wake Island
againsf an overwhelming superiorify of enemy
air, sea and land affacks, from December 8 fo 22,
l94I, has been nofed wifh admirafion by fheir
fellow-counfrymen and fhe civilized world, and
will nof be forgoffen so long as gallanfry and
heroism are respecfed and honored.
"These unifs are commended for fheir devo-
fion fo dufy and splendid conducf af fheir baffle
sfafions under fhe mosf adverse condifions. Wifh
limifed defensive means againsf affaclqs in greaf
force, fhey manned fheir shore insfallafions and
flew fheir aircraff so well fhaf five enemy war-
ships were eifher sunk or severely damaged, many
hosfile planes shof down and an unlcnown number
of land froops desfroyed."
lf was nof unfil affer fhe Presidenf's commen-
dafion was issued fhaf if was learned fhaf fhe
official foll of Japanese ships was fwo more fhan
fhe Chief Execufive had menfioned.
Meanwhile, Marines were manning fheir baffle
sfafions in ofher engagemenfs. They were wifh
MacArfhur in fhe Philippines: fhey blasfed fhe
Japs af Midway and in fhe Coral Sea. According
fo currenf reporfs sfrong Marine confingenfs
have already arrived af unidenfified overseas
depofs, and sfand alerf and poised fo falce fhe
offensive in fhe Easf.
Wherever fhey are, and whenever fhey meef
fhe enemy, fhey are fashioning new fradifions on
fhe land, fhe sea and in fhe air, keeping unfar-
nished fheir famed moffo:
Pufnam, Paul A.
Eddy, William A.
Robinson, Roberf G.
lams, Ross L.
Devereux, James P. S.
Elrod, l-lenry T.
Ingalls, John J.
, 4 .
PHILIP HIISTUN TUBREY
General Torrey first saw light in Utah, and accepted an appointment as
Second Lieutenant in the U. S, Marine Corps in l905. Foreign service wasn't
long in coming for he was detached for duty with an expeditionary force in
Cuba in l906. The first promotion in l908 found him still in Cuba. He
returned to the United States shortly thereafter where he stayed until March
of l9ll, only to return to Cuba for a brief tour of duty. Philadelphia,
U. S. A., saw him next as Commanding Officer of Company "K," in charge
of physical training of recruits, which position he held until the middle
of l9l2 when Cuba again beckoned. After a year's soiourn there Lieutenant
Torrey returned to the states where he remained until being detached to
the U.S.S. New York as Commanding Officer of that detachment from Jan-
uary l, l9l5, to April l6, l9l6, during which period the detachment made
the highest figure of merit ever achieved by a 5-inch gun battery by the
U. S. Navy up to that time. Before this Lieutenant Torrey was awarded a
letter of commendation by the Secretary of the Navy. After a short stay at
Marine Officers' School, Lieutenant Torrey was promoted to Captain and in
July, l9l7, was detached to Marine Barracks, Ouantico, for duty as Instruc-
tor in the 'Officers' School. An additional promotion came in May, l9l7,
when he temporarily received his Maiority. The 5th of February, l9l8,
found Maior Torrey "over there" and as foreign shores still called, Haiti
was included in a tour of duty for two years. Returning to his native
land in i922 the next assignment was at Marine Corps Headquarters for
duty as Commanding Officer of Personnel Section where he remained four
years. After being detached to Marine Barracks, Naval Academy, as Com-
manding Officer for three years, Maior Torrey again went to Haiti in
i929 as Aide to American High Commissioner and then Chief of Staff to
American High Commissioner to Haiti. Additional duty included Plans
and Training Officer. Back in the U, S. A.-Maior Torrey was soon ap-
pointed Chief of Staff until I934, after which he was detached to the Naval
War College for duty as a student, Senior Course. A new Colonel was
made in November, l?34. The following year found him commanding the
6th Marines at San Diego, California.
The Advanced Course at the Naval War College increased still further this
officers' knowledge of war tactics and he graduated in l93B. Recruiting
duty claimed his time until he again visited Quantico but this time as
Commandant, Marine Corps Schools. Further promotion being in the offing,
Colonel Torrey was commissioned a Brigadier General in l939. Cuba still
beckoned and the Marine Corps Schools lost him to the Naval Station,
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, as Commanding General, Infantry Forces of the
lst Marine Division in l94l. The next scene of activity for this fast mov-
ing General was the new Marine Base at New River, N. C. He was appointed
a Maior General on November IO, l94l, and was Commanding Officer of
the lst Marine Division, FMF. He served as Director, Marine Corps Reserve,
al' Washington, before returning to his old love at Quantico to be Com-
manding General on October 2, l942. This is the saga of our erstwhile
young Second Lieutenant.
AWARDED FOLLOWING CAMPAIGN AND SERVICE INSIGNIA: Cuban
Pacification Medal I906-l90B. Expeditionary Medal with two Bronze Stars
for service in Cuba, l9ll, and Haiti, l920-l92l-l929-l93l. Mexican Service
Medal for service aboard the U.S.S. New York, l9l4. Victory Medal with
France clasp and Maltese Cross for service in France, l9I8. American De-
fense Service Medal with Base Clasp and Bronze Star for service in Guan-
tanamo Bay, Cuba, and Culebra, Puerto Rico, l94l.
if if if
Officers' Club. Posi' Exchange
Bachelor Officers' Quariers. Pos'r Headquarfers
0 H N
RESERVE OFFICERS' BARRACKS
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JTITJ for? 0 Qowanfico
Some TorTy miles down The PoTomac Trom WashingTon
lies The liTTle village OT QuanTico and The Marine Corps
Base. OuTwardly iT is a quieT, almosT somnolenT hamleT,
buT iTs TurbulenT hisTOry makes iT a TiTTing home Tor The
Soldiers OT The Sea. AlThough U. S. Marines have oc-
cupied QuanTico Tor less Than a quarTer-cenTury, iT has,
since The dawn OT American hisTory, been uTilized as an
expediTionary base, whence lean, liThe war canoes scurried
OuT To halT hosTile incursion.
ldenTiTy OT The TirsT whiTe person To visiT The Virginian
shores is buried wiTh his bones. Some evidence exisTs
To indicaTe +haT Spanish explorers sailed up The PoTomac
someTime beTween l565 and l57O, and poked Their way
inTo The reaches OT QuanTico Creek and Occoquan. There
is also a legend ThaT The English landed an exploraTion
parTy aT QuanTico in l585.
BuT The TirsT OT whom we have acTual prooT is The re-
doubTable and ubiquiTious CapTain John SmiTh. ln June,
loO7, wiTh a Three-Ton barge carrying TourTeen genTlemen
mariners, CapTain SmiTh enTered The mouTh OT The PaTa-
womek, and breasTed The currenT. According To his own
repOrT, They worked Their way abOuT ThirTy miles up The
river when They were ambushed by Indians. BuT Thunder-
ing Tirearms soon rOuTed The warriors, and hOsTiliTy di-
minished as The parTy progressed. SmiTh conTinued nos-
ing inTo Occoquan Creek, searching Tor mines repuTed
To be There. l-le also skeTched a very accuraTe map OT
ThroughouT Colonial days QuanTico busTled wiTh ac-
TiviTy, TiTTing OuT privaTeers To prey on French and
ln The days preceeding The American RevOluTion,
BrenTs Village and adiacenT seTTlemenTs Tlourishecl. To-
bacco was The main medium OT exchange, and QuanTico
Creek was sTudded wiTh barges working Their way To The
The smouldering embers OT RevolT Tlamed, and The
Colonies prepared To TighT Tor Treedom. ln I775 Virginia
esTablished a navy OT 72 vessels, and They used QuanTico
Tor a base.
ln The summer OT l776, Dunmore's BriTish TleeT sToocl
in aT The mouTh OT The PoTomac, brave in numbers. WiTh
liTTle opposiTion Trom The lighTer Virginian vessels, The
hosTile TleeT puT a landing parTy ashore aT Aquia and
burned The BrenT residence. Then The ships sailed pasT
QuanTico and came To anchor aT Occoquan esTuary.
Dunmore's mission, a raid on The American CapiTal and
capTure OT General WashingTon, was a Tailure.
By The end OT The RevoluTion, The Virginia TleeT had
been pracTically clesTroyed in baTTle. BuT Trade and com-
merce conTinued To Tlourish. The subsequenT War oT
l8l2, and The undeclared Naval War wiTh France,
broughT addiTional acTiviTies and prosperiTy To QuanTico.
BeTween The Tall oT SumTer and The surrender aT Ap-
pomaTTox CourThouse, several minor naval engagemenTs
were ToughT oTT The shore oT QuanTico, when enemy gun-
boaTs clashed. On May 31, l86l, Commander Ward,
in The USS Freeborn, aTTacked ConTederaTe works aT
Aquia, which was The war's TirsT naval engagemenT on
record. The ConTederaTes laTer erecTed deTenses aT
QuanTico and aT MaThias PoinT. Land Torces, Too.
Trampled The ground oT QuanTico ThroughouT The War
BeTween The STaTes.
ln The lean hard days ThaT Tollowed The collapse oT The
ConTederacy, QuanTico grew langurous Through inacTiviTy.
CompleTe devasTaTion ThreaTened The communiTy. BuT
whaT was desTroyed by war was reborn oT sTriTe, Tor
when The UniTed STaTes declared war againsT The CenTral
Powers in April, l9I7, a rapid expansion of The Marine
Corps was indicaTed, and QuanTico was selecTed as The
On May I4, l9l7, one week aTTer The declaraTion oT
war, a deTachmenT oT Marines Trom The Annapolis, Mary-
land Barracks, commanded by Maior Chandler Campbell,
arrived Tor garrison aT QuanTico. Hard on The heels oT
This TirsT conTingenT, There arrived a lighT arTillery baT-
Taliong a baTTalion oT The Tamed FiTTh Marines, under
Maior Julius Turrill, was mobilized and laTer TransTerred
To Philadelphia. The FiTTh's sisTer regimenT, The SixTh,
also wenT inTo Training aT QuanTico.
On OcTober 9, I9I7, The EighTh RegimenT was organ-
ized under LieuTenanT Colonel George Reid. Germany
was casTing coveTous eyes Toward The vasT oil resources
in Mexico. To combaT TeuTonic inTluences The Eigh+h
Marines were senT hurriedly To GalvesTon, Texas, where
They were held in readiness Tor insTanT acTion.
The Nin+h Marines under command oT Colonel L. H.
Moses, desTined Tor duTy aT GuanTanamo Bay, Cuba,
was also organized in November. LaTer ThaT monTh Tour
companies oT FirsT Marines arrived and were TransTormed
inTo a heavy arTillery Torce.
Training was inTense. WiTh The FiTTh and SixTh Ma-
rines already in France, The Corps began Training re-
placemenTs Tor baTTle casualTies. ln The meanTime a
ballon company and aviaTion elemenTs came inTo being.
The small arms ranges had been consTrucTed and Marine
marksmen were learning To shooT wiTh an accuracy ThaT
sTarTled The Germans aT Belleau Wood and aT Soissons.
ConsTrucTion conTinued aT QuanTico. ConcreTe roads
and sTreeTs replaced The muddy roads and duckboard
walks. A gymnasium was builT. Housing accommodaTions
Tor married oTTicers and non-coms were planned and
begun. Meanwhile, negoTiaTions were underway Tor Tinal
purchase oT The QuanTico siTe, and The deal was com-
pleTed in December, I9I8.
ThroughouT World War I, QuanTico Marines were
Trained To replace The depleTed TighTing Torce in France.
How well They were Trained is aTTesTed by The baTTle
sTreamers, ciTaTions and decoraTions, and six individuals
oT The Marine Brigade who were awarded The Congres-
sional Medal oT Honor. This does noT include Those
awarded To Navy personnel service wiTh The Marines.
WiTh The end oT The war, vicTorious Marines oT The
Brigade reTurned To QuanTico. DuraTion oT war enlisT-
menTs were demobilized, and The garrison soon housed
a complemenT barely big enough To keep iT in repair.
The scyThe oT Federal economy ThreaTened The Corps
iTselT, Tor There was Talk in WashingTon oT disbanding The
Marines. The Service was conTinued however, Through
The eTTorTs oT Maior General CommandanT John A.
Leieune, and oTher ranking oTTicers.
In I927 PresidenT Coolidge approved The consTrucTion
oT modern barracks, buT nearly Two years elapsed beTore
The work began. There was so much To be done! The
remaining duckboards gave way To paved sidewalks.
Roads were TransTormed To highways. The ancienT war-
Time shacks were replaced by modern barracks. Thus iT
was ThaT QuanTico, born oT war, almosT killed by peace,
grew inTo one oT The TinesT miliTary esTablishmenTs in The
. K ,
ifsgiQ2v.sSvw"' " H
I. Navy Cuflasses.
2. Guns and shells of World War l.
3. Old guns.
4. Old guns of all wars.
5. Muskels and rifles of U. S. M. C.
6. Uniforms. Perlocl l8lO.
7. Museum Case.
RESERVE 0FI-'IEEBS' CLASS
MARINE EUIIPS SEHUULS
uqmll IIIIIIIIIII I
ll' "' ll
1' L. I'
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SllMllEl. . HHRRINGTUN
Commandant, Marine Corps Schools
Brigadier General Samuel M. Harrington was born at Annapolis, Mary-
land, on November I3, l882. He is a graduate of Phillips Exeter Academy,
and has a B.A. degree from Yale University. He is also a graduate of the
Marine Officers' School, in l909, of the United States Infantry School,
Advanced Course, in l927, and of the Naval War College, Senior Course,
He was commissioned a Second Lieutenant, United States Marine Corps,
January 22, l909, and served at sea 'l909-l9ll, being commissioned a First
Lieutenant May 23, l9ll. ln l9ll-l9l3 he was Post Quartermaster at Marine
Barracks, Navy Yard, Norfolk, Virginia. From l9l3 to l9l6 he served with
the American Legation Guard, Peking, China. In June, l9l6, he participated
with the Fourth Regiment of Marines in the occupation of Santo Domingo,
and took part in engagements at Las Trincheras, Dona Antonia, Guay-
acanes, LaCeiba and Pimentel. He was commissioned Captain, August 29,
l9l6, and Maior ltemporaryl July I, l9lB. He was commissioned Maior
lpermanentl June 4, P7205 Lieutenant Colonel, May 29, l934g Colonel, June
30, l935, and Brigadier General, January I, l940. ln l920 he served on the
staff of the Marine Corps Schools and again, in l926-27. From l922 to
l925 he served in the Gendarmerle D'Haltl as Department Commander,
Central Department, Department of the North and Department ot the South.
ln l925-l927 he was a student at the Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia,
and an instructor in the Department of Tactics at the Marine Corps Schools,
Quantico, Virginia. In l927-28 he was Chief of Staff of the Guardia
Nacional de Nicaragua. From l929 to I934 he served at Headquarters,
Marine Corps, as Inspector of Target Practice in the Division of Operations
and Training. In I934-35 he attended the Naval War College, and in l935-
l936 he served as Force Marine Officer, Battle Force, United States Fleet.
In l936-37 he was in command of Marine Barracks, Navy Yard, Boston,
Massachusetts, and in I937-38 he commanded the Fifth Marines. In the
following year he was Executive Officer of the First Brigade, United States
Marines, and in l939 was Chief of Staff, Marine Barracks, Quantico, Vir-
ginia. ln l940-l94l he was President of the Naval Examining Board and
Director of the Marine Corps Reserve, and on July 2, l94l, was appointed
Commandant, Marine Corps Schools.
Brigadier General Harrington holds the Expeditionar Medal with two
bronze bars for duty in China, the Dominican Republic and Haiti, the
Dominican Campaign Medal, the Victory Medal with West Indies clasp, the
Second Nicaraguan Campaign Medal, the Nicaraguan Ribbon and the
Distinguished Service Medal and Riibbon lHaitiant.
WILLIAM A. WO RTON
WILLIAM F. LANTZ
Marine Corps Schools
EIIIHIS llltllllllltll AMES
Commanding Reserve Officers' Class
Colonel Evans 0, Ames was born in Boston, Massachusetts, April l2,
lB95. He graduated from high school in Valleio, California, in I9I3 and
later entered Saint Ignatius College in San Francisco as a law student.
He was commissioned a Second Lieutenant, U. S. Marine Corps on Feb-
ruary 6, I9I7, after successfully passing a competitive entrance examination
from civil life.
Upon entering the Marine Corps, Colonel Ames attended the Marine
Officers' School fBasic Coursel Marine Barracks, Norfolk, Virginia, grad-
uating on July 3, l9I7. His first assignment to duty was with the Marine
Detachment, USS FREDERICK, which was then engaged on convoy duty in
the North Atlantic. Promoted to First Lieutenant and Captain while on
this assignment, he was detached from the FREDERICK in March, l9l8, and
ordered to foreign duty on the island of Guam. Leaving Guam in June,
I920, Colonel Ames served at San Diego and Mare Island, California,
followed by eighteen months of recruiting duty at Salt Lake City, Utah. In
June, l723, he was assigned to the First Brigade of Marines at Port au
Prince, Haiti, where he served as Regimental Adiutant of the'Eighth
Regiment for two years.
In December, l925, Colonel Ames reported for duty at Marine Barracks,
Quantico, Virginia, and was Provost Marshal of this Post for six months
prior to entering the Company Officers' Course, Marine Corps Schools, in
August, I926. Upon graduating from this course, he proceeded on ex-
peditionary duty at Shanghai and Tientsin, China, under General Smedley
D. Butler. Returning from China early in l928, he was assigned duty as
Executive Officer of the Marine Barracks, Mare Island, California. From
June, l929, to August, l93I, Colonel Ames commanded the Marine Detach-
ment, U. S. S. CALIFORNIA. Returning to Quantico, Virginia, in August,
l93l, he was assigned as a student in the Field Officers' Course, Marine
Corps Schools, graduating in June, l932. From l932 to l937, he served at
Norfolk, Virginia, San Diego, California, and Quantico, Virginia, being
promoted to rank of Maior in May, I934.
In August, I937, he went to Shanghai, China, a ain. This time on the
Staff of the Regimental Commander of the Sixth tjarines during the start
of the Chinese-Japanese hostilities in China. During l938 and I939, Colonel
Ames was in command of the Marine Barracks, Olongapo and Cavite,
Philippine Islands. He was promoted to the rank of Lieutenant Colonel in
Returning to the United States in l939, Colonel Ames was assigned on
the Staff of the Marine Corps Schools as Chief of the Logistic Section.
Early in l94l, an expanded officer procurement program was undertaken
and Colonel Ames was placed in command and organized the present
Reserve Officers' Class. He was promoted to the rank of Colonel in
na-or - I
JOHN W. BECKETT
JACK P. JUHAN
Assislanf Operalions and
ERNEST W. FRY. JR.
CARLTON A. FISHER
Chief of Ad minisfrafion
ROBERT E. HOGABOOM
Operafions and Training
HUGH H. MATHEWS
Supply and Mess Officer
I SIII IIIIIIS
JAMES F. SHAW, JR.
RUSSELL E. HONSOWETZ
EDWARD W. DuRANT
DAVID K. CLAUDE
FREDERICK R. DOWSETT
GEORGE A. ROLL
HARRY A. SCHMITZ
STEPHEN V. SABOL
ALEXANDER A. VANDEGRIFT JR
JACK F. WARNER
JINO J. D'ALESSANDRO RAYMOND W. DOLLINS CHESTER! A. HENRY, JR.
Capiain Capfain Capfain
CHARLES E. HINSDALE MERLE S. ROWLES GEORGE H. SHACKELFORD JAM-ES H. SLAY
Second Lieufenanf Second Lieufenanf Second Lieufenam' Second Lieufenanf
ir ir '
HORATION C. WOODHOUSE, JR.
INSTIFIUETUHS TEEHNIEAL SEIITIUN
CECIL W. SHULER DANIEL H. DAVIS JAMES B. DAVIS, JR.
Capfain Second Lieufenanf Second Lieuienanf
THE llllll l Elllllll El llllllllil llllSS
Everyxmonfh aT Quanfico, Va., The Unifed STaTes Marine Corps begins anoTher
Candidafes' Class of young men befween 20 and 30 years of age, These men
are working Toward commissions as Second LieuTenanTs in The Marine Corps
Reserve, and for I0 weeks They go Through a sTiff and sfrenuous program.
Graduafes of colleges in every sTaTe in The union, married and unmarried,
TogeTher wiTh selecfed men from The enlisfed ranks or Trained non-commissioned
officers of The Corps-The baTTalion of some 300 candidafes march inTo Their
Training wiTh golden bars as Their reward. Abouf 80 per cenT graduafe.
In The groups ThaT assemble aT The QuanTico Marine Barracks melfing posT
are men from all walks of life and mosT professions. Graduafes of former
Candidafes Classes are scaTTered wherever Marine Junior Officers are serving.
Every day aT recruifing sfafions Throughouf America more men enlisf as
Privafes Firsf Class.
Quanfico, sifuafed on The Richmond, Fredericksburg and Pofomac main line,
is abouf 35 miles from Washingfon and wiThin a few hours from New York,
Richmond, Balfimore, and Philadelphia. From norTh, souTh, and wesT The men
pour inTo The famous Marine Camp.
Men arrive aT The Quanfico sTaTion, populafion nof over 500, and are meT
by drill sergeanfs who march Them off, suifcases swinging in The wind, Three
blocks laTer They arrive aT Their modern red-brick barracks.
"Uniforms" for The firsf few days are issued-green dungarees and field
haTs. Rifles, bayonefs, haversacks, canfeens and arm loads of small pamphlefs
on subiecfs such as chemical warfare, hygiene and sanifafion and scoufing and
pafrolling are given The men. These are The bibles, These and The words of
plafoon leaders and non-commissioned officers.
Picfure some 300 young ex-collegians, all befween 20 and 30, Take Them from
every sTaTe in The union and almosT any college or universify, have Them close
up law offices, leave accounfing iobs, shuT salesmen's books, wriTe Their lasf
newspaper sfory, say goodbye To The schoolroom, and wind up all Their affairs.
Then bring Them TogeTher for I0 weeks of a highly regimenfed life in a
sudden divorce from civilian soffness. Add seasoned regular veferans and you
have The Candidafes Class.
No college iniTiaTion or frafernify hell week could approach The pledgeship
Thus served under susfained discipline. A spof on a Tie, a blof on shoes, a
wrong sfep in drill, inaTTenTion af lecfures all are accompanied by swiff and
sudden reprimand and many are The windows washed, The decks swepT and
swabbed fall floors are decksj and The weeds dug from The lawn ouT fronf,
Classes afTer evening chow are held occasionally during which an unbeloved
corporal insTrucTs in The noble arT of shoe shining, spif and polish, rub and
brush. The non-coms don'T miss a Trick, and They hold all The Trumps. lf a
rifle is dropped in drill or formafion, The culprif sleeps wiTh iT ThaT nighf. lf
a bed shows a wrinkle during inspecfion if is ripped aparT.
Men learn To be careful of liTTle Things, and a dirfy rifle is cause for week-
end liberfy resTricTion. ThaT rifle becomes a Tender babe, To be coddled and
polished cleaned and handled carefully. The enlisfed man depends for his
life on his "piece" and candidafes are never allowed To forgef ThaT a rifle is
far more precious Than food or gold To a Marine on expedifionary duTy.
Those veferan nonvcoms, backbone of The Corps' glorious hisTory, soon whip
The rookies info line, drill Them unTil They can march, chill men for shorf-
comings and Thrill Them on off momenfs when They unbend To shoof The
breeze wiTh sfories of The Tropics, The banana revolufions and France of
The Baffalion rises abrupTly aT 0540. On The dying nofes of The bugle comes
The bellow of The day's dufy officer-"off your cofs and info your socks." A
sleepy-head lingering in bed has his coT ierked up and down by an irafe non-
com. Tumbling info clofhes and grabbing rifles men fall ouT by 0550. Then
comes roll call. The men push and heave The nine-pound demons unfil arms
are ready To drop off and The rifle seems weighfy as a morTar barrel. Those
dawn-lighT calisfhenfics are for hardy souls. All survive and sprinf around an
endless block before refurning To The barracks.
Then To shave, wash, complefely dress, sweep and swab The deck and down
To mess formafion in fiffeen minufes. Affer chow, back To The cleaning deTail,
Tidy bunks, lock lockers and away for The firsT formafion of The morning af
. Mr 94
0730. There are generally four hours of mixed class work, pracTical insfrucfion
and drill in The morning. Then chow again aT noon and back To The books or
The weapons for anoTher Three hours beginning aT I300 and ending aT l600 ifhe
Navy uses a 24fhour clocki. Home for a brief glance aT The mail, if any, and
Then Three quarfers of an hour of supervised aThleTics. Back To barracks, wash,
dress for evening chow and if one hasn'T landed in any black book during The
day, he is free To do whaf he chooses for The evening.
Candidafes generally choose To clean and disassemble rifles, polish shoes and
belfs, sfudy lessons, wriTe home, shoof The breeze, affend The Tree Theafer or do
washing. AfTer a few aTTempTs af ironing shirTs, mosT men prefer The Posf
laundry. Taps come aT 2200 and lighfs go ouT. There are always plenfy of
PFC's scurrying around in The dark, caughf in The midsf of a leTTer, a shoe
deTail or wiTh rifle parfs sTrewn all over a bed. Each of The four companies
have a school room and lighfs are on There unTil 2300. As a lasf resorT, There
is always The Head lMarine for washrooml which remains Iighfed all nighf and
where The sleepy PFC can sfudy, wrife and polish undisfurbed.
AfTer a re-glance aT a sample day's schedule, The civilian realizes why
reveille sounds like an echo of Taps To many. BuT To parficularize, The chow is
excellenf and There is plenTy of if. Of course, one has To gef accusfomed To
eafing all courses aT The same Time and somefimes sfarfing on The pie and
finishing on meaT if he misses The firsT round of The plaTTer. There are no real
gripes on The food, generally men gain weighf on The dief. Life in odd
momenfs off dufy is pleasanf, many fine friendships are made and philosophies
exchanged in friendly bull sessions.
The firsf few weeks of drill, drill, drill plus class room work provide The
rudimenfs of marching. There are exfra-Time "awkward" squads for Those wifh
Two lefT feeT. Then comes pracTical work on bayoneT drill and disassembling
The rifle, 45 caliber pisfol, Browning auTomaTic rifles and laTer on, The Browning
.30 caliber machine gun.
Bayonef work is somewhaf sickening for The genfler souls who are TaughT To
bash in a man's head wiTh various Thrusfs, To iam a bayoneT info The Throaf and
To counfer and parry an opponenT's weapon. Then comes hours of running The
course againsT sfraw dummies lined up for The various Types of Thrusfs and
sfrokes. The "SpiriT of The bayoneT" becomes a live Thing as men growl af
The inoffensive dummies and cuT To ribbons The gunny sack soldiers. AT The end
of The alloffed Time men are qualified To drill fufure enlisfed Marines and To
undersfand The imporfance of hand To hand fighTing when if is eifher you or
The ofher fellow.
NexT comes The rifle. Preliminary hours of insfrucfion on posfure, range,
elevafion, windage, Trigger squeeze and score cards give way To acfual hours
of back sfraining pracfice on posifion, on proper adiusfmenf of The rifle sling
and on sTeady sighfing and squeezing. Then The play is over and real bullefs
are fired, firsf The .22 for pracfice and Then The sweefhearf of The Marine
Corps, The '03 Model, known as The Springfield, The piece ThaT Marines carried
in France and ThaT demoralized The German final drive when iT began To kill
aT 600 yards in The hands of sharpshoofers from The immorfal Fiffh and SixTh
Many are The black eyes, bashed lips and puffed cheeks during Those firsT
few days when unwary candidafes leT The '03 slip ouf of Their shoulder hollows
and allow her To kick back. The classes qualify a high percenfage while blasfing
away Thousands of rounds of ammunifion, a goodly share of which finds iTs way
inTo The "Black."
Nofhing is neglecfed in The Training, because men are To be Trainers Them-
selves in a few monfhs. Candidafes fire The pisTol and auTo-rifle for qualifica-
Tion. Alfhough a lof of The Virginia clay was nipped behind The buffs on The
range, The men know ThaT They can hif moving and sfafionary Targefs The size
of a Jap or German aT disfances up To 600 yards.
During The days on The range, men eaT ouT of me-sskifs in The field and
TorgeT The irksome drill and become acquainfed wiTh non-coms. Gradually The
horns and Tails disappear from The insfrucfors and They Too come To have a
new respecf for The candidafes, loom from Their abilify To handle The Tools of
The Marine's Trade.
Affer work wiTh The firearms, dummy grenades are Thrown across a wide
field. Then comes The digging of fox holes, hasfy field forfificafions dug in
The face of an enemy. Connecfing Trenches are dug befween These 30-inch deep
one-man casTles. Huge mounds of earfh are spaded in making machine gun
pifs and morfar holes. ln This period, barbed wire enfanglemenfs are sfrung
and Tacfics of defense in woods sfudied.
Brains are nof neglecfed and men sfudy mapping, learn how To Travel by
compass bofh by day and nighT in woods, become versed in firsT aid and
inferior guard duTy learn milifary cusfoms and courfesies, walk Through a gas
chamber and pifch Tenfs.
Candidafes acfually shoof The machine gun, pracfice anTiaircrafT fire on
moving Targefs wiTh rifles, examine The Garand rifle and fire The Bl-mm.
morfar as The insfrucfors race againsT The deadline To give pupils a Tasfe of
every weapon used by The Corps.
An overnighT bivouac climaxes The field acfivifies and brings The class To a
grand finale. On a Typical Candidafes finale in May of l94l, Lieufenanf
Colonel B. Dubel, commanding officer, marched his baTTalion of canclidafes
some I4 miles in The broiling May sun over rocky backroads in war Time
formafions. During The march, Marine fighfer planes swooped low overhead
in simulafed air aTTack as men deployed off The road and Took up imaginary
AfTer pifching Tenfs and eafing field raTions carried in 50-pound haversack
rolls, The four companies moved ouT info The affack problem. A rain sform
came wiTh zero hour and The advancing waves of youThs in foresT-green
dungarees sloshed and splashed over mud and running wafer againsT a foe
enfrenched on a ridge of hills. The supporf plafoon of The supporf company
never did see The enemy, in facT afTer a few momenfs They couIdn'T see
anybody. IT rained so hard ThaT men goT losf from Their plafoon leaders and
iT was all a man could do To keep a squad of men close To him.
Back aT The bivouac area some of The Tenfs were down and many of The
exfra clofhes damp and weT. Hof Tires and chow pepped up The men before
They wenT inTo a Tired sleep. During The nighf a cold wind blew up and
numbed many who couIdn'T make The one blankef serve bofh as maffress and
cover. Men welcomed middle-of-The-nighT senfry shiffs because They could
sTir Their frozen sfumps. On The way home a Thigh-deep sfream was forded.
Then comes graduafion and men leave The Candidafes Class wiTh gold bars
on Their shoulders. The firsT and mosT lasTing impression of The Candidafes
Class is ThaT, alfhough The collegians land in overwhelming numbers, The
Marines soon have Them very well in hand.
EEE MEET E EEEEE EESEEEE EEEIEEEE' EEEES
Graduafes of The Marine Corps Candidafes' Class aT Ouanfico, Va.,
are immediafely senT To Reserve Officer's School where They sfudy and
work for anofher Ten weeks. Upon successful complefion of The ROC
The sTudenT officers are senf To The field where They complefe Their
educafion on acfive dufy wifh Troops in The field. This "educaTion"
confinues as long as They remain in The Corps.
Life as an officer isn'T as Tough as Candidafes' Class, buf men sTill
are graded consTanTly on milifary bearing and command presence.
The ROC is more like a graduafe school. ln Ten weeks, officers'
receive The emergency equivalenf of a nine-monfh course once given
Naval Academy graduafes af Philadelphia Basic School.
Classes are held in a modern school building wifh a large audiforium
suifable for showing Training films. Tacfics are sfudied from an officer's
viewpoinf, The individual and squad maneuvers give way To movemenfs
of plafoons and companies. Baffalion, company and plafoon officers
are changed each day among The sTudenT officers who acfually com-
mand Their own groups for all formafions. Alfhough s+iII yelled aT,
The prefix "genTlemen," accompanies The verbal reproach. Whaf a
far cry from The "hey, you" days!
Trucks are used for Travel, and Table linen and personal waifers
make The mess more aTTracTive. Some of The men geT married shorfly
afTer being commissioned. ln spare momenfs There are bowling and
pisfol Tournamenfs, class elecfions and hours on The golf course, aT
The swimming pool or The sfable. Off dufy, life resembles a counfry
club scene. Sfudenfw officers are "sired" To deafh by The enlisfed men
and salufed so much Thaf They ofTen duck down an alley rafher Than
risk The main drag, Two blocks long. Formal and informal dances af
The club brings ouT The besf in Soufhern womanhood, especially during
summer monfhs when senior officers' daughfers are home from college,
Maior General l-l. M. Smifh, commanding general, gives a recepfion
for each class.
Men work iusf as hard as before, buf in a differenf manner and sfudy
a good deal more. Buf The pressure isn'T as greaf and milifary self-
assurance has been gained.
The liTTle chapel is The scene of a few weddings. IT has Two wings,
a small and a large, and a revolving alfar. During week days The small
chapel is used for The Cafholic alfar, and on Sunday bofh Cafholic
and ProTesTanT services are held in The larger wing. There is no more
peaceful place in The world Than The dimly-liT chapel wifh The vigil
lighf flickering soffly as The sound of Taps echoes across The camp
proclaiming Thaf "all is well."
ln The ROC, men sfudy naval law, Topography, camouflage, combaf
infelligence, aviafion, arfillery, communicafions, anfiaircraff defense and
combaf principles of Tanks, infanfry weapons, rifle company, plaToon
and squad. They learn abouf mess managemenf, posf exchange work,
company adminisfrafion, Terrain appreciafion, aerial phofographs and
ln all These and ofher subiecfs, class work precedes field problems
and work on The acfual Terrain. The ground on selecfed siTes is sfudied
for The bes+ infanfry locafions, for machine gun emplacemenfs or
morfar holes, for locaTing anfi-mechanized defenses and guarding
bivouacs againsf air affack, Each solufion is poinfed ouf in The field
wifh Tesfs in every subiecf sfudied.
The baffalion Travels an hour's ride for one week To Manassas To
view hisforic Civil War Terrain and To relive some of The problems
ThaT confronfed Lee and Sfonewall Jackson and The affacking Union
generals. IT is a sobering Thrill To see old Trench rows running Through
grassy hill counfry where nafure has nof yef erased The scars of The
The landing operafions complefe The formal ROC Training,
The baTTalion arises af 0200 some morn in silenf blackness pierced
only by The sfabbing barracks lighf. Affer a hasfy breakfasf, wiTh sand-
wiches sfuffed in pockefs, men march down To The Pofomac, carrying
The regular equipmenf of an infanfry baffalion minus packs. Morfars,
machine guns, aufo-rifles and regular arms are carried. Down af The
dock, The Higgins landing boafs mill around, creafing a sfrange sighT
in The murky fog, Their lighfs dimly visible from shore. Men climb
from cargo nefs info boafs as They come
Equipmenf is lowered down wiTh ropes and
hand over hand, rifles slung over backs,
alongside The plafform.
The men climb The neTs
canfeens and bayonefs
OuT on The misfy river The boafs roam, waifing for The formafion To
complefely assemble. lnsfrucfions have been issued and every minufe
is accounfed for. Finally The boafs are loaded and The waves of snub-
nosed craff move off in formafion Toward The rendezvous area a few
miles Toward The sea. There The ships circle again before making The
inifial sfabbing aTTack. Scouf bombers from The Fleef Marine Air
Group pepper The hosfile shore wifh flour sack bombs in preparafion
for The advance.
Then The firsT wave speeds shoreward, followed by a second and a
Third. As The boafs Touch boTTom, Marines leap ouf, holding rifles
high ouf of The waisf-deep wafer. Gaining The shore, They charge
againsf waves of machine gun blank ammunifion fire. The enlisfed men
of The hosfile force are pushed back across The railroad Tracks and
Then, wifhouf more Than a momenT's resf, The sfudenf officers are off
for special Tasks, To capfure a railhead or To Take a supply sfore in a
Town several miles disfanf.
All morning men Tramp and fighf againsf zooming planes and
hosfile scouf cars spiTTing blanks and raking The roads wifh imaginary
bulleTs. The sand bag grenades soon are expended as baseball pifches
land Them in open scouf cars for direcf hiTs, Some sfudenf officers
even leT fly wifh oranges and dirf clods, A grinning machine gunner
is hiT wiTh a soggy sandwich. A road barricade almosT Tips one of The
scouf cars as The driver skids and plunges To one side To avoid a heap
of logs and Tree sfumps placed in The road.
Then The dusfy and firing hike back To The boafs in a rear guard
acfion, fighfing all The way againsf aviafion and scouf cars Thaf have
been blown off The road a hundred Times. Wading info The wafer and
ouf To The boafs, The men refurn To The barracks and The knowledge
ThaT Their Ten weeks as sfudenf officers is over and Thaf in weeks,
monfhs and years To come They will have an opporfunify To work
furfher "problems" where a wrong answer will bring a swifT deafh and
The correcf solufion will send The hellions of l-lirohifo To Their doom and
Turn back The l-liflerian legions of The damned.
The sfudenf graduafes don'T say much, buf They are serving Today in
Midway and Johnsfon Islands, in Hawaii and ashore and afloaf wiTh
The Fleef Marine Force of The U. S. Marines, and They haven'T for-
goffen Wake lsland or whaf "Semper Fidelis" means.
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OVER THE TOP!
Leuthernecks Hit the Deck
Rifleman covers 'Phe morfar squad. Simula+ed fire.
LA DI G PARTIES
. . . And 'l'l1e U. S. Marines are ai' iheir old game again! Hi'H'ing +he
surf in fhe face of simulaied enemy fire, +l1e Quan+ico Leafhernecks
prepare 'io uphold +l'1eir iradiiions on +l1e far-'flung fronis of flue
world. There's no lei-up, consequen+ly, when 'rlne Marine prac+ices,
'For +he day, when scampering down +he cargo ne+s, crouching in +he
landing boafs as an enemy-held shoreline is approached, and esfab-
lishing a beachhead +o +he +une of Leafherneck gunfire, is no1'+oo far
M A H I N E 5
EEqf21!2 aQ43A f5Mf'TfTI f3iilf.Zv""eX-pfnb-1' """""i""N1'?'fYf3f14-4HfSflw2'A'ffw vi '
Men of ine hour hear Maior General Holland M. Smifh and
Brigadier General Samuel M. Harrlngfon.
One class moves ouf
HA-h.h-hlu The beHer half-of Lealherneclr life
As 'Hue nexi moves in!
IEEE EEEEEEE EEEIEEES' EEESS
W. W. WENSINGER
Commanding Training Regiment
IEEE IIEEEEEE EEEIEEIIS' EEESS
RALPH C. ROSACKER WILLIAM D. WIGLEY BEN F. SOHN JOHN F. PAUL
Second Lieufenanf Second Lieufenanf Second Lieuienani Second Lieufenanf
Commanding Company E Commanding Commanding Commanding
Second Plafoon, Company E Third Platoon, Company E Fourfh Platoon, Company E
ELLIOTT R. DETCHON
Commanding Company H
NIEL A. WEATHERS THOMAS A. DURHAM JOHN M, BRITTON JULIUS D. DUSENBURY
Second Lieufenanf Second Lieufenanf Second Lieuienam' Second Lieuienanf
Commanding Company F Commanding Commanding Commanding
Second Plafoon, Company F Third Piaioon, Company F Fourfh Plafoon, Company F
W. PERRY, JR.
Second Plaioon, Company H
HIEEEEE EE THE IEEE EESEEEE EEEIEEES' EEESS
This is The sTory oT John Doughe.
Doughe, like hundreds OT oTher Americans of his age,
Tinished college, wanTed To help his counTry win The war,
ioined "The besT TighTing ouTTiT in The world." Travel-
worn buT eagerly expecTanT, he arrived aT QuanTico wiTh
385 oTher Marines-To-be on a sunny day in July,
marched under a SergeanT's eagle eye To his new home,
immediaTely began his Tour OT duTy as a member oT The
NinTh OTTicers' CandidaTes Class.
The TirsT Tew days he was conTused, exciTed, bewil-
dered. "Go up The ladder and geT your lockerbox and
your gear, which are sTowed nexT To The bulkhead on The
second deck," The SergeanT ordered gruTTly, and PFC
Doughe, mouTh open, was compleTely bewildered. Then
and There he sTarTed learning Marine Corps Terminology,
Tound ThaT a sTairway was a "ladder," a wall was a "bulk-
head," a Tloor was a "deck,"
ln a Tew days, he goT "The word" Trom candidaTes who
had served in The regular Marine Corps, began To geT
"squared away." BiggesT change in his physical ap-
pearance occurred aT The barracks barber shop, where a
callous buT eTTicienT barber gave him a Three-minuTe iob,
sheared oTT The waving, golden locks, leTT him wiTh a
Trim, miliTary, buT hilariously Tunny haircuT.
A Trip To The quarTermasTer's Tound him wiTh an arm-
Tul oT khaki, sTurdy dress and Tield shoes, Two seTs oT
TenT-like dungarees, oTher necessary personal cloThing.
Wearing his uniTorm proudly, buT wiTh "booT" wriTTen
all over him, he was iniTiaTed inTo The inTricacies oT close-
order drill under The sTeaming July sun, was snapped
ouT oT his "civilian Toolishnessn by salTy non-com in-
sTrucTors. l-le learned The meaning oT "by The leTT Tlank,"
"righT oblique," and "To The rear, march," learned ThaT
doping OTT always goT him inTo Trouble, Tinally began To
coordinaTe mind and body in drill.
PFC Doughe, rapidly adapTing himselT To his new
liTe, soon discovered The Trick oT geTTing all he wanTed oT
whaT he wanTed aT The chow Table, Tound ThaT while
civilians say, "Please pass The meaT," Marines say "MeaT
down," which is iusT as courTeous, Twice as quick. l'lis
reporT To The home-TronT regarding The Tood: "Chow
plain, plenTiTul, and good!"
Classes sTarTed, and embryo-Marine Doughe heard
lecTures on basic miliTary subiecTs, sTripped and reas-
sembled The .45 pisTol, .03 and MI riTles, Browning auTo-
maTic riTle and oTher basic inTanTry weapons. l-le as-
sembled, aimed, and disassembled The Browning ma-
chine gun, caliber .30, snapped To in machine gun drill
when The insTrucTor ordered "Fall ouT one," squirmed on
his belly up To an imaginary Tiring line, helped his per-
spiring buddies seT up The gun under simulaTed baTTle
MorTars, Too, came in Tor Their share oT aTTenTion.
Doughe pracTiced duTies oT morTar crew members, de-
veloped a "subTle Touch" To successTully level The Tem-
peramenTal sighT bubbles, made a brieT acquainTance
wiTh range Tinders and aiming circles.
BiggesT bugaboo oT PrivaTe FirsT Class Doughe's ex-
isTence was SaTurday inspecTion. Friday nighT was in-
congruously called "Tield day," when lockers, bunks, and
windows were scrubbed, shoes, riTles and collar pins
cleaned and polished. AT 2300 ill p. m.l Friday nighT,
he was usually sTill shining, polishing, or sTudying Tor in-
specTion. BuT inspecTions, wiTh Their concomiTanT "pres-
sure," invariably occasioned several Tunny anecdoTes.
Example: one candidaTe, rigid wiTh TrighT, was asked by
The inspecTing oTTicer how his riTle worked, meaning was
iT bolT-operaTed or gas-operaTed. Loudly The lad re-
sponded, "Very well, Sir."
AnoTher, asked his birThdaTe, said, "April l7, l94l-
l beg pardon, Sir, April l7, l942!"
A large parT oT Doughe's educaTion was due To The
hard-boiled, buT conscienTious, eTTorTs oT The doughTy
non-commissioned oTTicers. They showed him how To
puT a "spiT and polish" gloss on his shoes, how To roll The
haTed heavy marching order, how To make up his bunk,
how To move "on The double."
They TaughT him whaT The word "discipline" means.
l-le dropped his riTle on The deck, was prompTly ordered
To carry iT on his person Tor 24 hours, was The buTT oT
his bunkmaTes' iokes as he awkwardly aTe chow, riTle on
his shoulder, and as he hiT The hay wiTh his riTle as a
bed companion. STill noT guiTe orienTed, he was laTe To
TormaTion, and spenT his Time ThaT evening rolling a heavy
marching order, presenTing iT To The skepTical non-coms
MosT eagerly awaiTed Time every week was SaTurday
noon, when all Those who had passed saTisTacTorily inspec-
Tion were given liberTy. Scores oT candidaTes, anxious
To see The brighT lighTs aTTer a solid week on The posT,
broke ouT handbags, shoved oTT Tor nearby, crowded,
busTling WashingTon. lvlosT managed To hiT The ciTy
every oTher week-end: some, commonly known as "liberTy
hounds," leTT aT l2Ol SaTurday, barely made The 2400
deadline each Sunday.
l.iTe was noT all miliTary rouTine Tor Doughe. ParTicu-
larly enjoyable were odd moimenTs spenT swapping sTories
abouT college, TraTerniTies, girl Triends, eTc., wiTh his
bunkies. Leisure Time was spenT wriTing leTTers, reading,
or using The ever-presenT shine cloTh.
BayoneT drill and The obsTacle course gave Doughe his
ToughesT physical workouT as he called on long-unused
muscles To help him navigaTe seven-TooT Tences, climb
20-TooT ropes, hoisT weighTed barrels, swing ape-like over
a yawning, muddy diTch on a suspended rope. FirsT To
"hiT The drink" was Tunny, likeable "Hank," who missed
his hold, plopped inTo The muddy waTer, came spluTTering
ouT while The company roared.
During The "breaThers," while They awaiTed Their Turn
To run The course again, candidaTes goT experT insTruc-
Tion in The arT oT Judo Trom The SergeanTs. Under Their
guidance, The new Marines paired oTT, pracTiced personal
deTense againsT simulaTed knife and gun aTTacks, learned
The neaTesT way To gouge a Jap in The eye.
invariably Tollowing The obsTacle course was bayoneT
drill. Doughe pracTiced parries, lunges, wiThdrawals,
snarled viciously aT imaginary opponenTs. He realized
he mighT be snarling aT real opponenTs in a Tew shorT
monThs, worked hard aT bayoneT drill, sTrived To develop
a genuine "SpiriT oT AssaulT."
RiTle range work proved To be an inTeresTing and valu-
able experience Tor Candida+e Doughe. He learned
range procedure, sTruggled To geT himselT in "impos-
sible" shooTing posiTions, concenTraTed on "sighTin' 'em
in and squeezin' 'em oTT." FunniesT incidenT happened
when "ShorTy," TlyweighT Georgia boy who had a liTTle
Trouble geTTing The word, was asked by his coach why he
consisTenTly missed his TargeT.
"Ah cain'T see my own TargeT-numbah 29," he
drawled, "so I ies' been shooTin' on numbah 28l"
Doughe shoT The pisTol and auTomaTic riTle Tor record,
spenT his Time explaining how unlucky he was on Those
parTicular days. ChieT inTeresT on The range, however,
was The lvll riTle, commonly called The Garand. Grad-
ually, he collecTed his "dope" in his scorebook, prepared
Tor The big record day. IT came, and The air was Tilled
wiTh sTories oT "almosT" scores and "Tough breaks," buT
mosT oT The class qualiTied, many as sharpshooTers and
Climax oT Doughe's candidaTe career was The I5-mile
hike, much-discussed Trip made by each class. Toughened
by preparaTory marches, The boys rolled heavy marching
orders, seT ouT cheerTully on The Trip. AlThough blisTers
and sore TeeT were plenTiTul, The march was made in good
Time, The ouTTiT arriving aT The bivouac area by noon.
ATTernoon Tound H and l Companies aTTacking Company
K's deTensive posiTion.
A rousing simulaTed aTTack was meT by a sTubborn
deTense as boTh sides deployed, squirmed, and maneu-
vered in The besT miliTary manner. Feelings, as well as
heads, were bruised when quieT, mild-mannered, soTT-
voiced "I. Adam" KreTowicz Tossed a canTeen, represenT-
ing a grenade, inTo a deTensive machineigun nesT. The
criTique, however, showed ThaT boTh sides had done well
and company rivalry was TorgoTTen liT says herel as all
hands shoved oTT Tor chow.
Following The hike, Doughe learned how To parade,
developed a ceremonial swagger, masTered The general
idea oT miliTary ceremonies.
Thus, aTTer Two and one-halT monThs OT hard, inTensive
Training, a new John Doughe was developed. No longer
was he conTused and bewildered. No longer was "booT"
wriTTen all over him. Having learned how To "shooT and
saluTe," he was well on his way To becoming a real Ma-
rine, proud oT his uniTorm, proud oT The Corps, and proud
oT his counTry.
QuieTly expecTanT, he sal' in The audiTorium during
graduaTion ceremonies, heard The graduaTion speakers
exTol The hisToric and currenT TeaTs OT The Marine C.orps,
lisTened To Their sound advice. ConTidenTly he ascended
The plaTTorm as PFC Doughe and proudly he leTT iT, com-
mission in hand, as Second l.ieuTenanT John Doughe,
And ThaT is The sTory oT 385 John Doughes, who were
The body and soul oT The NinTh OTTicers CandidaTes
Class, July To SepTember, I942.
AND THE IZTH R. O. C.
IOOO, 26 SepTember I942-The command was, "Can-
didaTes rise and Take The oaTh," and some 400 oTTicer
candidaTes arose and religiously pledged To serve Their
corps and Their counTry. This solemnly impressive cere-
mony, climaxing IO weeks OT work, hope and dreams,
remains unTorgeTable in our memories.
ThaT week-end we displayed our new uniTorms To
parenTs and Triends, Thinking ThaT The khaki, The bars and
The belT made The oTTicer. BuT This impression was soon
To be shaTTered, as we learned in our TirsT week, Tor an
oTTicer never sTops learning. We discovered ThaT a
diploma was noT The goal, buT merely The birTh-record oT
an oTTicer, and ThaT his responsibiliTy was conTinuous
educaTion in his liTe as a Marine.
The TirsT week in R. O. C., as well as Those ThaT Tol-
lowed, changed everyThing, including The "word." Among
The many Things ThaT impressed us in ThaT week was our
new TiTle "genTlemen"g reTurning our TirsT saluTe: our TirsT
Trip To The oTTicer's club: nighT waTch: and smoking in
The mess hall To menTion buT a Tew. We sTudied in Those
TirsT weeks naval law, camouTlage, TacTics, map reading,
adminisTraTion and communicaTions. AviaTion, inTanTry
weapons, combaT principles oT The plaToon and company
Tilled up The remaining hours. We made ouT payrolls
ThaT made The Marine The highesT paid TighTing man in
all hisTory. We sTared crosseyed Through sTereoscopes
aT aerial phoTographs and laid beTs on The number oT
Tank cars on a railroad siding, only To Tind ouT ThaT They
were noT Tank cars: so all beTs were cancelled.
For hour aTTer hour as "LieuTenanT FirsT PlaToon" we
ToughT courageously wiTh The l:irsT BaTTalion, FiTTh Ma-
rines, parT oT an inTerior uniT, advancing To The norTh
asTride Chopowarnsic Creek. We didn'T puT much cre-
dence in The TacTics employed, unTil in our Terrain exer-
cises, we discovered whaT was meanT by The "school
soluTion." We had our doubTs as To iTs TacTical sound-
ness, especially on ThaT aTTernoon, when we Tound The
Tollowing epiTaph aTTached To an imiTaTive grave aT
"T-lere lie The bones oT LieuTenanT Jones,
A graduaTe oT The insTiTuTion.
ln The midsT oT The din, he died wiTh a grin:
l-le had used The school soluTion."
Harking back To our days as CandidaTes we Took a
"Terp" in The rain and as a resulT Tound ThaT "brownies"
were someThing oTher Than cookies Trom home. BUT soon
The R. P. barrage was liTTed Temporarily and The smoke-
laden classrooms revealed conscienTious sTudenTs passing
on The inTricacies oT TacTics To moThers and sweeThearTs,
aT The same Time making sure noT To include any inTorma-
Tion oT value To The enemy.
Our demonsTraTions were noT limiTed To The field.
There was The lecTure on "iungle warfare" when Maior
RoThwell picked oTT a Jap sniper on The blackboard wiTh
his TrusTy cap pisTol and modesTly pinned The Chopo-
wamsic Campaign Medal To his chesT. Then There was
The axiom, "iT is Torgiveable To be deTeaTed buT never
To be surprised." YeT Major VandergriTT dropped six
drowsing boys Trom Their seaTs wiTh a booming "Ten-
shunl" in The middle OT his lecTure one warm aTTernoon.
LieuTenanTs Mazzarella and McCall approved oT The The-
orem oT "seizing The high ground and holding iT" and
single-handed enveloped The enemy's leTT lwesTl Tlank.
Some insTrucTions even came Trom our classmaTes.
"MiliTary" Morgan demonsTraTed command presence,
while ThaT HD. l" Trom Diego, CheT Rinka held classes in
how To inspecT an "O3." Shamus "PawTuckeTT" O'Don-
nell demonsTraTed The posiTion oT a soldier aT aTTenTion
unTil everyone including himself was blue in The Tace.
There was much scuTTlebuT abouT duTies aTTer R. O. C.
lT was Derryberry To Londonberry, LippincoTT To London,
and Rogers To Navy Pier, Chicago.
The obsTacle course again separaTed The men Trom
The boys as well as The oTTicers Trorn Their weapons and
equipment "Glub-glub" Perry, The ATlanTic CiTy liTe-
guard, prompTed a change in The TablesioT organizaTion.
IT was now To read: Two reserve B.A.R.s and one B.A.R.
man. Had iT noT been Tor John PeTosis, iT mighT have
called Tor Two assisTanT B.A.R. men.
We requesTed The ineviTable quesTion-asker OT SaTur-
day aTTernoon To seek his answer in The book over The
week-end, as The Trip in was double The square OT The
one OuT. AT leasT iT seemed ThaT way.
Amid The husTle and busTle OT The Ten weeks, however,
There were impressive momenTs. Who can TorgeT The
sunseT parades, especially ThaT aTTernoon when we
marched in welcome To The new Commanding General
OT The PosT. We were proud Marines ThaT day. On
November IO, we celebraTed The l67Th birThday OT The
Corps. lT was noT a day OT celebraTiOn or rejoicing, buT
iT was none The less Tilled wiTh an aura OT greaTness. The
sTory OT The esTablishmenT OT The UniTed STaTes Marines
was well known To all OT us, yeT we lisTened quieTly and
wiTh sTrong hearTs as ThaT sTory was read To us again.
To us iT was noT merely a TesTimony To The pasT buT a
vision OT Things To come. We were proud To claim The
TiTle OT UniTed STaTes Marines.
Like everyThing else, Taps was soon To end The days
OT The l2Th Reserve OTTicers Class Torever. As The
weeks shorTened inTo days, Tield exercises, nighT raids,
dawn aTTacks and landing parTies broughT home To us The
desperaTe mission Tor which we were being prepared.
The meaning OT The word "oTTicer" began To Take shape.
WhaT did iT mean To us in early December, l942, lT
meanT sTrengTh when oThers were weak, TaiTh when oThers
were TaiThless, deTerminaTion when all around us had
given up hope. This was The inTerpreTaTion we carried
wiTh us To puT To The TuTure TesT OT baTTle againsT The
back-drop OT Wake, BaTaan, Midway and The Solomons.
The command is, "Forward, you Marines!"
AV-S-THE FOURTH CLASS
When we arrived here we were as green as a Marine
aviaTion uniTorm. NOT Too many OT us knew ThaT AV-S
sTood Tor AviaTion Volun+eer SpecialisT, ThaT we were
only The TourTh AV-S class, ThaT we Tormed a small parT
OT The larger l2Th Reserve OTTicers Class and would sTudy
and graduaTe wiTh iTs groups OT newly-Tledged Second
LieuTenanTs, ThaT our prime purpose was To do The ground
work which would allow acTual and prospecTive Marine
aviaTors To concenTraTe on Their iobs in The air, and ThaT
our evenTual assignmenTs mighT include any oTTicer's posT
in Marine AviaTion-excepT Tlying.
Our uniT was assembling, like a movie OT an explosion
run Through The machine backwards, Trom all parTs OT
The counTry and Trom all walks oT liTe. There were plenTy
OT accenTs Trom The FighTing SouTh, and Texas and Cali-
Tornia were much in evidence. We had come Trom
engineering and archiTecTure and law oTTices, Trom pro-
Tessional TooTball and invesTmenT banking, Trom coTTee
imporTing and WalT Disney's sTudios. Some OT us had been
digniTied and imporTanT: some OT us had been liTTle
Tellows. IT looked as if iT would be hopeless To make us
inTo one inTegraTed ouTTiT.
AT Brown Field The work OT shaking down began. We
learned how To sTand in line Tor equipmenT, how To sign
our names correcTly, how To buy acres OT duTTle unTil our
TooTlockers were cracking, how To sTain leaTher darker
and darker unTil iT looked plenTy Marine, how To sleep
Through The claTTer and whisTle OT The Trains ThaT seemed
To run righT Through our barracks all nighT long. One
OT us used To wake up TrighTened, noT because The roar
OT The Trains had begun again, buT because iT had Tem-
porarily sTopped our disTinguished baTTery OT snorers.
Some OT us goT a TasTe OT The air aT Turner Field, wenT up
wiTh The piloTs on Their regular TlighTs, or looked down
on The searchlighTs OT QuanTico Trom up Top under a
lonesome moon. LieuTenanT WisharT acTed as our guard-
ian angel in Those TirsT bewildering days, as The money
poured ouT OT our pockeTs and The shoTs poured inTo our
Then we were up aT Barracks C, second and Third
decks, and The real course was beginning. We lisTened
To Colonel Ames and Colonel Wensinger and were im-
pressed. LieuTenanT DeTchon TaughT us again how To
saluTe, and repeaTed and repeaTed close order drill and
The manual oT arms wiTh sublime paTience. We were
clumsy, awkward, skiTTish, dumb. Each OT us advanced
by his own parTicular series OT Talse sTeps. We sTill
looked hopeless. lT we were bad aT obeying simple com-
mands, we were worse aT giving Them. We did noT like
To bark aT our squadroom maTes, and The only maneuver
we could be sure OT execuTing was The one ThaT would
end up The plafoons in The deepesT puddles on BarneTT
Avenue field. BUT we were Trying our damndesf.
The firsf before-breakfasf run-iT was really a gallop
flaf ouT-nearly laid us low. We had no wind and no
legs, wiTh a few sTellar excepTions, parTicularly in The
Second Plafoon. The young LieuTenanTs in Companies
E and F, fresh from Their I0 weeks of Toughening up,
Took To calling us The Coughing Colonels, The Blind Tigers,
and The Cenfury Club. Well, our course was iusf begin-
ning: maybe we'd show Them. We goT used To The AV-S
being The Tail end of every formaTion, and To moving
double Time whenever we came To a hill or a swamp.
Even The convoys wenT aT The double, so ThaT no one was
surprised-or hurT-when 20 of us Tipped over in our
Truck aT a righT-angle Turn down grade. Nor when Two
Trucks managed, in some miraculous fashion, To escape
from The convoy and end up losT aT lndependenT Hill,
alfhough everyone in The parTy had wiTh him a deTailed
map of The counfry. On all field Trips we expecTed iT To
rain lwhich is probably why They call Them Terrain exer-
cisesl, and iT never disappoinfed us. Mud To our knees
became our naTural habiTaT. BuT we kepT on Trying.
Classroom work wasn'T much beTTer. New and sfrange
courses came whizzing aT us from all sides: we couldn'T
Tell a magnefic azimufh from an 8I-mm. morTar hole in
The ground: we didn'T know The score: Maior Fisher in
Naval Law was our consolafion-unperfurbed, enTerTain-
ing, leisurely. Pressure all The Time. And Then before
we knew iT we were geTTing final examinafions, and
could only Take refuge in The Thoughf ThaT The firsf
hundred RPs are The hardesf.
As The weeks clicked by, The pieces began To fiT To-
gefher. Mose of us realized The care and skill and
efficiency wiTh which The complicafed ROC courses were
organized. The insTrucTors were giving all They had To
Their jobs. Underneafh, we were deadly serious and
were noT making excuses. The Marine Schools and The
Marine Corps were deadly serious and were noT wasTing
Time. They were running a magnificenf machine. ThaT
helped our morale.
Even ROC can'T be sixfeen hours a day of grim work.
We found a few minuTes here and There and goT To
know each oTher beTTer. We were proud of The' number
of beribboned ex-Marines from The lasT war-BlounT,
Chapman, Dickey, Lefebvre, MacFarlane, SmiTh, Tilley-
ThaT were wiTh us, and of men like McLean, MounT, and
Schaefer who had been in oTher branches of The service
before and had now finished up in The righT place. We
knew who would be lasT To formafions, and made beTs on
iT. We knew ThaT no one could ask more guesfions Than
Blackford, Murphy, and Tilley, and ThaT noThing could
inferfere wiTh The nighfly bowling bouTs of Dickey and
Gabler. We wenT To The Officers Club, discovered
BOO, Took week-ends in Washingfon ThaT were even
more sfrenuous Than life in Company H. Our favoriTe
Topics of Talk were The wild life and The frigidify of The
food in Officers Mess, The various impossibilifies of leave,
and The amazing spirif of The Corps.
Gradually The AV-S end of The ROC came To The fronT
and we lisTened and Talked To Majors Clark and KureTich
and Ranch. We had our inTerviews aT The end of The
fourTh week and found Them pleasanf. We knew we
were noT only in a good service buf in a good branch of
ThaT service. When our C.apTain Murphy broke all pre-
cedenfs and was elecfed Presidenf of The enTire l2Th
ROC, we felT ThaT maybe The Aviafion SecTion was gef-
We shall noT forgef The fracfured ribs ThaT Murphy
dedicafed To The cause of Touch fooTball. Nor Capfain
Shuler'5 baby ThaT goT Tangled up wiTh our RP in Aerial
Phofography. Nor Maior Fisher's anecdoTes. Nor Lieu-
Tenanf Finch's TranslaTions of Semper Fidelis. Nor our
collecfions of Brownies. Nor The way we seemed To
Thrive on lack of sleep. Nor The sour noTes of The Tem-
peramenfal bugler across BarneTT Avenue aT 0530. Nor
The firsT Time we goT behind a machine gun and laid iT
on The Targef.
Five weeks were up, The back of The course was broken.
The days ahead looked brighf and sTrenuous-firing
various pieces on The range, focussing more and more
aTTenTion on aviafion subiecfs, and finally shoving off
on The already legendary landing-parfies and graduafion.
We hoped ThaT all of us would sTill be aboard, and Then
Mac could pull up his ladder. When we came To Ouan-
Tico we were ready To go. AT The end of our Time here,
Thanks To The excellenf Training of The ROC and The AV-S,
we believe ThaT we are on our way, and we are sTill Trying.
llllu I-I UUWUK
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Charles James Ahern
Mac Asbill, Jr.
Robert William Powers Kenneth Harrison Sayre
RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
Maurice Leroy Cater James Edgar Fox John Alexander Graves Herman Lay
George W. Sciple, Jr.
Richard Warren Akeley
Price Richard Ashton
Robert Emerson Albee
Albert Burton Atkinson
Lee Marcellus Alford, Jr.
George W. Averitte, Jr.
Robert Henry John Ball
Ja mes Robert Barbour
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Frank Sloan Baker, Jr.
Roy Carter Bennett, Jr.
I2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
Arthur Harr Bergey Harrison Tweed Blaine Francis
Blanchfield LeRoy Andrew Bohsen James Oliver Bonds James Elslner Bourgeois
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l2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
Ross Thomas Dwyer, Jr. Franz Rickaby Dykstra Clinfon B. Easfmenl Arnold Roberl Eck
William Alfred Eddy John Elliolf, Jr.
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Viclor Herberl' Flafh Francis lgnalius Ford, Jr. Charles Williams Fowler James Edgar Fox
John Romie Fields Gerald Roberl Flamm
John M. Fox Thomas Edward Fox
Chesler Eugene Francis Ralph Charles Franklin Chesley Oliver Freemonth Reginald D. French, Jr. Hurley Edward Fuller, Jr. William Anlhony Gamble
I 2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
Thomas Joseph Garfield Raymond F. Garraly, Jr. Charles Roy Gerard John Louis Getz John Haberman Gleason Graham Emanuel Golson
George Hayden Goss J0l1"' Alexander GYGVES William W. Griffin Davis Mackay Gunn James Patrick Hackell Frank H. Haigler, Jr.
Pefer Hugh Haller Bernard Morlon Halpern Samuel Andrew Hannah Frederick Espy Hardy Gayle Maynard Hardy Paul Church Harper, Jr.
Richard M. H. Harper, Jr. Edward Paul Harfford Charles G. Haskins William C. Hawkins Willie Clyde Haynes HowellThomas Heflin
I2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
George Heiden William N. Helphinsfine Roy Erland Hielm Roberr Berfis Hoag Harry Paulson Hornby, Jr. Kennelh John Houghron
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George Alva Jacks Joseph D. Jamison Samuel Jaskilka Roberf Malcolm Jenkins Maxwell Orson Jensen Theodore K Johnson
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John Rhoades Kendall
Vernon Arlhur Klinkel
l2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
John Malcolm Kennedy
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Harold A. Lane, Jr.
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Thomas Moore Kerr, Jr. Sidney Clifford Key
Edwin Joseph Keyes Hugh Legare King
Arlhur Knufson Robert James Koness Slanley Herman Koskoff
Roy Clyde LeHue, Jr.
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I2TH RESERVE O
George Audene Lavis Andrew Ferrell Lawhon Herma
Brinley Jeffreys Lewis David Hen
Granl' J. Limegrover Waldo C. Lincoln, Jr. John Abboll Lindsay
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James Keilh Linnan Jesse Lippincolf, Jr.
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Frank Griffifh Lyle William Edward Mahan George William Marlin Franklin Bliss Mayer John Herberl Mayer William A. Mazzarella
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Edward S, McDonald
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Oscar Clark Miller
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Edwin C. McDonald, Jr. Francis E. McElroy James W. McGuckin James F. Mclnleer, Jr.
William C. Mclnlyre
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Myron Kelly Minnick Marvin Edward Milchell Randall Lee Mifchell Samuel A. Monlgomery
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Edward D. Newlon Raymond A. J. Niemih Joseph Edward Nilan Roberl Joseph Noonan
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Eugene J. O'Sullivan, Jr.
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Chester Alfred Rinka
William Earl Rutledge
Willie Charles Sam
Russell F. Schoenbeck
I2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
William Stephen Pfeifle
James David Owens Frank Davis Perry John Nicholas Petosis
Frank Goodloe Pride, Jr. Maurice ,Leo Quinn John Nicely Rathmell Mervin Reines
William John Rogers
William B. Rosskam, ll
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William Everest Ryan
Harry Bernard Sanders
Charles H. Scholtield
Peter F. Rothermel, IV Harrison Bright Rue
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John Anthony Sabini Carmin Charles Saccardi Henry Sachs
Nicholas Savage Kenneth Harrison Sayre RiCl1Bfd AlOYSiUS 5Cl'15BfeI'
William Dick Porter
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John Worthy Rich
Robert Victory Ruhe
Maynard Willis Schmidt
George W. Sciple, Jr. John Garrick Scott William Atkinson Seel Elwyn Donald Seifert
l2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
Howard F. Shalluck, Jr. John Bundy Shaw Philip Sheridan Hugh Osburn Sherrick Beniamin L, Sherrill William Randall Shockley
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Lelan Flor Sillin, Jr. Roberl Vose Simpson Daniel Darwin Slick Chase Small Franklin Leigh Smilh William Gordon Smilh
Henry A. Snell, Jr. Reber? Clarence Snyder Paul William Spliflorff S. Arlhur Spiegel Edward Hiram Slafon Roberl' Beniamin Sfeele
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Peler V. C. Sfoughlon John Waller Slowers George Glen Sluarr Joseph Henry Sullivan Roberl Singer Sullivan Paul James Swarli
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Waller Nels Swensen Joseph Dell Swoyer, Jr, Donald Turner Thayer William Ross Thayer Louis Henri Thibodeau George Wilson Thompson
Roberl' A. Thompson
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Alfred V. Villalico
Francis X. Wilkinson
I2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
Gerald W. Tomanek James Andrew Tonges
Arfhur C. Vivian, Jr. William Warren Wagner
Gene Merriff Williams James R. Williams, Jr,
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Roy Irving Wood, Jr. Homer Clay Woodward Edward H. Yeomans
Frederick B. Traill, Jr.
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William Francis Wilson
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IZTH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
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James Nolan McKean
George McDonald, Jr.
Travis Newsom Turner Murray Marlin Van Lear
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Charles W. Wohlford Philip E. Wood, Jr.
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l2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
' John Wilcox Barnes Roberl Barry George Beauregard Berry Franklin S. Blackford
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Lindsay Kerns Dickey Cornelius L. T. Gabler Henry Fraser Gurley George W. Johnson Jesse F. Macfarlane Robert P H McLean
Capfain Caplain Caplain Caplain Caplain Capfam
gy Thomas Ernesl Mnunl James Leo Murphy Bernard K. Schaefer Graham Powell Smifh Donald Alfred Sfauffer Roberl Llghl Tilley
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l2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
Edwin E. S. Weldon Arfhur Edwin Bailey Middlefon P. Barrow Frederick W. Baumsfark Arnold Borden Roberl Ewall Bruce
Caplain Firsi Lieuienani First Lieuienani Firsf Lieu'renan+ Firsl' Lieuienani Firsl Lieuienam'
Frederic Foster Carey John Fosfer Cary Louis E. Daugherfy, Jr. Richard Edward Fishell Gale Frank Grogan Frank Ernest Hari
Firsl Lieulenanl Firsl Lieuienanf Firsi Lieulenanl Firsf Lieuienanl Firsi Lieulenanl Firsi' Lieulenanf
Andrew John Hooper Samuel Eugene Kuen Earl Joseph LeFebvre Dean Cooper Masfen Edward McFadden, Jr. Marlin Francis McKeon
Firsf Lieufenanf Firsi Lieulenanf Firsi Lieulenani Firsl Lieuienanf Firsl Lieulenani Firsl Lieulenani
Sebaslion J. Passanesi James Simpson, Jr, Howard Gar'lhwaifeSmi1h Roger Benham Spaulding Kenneih Guinly Speir Charles MarshalSfaf'ford
Firsf Lieufenanl Firsl Lieulenanl' Firsf Lieufenanl Firsl Lieuierianl Firsl Lieulenani Firsi' Lieufenanf
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l2TH RESERVE OFFICERS' CLASS
Wiley E, Terry Daniel Reid Topping Louis B. Trenchard, Jr. Harry King Trend Lynn McCord Twifly Daniel Sumner Warner
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I Q UUALT 3I0SNELF
AV- S. RESERVE AVIATION SPECIALIST'S CLASS
"THE BLIND TIGERS"
Leff: Machine gun fire.
Below, Lefl: Marines on flwe double. Righf: Using
inclireci' laying ins+rumenl's.
BoH'om, Lefh Class in indirecf firing. Right Class
in direcf laying of machine guns.
Below: Colonel Ames inspecfs lhe l2'll1 ROC.
Bolfom: Barracks inspeclion.
A GENERAL VIEW OF THE CLASSROOM
Relaxing in ihe dayroom.
AHERN, CHARLES J.-Second Lieutenant, 72
Amsden Street, Arlington, Massachusetts, Boston
gpllege, Cross and Crown, Ninth Candidate
AKELEY, RICHARD W.-Second Lieutenant, 2
Epworth Street, Presque Isle, Maine, University of
Maine IB.S. Degreel, University of Maryland
QMS. Degreel, Phi Eta Kappa iSocialj, Alpha
eta, Phi Kappa Phi iHonoraryj, Civil Service
Employee of U. S. Department of Agriculture,
Enlisted U.S.M.C.R. December l5, l94l, served as
drill instructor at Parris Island, South Carolina,
I entered Ninth Candidate Class, July 22,
ALBEE, ROBERT E.-Second Lieutenant, l908
Union Boulevard, Allentown, Pennsylvania, Muhlen-
berg College, Phi Kappa Tau, Ninth Candidate
ALFORD, LEE M., JR.-Second
Gulfport, Mississippi, University of
Pi Kappa Alpha, Six'months U.S.M.C
California, Ninth Candidate Class.
ARBOLINO, JACK N. - Second
2095 Webster Avenue, New York,
ASBILL, MAC, JR.-Second Lieutenant, 3'-700
Cathedral Avenue, Washington, D. C., Princeton
University, Dial Lodge, Ninth Candidate Class,
ASHTON, PRICE R.-Second Lieutenant, 973
Alemeda Boulevard, Coronoda, California, Texas
University, Phi Kappa Delta, Oil Broker, Army
ATKINSON, ALBERT B.-Second Lieutenant, l2l
Vue Delleau Street, Cambridge, Maryland,
Maryland State Teachers College.
AVERITTE, GEORGE W., JR.-Second Lieuten-
ant, 9ll Arnold Avenue, Greenville, Mississippi,
University of Alabama, Kappa Sigma, Meat ln-
BACHMAN, CARL O. - Second Lieutenant,
50 W., 22nd St., Minneapolis, Minnesota, Morning-
side College, Sioux City, Iowa, New York Uni-
versity, New York City, Banking, Six months
U.S.M.C., San Diego.
BAKER, FRANK S., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
Bluff Dale, Texas, Texas A. and M., Live-stock
Breeding, Ninth Candidate Class.
BALL, ROBERT H. J.-Second Lieutenant, l5l0
South Layton Boulevard, Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
Marquette University, Phi Chi Psi.
BARBOUR, JAMES R.--Second Lieutenant, 3234
North 26th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, St.
BARKER, ZACHARIAH A.-Second Lieutenant,
l745 29th Street, San Diego, California, University
of California, Forestry, I0 Weeks Ninth Officers
BECK, CHARLES F.-Second Lieutenant, Cor-
nell, lllinois, lllinois State Normal University,
Athletic Director in High School.
BELL, HAL-Second Lieutenant, 398 Suwanee
Avenue, Macon, Georgia, Mercer University,
BENNETT, ROY C., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
l304 Hyman Avenue, Hendersonville, North Caro-
lina, Furman University lone yearj, Pledge, Kappa
Alpha, Lumber and Building Supplies, One year
active duty, U.S.M.C., Duty at Boston Navy Yard,
8 Ouantico, Virginia.
BERIGEY, ARTHUR H.-Second Lieutenant, 66I5
North Ogonitz Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania,
Tau Kappa Epsilon, ROTC, Drexel Institute of
BLAINE, HARRISON T.-Second Lieutenant, IS6
East 79th Street, New York City, Harvard Univer-
sity, Fly Club.
BLANCHFIELD, FRANCIS-Second Lieutenant,
259 East Franklin Turnpike, Hohokus, New
Jersey, Holy Cross, Marine, Nine months with
U. S. Cavalry.
BOHSEN, LEROY A.-Second Lieutenant, 75
Washington Street, West Orange, New Jersey,
New Jersey State Teachers College, Newark, New
Jersey, Epsilon Pi Tau, Kappa Delta Pi, lndus-
trial Arts Teacher, U. S. Marine Corps Reserve,
seven months active duty.
BONDS, JAMES O.-Second Lieutenant, 3l2
Central Avenue, Kannapolis, North Carolina,
Wakeh Forest College, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Teacher-
L A '-
BOURGEOIS, JAMES E.-Second Lieutenant,
Convent, Louisiana, Agriculture Teacher, R.O.T.C.,
L. S. U.
BRODY, LAWRENCE B.-Second Lieutenant, 45
Seaside Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut, Yale.
BUCKLEY, JOHN L.-Second Lieutenant, 5 Lath-
rop Avenue, Binghamton, New York, New York
State College of Forestry at Syracuse University,
Alpha Chi Rho, Wild Life Management.
BURTMAN, VERNON - Second Lieutenant,
Wildrose, North Dakota, University of North Da-
kota, Farmer, One year as an enlisted man at
Rifle Range Detachment, San Diego, California.
CAHALANE, JAMES B.-Second Lieutenant, 90
Glencoe Street, Brighton, Massachusetts, Boston
College, Candidates Class, July 2l-September 26.
CARBEAU, CHARLES W., JR.-Second Lieuten-
ant, 79 Pittsburgh Circle, Ellwood City, Penn-
sylvania, University of Pennsylvania, Sigma Chi.
CARPENTER, EDWARD N.-Second Lieutenant,
3 East 77th Street, New York, New York, Yale
University, Fence Club.
CARTWRIGHT, MYRON R.-Second Lieutenant,
U.S.M.C.R., Route 2, Shevlin, Minnesota, St.
Thomas, St. Paul, Minnesota, Accountant, Six
weeks in Platoon Leaders' Class, U.S.M.C.R.,
CATER, MAURICE L.-Second Lieutenant, 2649
East 28th Street, Kansas City, Missouri, Kansas
University, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Music Super-
CHAFFEE, PHILIP T.-Second Lieutenant, Van
Etten, New York, Cornell University, Tau Kappa
CHAMBERLIN, DALE, JR.-Second Lieutenant,
804 West Market, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, Uni-
versity of Michigan, Phi Gamma Delta, '42,
Slagger, Candidate Class.
CHOBANIAN, KERAM M.-Second Lieutenant,
549 Broadway, Pawtucket, Rhode Island, Rhode
Island College of Pharmacy and Allied Sciences,
Alpha Phi Alpha, Pharmacist.
CLARK, EMERSON S., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
32 South Street, Marblehead, Massachusetts, Uni-
versity of New Hampshire, Theta Chi.
CLARK, FRANK C.-Second Lieutenant, l5l
Sumner Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts, Rens-
selser Polytechnic Institute, Phi Kappa Tau, Civil
Engineer, Platoon Leader's Class, l94l.
CLARK, VERNON C.-Second Lieutenant, 306
Bartram Road, Riverside, lllinois, Knox College,
Beta Theta Pi.
CLARK, WILLIAM S.-Second Lieutenant, 29l9
Fairmount Boulevard, Cleveland Heights, Ohio,
Dartmouth, Kappa Sigma.
CLIFFORD, JOHN H.-Second Lieutenant, I4
Francis Street, Auburn, New York, University of
CLOOS, HOWARD C.-Second Lieutenant, 2l
Walnut Street, Crafton, Pennsylvania, Grove City
College, Purchasing Department, Hydril Corpora-
tion, Five months U.S.M.C,R.
COBURN, ANTHONY P.-Second Lieutenant,
376 Oakland Street, Manchester, Connecticut,
University of Connecticut, Eta Lambda Sigma.
CODISPOTI, GILDO S.-Second Lieutenant,
l79l New York Avenue, Brooklyn, New York,
Pratt Institute, Electrical Engineer, 245th Coast
Artillery, New York National Guard, five and
COFFEY, ROBERT C.-Second Lieutenant, West
Chestnut Street, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin, Mar-
quette University, College of Engineering, Sigma
Phi Delta, Crown and Anchor, Mechanical Engi-
neering, employed by Allis Chalmers Manufac-
COLEMAN, ROBERT H.-Second Lieutenant,
Eccleston, Maryland, Harvard University, Spee
COLLEY, E. CLAYTON - Second Lieutenant,
Tenso, Virginia, V. P. I., Alpha Zeta, Salesman
IChemicalsl, One year, Army, Second Lieutenant,
seven months U.S.M.C., Private and Corporal.
COMER, PAUL A.-Second Lieutenant, 3l4 Pitts-
boro Street, Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Univer-
sity of Florida.
COREY, ROBERT B.-Second Lieutenant, 7l5
Park Avenue, Terrace Park, Ohio, Miami Univer-
CORINOFF, MARK M.-Second Lieutenant, 255
Kelton Street, Brighton, Massachusetts, Harvard
College, A.M.S., Refrigeration Engineer, Ninth
CORWIN, HAROLD B., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
4ll4 Fourth Street North, Arlington, Virginia,
Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio, Delta Tau Delta.
CROSWELL, KENNETH L.-Second Lieutenant,
3l5 East Church Street, Warren, Arkansas, St.
Mary's University of Texas, Phi Gamma Theta. ,
CUMIMINGS, WHITLEY A., JRI.-Second Lieu-
tenant, I5 Cutter Avenue, West Somerville, Mas-
sachusetts, Boston University, Promotional Work
for Colgate Palmolive and Peet.
DANIELS, JOSEPH P.-Second Lieutenant, 34
Elm Street, Camillus, New York, Manhattan, Beta
Sigma, Six weeks previous service in Platoon
Leader's Class, July and August, l94l, Ninth
Candidate Class I0 weeks.
DAVIS, EDWARD B., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
30Sl Second Avenue, San Diego, California, Uni-
versity of California, Sigma Phi Epsilon, En-
listed U.S.M.C., December I4, l94l.
DAVIS, EDWARD E.-Second Lieutenant, 3726
Manayunk Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, La
Salle College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Sigma
Phi Lambda, U.S.M.C.R., Organized, Artillery,
Seventh Battalion, Active Duty June 9 to date,
Sergeant until commissioned.
DAVIS, RONALD W.-Second Lieutenant, Box
IOI, Grandview, Washington, Oregon State Col-
lege, Sigma Chi, Ninth Candidate Class.
DeBORD, THOMAS A.-Second Lieutenant, 634
Quincy, Long Beach, California, University of
California at Los Angeles, Alpha Kappa Psi, Re-
public Supply of California.
DERRYBERRY, JAMES M.-Second Lieutenant,
l502 I8th Avenue, South, Nashville, Tennessee,
Vanderbilt University, Sigma Chi, Platoon Leaders
DeVORE, CHESTER S.-Second Lieutenant, 42l
West H Street, Ontario, California, San Diego
State College, Omega Xi, Coaching and Teach-
ing, Platoon Leaders Class.
DILLON, FREDERICK D.-Second Lieutenant, 224
West 65th Street, Kansas City, Missouri, St.
Benedict's College, Atchison, Kansas.
DIXON, DONALD E.-Second Lieutenant, 3400
Ormand Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio, University of
Cinciinnati, LL.B., l935, Phi Delta Phi, Attorney
DOMINY, FELIX R., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
East Hampton, Long Island, New York, Syracuse
DONOVAN, RICHARD, JR.-Second Lieutenant,
l57 Armory Street, New Haven, Connecticut, Yale
University, Chi Psi.
DROEN, ANDREW L. - Second Lieutenant,
Clarkfield, Minnesota, St. Olaf College, Alpha
Kappa, Uuniorj Platoon Leaders Class, l94l.
DUPREE, MARTIN A., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
425l Allendale Avenue, Detroit, Michigan, Hills-
dale, Independent Men's Association, Y.M.C.A.,
Secretary, I7th Battalion, U.S.M.C.R. IDetroit,
Michiganj, Platoon Leaders Class, Officers Can-
didate Class, ROC.
DWIGGINS, WILLIAM C.-Second Lieutenant,
Birmingham, Alabama, Washington and Lee Uni-
versity, Phi Delta Theta, Sales Management,
Platoon Leader's Class, '35-'36.
DWYER, ROSS T., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
Apartment 303, l725 Van Ness Avenue, San
Francisco, California, Stanford University, Chi
DYKSTRA, FRIANZ R.-Second Lieutenant, l3O N.
Prospect Avenue, Madison, Wisconsin, University
of Wisconsin, Delta Upsilon, Geologist.
EASTMENT, CLINTON B.-Second Lieutenant,
57 Duck Pond Road, Glen Cove, New York,
Clarkson College of Technology, Sigma Delta,
Chemical Engineer, Rubber, Enlisted in U.S.M.C.
January 5, l'742.
ECK, ARNOLD R.-Second Lieutenant, 30 Tal-
bot Road, South Braintree, Massachusetts, Bow-
doin College, Chi Psi.
EDDY, WILLIAM A., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
Ledyard Apartments, Hanover, New Hampshire,
Princeton University, Terrace Club.
ELLIOTT, JOHN, JR.-Second Lieutenant, 220
East 62nd Street, New York City, New York,
Harvard University, Fly Club, Varsity Club.
ELLIS, JAMES FRANKLIN, JR.-Second Lieu-
tenant, West Point, Mississippi, Mississippi State,
Block and Bridle Club, F.S.A. Supervisor.
ESTERBROOK, GRANT TURNBULL-Second Lieu-
tenant, U.S.M.C.R., IO0 Stratford Avenue, Garden
City, New York, Wesleyan University and Cornell
Law School, Alpha Delta Phi and Delta Theta
Phi, Counselor at Law.
FAIRFIELD, ROBERT JAMES-Second Lieutenant,
720 Sixth Avenue, North, Fargo, North Dakota,
North Dakota State College, Sigma Chi.
FEY, JOHN THEODORE-Second Lieutenant,
Old Mill Road, Cumberland,YMaLiiaud1-.Wash-
ington and Lee University, University 'rot Mary-
land tLawl, Harvard lGraduate Businessl, Kappa
Alpha Order, Lawyer.
FIELDS, JOHN ROMIE - Second Lieutenant,
U.S.M.C.R., l8l2 South Pasfield Street, Spalding,
Illinois, Springfield Junior College, I3 months
Active Duty with F.M.F., Camp Elliot, San Diego,
California, June, '4I, to July, '42,
FLAMM, GERALD ROBERT-Second Lieutenant,
390 26th Avenue, San Francisco, California, Uni-
versity of California, Newspaperman.
FLATH, VICTOR H.-Second Lieutenant, 440
l2th St., Toledo, Ohio, University of Toledo, Sig-
ma Beta Phi, Teaching.
FORD, FRANCIS I., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
2473 I4th Avenue, San Francisco, California, Uni-
versity of San Francisco.
FOWLER, CHARLES WILLIAM-Second Lieu-
tenant, 607 W. Ninth St., Fremont, Nebraska, Uni-
versity of Nebraska, Beta Gamma Sigma, Public
FOX, JAMES EDGAR-Second Lieutenant, Car-
ters Creek, Tennessee, Tennessee State Teachers,
FOX, THOMAS E.-Second Lieutenant, Carters
Creek, Tennessee, Tennessee State Teachers Col-
lege, Sigma Club, Teaching, Officers Candidate
FOX, JOHN M.-Second Lieutenant, 20 Otsego
Road, Worcester, Massachusetts, Foreign Service
School, Georgetown University.
FRANCIS, CHESTERi E.-Second Lieutenant, Dan-
ville, lndiana, Indiana University, Baseball.
FRANKLIN, RALPH CHARLES-Second Lieu-
tenant, 589 Blair Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio, Uni-
versity of Cincinnati l'42l.
FREEMONTH, CHESLEY OLIVER-Second Lieu-
tenant, I42l North Virginia, Reno, Nevada, Uni-
versity of Nevada, Sigma Nu.
FRENCH, REGINALD DEWITT, JR.-Second
Lieutenant, 53l Hill Avenue, Glen Ellyn, Illinois,
Beloit College, Phi Kappa Psi, Photo-electric Cell
FULLER, HURLEY EDWARD, JR.-Second Lieu-
tenant, 208 Luther Drive, San Antonio, Texas,
Louisiana State University,
GAMBLE, WILLIAM ANTHONY-Second Lieu-
tenant, 24 Everit Street, Newhaven, Connecticut,
Yale, Beta Theta Pi.
GARFIELD, THOMAS JOSEPH-Second Lieu-
tenant, l7l3 37th St., N.W., Washington, D. C.,
Lynchburg College, Civil Engineering, One year
U.S.M,C.R., "Drill Instructor," Parris Island, South
GARRATY, RAYMOND F.-Second Lieutenant,
I67-I0 Cryders Lane, Beech Hurst, Long Island,
New York, Columbia University, Banking.
GERARD, CHARLES ROY-Second Lieutenant,
223 South Race Street, Mishawaka, Indiana, Uni-
versity of Notre Dame, Two months as a Private
at Parris Island, South Carolina, three months as
Private First Class at New River, North Carolina,
with the First and Third Marines respectively.
GETZ, JOHN LOUIS-Second Lieutenant, 2505
North Sheridan Road, Peoria, Illinois, Bradley
Polytechnic Institute, Sigma Phi.
GLEASON, JOHN HABERMAN-Second Lieu-
tenant, 9l5 Kennedy Avenue, Duquesne, Pennsyl-
vania, Northwestern University tB.S.l, Columbia
University tM,S.l, Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta Chi,
Newspaper Reporter, Enlisted October I6, l940,
promoted to Sergeant February I, I94I, promoted
to Staff Sergeant December 7, I94l, promoted
to Platoon Sergeant September 9, I942, Commis-
sioned September 26, l942.
GOLSON, GRAHAM EMANUEL--Second Lieu-
tenant, Houston, Mississippi, Emory University,
Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta Chi, Journalist, Enlisted
January 2, I942, promoted to Sergeant September
IO, l942, Commissioned Second Lieutenant Sep-
tember 26, l942.
GOSS, GEORGE H.-Second Lieutenant, 3I
Barker Avenue, White Plains, New York, Dart-
mouth, Sigma Delta Kappa, Finance and Banking.
GRAVES, JOHN A.-Second Lieutenant, 2726
Fifth Avenue, Fort Worth, Texas, Rice Institute.
GRIFFIN, WILLIAM W.-Second Lieutenant, l35
Peachtree Way, Atlanta, Georgia, Emory Univer-
sity, Atlanta, Georgia, Chi Phi,
GUNN, DAVIS MACKAY-Second Lieutenant,
l3I East Illth Street, Chicago, Illinois, Kenyon
College, Gambier, Ohio, Psi Upsilon, U.S.M.C,R.,
on Active Duty from August 6, l94I.
HACKETT, JAMES PATRICK-Second Lieutenant,
6 Lakeside Avenue, Rumson, New Jersey, New
York University, Delta Sigma Pi, Editor, Joined
Marines December I9, l94l.
HAIGLER, FRANK CFI. - Secondnifieutenant,
Campbell Apartment Hotel, Long Beach, Cali-
fornia, Northwestern University, Sigma Nu.
HALLERI, PETER H.-Second Lieutenant, 23l W.
Washington, Chicago, Illinois, University of
Michigan, Delta Kappa Epsilon.
HALPERN, BERNARD MORTON--Second Lieu-
tenant, 5654 Melvin Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsyl-
vania, University of Pennsylvania, Harvard Law
HANNAH, SAMUEL-Second Lieutenant, Route
I, Reform, Alabama, University of Alabama.
HARDY, FREDERICK E.-Second Lieutenant, 94
Warrington Street, Providence, Rhode Island,
Rhode Island State College, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Assistant Credit Manager, Hotel New Yorker,
Seven Months USMC, San Diego, California.
HARDY, GAYLE MAYNARD-Second Lieutenant,
Vermilion, Illinois, University of Illinois, Industrial
HARPER, PAUL C., JR.-Second Lieutenant, l6lS
Judson Avenue, Evanston, Illinois, Yale University,
ROTC, one year.
HARPER, RICHARD M. H., JR.-Second Lieu-
tenant, 239 Central Avenue, Milton, Massachusetts,
University of Virginia, Delta Phi.
HARTFORD, EDWARD PAUL-Second Lieuten-
ant, 947 York Street, Utica, New York, University
of Toronto, Sales Department of Swift and Com-
pany, seven months enlisted.
HASKINS, CHARLES G.-Second Lieutenant,
6959 Crandon Avenue, Chicago, Illinois, Loyola
University, Chicago, Alpha Delta Gamma, Law.
HAWKINS, WILLIAM CHARLES-Second Lieu-
tenant, Central, South Carolina, Clemson Col-
lege, Iota Lambda Sigma.
HAYNES, WILLIE CLYDE-Second Lieutenant,
Route 3, Winona, Mississippi, Mississippi State
College, Lambda Chi Alpha.
HEELIN, HOWELL T.-Second Lieutenant, 27I2
3lst Street, West, Birmingham, Alabama, Birming-
ham Southern College, Lambda Chi Alpha.
HEIDEN, GEORGE-Second Lieutenant, 3526
North 54th Boulevard, Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
Harvard University, Hasty Pudding Club.
HELPHINSTINE, WILLIAM NORMAN-Second
Lieutenant, Reno, Nevada, University of Nevada,
HJELM, ROY ERLAND-Second Lieutenant, 594
Chestnut Street, Needham, Massachusetts, Boston
University, Kappa Delta Phi.
HOAG, ROBERT BERTIS-Second Lieutenant,
Fontana, California, U,C.L.A,, Phi Delta Theta,
Six months U.S.M.C., Regular.
HORNBY, HARRY PAULSON, JR.-Second Lieu-
tenant, Uvalde, Texas, Baylor University, Chamber
of Commerce, Manager.
HOUGHTON, KENNETH JOHN-Second Lieu-
tenant, I53B 27th Avenue, San Francisco, Cali-
fornia, University of San Francisco, Kappa Alpha
HOWELL, JOHN HENRY-Second Lieutenant,
I0 North Lake Avenue, Troy, New York, Lafayette
College, Easton, Pennsylvania, Zeta Psi Fraternity.
HUGHES, HORACE RALPH-Second Lieutenant,
2200 Charlack, Overland, Missouri, Culver-Stock
ton College, Lambda Chi Alpha.
HUNTER, THOMAS P., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
General Delivery, Margaret, Texas, University of
Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas, Pi Kappa Alpha.
HUSTON, DONALD L.-Second Lieutenant, 745
Jewell Avenue, Yuba City, California, Occidental
College, Los Angeles, California, Phi Gamma
HYLE, JOHN CHARLES-Second Lieutenant,
3009 Westfield Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland,
Loyola College of Baltimore, Communications
IRELAND, CHARLES THOMAS, JR.-Second
Lieutenant, I42 High Street, Portland, Maine,
Bowdoin, Theta Delta Chi.
JACKS, GEORGE ALVA-Second Lieutenant,
Route 2, Box 5l0, Indianapolis, Indiana, Butler
University, B. I. A., Accounting, Ten months
U.S.M.C., Corporal, Duty at Naval Station,
JAMISON, JOSEPH DINWIDDIE-Second Lieu-
tenant, R.F,D. No. 2, Clarksville, Texas, Univer-
sity of Georgia, National Guard.
JASKILKA, SAMUEL-Second Lieutenant, 406
Main Street, Ansonia, Connecticut, University of
Connecticut, Eta Lambda Sigma.
JENKINS, ROBERT MALCOLM-Second Lieu-
tenant, Montezuma, Iowa, University of Nebraska.
JENSEN, MAXWELL O.-Second Lieutenant, 343
East Sixth Street, Reno, Nevada, University of
Nevada, Journalism-Newspaper Writer, USMCR,
Actived7 ' , , If-
JOHNSON, THEODORE KNAPP-Second Lieu-
tenant, I02 Webster Park, West Newton, Massa-
chusetts, Dartmouth, I939, Phi Gamma Delta, W.
T. Grant Co., New York, New York, Six months
JONES, DAVID OUINBY-Second Lieutenant,
I202 Oak Street, Niles, Michigan, Albion College,
University of Michigan, Sigma Chi, High School
Social Studies and Coach, Private, U.S.M.C.R,,
Base Signal Battalion, San Diego, California.
JONES, EDWARD E., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
207 Marvin Avenue, Colonial Heights, Peters-
burg, Virginia, Virginia Polytechnic Institute,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Scabbard and Blade Mili-
JONES, GEORGE E.-Second Lieutenant, U.S.
M.C.R., Alpharetta, Georgia, University of
JOY, QUENTIN H.-Second Lieutenant, 6l2
Cornell College, Delta Phi Rho.
KAVANAUGH, ROBERT E.-Second Lieutenant,
l4l7 South Limestone Street, Springfield, Ohio,
University of Dayton, Dayton, Ohio.
KENDALL, JOHN RHOADES-Second Lieuten-
ant, Peking, China, Yale, Alpha Sigma Phi,
Standard Vacuum Oil Co., Far Eastern Division.
KEITER, BERNARD LAKIN-Second Lieutenant,
l0l5 Carlisle Avenue, Dayton, Ohio, University of
KENNEDY, JOHN MALCOLM-Second Lieuten-
ant, IO64 I3th St., Boulder, Colorado, University
of Colorado, Budget Manager, Goodyear Tire 81
Rubber Co., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
KERR, THOMAS M., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
I94 Walnut Avenue, Bogota, New Jersey, Lafay-
ette College, Sigma Nu, Enlisted December 8,
l94I, Parris Island, New River, Ouantico.
KEY, SIDNEY C.-Second Lieutenant, Blooming-
ton, Texas, Texas A. 81 M.
KEYES, EDWIN J.-Second Lieutenant, 64 North
Crescent Circle, Brighton, Massachusetts, Boston
KING, HUGH L.-Second Lieutenant, George-
town, South Carolina, The Citadel, Sales Manager,
Four years ROTC, six years Active Reserve,
United States Army.
KLINKEL, VERNON A. - Second Lieutenant,
Canistota, South Dakota, South Dakota State Col-
lege, Brookings, South Dakota, R.O.T.C., South
Dakota National Guard.
KNUTSON, FLOYD ARTHUR-Second Lieuten-
ant, Centerville, South Dak'ota, St, Olaf College,
KONESS, ROBERT JAMES-Second Lieutenant,
Franklin Road, Wantagh, New York, Villanova.
KOSKOFF, STANLEY H.-Second Lieutenant,
25l4 Clermont St., Denver, Colorado, University
ot Denver, Beta Theta Pi.
KRAMER, DONALD ELMER-Second Lieutenant,
207 Main Street, Chardon, Ohio, Ohio State
University, Delta Sigma Rho lHonorary Forensic
Fraternityl, Platoon Leader's Class, July-August,
KRETOWICZ, ADAM AUGUSTUS -- Second
Lieutenant, U.S.M.C., 6I Church Street, Keene,
New Hampshire, Holy Cross College, Professor
KRIVOKAPICH, JOHN-Second Lieutenant, Box
864, Raton, New Mexico, New Mexico A. and M.,
Alpha Zeta lHonoraryl, Vocational Agriculture
LACKLAND, ROBERT D.-Second Lieutenant, 220
Sherman Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut, Yale
LAHEY, WILLIAM CHARLES-Second Lieuten-
ant, l2B Center Street, Massena, New York,
St. Lawrence University, Canton, New York, Beta
Theta Pi, Teacher and Athletic Coach.
LaHUE, ROY CLYDE, JR.-Second Lieutenant,
22I. Mulberry Street, Corydon, Indiana, DePauw
University, Greencastle, Indiana, Sigma Chi,
- if r t 1
LAMSON, HOWARD JEWETT-Second Lieulen-
anl, 9l Beacon Slreel, Lowell, Massachusells,
Darlrnoulh, Chi Phi.
LANDEN, JOHN HAINS-Second Lieulenanl, 8
Cheslnul Place, J.P., Boslon, Massachusells, Uni-
versify of Cincinnali, Omicron Della Kappa,
Field Audilor, U.S.M.C. Oclober 9, I94I-Sep-
lember, l942, R. Dep., Parris Island, Soulh Caro-
LAVIS, GEORGE AUDENE-Second Lieulenanl,
3430 Pillsbury Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesola,
Universify of Minnesola, U.S.M.C. lRadio Opera-
lorl, l7lh June, l940, lo 26lh Seplember, l942.
LAWHON, ANDREW FARIRELL--Second Lieu-
lenanl, Verona, Mississippi, Mississippi Slale Col-
LAY, HERMAN-Second Lieulenanl, 4959 Tholo-
zan Avenue, Sl. Louis, Missouri, Washinglon
Universify lSl. Louisl.
LEIFHEIT, JOHN ADAMS-Second Lieulenanl,
454 Wesl Lincoln Highway, DeKalb, Illinois, Uni-
versily of Illinois, Phi Gamma Della.
LESSIACK, ROBERT-Second Lieulenanl, l59
Queen Anne Road, Bogola, New Jersey, Bucknell
LEWIS, BRINLEY JEFFREYS-Second Lieulenanl,
9l5 Main Slreel, Cannon Cily, Colorado, Colo-
rado College, Colorado Springs, Colorado, Phi
Bela Kappa, Candidale Class, l9lh July, I942, lo
26lh Seplember, l942.
LEWIS, DAVID H.-Second Lieulenanl, I366
Slale Slreel, San Diego, California, Universily of
California, Kappa Alpha.
LEWIS, WRAY CLEVELAND-Second Lieulenanl,
Fallslon, Norlh Carolina, Universify of Norlh
Carolina, Maior in Physical Educalion, gradualed
LIMEGROVER, GRANT JAMES-Second Lieu-
lenanl, 300I Graham Boulevard, Wilkinsburg,
Pennsylvania, Sl. Francis, Zela Sigma Pi.
LINCOLN, WALDO CHANDLER, JR.-Second
Lieulenanl, IZI Church Slreel, Ware, Massachu-
sells, Massachusells Slale College.
LINDSAY, JOHN ABBOTT-Second Lieulenanl,
59 Salem Slreel, Andover, Massachusells, Am-
hersl College, Alpha Della Phi.
LINNAN, JAMES KEITH-Second Lieulenanl,
Coudersporl, Pennsylvania, . - .
Approximalely lhree years previous service in
lhe regular Marine Corps.
LIPPINCOTT, JESSE, JR.-Second Lieulenanl,
52 Norlh Main Slreel, Woodslown, New Jersey,
Colgafe Universily, Lambda Chi Alpha.
LOEHR, ORLANDO-Second Lieulenanl, Hil-
beql, Wisconsin, Sl. Norberl College, Alpha
LOGAN, FREDERICK P.-Second Lieulenanl,
29I Traffon Road, Springfield, Massachusells, Uni-
versily of Vermonl, Phi Della Thela.
LONG, ARTHUR EDGAR-Second Lieulenanl, IO
Holder Place, Foresl Hills, New York, Colgale
Universily, Phi Gamma Della. ,
LOSS, JACK-Second Lieulenanl, II7 Soulh
lOl'h Slreel, Colorado Sprinqs, Colorado, Colo-
rado Collegeg Bela Thela Pi.
LOWDER, JUNIUS MCLAURIIN, JRI.-Second
Lieulenanl, Turbeville, Soulh Carolina, Clemson
College, Agricullure Teacher.
LOWE, EDWARD MICHAEL-Second Lieulen-
anl, lO2I Tuscola Slreel, Saginaw, Michigan, Sl.
Mary's College, Winona, Minnesola, Zela Phi
LUDEMANN, WILLIS-Second ,Lieulenanl, ll0
Soulh Oakland Avenue, Green Bay, Wisconsin,
Lake Foresl College, Sigma Alpha Upsllon,
LYTE, FRANK G.-Second Lieulenanl, 435
Greeves Slreel, Kane, Pennsylvania, The Pennsyl-
vania Slale College, Alpha Mu, Pi Kappa Phi,
Pelroleum and Nalural Gas Engineer.
MAHAN, WILLIAM EDWARD-Second Lieulen-
anl, Elm Courl, Slockbridge, Massachusells,
Massachusells Slale College, Lambda Chl Alpha,
MARLIN, GEORGE W.-Second Lieulenanl,
Tullahoma, Tennessee, Vanderbill Universily, Of-
ficers Candidales Class.
MAYER, FRANKLIN BLISS--Second Lieulenanl,
Care of Thomas P. Dunn, Erie Trusl Building,
Erie, Pennsylvania, Lehigh Universily, Chi Psi,
Army of lhe Uniled Slales, May-Augusl, l942.
MAYER, JOHN H.-Second Lieulenanl, l503
Avenue H, Hawarden, Iowa, Iowa Slale Teachers
MIAZZARELLA, WILLIAM A.-Second Lieulen-
anl, l48 Hancock Slreel, Brooklyn, New York,
51 is-EA--u'.safa5i,, ..
LANE, HAROLD A., JR.-Second Lieulenanl, 3Il
Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco, California, Uni-
versily of San Francisco, Playground Direclor.
LANE, OREN E.-Second Lieulenanl, El Paso,
Illinois, Bradley College, Bela Sigma Mu, Per-
sonnel Deparlmenl, Calerpillar Traclor Company.
LAROCHELLE, JULES GUY-Second Lieulenanl,
42 Bacon Slreel, Biddeford, Maine, Holy Cross
College, Worcesler, Massachusells,
MCBRAYER, ROY L.-Second Lieulenanl, 239 N.
Main Slreel, Lawrenceburg, Kenlucky, Universify of
Kenlucky, Della Chi, Uniled Slales Marine Corps
Reserve, Aclive Duly seven monlhs.
MCCALL, AMBROSE V., JR.-Second Lieulenanl,
62 Beechwood Terrace, Yonkers, New York, Holy
MCCALLA, STANLEY HUGH--Second, Lieu-
lenanl, Corinlh, Mississippi, Mississippi Slale
College, Ninlh Candidale Class only.
MCDANIEL, HENRY JOHN-Second Lieulenanl,
2I4 W. Quincy, New London, Wisconsin, Sl.
MCDONALD, DOUGLAS B.-Second Lieulenanl,
520 Oak Avenue, Woodland, California, Slanlord,
MCDONALD, EDWIN C., JR.--Second Lieu-
lenanl, "Appledore", Rockcliffe, Ollawa, Onlario,
Canada, Yale Universily, Bela Thela Phi, Plaloon
Leaders Class, l94l.
MCDONALD, EDWARD S.-Second Lieulenanl,
ll Champney Slreel, Brighlon, Massachusells,
MCELROY, FRANCIS E.-Second Lieulenanl, 64
Lovers Leap Avenue, Lynn, Massachusells, Boslon
MCGUCKIN, JAMES W.-Second Lieulenanl,
64l Wesl Johnson Slreel, Philadelphia, Pennsyl-
vania, Dickinson College, Thela Chi Fralernily.
McINTEER, JAMES F., JR.--Second Lieulenanl,
Quanlico, Virginia, Randolph Macon College and
Virginia Polylechnic lnslilule lReceived degree
from V. P. l.I, Thela Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Phi
lHonoraryI, Served lwo years wilh lhe Virginia
Commission of Game and Inland Fisheries before
enlering Candidales' Class.
MCINTYRE, WILLIAM C.-Second Lieulenanl,
3320 Pine Slreel, Omaha, Nebraska, Grinnell
MCKEEN, CHARLES F.-Second Lieulenanl,
54I2 Quincy Slreel, Chicago, Illinois, Sl. Mary's
College, Winona, Minnesola.
MCKENNA, JOHN DAVID-Second Lieulenanl,
545 Edison Avenue, Bronx, New York, Lafayelle
College, Phi Della Thela.
MCLELLAN, PAUL F.-Second Lieulenanl, Lan-
lry, Soulh Dakola, Soulh Dakola Slale College.
MCPETERS, JAMES B.-Second Lieulenanl, Box
25, Killen, Alabama, Universify of Alabama,
R.O.T.C. and lwo and one-half monlhs in lhe
Army of lhe Uniled Slales, June ll, l942, lo
Seplember I, l942.
MIDDLETON, EDWIN G.-Second Lieulenanl,
Kenlucky Home Life Building, Louisville, Ken-
lucky, Universify of Virginia, Della Psi lSl. An-
lhonyl, USMC from December, l94I, lo Seplem-
ber, l942, wilh rank of Corporal from May, I942,
Commissioned Second Lieulenanl, Seplember,
MILLER, JAMES DAVID-Second Lieulenanl,
Whigham, Georgia, Abraham Baldwin Agricul-
lural College, Two and one-half years al Parris
Island, Soulh Carolina, as Coach on fhe Rifle
Range, Joined U.S.M.C. June, I940.
MILLERI, OSCARI C.-Second Lieulenanl, Mor-
ral, Ohio, Bowling Green Slale Universily, School
Teacher, Uniled Slales Army Air Corps, Oclober-
November, l940, Enlisled Uniled Slales Marine
Corps, February, l942.
MINNICK, MYRON KELLY-Second Lieulenanl,
l05 Easl Parkway, Barslow, California, Universify
of Soulhern California, One and one-half monlhs
P.L.C., San Diego, California.
MITCHELL, MIARVIN E.-Second Lieulenanl,
73l0 Conslance Avenue, Chicago, Illinois, Uni-
versily of Chicago, Zela Bela Tau, Ninlh Can-
MITCHELL, RIANDALL L.--Second Lieulenanl,
II4 Norlh 23rd, Paducah, Kenlucky, Universify
of Kenfucky and Paducah Junior College, De
Molay, Accounlanl, Ninlh
July I9-Seplember 25, I942.
MONTGOMERY, SAMUEL A.-Second Lieulen-
anl, l20 Easl Fourlh Slreel, Media, Pennsylvania,
Temple Universily, Philadelphia, Ninlh Candidales
MORGAN, MONROE-Second Lieulenanl, I92l
Easl Ocean Avenue, Long Beach, California,
Pomona College, Sigma Tau.
LaROSE, ALFRED FRANCIS-Second Lieulenanl,
448 Newlon Slreel, Soulh Hadley Falls, Massa-
chusells, Boslon Universily, Kappa Phi Alpha.
LAUFFER, ROBERT GUSTAV-Second Lieulenanl,
I46 Mineral Spring Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey,
LAUN, LOUIS FREDERICK-Second Lieulenanl,
7l Faber Avenue, Walerbury, Conneclicul, Yale,
MORHARDT, RIOGER F.-Second 'l:ie'u'fena'nl,
l88 Soulh Marshall Slreel, Harlford, Conneclicul,
Trinily College, Sigma Nu.
MORIARTY, PAUL "M."-Second Lieulenanl, l6l
Dewey Slreel, Worcesfer, Massachusells, Colum-
bia Universily, Alpha Sigma Phi.
MORTON, RICHARD-Second Lieulenanl, Roule
2, Box 22, Turlock, California, Sacramenlo Junior
College, Joined Marine Corps, June I7, I94l, for
MRAS, JOHN M., JR.-Second Lieulenanl, 20
Newell Avenue, Trenlon, New Jersey, Rulgers
NADLER, MORTIMER H.-l60l Beverly Road,
NEWELL, ROBERT J.-Second Lieulenanl, 7448
Norlh Claremonl Avenue, Chicago, Illinois, Mar-
quelle Universily, Della Thela Phi and Alpha
Gamma Phi, Law.
NEWTON, EDWARD DELAPLAINE - 'Second
Lieulenanl, 282l Soulhinglon Road, Shaker
Heighls, Ohio, Williams College, Phi Della
Thela, Ninlh Candidales Class.
NEVINS, JAMES PAUL-Second Lieulenanl, I349
Easl 84lh Slreel, Cleveland, Ohio, Weslern Re-
serve Universily, Alpha Zela Omega, Pharma-
ceulical Chemisl, Enlisfed February 4, I942, Re-
cruil Training, Parris Island, Soulh Carolina,
NIEMITZ, RIAYMIOND A. J.-Second Lieulenanl,
3779 Norlh l3lh Slreel, Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
Farquelle Universily, Alpha Sigma Nu, Phi Chi
NILAN, JOSEPH E.-Second Lieulenanl, I546
Norlh 5Blh Slreel, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Sl.
Joseph's College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
NOONAN, RIOBERT J.-Second Lieulenanl, l46
Brighlon,Avenue, Porlland, Maine, Boslon Col-
lege, Criminologisl, Candidales Class.
NORRIS, JAMES C., JR.-Second Lieulenanl,
3508 Byron Avenue, Nashville, Tennessee, Vander-
bill Universily, Harvard Universily, Kappa Alpha,
NUGENT, PAUL RUS-SELL-Second Lieulenanl,
lO2.Anlwerp Slreel, Mlllon, Massachusells, Uni-
versify of New Hampshire, Thela Kappa Phi,
O'CONN'OR, JAMES THOMAS-Second Lieu-
lenanl, 7328 Ogonlz Avenue, Philadelphia, Penn-
sylvan1a,- Sl. Joseph's College, Philadelphia,
Alpha Sigma Nu, Candidales' Class 2l July fo
26 Seplember, l942.
.O'DONNELL, EDWARD CHARLES -- Second
Lieulenanl, 72 Pine Slreel, Pawluckel, Rhode
Island, Rhode Island Slale College, Accounlanl
OLSON, ARTHUR JEROME-Second Lieulenanl,
25lB 28lh Avenue Soulh, Minneapolis, Minnesola,
Universify of Minnesola, Phi Bela Kappa, Phi
Alpha Thela, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Hislory ln-
slruclor, Universily of Minnesola, Enlisled 3rd
February, l942, as a Privale, U.S.M.C., Commis-
sioned 26 Seplember, l942.
ORNSTEIN, HARDING A.-Second Lieulenanl,
l455 Ashland Avenue, Sl. Paul, Minnesola,
Universify of Minnesola, Lambda Epsilon Xi,
Della Sigma Rho, Law, Candidales Class.
OSGOOD, ENDECOTT-Second Lieulenanl, II6
Commonweallh Avenue, Boslon, Massachusells,
Carlelon College, Norlhfield, Minnesola.
'O'SULLIVAN, EUGENE J., JR.-Second Lieulen-
anl, 70I I2lh Slreel, Franklin, Pennsylvania, Sl.
Bonavenlure College, lola Della Alpha, Ninlh
,OWENS, JAMES D.-Second Lieulenanl, 2l4
Linden Avenue, Vermillion, Soulh Dakola, Uni-
versify of Soulh Dakola, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Scabbard and Blade, Pershine Rifles.
PERRY, FRANK DAVIS-Second Lieulenanl,
ll26 Herberl Slreel, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania,
Drexel Tech College, Lambda Chi Alpha, Ac-
UPETOSIS, JOHN N.-Second Lieulenanl, 5l0
Highland Avenue, Albany, Georgia, O lelhorpe
Universily, Allanla, Georgia, Alpha Lamida Tau,
Eighl monlhs in USMC.
PFIEFLE, WILLIAM STEPHEN-Second Lieulen-
anl, 472 Vine Slreel, San Jose, California, Uni-
versily of California, Accounlanl, Two years
college ROTC, Enlisled man USMCR, November
3, l94I, lo Seplember 26, l942.
PORTER, WILLIAM DICK-Second Lieutenant,
Care of Lieutenant Colonel William C. Porter,
Surgeon General, United States Army, Walter
Reed Hospital, Washington, District ot Columbia,
University of Maryland, Alpha Gamma Rho,
Entomology, IH.S.l R.O.T.C., l935-l939,- Enlisted
U.S.M.C.R. lPrivatel, February, I94O, Discharged
U.S.M,C.R. lPrivate First Classl August, l942,
Platoon Leaders Class, I940, Platoon Leaders
POWERS, ROBERT WILLIAM-Second Lieuten-
ant, 4lO Argonne Drive, Atlanta, Georgia, Uni-
versity of North Carolina, Phi Delta Theta,
Enlisted U.S.M.C.R., May 5, l94l, Entered Junior
Platoon Leaders Class, Philadelphia, July 4, I94I,
Ended Junior Platoon Leaders Class August I6,
l94I, Entered Candidates Class July 20, l942,
Commissioned September 26, I942.
SCHOENBECK, RUSSELL F.-Second Lieutenant,
4I54 Arsenal Street, St, Louis, Missouri, Wash-
ington University, Phi Beta Kappa, Teacher.
SCHOLFIELD, CHARLES H.-Second Lieutenant,
l30 N. Lawn Street, Kansas City, Missouri, South-
west Missouri State Teachers College, Tri-C, ln-
SCIPLE, GEORGE W., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
33 Demorest Avenue, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia,
Emory University, Chi Phi.
SCOTT, JOHN C.-Second Lieutenant, Coun-
try Club Road, Donora, Pennsylvania, William
College, Williamstown, Massachusetts, Phi Gam-
SEEL, WILLIAM A.-Second Lieutenant, 223
John Street, Anderson, South Carolina, Furman,
University, Greenville, South Carolina, Beta Kap-
PRlD?PRANK G., JR.-Second- Lieutenant pE7-pfafoon Leads,-ycyags '4l. ---
Le'QhIOn'A'abama1 Meme' Un'Ve'5"Yi.A"Y' seireizr. ELWYN D.-Second Lieutenant, soo
QUINN, MAURICE LEO-Second Lieutenant,
2l4 West Adams, Pittsburgh, Kansas, University of
Illinois, Beta Theta Pi,.Electrical Engineer, U.S.
M.C., San Diego, Recruit Training.
RATHMELL, JOHN NICELY-Second Lieutenant,
338 Louisa Street, Williamsport, Pennsylvania,
Penn State, University of Pittsburgh, Sigma Chi,
Trucking Business, U.S.M.C,-Enlisted I2 January,
I942, Discharged 26 September, l942, rank Cor-
REINES, MERVIN-Second Lieutenant, 43-I7
48th Street, Long Island City, New York,
Pennsylvania State College, Forestry.
RICH, JOHN W.-Second Lieutenant, 2432 On-
tario Avenue, Niagra Falls, New York, New York
State College of Forestry, Syracuse University,
Forester, Four years ROTC.
RINKA, CHESTER A.-Second Lieutenant, 4I6
North Avenue, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Central
State Teachers' College, Chi Delta Rho, Athletic
Coach and Instructor of Economics, Enlisted in
USMC at RD, San Diego, Drill Instructor until
appointed to Cand-Class.
ROGERS, WILLIAM JOHN-Second Lieutenant,
7I27 Maple Terrace, Waywatosa, Wisconsin, Mar-
quette University, Phi Chi Psi.
ROSSKAM, WILLIAM B., II-Second Lieutenant,
7825 Park Avenue, Elkins Park, Pennsylvania,
Penn State College, Phi Epsilon Pi.
ROTHERMEL, PETER. F., III-Second Lieutenant,
25 North Buck Lane, Haverford, Pennsylvania,
Princeton University, Ivy Club, Platoon Leaders
RUE, HARIRISON B.-Second Lieutenant, Frank-
lin, Tennessee, Vanderbilt University, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, ODK lHonoraryl, Platoon Leader Class,
'4l, Candidate Class, '42.
RUHE, ROBERT VICTORY-Second Lieutenant,
I227 Sunnyside Avenue, Chicago Heights, Illi-
nois, Carlton College, Northfield, Minnesota,
Kappa Sigma, Platoon Leaders Class, Philadelphia
Navy Yard, July 4-August I6, l94l.
RUTLEDGE, WILLIAM E.-Second Lieutenant,
ll Ashton Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island, Rhode
Island State College, Beta Phi.
RYAN, WILLIAM E.-Second Lieutenant, 3l32
W. Michigan Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Mar-
quette University, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Chi Psi,
Alpha Sigma Nu.
SABINI, JOHN ANTHONY-Second Lieutenant,
I308 l9th Street, N.W,, Washington, D. C.,
SACCARDI, CARMIN CHARLES--Second Lieu-
tenant, 4815 I7th Street, N.W,, Washington, D. C.,
Georgetown University, Harvard Business School,
Pi Gamma Nu.
SACHS, HENRY-Second Lieutenant, 25l7
Kimball, Chicago, Illinois, University of Illinois,
Theta Chi, Accountant.
SALG'O, OSCAR-Second Lieutenant, l2I8 Ward
Avenue, Bronx, New York, Long Island University,
Phi Tau Lambda.
SAM, WILLIAM CHARLES-Second Lieutenant,
I423 Harrison Street, Vicksburg, Mississippi, Uni-
versity of Mississippi.
SANDERS, HARRY BERNARD-Second Lieuten-
ant, 546l Ninth Avenue, Los Angeles, California,
University of California at Los Angeles, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Candidates Class, Ouantico, Virginia,
SAVAGE, NICHOLAS - Second Lieutenant,
Clearwater Farm, Deerwood, Minnesota, Harvard
University, Geologist, Mining Engineer, Platoon
Leaders Class, I94l, Candidates Class, I942.
SAYRE, KENNETH HARRISON-Second Lieu-
tenant, 2656 Van Ness Avenue, San Francisco,
California, Stanford University, Delta Tau Delta,
Platoon Leaders Class lSan Diego, Californial,
SCHAEFER, RICHARD ALOYSIUS-Second Lieu-
tenant, I79 Maple Street, New Haven, Connecti-
cut, Holy Cross College.
SCHMIDT, MAYNARD WILLIS-Second Lieu-
tenant, 3l4 Third St., Milbank, South Dakota, South
Dakota State College, Scabbard and Blade, Four
years R.O.T.C. at South Dakota State, Two months
in Air Corps Administration at Wright Field, Day-
Tenney Street, Kewanee, Illinois, Knox College,
Beta Theta Pi.
SHATTUCK, HOWARD F., JR.-Second Lieuten-
ant, I49 East 73rd Street, New York City, Yale
University, Zeta Psi, Ninth Candidate Class.
SHAW, JOHN B.-Second Lieutenant, IO9 Elm-
rove Avenue, Troy, New York, Union College,
Schenectady, New York, Beta Theta Pi.
SHERIDAN, PHILIP-Second Lieutenant, ll
Dixon Avenue, Dayton, Ohio, Hamilton College,
Clinton, New York, Delta Kappa Epsilon.
SHERRICK, HUGH O.-Second Lieutenant,
East l604 I3th Avenue, Spokane, Washington,
SHERRILL, BENJAMIN LeROY-Second Lieuten-
ant, Route 4, Anadarko, Oklahoma, Oklahoma
University, Alpha Tau Omega.
SHOCKLEY, WILLIAM R.-Second Lieutenant,
l2I6 Benton Avenue, Springfield, Missouri, Uni-
Eersity of Missouri, Sigma Nu, Ninth Candidate
SILLIN, LELAN F., JR.-Second Lieutenant, IIS
Greenbriar Road, Towson, Maryland, University
of Michigan, A.B. and LL.B., Law.
SIMPSON, ROBERT V.-Second Lieutenant, Route
2, Abbott Run, Rhode Island, Rhode Island State
College, Theta Chi, Farmer.
SLICK, DANIEL D.-Second Lieutenant, I9I9
Iowa Ave., Superior, Wisconsin, Northland Col-
lege, Philaletheen, Music Teacher.
SMALL, CHASE-Second Lieutenant, 793 Second
Ave., Troy, N. Y., Kenyon College, Delta Kappa
Epsilon, Advertising, Copy Writer.
SMITH, FRANKLIN L.-Second Lieutenant, John-
son's Corner, Boothwyn, Pa., The Philadelphia Col-
lege of Pharmacy and Science, Kappa Psi, Hos-
pital Pharmacist, Six months with First Division,
SMITH, WILLIAM G.-Second Lieutenant, 84l
East Fourth Avenue, Williamson, West Virginia,
Marshall College, Huntington, West Virginia, Tele-
phory, Employed by C. 8: P. Telephone Company
of West Virginia, Six months as an enlisted man
SNELL, HENRY A., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
Gorham, Maine, University of Maine, Alpha Gam-
SNYDER, ROBERT CLARENCE-Second Lieuten-
ant, 24 Ballantyne Brae, Utica, New York, Rensse-
Iaer Polytechnic Institute, Society of Engineers,
Chemical Engineer, Platoon Leaders' Class, l938-
SPIEGEL, S. ARITHUR-Second Lieutenant,
4003 Redbud Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio, University
of Cincinnati, Law School, one year.
.SPLITTORFF, PAUL W.-Second Lieutenant, 7IB
East Gum Street, Evansville, Indiana, Indiana
University, Delta Upsilon.
STATON, EDWARD H.-Second Lieutenant, l9l0
Austin Avenue, Waco, Texas, Baylor University,
Enlisted January 8, l942.
STEELE, ROBERT R.-Second Lieutenant, 236
Roberta Avenue, Collingdale, Pennsylvania, Uni-
versity of Maryland, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Delta
STEINRIEDE, WILLIAM B., JR.-Second Lieu-
tenant, 309 Jackson Avenue, Yazoo City, Missis-
sippi, Mississippi State College, Pi Kappa Alpha,
STEPHENS, PHIL A., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
IBIO 46th Avenue, North, Los Angeles, California,
Occidental College, Independent Students Organ-
STILES, CHAR-LES G., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
443 Bard Avenue, Staten Island, New York, Union
College, Psi Upsilon.
STONE FRANCIS M.-Second Lieutenant, At-
more, Alabama, Birmingham Southern College,
Pi Kappa Alpha.
STONE, THEODORE M.-Second Lieutenant,
Milford, Maine, University of Maine, Two years
ROTC, Infantry, University of Maine.
STOTT, FREDERIC A.-Second Lieutenant, Wil-
liams Hall, Phillips Street, Andover, Massachu-
setts, Amherst College, Psi Upsilon, Teacher for
two years of Governor Dummer Academy, Some
gofessional Baseball Experience, Candidates
STOUGHTON, PETER V.-Second Lieutenant, 26
Westland Avenue, West Hartford, Connecticut,
Ipgrinity College, Hartford, Connecticut, Alpha Chi
STOWERS, JOHN W.-Second Lieutenant, Snow-
doun, Alabama, Washington and Lee University,
Phi Delta Theta, Platoon Leaders Class, Philadel-
phia Navy Yard, July 4, I94l, to August I6, l94l.
STUART, GEORGE GLEN-Second Lieutenant,
7I2 East Russell Avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
Lawrence College, Delta Tau Delta, Teaching.
SUtd:tVANTIOS'EPH H.-Second-Lieutenant, 36
Berkley Street, Providence, Rhode Island, Provi-
dence College, Director of Athletics, City of
Providence, Candidates Class.
SULLIVAN, ROBERT SINGER-Second Lieuten-
ant, 49254 South Winchester Avenue, Chicago,
Illinois, Beloit College, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
SWARTZ, PAUL JAMES-Second Lieutenant,
47I' Colvin Avenue, Buffalo, New York, Colgate
University, Alpha Tau Omega.
SWENSEN, WALTER NELS-Second Lieutenant,
IO3 Columbia Road, Arlington, Massachusetts,
Western Reserve University, Beta Theta Pi,
SWOYER, JOSEPH DELL, JR.-Second Lieuten-
ant, 5724 McManhon Avenue, Philadelphia, Penn-
sylvania, LaSalle College, Philadelphia, Penn.
THAYER, DONALD T.-Second Lieutenant, 6l8
Mill Street, Worcester, Massachusetts, Massa-
chusetts State College, Phi Sigma Kappa, Wild-
THAYER, WILLIAM R.-Second Lieutenant,
lglotel Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma, Yale University, Chi
THIBODEAU, LOUIS H.-Second Lieutenant,
I29 Washington Street, Rumford, Maine, Univer-
sity of Maine, University of Laval, Phi Gamma
Delta, Professor ot French and History, Four years
National Guard, two years ROTC.
THOMPSON, GEORGE WILSON-Second Lieu-
tenant., I06 Bryn Mawr Avenue, Lansdowne, Penn-
sylvania, Drexel Institute of Technology, Pi Kappa
Phi, Candidates Class.
THOMPSON, -ROBERT A.-Second Lieutenant,
Lee Street, Pennington Gap, Virginia, Eight years
TOMANEK, GERALD W.-Second Lieutenant,
Collyer, Kansas, Fort Hays, Kansas State College,
'TONGES, JAMES A.-Second Lieutenant, 537
Fillmore St., San Francisco, California, University
TRAILL, FREDERICK B., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
54 .Cherry Street, Spencer, Massachusetts, Colgate
University, Alpha Tau Omega.
TURNER, TRAVIS NEWSOM-Second Lieutenant,
Melvin, Texas, Texas A. and M.
VAN LEAR, MURRAY M.-Second Lieutenant,
3l4 .Greenville Avenue, Staunton, Virginia, Uni-
versity of Virginia, Delta Upsilon.
VILLATICO, ALFRED V.-Second Lieutenant,
87 Bartlett Avenue, Edgewood, Rhode Island,
Rhode Island State College.
VIVIAN, ARTHUR C., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
Il Beekman Terrace, Summit, New Jersey,
Wake Forrest College, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pro-
WAGNER, WILLIAM WARREN--Second Lieu-
tenant, LaPorte City, Iowa, University of Iowa.
WALKER, JAMES HUNT-Second Lieutenant,
Cameron Court, Apartment N-I-A, Raleigh, North
Carolina, Duke University.
WALKER, REX E.-Second Lieutenant, I335 East
26th Place, Tulsa, Oklahoma, Tulsa University,
Platoon Leaders Class, Candidates Class.
WEBB, WILMER-Second Lieutenant, I268 Ox-
ford Road, Atlanta, Georgia, University of North
Carolina, Beta Theta Pi, Platoon Leaders' Class.
WILKlNSON,' FRANCIS X.-Second Lieutenant,
6559 South California Ave., Chicago, Illinois, De
WILLIAMS, GENE MERIRITT-Second Lieutenant,
927 North Morgan Street, Portland, Oregon, Ore-
gon State College, Chi Phi.
WILLIAMS, JAMES RUSSELL, JR.-Second Lieu-
tenant, I25 East Avenue, Quincy, Illinois, Pomona
College, Phi Delta.
WILSON, WILLIAM F.-Second Lieutenant, l22I
West Front Street, Plainfield, New Jersey, Upsala
College, Eta Delta, Football Coach, First Guard
Company, Mare Island, California.
WOHLFORD, CHARLES W.-Second Lieutenant,
84 -Pine Ridge Road, Buffalo, New York, Syracuse
University, Phi Gamma Delta.
' 'tim-nun' '
WOOD, PHILIP E., JR.-Second Lieutenant, l20
East l9th Street, New York City, Swarthmore Col-
Eige, Phi Delta Theta, Law School, Candidate
WOOD, ROY l., JR.-Second Lieutenant, 904
Pendleton Street, Greenville, South Carolina,
Furman University, Phi Sigma Phi.
BARNES, JOHN W.--Captain, 25 East 83rd
Street, New York, New York, Williams College,
Della Kappa Epsilon, Publishing and Bookselling,
Two years New York National Guard.
BARRY, ROBERT-Captain, 34ll Powelton Ave-
nue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Haverford Col-
lege, Newspaper Man.
BERRY, GEORGE B.-Captain, 4Il Commerce
Building, Kansas City, Missouri, University of
Missouri and Princeton University, Sigma Alpha
BLACKFORD, FRANKLIN S.-Captain, l0ll
South 28th Street, Birmingham, Alabama, Uni-
versity of Alabama, Phi Kappa Sigma, Invest-
BLOUT, COLUMBUS D.-Captain, Orlando,
Florida, University of Florida, Kappa Alpha,
Building Contractor, World War I, Company C,
Machine Gun Battalion, Fifth Brigade, United
States Marines, A.E.F., France, Second Lieutenant,
Battery A, Field Artillery, South Carolina National
BOGGS WILLIAM H.-Captain, 33lB Lerch
Drive, Baltimore, Maryland, Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity lEvening Classesl, Investment Banking.
CHAPMAN, FRANK M., JR-.-Captain, Huckle-
berry Road, 25 East End Avenue, Redding
Ridge, Connecticut, Princeton, Cannon Club,
Opera and Concert Singer and Manager, United
States Marine Corps, A.E.F., France II9l8-l9l.
DICKEY, LINDSAY K.-Captain, U.S.M.C.R.,
8l5 South Genesee Street, Los Angeles, Cali-
fornia, University of Southern California and Cor-
nell University, Zeta Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Attorney
at Law, Enlisted U.S.N.R. May, I9I7, Transferred
Naval Aviation Ground School M.I.T., March,
l9l8, Transferred U. S. Naval Air Station, Pensa-
cola, Florida, September, l9I8, to July, l9l9,
Attached U.S.N.R. until January, l93l, Sea Duty
on Destroyers and Eagle Boats.
GABLER, CORNELIUS L. T.-Captain, I748l
Alwyne Lane, Detroit, Michigan, University of
Michigan, Delta Upsilon, Architect.
GURLEY, HENRY F.-Captain, 427 Washington
Avenue, Brooklyn, New York, Investment Banking,
New York State Guard, Mexican Border Service,
l9l6, U. S. Marine Corps, l3th Marine A.E.F.,
JOHNSON, GEORGE W.-Captain, New
Vienna, Ohio, Wilmington lOhiol College, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, Gamma Phi Gamma,
MCFARLANE, JESSE E.-Captain, 2800 Woodley
Road, N.W., Washington, District of Columbia,
Princeton University, Ivy Club, Construction.
MCLEAN, ROBERT PINKNEY HENDERSON-
Captain, l600 Park Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland,
Newspaper Reporter, Battery A, Maryland Na-
tional Guard, First Lieutenant, U. S. Air Service
lPilotl in First World War.
MOUNT, THOMAS E.-Captain, U.S.M.C.R.,
7035 Broadway, Jackson Heights, New York,
Princeton, Quadrangle Club, Writer, l9I6-l9l9,
U. S. Army Captain.
MURPHY, JAMES L.-Captain, Kill Devil Hills,
North Carolina, Engineers Club of Hampton
Roads, Construction Engineer.
SCHAEFER-, BERNHARD K.-Captain, Hotel St.
Regis, New York City, Princeton University, Coffee
Importer, Platlsburg C.M.T.C., l9l6, Platlsburg
and Camp Zachary Taylor, l9lB, Squadron A,
SMITH, GRAHAM P.-Captain, l300 State St.,
Chicago, Illinois, Importer and General Manager
Detroit Lions Football Club, U.S.M.C., l9l8-l9,
Parris Island, Ouantico, Company B, Fifth Sep-
arate Machine Gun Battalion, A.E.F.
STAUFFER, DONALD A.-Captain, U.S.M.C.R.,
302 Henry Hall, Princeton, New Jersey, Princeton
and Oxford, Teaching English Literature, S.A.T.C.,
Hirlgversity of Colorado, September-November,
TILLEY, ROBERT L.-Captain, l703 Poplar St.,
Terre Haute, Indiana, Rose Polytechnic Institute,
Sigma Nu, Civil Engineer, U.S.M.R. Flying
Corps, July, l9IB-February, l9l9.
WELDON, EDWIN E. S.-Captain, l9Ol Prince-
ton Drive, Louisville, Kentucky, Rice Institute,
Houston, Texas, Lawyer and Advertising Executive.
BAILEY, ARTHUR E.-First Lieutenant, Smoke
Tree Ranch, Palm Springs, California, University
of Washington, Attorney, City Manager, Palm
Published, I942, by the
ARMY AND NAVY PUBLISHING CO., INC.,
Baton Rouge, La.
Lf if -' .sa s - 0- 4 be-ce..,.,e-..'f
WOODWARD, HOMER CLAY-Second Lieuten-
ant, 28 Elm Street, Newport, Maine, University of
Maine, Alpha Tau Omega.
YEOMANS, EDWARD H.-Second Lieutenant,
36l Neponset Street, Canton, Massachusetts, Mid-
gllebury College, Kappa Della Rho, Candidates
BARrROW, MIDDLETON P.-First Lieutenant,
426 Abercorn, Savannah, Georgia, University of
Georgia, General Motors Institute of Technology,
Sugar Broker, Lamborn 8: Co., Inc., 99 Wall Street
BAUMSTARK, FREDERICK W.--First Lieutenant,
7564 I-Z DeLongpre Avenue, Los Angeles, Cali-
fornia, University of Southern California, Phi
Kappa Psi, Business Management.
BORDEN, ARNOLD-First Lieutenant, Strowd
St., Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Sigma Nu,
Instructor, University of North Carolina.
BRUCE, ROBERT E.-First Lieutenant, 2242 Fifth
Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio, Carnegie Tech Insti-
tute, Beta Theta Pi, Public Relations.
CAREY, FREDERICK F. - First Lieutenant,
Tuxedo Park, New York, Wholesale Produce,
Plattsburg, New York, l?40.
CARY, JOHN E.-First Lieutenant, 528 South
Main Street, Washington, Pennsylvania, Washing-
ton and Jefferson College, Phi Kappa Sigma,
Executive Director, Pennsylvania Department of
DAUGHERTY, LOUIS E., JR.-First Lieutenant,
757 Linwood Avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota, Uni-
vei,sity of Minnesota, Della Kappa Epsilon, Jour-
FISHELL, RICHARD E.-First Lieutenant, 233
Wesl 99th Street, New York City, Syracuse Uni-
versity, Sigma Alpha Mu, Radio Sports Com-
GROGAN, GALE F.-First Lieutenant, 770 Cali-
fornia Street, San Francisco, California, Xavier
University, Cincinnati, Ohio, Eta Nu Pi, Xavier
University, Distributor, Electrical Supplies in
California, Washington, Oregon, Nevada.
HART, FRANK E.-First Lieutenant, Browns
Mills, New Jersey, Syracuse University, Hotel
HOOPER, ANDREW J.-First Lieutenant, 2I25
Pine Valley, Houston, Texas, Tulane University,
New Orleans, Louisiana, Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Chi
Sigma, Chemical Engineer, lllth Observation
Squadron, Texas National Guard.
KUEN, SAMUEL E.-First Lieutenant, 43l Bryn
Maur Avenue, Bala-Gynueyd, Pennsylvania, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, A.B. LL.B., Beta Theta
Pi, Lawyer, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
LeFEBVRE, EARL J.-First Lieutenant, 70-ll
Frerel Street, New Orleans, Louisiana, Laras-
Dubuque Servite, Rome, Italy, Heidelberg, Ger-
many, Teacher, Marine Corps, World War I,
Marine Corps Reserve lC-lVl, l942.
MASTEN, DEAN C.-First Lieutenant, 4339
Schenley Farms Terrace, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania,
University of Pittsburgh, Sales Engineer Coal
MCFADDEN, EDWARD, JR.-First Lieutenant,
37 Manchester Road, Tuckahoe, New York, Ford-
ham University, Gamma Eta Gamma, Attorney.
MCKEAN, JAMES N.-First Lieutenant, 2705
Travis Street, Fort Worth, Texas, Texas Christian
University, Photographer, Army Air Corps.
MCKEON, MARTIN F.-First Lieutenant, l59
Hazelwood Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut, Yale
College and Yale Law School, Attorney, associ-
ated with firm of Boardman Stoddard and Mc-
SIMPSON, JAMES, JR.-First Lieutenant, Wads-
worth, Illinois, Harvard, Fly Club, Lawyer.
SMITH, HOWARD G.-First Lieutenant, I36
South West Street, Allentown, Pennsylvania,
Princeton, Quadrangle Club, American Radiator
81 Standard, Sanitary Corps, Princeton F.A.,
R.O.T.C., l929-l933, lO8th Field Artillery, Penn-
sylvania National Guard, I939-l940.
SPAULDING, ROGER B.-First Lieutenant, Ro-
chester, New York, Colgate University, News-
SPEIR, KENNETH G.-First Lieutenant, 725 East
Eighth, Newton, Kansas, Kansas University School
of Law, Beta Thela Pi, District Judge.
STAFFORD, CHARLES M.-First Lieutenant,
l406 Chicago Ave., Evanston, Illinois, University
of Michigan, Zeta Psi, Insurance Engineer.
TERRrY, WILEY E.-First Lieutenant, 700 Occi-
dental Avenue, San Mateo, California, Georgia
School of Technology, Insurance Broker.
TOPPING, DANIEL R.-First Lieutenant, 400
Park Avenue, New York City, University of Penn-
sylvania, Sports Promotion, President of Brooklyn
YOUNG, JAMES.B.-Second Lieutenant, I276
Adams Street, Bowling Green, Kentucky, Bowling
Green College of Commerce, Alpha Sigma,
Auditor, National Guard, six years.
ZULICK, CHARLES M.-Second Lieutenant,
l5l6 North Division Street, Salisbury, Maryland,
University of Maryland, Kappa Alpha.
TRENCHARD, LOUIS B., JR:-First Lieutenant,
lI2l Octavia Street, New Orleans, Louisiana, Lou-
isiana State University, Kappa Sigma-Stratford
Club, Commercial Real Estate Management, New
TREND, HARRY K.-First Lieutenant, I724 Maple
Street, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, Moravian Col-
lege, Omicron Gamma Omega, Secretary-
Manager, Bethlehem Chamber of Commerce.
TWITTY, LYNN M.-First Lieutenant, Lilbourn,
Missouri, S.E. Missouri State College and Uni-
versity of Missouri, Varsity Club, Educational
WARNER, DANIEL S.-First Lieutenant, II9
Forest Drive, Orchard Park, New York, University
of Michigan, Della Upsilon, Phi Delta Phi, Ad-
WHITE, SHERRILL W.-First Lieutenant, 9l3
N.W. I6th Street, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma,
University of Oklahoma and Harvard Graduate
School Business Administration, Oil Business.
ZOUCK, JOHN-First Lieutenant, Brookland-
ville, Maryland, Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology, Kappa Sigma, Metallurgist.
CLARK, ROBERT E.-Second Lieutenant, 2730
Powhatan Parkway, Toledo, Ohio, Toledo Univer-
sity, Teacher, Platoon Leaders Class U.S.M.C.,
'35, '36, Graduated '38.
deCLAIRVILLE, RAYMOND-Second Lieutenant,
South Down Road, Huntington, Long Island, New
York, Columbia, Stock Broker.
FARRIS, ELBERT D.-Second Lieutenant, 6940
Floyd Ave., Overland Park, Kansas, Kansas City
University, I0 months Aviation Cadet.
HABER, JOHN H.-Second Lieutenant, I5
Groton Lane, Manhasset, New York, Wittenberd
College, Springfield, Ohio, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Aviation Insurance Underwriter Aero Insurance
Underwriters, N. Y. C.
HIGGINBOTHAM, SANFORD W.-Second Lieu-
tenant, IO3 Powell Land, Upper Darby, Pennsyl-
vania, Rice Institute, Louisiana State University,
University of Pennsylvania, Sigma Chi, Teacher.
LEE, ROBERT E.-Second Lieutenant, 224 Wash-
ington Street, Natchitoches, Louisiana, Louisiana
State Normal and Louisiana State University,
Lambda Zeta, Assistant Soil Conservationist, Soil
Conservation Service, U.S.D.A.
McDONALD, GEORGE J.-Second Lieutenant,
4906 West End Avenue, Chicago, Illinois, Loyola
University, Alpha Delta Gamma, Glider Flight ln-
MIMS, HARVEY N.-Second Lieutenant, II W.
Holly Street, Cranford, New Jersey, University
of Virginia, Sigma Chi.
MEYER-S, HUGH T.-Second Lieutenant, 3420
l6th Street, N.W., Washington, D. C,, George-
NAYLOR, LAWRENCE P., III-Second Lieuten-
ant, 3938 Clover Hill Road, Baltimore, Maryland,
Princeton University, Cap and Gown Club, E. I.
Dupont de Nemours 81 Co., Nylon Division.
NEVINS, EDGAR L., JR.-Second Lieutenant,
ll05 South 28th Street, Omaha, Nebraska, Univer-
sity of Nebraska, Served four years in Regular
Marine Corps, l935-39, Two years R.O.T.C., Uni-
versity of Nebraska, Naval Aviation Cadet, six
months, January B-July I5, l942.
PASSANESI, SEBASTIAN J.-First Lieuten-
ant, Ill Highland Avenue, Middletown, Con-
necticut, Catholic University, Washington, District
of Columbia, Architect lRegistered for practice
of Architecture-maintained officel.
PRESLEY, HUBERT J.-Second Lieutenant, l5l4
Thompson Avenue, Glendale, California, Walt
Disney Studios, Georgetown University.
RIDDER, BERNARD J.-Second Lieutenant,
Laurel Hollow, Syosset, Long Island, New York,
Princeton University, Newspaper Publisher.
RIDDER, ERIC-Second Lieutenant, Lombardy
Hotel, New York, New York, Newspaper Pub-
SHANES, LOUIS G.-Second Lieutenant, 2l7
East 66th Street, New York City, College of the
City of New York, Civil Engineer, Aviation Cadet,
December l5, l94l, to September I4, I942.
WEISHEIT, BOWEN P.-Second Lieutenant, l72l
Park Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland, University of
Virginia, Kappa Alplsa, Aerial Navigation.
WILLSON, ROBERT W.-Second Lieutenant,
Spring Canyon Ranch, Handley, Texas, University
of Texas, Escuela Universitaria de Bellas Artes,
Rancher and Artist.
CAPTAIN CHARLES D. BAYLIS, USMC IRETJ
Editor-in-Chief and Director of Field Operations
Sale of this review is restricted to officers,
enlisted personnel and their families.
- 22? Q
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