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Page 7 text:
Captain Morris M. Rubin attended public schools at
Pasadena, California, was graduated from the Univer-
sity of California with a Bachelor of Arts Degree in
1928. On completion of Medical School at the University
of California, he began his internship at the Los Angeles
County General Hospital in May 1931.
He began his Naval career as a LTJG, MC, at the
Naval Hospital, San Diego, California, completed his
internship and received the Doctor of Medicine Degree
from the University of California in 1932.
From 1933 to 1936, he served at the Naval Dispen-
sary, Long Beach, California, March Field Army Air
Force Base, Marine Corps Base. San Diego, California,
and the USS Saratoga.
He served in Destroyer Division Seventeen aboard
the USS Winslow, then to the Naval Dispensary, Sea-
side, St. Mary and Community Hospitals in Long Beach
under instruction in obstetrics and gynecology.
In 1939 he attended a course in obstetrics and
gynecology at the Cook County Graduate School of
Medicine, Chicago, Illinois. then reported for duty as
Chief of Obstetrics and Gynecology at the Naval Hos-
pital, Brooklyn. New York.
The year 19-I-1 found Dr. Rubin at the Naval Dispen-
sary, Pearl Harbor, the Queens. Kapiolani and St.
Francis Hospitals in Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii.
He became qualified as a flight Surgeon at the Naval
Air Station, Pensacola, Florida, and reported for duty
as senior Medical Officer at the Naval Air Station,
Santa Barbara, California.
MORRIS M. RUBIN, MC, USN
U. S. Naval Hospital
From 1943 to 1945, Dr. Rubin served aboard the
USS Langley, USS Wasp, and in the summer of 1945
was transferred to Commander Fleet Air, Alameda, as
Staff Medical Officer. In September 1946, he was as-
signed as Staff Medical Officer to Commander Fleet
Air, West Coast.
The period from September, 1946, to 1952 was spent
at Naval Hospital, Mare Island, California, Aiea and
Tripler Army Hospital, Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii,
and U. S. Naval Hospital, Oakland, California. In 1952
he reported to Naval Hospital, Great Lakes, Illinois, as
Chief of Dependents, Service and Obstetrics-Gynecology.
In 1956, Dr. Rubin reported for duty at the U. S.
Naval Hospital, San Diego, California, as Executive
In addition to the Commendation Ribbon, with com-
bat citation, Captain Rubin has been awarded the Navy
Unit Citation, Defense Medal with sea duty citation,
American Theatre Medal, Pacific Theatre Medal with
JL stars, World War II Medal and Philippine Liberation
Medal with 2 stars.
He holds membership in the American Boards of
Obstetrics-Gynecology, American College of Surgeons,
American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists,
American Committee for Maternal and Infant Welfare,
Aero Medical Association and the American Medical
Dr. Rubin is married to the former Rose Marion
Garson of Sierra Madre, California, and has a son, Roy,
who is attending Stanford University at Palo Alto,
Page 6 text:
ALLAN S. CHRISMAN, MC, USN
U. S. Naval Hospital
Allan Simpson Chrisman was born in Greensboro,
North Carolina, on July 18, 1906, son of John Riley
and Sara Jane CWatlingtonJ Chrisman. He attended
public schools in Charlotte, North Carolina, was gradu-
ated from the University of North Carolina with a
Bachelor of Science degree and received the degree of
Doctor of Medicine from Harvard Medical School in
1930. Commissioned Lieutenant fjgl in the Medical
Corps of the U. S. Navy on June 3, 1930, he sub-
sequently advanced to the rank of Captain to date from
March 20, 1945.
After a year's internship at the Naval Hospital,
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, he reported in July 1931
to the Submarine Base, New London, Connecticut, and
for five months was a student at the Submarine School.
He served as Medical Officer aboard the USS S-4 from
December 1931 to April 1933, and during that period
made a tour of all Submarine Bases in connection with
submarine escape training. He next served for nine
months as Medical Officer of the USS BEAVER, tender
for Submarine Squadron 4, based on Pearl Harbor,
Territory of Hawaii.
From January to October 1934 he was attached to
the Naval Hospital, San Diego, California, and during
the four years following had duty as Medical Officer
at the Submarine Base, New London, Connecticut,
primarily concerned with the Submarine Escape Train-
ing Tank and Dispensary. Sea duty from September
1938 to July 1940 as Medical Officer aboard the USS
RANGER, aircraft carrier of the Atlantic Fleet on
Neutrality Patrol, preceded graduate instruction at
the Naval Hospital, Washington, D. C., where he had a
Residency in Radiology.
He was detached from the Naval Hospital, Washing-
ton, D. C., in August 1941, and during the early period
of the United States, participation in World War II,
he served successively in the X-ray Departments of the
Naval Hospitals, Parris Island, South Carolina, and
Bethesda, Maryland. In September 1942 he joined the
USS PINKNEY, and as her Medical Officer, saw action
in the South Pacific Area. In August 1943 he reported
as Base Medical Officer at the Advanced Naval Base,
Tulagi, Solomon Islands, and there had charge of the
Tulagi-Florida Medical Facilities.
In January 1944 he returned to New London to be
Assistant Officer in Charge of the Medical Research
Laboratory. As such he assisted in submarine person-
nel selection for Commander Submarines, Atlantic. He
was awarded a Letter of Commendation, with Ribbon,
from the Commander-in-Chief, U. S. Atlantic Fleet,
"For meritorious service as Assistant Medical Officer in
Charge of the Medical Research Department, U. S. Sub-
marine Base, New London, Connecticut, during the
period from March 1944 to February 1945 . . . W
From January 1945 to July 1950 he served con-
secutively at the Naval Hospitals at Bainbridge, Mary-
land flixecutive Officerjg Newport, Rhode Island KX-
raylg Aiea, Territory of Hawaii CX-rayJ, and Camp
Lejeune fExecutive Officerl. For a year he was a stu-
dent fsenior coursel at the Naval War College, New-
port, Rhode Island, reporting upon graduation in June
1951 to Commander Submarines, Atlantic, for duty as
Force Medical Officer. In September 1952 he was trans-
ferred to the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, Navy
Department, Washington, D. C., for duty as Personnel
Officer. On 10 August 1956 he reported to the U. S.
Naval Hospital, San Diego, California, as Commanding
Officer of the Hospital and Hospital Corps School.
In addition to the Commendation Ribbon, Captain
Chrisman has the American Defense Service Medal with
Fleet Clasp, the American Campaign Medal, the Asiatic
Pacific Campaign Medal with one engagement star,
the World War II Medal, the National Defense Service
Medal and Korean Service Medal. He is a member of
Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Chi and Phi Beta Kappa frater-
nities, the Lions Club.
Dr. Chrisman is married to the former Eleanor
Krekeler of Montclair, New Jersey. He has three chil-
dren, Caroline, Jane and Allan.
Page 8 text:
CHARLES F. MANN, MSC, USN
U. S. Naval Hospital
Charles Frank Mann was born on a farm in Midland
County, Michigan, on 18 July 1905, son of Charles E.
Mann and Henrietta fflellerj Mann. He attended public
schools in Porter and Breckenridge, Michigan. He
attended night courses of instruction in high school,
Junior College and Universities. He received his Masteris
Degree in 1946 in Commercial Science from South-
eastern University, Washington, D. C.
He enlisted as a Private in the U. S. Army Medical
Department in 1920 and enlisted in the U. S. Navy as
a Seaman, Second Class, in 1923. Except for brief
periods between enlistments, he remained continuously
on active duty for the past 36 years.
He graduated from the Pharmacist Mates School in
1923, from X-ray Technicians School in 1927. In 1940,
he completed training required to become an aviation
medical technician. Following his return from the
South Pacific in 1944, he attended a six months' ac-
celerated course in Accounting and Business Manage-
ment in Washington, D. C. After a tour of duty in the
Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, he attended the Naval
School of Hospital Administration, Bethesda, Maryland.
He has been assigned duty in 27 ships and stations,
including duty with the Fleet Marine Force, Submarine
Squadron Four and Patrol Wing Two. He has served
six times in hospital ships, including duty in the USS
Solace from prior to the Battle of the Coral Sea until
after the Guadalcanal campaign. He was then directed
to assume duty as Executive Officer of Medical Store-
house No. 1 in New Zealand which provided medical
supplies and equipment for the South Pacific.
During his tour of duty in Samoa, thirty years ago,
he was one of the first men in the South Pacific to
pioneer the multiple pressure method in the vaccination
of more than eight thousand natives against smallpox.
In 1949 while serving as the Administrative Assistant
to the Commanding Officer, U. S. Naval Hospital,
Corona, California, the hospital was closed and he be-
came the officer in charge of disestablishment. Follow-
ing the outbreak of hostilities in Korea he reported
for duty as Administrative Officer of the U. S. Naval
Hospital, Camp Pendleton, California. His next assign-
ment was as the Administrative Officer, U. S. Naval
Hospital, Yokosuka, Japan. ln 1955 he reported for
his present assignment as Administrative Officer, U. S.
Naval Hospital, San Diego.
Commander Mann received the Navy Good Conduct
Medal with two stars, the Second Nicaraguan Campaign
Medal, the American Defense Medal with Fleet Clasp,
the American Theatre Campaign Medal, the Asiatic-
Pacific Campaign Medal with one star, the World War
II Victory Medal, the National Defense Service Medal,
the Korean Campaign Medalg and the United Nations
Medal for service in the Far East.
Commander Mann is married to the former Ella
Lucille Miller of Wray, Colorado. They have two chil-
dren, Mrs. Eugene Adams and Charles, Jr., also three
grandsons, Steve, Gregg and Scott Adams.
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