Coast Guard bulletin


Material Information

Coast Guard bulletin
Physical Description:
4 v. : ; 25 cm.
United States -- Coast Guard
Treasury Dept., Coast Guard
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Publication Date:


federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 1939)-v. 4, no. 1 (July 1948).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for July 1939 to June 1942 numbered v. 1, no. 1-36; issues for July 1942-June 1945 numbered v. 2, no. 1-36; issues for July 1945-June 1948 numbered v. 3, no. 1-36.
General Note:
"CG 134."
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 004847253
oclc - 01586958
lccn - sn 90034071
lcc - HJ6645 .C6
System ID:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Lighthouse Service bulletin
Preceded by:
Marine inspection and navigation bulletin
Succeeded by:
U.S. Coast Guard bulletin

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

Volume: 3 ASHI3NGTON, DECE~MBEIR 1946 Number 18


The agreement between the Army
Chief of Transportation and the Comm-
mandant,, United States Coast Guard,
covering supervision, handling, trans-
portation, and stowage of explosives and
military ammunition at waterfront fa-
cilities has recently been terminated.
The terminatio-n was effective on Oc-
tober 19, 1946, and automatically can-
celed all local agreements between
Coast Guard District Commanders and
respective Armzy and Navy commands
and appropriate State and municipal au-
thorities. These agreements were effee-
tuate~d under the port security and anti-
sabotage acts, as amended, and pro-
claimed by the President in June 1940.
CommercinI shipments involving ex-
plosives and dangerous cargoes are in
no way affected by this termination no-
tice. Such matters are covered by
peacetime statutes as found in title 46,
chapter 1, part 146, and title 33, chapter
1, part 6. .
The Coast Guard explosives supervi-
sory force gr~ew from a handful of Coast
Guard officers and enlisted mnen to a
maximum of 400 officers and 4,000 men.
This number of personnel was divided
into details and assigned to various
ports in the United States and to for-
eign military ports, in France, Germoan~,
Italy, India, Saipan, Tinian, Okinawa,
and other countries. These details su-
pervised the loading, unloading, and
stowage of 17,r000,000 tons of explosives
and ammunition on more than 15,000 C
army and merchant vessels. There were
several ports in this country handling
as much as 100,000 tons of explosives
cargo month after month.
The success of th~e w~ar effort was in
no small way due to the protection af-


forded piers, wharves, and docks ag~ain~t.
fire and subsequent loss or injury from.
accidental or subversive acts. In. this
war, there were 12 explosive loading
facilities in as maany different United
States ports, each potentially more dan-
gerous than the facilities at Black Tom
which wpere destroyed by sabotage dur-
ing WCorld War I. It is a matter of ree-
ord that no similar large scale subver-
sive measures were duplicated during
the war.
The Loran master station at Skruvanes
Head, Fiaroe Islands, is now being op-
erated by the Royal Danish. Lightthouse
and 1Beaconz Service. This Loran station
is one of the stations of the Northeast
Atlantic chain formerly operated by the
British Government,

The present organization, functions,
and general procedures of the Coast
Guard's Merchant Mllarine Counlcil has
just been set forth in a Commandant's
circular, distributed to the appropriate
field personnel and to the shipping in1-
The membership of the council is as
follows :
The Commandant.
Chief, Office of Merchant Marine Safety,
Assistant chief, Office of Merchant Ma-
rine Safety, vice chairman,
Chief, Plalninlg and Comrolcl Staff.
Assistant E~ngineerct in Chief.
Chief, Merchant Vressel Insp~ection Divi-

C. G. Distribution -
AQ, B, C, D, E, and Lrist 102

Pub shed with the approval of the D~irector of the Budget.






Ohief, Metrchant IMarine Technical Divi-
Chief, Merchant Mlarine Personnel Divi-
Two Senators antd two Replrezsentatives.
Two District commlanders and three
marine inspection officers as desig-
nated byr the ,Collmmandaot.
The members participate in all business
of the cconnell, except that the chief,
planning and control staff, the assist-
ant engineer in chief, and the Members
of Congress do not have voting power.
The district commanders and marine
inspection officers will be so selected
that thie Atlantic coast, Pacific coast, the
G~ulf, the Great Lakes, and the rivers
will each be represented. The district
commanders and marine inspection offi-
cers designated as members of the coun-
cil will be changed from time to time
so that all districts eventually will have
been represented on the council.
The council mzeets in regular sessions
twice yearly, in March and September,
and at such other times in special ses-
sions when called by` the Commandant.
MReetings of the council are open to the
public. A. quorum for meetings of the ,
entire council is nine of the members
with voting privileges. A majority of
the voting members who are present is to pass any motion before thie
The council is a deliberative body to
consider proposed merchant marine
regulations, approval of equipment, and
such other matters as the Commandant
maIy refer to it, to conduct public hear-
ings when so directed by the Comman-
da~nt, and generally to provide a forum
where problems concerning the public
andl maritime industry may be con-
Untlered.~l The council is a body to advise
the! Commandant as to policy matters
and it has no operating responsibility or
The general procedure of the council
before making recommendations on
changes in regulations is as follows. At
least 30 days before a regularly sched-
uled session all proposed changes in
Regulations which will be considered at
such session, are published by letter to
selected members of the maritime in-
dustry and to each district commander
for their study and comment. Such no-
tices also contain information as to the
timoe, date, and place of the session at
which the proposed changes will be con-
sidered, and the date by which written
comments must be received at headquar-
ters and whether oral argpuments will be
hearrd. In addition, this same informa-
tion. is publishied in the Mlerchant M~arile

Council proceedings prior to the date of
the meeting to give additional notice.
Such nojtifientions are in addition to any
notice which may be published in, the
Those members of the Council who
are assigned to duty at Coast Guard
headquarters constitute a committee of
the council. The Committee of the
Council shall meet monthly to discuss
proposed regulations prior to their being
published, approve the draft to be pub-
lished, to adopt an agenda for 'the next
regular session of thze Council, and to
consider such other matters as mnay
be referred to it byT the Commandant
or the Chief, Office of MercMhant
Marine Safety. The Committee of the
Council has the power to pass upon
type approvals of the equipment
and to recommend changes of Reg-
ulations of an emzergent nature dur-
ing the intervals between meetings of
the Council. Such action by the Com-
mittee is subject to conlcurrence and
formal adoption byr the Council at its
next meeting. The Committee of the
Council exercises this powerf only in
those cases where the Commandant has
determined that the emergent nature of
the business is such that action cannot
be delayed until the next slcheduled
meeting of the Council.
CThe Council shall be assisted by pan-
els of consultants selected for their abil-
ity in particular phases of the merchant
marine industry. Panel members will
be appointed by the Commandanlt upon
the recommendation of the council.
Each panel ]has a chairman who will be
designated by the Commandant. Meet-
ings are~ held at the request of the Coun-
cil, upon the initiative of thze chairman
of the panel, or at the request of the
panel members. Panels may also be in1-
vited to participate in Council discus-
sion. They furnish the Council with
recommendations concerning maritime
matters upon request from the Council
or upon their own initiative.
The Chief, L~egal Division, is desig-
lnated legal advisor for the IMerchant
Marine Council. The Chief, Offi-:e of
Merchant Malrine Safety, provides a see-
retariat from the personnel assigned to
his Office. The secretariat is respon-
sible under thne Chief, Office of Merchant
Marine Safety, for compliling and dis-
tributing the proceedings of the Mer-
chant M~arine Council and the M~erc~hant
Marine Inspection Inst ruct ions, for
drafting and publishing proposed regu-
lations, for publishing approved regu-
lations, for preparing agenda for mreet-
ings of the Council and the committee,




(A1llren age in the order of their
establishment )
Those which have since been dlis.:..u-
tinued are indicated by an asterisk.
1. Ambrose Channel
Lighltshlip,. N. Y_- Rllny 1, 1921
*2. Fiire Islatnd Light-
ship, N. IY __ Mayr 1, 1!,21
Moved to Fire
Is 1and rLight
Station when
lightship station
*3. Sea Girt, N. J.
(d i s contri nued3
Dec. 10, 10129) May 1, 19223
Purpose served by
establishment of
radiobeacon on
Barnegat Light-
4. San Francisco
Lightship, Calif_ May 1, 1922':
5. Diamond Shoa 1
L~ightship, N. C_ Aug. 31, 1922
6. Blunts Reef Light-
ship, Calif___-_ May 3, 1923
7. Cape Henry, Va_ June 1, 1923
8. Nantuck~et Light-
ship, Mrass.. Aug. 24, 1923
9. Co1lumbia? River
Lightship, Oreg_ Aug. 29, 1923
10. Boston Lightship,
Mass --_ __ __ Nov. 2, 1923
11. Swiftsure Ban k
Lig htship ,
Wash ____ _- Jan. 20, 1924%
12. F'ive Fiathom Bank
Lightship, N. J_ Oct. 14, 1924
13. Lake Huron Liglht-
ship, Mlich ... June 12, 1925
14. Whitefilsh Point,
Mich,, __,- Oct. 3, 1925
15. Detourr Reef ,
Michz_--_- Oct. 9, 1925
16. South Pass West
Jetty, La_, Oct. 19, 1925
17. Galveston J e'tt y,
Tex -,--- Oct. 21, 1925
18. M~anitou, Mlich ._ Oct. 23, 1925
19. De vil s Tsland,
Wis ----- Oct. 30, 1925
20. D~etroit River,
Mich -__- Nov. 3, 1925
21. Buffalo, N. Y--- Nov. 18, 1925
22. Cape Blanco,
Oreg ...---- Nov. 30, 1925
23. Point Sur, Calif_ Dec. 1, 1925
24. Point Arguello,
Calif __ Dec. 18, 1925
25. Los Angeles Har-
bor, Calif_ ,___ May 21, 1926A

f~r keeping the minutes of Council and
committee m~eetings, for mal~intainin~g
necessary11.3 tiles, for keepringZ rtcords~l of
the various pane~cls, and for ass~isting
the chairmen of the various pa;ne~ls in
making a rrangemenll~rts for meetings.


New editions of the Coast Guard's
radiulhen-on charts are now inl prepa~rl-
tion, those for the A~tlantic and Parcitil
coasts for issue on January 1, 11117, and
that for the Great Lakes at the opening
of navigation in the spring of 1947.
Thelse charts, intended for posting in
the pilot houses or other convenient
place on vessels having radio dlilrection l
ti:Iders, will show all the stations in
operation on the date of issue, with a
conde~nsed tabulation of orlwrating char-
The ntew charts will show continuous
carrier wave transmission at a number
of stations in the system of Unlited
States radiobeacons. Continuous car-
rier wave transmission makes marine
radiobeacons of greater use to ships and
aircraft fitted with the automatic radio
direction finlders without affecting radio-
beacon service for the coonventio~nal type
radio direction fEinder. Latest United
States radiobeacons equipped to operate
on continuous wave were three stations
in the West Indies area, namely : Ban
Juan, P. R. ; Goat Isla~nd, Jamaica ; and
Tr~inidadl, Britishi West Indies.
At the present time 10 of the 167' ma-
rine radiobeacons operate on continuous
carrier wave, 6i on the Atlantic coast, 1
on .the Pacific coast, and 3 on the Great
The growth of the United States ma-
rine radiobeacon systemu is shown in the
following table. In 1921 the Lighthouse
Service, since absorbed inlto the Coast
Guard, established the first regularly
.operated marine radiobeacon. Ten. years
later, or in 1931, there were 87 suchi ra-
diobeacons in operation, these being dis-
tributed over the Atlantic coast, the Pa-
cille coast, and the Great Lakres, includ-
ing: Alaska and the Panama Canal
appronebes. By 1941 there were 143
radiobeacons in regular operation. a
very complete coverage of all Urnited
States waters having been achieved. In-
stlltions since that time have served
chiefly as an expansion of service neces-
sitated by th~e war, and the improvPement
of servicet on certainly heavily tra~veled
routes. ,



26. Umat i11a Reef
L i g h t sh ip ,

27. Cape Spencer ,
Alaska ___,
28. Portland L~ig ht-
ship, Maine -_
29. Gra ys Harbo~r,
Wash __ _
80. Thunder Bay
Island, Mich_-
31. Manitowoe' Break-
water, Wis -
32. Milwaukee Break-
water, W~ia _
33. Point Be t si e,
Mich __
34. Stratford Shoal,
N. IP---- --
35. Chesapeake Light-
ship, Va__ ---
36. Makapuu Point,
T. H___ __ ,
37. WFinter Quarter
Shoal Lightship,
Va _____,
38. Passage Island,
Mich ____,
39. Grand Haven Pier.
head, Mich ___
40. Duluth South
Breakwat er,
Minn ___,,
. 41. Calumet Harbor,
Ill ____-_
42. Ludington North
B rea k w after,
Mich _, ___
43. Cape St. Elias,
Alaska _~__
44. La Pointe, W~is _
45. Dr~y Tortugas, F'la_
46. Jupiter Inlet, F~la_
47. Vineyard Sound
Lightship, Mass_
48. Ohicago Harbor,

49. Marquette, Mich_ .
50. Little Gull Island,

51. Exnecution Rocks,
N. Y_, __ ;
52. St. Johns River
Lightship, F~la_ ;
53. Cove Point, Md --_
54. Pollock Rip Light-
ship, Mass --_
55. Frying Pan Shoals
Lighitship, NC_ i
56. Smith Point, Va_ (
57. Lansing Shoa1,

58. Barnegat Light-
shiip, N. J-__ i
59. Point A rena,
Calif ------.. i

60. Sentinel Island,
Alaska ,-L ,
61. Aranlsas Pas s,

62, Oanal Breakwpater,
Mass __-_,
63. Sand Island, Ala -
64. Ashtabula, Ohio _
65. Cristobal Mole ,
C. Z -- ,,
66. Sabine ]Pass., Lsa .
67. Poe Reef, Mich _
68. Cape Mala, Pana-
ma --,,_____
69. EIIuron Island,
1Mich __ _
70. Elagle: Harbor,
Mich ___
*71. Michigan Island,
Wis. (disco n-
tinued May 1,

72. Gray~s REeef, Mich
73. Rtoc k of Ages,

74. Southwest Pass,
SLa -- _,,
7.Stur geon Bay
Canal, Wis -
76. Cape Cod, M~ass _
77. Kewaunce Pier-
head, W~is_ __
78. WColf Trap, Va1-- -
79. Kilauea Point ,

80. Sandy Point, Md ,
81. Overfalls Light-
shi5p, Del ,
82. Scotch C~ap,
Alaska ,,_
83. Savannah Light-
ship, Ga_ ... _
84. Smith Is 1and ,
Wash ,-.-- -
85. Point W~ilson,
Wash _____
86. ~Egmont Key, FEla
87. Manistique, Mich
88. Cape Canaveral,

89. St. Martin Island,
lifich --- __
90. Mary Island ,
Alaska ,,-- --
91t. Fiv d, sekra I

92. Fowey Rock~s, Fla
93. Anacapa Tsla ad,
Calif _____
94. Poain t Judi th
R I_.. r______ i
95. Block Island, S. E.,
R. I_--_-,,,- j
98. Scotla7nd Lighnt-
ship, Ni. J--- ;
97. Mount Desert
Rock, 1Maine ...

Dec. 14, 1928

Jan. 15, 1920

]Feb. f26, 1929
Apr. 2i6, 1929
June 9, 1929

June 16, 1926

July 4, 1926

Aug. 10, 1926

Nov. 2, 1926

Dcec. 6, 1920

F'eb. 21, 1927

F'eb. 26, 1927

Feb. 28, 19'7

1Mar. 23, 1927

June 1, 1927

July 1, 1927

Aug. 11, 1927

June 28, 1927

Aug, 15, 1927

Aug. 24, 1927

Aug. 28, 1927

Sept. 14, 1927



Sept. 11, 1929

Oct. 15, -1929

Oct. 26, 1929

Nov. 4, 1929
Nov. 17, 1929

Nov. 20, 1929

Nov. 20, 1929

Feb. 23, 1930
Apr. 1, 19330

Apr. 5, 1930
June 30, 1930

July 15, 1930
July 24, 1930

Aug. 6, 1930

Aug. 30r, 1980

Sept. 15, 1980

Nov. 7, 1930

Nov. 17, 1930
D~ec. 1, 1930
Dec. 12, 1930

A~pr. -15, 1931

Apr. 30, '19131

May 19, 1981.

Sept. 1, 1931
Sept. 16, 1931

Oct.. 15, 1931

Nov.ii, 1501

Dec. 2,1981

Jan. 122, 19322

F'eb. 1. 1939

5, 1927
30, 1927
221, 1927
6, 1928


Jan. 24, 1928

Apr. 4, 1928

MApr 20, 1928

May 15, 1928

Maye 15, 1928
June 29, 1928

Aug. 15, 1928

Sept. 2, 1928
Oct. 1, 1928 .

Oct. 6, 1928

Dec. 1, 192~8

Dec. 14, 1928



98. Cape Dlecision,
Alaska,--- M~ar. 15, 193'2
90. West Q nodd y
He~ad, Malinet__ Apr. 15, 19~2
100. Sanrldusky Bay,
Ohlio ------Apr. 19, 1982
101. Rlochester Harbor,
.N. Y ------ Aug.i 16, 1932
10. F[Tranktfort North
Breakwate r,
lic~h ------ Dec. 31, 1932 3
100.~ Charleston, S. O- June 30, 1933
104. :l';tn rn mn Islands,
Calif,---- Aug. 1, 1933
105. Cape Lookout
N. C ~-- .--- Aug. 15, 19353
106i. Mu~skegor n Pier-
head, Mich--- Dec. 7?, 1988
107. Natntucket Light-
ship (Warning
RB), M~uss-- Sept. 8, 1934
108. North Manitou
Shoal, Mich-_ MayS 1, 1935
~100S. ]Eastern Point,
Mass ------ June 15, 1935
110. Har bor Beach,
M~ic~h ._--- June 21, 1985
111. Cape Arago, Oreg_ Nov. 1, 1935
112. Hen and Chickens
Lightship, Mass_ Dec. 1, `1985
*113. La2ke St. C 1air
Lightship, Mich.
igan (disconz-
tinued Dec. 1,
1939) D-----Iec. 7, 1935
114. Hand kerc h ief
Lightship, Mass_ Feb. 24, 1936
*115. Heald Bank Lig~ht-
ship, TIex_- Mar. 31, 1936
116. Cornfield Point
Lightship, Conn_ Apr. 23, 1936
117. Oswego, N. Y--- Apr. 25, 19e36
118. Cleveland West
Pierhead, Ohio- June 25, 1936
119. Ne w Dungeness,
Wash ---- July 15, 1988
120. B3r en t on Reef
Lightship, R. L_ Jilly 17, 1936
121. Cape Disappoint-
ment, Wiash__ Aug. 25, 1936
122. Minneapolis Shoal,
Wis ----- Aug. 31, 1936
123. Point Loma, Calif_ Dec. 31, 1930
124. Stonehorse Shoal
Lights~hip, Mass_ Jan. 5, 19837
125. Cross Rip Light-
ship, Mlass___ Feb. 19, 1937
126. Patos Is 1and ,
W~ash ---- May 15, 1937
127. Nobska Point,
MRass --_--- July 15, 1937
128. St. Paul Island,
Alaska ----,Sept. 6, 1987
1f29. GreegBuy Harbor,
Wa s ----- Sept. 14, 193"
130. Manana Island,
Marine ---- Dec. 17, 1937

131.~ Oldl .11 a k inaca
Point ,, __ Jan. 28, 1938)
132. Bonita Point,
Calif _,,___ Apr. 1, 1938
133. South B~ufflo
South Side,
N. Y----------- Apr. 4, 11538
134. Superior Entr y
South Break-
water, Wis__, Mayl 27, 19381
135. St. Ignace, Mich June 18, 19383
136. Georgetown, S. O_ June 22, 19C38
137. Portage Lake Ship
Canals, Mich___ July 1, 1938
1.">~. Brazos Santiago,
Tex ----------- Ane1. 27, 1968
139. Cape Hinchin-
brook, Allaska__ Sept. 28, 10r:i8
140. Mona Island. P. R_ Oct. 1, 1938
141. Mlackrinac Island,
Mliih De____ )c. 1, 1CSY
14i12. Yaquina Head ,
Oreg ______ Do
143. Cape San Blas,
]FIa__,__ Ja 1, 1939
144. North Cfhannel,
R/B Buoy No.
10, Mass. (dis-
contmnued Jan.
6, 1941) ___ Fieb. 13, 1939
Maintained for
145. Sabine Pass East
Jetty, La___ Aug. 21, 1940
146. Montauk Poin t,
N. YZ-_--_- Nn\v. 1, 1940
147. Bald Head, N. O_ Apr. 18, 1941
148. Graves Lighted
Whistle Buoy,
1Mass. (discon-
tinued Dec. 16,
19411) _,_ ___ M1ay 16, 1941
Maintained for
149. Cape Ann Lighted
Whistle Buoy,
Mass. (discon-
tinued Dec. 16i,
1941) ____ June 15, 1941
Maintained for
150O. York Spit Lightedtttt~~~~
Whistle Buoy,
Va. (discontin-
ued Dee 12,

Maintained for


'179. Spruce Cape,
Alaska ----- Oct. 3, 1943
180. Halfway Rock ,
Maine __, __ Nov. 1L5, 1943
181. Matinicus ~Rock;,
Mlainte -____ Nov. 16, 1943
182. E 1dred Rock,
Alaska D____Iec. 25, 1943
183. Ship Shoal, La---- Jan. 15, 1944
184. Point Retreat,
Alask~a ----_ Jan. 18, -19P4
*185. St. Brides, New-
foundland (dis-
continued Apr.
26, 1946) -____ Jan. 24, 1944
186~. West Poinrt, Wash_ Ja rf. 29, 1944
187i. Hillsboro In 1et ,
Fla ---------- July 15, 1944
188. Amberstburg outer
channel lighted
R/B buoy, Mich_ Oct. 25, 1944
189. Ediz Hrook, Wash_ June 19, 1945
190).. San Juan, P. R-- June 23, 1945
191. Point Tuna, P. R- June 23, 1945
*192. Pigeon Island, Ja-
maica (dis-
continu ed
Dec. 11, 1945)_ July 2, 1945
Rep 1aced by
Goat Island,
193. Antigua ---__,_ July 2, 1945
194. St. Lucia__ -__ July 2, 1945
195. Trinidad, British
West Indies_, July 6, 1945
*106r. Fire Island, N. Y- Se~pt. 4, 1945i
Established on
dis conti n-
uance of light-
ship station.
197. Goat Island, .Ja-
maica -_,, Dec. 11, 1945
During Wodrld War II, the following
lightships were removed from station
and their radiobeacons placed out of
service for the periods indicated.

Station'name Ship removed Ship replaced

Barnegat ........ ...I Jan. 14,1942 Aug. 1,194,5
Blunts Reef__._.... Jan. 9, 1942 Feb. 3, 1946
Boston......__ .._~_- Jan. -,1942 Sept. 9,1942
Chesapeake..........I Jan. 15,1942 Nov. 12, 1945
Diamond Ehoals..._ Jan. 11,1942 Dec. 28,1945
r vepla om Bsn..R ~ ~ 1412 July 1)6,1945
Fr,ine Pan Shoals...l Jan. 11,1942 Jan. 3, 1946
Nantucket Shoals....l Jan. 17, 1942 June 30,1945
Pollock Rip..........l Jan. 12; 1942 June 9, 1945
Portland......... .... Jan. 10, 1942 Se~pt. 28.1945
Scotland._- ... ...... Jan. 8, 1942 Jan. 8, 1946
San Francisco_....... Jan. 10,1942 Oct. 7,1945
Swiftsure..... ... .._ Jan. 21, 1942 Dec. 15, 1945
Umatilla Reef ........l Feb. 24,1942 Ma~rr. 10. 1946
winter Quarter
Shoals_~.~~.. ........ Jan. 9,1942 Oct. 4,1945

1 Station discontinued.



151. Absecon Inlet
Lighted Be 11
Buoy, N. J. (dis-
continued Dec.
12r, 1946) --- July
Maintained for
152. E~rie Harbor Pier-
head, Pa--- ---- Sept.
153. WTi 11a pa Bay,
Oreg -- -------- Oct.
154. Menominee Pier-
head, W~is_,_--- Nov.
155. T~wo Har bors ,
Minn -- ------ N\ov.,
150. San Luis Obispo,
Calif ----- Jan.
157. Plumz Island Range
Rear, Wis -- May
158. Sherwood Point,
WiC~s _----- May
159. ]Ponlce de. Leon,
F'la Au----- g.
160. Gravelly Shoal,
Mich --------- Sept.
161. P~resque Isle Har-
bor, Mdich ---- May
162. Mackinac Lighoted
R/B bell buoy,
SMich ,~-- July
1163. F~ox Island, New-
foundland -- Sept.
*164. Cruncher Island,
Greenland (dis-
continued 1943)- Sept.
165. Cape F~lattery,
Wash _--- Sept.
166. Port Austin, IMich, Oct. :
167. To 1edo H~arbor'
Ohio __ .... Oct.
168. She~boygan, Wis__ Nov.
*169. Sea Girt, N. J.
( discontinued
Aug. 1,-1945)-- .._ eb. :
]IM ai nt ained
while light-
s h.i ps off
170. Tree .Point ,
Alaskai F----Eeb.
171, Pigeo ri 'Point,
Calif _----- Mar '
172. Cape~ .May WTes
Jetty, N. J--- Apr. :
173. Destruction Island,
Wash -,-- May
174. Cape Sarichef,
Alaska ...-- June
175. Cleveland Ledlge,
Mas7s _,--,- June
176. Fairway Island,
., Alaska _----June
177. Port Inland, lMich- Aug.
178. Kajartalik, Green-
land ,---- Sept.

17, 1941

. 13, 1941

24, 1941

18, 1941


1, 1942

3, 1940

14, 1940

5, 1940

5, 1941

5, 1942

20, 1942

1, 1942


15, 19142
1, 1942

23 1942
18, 1942

1, 1943

20, 1943

31, 1943

24, 1943

1, 1943

1, 1943

1, 1943

l9, 1943
23, 1943



Loran and communications equipment,
l1oen~t ed in the operations building, w~as
completely salt water spray soaked,
due to the terrific dlriving~ winds on
the breaking seas.
Power equipment feared very well and
no appreciable damage was evident.
Fresh water and sanitary systems in-
cluding distillation units, Ipumpsp and
sto~rage tanks were unum~;nl~ged other
than for being completely saturated
with salt water spray. The one ex-
ception was that piping to the fresh
water storage tank was torn loose and
carried~ away, cnusinlg the loss of aill
freshz water stored in the tank. TIhe
cement cistern was subjected to high
seas and was, of course, completely
contaminated by sea water.
Commissary stores were unaffected.
FIiuel dump was washed awa-;y or buried
under boulders. This enltailed the
loss of 3,800 gallons of gasoline, 400
gallons of lubricating oil, and 450
gallons of kerosene.
Galley equipment was unaffected.
The 150 cubic foot refrigerator became
inoperative during the storm, due to a
burned out starting relay. Aill meats
and perishables stored therein were
immediately removed to the chill box
and temperature lowered to the cor-
rect value.
The Dukw was unaffected.
Quonset but screening, windows, and
doors were badly torn and about 40
percent of all boardwalks were car-
ried away.
Station finger-pier dock was washed out
beyond repair.

There has just been published in Phil-
adelphia a history of the Philadelphia
Regiment of the Coast Guard's Volunteer
Port Security Force. Thtis volume, writ-
ten by Lt. (T) John F. Gummere,
UrS(CGR. Coast Guard historical officer
of the Fourth Naval District, is being
published privately on a nonprofit basis.
Issued at $1 per copy, the history is
a book of 156 pages, to which is ap-
pended a pictorial section. Following
a foreverdlr by Admiral Waesche, and a
brief history of the Coast Guard are
chapters dealing with the dlevelopmecnt
of the Philadelphia Regiment, which
was the forerunner of all the Coast
Guard Volunteer Port S~curityr Forces,
the work of the various staff officers,
and detailed descriptions of the opera-
tions performed by the regiment upon
the waterfront of the port of Phiiladel-


Reports which have just been received
.from the Coast Guard L~oran station at
KBangokul Iwo Jimla (Unit 348), one of
the stations of the Japan. Loran chain'
~indicate the extent of thze damage caused
by thle typhloon which struck that place
onl Aurgust 14. The following quotations
are froml~ these reports:
On August 18, typhoon warnlings were
received from the island command head~
quarters at IwoD Jima, upon which all
possible precautions were taken with
respect to buildings, installa~tions, and
safety of personnel.
. At 0800 August 14, winds of 45-knot
velocity, and at 0800 of the same date,
NN;E winds of 60 to 70 knots were re-
corded., At approximately 1400, winds
had shifted to due north and velocities
of 95 knots were recorded, at which time
Iwo Jima air terminal anemomneter cups
wpere carried away. North winds con~
tinued to increase, reaching an esti^
mnated peak veloexty of 130 knots. At
approximately 1900, an almost complete
lull was experienced, with winds of not
more than 10 to 15 knots intensity. No
positive direction manifestation was ob-
served for more than a fews minutes dur-
ing the lull. At approximately 2030, in-
creasing winds indicated that the lull
had passed. Ensuing winds reached an
estimaated velocity of 100 knots. South-
wpesterly winds predominated until ap-
proximately 1000, August 16S, when it
Fr~as concluded that winds had abated
sufficiently to consider the typhoon ter-
minated. Barographic recorders tabu-
lated a low of 27.64 inches. High, wind-
driven seas came to within 30 feet of the
southernmost quonset hut, used as an
oflce. -
D~amage consisted of the following:
All antennas were blown down; count-
erpoise systems were, for the most
part unaffected. -
One of the tw~o main transmitting an-
tennla masts was broken at the midsee-,
tion. The mast, being carried by high
northerly winds, struck the opera tions
but a glancing blow after first hitting
the ground. Onle communication re-
ceiving antenna was blown over, prin-
cipally due, it is believed, to high seas
Swashing out all guy anchors. Th ree
additional masts were weakened in
like manner but remained erect.
All quouset huts lost varying quantities
of tin roofing. However, no one-hiut
lost mon than one-third of its top,
and for the most part, roof stripping
was lost only from uncabled portions
of th~e respective huts.



This history is of interest to members
of Volunteer Port Serur~ity Forces not
only in 1Philadelphia but throughout the
country, for not only wais the Philadel-
phia Regiment~l.~f the initial unit of these
forces,~~h but because of the tho~riug~hness ~
of its organization and its great size, its
procedures were the pattern followed
rather closely in many other cities.


The following personnel of the Coast
Guard have been awarded medals, dec-
orations, or commendations during
World War II. This list contains the
same names published in. the November
issue of the CoAST GUARD BUILL~Nw, but
is herein arranged according to the type
of awcpard.


Wat~eshe, Russell R., admiral.


MacI~iarmid, D~onald B., commander.
O'Netill, Louis T., lieutenant commander.


Jacot, JuliusJ F., captain.
Kurta, Stanley B., lieutenant (R).
LaPlace, L~ouis E., lieutenant (medal
with combat V).
Littlefield, Gordon A., captain.
IMarron, RRaymond V., captain,
Martin, John F`., lieutenant commander
Rlav-or, Preston B., commander.
Alel~lligott, Raymond T., rear admiral.
N~eedhamn, Clifford G., lieutenant (jg)
Nichols, Rae 1F., lieutenant (R) (medal
with combat V).
Perkins, Henry C., captain.
Raney, Roy L., captain.
Reeves, Jack J., BM2c (R).
Seamnmell, William K., rear admiral.
Smith, W;allace WV., ensign (R).
Stewart, Melvin. L., lieutenant com-
mander (R).
Stober, Carl Hi., commander.
Swtt~eenny Chalrles~ A., lieutenant.
Synon, G~eorge B., commaundter.
Vetterick, F~red P., captain.
Volton, Alfred, lieutenant.

Byrd, John HC., captain.
Covell, Leon C., rear admiral.
Cronk, Paul B., captain.
Delano, John S., captain (R).
JOhnson, Harvey Fi., rear admiral.
Jones, Leonard T., commander.
K~enner, WVilliaml W., captain.
Park, Charles A., rear admiral.
Parker, Stanley V., rear admiral.
Reed-H~ill, Ellis, commodore.
mReinbur~g, LeRoy, commodore.
Roberts, R~ussell J., commander.
Rosenh~erg, Jacob, commander.
Rountree, John, captain.
Shepheard, Halert C., c~ommuodore (R).
Slade, H-ans F., commander.
Webster, Ed~ward Mi., commodore.
Whitheck, John E., comzmodore.
(Gold Star in lieu of second)
Berdine, Harold S., captain.
Raney, Roy L, captain.
Bn x tr, Richa rd, commander.
Bell, Claude K., ARM1ca
Bennett, Harold, enzsign (polsthumousu
Blydnbur~gh, Raymlond R., III[, Anlll2c.
Boteler, James C., APle.
Childers, ~Earl S., ens~ign.
Cole, Norman R.,, lieutenant (Rt).
F'er'rin, Glen D., C3AP.
Grraham, Stewart Rl., lieutenant.
Ha~llock. Thiomas P., lieutenant como-
mnnnder (R).

Arwe, Kenlneth~ J., lieutenant (jg)
Baldwin, Jolhn D., Jr., 81c (R).
Dunne, Rtobert J., Ehlllc (Rt).
Ellis, James D., 81c (R).
Jernigan John L., StMle (R).
Paztterson, John E., 81c.
Riggio, Jimmie J., MM~c (R).
Rittenhouse, Robert F., CBM.
Sagas, Robert, 81c (R).
Wardell, Edward, 81c (R).
Wilder, David W"., BIMlc.


Allen, Edward C., Jr., lieutenant com-
Ambler, George R., .Tr., lieutenant 1R).
Barnes, Clifford A., lieutenant comm-
manderr (R).
Bender, Chester R., commander.
Cowatn, Russel, lieutenant.
Daniel, Clarence N., commander.
Diebl, Herman T., commander.
Ellis, William B., commander.
Fa lalnagan, Thomnas R., lieutenant (jg) .
Fra~~ckelton, Johnt J., ensign (R).
F'Itrnchl. Reginnl d H-., commander.
Gleason, F'riend Wr., lieutenant (jg) (Rt).
Harde~1~r. Raymondcllr W., Jr., ensign (R).
Hn llrnedi, Albert E., commander.
Hrinter,. Roger C., captain.
Her~bert, Clarence, comlnmander.
Huntson, John .T., Jr., comlmnnwler.



Hod~cdrick, John S., AMnlhle (R).
Johnson, B., ensign (R).
Lee, Char~les R., CMMR (a).
Lockrehart, Jazmes B., AMl~lle (R).
MactIiarmid,, Donald B3., co~llnunander.
Mathison, Elmer P., lieutenant (jg).
M~c~ubbhin, John D., lieutenant.
Reas, Ruben, ARZM~e (Rt).
Wa~prner, Georgo! 8., lieutenant (R).
WVood, James A., AR~lle (R).
Zinke~l, WaVrren, AOllile.

Solomon, Hlenry E., commanders.
W~ood, Russell E., captain.

WalisrBlair A., lieutenant com-
mander (R).

Pfeil, Phil, Jr., CPh2M.

Stockman, Roy, lieutenant commander.


O'Brien, Ersmonde F., Jr., lieutenant
(jg) (R).

AnthonyT, H-enry M., lieutenant com-


Alger, James A., Jr., commander.
Anderson, Chiester M., commander.
Anderson, ]Eric A., commander.
Aydlett, Willard T., CbIloltlM (RI).
Bacchus, R. E., Jr., lieutenant com-
mander (R).
Bakanas, Victor E]., lieutenant com-
Bakertel, Sherman T., lieutenant com-
mander (R).
Barton, WVilliaml H., Commodore.
Bendoshi, Lawrence, Stll2c (R).
~Blunt, V~irginia H., lieutenant com-
mander (WrR}.
Boyee, Geor~ge R., Jr., commander.
Brierrly, Daniel S., captain (Rl).
Brunk, Julius J., lieutenant (jg)*
Burdine, George Md., lieutenant (R).
Burhorst, Paul E., lieutenant com-
Burke, RI~hard L, captain,
Burton, Watson A., commander.

Bussalacchi, Chanrlcs I., 82c.
Cain, William C., lieutenant (R).
Carroll, William Hl., commander.
Clark, Eldrlidge W., 81e.
Coffinl, Eugenerll A., Jr., commander.
Cowart, K~enneth KC., callitain.
Crolleys Ter~esa M., lieutenant com-
mander (WI~R).
Curry, Ralph R., commalr ndel~ r.
Dench, Clarence H., captain.
D~oyle, Paul T., Rlullnlule (R).
Dr1os, Dirk A., lieutenant. .
lEatoln, Philip B1., rear aldmrirnI.
Eisenreich, Thomas, HM~ll*,
Er~il kw~n, Earl A., S2c.
E:-k~~ilrig. Ira E., capttalin.
Evans, Stephen H., captain.
Finley, Robert WV., lieutenant comu-
F'irth, Thomas J., lieutenant.`
F'lynn, Joseph L., commander (Rt).
Galilkenii Ralph L., CCM (R).
Gelly, George B., captain.
Gelbinc,. Anthony, ACMM.
Gill, Irving L;., captain.
Gosch, MVartin Ei., cox.
Greene, Charles A., lieutenant.
Harkrer, Frank B., lieutenant com-
Smander (R).
Harrison, K~enneth S., captain (R),*
]Hayes, Phillip C., Sic (R).
IT~illePF, JOh1n N., captain.
Helmer, Frank V., commander.
H~odges, Stanley V., cox.
Holifieldt, James E., CAP.
Hook, Arthur, lieutenant.
Hornle, Richard L., commander.
Hossler, William J., captain (postha~-
mous award).
Howard, E. Douglass, II, lieutenant com-
mander (R).
Huff, Carl H., lieutenant (R).
Imlay, Miles, captain.
Jrensen, Jens H., lieutenant commander.
Jewell, Henry T., captain.
Jordan, ]Beckiwith, commodore.
Kenley, William R., lieutenant comic
Kerrins, Joseph A., captain.
Klein, H-erbert W., AOMlc.
Knol'p). Christopher C., commander.
Ln nkl. Rutlherford B., captain.
Lnwl~nc~e. Eugenia, lieutenant comu-
mnander (WCR).
~Labet ter. Leslie A., CBM".
LeBlanc, Theodore, commander.
Leslie, Norman Hl., commodore.
Loughlin, Harry A., commander.
M~arter, E]. Budd, III, commnander (T~R).
ManthewFs, Eugene T\., lieutenant (R).
McCabe, Fiirank M., lieutenant com-

*Ina~dvertently listed as a r'..nunelnda-
tionr in November Coast Guard



Mlorr~ison,. Wrilliaml L., lieutenant com-
N~orto~n, James A., lieutenant com-
mander (R).
Srtephens, Irvin J., commander.
Wilcox, Rtobert, lieutenant commander.
Young, Maynard F., lieutenant com-

Hasse, Herbert G., lieutenant (jg).
H-enricksen, John A., lieutenant (jg).
Kaplan, Sidney J., commander (R).
Moore, Harold C., captain.

Arwe, Kenneth J., lieutenant (jg) (R).
Blolger, Jeromne, lieutejnanrt (jg) (R).
Brown, John WT7., lieutenant commander
Bryant, Jerry O., lieeiteenant (TR).
Cerrina, Joseph1 O., PhM/le.
Chun, W~illiam, Yic.
Conover, Dexter H., CY (R).
Corbally, John. E., lieutenant (TR).
Cowart, James G., boatswain.
DeT~oss, Edwin A., lieutenant (TR).
Dillon, Frederick P., commodore.
Dixon, Jack, commander (R).
Gerber, Ilewis Fj., lieutenant (R).
G~ibbon, Waldyn L., lieutenant com-
maander (TRL).
Horsley, W~illiam H., commander (TAf).
Kelsey, Carleton, comrmander (R).
K~ramner, Everett W., lieutenant (jg)
Lang, Richard ]E., lieutenant commander
Lazughlin, John N., lieutenant (jg) (R).
MacLennan, Isabella, Y2c (WR) (T).
McElligott, Raymond T., rear admiral.
Mercey, Arch A., commander (R).
M~errill, Robert T., captain (Rt).
M\aloney, Arthur J., CY (a).
Moloney, Robert E., lieutenant (TR).
Nelson, Glenn A., CY (R).
O'Neil, Edward A., lieutenant commande-
er (R).
Perkins, L~ewris Md., lieutenant com-
mander (R).
Pratt, Mervin F., lieutenant (Rl).
Rall, F'rederick R., Y3c (Ri).
Rupert, H-oward, ensign (TCR).
Schoenfeld, L. Kenneth, commander
Smith, Channing P., ensign (TR).
Smith, W~esley D.r, lieutenant commander
Stro~hle, George, lieutenant commander
\'aughn, Mont, ensign (TR).
Whelton, John P., Ylc..
WVVolfstonre, Hyman HE-., lieutenlant coma-
mander (TIR).
Woodv~. Thomans S., ensign (TRI).

AleNanarn,;~ Theodore J., Sle (R).
Ah-a is,. Frank Mt., captain.
AllInum1111 I, Sttewalt. P., commander.
Meyer, H~enry A., commander.
Al)ley. Ineva B., lieutenant c~ommrnwler

Minor, Arthur P., lieutenant commander.
Molony, Donald, PhM~i3c.
Mulford, Robert A., 810 (RC).
Palmer, William P., Jr., lieutenant (RC).
P'ettersen, Petter G., commander (R).
Pfeiff'er, Victor, lieutenant commander.
Pollio Frankr E., captain.
Rea, Richard F., commander.
R~ichey, Julius E., commamler- trr
Ridgelyg, Randolph, III, commander.
Roland, Edwin J., commander.
Rollins, Glenn L., commander.
Scheiber, Fred J., lieutenant com-
Sch~leman, Helen B., commander (WR).
Schmall, August, 82c.
Sexton, ]Floydi J., captain.
Shaw, Phillip 'E., commander.
Sinton, WVilliama E., commander.
Smith, Charles O., Jr., lieutenant (jg)
Stiles, Norman R., captain.
Stinchcomb, Harry Wi., captain.
Stockman, Roy, lieutenant.
Stutter, Harry E., lieutenant com-

Sudnik, Ixouis F"., lieutenant comnmander.
Thayer, Louis M., Jr., commander.
Thompson, John F., jr., lieutenant com.
Thompson, Linnie, lieutenant tom-
Thompson, W'arner K., Jr., lieutenant
Tinkham, Ralph R., captain.
Volse, Louis A., lieutenant. -
Vukie, John, ens1ign-
Waeshe, Russell R., Jr., commander.
Waldron, J. A., lieutenant (jg) (Rt).
Waldron, Robert, lieutenant comlmand-
W~einstein, Isadore, StMI2r (R).
Wesolowskri, Alvin J., AR1Mlc.
W'inslow, EdwF\ard B., lieutenant com-
Wishar, Wlilliam P., captain.
Zittel, Karl O. Ae., commander.
(Bronlze Star in lieu of second)
Buxtocn, Winslow H-., lieutenant com-
Gray, FSamulel F., commander.
Hay, Sidnelty M., lieutenant commander
Mlac-Iryde. `Ernelcst P., lieutenant com-



commanderer! Kenneth P. M~ale-y, from
tempOTray duty~ eighth district unfirle
to EIighth1 dlistr'ict ottic~e as district
auxiliary director.
LLt. Comdr. Johnrr H. Cleary~, TS4'(;R,
from111 Marine rIns~clied il Office, Chi-
cago, Ill., to M~arin~e Insspection lotheer,
Tolrtl,, Ohio.
Lt. COmdr. Adrian F. Werner, orders
amnllrlded, from Winona; to Tamar~oa as
commanding officer.
Lt. Comdr. Ronald M. Freeman, from
Second Coast Guard District to
Ninth Coaist Guard Distr~ict for civil
engineering duty.
Lt. Comndr. Howard W. Schleiter, from
first district office to thirteenth. dis-
trict office for aids to navigation duty.
Lt. Comdr. Christopher J.; Sullivan, des-
ignated conlulnandingl~, officer, Coast
Guard Repair Base, Ch~arleston, S. C.
Lt. Comdr. Maurice D. Melanphy, from
Marine Inspection Office, Corpus
Christi, Tex., to Marine Inspection
Office, Portland, Oreg.
Lt. Comdr. Randolph R~idgely III, fr'om
eighth district office to Nike as com-
manding offcer.
Lt. Com~dr. Gustav H. Marcussen7,
UJSCOR, from IMarine Inspection
Offtice, Pascagoula, Miss., to Marine
Inspection Offce, Mobliler. Ala.
Lt. Comdr. Edward J. F'leming,
'USCGR, from Marine Inspection
Office, Port Arthur, Texr., to Eighth
Coast Guard Distriet for merchant
marine inspection, duty.
Lt. Comdr. George W. Playdon, from
Mrodoc to Wanchusett as executive
Lt. Comdr. L~awrence W. Croteau, from
Coast Guard Repair Base, Chelsea,
Mass., to W~oodbine as cocllnun ndli ng of-
Lt. Comdr. John W. Lozier, USCGil,
detsignatedi officer in charge, Marine
Inspection, Point Pleasant, W~. Va.
Lt. Comdr. Eughne K~iernan, orders to
Onondaga canceled.
L~t. Comdr. William E. Paulsen, orders
to Campbell cancetled.
L~t. C(omdr. Ernest A. Simpson, from, ad-
ministrative command, Coast Guard
Activities, commalnder, naval forces,
Philippines, to Third Coast Guard Dis-
trict for temporary duty pending fur-
thur assignment.
Lt. Comndr. Bernard E. Sealan, fromu
Eas~tcilnd to Greenland represen~ta-
tive, commander, North Atlantic
Ocean Patrol.
Lt. Comdr. Perry L. Sitinson, from
Greenland representative, comman-
der, North Atlantic Ocean Patrol, to
Thirdt Coast Guard District for tem-


1Dick<, George `W., commannldelr: Honorary
WTaesche, R~ussell R., admiral: Honorary

Fritsche, Eidward HE., captain,
Spencer, Lyndon, admiral.
Allison, Sam, lieutenant (R)*
Gisclayson.. Gene R., lieutenant (R).
Henldley, Coit T., lieutenanlt (R).
Hutchinsocn, George F., lieutenant (R).
Imlay, Miles Ij[., captain.
Salmon, R. M., lieutenant (R).
Unlger, Aden C., commander.
Vyrn, Arend J., Jr., lieutenant (R).

Pollard, Firancis C., commander.
Wilcox, Robert, commander.



Hay, Sidney, lieutenant commander
(R) .

Labrot, Wnilliamu H., commander.
Pell, 01aiborne, lieutenant.


Commodore Joseph E. Stika, designated
commander, Thirteenthi Coast Guard
Capt. L~ee H. Baker, designated Assist-
ant Chief, Office of Operations, head_
Capt. Chlarles W. Th~omas, orders
amended, ~fr~om temporary duty third
district office to Nor'thwinrd as com-
nianljding officer.
Capt. John A. Glynn, from te~mporary ~
dutyr Coast Guard H-eadquarters to
Eastroinird as commanlinding o~fficer.
Commander H-oward C. Bridges, USCGR,
designated officer in charge, Marine
Insp~ec~tion, NIew York, N. Y.
ComLmander W7illiam G. Wallace, from
Coast Guard Repair ]Base, Charleston,
8. C., to Second Coast Guard District
for aids to nav~igation duty.
Commandler George H. Bowerman, from
SSecond Coast Guard District to
Modoc as commanding o~fficer.
Commander Rufus E. M~roczkrowski,
from Ninth Coast Guard District to



porar~y duty pending further assign-
Lt. Co~mdr. Glen F. Stevens, fr~oml M~er-
chant Marine detail, Cardill, Wales.
to Merchant Marine detail, Mlarseille,
F ance.
L-t. Comndr. Emil El. Stienbackr, from Mla-
rine Inspection Office, Seattle, Wa~sh.,
to Marine Insipection Office, Por'tland,


O~apt. Edwanrd H. Fritsche.
Capt. Robert C. Barratt.
Lt. Comndr. Aidan T. Cooper.


Rear Admn. Lyndon Spencer, November
1 (20 years).
Commodore John Hi. Cornell.
Capt. HarleyT E. Grogan, November 1
(20 years).
Capt. Henry C. iCoyle, November 1.
Capt. Hrerbert N. Perham.
Capt. Walter M. Troll, November 1.
Capt. Herb~ert N. Per~ha~, Novemlber 1.
Commander Herman H-. Curry, Novem-
ber 1 (20 years).
Commander Emmanuel Diesses, Novem-
ber 1 (201 years).
Commander Philip A. Short, Novem-
ber 1 (20 years).
Commander Kenneth C. Thar'p, Nocvem-
ber 1 (20 years).
Commander Anthony F`. Glazal, Noveu-
ber 1 (20 years).
Commander Silas F. Clar~k (resign~-
tion effective November 1).
Lt. Comndr. Beverly E. Moody, Novemlber
1 (20 years).
Lt. Comdr. Walter S. Anderseon, Noemu-
ber 1 (20 years).
Lt. Comdr. William T. M~urphyv, Novem-
ber 1 (20 years).
Lt. Comdr. Andrew Johansen, November
1 (~20 years). -
L~t. Comdr. William R. Kenly, November
1 (20 years).
Lt. Comndr. George A. Scott, Novrember 1
(20 years).
Lt. Comdr. Jarvis B. Wellman, Novem-
ber 1 (201 years).
Lt. Comanl Olaf G. Tobiaston, November
1 (20 years). "
Lt. Comdr. Leslie V. Barnett, Januar~y 1,
1947 (20 years).
Lt. Comdr. iPaul `W. TIifft, November 1.
Lt. C~omdr. Alexrander L;. Livingston, No-

Lt. Comdr. Leslie B. .tonusnse, Novemp-
ber 1.

Effective 1 October 1916
Rear Adm. Eldward D. Jones.
Commodore John S. Baylis.
Capt. Fred A. Niebols (with rank of
rear admiral).
Capt. Eugene T. Ojborn.
Capt. Philip E. Shaw.
Comdr. Emmette B3. Smith.
Comdr. Clar'ence F. Edge.
Condr. Nelson W. Ard.
Comudr. Raymond MI. Gillis.
Comdr. Richtard L. Horne.
Comdr. Maurice Rice.
Comdr. Neil W. Wetherby (30 years).
Lt. Comdr. Harold H. Wheeler.
Lt. Comdr. Walter A. O'Rourke.
Lt. Ciomdr. Joseph D. Harrington.
Lt. Comdr. Charles M. Feddersen.
Lt. Comdr. W'illiaml W. DeWever.
Lt. Comdr. Mleredith H. Gr~iffith.
Lt. Comdr. Earl S. Fletcher.
Lt. Comndr. Albert Trachtenberg.
Lt. Comdr. Edward A. Stanton.
Lt. Comdr. George A. BrownleY.
Lt. Comdr. Sands E. Littlefield.
Lt. Condr. Charles Hteinzel.
Lt. Comdr. Sidney A. Bar'vey.
Lt. Comdr. William F. Kilroy.
L~t. Colmdr. Ira Andrews.
Lt. Comdr. Aubrey C. Stewart.
Lt. Comdr. Hans H. Hanson.
Lt. Comdlr. Alvin H. Wright.
Lt. Comdr. Thomas G. Woolard (30
L~t. C3omdr. Charles B. Barnes (30
L~t. Comldr. Wilfr~ed J. Kenney (30
L~t. Condr. Ralph C. Rich (30 years).
Lt. Comdr. W'alter Robbins (30 years).
Lt. Comdr. Neils C. M. Johnson (30
Lt. Comdr. Mar~cus B. Jacobsen (30
y~ea rs) .
Lt. Condr. Arthur H. Hylton (30 years).
Lt. Comdr. Ole J. Lilleoren (30 years).
L~t. Comdr. Gustav Nord (30) years).
Lt. Comdr. John.H Davies (30 years).
Lt. Comndr. Elmer J. Uebel (3,0 years).
Lt. Comdr. Martin Christensen (30
F~ea r;) .
Lt. Comdr. Thomas Sampso~n.
Lt. Comdr. M~a rion G..Shrode (30 years).,
Lt. Comdr. Marvin B. Cole ( 30 years).
Lt. Comdr. Peter Pedersen (30 years).
Lt. Comldr. Emil M~oen (30 years).
Lt. Comdr. Charles E. L. Claflin (30
Yea rs)i.



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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EVS5ITYP7_A03SHN INGEST_TIME 2012-10-22T13:35:23Z PACKAGE AA00012190_00004