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All-Hawaii Platoon departs for trainin

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Photo by Sgt Phil Swell
SWEARING-IN - Hawaii's Governor, George. Ariyoshi (left), administers the oath of enlistment for the Marine Corps to 75 young' men from six Hawaiian islands and American Samoa during ceremonies held Friday, June 22. The men formed the 1979 All-Hawaii Platoon for recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San Diego, Calif..
All-Hawaii Platoon departs for trainin
In the tradition -of proud Hawaiian warriors, they walk with heads held high and jaws that are set. They are the "Kama'aina Marines" or Marines of the islands. Most importantly, they are now Marines.
Seventy-five young men from six Hawaiian islands and American Samoa took the oath of enlistment into the Marine Corps Friday. June 22 during a swearing-in-ceremony aboard Marine Corps Air Station, Kaneohe Bay. The oath was given by Hawaii governor George Ariyoshi.
The men formed the 1979 All-Hawaii Platoon and left Hawaii June 22 for nine weeks of recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot. San Diego, Calif, rhey will remain together min platoon throughout their basic training.
Forty-three members of the platoon have accepted the"Come Home to Hawaii" option and will return home to serve with Hawaii-based units following successful completion of training.
The "Come Home to Hawaii" enlistment option, the only program of its type in the Marine Corps, guarantees Hawaii residents that their first tour of duty will he with Hawaii-based units.
This is the third All-Hawaii Platoon. The first was formed in 1977;
Rose now commands MABS -24
In ceremonies- held Tuesday, June 26, Lieutenant Colonel Paul McLaughlin relinquished command of Marine Air Base Squadron (MABS)-24 to Major Robert Rose, formerly squadron executive officer.
McLaughlin will be assigned to the United States Army Forces Command at Fort McPherson, Ga., for duty as the Marine Corps representative. He is expected to assume duties in August.
Rose joined the Marine Corps, via the Platoon Leaders Class program on October 7, 1957. He was commissioned a second lieutenant in June 1961 upon graduation from Villanova University. Villanova, Pa. After attending The Basic School at MCDEC Quantico, Va., he served in Okinawa and in the Far East with Marine Air Support Squadron (MASS)-2.
After returning stateside and serving with MASS-I at MCAS, Cherry Point, N.C., he underwent naval flight officer training at Pensacola. Florida and Glynco, Ga. in 1964 and was designated a naval flight officer in 1965. He served with various attack and fighter squadrons as a bombadier/ navigator in the A-6 Intruder jet and radar intercept officer in the F-4 Phantom jet. In 1966-67, while serving with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron (VMFA)-115, Rose flew 233 combat missions over Danang, Vietnam.
Rose has served as executive officer. of VMFA-53I at MCAS, Tustin, Calif., and executive officer of VM FA-232 at K-Bay. He was assigned as executive officer of MARS-- 24 during November 1978.
In this issue
Super Squad profile page 3 ,
July 4th parade page 7
Holiday hours
All Exchange activities will be
closed Wednesday except for the fol lowing which will be open holiday hours.
Main Store II a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
7 Day Store 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Bowling Center (BC) 10 a.m. to 11 p.m.
BC Snack Bar 10 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.
Car Rental Facility It a.m. to 6 p.m.
Golf Pro Shop 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Golf Course Snack Bar
1090 Snack Bar Noon to 10 p.m.
Mamma 7 Day Store 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
New CO's assigned to MAG and Regiment
In a dual change-of command ceremony to be held at' 10 a.m. today on the but side of Hangar 102, the number one position of Marine Aircraft Group (MAG)-24 and the Third Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Brigade, will change to the able hands of Colonel's Warren Ferdinand and Robert Loehe, respectively,
Colonel Manley Challgren, present CO of MAG-24. will assume duties with the operations directoiate (J3) of the Com-
' mander-in-Chief-Pacific as the Duty Director of Operations.
Colonel Paul Slack, Third Marine Regiment's present CO, will he assuming the duties as Chief of Staff, Ist Marine Brigade, replacing CoL John Stud:, who will assume duties as CO. Twenty-Fifth Marine Regiment. 4th Marines Division. Worcester, 'Mass.
Colonel Robert Loehe was born in West Allis, Wis. in 1931. He joined the Marine Corps in 1948 and completed boot. camp at MCRD, Parris Island, S.C. While an enlisted Marine he served with the Island 2nd Marine Air Wings as a flight equipment man. In 1952, he was promoted to staff sergeant and spent two years as a survival instructor at the Naval Air Technical Training Center in Jacksonville. Florida.
Colonel Loehe was commissioned a second lieutenant in February 1955. His first tour of duty was with the First Marine Brigade in Hawaii. There he served as a platoon commander and executive officer of both a
rifle company and weapons company, rifle company commander, and battalion supply officer.
In subsequent tours, Colonel Loehe served again as an infantry platoon commander, company executive officer, and company commander. He also served as executive officer and commanding officer of an H&S Company and commanding officer of Schools and Range Company in Okinawa. In Viet- nam, he served as executive officer and Com- manding Officer of the 2nd Battalion, Fifth Marines operating out of An Hoa. In 1974 and 1975 he was the commanditu officer of Battalion Landing Team 3/9 and participated in Operation Frequent Wind in that capacity.
His staff assignments include duty as a weapons instructor at the Basic School, project officer for the Tactical Warfare Analysis and Evaluation System at the Development Center; Assistant G-I at Camp l.ejeune, N.C. and 3d Marine Division; head, Platoon Leaders Class Section, Procurement Branch, HQMC; and head, Programs and Analysis Branch, I&L Department,HQMC. He last served as assistant chief of staff. Comptroller, Headquarters Fleet Marine Force, Pacific.
Colonel Warren Ferdinand, a native of the Boston, Mass. area, entered the service as a Naval Aviation Cadet in May, 1955. He received his commission and was designated a Naval Aviator, in August of 1956 His first assignment was with M AG-26 at. New River, N.C. where he served in HM R-263 and H MR- 262. After two years he reported to the Jet Transition Cou'rse in the Naval Air Training Command and subsequently joined VMFA- 323 at' MCAS, El Toro, California in
Col. W. Ferdinand
January 1960. flying the F8U "Crusader."One year later Colonel Ferdinand -transferred to VMF( AW)-451 and remained with that squadron as the NATOPS and Standardiza- lion ' Officer until January 196-3, the completion of its deployment to Atsugi. Japan.
Returning to the states, he served 3 years as a flight instructor and as the NATOPS and Standarization Officer of VT-3 at Whiting, Field, Milton, Florida. Colonel Ferdinand's next operational assignments were in the F4 "Phantom*with V M FA-251 at. Beaufort. S.C. in 1967 and VM FA-323 at Chu Lai. Vietnam in 1968. He served both squadrons as the air- craft maintenance officer. From August 1974 to July 1975 he was the commanding officer of VM FA-232 at lwakuni, Japed.
Colonel Ferdinand's staff assignments include a year at Naval Air Systems Com- mand. Washington, D.C.. where he was the Project Officer for the Naval Aircraft Main- tenance Program(1969); two years at MCAS, Quantico, Va. as the logistics officer (1972- 1973); and two years in the Logistics Direc- torate (J4) of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Washington, D.C., as the head of the Plans Review Branch (1976-1977). He joins MAG- 24 from a one year assignment in the Operations Directorate (J3) of the Com- mander-In-Chief-Pacific as the duty director of operations.
Colonel Ferdinand's formal military education has been at the Amphibious Warfare School at Quantico, Va. (1966); The Marine Corps Command and Staff College. also at Quantico (1973); and at the Industrial College of the Armed Forces at Fort McNair, Washington, D.C. (1978). His civilian schooling includes a BA in economics from
Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts, obtained through the Boot- strap Program in 1971, and a Master of Arts in Management and Supervision obtained from Central Michigan University in 1977.
The Colonel's personal decorations include two Distinguished Flying Crosses, the Bronze Star with Combat "V," the Meritorious Service Medal, and 29 Air Medals. He has
accumulated over 5100 accident-free flight hours. Colonel Ferdinand and his wife, Jenifer, have two sons, Tige and Michael, and a daughter, Dodi.
Page 2, Haw all Marine, June 29, 1979
THE WINNING GRIN -7 Showing the grin for his first place finish and the trophy is
Corporal Larry Pappas, a communicator with Headquarters Company, Third Marine Regi-
ment. Pappas spent 20 months ordering parts,
designing and working on the VW to get it ready for the 5th Annual Hawaii-World Of
Wheels Auto Show held at the Neal Blaisdell
Center, Sunday, June 17. Pappas won his
number one spot In the European Division. Photo by SSW AM. Oria
Customized "bug" a winner at Hawaii World of Wheels
Story by 141. Christy Tonegatto
Out of the grease, sawdust and noise of the Special Services Auto Hobby Shop has emerged "Type V" (five), a prize-winning show car designed and built by Corporal Larry Pappas.
Pappas, a radio operator attached to the Communications Section, Headquarters Company, Third Marine Regiment. 1st Marine Brigade, transformed a dented 1962 Baja VW body into a customized automobile that won first place in the European Division at the 5th Annual Hawaii World of Wheels Auto Show held at,the Neal Blaisdell Center, Sunday, June 17.
The car has customized, airbrush scenes that depict ocean scenes with tree homes that-look and fly like spaceships, dragons.rising out of the water and pterodactyl birds and VW's flying around. At the rear of the car, underneath the louvered window, is a whale's tail instead of a trunk, that leaves the engine uncovered for viewing. All this makes it look like a prop out of a James Bond movie..
In case of rain, Pappas has a black leather engine tarp that snaps on to provide protection for the engine.
The smile that seems to be looking at you from the front of the car-is a combination of flip square headlights and a selectadrop bar that allows the ground clearance of the car to be changed.
The inside of the car is filled with many luxuries, such as: black leather, swivel bucket seats equipped with headphones; stained wood door panels and dash; gold-plated accelerator pedal and stained wood cabinet, located under the rear seat in back, which are all set off by a cream-colored carpet.
The Year portion of the car has, been designed into a bed, covered with thick beige shag carpet, that has a roll bar over it.
MONUMENT DEDICATION
At 9 a.m., July 4, there will be a dedication of a monument at the H:3 Gate at Marine Corps Air Station, Kaneohe Bay. The motto- Mein, .dedicatthd by the MCAS Staff NCO Wives Club, is believed to he the first and only one of its kind, anywhere, commemorating those who died on the Windward side of Oahu during the Japanese attack. on Pearl Harbor December 7, 1941. The monument is being erected as a gift from the Stall NCO Wives Club, which is celebrating its 25th anniversary, this yt . The event is free and all are welcome to attend. ,
HAWAII, MARINE Meal twnwhe Stw M
Commander, Marine Corp. Sews Pacific LtOen. Andrew 013onmil
Joint Public Aft.!,. Officer Capt. W.E. Wood (2673319)
Officer.in-Charge
Edit.
Cpl. gently Daugherty 1267.24311
Sgt. Nevin Pratt, Jr. 1267.2142)
The Newell Mena is published weekly with appro- whited funds by the Joint Public Affairs Offlm, MCA 8, Kaneohe Soy, NI. 96863, to Inform, educate, And entertain persona living and working at Marina Corp. comMende on Oahu. The Newell Mork, member of the American Fortm Prom Service, complies with Clegettment of the Navy and Marine Corp. publication. and painting regirletione. View, end opinions expreawd g out noceeimillythom of the tweartment of Defense. e nd mention et products, pononslItlea end wryloen doom not ottoolltOto ondoniontont by gbh newegalnir or OW oensmend. TM Newell MAifte should not be Inter. MIAS ee OW*. In name. AS copy .binitted for plittiootkot own touch the wino rita otticeln Slog. 301 bottom ointibilaumodoy ptiot to publication. end leMened d odilod M octootthmoo with the editoriel .1611111f N the WWI* Menne. If you hem emotion. sodiondod W Mistooli Mc,M., will 257.3310.
The car has an extensive stereo system. Besides an AM/ FM radio and cassette plaYer, located in the dash on the passenger's side, there is a citizen's band radio with a public address system, a stereo organizer and a power booster, all hidden in the cabinet in the rear. There are two speakers in the front and four speakers in the rear.
All the controls in the car are electrical. By pushing a silvet button on the control box mounted in-between the sunvisors, you can open or close the doors, raise or shut the sunroof and turn on or off the radio and all the lights.
According to Staff Sergeant Robert Cutcher, a communications chief in the 1st Battalion, Twelfth Marines, 1st Marine Brigade, it took him five months to wire the car properly.
The engine, which has over 2000cc's that can distribute approxi- mately 180 horsepower. was rebuilt by "Old Volks Home" in Kailua.
Pappas said he originally was,going to build a Corvette but changed his mind since he already owned the VW body. The car's concept was designed by him with certain ideas coming from other cars he had seen.
Work on the car began in September 1977. Pappas originally intended to shoW the car in last year's competition but was not able to because of the delay that was caused by ordering special parts from all over the United States.
According to Pappas, he has always enjoyed building cars and built this one to show others that creative things can be built on base.
Pappas stated that throughout the 20 months he worked on the car, he was given suport by the members of the Auto Hobby Shop.
Cutcher said, "Of all the bases where I've been stationed, this is the best -looking, car I've ever seen come out of a base hobby shop."
Trail rag begins
M idsh ipm en arriveS Tomorrow, a group of 40 First Class Mid-
shipmen from the Naval Academy at Anna- polis, Md., will be arriving at Marine Corps Air Station, Kaneohe Bay, to begin a summer training program that will expose them to the opportunities, challenges and realities of life as a company grade officer in the Marine Corps.
During past years, Naval Academy Mid- shipmen who have expressed interest in a
Atag ance EXCHANGE SALES
Men's aloha shirts, long and shirt sleeve, are on sale at the Main Exchange men's department as an end of the month special purchase. Today is the last day.
The mid-year clearance for the Main Exchange ladies' department will be held from today until Monday.
At the request of the brigade and station chaplain: the hours for the Main Exchange will be fro :n noon to 3:30 p.m. on Sunday.
Marine Corps commission have een given the opportunity to participate n a purely "Marine" phase of training. Th 1st Marine Brigade has accepted the task hosting a training program that will ex ress the challenges and life style in the Marine Corps. This approach of letting the midshipmen get a first hand view of Marine Corps activities will surely have a lasting impact on each of these future officers.
Aug. exams scheduled
The Kaneohe Branch Medical Clinic would like to announce that school physical examinations wilt be conducted at the clinic (Bldg. 216) on August 20 to 22 for military dependents entering the Hawaii school system in any of the following categories: a. First admission (transfer to Hawaii); b. Kinder- garten; c. Pre-school; cl. 4th, 7th or 10th grade; e, Sports physicals; f. Camp physicals; and g.
Cheerleaders physicals. .
Examinations will be conducted from 8 to 11:30 a.nt. and 1 to 4 p.m. The order of processing will be in accordance with the last two digits of the sponsor's social security num- ber as indicated below:
Monday - August 20 Morning SS'N 00 thru 16
Afternoon SSN 17 thru 33
Tuesday - August 21
Morning SSN 34 thru 50 Afternoon SSN 51 thru 66
Wednesday - August.22 .
Morning SSN 67 thru 83 Afternoon . SSN 84 thru 99
It is requested that parents make appoint- ments for their children and obtain the Hawaii school systems physical examination forms by personally coming into the Immunization Clinic during regular working hours. (257- 3321)
The Immunization Clinic will be closed during school physicals August 20 to 22. -Parents must bring their children into the Immunization Clinic for required IMMUni7a,. tions prior to the school physical any Monday. Tuesday or Wednesday from 8 to 11:15 a.m. cad Ito 3:15 p.m. No appointment is required but the health record should accompany the child. Immunizations will not be given the day of your school physical.
To accommodate' this large scale school physical examination operation, the usual activities of the clinic must be curtailed. Active duty personnel will be seen in Military Sick Call, dependents 'with acute cases and emer- gencies will be seen in the Emergency Room on a walk-in basis. If there are any questions. please contact the Immunization Clinic (Mrs. McKinley) at 257-3321 or Lieutenant -
Commander Graham at 257-2697. '
We will complete your child's physical exam as quickly as possible. However, we needyour help and cooperation in order to expedite the physicals. The following are "musts":
a. DOE Form #1.4 (Pupil's Health Record) is the only physical exam form given out by the Clinic. Any other necessary forms must be obtained by you. All forms must be filled out prior to your appointment day. ,
b. Shot Card. Immunizations must he obtained prior to the day of the physical exam.
c. The day and time of the physical exam (determined by the last 2 digits of the sponsor's social security number) your child must have:
( I) Parent if under 18 years of age; (2) Immunizations record; (3) Eye glasses (if worn); (4) Urine specimen collected in a small, capped, clean container; and (5) DOE Form 1114 (filled out).
Alf any physical problem is found, you will be akked to make an appointment for follow-up.
KEIKI MATINEES Matinees for the keikis have started at the
Family Theater on Marine Corps Air Station, Kaneohe Bay. All matinees will start at 2 p.m. on the Friday listed.
Below is the schedule for the future matinees and the names of each movie. MOVIE The Amazing Mr. Blunden The Shaggy D.A. The Sea Gypsies
Date July 6
July 13
July 20
Return hum Witch Mountain July 27 Billion Dollar Hobo Aug. 3 In Search of the Castaways Aug. 10
NEWCOMERS ORIENTATION Family Services will sponsor a Newcomers
Orientation Monday at 6 p.m. in the Family Services courtyard (Bldg. 455, near the 7-Day Store).
Firing the family! Free food provided as well as,free childcare. Call the Childcare Center at 257-2608 for reservations.
BEING NO. 1 PAYS - The Super Squad competition winners, 1st Squad, Second Platoon, Company 8, 1st Battalion, Third Marines, 1st Marine Brigade, received Certificatesof Commendation and promotions during ceremonies held in their honor Wednesday. Marine Corps Rifle Combat Squad Competition was held at the Marine Corps Development and Education Center, May 7 through 17, where the Kaneohe Bay Marines claimed the title over nine other competition squads. Ph./ by S6gt M OM:
For ,mother/father image big brothers/sisters help
Story by Cpl. Tyrone Abdul-Rahman
Since 1903, Big Brothers/Big Sisters organizations throughout America have been reaching out to children, ages six to 16 who may need a father or mother image to look up to. According ,o Paul Pouncho, recruitment coordinator for the organization in Hawaii, Big Brothers and Sisters have assisted thousands of Oahu's children, helping them to enjoy productive, more stable lives.
There are approximately 300 Big Brothers and Sisters on Oahu. To date, nearly one-third are military personnel and dependents.
There are 15 military personnel and dependents who are actively participating in the Big Brothers/ Big Sisters program.
According to Gunnery Sergeant Melton Goingi, assistant noncommissioned officer-in-charge of the Human Affairs Office, there is a great need for Big Brothers and Sisters on the Windward side. He says that many servicemen and women fail to meet an acceptance requirement which - states "local residency must be planned for at least a year."
"When some Marines get interested in the program, they sometimes have less than a year left on the island. However, the need for Big Brothers and Sisters is so great that the year requirement can. sometimes be waived," explained GySgt. Goings.
The Human Affairs Office has taken steps to increase acceptance of military personnel and dependents. Previously, persons wanting to get involved in the program had to go to the Big Brothers/ Big Sisters office in Honolulu. Interviews will now be conducted at the Human Affairs Office.
Linda Coble, TV journalist and vice-chairperson of the Board of Directors for Big Brothers/ Big Sisters of Honolulu, is slated to speak at the air station Wednesday, July 11 at 1:30 p.m. in the Family Theater. Coble will discuss the importance of military personnel and dependents on the Windward side of Oahu in the success of the Oahu program.
Staff Sergeant O.J. Smith, a Marine Big Brother, who understnds the importance of military personnel and dependents participating in the program, states that a person who practices the, military leadership principles can become an excellent Big Brother or Sister.
Staff Sergeant Smith, who works at the station veterinary and has two "Little Brothers", says, ,"A Big Brother means being unselfish and dependable. You have to be enthusiastic and show tact when you relate to your little brother."
According to SSgt. Smith, some Big Brothers and Sisters join the program having Palse expecta- tions. "They think it's an easy task. But the reason a boy needs a Big Bra: her is because growing up isn't an easy job," points out SSgt. Smith, "Some of the kids have trouble in school and on the streets. A boy needs a man hecan look up to: someone like a father or uncle who can help him with his problems. He needs to talk to a man because one day he is going to be a man himself and he has to discover what manhood is all about."
SSgt, Smith contends that when Big BrotherS come into the program not understanding that he has to be the boy's father or uncle image, he can hurt the program. "I've seen so-called Big Brothers start working one day and lose interest the next. The boy doesn't see him for weeks, sometimes months . . . and that's no good."
Sergeant Rick Olsen says weekend of camping out 'with his Little. Brother, John Chadwick. proved to be an enjoyable event for them both. Sgt. Olsen.an MCAS military policeman who claims he plahs to work with juveniles after his discharge from the Marine Corps, declares, "Working in Big Brothers fits right in line with my future plans." He and John have been "brothers" for nine months. Since becoming brothers, they have done such things as camping, bowling, swimming and sea shell huniing.
John's mother. Louise Chadwick. explained that because she was divorced, her son needed a
father image that he could constantly look up to. "It's important for a mother to have someone around because no matter how much she tries, she can't teach him everything he needs to know about being a man."
Photo by CO Al leMoeu
READY AND WILLING - Brigadier General Harry Hagaman, commanding general, 1st Marine Brigade, inspects Lance Corporal Mike Keegan of Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron (11M M) -265 during a predeployment inspection of the squadron. The inspection was to insure the readiness of the squadron for their deployment later this year with 1st Battalion, Third Madinat° the Western Pacific.
New CO for artillery. By Cpl. Tyrone Abdul'Rahman
' During change of command ceremonies, Wednesday, June 20 at the Pohakuloa Train- ing Area (PTA) on the island of Hawaii, Lieu- tenant Colonel Jerry Peterson, former com- manding officer. for 1st Battalion, Twelfth Marines, passed the battalion's colors and top office to Lieutenant Colonel Regan Wright, the new commanding officer.
Lieutenant Colonel Peterson arrived at K- Bay in 1976 and was then assigned as assistant chief of staff, 0-4, 1st Marine Brigade. He becaine commanding officer of 1/12 in November 1977. '
"I needed your support while I was your commanding officer; now LtCol. Wright will need your support," said LtCol. Peterson As he
introduced the new commanding officer to the battalion. Lieutenant Colonel Wright was acknowledged with an unofficial nine-gun salute,
After the ceremonies, the new commanding officer held an informal nil:Ming with the battalion's staff noncommissioned officers at PTA's officer's club. He says the meeting was held so he and the staff Nars could have an oppo- tunity to meet each other.
The incoming CO's most recent assignment has been with the Logistic and Security Assistance Directorate, (1-4, Pacific Command. Lieutenant Colonel Wright's per- sonal decorations include the Bron'ze Star Medal and Navy Commendation Medal, both with Combat V.
June 29, .1979, Hawaii Marine, Page 3
Cpl. Keith. Craig Rifleman
Photo by SSgr C L Gobifend
Profile Super Squad champion gives, views
"I was excited." That was the way Corporal Keith Craig described his feelings when he learned that he would be a part of the competi- tion squad for the 1979 Super Squad competition held at Marine' Corps Develop- ment and Education Center. Quantico.Va. in May.
Craig was the rifleman for the third fire team of the 1st Squad. 2d Platoon. Company 8, 1st Battalion, Third Marine Regiment, 1st
Marine Brigade, winners of the 1979 Super Squad competition.
The 21 -year old Marine is from Detroit, Mich. and graduated from Northwestern High School. He enlisted into the Marine Corps March 25, 1977 and was meritoriously promoted to his present rank at ceremonies held Wednesday for the Super Squad.
Salutes All names for publication- are compiled
from the Fleet Hometown News forms sub- :mitted to JPAO. Submissions for "Salutes" must be on FHTNC forms.
HQ CO 1st MAR BDE - MERIT MAST: Cpl. O.A. Kenley, PFC M. Norman;,GOOD CONDUCT: Sgt. R.W. Brown, Cpls. D.L. Glamuzina, O.A. Kenley. M.J. Reynolds; PROMOTION: LCp12J.M. Hlusko.
1/3 - PROMOTION: Sgts. R. Restrepo, C.M. Smith, Cpls. T.A. Gerber, S.B. White, LCpls. F.S. Oliveira, M.E. Santamour, R.J. Berisford, P.E. Deans, H.D. Elliott, D.J. McCray, K.E. Sitter, F. Toluao Jr.
3/3 - WELCOME ABOARD: LCpI. R.E. Reaves, PFC G.F. Williams. Pvts. D.E. Falke, D.E. Goodman; MERIT PROMOTION: Sgt. T.E. Hatzenbuehler, Cpl. S.F. McPherson; PROMOTION: PFC V.J. Keough; REEN- LISTMENT: Sgt. M.A. Cooper.
Ist RAD BN -- WELCOME ABOARD: 2nd Lt. B.F. Harris, LCpI. W.A. Clayton; GOOD CONDUCT: Sgt. A. Delviscio; PRO- MOTION: 1st Lt. N.G. terry Jr., Cpl. W.R. Davidson, PFC K. Schlickmann; ADVANC- ED MORSE CODE I DENTICATION COURSE: GySgts. J.F. Hundley, W.T. Roberts, SSgts. R.E. Doss, T.E. Flood, M.R. Gehman, G.E. Pelts, L.M. Stark, Sgts. C.R. Beaird, 11. Payne, D. Thomason, V. Trickett.
BSSG - WELCOME ABOARD: Cpl., ' T.W. Dettond, LCple. P.L. Gaspar, A..Jones,
"This was my first duty station." stated the soft-spoken Leatherneck. "and probably will he my most remembered."
For Craig the hardest part of training for Super Squad was neither the physical strength nor the tactical problems.
"My hardest part was staying awake." he said. "We put in a lot of hours and sometimes only had about four hours Of sleep. If taught me just what I can do."
NoW that competition is over Craig is ready to pass on what he learned to others.
"I learned slot about myself and working with other people. Now I want to train other men and have thein realize the importance of teamwork and organization." Craig explained. "If there is anything I can say to Marines here and to the competitiod squad for next year it would be to stick together, be dis- ciplined and stay tight."
W.A. Moore, D.W. l ibbets Jr., PFCs R. M. Brito, A.C. Brown, R.R. Lalonde, D.E. Shuler, T. Vu, Pvts, J.M. Cullen, D.H. Goings. C.W. Kee.
SOMS - WELCOME. ABOARD: LCpI. J.W. Hampe.
HAMS-24 - WELCOME ABOARD: Sgt. R.R. Vanderhoef, Pvts. D.M. Currao, A.L. Lugar.
HMM-265 -- WELCOME ABOARD: GySgt. C.F. Wood, SSgt. D.J. Keown, Sgt. L.1.. White, E.J. Labarge Jr., P. Aters, Cpls. D.G. Burkhalter, T.C. Clark, D.M. Jelonek, L.F. Acosta, K.B. Cromwell, D.W. Gant, J.J. Gowdy, R.A. Halbrook, D.G. Mason, K.E. Myers, M.M. Nelson, M.J. Riley, R.D. Wil- son, PFCs J.J. Bixby, 3.0. Bolcrjack, M.D. Carter, M.S. GratIman, L.K.K. Kaiahua; PROMOTION: GySgts. D.L. Brooks, T.J. Giebe, SSgt. G.E. Mowrey, LCp1s. L.K.K. Kaiahua, H.M. Steffe, PFC M.S. Borys; MERIT PROMOTION: Cpls. K.B. Crom- well, P.D. Kingsbury; SERVICE SCHOOL COMPLETION: Cpl. D.L. Kuhns.
HMH463 - WELCOME ABOARD: Sgts. J.L. Bendon, M.M. Skulic, Cpl. R.G. Dieringer, LCp1s. B.A. Federico Jr., S.H. Frodl, PFC M.T. Laffey; MERIT MAST: LCpI. B.C. Jones Jr.; 1000 MILE CLUB: SSgt. D.G. New; MERIT PROMOTION: Cpls D.L. Bruce, A.L. Burris; PROMOTION: ,MSgt. A.E. Smith, LCpI. H.E. Clink .1r..
Page 4, Hawaii Marine, June 29, 1979
TARAWA'S NO, I BABY - Hospital Corps- man Second Class Richard Reed, 2/3 Medical Team, ensures that the newly-born , six- pound, II-ounce baby girl. Tran Grace 'I arawa, and her mother, Phung Kieu Huynh, are well taken care of in the LHA's Post Operative Ward, May 10. The baby, was
delivered early that morning by HM2 Reed in the Vietnamese living compartment.
Photo by Pal Glenn Dana
KID CUDDLING Captain ICC. Napier, H &S Co. CO, takes a
moment to play with a few of the Vietnamese children. Captain
Photo by Col lb,bord MacDonald
Napier and his company's Marines were tasked with the day and night responsibility of caring for the refugees.
'Ile":7*41110# oale! Photo I i Cpl Ptchard MacCionald
HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE - Corporal Anthony Webster (lifting child) and Private First Class George Waller of Headquarters and Service Company, 2d Battalion, Third Marines, assist many other embarked 31st Marine Amphibious Unit and USS Tarawa (LHA-1) personnel in the onloading of 448 Vietnamese refugees from two landing craft into the LHA's well deck, while anchored off of Pattaya Beach, Thailand, May 9.
LHA, 31st MAU Marines lend humanitarian hand By Cpl. Richard MacDonald
31st MAU
The Navy/ Marine team aboard the USS Tarawa (LHA-Ir exercised its specialized capabilities to provide medical and humanitarian relief assistance May 9 to 12 after the 448 Viet- namese refugees, rescued by the USS Robert E. Peary (FF- 1073) on May 5, were transferred to the LHA on May 9, off Pattaya Beach, Thailand.
The Peary spotted the refugee craft in distress about 120 miles southwest of the Vietnamese coast on.May 5. The 448 refugees were packed into the 55-foot boat without fresh water .or food and the craft's lone working engine was cracked and presented a health hazard to the occupants.
Three hundred pounds of food and 250 gallons of water were transferred to the refugee boat and intensive engineer- ing efforts initiated to repair the craft's poorly maintained engines. After 17 hours, the boat was deemed "unseaworthy" and embarkation of the refugees began. An awning was rigged over the Peary 's flightdeck to provide. shelter for the Vietnamese, and crewmembcrs and embarked Marines gave their own blankets to lessen the discomfort of the bare deck.
The decision to transfer the Vietnamese to the Tarawa was
made because the LHA is specifically suited to handle such humanitarian assistance missions. Also, both ships were anchored off Pattaya Beach, Thailand at the needed time.
Tarawa livi space for the refugees was an air-condi- tioned troop 'ng compartment. The space offered over 200 bunks, co etc bathroom and shower facilities and a
recreation area with two overhead television sets, which entertained the refugees with programming broadcast over the ship's closed circuit television system.
The refugees received linen, blankets and various Personal hygiene items from the Tarawa's Supply and Medical depart- ments. Clothing, soap, towels and other gifts were donated by many of the 31st MAU Marines and Tarawa sailors.
Headquarters and Service Company. 2d Battalion, Third Marines, supplied the personnel who provided the day and night security, support and comfort of the refugees during their stay. According to Captain R.G. Napier, H&S Co. commanding officer, "The Marines assigned to escort the refugees perfOrmed admirably. They were courteous, patient and above all, understanding of the people's plight,"
First Sergeant David Noakes of H&S Co. added, "I always had more men volunteering theirservices to help the refugees than we could use. These Marines ilid'everything possible to ensure the refugees were comfortable and happy. The Viet- namese, in turn, cooperated completely with our direction and were extremely grateful for everything."
Sergeant Arthur Anderson. one of the H&S volunteers explained, "We played little games with the kids and just tried to make them smile . . like kids are supposed to. They responded warmly because they knew we were there trying to help.;
The Tarawa's troop dining facility served the refugees two meals daily. Special effort was made to augment their menus with natural foods normally present in the Vietnamese diet.
Navy Lieutenant (Dr.) James Stansbury, medical depart- ment head, and Lieutenant (Dr.) Thomas Daniels. flight surgeon with the embarked Marine Medium Helicopter
. Squadron-262, spearheaded the LHA's medical services for the Vietnamese. This medical treatment ranged from routine physical examinations to delivery of the Tarawa's first baby.
Hospital Corpsman Second Class' Richard Reed of 2/ l's Medical Section, delivered thesis-pound. I I-ounce baby girl in the early morning hours of May 10 in the refugee living
compartment. The mother named the baby, Tran Grace Tarawa, in honor of her frosts.
"It was a unique and exciting experience to bring Grace into this world. Most of all, I feel these people are extremely brave to have risked their lives for a chance to live in freedom. Now, they and the newborn child will have it," expressed H M2 Reed. The corpsman appropriately escorted Grace and her mother, Phung Kieu Huynh, when they departed Tarawa in good health May 12.
"Most of the work accomplished with the Vietnamese refugees during their Tarawa stay was directed towards administratively processing and medically inspecting the people for admittance into Thailand and subsequent resettle- ment into the United States," informed Navy Captain George Vanderwater, U.S. Naval Attache in Thailand. He expects the refugees will live at the Vietnamese refugee camp in Chantaburi, Thailand for about six weeks awaiting their resettlement.
The Vietnamese debarked the Tarawa in two landing craft on the morning of May 12, They landed at South Pattaya Beach and there boarded buses heading to Bangkok where they will cOmplete their processing.
Many aboard the LHA expressed gratitude to have been able to help the refugees. Echoing these feelings, Corporal Robert Meade of H&S Co. stated, "I feel like -I have really done something of value for myself, the refugees and for America. It was a rewarding experience to be with these people, who were always so gratefull hope we will be able to do more of this type of work in the future."
Navy Captain Robert Klee, commanding officer of the Tarawa testified, ':The Vietnamese refugee assistance
operation demonstrated that the LHA's facilities and her Navy/ Marine team areas highly capable of successfully accomplishing humanitarian and medical relief missions, as they are at conducting amphibious assault tactics."
June 29, 1979, Hawaii Marine, Page 6
Sea cadets rappel with 18c1 Staffers
Story and photos by SSgt. Steve Manuel Camp Smith Correspondent
Intermittent' renching cloudbursts weren't enough to damper) the spirits of 29 eager Kamehameha Division Sea Cadets, who spent a day in the field with Marines from the inspector -Instructor staff, 4th Force Reconnaissance Company, Force Troops, F MF,, Pearl Harbor,
Led by Gunnery Sergeant Roger Rook, the young men and women, ranging in age from 12 to 18, traveled to a training area at nearby Wheeler Air Force Base to test their skills at rappelling down A mountainside.
. Rappelling down mountains, according to GySgt. Rook, is a normal activity carried out by Marine patrols in mountainous) regions, and nothing out of the ordinary for reconnaissance Marines. But for youngsters with little or no experience in such activities, it can be a.very frightening experience to step off a cliff towering some 50 feet in the air.
But, before the Sea Cadets were allowed to tackle the. rocky height, GySgt. Rook and Sergeant Gary St. Aubin demonstrated the use of several different methods of rappelling, in particular the Swiss Seat method.
The Swiss Seat technique is a makeshift seat that is made by tying a sling rope between the legs and around the waist using a series of knots and a snap link (Steel ring). The snap link, placed in front of the body, is used to run the anchored end of the rope he will climb down t hrough. The person's left hand grasps the rope in front of him while his right hand is placed behind him grasping the anchoredrope to act as a brake, and he's ready to go.
Equally important to the young climbers, and stressed by GySgt. Rook throughout the exercise was the need for safety.
When the class ended the rappelling began, and the initial loOk over the cliff brought some Wide eyes and pale faces from the emotionally-charged youngsters. But they were adventurous and anxious to give it a try. The only thing they seemed to be worried about was the growing puddle at the bottom of the cliff.
Twelve-year-old Chris Rich was a bit skeptical as he stepped to the cliff's edge, especially when GySgt. Rook told him to lean back so that his feet were level with his waist. The 'youngster just wasn't convinced that this was the smartest thing to do dang- ling 50 feet in the air.
But after a series of instructions and assurances from GySgt, Rook. and cheers of encouragement from his fellow cadets, the audacius 2-yea r-old tackled the mountain obstacle with ease.
Several hours and dozens of trips down the mountainside later, the group called it a day, and like most people who have spent the good part of the day climbing mountains. they were hungry. The cadets were provided with every Marine's favorite meal: O- rations. So at least two lessons were learned by the Sea Cadets on this trip with the Marines -- how to rappel and how to use a'"John Wayne" (C-ration can opener).
ONE STEP AT A TIME - Fourteen-year-old Robert Iluddleston, a Kamehameha Division Sea Cadet, takes his time at his first attempt at rappelling down a mountainside. Marines from
DEMONSTRATING SWISS SEAT METHOD - Gunnery Sergeant Roger Rook, l&I Staff, 4th Force Reconnaissance Company, Pearl Harbor, supports himself Just below the cliff s edge as he demonstrates the Swiss Seat method of rappelling to 29
Kamehameha Division Sea Cadets who spent
day in the field with Marines from the l &l staff.
the l&I,Staff, 4th Force Reconnaissance Com-
pany took Pearl Harbor took Huddieston and 28
other. Kamehameha Division Sea Cadets to the
field for a day to learn the art of rappelling.
ENJOYING EVERY MARINES FAVORITE - Mountain climbing is strenuous
exercise, especially for 29 Kamehameha Division Sea Cadets who spent a day in the
field with Marines from the l &l Staff, 4th Force Reconnaissance Company, Pearl
Harbor. It also creates hardy appetities, and 114-year-old Susan G. Marchi knew just
how to smother her hunget\pains - with C-Ration spaghetti with beef chunks, every
Marine's favorite.
Pegs 6, Hawaii Marino, June 29, 1979
NO CHANCE AGAINST CHASE - John "Pink" Pinkham, playing softball for Motor Transport, didn't stand ,t chance in his attempt to score from third base against G-I's Bob Chase who puts the tag on Pinkham during semifinal playoff action over the past week at
Photo by SSgt Slave Manuel
Camp H.M. Smith. After dropping only one game, G-I kicked into gear and romped over CinCPac in a double header to become this year's Camp Smith Intramural Softball Champions.
G-1 routes CinCPac in intramural softball
By SSgt. Steve Manuel Camp Smith Correspondent
A ferocious hitting attack and an almost flawless defense powered the G-I softball team to a
'double- header sweep over CinCPac to capture the Camp N.M. Smith intramural softball championship Monday night by scores of 11-9 and 1 I-1.
The fine series of the season pitted CinCPac, a team of superb finesse, against a G-I team with a
steel curtain defense that bent but seldom broke, losing only three games in 23 outings this season.
In the first game of the twinbill, CinCPac jumped out to an early 4-0 lead, and it looked like CinC Pac might make a rout of the game. From that point on it was a seesaw battle until G-I took a
two-run lead in the seventh inning. CinCPac. down but not dead, tied it up in their half of the inning and stranded the winning run
on base. The game stayed tied until the top of the ninth when G-.1 scored two runs to make the final score, 11-9; again G-I's defense held true to its form. , It was all G-I in the second game, as they put on a batting exhibition for the cheering crowd, scoring eight ruri, in one inning and I I total, while giving up only one run to the shell-shocked CinCPac club.
When tlw final out as made in the top of the fifth inning, CinCPac's reign as the Camp H.M. Smith softball champions had ended, and G-I was crowned.
S i, orts note ,F,. ,: &
James Drapal of the FMEPac Band muscled his way into the number one slot of the 242-lb class in the All-Marine Powerlift Championships at Cherry Point, N.C.,.
securing hint a position in the National AAU Powerlift Program later in the year.
Another volleyball league is scheduled to begin July 2, with games to be played WM- day, Wednesday and Friday evenings in Hangar'l03. For more information, contact Dan Dufrene at 257-3135.
The 1979 Horseshoe Pitching Toarniment will begin July 23, and a meeting is slated for July 5, at I p.m. in the Family Theater for all interested persons.
The . Hawaii Marine Varsity Fastpitch Team is Currently 1 I and 12, after a drastic start of one win and nine losses. The fastpitch- ers will be challenging Midas Muffler under.
the Pollack Field lights at 7 p.m.
Eight-Man Tackle Football is scheduled to start its regular season on September 7 and 8.
The Marines teams will compete against several of Oahu's Army teams. Coach of the Marble GrOund team is MSgt. Craig at S-4, phone number 257-2505. Major Vetter, 257 - 3258, will coach the Marine Air Team. Practice is scheduled to start in late -July or early August. Contact the coaches for details.
The JO kilometer (6.2 mile) Hawaii Marine Athletic Council Road Race will be held at Camp Smith on August 25. Wiimers will represent the Marines in HASAC competition at Schofield Barracks on September 21, For more information contact Dan Dufrebe at 257-3108.
Pro Bowl tickets are now on sale at the Special Services office for reserved seats only. Cost of the tickets is $10 and $12 with theseats at either the goal line or end nine. Get your tickets while supplies last for the January 27 game. No telephone ticket reservations will be accepted.
Station keikis have really been slugging their hearts out in Little league action, so here's the latest:
Major League TEAM W L SNCO Wives' Reds 15 2 Food Service' Special Service Pirates /2 5 MEM Y A's II ' 6 Hang-N-Action 6 II 2Ist Dental Twins 7 10
BSS(', MT Bandits 1 16
Minor League TEAM 1st Radio Runts Yankees MCL Mean Machine 1111 Cannoneers Dodgers Rebels
Tee-Ball TEAM Yankees Champions Athletics Bad News Bears Dodgers Braves Pirates
TRAVELING TEAMS (FINALS)
Ponytails - TEAM SOMS Panthers Braves
/3 3 S
9 8 5 12 I /5
W L /6 0 /5 / 8 8 S II 7 '9
4 /1 1 15
W I, 4 8 2 10
The Hatiall Marine Athletic Council's Slowpitch Softball Tournament will be hosted by the K-Bay Special Services Office with' the following games scheduled to be: played at Risely Field:
' SUNDAY 1 p.m..- Air vs. Ground 2:30 p.m. - Camp Smith vs. Marine
Barracks
MONDAY 9 a.m. - Marine Barracks vs. Air /0:30 am. - Ground vs. Comp Smith I p.m. - Marine Barracks vs. Ground 2:30 p.m. Air vs. Camp Smith
TUESDAY .
9 am. - Plapoffs Don't miss the K59 Radio sponsorship of
the traditional independence Day celebratiOn at Aloha Stadium. There will be preiame entertainment, Toby the frisbee-catching dog, a semi-pro game pitting the Islanders against the. Salt Lake City Gulls and a gigantic fire- works finale. Gates open at 5 p.m with the game beginning at 6 p.m.
The Hawaii Marine Athletic Council Golf Tournament begins July 19 and 20 at the Navy/ Marine Golf Course and July 21 and 22 at the Kaneohe Klipper Course. The times are 10:50 a.m. to 11:19 a.m. and 1:02 p.m. to 1:37 p.m. respective:1y. Golfers who do well in the It MAC tournament will he requested to participate in the Hawaii Armed Services Athletic Council tournament in August. For more inforniation, contact Dan Dufrene at 257-3135.
- The 1979 Kaneohe Bay Slowpitch Beer League starts slugging out another season soon, and a rules meeting is scheduled for July 13.at- the station Family Theater beginning at 10:30 'a.m. All interested personnel (teams) should contact Chuck °fruit at 257-3258.
The Hawaii Marine Varsity Softball Team. was eliminated from the Hawaii Intersert ice Softball Championships when they lost to Hickam A EH in a hest 4,1 3 games series user the weekend. l he Marine team closed out its regular season with 42 wins, and only eight losses.
Intramural Softball action has been lively on the airstaton. and as of.lune 25. here's how the three divisions stand:
Division I TEAM MACS-2 MA BS-24 VMFA-212 #2' BSSG Main, 82 SOMS Comm BSSG' H&c VMFA-232 CSC Law Center 1112 A Bto K 313 SUMS Weather Regt Cooks
Division II TEAM HqCoBtle H&HS 1IMM -165 H&HS GSE BSSG Maim tll BSSG Supply #2 Group Supply 3/3 Comm BSSG Engineers VMFA-212 81 DPU C 113' L 313 1st Rad Bn #2
TEAM Pigtails lit Rod Bn
TEAM W I Crash Crew H64 M-26.5 Sea-Dragons 2 9 HM11-463. Cougars 0 II 3d AsItAmphIlii
BSSG MT Bantam Boys Navy
H& MS Maim W L 'WIC° 3d Mar 8 6 2Ist Dental
BSSG Supply t 1 1
Senior Boys SOMS ATC W L 1/3 9 6 ',USG Postal
Phole he gat PP, S.PPI, TEAM CONCENTRATION IS THE KEY -A serious chess player for five years, David Bender . OM° contemplates the moves he should use to capture his opponent's pleas during the MCAS Kaneohe Bay's Open Chess Tournament over the past weekend. Bender, who finished 2nd in last year's tourney, finished first this year without losing a single match. Bender is currently rated in TEAM the top 22 per cent of all B Class competitors in the world. Pirates
Division III
W 7
6 S
1.
2 3 2 3 3 3 3 2 4 2 5 1 3
1 4 I 5
W L 7 0
,6 0 5 2 5 2 5 4 3 4 3 4
1 3 2 5 2 5 2 6 I 3 I 4 / 7
W L 6 1
6 1 6 2 5 2 5 2 3 5 2 4 2 4 2 .5
2 5
O 3 O 8
K-Bay helps parade grow
By Capt. W.E. Wood
Preparations for the 31st Annual Kailua Fourth of July Parade are continuing at a rapid pace. The parade, which stretches 1.3 miles through the center of Kailua on Kainalu Drive, begins at 10 a.m. This year's theme will be "Hawaii's Children, Hawaii's Future."
To date 70 entries havebeen accepted, which also makes this the largest parade in Kailua's history. The Kailua Chamber of Colmmerce therefore, has
"expressed the need for more bands to liven the affair. Applications by groups and bands interested in participating in the parade may be submitted by call- ing the Chamber of Commerce at 261-2727.
Judges for this year's parade will be Brigadier Gen- eral Harry Hagaman, commanding general of the 1st
Marine Brigade; Dr. Richard !rmin, band ,director for the University of Hawaii; Jim Slavish, Kailua Jay- cees; Jerry Murphy, Sun Press; and Kay Goodhue, director of the Kailua Library. All participants will be
eligible for trophies to be awarded at an awards cere- mony following the parade.
In addition to the parade, other Independence Day activities scheduled for Kailua include the Kailua Arts and Crafts Fair and a fireworksdisplay. Thecrafts fair will take place from 10 a.m. until .5 p.m. at the Kailua Elementary School, and the fireworks display will begin at approximately 7:30 p.m. at the Kailua Beach' Park.
Local locomotion A:', K-SAY ENLISTED CLUB
TONIGHT - Happy Hour frank 4.30 to 8.30 p rn. Special eniertainnienr 6 to 7 pin 'Family Tree' will be on Nage from 9 P.m. to 1 ern
TOMORROW - 'Family Tree' Whack by popular demand. Performing from 8 p .. to midnight.
SUNDAY - Sweet Earth will be performing from 7 to 11 p m.
MONDAY - Movie starts et B Pm. TUESDAY. - 'Zake Smith end Mainland Couniry' performing from 7 to 11 p.m.
Advisory Board Meeting at the Enlisted Club al 1.30 p.m. WEDNESDAY - 'Schrum' will be on stage from 7 to 11 pm. THURSDAY -. 'Kim O'Connor & Friends' will be in the lounge f rom 6:30to 1030pm.
smcia CLUB TODAY - Luncheon special is seafood plate or hot beef sandwiches. Happy hour will.
go from 4.30 to 630 p.m. with special eitterreinment. Menudining Wilt be carved kola a Ia 9 p.., The disco bend WindJainrner II' will play from 9 p.m. to I am.
TOMORROW - Beet and inns will be served I torn 630to8,30p.m.The special shots, is a root -Pour floor show with 'Scar Baby dined from Guam. Variety, corned, and dancing, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
SUNDAY - Brunch will be waved from 9:30a. m. to 1 pm. Mongolian barbeque will sit served I torn 5.30 to 330 p.m.
MONDAY - Luncheon special is Mexican plate or Mil heel sandwiches Smorgasbord will be served from 5:30 to 830 p.m
TUESDAY -Luncheon special la sweet and sour pork. Smorgasbord will be carved from 630 to 930 p.m. For entertainment 'Jack River' will play from 8 to 10 pm.
WEDNESDAY - CLOSED HAPPY 4th OF JULY. THURSDAY - Luncheon special is Turn steak 9nth pinto beans and corn bread.
Mongolian barbequo will be served from 8:3010 330p.m. The bend 'Family Tree' will play from 330 to 11,30 p.m.
K BAY OFFICERS' CLUB TODAY - Lamb served in the Peal. Room f rom 11 Ara to 1:15 p.m. Buffet line with
specials. hot Carved sandwiches and salads. Happy Hour will be Inthe Tape Bar/n.410 to 930 pm. with free pup.. Couples Happy Hour on the Lower Lanai. Mongolian bar. beg. on Lower Lanai from 810 9 p m Entertainment by 'Kim O'Connor & Friends.'
SATURDAY - Candlelight Dining in the Pacific Room from 610 030 pm. featuring Steak & Crab end Steak & Lobster specials. Reservations please For your listening pleasure Alirko' at the piano ' SUNDAY - Champagne Brunch is served in the Pacific Room from 10 ain to I pin. serving a Wide variety. breakfast epeciole, with a complirnenterygless of champagne.. the evening Candlelight Dining in the Pacific Room from 610 8:30p.m featuring Steak& '
Crab end Steak & Lobster specials. Reservations please. For your listening pleasure 'Akiko' at the piano
MONDAY - Lunch is served in the Pacific Room from 11 a.m. to 1:16 p m. Join us Monday thru Friday for a wide variety of buffet line sandwiches, Sew.. end salads. Today the Special is Mexican plate. Monday evening Me club is closed.
TUESDAY - Buffet style line luncheon from 11 a.m. 101150.m.Tliesdakurvenm9 the dining room is closed, The Tape Bar closes et 10 p m.
WEDNESDAY - Closed
June 29, 1979, Hawaii Marine, Page 7
THURSDAY aline line luncheon Irony 11 a.m. to 1:15 pro. Thursday evening the Ia. Is old fashioned night with assorted variety of menus
CAMP SMITH ENLISTED CLUB TODAY - Happy Haur from 4:3010 Bp in. with especial ...ton. hkihring a guest
time any person, any rank. EntertainInent by Dr. Caretaker' from 430 p m. until.. TOMORROW - Entertainment by 'Dr. Death' horn 9 p.m to 1 a.m.
CAMP SMITH BNCO CLUB TODAY Lunch tfom 1110 sm. to 1 p.m. Spacial altraCtiOn born 410 6 p.m. Dining
room open from B to 9p.m. TOMORROW - Dining room open from B to 9 0. SUNDAY - Steak Iry from 4 lo 8 P
MONDAY - Sandwiches from the bar. TUESDAY - Liver end onion specral from 8 to 9 p.m. WEDNESDAY - Closed. THURSDAY -- Steak by from 8p to 9 prn.
CAMP SMITH OFFICERS' CLUB TODAY - Lunch from 11:30 a.m. to 130 p.m. Homy hour lrom4:30 to 630 p m.
Mongolian barbecue from 630 to 9 p.m. Entertainment by Special Brew from B to midnight.
SATURDAY. SUNDAY - Closed. TUESDAY - Happy Hour from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. -
.inema FAMILY THEATRE
F SSMTWTh 7:15 p.m 11 12 13 1 4 5.6
CAMP SMITH 7
MARINE E.m. MS. 4 9 10 5 8 7 . 8
7 p.m. 1 2 3 4 6 A' 7 I. SATURDAY NIGHT FEVER - John Tuvalu, Karen Lynn Gorney. 2 ALICE. SWEET ALICE - Linde Miller, Brooke Shields, R. horror 3. STRAIGHT TIME Dustin Hallman, Teresa Russell, R. drama 4. VOICES - Michael Ontkean, Amy Irving. PG. dram 5. HI-RIDERS Mel , Stephen McNally, A, drama 6. FAST CHARLIE - David Cenredine. Brenda tracer, PG, action- 7. FAST BREAK - Gabriel Kaplan, Rend. Heller, PG. comedy B. THE FURY - Kirk ,Douglaa, Carrie Snodgrass, B, horror 9 MALIBU BEACH -- Kin Lankford, James Daughton. R. comedy
la THE EVIL - Richard Grande, Joanna Pellet, B. occult II. OLIVER'S STORY - Candice Bergen. Ryan O'Neal, Pa drama 12 GOODBYE. NORMA JEAN - Misty Rowe. Terence Locke. R. drama 13 ANTONIO -. Trim Lopez, Larry Megrim.. G. drama
Paradise Pastimes (ik
Physical Frt.. -Festival at Kaprolant Park 10e.m 1 o430pm
Royal Hawaiian Band Kaprolani park Bandstand
.m 2 p.
. .
The play. "Twelve Denting Proncestes." et McCoy Pavilion, July 2 1 1 1 1 p rn show. admission $1.50.53.
Free Public,Senling Maunalua Bay Beach Perk 3-5 pm. Sign Tip by ceiling -
922.4941
Society for the Advance. .
mat of the Tongan Culture in Hawaii. Cultural exhibit July 3 arid 4, Kapiolani Park. 5 pot to midnighr
INDEPENDENCE DAY
Ocean 'Recreation Program. Waimea Say 10 am . free, games. fireworks
Wades( Show in Town Ken Alford end the Distecats, Honolulu Zoo stage, 6 pm. r"
--.C.-
Royal Hawaiian Bend learn Palace Bandstand 12:15 pm
- Media Night Hal 'we Surf Center 7:30 p m.. fr. surf groves.
6.
. i ,-. 7 .
Hawaiian Entertainmenl by Larry FLAW.. and the Ebbtides Kapiolani Park Bandsland 2 pm.
. Free Public Boogie . and Pol. Boarding Kunio Beach M front of the Hyait Hotel, 3.5 p.m. call 922.4941 to register.
_1
.
"Flirtation Walk" mild exercise annum for Oen. citizen., Tu.: and Thurs. 330 a.m., Kap..., Park, call 941.5321
70
Sky Gate Concert Pastime. e six men pm end contemporary music group. Civic Center Green noon
Wildest Show on Town The Cameos Portuguese Meyers. Zoo stage 6 p m
11
,
Mayor's Concert: "An Even. ing of Spinouts and Soul" with the Honolulu City Ballet end the Holy Family end Trinity Baptist Choirs, City Hall 8 p.m., cell 823.4874
12
13
10 a.m. to 5 pm. Crafts, food and more.
i
14
Pacific Handcreher's Guild Summer Croft Fawn., Kapioteni Park 10 dm to 5 0 m.
Royal Hawaiian Rend Kaploleni Park Bandsund 2 pm.
15
"Artists of Honolulu" Two dimensional art works by local amateur and proles,. Nona! artiste. Honolulu Hale Courtyard, C. Hall, opens at man, display continues weekdays 8 em to 4 p.m through 1 p.m on August 3
16
' 1141 k 9... 3 1
1.
18
ti
Royal Hawaiian Bend lolani Palace Bandstand 12.16 pm., with vocalist, dancers and men's Glee Club.
20 .
McClure North High School Band. Keplolani Park Bandstend 3:30 p rn.
21
Royal liaWallaa Band K.p.h. Park Bandstand 1 p.m. -- showband 2 p m - Concert Band
Grand Junction High School Bend Nom Colorado Ka Beni Perk Bandstand 3,30 p m.
Free Public Surfing Kuhio Beech 35 pin. call 9224941 to sign up
23
1 I iti , ii ,Th.,=,::k.et,.`hrRt:','" 24
--... Sky Glue Conc.. The Dallas Chapel Choir-, ' The World's largest teenage touring choir - 180 singers and instrumentalists Civic Center Green, noon ,,,,,......,......"111/
Wildest Show in Town Zona. Bong, Gong Soc. Z. Stage, 6 p la
25
.
9:30 a.m.
Just Jazz: -
Waves end The Rich Crandon Trio Kapiolani Park Bandstand 2Pm.
28
Royal Haw.. Band Asia Park 2 p.m.
.
1110PICAL FISH: Oscars and other °NMI.. 2543433 AWH.
1.40 SUS, good ...ditto, contact 44141 Sylvester, 2874271 OWN or 254.2138 AWN.
ROOMMATE needed for Enchented Lake townhouse, Rent $176. Service member preferred. Call 281-3423 after 5,30 P.m. la moreinformnion.
BABY CAR SEAT..Call 261 -4174.
WANTED: to buy 100' of fence with gate. Cell 464-2529 AWN.
WANT TO SNARE Trimaran see boat onkel...Mr Bey/ Family day-sail, Intents/end criuse and eve.Pennership twee., Call Don Brown, 257,3189 OWN or 247.3301 AWH.
Pets FOR SALE. beautiful Germ. Shepherd dog, 9 monthi old, love- ebbe, good with kola good wax t door, tees ail shots. Call alter 6 p.m. 264-3887
Pal 000, med. sipetl,Sproled,gondth/thliffffiff 0008fff.1.hd°2 820. includes dog. house end asses. Call 254-1094.
PART %%PATIO FEMALE PUPPY, 6 nth at wIshors, free Celt 239.8695 AWN.
FOR SALE, beaurgul German Shepherd dog, 9 months old, lov- able, good with lode, good watch dog. has all shots Call after 8 p 254.3807.
FOR SALE: Blue crown amazon perm,. Talks, perch trained. 0350 or best offer, Cell 477.5008 OWN or 468.1751 AWN.
MIXED BREED, part Shepherd. female, 4 mon. Inking $10, same
ae mid Cell 264.3481 anytime.
TROPICAL FISH, guppies and large 4" tinfoil. sett.ster Morey .1 18". Call 264.3433.
RED HEADED AMAZON PARROT, pet. 1111.4 $350/0#4F. Call 254,4654 anytime.
FOR SALE: Complete eta of officer uniforms: NN male 8' I" 180 the. winter greens w/2 trousers - new, overcoat, 1130, drew blue* w/2 trousers. dress whiles, all accessories. Cell Copt. Mayfield 4776246 OWN or 456-2505 AWN
Furniture COUCH AND ROCKING CHAIR, good cond., $76 for eat. 264- 4154 anytime.
SOFA, nee r and Ina., 1150. simulated leather recliner 4176. ee wood dining I..' w/I3 Chaim $850, 4 dock socket° lounge noire 4100, 267-2209.MM, 395.8344 AWH.
FOR SALE Deep carved. Inge that teakwood coffee table with six carved Mole, glass top. PX price *550, leaking 0360 Cell 468-2528 AWN
CRIB tv/ matress and many crib sheen. Moving- to meinlend, must pick up by Friddy. July 8, 530. 254.4837.
KITCHEN TABLE w/two chairs, 015; .k bunk set. 1140/best otter, Cobb c kitchen step Mot. IS. Call 254.1894.
PINE TWIN BED FRAME, excel. cond. 040. Call 254-4943.
ROCKING CHAIR, 045; black vinyl couch (looks like leather). US queen site bed. 040; must roll leaving island C. 254. 2151
26" QUASAR MOTOROLA COLOR TV; console, exce. 4375/ben offer. Mop sell. Call 254.6088,
DISHWATER. Sum Kenmore, 0000040, w/cuttinsbsard top, works groat. BOB Call 264-1419.
SEARS ELECTRIC DRYER, bill cro wan.. 4175:1011 254 1839.
SEARS KENMORE DRYER. white, good bond., 060. Call 257. 2071 OWN or 264,4227 AWN.-
NEW WHIRLPOOL WASHER AND DRYER, 8350 or 0178 each. RCA 26" color TV, 0175, good cond.. calf 264.2151.
BABY CRIB. wonneftress, 035; wooden baby high cher, well balanced, e10. Cell 2644670.
FOR SALE: Green see with flower brocade, 7 feet. Good condition Beet offer. Call 477-5214 OWN or 039-4369 AWN.
FOR SINE: Twin bedbox stens e15. Hollywood frame. 026. Call. 9394152 after 1 p.m.
FOR SALE. Round NON ve/2 doers. 060. C018394152 after 1
P.m.
FOR SALE: Baby crib and baby droner; AWN toll 281.39113.
RCA VICTOR 19 inch color TV, now. w/rolleway 31.04, cond. 1300,1nspledropleeltebtow/81...ffte. 440 C11538. 7605 or 6214797 anytime.
Classified ads FOR SALE, Reston couch and ithelx 0125, all 2304436..
MAGNAVOX 23" color TV. betweful wood cabinet, ponable, need. wort. so. Cell 264.3775.
KING SIZE WATER BED, whiner, fleeter end thermoest 1360/beet offer. SSW. Betellieu 267,3021 OWN, 235.6647 AWN.
Appliances FRIGIDAIRE AIRCONDITIONER. wbybw, threes/yd. fen/0.0g ...NY sever, 11.000 BTU, 1 yr. ofd. 0300. Celt Sgt. Goodson 257.2074 DAN or 254.3440 AWN.
LA MACHINE FOOD Processor, Iliko M., 040, 254-3282.
SEARS ELECTRIC DRYER etill on warranty. $175. Cell 464- 1839. ,
Parts and Accessories FOR SALE dwell /bads meter4,0 and 8 cylinder reeding, Idgh end low *election on RPM*. 449/new esIdng'025. 254.5072.
FOR SALE, drive -up portable cath romps, great tor under car maIntenanoe, 839/.w inking 020. 254.5072
SEARS DIAL INDICATOR TORQUE wrench,0.250Ib./fr. %drier w/mernory indicator. 446 /new asking 830; Sears microndiust- no torque wrench. 10- 1501b. /11. Vi Mi. ratchet quick release. 050/new asking 035, 7/811p router w/ouide end bits, portable router table w/guide,11136/new for router and 615 /new table asking 960 for all, caU 254-5072.
TOSHIOA. 8 book, 040 445/ben offer. 2544282
"HD," RACK, 0i/rernoveable IOW bar for long bed Ford/Chavy trucks, 085,. Conlon Gerdy Seiber el 13Idg. 301 IS 47 ext. 264 3158, 257-3581.
.ROLL BAR for Bay bug. dune buggy of VW sedan,original price 559, *eking $26. CaN 2U-5072.
PACE OIL SUMP. le. deep for Vigh, never used perfect ton Hawaii, original pri. $59, lathing 035. Call 254-5072.
DEIST LAP RACING BELT lot YWa. wirnounting bracitete, ori- gInel price 069.95, inking 1140. Call 264-5072.
RAPID COOL OIL COOLER for VWe. never tn.. still in original box, original pike 06905. asldng MO. Calf 254.6072.
TAR/HART EXTRACTOR SYSTEM. wo/etinger [muffler/ new, still in original box, original mid w/eingthe 4711. asking 125. Cell 264.5072.
'76810 PAC CAMPER. skies. 4, sta., sith, ice box, fits impon pickups. Caff 264.2806.
MECCA ALVFMfrerhiereer veered never use61110.264,3282..
Motorcycles '76 HONDA SSA rune well w/helinet, 07170/best offer. Call HM3 Penning at 275-2366
'77 YAMAHA 51500, spode... Call LCPI. Cleat .1 261.2926 DAN.
'75 HONDA 750, excel. condemn 257-3367 DWHand ralt for U. 'Be...
'78 GARELU XL SUPER SPORT MOPED. only good cond.. oats great, 0350. Call CNN Beal at 257-2805 DWH or 254-5174 AWN.
'78 HONDA HAWK, 400 cc:, easel cond 01300 taut. LABounty. 267 -2209 OWN 395.8344 AWH
'78 SUZUKI 760, new paint. Sake, header, custom .e. digital gear ireketor, many extra. *400D/best off.,, 267.251901W or 267.3147 AWH, Ron 322 Lae Weeks.
Vehicles PLYMOUTH SATTELRE, good ang., feu body, 0250/best
otter. Cell 09. Plenfon 267.2131 0W/1 or 282-8908 AWN.
'65 AUSTIN 'HEALY SPRITE, excel, cond., rebuilt last manth; most salt Call 282.5202.
'86 FORD 289, auto, trans.. PS ,recamty overhauled, excel run- ning cond S500, Saving ielend. Cell 254-2151
'60 FORD MUSTANG 289, good cond., heelers. msg. and tires all new. 0100009 Wisner. Call Cpl. Stegner 267.3591 DWHor 257-2448 Rm. 130 AWN
'66 FORD MUSTANG, outeterkling condition, non.. ...MI. 289 ya. PS, auto. beautiful nest.. Must see to appreciens. Call MSgt. Poynter. et 477-8924 DWH or 839.1152 AWN.
'68 PLYMOUTH, beet offer. Calf 833.9410
'OS PLYMOUTH SATTEUTE, s/w, 318 V-13. pa., 125.000 off, rnechani.11y sound nom rust, 4600. Cell 261.5792.
'88 MERCURY COUGAR, pa., ac, rune good, thy. recently rebuilt. now Mee, end Warps, need. minor work. body In good Pop, 81200/bee1 offer. Call 204-2101 AWN.
They sot y TUITION ASSISTANCE PROGRAM
Marines desiring to achieve their educitional goals by attending off -duty classes. may apply for financial assistance thrugh the Marine Corps Tuition Assistance Program.
Active duty Marines and personnel of other military services attached to the Marine Corps are eligible for the program, which allows a payment of no more than 75 per cent of the tuition costs of approved courses.
Classes must he offered by regionally accredited colleges or universities and must be coMpleted while the Marine is on active duty. In any one academic term, the maximum work load for Marines attending off -duty classes is two courses. Correspondence courses and independent study are not authorized for tuition assistance.
'60 DAMN 519, 1900 co mg.. ergo. trans., Ilnle rust. many
new pens, needs vomit Wad, TOP melte offer. Call Sgt.
Webster 297.2254 DWH or 264-6473 AWH
19 DATSUN 510, 2 dr.. runs well 9260. CO 2574017 OWN.
VI DODGE DART, 0200. Cell 257.1254 DWH or 257-23911PM.
320 AWH and ask for 001. Snook.
'69 BUICK ELECTRA, a" power, new exhaust System. must side
to styrenes. 4600. Cell 254-3105.
'70 TOYOTA CORONA DeLUX, sere, ac., AM/FM radio, good
body, excel. mechanical cond 4760 /matt off. Call 254.
4808
'70 AMC REBEL white, sing., lnlerler. Nes end body ell 1835.1 .D160,,DOod running der, 0660. Cell 2476071.
'70 TOYOTA CORONA DELUXE, auto... AM/FM rack, good body. easel, mechenIcalcond1760/rneks offer. C011254 ' 06.
'72 FORD WAGON, runs good but rusted nett eatery Slicker,
0260. Call 254.2050.
'72 CAPRI, Md, excel, cond., 4 spd. trans. Cell 264.4888 AWNor 287.2386/2386 00014.
'73 FORD GRAN TORINO, brown, good mechanical cond., best
offer. Coil 257.3407/2791 OWN or 254.1974 AWN.
'73 BUICK ELECTRA, lull power; 60/40 mats, tilt wheel, noise contr01, etc , buy with no payment, priced below loin value. Call
GySgt. Walters 257.2860 or 264.3706 AWN.
'73 CUTLASS SUPREME, psi, tired *0001. cond. 02300. Cell Sgt. J. Novak 2674068 OWN.
'73 BUICK CENTURY, 4 rft., V3. ya. orb.. es.. Pioneer cassrthe AM/FM 11.1i10, low miles. immaculate Shear, 12600. Cell Cpl.
Keith LaBelle 2843718.
'73 CHEVY IMPALA 2dr.. pa. sic., 61.000 /riles good mocha ni- cal cond.. vary little war, good roomy reliable transportation, tow blue book 015000, athing $1106/best offer, Call Capt. Weber. 267.2885 00614 or 264.5171 AW54 .
'73 PINTO, red. good running gond., AM/FM 8 neck. 4 large speekers, 11060. Cell 247.6074.
'73 FORD WINDOW VAN, V.8, auto. trans.. good running Cond.. $2600/bast offer. Call 2386863.
'73 DATSUN 8,210 new pent, no met, extol. interior and nin ning cond., any res.nable offer. Cell 2364784 AWH,
73 CHEVORLET MONTE CARLO. one owned. PS, PB. AC. auto. new bred PM/FM stereo, vinyl top, mechanically perfect, rides smooth 42450/OW 257.3407.
'73 MAZDA ROTARYENGINE Station Wagon, FIX3,4 sin., excel. coed. only dependable, asking 11195 low der book. Call Paul 264044 39 OWN. 2615208 AWH. Make offer,
'73 CHEVY IMPALA 2 dr., pa., sc.. 61.000 miles, good m.hani cal Cond.. very little rust, good roomy reliable Iv anspOrletion, low nue book '01600, asking 11195/best offer. Call Capt. Weber 257-2885 00/14 or 254.6171 AWH.
'73 CADILLAC, Coupe de Ville, PB, PS. P1N, P/seats end locks. Mather interior. new tires, AM/FM stereo. AC. rilinelesco. steering wheel, 02600/best offer. 257.2381 1 YFI. 254.4655 AWN. moot sell.
73 PONTIAC FIREBIRD, excel. cond., 360 cu inch., clean, 02500, Call Cpl. Reynolds 257.2245 DIMS, 264.1395 AWH
'73 JENSEN HEALEY ROADSTER, 38,000 miles. yellow: in excellent condition: Slant 4.cylinder, 4.speed. hard and rag top. , Runs excellent. 86.000 or best offer. Call 839-1863 eller 8 p.m.
'74 MAZDA RX3 WAGON, one owner, good cone., 31,005 $1800 /reasonable offer. Call 264-1994:
'74 PINTO, 'rosy good Cond., new tires,. 8.th/radio, low mileage 01600/reasonable offer. Call LCiff. Franklyn at 257- 2448 Rm. 249 or 257-2860 DWH.
'75 FORD LTD, good running cond., no rust, 4 dr., inferior great. Cell 267-2271 DWH or 254.2138 AWN es4 for HMI WNW.,
'75 FORD GRANADA. red, PS, PB, AC, 50,000 miles. Must .11. 51,800. Call 477-5008 DWH of 466.1761 AWH.
'76 PINTO HATCHBACK. auto, ea.. good cond.. leaving latent 51575. Call 282.7731,
'76 CHEVY NOVA. 4 dr.. V.8. ET-macte, excel. cond., 0600 take over payment. Call Sgt. Squire, 257.2722 010111,
'76 CHEVY K-11 BLAZER, auto, Is ens, full time 4 it 4. se., derma interlorc40.000mIles 46600/offer. C611257.22138/2209 OW/1 or 2614174 AWN.
'76 9ONNEVILLE BROUGHAM, pw., power door locks, tilt v01.1,icriose control, AM/FM 8 track stereo, on island one month, $3500 /offer. Cell 257.1014 DWH or 261-9273 AWN, ask for SSgt, Pelham.
'74 CHEW NOVA, 4 ch., V.8, ET-mege, excel. cord., 8500 eke over payments Call Sgt. Squires 2157.2722 OWN.
'77 DODGE VAN, custom, wkle dm. sunroof, AM/FM/fIcrecit Nemo, 318 no In., 10 MPG - 18,000 miles *5900. OWN 546. 8 243 AWN 8314112. '
Ad deadline is Friday at I pst*. For Ad reruns or cancellation* Mil 257 -2142 'anytime (OWN),
'77 TOYOTA COROLLA LIFTOACK, Inver rue cond., 25000 ndles, must sell teat. greet dad In price. Coll 257,3155/2648 DOM sok for Sp. Orebro
:77 DODGE ASPEN STATION WAGON. smell 8.cylinger. AC, auto full power, AM/FM MM., mint condition. 19.400 nulet Sam it in Keil. an7 e0ta.00 OWN 477.6062 or AWN 262-0648 01. for Merlon Stopien 04,800.
'78 CHEW LUV PICK UP, 4.speed. 8.foot bad 10.000 miles $3400. Sgt. Goo.. 257,2074 OWN, 254.3460 AWN
'78 CHEVY CHEVETTE, AC. Radio. R.window de togithr, 4 Voad. 83100. Call Sgt. Goods. 287.2431 DWH, 2543480 AWN. '78 PONTIAC TRANS -AM, fully loaded, 4 sod. en. as, MI, rust, Proofed, low milee9.100001, under wenenty.17800. .11264 1231 AWN .
'78 PONTIAC TRANS -AM, tulle lathed. Seed ..PW, PS, arr. r uss proofed. low endeage, 10,000 miles, under werranly, *7800 Call 2544237 AWN.
'78 MAZDA GLC, AM/FM,1150 new 107/00 miles. 12800/offer SSD'. Arneri 257.2970/2976.
'78 TOYOTA PICKUP-CAMPER, rust-proofed. 4-kard., 114950 Sgt. Beaulieu, 257.3621 MN 235.6647 AWN,
'78 DATSUN B.21004 rtielprooled, auto., 03900. Ut Beaulieu. 257.3821 130611, 235.5447 AWN.
'78 DATSUN PICK-UP. 6.000 miles. AM/FM . chrome bumpers, lids molding.. Mc. loaded, no..1, show room cond .
moo wheels. Call 257-3505 OWN or 2543822 AWN
'78 DATSUN 910. AM/FMradio, 12,000 mites, 4800. Take won Payments, 0124.04 per month. Cell 882,3064 AWN
'79 SPIDER, red w/goldpInstriping. 61600 down and take over Pthimente al 0174 per month, este cond.,.23 too Cali 395. 4812
'78 SPITFIRE, brown winking stripe, AM/FM cassette. 4 sod overdrive, perms wae going on float must Bell. Call Lt. (perkier BOO Rm. 257 AWN or 267.2787 OWN.
Miscellaneous SCUBA GEAR, 2 Amin to 90# Mark IV scuba pro regulator. position regulator fins, mask. anondes. spears, en. sell in two sets 1350/offer 365.4812. CARPORT SALE, Sat. 917., . to 4 pm., rattan double headboard. de., coffee table, 801. 3100.A Elrod pier, MCAS Keneone Btly.
3 FAMILY YARD SALE. 2429.A Dodson. 9 a.m. to 3 pm.. Set Sun. 264-4124.
4 FAMILYGARAGE SALE 12404 Manning Coon MCAS Sal ,
m to 3 pro. kr. of poodles Indian sword, nevehitchen clothes, Mary Key. books. crock pot. e..... TV, wog
pomp mt gun rack. ItlactrP 'map,. much more
MOVING SALE. Sat .. 8 a m to 2 o , 2552-A Manning MCAS St., Sears washer end dryer. carpets for Rainbow housing. 26" ,color console TV, fence and other mow Items
TWO DARK GREEN RUGS.. B's 10: one brown Indoer.ondoor cereal 0,12'. 415 el.. Call 2E4.1639.
3 FAMILY YARD SALE. 2108 Bancroft MCAS. Set. 9 ant to 4 P.m.. clothing, boo.; toys, well appliances, household items, table w/chsirs-$10, girl's bike.010.
BASSINET. ladies bowling ba015 NU baby stroller. p.m.. Whirlpool washer and dill. 9 months old, 1400. call 264.2101 e nytinsa.
BIG YARD SALE, Sat. ea.m to 3p.m., 23494 Moths Sr. MCAS, reeving island.
3 FAMILY MOVING SALE. 9812 dad carpet 440 sown moven 11 0, walker, wawa GM car seat $15, changing pee, 3 dr.
Mem., children do.. etc.... 2611-9 Mogen Mete MCAS. Sat. and Sum 9 exri. to 4 p.m., new housing
GARAGE SALE. 4 families, Sas, 2577.0 Moffett Pl. MCAS 10 em. to 4 p.m.. iote of misc. items.
GARAGE SALE. Sat and Sun., 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.. 2022 -A Brown Of. MCAS sewing table. swing .t.-terice, round reble, plants, couch and small misc. items '88 Ford Torino, good running cond.
GARAGE SALE, household items. stereo. Sat end Sun.8e.rn to
4 p 1982 -A Henson Circle. MCAS,
SALE, moving soon, perage safe Fri. IN Set., 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., rugs. goltclubs 2/bag, clothes, uniforms, bowling ball undrilled. folding cots, Maroc table, 1984.0 Hanson Circle MCAS 254. 1821.
MULTI FAMILY GARAGE SALE, beb% items won.. clothes, rugs, dryer !needs repsin and mower., or 2070-A Champion Drive, MCAS, only 8- em.-4 p.m. 254.2514.
MOVING SALE, FP. and Sat. 8 a.m. to 5 pm.. 2632-0 Brodelon Lp. MCAS. pillow furniture; 2 couches wneitching choice= TWO FAMILY GARAGE SALE, Craig car 8 track, baby- dents, men's/women's/cluldren's-cloth., undoon items, elect. gild books, toys. air cond. etc. . Sat. 9 ism to 3 p.m. 2014A Fleming Circle. MCAS.
To place en advertisement In the Newel Mthine. you 11111.1 be an active duty or retired ...vice mambo., alai. If en employee. or dependant Ad forms ens wadable et the newspaper orrice In Bldg. 301 on MCA 8. Kan.hs lie, or the force Public Mts. Offt. In Rm. 19102 et Camp Smith. and must be turned in by 1 p.m. Friday., Pnblicetion In the following week's neonpaper. To rerun or mnoel an ad, oral 2674142 anytime during working houre.
Menne Corps Publications and Printing Regulthloox orate thet this newspaper may contaM no ads other Men fr« and noncommercial advertising of red or person e I
property or of services of feted by and 1 as personnel of the unit for MN. convenience. provided that so, advertising represents en incidental exchange between poreonnel of dm naval community end not n 7.,419,1^ it business operation.
Tuition assistance may not be authorized (many course for which a Marine is receiving whole or partial reimbursement from the Federal Treasury or the Veterans Administration. Students attending classes under tile provisions of any full-time education program are Opt eligible for tuition assistance. All tuition assistance is dependent upon available funds.
Commission officers who apply for tuition assistance must sign on agreement to remain on active duty for two years following completion of courses.
of 8/8
Photo by Sgt Phil Swell SWEARING-IN - Hawaii's Governor, George. Ariyoshi (left), administers the oath of enlistment for the Marine Corps to 75 young' men from six Hawaiian islands and American Samoa during ceremonies held Friday, June 22. The men formed the 1979 All-Hawaii Platoon for recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San Diego, Calif.. All-Hawaii Platoon departs for trainin In the tradition -of proud Hawaiian warriors, they walk with heads held high and jaws that are set. They are the "Kama'aina Marines" or Marines of the islands. Most importantly, they are now Marines. Seventy-five young men from six Hawaiian islands and American Samoa took the oath of enlistment into the Marine Corps Friday. June 22 during a swearing-in-ceremony aboard Marine Corps Air Station, Kaneohe Bay. The oath was given by Hawaii governor George Ariyoshi. The men formed the 1979 All-Hawaii Platoon and left Hawaii June 22 for nine weeks of recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot. San Diego, Calif, rhey will remain together min platoon throughout their basic training. Forty-three members of the platoon have accepted the"Come Home to Hawaii" option and will return home to serve with Hawaii-based units following successful completion of training. The "Come Home to Hawaii" enlistment option, the only program of its type in the Marine Corps, guarantees Hawaii residents that their first tour of duty will he with Hawaii-based units. This is the third All-Hawaii Platoon. The first was formed in 1977; Rose now commands MABS -24 In ceremonies- held Tuesday, June 26, Lieutenant Colonel Paul McLaughlin relinquished command of Marine Air Base Squadron (MABS)-24 to Major Robert Rose, formerly squadron executive officer. McLaughlin will be assigned to the United States Army Forces Command at Fort McPherson, Ga., for duty as the Marine Corps representative. He is expected to assume duties in August. Rose joined the Marine Corps, via the Platoon Leaders Class program on October 7, 1957. He was commissioned a second lieutenant in June 1961 upon graduation from Villanova University. Villanova, Pa. After attending The Basic School at MCDEC Quantico, Va., he served in Okinawa and in the Far East with Marine Air Support Squadron (MASS)-2. After returning stateside and serving with MASS-I at MCAS, Cherry Point, N.C., he underwent naval flight officer training at Pensacola. Florida and Glynco, Ga. in 1964 and was designated a naval flight officer in 1965. He served with various attack and fighter squadrons as a bombadier/ navigator in the A-6 Intruder jet and radar intercept officer in the F-4 Phantom jet. In 1966-67, while serving with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron (VMFA)-115, Rose flew 233 combat missions over Danang, Vietnam. Rose has served as executive officer. of VMFA-53I at MCAS, Tustin, Calif., and executive officer of VM FA-232 at K-Bay. He was assigned as executive officer of MARS-- 24 during November 1978. In this issue "Type V" takes first page 2 Super Squad profile page 3 , July 4th parade page 7 Holiday hours All Exchange activities will be closed Wednesday except for the fol lowing which will be open holiday hours. Main Store II a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 7 Day Store 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Bowling Center (BC) 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. BC Snack Bar 10 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Car Rental Facility It a.m. to 6 p.m. Golf Pro Shop 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Golf Course Snack Bar 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. 1090 Snack Bar Noon to 10 p.m. Mamma 7 Day Store 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. New CO's assigned to MAG and Regiment In a dual change-ofcommand ceremony to be held at' 10 a.m. today on the but side of Hangar 102, the number one position of Marine Aircraft Group (MAG)-24 and the Third Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Brigade, will change to the able hands of Colonel's Warren Ferdinand and Robert Loehe, respectively, Colonel Manley Challgren, present CO of MAG-24. will assume duties with the operations directoiate (J3) of the Com- ' mander-in-Chief-Pacific as the Duty Director of Operations. Colonel Paul Slack, Third Marine Regiment's present CO, will he assuming the duties as Chief of Staff, Ist Marine Brigade, replacing CoL John Stud:, who will assume duties as CO. Twenty-Fifth Marine Regiment. 4th Marines Division. Worcester, 'Mass. Colonel Robert Loehe was born in West Allis, Wis. in 1931. He joined the Marine Corps in 1948 and completed boot. camp at MCRD, Parris Island, S.C. While an enlisted Marine he served with the Island 2nd Marine Air Wings as a flight equipment man. In 1952, he was promoted to staff sergeant and spent two years as a survival instructor at the Naval Air Technical Training Center in Jacksonville. Florida. Colonel Loehe was commissioned a second lieutenant in February 1955. His first tour of duty was with the First Marine Brigade in Hawaii. There he served as a platoon commander and executive officer of both a rifle company and weapons company, rifle company commander, and battalion supply officer. In subsequent tours, Colonel Loehe served again as an infantry platoon commander, company executive officer, and company commander. He also served as executive officer and commanding officer of an H&S Company and commanding officer of Schools and Range Company in Okinawa. In Viet- nam, he served as executive officer and Com- manding Officer of the 2nd Battalion, Fifth Marines operating out of An Hoa. In 1974 and 1975 he was the commanditu officer of Battalion Landing Team 3/9 and participated in Operation Frequent Wind in that capacity. His staff assignments include duty as a weapons instructor at the Basic School, project officer for the Tactical Warfare Analysis and Evaluation System at the Development Center; Assistant G-I at Camp l.ejeune, N.C. and 3d Marine Division; head, Platoon Leaders Class Section, Procurement Branch, HQMC; and head, Programs and Analysis Branch, I&L Department,HQMC. He last served as assistant chief of staff. Comptroller, Headquarters Fleet Marine Force, Pacific. Colonel Warren Ferdinand, a native of the Boston, Mass. area, entered the service as a Naval Aviation Cadet in May, 1955. He received his commission and was designated a Naval Aviator, in August of 1956 His first assignment was with M AG-26 at. New River, N.C. where he served in HM R-263 and H MR- 262. After two years he reported to the Jet Transition Cou'rse in the Naval Air Training Command and subsequently joined VMFA- 323 at' MCAS, El Toro, California in Col. W. Ferdinand January 1960. flying the F8U "Crusader."One year later Colonel Ferdinand -transferred to VMF( AW)-451 and remained with that squadron as the NATOPS and Standardiza- lion ' Officer until January 196-3, the completion of its deployment to Atsugi. Japan. Returning to the states, he served 3 years as a flight instructor and as the NATOPS and Standarization Officer of VT-3 at Whiting, Field, Milton, Florida. Colonel Ferdinand's next operational assignments were in the F4 "Phantom*with V M FA-251 at. Beaufort. S.C. in 1967 and VM FA-323 at Chu Lai. Vietnam in 1968. He served both squadrons as the air- craft maintenance officer. From August 1974 to July 1975 he was the commanding officer of VM FA-232 at lwakuni, Japed. Colonel Ferdinand's staff assignments include a year at Naval Air Systems Com- mand. Washington, D.C.. where he was the Project Officer for the Naval Aircraft Main- tenance Program(1969); two years at MCAS, Quantico, Va. as the logistics officer (1972- 1973); and two years in the Logistics Direc- torate (J4) of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Washington, D.C., as the head of the Plans Review Branch (1976-1977). He joins MAG- 24 from a one year assignment in the Operations Directorate (J3) of the Com- mander-In-Chief-Pacific as the duty director of operations. Colonel Ferdinand's formal military education has been at the Amphibious Warfare School at Quantico, Va. (1966); The Marine Corps Command and Staff College. also at Quantico (1973); and at the Industrial College of the Armed Forces at Fort McNair, Washington, D.C. (1978). His civilian schooling includes a BA in economics from Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts, obtained through the Boot- strap Program in 1971, and a Master of Arts in Management and Supervision obtained from Central Michigan University in 1977. The Colonel's personal decorations include two Distinguished Flying Crosses, the Bronze Star with Combat "V," the Meritorious Service Medal, and 29 Air Medals. He has accumulated over 5100 accident-free flight hours. Colonel Ferdinand and his wife, Jenifer, have two sons, Tige and Michael, and a daughter, Dodi.
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