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November 1975 Proceedings Magazine: United States Naval Institute

November 1975 Proceedings Magazine: United States Naval Institute

United States Naval Institute
November 1975
Proceedings
Volume 101, Number 11/873
Articles
The Marine Corps as a Separate Service 19
There is no question that the Marine Corps has moved significantly toward becoming a separate service, but with reservations and
differences that require definition.
Col. Angus M. Fraser, USMC (Ret.)
Brig. Gen. S.L.A. Marshall, USAR (Rd.) "First to Fight"—Belleau Wood 26
During World War I—not in their traditional role as part of the Navy, but as part of the Army—Marines cloaked themselves in an aura of "blood-stained glory" that is still part of their mystique.
The Marine as an Instrument of Sea Power 28
Neither the Leathernecks nor their older (311 years to 200)
cousins, the Royal Marine "Jollies," truly established the Marine's distinctive place and purpose until the 20th century.
Maj. Gen. J. L Moulton, R.M. (Ret.)
William Freeland Fullam's War with the Corps 37
Having survived the verbal broadsides of so brilliant and implacable a foe as Fullam, the Marines were better able to cope with other, later 20th century opponents, both at home and abroad.
Lt. Cot John G. Miller, USMC
Col. John E. Greenwood, USMC The Corps' Old School Tie 46
"Ring-knockers" (for their habit of drawing attention to their class ring by tapping it) have often irked brother Marine officers; but the Corps wouldn't be what it is today without its Naval Academy graduates.

Adm. John S. Thach, USN (Ret.) "Right on the Button:" Marine Close Air Support in Korea Korea, the war that wasn't a war, ended in a peace that isn't a peace; but it was there in the early 1950s that the Navy-Marine team developed close air support into an infantryman's idea of perfection. 54
Pictorial: Iron Men in Wooden Ships—and Iron Ships 57
James Fennimore Cooper thought Marines gave a warship a touch of class; others have thought the Jar-heads brighten a ship best by leaving her. But they've always been there, and they're still there today.
Cover
On 12 November 1868, Commandant Jacob Zeilin appointed a board to select a distinctive cap ornament for the Corps. The following day, they recommended, and Zeilin approved, the globe and anchor that has bcen the Marine Corps emblem since. Photograph by Jack Moore
Departments
Leadership Forum 70
Comment and Discussion 75
Nobody asked me, but . . 84
Book Reviews 85
Books of Interest to the Professional 89
Professional Notes 93
Notebook 99
The opinions or assertions in the articles are the personal ones of the authors and are not to be construed as official. They do not necessarily reflect the views' of
either the Navy Department or the U. S. Naval Institute.

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