By John P Condon; Peter B Mersky
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Extra resources for Corsairs to panthers : U.S. Marine aviation in Korea
Times from some points of view Never in its history has Marine aviation given more convincing proof of its indispensable value to the ground often became ridiculous, measuring from several hours all the way to no response at all. The Joint Operations Center, manned by 1951 to mid-1953, there were various agreements between the wing and Fifth Air Force relative to the wing's support of 1st Marine Division. These covered emer- bond of Eighth Army and Fifth Air Force, processed all requests for air support, promulgated a daily operaapproved all tions order, gency situations in the division emergency requests for air support, and generally controlled all air operations across the entire front.
The rear echelon of the wing was at Itami, Japan, group's radars and communica- where it functioned as a supply were measured in hundreds or tions equipment got plenty of thousands of yards at most, as exercise in the control and search base, a receiving station for incoming replacements, a facility for spe- compared to early 1951 where the breakthroughs were listed in tens of aspects of all air traffic in the sector, and was a valuable asset of the Army had wing, even though few if any "bogies" gave them air defense miles.
Active organization, many reservists simply went inactive, remaining on the roles for call-up, but not drilling. who served as operations officer and then executive Former SBD pilot, Guadalcanal veteran, and a greatly officer of VMA-323, appreciated the recalled reservists. Remembering that the executive officer of the squadron, Major Max H. Harper, who was killed in action, was a reservist, Miller observed that although the Reserve aviators had to be brought up to speed on current tactics, admired officer, Colonel Richard C.