Cumitech 38: Human Cytomegalovirus by Richard M. Jamison

By Richard M. Jamison

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By 0600hrs it was full daylight; Kajioka’s ships had reversed their broadside run just west of Wilkes and, closing their distance offshore, had conducted a west-to-east run. 5km), now well within range of Battery A’s 5in. guns. At 0615hrs Devereux gave the command “open fire,” and what happened next is given in the after-action report by Lieutenant Barninger, commanding officer of Battery A on Peacock Point: At a range of forty-five hundred yards and a bearing of about 190o true we received the word to engage.

Ammunition as well as cases of machine-gun ammunition, smallarms ammunition, and hand grenades. From the storeroom at Camp 1 the Marines issued what few additional small arms they had to the unarmed Navy bluejackets and the Army radio group. com Everyone not manning the various gun positions was involved with digging slit trenches and filling sandbags. Major Devereux informed Cdr. Cunningham that he was moving his command post from his tent at Camp 1 to an underground dugout in the brush east of Camp 1, and Cdr.

Having just executed a westerly turn from their run toward Wilkes’ southern beach, the leading ship, the Hayate, came under fire from Battery L’s guns, and, following the third salvo, was seen to explode, break in two, and sink. Within two minutes the Hayate and her 167 crew had disappeared beneath the waves with no survivors. The Hayate thus became the first Japanese surface craft to be sunk by US Naval forces in World War II. Cheers rose up from McAlister’s gun crews momentarily, before being brought back to earth by a veteran NCO reminding them that there were still plenty of targets left!

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