DOGMEN
The second most deadly thing in the world is a
United States Marine and his dog.

   



 

The Dog Kennel at Bouknadel.
Home of the Four Footer Radar.

 

1966 - LCpl Guadalupe Lopez
at the Kennel.


The only thing I feel when I kill, is the recoil of my rifle.


     

David Matthews and Ronald Cale.


The Bouknadel Kennel.

 

 

Edward Karpinski and his dog STRAUSS

 

     

First the smile ...

Jim Romano and his dog ROLF.


... then the attack!

Jim and ROLF.

The safest place in Korea was right behind a platoon of Marines.
Lord, how they could fight.
                          Major General Frank Lowe, U.S. Army

     

Rik Poston and his dog ROLF Jr.


Rik Poston and ROLF Jr.

 

Marines are taught to play with the hand they are dealt.



Larry Hogard and his dog ARKO.


My only answer as to why the Marines get the toughest
jobs is because the average Leatherneck is a much better fighter.
He has far more guts, courage, and better officers... These boys
out here have a pride in the Marine Corps and will fight to the
end no matter what the cost.
          2nd Lt. Richard C. Kennard, Peleliu, World War II


     

William Johnson and his dog both
"snapping-out" during training.


Jim Romano and his dog on the attack.



You cannot exaggerate about the Marines. They are convinced to
the point of arrogance, that they are the most ferocious fighters on
earth - and the amusing thing about it is that they are.
          Father Keven Keaney, 1st MarDiv Chaplain, Korean War


Ed Goolsby ready for a night on the
"A Field". Al Labonte to the right.


MARINES: The difficult is done immediately;
the impossible takes just a little longer.


Jim Romano ready for a night in the
Field. Greg Brown in the background.


Fine!
 
We have contact with the enemy on all sides!


Colonel Chesty Puller, (the most decorated Marine in history) when asked
how he was doing during the battle of the Chosin Reservoir, Korean War



ADDITIONAL DOGMEN PHOTOS

Page  1  |  2  |  3  |  4  |  5  |  6  |  7





PHOTO ALBUM LINKS