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LEADER 00000nim a22005295a 4500 
003    MWT 
005    20210830062110.1 
006    m     o  h         
007    sz zunnnnnuned 
007    cr nnannnuuuua 
008    210813s2021    xxunnn es      i  n eng d 
020    9781666147971 (sound recording : hoopla Audio Book) 
020    1666147974 (sound recording : hoopla Audio Book) 
028 42 MWT14285602 
037    14285602|bMidwest Tape, LLC|n 
040    Midwest|erda 
082 00 959.704/348092|aB|223 
099    eAudiobook hoopla 
099    eAudiobook hoopla 
100 1  Caryl, Raymond G.,|eauthor. 
245 10 Catkiller 3-2 :|ban Army pilot flying for the Marines in 
       the Vietnam War|h[Hoopla electronic resource] /|cRaymond 
       G. Caryl. 
250    Unabridged. 
264  1 [United States] :|bTantor Media, Inc.,|c2021. 
264  2 |bMade available through hoopla 
300    1 online resource (1 audio file (8hr., 30 min.)) :
336    spoken word|bspw|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
344    digital|hdigital recording|2rda 
347    data file|2rda 
506    Digital content provided by hoopla. 
511 1  Read by Tom Parks. 
520    Catkiller 3-2 provides unique insights into the role of 
       the tactical air controller, airborne (TACA) in I Corps as
       seen through the eyes of one of the pilots who flew low-
       flying, unarmed, single-engine aircraft in support of 
       marine ground units during the Vietnam War. When Gen. 
       William Westmoreland changed the marines' role in I Corps 
       into a combat one, the Marines found themselves in need of
       more fixed wing aircraft to handle the TACA missions. The 
       advance party of the Army's 220th Reconnaissance Aircraft 
       Company (RAC) arrived in Vietnam in late June 1965 
       thinking they were going to be assigned to III Corps 
       Tactical Zone. However, because of the shortage of 
       existing Marine Birddogs, the 220th was immediately 
       reassigned to I Corps and came under the operational 
       control of the Marines. No other work details the tactics,
       restrictions, aerial maneuvers, and dangers experienced by
       the army pilots and marine aerial observers flying these 
       missions. As young lieutenants and captains, they had at 
       their beck and call as much authority to request and 
       control artillery and air strikes as ground commanders of 
       much higher rank. Raymond G. Caryl provides unrivaled 
       examples of the cultural mores, attitudes, and 
       recreational activity of these young pilots and observers 
       supporting the ground forces. 
538    Mode of access: World Wide Web. 
600 10 Caryl, Raymond G. 
610 10 United States.|bArmy.|bAviation Company, 220th. 
650  0 Vietnam War, 1961-1975|xAerial operations, American. 
650  0 Air pilots, Military|zUnited States|vBiography. 
650  0 Vietnam War, 1961-1975|xReconnaissance operations, 
650  0 Vietnam War, 1961-1975|vRegimental histories, American. 
650  0 Vietnam War, 1961-1975|vPersonal narratives, American. 
651  0 Port Angeles (Wash.)|vBiography. 
700 1  Parks, Tom. 
710 2  hoopla digital. 
856 40 |u
       14285602?utm_source=MARC|zInstantly available on hoopla. 
856 42 |zCover image|u