ROBERT E STALLINGS
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HONORED ON PANEL 9E, LINE 60 OF THE WALL

ROBERT ELVIS STALLINGS

WALL NAME

ROBERT E STALLINGS

PANEL / LINE

9E/60

DATE OF BIRTH

04/17/1948

CASUALTY PROVINCE

QUANG TRI

DATE OF CASUALTY

07/22/1966

HOME OF RECORD

SPOKANE

COUNTY OF RECORD

Spokane County

STATE

WA

BRANCH OF SERVICE

MARINE CORPS

RANK

PFC

REMEMBRANCES

LEFT FOR ROBERT ELVIS STALLINGS
POSTED ON 4.8.2021
POSTED BY: ANON

Never forgotten

As your 73rd birthday approaches, your sacrifice is not forgotten.

Forever 18.

Semper Fi, Marine
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POSTED ON 10.18.2019
POSTED BY: Robert Patrick

Strong willed.

I knew Bob in Jr. High and High School. He was a strong minded fellow, and fearless. We met for the last time in March, 1966 at Subic Bay. I was deployed with HMM 362 (the helicopter squadron) aboard the Princeton. This was the ship that brought 5 Marines over from the States. We joined the ship at Subic Bay in March.
Bob was a special man.
I get to Spokane occasionally. When I am there I visit Bob's grave and leave a coin.
Semper Fidelis, Bob. You had the "Old Corps" ethic. You're lucky in one way. You didn't have to live through the "sell out" from Congress.
R. Patrick
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POSTED ON 5.28.2018
POSTED BY: Mike Schmidt

Childhood Best Friend

Bob and I grew up together beginning on S Walnut and spent many days together at each other’s homeshomeson 17th and 20th. We had great fun being mischievous and being a .year younger Bob was the closest person to me as a brother. He taught me many life lessons. In later years I worked for his father Harold and enjoyed visiting with his mother Gladys and sister Gail. I think of you often Bob and all the good memories! Rest In Peace Brother!
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POSTED ON 4.17.2018
POSTED BY: Dennis Wriston

I'm proud of our Vietnam Veterans

Private First Class Robert Elvis Stallings, Served with Company L, 3rd Battalion, 5th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division, Third Marine Amphibious Force.
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POSTED ON 12.16.2015

Final Mission of PFC Robert E. Stallings

PFC Robert E. Stallings served with Lima Company, 3/5th Marines. He was killed on July 22, 1966, when he ran into an enemy ambush during Operation Hastings. He had been walking point on a “dusk patrol” when he encountered an enemy patrol. CPL Stallings fired his weapon first, killing an NVA soldier, then retreated to regroup with his own patrol. Then, turning around, he runs back to confront the enemy again, firing his weapon in the brush ahead of him as he does. But the NVA wait in ambush and shoot PFC Stallings, a round hitting him between the eyes. His patrol catches up to him with guns blazing and manage to kill three NVA, but not without suffering another marine wounded. [Taken from limathreefive.com]
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