EDWARD R STORM
VIEW ALL PHOTOS (1)
HONORED ON PANEL 15W, LINE 105 OF THE WALL

EDWARD REYNOLD STORM

WALL NAME

EDWARD R STORM

PANEL / LINE

15W/105

DATE OF BIRTH

01/08/1930

CASUALTY PROVINCE

QUANG NAM

DATE OF CASUALTY

12/28/1969

HOME OF RECORD

PORTLAND

COUNTY OF RECORD

Multnomah County

STATE

OR

BRANCH OF SERVICE

MARINE CORPS

RANK

MGYS

THIS NAME WILL BE READ AS PART OF THE READING OF THE NAMES ON

11/10/2022 at 1:08pm

Book a time
Contact Details

REMEMBRANCES

LEFT FOR EDWARD REYNOLD STORM
POSTED ON 5.24.2022
POSTED BY: Lucy Micik

Thank You

Dear MGysgt, Thank you for your service as a Cryptologic/Electronic Warfare Chief. Saying thank you isn't enough, but it is from the heart. Memorial Day is soon, and we honor you. Please watch over America, it stills needs your strength, courage, guidance and faithfulness, especially now. Rest in peace with the angels.
read more read less
POSTED ON 10.17.2021
POSTED BY: Dan Davis

A Paragon as a Marine Senior NCO

My memories of MGySgt Ed Storm remain firm in my mind, despite the passage of more than half a century. Serving as a junior NCO (Sgt) under his guidance had a lasting impression on me as a service member and a commander of men. His loss was a great one to us and to the nation. I have kept in touch with several of the NCO's with whom I served in Phu Bai and we all admired and respected him and we all felt our year in Vietnam was the best year in our lives and one we would live over, if we could. Thank you for your leadership. See you in Valhallah.
Dan M. Davis, CDR, USN, Ret.
read more read less
POSTED ON 10.31.2015

Final Mission of MGYS Edward R. Storm

On December 28, 1969, a U.S. Marine Corps helicopter CH-46A (tail number 153379) from Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron 364 (HMM-364) was returning from Phu Bai and had filed an IFR flight plan. They were experiencing radio problems and were cleared at 5,000 feet mean sea level (MSL), but read back and flew the flight at 3,000 feet MSL. Da Nang Approach Control made numerous attempts to alert the crew to their mistake and transmitted on all UHF frequencies at their disposal, including Guard, with transmissions such as, "Turn left, you have a mountain at your 12 o'clock, distance 2 miles!" The crew never responded and flew into Hai-Van Pass under instrument meteorological conditions (IMC) and impacted the terrain. All aboard were killed instantly. The crew members included aircraft commander 1LT Charles K. Butler, co-pilot 1LT William P. Higgins, crew chief SSGT Robert R. Swain, and gunner PFC William L. Beadnell. The passengers were PFC James M. Alderman, CTC Robert S. Gates, LCPL James H. Pence, LCPL Leslie L. Shelton, MGYS Edward R. Storm, and SSGT Richard D. Walsh. (Information provided by Walt Wise, 1LT USMCR; Terry D. McDade, SGT USMC; William N. "Pappy" Hill, MGYS USMC Ret.) [Taken from vhpa.org]
read more read less
POSTED ON 11.11.2014
POSTED BY: T. Randy Jones

I Wish You Were Here

Scoutmaster Storm, we so need men like you today. I miss you dearly.
read more read less
POSTED ON 4.18.2014
POSTED BY: W.H. Barnard, Jr.

A great father and a Marine I'll always remember.

MGYSGT Storm was the first person I remember losing to Vietnam. He was a scoutmaster that truly cared about all of us and a father to three great kids, Dusty, Wendy and Rory. 1stLT Dustin Storm, USMCR was killed in an F4 crash, also. One family gave two men for our freedoms. RIP Master Gunny Storm.

"You can't get to heaven in Sgt. Storm's car, cause the doggone thing stops at every bar......"
read more read less
1 2 3