The records of the below named member of the U. S.
Naval Reserve, who now resides in the District under your jurisdiction, are forwarded herewith:
Lieutenant (jg) Lafayete tonald HUB I-V(S), USNR.,
The Explorers Club,
10 West 72nd Street,
New York, New York.
In accordance with your request, you have been dropped from the Correspondence Course in Navy Regulations and Customs.
23 October 1941
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
The records of this office show that Lafayette
Ronald Hubbard, born 13 March 1909 at Tilden, Nebraska, enlisted in the Marine Corps Reserve on 1 May 1930 at Washington, D. C., transferred to an inactive status the same date, and was honorably discharged by special order of the Major General Commandant on 22 October 1931, a first sergeant, with character “Excellent.”
Performed active duty for training from 30 June
to 19 July 1930, and from 23 August to 6 September
L. CRONMILLER, JR.,
Major, U. S. Marine Corps.
Lieut. L. Ron Hubbard, USNR,
The Explorers Club
New York, New York.
L. Ron Hubbard
CERTIFIED A TRUE COPY
October 22, 1941.
MEMORANDUM FOR THE ASSISTANT HYDROGRAPHER.
Subject: Lt.(jg) L. Ronald Hubbard, U.S.N.R. work
performed in Section S.D.& L.
1. During the period September 22 to October 4, 1941, inclusive, Lt. Hubbard was detailed to the Hydrographic Office for the purpose of completing the data on some photographs which he had previously voluntarily submitted to this Office before his commissioning in the Naval Reserve.
2. During this period he examined the prints of several hundred photographs and selected from them several dozen that were fairly clear possessing some navigational interest. These he mounted and annotated. He also indicated on several charts the positions franwhich the pictures were taken.
3. He also examined the text of the Sailing Directions – H.O. Nos. 175 and 176, British Columbia, Vols. I and II – for the places with which he was familiar as a result of his recent yacht cruise in these waters, and submitted several suggested changes or amplifications. These items are all brief, and some are unimportant, but in the aggregate they represent a very definite contribution. The items which concern H.O. No.175 have been checked, and many of them will be used in the 1942 Supplement to this book.
4. His performance of duty was satisfactory. The period was too brief to form a proper estimate of his temperament and other qualifications, but he made a favorable impression, and deserves commendation for his contributions.
C. N. Hinkamp
Captain, U.S. Navy
Officer-in-Charge, Maritime Security
From: Cairo Hotel
Washington, D. C.
To: The Explorers Club
10 West 72nd Street
New York City, N.Y.