"Col. Christian G. Cabaniss, commanding officer of Marine Barracks Washington, D.C., The President's Own U.S. Marine Band and Barracks' ceremonial marchers march toward the gravesite of retired Col. Charles H. Waterhouse and his wife Barbara at Arlington National Cemetery, Feb. 19, 2014. Waterhouse and his wife were laid to rest 69 years to the day after he landed on Iwo Jima during World War II. Waterhouse originally left the Corps in 1946, but accepted a special commission as a major in the reserves in 1972 as the Marine Corps' first and only artist-in-residence. He painted more than 160 wor

- Image ID: 2BBBPPX
"Col. Christian G. Cabaniss, commanding officer of Marine Barracks Washington, D.C., The President's Own U.S. Marine Band and Barracks' ceremonial marchers march toward the gravesite of retired Col. Charles H. Waterhouse and his wife Barbara at Arlington National Cemetery, Feb. 19, 2014. Waterhouse and his wife were laid to rest 69 years to the day after he landed on Iwo Jima during World War II. Waterhouse originally left the Corps in 1946, but accepted a special commission as a major in the reserves in 1972 as the Marine Corps' first and only artist-in-residence. He painted more than 160 wor Stock Photo
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"Col. Christian G. Cabaniss, commanding officer of Marine Barracks Washington, D.C., The President's Own U.S. Marine Band and Barracks' ceremonial marchers march toward the gravesite of retired Col. Charles H. Waterhouse and his wife Barbara at Arlington National Cemetery, Feb. 19, 2014. Waterhouse and his wife were laid to rest 69 years to the day after he landed on Iwo Jima during World War II. Waterhouse originally left the Corps in 1946, but accepted a special commission as a major in the reserves in 1972 as the Marine Corps' first and only artist-in-residence. He painted more than 160 wor
Matteo Omied / Alamy Stock Photo
Image ID: 2BBBPPX
"Col. Christian G. Cabaniss, commanding officer of Marine Barracks Washington, D.C., The President's Own U.S. Marine Band and Barracks' ceremonial marchers march toward the gravesite of retired Col. Charles H. Waterhouse and his wife Barbara at Arlington National Cemetery, Feb. 19, 2014. Waterhouse and his wife were laid to rest 69 years to the day after he landed on Iwo Jima during World War II. Waterhouse originally left the Corps in 1946, but accepted a special commission as a major in the reserves in 1972 as the Marine Corps' first and only artist-in-residence. He painted more than 160 works for the Marine Corps, depicting its Marines and history until his retirement on Feb. 19, 1991. Waterhouse, 89, passed away Nov. 16, 2013 at his daughter and son-in-law's home in Toms River, N.J. (Official Marine Corps photo by Staff Sgt. Brian Buckwalter/Released); 19 February 2014, 11:21; march toward the gravesite of retired Col. Charles H. Waterhouse and his wife Barbara at Arlington National Cemetery; Arlington National Cemetery; "

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