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WORLD WAR I
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY AFFAIRS
OFFICE OF THE ADJUTANT GENERAL
POST OFFICE BOX 1008
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(THIS SPECIAL ARCHIVES PRODUCTION HAS BEEN PRODUCED IN LIMITED
NUMBERS SPECIFICALLY FOR THE WORLD WAR II REUNION OF FLORIDA
REGIMENTS TO BE HELD IN ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA 16-19 MAY 1988
H I STORE V
31ST InF AfTRY DIUYSIOn
Sn TRAlIn In A nD CO mBiAT
To those of our comrades who helped make
possible the peace and in so doing made
the supreme sacrifice, this record of their
and our achievement is respectfully and
KILLED InAICTIO1 OR DIED OF WOUnDS
AITAPE (AUSTRALIAN NEW GUINEA)
ATKINSON, Ray, T/Sgt HIMLER, Robert F., Sgt QUAIL, Peter D., Pvt
BAGA, Pete J., Pfc HUYCK, Marvin L., Pfc RAKESTRAW, L. C., Pfc
BAILEY, James, Pfc INGRAM, Prentiss C., Sgt RHODES, Eugene E., Pfc
BLANTON, Scott R., 2d Lt JACKSON, Edward D., T/4 RICHARDSON, Johnnie I.. Pvt
BURCH, Eugene H., Pvt JANICK, Stanley J., Pfc RODRIGUEZ, Robert, Pfc
BUTLER, Oliver D., S/Sgt JOHNSON, Willard T., Pfc ROSA, Eston, Pfc
CASPERSEN, Edward J., Pfc JONES, Wesley B.. Pfc RUOTOLO, George J., Pvt
CELLES, George L., Jr., Capt KELLY, Erskin L., Pfc SLAZWEDEL, Vernon A.. Pfc
COLBATH, Francis W., Pfc KEMP, Thomas E., Sgt SANDLER, George E., Pvt
CRAY, Calvin W., Pfc. KILGORE, Ellis D., Ti5 SCOTT, John D., Pvt
CRUMBLEY, Woodrow L., T/Sgt LIPSCOMB, Wade R., Pfc SEARFY. Harold P., Pfc
DATTOLO, Sam D., Pfc LITTLE, Ernest N.. Pvt SERCA, Frank W., Pfc
DAVIS, Stephan H., Pfc LOWE. Samuel A., Pfc SHELDON, Marvin J., Pfe
DELLAROBBA, John, Pfc MATTHEWS, James P., Cpl SNODGRASS, Robert T., Pfc
DIAZ, Edward C., Pfc MATTSON, Allison B., Pfc STAND, Frank, Pvt
DIAZ, Raymon C., Pvt MEDLIN, Austin J., Pf: SUHRBIER, Leo K., Pfc
DUKE, Bates G., Sgt MILLS, Homer R., Ti5 TARTAKOFF, Ira I., Pfc
ELTISTE, Herman A., Jr., S/Sgt MINY, Earl O., Jr., Pvt TASMAN, Donald R., S,Sgt
FERRERA, Albert, Pfc MOORE, Harold D., S:Sgt TAYLOR. Tom M., Pfc
FLEMING, Edward P., Pfc MULGANNON, Robert E., Pfc TOWNSEND. Leslie D., Plc
FRANKS, John D., Jr., Pvt. MULLINS, Vaultie C., Pfc URRCSKI, Bennie F., Pic
GAONA, Eugene L., Pfc McFERRIN, Raymond E., Pfc VINANSKY, John, Pvt
GILLEN, James A., Sgt McLEMORE. Frank, S Sgt WALKER, Donald E., Pfc
GILLEY, Lee R., S/Sgt McMAHON, Matthew, Jr., T:4 WELLINGTON, Byron K.. Plc
GODBOLD, Harold, Pfc OAKSFORD, Howard M.. Pfc WEST, Ray H., Cpl
GOOLSBY, Howard D., S!Sgt OLSEN, Arre M., Pfc WHITE. William S., Pvt
GRISDELL, Ernest L., Pfc O'NEAL, Raymon E., Pvt WHITT, Herald M., SSgt
HAGEN, Carl G., Pvt O'QUAIN, Wilford, Pvt WILLIAMS Frank S., Pfc
HALES, Ottis L., S/Sgt OUIMETTE, Edward J., S!Sgt WILLIAISON. Frank S., T 3
HEMPHILL, Albert L., Sgt PEACOCK, Robert, Sgt WINDGRADSKI. Chester. Plc
HENDRICKSON, Edward A., Pfc PEHRSSON, Henry J., Pfc WOODALL, James B., S.'Sg:
HIPAKKA, Swante W., Pfc PHELPS, Maynard W., S/Sgt ZELDIN, Charles, Pvt
PRINCE, Jesse G., Pfc
WAKDE-SARMI AREA (MAFFIN BAY, DUTCH NEW GUINEA)
AMMON, Roy L., Plc HOWARD, James E., Pfc REIDY, George E., Pfc
ASSANTE, Anthony, Pvt HOWELL, Austin M., Pfc RILEY, Eugene, Pvt
BERI, John, Pfc KEENER, Harold M., Pfc RILEY, Mark, T/Sgt,
BLACKBURN, Virgil A., Pvt. LEWIS, Chester E., Pcf ROGERS, John W., Jr., Pfc
BRANNON, John D., Pfc MINTZ, Ernest E., T/4 SPROLES, Quinton E., Pfc
CARROLL, Theodore R., Pfc MOSER, Louis G., Pfc SWORDS, S. D., Pfc
FORD, Ernest, T/4 OSBORNE, Edwin P., Sgt SZYMANSKI, John R., Pfc
FUTCH, Earl B., Pvt PAPP, Michael J., Pfc TRACY, Burton M., Pvt
HORTON, James, Pfc PEASE, Thomas A., Pfc TRAUTWEIN, William M., Pfc
MISSING IN ACTION
TRUHEL, Joseph A., Pfc
MOROTAI ISLAND CAMPAIGN NETHERLANDS EAST INDIES
AINSWORTH, Paul R., Pfc EAST, George T., 2nd Lt MONTGOMERY, Francis L., Pvt
ANDERSON, James V., Pfe ECONOMOU, Columbus E., Pfe NAIL, Hardy F., Pfc
ATWATER, Early Y., Pfc GOODWIN, Derrick W., Pvt NEAL, Max L., Pfc
BARNETT, James M., Pfc GRAHAM, Jack C., Pfc OLSON, Doran W., Pfc
BENNETT, Archibald J., Pfc GRIFFIN, George Y., Pfc OYLER, William D, Pfc
BLACK, Raymond T., Pfc HAMPTON, Willie B., Pfe PAUL, Joseph R., Jr., Pfc
BLACKLEY, Ben, Pfc HAKY, Nogi H., Pfe PERDSKI, Nicholas, Pfc
BOCCELLI, Joseph J., Pfc HENDRICKS, Gerald J., Pvt PETLICKI, Joselh C.. 2nd Lt
BOWEN, Jesse C., Pfe HERRINGTON, Nolan, Pvt PHARES, Ottis C., T/5
BOX, Lee H., S/Sgt HERT, William J., Pfc PILGREEN, John E., T/Sgt
BREAM, Guy L., Pvt HOBDY, Floyd D., T/4 REYNOLDS, Ollie C., Pfc
BYRD, Junie, Pfc INGHRAM, George A., Jr., Pfc ROBERTSON, James O., Pvt
CARLSON, Lawrence, Sgt INGRAM, Robert H., Sgt SARIDAKIS, Tony, Pfc
CARR, Jimmie H., Pfc KOPP, Howell S., Capt SMITH, Raymond W., Sgt
CASCIO, Joseph, Pvt LOCAPARRA, Rocco A.. Pfc SNYDER, William M., Sgt
DANIELS, James D., Sgt MAGLIEVAZ, August, Pvt SODERSTROM, Axel J., Pfc
DIEM, Joseph E.; Jr., Pfc MALERIO, Albert G., Pvt STEVENS, Waldo E., Pfc
DILLER, George A., Jr., S/Sgt' MALOEUF, Roland A., Pfc VERCH, Curt J., Pfc
DOMBROWSKI, John F., Jr., Pfc MARSHALL, Jack L, Pfc WATTLES, Joseph S., Pfc
DOUGLAS, Thomas, Pfc MATHEWS, Marion, Pfc WEBER, Edward C., T/5
MENARD, Leo E., Pfc
IAPIA ISLANDS (NETHERLANDS EAST INDIES)
BLAIR, Robert J., Pfe LONG, Claude U., S/Sgt STANLEY, William, Pfc
CAPPELLO, Joseph A., Pvt MARTIN, Jack E., S!Sgt STRATFORD, Seward D., Pvt
DICKINSON, Charles C., S/Sgt McANANY, William P., SiSgt TURNER, Emil, Cpl
DRISCOLL, Dennis J., Jr., Pfc PANNELL, Roland G., Pvt WHITE, Michael A., Pfc
'DUMAS, Albert, Pfc PARKER, Jessel, Pfe ZOBLOSKY, Elbert, Pfc
LANCASTER, Howard C., Pvt PEJACK, William, Pfc
SANSAPOR, DUTCH NEW GUINEA
KEY, Robert C., Capt MENDENHALL, John R., Col WINSLOW, Herbert R., 1st Lt
LARUE, Troy C., Capt ROBY, William D., Maj
MINDANAO, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS
ADAMS, John T., Sgt BROWN, Thomas F., S/Sgt CLARK, Valiant O., Pvt
ADAMS, Ransom L., Pfc BRYANT, Charles G., Pfc CLUNAS, Hilton R., Sgt
ANDERSON, Chappell, Jr., T/5 BURNS, Robert J., Plc COLGAN, Aquinas T., Capt
ANTHONY, Harold K., Pfc BUSSEY, Robert E., Pfc COLLINS, Hugh L., S/Sgt
ARNOLD, Ase J., S/Sgt CAMERON, Alan P., Pvt COLMAN, Lloyd E., Pfc
AUGUST, Francis A., Plc CAPAZZELLI, Daniel D., Pfc CONDON, John J., Pfe
BAKER, John A., Jr., Sgt CARO, Joseph S., Pfc CONNER, William L., Pfc
BAKER, Robert L., Pvt CAROTHERS, Benona B., Pfc CONWAY, Edward T., Pfc
BALSIGER, Arthur E., Sgt CARR, Leon H., Pfc CORRIERA, John D., Plc
BARDWELL, Karl H., 1st Lt CARRILLO, Octaviano S., Pfc COX, Homer L., Pvt
BILLINGTON, John, Pfc CATES, Joe, Pfc CRAIG, Edward H., Pvt
BJORKLAND, Ralph L., 1st Lt CHARLTON, Duncan K., Pfc CRANE, Robert L., Pfc
BLACK, Talmage F., Pfe CISNEROS, Tereso J., Pfc CRITES, Robert E., Pfc
BRAZEL, Oscar H., Pfc CLANTON, Leroy, T/Sgt CROSS, Jesse J., Jr., Pfc
BREDAL, Otto P., Pfc CLARK, Roland M., Pvt CROSSWHITE, Odus Leo, Pfc
CULLERS, Howard M., Pfc JANKOWSKI, Chester L., Pfc PRATT, Ernest J., Sgt
CURRY, Andy, Pf JARRELL, Ben, Pfc RAND, Harold E., Lt Col
CURTIS, Lawrence W., Cpl KASTANAS, John G., 1st Lt RAY, George A., Pvt
CURTIS, Russell J., Pfc KING, Orville R., Pfc RODGERS, James J., Plc
DEDEAUX, Elgin.L., S/Sgt LATTA, Michael, Jr., Pfc ROBY; Charlie F., Pfc
DENNISON, John B., Pfc LAWLES, William F., Pfc RYDBERG, Marvin L., Pfc
DORGAS, Peter, Pfc LAWRENCE, Mark F., Pvt SANTORA, Anthony J., Pvt
DRAPER, Harold W., Pfc LEATHERMAN, Mehrle E., Pfc SCHMID, Robert, Pfc
DUCKETT, Wallace H., Sgt LEDBETTER, D. C., Pcf SCHMIDGALL, Donald J., Pfc
EARHART, Gerald B., Pfe LEFKOWITZ, David, Plc SEEBERG, William P., Pfc
EINSPAHR, Alfred G., Pfc LEHN, James J., Pfc SEGREST, Walter M., Jr., Pfc
EKSTROM, Arne V., Pfc LEMKE, Gerald A., Pfc SEVERS, Kenneth L., 2nd Lt
ELLIOTT, Leonard D., Pci LEVINSON, Paul B., Cpl SHADER, William J. Jr., Pfc
EMMOT, Valley V., Pcf LEZEN, Andrew, Pfc SIEMER, Harold A., Pfc
ENGLAND, Verban S., T/5 LINDSEY, Sammie F., Pfc SIMPSON, Joseph P., Pfc
ESCHETE, Lucius J., Pcf LINTON, Reginald R., Pfc SMITH, Calvin E.. Pfc
EVANS, Robert L., S/Sgt LOGAN, Elihue F., Pfe SNYDER, Charles E., Pfc
FAULKNER, Robert D., Sgt LONGMAN, William M., Pfc SOTEROPOULOS, George, Sgt
FITCH, Pearceon M., Pfc LUCAS, Joseph K., Pfc SPEAKMAN, Ernest J., Pfc
GARDENER, Richard W., Pfc LUSNIA, Louis F, Pfe STACY, Ermile, Pfe
GELMAN, Harry, Pvt LYONS, Frank M., Pfc STEELE, Richard W., Jr., Pvt
GOVER, Walter L., Pfc MAHIEU, Robert L., Pfc STUCKEY, Fred L., Jr., Plc
GRABEK, Benjamin V., Sgt MALIN, Wayne J., Pfe SUGGS, Toy E., Sgt
GRAY, James R., Pfe MARKOVITCH, Anthony, 1st Lt TAYLOR, JoHn S., Plc
GRIMES, William L., Pfc MAPLES, Artis E., Pfc THOMAS, Daniel T., Pfc
GULINO, Angelo, Pfc MARTIN, Lonnie E., Pfc THOMAS, Ralph L., Pfc
GUNDERSON, Clarence M., Pfc
GUNDHAAHR, la M P MILLER, Roy S., 2nd Lt THOMPSON, Kenneth C., T/Sg-
HAAHR, Louis J., 1st Lt
HAMPTON, Bays C., Pfc MIX, John E., Plc TORRES. Arthur L., Pfc
HAND, Luke G., S/Sgt MORGAN, Herbert W., T/Sgt TRUJILLO, Joseph R., Pfc
HANKINS, Louis A., Pfc MORROW, Ben E.. Pfc VANARTSDALEN, Clifford C.,
HARDEMAN, Luke, Pfc MUIR, Robert A, Pfc
HARR, Harry R., Cpl MURPHY, Joshua E., Jr., Pfc VAN SCOY, Richard E., Pfc
HAUCK, Robert A., Pfc McDOWELL, Chambliss P, Pfc VINSON, John C., S/Sgt
HAWKINS, Leonard L., Cpl MeHENRY, Dennis E., Sgt WAGAR, Eugene P., Pfc
HAYES, Norman S., Pvt WALLACE, Leo C., Pfc
HENRY, Thomas E., Pfc NAGLE, Maurice A., PvtC
HERTZBERG, John F., Pvt NEIDERER, Edward.P., Plc WES, hareF., Pfc
HIGH, Frank L., S/Sgt NOLEN, Alvin M., Pfc
HILL, Alfred B., Jr., T/5 O'DONNELL, Albert E., CplHITAKER Herert, P
HILL, Junour, Sgt OGLETREE, Sim E., T/5 WIGGER, J. D., Pic
HODGE, James H., Sgt OWENS, William T., Sgt WILBANKS, Grady, Pfc
HOLMES, John R., 1st Lt PAGE, Richard J., Sgt WILCOX, William H., Pvt
HOOD, Oliver W., S/Sgt PALLAZO, Clement J., Pfc WILKINSON, Julius H., S/Sgt
HOWARD, Drexel E., Pvt PEARCE, Leon M, Pfc WILLIAMS, Claude R., Pfc
HUMMER, Fred S., Pfc PERKINS, Albert H., Sgt WORDEN, Bernard M., Pfc
HUNTER, Verne S., Pfc PERSONS, Hubert W., Pfc YATES, Allison R., Cpl
HURST, Daniel F., Jr., Pfc PHILBRICK, Arthur L., Pvt YATES, O. B.. Plc
JACKSON, Delbert, Pfe PHILLIPS, Clay H., Plc YOUNG, John L., Sgt
JACKSON, Raymond E., Pfc PHILLIPS, Stanley V., Pfe YOUNG, Ralph W., Pvt
JACOBS, Harry, 1st Lt POOLE, Warner M., Plc ZUKER, Michael A., S!Sgt
MISSING IN ACTION
CAUSEY, Bennie D., Jr., Pfc
.:vision'. .s edl ca mp .at
S t1 e -st a arrival at the fs a ftna,
long "Ieyla, an n
To tee 'Alen ot ox o the a ere
othe ynoay s ess evst tater test to
r o . a~ nas, e :S ne 0 o 'ari %e
Si en ordi .. i ,enrie, O na the viar. "40
aijecl to-^ i -V a en ct .oe lsu" ^joea, 1e earl- .n] in e
itO va es lses o nto overseal.s tioa to th on -t
0j t ne repea teca e s otrib" io n eeer co t ", .
vie t e nt no grea om eat e jt ^ t e NV t
division !I'e thad at rtheatre 0 ue
me eve theater a bY a ~visios.
P'rraY an in were.eaFe
o eno l o: =o ftoX ien w t heeat
0 i\ e' -e Itol nt\ombat. as
tbtgoee s de 5 wVete overseas lme. :' neve
,to do oa the
ti e c oa .e st ioas Y. U es 0'
V41hen iny ~el. NW Vto e r ormea ,V.
aence0. O,_1 n e eve as 5 to 0 e in
in training, ) ess)."enesS, erat'Ork 0 state tan
lost yotir ad~.g evetY OP all a ma%3. torem ettet
t anaYOut od ot r livesesSi *
"ainirnla Tseoinea .t2 ,Va t a enemjo
ivn tjon ivers, anaor e aatebll 'or
:f~nng~i 0 0 0T Oa 'iitb Y Te a a place
Xa i o a olhavt fl. serve a t e trials ., be
aa aevOt to a eatt tbee
-., ,- A
JOHn c. PERSons
..L -- ,
MAJOR GENERAL, U.S.A.
Served in U. S. Army Infantry, 1917-19, overseas, as (World War I); Distinguished Service Medal (World
Captain Infantry, then Major Infantry-4th and 7th In- War II); World War I Victory Medal, with 5 battle
fantry Divisions. Appointed Lieutenant Colonel Infan- stars; World War II Southwest Pacific Theatre Medal
try, Alabama National Guard, 1924; Promoted to Briga- with 3 battle stars; World War II Pre-Pearl Harbor
dier General, National Guard of United States, 1930, Service Medal; World War II American Theatre Medal-
commanding 62nd Infantry Brigade; became Major Gen- Awarded Special Medal, State of Alabama, for dis-
eral, Army of United States, November, 1940 and com- tinguished service on strike duty; 21-year and 6-year
handed 31st Infantry Division overseas, in Southwest Service Medals, State of Alabama; Awarded Florida
Pacific (New Guinea campaigns, including operations at Service Cross, State of Florida, for distinguished service
Aitape and Maffin Bay, and commanded assault troops commanding Florida troops (part of 31st Infantry Di-
in amphibious occupation of Island of Morotai, N. E. I.) vision) in training and in battle. Distinguished Service
*1944. Returned to civilian life at own request, January, Medal. United Daughters of the Confederacy, as Dis-
1945. Awarded Distinguished Service Cross, France tinguished Son of Confederate Veteran.
\ the st i"0jj"'" to our arms,
To fn e m Mnhbe as brought success aig O
ine Pvidence and o necessitY,
Di e terinatin or tas -,ar and ahaserve
thereb ter o the ,t -y.ea ... e th | l
Sassoation ile an a pleasure tat in the accom
Shas been a can sonly say aicent
""rin d er, an d y -Iou d i a
as yo-ur Coman sined missii Y
pishraent o0 hich carrie
Sob. h l and energy this, ar
pb" .jthe .orce- tr is
suothatr art in wvinnin
Sam re throu a e you success n
yo sosuccessUY-t Xe and ast'
witU -you ,,,OItU Vile n urSfats"
ll h ,th erta n peacelu'l earnest s ish for
Thateve meet with that success is rn
That YO'u of VYO
each and everyone 0 incerelY\
CLAREnCE 8. mARTin
Commanding General, 31st Infantry "Dixie"
Major General Clarence A. Martin took command of the 31st and Tactics at Tennessee Military Institute, at Sweetwater. From
Infantry Division on September 25. 1944. 10 days after the 31st 1927 to '29 he was a company commander at Ft. William McKin-
had landed on Morotai. A fine combat record, built during the ley, Rizal,'PJ. In 1932, Graduate Martin returned to VMI. this
Buna campaign in the black, early days of the Pacific war, had time as Assistant PMS & T, for a four-year assignment.
preceded him. In World War II General Martin. then a colonel, distinguished
He was promoted to his present rank on November 10. just six himself as the leader of the 123th Infantry Regiment in the
weeks after taking over the 31st. and has commanded the divi- Papuan campaign at Buna, 1942-43. He rose to assistant division
sion almost continuously since that time, a period of 13 months, commander of the 32nd Division in 1943-44. and was commander
After guiding it through six months of perimeter guarding and of the task force in the Saidor landing. In 1942 he was assistant
atroling on Morotai, he led it through the campaign to liberate chief of staff, G-4 and G-3, I Corps.
Mindanao, last large Philippine island to be freed. His decorations include the D:stinguished Service Cross, for
Virginia-born General Martin, a V.MI graduate, class of '17, New Guinea; the Silver Star with two Oak Leaf Clusters for
ended World War I as a captain commanding a rifle company, France, New Guinea, and Mindanao; the Distinguished Serrice
resigned and accepted a permanent second lieutenancy. Later Order (British). for New Guinea; the Legion of Merit, for New
assignments included four years as Professor of Military Science Guinea: and the Air Medal, for Mindanao.
LOUIS F. GUERRE
Brigadier General, NGUS
Enlisted in Louisiana National Guard 18 Sept.
1907. Served as Private, Sergeant, Ist Sergeant
-to 10 December 1907. Promoted to 1st Lieuten-
Sant 11 December 1907, Captain 15 September
S 1908, resigned 11 March 1909.
.- Appointed Captain Infantry 4 Feb. 1913, pro-
moted to Major Infantry 14 June 1916. Inducted
into Federal Service as Major Infantry 19 June
1916, served on Mexican Border with Ist La.
S., .Infantry to 25 Sept. 1916. Reverted to State
, status 26 Sept. 1916. Inducted into Federal
- .Service for World War I, 31 Mar. 1917, assigned
S'-', CO, 2nd Battalion, 16th Infantry, 39th Division,
to 29 July 1917. Served in France as CO, Classi-
"' '. fication Camp, 5th Replacement Depot, at St.
SFlorent, France, relieved and assigned as CO,
Classification Camp, 1st Replacement Depot, St.
Aignan, France, until relieved and returned to
Sthe United States for discharge 9 May 1919.
Appointed Major Infantry, LaNG, 13 Apr.
S1922, promoted Colonel Infantry 4 Aug. 1922,
Assigned CO, 156th Infantry, served until pro-
moted to Brigadier General Line 22 June 1929,
assigned as CG, 61st Infantry Brigade. Inducted
into Federal Service 25 November 194J as CG,
61st Infantry Brigade, 31st Division, served un-
til relieved 27 January 1942.
Assigned to VIII Corps Area, CASC, unas-
signec 31 Jan. 1942 to 11 Feb. 1942. Assigned
Provost Marshal VIII Corps Area, 12 Fso. 1942,
served to 30 June 1942. Designated as D.rector,
Internal Security Division, Eighth Service Com-
mand, 1 July 1942, served until relieved 23 Aug.
1944. Assigned CG, Army Service Forces Train-
ing Center, Camp Claiborne, Louisiana, 24 Aug.
1944, served until ordered on terminal Idave 19
Oct. 1945. Reverted to inactive status 20 Feb.
Awarded Legion of Merit 5 Nov. 1945 "for ex-
cepticnally meritorious conduct in the perform-
ance of outstanding services during the period
August 1944 to October 1945."
To the Members of the 31st Division:
As an "Old Timer" who went through the strenuous early days
of training at Camp Blanding and the Army maneuvers of 1941 in
Louisiana and the Carolinas, I have watched with pride your prog-
ress in gaining your successive objectives, thereby hastening the
defeat of our enemy. That the 31st Division accomplished its mission
is a matter of history. I salute those heroes who remain in foreign
lands, and to those of you who have returned, I say, "God Bless You."
LOUIS F. GUERRE
Brigadier General, NGUS.
JOSEPH C. HUTCHISOl
Enlisted on 5 Sept. 1917, commissioned 2nd.
Lieutenant, Field Artillery, on 1 June 1918, as-
signed 333rd Field Artillery. Discharged 17 Feb. -
Commissioned 1st Lieutenant, Infantry, Flor- '
ida National Guard, 12 April 1921, assigned L .
124th Infantry, promoted to Captain in 1926, .
Major 2 Feb. 1929, Lieutenant Colonel 2 June/ "
1933, Colonel 27 Aug. 1940, Brigadier General,
commanding 62nd Infantry Brigade, 18 Nov.
1940, Assistant to Division Commander, 31st
Infantry Division, 21 Feb. 1942; went on termi-
fial leave 2 Jan. 1946 and was released from
Federal Service on 18 April 1946.
To Officers and Men of the 31st Infantry Division:
The Dixie Division made an enviable record in World War II and estab-
lished itself as one of the finest combat divisions in the history of the United
States Army. I am proud to have served with such a fine group of fighting
It is my sincere wish that each member of the division will have little diffi-
culty in readjusting himself to civil life and that many years of happiness
and'prosperity will be the reward of a job well done.
May each of us now fight as diligently for a lasting peace as we did in
prosecuting the war.
My sincere good wishes to each of you.
SJOSEPH C. HUTCHISON
Brigadier General, U.S.A.
HISTORY OF THE 31ST IRFAfTRY DIUISIOn
There was no better name for a division whose regiments When other troops were beginning to fall back in the bat-
came from Alabama, Mississippi, Florida, and Louisiana. tie of Buena Vista in the Mexican War, Colonel Jeff Davis,
From the day in July of 1917 when the 31st Division first later Confederate President, ordered "Stand Fast, Missis-
was organized at Camp Wheeler, Georgia, it was called the sippiansl"
"Dixie" Division. From Alabama comes the 167th Infantry Regiment. Its
Wherever the Division's training program took it, civil- origin in 1836 was followed by participation as the 4th
ians and other outfits were calling it "Dixie," and by the Alabama Infantry in the Civil War. Stationed on the Mexi-
time it had arrived in France in 1918 its baggage and can Border in 1916 and 1917, the Regiment was called to
equipment bore the insignia which is its shoulder patch Montgomery, Alabama; from there it joined the 42nd
today: Two red D's, back-to-back, on a white disc. "Rainbow" Division at Camp Mills, N. J., and first met the
After arrival in France, the 31st Division immediately 69th N. Y., the 165th Infantry Regiment with which it was
became a replacement unit, sending companies and indi- to fight so gallantly all through the first World War. They
vidual officers and enlisted men into the front lines of the went to France together, and as a regiment in the brigade
AEF. commanded by General Douglas MacArthur the 167th dis-
Although 31st Division history began with World War I, tinguished itself in the heavy fighting which is recorded by
the Division's three regiments have longer histories, dating its five World War I battle streamers: Champagne-Marne,
as far back as 1798 when today's 155th Infantry Regiment, Aisne-Marne, Meuse-Argonne, St. Mihiel, and Lorraine.
seventh oldest in the US Army, was organized as the The 124th Infantry Regiment was organized from com-
Adams County (Mississippi) Militia. In 1806 the Regiment panies which date back to 1887, and on its shield is a
made the Sabine Campaign, and in 1807 it was mobilized sheathed sword representing participation in the Spanish
for the Burr Insurrection. It fought in the War of 1812, War, a cactus denoting service on the Mexican border, and
and the Creek Indian War; in 1846 it took part in the a fleur-de-lis for service in the first World War; a cross of
Mexican War, and then, as the First Mississippi Volun- red is from the flag of the state of Florida.
teers, it participated in the War Between the States. When Like the infantrymen, the artillerymen, too, are from
the first World War broke out it was stationed on the the Deep South; the 114th Field Artillery from Mississippi,
Mexican Border, was soon reorganized and saw overseas the 116th from Florida, the-117th from Alabama, and the
service wih the 39th Division. 149th from Florida.
On the regimental crest is the unit's motto, "Stand Fast" Exclusive of those states below the Mason-Dixon line,
31st Division Headquarters building, Camp Blanding
,, .... ..'
New York and Pennsylvania had the greatest.numbers of The new year brought with it a new era for soldiers of
men in the Division, but there were men to be found the Dixie Division. On January 2, a program of intensive
from each of the 48 in the Dixie Division. training began.
Under the command of Major General John C. Persons, First, the soldier must learn to walk and talk-in basic
the 31st (Dixie) Division was inducted into Federal ser- training-before he could get down to the grim business of
vice on November 25, 1940, in the 24th year of its existence, becoming a skilled fighter prepared to endure all the ter-
having never trained before as a complete unit. rible rigors of combat.
General Persons assembled his staff, set up Division Roads had to be built to ranges and to all training areas.
Headquarters temporarily in Birmingham, Alabama, and Far out from camp, passage had to be prepared for convoys
issued orders to all commanders in four states, Alabama, of trucks and marching columns of men. All this must be
Mississippi, Louisiana and Florida, from which National done by the Engineers. And training facilities had to be
Guard units of the Division originated, to begin immediate built, trenches dug for grenade courses; all types of ranges,
processing of troops and recruiting to bring their organiza- including moving target ranges for machine gun target
tions up to strength. practice had to be employed and they were all created by
Units throughout the four states moved into armories Dixie Division soldiers.
and began physical examinations and replenishing supplies From the very beginning of training, physical condi-
of equipment. Some training began also at home stations. tioning was always uppermost in the minds of all levels
Camp Blanding was selected for the station of the Divi-
sion and early in December advance detachments notified
Division Headquarters that troop movements to Blanding
could begin. By December 22, the entire Division, 18,000 '
men strong, had arrived at Blanding to find little more .
than a morass. C .' ,- -,
Construction schedules had lagged and construction )'- ..I .. .
authorities underestimated the time it would take to pre- ''.. ., .. i .,',
pare Blanding for 18,000 men and officers. Men unloaded
from troop trains on barren sand, often in a steady rain,
to find that their company areas consisted of a plot of
acreage with only a few tent frames for housing facilities .
and a less than half complete mess hall. Few bath houses I'
or latrines were completed. Canvas tents and cots were '
scarce. In addition to these handicaps, Dixie Division sol-
diers found that, contrary to what some had expected, the
weather was cold and unpleasant. Rain fell almost inces- P. ...-
santly. S _, ,.' -
Building contractors failed to provide proper drainage I LP- i V
for the camp and water could be found at almost any de- .
sired spot, merely by digging away some of the deep sand
which covered the entire area. Parts of the camp had an Troops swimmBl eaig to cala aional h from
Camp Blanding to Ocala National Forest.
elevation of 145 feet above sea level. Lake Kingsley, less
than half a mile from the center of camp and forming the
western boundary of the reservation, is 175 feet above sea of command, because, from the Commanding General
level. This phenomenon resulted in complete inundation down, this phase of training was recognized as the basis
of part of the camp during heavy rains-which were all too for all accomplishments toward a finished combat soldier.
frequent for those contingents of the Division unfortunate The first group of replacements, 7,143 recruits with no
enough to be assigned an especially low area. training, arrived in the latter part of February and basic
The Division pitched in, however, in good spirit, to help training for them began immediately. They were selectees
construction workers make Blanding livable. Soldiers from the four states in which the Division originated, and
with special skills-electricians, carpenters, plumbers-be- were trained in replacement companies in the various
gan work alongside contractors' employes immediately and regiments by selected staffs of officers and non-coms. After
in a short time company streets appeared where only sand eight weeks of training, the new soldiers were assigned to
had been. units throughout the Division to begin advanced training
And so, the first Christmas Dixie Division's new soldiers with their parent organizations.
spent away from home came and was gone, amid the ring A "combined" training period of three months began in
of carpenter's hammers and saws, and the hectic confusion April, the purpose of which was to exercise all echelons in
of traffic of thousands of civilian workers and army trucks, their missions of operations with the regiment, brigade and
all trying to reach a destination at the same time on the division. The end of'this period was to mark the climax to
then few paved roads. the entire training program, at which time the Division
from camp and station. Step by step they had progressed
*Bl and were now ready for a sixty-mile march, a goal they
had worked toward for long tedious months of hard
It was early in July, when the Division Commander or-
dered the Dixie Division to take the road and march sixty
miles to Ocala Forest, in the heart of Florida. The march
was made in three days, well within the time limit set.
i* After three days of maneuvers in the dense thickets of the
S -' forest, the men rested, were paid for the first time on the
field and began the return march to Blanding. The return
was made also in three days, during the hottest and most
uncomfortable weather of the hot north Florida summer.
Back from Ocala, the Division began preparations to
take the field in grand scale war games in Louisiana, to
begin in August.
Early in August truck columns began the long march to
Sthe bayou country of Louisiana. Itineraries were mapped in
such a way as to direct units through their home territory
if possible. Civic organizations and groups of well wishers
all along the route set up all sorts of accommodations for
transient Dixie soldiers. Entertainments were planned for
them and every courtesy was extended by doting citizens.
SMany friends and relatives of soldiers met them for visits
along the way.
The Division arrived in Louisiana without mishap. The
Generals Krueger and McNair general staff set up and began operations August 11, in an
area near Winfield. Combat teams were deployed along a
would be prepared to take the field and operate as a fully defensive line with orders to stop two complete infantry
trained combat unit. divisions and a cavalry regiment.
The Division was given a thorough field inspection dur- The Dixie Division not only held this line but advanced
ing the latter part of March, the second since induction, five miles in the face of three-to-one odds and this was
covering all phases of training up to that date. the beginning of the sensational record of the "fighting
First practice alert came on the night of May 15 when Dixie Division" in Louisiana war games which spread
the Division Commander issued verbal orders for the Divi- throughout the southern press and many sections of the
sion to move out on pre-arranged plans. Five hours after north.
the orders were issued, the entire Division had cleared the Dixie soldiers quickly adapted themselves to field condi-
gates, foot soldiers marching and motorized columns fol- tions after a few days of experience with carrying all daily
lowing. Climax to all previous training, this exercise moved necessities in packs on their backs. Morale was excellent
troops to the field where they set up completely for field and physical condition of the men was at an all time peak.
operations as a complete unit, were inspected and re- The Division was thrown into opposition of the entire IV
turned to camp. Corps, composed of the 43rd Division, the 4th Division, the
Schools for "blitzkreig" warfare were set up for key 6th Cavalry, Corps Artillery and Brigade and Corps Head-
r.on-coms under the instruction of specially trained staff
officers. NCO's from units throughout the Division were quarters. In this fight it made an outstanding record
given advanced training in map reading, night observation, Later, the Division joined forces with the IV Corps to
night patrolling, motor patrolling and intelligence work of become part of the Third Army, opposing the Second Army
all types. in advanced stages of the war games. Dixie Division led all
A final hardening-up of troops began late in May, with other units of the Third Army in its advance on the "en-
a series of long marches and in June, a new idea in training emy" and at the end of the fight, advance units had taken
was introduced into the Division. Troops marched into the positions on the outskirts of Shreveport, a short distance
false-front town of "Thompsonville" in the face of machine from headquarters of Second Army Commander General
gun fire, dive bombing, sniper fire and all the imaginable Lear. A Collier's correspondent commented that "the 31st
tricks of warfare, to engage in hand to hand street fighting would- soon have been in Kansas City had the war not
and split-second tactics designed to prepare Dixie soldiers been halted."
in the arts both of taking or holding a village. Louisiana war games behind them, Dixie troops turned
The Division was now participating in Corps maneuvers, again toward Blanding, somewhat weary after two months
All agencies took to the field. Gradually and methodically, of grilling operations in the fickle climate of the Bayou
Dixie units mastered ability to operate completely cut off State, where mosquitoes and wood-ticks abound and where
rain seems to gush from an almost cloudless sky, to move -.. ..
away as suddenly as it appeared, leaving a sky drenched "-' "
with scorching sunlight which soon made dust in places .' !
where mud puddles had squshed under marching feet only
a short time before.
Back at Blanding, units began equipment inspections and
replenishment of supplies. Many soldiers also hurriedly
made departure on well-earned furloughs. Now also began
a demobilization of men in certain age brackets, in com-
pliance with a War Department directive then in effect, to
be relieved of active duty and classified as members of the
active reserve of enlisted men.
Winter clothing and equipment issued, the Division was
told it would play a role in the winter maneuvers in the
Carolinas and on October 24, truck columns moved out of
Blanding carrying Dixie soldiers to a new "war" and con-
ditions they had never trained under-freezing weather.
By November 1, the Division was in South Carolina, in
the vicinity of Great Falls.
General Persons was selected by IV Corps Commander
Major General Oscar W. Griswold, to command the Corps
during the first period of Carolina maneuvers and Briga-
dier General Louis F. Guerre was placed in command of
the 31st. The Division met an equal force in this exercise,
for the first time since it had been on the field. General Marshall talks to 31st Division soldier S
Later in the maneuvers, operating as a part of the IV Carolina maneuvers.
Corps, the Dixie Division won commendation from General
Griswold by holding half of the defensive position set up
A sober Dixie Division immediately centered its though
by the IV Corps, in the face of an "enemy" force three and determination on one objective: to remain prepared
and determination on one objective: to remain prepared
times as large. to meet requirements when and where its country gave
During these war games, Dixie soldiers had their he c
Thanksgiving dinner the following day in homes of hospit-
able South Carolinians. Such a command was not long in coming. The Dixie Di-
Back at Blanding after the Carolina war games, Dixie vision was ordered to send units to the Atlantic Seaboar
soldiers focused attention on furloughs and Christmas at and defend it. All the way from Wilmington, N. C., to Key
home, for up to 50 percent of the command had been prom- West, Fla., Dixie Division troops took positions at strategic
ised such a reward for excellent performance during four points, with headquarters in Wilmington, N. C., Charlestcn
months of extended war games. S. C., Savannah, Ga., Jacksonville, Daytona and Key Wa-,
The Division Commander was notified, after field maneu- Fla.
vers in the Carolinas, that the 31st Division had been se- Early in 1942 the Division was re-assembled at Blandinr
elected by the War Department to send a regiment of infan- and ordered to Camp Bowie, Texas. The 36th Divisic.
try to Fort Benning, Georgia, to act as demonstration troops then stationed at Bowie, would exchange stations with the
and assist in instruction at the Infantry School. He was Dixie Division.
directed, therefore, to effect such a transfer and, on the The long cross-country move to Bowie was made larg-ey
basis of its achievements during the entire year of train- by motor vehicle, in bitter cold. The Dixie Divispon
ing, the 124th Infantry Regiment, Florida troops, was found comfortable quarters ready, however, on arriving at
selected. The 124th moved to Fort Benning in the latter its new station, unlike the predicament it faced on de-
part of December, and was no longer a component of the training at Blanding more than a year before.
31st Division. No sooner were troops settled at Bowie than the call for
Then, on December 7, war came to the nation with the replacements from the Division began, never ceasing u-til
sudden shock of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. All the end of the war. Large contingents of officers and =en
furloughs and leaves were canceled. The United States de- were supplied again and again, to act as cadres for the
cleared war on Japan the following day and two days later, formation of new units, or to fill in spots where fully
war was declared on Germany and Italy. trained personnel were required in units going into action.
Later, however, orders were issued from IV Corps Head- Commanders saw their closely synchronized organizations
quarters allowing 31st Division soldiers to take furloughs, totally disrupted in order to fill these requirements from
but lowering the percentage to 25 instead of 50 and reduc- higher headquarters. Men who had trained together
ing the length of the furloughs and leaves. through the entire time since induction were dispatched
to all points of the compass to fill new jobs created by the during the maneuver period, had dipped deep; original
demands of war. The Division sent thousands of men to National Guard enlisted men, along with apt selectees,
officer candidate schools and few failed to get their com- were leaving the ranks for the various Officer Candidate
missions. Schools. The 156th Infantry Regiment, lost from the Divi-
All these men had to be replaced, and again the re- sion, had not been replaced.
placements were raw recruits, who must be trained from Reassigned to the. IV Army Corps, inductees-from
the beginning. Officer replacements were always second North, South and West-were processed into companies
lieutenants, in most cases newly commissioned. At times, and batteries which were in some instances staffed by no
the program of furnishing cadres of officers and men was more than one officer and a non-com. That these new men,
so accelerated that in many instances, companies were left however, inspired perhaps by the nation's early reverses in
entirely without officers and were commanded by ser- the Pacific, were eager to be taught and that they were
geants. quickly assimilated by a Division which was unparalleled
Despite all this, the Division was again tested, this time in the Army in its training methods, may be seen in the
by the VIII Corps. impressions of one such new soldier. An inductee, a news-
The Division Artillery went to Fort Sill, Oklahoma, for paperman in civilian life, but now a member of Company
a severe test during bitter cold weather, and with a great K, 155th Infantry, wrote his former employer, Louis P.
shortage of key personnel, men and officers. Nevertheless, Lochner, of the Associated Press:
results of the tests placed the 31st Division Artillery in the "No one can tell me that the U. S. Army is not extremely
first five artillery units in the United States Army, in effi- efficient, and as for training, it is difficult to imagine any
ciency of fire power, university course presented in a more interesting, effective
A battalion of infantry from the 167th Regiment was and instructive manner than the ABC's of 'basic training'
dispatched from Bowie, also to Fort Sill, for a period of -which include everything from how to handle yourself
several months, to assist in instruction of troops at the to how to dispatch your foe. Neophytes like myself can
artillery school, hardly fail to absorb the fundamentals what with movies,
While at Bowie, the Division went through another in- lectures (I particularly like the outdoor ones we've been
tensive training period, having drawn several thousand having) and demonstrations supplementing the regular
replacements, raw recruits. Here, the unit was a part of training. As a matter of fact, I feel as if I were back in
the VIII Corps, Third Army, of which the Division was a college-and a mighty progressive and wide-awake one
part while under the VIII Corps, made a full field inspec- at that. As far as I can ascertain, the 'morale' of my fellow
tion of the Division. privates leaves nothing to be desired. In the last analysis,
It was soon after the Division arrived at Bowie that it
It was soon after the Division arrived at Bowie that it of course, the success of the Army rests with its leaders and
was triangularized, on February 26, 1942. in this respect my observations at Camp Shelby have been
During the summer of 1942, the Dixie Division was or- mot gratifying."
dered to again participate in field maneuvers in Louisiana, ,
this time as a unit of the VIII Corps. Before leaving f Along with hundreds of other "eager," if less articulate,
this time as a unit of the VIII Corps. Before leaving for
members, the Division at this time was given a replacement
Louisiana, however, orders from the War Department
Louiiana, ho r, orders from the War Department for the 156th Infantry in the activation of the 154th Infan-
alerted the 156th Infantry Regiment and relieved it as a .
component of the 31st Division. / try, composed of officer and key non-comrn personnel from
component of the 31st Division.
componen o he 1s Diso .. other regiments. Before leaving the country for overseas
The Division then moved to Louisiana with two regi-reg Before leaving the country for overseas
duty the 154th was to regain much of the personnel from
ments of infantry, less one battalion, and operated through- duty the 154th was to regain much of the personnel from
the "old" 124th and, through request of the Division Com-
out the entire maneuvers, participating in all problems- d and, through request o te sion
which called for a full division-with only five battalions mending General, was to have its numerical designation
of infantry. In addition to these handicaps, in mid-maneu- changed to "124th Infantry."
vers the Division was continuously ordered to furnish Throughout the Fall, Winter, and Spring of 1942-1943 the
cadres of officers and men, 50 percent of the artillery Division underwent its third period of garrison and field
strength being called for at one time. training. Periodically, it was "tested." The tests, despite
Understrength though it was, during the war games, the influx of new men and the loss of many soldiers who
the Dixie Division again and again surprised opposing had been with the Division for years, found the 31st again
forces, always outnumbered, by appearing at their rear, the outstanding divisional unit in the IV Corps in the con-
after long cross country movements. sideration of inspectors and, in the important physical fit-
Observers at these maneuvers were greatly impressed ness testing phase, it was adjudged the best unit in the
with the aggressiveness of the troops. The Commanding Third Army. The IV Corps Commanding General noted
General of the VIII Corps commended the Division on its that "despite heavy officer and enlisted personnel losses,
showing in the face of these obstacles, several changes of station, and reorganization of the Divi-
Upon conclusion of its second Federal service Louisiana sion, the 31st Infantry Division has ever demonstrated a
maneuver in September of 1942, the Division moved to high spirit of endeavor."
Camp Shelby, Miss., with a total strength of 6,000 men. After this period of training a Corps Commander re-
Cadres, which were continuously leaving the 31st even ported to the Commanding General of the Army Ground
Forces, that "I regard the 31st as the outstanding division in this final Louisiana test with staff work, in particular,
now in the IV Corps. It has done better in current training considered "gratifying." Major General Willis D. Critten-
Sthan any other division I have. This of course is due di- berger, commanding the III Armored Corps, wrote that
rectly to its commander, General Persons, who I regard as "the officers and men of the 31st Division displayed cour-
the best division commander in the IV Corps. ... The 31st age, training, physical fitness, and determination. Their.
Division has been more than two years in service and is morale was excellent. The Division as a whole completed
getting along so well that I believe it should pass on to the assigned missions quietly, cheerfully, and effectively."
combat duty as soon as conditions permit." Another, though unofficial, report from a Colonel at
The Division, however, remained in a troop-training Third Army Headquarters was even more rewarding. "It
status during 1943 until the end of the year, when it was is very gratifying to hear," wrote the Colonel, throughh
being readied for overseas service. President Franklin the grapevine that the 31st Division has made monke:.y
D. Roosevelt visited Camp Shelby and the 31st, along with out of everybody at maneuvers. One of the officers of
Lieutenant General Walter Kreuger, commander of the this headquarters, who is on temporary duty at the pro-
Third Army. Division maneuvers were held in the roll- visional headquarters in the maneuver area, states that
ing, wooded Mississippi terrain to give the new soldiers a the 31st Division was head and shoulders above evert
the 31st Division was head and shoulders above everything
better understanding of how their company of battery ac- in the Louisiana maneuvers." Perhaps more gratifg
tivities fitted into the regimental and divisional scheme.
Advantage was taken by the Division during the ex-
tended period of training to send officers and enlisted men ----
to as many service schools in their specialty as operations
would permit. For example, before going overseas, a -
number of infantry officers attended a refresher course at
the Infantry School in Fort Benning, Georgia; artillerymen,
officers, men and units, were detailed from time to time to .. .
the Artillery School at Fort Sill, Oklahoma. Divisional, r. "
regimental and battalion staff officers attended the Corn- .
mand and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, -
Kansas, in greater percentage from the 31st than from any' 7:
other Third Army division. The division-wide idea, to ab- -
sorb everything offered by the Army in better preparation ''.l
for overseas service, was carried down through the ranks -"1
in the detachment of privates to Cooks and Bakers Schools,
quartermaster troops, drivers, signal corpsmen, and so on, '" .
in turn, receiving further training in their Army duty. In
pointing toward the 31st Division shiboleth, "It Shall Be. '... .
Done," the Division was meanwhile utilizing another-"Be ''' "
Prepared." ,. ,. '
A third and final Louisiana maneuver was held during ',. .'I ''' '
summer of 1943 in the enervating Army-selected "proving [i.. ALZ" .
grounds" bordering the Sabine River. Once more, division-
Division command post maneuvers at Camp Bowie, !I
al engineering units proved their capabilities in speedy,
sure erection of bridges across the muddy river and its
tributaries; infantry companies, led by remaining "old" than any official commendation at this time, however, since
officers and enlisted men, performed duties in a manner the Division as a unit had not as yet experienced actual
pleasing to maneuver referees; communications between battle, was a letter received by a 167th Infantry officer
units and up through to Division Headquarters functioned from one of his former enlisted man charges. The letter
as smoothly as a civilian dial system; the quartermaster was addressed from "Somewhere in Africa." An exce- t
troops kept food and equipment ever rolling forward. Also read: "When I was in the 167th, I was kinda disgusted
it might be noted here that during the entire period of
maneuver and garrison training, as well as during later h wh th ht c t but that I
over here where everything counts I realize that every-
battle experiences, the Division never had a serious epi- over here was shon an taught me is very necessary
demic-the vigilance of its medical organization. thing that was shown and taught me is very necessary
During the current Louisiana maneuver the Division, and I am very thankful that I was able to get that trair-
meanwhile, was receiving inspectional tests with such ing. I can easily say that the men from the DD "gripe" less.
Srapidity and rigidity that in one instance a General Head- are better all-around men, and are better able to take care
quarters team had not finished inspection of motor vehicles of themselves than anybody in the outfit including the
before a Third Army team arrived to look them over also. men who have been in the Army for years. They have
In the overall picture, the Division was pronounced "fit" been through tough maneuvers (the one in '41 was a
honey) and realize the life we're living here is all luxury
compared to the men in the very advanced posts."
'' Then, after'three summers of fighting back and forth
across the Sabine river, three years of being trained and,
in turn, training, the Division was ordered to Camp Pickett,
SVa., an order which all knew was the vanguard of over-
seas shipment. Meanwhile, as units underwent mountain-
training in the hills of West Virginia, practiced amphibious
landings on the beaches of Virginia and Maryland and
received once more a smattering of garrison-life at Camp
Pickett, the 31st (Dixie) Division could look back on
S 'i' four years of distinguished service-officers and men from
Sits corAponents were performing well in every active War
i 'f ETheatre in the world. Its training contribution was truly
S, immense; soon it was to demonstrate its own absorption
S passed on, for such a long time, to others.
In a summary of the Division's activities since induction
.. '-. in November of 1940, General Persons listed for General
S McNair, chief of Army Ground Forces, the training and
S accomplishments of the interim: juxtaposed against the
required strength for an infantry division in enlisted men
of 13,469 was the actual number trained by the Division-
t. 35,980. And so it went. 1608 soldiers had left its ranks to
:- become officers via Officer Candidate Schools. Seven of its
I officers (four no longer with it) were Generals-three were
I, tested, more than once in most cases, by the Third Army,
IV Corps, XV Corps, VIII Corps, and XIII Corps-no major
j ,--'*'_, -. .'-'s,,'.-"* .-. ;,: unit of the Division had failed to pass any test. Nine and
I-''['" !'" one half months had been spent in the field with many ad-
.' r ':.[.-i ditional months transpiring in division, regimental and bat-
Stalion problems. On two previous occasions the Division
S-' i ';. ''" had reached full strength and completed prescribed train-
: ''-- -.. r" ng for combat, only to have the experience of being
j stripped of officers and men for other units. However, each
S'-. : .'" '- obstacle had been accepted as a challenge and overcome-
now it was pronounced ready.
General McNair commented that if the "31st Division
does not perform outstandingly in battle, I shall be forced
to believe that there is no merit in training, or that the
S training of the Army Ground Forces has been all wrong...
"'' .", I remember clearly the last time I saw it in the Louisiana
S." .-1 maneuvers, in pouring rain, but with every man stepping
S along as though it were'a summer day. It all is one more
S example of how a body of troops reflects the character and
-'.,' spirit of its commander. The 31st Division has a great
'' commander, and I doubt not for a moment that no one
4- realizes it better than the soldiers themselves."
With this stirring accolade, addressed to the Division and
its commander, from one of the Army's finest Generals,
the 31st was ready for combat. As a supply sergeant re-
Smarked at the time, "At last we're on the receiving end
of things." Trucks which.had been strained and mud-'
cenes during the Carolina maneuvers. Top: Artillery in caked in Louisiana bogs, and battered and worn by West
position; Center: P.W. exchange; Bottom: Bridge guard. Virginia mountain-climbing were replaced by new-if
"unshiny"-GI vehicles. Rifles, pistols, mortars, artillery
pieces, knives, forks, tent staves-all were exchanged the assignment was accomplished on time by engineers, and
for new if the owners considered it necessary. Searching quartermaster troops, assisted by willing artillerymen
medical examinations eliminated those men considered and infantrymen.
unfit for combat service. An atmosphere of "going places" On June 25, 1944, while the Division was busily en-
permeated every barracks in the Division area-this was gaged in night amphibious training operations, an order
it. The 31st was alerted in December of 1943 with first units was received directing one combat team to proceed to
sailing from Hampton Roads in January. By March the Aitape; and the 124th Infantry Combat Team, which in-
entire Division was on its way. cluded the 124th Infantry, the 149th Field Artillery, a
With the Division Commander spearheading the move- detachment of 106th Engineers, 106th Medical Battalion
meant by air, the Division sailed due South; then, to the and Quartermaster troops with other attachments of s:e-
sir prise of many a soldier who thought himself destined cial troops, was selected for this mission and alerted under'
for European campaigns, the eleven jampacked transports the command of Brigadier General Joseph C. Hutchis:n.
pe formed an arc which carried up and through the The movement to Aitape was by a combination of Libse--
Panama Canal-the 31st was directed toward Pacific ships and LCI's.
waters. Meanwhile, in the snail-pace required for the The information of the enemy indicated that the 20th,
weighted vessel to cross the man-hewn canal between 41st and 51st Japanese Divisions were planning a de-
Atlantic and Pacific, a last, long look at civilization, albeit operate effort to regain control of the Aitape area, and
tropical, was being had by the men of the DD. Convoys American troops there needed reinforcements, for which
ended with exit from Atlantic waters and the long voyage mission the 124th Infantry Combat Team was selected.
was begun in earnest when "converted freighters" nudged After loading on board the ships provided, which were
into the great expanse of water that was the Pacific Ocean. as usual tremendously overcrowded, this force landed at
The shortest time aboard ship for any unit was 35 days Aitape without any major difficulties.
with some of the "plodders" combating seasickness and
inertia for as long as 63 days. After landing, the combat team had sufficient time to
The Division Commander arrived in Australia in a mat- make a reconnaissance of the area, and when the Japa-
ter of days, weeks ahead of even the advance echelon, nese finally attacked, made a great contribution toward -.e
although he had not left the United States until half the defeat of the enemy. The fighting here was fierce and
Division had embarked. He preceded at once to General the troops of the 31st Division proved their mettle to the
Douglas MacArthur's Brisbane headquarters from which satisfaction of everyone. It was here that the GHQ ob-
he was detailed to the Sixth Army, commanded by Lt. server reported that "the exploit of the 124th Infa--
Gen. Kreuger, former commanding general of the Third was possibly unparalleled in the history of military na-
Army during two of the 31st Division's Louisiana ma- never over this type of terrain." Major General Eall
neuvers. The advance party moved to Oro Bay, New stated the action of the 3rd Battalion, 124th Infantry, was
neuvers. The advance party moved to Oro Bay, New
the best he had seen during the war, and commenda"icns
Guinea, followed by the diverted echelons who con-
were received from Major General Gill of the 32nd D.-
tinued to come in, piecemeal, by battalion and detachment, were received from Major General Gill of the 32nd D
vision, as well as from the Artillery Commander.
throughout March until about mid-April when all units vision, as well as from the Artillery Commander.
had arrived. All were glad to set foot on land again- The remainder of the Division was alerted for mo-e-
even if that land was New Guinea. ment to Hollandia and ships of all types were provided
Assigned initially to the I Corps, the Division was later for loading; between June 26 and July 15 the Divishon
reassigned to the XI Corps. Almost immediately units was busily engaged in loading its personnel and eq:--p-
filed out of a divisional area which had become a show- ment, all ships being terribly crowded, requiring many
place in thirty days after arrival for training in jungles men to sleep on deck and all of them to eat in sits.
captured months before at the cost of much American On July 14 the'Commanding General was ordered to re-
and Allied blood. Jungle undergrowth, it was found, was port to Sixth Army at Hollandia by air with cer-ain
more close-knit than any ever encountered in the States, members of the general staff. Arriving at Hollandia, Gen-
and the constant, though varying, screams of the wildlife eral Krueger directed the Commanding General to di-
lent even Pacific "mock" warfare a certain distinction, vert the Division to the Toem-Sarmi-Wakde Island area
"Tezted", upon conclusion of a three-weeks period, the and there to relieve the Sixth Infantry Division, assum*.e
Division was pronounced fit. Grading inspectors, in fact, command of the area with the mission of protecting the
gave the 31st the highest rating ever attained by a di- airport on Wakde Island, and the port and supply base at
visional unit of the XI Corps. Maffin Bay. The Division Commander and staff proceeded
In addition to jungle training and day and night prac- by air to Wakde Island, and after reconnoitering the area,
tice of amphibious landings, the 31st during its war- assumed command on July 18. Between the period of
theatre indoctrination was given many assignments of an July 18 and September 11 the Division, less the 124th
administrative nature. The Division unloaded all supplies Infantry Combat Team, remained in this area.
designated for Oro's air base. On one occasion it was The situation consisted of a perimeter about ten miles
ordered, 48-hours in advance, to prepare a camp for 6,000 long, extending from a few hundred feet to about a mile
recruits. Later the mass billet was increased to 17,000 but from the Beach into the jungle. Vast quantities of sup-
Red Cross hut at Oro Bay. Bottom, above: Aerial view Dixie Division chapel at Oro Bay
of the 31st Division near Borio, New Guinea.
plies and numerous special troops were preparing for was frequently attacked, no Japanese ever penetrated the
the next move forward, and the airport at Wakde Island defensive position in the area.
had to be protected. The enemy had dug in on many During the occupancy of this area, the Artillery of the
strong points outside the perimeter, and were well sup- Division, which was assembled at the northernmost ex-
plied with food and ammunition. The 223rd and 224th tremity of the perimeter, with the assistance of its liaison
Japanese Infantry Regiments of the veteran 36th Japa- planes and with the attachment of a regiment of 155 mm
nese Division, together with a number of their naval rifles and a battalion of 90.mm anti-aircraft guns, located
urits and labor units and other special units, were known a Japanese headquarters, forcing it to abandon its posi-
to be in this area, and for the entire period, both night tion due to the accurate fire of these long range weapons.
and day, some part of the perimeter saw action. The Artillery also had many opportunities to support the
The Division's orders were to exterminate as many of Infantry, and inflicted great damage on the enemy. The
the enemy as possible without committing any large units, enemy, however, had access to a number of caves in which
so it was a daily occurrence for patrols ranging in size they stored their food and ammunition, and to which they
frcs a squad to a battalion to leave the perimeter and retired when subjected to our Artillery and air bombard-
locate and defeat small Japanese units. Living conditions ment. Consequently, the Division was never able com-
in this area were bad. In addition to having the tactical pletely to defeat the enemy without bringing on a gen-
responsibility, the Division also had the administrative eral engagement, which was forbidden by higher head-
work to do for some 10,000 troops who were being as- quarters. By small unit activity, however, more than a
senmbled in this area for the next move. It was therefore thousand Japanese were destroyed.
necessary for the Division to build roads, bridges, docks, The weather was hot and humid, and the insects plenti-
and to provide for the unloading of a large number of ful, and it was with relief that the Division received or-
ships, and all under bad weather conditions which made a ders about the middle of August to prepare for staging
quagmire of the roads and made it impossible for the forward.
men to build any comfortable quarters. The entire perim- Early in September the Division was ordered to seize
eter was wired in and booby-trapped; Strong points the Island of Morotai in the Netherlands East Indies. At
were built and a fine defensive position erected. Although it this time this island was 400 miles from the nearest sup-
porting troops and n. the midst of a group of islands,
of which the largest was the Halmaheras. On these were
strong Japanese installations, it being estimated that on the
Halmaheras alone there were 50,000 Japanese. The plan
was for the 31st Diirision, plus one combat team from the
32nd Division, to attack Morotai on the 15th of Septem-
ber, 1944. The assault troops were commanded by Major
General Persons and the assault was followed by the
landing of a large number of service troops with the
mission of building air-strips at Morotai. This operation
was designed to provide airfields for fighter planes to -- I
cover future operations in the Philippines. Intensive -
preparations began for the operation. Early in Sep- -
tember units of the 33rd Division reported at Maffin Bay
to relieve the 31st Division and shipping began to arrive -. -
for loading. The plan was for the 124th Infantry Combat
Team to load at Aitape, together with the 32nd Division .
Combat Team, and the balance of the combat troops to be
loaded at Maffin Bay. Again the shipping was terribly .
short and only the barest necessities could be carried with
On the morning of September 11 all combat troops were
loaded, leaving much of their equipment and service
troops behind, and proceeded by convoy to Morotai. The --
convoy consisted of about 150 ships, and included cruisers,
aircraft carriers, destrbyers, destroyer escorts, mine-sweep-
ers and picket boats, and among the personnel and ma-
terial carriers were Liberty ships, LSD's, LST's and LCI's.
Prior to the sailing of the convoy at Maffin Bay, the Di-
vision was joined by a large group of press represen-
tatives and GHQ observers. The convoy from Aitape
joined the main body at 10:00 A.M., September 11, 1944,
and the invading force sailed. It was learned that General
MacArthur was on board the cruiser Nashville and that
Admiral Barbey was with him. The convoy was under
the command of Admiral Fechteler. Other than occasional
alarms, the trip to Morotai was uneventful, and on the
morning of September 15 the convoy opened fire at 7:30
A.M., with some of the naval combat ships firing on Hal-
mahera, and the balance of Morotai. The first casualty was
a Japanese barge which was destroyed while attempting
to escape. At this time naval fighter planes of the aircraft
carriers and army planes from the nearest base at Biak
covered the invading forces. The shelling increased in
intensity until 8:30 A.M., when our amphibious tanks
emerged from the LST's and were quickly followed by
Alligators, LCT's, and LCI's.
The movement was beautifully executed, but rough
Right, top: Officers of the 31st Division are seen as they
work over a map of the Interlude operation In which the
division participated. Left to right: Colonel LaRoy S.
Graham, Brigadier General Sumter L. Lowry, Major Gen-
eral John C. Persons and Brigadier General Joseph C.
Hutchison. Center: An amphibious tank backs up to a LST
for loading at Maffin Bay, Dutch New Guinea. These tanks
were intended for use in preliminary assault waves. Bot-
tom: Lieutenant General Krueger visits division at Maffin
going was encountered as the beach was approached. An
'' underwater coral reef extended about 100 yards from
the beach and greatly impeded the landing. Men were
S up to their necks in water as soon as they left the boats.
*The landing was made at three points, with the 167th
Infantry, the 155th Infantry and the 124th Infantry land-
ing at separate beaches. Native villages were set afire by
the shelling, and there was little opposition on the part
of the Japanese and few casualties. The D-Day objective
was reached at 12:30, when the command was halted
and ordered to dig in. General MacArthur came ashore
Sat twelve o'clock, and congratulated the command upon the
Motors, with travel impossible, were dumped into the
water, and had to be pulled ashore by cables. Bulk cargo
S-..- --was unloaded by a human chain, but by night the bulk
". of the assault force was on shore and dug in. The Japanese
Sair forces raided the island about 8:00 P.M., the night of
: """" September 15, and again about 6:00 A.M., the morning of
Sl the 16th, and thereafter it was a nightly affair. Every
night the Japanese air force bombed the command two or
three times. The Navy kept its aircraft carriers off Morotai
for several days and during the daytime its planes pro-
tected the island from air raids. At night by use of de-
S.... stroyers and P-T boats the Japanese garrison on Halmahera
S. was prevented from landing on Morotai in strength. A
strong defensive position was organized on Morotai both
inland and on the beach immediately after seizing the
The landing at Morotai took the Japanese by surprise.
They were expecting a force to land on Halmahera, where
they defended with some 50,000 troops, and Morotai was.
lightly held. Throughout the 31st Division's occupancy of
Morotai the Japanese attempted to reinforce the Morotai
garrison from Halmahera, but rarely succeeded. There
were frequent raids on our position at Morotai and a total
of 1266 Japanese were killed and 72 captured by the 31st
"' 'S On September 25 General Persons, Division Commander,
'':- _:' ['. ,, : relinquished command, at his own request, and was suc-
.ceeded by Major General Clarence A. Martin.
General Martin was an officer of much experience against
the Japanese. As a Regimental Commander he had fought
in the Buna Campaign, and as Assistant Division Com-
mander of the 32nd Division he had seen combat on many
The Division felt keenly the loss of a Commanding Gen-
eral who was widely known as one of the best in the en-
tire Army. Soon, however, it came to realize that it was
once again in the hands of a most capable, fearless, and
aggressive General. The Southern Philippines Campaign,
Top, left: LVT's, vehicles and men get stuck on Red beach.
' Center: Not all of these vehicles were lost. The tide is com-
ing in, but so is the 31st. Old Glory flies on another stepping
*, r stone to Tokyo. Bottom: The worst landing beach in his-
tory. Red beach at Morotal on D-Day.
fit I .. .
to c..u all Japs .n th. H.almoirrq qroup
an b ae ... G" *.* n i e b -sin -a H P ". 't h
..o -: .. -* ,- -. ..- <. -,,- ',. -,
.....^ s^ -^ 1122 ... '*'*;'e Rl X,*- 7
'. '.-.-- --v.'.. .'_. ?i-= -.:.,. -.. -.4-% 'r 'r -
In the upper right picture are seen Brigadier General Joseph C. Hutchison, Major
General Clarence A. Martin and Brigadier General Thomas F. Hiickey.
the bitterest fighting and the most prolonged combat of and moved through the mountains to come behind the
the war for the Division, emphasized to all the splendid known Japanese defensive positions and hold the enemy
character and able leadership of General Martin. in place while the main attack was launched from the
No Division in the Army can boast of finer leadership west coast. This operation began in December and was
throughout its entire service than can the 31st. completed by January 10th.
During the occupation of Morotai the 2nd Battalion, 167th As a part of the X Corps the Dixie Division, landing 22
Infantry, was given the mission of seizing and securing April 1945, played a major role in the liberation of
strategic Napia Island. After a brief but bitter struggle, Mindanao, second largest of the Philippine Islands. The
172 fanatical Japs from a company of the 36th Division 155th Infantry Combat Team, driving north on Sayre High-
were killed, and the occupation completed. Five days later way, advanced until a junction was made with the 108th
F Company, 124th Infantry waded ashore on Asia Islands Combat Team. Determined delaying actions were em-
only to discover that the Japs had already evacuated. played by the enemy during this drive. After the junc-
While the 31st Division was still defending Morotai tion was effected the 155th and 124th Combat Teams pur-
the 167th RCT minus 2nd and 3rd Battalions took over sued the Japs east into the mountains and jungles.
the base at Sansapor on the northern tip of Dutch New The enemy offered desperate resistance from previously
Guinea, from the 6th Infantry Division. Only scattered prepared defensive positions along knife-back ridges and
contacts were made with elements of the Jap 35th Army astride precipitous mountain trails before being pushed
whose headquarters were then at Sorong. across the Pulangi River with a heavy toll of lives. It
Another battalion of the 167th Infantry was selected to was this action which broke Japanese resistance in Bukid-
assist the 33rd Division in an operation designed to de- non Province and sent the battered Jap 30th Division in a
stroy the last remnants of the Japanese on Morotai Island. hasty and disorganized withdrawal to the swampy Agusan
This battalion departed from the east coast of the Island Valley. Many died of starvation and disease enroute while
General MacArthur comes ashore early on D-Day on numerous others were killed by guerrilla action and per-
lMorotal. sistent air attacks.
.----- .'r-r-..T l Meanwhile the 167th RCT drove down the tortuous
K ibawe-Talomo trail, fighting through torrential rains in
.i ", knee deep mud over what has truly been described as
Some of the world's worst terrain. As a result of this ac-
tion the Jap 35th Army headquarters with attached units
Swas forced to withdraw deeper into the desolate interior
S- i while the Japs in the Davao area were prevented from
The remnants of the Jap 30th Division arrived at the
I -- .' Agusan River. Contact continued between these units in
F the dank jungles around Waloe until the cessation of
When the war ended the 31st Division was assigned the
mission of accomplishing the surrender of all Japanese
forces on Mindanao. This was effected with the 155th
Infantry in the Agusan Valley, the 124th Infantry in
Bukidnon Province and the 167th Infantry in the Davao
and Sarangani Bay areas. With the completion of this
mission enemy casualty figures read as follows: killed in
action 3319; Jap military prisoners of war: 22,310; Jap
Civilian prisoners of war 11,918.
-" Supply problems for the Dixie Division's overseas opera-
S- tions were almost as varied as they were numerous. At
.. different times land, water and air transportation were
-.i used depending on the exigencies of the situation. On
promised in order to accomplish all C-4 missions.
;.OM g g^ _and training, with special emphasis on amphibious work. -
At Aitape resupply was accomplished by light motors and
.-... Carrier with additional supply made by air as the 124th
I gRCT moved inland into less accessible areas. At Maffin
.Bay the Division constructed a Liberty dock and facilities
.L for handling ocean-going vessels. Supply problems were
increased with the staging of various units from Maffin
Bay to forward areas. It was here that the Division first
established such non T/O positions as Base Transporta-
tion, Regulating Offce, Cargo Control Office and various
schools for training personnel in the speedy discharge and
backload of vessels.
On Morotai a tremendous engineer effort was put forth
S to carve roads and airfields out of jungle terrain which
had previously known only foot paths and animal trails.
Here again the 31st Division established and operated the
Base Command for every phase of operation: supply,
transportation, cargo control, regulating office.
.. Numerous units were staged on Morotai for the im-
L. .. '->l'...-~_-..-YL.. portant Leyte operation. During this time Division troops
stationed on near-by islands were supplied by LCM's
General MacArthur and Major General Persons converse and LCT's. When the 167th RCT moved to Sansapor,
General Marshall decorates Major General John C. Persons, retiring Division
a supply and transportation set-up similar to that of at Maramag Strip No. 2, 18 August. The assembly of the
Morotai was established. 155th Infantry in the Agusan Valley was delayed by
On Mindanao truck transportation was originally held enemy activity against attached guerrilla forces at Hali-
to a minimum because of Jap-blown bridges and heavy pitan 15 August, but by 18 August all units had been with-
rains which frequently made the main supply-road im- drawn to assembly areas at Sagunto and Butuan.
passable. Subsequent engagements with enemy forces The plan for receiving Japanese prisoners, as directed
east of Sayre Highway were sustained by aerial dropping by X Corps, was to establish reception centers at strategic
of all types of supplies. On the Kibawe-Talomo trail air points to which the Japanese forces were to be directed.
drops were almost as frequent as the too frequent rain- Reception Centers were established by the 124th' Infan-
fall. This resupply by air was made possible, in part, by try at Mailag, Managok, Dalwangan, Sumpong, and Alanib;
the abundance of airstrips at Maramag, Valencia, Malay- by 167th Infantry at Kibawe, Maramag, Panadtaran and
balay and Del Monte. Valencia; and by the 155th Infantry at Sagunto. Another
reception center was established later (29 August) in the
THE FINAL MISSIONS Agusan Valley at Talacogon by the 155th Infantry. A con-
On 15 August 1945, after Japan's informal surrender, centration center was constructed at Bugo by the engi-
all Division and attached guerrilla units began assembling neers and the 11th Infantry was given the responsibility
and preparing to receive the surrendering Japanese. Com- of operating it under the direction of the Provost Mar-
pany C, 124th Infantry and the ll1th Fill Infantry, oper- shal, 31st Division.
eating east of Valencia, completed closing in the Valencia- It was not until the 25th of August that the surrender
Malaybalay area 19 August, and Company A, 124th Infan- of Japanese forces began when 110 Japs surrendered to
try, operating in the Silae-Cabanglasan area, closed Linabo elements of the 124th Infantry at Valencia. On 31 August.
Crossroad 16 August. The 1st and 2nd Battalions, 167th In- in the Agusan Valley, the 155th Infantry made arrange-
fantry, on the Kibawe-Talomo Trail, moved out of the ments with representatives of Lieutenant General Moro-
Kulaman-Pinamola-Sanipon area and completed closing zumi, acting CG Thirty-fifth Army, for the surrender of
A photostatic copy of the Japanese surrender document
Brigadier General Hutchison signing acceptance of surrender by Lieutenant General
Gyosaku Morozumi of the Japanese forces of the 35th Imperial Army on September
S 8, 1945, near Malaybalay, Mindanao, P. I.
31st Division men aboard the S. S. General Bundy in San Francisco harbor
awaiting to disembark.
all Japanese forces on Mindanao. On 7 September, the operation of the base and the supervision of the Philippine
first group of enemy in the Agusan Valley surrendered at Army units, which were taken over from X Corps 10 Au-
Sagunto. gust 1945, continued until relief by the 93rd Division was
After V-J Day the primary mission of the Division effected 20 October 1945.
was to accept the surrender of all remaining Japanese On the 2 of December, the Division had completed em-
forces on Mindanao, to process the prisoners of war and barking at Agusan and Talomo, Mindanao and by 19 De-
to evacuate them to Japan. Concurrently the elements cember 1945, had closed at San Francisco, Calif. Effective
of the Division not required to accomplish these missions 21 December, the 31st Infantry Division was inactivated
were being assembled in the Alae area for rehabilitation at Camp Stoneman, Calif., and all personnel was enroute
and for movement to the United States at a later date. The to separation centers.
FRIENDLY AND ENEMY CASUALTIES
CAMPAIGN FRIENDLY 'ENEMY
Jap Korean Jap
KIA DOWDOI SWA SIA LWA LIA MIA Total KIA PW PW Civ Total
Aitape ..................... 87 9 1 16 232 35 380 1800 1800
Maffin Bay ................. 22 5 14 1 127 22 1 192. 789 29 818
Mapia-Asia Is................ 15 2 8 26 2 53 172 172
Morotai ..................... 41 19 1 20 189 31 299 1266 66 6 1338
Sansapor .................... 5 1 1 7 AVAILABLE
Mindanao .................. 170 23 27 2 476 79 1 778 3319 22310 6 11918 37553
TOTAL ................. 340 58 2 85 3 1051 170 2 1709 7346 22405 12 11918 41681
IURIGAO I/ \tARGAO
e VNEGROS 5 < SUI l CoS GRANDE
CAGYAN II. V CAMIGU N
'* ~ OAPITAN ~LIANGA
S ULU SEA C"s 's^"" IS u e
MMALAANG PALAU IS.
ZAMBOA COTAO DV WESTERN NEW GUINEA-
a MORO GULF. o- .M f HALMAHERA- MINDANAO
n BASILAN IEBAK M w
0Jot0 SASLA too /o 1o
0 o SONSONIRAL
VULO ANNA *
KAR G TALAUA IS.
CELEBES SEA AR ELO
O SANGINE IS.
oa Co 0] MOROTA
.tANADO PASSE LeOLc A ASlA Is.
DJAIIOLO 0* MA IS.
".ATE so HALMAHERA 0 -
-BUSDDS AJOE IS.
ULF OF TOMINI seA C
So0 a KASIROTA V
MANDIOLI L sOnou
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5n0 srNALMt I T, LA>IWOI da 0 *U KUMON
CE E S PELENG oD sT-
S \ ROUTE IST BR
J-1 ROUTE INoD8 .
Si 1ST. AO 2ND. BS.
-z IST. ANo IND. MEET
KAMANIRKAFUA TRAIL N
AUA :F S
BERE BERE soP
S IANUO n-
RAOE MORO TAI
TILAI MT. SABATAI
\ f 805 0 1 0* 0
two ISt C- ;IC POstI
c. P LowO
o Pro TCI DAEO
C OTOT ,1 SABATMA-TOEA .
ODOROEBA COTALLAMO ^OE MOROTAI ISLAND
0 MAL Y8ALAY VI/ALOE
an.= iR MAILAG4
LE ALEK CL1 MARAMAG
-4 t K
M MAL BAN A
LEBAK MALITA V
B. T T L E H 0 n 0 R S
Medical Detachment 124th Infantry
106th Engineer Combat Battalion
3rd Battalion 124th Infantry
.2nd Battalion 124th Infantry
mERITORIOUS SERVICE UnIT PLAQUE
31st Signal Company
31st Quartermaster Company
106th Medical Battalion C
731st Ordnance Company
31st Infantry Division Band
Medical Detachment 124th Infantry-..
Service Company 124th Infantry /
Service Company 155th Infantry
Service Company 167th Infantry
Medical Detachment 167th Infantry i
M. P. Platoon 31st Infantry Division
Headquarters & Headquarters and Service Company
106th Engineer Combat Battalion
Medical Detachment 155th Infantry
AWARDS RECEIVED BY mEmEBERS OF THE DIUISIOn
In WORLD WAR II
DISTINGUISHED SERVICE CROSS
Presidential Order, January 2, 1918. Confirmed by Congress, July 9, 1918.
President was authorized to present, but not in name of Congress, this decora-
tion to any person serving in the Army after April 6, 1917, who shall distin-
guish "himself or herself by extraordinary heroism against an armed enemy."
CLARENCE A. MARTIN. Maj. Gen.. USA THOMAS A. COLGAN, (P) Capt.. (Chap-
Columbia, S. C. lain) CHC Chicago. Ill.
GEORGE D. WILLIAMS. Lt. Col.. Int.. RALPH J. BJORKLAND, (P) 1st Lt., Int..
Birmingham. Ala. Bramard. Minn.
DISTINGUISHED SERVICE MEDAL
By Presidential Order January 2, 1918, confirmed by Congress July 9, 1918,
the President was authorized to present, but not in the name of Congress, this
medal to any person serving in the Army after April 6, 1917, who distinguishes
himself or herself by "exceptionally meritorious service to the Government in
a duty of great responsibility."
JOHN C. PERSONS. MaJ. Gen.. USA SUMMER L. LOWRY, JR.. Brig. Gen.. USA
Birmingham. Ala. Tampa, Fla.
LEGION OF MERIT
Legion of Merit created by Congress July 20, 1942. Degrees of Chief Com-
mander, Officer, and Legionnaire: for award to personnel of armed forces of
friendly foreign nations, and personnel of armed forces of.United States and
of the Philippines.
CLARENCE A. MARTIN. Maj. Gen.. USA ROBERT M. FOWLER. Lt. Col., Inf Bir-
Columbia, S. C. mingham. Ala.
LEROY S. GRAHAM, Col.. Inf Alpine, JOSEPH J. HILL, Lt. Col.. Bartow. Fla.
Tex. MARK W. LANCE, Lt. Col.. GSC Talla-
WALTER J. HANNA, Col., Inf Birming- LEON L. MATHEWS, Lt. Col.. Int. Bir-
ham. Ala. mingham. Ala.
EDWARD M. STARR, Col., Inf Washing- VIRGIL S. ATKINS, Lt. Col.. Inf. Clarks-
ton. D. C. dale. Miss.
DISTINGUISHED SERVICE ORDER (British)
CLARENCE A. MARTIN, Maj. Gen., USA
Columbia. S. C.
ank shown is that held on date of original award.
SILVER STAR MEDAL
In 1932 the Army Silver Citation Star was placed on a bronze pendant and
a ribbon of its own was designed, instead of being placed on a campaign medal
ribbon. Silver Star Medal, by Act of Congress December 15, 1942, is awarded
for "each citation of any person for gallantry in action while serving in any
capacity with the Army ... not warranting the award of a medal of honor or
distinguished service cross."
Silver Star Medal was made Navy decoration August 7, 1942, by Act of
"CLARENCE A.. MARTIN. Maj. Gen. PAUL 0. BURGESS. Ist Lt.. Int Esslngton. (P) CLIFFORD C. VANARTSDALEN
USA Columbia, S. C. Pa. Tech SEt. Inf, Mt. Olive. Miss.
THOMAS F. HICKEY. Brig. Gen., USA WILSON GORDON. 1st Lt.. Int Floralsa GEORGE J. WOLUSKY. Tech. Sgt, Inf.
Washington, D. C. Ala. South Boston. Mass.
SJOSEPH C. HUTCHINSON. Brig. Gen., JAMES B. HOLLOWAY. Jr, Ist Lt.. FA FRED A. BAKER. S. Sgt.. Int. Brookhaven.
USA Sanford. Fla. Houston. Tex. Miss.
LEROY S. GRAHAM, Col., Inf Alpine. (P)HARRY JACOBS. 1st Lt, Inf Branford. ANTHONY W. BORGOMATO. S. Sgt. Inf.
Tex Conn. Boston. Mass.
WALTER J. HANNA, Col., Int Birming- FRANCIS JETER. 1st Lt.. FA Dallas, (P)HUGH L. COLLINS, S. Sgt. Int. Ope-
ham. Ala. Tex. lika, Ala.
EDWARD M. STARR, Col., Inf Washing- (P)JOHN G. KASTANAS. Ist Lt.. Inf ROBERT P. CROWDER. Jr.. S. Sgt., Inf.
ton. D. C. EDWARD N. KRAUSE o1t Lt. FA Berlin. Savannah. Ga.
WILBUR E. KOONCE. Lt. Col., Inf Jack- Wis. TOM DOBBS. S. Sgt. Inf. Grant, Ala.
son, Miss. JERROLD R. MILLS. Ist Lt. FA Water- CLIFTON DODSON, S. Sgt.. MD. Plain
%MANUEL A. BERGENS. Maj., MC New ville, Kans. Dealing, La.
Springfield. N.Y. JOHN O. NEIKIRK. Ist Lt.. FA New York, JAIES H. EDWARDS, S. Sgt. MID, Hol-
-STEPHEN S. BROWN, Maj.. FA Clarks- N. Y. landale. Miss.
Tvile. a. VINCENT C. OLSON. Ist Lt., Inf Boyce- (P)ROBERT L. EVANS. S. Sgt.. MD. San-
THOMAS M. DEAS, Maj.. MC New Or- vile. Wis. ford, Fla.
leans, La. RAYMOND C. OWENS. 1st Lt., FA Louis- CLIFFORD A. GONYEA. S. Set., Cav.
RICHARD D. WELCH. Meajl Inf Laurel. ville. Ky. Springfield. Mass.
l iss. ALBERTRT F. PARKER. 1st Lt., FA Hattles- (P)HOWARD D. GOOLESBY, S. Sgt., Int,
OTHO T. WINSTEAD. Maj. Inf Lynch- burg. Miss. Larkenville. Ala.
burg, Va. ROBERT T. PIGG. Jr, 1st Lt., FA Green- LUCIAN E. HELTON. S. Sgt.. In. Iluka.
NORMAN S. BEEBE, Capt., MC Colfat. wood. Miss. Miss.
Ill. JOSEPH T. SHERIN. Ist Lt.. Inf Belle- HAROLD H. HINTERLITER. S. Sgt.. Inf.
(P) GEORGE L. CELLES. Jr.. Capt., !nf rose., N. Y. Long Island. N. Y.
REEWasg M S. C FA HARLIN L. WAGNER Ist Lt., Int West CURTIS W. JOHNSON. S. Set, Inf. Sec-
FREDERICH M. FOWIKES. Capt. FA Chi- Desota. Mo. tlon, Ala.
Wcago, Il. CALFRED A. WIENER. lst Lt., FA Lcs WILLIAM P. KING, S. Set., Inf. Gunters-
WILLIAM H. FREELAND, Capt. FA Nor- Angeles. Calif. ville. Ala.
ALLE, MC Sha FRANK J. ZIRBLIS. stt Lt.. FA Trenton, TURNER D. LEGGETT, S. Sgt. Reinzie,
LLEN G. GIFFORD, Capt., MIC Schaght- Tex. MisS.
N C In J WILLIAM E. ASHLEY, 2nd Lt.. Int Gad3- (P)JACK E. MARTIN. S. Sgt. Int. Lib-
AUBREY C. GRIFFIN Capt.. Inf Jackson. den, Ala. erty, Ala.
STANLEY GROSSMAN Capt, In Forest LINDSEY M. BISHOP 2nd Lt.. FA Atlanta. THEODORE D. MARTIN. S. St., Int.
STANLEY GROSSMAN. Capt. If Forest Ga.N. Y.
Hill. L. I., N. Y. W liklilt N. Y.
ARCDI. L. HANSEN. Capt.. Int Pitts- Aurquerqu BLNN. e 2nd L In (P)FRANK McLEMORE, S. Sgt. In,. Sul-
burg. Kans. Alburuerque. Mex. ligent. Ala.
CHARLES A. KNOBLAUC Capt In RICHARD F. DUNLAP. 2nd Lt, Roanoke. WILLIAM L. PATRICK, S. Set., Inf.
CHARLES A. KNOBLAUCH. Capt., Ils Va.
Bay City, Mich. Orlando, Fla.
BHOWELL SC. Capt, A Pensacola, GEORGE R. MACNAMARA. Jr., 2nd Lt.. COY W. SCOTT. S. Set. Inf. Ponce De
HOWELL S. KOPP. Capt.. FA Pensacola. Ins Orlando. Fla.
Fla. Leon. Fla.
KUYKENDALL Capt, In Duncan CARL N. STROHSCHEIN. 2nd Lt.. MAC THOMAS H. SEALE. S. Sgt, Inft Tus-
J. W. KUYKENDALL Capt., Inf Duncan. Gibstand, La.
Okla. caloosa, Ala.
LLIAM A. LOCY, Capt, In Longview, WALLACE P. TAYLOR. 2nd Lt. In ROY J. SLIKER. S. Sgt., Inf. Branchville,
WILLIAM A. LOCY,. Capt., Inf Longview, Aberdeen. Miss. N. 3.
JAMES H. MASSINGILL Jr, Capt In LESTER B. WHITAKER. 2nd Lt. Red- ODIS H. TAYLOR, S. Sgt. Inf, Oxford.
JAMES H. MASSINGILL, Jr., Capt., In! wood. Miss. Miss.
Tuscaloosa, Ala. Miss.
WILLIAM V. O'CONNOR Capt (Chap JESE C. BROWN st St. In Odessa. WALTER C. WADE S. Sg.t. Inf. Oxford.
lain) CHC Seymor, Conn. Ala.
BLAISE D. MALAGARIE. 1st Sgt.. Cay.. WALTER L. WALLACE. S. Set. Insf.
MARION D. ODELL. Capt.. Inf Atlantic Brousard. La.WALTER L. WAACE S. Sgt, I
Beach. Fla. Cro.sville, Ala.
AIDAN R. POWER Capt, (Chaplain) (P) WOODROW L. CRUMBLE, Tech. (P)AES B. WOODALL, S. St., Int
RPOTTER. Capt. (Chaplain) Set., Inf, Laurel Miss. (P)JAMES M.
CHC St. Louis. Mo. S.t eMi. Summit. Miss.
JAMES E. OBSO, Capt., WILLIAM GRAY Tech. St. Inf. Col- ARTHUR J. BARRY. T/3, MD. Gardener.
JAMES K. ROBSON, Capt., Inf South linsville, Ala. N. Y.
EDWIN L. SAUCY, Capt.. Int Napa, PAUL C. HOOD, Tech. Sgt. In Collins- (P)RAY T. ATKINSON, Sgt, Inf. Can-
Calif. ville. Ala. ton, Ohio
JESSE L. WALKER, Capt.. MC Cuthbert. (P) WILLIAM S. LEDBETTER, Tech. Sgt. COLUMBUS H. BOWERS, Sgt. Inft Hart-
Ga. Inf. Benton, Miss. well, Ga.
WILLIAM G. BLACK, 1st Lt., Inf Green- ELTON P. LIZANA. Tech. Sgt., Int. Gulf- CLARENCE CONOLLEY, Sgt. Int. Oxford.
ville. Ill. port. Miss. Ala.
GAUDEN W. BOHME. 1st Lt., Inf Indian. JACK METCALF, Tech. Sgt., Inf. San ROBERT H. LAVIGNE. Sgt. Inf. Clare-
apolis, Ind. Antonio. Tex. mont. N. H.
(P) Indicates Posthumous award. *Indicates Bronze Oak leaf cluster to
CLARENCE W. CURB. Sgt.. Cav. Greens- (P)PETE 3. BACA. Pie., Int. Decoto. WILLIAM M. RATHER, Pfc.. MD.
boro. Ala. Calif. Dumas, Miss.
(P)ELBERT L. HEMPHILL, Sgt., Int. Jack- PHILIP A. BELL, Pie., Inf, Magee, Miss. ALBERT F. PROVENZANO. Pie.. Ir..
son. Miss. TONY F. BERRA. Pie. Int.Butler. Pa. New York. N. Y.
(P)ROBERT E. HIMLER, Sgt., Int. Derry. FREAS W. BRITTINGHAM. Pie.. MD. In- (P)EUGENE E. RHODES. Pic.. It.
Pa. dependence. Mo.
STANLEY S. LABENSKEY, Sgt.. Cav. (P)CHARLES G. BRYANT, Pic, Int. St. RAYMOND L. ROACH. Pic., MD, Nox3-
Lathrob, Pa. Paul, Minn. peter. Miss.
WELBURNE E. LUNDEEN. Sgt.. Int (P)JOECATES. Pc, Int, Lodl. Tex. (P)ESTON ROSA. Pie.. MD. Cottonpor.
Huron. S. D. CLIFFORD A. CLESHENTE. Pic, Inf. New (P)ROBERT SC ID Pie.. MD Chicago
STSARL SPARKS. Sgt.. Int. Malta, Ohio Haven. Conn. (P)ROBERT SCHMIDI Pfc., MD, Chicago.
HERBERT A. THURSTON, Sgt., MD. San- JOSE M. De La GRUS. Pci.. Int. Cuerdo. JOHN G. STUPAR. Pfe. Int. Etna. Pa.
ford. Fla. Tex.
ALBERT H. MAYS, T/4, MD, Hempstead. (P)JOHN B. DENNISON. MD. Staunton, E(P)HGH B. SUMMERFIELD, Pe.. MD.
N. Y. Va. Erwin W. Va.
(P)MATHEW McMAHON. Jr.. T/4. MD, Al- WILLIAM T. DONALDSON. Pe.. Int. (P)JOHN S. TAYLOR. Pfc.. MD. Brook-
bany. N. Y. Bellman. N. J. vie. Pa.
DELANO G. NEAL. T/4, FA, Hamlet. GEORGE W. DUNKIN. Pec.. Int. Windy- (P)TOM M. TAYLOR, Pie.. Int, Okl-
N. C. ille. Mo. homa City, Okla.
(P)LEONARD L. HAWKINS, Cpl.. MD, (P)GERALD B. EARHART. Pic., Int. De- (P)DANIEL T. THOMAS. Pfc.. Int. Le!a-
Cleveland. Miss. trolt. Mich. non. Va.
WARNER H. HYDER, Cpl., Inf. McNinn- (P)ALFRED G. EINSPAHR, Inf. Ains- WILLIAa N. THOMAS, Pie., Int. Cu.--
ville. Ore. worth, Nebr. Perand. Md.
EDWARD J. PARKER. Cpl.. Inf. Jervis. ERNEST L. FRAZIER. Pfc.. MD. Pattons- YEE TOY, Pie., Int. Bronx. N. V.
N. Y. burg, Mo. LELAND J. TUCKER. Pic.. Inf. Green
HENRY E. SPIERING. CpI... FA. Dan- CARL W. JUCHS. Pie., MP, Dayton, Ky. Cove Springs. Fla.
Ville. Ill. HAROLD W. GLORE, Pfc. Int, Hurricane. (P)DONALD E. WALKER. Pie.. L-.
CALLISON R. YATES. Cpl., MD. Cary- Utah Springfield. Ohio
Ville, Fla. (P)LEO C. WALLACE. Pic., Inf, Autaui.-
yiNT/leC Fla. HERSHEL S. GUNTER, Pic, Inf. Bremen, i( le, Ala. i In A -
SAMUEL R. BRANSTOM. T/5. FA. Bay. Ala.
Ohio EUNA J. WEBSTER. Pic.. Inf. Stig:er.
Ohio STEPHEN HALEY. Pic.. FA. Yonkers. OkEUNla. WEBSTER
HOMER A. HENSON. T/5, MD. Brass- N. Y. ROLAND G. WRIGHT, Pic.. Inf. Roanoke.
town. N. C. JAMES G. HAWKINS. Pfc. Int. Persia. Va.
(P)ALFRED B. HILL. Jr., T/5. MD, Water- Tenn. (P)O. B. YATES. Pfc. Inf. Southpcr:
valley. Miss. JAMES A. HOGGLE. Ptc, Int. Tuscaloosa. Fla.
JEWEL C. KELLEY, T/5, Cav. Baton Ala. JOHN J. YORKE. Pie.. Int, Washingpo:.
Rouge, Ala. ROBERT N. JUMP, Pie.. Inf. Binghamton. Pa.
(P)ELLIS D. KILGOIE. T/5. MD. Colusa, N. Y. ERNEST E. COWHERD, Pvt., Inf, Pur.-
Calif. CHARLES H. KEEFAUVER, Pic.. Int. Mo.
JOSEPH A. LEWIS. T/5. MD. Whitmore. Flatt, Ill. OREM W. FOREHAND. Pvt, Int. T--en
S. C. CHARLES H. KENNON. Pie., Int. Waco, Rivers, Tex.
ROBERT W. LICSAUER. T/5. Cav, Phila- Tex. (P) DERRICK W. GOODWIN, Pvt., I.
delphia. Pa. HARRY A. LANDENBERG, Jr.. Pie., Int. San Pedro. Calif.
(P)HOMER E. MILLS. T/5. MD, Kan- Lancaster. Pa. (P)DREXEL E. HOWARD, Pvt.. Int, Mar-
napolis, N. C. ROBERT L. LITTLE. Jr., Pci.. Inf. Rising kal, Ky.
JOHN H. SEITZ. T/5. MD. Lynbrook. Fawn, Ga. NIEL J. KARTEZ. Pvt.. Inf, Bronx N. Y.
JAMES E. SMITH, T/5, Cav, Bessemer, JON W. LUKE. Pc., PA. Franklin. La. WARREN O. PARHAI Pvt., Int. Abe:-
Ala. OTIS MORRIS. Pie, Int. Tylertown. Miss. deen, Miss.
FREDERICK Y. ADAIR, Pfc.. Inf. New MIKE A. NAGY. Pie., Int. Springfield. (P)JAMES O. ROBERTSON, Int. Aber-
Albany. Miss. Pa. deen, Miss.
By Act of Congress, July 2, 1926, this decoration is awarded to any person
with the Army, National Guard, or Organized Reserves who distinguishes him-
self or herself by "heroism not involving actual conflict with an enemy."
DONALD P. MORRIS, Major, MC. Hatties- WILLIAM C. BURNETT. T. Sgt., Int. ELMER J. DAY, S. Sgt.. Inf, Greenvi:e.
burg. Miss. Eastman, Ga. Fla.
JULIUS L. GRUENEBAUM. Capt., MC. GEORGE H. CHORLEY, T. Sgt., Int. NORMAN D. PORTER, S. Sgt., FA. D:-
Oakland. Calif. Sledge, Miss. rant. Miss.
CHARLES T. READ. Capt.. MC. Lookout WALTER F. SCHNELLER, T. Sgt.. QMC. WALLACE 3. REYNOLDS. S. Sgt., FA.
Mt. Tenn. New Orleans. La. Newton. Ala.
BERTRAM F. QPROFKIN, Capt.. MC. Pat- LEAR L. YARBOROUGH. T. Sgt.. Int. EULIS S. SMITH, S. Sgt., Inf. Aberdeen.
person, N. J. Merigold. Miss. Miss.
EDWIN C. STENEHJEIN. 1st Lt., In.t Port EMIL F. ADAM. S. Sgt. Int Omaha. Neb. JACK G. SURMALL. S. Sgt.. Int, Eis-
Orchard. Wash. CLARRON B. A Sv. Sgt. In. Mat- ille, Miss.
FRED S. WILSON, 1st Lt., Int. Los An- CLARION Ashley S. Sgt. I M- WALLACE E. BROWN Sgt., FA. Carel-
geles. Calif. thews. Mo. berry. Ala.
HUGH L. BRYANT. 1st Sgt., Inf. Vicks- LOYD F. BAKER, S. Sgt.. Int. University LOUIS A. DAHLEN. Sgt, Int. Abardee.n
burg, Miss. City. Mo. Iiss.
AMES W. KELLEY, 1st Sgt.. FA. Lake ROCCO J. BONELLI. S. Sgt., Int, Lodl, WILLIAM L. DAVIS. Sgt., Int, Houston.
Wales, Fla. N. J. Miss.
SJAMES A. LANG, 1st Sgt.. Inf, Jackson. DENNIS M. CROWDEN. S. Sgt.. Int. Tus- CLINTON G. FULLER. Sgt., Cav. 0:-
Miss. caloosa, Ala. Hickory. Tenn.
JACK KLAVER. Sgt.. Cav. Brooklyn, .ROLAND M. CHESTER. Pic. MD, Quincy, LADIS MOVOTNY, Pfc, Int. Lancaster.
N. Y. Fla. Tex.
USHO A. KALLIO. T/4, Cav. Angora. EARL E. CORRELL, Pie. Intf Birming- WILLIAMC. PALMER, Pic. QMC, Wells
inn. ham Ala. ville. Ohio
VIRGIL K. McCORMICK. Cpl., Int, Louisa, LEONARDO DEROSA, Pie., Intf Tampa, MOAH W. PAYNE, Pic.. Inf. London,
Ky. Fla. W. Va.
ROBERT A. MERCER. Cpl.: Inf, Lenia. SAMUEL P. DIPIETRANTONIO, Pie.. CHARLIE L. PERRYMAN, Pic., MP. Flor-
Ohio Inf, Ardmore, Pa. enee. Ale.
R. L. MITCHELL. Cpl.. Intf Calhoun City. CHARLES F. DISMUKES, Pfe. Inf, Oko- MARTIN M. RABHAN. Pie.. Inf. Savan.
Miss. lona, Miss. nah, Ga.
ARNOLD T. PENNEY, Cpl.. Cav, Detrolt, WALTER DUNKER. Pie., CE, Brooklyn, ARTHUR J. RICHARDSON: Pi.. Int
Mic. Y. Ser.atobia, Miss.
THOMAS S. SEARCH. Cpl., FA Green- THOMAS F. FETCHKO. Pie. Int. Jersey EDWARD 0. ROBERTS. Pic., Inf Leep-
ville, Ala. City. N. J,. er. Miss.
ENZO G. BALDINO, T/5, FA, Brooklyn. GEORGE W. FREY. Pie.. MD, Fallon. PAUL SEIBERT. Pie. PA. Pittsburg,
N. Y. Nev. Pa.
MELVIN BINDER, T/S, FA, Keen, N.H. GEORGE W. GIDEON. Pi., MP, Patts- ARCHIE L. SHIELDNIGHT, Pc.. Int.
DONALD A. BOXLEITER. T/5. FA. Du- boro. Tex. Coweta, Okla.
T buque, Iowa GEORGE H. HAMM. Pfc., FA, Hudson, FRANCIS R. SIMPSON, Pie.. FA. Jack-
TRUMAN W. ROUSE, T/, Inf, Dennis, N. Y. sonville, Fla.
DUANE J. JAMES. Pie. Int, Ewing. Neb. DENVER G. SIMS, Pif., Inf, Laurel. Miss.
ROBERT C. TODD. T/5. Inf, Federalsburg, WILLIAM E. JOHNSTON. Pie.. Int. Clear- GEORGE WARD. Pic.. Inf. Carson. Miss.
.Md. field, Pa.
HOAS WAGER T/, Ca, ronx J ES H. JORDANP., FA, Detrot ALAN L. WEBB. Pie.. Inf. Tranier, Pa.
THOMS WANE Ca Bich. JORDAN, Pi., FA. DetroI, CLIFFORD WHITEHEAD, Pfe., CE. Co-
IN. Y. M.irsh. lumbia. Tenn.
DAVID L. BARGER, Pie.. Inf Phila- FRANCIS T. KLEPACK. Pie., Inf, Johns- JAMES M. BURNEY. Pvt., Inf. Tampa,
delphia, Pa. town, Pa. Fla.
FRANK BENEDETTIP Pie. FA, Lincoln CLIFFORD R. MATTEWSON, Pic.. Cav, HAROLD W. DRAPER, Pvt.. Int. Sheridan,
Parks, Mich. Glendale, L. I., N. Y. Ark.
BURT R.a BRASHIER. Pie., Inf. Mans- GRANT L. McCOOL, Pfc., In. Mobile. LESTER M. LEAR, Pvt.. In, Easton, Pa.
Field. La. Ala. ARRY LUKOVITCH, Pvt., FA, London.,
PHILIP P. CALLAS, Pie., Inf, New York MARTIN MYER, Pie., Inf, Philadelphia. Eng.
Pa. PAUL R. NOE. Pvt.. Inf. C!arksdale. Miss.
Executive Order, May 11, 1942. Recipients, members of the armed forces
must have distinguished themselves, after September 8, 1939, by meritorious
achievement in flight. Air Medal is awarded where the service does not war-
rant a Distinguished Flying Cross.
CLAREOCE A. MARTIN, Maj. Gen.. USA, EDWARD P. PEACOCK. Lt. Col. GSC, "FRANCIS JETER, Ist Lt, FA. Dallas.
Columbia. S. C. Clarksdale, Miss Tex.
THOMAS F. HICKEY, Brig. Gen., USA, GEORGE N. SAGIN, Lt. Col., FA, Tampa, JOHN J. KEMP, Ist Lt, FA. Memphis,
Washington, D. C. Fla. Tenn.
JOSEPH HUTCHISON, Brig. en., USA CECIL E. WALTER, Lt. Col., CE, New PAUL A KREITNER Ist Lt., Int Denbo,
Sanford. Fla. York, N Y. Pa.
WALTER 3. HANNA, Col.. Inf. Birming- "STEPHEN S. BROWN, MaJ, A. JERROLD MILLS, 2nd L. A.
ham. Ala. Clarksville. Tex. 'JERROLD R MILLS, 2nd Lt FA
HAL. HARDENBURGH, Col., GSC. Eutaw, ELMER J, JACKSON, Maj., Int, Lincon, Waterville. Kans.
Ala. NSebr. ALBERT F. PARKER. 2nd Lt.. FA. Ha-
J.MES A. LAKE, Col.. FA, Greenville. JA.MES H. VAUGH, Jr., Maj., Int, Black- tlesburg, Miss.
Miss. stone, Va. LLOYD E. STREET, 2nd Lt.. Inf. Ripley.
EDWARD M. STARR. Col., Inf. Washing- J. WOODRUFF. Jr., Mal, CE, Boise, Miss.
ton. D. C. Idaho SHELDON K. TOWER, 2nd Lt.. CWS,
VIRGIL S. ADKINS. Lt. Col., In, Clarks- *-ARKS W. JENKINS. Capt.. FA, Jack- Marengo, Ind.
dale, Ms son. Miss. JACK E. GRAVES. MI/Sgt.. Inft Gadsden.
LESLIE L. EVANS. Lt. Col., Int, Canton, *DONALD F. RESTOOL, Capt., FA, Lan- Ale.
is, sing, Mich. ...LINDSEY M. BISHOP, S/Sgt., FA, At-
JOSEPH J. HILL, Lt. Col., FA. Bartow. FORREST C. BARRIER, lst Lt., FA, lanta, Ga.
Fla. CONSER, S/Sgt., A, Port
MILTON E. HULL, Lt. Col. FA, Plant Boll, Calif ALLEN H. CONSER, S/Sgt., FA, Port-
City. Fla. HOWARD W. BOOKOUT. Ist Lt., In, land, Ore.
JOHN T. KIZER. Lt. Col., QMC. Sena- Alexandria, Ind. PETER L. MUSANO g f. West
tobla. Miss. ROBERT F. COLE, 1st Lt.. Inf, New Heb- Orange, N. J.
MARK WV. LANCE, Lt. Col.. GSC, Talla- ron, Miss.
hassee. Fla. CHARLIE R. TIIORNTON, SSgt.. Inf.
CHARLES P. LYKES, Lt. Col., GSC, ALBERT H. DODD, Ist Lt., Int. Lincoln, Bridgeport, Ala.
Houston, Tex. Nebr. HAROLD W. CLEMIONS, T/3, FA, Chenoa,
LEON L MATHEWS. Lt. Col., Inf. Birm- PRESTON C. FORS, ist Lt., FA. Lansing, Ill.
HARRY M. MURRAY., Lt. Col., OD, Alex- LOUI E -AUBREY W. HARRELL. T/4, Inf. Gads-
andria. La. LOUIS HECHT. Ist Lt., Inf, Boston. Mass. den. Al.
FRANK C. PAUL. Lt. Col., FA. Tampa, *"-JAMES B. HOLLOWAY, Jr., Ist Lt ZIGMUND F. DOMBROWSKI, T/5. Int,
FFla. A. Houston. Tex. Sugar Notch, Pa.
The Bronze Star is awarded for heroic achievement or meritorious action
JOSEPH C. HUTCHISON, Brig. Gen., "ROY HART EENTON. Maj.. SIGC. Mo- SEWELL G. SKELTON, Maj.. Inf, C:a.e-
USA. Sanford. Fla. bile. Ala. more, Okla.
SUMTER L. LOWRY, JR., Brig. Gen., *JAMES N. BROWN, Maj.. Int. Birming- PAUL E. SMITH. Maj.. MC, Pales:ir.e.
USA, Tampa, Fla. ham. Ala. Il.
JOHN C. DUCKWORTH. Col.. GSC. Tusca- RALPHH D. BURNS. Maj.. Int. Jackson. DAVID T. TABER. Maj.. Int. Gadcder,
loosa, Ala. Miss. Ala.
*LEROY S. GRAHAM. Col.. GSC, Alpine. DAVID J. CASTLEMAN, Ma., Int. JAMES H. VAUGHN, Jr.. Maj.. Int, Black-
Tex. Greensboro, Ala. stone. Va.
HOMER W. HESTERLEY. Col., FA. Tampa. JAMES H. CHALMERS. JR.. Malj. MC. WILLIAM W. WATKIN, JR.. Maj.. CE.
Fla. Goshen. N. Y. Houston. Tex.
VIRGIL S. ADKINS. Lt. Col., Inf. Clarks- OWEN J. CHEEVERS. Maj.. MC RUSS T. WHITE. Maj.. AGD. Dothai.
dale, Mis.. DONALD V. COONEY, Maj., MC. Flush- Ala.
MARSHALL E. BUSH. Lt. Col.. CE. Green. Ing. N. Y. J. R. WOODRUFF. Maf., CE. Boise. Idaho
ville, Miss. JAMES R. DUREN. JR., Maj.. Inft Tusca- *ABBOTT B. WALTON, Maj, In. Sayre.
OSCAR L. DUPREE, Lt. Col. GSC. Attalla. loosa. Ala. Ala.
Ala. JAMES T. FERGUSON, JR.. Maj.. MC. JOHN M. ADAMS. Capt., Int. Abi:ene.
*LESLIE L. EVANS, Lt. Col.. Inf, Canton. Lawrence. Kans. Tex.
Miss. ROBERT M. FOWLER. Maj.. In., Bir- PHILIP E. ADAMS, Capt., FA. Alexander
*JOSEPH W. FORD, Lt. Col.. MC, Gads- mlngham. Ala. City. Ala.
den. Ala. BENJAMIN A. HUDSON. Maj. CMP. WILLIAM P. ANDREWS. Capt.. Ir..
JOHN L. GOODWYN. Lt. Col.. GSC. Mont- Montgomery. Ala. Syracuse. N. Y.
gomery. Ala. JOEL C. GARRARD. Maj., FA. Bartow, Fla. ALEX IM. ARCHIBALD. Capt.. FA. St.
HAL HARDENBERG. Lt. Col., Inf. Eutaw. MIELFORD I. GARRETT, MaJ.. Inf. Cads- Petersburg. Fla.
Ala. den. Ala. JOHN V. ASEVEDO. JR.. Caot.. L--.
FRANK HARDY. Lt. Col., Inf, Sehna. EDWARD M. GOODWIN, MIaj.. MC, Brook- Gustine, Calif.
Ala. lyn. N. Y. WINSTON C. BAIRD. Capt.. MC. Fll-.
SIDNEY B. HOOPER. Lt. Col.. Inf. Al- PETER M. GRAHN. Maj., FA. Tampa. Mich.
bertsville, Ala. Fla. ROBERT M. BALLARD. Capt., Lnf.
MILTON E. HULL. Lt. Col.. FA. Plant JAMES A. GRIFFIN, Maj.. Ord. Lake- Neches. Tex.
City, Fla. land, Fla. NATHAN BANDER. Capt.. MC. E;:en-
JOHN F. JENKINS. Jr.. Lt. Col.. MC. JOSEPH J. HILL. Maj. FA, Bartow. ville, N. Y.
Birmingham. Ala. Fla. CLAIR B. BARNETT. Capt., IMC, Cua
LOUIS M. JIGGITTS. Lt. Col., GSC, Jack- ELMER J. JACKSON. Maj.. Int. Hattles- City. Wis.
son. Miss. burg, Miss. J. B. BEARD, Capt.. Int. Oklahoma Cl-y.
W. EUGENE JONES, Lt. Col., FA. Bar- *JOHN TOM KIZER, Maj.. QMC. Sena- Okla.
tow. Fla. tobia. Miss. *EDWARD A. BECKER. Capt.. Inf, Fost-
*JAMES A. LAKE. Lt. Col.. FA. Green- WILBUR E. KOONCE. Maj.. Inf. Jackson, proof, Fla.
vtle. Miss. Miss. JAMES R. BOWERS. Capt.. Inft For
MARK W. STANCE, Lt. Col.. QMC. Tal!a- JULIO R. LACEDONIA, Maj.. Inf. Key Smith. Ark.
hassee, Fla. West. Fla. GEORGE B. BRODIE. Capt. CWS, C'-
MARTIN F. MARKWARD. Lt. Col., GSC. MARION J. Le DOUX, Maj., MC. New cago. Ill.
Fort Worth. Tex. Orleans, La. MURRAY E. BROWN. Capt.. DC, EB-n.
LEON L. MATHEWS, Lt. Col.. In. Bir- RICHARD LEFFERS. JR.. Maj.. FA. Lake- Tex.
mingham. Ala. land. Fla. MARTIN CARAEALLO. JR. Capt.. TA.
FREDERICK W. MELSHEIMER, Lt. Col.. EDWARD O. LOGAN, Maj., Int, Tusca- Tampa, Fla.
Inf. Vicksburg. Miss. loosa. Ala. CHARLES M. CAREY. Capt., Int, Nah-
WILBUR K. MILLER, Lt. Col., Int, Or- HENRY I. LOUTTIT, Maj., CHC. Palm ville, Tenn.
lando. Fla. Beach, Fla. WALLACE E. CARLSON. Capt.. FA.
*FRANK C. PAUL, Lt. Col.. FA. Tampa. *CHARLES P. LYKES, Maj.. GSC. Hous- Vicksburg. Miss.
Fla. ton. Tex. NICHOLAS J. CHIARA, Capt.. MC, Brook-
JOSEPH L. PETERSON, Lt. Col.. IGD, WILLIAM L. MAIGE, Maj.. FA. Monte- lyn. N. Y.
Gadsden, Ala. cello, Fla. JOSEPH A. CHIOTA, Capt, MC. Bridge-
HAROLD E. RAND. Lt. Col., Inf, Sumrall. RAYMOND O. MANASCO. Maj., Int. port. Conn.
Miss. B.rmingham. Ala. AUGUSTINE A. CIOTOLA. Capt., IMC
HAVARD T. RAWLINSON. Lt. Col.. AGD. JOHN E. MANDVILLE, Maj., Int. Mo- Hazelton, Pa.
Dothan. Ala. bile. Ala. FRANK E. COGHLAN. Capt.. Inf, Hous-
MAHONE REESE. Jr.. Lt. Col.. GSC. Live VICTOR L. McDEARMAN, Maj., Inf, ton. Tax.
Oak, Fla. Aberdeen, Mliss. KENNETH L. COOK, Capt.. In,. Rivertor.
HOWARD 0. ROY, Lt. Col., GSC. LaFay- GERALD A. MELSHEIMER, Maj., Int. Wyo.
ette. La. Vicksburg. aliss. JOHN H. CRICHTON, Capt. Int Minden
-GEOGE 'N. SAGIN, Lt. Col., FA, Tampa, Tc sb E, M.. A. T JOHN H. CRICHTON, Capt.. Inf, Minder.
GEORGE N. SAGIN, Lt. Col.. FA, Tampa, MARCUS N, OWEN. Mal.. FA. Tampa. La.
LOREN D. SKAGGS. Lt. Col.. FD, Sa- JACK R. CRITTEDEEN, Capt., Intf Sacra-
vannah. Ga. LEDWARD P. PEACOCK. JR.. MaJ.. GSC. mento, Calif.
JOHN P. SWEENEY, Lt. Col.. SIGC. Mo- Clarksdale. Miss. CIIARLES M. CROUCH. Capt.. CHC. Pasa-
bile. Ala. EMORY B. PEEBLES. JR., Iaj.., CIP. dena, Calif.
JOHN E. VAN ESSO, Lt. Col., IGD, Hattiesburg, Miss. ITAI.O W. DANIELS. Capt.. MC. Council
Northbrook. Ill. REX D. ROACH, Maj.. FA. Geneva, Ala. Bluffs, Iowa.
CECIL E. WALTER. Lt. Col.. CE. New WILLIAM D. ROBY. Mal., Int. Tusca- JOHN N. De FOORE. Capt.. Int, Sidor.
York, N. Y. loosa. Ala. Miss.
JAMES E. BARBER. Ma.,. Inf. Anniston. WRIGHT H. ROSS, Maj.. Int.. Anniston, ALBERT T. Di GIANDOMENICO. Capt-
Ala. Ala. MC, Meriden. Conn.
JOHN R. BARNES. Maj.. Inf. Memphis. CHARLES P. SANDIDGE. Maj.. Int. Can- RUPERT Z. DISKMUKES, Capt.. L-f,
Tenn. ton. Miss. Gadsden. Ala.
"JOHN W. BASKIN. Maj.. FA, Greenville, JOHN G. "HAFFER, Maj., FA, Vicks- CHARLES W. DOUGLASS. Capt.. MIC.
Miss. burg. Miss. Wenatchee. Wash.
CORNELIUS J. DRISCOLL. Capt.. MC. PIERCE A. REEDER. Capt.., Int. Leola. PRESTON C. FORS. 1st Lt, FA, Lansing,
Revere, Mass. Ark. Mich.
HENRY T. ELLENDER, Capt., DC. Thibo- LEO D. RICHEY. Capt., MC, Terre Haute, ROBERT E. FOSTER. 1st Lt. Inf. Can-
daux. La. Ind. andaigua. N. Y.
*WALTER F. ELLIOTT, Capt., Int, Pasa. ROBERT ROBINSON. Capt., MC. Rox- RUSSELL L. FRANKLIN, 1st Lt.. Intf
dena, Calif. bury. Mass. Muskogee, Okla.
ROBERT C. FAIRCHILD, Capt., Inft Kan- FREDERICK M. ROGERS. Capt, CHC. JOHN E. FULLER, Ist Lt., Int. Falconer,
sas City. Mo. Woodward. Okla. N. Y:
CLARENCE E. FLICKS, Capt., Inf, Lin- RICHARD L. ROSENTHAL. Capt, MC. ALEX C. FURTWAUGLER. 1st Lt.. In.
coin, Nebr. Branford. Conn. Evanston, Ill.
BOBBIE B. FORD, Capt.. Int. Jackson. EDWIN L. SAUCY, Capt.. Int. Napa, EDWARD GRAEF, 1st Lt.. Int, Colum-
Miss. Calif. bus. Ohio
DOYLE E. FOSTER, Capt. Int. Little JOSEPH E. SCHEUERMAN, Capt, FA, ARLINGTON G. GRAY, 1st Lt.. FA, South
Rock, Ark. Trenton. N. J. Brewer, Me,
MARTIN M. FRIEDMAN, Capt., Inf, SAMUEL 0. SHEAR, Capt... AGD. Pitts- OSCAR T. HAMMETT. 1st Lt*. Int. Fay-
Cleveland Heights, Ohio burg. Pa. ette. Miss.
JESSE L. GOODMAN, Capt., Inf, Clem- MARK S. SKELTON. Capt.. FA, Scotts- STANLE~ Y S. HORBAR. 1st Lt., Inft
son. S. C. boro, Ala. Brooklyn. N. Y.
DAVID K. GUSTAFSON. Capt.. Int. Thief JAMES W. SMITH, Capt.. Int, Tyler. Tex. JOHN C. HILL. Ist Lt., QMC. Hope. Ark.
River Fails, Minn. JAMES T. SPECHT. Capt., FA. Tampa, ROBERT F. HOLBROOK. Ist Lt., Int,
LAWRENCE W. HALL. Capt., Inf, IVA. Fla. Allston, Mass.
S. C. FRANK G. SPRINGSTEAD. Capt.. Int. PHILIP W. HUMMEL, 1st Lt., Int. Jeffer-
HENRY. L. HAVENS Capt.. FA. Lexing- New York. N. Y. sen, Ohio
THon, MI R Rss p F Gr- JAMES L. TOUGH. Capt., FA. Dothan, ROBERT L. JONES, 1st Lt.. MAC. Rock-
THOMAS W. HEREFORD, Capt.. FA. Gur- Ala. ford. Ill.
ley, Ala. H S WILFORD G. SUESSEN. Capt.. Int. East -GARLAND W. KINSLEY, 1st Lt., FA.
ROBERT R. HICKS. Capt.. FA, Tampa. Alton, Ill. New Orleans, La.
Fla. RAYMOND J. VANDERCOOK, Capt.. FA, PAUL A. KREITNER. Ist Lt.. Inf. Denbo,
ELTON R,. HOGAN. Capt.. Inf, Cary. Royal Oaks. Mich. Pa.
N. C. DONALD A. VISSCHER. Capt., CHC. Car- DONALD W. KREIBS, 1st Lt., Inf. Ta-
JAMES M. HUMPHRIES. JR.. Capt.. CE. mel. N. Y. coma. Wash.
*Aemphis Te o. RICHARD L. WAGNER. Capt.. FA. On- JAMES R. KUHN, JR.. 1st Lt.. FA. Joliet.
-FABIAN U. HUSLEY, Capt., QMC. tarlo, Canada Ill.
BiCHL R. Miss. JAMES A. WALKER. JR. Capt. Int. In- JAMES A. LAMON. 1st Lt., MC. Indian-
CHARLES R. IKERMAN. Capt.. CE, De- dianapolls. Ind. ola. Miss.
atur, Ala. JMAYLANAD J. WARBLE. Capt.. FA. Burr WILLIAo E. LEAVITT, st Lt., FA, Madl-
LONNIE M. JACKSON, JR., Capt., Inf, Oak, Mich. son. N. J.
Gary, Ind. JAMES R. WARD. Capt, MC, Hutting- 'PHILIP E. LONG. Ist Lt., Cay, Welling-
HAROLD A. JACOBSEN, Capt.. Inft. Wal- ton. Ind. ton. MIo.
worth, Wis. CBENJAaMIN F. WELLES. JR.. Capt., FA. GEORGE W. MADDOX. Ist Lt., FA. Des
ALAN H. JOHNSON. Capt, FA, Santa Cucadia. Fla. Moines. Iowa
BarbarL M A JOHN L. WHITAKER. Capt.. MC. Paola, CLARENCE R. MARTIN, 1st Lt., MC.
LLOYD O. JOHNSON. Capt.. MAC, Al- Kans. Houston, Tex.
Phambra. Cali. LEONARD C. WHITE. Capt.. Inf, Dallas. NED N. MATARAZZI, 1st Lt.. Int, Fron-
PAUL A. KAELSON. JR.. Capt., Inf. Tex. tenacs Kans.
MWichita. Kan. ISADORE D. WIENER. Capt., MC, Tut- ROBERT S. McCLINTOCK. 1st Lt., FA,
MALCOLM K. KELLEY. Capt., FA, Rep- ,iler. Miss. Ruston. La.
ton Al. FRANK A. WILKINSON. Capt.. FD, OWEN McGOUGH. JR., 1st Lt., Ord.
ROBERT C. KEY. Capt.. Inf, Selma, Ala. Birmingham. Ala. Los Angeles. Calif.
ARTHUR S. KIDWELL, Capt., SNC, Balti- JOHN L. WILSON, Capt., Inf. Grand RAYMOND N. MeKENNA, 1st Lt., Int,
more, Md. Rapids. Mich. Wheeling, W. Va.
J. W. KUYKENDALL. Capt., Int, Duncan. REX W. WILSON. Capt., MC. Peru. Kans. JOHN L. McLAUGHLIN, 1st Lt., Inft Bell-
OWEN B LAMBRO, t, Inf. RICHARD A. WISE, Capt.. Inf. Nashville, fonaine, Ohio
OWEN LAMBERSO Cat. In P- Tenn. ROBERT E. McMICAN. Ist Lt., Inf..
S L T, Capt.. I C ROBERT P. WORDEN, Capt., MC, Au- Marion, Ky.
USUS LUCKETT. Capt.. In. Canton, burn. N. Y. WILLIAM J. McWILLIAMS. Ist Lt.. Ord.
HENRY R. LUSCHER, JR.. Capt., Intf Mo- WALTER H. ADLER, Ist Lt., Int, Cleve- Pittsburg. Kans.
bile. Ala. land Heights. Ohio CLINTON V. MESSEROLE, JR.. Ist Lt..
WILLIAM R. LYTLE, Capt., MC. Cali- ARTHUR A. ALTO. 1st Lt.. Inf. Wau- FA. New Rochelle, N. Y.
fornia, Mo. kegan, Ill DONALD A. MOE, Ist Lt., Int. Evansville,
ALBERT P. MADGETT, Capt., IGD, Hast- CLYDE E. AUTERY, 1st Lt.. FA. Dixons Ind.
S,..s. eor. Mills. Ala. GEORGE P. MONCRIEF, Ist Lt.. Inf, San
RAYMOND J. MARLOWE, Capt., FA, St MARION E. AVRETT, Ist Lt, MAC, Sam- Angelo, Calif.
Paul, Minn. son. Ala. HAROLD B. MORRISON. Ist Lt., Int.
GEORGE E. MEADORS, Capt., GSC. Jack- LEWIS BERTUZZI. 1st Lt., Int. Oneonta, Dennis, Kans.
son, Miss. N. Y. ROBERT D. MURRAY, Ist Lt.. Inf. Lubac.
WILLIAM H. MICHE C .. FA FREDERICK J. BOECKER. 1st Lt., Inf. Me.
LDecatur, AlaCat., FA Minster. Ohio HENRY J. NEEDHAM. Ist Lt., Inf, Long
JOSEPH J. MILHISLER. Capt., Inf, Rew HOWARD W. BOOKOUT. 1st Lt., Int. Island. N. Y.
City. Pa., Alexandria. Ind. ALBERT H. PINGEL. 1st Lt., SIG C.
CHARLES E. McBRIDE. Capt., Inf, Nor- DONALD B. BOWEN. 1st Lt, Int. San Foley, Fla.
many, Mo. Angelo. Tex. WOODROW L. RICHISTER. 1st Lt., Inf.
PAUL M. MOREL Capt., MAC, Clifton. WILLIE J. BOWMAN., st Lt., Int, Atoka, Bronx, N. Y.
Il. Okla. JACK ROBERTS. 1st Lt.. FA Louis-
DANIEL NEEDHAM. JR., Capt., FA, West JULES V. BRADLE. 1st Lt., Inf. Bronx, ville, Ky.
Newton, Mass. N. Y. DAVID R. ROCHE, Ist Lt.., Inf, Phila-
SAMUEL D. NETTLES. Capt., FA, Peter- GEORGE E. BUSH, 1st Lt.. SIGC, South delphia. Pa.
man. Ala. Nyack, N. Y. ARTHUR C. RODENBERG, 1st Lt., Int,
JONES OSBORN Capt., LEROY W. CAULDER, 1st Lt., Int. Cam- Springfield. Ill.
ArizJES Inf, Welton, den, S. C. RONALD S. SANDBACH, 1st Lt.. Inf.
SIDNEYPETER A. CHAJKA, 1st Lt, Int Cleve- Harrington Park. N. J.
SIDNEY C. BANKER Cat. Brook- land, Ohio WILLIAM C. SAUSVILLE, 1st Lt.. Inf.
lyn. N. Y.
PAUL B. PHILLIPS, Cant., Inf ROBERT P. CLARK, 1st Lt., Inf. Brattle- Jersey City, N. J.
Ind. IPS Cap In. Peru boro. Vt. HAROLD F. SCHOLTES, 1st Lt.. FD.
ALLA Oo Capt D, Coum- FRED E. COTE, Ist Lt.. Int, Port Huron. Richfield Park, N. J.
ALLAN R. POHTO, Capt.. DC. Colum- Mich. ROBERT E. SEYMIORE. tst Lt. In. Gulf-
PAUL L. POLK, Capt., Int. Vicksburg. WILLIAM C. CRAWFORD. 1st Lt., Inf, pDOrt. S s.
Miss. Ironton. Ohio *DOYNE M. SMITH. Ist Lt.. Inf, Galena.
ARDAN R. POTTER, Capt., CHC. St. O. T. DALTON. JR, Ist Lt., Int. Charles- Mo.
Louis, Mo. ton. Miss. THOMAS J. SMITH, lit Lt.. Inf,. Phila-
EDWARD Y. POSTMA, Capt., MC. Wau- EARL L. DeSELLE. st Lt., CE, Alex- JOHN R. SMYTH, 1st Lt., Inf, LaPorte.
pun, Wis. andria, La. Pa.
ARTHUR E. QUINLAN, Capt.. DC, Flem- *RUSSELL A. DUKE. 1st Lt., SIG C, JOHN S. SPELLMAN, 1st Lt.. CE, Or-
Ing. Ky. Gadsden. Ala. lando, Fla.
CLARENCE E, RAMBO. Capt., CE, Inde- JOSEPH H. DUNLAP, JR.. 1st Lt., FA, WILLARD A. STARBIRD, Ist Lt., QMC.
pendence, Mo. Manchester. N. H. Sangerville, Me.
OLIVER J. STEPHENSON. 1st Lt. MAC. JAMES W. HALE. I/Set.. Inf. Talladega. ERNEST G. KALLAND. T/Sgt, Int, Minn-
Coffee Springs, Ala. Ala. eapolls, Minn.
CLARENCE W. TROUT. 1st Lt. CE, Red JAMES W. KELLEY, 1/SEt.. FA, Lake STEVE F. KILLIAN, T/Sgt.. QMC. Shick.
'Lion, Pa. Wales. Fla. shinny. Pa.
GEORGE C. VERLINDE. 1st Lt., FA, De- JAMES A. METRIN. 1/Sgt. FA. Tampa. CLAUDE F. KING, T/Sgt., MD. Carriere,
troit. Mich. Fla. Miss.
CHARLES J. WETTA; 1st Lt., CE, Steel- HENRY C. POOLE, 1/Sgt. CE, Vicksburg. LOUIS HUESS. T/Sgt. Int, Birmingham.
ton. Pa. iss. Ala.
ALFRED A. WIENER, Ist Lt., FA, Los JOSEPH C. SCHNEIDER. I/Sgt., Int. Mil- WILLIAM F. LUNCEFORD, T/Sgt.. Inf,
Angeles, Calif. waukce, Wis. Mobile. Ala.
MANFORD C. WILLBOURN, Ist Lt., Ord, SIDNEY T. SMITH. 1/Sgt., Int. Jackson. WILFRED C. MATTINGLY, T/Sgt.. MD.
Topeka. Kans. Miss. Sydney, Australia
*ALFRED WOHL, 1st Lt., Int. Long Island. MOUNGER F. ADAMS. M/Sgt., Inf. Lum- L. B. McCLENDON, T/Sgt, Inf, Albert-
N. Y. bertcn. Miss. ville. Ala.
JAMES R. YOUNG. Ist Lt.. Inf. Bluefield. HERMAN F. BAERWALD. M/Sgt.., Int. JOHN T. MEDLOCK. T/Sgt., Inf. St.
W. Va. New York, N. Y. Augustine. Fla.
RICHARD H. BARNES, 2nd Lt.. SIG C, CLIFTON H. BELK. M/Sgt.. Int. Besse- MURRAY D. MEEK T/Sgt, Inf, Court-
Mobile, Ala. mer. Ala. Iand. MLss.
LOUIS N. BERKOWITZ. 2nd Lt.. FA. St. WILLIAM A. BITTER. Jr. M/Sgt., Inf. FRED C. MOAK. T/Sgt.. Int, McComb.
Louis, Mo. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Mits.
R. E. BISHOP. 2nd Lt., Int, Horton. Ala. HARRY BRITTON. M/Sgt.. QMC. Demop- ROY B. MORGAN. T/Sgt., Inf. Campbell.
JOE H. BOYKIN, 2nd Lt., Inf, Crawford. olit. Ala. Tex.
ssO SAM BROWN, M/Sgt.. Inf. Birmingham. WILLIAM O. NETTLES, T/Sgt., Int. Pen-
A:a. sacola. Fla.
HARLAN E. CARPENTER. 2nd Lt.. In.,
Athens, OhioARE 2 Lt I JAMES F. CHAFFIN. M/Sgt., Int. Gads- EDWARD R. O'QUINN. T/Sgt., Inf. Tyler-
GORDON R. CLAPSHAW. 2nd L. In. den, Ala. town. ,5Lss.
GOD eaN C PSHAW, 2nd Lt.. Inf JOHN J. CHESTER. M/Sgt., Sig. C, Balti- FRED OWEN. T/Sgt., In, Anniston, Ala
FRANCIS J. DAUNT. 2nd Lt., Int. Macbn, more. Md. GIPOCN J. PEARSON, T/Sgt., Inf. Little
Ga.. JOSEPH A. DELL. M/Sgt., Int, Fostoria, Reck. Ark.
SIn Jack- Chio (P)'JOHN E. PILGREEN, T/Sgt., In!
WILLIA M. EAGER 2nd Lt. In Jack- OH T.FACHILD Jr.. M/Sgt FA, Selma. A.a.
ARTHUR H. FREDERIKEON. 2nd Lt., Int, Meridian, Miss. RO-ERT K. RCBERTSON. T/Sgt.. QIC,
-lack River Fals, Wis. RUBEN H. GOUFREY, M/Sgt., Inf, Au- Los Angeles. Calif.
DAVID I. GARRETT, JR., 2nd Lt., Int, burn. Ala. JOHN F. RCHAL, T/Sgt., Int, Bethlehem.
Monroe, La. J. LESSER GOLDMAN, M/Sgt. Int, St. Pa.
STANLEY GONTARZ, 2nd Lt. FA Louis. Mo. MILTON F. ROHLF. T/Sgt. Inf. Berwyn.
Biooklyn. N. Y. JACK E. GRAVES, M/Sgt., Inf. Gadiden. Il.
CLIFFORD A. GONYEA 2nd Lt. Cy. Ala. WILLIAM J. RUSSELL, T/Sgt.. Inf, New
CLIFFORD A. GONYEA. 2nd Lt.. Cav. THOMAS R. GRISEY Jr., M/Sgt, Inf. Ceas La.
Springfield. M'sr. THOMAS R. GRISEY. Jr.. MSrgt. In!, Creans. La.
CHARLES V. ICKES, 2nd Lt. Int, Altoona, Nashvile. T FOT SIZEORE T/Sgt. D. Sul-
Pa. HENRY C. HAMILTON. M/tgt., Sig. C.. AUSent. Ala. T/ Da
HOMER C. LOKKER, 2nd Lt.. Int, Hol- Mobile, AUSN A SIITH T/Sgt, In. Dalas.
land, Mich. RILEY M. HOWELL. M/Sgt.. Inf. Midland Tex J..
MICHAEL F. METZER. 2nd Lt., Inf, Coun- City. Ala. VERNON B. S'11TH. Jr, T/Sit., Inf, Con-
ciigrove, Kans, GEORGE C. L. JENSEN. M/Sgt.. In. f, cord, N. C.
JOSEPH C. PETLICKI. 2nd It.. In., Ltor!.k, Va. SOCOLA W. SPECHT. T/S~t., Sig. C..
Bro ok lyn. N. Y. ALBERT R. KARNES. M/Sg... Inf. Sa- eev Crle ns, La.
rERoklynE W.>Y. TvR.nna. I.1. HARLAN A. STRAHAN. T/:gt.. Inf. Hia-
PEARLIE W. PRATHER, 2nd Lt.. Inf, SIMON LEE. /gt In Carrre, Miss. w.tha. Kans.
Meadv;lle. Miss. SIMON LEE. M/SEt.. Int, Carriere. Miss.
GLENN C. CIMP-.ON, 2nd Lt. MC Tut- WALTER D. LONG, M/Sgt., FA, Fernan- THOMAS J. TOEIN Jr., T/Sgt., Int, New
winter. Miss. dina, ai. GECr P. WATSN T/g.. Tus-
LLOYD E. STREET, 2nd Lt., Inf, Rip:cy. ROBERT T. LYLE M/Sgt., Inf. Haines GEChGE P. ATSO T/Sgt., Intf Tus-
Miss. City. F.a. co .
MAX V. WAINWRIGHT 2nd Lt., MAC CLARK W. McCLAIN, M/Sgt., Int, Bir- GEORGE FA WILLIAMS. T/Sgt., Ir., Tal-
HattiesburE. Miss. mnghim. Ala. i.dea. Ala.
LESTER B. WHITAKER, 2nd Lt., Int. WIRED C. MILLS, /Sgt. I. Deha. PRRYT WILLL S, T/Sgt. Inf, Aber-
Redwood Miss. Ark. een. s.
KENNETH M. BUNN, C. W. O.. Jackson- ROY R. OBERHAMER. M/Sgt., Int. St. HOWARD P. ADAMS. S/SBt.. Inf. Los
v.Iie. FLa. Paul. Minn. Angeles. Calf.
CLARK H. DOWLING, W. O., Watertown. EARL H. PCTERSON, M/Sgt., Inf. lMinne- OLIE AAMS. /Sgt. FAl.. Sulphur
N. Y. apollo. Minn.
N. Y. apolis, Min. LUTHER S. AVERETT. S/Sgt., Inf.
EDIOND L. FRANKLIN, C. W. O., Bir- WILLGeM sANDERS. M/Sgt.. FD, Fay- LGreensboro. ARETla. S
mingham. Ala. cite. Ala.
MAUICE F. HARRIS, W. 0.. Watertown, ROBERT C. SCHAEFER. M/Sgt.. Sig. C.: WATSON BARNES. S/Sgt., MD, Pensa-
N. Y. Queens, N.Y. cola. Fla.
WILBERT A. HEPNER. C. W. O.. Elyria. HARRY C. SPEYERER. M/SEt., Int. Vicks- WILLIAM C. Beacham. S/Sgt.. Int. Hcod
Chio burg. M.ss. River, Ore.
DUTHRIE H. HOOD. W. 0. (JG), Benton ISAAC STEWART, M/Sgt.. CE. New Cr- FOY C. BLACK. S/Sgt., Inf. Thomasvil:e.
Miss. leans, La. N. C.
*RICHARD G. LUDLOW, C. W. O., Mont- JAMES B. ABERNATHY. T/Sgt., Int. Tus- FLOYD H. Bowman. S/Sgt.. FA. Jackson-
gorlery. Ala. caloosa, A.a. wile. Fia.
*JAMES L. SLOSS, Jr.. C. W. O. Webster ALBERT W. ANDERSON. Jr.. T/Sgt. Inf. A e. Rla / A Jackson-
Gloes. Meo. St.rke. Fa. (P)HOMAS F. BROWN, S/SEt.. Inf. Gun
BERLIN M. STINESPRING, W. O., Hunt- WRIGHT K. EREWIES. T/Sgt, In.t Cul- Town. Miss.
Ing.on, W. Va. lendale. Ark. CHARLES B. BUNCH, S/Sgt., Int, Union
EUGENE C. VANN, C. W. O., Montgom- WILLIAM N. BURTON, T/Sgt.. Inf. Ben- Grove. Ala.
ery, Ala. tonia. Miss. JUL10 C. BUSTAMENTE. S/Sgt., Inf.
VICTOR H. WEISSENEGGER. C. W. 0., HAROLD W. CLEMONS, T/Sgt., FA. Che- Brooklyn, N. Y.
New Or.eans, La. noa, Ill. JULIAS A. CAMPBELL, S/Sgt., FA. Seff-
ROBERT B. WHEELER, W. O., Washing- CHARLES V. CROSBY, T/Sgt.. Int. Ham- ner. Fla.
ton, D. C. ilton. Miss. JOHN R. CAMERON, S/Sgt., Inf. Pica-
WILLIAM A. WHEELER, C. W. O., Santa RUI US D. CRUMBLY. T/Sgt., Inf yune, Miks.
Monica, Calif. Brookesvllle, Fla. ERNEST W. CHEATHAM. S/Sgt., In.
BENNETTE P. WOLFE. W. O.. (JG). New JOHN P. DESMOND, T/St. Int. Long Talladega, Ala.
Orleans, La. Island, N. Y. JAMES F. CLARK. S/Sgt.. Inf. Arab. A!a.
EDGAR E. BEATTY, 1/Sgt., Intf North- OLIVER N. EVANS, T/Sgt.. In.t Palestine. MIKE B. CLEMENT. S/Sgt.. MD, Tampa.
port. Ala. Tex. Fla.
GREGORY L. BYRNE., 1/Sgt., Int, Mobile. JOHN A. GRIFFITH. T/Sgt., QMC. Demop- CHARLES W. CLIFTON. S/Sgt., Inf. Cor-
Ala. oils. Ala. ninth, Miss.
ELMER CARLEY. 1/Sgt., Int. Brownwood, WILLIAM C. HAMILTON. T/Sgt.. Int, FRED M. COLWELL. S/Sgt., FA. Morton.
Tex. Ofahoma. Mi.s. Miss.
CLYDE CORBITT. 1/Sgt.. FA, Tampa, THOMAS L. JEFFREY T/Sgt, CAC. De- "JOR R. COMERFORD. S/Sgt.. FA, Lake
Fla. port. Tex. Wales, fla.
MILTON D. FISHER. 1/Sgt., Int, North- NICHOLAS JORICH, T/Sgt.. Inf, Steelton. WINSLOW D. COWAN. S/Sgt.. Inf, Pa-
port. Ala. Pa. ducah, Ky.
HULON CRENSHAW, S/Sgt.. Inf, Hamp- FRANK J. RAULERSON, S/Sgt, FA, GLENN M. CHURCH, Sgt, Int Kansas
ton, Ga. Tampa, Fla. City, Mo.
ROBERT P. CROWDER. Jr., S/Sgt. Inf. EUGENE B. READY. S/Sgt, In.t Bates- PAUL V. COLLINS, Sgt.. Int. Boston,
Savannah, Ga. burg, S. C. Mass.
ALDOR J. DANDURAND, S/Sgt.. CE. WALLACE J. REYNOLDS. S/Sgt. FA, JOHN R. COTHERN, Sgt.. Inf, McComb.
Chicopee Falls. Mass. Newton, Ala. Miss.
JAMES DENMARK. S/Sgt.. FA. Fort CHESTER R. ROGOWICZ, S/Sgt.. Int. CLAUDE E. DANIEL, Jr.. Sgt. CE. Drew.
Pierce. Fla. Schenectady. N. Y. Miss.
CAROL K. DONALDSON. S/Sgt. Inf. AARON ROSENTHAL. S/Sgt., Inf. Mon- FRED B. DILLINGER, Sgt. Int. Dumas,
Canby. Minn. ticello. N. Y. Miss.
WILLIAM S. EARLY, S/Sgt.. Int. Eir- LLOYD W. SARTIN. S/Sgt.. Int. St. TAVENOR W. DRAPER, Sgt. Inf, Proffit.
mingham, Ala. Simon Island. Ga. Va.
(P)HERMAN A. ELTISTE, S/Sgt., Inf. JOHN F. SAYERS S/Sgt. Inf. Upper GEORGE R. EUBANKS, Sgt. II. Decatur,
Auburn. Ala. Darby, Pa. Ga.
JOSEPH R. EMFINGER. S/Sgt.. Inf. THOMAS H. SEALE S/Sgt., Int, Tusca- FRED FISHER. Sgt.. CE. Kerhonkson.
Meadville. Miss. loosa, Ala. N. Y.
DOYLE C. FINNEGAN, S/Sgt., Inf, Laurel. FOSTER C. SKAGGS. S/Set.. Inf. Martha. WILLIAM L. FLETCHER. Sgt.. Int, Ocean
Miss. Ky. Springs. Miss.
DON S. FOSTER. S/Sgt., MD. L. J. SIBBIE. S/Sgt. CE. Crystal Springs, CLIFFORD L. FRY, Sgt., FA. Pavilion,
FRANKLIN J. FOX, S/Sgt.. Inf, St. Paul.' Miss. Wyo.
Minn. DONALD E. SPENCER. S/Sgt.. CE, Jack- DEWEY F. GREEN, Sgt, Inf. Key West.
DAVID A. GIPSON, S/SEt.. Inf, Cuyahoga son. Miss. Fla.
Falls, Ohio CLIFTON L. STEWART. S/Sgt.. FA, Win- JOHN D. HALE, Sgt.. Int, Isola, Miss.
EONALD A. GREGERSON. S/Sgt., Ord.. ter Haven, Fla. MONROE C. HARRIS. Sgt. In,. Dennis.
Iola, Wise. DARRELL J. STRASBAUGH. S/Sgt.. MD. Miss.
EDWARD B. GRIFFIN, S/Sgt., Int. Eu- Fort Myers. Fla. R. L. HAYNES, Sgt., Inf, Serreca, S. C.
pora. Miss. SAMMIE M. SUGGS. S/Sgt. Inf. Aber- CLEVELAND HICKS, Sgt., FA. Andalusia.
RICHARD L. HARDAGE. S/Sgt.. FA. deen. Miss. Ala.
Carthage. Miss. LEO W. SWITZER. S/Sgt. CE. Inverness. (P)JUNIOR HILL, Sgt., Inf. Birmingham,
LYLE G. HARVEY, S/Sgt.. 1D1. Gas City. Miss. Ala.
Kans. NATHAN W. TEW. S/Sgt.. MD, Dothan, PAUL H. JARVIS, Sgt.. FA. New Orleans.
JAMES V. HE.NDIRSON. S/Sft., FA. Ala. La.
Castleberry. Ala. ZELIAN C. TURNER. S/Sgt.. Inf. Cotton- GLYNDON L. JONES. Sgt. Cav. Troy.
JESSIE O. HENSON. S/Set.. Inf. MIaimi. port. La. Ala.
Fla. CARMEN E. WALLER. S/Sgt.. FA. De- JACK KLAVER, Sgt., Cav., Brooklyn,
RHURAL J. HIGGINS. S/Sgt.. Inf. W'ylan. troit. Mich. N. Y.
Ala. JAMES E. WEBB. S/Sgt. Inf. Rickman. ROBERT C. KORWAN, Sgt., Inf. Rich-
JOE A. HORTON, S/Sgt., FA. Magee. Miss. Tenn. mend Hills, N. Y.
VICTOR E. HUDAK, S/Set., Inf, Yougs- THOMAS E. WELLES. S/Sgt.. Inf, Peters- LEWIS KOSS. Sgt, FA, Mattapan, Mass.
town. Ohio burg, Va. EDWARD C. LEDOUX. Sgt.. Inf. Johns-
CECIL V. HUGHES. S/Sgt. Inf, Birming- JAMES E. WELLS. S/Sgt., Intf Laurel, bury. Vt.
ham. Ala. Miss. PAT H. MANN. Set, Cav.. Amory. Miss.
ROBERT R. HUNT, S/Sgt.. Inf, Nashville. CHARLES WLLIAMS, S/Sgt.. Inf, Oko- FERDINAND MASUTA. Sgt., Inf Garden
Tenn. lona, Miss. City. N. Y.
CHARLES D. JACKSON. S/Set. CE. St. MARION F. WRONA. S/Sgt., Inf. New- TALMADGE E. McANNALLY Sgt.. Inf.
JoCHALES eph. JACKSON. S/Sgt, CE. castle. Pa. Holcutt. Miss.
WILLIE. L. JONES, S/Sgt.. Inf. Roanoke JAMES E. YON. S/Sgt.. MD. Athens, Ga. JOHN T. McKELLER, Sgt.. Inf, West
Rapids, N. C. RALPH E. BAKERINK. T/3, MD. Fontan- Hempstead. N. Y.
LEWIS KAPLAN. S/Sgt., Int, Sunflower, elle. Iowa -LY. C ARD D. MICHELS, Sgt. FA, Water-
1Mis$. JOHN W. BIERNAT. T/3. MD. Chicago. loo, Iowa
JUSTIN M. KENNEDY, S/Sgt., Int. Reids- IE NOBLE A. MILLER, Sgt., Inft Chicora.
ville. Ga. ELMER L. EGERDAHL. T/3. FA. Spirit- Pa.
TERRY I. KERVIN, S/Sgt., FA. Red Level. wood, N. D. MASANORI M. MIYAGISHIMA. Sgt.. Inf.
Ala. WARD A. FENTON. T/3, FA. Buffalo, Ogden, Utah
BENJAMIN G. KMETZ. S/Sgt.. Inf, Yon- N. Y. DALLAS B. MOODY. Sgt. CE. La Grange,
kers. N. Y. WILLIAM H. GAUTT. Jr.. T/3. PD. Mag- Ga.
JERRY D. KOUSTOUMBARDIS, S/Sgt, nolia, Ark. SIDNEY S. MOORE. Sgt.. Cav., Alexander
Inf. Dallas, Tex. MATHEW L. HANSON, T/3, MD, Amery. City. Ala.
JOHN R. LANG, S/Sgt., Intf Crystal Wisc. HENRY E. MORGAN, Sgt. Inf. McCool,
Springs. Miss. GEORGE R. KNEIFEL, T/3. FA. Morton Miss.
LEONARD T. LARSON, S/Sgt., Inf. Nam- Grove, Ill. HERMAN H. MULLER, Sgt., Int. Hicks-
pa. Idaho ERNEST L. LEBRUN. T/3, FA. W. War- ville. N. Y.
LEE R. LINDSEY. S/Sgt., Inf. Collis, wick. R. I. OTIS W. MULLINS, Sgt.. Int. Arlington,
Miss. BERTEL A. LUKE. T/3. MD. New Or- Tex.
HENRY T. LORD, S/Sgt.. FA, Andalusia. leans. La. WALTER NESBY. Sgt, CE, Philadelphia.
Ala. ROBERT E. MARX. T/3, MD. Hollandale. Pa.
ERNEST W. MARTIN, S/Set.. Inf. Gun- bss. JOHN NORMAN. Set. FA. Lithia. Fla.
terSville. Ala. CLARENCE W. McCLAIN. T/3. MD. Sioux STANLEY E. NUTLER, Sgt.. Inf. Swandale.
BEE MILLER, S/Set.. Inf. Bonefay. Fla. City. Iowa W. Va.
JOSEPH W. MILSTED S/Sgt.. Biloxi. SHIGEO IIYASHIRO. T/3. Inf. Pahala. PEARY N. ROSE. Sgt, Inf. Dalesville.
Miss. Hawait Miss.
ROYAL OLINEAUX S/Sgt Inf. West CHARLES H. OGLE T/3. MD. Dunellon. ELLIS E. OWENS, Sgt., Int. Fyffe, Ala.
Palm Beach. Fla. Fla. RAYMOND E. SAMUELS, Sgt.. Ind. Sum-
Palm each Fla. JOSEPH E. POTERA. T/3. Inf. Plymoth. merlee, W. Va.
CLARENCE H. MOORE. S/Sgt. Int, Bel- Pa. ALFRED M. SANTOLI. Set. In. Los
most, Miss. RICHARD G. PUSICH. T/3, iMD, Fresno, Angeles. Calif.
META A. MOORE, S/Sgt., MD. Jackson Calif. AULRMIN E. SATTAZAHN. Sgt, Int. Leb-
Springs, N. C. BAILEY M. SANTA CRUZ, T/3. FD, anon. Pa.
RAYMOND C. NATH. S/Sgt.. FA. Eldridge, Gulfport, Miss. JOHN T. SAULS. Set., Int. Marietta, Ga.
Iowa LOUIS STERN. T/3. MD, Brooklyn. N. Y. RICHARD L. SEUTER, Set. Int. Riencz.
VIRGIN, 0. NELSON. S/Sgt. Inf. Hilliard. EDWARD T. TOURNEY, T/3. FA, Polland. I Renz
Fla. Ore. FRANCIS G. SMITH, Sgt., InW. St. Louis,
EARL T. NORTH S/Sgt., Inf. Algiers. JOHN A. WEAVER. T/3, MD, Dozier. RAo. STH gt St Lou
La. Ala. JOHN A. SMITH. Set.. FA. Dewitt. Ark.
JAMES D. PAYNE, S/Sgt. Inf. Greens- TATSUO R. YAMANE. T/3. Int. Tule ETH MTH MPSON.St
boro. Ala. Lake. Calif. KENNETH R. THOMISON, Sgt., Inf
boro. Ala. Lake, Calif. Escanaba,. Mich.
MARVIN C. PELTON, S/Sgt. Intf Waco. ELMER D. ACKER, Sgt., Inf., Philadel- LESTER B. VINCENT. Sgt.. Int. Alpine,
Tex. phia. Pa. Ala.
MIKE J. PIETROWSKI. S/Sgt., Inf. Cleve- ROBERT E. ALTMAN Sgt. FA. Los ROB T. White Sgt. In Purchase,
land. Ohio Angeles, Calif. ROBERN. T. White. Sgt.. Inf Purchase.
EDWARD PIETRZYK, S/Sgt., In, Chica- PEYTON R. ASKEW. Set., MP, Memphis,. HOWARD J. APPEL, T/4, MD. Wellington.
go, I11. Tenn Calif.
JOHN J. PLASHA. S/Sgt., Int Kingston. J. C. BROWN. SEt, Inf. Pontotoe, Miss. JAMES A. BANKS, T/4, Sig C. Mobile.
W. Va. GEORGE C. CARRIGAN, Sgt., Inf. Lan- Ala.
RALPH I PRIOR. S/Sgt., Int, Council caster. Pa. THEODORE S. BOMAN, T/4 FA, Gross-
Bluffs, Iowa C. E. CARVER, Sgt. Inf. Tate. Ga. ville. Tenn.
RICHARD H. BOTELER, Jr., T/4, MD, JOHN F. FATKIN, Cpl., IP, Frostburg, HENRY HARDER. T/5, MD, Baltimore.
Laurel, Miss. Md. Md.
DOUGLAS E. BROWNING, T/4. FA, Lau- CONSTANTINO U. FERNANDEZ. Cpl. ALFRED B. HILL, Jr. T/5. MD. Water
rlum, Mich. FA. Tampa, Fla. Valley, Miss.
C. L. COLLINS. T/4. MD, Monroe. La. LEON M. FOGLESONG, Cpl.. FA. Bronson, MELVIN T. HODGE, T/5. MD, Livingston
CLARK A. CONGDON. T/4, FA. Schenec- Mich.. Manor, N. Y.
CLARdy AN N. F CARL WV. FOSTER, Cpl., FA. Sebring. ANTHONY J. HOGGART, T/5, Cav. Vicks-
GEORGE C. DURHAM. T/4. Inf. Friars Fla. burg. Miss.
GEOint Miss. Int ria DWARD W. GATES, Cpl., FA. Key West, *ORVILLE R. KING, T/5, MD. Knoxville,
LESTER L. DUST T/4. Ca Lincoln. Il Fla. Tenn.
LESTER L. DURS T/4 Cav, Lincoln ERNEST A. HANDWERK, Cpl., MD, Em- WALTER J. KNIGHT, T/5, MD, Opelika.
EUGENE R. EDMOND, T/4, Inf. Foley. Ala. maus, Pa. Ala.
JAMES H. EDWARDS, T/4. MD, Hollan- NORMAL L. HARMAN, Cpl., Inf. Me- JAMES D. LATSIS. T/5. Inf. Medvale.
dale, Miss. Sherrystown. Pa. Wash.
DENVER FROST, T/4, MD, Morningview. *FERNANDO W. HERSMAN .Jr.. Cpl. MID, JAMES W. LAWYER, T/5, MD, Cudahy.
Ky. Cincinnati. Ohio Wise.
IRVING GILBERT, T/4, MD, Brooklyn, STANLEY R. HUTCHINSON, Cpl. FA. DONALD LeQUIRE, T/5, Inf, New Haven.
N. Y. Bainbridge. N. Y. Conn.
JOSEPH J. GOGENOLA, T/4, FA, Jerome. MAYNARD L. KLINGSIECK. Cpl. MD. LONNIE L. LOGAN, T/5. CE. Greenwood.
Idaho. Hope, Kans. Miss.
LLOYD A. HOGAN, T/4, Inf. Java Village. EVERETT C. KNOBLOCH. Cpl., MD, JOSEPH A. MALKOSKI. T/5, Int, Kulp-
N. Y. Flushing. N. Y. month, Pa.
(P) EDWARD D. JACKSON, T/4. Inf. JAMES F. LISA, Cpl., FA, Carona. N. Y. DANIEL J. McCARTHY, T/5. Sig. C..
Sardis, Miss. THOMAS W. LOFTON, Jr., Cpl.. FA, Watertown. Mass.
MEAGOR M. JOHNSTON T/4, Inf, Yazoo Jacksonville. Fla. DONALD W. McCUISH, T/5, MD. Glouces-
City, Miss. ARDELL McNEAL. Cpl.. Inf. Blue Moun- ter. Mass.
JOHN R. KAIN, T/4, Int, Minneapolis, tain. Ala. BURDETTE A. McNAUGHTON, T/5, MD.
Minn. CLAY A. ORSEURN, Cpl., FA, Lake Sioux City, Iowa
EDWIN M. LANE. T/4, Inf. St. Paul. Wales. Fla. STEWART J. McWILLIAMS, T/5, MD. East
Minn. HAROLD R. PERRY, Cpl., FA. Jefferson, Letoy, Mich.
CARL A. LARSON, T/4, Ord. Dept.. Sand- S. Dak. ALBERT E. MITCHELL, T/5, FA, Winona.
stone, Minn. JAMES F. RICHARDSON, Cpl., Int. Ac- Miss.
RICHARD H. LEE. T/4, Inf, East Point, kerman. Miss. *GUY MOODY" T/5, FA, Dozier. Ala.
Ga. MARVIN G. ROBERTSON. Cpl.. FA. Tus. LOUIS J. MORAMARCO. T/5. MD, Long
FRANK E. LEVAN, T/4, MD, Dora. Ala. caloosa, Ala. Island. N. Y.
JOSEPH A. MALONE, T/4, Sig. C., Patter- GEORGE J. SUDDES. Cpl.. Int, Spring- FRANCIS K. MORDEN, T/5. Rockwood.
son, N. J. field. 11. Mich.
JOHN E. MeLEOD. T/4, FA, Schenectady, BENJAMIN W. TICE. Cpl., FA, Tampa, HOWARD L. MORSE, T/5, MlD, Excelsior.
N. Y. Fla. Springs, Mo.
JOSEPH F. McNAMARA. T/4, Cav., Scran- FRED TUDESCO, Cpl., FA, Sparkhill. MILTON A1. MORTON. T/5. Inf. Christ:.
ton. Pa. N. Y. ana, Tenn.
GUSTAVE, MIRRA. T/4, MD, Mamaro- DAVID S. UNDERWOOD. Cpl.. FA, Trinity, HENRY J. OTTO, T/5. CE. Valley Stream.
neck, N. Y. N. C. N. Y.
SAMUEL MORE, Sgt., Int. Elmhurst. ELMER J. URBANYI. Cpl, MD, Toledo. ROBERT A. RUSSELL, Jr., T/3. CE.
N. Y. Ohio. Custer City. Pa.
CLIFFORD L. MORSE, T/4, FA, Leonard, ALOMsO M. VILLAREAL. Cpl., Inf, San GREELY B. SAULS, T/5, MD, Woodbury,
N. Dak. Antonio. Tex. lenn.
JOHN C. NESTER. T/4, Inf, Shiremans- WALTER E. WALDMAN, Cpl., Inf, Colum- L. K. SIMPSON, T/5, Inf, Waxahachie.
town. Pa. bus, Nebr. Tex.
JOSEPH N. NORKUS, T/4, MD, Chicago. FRANCIS A. YARBROUGH. Cpl., Inf, ELMER E. SMITH, T/5. Inf. Rusielvil:e.
Ill. Rusk, Tex. Ala.
JOHN J. O'CONNER, T/4, MD, Kidder, ERNEST L. ABNEY, T/5, MD, San Fran- JOHN M.. SMITH. T/5. FA, Erooklyn.
Mo. cisco. Calif. N. Y.
ALEXANDER B. PRUITT, T/4, Int, Flor- WILLIAM 0. BALLENTINE. T/5. FA. GLENN G. STOUT. T/7, MD, Butler.
ence. S. C. Nashville, Tenn. Tenn.
JAMES H. Q'GURYNN. T/4. Inf, Grand ANDREW H. BASKIN, T/5, CE, Noxapter, JOSEPH VALAZAK, T/5, Cav., Hellwood.
Bay, Ala. Miss. Pa.
JOHN W. ROBERTS, T/4. Inf. New Bed- ERNEST L. BENNETT. T/5. MD, Porter- WILBERT G. VEIT, T/5, MD, Ardmore,
ford, Mass. dale, Ga. Pa.
JOHN L. SALVATORE. T/4, Inf, Highland. RICHARD E. BILLS, T/5. FA, Boston, CECIL WEEMS. T/5, FA. Lexington. Miss.
N. Y. Pa. MICHAEL H. WEIR, T/5, MD. Baltimore.
WAYNE S. SCHRUNK, T/4, FA, Fargo. MELVIN C. BOREN, T/5, FA, Dorsey. Md.
N. Dak. Miss. CHARLES D. WHITFIELD, T/5. PA. Moul-
JACK E. SEIBERT, T/4, MD, Dayton. HERBERT E. BOYD. T/5. CE, Boyle, tr.e. Ga.
Ohio Miss. WILLIAM H. WILKINS, T/5, MD, Bronson.
THOMAS B. SHARP, T/4, Inf, Gadsden, SAMUEL R. BRANSCOM. T/5, FA, Ray, Mlich.
Ala. Ohio FREDERICK C. WILLIAMS, T/5. FA,
HOWARD L. SHERER. T/4, FA. Jasper, HAROLD A. BREJCHA, T/5, MD, Gaylord, Grandville N. Y.
Ala. Kans. ERNEST A. WILSON, T/5, MD, B:anstown.
RUESSELL B. TAYLOR. T/4, MD. Fort -PAUL B. BROOME, T/5. MD. Hattles- Mo.
Ann, N. Y. burg. Miss. HERBERT E. WRIGHT, T/5, Cav.. Alma,
HENRY C. TICE, Jr., T/4, FA, Tampa. GILBERT L. CAMPBELL, T/5, MD, Gre- Mich.
Fla. nada. Miss. RICHARD D. WUENSCHEL, T/5, FA, Erie.
LANCE B. TOMPKINS, T/4, MD, Russel- LEONARD T. CENTER. T/5, MD. Almena. Pa.
ville, Ala. Kans. HARRY L. ADAMS, Pfc., Inf. Finley.
FRANK A. TURNER, T/4. MD, Heflin. MYRON H. CLEMONS. T/5, FA,. Lake Pa.
Ala. Wales. Fla. RAN-ON L. ADAMS. Pfc., Int.. Green-
FRANS R. VAN WEEL, T/4, FA, Roslyn. COLLISTER H. CORKISH, T/5, IMD, Con- wood, Miss.
N. Y. cold, N. H. ARTHUR W. ANDERSON, Pfe, Inf., Chi-
EDWIN S. WILSON, T/4. Sig. C.. Oakwood. DOMINIC COTRONEO, T/5, Inf. Brooklyn, cago, Ill.
Miss. N. Y. (P)HAROLD K. ANTHONY, Pfc., Int,
MARION H. WRIGHT, T/4, MD, Sanford. CHARLES T. DAVIS, T/5. MD, Miami, klush.ng. L. I. N. Y.
Fla. Fla. CHARLES J. BAKOS, Pie., Inf.. Winthrop,
LOUIS ABDELNOUR, Cpl., FA, Detroit, HOWARD W. DOYLE. Jr., T/5, MD, An- Miss.
Mich. gola, N. Y. WALTER S. BARDAY, Pfc., Int, South
A. G. BLACK, Jr., Cpl., MD McLain. ROBERT C. FARMER, T/5, FA, Oxford, Portland, Me.
Miss. Mich. JOHN E. BARNES. Pc, FA, Cottage Hill.
GALE L. BOYD. Cpl.. FA, Yuba City, FRANK W. FARRELL, T/5, Inf. Spring- Fl.
Calif. wood, Va.
ROBERT B. CARROLL, Cpl., FA, Durant, ARTHUR L. FLEMING, T/, FA, Spartan- LAWRENCE R. BAYLOR. Pc. In. Apollo
Miss. burg, S. C.
VERN J. CRANDALL, Jr., Cpl., FA, Mar- GERALD L. FRIED, T/5, MD, Glenn JOHN W. BEAL, Pce.. CE, East St. Louis,
shall, Mich. Alien, Miss. Ill
HARVEY A. DEAS. Cpl.. FA, Opelika, STEPHEN G. FROMEL. T/5, FA. Yonker, JESSE L. BENTLEY, Pie., Inf, Horton,
Ala. N. Y. Ala.
VERNON L. DUNN. Cpl., FA. Trevilians, CHARLES R. GRIFFIN, T/5. In!, Upper GRAHAM BINGHAM, Pfc., Int, Gorham.
Va. Marlboro, Md. Ala.
WILLIE E. BLAYLOCK, Pie., Inf Bates- WAYNE B. FISHER. Pie. Int. Meadow FLOYD C. LOWERY. Pie. Int. Brunswick.
ville, Miss. Grove. Nebr. Md.
BENJAMIN H. BODINE. Pe.,. Int. Kelso. HOYT J. FLEMING, Pfe., FA. Lake JACK W. MAGEE. Pie. Inf, Pasadena.
Wash. Alfred. Fla. Tex.
HENRY T. BORN. Pfe., CE. Chicago. Ill. KERMIT POLES, Pec, MD, Prentis. Miss. ANTHONY J. MAJKUT. Pie. Int Webster.
GEORGE E. BOTTS. Pie. Inf. Valley. OREM W. FOREHAND, Pie., Int. Three Mass.
Tenn. Rivers. Tex. MAX MAKAREWICK. Pic.. FA, Willis.
WILBUR O. BOUKNIGHT, Pie., Int. New- ALEX FORRAY. Jr., Plc, MP, South Mich.
berry. S. C. Bend. Ind. LOTUS L. MANN. Pie. CE, Ponca City,
LLOYD J. BRAVE, Pic., CE. Rapid City. CHARLES A. FOSTER. Pic, Int. Bovey. Okla.
S. D. Wise. HARVEY G. MASON. Pie., FA, Poccasset.
MELVIN R. BREWER. Pie., Int. Dunn, ROGER W. FOX. Pie., MD, Alpharetta, Ola.
N. C. Ga. DOMINIC A. MAURONE. Piece. Inf. River-
CHARLES P. BRICKER. Pfc.. Inf. Glas- MEREL C. FREIMAN. Pfc, Int. Madison, side. N. J.
gow. Pa. Wise. THOMAS J. McLAUGHIMU Pfe.. MD.
FREAS B. BRITTINGHAM, Pie.. MD. EDWARD A. FRENCH, Pie.. Int. Port SeLeville, N. J.
Independence. Mo. Huron. Mich. JOHN J. McQUAID. Pf., Int. Bridgeport.
J. C. BROOKS, Pe., Int. Gastonla. N. C. JAMES W. FRENCH. Pie.. Int. B!ytheville. Pa.
JOHN J. BROSKY. Pie., Int. Bronx, N. Y. Ark. EUGENE A. METZINGER. Pie., Inf, St.
CARL A. BROWN, Pfe., MD. Memphis. DONALD V. FUFE. Pc., MD. Somerville. Joseph. Mo.
Tenn. Mass. PAUL J. MILLER. Pie., Int. Dayton.
TEOY P. BROWN. Pie.. Reeche!ter. Tex. MAXWELL P. T. GEHRIG, Pie.. MD, Ohio
GRANT J. BULTMAN. Pie., BI. New Brooklyn. N. Y. JESSE P. MILSAP Pie.. In!t Fayetteville.
Orleans. La.. JOSEPH GONSALVES. Pie.. bID, Oakland. Ark.
GEORGE H. BURGESS. Pfc.. Int, Georges Ca.if. WARNER MILTON. Pie.. Int. Memphis.
Creek. Ky. WALDO R. HALL. Pie.. In.f, Letonia. Tenn.
LLOYD L. CAIN, Pic., Int, Quinton. Ohio JOHN H. MIRAGLIA. Jr.. Pfi.. Inf. Pitts-
Okla. GEORGE W. HALLOCK Piec Int. Oak- field. Mass.
JAMES S. CAMPBELL, Pie.. Inf. Manitou. Vllle. Conn. EARL E. M1OEN. Pfc, Int. Wright. Minn.
Ky. WALTER B. HAM, Pie., MD. Lansing. WILLIAM H. MOORE, Jr.. MP. Burghill.
FORREST L. CARPENTER. Pic., Int, Ash- N. C. Chio
land, Ala. J. STANFORD HAYS, Pie., Inf. La Porte. JOSEPH M. MORAN, Pie.. MD. Scranton.
FRED A. CARTER. Pef.. MD. Knoxville Ind. Pa.
Tenn. JESSE C. HIERS, Pfc.. Int. Ehrhardt. HARVEY. MYERS, Plc., Int. New Albany.
JAMES B. CARTER. Pie., MD, Gladys, S. C. Miss.
Ky. BART L. HILL. Pci., Inf. Arlee. Ala. BENJAMIN NECKIN. Pie.. BD. New York
LUDIE J.. CARTER. Pie., Inf, Grand PAUL J. HODS, Pie., Int, Johnstown. City. N. Y.
Saline. Tex. Pa. CECIL T. NELSON. Pfc., Inf. Ensley. Ala.
WALLACE R. CARTER, Pie., Inf. Lone DAVID H. HOLEMAN, Jr, Pfc., Inf. JAMES F. NI'CENT, Jr., Pie., Inf. Long
Oak. Tex. BlIckhawk. Miss. Isand, N. Y.
REYNALDO S. CASAREZ. Pie. FA. Kene- LEWTr E. HOWARD, Pfe.. Cav.. Atlanta, EUGENE NUEL. Pfe., Inf, Trenton, N. J.
dy. Tea. Ala. EMIL OLASIN. Pie.. Int. Lodl. N. .
ARNOLD A. CEMBALEST. Pic., BD. WOODROW HUMPHREY, Pie., FA, Jack- E OLA EiY. P Lo, CNi.to
Lawrence, N. Y. sonvile. N.C. JOSEP" J. O'REILLY, PIC, Inf. Clifton
MARIO CERONE, Pie., MD, Elmhurst. RAMSEY S. HURT. Pie., Int. Ripley. HDOeghs. La. In Ueta.
L. I., N. Y. Miss. DONALD L. OSTRANDER Pie, Int. Uleta.
GEORGE N. CHEATWOOD. Pie., Inf. (P)MARVIN L. HUYCK. Pfc.. FA, Detroit. A OWENS. Pie.. Int, Purvls.
Fruithurst, Ala. Mich. ARTIS L. OWENS. Pfc.. n. Purvis.
JAMES E. CHESTNUT. Pfe.. MD. Bloom- EDWARD C. JANSSEN. Pie.. Int. St. Paul. Miss.E. P N
Ington. Ind. Minn. WILLIAM A. PAGE. Pic.. ND, New
LAWRENCE R. CHIAPUZIO. Pie., Inf. (P)BEN JARRELL. Pie.. Int. Dana, Ky. BENSCN V. PARISH. Pfe. FA. Brooklyn.
Hurley. Wise. EDMUND J. JOWORSKI. Pic. Inf. Phila- N. Y.
WILLIAM K. CHILDRESS. Pic., Int, Den- delphia. Pa. AOCK P Westvlle
ver. Colo. JOSEPH A. JENCIK. Pie., In.f McKees R PEACOCK e. eie.
THOMAS W. CHOATE, Pce., Int. Jacks- Rock, Pa. URL S. PERKINS Pie MD Shouns
ville. Tea. BURL S. PERKINS. Pie. MD, Shouns.-
ville, Tex. EYRON JOHNSON. Pie. Inf. Leominster. Tenn.
FRED A. CHRISTIAN. Pic.. Inf. Roder- Mars. JOSEPH N. PETERS. Pie Int Sarasota
field. W. Va. SEWELL F. JOHNSON. Pie.. MD. Gibson JOSEPH N. PETERS, Pc.. Inf Sarasota.
MELVIN W. CLARK, Pie., Int. Iuka. Station. Va. CAL C. Pe, Int, Mnn-
Miss. JOHN F. JONES. Pie.. Inf, Highland, eapolisE inn.
EDWARD E. COBB. Pie., Inf, Huntsville. N. Y. CHARLES PICKERING, Pie.. FA Val-
Ala. TILMAN E. JONES, Pie, MP. Mountain Icy StrLam. N. Y.
(P)JOHN J. CONDON, Pie.. Int, Yonkers. View, Mo. ELTON B. PICKETT. Pie, Cav.. Smithdale.
N. Y. ROBERT N. JUMP. Pie.. Int. Bimghamton. Miss.
ARTHUR L. COOK. Pfi., Int. La Porte, N. Y. WALTER J. PITTMAN. Pfc., Inf. Autauga-
Ind. LEWIS B. KELLEY Pic.. MID, Tipton, vi:le. Ala.
ROSEL M. COTTEN. Pic., MD. Bakers- Okla. VIN T Pt Int Sagenaw
ville. Calif. ROBERT J. KOEPPEN. Pie.. Int. Gowanda. Sagenaw.
WIL M Ewa COURIER Pe. ris- KO P nf. Wilkes THOMAS REGORRAH, Pie., Int Detroit.
wcld, Iowa JOHN 3. KOZEMO, Pie.. tnt. Wlkes Mtich.
CHARLES J. CUCCIA. Pce., MID. Madison. Barre. Pa. LUDE RICE Pe., n Winchester.
Wise. HENRY GEORGE T. KRANOCK. Pic., Inf, Ky.
JOHN K. CULVER, Pie., Ord. Dept., Olean. N. Y. CHARLIE T. RIVERS, Pie, In, Decatur
Middleton. N. Y. HENRY 0. KUGLER. Jr., Pie., Inf. Cross Ala. IVERS In Decatur
JERRY DAMORA. Pie., FA. Kearney. Timbers. Mo. JAMES T. ROACH, Pc., Int. Bradley.
JON.T DARCYJAMES H. LAVECCHIAi Pie., Int. Lynd- Miss.
JOMass. DARCY Pie.. MD, Besttn. hurst, N. J. WILLIAM S. ROBERTSON. Pie.. Inf.
(P)JOHN DELLAROBBA, Pe Inf, Cliff DAN G. LEBAKOS, Pe., Inf. San Ansemo. Bcothwynn, Pa.
Side Park, N. Calif, CARL A. ROWMPAGEL. Pie.. MD, La
HARRY H. DENGEL, Pie., Inft Lansdowne, JOHN LEE. Pie. Int, North Braddock,. Porte Ind.
Pa. Pa. ROBERT RUIZ. Pie.. FA. Nursary. Tex.
J. D. DODD, Pc., Int, Rcdding. Calif. BARNEY LESTER, Pfc. Int. Majestic.. FELIX A. SARMIENTO. Pie.. Int. Sonora.
LEROY J. DOUGLAS. Pie.. MD. New Ky. Mex.
Orleans, La. GEORGE L. LEWIS. Pie.. BD. Brooklyn. RICHARD R. SARRAULT. Pie. Inf, She-
DONAL 3. DUSSEAU. Pie., Int, Monroe. N. Y. boygan. Mich.
Dich. (P)ERNEST M. LITTLE, Pie., Int, Hughes. ARTHUR G. SCHATZ. Pie. MD. Newark.
MINOR D. DUVAL. Pie., FA. San Ber- Ark. N. J.
nardino, Calif. WILLIAM C. LOGAN, Pie, MD, Drew. THOMAS J. SCHIRALLI, Pie.. Int. Lyn-
MELVIN J. EIDE, Pie., MD. Boise, Idaho Miss. brook. N. Y.
JOHN F. ELLIS. Pie., Inf, Mahanoy City, VICTOR G. LOLLAR. Pie. Int. North SARGENT T. SCHIVER. Pie, Inf. Moultrie.
Pa. Port, Ala. Ga.
DEEMER L. FICKES, Pie., Int. Newville. (P)WILLIAM M. LONGMAN, Int. Baldwin. ROBERT SCHMID. Pie, MD, Chicago.
Pa. N. Y. Ii
CHARLES H. FISHER Pfc.. MD, Cohoes, DELBERT R. LOWERY, Pie. Cav. McFall, CHARLES H. SCOTT, Pie. Int, Spur. Tex.
La. Mo. REID 0. SCOTT. Pie., Int. Imperial. Pa.
JOHN T. SCULLY, Plc., Inf. Brighton, BERTON E. SUTTON, Ptc.. FA, Bellaire. CLIFFORD V. ILLIA-MS. Pc., MD.
Mats. Mich. Tampa. Fla.
(P)MARVIN J. SHELDON, Pic., Int. Tern- JOHN SWATKOWSKI, Plc., Inf. Olyphant. ORLAN V. WILSON. Pic., Inf. Florence.
perance, Mich. Pa. Ala.
LEBULON W. SHEPE. Pie., FA, Prentise. LEON T. SWEETER, Ptc., FA, Albion. RAYMOND D. WILSON, Pic.. CE, Sturgis.
N. C. Mich. Miss.
EUGENE SIELEY, Pie.. Int, Chase. Md. GEORGIA A. TUCKER. Pic.. Inf, Steel. WILLIAM I. WILSON, Pfc., In., Tou-
MAYNARD L. SILVA. Pie., Irf. Lemoore. M.o. humne, Calif.
Calit. NORIAN B. TAUBERG. Pic.. Int. Pitts. FRANK E. Witherspoon. Pfc.. Jackson.
BONNIE. D. SIMS. Pic.. MD. Greenbrier. burg. Pa. Tenn.
Ark. SA UEL J. TINDEN, Pfc.. MD, Locust HAROLD YOUNG. Pic.. Int, Hol:and.
ELDRED I. SIUMS. Pc., Int. Irondale. Val:cy. N. Y. Chio
Ala. EUGENE C. TINSLEY. Pfc.. Inf.. Oly- IVY YOUNG, Pfc.. Inf. Pontotoc. Miss.
WAYNE R. SLAGLE. Pfc., MD.. Taylor- phant, Pa. EDGAR BADGETT, Pvt., Inf. Atalla, Ala.
vtl;e. Ill. JOSEPH G. TOMLINSQN. Pfc., Int. Phila- CHARLES T. BAILEY. Pvt., Inf. Eirming-
EARL L. SLATE. Pfc., Inf, Petersburg. delphia, Pa. ham. Ala.
Va. LEROY C. TUCMELA, Pfc.. Int. Ishpen- EDWIN I. Baird. Pvt.. Inf. Be:lmead,
KERMIT 0. SMART, Pfc.. MD, North ng". Mich. Tex.
Tazwill Va NED T. VANLANDINGHAM, Pfc., MD, CARSON F. CHILDERS, Pvt.. Inf. Vicks-
CHESTER M. SMITH, Plc.. Int, Trion, PlImetto. Fla. burg. Miss.
Ga. FRED C. VARGAS. Plc.. Int. Lamar. JOHN P. COLLINS, Pvt.. MD, Liberal
RAYMOND V. SMITH, Pfc., Int. Carroll- Calif. Kans.
ton, Miss. NICHOLAS C. VASILE. Pci., Int. Erook- WALTER E. HANSON. Pvt., Inf, Los
ROY W. SNIPES. PtIc.. Inf. Kannapolis. lyn. N. Y. Angeles. Calif.
N. C. ROBERT E. VOSS, Pic., MD. St. Louis. JAMIES A. HCGGLE. Pvt.. Inf. Tusca-
WALTER SOKEL, Plc.. MD. East Chatan. Mo. loosa, Ala.
N. Y. STEVE WAGNER, Pfc, Int. Cleveland. THOMAS W. JACKSON. Pvt.. MD. Long.
EVERETT H. SOUTHLAND. Ptc., FA, San Ohio hurst. N. C.
Eernardino, Calif. WILBUR L. WALKER. Pfc., FA, Princeton. (P)HENRY D. LOWERY. Pvt.. Int Ckmu.-
HENRY C. SPRAGGINS. Pfc., Lnf. Alpine. Visc. ges, Okla.
SAla. BOYD L. WALLING. Pfc., Irn. Los Ange:es, IRVING R. MENDELSON Pvt.. MD,
LEO C. STABILE, Pfc.. MD. Brooklyn. Calf. Brooklyn. N. Y.
N.LY. DELIAR L. WEBB, Pfc.. rMD, Webbville. CHARLES L. NIXON, Pv.. FA, Tampa.
HELIMUTH N. STRACKE, Pfc.. FA. Hunt- Ky Fl.
ington, L. I., N. Y. WILLIAM B. WEDGEWOOD. Pfc.. MD, LUDWIG M. SEELIG. Pvt.. Inf, Baltimore.
ORLANDO I. STILES. Pfc.. Inf. Terre lch W. V.
OLHaue Ind. ISTANLEY WEGRZYNOWSKI. Ptc.. Int, CHARLES M. SHAVER, Pvt.. Int Sandy-
Haute. Ind Canden.N. J. vite. ,. Va.
RALPH H. STUCKEY, Pie.. Inf, Everett. HUBERT J. WEST. Pfc.. Inft Albert, TOM TURNER. Pvt.. Int. Whitney. Tex.
Pa. Canzda TOM TURNER ,. Inf. hitney. Tex.
EDWARD C. SULLIVAN, Pfc., Int. Atlan- HERMAN L. HIDDEN, Plc., MD, Lake DIETRICH E. VON BOTHER, Pvt., Irt.
ta, Ga. City, Fla. Elsepach. Germany.
EUGENE O. SULLIVAN, Pfc, Int, Nettle- FRANK R. WICE. Pfc.. Inf. Chicago. MILTON M. WEINER. Pvt. Int. Brooklyn.
ton, .Mii. Ill. N. Y.
CHARLES A. SUMMERS. Pic.. MD. New (P) J. D. WIGGER. Plc.. Int. Greensboro. *WILLIAM H. WILCOX, Pvt., Int. Hot
Market. Md. Ala. Springs. S. D.