Heroes All!: A Compendium of the Names and Official Citations of the Soldiers and Citizens of the United States and of Her Allies who Were Decorated by the American Government for Exceptional Heroism and Conspicuous Service Above and Beyond the Call of Duty in the War with Germany, 1917-1919
Harry R. Stringer
Fassett Publishing Company, 1919 - World War, 1914-1918 - 567 pages
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Heroes All! a Compendium of the Names and Official Citations of the Soldiers ...
Harry R Stringer
No preview available - 2015
125th Infantry 5th Regiment 9th Infantry action near Bois action near St advance Aero Squadron artillery and machine-gun artillery fire attack Avenue barrage Bellicourt Bois de Fays bombardment bravery Captain captured carried messages Chateau-Thierry chine-gun command Company F continued Corporal Company courage crew Cunel dressing station enemy machine-gun nest enemy planes evacuated extraordinary heroism father Field Artillery Fismes flank France front line German heavy fire heavy machine-gun fire heavy shell fire heroism in ac heroism in action Home address JOHN July 15 killed leading his platoon Lieut Machine Gun Battalion machine-gun and artillery mission mother November October October 14 officer ordinary heroism patrol platoon position prisoners Private Company Private Deceased Private First Class Ronssoy runner Second Lieutenant September 12 September 29 Sergeant Company Sergeant Deceased Sergt seriously wounded severely wounded shell and machine-gun snipers Soissons Street Thiaucourt tion voluntarily volunteered wife wounded comrade yards
Page 25 - Army, for conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity above and beyond the call of duty in action with the enemy at Culis, Bataan Province, PI, January 16, 1942.
Page 14 - No title of nobility shall be granted by the United States, and no person holding any office of profit or trust under them, shall, without the consent of congress, accept of any present, emolument, office, or title of any kind whatever, from any king, prince or foreign state.
Page 6 - States entered the war upon a different footing from every other nation except our associates on this side the sea. We entered it, not because our material interests were directly threatened or because any special treaty obligations to which we were parties had been violated, but only because we saw the supremacy and even the validity of right everywhere put in jeopardy and free government likely to be everywhere imperiled...
Page 6 - They carried the great ideals of a free people at their hearts and with that vision were unconquerable. Their very presence brought reassurance ; their fighting made victory certain. They were recognized as crusaders, and as their thousands swelled to millions their strength was seen to mean salvation.
Page 24 - Sawelson, upon his own initiative, left shelter and crawled through heavy machine-gun fire to where the man lay, giving him what water he had in his canteen. He then went back to his own shell hole, obtained more water, and was returning to the wounded man when he was killed by a machine-gun bullet.
Page 21 - October 4 and suffering great pain, he continued throughout the entire period to encourage his officers and men with a resistless optimism that contributed largely toward preventing panic and disorder among the troops who were, without food, cut off from communication with our lines. On...
Page 26 - Failing to kill them with his revolver, he grabbed a pick lying nearby and killed both of them. Inspired by the exceptional courage displayed by this officer, his men pressed on to their objective under severe shell and machine-gun fire.
Page 26 - Followed by two soldiers at 25 yards, this officer went out ahead of his first line toward a machine-gun nest and worked his way around its flank, leaving the two soldiers in front. When he got within...
Page 22 - For conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity, above and beyond the call of duty, in action with the enemy near Le Catelet, France, September 29, 1918.
Page 18 - When his battalion, of which he had just taken command, was halted by machine-gun fire from the front and left flank, he picked up the rifle of a dead soldier and, calling on his men to follow, led the advance across a stream, waist deep, in the face of the machine-gun fire. Upon reaching the opposite bank this gallant officer was seriously wounded in the abdomen by a sniper, but before permitting himself to be evacuated he made complete arrangements for turning over his command to the next senior...