Regis & Lana's
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1
, Harry: 1922 PA Death Certificate
, Harry: 1922 PA Death Certificate
 
 
2
'TEXAS RANGER INDIAN WAR PENSIONS' abstracted by Robert W. Stephens
"TEXAS RANGER INDIAN WAR PENSIONS" abstracted by Robert W. Stephens
Attached as reference for Reuben Davis Ross's Indian War Pension. 
 
3
1945 Allied Victory Pattern in the Pacific (World War II)
1945 Allied Victory Pattern in the Pacific (World War II)
The caption reads: "The map above details the major phases of the Allied ground, sea and air campaigns to defeat Japan. The Tokyo Radio Saturday expressed a willingness of the Japanese government to accept the Potsdam ultimatum if the emperor may be retained. (AP Wirephoto Map).

The map, printed in the Shreveport Times on Monday, 13 August 1945, was in the collection of Sergeant James Elvie Pate's niece. She so very kindly shared it with the site's webmaster. Linked to it on this site are the servicemen known to have served in the Pacific Theater during WWII. If others should be linked, please advise. 
 
4
1995 - Oklahoma City Recruiting Battalion Memorial Service
1995 - Oklahoma City Recruiting Battalion Memorial Service
Remarks by the battalion commander:
"...On 19 April 1995 two soldiers, five civilians, and one child of the battalion family were killed. They were typical members of the battalion and they were typically American. Typical in the sense that they were dedicated to the task at hand; typical in that they worked hard as a team for the common good; typical in that they were of good moral character; typical in that they had loving families and close friends. No matter how brief their lives or how great their contributions to God, Country and family, I choose today to remember a lasting characteristic; I choose to remember their typical smiles and how they shared those smiles with those of us with whom they spent their working days...." 
 
5
22nd Alabama: 1900 Louisville Reunion
22nd Alabama: 1900 Louisville Reunion
Nicholas T. Leverett indicated on his 1913 pension application (Texas Form A) that he was transferred from the 39th (sic) Georgia to the 22nd Alabama in 1863. [He was never with the 39th; he mustered with the 37th.] He probably used two documents to support the assertion he was with the 22nd:

1) A receipt made out to him and originating with Company F, 22nd Regiment Alabama Infantry. It reflected a a remark “for clothing” dated 08 Oct 8 1863, indicating a possible deduction from his gross pay. [That is an odd document since he was wounded less on 21 September while assigned to the 37th Georgia.]

2) A Ramsey hospital discharge dated 09 August 1864 granted him a 60-day furlough. The furlough indicated assignment to the 22nd Alabama. [Most of the soldiers on a corresponding hospital roster were assigned to the 22nd Alabama. All were afforded 60-day furloughs irrespective of wound or illness.]

No document (muster or end-of-war parole) has been located that would validate his claim to having been transferred to the 22nd Alabama. The 37th Georgia records indicate that he failed to be listed on rolls after his slight wounding in September 1863. 
 
6
2nd Infantry Division (2ID) Omaha Beach: 1944 JUN 07
2nd Infantry Division (2ID) Omaha Beach: 1944 JUN 07
This classic photo of 2ID soldiers climbing up the slope from Omaha Beach was enlarged and hung on the wall at the WWII Museum in New Orleans, LA. Veeta (Scott) Biggers visited the museum in January 2016 and as she examined the photo, the 2nd soldier in the column drew her attention. She in turn snapped a photo of that soldier to share with her family. While there may be no way to confirm his identification, it sure looks like SSG John Edgar Scott who was with the 702 Ordnance Company, 2ID on that very day!  
 
7
2nd Infantry Division shoulder patch
2nd Infantry Division shoulder patch
Worn by John Edgar Scott during WWII. His future son-in-law, RJCarr, would twice wear a similar patch while stationed at camps in South Korea in 1974 and 1977. John Edgar's grandson, RJCarr II, would also wear the patch while stationed at Fort Lewis, WA in 2015.
 
 
8
31st Infantry Regiment (Philippines Division) 7 Dec 1941 - 9 Apr 1942
31st Infantry Regiment (Philippines Division) 7 Dec 1941 - 9 Apr 1942
Operations and Movement. This reference is added for those interested in learning of the wartime experience of PFC Harvey Lee McKee.
This document is a monograph written by Major Everett V. Mead while he was a student in Class #2 of the Advanced Infantry Officers Course at Ft. Benning, GA in 1947-1948. It discusses the movements of the 31st Inf. Regt. (US) from December 7, 1941 - April 9, 1942. The original document included six maps that could not be located. Readers can refer to the maps in "The Fall of the Philippines" by Louis Morton to find the location of the 31st Inf. Regt. (US) - click on http://www.ibiblio.org/hyperwar/USA/USA-P-PI/ and scroll down to the list of maps.  
 
9
34th Infantry Division 1945 - Trail of Red Bull
34th Infantry Division 1945 - Trail of Red Bull
 
 
10
38th Infantry - The Battle of Zigzag Pass
38th Infantry - The Battle of Zigzag Pass
Private Troy Mack VAUGHN was killed during the battle.
"This monograph deals with the battle of Zigzag Pass. It covers the actions of the 38th Infantry Division from the time they established a beachhead on the island of Luzon until the battle of Zigzag Pass had been completed and the Japanese escape route into Bataan peninsula had been cut of t. This article principally concerns the 149th Infantry Regiment. of which the writer was a member during the entire battle."  
 
11
38th Infantry Division shoulder patch
38th Infantry Division shoulder patch
 
 
12
42nd Rainbow Division shoulder patch
42nd Rainbow Division shoulder patch
 
 
13
44th Infantry Division Shoulder Patch
44th Infantry Division Shoulder Patch
1LT Pope served with the 220th Field Artillery Battalion (105mm), 44th Division.
The Army heraldry notes: The division insignia consists of two blue figure 4's back to back on a golden orange circular background within a blue border. The colors are those of the House of Nassau, whose Dutch settlers inhabited what is now New York and New Jersey, and are used because the division was organized from National Guard units of this region. 
 
14
672nd Amphibian Tractor Battalion shoulder patch
672nd Amphibian Tractor Battalion shoulder patch
Unit History: "Established June 19, 1943 at Camp Hood, Texas. On Apr. 15, 1944, while stationed at Fort Ord, California, the unit was re-designated as the 672th Amphibian Tractor Battalion. They sailed from the San Francisco Port of Embarkation on Sep. 23, 1944 and landed at Bougainville Island, on Oct. 9, 1944. The unit was attached to the 37th Infantry Division. It carried troops ashore in the assault landing on Jan 9, 1945, at Lingayen Gulf, Luzon, Philippine Islands. It supported both the 37th Infantry Division and the 1st Cavalry Division in the drive south to Manila. In February, 1945, it was attached to the 11th Airborne Division for the mission to capture the Los Banos prisoner camp and release of its civilian internees on Feb. 23, 1945. Moved to Morotai, in June, 1945, the battalion was attached to the 1st Australian Division and one company from the Battalion carried troops ashore in the assault landing at Balikpapan Borneo, landing on Jul. 1, 1945. They shipped back to the U.S., landing at the San Francisco port on Dec. 24, 1945. The unit was deactivated, at Camp Stoneman, CA on Dec. 24, 1945. Text updated with information from Lt Col. Joseph A. Gibbs (Ret.)."
http://www.tankdestroyer.net/units/battalions600s/308-672nd-tank-destroyer-battalion
The patch was worn by TEC5 Walie B. Prince. 
 
15
680th  Glider Field Artillery Battalion - Battery A History
680th Glider Field Artillery Battalion - Battery A History
A Short History of Battery "A"
Complied, written, edited, and illustrated by four soldiers of the battery under the supervision of the battery commander before the unit was deactivated in September 1945.

Commanded by Captain John Henry Featherston, Jr. until he was killed in action. 
 
16
680th Glider Field Artillery Battalion - 1945 - Operation Varsity After Action Report
680th Glider Field Artillery Battalion - 1945 - Operation Varsity After Action Report
Captain John Henry FEATHERSTON, Jr., a January 1943 graduate of West Point, was commander of Battery B, 680th FA BN during Operation Varsity. He was killed by small arms fire as he led an assault against a German stronghold that threatened the establishment of a firing position for the battery. The battery history added that after "clearing the houses, [they] discovered the sniper to have been a twelve year old German boy - who will never shoot another American soldier." Captain Featherston was posthumously awarded the Silver Star Medal for his actions. The linked document conveys the wide dispersal of gliders during the assault, the aircraft damage incurred, casualties taken, and the fierce defense made by the Germans who occupied the area of the landing zone. General Eisenhower was able to observe the landings from a vantage on the west side of the Rhine River.

After the war the battalion was awarded the Presidential Unit Citation. It read:
The citation reads as follow :

The 680th Glider Field Artillery Battalion is cited for extraordinary heroism, efficiency, and achievement in action against the enemy during the assault crossing of the Rhine River near Wesel, Germany, on 24 March 1945. Coming in by glider through the heaviest concentration of antiaircraft fire yet experienced in an airborne operation, the 680th Glider Field Artillery Battalion landed widely dispersed in open fields covered by enemy artillery, automatic weapons, and small arms fire, under direct observation from enemy strong points throughout the area. With complete disregard for their personal safety, the members of this field artillery battalion unloaded their gliders under a withering cross-fire, assembled in small groups, and fought their way through occupied enemy strong points and field fortifications to the assembly area, using howitzers, bazookas, grenades and carbines to reduce enemy position. During the assembly, this field artillery battalion captured and destroyed an enemy 105-mm. artillery battery and a 155-mm. artillery battery and captured 150 enemy soldiers. With 19 killed, including both howitzer battery commanders, and 56 wounded during the assembly, the aggressive action of all members of this battalion enabled both howitzer batteries to occupy position and the battalion to assume its artillery mission within 1 hour of the initial landing. One hour later, this battalion had completed its survey and had established complete wire communication within the battalion. Within 5 hours after the initial landing, 9 howitzers were in position and 900 rounds of ammunition had been assembled at the position area. The efficiency and aggressive action of the 680th Glider Field Artillery Battalion in the face of great odds and a defensively prepared enemy, cleared a large portion of the division area and resulted in the provision of adequate artillery support, which assisted materially in the ultimate success of the operation and subsequent exploitation of the gains achieved.
By Order of the Secretary of War
Dwight D. Eisenhower
Chief of Staff 
 
17
702 Ordnance Company, Second Infantry Division (2ID) (June 1942 - May 1945)
702 Ordnance Company, Second Infantry Division (2ID) (June 1942 - May 1945)
The document lists the bivouac sites occupied by the 702nd Ordnance Company during WWII beginning on 09 June 1944 at Saint-Laurent-sur-Mer, France just inland from Omaha Beach, to 08 May 1945 at Plzen in the present day Czech Republic - a straight-line distance of 1232 kilometers. The eastward journey would be made in 36 segments; as short as 3km and as long as 701km. It does not include the return legs used to reach the French port (Le Havre) from which the 2ID would return to the USA. Those legs would not have included T-SGT John Edgar Scott. He was reassigned to the 799th Ordnance Light Maintenance Company in June 1945 and almost immediately began his redeployment to the USA - an indication of how quickly the Army was redirecting its operations towards Japan - even though some units remained as occupation forces in Germany. Regardless, how T-SGT Scott traveled back to the USA is not certain since the National Archives advised that the shipping records for all unit re-deployments were intentionally destroyed in about 1951.  
 
18
90th Infantry Division should patch
90th Infantry Division should patch
"Originally, the red T-O stood for Texas-Oklahoma, since the division was made up almost entirely of men from those two states. Later however, men were drawn from every state in the nation, and the T-O came to represent, by common consent, “Tough ‘Ombres”."
90th Division website
Sergeant James Elvie Pate served with this unit during WWII.  
 
19
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
 
20
Abanathy, Carl: 1942 Headstone Application
Abanathy, Carl: 1942 Headstone Application
KIA 
 
21
Abanathy, Carl: 1942 WWII Draft Card
Abanathy, Carl: 1942 WWII Draft Card
 
 
22
Abanathy, Carl: 1942 WWII Draft Card
Abanathy, Carl: 1942 WWII Draft Card
 
 
23
Abanathy, Carl: 1942 WWII Draft Card (back)
Abanathy, Carl: 1942 WWII Draft Card (back)
 
 
24
Abanathy, Cecil: 1942 WWII Draft Card
Abanathy, Cecil: 1942 WWII Draft Card
 
 
25
Abanathy, Cecil: 1942 WWII Draft Card back
Abanathy, Cecil: 1942 WWII Draft Card back
 
 
26
Abanathy, John L: 1918 WWI Draft Card
Abanathy, John L: 1918 WWI Draft Card
 
 
27
Abanathy, Thomas: 1942 WWII Draft Card
Abanathy, Thomas: 1942 WWII Draft Card
 
 
28
Abanathy, Thomas: 1942 WWII Draft Card back
Abanathy, Thomas: 1942 WWII Draft Card back
 
 
29
Abels, Walter J: 1929 Aboard SS Leviathan
Abels, Walter J: 1929 Aboard SS Leviathan
Sailed from Cherbourg, France on 30 March, 1929; arrived New York on 5 April 
 
30
Abernathy, Claude: 1917 WWI Draft Card
Abernathy, Claude: 1917 WWI Draft Card
 
 
31
Ackis, J S: 1864 CSA wounded Wilderness
Ackis, J S: 1864 CSA wounded Wilderness
This cannot be James Septimus Ackis since the battle of the Wilderness occurred in 1864; James was wounded and captured in 1863. Nevertheless, the file was listed under James Septimus in the archives. 
 
32
Ackis, J S: 1865 CSA Oath Release June 22
Ackis, J S: 1865 CSA Oath Release June 22
This cannot be James Septimus since this soldier was captured shortly before the surrender at Appomattox; nearly two years after James Septimus was wounded and captured in 1863. Nevertheless, the file was listed under James Septimus in the archives.  
 
33
Ackis, James S: 1930 Application for Headstone
Ackis, James S: 1930 Application for Headstone
 
 
34
Ackis, James S: 1930 Application for Headstone (back)
Ackis, James S: 1930 Application for Headstone (back)
 
 
35
Ackis, James Septemus: 1865 CSA, POW at City Point, VA
Ackis, James Septemus: 1865 CSA, POW at City Point, VA
 
 
36
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA DEC Bear Station TN
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA DEC Bear Station TN
 
 
37
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA Enlistment
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA Enlistment
 
 
38
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA wounded & transferred to provost marshal
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA wounded & transferred to provost marshal
 
 
39
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA wounded Gettysburg
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA wounded Gettysburg
 
 
40
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA wounded Gettysburg throat gunshot
Ackis, James Septimus: 1863 CSA wounded Gettysburg throat gunshot
 
 
41
Ackis, James Septimus: 1865 CSA POW Release
Ackis, James Septimus: 1865 CSA POW Release
 
 
42
Ackis, James Septimus: 1875 Charleston City Directories
Ackis, James Septimus: 1875 Charleston City Directories
 
 
43
Ackis, Richard W: 1861 Enlistment
Ackis, Richard W: 1861 Enlistment
Capt. A.B. Rhett's Company (9), 2nd Regiment, South Carolina Volunteers

Note: "This company subsequently became Company K, 2d (Palmetto) Regiment South Carolina Infantry. The regiment was called into State service about April 9, 1861, for twelve months. It was mustered into the Confederate States service May 22, 1861, and re-organized for war in May 1862. About April 9, 1965 the 2d (Palmetto) Regiment South Carolina Infantry was consolidated with the 20th Regiment South Carolina Infantry and a part of Blanchard's South Carolina Reserves and formed the (New) 2d Regiment South Carolina Infantry, which was paroled at Greensboro, N.C., May 2, 1865." 
 
44
Ackis, Richard W: 1861 Reenlistment Bounty
Ackis, Richard W: 1861 Reenlistment Bounty
Richard was present at Charleston, SC where his enlistment was extended for 2 years so he was due a bounty of $50. Dec. 28, 1861.

It is not clear if this record is incorrectly associated with the same Richard W Ackis who was assigned to Captain Fickling's Artillery Company, or if Richard transferred between this infantry unit and the Artillery company. 
 
45
Ackis, Richard W: 1861 Unit Description
Ackis, Richard W: 1861 Unit Description
Company Muster-in Roll at Camp Davis near Richmond, VA, on 22 May 1861
Note:  
 
46
Ackis, Richard W: 1862 Centerville, Virginia
Ackis, Richard W: 1862 Centerville, Virginia
 
 
47
Ackis, Richard W: 1862 Muster-in at Manassas, Virginia
Ackis, Richard W: 1862 Muster-in at Manassas, Virginia
Note: "Colonel W.R. Fitz Gerald's 1st Regiment Confederate States Light Artillery did not complete its organization and this company subsequently became Captain Fickling's Company, South Carolina Light Artillery. It served for a while in a battalion which was known as Lee's Reserve Battalion, Light Artillery; Alexander's Battalion, Light Artillery; and Huger's Battalion, Light Artillery. This battalion was composed of companies from various States which subsequently served as independent commands." 
 
48
Ackis, Richard W: 1863 KIA Gettysburg
Ackis, Richard W: 1863 KIA Gettysburg
 
 
49
Ackis, Richard W: 1863 KIA, Gettysburg
Ackis, Richard W: 1863 KIA, Gettysburg
The record reflects his last paid date, hence funds that should be forwarded to his family. 
 
50
Acrey, Abner: 1827 Georgia license to marry
Acrey, Abner: 1827 Georgia license to marry
Martha Patsey Jackson 
 

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