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Military Information
Emmet County IAGenWeb

Vietnam War Casualties
Emmet County Residents

Clendenin, Charles Fisher Estherville
U.S. Army, Sergeant
DOB: 06/21/1948
DOD: 06/29/1969
Glenn, Dennis Ray Estherville East Side cemetery
U.S. Marines, Private First Class Obituary
DOB: 01/15/1948
DOD: 05/29/1967
Mann, David Lyle Estherville East Side cemetery
U.S. Army, Corporal Obituary
DOB: 10/28/1948
DOD: 06/05/1969
Weber, William Eugene Dolliver Lincoln Township cemetery
U.S. Army, Private First Class Obituary
DOB: 11/08/1948
DOD: 08/22/1968

Source: National Archives and Records Administration. U.S., Vietnam War Military Casualties, 1956-1998 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com.
Source: The Virtual Wall, Vietnam Veterans Memorial. The Virtual Wall at www.VirtualWall.org : The Virtual Wall®. Eds. Ken Davis, Jim Schueckler, and Channing Prothro. www.VirtualWall.org, Ltd. 1 Jan. 2009.


Korean War

Master Sergeant Joyce Fredericksen, KIA, June 29, 1953. Interment in Oak Hill Cemetery.


World War II

World War II Honor List of Dead and Missing Army and Army Air Forces Personnel for Emmet County

Transcribed from the U.S. National Archives and Records Administration (NARA), a listing of World War II Honor List of Dead and Missing Army and Army Air Forces Personnel. See original at NARA. Please check NARA for accuracy.

Emmet County

Name Serial Number Rank/Grade Casualty Type*
Anderson, John H. 37683790 PFC DNB
Andrews, Harold L. 37772342 PFC KIA
Andrews, Richard C. 0_731725 1 LT KIA
Bassett, Wyatt D. 37048293 SGT KIA
Berven, Allen C. 37110537 S SG KIA
Boone, Daniel L. 37670367 PFC KIA Obituary
Brown, Lawrence L. 37113082 S SG KIA
Burckart, Donald P. 16007940 S SG KIA
Chapman, Richard R. 0_727407 2 LT DOW
Clark, Ray E. 37661991 TEC4 KIA
Dale, Wayne W. 20750441 PVT KIA
Fisher, Franz T. 37113092 PFC DNB
Fouts, Melvin C. 17112987 PVT DNB Obituary
Goecke, Melvin J. 37045399 PFC DOW
Griffis, Gordon C. 17140603 PFC KIA Obituary
Holroyd, Earl M. 37664298 PFC KIA Obituary
Hubbard, Kenneth E. 0_887258 2 LT DNB
Johnson, Mervin J. 37193344 PFC DOW
Knipe, James S. 0_509614 CAPT KIA Obituary
Lytle, Lyndon L. 37043293 T SC KIA
Mauck, Donn R. 37664314 PVT KIA Obituary
McCall, Maurice E. 0_790979 2 LT DNB Obituary
McKean, Glenn J. 17042817 AV C DNB  
Mitchell, Charles V. 37695645 PVT KIA
Myers, William D. 37039531 PFC KIA
Nelson, Albin E. 37113324 PVT KIA
Olling, Donald L. 37694973 PVT KIA
Pederson, Adolph N. 37656366 PFC KIA Obituary
Pickell, Willis E. 37422592 PFC KIA Obituary
Richard, LeRoy H. 37774942 PVT KIA
Shaw, James V. 17047268 T SC KIA Obituary
Smith, James R. 37778805 PVT KIA
Thorson, John F. 37191243 PFC KIA
Twedt, Curtis E. 37664318 PFC KIA Obituary
Warrington, William E. 37772337 PFC KIA Obituary
Weiby, Jens T. 0_738306 1 LT FOD
Weller, Alvin 0_727601 2 LT DNB
Wellnitz, Henry C. 37039525 SGT KIA Obituary
Woods, LeRoy A. 37193898 PFC KIA
Wratten, Wendell J. 37041567 SGT KIA Obituary

*KEY to Casualty Type

KIA = Killed in Action
DOW = Died of Wounds
DOI = Died of Injuries
DNB = Died non-Battle
FOD = Finding of Death
M = Missing

Please see NARA for explanation and description of casualty type.


World War II

EMMET COUNTY'S FIGHTER PLANE ACE

Ernest Osher, Emmet County, Iowa

Emmet County cemeteries, as of Veteran's Day 2005, included the remains of 1396 U. S. veterans who had served in wars dating back to the Civil War.

In one of those cemeteries, Wallingford Lutheran, lies an Air Force colonel who was raised on a farm in Twelve Mile Lake township in Emmet County and attended a country school in that township. He was graduated in 1935 from Graettinger High School in adjoining Palo Alto County, and from Estherville Junior College in Emmet County in 1937. Imprinted on his grave marker in addition to his name and birth/death dates is the following information indicating the three wars involving the United States during his service in the Army Air Corps: "WW II, Korea, Vietnam, an American Fighter Ace."

An ace is a combat pilot who has downed five or more enemy planes. During a war, fighter planes protect large bomber formations from enemy fighter planes.

Emmet County's only ace, Ernest Kermit (Hawk) is listed in a book entitled American Fighter Aces Album which was edited by Col. J. Ward Boyce, USAF (Ret.)

Ernest K. Osher was born March 26, 1918 to Edward B. Osher and his wife Kate Jensen Osher who were living at that time on a farm in Section 28 in Twelve Mile Lake Township, Emmet County. Ernest was the fifth of nine children, six boys and three girls, born to Edward and Kate.

The Osher boys had an early interest in flying. An older brother, Gilford, built his own airplane which was powered with a motor from a Model A Ford. His airstrip near the small town of Wallingford was nicknamed "Wallingford International." From it he operated a crop dusting business. During the war Gilford was a test pilot at Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Until hunting of game using an aircraft was declared illegal, the Osher boys used Gilford's homemade airplane to hunt fox.

Ernest Osher enrolled in the first government -sponsored Civil Pilot Training course offered by Estherville Junior College; the class began in September 1940. The flight instructor was Harry Coffie, local flying enthusiast, lawyer and farmer. To be eligible for the course an applicant had to have completed a year of junior college or be a graduate. Ten students enrolled in the class and received free instruction. All ten had made their cross country flights by December 20, 1940 when they completed their ground school examinations given by a Civil Aeronautics Authority inspector and became qualified for private pilot licenses.

After his junior college education, Ernest enrolled at Iowa State College in Ames.

On March 15, 1941 he joined the Army Air Corps and took his primary and basic flight training at Corsicana and Randolph Field before graduating on October 31, 1941 at Kelly Field, Texas where he was commissioned a lieutenant. While he was training in Texas, cameras were used instead of guns when squadron members participated in dogfights. Ernie had a picture of the plane flown by each of the other members in the crosshairs of his camera while none of the other members had a picture of his plane. As a result he was made Squadron Leader.

When Pearl Harbor, Hawaii was attacked by the Japanese on December 7, 1941 he was in Portland, Oregon flying P-36s and P-43s with the 55th Pursuit Group.

On May 18th, 1942 he participated in activating the 82nd Fighter Group in Los Angeles flying P-38s with the 95th Fighter Squadron. He was with that group when it was sent to the British Isles for training in Spitfires and P-38s at Eglington, Ireland. The ocean liner "Queen Mary" transported the group to England and a British destroyer came to meet the huge vessel. The destroyer was to cross just ahead of the big liner but a misjudgment of speed of the "Queen Mary" caused the destroyer to be cut in two. Ernest had his camera poised in a porthole to get a picture of the destroyer when he felt a thud. He clicked the camera and when it was developed he had a picture of half of the destroyer before it sank.

Ernest was married August 12, 1942 in Central City, Nebraska to Betty Lorraine Hatch of Olympia, Washington, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hatch of Spokane, Washington.

The combat training in Ireland ended in December 1942.

Osher then began combat by flying escort to Ninth Air Force bombers on strikes from North African bases. On January 29, 1943 he scored his first victory by downing a Messrschmidt-109 over Tunis, Tunisia. On the following March 22 he scored his second by destroying another Messrschmidt-109 and also damaged a a plane northeast of Bizerte, Tunisia.

On May 5, 1943 he met up with six Italian Savoir Marchetti-82s over the Sicilian Straits. He downed one, but then was attacked by a German fighter during which battle he downed the Messrschmidt-109 and damaged another. That day gave him two more victories.

He became an ace on May 11, 1943 when he shot down another Me-109 over Marsala, Italy. In an article in the Estherville Daily News, May 12, 1943 Osher described that encounter: "I saw two Messrschmidts driving to attack our bombers as they were coming off target [over Marsala]. As I turned my P-38 to head them off one turned and made a head-pass at me [the planes almost collided]. I was thrown back by his propwash, then as I looked back he slowly rolled over and dived straight down in a spiral. Others in my flight saw him hit the water. When I landed I found one of his explosive bullets had gone straight down that blast tube of the upper right machine gun in my plane's nose and jammed the drive." On that occasion a chunk of flying metal missed him by about six inches and became imbedded in his plane's panel board. He credited the plane's armor plate with saving his life.

Osher completed 52 combat missions in North Africa and Sicily.

He had the highest regard for the speed and maneuverability of the P-38F-15 43-2112, nicknamed the "Sad Sack" for a cartoon character in Stars and Stripes, an Army newspaper. That P-38 had accounted for his victories, five confirmed and two damaged.

He was never injured while he was piloting his fighter plane. However, he did have an injury in Africa during a German air raid as he was making a hurried trip to an air raid shelter during a blackout and fell over a log. He suffered two broken teeth and facial cuts.

After seven months in Africa and being promoted to major on July 6, 1943, he was reassigned to command the 95th Fighter Squadron of Ninth Air Force's 82nd Fighter Group.

When World War II ended Osher remained in the Air Force. On October 19, 1950 he was promoted to colonel. In January 1970 he retired. By that time he had been decorated with the Distinguished Flying Cross, Air Medal with 12 Oak Leaf Clusters and the Air Force Commendation Medal with one OLC.

He died September 26, 1980 at the age of 62 after a three-month illness when he was living in Maitland, Orange County, Florida. He was buried in Riverside Cemetery (now called Wallingford Lutheran Cemetery) in Emmet County, Iowa, on September 29, 1980. Buried near him is his only son, Ernest Kermit Osher, Jr. who was born March 4, 1948 in Germany and died August 28, 1948 at Walter Reed hospital in Washington, D. C. Surviving him in addition to his widow were daughters Sandra Lee Bell, Springfield, Virginia; Janice Lee Lohse, Orlando, Florida; Susan Louise Rice, Orlando, Florida and Laura Kay Binns, Fort Lauderdale, Florida. Also surviving were brothers Almer Osher, Polson, Montana; Gilford Osher, Wallingford, Iowa; Leonard Osher, Ruthven, Iowa; and John Osher, Alamo, California. Surviving sisters were Esther Thu, Graettinger, Iowa, Ruth Nelson, Des Moines, Iowa; and Geneva Knutsen, San Diego, California. Funeral services were held at the Prince of Peace Lutheran Church in Orlando. The Wallingford American Legion Post under the command of Chet Torreson served as pallbearers and conducted military services at the cemetery.

Written and contributed by: Ruth M. Hackett, Estherville, Iowa, 51334.

Sources:
Aces of the Mighty Eighth, Jerry Scutts and John Stanaway, Osprey Publishing, 2002
American Fighter Aces Album, edited by Col. J. Ward Boyce, USAF (Ret.)
Estherville Daily News, Estherville, Iowa
Graettinger Times, Graettinger, Iowa
Seattle Times, Seattle, Washington
Osher family scrapbook assembled by Esther Thu, Graettinger, Iowa.


World War II

Adolph N. Pederson
Private First Class, U.S. Army
Serial No: 37656366
531st Anti-Aircraft Arty
Automatic Weapons Battalion
died 28 Nov 1944
buried at Netherlands American Cemetery
Margarten, Netherlands
Awards: Purple Heart

Pfc. Adolph N. Pederson, 37, was killed in action in Germany on Nov. 28 while serving with an anti-aircraft unit was learned Friday by his wife who is residing in Estherville, who received a telegram from the war department.

Private Pederson was drafted into the service Jan. 1, 1943, and went overseas in January of the year. He had served in England, France, Holland, Belgium and Germany. His unit has been used for artillery operations in addition to anti-aircraft. Private Pederson was in the D-day invasion.

Mrs. Pederson received the last letter, dated Nov. 15, from her husband Dec. 5. She is employed at the Rock Island roundhouse as a call clerk.

Private Pederson is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Pedersen of Ringsted, his widow [Bernice Horswell] and three-year-old daughter, one brother, Leonard L. Pederson, who is a member of the Army air corps, and six sisters, Mrs. C. Hartel of Washington D. C., Mrs. J. B. Nolan of Seneca, Mrs. H. Nelson of Omaha, Mrs. John Saunders of Estherville, Arlene Pederson of Los Angeles, Calif., and Mrs. J. Christensen of Ringsted.

Contributed by: Don Sweaney. Source: Estherville Daily News, Estherville, Emmet County, Iowa, December 9, 1944.


World War II

THREE RINGSTED MEN LISTED AMONG THE WOUNDED OVERSEAS

Lieut. Sidney Peterson is missing in action over Germany since May 28, according to work received at Ringsted. Lt. Peterson had been stationed in England for more than a year, and had flown over 50 missions.

He is a graduate of Ringsted high school and grew to manhood in that community. His mother lives in Chicago and his father in Fairmont, Minn. Two of his brothers are also in service, one in the army and one in the navy.

Word has been received at Ringsted that Hans Hansen, son of Mr. and Mrs. O.P. Hansen, who is stationed in Italy has been wounded. Word was also received that Henry E. Myers, Jr. was wounded during landing operations on an island in the south Pacific and has been hospitalized for the past several weeks.

Source: Vindicator and Republican, Estherville, Emmet County, Iowa; June 22, 1944.


World War I

List of Dead, Emmet County

Northwestern Iowa
ITS HISTORY AND TRADITIONS
1804-1926
Chapter XI, Northwestern Iowa in the World War
Chicago: S.J. Clarke Pub. Co., 1927

Amundson, Orin E. cook died of disease in England  
Basquin, Frank W. private died of disease in France  
Bonnicksen, Alfred private died in disease in France Obituary
Brawford, John William** second class yeoman lost on U.S.S. Cyclops Obituary
Brumser, Martin private died at Battle Creek, Michigan  
Butler, Roy Onan private died at Camp Dodge, Iowa Obituary
Christiansen, Marius H. private killed in action in France  
Doyle, Maurice Joseph** private killed in action in France Obituary
Duffy, Leo John private died at Norfolk, Virginia  
Floyd, Emmett H. private (S.A.T.C.) died at Ames, Iowa Obituary
Frizzell, Ralph private died at Camp Pike, Arkansas Obituary
Hanson, Carl J. private died of disease in France  
Johnson, Andrew private died of disease in France  
Justeson, Axel Emerson chief qm., aviation died at Buffalo, New York  
Kasa, Norris private died in camp in United States  
Kerr, John M. corporal died of disease in France  
Marklin, Lewis N. private died at Washington, DC  
Olson, John A. private died of disease in France  
Priest, Charles D. chaplain died of wounds in France  
Reaney, Joseph Hunt captain killed in action in France  
Schnapp, Albert D. private died in France (accident)  
Sylvester, Herbert L. private died in France (accident)  
Threewit, Henry Ray private died of disease in France  
West, Glen private killed in action in France  
West, Leslie Earl private died at Camp Dodge, Iowa  
Williams, Earl Chester private died at Camp Dodge, Iowa  

World War I

J. E. [sic] BRAWFORD IS MISSING
Was on Big Naval Collier Cyclops on Atlantic Ocean
IS SON OF MR. AND MRS. J.S. BRAWFORD OF THIS CITY
Ship Overdue Since March 13—Young Brawford Left Estherville Last May

It is feared that John Brawford who is in the navy is lost at sea. He was on board the Cyclops, a big American naval collier, which has been overdue at an Atlantic port since March 13.

Mr. and Mrs. J.S. Brawford, parents of the young man, received a telegram from Washington headquarters Sunday, stating that their son was on board the Cyclops and that it was feared the vessel was lost.

The navy department announced Sunday that the ship was last reported at a West Indies island March 4. The vessel was carrying a cargo of manganese from Brazil.

The Cyclops left the West Indies with one of her two engines damaged, but the department said this fact would not have prevented her from communicating by radio and all efforts to reach her by that means have been unsuccessful. A thorough search of the course which she would have followed in coming to port has been made and continues, it was announced.

There have been no reports of German submarines or raiders in the locality in which the collier was, the department’s statement said. The weather had not been stormy and could hardly have given the collier trouble.

There were 53 other naval enlisted mean on board besides John Brawford. John was the oldest of three sons who were in the army and navy. One of the boys was sent to the army camp at San Antonio where he contracted measles which affected his hearing and he was afterwards discharged from service on account of that defect.

John Brawford enlisted in May, 1917 and was sent to the naval training school at Brooklyn where he went into actual service in the navy a few months later.

Source: Vindicator and Republican, Estherville, Emmet County, Iowa; April 17, 1918.


LITTLE HOPE FOR CYCLOPS ON WHICH WAS J. BRAWFORD
Navy Admits It Must Soon Be Given Up as Lost

Washington, D.C., April 30—As the final phase in the search for the missing naval collier, Cyclops the navy department announced today, numerous boat crews are being landed by warships to question fishermen along the coasts of the West Indian Islands near the route taken by the collier when she sailed from Barbados nearly two months ago.

Not one of the many vessels engaged in the search has reported the finding of wreckage or any other clue that would aid in solving the mystery. Navy officials admit that the time is drawing hear when they must formally give up for lost the big collier nearly 800 persons on board.

Source: Vindicator and Republican, Estherville, Emmet County, Iowa; May 1, 1918.

Please see Emmet County obituary page for obituary of John W. Brawford.


World War I

DISTINGUISHED SERVICE CROSS

Herman Woll
Private
357th Ambulance Company
315th Sanitary Train
90th Division
Army Serial No. 22544426

For extraordinary heroism in action near Vilcey-sur-Trey, France, September 12, 1918. With another soldier, Pvt. Woll left the shelter of a wood and went forward to rescue a soldier who had fallen wounded on a hill under constant machine gun and shell fire. While they were carrying him back on a litter he was again wounded, and the litter was struck twice by machine gun bullets, but they succeeded in carrying him back to safety, thereby saving his life.

Residence at enlistment: 821 East Des Moines St., Estherville, Emmet County, Iowa

Source: Emmet County, Iowa in the Great War

CC Note: Please see Emmet County Obituaries for obituary of Herman Woll


World War I

DISTINGUISHED SERVICE CROSS

Emmanuel Stavroulakis
Corporal
Company C., 16th Infantry
1st Division
Army Serial No. 42329

For extraordinary heroism in action south of Soissons, France, July 18, 1918. After its leader had been killed, Corporal Stavroulakis took command of a patrol and led it in an attack on a machine-gun position and captured the crew.

A bronze oak-leaf cluster is awarded to Corporal Stavroulakis for the following act of extraordinary heroism in action south of Soissons, France, July 19, 1918: After two others had been killed in the attempt, he carried an important message through heavy fire to battalion headquarters. Upon his return he led a patrol in attack on an enemy machine-gun position. Although wounded in both legs, he continued in the attack until the enemy machine-gun was captured.

Residence at enlistment: Estherville, Iowa

Source: Official Register, State of Iowa 1921-1922, Twenty-Ninth Number, Military Decorations of Iowans in the World War, pg. 371.


Spanish American War

Spanish American War Veterans Buried in Emmet County

Name Date of Death Unit Cemetery Additonal Info
Butcher, Clyde 12/29/1937 Co G, 1st So Dak Inf Oak Hill Obituary
Cheever, Frederick 11/18/1950 Co D, 49th Iowa Inf Armstrong Grove Biography
Hawk, Charles 07/18/1940 Co K, 52nd Iowa Inf East Side Obituary
Hays, Sydney 03/25/1946 Co I, 2nd US Vol Cavalry Armstrong Grove Obituary
Heyer, Ernest 11/14/1921 Co F, 52nd Iowa Inf Oak Hill Obituary
Oelkers, Aaron F. 04/25/1943 Co C, 4th Wis Inf Oak Hill Obituary
Pullen, Thomas 05/21/1929 Co K, 52nd Iowa Inf Oak Hill Obituary
Rose, Charles 04/13/1920 Co K, 52nd Iowa Inf Oak Hill Obituary
Story, Frederick 10/30/1961 Co E, 52nd Iowa Inf East Side Obituary
Torrence, Charles A. 01/30/1938 Co E, 1st North Carolina Inf Oak Hill Obituary
Willey, Charles 05/01/1943 Co L, 50th Iowa Inf OR
51st Iowa Inf
East Side Obituary

Civil War

List of Pensioners on the Roll January 1, 1883
Civil War Roster

Pensioner Cert. # PO Address Monthly Rate Cause
Anderson, John O. 49,271 Estherville 8.00 g. s. w. lt. hand
Baxter, Eliza G. 2,883 Brevick 8.00 dep. mother
Bixby, Luman L. 18,889 Estherville 4.00 heart dis.
Brooks, Henry 46,460 Armstrong Grove 6.00 wd. rt. hand
Johnston, Peter 202,644 Swan Lake City 2.00 chr. diarrh.
Johnston, William W. 32,997 Estherville 15.00 wd. lt. shoulder
Ketchum, Amos 99,773 Estherville 5.00 shell wd. l. ilium; also abd.
Miller, Phillip 56,065 Estherville 2.00 injury to abdomen
Murray, George 126,481 Armstrong Grove 8.00 wd. rt. leg
Myher, Iver O. 39,402 Estherville 4.00 g. s. w. lft. arm
Nash, William L. 188,083 Swan Lake City 8.00 var. veins both legs & part'l deafness both ears
Nicholson, Alfred J. 145,606 Estherville 4.00 arrow wd. lt. thigh
Strong, Henry V. 142,610 Estherville 2.00 g. s. w. rt. thigh

Civil War

Looking for your Emmet County ancestor during the Civil War? The information below may be of help. This information is taken from The History of Emmet County and Dickinson County, Iowa, A Record of Settlement, Organization, Progress and Achievement, The Pioneer Publishing Company, Chicago, Illinois, 1917, pages 67-68.

According to the United States census of 1860, Emmet County then had a population of 105 and Dickinson County 180. The former had been an organized county but a little over one year and the latter less than three years when this census was taken. At the beginning of the war neither county had telegraph communication, fast mail train nor local newspaper. The only means of communication was by the slow mail route then in use, and several days elapsed after the fall of Fort Sumter before the news reached Estherville and Spirit Lake. When the news did arrive, there was no difference of opinion as to the course to be pursued. Every vote in both counties was cast for Mr. Lincoln in 1860, and the few inhabitants were unanimous in declaring that the national administration must be upheld in its effort to suppress the rebellion. Owing to the location of the two counties, Iowa's quota under the first call was filled through the prompt response from those parts of the state where better transportation facilities existed and the people of Emmet and Dickinson had no opportunity under that call to demonstrate their loyalty.

Under the call of July 2, 1861, an independent cavalry company was organized at Fort Dodge, in which a number of men from Emmet and Dickinson counties were enrolled. The company was sent to the Army of the Potomac and was subsequently attached to the Eleventh Pennsylvania Cavalry instead of an Iowa cavalry regiment. Nathaniel B. Baker, then adjutant-general of Iowa, called the attention of the war department to this error, and after repeated efforts on his part the company was formally credited to Iowa's quota of troops, though it continued to serve with the Army of the Potomac until the close of the war.

Scattered through other Iowa regiments were Emmet and Dickinson county men. To give a complete list would be almost impossible at this late day and consequently no attempt is made to do so. It is stated on apparently good authority that five-twelfths of the entire population of Emmet County were enlisted in the service of the United States at some period or another during the war, while in Dickinson there were at one less than a dozen men liable to enrollment for military duty.


Civil War

Civil War Veterans Buried in Emmet County

Please note: this is not a complete list

Name Record Date of Death Cemetery Additonal Info
Anferson, Osman Co G, Iowa 13th Inf
Civil War Record
1889 East Side Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Arbogast, John F. Co C, Illinois 53rd Inf
Civil War Record
1896 Oak Hill Obituary
Bemis, Simeon New York 16th Inf 12/22/1896 East Side Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Bixby, Lyman Co D, Vermont 10th Inf 12/02/1905 East Side Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Brooks, Henry Co G, Iowa 32nd Inf
Civil War Record
04/12/1904 Armstrong Grove Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Coats, Aaron R. Co K, Ohio 68th Inf 06/27/1920 Oak Hill Gravestone Photo
Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Cox, Spencer Co F, Illinois 53rd Inf
Civil War Record
03/26/1933 Oak Hill Obituary
Obituary
Ellingson, Thomas Co C, Wisconsin 12th Inf
Civil War Record
08/10/1899 Wallingford Gravestone Photo
Hanson, Stener Co G, Wisconsin 22nd Inf
Civil War Record
07/11/1893 High Lake Gravestone Photo
Harris, Eli Co E, Illinois 148th Inf
Civil War Record
10/25/1915 High Lake Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Hibbard, Edward Co A, Iowa 28th Inf 03/29/1900 Oak Hill Obituary
Ketchum, Amos Co K, New York 107th Inf 01/15/1916 Oak Hill Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Larson, Severt Co K, Wisconsin 15th Inf
Civil War Record
01/08/1885 Wallingford Lutheran Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Myhre, Iver O. Co G, Wisconsin 15th Inf
Civil War Record
05/08/1905 Wallingford Lutheran Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Pannell, Joseph Co A, 67th Illinois Inf
Civil War Record
01/29/1915 East Side Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Peterson, Nathan B. Co C, Illinois 141st Inf
Civil War Record
01/01/1920 Oak Hill
Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Salisbury, Oleander Co K, Illinois 95th Inf 07/07/1898 Oak Hill Obituary
Schaad, George Iowa 6th Cavalry 1910 Oak Hill Obituary
Sikes, George
aka Sykes, George
Co I, Iowa 20th Infantry
Civil War Record
08/02/1908 St. Patrick's Catholic Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Stedman, Samuel Co B, New York 7th Cav 02/06/1885 East Side Gravestone Photo
Obituary
Williams, Lyman Co I, Vermont 6th 06/29/1905 Oak Hill Obituary