Otis, Glenn, GEN

Deceased
 
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Last Rank
General
Last Service Branch
US
Last Primary MOS
00GC-Commanding General
Last MOS Group
General Officer
Primary Unit
1983-1988, 00GC, US Army Europe (USAREUR)
Service Years
1946 - 1988
Official/Unofficial US Army Certificates
Cold War Certificate
Order of the Spur
Golden Dragon Certificate

US


Ranger
General



Two Overseas Service Bars


 Last Photo   Personal Details 

54 kb

Home State
New York
New York
Year of Birth
1929
 
This Military Service Page was created/owned by SP 4 Richard Bradley to remember Otis, Glenn, GEN USA(Ret).

If you knew or served with this Soldier and have additional information or photos to support this Page, please leave a message for the Page Administrator(s) HERE.
 
Contact Info
Home Town
Plattsburgh
Last Address
Carlisle, Pennsylvania

Date of Passing
Feb 21, 2013
 
Location of Interment
Saint Patrick's Cemetery - Carlisle, Pennsylvania
Wall/Plot Coordinates
Not Specified

 Official Badges 

US European Command Allied Command Atlantic Defense Intelligence Agency 25th Infantry Division

Training and Doctrine Command USA Forces Command Army Staff Identification War Department Military Intelligence

Department of the Army Military Intelligence Infantry Shoulder Cord US Army Retired (Pre-2007)


 Unofficial Badges 

Army Honorable Discharge (1984-Present) Order Of The Golden Dragon Armor Shoulder Cord Cold War Medal

Order of The Spur Order of Saint George (Gold)


 Military Associations and Other Affiliations
West Point Association of Graduates
  1953, West Point Association of Graduates


 Additional Information
Last Known Activity
Non- TWS members can have a tribute, photo, or other item added to this page by sending an email to:
tunnellrat25thinf34cav@verizon.net

General Glenn K. Otis, United States Army (Retired)

General Otis served as a consultant for many defense firms and served on the Defense Science Board and Ballistic Missile Defense Advisory Committee. Previously he was Senior Vice President of Coleman Research Corporation (1988-96) and Chairman of the Board on Army Science and Technology at the National Academy of Sciences. He entered the United States Army in 1946 and served for 42 years. Prior to leaving military service in 1988, he served as Commander in Chief, U.S. Army Europe and 7th Army, and Commander, NATO's Central Army Group (1983-88).  Previously he commanded the U.S. Army's Training and Doctrine Command (1981-83).

Obituary:
Gen (Ret) Glenn K. Otis, 83, of Carlisle, died Thursday, Feb. 21, 2013 at Carlisle Regional Medical Center.  Born Mar. 15, 1929 in Plattsburgh, NY, he was the son of the late Glen K. and Viola Hart Otis.

General Otis began his career as an enlisted soldier on occupation duty in Korea following World War II, was selected from the ranks to attend West Point, later taught at the military Academy, fought valiantly as a cavalry sqaudron commander in Vietnam during the Tet Offensive of 1968, directed the XM-1 Tank Task Force that produced the technologically superior Abrams main battle tank, and positively affected the lives and training of thousands of soldiers as Commander in Chief of the U.S. Army Europe during key periods of the Cold War. General Otis served as the commander of the 1st Brigade, 3rd Armored Division (Spearhead) from 1972 until 1973. He then was assigned as the Chief of Staff, 3rd Armored Division in September. He served as the Chief of Staff until his next stateside assignment. He then continued his service to his country as a core member of the Defense Science Board, the highest-level board advising the Secretary of Defense, and a member of similar, national-level advisory boards.  He served his country in the U.S. Army for 42 years. He was a soldiers soldier.

Surviving are his wife of nearly 60 years, Barbara Otis of Carlisle; one son, Peter Otis (and wife, Lisa) of Glen Allen, VA; two daughters, Caren Otis of Carlisle and Nancee Groh (and husband, Jeffrey) of Carlisle; and four grandchildren, Logan, Donovan, Tyler, and Emily.  He was preceded in death by his sister, Janice Peoples.

Memorial Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 10 a.m., Wednesday, Feb. 27 at St. Patrick Catholic Church, 85 Marsh Dr., Carlisle with the Rev. William C. Forrey as celebrant.

Hoffman-Roth Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc., 219 N. Hanover St., Carlisle is in charge of the funeral arrangments.

In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, KS 66675 or Humane Society of Harrisburg Area, 7790 Grayson Rd., Harrisburg, PA 17111.

To sign the guest book, visit www.hoffmanroth.com.
 

General Glenn K. Otis - 83

 

Funeral Homily

February 27, 2013

 

Barbara, please accept the sympathy and love of all of us gathered together as we commend Glenn to the Lord. Your devotion to him, the example of married love that which you and Glenn offered, remain a great inspiration to us all and we pray that the Lord will bless and console you and Caren, Nancy and Peter and all of your loved ones.

I also want to thank the Honorary Pall Bearers who are with us today. Many of you comprise the Saturday Morning Breakfast Club. General Otis would be so honored by your presence here this morning. Allow me to personally thank and acknowledge the following distinguished officers. Your friendship and support meant more than you will ever know to General Otis: Lieutenant General David Grange, Major General William Burns, Brigadier General Dick Potter, Colonel Robert Gerard, Colonel George Shevlin, the recently deceased Colonel Don Lunday is represented this morning by his son Lieutenant Colonel Brian Lunday. My sympathies to you all as well and thank you for your service today as the Honorary Pall Bearers.

Today we celebrate the life of General Glenn K. Otis. For God has called his creation back home again. And as we contemplate the loss of General Otis many thoughts, emotions and questions come to mind. The meaning of life, the meaning of death and the afterlife.

But most of all our thoughts turn to faith for we celebrate this day - Glenn’s victory in Christ in His Passion, Death and Resurrection. Our faith tells us that through Christ the power of sin and death was destroyed. Through our belief in Jesus Christ we know that our ultimate destiny is to live with God in heaven.

Our thoughts this day reflect upon the belief that Glenn is with the Lord Jesus and that should be most comforting and consoling …. for this is our goal as a Christian community. To one day be united with God in heaven. Death is the great and final emptying of self so that Jesus can come and take possession – come to me, all you who labor!

No words will take away the sense of pain, sorrow or human loss that each of us now experience. But our faith in the Lord Jesus enables us to say that for Glenn, life is changed and not ended. Glenn is home. He is at peace – that place where there is no more pain, suffering or torment.

As you know we are in the season of Lent and the themes of death and dying, life and living, are constantly before us. However, from the start of the journey, from whatever town or village, whatever suburb or inner city we happen to be in at the moment, we know where it will end at the end of Lent we find ourselves at the tomb. The death of Jesus.

Yet, we know that this isn’t the end of the story. There is another chapter and that chapter is the Resurrection of Jesus Christ. We can again get bogged down in the questions of why? Why did he have to die? Why did Jesus have to die in the manner that he did? Why didn’t God intervene? Couldn’t anyone have saved Our Lord – many questions?

As Catholics we walk the Stations of the Cross during the Lenten season we identify with the suffering of Jesus and in this we mourn. His journey is a sad one, broken, battered carrying a cross to his death – but his entire life story isn’t the cross. His life story is one of life, love and acts of kindness that marked his life. His life story is one that didn’t end in death on the Cross, but rather in new life that was promised to us in Baptism. Today it is the life story of General Glenn Otis that we remember; it is his new life in Christ that he is now experiencing that we must remember and rejoice in.

General Otis knew the Beatitudes and he lived the Beatitudes. He instinctively understood the Beatitudes as a formula for living and a formula for life and happiness. The Beatitudes that we heard from Matthew’s Gospel this morning are often referred to as the "Attitudes of Life". They go beyond the Ten Commandments in a way that doesn’t just keep us from sinning against God and neighbor; but rather compel us to love one another in a Godly way. Who doesn’t recognize General Otis in these instructions?

 
 

Glenn K. Otis was born in Plattsburgh, New York. Would graduate from Saint John’s Academy.

Enlisted in the Army for 2 years – here he served in the Army of Occupation in South Korea

He returned home would be selected to attend West Point

He would go on to receive a Master’s from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Mathematics and then another Master’s degree in Military Art and Science from the Command and General Staff College.

You know they always say that behind every successful man there is a successful woman and such was the case with General Otis. He would come to know the love of his life Barbara Julia Davies also from Plattsburgh, New York. Barbara, at least at first, was first drawn to Glenn’s mother whom she loved and adored – she would also come to love her son Glenn and marry him on June 6, 1953. They were married almost 60 years.

60 years of beautiful, sacrificial, unconditional love years of marriage – the military life is not easy – I wouldn’t know, but perhaps all the more challenging when you are married to an officer who has immense obligations and responsibilities that required wife and family to move and move often.

Barbara and Glenn would have three beautiful children: Caren, Nancy and Peter. Later they would enjoy 4 grandchildren: Logan, Donovan, Tyler and Emily.

His active duty would take him to Fort Benning, Georgia, Fort Carson, Colorado, Nuremburg, Germany, Fort Hood, Texas, Cornwall, New York, Leavenworth, Kansas, Fort Knox, Kentucky where he become the Commander of the Armor School, Fort Myer, Virginia and Fort Monroe, Virginia as the TRADOC Commander

There was no possible way that I could trace the exact order of General Otis’s career – it was too extensive and vast.

He had 3 tours of Germany, He was a graduate of the Carlisle War College in 1970

During the Vietnam War, he played a decisive role in the Tet Offensive as Commander of the 3rd Squadron, 4th Cavalry, 25th Infantry Division.

While defending Tan Son Nhut Air Base, his unit was faced with an enemy battalion of 600 men, his squadron killed 300 and took 24 prisoners. He received from his tour in Vietnam the Distinguished Service Cross, Silver Star, and Purple Heart with Oak Leaf Cluster, the Legion of Merit, and 8 Air Medals. The Squadron he commanded received the Presidential Unit Citation.

He spent 5 years in Heidelberg, Germany as the Commander of the United States Army Europe where he had oversight over 250,000 troops and 250,000 civilians.

He was on the design team that engineered the XM1 Abrams Tank

He would retire in 1988 after pouring himself out in total dedication and service to our country as a soldier for 42 years. He retired a 4 star General.

 
 

When I think of General Otis this morning I cannot help but to think of how he contributed to the long line of men and women that serve in uniform today. He did his part to care for our soldiers when we were a nation at war. His heart beat as one with his troops – when they were on the field – he was on the field. When there was a fatality – it might have well been someone who died in his own family. Duty, Honor, Country were themes that were simply a part of his DNA.

General Otis came from that generation that never asked what their country could do for them, but always and with their lives asked what they could do for America.

He knew that the real strength of troops, platoons, battalions, or a country comes from a sense of shared history, values, customs, hopes and dreams all of which unifies a people making them stronger.

When I asked Barbara, Caren and Nancy how to describe the General’s personality they said he was independent, self-made, self-sacrificing, easy to live with, great sense of humor – especially when the joking was at his expense, humble, thought of others before self, fun, loved a good laugh.

Unfortunately, he was a frustrated golfer.

As you can imagine he was a great athlete – in younger days he was a great swimmer and a lifeguard in high school.

Loved watching sports. When the kids were younger he would take them fishing on Lake Champlain. He loved his wife and he loved his children.

To know General Otis was to know a man of incredible, outstanding character, integrity, leadership. I mean the kind of leadership that brings out the very best in you. He brought out the best in you because he led by example.

He was honorable, a man of service – an individual that only comes around once in many years. A man who knew his God and was a faithful Roman Catholic – a man of faith. A man who practiced his faith.

Every two years he attended his Vietnam unit’s reunion – it was important for his men to see him. General Otis had the ability to instill courage, when courage was in short supply, to instill faith, when faith seemed fleeting and he could create hope when there was an overwhelming sense of despair.

Those who served under the command of this great man, soldier and leader loved him, respected him and will miss him.

In the end complications from an aneurysm would claim his life – a life poured out in love and service. You gave to us a wonderful example and will forever be an inspiration.

He was and always will be a soldier’s soldier.

Our hearts are heavy with the feeling of a profound sense of loss right now, for someone we knew and loved is no longer here in the flesh. Glenn in his own way had been preparing for this moment in his life. Though we were not ready to say good bye to him, we have to believe that he was ready for this next chapter in his life. He had accomplished his mission in life. Our faith must now console us in knowing that he has been welcomed by the Lord himself and taken to a place that has been prepared for him. Our faith tells us that life does not end with death, but rather we are changed, reunited with the source of all life through the redemptive grace of Christ’s own death and resurrection. And one day we shall be reunited with Glenn again – his life must be an inspiration to us all. To love, share and give without counting the cost and to be ever faithful to the one who died so that we might be set free.

What the Beatitudes give to us in this life are very beautiful and precious – all those things which make life worthwhile, things such as peace, goodness, joy, love, compassion, mercy, gentleness, integrity, freedom of spirit. But they are only a foretaste of the good things to come.

A person who lives according to the Beatitudes offers us a glimpse of what is to come in the kingdom of heaven. Eternal life will merely be the full blossoming of a plant that is green with life and health. Glenn lived the Beatitudes. The joy that he possessed in loving so many in this life was a foreshadowing of the joy that he now enjoys in being in the presence of our Creator.

General Glenn K. Otis, know that we will never forget you. Thank you for your service in loving God, family country and neighbor. Rest in peace. Rest in peace.

   
Other Comments:
Distinguished Service Cross Citation
  • Otis, Glenn K. Lieutenant Colonel (Armor), U.S. Army
  • Headquarters Troop, 3rd Squadron, 4th Cavalry Regiment, 25th Infantry Division
  • Date of Action: January 31, 1968
  • General Orders No. 2546 (May 28, 1968) Home Town: Vicksburg, Michigan
Citation:

The Distinguished Service Cross is presented to Glenn K. Otis, Lieutenant Colonel (Armor), U. S. Army, for extraordinary heroism in connection with military operations involving confict with an armed hostile force in the Republic of Vietnam, while serving with Headquarters Troop, 3rd Squadron, 4th Cavalry, 25th Infantry Division.

Lieutenant Colonel Otis distinguished himself by exceptionally valorous actions on 31 January 1968 as commanding officer of a cavalry squadron defending against the communist Lunar New Year offensive at Ton Son Nhut Air Base.  Viet Cong and North Vietnamese Army forces launced a massive attack on the base and penatrated the defensive wire.  Lt. Colonel Otis responded to a call for assistance and immediately led his squadron to reinforce the beleaguered friendly elements.  Braving devestating rocket, machinegun and mortar fire, he repeatedly ordered low passes over the enemy positions to asses the rapidly changing situation and skillfully coordinate his unit's defenses.  His aircraft was forced down on three occasions by the intense enemy fusillage, but he refused to leave the battle area and quickly secured another helicopter each time.  The battle grew in intensity, as he fearlessly landed amid a curtain of fire to coordinate with his ground commanders and encourage his men to continue their staunch defenses.  His skillful and agressive leadership inspired his men to repel the attack and force the determined insurgents to withdraw.  Informed that an estimated Viet Cong battalion, poised outside the perimeter, was threatening the air base, he quickly directed his unit in a search and clear operation. Repeadedly exposing himself to savage enemy fire, he led his men in a fierce attack that totally destroyed the enemy forces.  His fearless leadership in the heat of battle was instrumental in preventing the vital military installation from falling into enemy hands.

Lieutenant Colonel Otis' extraordinary heroism and devotion to duty were in keeping with the highest traditions of the military service and reflect great credit upon himself, his unit, and the United Staes Army.

Other Awards General Otis recieved:  Castle Memorial Award West Point 1995 Ft. Leavenworth, KS Hall of Fame, Order of St. George Gold Medal 1990, 2004 Distinguished Graduate West Point Award, 2011 Distinguished Leadership Award Command & General Staff College.
   
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   1978-1979, 00GC, 1st Armored Division

Lieutenant General
From Month/Year
- / 1978
To Month/Year
- / 1979
Unit
1st Armored Division Unit Page
Rank
Lieutenant General
MOS
00GC-Commanding General
Location
Not Specified
Country/State
Germany
 
 
 Patch
 1st Armored Division Details

1st Armored Division
The 1st Armored Division is the oldest and most prestigious armored division in the United States Army. From its desert tank battles against Field Marshall Erwin Rommel's Afrika Korps, beach landing at Anzio to the end of the war in the Italian Alps. Maintaining a forward presence in the cold war in Germany, its stunning victories in the Persian Gulf War  to the Global War on terrorism in Operation Iraqi Freedom and Operation Enduring Freedom.  In peace or war, the "Old Ironsides" Division has amassed a proud record of service to America. The current home of the Division is at Fort Bliss, Texas.

Unit Motto:

The unit motto is"Iron Soldier." This is used in greeting a senior NCO or Officer of the Division.

Unit Insignia:  The division was nicknamed "Old Ironsides", by its first commander, Major General Bruce R. Magruder, after he saw a picture of the frigate USS Constitution, which is also nicknamed "Old Ironsides". The large "1" at the top represents the numerical designation of the division, and the insignia is used as a basis for most other sub-unit insignias. The cannon represents fire power, the track represents mobility, and the lighting bolt represents speed and shock force.
The three colors, red, yellow, and blue represent the Artillery, Cavalry, and Infantry Branches respectively, which are the colors of the three original combat arms which, when forged into one, created the field of Armor. This "pyramid of power" was devised by the order of then-Lieutenant Col. George S. Patton, Jr. in Bourg, France in early 1918 during Patton's formation and training of the Tank Corps in support of the American Expeditionary Force under General John J. Pershing.

Notable Persons:
 
Commander: MG Orlando Ward He left that post (and was promoted major general) to become the second commander of the U.S. Army's 1st Armored Division. He supervised the deployment of his division across the Atlantic to North Africa, which was brought piecemeal (with a layover in Northern Ireland) as part of Operation Torch and subsequent operations. The failure of 1st Armored to arrive intact and deploy as a single entity would have important consequences in later action against German forces in Tunisia.
                         

Commander: MG Ernest N. Harmon Major-General Harmon had been in Thala on the Algerian border, witnessing the stubborn resistance of the British Nickforce, which held the vital road leading into the Kasserine Pass against the heavy pressure of the German 10th Panzer Division, which was under Rommel's direct command.When the U.S. 9th Infantry Division's attached artillery arrived in Thala after a four-day, 800-mile march, it seemed like a godsend to Harmon. The 9th's artillery did stay, and with its 48 guns raining a whole year's worth of a (peacetime) allotment of shells, stopped the advancing Germans in their tracks. Unable to retreat under the withering fire, the Afrika Corps finally withdrew after dark. With the defeat at Thala, Rommel decided to end his offensive. 


 
Commander: MG Martin E. Dempsey In June 2003, then Brigadier General Dempsey assumed command of 1st Armored Division. Dempsey's command of the 1st Armored Division lasted until July 2005 and included 13 months in Iraq, from June 2003 to July 2004. While in Iraq, 1st Armored Division, in addition to its own brigades, had operational command over the 2nd Armored Cavalry Regiment, numerous Army National Guard units and a brigade of the 82nd Airborne Division; the command, called "Task Force Iron" in recognition of the Division's nickname, "Old Ironsides", was the largest division-level command in the history of the United States Army.

It was during this time that the U.S. intervention in Iraq changed dramatically as Fallujah fell to Sunni extremists and supporters of Muqtada al-Sadr built their strength and rose up against American forces. Then Major General Dempsey and his command assumed responsibility for the Area of Operations in Baghdad as the insurgency incubated, grew, and exploded. General Dempsey has been described by Thomas Ricks in his book "Fiasco": "In the capital itself, the 1st Armored Division, after Sanchez assumed control of V Corps, was led by Gen. Martin Dempsey, was generally seen as handling a difficult (and inherited) job well, under the global spotlight of Baghdad." General Dempsey is now serving as the current Joint Chiefs of Staff.

 
MOH Recipient: Pvt Nicholas Minue Nicholas Minue received the Medal of Honor for military service on behalf of the United States of America in World War II. He received this recognition for charging a group of German soldiers that had a machine-gun position near Medjez El Bab, Tunisia. He died during the charge.
                                       
MOH Recipient: 2LT Thomas Fowler Thomas Weldon Fowler was a former student of the Texas A&M University, a United States Army officer, and a recipient of America's highest military decoration "the Medal of Honor" for his actions leading a combined armor-infantry attack near Carano in the Anzio Beachhead Italy in World War II.
 
Silver Star Recipient: T5 Henry Guarnere Henry J. Guarnere, an Army Medic, the brother of the famous Sgt William "Wild Bill" Guarnere of Easy Company, 506th P.I.R., 101st Airborne Division, and a recipient of America's third highest military decoration - the Silver Star. As Army Medical Aidman, he rescued a Soldier during heavy counter battery fire in a gun section that was seriously wounded and unable to reach shelter in Tunisia, Africa during World War II. Tech 5 Henry Guarnere was killed in action on 6th January, 1944 while serving with the 47th Armored Medical Battalion in Northern Italy.


 
 
 
Silver Star Recipient: 2LT John P Souther awarded the Silver Star for conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity in action against the enemy while serving with the 1st Armored Division during World War II. He called in division artillery on an exposed position of 500 Germans while under direct fire after his vehicle was knocked out by a German 88mm gun. His actions resulted all of the enemy being killed. He later retired as a LTC in the US Army Reserves and was the President of the 1st Armored Division Association in 1990. He wrote several books on his wartime experiences. He passed away in 2006 in Georgia.


 
 
Distinguished Service Cross Recipient: General John Knight Waters , LTC Waters was the son in law of the famous General Patton of II Corps at the time he was taken as a prisoner of war in Tunisia during the battle of of Sidi Bouzid, Feb 1943. He was the commander of the 1st Armored Regiment (light), 1st Brigade, 1st Armored Division. 26 March,1945, General Patton set up the controversial Task Force Baum to break him out. The mission was a complete failure. He was later released two weeks later in April 1945 by units of the 14th Armored Division. LTC Waters later retired as a four star general, who served as commander, U.S. Army, Pacific from 1964 to 1966.

Type
Armored Unit
 
Parent Unit
Armored Divisions
Strength
Division
Created/Owned By
SC Gaines, Roger (Army Chief Admin), LTC 6215
   

Last Updated: Nov 10, 2010
   
   
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184 Members Also There at Same Time
1st Armored Division

Rasmussen, Delbert, MAJ, (1958-1980) IN 1542 Major
Heldreth, Curt, MAJ, (1971-1984) AG 41A Captain
Hinkle, Frederick, CPT, (1970-1980) TC 4823 Captain
Koach, Stephen, MAJ, (1972-1993) AV 1981 Captain
Pelegrina, Miguel, LTC, (1973-2005) MD 3100 Captain
Thompson, Trudie, LTC, (1975-2001) MI 35A Captain
Johnson, Clarence, COL, (1976-2002) AR 12B First Lieutenant
Presley, Michael, LTC, (1972-1997) AD 14A First Lieutenant
Varney, Mark, CW3, (1975-1995) OD 915E Chief Warrant Officer 3
Thornton, Gregory, CW2, (1972-1992) AV 153D Chief Warrant Officer 2
Houston, Raymond, CSM, (1978-2011) AR 00Z Command Sergeant Major
Mabry, Jimmy, CSM, (1957-1997) IN 00Z Command Sergeant Major
Berg, Frederick W, SGM, (1955-1986) AG 75Z50 Sergeant Major
Underwood, Chester, 1SG, (1966-1989) AR 11E10 First Sergeant
Colgrove, Lee, MSG, (1975-1998) IN 11M Master Sergeant
Graffam, Norman, MSG, (1954-1984) FA 13Z Master Sergeant
Cochran, Gerry, SSG, (1975-1988) FA 13F10 Sergeant First Class
Colon, Heriberto, SFC, (1977-2004) MD 91B10 Sergeant First Class
Delaluz, Oscar, SFC, (1972-1992) AG 71L10 Sergeant First Class
Dunn, Michael, CSM, (1962-1993) FA 13B10 Sergeant First Class
Jefferu, Darren, SFC, (1978-1998) OD 63H10 Sergeant First Class
Joe, Leroy, SFC, (1977-1999) QM 92G Sergeant First Class
PULLIN, Horace, 1SG, (1967-1991) QM 76Y40 Sergeant First Class
Stehlik, Thomas, SFC, (1975-1995) OD 63D40 Sergeant First Class
Caruso, Steven, SSG, (1971-1992) MP 31B4V5 Staff Sergeant
Croskey, Mark, SSG, (1976-1995) OD 63H10 Staff Sergeant
Jewell, James, SSG, (1977-1995) OD 52D10 Staff Sergeant
Lowell, Richard, 1SG, (1968-1992) MD 91B10 Staff Sergeant
Pierson, Richard, SSG, (1976-1997) IN 11H10 Staff Sergeant
Romero, Johnny, SSG, (1974-1984) AD 16H10 Staff Sergeant
Sumpter, Dennis, SFC, (1972-1995) MP 95B30 Staff Sergeant
Youmans, Don, SSG, (1976-1994) JA 71D20 Staff Sergeant
Avis, Mark, SGT, (1971-2004) IN 11B10 Sergeant
Bisson, Robert, SGT, (1971-1979) QM 76E Sergeant
Byars, George, SGT, (1973-1980) SC 72F Sergeant
Chittenden, Walter, SGT, (1976-1983) AR 19E Sergeant
Fulkerson, James, SGT, (1973-1980) AR 19K20 Sergeant
Guintini, Michael, SGT, (1977-1982) QM 76Y10 Sergeant
Hayden, Thomas, SGT, (1977-1981) AR 19D20 Sergeant
Horace, Willie, SGT, (1977-1992) AG 75F10 Sergeant
Kirchenbauer, John, SSG, (1976-1994) OD 63B10 Sergeant
Kollra, Mark, SGT, (1979-1986) AR 19K10 Sergeant
Lambrix, Donald, 1SG, (1975-1995) AR 11E10 Sergeant
Lisbon, Walter, SGT, (1975-1985) FA 13B20 Sergeant
Losoya, Adan, SGT, (1978-1983) AR 11E10 Sergeant
Lundy, George, SGT, (1974-1978) AR 11D10 Sergeant
Martens, Lou, SGT, (1979-1987) AR 19K20 Sergeant
Martinez, Victor, SGT, (1978-1985) AD 16R Sergeant
Moore, Donald, SGT, (1977-1984) AR 19E Sergeant
Reyes, Israel, CPL, (1974-1980) AR 11E20 Sergeant
Zawiski, John, SGT, (1975-1981) AR 19E Sergeant
Caldwell, Herbert, SSG, (1977-1990) AR 19E Specialist 5
Clancey, Ann, SP 5, (1974-1979) AG 71Q10 Specialist 5
Garnica, Jose (Joe), SP 5, (1972-1979) AG 71L20 Specialist 5
Hilkert, David, LTC, (1977-2011) JA 71D10 Specialist 5
King, Ruthann, SP 5, (1976-1980) CH 71M Specialist 5
Lansberry, James, SP 5, (1976-1980) TC 64C10 Specialist 5
Meadows, Dean, SP 5, (1975-1980) AG 75B10 Specialist 5
Monk, Darrell, SP 5, (1979-1985) AG 71L10 Specialist 5

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