Beiko, Michel, PFC

Fallen
 
 Photo In Uniform   Service Details
View Time Line
Last Rank
Private First Class
Last Service Branch
Field Artillery
Last Primary MOS
845-Gun Crewman Heavy Artillery
Last MOS Group
Field Artillery (Enlisted)
Primary Unit
1918-1919, 590, 6th Field Artillery Battalion
Service Years
1917 - 1919
Official/Unofficial US Army Certificates
Cold War Certificate

Private First Class


Four Service Stripes



Four Overseas Service Bars


 Last Photo   Personal Details 


Home Country
Russia
Russia
Year of Birth
1889
 
This Military Service Page was created/owned by SSG Jerry Dennis to remember Beiko, Michel, Pfc.

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.
 
Casualty Info
Home Town
Cleveland
Last Address
6705 Chambers Street
Cleveland, Ohio

Casualty Date
Not Specified
 
Cause
Not Specified
Reason
Not Specified
Location
Not Specified
Conflict
World War I/Champagne-Marne Campaign
Location of Interment
Not Specified
Wall/Plot Coordinates
Not Specified

 Official Badges 

World War I Victory Button Army Honorable Service Lapel Pin (1920-1939) World War I Honorable Discharge Chevron


 Unofficial Badges 

Artillery Shoulder Cord Cold War Medal Cold War Veteran





World War I/Somme Defensive Campaign
From Month/Year
March / 1918
To Month/Year
April / 1918

Description
Somme Defensive, 21 March - 6 April 1918. The German high command decided to attack on the British-held Somme front in the direction of Amiens. A breakthrough at this point would separate the French from the British, push the latter into a pocket in Flanders, and open the way to the Channel ports.

 The offensive began on 21 March 1918 with three German armies (about 62 divisions in all) in the assault. British defense lines were pierced in rapid succession. By 26 March Amiens was seriously threatened, and on the following day a gap was created between the French and British armies. But the Germans lacked reserves to exploit their initial phenomenal successes, and the Allies moved in enough reserves to bring the offensive to a halt by 6 April. The Germans had advanced up to 40 miles, had captured 1,500 square miles of ground and 70,000 prisoners, and had inflicted some 200,000 casualties. They had failed, however, to achieve any or their strategic objectives; destruction of the British, disruption of Allied lateral communicational and capture of Amiens.

On 25 March 1918, at the height at the German drive, Pershing placed the four American divisions at that time ready for combat at the disposal of the French. But only a few American units were engaged. They included the 6th, 12th, and 14th Engineers and the 17th, 22d, and 148th Aero Squadrons, a total of about 2200 men.
   
My Participation in This Battle or Operation
From Month/Year
March / 1918
To Month/Year
April / 1918
 
Last Updated:
Mar 16, 2020
   
Personal Memories
   
My Photos From This Battle or Operation
No Available Photos

  36 Also There at This Battle:
 
  • Bernard, Louis, CPL, (1917-1919)
  • Duke, Florimond Joseph D, COL, (1917-1963)
  • Goodwillie, Herrick Ross, 1LT, (1917-1919)
  • Hedrick, John Jackson, CPT, (1917-1946)
  • Hunt, Irvin Leland, COL, (1895-1933)
  • Lewis, Arthur, Pvt, (1918-1919)
  • Lewis, Edward Mann, MG, (1881-1928)
  • Porter, Kenneth Lee, 1LT, (1917-1919)
  • Stubby, A. E. F., Sgt, (1917-1919)
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