Anderson, Harold M., Cpl

Fallen
 
 Photo In Uniform   Service Details
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Last Rank
Corporal
Last Service Branch
Air Defense Artillery
Last Primary MOS
844-Gun Crewman Light Artillery
Last MOS Group
Field Artillery (Enlisted)
Primary Unit
1941-1942, 200th Coast Artillery (AA)
Service Years
1940 - 1942

Corporal


 Last Photo   Personal Details 


Home State
Iowa
Iowa
Year of Birth
1919
 
This Military Service Page was created/owned by Felix Cervantes, III (Admiral Ese) to remember Anderson, Harold M., Cpl.

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
Lincoln
Last Address
Iowa

Casualty Date
Jun 07, 1942
 
Cause
Hostile, Died
Reason
Intentional Homicide
Location
Philippines
Conflict
World War II
Location of Interment
Manila American Cemetery - Taguig City, Philippines
Wall/Plot Coordinates
Plot H Row 11 Grave 142

 Official Badges 




 Unofficial Badges 




 Military Association Memberships
World War II FallenBattling Bastards of Bataan
  1942, World War II Fallen [Verified]
  1942, Battling Bastards of Bataan



Philippine Islands Campaign (1941-42)/Bataan Death March
From Month/Year
April / 1942
To Month/Year
April / 1942

Description
The Bataan Death March (Filipino: Martsa ng Kamatayan sa Bataan), which began on April 9, 1942, was the forcible transfer by the Imperial Japanese Army of 60,000–80,000 Filipino and American prisoners of war after the three-month Battle of Bataan in the Philippines during World War II. All told, approximately 2,500–10,000 Filipino and 100–650 American prisoners of war died before they could reach their destination at Camp O'Donnell. The reported death tolls vary, especially amongst Filipino POWs, because historians cannot determine how many prisoners blended in with the civilian population and escaped. The march went from Mariveles, Bataan, to San Fernando, Pampanga. From San Fernando, survivors were loaded to a box train and were brought to Camp O'Donnell in Capas, Tarlac.

The 128 km (80 mi) march was characterized by wide-ranging physical abuse and murder, and resulted in very high fatalities inflicted upon prisoners and civilians alike by the Japanese Army. It was later judged by an Allied military commission to be a Japanese war crime.
   
My Participation in This Battle or Operation
From Month/Year
April / 1942
To Month/Year
April / 1942
 
Last Updated:
Mar 16, 2020
   
Personal Memories
   
My Photos From This Battle or Operation
No Available Photos

  217 Also There at This Battle:
  • Alviar, Castor, 1LT
  • Anderson, Leroy Clark, Sgt, (1941-1944)
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