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Gladiators - Cougars » 1967 - 1973
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1972 Gladiators - Cougars

Annual Supplement - History of the 57th Aviation Company (AH)
17th Aviation Group (Combat), 1st Aviation Brigade

Camp Holloway, Pleiku, Republic of Vietnam APO 96318

1 January 1972 - 31 December 1972

Prepared by
CW2 Daniel G. Swan
WO1 Steve D. Bortnyk
Unit Historical Officers

Approved by
Monty B. Price MAJ, IN Commanding

FOREWORD
1972 found the Gladiators of the 57th Aviation Company (Aslt Hel) still involved heavily in the struggle for freedom in II Corps, Republic of Vietnam. The company added to its already distinguished combat record during the spring offensive of 72 which they played a decisive role in preventing the fall of Kontum to the enemy. For the remainder of the year the Gladiators called repeatedly into battle while the rest of the world talked of peace. Despite a withdrawal of supplies and replacements, the ?Try Us? spirit of the company enabled them to complete every mission with outstanding results.

HERALDRY
Gladiator Crest The Gladiator crest represents the symbolic dedication to duty and skill that the famed Gladiators of ancient Rome exhibited. The contrast exhibited in the Gladiator crest is represented by the sword which is wielded by the Gladiator of ancient Rome, and the winged bird he brandished upon his shield. The Gladiator of old was the backbone of the greatest army ever seen in ancient history. The Gladiator of today tries to emulate his predecessor. The weapon he employs are the wings of Army Aviation, the ideals and high standards are as applicable to the Gladiators of today as they were to those of yesterday. The true spirit of the Gladiator is carried on by the flying warriors of today.

COMMAND AND CONTROL
Cpt. Thomas M. Walker » 1 Jan 72 - 23 Jan 72
Maj. Frank Gall Jr. » 24 Jan 72 - 26 Jun 72
Maj. John D. Hughes » 27 Jun 72 - 18 Dec 72
Maj. Monty B. Price » 19 Dec 72 - 31 Dec 72

ORGANIZATION AND MISSION
The 57th Aviation Company (AH), during the early part of 1972, was thought to be the largest assault helicopter company in the world. During this period of the unit's history, the company utilized forty UH-1H and twelve AH-1G aircraft. The company consisted of three lift platoons, one gun platoon, one service platoon, and a headquarters platoon. During the last half of the year, however, the Gladiators dwindled in size to an August strength of twenty-five UH-1H and eight AH-1G aircraft. This depletion gave the company a configuration of only two airlift platoons, one gun platoon, one service platoon, and a headquarters platoon. The reduction in mission commitments and the recall of personnel attached to the 57th from other units were the contributing factors to the decrease in the size of the Gladiators.

The year 1972 saw the stand-down of many units in the Pleiku area, but the Gladiators remained mission essential, being the sole unit supporting Pleiku, Kontum, Darloc, and Phubon provinces with combat support, combat service support, and pacification missions. During 1972, the Gladiators provided daily support for:

Commanding General of II Corps, Headquarters and Staff
Command and Control Central
Ranger Command
22d Forward ARVN Infantry Division
Senior advisors for Pleiku, Kontum, Darloc, and Phubon provinces
2d Armored Brigade
42d and 47th Regiment
Commanding General, Headquarters and Staff to the 23d ARVN Division

The 57th also utilized an effective UH-1H Nighthawk gunship equipped with two 7.62 miniguns and a Xenon searchlight for perimeter defense and night rescue operations in the Pleiku area.

UNIT OPERATIONS
1972 found the Gladiators based at Camp Holloway, Pleiku, Vietnam flying support missions for the Command and Control Central, Senior advisors of Pleiku and Kontum provinces, 22d Forward ARVN Infantry Division, 2d Armored Brigade, and Ranger Command.

While in support of these units, the 57th encountered a number of factors throughout the year which affected mission accomplishment. High density altitude, high mountainous terrain, limited visibilities, a severe monsoon, and a determined enemy were the main obstacles the Gladiators had to overcome to accomplish their missions.

Early in the year the Gladiators faced high density altitudes and limited visibilities due to haze. It was under these flight conditions that the unit saw its first action of the new year. It was on the 2d of January while in support of Command and Control Central on an F.O.B. mission west of Dak To. A single UH-1H received intense small arms and 37MM fire while extracting the sole survivor of two downed Air Force H-53 helicopters. The rescue was completed successfully and the aircraft returned to home base without further incident.

Later in the month, on 25 January, while working once again for Command and Control Central on an extraction mission near Kontum, one UH-1H was departing a landing zone when a power loss was encountered. The aircraft yawed to the right and the tail boom impacted with a tree causing the aircraft to crash. All crewmembers and passengers were medevaced successfully.

Early in February, an aircraft enroute to Kontum, carrying numerous high-ranking officers and officials was forced to make an emergency landing as Pleiku. Because of its versatility and fine record, the Gladiators were called upon to complete the mission and airlift the V.I.P's to Kontum.

In the latter half of the month, due to the withdrawal of American forces in Vietnam, the 3rd Avn. Co (AH) received their stand-down orders. When their missions were distributed among other units, the 57th was soon providing daily support for the Commanding General and Staff of the 23d ARVN Division with headquarters in Ban Me Thuot and Kontum, and the Senior advisors for the Phubon and Darloc provinces.

With the coming of March the Gladiators saw the last of the Command and Control Central F.O.B mission which the company had been flying since 1969. The 57th continued to fly in support of four provinces, elements of the 23d ARVN Division, the Commanding General of II Corps, Ranger Command, and the 22d Forward ARVN Inf. Div.

On the 20th of March, in support of the 22d Forward ARVN Inf. Div., one UH-1H was flying command and control for a troop redeployment when it took hits from automatic weapons fire. The aircraft was forced to make a landing and was later recovered. Fortunately there were no injuries.

On the 27th of March, while attempting to rescue the crew of a downed VNAF helicopter in the vicinity of FSB Charlie West of Kontum, one UH-1H commanded by CW2 Larry Woods was downed by intense enemy fire. CW2 Woods was able to land his aircraft before it was engulfed in flames, but was fatally wounded in the process. The crew chief, although wounded twice, with the aid of the co-pilot was able to help the crew and passengers out of the burning aircraft. All of the survivors were rescued by ARVN soldiers and later extracted.

Although it was not known at the time, the enemy concentration near FSB Charlie was part of an enemy buildup which would develop into a major offensive against the city of Kontum.

Early April showed a continuation in the buildup of enemy troops West and North of Kontum. On 3 April, 5 UH-1H aircraft and a light fire team of two AH-1G Cobra gunships attempted an early morning extraction Northwest of Kontum. At 0600 hours, the FSB came under intense indirect fire followed by a ground assault. The extraction could not be completed and the gunships were employed around the perimeter of the FSB. The light fire team was credited with 100 KBA during this action. One pilot, CW2 Worsham was wounded twice, but was successfully medevaced. The next day on 4 April, Dak To came under intense mortar fire and one UH-1H aircraft sustained minor damage but no injuries were incurred by the crew.

Throughout the rest of the month the Gladiators and the 57th Cougars were called upon repeatedly to help defend the city of Kontum and the surrounding fire support bases. On 20 April a light fire team, in support of the 2d Armored Brigade was covering a troop redeployment and after numerous attacks on known enemy locations, Cpt. Warren was wounded and then medevaced successfully.

On 12 April, one UH-1H command and control ship and four AH-1G gunships were launched to suppress an intense ground attack on FSB Charlie. When this action subsided, the 57th Cougars were credited with 50 KBA.

On 13 April one light fire team was called to suppress an attack on FSB Delta and again the Cougars were credited with 50 KBA.

On 14 April, during a tactical emergency at FSB Charlie, one UH-1H command and control ship and four AH-1G gunships attempted to suppress a ground attack in near IMC conditions. After expending one load of ordnance, the aircraft were forced out of the area by weather. Despite the valiant efforts made by the men of the 57th, the FSB was lost to the enemy later that night.

On 24 April an incident which is dreaded by all aviators occurred at Dak To II. While in support of the 22d Forward ARVN Inf. Div, a UH-1H caught fire on take off. Witnesses said the aircraft then crashed and burned in the dense jungle near Dak To. The entire crew, 1Lt James Hunsicker, WO1 Wade Ellen, SP4 Ricky Vogel, and SP4 Charles Lea, and six passengers were reported as missing in action. It was to be almost two weeks before any word would be received as to the status of the crew and passengers.

On 27 April an extraction at Tan Can near Dak To was executed by a total of 13 UH-1H lift ships and four AH-1G gunships. Under intense enemy small arms fire, an entire ARVN battalion and 300 refugees were airlifted to safety. Four lift ships sustained hits but there were no injuries to any crewmembers.

On 18 April in support of the 45 Regiment a single UH-1H attempted to extract the crew of a downed CH-47 helicopter. After receiving intense ground fire this attempt was aborted. Later, under the cover of darkness, a second attempt was tried and was successful. SP4 Graw received minor wounds during the rescue.

May had come with fierce fighting in all quadrants around Kontum, but the 57th continued to fly resupply, command and control, and extraction missions with a high degree of professionalism. This pride was bolstered by a message received by an Air Force forward air controller on the 2d of May. Hr reported that he had received a message from a crewmember that was on board aircraft 715 which was shot down over Dak To 12 days earlier. A recovery ship was immediately launched to extract the survivors, SP4 Rickey Von Vogel & SP4 Charles Lea were the only crewmembers to survive. It was Lea who contacted the F.A.C. and according to statements made by the other survivors it was he who led them to safety through 12 days of evading the enemy.

All through the month of May the Gladiators and Cougars repeatedly received intense fire in and around Kontum as the enemy continued to pose a major threat to the city.

On the 5th of May one UH-1H, while resupplying Polei Kleng West of Kontum for the Ranger Command, sustained minor damage from 51 cal. and 37 MM. fire.

On the 10th of May one UH-1H was shot down just outside the perimeter of Kontum. Although the aircraft was landed with no injuries to the crew, the pilot, 1Lt Gary Ferris, was killed when he was struck by the main rotor blades while attempting to escape enemy ground fire.

While working for the 23d ARVN Div. 3 miles south of Kontum, one UH-1H sustained major damage from automatic weapons fire on 14 May.

One UH-1H and two AH-1G gunships were working on enemy positions in the Kontum pass along highway 14 south of Kontum when all three aircraft came under small arms fire and 51 cal. fire. The door gunner and one passenger were wounded in the command and control ship.

While supporting Kontum Province a UH-1H sustained major damage from automatic weapons fire while on an approach to a landing zone Northeast of Kontum.

With the coming of June and the monsoon, the offensive subsided considerably. The enemy suffered tremendous losses, but had not yet given up the fight. On the 2d of June one UH-1H in support of Kontum province during a troop movement in the Kontum pass South of Kontum received intense automatic weapons fire and control of the aircraft was lost causing the aircraft to crash and burn. The pilot, Cpt. Joseph Eubanks, and several passengers aboard the aircraft received fatal injuries.

The Gladiators suffered great losses throughout the three months, but finally by the end of June it appeared that the enemy was hurt too badly to continue the offensive with any hope of gaining any major objective. The battle for Kontum was finally over.

With the offensive over there was need of the 57th elsewhere. In mid-July a contingent of six aircraft flew to the coast near Qui Nhon to work for the Republic of Korea's White Horse Division. These aircraft flew resupply, command and control, and combat assault missions for a period of one week. During this time one UH-1H was lost when it crashed and burned on a combat assault to a pinnacle landing zone Northwest of Qui Nhon. The aircraft at Pleiku continued to support the Commanding General of II Corps, four provinces, Ranger Command, and elements of the 23d ARVN Division.

The 57th continued to support the various units with resupply, visual reconnaissance, and command and control missions throughout the month of August. On one of these missions, a resupply to Ben Het, one UH-1H was destroyed on take off when an artillery round impacted beneath the aircraft causing it to crash. All crewmembers received minor injuries and two passengers received fatal injuries.

On another occasion, a Cougar light fire team was covering a troop movement in the vicinity of Thanh An 15 miles Southwest of Pleiku late on 11 August. After completing numerous runs on enemy locations, one aircraft received hits from small arms fire and the aircraft commander, WO1 Frank Gorden, was wounded in the left shoulder.

Along with September came good weather. The monsoon left the Pleiku area and visibility was good. The haze and smoke which plagues the area and reaches near IMC conditions by January had not yet begun to form. Enemy activity was light and all of these factors combined made mission accomplishment easier for the men of the 57th. The past few months had been hard months for the Gladiators and September had brought about a welcome change.

Only one incident affected the overall performance of the unit. A minor accident occurred when a UH-1H in support of Pleiku province had an accident while on approach to a landing zone at Thanh An 15 miles Southwest of Pleiku. As the pilot terminated the approach the aircraft tail boom made contact with some ammunition boxes resulting in minor damage to the tail boom.

October brought not only good weather and minimal enemy activity, but one other factor which made the men of the 57th smile with anticipation. There was talk of a ceasefire throughout Vietnam by the end of the month.

Hopes were high for the ceasefire during the first half of the month even though a UH-1H in support of the Commanding General of II Corps received incident damage when the aircraft was hit by small arms and 51 cal. fire near FSB St. George 20 miles South of Pleiku on Highway 14.

These hopes lessened considerably, however, when on the 16th an aircraft in support of Pleiku province, diverted to perform a medevac at FSB St. George. The aircraft, crewed by Wo1 Gary Onofry, 1Lt James Dugger, SP4 John Ross, and SP4 Jeffrey Smith, landed and the injured were being loaded when a 75Mm recoilless rifle scored a direct hit in the cockpit of the aircraft. 1Lt Dugger and one passenger were fatally wounded and WO1 Onofry was seriously wounded. The FSB came under intense indirect fire followed by ground attacks. Another Gladiator aircraft crewed by CW2 Richard Clover, 1Lt William Baxter, SP5 Fulton Holmes, and SP4 Charles Thompson, diverted from their mission to aid in the rescue of the wounded crewmembers and U.S. advisors in the FSB. Through intense ground and mortar fire they maneuvered their aircraft into the FSB and extracted the wounded. Although the 57th Cougars accounted for 35 KBA, one 51 cal. position, and one 75MM recoilless rifle position, the FSB was lost to the enemy that night. This attack on FSB St. George was the start of 10 days of bitter fighting in the My Thach area 16 miles south of Pleiku. It appeared the enemy was trying to gain control of more territory before a ceasefire was signed.

On the 30th of October, Duc Co, a ranger border camp 27 miles Southwest of Pleiku, came under attack from a large enemy force supported by 4 tanks. A 57th Cougar light fire team was immediately launched to the area. When the Cougars returned, an Air Force F.A.C confirmed an undetermined number of enemy KBA and two tanks destroyed by the team.

With the coming of November all hopes for a ceasefire had been destroyed and the Gladiators continued to provide daily support for elements of the 23d ARVN Division, Kontum, Darloc, Pleiku, and Phubon provinces, Commanding General of II Corps, and Ranger Command. Enemy activity once again subsided to minimum, however on numerous occasions Cougar light fire teams were launched to various locations throughout Western II Corps. On three of these occasions confirmed reports were received. On 3 November a team working for the 23d ARVN Div. In the Kontum pass accounted for 15 KBA. Again on 25 November a Cougar team was credited with 62 KBA and allowed friendly forces to capture 21 individual and 16 crew served weapons. On 26 November a team working 20 miles Northwest of Kontum for the 23d ARVN Division accounted for 12 KBA and allowed friendlies to capture two B-40 rocket launchers.

In December the Gladiators continued supporting the same units as in the preceding months. Weather was good but visibility began deteriorating due to dust, smoke, and haze. Missions had to cease temporarily early in December when on the 9th a typhoon hit the coast near Qui Nhon and high winds and a heavy rains swept the Pleiku area. After three days and a well-earned rest the Gladiators were back in the air flying support missions.

The Cougars also flew support and escort missions throughout the month and on two occasions received confirmed reports. On 9 December near Polei Kleng, ten miles west of Kontum the Cougars were credited with 25 enemy KBA while working for the 23d ARVN Division. Another team working with a Gladiator UH-1H command and control ship in the Polei Djereng area 30 miles West of Pleiku, destroyed eight bunkers and an undetermined number of KBA judged by numerous blood trails in the area.

1972 was finally coming to and end. It had been a hard year, but a good year for the 57th; adversely affected only by the loss of friends and fellow Gladiators. The men of the 57th could leave 1972 behind with pride in their achievements in mission accomplishment which can be directly related to the degree of professionalism displayed throughout the year by all the Gladiators of the 57th Aviation Company (Aslt Hel).

HONOR ROLL
UNIT MEMBERS KILLED IN ACTION 1972

WONG, EDWARD P. JR. SP4 - 27 MAR 72
WOODS, LARRY J. CW2 - 27 MAR 72

ELLEN, WADE L. WO1 - 24 APR 72
HUNSICKER, JAMES E. 1LT - 24 APR 72
JONES, JOHNNY M. 1LT - 24 APR 72
FARRIS, GARY B. 1LT - 25 MAY 72

EUBANKS, JOSEPH W. CPT - 2 JUN 72

DUGGER, JAMES D. 1LT - 16 OCT 72

STATISTICAL SUMMARY
JANUARY
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1547 AH-1G 230
Cargo carried in tons: 37
Sorties flown: 5227
Passengers carried: 8425
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 78% AH-1G 80%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 6830 7.62: 45,300 2.75: 1994
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

FEBRUARY
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1608 AH-1G 247
Cargo carried in tons: 31
Sorties flown: 5736
Passengers carried: 9468
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 82% AH-1G 78%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 8500 7.62: 101,750 2.75: 2410
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

MARCH
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1650 AH-1G 204
Cargo carried in tons: 23
Sorties flown: 5308
Passengers carried: 6763
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 88% AH-1G 80%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 8500 7.62: 30,475 2.75: 3425
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

APRIL
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 2213 AH-1G 324
Cargo carried in tons: 21
Sorties flown: 5876
Passengers carried: 10,419
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 82% AH-1G 75%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 12,535 7.62: 69,520 2.75: 3578
Damage assessment: 200 enemy KBA.

MAY
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1850 AH-1G 334
Cargo carried in tons: 103
Sorties flown: 6268
Passengers carried: 8881
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 86% AH-1G 75%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 4420 7.62: 69,520 2.75: 2189
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

JUNE
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1499 AH-1G 119
Cargo carried in tons: 50
Sorties flown: 3707
Passengers carried: 5037
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 76% AH-1G 75%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 1000 7.62: 26,800 2.75: 725
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

JULY
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1206 AH-1G 114
Cargo carried in tons: 139
Sorties flown: 4319
Passengers carried: 6890
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 82% AH-1G 99%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 411 7.62: 14,200 2.75: 284
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

AUGUST
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1132 AH-1G 214
Cargo carried in tons: 50
Sorties flown: 3298
Passengers carried: 5066
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 81% AH-1G 77%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 320 7.62: 30,700 2.75: 307
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

SEPTEMBER
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 956 AH-1G 229
Cargo carried in tons: 70
Sorties flown: 2516
Passengers carried: 5591
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 73% AH-1G 67%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 4681 7.62: 20,350 2.75: 654
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

OCTOBER
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1547 AH-1G 230
Cargo carried in tons: 37
Sorties flown: 5227
Passengers carried: 8425
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 78% AH-1G 80%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 6830 7.62: 45,300 2.75: 1994
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

NOVEMBER
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 956 AH-1G 135
Cargo carried in tons: 45
Sorties flown: 2640
Passengers carried: 5276
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 84% AH-1G 63%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 2299 7.62: 23,700 2.75: 1278
Damage assessment: No confirmed reports received.

DECEMBER
Number of hours flown: UH-1H 1017 AH-1G 135
Cargo carried in tons: 45
Sorties flown: 2529
Passengers carried: 4962
Aircraft availability rate: UH-1H 83% AH-1G 63%
Ammunition expenditures: 40MM: 2095 7.62: 23,700 2.75: 1460
Damage assessment: 25 enemy KBA; Destroyed: eight bunkers.

AWARDS AND DECORATIONS
HUGHES JOHN MAJ - DFC
BLACKBURN LINWOOD CPT BS-S
BROOKS MICHAEL CPT ARCOM
CARSON FRANK CPT SS
DEAVERS WILLIAM CPT BS-S AM-V
DONNER JOSEPH CPT BS-S DFC
EATON JOHN CPT DFC
EDWARDS FLOYD CPT AM-V DFC 2ND OLC BS-S
FEIGENBAUM LARRY CPT BS-S
GEOGHAGAN MICHAEL CPT AM-V DFC
JONES DALE CPT BS-S
LANGHAMMER HANS CPT DFC
LARSEN CHARLES CPT BS-S
LEAMAN WILLIAM CPT ARCOM
MANCE DENNIS CPT AM-V
MCDONALD ROBERT CPT DFC 1ST OLC
PETH STEPHEN CPT BS-S
SCHALK THOMAS CPT AM-V
SPOOR DAVID CPT BS-S DFC
WALKER THOMAS CPT BS-S
WHEELER LOUIS CPT DFC BS-S
ADAMS DENNARD 1LT BS-S
CALDWELL BRUCE 1LT DFC BS-S
CLARK JAMES 1LT DFC
COLLINS ROBERT 1LT BS-S
COPE WILLIAM 1LT BS-S
HARRIS STEVEN 1LT BS-S
HELMS SERGIO 1LT BS-S
HICKS LARRY 1LT BS-S
HOLDEN LARRY 1LT AM-V
KORYCINSKI GEORGE 1LT ARCOM
LOBODZINSKI ROBERT 1LT BS-S
LOPER TOMMY 1LT AM-V
MESSA DAVID 1LT BS-S
NOLAND EARL 1LT BS-S
PAPINAE PENN 1LT BS-S
REYNARD MARK 1LT BS-S
SERDA EDWARD 1LT ARCOM BS-S
STILLWELL ROBERT 1LT BS-S
BRITTON WALTER CW2 DFC
  DECKARD DELBERT CW2 BS-S AM-V
MATHEWS JEFFREY CW2 AM-V
MAXSON RUSSELL CW2 BS-S
ROBERTSON STEVEN CW2 DFC DFC 1ST OLC SS
RUDOLPH THOMAS CW2 ARCOM
SMITH STEVEN CW2 AM-V BS-S ARCOM
SUBER JAMES CW2 BS-S
WORSHAM SCOTT CW2 BS-S SS DFC
ADAMS HARRY WO1 DFC
ARCHAMBAULT RAOUL WO1 DBS-S DFC 1ST OLC
BORTNYK STEVE WO1 DFC
BURROWS DOUGLAS WO1 BS-S
CLINE TIMOTHY WO1 DFC
DARBY ERIC WO1 ARCOM
DAUGHERTY DANIEL WO1 BS-S
DELAU BRUCE WO1 BS-S AM-V 2ND AWARD
DONOVON GREGORY WO1 AM-V ARCOM DFC
EGGAR STEVEN WO1 BS-S SS
ENCO RODNEY WO1 BS-S
FARMER MICHAEL WO1 BS-S
GORDEN FRANCES WO1 BS-S
GULICK MICHAEL WO1 AM-V
HARRINGTON NICK WO1 AM-V ARCOM DFC
HERSHEY MARVIN WO1 BS-S
HILL EDDIE WO1 DFC
MACHHOLZ ROBERT WO1 AM-V DFC ARCOM
MANDELL SCOTT WO1 BS-S
MICHAEL BRIAN WO1 SS
MOON DAVID WO1 DFC
OBERQUEZZ DUANE WO1 BS-S
ODOM FREDERICK WO1 DFC
ONOFRY GARY WO1 BS-S DFC ARCOM
PROVINCE MICHAEL WO1 BS-S
SIMMONS WAYNE WO1 DFC 3RD AWARD ARCOM
TODD ELMON WO1 BS-S
TUCKER TIMOTHY WO1 SS BS-S
WAERSCH WAYNE WO1 ARCOM 1ST OLC BS-S AM-V
WHITE MICHAEL WO1 BS-S DFC ARCOM-V
WOODARD WILLIAM WO1 DFC
YATES JAMES WO1 DFC ARCOM

HOLOVANIC WILLIAM SFC ARCOM
JORDAN CHARLES SFC BS-S 2ND OLC
LINGERFELT MARVIN SFC BS-S
REICHELT THEODORE SFC BS-S 2ND OLC
BURRIDGE LAWRENCE SP5 DFC
DONLON JOSEPH SGT BS-V
FERO DAVID SP5 BS-S
GOLDWIRE JEROME SP5 BS-S
GROFF CHARLES SP5 ARCOM
HERMAN DAVID SP5 BS-S
HOLMES FULTON SP5 ARCOM AM-V
HURST JOHN SP5 ARCOM-V
JOHNSON RAYMOND SP5 ARCOM
LAWDONSKI MICHAEL SP5 AM-V AND 9TH OLC
MECHLIN GEORGE SGT ARCOM
NUGENT ROBERT SP5 AM-V
WARREN CALVIN SP5 AM-V
ADAIR PAUL SP4 AM-V
BARKER ORVILLE SP4 ARCOM
BENNEFIELD STEVEN SP4 DFC
BOLLAR MONTE SP4 ARCOM
BRYAN TIMOTHY SP4 ARCOM BS-V
BRYANT DONALD SP4 AM-V
BURGESS EDWARD SP4 ARCOM
BURNS DAVID SP4 AM-V
CAVALLIN MICHAEL SP4 ARCOM
CLARK RICH SP4 BS-S
COOK WILLIAM SP4 BS-S
CRAWLEIGH PRESTON SP4 ARCOM
DAVIS BRUCE SP4 ARCOM
DERROW WALTER E. SP4 ARCOM
DILLIE KIM SP4 AM-V
DOZIER WILLIAM SP4 DFC AM-V
DUNN SHERMAN L. SP4 ARCOM
FABIAN MICHAEL SP4 AM-V
  FRAZIER PHILLIP G. SP4 AM-V WITH 2D & 3D OLC
GARCIA JAMES A. SP4 ARCOM AM-V
GEIGLE CARL D. SP4 ARCOM
GLASSER RUSSELL SP4 ARCOM
GRUBBS GARY L. SP4 ARCOM
HANNUM DENNIS A. SP4 AM-V WITH 1ST OLC
HILL STEPHEN SP4 ARCOM
HOLLAND DEAN L. SP4 AM-V
HOWELL JOHN H SP4 ARCOM
IMBODEN ROBERT SP4 ARCOM
JACKSON PETER M. SP4 BS-S
KENDALL GARY L. SP4 ARCOM
KONA GEORGE B SP4 AM-V
LEA CHARLES SP4 SS
LEACH LARRY E. SP4 AM-V WITH 1ST & 2D OLC
MANION RICHARD SP4 ARCOM
MAUER JACK S SP4 AM-V
MEYERS MICHAEL G. SP4 AM-V
MILLER DANIEL E. SP4 ARCOM
NOBLE ALBERT W SP4 ARCOM
PARKER ALLEN R. SP4 AM-V
PAXTON ROBERT E SP4 AM-V
PREBECK EUGENE SP4 AM-V
RIMAS DANIEL SP4 ARCOM
SEGURA THOMAS SP4 AM-V
SIMMONS GUY SP4 ARCOM
STEWART ALFRED SP4 ARCOM
STOUDT DENNIS E SP4 ARCOM
TERRY DONNIE SP4 DFC
TERRY ROBERT L. SP4 ARCOM
VOZNAK PATRICK A. SP4 BS-S
WALKER HURLEY D. SP4 AM-V
WETTE JOHN C. SP4 AM-V
WILSON STEPHEN H. SP4 ARCOM

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