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INSIDE: Much more than ‘three hots and a cot’ Sharing memories of destruction and construction Serving his country through two major wars A special publication of the Lewiston Tribune and Moscow-Pullman Daily News

2 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News



Military career provided security and the ability to give back for Gary Forsey and his wife, Marie he Korean War was just ending when Gary Forsey decided to join the military. He’d grown up in Newfoundland, Canada, where his father was a teacher, and moved to New York as a young man to live with his grandmother. Looking to get out on his own, Forsey enlisted at the age of 19.

Besides offering a career path, the military provided some welcome security in life — like steady meals and a place to sleep. It was “three hots and a cot,” he said during a recent interview. Military service ended up being much more than that, of course. Forsey, who served nine years in the U.S. Air Force and another 13 years in the Army, ended up meeting his future

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PHOTO BY PETE CASTER/TRIBUNE Gary Forsey poses for a portrait inside the Idaho Veterans Home on Monday, Oct. 28, in Lewiston. wife, Marie, in Germany, where they were both stationed. Marie, who grew up in Council, Idaho, also looked at the Army as a door to opportunity. She joined the service to get a college education. “My parents had eight kids, and I was number six,” she said. “The funds (to pay for school)

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just weren’t there.” Marie had been in the Army for about two-and-a-half years when she met Gary, who at the time was a warrant ofcer. She had to leave the service when they got married because of

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Howard Osterberg served in engineering battalion that went from blasting bridges to replacing them during Korean War decided to destroy the mine with a round from the turret. t was his worst day in the “They shot one, and all hell Korean War, but Howard broke loose,” Osterberg said of Osterberg somehow emerged the gunre that erupted from a without a scratch. previously unseen position. “We Now 90 and living in Lewiston, found out where the Chinese Osterberg recently recalled the were, and they started shooting routine reconnaissance mission at us and we started shooting at that quickly went south, leaving them.” him trapped on the outside of a The tank crews were relatively tank under withering enemy re. safe inside their armored Osterberg was a member of vehicles, but the three members A Company, a group of covert of A Company were left out in demolition engineers of the U.S. the open. Osterberg recalled Army 8th Engineer Battalion. bobbing and weaving around the spinning turret as he tried He and two other members to simultaneously nd cover and of his company were on patrol avoid being swept away by the with two Army tanks and their crews when they spotted a mine tank’s cannon. on a nearby hillside. Clearing “The three of us survived and mineelds is a common task we got out of there.” for military engineers, so they


By JOEL MILLS of the Tribune

Thank you to our veterans for your service and sacrice! “It is easy to take liberty for granted when you have never had it taken from you.” - Unknown


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That trio wasn’t Osterberg’s rst, perhaps foreshadowed by his story about ending up in the Army in the rst place. He was born in Tacoma, Wash., in 1929, but his parents moved to the Palouse when he was 2. He grew up on the family farm, attending schools in both Troy and Moscow. He ran with a group of three other guys, and one of them suggested they enlist in the military. “So we went to PHOTO BY PETE CASTER/TRIBUNE Spokane to have Howard Osterberg our physical, and he didn’t pass his physical,” enlisted on July 2, 1948, and went Osterberg said, chuckling at the to basic training at Fort Ord on the California coast. “They irony. loaded all three of us on a train That left him, Reinhold Erickson and Lester Byers OSTERBERG standing. Undaunted, they continued on page 26

4 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News


SERVING HIS COUNTRY THROUGH TWO MAJOR WARS Wendell Wendt of Lewiston was in both World War II and Korea


By KERRI SANDAINE of the Tribune

ong before the modernday era of cellphones and computers, military couples relied on the U.S. Postal Service to stay in touch during World War II and the Korean War. Wendell and Eva Wendt, of Lewiston, exchanged hundreds of letters while he was stationed overseas during three separate stints serving his country.

“I never spoke to him for two years,” Eva said. “I wrote him a letter every day except Saturday night because the mail didn’t go out on Sunday. While he was gone, I lived with my mom and dad in Wisconsin.” Wendell, 91, now resides at the Idaho Veterans Home in Lewiston, but Eva, 87, visits him on a daily basis and brings him home every Sunday for a homecooked dinner.

“He likes my fried chicken,” she said with a smile. Wendell grew up in Poy Sippi, Wisc., where he spent his childhood hunting squirrels. He was delivering milk before he got a driver’s license and enlisted in the U.S. Army at the age of 17. “There was a war going on,” he said. “I think serving in the armed forces is a good deal.” In 1944 when he joined the war effort, Wendell was stationed on a dry dock that repaired ships. He served as a carpenter’s mate, achieving the rank of petty ofcer rst class.

“I know it took us 33 days to get over there,” he said. “We had to be towed.” In between trips overseas, he met and married Eva, and then enlisted in the Navy Reserves. He was among the rst to be called back during the Korean War and served 30 months in Japan. Eva and the couple’s two oldest children spent a year in Japan during his nal tour. Wendell had 200 Japanese residents working for him on the base, mostly carpenters, masons and painters. “On Christmas, each one

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SALUTE brought us a quart of beer,” Eva said. “We had over 200 bottles. Isn’t that something? We had a lot of company, and it didn’t last long.” After three years in Japan, Wendell left the military and returned to Wisconsin with his growing family. He and Eva raised four kids, Darwyn, Douglas, Henry and Linda, who died last year of a rare cancer. In 1955, the Wendt family moved to Idaho, where Wendell worked at a sawmill in St. Maries before settling in Lewiston in 1960. He was a millwright at Potlatch Corp. for nearly 30 years, before retiring in 1989.

Wendell and Eva enjoyed hunting, shing, camping and four-wheeling during their younger years. They also volunteered at the Veterans Home canteen for a decade and belong to two local veterans organizations. They’ve been members of Grace Lutheran Church in Lewiston since the early ‘60s. When asked what he would say to young people considering military service, Wendell said he highly recommends it. “They should serve their country, if they can.”

PHOTO BY PETE CASTER /TRIBUNE Wendell Wendt poses for a portrait at the Idaho Veterans Home in Lewiston on Monday, Nov. 4.

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6 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News



Courtesy of Metro Editorial

illions of men and women serve in the military and make the sacrices that such service requires. Risking their lives to serve their countries, veterans sometimes endure mental and physical trauma, returning home to face uphill battles as they deal with their injuries. Many veterans in need are not just in need of medical attention. Learning that their efforts and sacrices are recognized and appreciated by the ordinary

SALUTE nearby veteran is facing such hurdles, offer to do his or her shopping or mow his or her lawn. Such tasks won’t take much time but can make a world of difference to veterans.

• OFFER PROFESSIONAL citizens they protect can make a to hear their stories can lift SERVICES FREE OF world of difference to veterans as their spirits and aid in their they recover from their injuries. recoveries. In addition, veterans’ CHARGE. Professionals who Men, women and children who want to help veterans in need can do so in various ways.

hospitals may have volunteer opportunities that make it easier for hospitals to operate at optimal capacity.

want to help veterans can offer their services free of charge. Accountants can offer to prepare veterans’ tax returns for free, • VISIT A VETERANS • HELP A NEIGHBOR. while attorneys can provide legal HOSPITAL. Contact a local advice to veterans who need it. Unfortunately, many veterans veterans hospital to inquire Contractors can help disabled about their volunteer programs. return home with injuries that veterans by offering to make The U.S. Department of Veterans affect their ability to make it alterations to their homes for Affairs notes that each year more through a typical day without free or at cost. assistance. Disabled veterans than 75,000 volunteers spend may be unable to do their own more than 11 million hours in grocery shopping or maintain service to America’s veterans. Visiting veterans at the hospital their homes. If a neighbor or

The History of Veterans Day Veterans Day, formerly known as Armistice Day, was originally set as a U.S. legal holiday to honor the end of World War I, which officially took place on November 11, 1918. In legislation that was passed in 1938, November 11 was “dedicated to the cause of world peace and to be hereafter celebrated and known as ‘Armistice Day.’” As such, this new legal holiday honored World War I veterans. In 1954, after having been through both World War II and the Korean War, the 83rd U.S. Congress -- at the urging of the veterans service organizations -- amended the Act of 1938 by striking out the word “Armistice” and inserting the word “Veterans.” With the approval of this legislation on June 1, 1954, Nov. 11 Kermit Malcom says goodbye to became a day to honor American one of his daughters, 1945. veterans of all wars.

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Many people who want to help local veterans might not be able to do so more than one day per week. But some veterans may require daily assistance. Men and women can start a locallybased Facebook group for fellow members of their community who want to pitch in to help local veterans. Such a group can make it easier to share information and arrange help for veterans in need. Many veterans return home from serving overseas in need of help. Offering such help can improve veterans’ lives while letting them know their efforts and sacrices are appreciated.


PHOTO COURTESY OF METRO EDITORIAL Learning that their efforts and sacrices are recognized and appreciated by the ordinary citizens they protect can make a world of difference to veterans as they recover from their injuries. Men, women and children who want to help veterans in need can do so in various ways.

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8 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News



Courtesy of Metro Editorial

ervice members make numerous sacrices in defense of their countries. While the debts to service members may never be the kind that can be repaid in full, paying tribute to veterans, on Veterans Day and throughout the year, can be a great way to show them just how much their efforts are appreciated.


Veterans Day is a byproduct of the end of World War I, when Germany and the Allied Nations signed the Treaty of Versailles, formally ceasing ghting and establishing terms of peace. On November 11, 1919, the rst anniversary of the signing of the treaty, the rst Armistice Day events were held. Armistice Day was initially a legal holiday to honor the end of World War I only, states The

United States Congress passed a resolution in 1926 for an annual observance, and November 11 became a national holiday starting in 1938. However, in 1954, after the country had been embroiled in both World War II and the Korean War, Congress amended the Act of 1938 by renaming the commemoration “Veterans Day” to honor veterans of all wars.


According to,

for a short time, thanks to the Uniform Holiday Bill, which in 1968 established three-day weekends for federal employees by celebrating national holidays on Mondays, Veterans Day was moved to the fourth Monday of October — the rst being October 25, 1971. However, many people did not agree with this decision, continuing to honor the holiday on the original date. In 1975, President Gerald Ford signed a new law that returned Veterans Day to November 11 beginning in 1978. Since then,


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parades, memorial events, military members who have volunteer efforts, and other died in the line of duty. celebrations revolving around veterans have been held on PAYING TRIBUTE November 11. There are various ways to VETERANS AROUND honor veterans on Veterans THE WORLD Day and Remembrance Day. Many countries, including Federal government closings, the United States, celebrate educational efforts in schools, veterans on or near parades, and visits to military November 11. America’s hospitals or cemeteries may closest neighbor to the north, take place. In Europe, it is Canada, commemorates common to observe two veterans on Remembrance minutes of silence at 11 a.m. Day (also November every November 11. 11), as does the United Veterans Day and its sister Kingdom. Britain also has holidays mark the honoring Remembrance Sunday, which of veterans of all wars, is the second Sunday of with a particular focus on November. Remembrance Day living veterans. It is a day to also is called Poppy Day, when celebrate the dedication and people of the Commonwealth selessness of hardworking PHOTO COURTESY OF METRO EDITORIAL member states wear a red Paying tribute to veterans, on Veterans Day and throughout the year, can be a great military men and women. poppy ower in honor of way to show them just how much their efforts are appreciated.

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10 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News


2019 Salute A VETERAN Robert G. Johnson

Gary R. Johnson

3 years - World War II

4 years Cutter Cape Henlopen 95328; Cutter Point Bennett 82351; Lightship WLV-196

2nd Ships Officer - US Army Transport Service

E4 CS-3 - USCG

Randy G. Johnson

E4 Corporal - USMC

4 years El-Toro; Camp Lejeune; Iwakuni, Japan

A. Jeno Johnson

E5 Sergeant - USMC

Sept. 2013 - Present 1st Marine Division, Camp Pendleton CA; US Marine Corps Base, HI; Okinawa, Japan

Phil Poulsen

Lieutenant US Army Air Defense Artillery, Germany 1963-1965. Captain US Army Reserve 1965-1973.

Salute A Veteran Page 1 Lyle Frost

Corporal - US Army WWII Philippines; Japan

Jerome Schrempp Army 1944-1946 South & Central Pacific

J. Patrick O’Kelley

William M. O’Kelley

1951 - 1954 USS Gunston Hall LSD-5 - Japan/Korea

1953-1955 1st Infantry Division, Germany

Gunner’s Mate 2nd Class - Navy

Clint Engledow, Sr.

Staff Sergeant - Army Air borne 1943-1945 Europe WWII

Corporal - Army

Timothy J. Heintz SP 4-Medic - Army April 1970 - Dec. 1971 Vietnam

Clint Engledow, Jr.

Clint Engledow III

3 years Vietnam

8 years - Asia

Cpl. 1st Class - USMC

US Navy

James L. Haines Petty Officer 3rd Class - Navy 1950-1954 Guam, Korea, Japan

Ken Eldred

Spec. E-5 - US Army 1967-1969 Vietnam

Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News | November 11, 2019 | 11


2019 Salute A VETERAN Wesley F. Izenhower Sp 5 - Army

1968-1970 Central Highlands, Pleiku; Infantry Medic - Vietnam

Robert Barrentine E4 - Air Force

460th Recon Wing 1964 - 1968 Denver; Tampa; Vietnam; Wichita

Norval D. Mulch M/Sgt Air Force 21 Years Of Service

Basic in California, Wichita Falls,Texas, Amarillo, Texas, Illinois,Kansas, England, Arkansas, New York, Arizona, Mountain Home, Idaho, Minot, N D., Grand Forks, N.D. American Embassy in Philippines, Tenn.

Randy C. Spray Petty Officer 3rd Class - Navy 1976-1980; 2 National Guard USS Gilmore & USS Bainbridge

Tom E. Anderson E4 - Navy 4 Years Of Service Vietnam, USS Midway

Salute A Veteran Page 2 Bill Braun

Sergeant - Army 1946-1947 Korea

Celesteino “Rick” Rabaino Master Sergeant - Air Force 22 Years Of Service Korea, Okinawa

Eldon J. Lott

Rich Grove

Mark E. Rice

Michael Williams Corporal - Marines

Combat Medic - Army

Airman 1st Class - Air Force

1969-1971 Vietnam

1959 - 1963 Vietnam; Africa; California; Texas

11 Years Of Service Student, Command & General STAFF College Fort Leavenworth, KS

4 Years Camp Pendleton, Camp LeJeune & Iraq

Robert H. (Bob) Welle Airman 2nd Class - US Airforce

Charles Richard Adams Sergeant - Air Force

James Weaver

Molly Wicks Weaver

27 Years Of Service 175th Financial Management Support Center FT Shafter, HI

19 years 25th Infantry Division - Scholfield Barrocks, HI

3 Years Of Service Yokota Air Base, Japan

8 Years Of Service Vietnam, Hawaii, Texas, Nebraska

Captain - Army

LTC – Army

LTC – Army

12 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News


2019 Salute A VETERAN Philip S. Zaversnik

Electrician Mate DM3C – Navy 1941-1943 Asiatic to Pacific

Warren Horton PFC - Army 16th Infantry 1658-1960 Baumholder, Germany

Connie Evans Captain/LTC- Army/U.S.P.H.S. 20 Years Of Service Ft. Sam Houston, CV CHI Vietnam, Nuremburg, Germany, Lapwai Idaho

James Clabby E7 - Navy

1963-1967 Western Pacific, USS SeaFox

Ryan Klamper CDR - Navy

19 Years Of Service Memphis TN, Selected - Squadron Commanding Officer

Salute A Veteran Page 3 Jamin D.E. Adams

Petty Officer 2nd Class - Navy

Zechari Manyon Machine Tech - 3rd Class - U.S. Coast Guard

Keith VanLeuven Corporal - Marine Corps

4 Years Of Service Coast Guard Cutter in Caribean, Gulf of Mexico, Wrightsville Beach, N.C.

1999-2003 MCRD San Diego, Camp Lejeune, Camp Pendleton, Futenma Japan, Kandahar Afganistan

Alvin Hartwig

Merlyn Hartwig

Glenn H. Yingling

CRP - Army

Airman 3rd - Air Force

2008 - Present San Diego CA, Bremerton WA, Japan, Norfolk VA

2 Years Of Service Korea

4 Years Of Service Hickam Field

Lieutenant - Navy

1962-1966 Norfold, Vietnam, USS Dalgren

Tyler VanLeuven

Lance Corporals - Marine Corps

Roger Eagan

SK2(SS) - Navy

2018-Present MCRD San Diego, Camp Pendleton

1966-1970 New London, Conn.

Raymond A. Yingling E-4 Senior Airman - Airforce

Kevin Faul YNCM - Navy

1996-2000 McCord AFT & Biloxi, Mississippi

21 Years Of Service USS Haleakala (AE-25) Agana , Guam Jul 87- Jun 89

Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News | November 11, 2019 | 13


2019 Salute A VETERAN Hugh D. Tannahill

Ray E. Tannahill

Gary D. Jones


Sgt. E-5 - US Army

E5 – US Army

1961-1964; 82nd Airborne Okinawa; Fort Bragg, CA

1968-1970; Fort Lewis, WA, Pleiku and Central Highlands

21½ Years Of Service

Thailand; Germany; Vietnam; Thailand; McChord AFB, WA; Japan Mather AFB, CA; Hickam AFB, Hi; Belgium; Biloxi AFB, MS; Fairchild AFB, WA

Martin N. Thompson Sergeant Major - US Army Special Forces 1983 - 2003 Bosnia, Kosovo, Iraq, Germany, Alaska

Salute A Veteran Page 4 Cameron J Sager

E4 - U.S. Navy 1.5 Years of Service Yokosuka, Japan

Lawrence L. Rambeau

CS3 - Navy

1951-1955 Sand Diego, CA

Don Klaus E4 - USMC

Ronald M. Mason

Leonard (Duke) Brunelle

6 Years Of Service Mannheim, Wurzburg, Kitzingen, Germany

1958-1961 Germany, Washington D.C.

4 ½ Years Of Service MCRD 324- 3rd Bal 6th Marines HQ Com.

Aaron A. von Ehlinger

James Stenzel

Henry Stenzel


3 Years Of Service DI-AN SVN 65-66 PHV BAI SVN 66-67

2 Years Of Service Pleiku, Vietnam

SgT-E5 - U.S. Army

E4 Corporal - U.S. Army Infantry 1/507th Parachute Infantry Rrgiment, Ft. Benning GA; 1/187th Infantry Regiment, 101st Airborne Division, Ft. Campbell, KY, Afganistan

SP4 (E4) (T) - Army

SP4 - Army

SP4 - Army

David Wehner

Private First Class - Navy

1979-1982 Boot camp, Great Lakes, IL; Puget Sound, Morocco, Italy, Greece, France, Spain, Canada

Carol (Gilbert) Clay

E5 Sergeant - Army National Guard Combat Medic 14 Years Of Service Georgia, Afghanistan

14 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News


2019 Salute A VETERAN Dwight S. Church Seaman 1st Class - Navy

1942-1945 USS California, Training Farriget, ID

Jay A Schenk Sep 4 - Army

Daniel Wise SSgt E5 - Airforce

2 Years Of Service Vietnam

4 Years Of Service March AFB, Riverside CA

Tristan T. Duman Senior Airman - US Air Force 2015 - Present Dyess AFB; Abilene Texas

Samuel S. Duman


2019 - Present Goodfellow AFB, Texas

Salute A Veteran Page 5 Denis Duman

John P. Duman



EN2- US Navy

Wilfred V. Schmitz Corporal - US Army Air Corps 1942-1945 North Africa and Italy, Naples-Foggia and Rome-Arno Campaigns

PFC- US Army

Richard M. Hamilton Sgt - US Airforce 1968-1972 Thailand

Carl Duman AC2- US Navy 1997-2003

Lester I. Spears 2nd Class Petty OfďŹ cer - US Navy 1952-1956 Korean War

Fred J. Jess Sgt - US Airfoce

Jerry L. Elven E5 - US Navy

1968-1971 McCord AFB, Veitnam PACAF, Fairchild AFB

1965-1969 Meridian, Mississippi

Jason Twisleton US Army

Steve Rynearson US AirForce

2001-2005 Afghanistan & Iraq

1964-1967 US


Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News | November 11, 2019 | 15

2019 Salute A VETERAN

GY Sergeant - US Marines

Patrick S. Woolett E6 YN1 1st Class - US Navy

CA; HA, Okinawa; Vietnam; Cambodia; Indian Ocean; Philippines: 3d Mar Div, 1st MAW, 1st Mar Div, 3rd MAW FMF PAC

Kabul Afghanistan, Guantanamo Bay Cuba, Naval Weapons Station S.C., USS Ramage (DDG61) Persian Gulf

Dennis R. Paul

21 years: Oct. 1962 - Oct. 1983

Sept. 2007- Present

Ernest “Ernie”. Chamberlin Staff Sergeant - Army 4 years Of Service New Guinea & Phillippines

Robert Setlow Lt. Col - U.S. Airforce

1967-1972 Takhli Air Base Thailand, Kudena Air Base, Ander AFT, Guam

Mathew Johnson Lt. Col. - US Army 1997 -2019 Iraq; Afghanistan

Salute A Veteran Page 6 Col. Barry Johnson US Army

Retired 29 years Macedonia; Cuba; Iraq; Afghanistan

Kenneth L. Alexander LT (JG) - US Navy 3 Years Of Service Vietnam

Lance Johnson CPO - Navy

1978 - 2000 Lebanon; Japan; Persian Gulf

Richard E. Johnson

Floyd M. Johnson

1965-1968 Midway Island; Coast of Vietnam

1941-1945 and 1950-1952 Pacific - Pearl Harbor Survivor

E4 - US Navy

Frank Williams & Alex Bayless E6 Staff Sergeant - U.S. Army & Corporal - U.S. Marines 1967-1969 Vietnam

2014-2018 Twenty Nine Palms, CA

Chief - US Navy

Russell H. Ristau

Cpl. Jumpmaster Ski Patrol Paratroopers US Army 11th Airborne Div. 1952-1954 - USA

Jay K. McCann E4 A1C - Airforce 4 Years Of Service Texas, N.Y., Maine

Cassandra (Sandy) Jennings E4 Sgt - Airforce 1987-1993 Eilson AFB Alaska

16 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News

2019 Salute A VETERAN Neil Anderson

LEFT: SSgt. - Army 101st Airborne Infantry/Recon - 1968-1970 Vietnam RIGHT: SSgt - Army Reserve - 1973-1991 Active duty Desert Shield & Desert Storm 1990-1991

Nels Anderson

PFC - WWII 1944-1946

Infancty Light Nachine Ganner and Scout, Italy


Alan T. Anderson

Loren (Ben) Tannahill

3 years of service USS Haleakala, Vietnam

3/29/1941—12/21/1945 Central Pacific Campaign; WWII, Iwo Jima

BM-3 - US Navy

Sergeant - Marines

Salute A Veteran Page 7 Gary Leon Smith Airman 1st Class - Airforce

1962-1966 Oscoda Mich, Forth Smith Airforce Base (Vietnam)

Walter (Stanley) Smith Private 1st Class - Army 1943-1946 Germany & Austria

Daniel W. Smith

Joshua J. Taylor

1969-1975 Mayport, Florida, West Pac 1971, Around The World Cruise. Med Cruise 1972

8 Years Of Service 29 Palms, Camp Pendleton, 2 Iraq Tours, 2 MEW’s

PO2-E5 - Navy

Sgt - Marines

Larry W. Arlett AX2 - US Navy 1980-1987 NAS Moffett Field, CA

Delores Shinall Walk

Yeoman 1st Class - Navy Waves 5 Years Of Service Moffett Field, CA

Wilfred Scott Sr. E7 - US Navy

Eric Timme LTJG - Navy

20 Years Of Service All Over - Korean Veteran

2002 - Current NASWI, USS Nimitz, NAS Fallon NAS PAX RIVER

Ron Hayhurst

Justin Thomas Staab

1967 - 1969 Vietnam

20 Years

Sargeant - Army

Major - USMC

Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News | November 11, 2019 | 17


2019 Salute A VETERAN 100

David M Morgan SP5 - Army 1968-1969 Vietnam



Salute A Veteran Page 8

Richard Knigge

1916 - 1918 Wounded in Action - received a Purple Heart WWI; Argonne Forest France

Richard Wallace E5 Sergeant - Marines

8 Years Of Service 4th Tank Battalion, 3rd Marine Division, Vietnam Veteran, Okinawa Japan

Anthony Wassmuth Corporal - Army

Vince Tannahill

Damon Lee Johnson E-3 L CPL - US Marines

William Johnson Lieutenant

Private 1st Class - US Army

RM3 - US Navy 1969-1972 Vietnam

4½ Years Of Service Boot Camp-San Diego, FMF- Camp Lejeune, N.C. Operations Desert Storm

1944 - 1946 Mokpo, South Korea

VBF 87 USS Ticonderoga

Bradley Wassmuth Specialist 4 - Army 1971 - 1973 Germany

18 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News




Courtesy of Metro Editorial

emorial Day and Veterans Day each honor the military, though the two holidays are not the same. Memorial Day, which is celebrated annually on the last Monday in May, honors the brave men and women who lost their lives while serving in the American military. Many communities

host memorial ceremonies honoring their fallen soldiers on Memorial Day, ensuring such soldiers’ bravery and sacrifices are never forgotten. While many people now view Memorial Day weekend as the unofficial start of summer, the weekend should not be celebrated without also pausing to reflect on and recognize the military personnel who lost their lives

in defense of freedom and the American way of life. Veterans Day is celebrated annually on November 11 and recognizes all men and women who have served in the military. Veterans Day coincides with Remembrance Day, which is a celebrated by the Commonwealth of Nations, an association of 53 member states with connections to the British Empire.

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Though Veterans Day and Remembrance Day are each celebrated on November 11, the latter recognizes armed forces members who died in the line of duty, making it more similar to Memorial Day than Veterans Day. It’s not uncommon for people to recognize fallen soldiers on Veterans Day, but many use the holiday to express their appreciation to existing veterans.

Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News | November 11, 2019 | 19


PHOTO COURTESY OF METRO EDITORIAL Memorial Day and Veterans Day each honor the military, though the two holidays are not the same.

BRAVERY is something we NEVER FORGET.

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ceremony. Davis was "instrumental he U.S. Air Force Academy in driving this institution named its aireld today towards a much more diverse in honor of Air Force and a much more inclusive Gen. Benjamin O. Davis Jr., the population, reducing attrition service’s rst black general and rates of minorities, and crucial in the commander of the Tuskegee developing the plan to integrate Airmen in Africa and Europe. women at the United States Air The project to name the Force Academy," Silveria said. previously unnamed aireld was The son of Army Gen. Benjamin "an incredible journey," Air Force O. Davis Sr., the Army's rst black Academy Superintendent Lt. Gen. general, Davis entered the U.S. Jay B. Silveria said at the naming



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Department began training black pilots at the Tuskegee Aireld in Tuskegee, Alabama. By then a captain, Davis was part of the rst graduating class of ve pilots. In July 1942, now a lieutenant colonel, he took command of the 99th Pursuit Squadron — the Army Air Forces' rst all-black aviation unit. By the summer of 1943, the unit was in North Africa ying combat missions. That fall, Davis was called back to Tuskegee to take command of a new unit, the 332nd Fighter Squadron, where he found out that the Army was considering stopping black pilots from ying in combat. He defended his men in a news conference at the Pentagon. "All the blacks in the segregated forces operated like they had to prove they could y an airplane when everyone



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Military Academy at West Point, New York, in July 1932. Upon his graduation, the Army had two black infantry ofcers — Davis and his father. He faced racism throughout his military career. Davis' obituary in the New York Times noted: "He was ostracized at West Point and then was barred from commanding white troops and turned away from segregated ofcers' clubs in the war years." While a cadet, Davis had sought to join the Army Air Corps but was rejected because segregationist policies of the time designated the Air Corps as whites-only. Instead, he graduated in June 1936 with a commission as a second lieutenant of infantry. His rst assignment was to the all-black 24th Infantry Regiment at Fort Benning, Georgia. In early 1941, the War

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Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News | November 11, 2019 | 21

SALUTE believed they were too stupid," he wrote in his autobiography, "Benjamin O. Davis Jr.: American." Army Chief of Staff Gen. George Marshall ordered an investigation, and Davis spoke to the investigating committee, which found essentially no difference in performance between black and white units. By then, though, Davis was already back in the ght in the skies over Italy. The men under his command ew more than 15,000 sorties, downed 112 enemy planes, and destroyed or damaged 273 on the ground. His units lost just 66 of their planes and only about 25 of the bombers under their escort. Davis led dozens of missions in P-47 Thunderbolts and P-51 Mustangs. He received the Silver Star for a strang run into Austria and the Distinguished Flying Cross

for a bomber escort mission to Munich on June 9, 1944. He would go on to serve in several commands, in Europe and the United States, before the end of the war. In 1947, Davis transferred to the newly created Air Force and was tapped by President Harry S. Truman to help draft the service's desegregation plan. Davis' life served as an example of the power of perseverance, courage, character and extraordinary competence, Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. David L. Goldfein said at the naming ceremony. "Some have had to bear a heavier burden than others to teach us all what right looks like," Goldfein said. "Today, we celebrate one of these men." DAVIS continued on page 27

PHOTO COURTESY OF MILITARY.GOV Army Air Forces Col. Benjamin O. Davis Jr., commander of the 332nd Fighter Group, stands in front of his P-51D Mustang in Ramitelli, Italy, in March 1945.

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popularity, it was used again during World War II with some proliferation of colorful minor modications. and striking posters The British, however, emerged as, in effect, the originated the Uncle Sam social media of the time during concept in 1914, with their own World War II. nger-pointing war hero — Lord Perhaps the most iconic was Kitchener — depicted. Its caption the Uncle Sam poster, created was "Your Country Needs You," by James Montgomery Flagg an idea Flagg borrowed to create and captioned: "I Want You for the Uncle Sam version. the U.S. Army." Flagg actually However, posters and other created the poster during World incentives were not quite enough War I, and due to its enduring to entice a sufcient number of

enlistees, so in World War II, as in World War I, Congress found it necessary to draft men into service. Wartime posters were not just about military recruiting. Attracting women to militaryindustrial factories to produce planes, tanks and munitions was epitomized by artist J. Howard Miller's "We Can Do It" poster, which featured a woman in a red and white polka-dot headscarf and blue shirt exing her bicep.

PHOTO COURTESY OF MILITARY.GOV The “We Can Do It!” poster was aimed at boosting morale among workers in the World War II factories producing war materiel. Other wartime posters were aimed at those on the home front, emphasizing the

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SALUTE importance of buying war bonds; rationing gas, fuel and clothing; and urging Americans to make do with less so troops would have enough. Some posters emphasized security, the most iconic being the poster by artist Seymour R. Goff depicting a sinking ship and captioned: "Loose Lips Might Sink Ships." Perhaps the most famous artist to produce a poster was Norman Rockwell, who illustrated a soldier manning a gun, captioned: "Let’s Give Him Enough and On Time." The message was aimed at Americans on the home front who were encouraged to give to the war effort and to scale back consumption so that factories could prioritize arms production.

Although Rockwell painted some posters, he was much better known for illustrating Saturday Evening Post magazine covers in support of the war effort. Many posters depicted the enemy as menacing. One striking poster illustrates a missile with USA stamped on the n and "MORE PRODUCTION" written on the body. Its target was a swastika set in the red circle of Japan's Rising Sun ag. It was produced by an artist in the War Production Board. After World War II, posters continued to be used by the military, two iconic ones being the Marine Corps' "We Don't Promise You a Rose

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PHOTO COURTESY OF MILITARY.GOV Uncle Sam recruitment poster, 1942. American artist James Montgomery Flagg created his iconic Uncle Sam image during World War I, but it was modied and used again during the Second World War because of its enduring popularity.

All You Can Be," illustrated in a great variety of posters that came out at various times during and after the Vietnam War. Today, the military continues to produce posters, not just to attract recruits, but also to send messages to troops, such Garden: The Marines are Looking as instilling values, promoting for a Few Good Men," published safety and preventing sexual in 1971; and the Army's "Be assault.

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Courtesy of Metro Editorial

ecember 7, 2019, marks the 78th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor. This was a pivotal day in world history, ultimately leading the United States to enter the Second World War. Prior to the attack on Pearl Harbor, Japan participated in a series of invasions into China, believing the only way to solve its economic and demographic problems was to expand into


and civilians who died paid the ultimate price. It is believed the United States was especially surprised by the attack, as American military leaders felt, if an attack were to take place, it would come from the sea rather than the air. In addition, American intelligence China and take over its import base located near Honolulu, market. This attitude helped Hawaii. On a Sunday morning on ofcials were condent that any Japanese attack would take place create rising tension with the December 7, 1941, just before in one of the European colonies United States, and American 8 a.m. local time, Japanese in the South Pacic, such as ofcials ultimately responded ghter planes descended on Singapore or Indochina, which with economic sanctions and the base in a surprise attack. are closer to Japan than Hawaii. trade embargoes. Although Five additional attacks followed it seemed war was inevitable, throughout the day. The Japanese Despite devastating Pearl Harbor, all hopes were not lost the Japanese preempted the managed to destroy nearly 20 that day, and the Japanese could American military with a American naval vessels, which not cripple America’s Pacic surprise attack targeting Pearl included eight battleships, and Fleet. Aircraft carriers were not Harbor, which is 2,000 miles more than 300 airplanes. While docked at the base, and the key from the U.S. mainland and 4,000 the military equipment could miles from Japan. ultimately be replaced, the more onshore oil storage, shipyards, repair shops, and docks were left than 2,400 military personnel Pearl Harbor is a U.S. naval largely intact. From a functional

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FORSEY continued from page 2

standpoint, the U.S. Navy was able to quickly rebound. However, even 78 years later, the residual emotional effects

of the attack continue, particularly among WWII veterans, as well as the family members of those who perished.

rules prohibiting enlisted soldiers from marrying ofcers. “I said, ‘Well, OK,’” she said. They’ve been married for 50 years now. She still irts with her husband when she comes to visit him at the Idaho Veterans Home in Lewiston. The Forseys came to Lewiston after Gary retired from the Army. Marie’s parents had moved there, and they got married there in 1969. Around that same time, Gary served the rst of his two tours in Vietnam.

He never talked about his wartime service much, but he was awarded two Bronze Stars, as well as a Purple Heart after being wounded in a mortar attack. Forsey completed his second tour of duty in Vietnam in 1972; he retired from the Army in 1974. He and Marie both became teachers; she taught special education students in Emmett during the week, returning to Lewiston on weekends, while Gary taught math and sciences in Lapwai and Elk River, and later at the Tammany Alternative Center in Lewiston. The Forseys had four

sons, two of whom also served in the military. “I think everyone should serve at least two years,” said Gary, who is now 85 years old. “You grow up a little bit. I learned to be tolerant of other people.” Marie, who was taught that people should always give back, said military service is an opportunity to do just that. “It’s not only a chance to become more mature, but you get the opportunity to help your country and people around the world,” she said. Spence may be contacted at or (208) 791-9168.

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26 | November 11, 2019 | Lewiston Tribune & Moscow-Pullman Daily News OSTERBERG continued from page 3

changed once he landed on the Korean Peninsula, rst serving alongside infantrymen to help and sent us down the road.” shore up their numbers as the The three friends strengthened U.S. lines were initially pushed their bond through the rigors back. of training, sticking together But the faltering lines didn’t through that ordeal and the last long and momentum soon voyage to their rst postings reversed. Osterberg’s company in Japan. But Uncle Sam isn’t was instrumental, venturing out sentimental, and they soon went at night to take on the dangerous their separate ways. Erickson was and stealthy work of blowing up tall and lean, so he got scooped bridges and sabotaging roads. up for the military police. And “It’s a lot different, going from even though the Army assigned training to ‘You’ve got to do this Byers to the same engineer to save your life,’” he said. battalion, he ended up with a And once the American forces different company. started advancing on their Osterberg’s three-year hitch Korean enemy, Company A found turned into four as the nation itself faced with a series of ironic geared up for the Korean War, tasks. which broke out in June of 1950 “We had to repair all the works after he’d been in Japan for that we’d just blown up so (the about 18 months. And his world

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SALUTE Army) could go through, like building bridges and lling in big ravines.” The weather that winter was another enemy, with bitterly cold temperatures diving well below zero, Osterberg said. The soldiers had to withstand the cold in canvas tents that used tiny diesel oil-fueled stoves as their only source of heat. It wasn’t all misery all the time, however. Before winter struck, Osterberg’s crew got tapped to build a stage for a USO show. The guest of honor? Bob Hope, of course. “We spent all night building that stage for him,” he said. “We scraped up all the timbers we could nd to make a oor. It was kind of a crude-looking old thing. But he got up there,

he had a big band and he performed.” But there was still a war on, so after the show the company pried apart the timbers, loaded them on a trailer and hauled them away. “We needed ‘em.” Osterberg didn’t escape the Korean conict entirely unscathed, however, dealing with a bout of malaria that struck while he was on a ship home. He spent the rst of three weeks of leave in bed, but recovered in time to have some rest and relaxation. He then reported to Fort Lewis for a new assignment in Germany. Those six months wrapped up his service, and he was discharged as a sergeant rst class. Like many of his fellow soldiers, Osterberg picked up his

civilian life pretty much where he left off. He found a job with Potlatch and worked in Lewiston and the company’s namesake town north of Moscow. When he got laid off, Osterberg spent some time working at a seed warehouse. In June of 1954, he married Donna Smith and helped raise her daughter Diana Bailey, who still lives in Clarkston. He looks back on his service in Korea with a matter-of-fact attitude, describing a simple resolve shared by all of his fellow combatants. “We just kept saying ‘We have to beat the Communists,’” Osterberg said. “We couldn’t let them continue.” Mills may be contacted at or (208) 848-2266.

DAVIS continued from page 21 Davis' great-nephew, Douglas Melville, said he would always stress the importance of making the world a better place. "He would always say, 'Doug if you can only stand tall by requiring someone to sit on their knees, you are the problem.'" Davis died July 4, 2002, at 89 and is buried with his wife, Agatha, in Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, Virginia. In 2017, the U.S. Military Academy named a barracks after Davis. The academy's Airmanship Programs — soaring, parachuting and powered ight — operate out of the aireld, which opened in 1974.

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Salute, November 2019  

Salute, November 2019