Enemy shells sailed overhead to explode on the next hillside and we felt rather secure. At that point, Captain Salmon was relieved of command and ordered to the U.S. on rotation, and Captain Stanley L. Marienthal was appointed CO of Company B. When the infantry moved into the area it was found largely undefended, with abandoned weapons and several dazed enemy soldiers. Pvt Vernon C. Page         Ride like the cavalry. The next week Company C moved east to the Old Spanish Trail, where the hard-fighting Tsuda Detachment was still holding out in an area twelve miles north of Carranglan. Arriving in Oahu, Hawaii on 19 April 1944, the roughly 19,590 soldiers of the 98th relieved the 33rd Infantry Division of responsibility for the defense of the Hawaiian Islands and continued training for deployment to Asia. No tears were shed. According to the trainmen's story, it was the first time freight and passenger cars had ever been combined in a single train. The next morning the Uruguay was again on its way. We received Christmas mail including packages and a ration of BEER! Fighting continued with unabated ferocity all day, and by night the Japs had compressed into an area about 300 by 400 yards. A battalion staff officer on his daily trip to Company C, drove through a Jap road block consisting of riflemen and a light machine gun. The 2nd platoon was given a fire mission but the results were not satisfactory as the base plates were deep in mud after the first two or three rounds. Since 1959, however, the 98th Training Division (IET) has been a unit of the U.S. Army Reserve with the primary mission of training Soldiers. The next day, the 2nd platoon fired on Hill 500, east of Damortis, and broke up an enemy attack. 1st Lt Joseph D. Bennett Of the fighting 641! 102nd Infantry Battalion - Jan 2010-May 2010. 98th Regiment, NY Volunteer Infantry Civil War Newspaper Clippings. Pvt Leo T. Daly The 3rd platoon of Company A, 98th CMB, was attached to the 3rd Battalion, 20th Infantry Regiment, which had taken the bulk of the fire from Munoz and had gone into position while the infantry was digging in. On completion of the road from Wanigela to Dobodura, Company D had completed its first mission and was returned to the battalion, which had since arrived at Oro Bay. By noon, January 25, the battle for the Cabaruan Hills was officially concluded. Pvt Joseph G. Betyn The unit was composed of a Headquarters Company, and Companies A, B, C and D (A. We received four loads of ammo. The 1st Battalion, 130th Infantry Regiment, again advanced along the Kennon Road, with the 1st platoon firing the preparatory barrage. CAMP TIRAMBULO, Mckinley, Guihulngan City – A member of the New People’s Army (NPA) voluntarily surrendered without firearm to the troops of Alpha Company, 94th Infantry (MANDIRIGMA) Battalion (94IB), after conducting Community Support Program (CSP) in Barangay Tacpao, Guihulngan City, Negros Oriental, January 27. Cpl Christopher S. Franzen With dawn came more rain. 234 rounds of WP were fired, with good results. With this evidence, the 1st Infantry Regiment cut across the fields in a night march and took up positions south of San Jose. As the B Company CP was close to the platoons, the men were able to come in at night for a hot meal and some sleep inside the CP perimeter and be back in position before daylight the next morning. The detachment furnished labor details and perimeter guard for the division artillery HQ. Instead, the 98th Infantry Division arrived in Japan on 27 September 1945 and served in Osaka, Japan as part of the occupying force until 16 February 1946 when the unit was inactivated. Captain Stimson was relieved of command the next day and ordered to the U.S. on rotation. This closed the Tanahmerah Bay operation for Company A. At 1730 hours, the enemy opened up with a hail of machine gun and small arms fire but 50 rounds of HE quieted things down. Only the headquarters was activated, demobilizing on 30 November 1918.[3]. On 14 July, 1966 the 4th Battalion was reassigned to the 25th Infantry Division and deployed to the Republic of Vietnam. The 3rd platoon was most severely shelled but there were no casualties and only a trailer was slightly damaged. The forward CP of Company B was established with the 2nd Battalion, 172nd Infantry Regiment, in the hills 1000 yards south of Rosario. The LST hit a reef and all ammunition and equipment had to be carried through shoulder deep water. The survivors ran away yelling "Bloody murder" (translated). While nearby infantrymen covered him, the FO ran up and dropped a grenade in the hatch, killing the crew inside. The Aussie engineers, who had worked straight through for 48 hours, declared the Tadji Fighter Strip ready and by 1630 hours, 25 P-40's of the 78th Wing, RAAF, were on the field. We were under small arms fire and Pvt Vernon C Page was wounded. Company A had received 25 replacements from the 82nd Chemical Mortar Battalion which were most welcome as we were considerably under strength because of sickness and the general attrition of combat conditions. We were getting the hard core defenses of the Japanese 2nd Tank Division and strangely enough, the 98th Chemical Mortar Battalion was to be a tank destroyer after all. The next day all infantry and artillery weapons fired on the town and effectively leveled it. Personnel were much depleted physically, and an effort was made to get as many as possible of the men away on pass for an afternoon. The fighting was fierce, casualties were heavy and we were continually being called on for smoke screens to evacuate the wounded. An estimated 400 rounds were fired during this period. The sky was clear and there was a last quarter moon low in the sky. The 3rd platoon FO spotted a Jap patrol in the open and later our infantry accounted for about 20 of them. June 21. An enemy supply convoy was spotted entering a draw and subsequent fire in that area lit up another ammo dump. Constant rain turned the primitive roads into mud wallows and the steep hills were impossible to climb. M/Sgt John T. Deterich Lieutenant Darius Nease was awarded the Bronze Star. Five ships in the harbor were hit by bombs and were on fire and sinking. Company A sailed from Goodenough Island with the Noiseless Landing Force (24th Division) and a landing was made on D Day, April 22, at Red Beach #2, Tanahmerah Bay by the 1st platoon in support of the 21st Infantry Division. Private Foster was deafened by a premature mortar explosion and PFC Norman Mussleman killed a Jap hiding near the mortar position. Gen. Robert P. Stall, Brig. 8th Infantry "Dependable" Battalion, Philippine Army . There were fires and explosions in the area for some time, much to the delight of the infantry. A summary of Company B on Wakde Island and vicinity: 3 enlisted men were wounded in action; 3 enlisted men were injured in accidents; 4 enemy were killed; 3 were taken prisoner; 3,005 rounds of smoke and HE were fired. This was a far cry from the days of Swamp Murray. The 1st platoon expended 97 rounds on enemy positions. The vehicle was totaled. Are lying on their ass. A water tank was liberated from a wrecked Jap truck and set up for a shower, and a suspension bridge was constructed of homemade cable made of twisted telephone wires and placed over a nearby stream. This was followed with six rounds from the platoon and we were told later by the infantry that between 58 and 60 Japs had been killed and a field piece emplaced at the entrance of the pillbox had been demolished. The next day the 3rd platoon started firing on Yamashita Ridge, a knifelike promontory which hid numerous caves and mortar emplacements on its reverse slopes. Pvt Anthony S. Festa The crew jumped out and the FO shot one, and a nearby infantryman got another. Again there was enemy activity all night long. By January 17, it had moved to join the 2nd platoon, which was firing on enemy artillery and taking heavy counter-battery fire in return. S/Sgts Lloyd W. Taisey and Wayne A. Perry were commissioned as 2nd lieutenants. The 6th and 43rd Infantry Divisions, with the help of the 25th, had succeeded in driving a substantial wedge between General Yamashita's north and south forces and he would no longer be able to have access to the mountains of supplies stored in Manila. It seemed to last forever, but finally we heard one last loud explosion and felt the ship shake violently, then all was suddenly quiet. This time there was a rather strange looking craft in escort. The two platoons loaned to the Navy were returned to duty and by S+3, Lieutenant Bell's provisional platoon had been returned to Company D. The 1st Infantry Regiment supported by Company D, 98th Chemical Mortar Battalion, had landed on the left flank of the 20th Infantry Regiment and the FO parties were advancing with the patrols which quickly gobbled up the road blocks that the Japs had set up to slow the advance. After a wild night, the 1st platoon fired a rolling barrage as the infantry started forward. His only comment at the end of the inspection was, "I guess you haven't done this before.". This time the infantry met only minor resistance and counted 50 enemy dead in the target area. The infantry was moving slowly through almost inaccessible country and was almost out of range. June 9. Landing at Oro Bay, Company D arrived with picks and shovels and marched twelve miles to the Sambogo River to start work on the road to Dobodura. This hill marked the boundary between the zones of action along the Villa Verde Trail with the 126th Infantry Regiment being on the left and the 127th and 128th Infantry Regiments on the right. The theory was that each company supporting an infantry regiment would have a platoon with each assault battalion and one with the reserve battalion which should enable it to take a breather from the furious activity of combat. There was substantial enemy activity in the area and the 1st platoon fired 121 rounds on Tor River enemy positions. There was a Red Alert at 0300 hours. I Corps was to divide General Yamashito's forces and push the 150,000 men in the Shobu Group into the northern mountains where it could be neutralized. Captain Gerttula, in an effort to improve the observation of the firing on the ridges, made arrangement to re-register the mortars from the deck of an LST outside the reef. Sgts Joseph Able and McKay Evans were recommended for promotion to 2nd Lieutenant. Meanwhile, as Biak had gone long past the deadline for use as a heavy bomber base for the Carolines Operation, it was necessary to secure another fighter base at the head of Geelvnick Bay to short circuit any possible interference by land or sea of the staging operations for the Philippines. One enemy was killed in the position area. As the two battalions of the 35th Infantry Regiment were on opposite sides of the town, a good deal of the defensive fire of the 1st Battalion was falling in the 3rd Battalion area. It would be three months or more before the battalion would be back together again. Lieutenant Dutton, the 3rd platoon FO, did manage to catch a large number of the enemy in the open and killed at least 30 of them. Commanding Generals during the World War II era were: On 18 April 1947, the Iroquois Division was reactivated in Rochester, New York on reserve status and began training for combat in the new Cold War environment. One enemy was captured. Colonel Cavanee, CO, 136th Infantry came in with Colonel Cirl, Division Chemical Officer, to check us out. Firing exercises were conducted every day for 3 weeks until all battalion officers and a good many of the non-coms (non-commissioned officers) were qualified in the conduct of fire. In the afternoon, Company D was relieved of assignment to the 162nd Infantry Combat Team and attached to the 186th Infantry Combat Team, and moved to positions 600 yards east of Borokoe Drome. Company D was credited with the destruction of four tanks and partial credit for fifteen more, which were destroyed in conjunction with other arms. Pvt Gilardo C. Capece Chow was improving as the food situation eased. Concentrated fire was maintained until 1930 hours with apparently satisfactory results as the road was again open. Colonel Cleland, CO of the 103rd Infantry Regiment, stopped in to say goodbye and gave us a letter of commendation. The personnel came from New York National Guard units and labeled themselves "The Battling Bastards of Brooklyn". By March 10, the 32nd Infantry Division engineers had built a road as far as Santa Rosa, and Company A, 98th CMB, went into reserve there. They later asked if they had been bombarded by automatic artillery. In the early morning the Japs tried to infiltrate the platoon position and in the wild melee Corporal George Chernitsky was wounded. The Japs had been driven from the Rosario-Damortis road, but strong enemy forces still remained in the adjacent mountains. When the infantry finally took the hill, the 4.2's were credited with killing 180 Japs and destroying one mountain gun and a number of mortars and machine guns. [Editor's note: For more detail on the Battle of Thirty Minute Creek, see the Addendum to this history.]. Additional changes occurred in 1968 with the movement toward a brigade-based structure: the 389th Infantry Regiment became the 1st Brigade (BCT), the 390th Infantry Regiment became the 2d Brigade (BCT) and the 392nd Infantry Regiment became the 3rd Brigade (AIT-Engineer), the only Engineer Pioneer training unit in the Army Reserve at the time. The infantry units were relieved at intervals but we were passed on to successive units without much of a break and the strain of 81 days in the presence of the enemy was beginning to show. This letter was from the commanding officer, 20th Infantry Regiment: [Editor's note: For more detail on the Battle of Lupao, see the Addendum to this history.]. Each of the companies had lost some of its new faces, but HQ Company topped the list with 35 ringing silences at the gangplank roll-call. PFC James L. Turner On S+1, we moved further inland to get away from the artillery and aerial bombs which were impacting the beachhead. The 641st provided the Guard of Honor for Sgt Johnson's funeral in Melbourne, which was attended by the command. The FOs registered one round with one mortar on some feature in the enemy zone and estimated in yards how far on one side or another short or over of this point the fire would be needed and made these in numbered concentrations. Company D fired 400 rounds in preparation for the attack of the 3rd Battalion, 162nd Infantry Combat Team, in conjunction with 81mm mortars. During the last four days, no enemy fire had fallen on any of the roads or docks. The 20th Infantry Regiment then moved to San Jose which had previously been secured by the 1st Infantry Regiment. Lieutenant Woebbeking and 24 enlisted men boarded LST 459. The 3rd Battalion had the task of making the frontal assault supported by the Co A's 3rd platoon. Two mortar carts were destroyed and two were damaged. The rainy season was here by now and mud was everywhere. The 2nd Engineer Special Brigade at Camp Sudest cooperated with the use of LCM's (Landing Craft, Mechanized). Despite considerable damage the ship stayed in the convoy. The unit was formed up outside the jetty area and prepared to spend the night. All forces landed on schedule and the 20th Infantry Regiment with Company A Provisional in support was right there. The 3rd platoon moved to Binday and reported to the 169th Infantry Regiment of the 43rd Division. Lieutenant Keller and two enlisted men were transferred to HQ Company. (See more of his memoirs at Observations & Reflections. June 12. July 11-13. [7]. T/4 Charles N. Cohen Battalion staff officers looked in on us every day. The 1st platoon fired on Hill 506 and got a machine gun nest and an ammo dump before laying a smoke screen to cover the advance of Company B, 128th Infantry Regiment. On January 25, the 3rd platoon was attached to the 1st Battalion, 169th Infantry Regiment, for the attack on Mt Penger which was on the outskirts of San Manuel. We shine our shoes like a bunch of dopes Company B is relieved from attachment to the 503rd Parachute Regiment and attached to the 158th Infantry Regiment. Canned turkey and all the trimmings were served. The infantry was able to take the immediate high ground but flanking fire from the ridge 900 yards to the East forced them to fall back. The unit, now reborn as the 98th Chemical Mortar Battalion, left its comfortable camp at Wabron Baroe and was thus divided: Companies A and D staged at Sansapor with one half of the battalion headquarters component. Enemy artillery was effectively silenced. Registration was completed on the West Caves area in support of the 3rd Battalion, 162nd Infantry Combat Team, at 1645 hours. Cpl Richard H. Myers, Bronze Star The 98th Training Division's current primary mission is to conduct Initial Entry Training (IET) for new soldiers. The 503rd Parachute Regiment dropped on Kimiri Drome and experienced many casualties as the planes came in too low. They were unable to get through and were forced to spend the night at White Beach #2. The 2nd platoon moved again by water in the vicinity of Namber Drome and landed with great difficulty because of the coral reef. At 1300 hours, the 1st platoon fired 27 rounds. Sgt Ralph Peterson The 1st platoon expended 95 rounds on enemy positions and the 2nd platoon again had no activity. PFC Gus W. Erdakos At the same time, the enemy on the northeast side of the ridge opened fire on advancing companies E and F and effectively pinned them down. Maj Frank E. Stubbs The immediate objectives of the SIXTH Army were Baguio, which was at the head of Route 11, also known as Kennon Road, and Santa Fe, which was the key to the Cayagan Valley. June 30, 1944. It could trace its origins to 1788, when it was raised as the 1st Battalion of the Ellichpur Brigade for the Princely state of Hyderabad. As it turned out, only Company D was to leave Australia at the time and embarked from Gladstone with Company A of the 116th Engineers on 10 January 1943. Kitchens at Oro Bay worked 24 hour shifts so that combat troops returning from Salamaua were treated to doughnuts and fresh bread, delicacies they had not had for many a long day. The FO was able to drop one shell in front of the tank and another close behind, setting the tank afire. The next day 310 rounds were fired in the vicinity of Tementoe Creek at 0930 hours. A great morale boosting event took place on May 14, when the ships in the harbor were attacked one morning by the largest group of enemy aircraft operating in that area for some time. He reported to his battalion commander that the 4.2s were responsible for saving the road block. It was decided to displace one mortar to a position 300 yards east of Mokmer Drome, to locate the caves with smoke shells for an air strike. Company D was ordered to positions 1500 yards north of Mokmer Drome in support of the 1st Battalion, 186th Infantry Combat Team. The infantry later located the road block and knocked it out. At 1310 hours, a concentration was fired in conjunction with Division Artillery and 81mm mortars on enemy artillery, resulting in its silencing. July 12. PHILIPPINE ARMY PRE-ENTRY EXAMINATION SCHEDULE The Army Recruitment Mobile Team of ARO Mindanao will conduct the following examinations: 1. The Villa Verde Trail was a narrow winding trail through mountainous country. Here is an eyewitness account on that day from the memoirs of T/Sgt William P. Adams. By 0300, the attack slackened and finally stopped, only to come on again from a different direction. The 1st platoon, while near the town of Galliano, lost a valued member of the FO party when Corporal Lantz O. A Jap was killed just outside the 1st platoon perimeter at daybreak. We helped the 33rd Infantry Division celebrate its fourth anniversary today. A detachment was sent from Companies B and C to Morobe and Nassau Bay on forward cargo handling assignments for the Salamaua Operation. Five days later, the 3rd platoon marked the boundaries for an air strike and afterward received favorable comment from the Army Air Forces. The 1st platoon fired a total of 90 rounds at intervals during the day and two mortar sections with the 167th FA expended 10 rounds on enemy positions. The sector was relatively inactive except for an occasional artillery shell or Jap straggler trying to find his way through the infantry outposts. S/Sgt James Persons and T/5 Sears brought the maintenance truck up from the beach and two of our slightly wounded from the LSM 219 came back from the hospital. With two litter cases on our hands and under enemy fire, the 4.2 mortars placed a heavy smoke screen on the hills and covered the open fields allowing the patrol to get to safety. The Japs attempted infiltration again but were unsuccessful. These were sited on the beach north of Oro Bay. S/Sgts John T. Dieterich and Leroy G. Hawes were recommended for promotion to 2nd lieutenant. 1st Lt Richard M. McIntosh June 10, Company D's mortars again adjusted fire on the ridge and, beginning at 0800 hours, placed a minimum of one round per minute on the target until 1515 hours. This work was carried out with the doubtful aid of some 300 natives under the supervision of the ANGAU authority. At fighting Japs Company A was finding the increasingly rough and rocky terrain full of problems. Meanwhile, Company A Provisional was organized with a platoon from Company D commanded by Lieutenant Benjamin Bell and enough men and an officer from the 20th Infantry Regiment and 53rd FA to make another platoon. At this time the battalion entered into a new assignment for Advance Base B, which was the new designation for Oro Bay. Near the Baloy River Jap tanks suddenly burst from concealment and, spitting steel, roared toward the infantry. Obviously somebody didn't' like us. By February 5, the 3rd platoon had racked up ten kills and two probables, and the 1st platoon had two definites and two probables. 1st Lt Bertram W. McElroy The 2nd platoon was ordered to join the 1st Battalion, 126th Infantry Regiment. Unfortunately, the enemy had used this same area as a mortar position and a lot of their ammo was still lying around on the ground. The CO of the anti-tank company reported the same. Sgt Donald P. Martin was granted a 30-day emergency furlough back to the U.S. Red Alerts occurred during the night. On April 25, the 1st platoon was relieved of attachment to the 19th Infantry Division and assigned again to the 21st Infantry Division and transported to Red Beach #1, Depapre Bay, except for Lieutenant Keller and 30 men who remained on Red Beach #2. The infantry reported 30 enemy dead in our impact area. The infantry finally came up and drove the Japs off the hill and the 3rd platoon displaced forward in order to get closer to the infantry security units. Later in the day the company was moved by LCPV (Landing Craft, Personnel, Vehicle) to a point between Karako and Pro Mission where the platoons registered on enemy positions. Orders were received from 6th Army HQ. S/Sgt Wane Perry, FO, called for immediate fire. May 4. ANNOUNCEMENT! Captain Staudacher checked all Company C platoons and reported to Colonel Cleland, CO of the 103rd Infantry Regiment, in the vicinity of San Fabian. June 8. The air strike arrived at 1100 hours and the 4.2s covered the ridge with smoke immediately afterward. Soon after this, the 1st platoon was transported by boat to Hollandia. On May 20, Captain Marshall, S/Sgt Bettesworth and 20 men took a mortar six miles to the Tor River at 1500 hours. The five feathers represent the five original Iroquois nations: the Seneca, Onondaga, Oneida, Cayuga and Mohawk. General Doe read a letter of commendation to the officers and men of Company D. Goodbyes were said to the faithful DUKW drivers who had served the company so well and had contributed so much to the success of the operation. On the morning of the sixth day, G-2 predicted that the way would be clear long enough to dash up the coast of New Guinea. The first fighter planes landed on the Wakde strip right on schedule. Easter was memorable that year, for a feast of roast turkey was served, which made everyone sick and created on the Uruguay a slowly moving fountain of diarrhea. Enemy activity was increasing and it rained hard most of the time. We hadn't had any for months. PFC Thomas P. McKenna was wounded in the left arm at 1700 hours. However, they kept the mortars firing until the mission was complete and they earned the thanks of the infantry. The 3rd Battalion, 172nd Infantry Regiment, stormed Hill 580 which dominates the surrounding area, with the 1st platoon firing the initial barrage. The battalion CO, Major Batlin, visited us today. By noon, Company D was ordered to Parai Jetty in support of the 162nd Infantry Combat Team but, due to hostile fire from the cliffs nearby, the DUKWs did not arrive on time and the move was delayed until the next day. Both platoons received verbal commendations from the CO, 1st Battalion, 127th Infantry Regiment. 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