52 Photos Week 45: Veterans

+15 votes

Time for the next 52 Photos challenge!

52 Photos and 52 Ancestors sharing bacgesThis week's theme:


To participate, simply:

  1. reply below, and
  2. add a photo that fits the theme to this week's free-space gallery.

If you use a social network (Facebook, Instagram, etc.) please share the photo there as well, using #52photos and #wikitree. This can be a great way to involve more family members. If you use a blog, include a link to your blog post in your answer below so we can all read it.

You don't need to participate every week to share a photo. But members who do participate every week can earn challenge badges. Click here for more info. If this is your first time participating and you don't have the participation badge, or if you pass a milestone (13 in 13, 26 in 26, 52 in 52) please post here.

For help with how to add photos, see here.

in The Tree House by Eowyn Langholf G2G Astronaut (1.4m points)

38 Answers

+14 votes
Best answer

My great-great-grandfather, George Alexander Neal, lies about his age to enter Confederate service. He was a member of the Bethel Regiment (11th North Carolina) and was 15 when he was wounded (left arm amputated below the elbow) and captured at Gettysburg. Married, had three children, made a drop leaf table in my possession, and died at the age of 29. He is buried at the Paw Creek Presbyterian Church Cemetery two miles from where I grew up. My grandmother used to take me along on gravestone cleaning trips, including to George’s gravesite. 

by Pip Sheppard G2G Astronaut (1.6m points)
selected by Mitzi Benfield
Thank you, Pip, for this wonderful photo and story. But it is very sad that he died so young.
What a wonderful photo thank you for sharing this photo and story Pip
He is a fine looking fellow and quite a life despite its short length.
I like the fact that he made the table with one arm, and the fact that you have it. I tried for years to get a desk made by one of my relatives, never happened.
+13 votes

This is a 1944 photo of my father-in-law, Ensign LeRoi Nelson, aboard the USS Robley D. Evans, a Fletcher class destroyer. The Evans saw a great deal of action in the Pacific. On 11 May 1945 more than 200 Japanese planes were launched to attack American naval forces off the coast of Okinawa. The Evans fought determinedly against this overwhelming assault, but four kamikazes struck her. The Evans' crew worked to save her, though 32 were killed and 27 wounded, and the ship was towed for scrap metal.

by Alexis Nelson G2G6 Pilot (105k points)
Great photo!  What a treasure Alexis.  Thanks for sharing.
Caryl, thank you for your comment.
Wow Alexis what a great treasure thank You for sharing
Wow, just amazing!  My brother-in-law's father was on a similar ship.  He has some of the tele-type messages from the ship wherein the Captain was sending battle damage reports and explaining who did what - they were attacked by multiple Kamikazees and several hit the ship too.
SJ, there was a sister ship there, the USS Hadley, and we have my father-in-law’s album with 152 photos with names of the men on the Evans. They used this album when they did the memorial room on the USS Alabama. Thank you for your wonderful comment.
Thank you for posting this wonderful photo and the story that goes with it.
Robin, thank you for your comment.
Wonderful photo, Alexis.
Laurie, thank you for your comment.
+13 votes

This is a photo of my father when he joined the U.S. Navy in 1953.  He served for over twenty years.

by Caryl Ruckert G2G6 Pilot (153k points)
What a handsome man your father is. It must have been interesting growing up in a navy family. I liked the military life, but my husband left after five years. Thank you for sharing his photo.
What a gorgeous photo of your dad Caryl

Thank You for sharing this treasure
Thank you Alexis and Susan for being so sweet! I miss him everyday.
Very handsom man and photo.
Wonderful photo, and I agree with the others -- he was a very handsome man.
Thanks SJ!
What a great photo to have of your father, Caryl.
+13 votes

Dr. Hector Clayton Hall, my grandfather’s cousin, was from Fort Qu’Appelle, Saskatchewan. During World War I, he served with the Canadian Army Medical Corps overseas. He returned home to practice medicine in his hometown.

by Laurie Cruthers G2G6 Pilot (117k points)
How dashing he looks in that uniform.  That for sharing this Laurie.
What a fantastic photo of your granddads cousin thank You for sharing this wonderful photo
yeah, they sure made cool uniforms in the first war...
Wonderful photo. Thank you for sharing it.
Thanks everyone.
+13 votes

My Uncle Eric and Aunt Dorothy before they were married, and before Eric was sent off to war in the Pacific during WW2. They got married in 1945 after Eric was discharged.


by Robynne Lozier G2G6 Pilot (646k points)
They looks so happy!  Adorable.  Thanks for sharing this.
Thank You Robynne for sharing this wonderful photo
Very nice pic; thanks for sharing!
They look very happy and so young. Thank you for sharing this.
Sweet photo.
+14 votes

Photo week 45

This is my husbands ggg uncle jens lauge born 1880

I know he was a soldier but not where

by Susan Laursen G2G Astronaut (2.5m points)
Susan, thank you for such an awesome photo of your ggg uncle Jens. He certainly looks very distinguished with his hand on his sword.
Thank You Alexis I found the photo amazing you are so sweet
Cousin we will have to research that uniform!
Susan, this is a wonderful photo, as usual. Jens looks very distinguished and serious.
Yes, I agree with SJ, let's research that uniform!
Thank You Cousin that would be great, I have try myself and will go on trying
Thank You Robin for your kind word, I really live the photo I know so much about him but not where he was a soldier I will continue looking
Thank You Laurie for your comments it would be fantastic to find out where he was a soldier
About Jens lauge I mail his gg granddaughter she told me that he was looking after the sick people in Denmark that is all she know
+13 votes

Ernest Peden (PFC CO B 343 Engineers, World War II) with his youngest brother, Darrel Peden (Sergeant First Class, 21st Infantry, Korea).  There is a 3rd brother, Oliver Peden, who also served in WWII.  Darell was awarded a Silver Star during his service in Korea.    

Ernest and Darell Peden

by Sondra Marshall G2G6 Mach 1 (19.5k points)
Can't seem to get the photo to show in the post.
Ha! got it figured out.
Handsome fellows!  Thanks for sharing with us.

This is Oliver Peden during World War II with a few of his comrades.  Not sure exactly where this one was taken.  Most of Great Uncle Oliver's photos I have are labeled Corsica on the back, but this one isn't identified. 

Oliver Peden - WWII with friends

By the numbers: brother on the left, the WWII vet certainly pulled his uniform out of the closet a decade later to pose with his brother.  Left brother probably hasn't worn it since the war ended as he hasn't even added the World War II victory medal that was approved after the war.  

He is sporting a good conduct medal but without any clasps.  You get a clasp (bronze attachment to the ribbon) for each year of good service (no reprimands).  That he has this medal only one year out of a 4-5 year long war and that he is only a Private First Class, well, there's a story there...

His other medal is the European-Middle East Campaign medal with some campaign stars and possibly an arrowhead attachment signifying that he was part of a landing force or similar (think storming the beaches on D-day).  

The hash marks on his lower sleve are for 6 months overseas service signifying 3 1/2 years in Europe.

His brother has combat unit epillets (dark fabric over the shoulder loop) signifying that he is combat-arms and a Combat Infantry Badge (he was a grunt - an infantry soldier who saw combat).  

The first ribbon appears to be a Purple Heart signifying that he was wounded in combat.  

He is not wearing a Silver Star (heroism in combat) - the paperwork for it was probably still in process and he was pinned later.  The next medal is washed out and difficult to make out.  I downloaded the pic and ran it through photoshop, brightness, contrast, levels, etc.  The middle ribbon is the United Nations Service Medal.  

And the medal at the bottom right is the Korean Service Medal with two campaign stars.  

Below, the solo ribbon with the black spot in the center is the Republic of Korea Presidential Unit Citation.  This is equivalent to a unit award of the Medal of Honor or Victoria Cross from the South Korean Government.

On his opposite right breast (our left in the photo) he has the American Army Presidential Unit Citation.  Again, this is the unit equivalent of the Medal of Honor or Victoria Cross.

The remainder of the 21st Infantry arrived at Chochiwon by 7 July. Chochiwon was located along one of two roads to the Kum River and Taejon. The remnants of Task Force Smith the regiment by 8 July. 1st and 3rd Battalions repelled the North Korean advance until 12 July.[12] During the Battle of Chochiwon, the 21st Regiment suffered 531 killed, wounded or missing.[13] On 30 August, the 34th Infantry's 3rd Battalion became the 21st's 2nd Battalion. The regiment fought on the Naktong River line until 19 September. The 24th Division, including the 21st, was awarded a Presidential Unit Citation for its actions between 2 July and 15 September.

His rank shows him as an E-7, Sergeant First Class (5 ranks above his older brother) and he would have had a serous amount of responsibility and duties - especially for a young man.

His two lower sleve has marks indicate one year overseas service - probably 12 months in Korea in the war.

What we have here are two bona fide war heroes.

Wow, SJ, impressive research. And, yes, war heroes indeed.
Wow cousin what a fantastic research
SJ, not sure exactly when he received his Silver Star, the newspaper clipping and photo of him recieving the Silver Star reads as follows:

“Nebraskan Decorated – Sgt 1c  Darrell D. Peden of Cozad, Neb., received the Silver Star for gallantry in action from Brig. Gen. Louis W. Truman, assistant commander of the Twenty-first Infantry Division.  Sergeant Peden is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Peden of Cozad.  The sergeant was cited for successfully leading a patrol on a mission in Korea."

When grandma clipped the photo and article she neglected to note the publication or the date. :(  As I understand it he received the award for carrying wounded to safety while wounded himself.

From what stories I've been told, I believe Great Uncle Ernest "Ernie" was probably a "scout".  The family stories would be consisitent with someone who would have been sent ahead of advancing U.S. troops to evaluate road conditions, enemy demolitions, mine fields etc and then to report back on the road conditions ahead of the troops.  Either way he worked on roads and bridges. Family stories also indicate that Ernie may have spent a little time behind enemy lines blowing up bridges.

Great Uncle Ernie was the oldest of the Peden children, he died of lung cancer in 1964 about 10 years before I was born, so all the stories are second hand from my grandma, and she did sometimes have a tendency to embellish. :)
SJ, what a great post! Thank you!
Sondra, I would believe the stories of carrying wounded. The Silver Star is no small feat: it is the third highest American award for heroism only behind the Distinguished Service Cross and the Medal of Honor. That he received a Purple Heart further supports the story from Grandma.

Scouts skip out along the front lines, either in a small vehicle like a Jeep or else on foot. They spot enemy formations, provide intelligence to leadership, and call in artillery and air strikes. This is quite a dangerous proposition because as soon as you call in your strike, the enemy triangulates your radio transmission location and begins bombing you. So the trick is to spot, radio back, adjust your fire, and then scoot away. (Adjust your fire = when you call in artillery, one round is fired.You watch to see where it lands and then give adjustment directions, "left 200 meters, closer 300 meters." So imagine you have to be close enough to see your enemy).

As the lines between friend and foe moved and shifted scouts often find themselves behind enemy lines. Being a scout is a very dangerous job. It is also one of the biggest "bang for the buck" units. If they get caught or killed, it's just four or eight guys. But if they spot a battalion or a regiment and call in a good strike, they could kill hundreds of enemy and destroy valuable enemy vehicles, artillery, gear, etc.
Thanks, SJ.  I talked to my Mom, who still remembers Ernie, she also said he spent time behind enemy lines blowing up bridges and that his job was a dangerous one. She just basically confirmed what I remember from my grandma talking about him.   

Not sure if he was destroying American built structures to keep the enemy from using them when the lines shifted, or if he was sabotaging enemy transportation routes and reporting on the location of enemy mine fields etc, maybe both. He was with a company of Engineers, so maybe "scout" isn't the correct term.  I belive his mode of transporation was a motorcycle.
+13 votes

This is my father Ralph Parks (he's 4th from the left) on the aircraft carrier Essex during the Korean War. Dad flew reconnaissance missions. The jets flying such missions had no armament.They relied on fighters to protect them and when enemy MiGs appeared they needed to get out of there fast. Dad lost a good friend and mentor who wanted to get just one more photograph. Dad wrote on back of the photo, "Lt Earl Ray, L Sutt Jaynes -- Officer-in-Charge Unit "B," Cdr Patriarca, Essex Operations Officer, me, Cdr Vejtasa, Essex Air Officer, Ens. Ralph Risdal. After completing 50 missions each over Korea -- 12/11/51." Note that the plane behind them has Dad's name on it -- LT. JG. PARKS.

by Zane Parks G2G1 (1.9k points)
edited by Zane Parks
Great photo!
Wow, as a commercial pilot I can tell you that this is a super cool photo.
Fantastic Photo!  I love everything about it.  Wow.  What a treasure and thanks so much for letting us see it.
I just noticed the hash marks on the left edge of the photo.  They are probably camera or film role shapes.  Whereas the B-17 photo in this thread has bombs and each one signifies a bomb drop mission (next post below), each of these signifies a successful camera shoot mission.  There are 25 showing in this block and a second block off pic.  We can verify at least 27 missions from this pic, based on how the blocks of 5 ticks are arranged it is probably more like 30 - 50.
Wonderful photo!
SJ,The hash marks are shaped like cameras. Good catch. And the picture was to commemorate 50 missions for each of these pilots.

All, Thanks for your comments.

This is a piece of cloth pilots like Dad carried with them when they were flying over enemy territory. Cut off from the scan are English, Russian and Urdu versions. This is all on cloth. The English version says, "I am an American. I do not speak your language. Misfortune forces me to seek your assistance in obtaining food, shelter and protection from the Communists. Please take me to someone who will provide for my safety and see that I am returned to my people. I will do my best to see that no harm comes to you. My government will reward you."

They were made of silk and stiched into the inside back of the pilot & crew's leather flight jackets.
+15 votes

Victor Vlahovic (top row, 3rd from left) was my wife's 1st cousin, once removed). A child of Croatian immigrants, he was the pilot of a B-17 bomber in WWII. In 1944 Victor and his crew were killed In action when their plane was shot down by enemy fire. He is buried in the American cemetery in Florence Italy.

by Bart Triesch G2G6 Pilot (244k points)
Thank you Bart for this photo of Victor and his crew. When we see these photos, we certainly need to remember that each of these young men had families that grieved for them. We also can not help but think of what their lives could have been— if not for the tragedy of war.

What you have here is a "Century bobmer."  A B-17 that completed more than 100 missions.

If you look closely at those white hash marks you'll see that they are in the shape of a bomb and each one represents a completed mission: takeoff, fly to the enemy, drop bombs, fly home, and land.  That aircraft has completed 131 successful bomb-drop missions.  Wow.  Probably has had a few crew rotations as most crews were only required 25 missions, and later 35 missions, and some volunteered for more, I've read of 50, but never 100.

This aicraft, the Fort Alamo is one of the few that is documented to have made more than 100:


    Thank you for sharing this photo. It appears they surely did their part for the war effort, and then finally gave their all. Great thanks to them.
    I agree, Robin.
    What a fantastic photo Bart and so sad thank You for sharing this wonderful photo
    SJ, the supplemental information you're giving on these posts is terrific.
    +12 votes

    Here's one:

    by SJ Baty G2G6 Pilot (675k points)
    SJ, is this you?
    Thank you for sharing this...

    Is this you, SJ? Where and when?
    I think that is my very brave cousin SJ Baty!  Awesome photo.
    Yes indeed!
    Wow cousin who is on the photo
    +11 votes

    This is my uncle, John Sumner Dodge, who enlisted in the United States Army Air Corps in California in 1939 as a pilot who already had over 4000 hours in the air. He was a member of the Military Air Transport System (MATS). His battles and campaigns were in China, India, and North Africa. He was separated from the service in 1945 at the rank of Colonel.

    Following the war, he flew the first 707 as a test pilot for Hughes Air West Airlines and was the first to fly into the San Jose Airport.

    by Robin Shaules G2G6 Pilot (497k points)
    Amazing.  In this photo he looks 16 years old and he is already a Captain and a flight command leader.
    Robin, what an outstanding military career your handsome uncle had. Thank you for this photo of your uncle that you and your family can certainly be proud of.
    He looks fine in that uniform.  Great photo.  Thanks for sharing.
    Thanks for that information, SJ. I always appreciate your military knowledge.
    Thank you, Alexis, for your kind comments. He had a very full life.
    Thank you, Caryl!
    Impressive career and wonderful photo.
    Thank you, Laurie!
    Wonderful photo Robin of your uncle Robin what and amazing career he had

    Thank You for sharing this wonderful photo
    Thank you, Susan. Yes, and his life went on to include much more.
    +13 votes

    These are my great-great-great-grandparents, Josiah Smeadley and Rachel Hitt. Born in Ohio in 1835, Josiah served in the Civil War with Company 150, Second Battalion, Volunteers of Illinois, enlisting in August, 1861, and being honorably discharged in 1864. After the war, he entered the ministry, and he and Rachel lived in Indiana and Illinois before, at the ages of 56 and 47, he and Rachel and their five children moved to Bellingham, Washington.

    This is my first time participating in 52 Photos, and I intend to keep up with it!

    Josiah Smeadley and Rachel Hitt

    by Sarah Oliver G2G1 (1.7k points)
    Thanks for sharing, Sarah. How lucky you are to have a photo of your g-g-g-grandparents.
    I'm very, very grateful to my grandma for saving the family photos that are now in my care.
    Where in Indiana? My great-great grandfather was a circuit rider for the Christian Church in Noble county.
    I don't know, unfortunately. There's a census that indicates that Josiah was born in Indiana, and some indication (lacking sources) that he also served in a company in Indiana during the Civil War, but that's all I know about his time in Indiana.
    My great grandfather, his brother and 3 cousins all served in the Civil war, enlisting in Indiana.
    +10 votes

    My gr.gr; Uncle, William Cruickshank was a veteran of the Bambatha Rebellion in 1906 and also, World War One.

    by David Urquhart G2G6 Mach 6 (63.7k points)
    Thank You David for sharing this really a sad photo day so much
    I just read up on the Bambatha Rebellion; very interesting slice of history.
    Thank you Susan, I'm only sorry that I haven't found a photo of him.
    That is sad have you ask your family you might be lucky
    +9 votes

    My veteran is my great uncle which is my granddad's brother. His name is Lloyd Reece Leonard and is profile is https://www.wikitree.com/wiki/Leonard-8018. He was killed by a drunk driver that was driving on the wrong side of the road.

    1st Lieutenant Lloyd R. Leonard. Lloyd was a graduate of Science Hill High School and after high school worked as a brick and stone mason. He enlisted in the United States Army at Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia on 14 June 1941.

    In 1943, he applied for and was accepted into Officer Candidate School. Lloyd completed that course and was commissioned a 2nd Lieutenant as an artillery field officer at Fort Sill, Oklahoma.

    Afterwards, he was sent to Camp Mackall, North Carolina and assigned to Battery A, 674th Glider Field Artillery Battalion, 11th Airborne Division. Lloyd was serving in the Pacific Theater in the New Guinea Campaign when he died from injuries received in an automobile accident at 108 Station Hospital, Dobodura, Papua New Guinea.


    by Linda Barnett G2G6 Pilot (426k points)
    +11 votes

    Lloyd Flores Bydalek registered for the draft on June 5, 1917. He was described as being medium tall, medium build with light blue eyes and light brown hair.


    Lloyd is pictures here on the left, with an unknown friend. You can tell by looking at him that his description was a good one. I love looking at the draft records because we learn so much about our relatives that we wouldn't have known otherwise. 

    Lloyd was single when he registered this time. He served in the Navy from January 25, 1918 - August 24, 1919. He waited ten years to get married after he was released from duty.

    Marriage must have been hard on Lloyd because when he filled out the 1942 Draft Registration Card for WWII, he was 5'7", weighed a 164 lbs., still had blue eyes but his hair was now gray!

    by Cheryl Hess G2G Astronaut (1m points)
    Thank you, Cheryl, for this photo and the story that goes along with it.  Lloyd is very good-looking. Is he a relation?
    Robin, thank you. Yes he is a relative on my husband's side. I believe second cousins.  Thank you for asking. You are always so sweet to me. Have a wonderful day!
    +10 votes

    This is my grandpa, Ben Mounts, in the 1980s. The photo is scanned from an album he put together, so the caption is his own.

    He drove a tank with the 6th Armored Division in World War II.

    He joined the military in 1937. I think he would probably have told you it was because he wasn't sure what else to do with his life at the time, and he thought it would be a good adventure.

    And I've already shared this one for the challenge, but it's such a great photo a need to share it again.

    This is my great-great-grandmother's sister, Chloe Buzzard. She served as a nurse during World War I. I had never heard anything about her until I researched her life and her military service, and she was fascinating to learn about! 

    by Jessica Hammond G2G6 Mach 2 (23.5k points)
    This is an amazing find! Lovely photo and story.
    +8 votes

    This is my Grand Uncle (Paternal Grandmother's brother) Joseph William Reeves, who emigrated from London to Australia in 1911 and was in the Australian Army fighting in France in WWI. A cousin in Australia sent me this photo which was part of a display.

    by Christine Frost G2G6 Mach 4 (42.1k points)
    +6 votes

    This is my 4x great grandfather George Ludwig Debeck, son of United Loyalist Johann Ludwig Debeck of the NY Volunteers.  After the death of his father (1783), George left the family homestead of Keswick, New Brunswick & sailed to France where he joined Napoleon's Army as a soldier of fortune.  He served with distinction & was awarded the Grand Cross of the Legion of Honor by Napoleon himself.  He was severely wounded at the Battle of Wagram in 1809 and resigned shortly after with the rank of Colonel.  (photo can be viewed at www.wikitree.com/photo/jpeg/Debec-12.

    by Brad Cunningham G2G3 (3.6k points)
    What an interesting story! The photo doesn't seem to be coming through, though.
    His profile is Debeck-12.  Thanks for the delightful comments.

    Here's the photo from George's profile page.


    Thanks Alison.
    +6 votes

    There are many Veterans in the family... starting with the Revoluntionary War to the struggles today.... since many were long ago there are no photos.

    However, here is a scanned article about two family members ... it is almost like a photo.

    by Bill Sims G2G6 Mach 3 (37.7k points)
    +4 votes
    My family has a history of Service to Canada, and Great Britain. My Grandfather, Richard Wilkinson, served in the Second Boer War with The Essex Regiment.

    My Father, Kenneth George (Kelly) Mosson was with 2nd Div. RCA, a Gunner during World War II, fighting through to Holland by Wars End, and came safely home.

    Second cousin Able Seaman Joseph Neil Johnston, served in the Royal Canadian Navy, lost when HMCS Skeena sunk off Iceland in 1944.

    Distant cousin, Leading Telegrapher John Derrick Asselton, served in the Royal Canadian Navy, lost at sea when HMCS Regina was hit by a U-boat August 8, 1944.

    A second cousin, was a British Wren.

    Me! Able Wren Linda Jean Mosson, W-66082, served in the Royal Canadian Navy, 1966-1969, dancer on the Canadian Armed Forces Tattoo 1967, Communications Operator at CFS Mill Cove, Nova Scotia.

    We have a current serving member in the Royal Canadian Navy.

    And we all were, or are, Ready, Aye Ready.
    by Linda Hockley G2G6 Mach 1 (10.9k points)
    edited by Linda Hockley
    Any photos of any of you?
    I haven't figured out how to add a picture here, but if you look at Mosson-2 there's a picture of me in our summer uniform, proudly showing off my Communications trade badge. I was the grand old age of 19 and home on leave when that picture was taken.

    Yes, adding photos is the most challenging part of this photo challenge. Because your profile is private, all I can see is the tiny image at the top of your profile page--I wouldn't have known it was a uniform. However, I was able to see your dad's photo, and I will add it for you, here.


    For the future, if there is a photo already on a profile page, so long as the profile is public, you can go to the "this week's space gallery" (link at top of page), and you will find something like this: Space:52_Photos_Week _45_Veterans, which you copy, and then go to the profile photo that you want to add, and edit it, pasting that in where it says: "Add person or free-space profile". Then, you can simply copy the image, and paste it into this column. It doesn't work if the profile is private. Then you probably have to add it separately to the free-space page. That you will find on the right of the free-space page, above the photos, where there is a link that says "upload new image". After uploading it, you still have to copy it from there, and paste it in here. If you chose, you can also link the name of your relative in this column to their profile page, for people to peruse, by highlighting their name, then clicking on the little icon that looks like a chain link in the editing tools above, when in edit mode. They'll prompt you for the url to the profile page, which you copy and paste in.

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