Guide to the Donald M. Goldstein Collection, 1886-2005 UA.90.F78

ULS Archives & Special Collections

Table of Contents

Summary Information
Biography
Scope and Content Notes
Arrangement
Administrative Information
Related Materials
Controlled Access Headings
Previous Citation
Collection Inventory
Series I. Amelia Earhart
1. Research Materials
2. Manuscripts and Related Materials
Series II. International Relations
Series III. Korea
1. The Korean War: The Story and the Photographs
2. General Matthew B. Ridgway
3. Security in Korea: War, Stalemate, and Negotiation
Series IV. Spanish American War
Series V. Vietnam War
Series VI. Ennis Whitehead
1. Research Materials
2. Manuscripts and Related Materials
Series VII. Williwaw War
1. Research Materials
2. Manuscripts and Related Materials
Series VIII. World War I
Series IX. World War II
1. Research Materials
2. Manuscripts and Related Materials
Series X. Prange Enterprise
1. Correspondence
2. Financial
3. Legal
4. Miscellaneous
Series XI. Personal, Donald Goldstein
Series XII. Course Materials
1. Military Academies
2. University of Pittsburgh
Series XIII. Photographs
1. Non World War II
2. World War II
Series XIV. Oversize Materials
1. Earhart Newspaper Article
2. Korean War
3. Ridgway
4. Whitehead
5. Williwaw War
6. World War II
7. Framed Artwork
Series XV. 2012 Additions
1. Korea
2. Ennis Whitehead
3. World War II
4. Academic and Course Matierials
5. Personal, Donald Goldstein
6. Deshazer
7. Gordon Prange
8. Katherine Dillon
Series XVI 2013 Additions
1. Amelia Earhart
2. Korea
3. Ennis Whitehead
4. World War II
5. Prange Enterprise
6. Personal, Donald Goldstein
7. Academic and Course Materials
8. Photographs
9. Media
10. Deshazer
11. Oversized Materials

Summary Information

Repository
ULS Archives & Special Collections
Title
Donald M. Goldstein Collection
Creator
Goldstein, Donald M., 1932-2017
Collection Number
UA.90.F78
Date [inclusive]
1886-2005
Extent
114.75 linear feet (72 manuscript boxes, 12 photograph boxes, 4 oversize boxes, 8 record center boxes)
Abstract
This collection contains the professional papers of Donald M. Goldstein (1932-2017 ), an historian of the Pacific theater of World War II and professor at the University of Pittsburgh. The crux of this collection is the World War II series. It contains invaluable primary documentation, the bulk of which is unique to this collection and consists of interviews and personal papers from the military leaders and government officials involved in the Pearl Harbor attack. In addition to the World War II series, this collection highlights Goldstein’s other research interests: Amelia Earhart, International Relations, Korean War, Spanish-American War, Vietnam War, Ennis Whitehead, Williwaw War, World War I and Jacob Deshazer. Largely composed of textual documents such as correspondence, diaries, financial records, interview transcripts, manuscripts, notes, publications, reports, and subject files; this collection benefits from an exhaustive collection of photographs.

Preferred Citation

Donald M. Goldstein Collection, 1886-2005, UA.90.F78, University Archives, Archives & Special Collections, University of Pittsburgh Library System

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Biography

Donald M. Goldstein (1932-2017) was a retired U.S. Air Force lieutenant colonel and best-selling author, who dedicated over thirty years to teaching at the University of Pittsburgh’s Graduate School of International Affairs (GSPIA). A well-respected professor, Goldstein received numerous awards such as the Excellence in Teaching Award from the National Association of Schools of Public Affairs and Administration in 1999 and the Chancellor’s Distinguished Teaching Award in 2001. Acting as either the author or co-author, Goldstein published over twenty books. His best sellers, At Dawn We Slept: The Untold Story of Pearl Harbor and  Miracle at Midway, have obtained international acclaim and are printed in several languages. Over the years, Goldstein emerged as an authority on the Pacific theater of World War II. As such, he participated in hundreds of speaking engagements and consulted for numerous television news programs. Most significantly, Goldstein received two George Foster Peabody awards for his contributions to the ABC specials “Pearl Harbor: Two Hours that Changed the World” and “D-Day: A Soldier’s Story.”

Donald M. Goldstein was born on December 15, 1932 in New York City, New York. He studied history at the University of Maryland where he received a B.A. in 1954 and a M.A. in 1962. In 1963 he received a M.S. in political science from Georgetown University, and a M.S. in public administration from George Washington University in 1965. In 1970, Goldstein received a PhD in history from Denver University. He also graduated from the Squadron Officer School, the U.S. Air Force Air Command and Staff College Resident Program, and the Air War College Nonresident Program.

Spanning over 40 years, Goldstein's professional career in academia covered a variety of topics such as U.S. history, military history, arms control, international security, international relations, and foreign policy process. Prior to joining the University of Pittsburgh, Goldstein worked in the history department of several institutions including the University of Tampa, United States Air Force Academy, and Troy State University. Since the fall of 1974, Goldstein was associated with the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs (GSPIA) at the University of Pittsburgh. During this time, Goldstein held several administrative positions and became a tenured full professor in 1992. A favorite among his students and co-workers at GSPIA, Goldstein received fourteen awards as either the Teacher of the Year or Outstanding Teacher between the years 1987-2006.

In addition to his teaching career, Goldstein was an accomplished editor and author. He published a multitude of World War II books that are based upon the research of his mentor Gordon Prange (1910–1980), including several best sellers. In addition to the World War II books, Goldstein published other manuscripts, including a biography of Amelia Earhart, an international relations text book, and eight pictorial books on the United States’ participation in foreign conflicts. Goldstein wrote a military history of the United States published in 2007, and a biography of World War II pilot Jacob Desazer, which was published in 2010.

Goldstein was married to Mariann, a retired nurse practitioner from University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, with whom he had four children and six grandchildren. Goldstein passed away on December 17, 2017.

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Scope and Content Notes

This collection documents Donald M. Goldstein’s professional pursuits in researching, writing and teaching from the 1970s through 2005, and consists of correspondence, contracts, course materials, diaries, financial records, manuscripts, notes, photographs, publications, reference files, reports, transcripts, and videos. The first nine series represent Goldstein’s primary research interests, which resulted in publications about Amelia Earhart, International Relations, Korean War, Spanish-American War, Vietnam War, Williwaw War, Ennis Whitehead, World War I and World War II. Of these series, World War II is the most significant, as it contains valuable primary documentation gathered directly from World War II participants and archival institutions located throughout Japan and the United States. In general, these resources provide first-hand accounts of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor and the resulting Pacific War from the perspective of military commanders, political leaders, and enlisted men. The World War II series also contains substantial documentation on the D-Day Invasion of Normandy, and the Battle of the Bulge in the Ardennes. In addition to the research files, the first nine series also contain manuscripts and related materials that document the process of writing manuscripts, editing drafts, creating page proofs, and marketing the final product. This entire process requires a constant flow of communication that is documented through correspondence, lists of corrections, and revised manuscript drafts. The remaining series detail Goldstein’s personal interests, his affiliation with Prange Enterprises, and his teaching career, as well as the photographic and oversized materials that give some depth to this largely textual collection.

Two additional series, processed in 2012 and 2013, respectively, consists of correspondence, newspaper clippings, publications, images and manuscript materials for a biography about Jacob Deshazer, a former Doolittle Raider.

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Arrangement

The collection is arranged into 16 series, loosely grouped by topic. Extensive scope and content notes are provided at the following series levels:

Series I. Amelia Earhart

Series II. International Relations

Series III. Korea

Series IV. Spanish American War

Series V. Vietnam War

Series VI. Ennis Whitehead

Series VII. Williwaw War

Series VIII. World War I

Series IX. World War II

Series X. Prange Enterprise

Series XI. Personal, Donald Goldstein

Series XII. Academic Career and Course Materials

Series XIII. Photographs

Series XIV. Oversized Materials

Series XV. 2012 Additions

Series XVI. 2013 Additions

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Administrative Information

Publication Information

ULS Archives & Special Collections, 2006

University of Pittsburgh Library System
Archives & Special Collections
Website: library.pitt.edu/archives-special-collections
412-648-3232 (ASC) | 412-648-8190 (Hillman)
Contact Us: www.library.pitt.edu/ask-archivist

Revision Description

 Processed material from 2012 and 2013 additions; updated finding aid. September 2013

Access Restrictions

The student papers are restricted. A signed confidentiality agreement is required for access.

Copyright

The University of Pittsburgh holds the property rights to the material in this collection, but the copyright may still be held by the original creator/author. Researchers are therefore advised to follow the regulations set forth in the U.S. Copyright Code when publishing, quoting, or reproducing material from this collection without the consent of the creator/author or that go beyond what is allowed by fair use.

Custodial History

The bulk of the World War II research files were originally amassed by Gordon W. Prange. During his tenure with General Douglas MacArthur’s Historical Division from 1942 to 1951, Prange collected primary documentation from and interviewed World War II-era officials in Japan. Over the next twenty years, Prange and his assistant, Katherine V. Dillon, contacted American veterans and frequented archival institutions to develop the American perspective. During this period, Prange began his four-volume study of the Pearl Harbor attack, “Tora, Tora Tora,” as well as several related projects such as the diary of Matome Ugaki, an analysis of the Battle of Midway, and biographies of Mitsuo Fuchida and Richard Sorge. With his health declining, Prange contacted Donald M. Goldstein to complete the necessary revisions and negotiate with publishers to ensure the publication of his books. Upon his death in 1980, Prange’s files were transferred to his research assistant Katherine V. Dillon and his protégé Donald M. Goldstein. Goldstein received the remainder of Prange’s files from Katherine V. Dillon upon her death.

Acquisition Information

Gift of Donald M. Goldstein on March 12, 2006.

Processing Information

This collection was processed by Jaimie George and Michael C. Oliveira in 2006. Additional series were processed by Ian McGlory and Andrew Brown in 2013.

Existence and Location of Originals

This collection contains manuscript materials photocopied from the Library of Congress, National Archives, University of Wyoming, Franklin D. Roosevelt Library, Naval Historical Center, Hoover Institute on War, and additional archival institutions. It also includes reprints of images from the National Archives, Smithsonian Institute, Army War College, U.S. Naval Institute, German Bundesarchive, and similar institutions. The agencies of origination are documented within the files.

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Related Materials

Related Material

Additional information about Gordon Prange can be found at the University of Maryland.

  • Papers of Gordon Prange, 1920-1980, (unprocessed)
  • The Gordon W. Prange Collection, 1945-1949, www.lib.umd.edu/prange/index.jsp

Separated Material

Books noted in this finding aid are catalogued and stored separately. For preservation purposes, the photographs are stored separately in the media room. The oversized materials are also stored separately.

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Controlled Access Headings

Personal Name(s)

  • Earhart, Amelia, 1897-1937
  • Fuchida, Mitsuo, 1902-1976
  • Goldstein, Donald M., 1932-2017
  • Prange, Gordon W. (Gordon William), 1910-1980
  • Sell, Oliver M.
  • Sorge, Richard, 1895-1944
  • Ugaki, Matome, 1890-1945
  • Whitehead, Ennis Clement, 1895-1964

Subject(s)

  • Battle of Midway, 1942
  • Faculty papers
  • International relations
  • Korean War, 1950-1953
  • Pearl Harbor (Hawaii), Attack on, 1941
  • University of Pittsburgh
  • World War, 1939-1945
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Campaigns -- Alaska -- Aleutian Islands
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Campaigns -- Pacific Ocean
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Naval operations, Japanese

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Previous Citation

Donald M. Goldstein Collection, 1886-2005, UA.90.F78, University Archives, Archives Service Center, University of Pittsburgh

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Collection Inventory

Series  I. Amelia Earhart 

Scope and Content Notes

The files in this series date from 1928 to 2002 and contain Donald Goldstein’s research files and manuscript drafts based upon Amelia Earhart’s aviation career and her mysterious disappearance in 1937. Researchers should refer to Series XIII: Photographs to view images of Earhart. The files are further described in the following subseries scope notes.

Subseries  1. Research Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

This subseries contains the research materials gathered by Donald Goldstein as he investigated Amelia Earhart’s aviation career and disappearance. Although limited in quantity, the Earhart disappearance correspondence, documentary evidence file, Federal Bureau of Investigation files, and radio logs chronicle the actions of Earhart’s contemporaries to track and locate the missing aviator. This primary research is supplemented by secondary sources such as articles, newspaper clippings and manuscripts. In addition to his research, Goldstein received several files from John Luttrell, a prolific theorist on the disappearance of Earhart. The Luttrell correspondence and related documents, all copies copies of the originals, examine various theories of Earhart’s disappearance, as well as possible locations for her crash site. The files are arranged alphabetically by record type.

Section: Articles 

  BoxFolder
Earhart Disappearance, 1966 - 1987 11
  Folder
Miscellaneous, 1978 - 1987 2
  Folder
Tokyo Rose, 1983 - 1985 3

Section: Bibliographies, 

  Folder
Bibliographies, undated 4

Section: Correspondence 

  Folder
Earhart Disappearance, 1937 - 1938 5
  Folder
Gervais, Joe, 1965 - 1987 6
  Folder
Luttrell, John (copies), 1985 - 1988 7-10
  Folder
Safford, Laurence, 1971 - 1973 11

Section: Documentary Evidence 

  Folder
Documentary Evidence Collected by Safford, undated 12

Section: FBI Files 

  Folder
Earhart, Amelia, 1937 - 1971 13
  Folder
Putnam, George P., 1937 14
  Folder
Rothar, Wilbur, 1937 15

Section: Manuscripts 

  Folder
20 HRS. 40 MINS. by Amelia Earhart, 1928 16
  Folder
Courage is the Price: A Biography of Amelia Earhart, 1963 17
  Folder
The Earhart Disappearance. The British Connection , 1987 18
  Folder
Eyewitness: The Amelia Earhart Incident, 1987 19
  Folder
The Fun of It by Amelia Earhart, 1977 20
  Folder
Get Underway - Eyewitness Accounts, 1937 21
  Folder
Hollywood Pilot: A Biography of Paul Mantz, 1967 22
  Folder
Last Flight by Amelia Earhart, 1937 23
  BoxFolder
Letters from Amelia Earhart, 1982 21
  Folder
Miscellaneous Excerpts, 1938 - 1987 2-3
  Folder
My search for Amelia…Alive!, undated 4
  Folder
Soaring Wings: A Biography of Amelia Earhart, undated 5
  Folder
Untitled, undated 6
  Folder
Soaring Wings: A Biography of Amelia Earhart, undated 7
  Folder
World Flight: The Earhart Trail, undated 7

Section: Maps 

  Folder
Hand-Drawn Maps and Calculations of Possible Crash Site, undated 8
  Folder
Information on Locating and Acquiring Maps, 1985 - 1986 9

Section: Miscellaneous, 1935 - 1986 

  Folder
Miscellaneous material, 1935 - 1986 10

Section: Newspaper Clippings 

  Folder
Autogyro Altitude Record, 1931 11
  Folder
Earhart Aviation Career, 1929 - 1936 12
  Folder
Scrapbook of Articles on Earhart, 1937 - 1986 13
  Folder
Theories on Disappearance and Remembrance, 1937 - 1997 14-15
  Folder
Nihau Island, 1986 16

Section: Radio Logs, July 1937 

  Folder
Radio Logs, July 1937 17

Section: Subject Files 

  Folder
Aero Philatelic Federation of the Americas, 1978 - 1987 18
  Folder
Earhart Birth Centennial Celebration, 1997 19
  Folder
Japanese Search for Earhart, 1949 20
  Folder
Pacific Islands, undated 21
  Folder
Paxton, Nina, 1944 - 1986 22
  Folder
Weather and Currents, 1977 - 1986 23

Subseries  2. Manuscripts and Related Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

The manuscript drafts in this subseries document the development of the biography from the original drafts of Flight Into Yesterday through its evolution into Amelia: The Centennial Biography of an Aviation Pioneer. While the earliest drafts concentrate on the technical aspects of Earhart’s flight, the later drafts provide an expanded portrait of Earhart and document both her childhood and development as an aviator. In addition to manuscripts, this subseries contains corrections and correspondence generated by Goldstein while writing and promoting the biography, which was eventually published in 1997.

  Folder
Corrections, 1996 - 1997 24
  Folder
Correspondence- General, 1987 - 2002 25-26
  Folder
Correspondence- Luttrell, John, 1986 - 1996 27
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 31-24
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 41-14
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 51-15

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Series  II. International Relations 

Scope and Content Notes

The files in this series date from 1990-2005 and contain the manuscript drafts and related materials utilized by Donald Goldstein and his associates in their compilation of several international relations books. The manuscript drafts consist of introductions to articles, edited source materials, and page proofs for Classic Readings of International Relations (1994 and 1998), Classic Readings and Contemporary Debates in International Relations (2005), as well as the unpublished manuscript drafts of several essays. The drafts are augmented by correspondence which focuses on editing the text and obtaining permission for the reproduction of essays. Files are arranged alphabetically by manuscript title. Researchers should refer to Series XIII: Photographs to view images either considered for or used in the publication of The Dictionary of Twentieth Century World Politics and HarperCollins Dictionary of American Government and Politics.

  BoxFolder
Copyright Permissions, 1992 - 1993 61
  Folder
Correspondence, 1990 - 2005 2
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts of 1st Edition, 1993 3-16
  Folder
Research Materials, undated 17
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts of 2nd Edition, 1998 18-23
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts of 2nd Edition, 1998 - 1999 71-9
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts of 3rd Edition, 2004 - 2005 10-22
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts of Dictionary of World Politics, June 1992 23-27
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts of Dictionary of World Politics, June 1992 81-4

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Series  III. Korea 

Scope and Content Notes

The files in this series date from 1946 to 1991 and contain Donald Goldstein’s correspondence, manuscript drafts, and reference materials on Korea and the Korean War (1950-1953). The first subseries explores the creation of the pictorial, The Korean War: The Story and the Photographs. The second subseries contains files regarding General Matthew B. Ridgway, especially his command of United Nations troops in Korea. The third subseries, Security in Korea: War, Stalemate, and Negotiation, is a collection of articles with an historical perspective on Korea during the Cold War and its relations with the United States. The series are further described in the subseries scope notes.

Subseries  1.  The Korean War: The Story and the Photographs 

Scope and Content Notes

The Korean War: The Story and the Photographs, 1946-1999 This subseries documents the process of compiling the images and writing the narrative for The Korean War: The Story and the Photographs. Published in 2000 by Donald Goldstein and Harry J. Maihafer, this pictorial emphasizes the American forces' contribution during the conflict. The files mainly consist of manuscript drafts that are arranged chronologically and depict the development of the manuscript from the original draft to the published version. Images from this pictorial are contained and described in Series XIII: Photographs.

  Folder
Correspondence, 1999 - 2000 5
  Folder
Captions, c. 1999 6
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1999 7-9
  Folder
Research, 1945 - 1991 10

Subseries  2. General Matthew B. Ridgway 

Scope and Content Notes

This subseries contains Goldstein’s manuscript drafts and research materials concerning General Matthew B. Ridgway, particularly his command of the 8th Army in Korea, and the Allied Forces in the Far East. The manuscript drafts consist of a speech, an additional paper entitled “Douglas MacArthur-Matthew Ridgeway and the Korean War,” and related documents. In addition to describing Ridgway’s military career, the research files also highlight his post retirement activities. Images of Ridgway are located in Series XIII: Photographs.

  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1991 11-13
  Folder
Research Materials- General Douglas MacArthur, 1964 14
  Folder
Research Materials- General Matthew Ridgway, 1952 - 2004 15-17
Video - Ridgway Family News and Symposium, 1997 

Subseries  3.  Security in Korea: War, Stalemate, and Negotiation 

Scope and Content Notes

This subseries documents the efforts of Donald Goldstein, Phil Williams, and Henry L. Andrews Jr. to publish Security in Korea: War, Stalemate, and Negotiation. Released in 1994, this book contains a collection of articles with an historical perspective of Cold War Korea and the state of U.S.-Korea relations.

  Folder
Correspondence, 1991 - 1993 18
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1994 19-21

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Series  IV. Spanish American War 

Scope and Content Notes

The files in this series date from 1997 to 1998 and document Donald Goldstein’s efforts to compile images and write the narrative for the Spanish-American War: The Story and Photographs. Published with the assistance of Katherine V. Dillon, J. Michael Wenger, and Robert J. Cressman, this pictorial provides brief sections on the events leading up to the Spanish-American War (1898) and the aftermath, with more detail devoted to the American perspective of the War and the prolonged peace process. The majority of the files consist of manuscript drafts that are arranged chronologically and expose the development of the manuscript from the original draft to the published version. Images from this pictorial are located in Series XIII: Photographs.

  BoxFolder
Corrections, undated 91
  Folder
Correspondence, 1996 - 1997 2
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1996 - 1997 3-23
  BoxFolder
Manuscripts Drafts, 1997 101-8

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Series  V. Vietnam War 

Scope and Content Notes

The materials in this series date from 1993 to 1997 and document the process of compiling the images and writing the narrative for The Vietnam War: The Story and the Photographs by Donald Goldstein, Katherine V. Dillon, and J. Michael Wenger. Published in 1997, the pictorial centers on U.S. actions in Vietnam (1959-1975) with a brief overview of the following: the events before the direct involvement of the U.S., the protests in the U.S., and the aftermath of the war. The bulk of the documents are manuscript drafts, which chronicle the development of the manuscript from the original draft to the published version. Images from this pictorial are contained and described in Series XIII: Photographs.

  Folder
Correspondence, 1994 - 2002 9
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1995 - 1997 10-18
  Folder
Research Materials, 1975 - 1996 19-20

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Series  VI. Ennis Whitehead 

Scope and Content Notes

This series dates from 1918 to 1994 and contains Donald Goldstein’s research files and manuscript drafts for his 1970 doctorial dissertation Ennis C. Whitehead, Aerospace Commander and Pioneer, and a subsequent essay. The dissertation traces Whitehead’s entire military career from his service as a World War I test pilot through his retirement as head of the Air Defense Command in 1951. The essay examines Whitehead’s leadership of the Allied Forces in the South Pacific during World War II. Researchers interested in viewing images of Whitehead should consult Series XIII: Photographs. These records are further described in the following subseries scope notes.

Subseries  1. Research Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

While these files offer very little insight into Ennis Whitehead’s personal life, they create an excellent portrait of his entire military career with the United States Army Air Corps and Air Force. Dating from 1918-1967, the Whitehead correspondence is especially noteworthy, as it contains his official military correspondence with various military commanders, and his private letters to family members. His military career is further illuminated through flight logs, maps, memoranda, military histories, newspaper clippings, and subject files. The files are arranged alphabetically by record type.

  BoxFolder
Article, 1927 111
  Folder
Correspondence- 5th Bomber Command Headquarters, 1944 - 1945 2
  Folder
Correspondence- Smith, General Frederick, 1964 - 1967 3
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- General, 1922 - 1965 4-31
  BoxFolder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- General, undated 121
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Alison, John, 1956 - 1963 2
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Kenney, George, 1943 - 1951 3
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Military Orders, 1918 - 1951 4
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Pan American Flight, 1926 5
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Personal, 1918 - 1965 6-12
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Nonstop flight to Panama, 1930 13
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Red Scare, 1947 - 1950 14
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Russia Flight, 1929 - 1931 15
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Wilson , Donald, 1943 16
  Folder
Ennis Whitehead Correspondence- Wolfe, Kenneth, 1946 - 1950 17
  Folder
Course Materials from Air Corps Tactical School, 1929 - 1931 18
  Folder
Correspondence- Flight Log, 1926 - 1951 19
  Folder
Correspondence- Interview, 1951 20
  Folder
Manuscripts- 5th Air Force in the War Against Japan, 1947 21
  Folder
Manuscripts- 5th Bomber Command: Historical and Tactical - Narrative Data, undated 22-23
  Folder
Manuscripts- Authored by Whitehead, undated 24
  Folder
Manuscripts- Miscellaneous, 1960s 26
  Folder
Manuscripts- Let the Bombs Talk: Pacific Air Command History 1942-1945, 1946 25
  Folder
Maps, undated 27
  Folder
Memoranda- Air Defense of Continental US, 1950 28
  Folder
Memoranda- Air Operations in Europe, 1939 - 1940 29
  Folder
Memoranda-Air Operations in the Pacific, 1945 - 1951 30
  Folder
Memoranda- Military Characteristics of Aircraft, 1946 - 1954 31
  Folder
Memoranda- Miscellaneous, 1946 - 1964 32
  Folder
Memoranda- Regulations for Cross-Country Flights, 1920 33
  Folder
Miscellaneous Materials on Whitehead, 1948 - 1951 33
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pan American Air Tours, 1926 - 1928 35
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Luke's Field, 1941 - 1942 36
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Activity During WWII, 1941 - 1945 37
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Post WWII Activity, 1945 - 1964 38
  Folder
Speeches by Whitehead , 1940s-1950s 39
  Folder
Subject Files- Battle of Bismarck Sea, 1943 40
  Folder
Subject Files- Ostfriesland sinking, 1921-1922 41
  Folder
Subject Files- Whitehead - Biographical, undated 42
  Folder
Subject Files- Whitehead - Promotions, 1928 - 1943 43
  Folder
Training Schedules and Operation Orders , 1933 - 1934 44
  Folder
Yearbook from the Air Service Engineering School, 1926 45

Subseries  2. Manuscripts and Related Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1967-1994, this subseries contains documents generated by Goldstein while writing his dissertation and a subsequent essay about Whitehead. The drafts are arranged from the initial draft of the dissertation through the page proofs of the essay, which was published as a chapter of We Shall Return!: MacArthur’s Commanders and the Defeat of Japan, 1942-1945. The development and revision of the manuscripts is further revealed through corrections, correspondence, and notes.

  BoxFolder
Correspondence- Dissertation, 1967 - 1974 131
  Folder
Correspondence- Essay, 1985 - 1999 2
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts of Dissertation, 1970 3-21
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts of Essay, 1987 141-7
  Folder
Notes- Manuscript Development, undated 8-10
  Folder
Notes- Whitehead Correspondence, undated 1-7

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Series  VII. Williwaw War 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1940 to 2001, this series is comprised of Donald Goldstein’s research files and unpublished manuscript drafts for The Williwaw War: The Arkansas National Guard in the Aleutians in World War II. Published in 1992, the book describes the conditions faced by the 206th Coast Artillery Regiment during their service in Alaska in 1942. Researchers should consult Series XIII: Photographs to see images associated with the Williwaw War. The documents in this series are further described in the following subseries scope notes.

Subseries  1. Research Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1940-1992, this subseries contains Goldstein’s research on the Japanese attack of the Aleutian Islands during World War II. Particularly notable are the questionnaire responses Goldstein received from veterans of the 206th Coast Artillery Regiment in 1989. The responses contain first-hand accounts of recreational activities, weather, training, and living quarters in the Aleutians. The arrangement of the questionnaires is based upon a series of numbers assigned by Goldstein, and are referenced throughout his summaries of the responses. The remaining files consist of secondary sources such as journal articles, newspaper clippings, and manuscripts.

Section: Articles 

  Folder
Miscellaneous Journals, 1940 - 1989 12-14
  Folder
Newsweek, 1942 - 1943 15
  Folder
Saturday Evening Post, 1943 - 1945 16

Section: Diary of John Bowen, 

  Folder
Diary of John Bowen, 1942 17

Section: Manuscripts, 

  Folder
Capture of Attu: Tales of World War II in Alaska As Told by the Men Who Fought There, 1984 18
  Folder
The Defense of Dutch Harbor, Alaska, 1987 19
  Folder
History of Battery “K” 206th C.A. (AA): 1941-1943, undated 20
  Folder
Military Histories of Aleutians, undated 21
  Folder
Miscellaneous, undated 22
  Folder
Morrison Chapters on the Aleutians, undated 23
  Folder
Personal Justice Denied - Evacuation of Aleuts, undated 24
  Folder
Preliminary Report Concerning the 1942 Japanese Invasion and Occupation of Attu and the Subsequent Removal of Attuans to Japan 1942-1945, 1978 25
  Folder
The Relocation and Internment of the Aleuts During World War II, 1981 26
  Folder
The Thousand-Mile War: World War II in Alaska and the Aleutians, 1969 27-28
  Folder
The Unknown Islands: Life and Tales of Henry Swanson , 1982 29

Section: Newspaper Clippings, 1943 - 1989 

  Folder
Newspaper Clippings, 1943 - 1989 30

Section: Notes 

  Folder
Bibliography of Available Resources, undated 29
  BoxFolder
Note Cards on Books, undated 151-6

Section: Questionnaires 

  Folder
Correspondence, 1988 - 1992 7-8
  Folder
Notes, undated 9
  Folder
Respondent Data Sheets, 1989 10
  Folder
Respondent Replies, 1989 11-16
  Folder
Typed Summaries, undated 17-26

Section: Subject Files 

  Folder
Chronology of Messages Received During Attack , June 1942 27
  Folder
Dutch Harbor Anniversary and Remembrance, 1991 - 1992 28

Subseries  2. Manuscripts and Related Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1984-2001, the documents in this subseries mostly consist of manuscript drafts that emphasize the development of the manuscript from the original draft to the published version. The correspondence between Goldstein and Katherine Dillon further illuminates the editing process, as well as the marketing of the book.

  BoxFolder
Corrections and Articles, 1987 - 1995 161
  Folder
Correspondence- Arkansas Endowment for the Humanities, 1986 - 1990 2
  Folder
Correspondence- General, 1984 - 2001 3
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 4-20
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1991 171

Return to Table of Contents »


Series  VIII. World War I 

Scope and Content Notes

The records in this series date from 2001 to 2003 and detail the process of compiling the images and writing the narrative for America in World War I: The Story and Photographs. Published by Donald Goldstein and Harry J. Maihafer in 2004, this pictorial details America’s participation in World War I (1914-1918), and provides brief sections on the antecedent events and aftermath of World War I. The correspondence focuses primarily on the process of selecting images and editing the manuscript drafts. The bulk of the materials are manuscript drafts, which are arranged chronologically and establish the development of the manuscript from the original draft to the published version. Images from this pictorial are contained and described in Series XIII: Photographs.

  BoxFolder
Corrections, 2002 181
  Folder
Correspondence, 1999 - 2002 2
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 2002 - 2003 3-7
  Folder
Research, 1915 - 2001 8

Return to Table of Contents »


Series  IX. World War II 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1901 to 2004, the World War II series is the most substantial in the collection. The files in this series demonstrate Donald Goldstein’s utilization of Gordon Prange’s preliminary research and unpublished manuscript drafts in the publication of numerous books and articles on World War II (1939-1945). The essence of this series is the Pacific theater of the war, especially the events surrounding the attack on Pearl Harbor. To view images related to this series, researchers should refer to Series XIII: Photographs. Additional information regarding these records can be found in the subseries scope notes.

Subseries  1. Research Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

This subseries contains the primary and secondary sources Gordon Prange and Donald Goldstein relied upon to write diverse books and articles about World War II. Originally amassed by Prange during his tenure with General Douglas MacArthur’s Historical Division in occupied Japan from 1946 to 1951, the Japanese documents contain first-hand accounts from the military commanders responsible for planning and executing the Pearl Harbor attack. They also supply an analysis by the Japanese government into the country’s failure in the Pacific War. The American documents include first-hand explanations of the Pearl Harbor attack and the American response, especially the government investigations into Pearl Harbor. The documents are further described in the following subsections: Government Documents, Interview Transcripts, Papers of Military and Political Officials, Ship Logs, and Secondary Sources.

Section: Government Documents 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1936-1966 this section reveals the political and military environment surrounding the attack on Pearl Harbor. Of the Japanese documents, the statements of Japanese officials are especially notable. Compiled by the military intelligence section of the Far East Command during the later 1940s, these statements describe military operations in the areas of the Philippines, New Guinea, the Solomon Islands, Bougainville, and Formosa (Taiwan). They also detail the Japanese plans for defending the homeland and the decision to surrender.

Especially significant among the American documents is the annotated set of the Joint Committee on the Investigation of the Pearl Harbor Attack testimony, which is supplemented by correspondence, excerpts, and notes. The subject files are also significant, as they illustrate the government’s efforts to mobilize manpower and supplies for the war effort. The files are arranged alphabetically by record type.

  Folder
Correspondence, 1939 - 1942 9
  Folder
Orders and Directives, November 1941 10
  Folder
Questionnaire on Pearl Harbor, 1945 11
  Folder
Reports- Operation of Japanese Empire, June 1941 - September 1941 12
  Folder
Reports- Pearl Harbor Attack Plans, November 1941 - December 1941 13
  Folder
Reports- Pearl Harbor Operations, 1953 14
  Folder
Reports- Strategy for the Pacific War, 1940s 15
  Folder
Reports- Submarine Operations: December 1941 - April 1942,1956 16
  Folder
Statements Given by Japanese Officials, 1940s-1950s 17-18
  BoxFolder
Statements Given by Japanese Officials, 1940s-1950s 191-3
  Folder
Subject Files- Japanese Administration Structure, undated 4
  Folder
Subject Files- Career Briefs of Japanese Officers, undated 5-6
  Folder
Untranslated Texts, undated 7-9
  Folder
War Diaries- 1st Des. Squadron, December 1941 10
  Folder
War Diaries- 5th Cardiv Headquarters, December 1941 11
  Folder
War Diaries- 3rd Battleship Division, December 1941 12
  Folder
Correspondence- Cynthia Olsen (US Steamer), 1941, 1966 13
  Folder
Correspondence- Navy Department Telegrams, December 1941 14
  Folder
Maps, undated 15
  Folder
Memoranda on the European Theater, 1942 - 1947 16
  Folder
Organization Chart of the Navy Department, 1943 17-18
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Correspondence, 1944 - 1946 19
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Morgan Report, 1946 20-21
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Newspaper Clippings, 1941, 1951 22
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Pentagon Round Table Discussion, 1944 23
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Reports on Japanese Roconnaissance, 1946 24
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Summaries of Testimony by Witness, undated 25
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Testimony of Frank Beatty, 1946 26
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Testimony of Harold Kay, 1941 27
  Folder
Pearl Harbor Investigations- Testimony of Miscellaneous Witnesses, 1944 - 1946 28-29
  BoxFolder
Reports- U.S. Intelligence Estimates of Japanese Military, 1937 - 1943 201
  Folder
Reports- Oahu Defenses on December 7th, 1940s 2
  Folder
Reports- US Strategic Bombing Survey, 1945 - 1947 3-4
  Folder
Reports- Military Intelligence Division - Activity in Far East, February 1941 - November 1941 5
  Folder
Reports- Miscellaneous, 1944 - 1949 6
  Folder
Subject Files- British War Organization, 1939 - 1943 7
  Folder
Subject Files- Civil Service Commission, 1942 - 1943 8
  Folder
Subject Files- Communications at Pearl Harbor Prior to Attack, December 1941 9
  Folder
Subject Files- Coordination of the War Effort, 1942 - 1943 10
  Folder
Subject Files- December 7th in Washington, December 1941 11
  Folder
Subject Files- Economic Front and the Board of Economic Warfare, 1941 - 1942 12
  Folder
Subject Files- Executive Legislature, 1940 - 1943 13
  Folder
Subject Files- General Marshall and General Clarke, 1944 - 1968 14
  Folder
Subject Files- Military System for Army, Navy, Air Force, undated 15
  Folder
Subject Files- Mobilizing Man Power for the War, 1942 - 1943 16
  Folder
Subject Files- Mobilizing the Home Front, 1942 - 1943 17
  Folder
Subject Files- Pearl Harbor Attack, December 1941 18
  Folder
Subject Files- Philippines, October 1941 - December 1941 19
  Folder
Subject Files- Radio Communication Intelligence, November 1941 - December 1941 20
  Folder
Subject Files- Shipping and Transporting Supplies, 1942 - 1943 21
  Folder
Subject Files- Short, General Walter, 1936 - 1941 22
  Folder
Subject Files- Short, General and General Kimmel - Reinstatement, December 1995 23
  Folder
Subject Files- Sugamo Prison, 1947 - 1997 24
  Folder
Subject Files- Takamatsu, Prince, 1973 - 1975 25
  Folder
Subject Files- U.S. Marine Corps, 1941 - 1942 26
  Folder
Subject Files- War Department on the Defense of Hawaii, November 1941 27
  Folder
Subject Files- War Production Board and Reorganization of War Department, 1942 28
  Folder
Subject Files- War Supply Policies, 1942 - 1943 29
  Folder
Subject Files- Winds Message, 1945 - 1969 30
  Folder
Subject Files- Women at Pearl Harbor, undated 31

Section: Interview Transcripts 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1946-1978, the interviews contain first-hand accounts of the attack on Pearl Harbor and the resulting Pacific War from the perspective of Japanese and American military leaders, government officials, and veterans. The interviews are arranged alphabetically by interviewee and may contain supplemental information such as correspondence, biographies, and other items related to the interviewees. Some of these materials may pre-date the interview dates.

The majority of the Japanese interviews date from 1946-1967, and were conducted by Gordon Prange during his term in Japan. The transcripts discuss the planning and execution of the Pearl Harbor attack, as well as the Pacific War, naval ministry, and military commanders. While all of the transcripts are notable, the multiple interviews with Mitsuo Fuchida, lead pilot for Pearl Harbor attack, and Minoru Genda, architect of the Pearl Harbor attack, are particularly insightful. The Fuchida transcripts detail his military career, especially his participation in Operation Hawaii and the Battle of Midway, as well as his conversion to Christianity. The Genda files elucidate the Japanese plans for the Pearl Harbor attack itself.

The American interviews, dating from 1961-1978, contain interviews conducted by Prange, as well as transcripts he gathered from archival repositories throughout the United States. The agencies of origination are referenced within the files. The interviews given by Admiral Husband Kimmel and his staff provide an insider’s perspective of the admiral and the pacific fleet before the attack. Also included here are the recollections of intelligence officers such as Lawrence Safford. Other interviews highlight the role of the Air Force, Army, and Navy in the Pacific War.

  BoxFolder
Abe, Heijiro, 1950 211
  Folder
Abe, Zengi, 1950 2
  Folder
Aiko, Fumio, 1964 3
  Folder
Amagai, Takahisa, 1949 4
  Folder
Arima, Takayasu, 1948 5
  Folder
Chigusa, Sadao, 1958 6
  Folder
Chihaya, Masataka, 1947 7
  Folder
Ema, Tamotsu, 1950 8
  Folder
Enomoto, Juji, 1950 9
  Folder
Fuchida, Mitsuo, 1947 - 1967 10-20
  Folder
Fujita, Iyozo, 1951 21
  Folder
Fukudome, Shigeru, 1946 - 1957 22
  Folder
Genda, Minoru, 1945 - 1955 23-27
  Folder
Goto, Jinichi, 1950 28
  Folder
Hara, Chuichi, 1951 - 1955 29
  Folder
Hashiguchi, Takashi, undated 30
  Folder
Hashimoto, Toshio, 1950 31
  Folder
Hattori, Takushiro, 1951 32
  Folder
Hoshina, Zenshiro, 1951 33
  Folder
Ibusuki, Masanobu, undated 34
  Folder
Imaizumi, Kijiro, 1950 35
  Folder
Inoue, Shigeyoshi, 1951 36
  Folder
Ishiguro, Susumu, 1948 37
  Folder
Ito, Seiroku, 1950 38
  Folder
Iwami, Jozo, 1950 39
  Folder
Jyojima, Takatsugu, 1951 40
  Folder
Kawai, Iwao, 1951 41
  Folder
Kishimoto, Kanji, 1950 42
  Folder
Kitajima, Kazuyoshi, 1950 43
  Folder
Kondo, Nodutoke, 1948 44
  Folder
Kotoshirodo, Richard, 1967 45
  BoxFolder
Kuroshima, Kamato, 1948 221
  Folder
Kusaka, Ryunosuke, 1946 - 1949 2
  Folder
Maeda, Kosei, 1955 3
  Folder
Matsumura, Heita, 1951, 1965 4
  Folder
Mito, Hisashi, 1945 - 1948 5
  Folder
Mikawa, Gunichi, 1949 6
  Folder
Mifuku, Iwakichi, 1951 7
  Folder
Miscellaneous, 1946 - 1965 8
  Folder
Miyo, Tatsukichi, 1949 9
  Folder
Muranaka, Kazuo , 1949 10
  Folder
Muto, Akira, 1946 11
  Folder
Nagano, Osami, No Date 12
  Folder
Nakajima, Atsumi, 1951 13
  Folder
Nomura, Kichisaburo, 1949 - 1964 14
  Folder
Ofuchi, Keiza , 1950 15
  Folder
Ogawa, Kanji, 1949 - 1954 16
  Folder
Ohashi, Kyogo, 1949 17
  Folder
Ohmae, Toshikazu , 1947 - 1949 18
  Folder
Oikawa, Koshiro, 1945 - 1949 19
  Folder
Oka, Takasumi, 1946 20
  Folder
Okajima, Kiyokuma, 1951 21
  Folder
Okuda, Kazuhiro, 1950 - 1962 22
  Folder
Omori, Sentaro, 1949 23
  Folder
Ohnishi, Takijiro, 1945 - 1947 24
  Folder
Onoda, Sutegiro , 1949 25
  Folder
Otani, Iwao, 1950 26
  Folder
Ozawa, Jisaburo, 1948, 1964 27
  Folder
Sakagami, Goro, 1955 28
  Folder
Sakamki, Kazuo, 1947 29
  Folder
Sanagi, Sadamu , 1949 30
  Folder
Sasaki, Akira, 1949 31
  Folder
Sasaki, Hanku, 1950 32
  Folder
Sata, Naohiro, 1949 33
  Folder
Sato, Zenichi, 1950 34
  Folder
Sawamoto, Yorio, 1949 35
  Folder
Shibuya, Tatsuwaka, 1948 36
  Folder
Shiga, Yoshio, 1964 37
  Folder
Shimada, Shigetaro, 1945 - 1946 38
  Folder
Shimizu, Mitsumi, 1948, 1965 39
  Folder
Shimoda, Hisao, 1949 40
  Folder
Shindo, Saburo, 1951 41
  Folder
Suzuki, Eijiro, 1948 42
  Folder
Suzuki, Suguru, 1949 43
  Folder
Tachibana, Itaru, 1950 44
  Folder
Takagi, Sokichi, 1951 45
  Folder
Takata, Toshitane, 1950 46
  Folder
Takeda, Haruo, 1950 47
  Folder
Tanaka, Shinichi, 1946 48
  Folder
Terauchi, Juichi, undated 49
  Folder
Togo, Minoru, 1950 50
  Folder
Togo, Shigenori, 1946 51
  Folder
Tojo, Hideki , 1945 - 1946 52-53
  Folder
Tomioka, Sadatoshi, 1947 - 1955 54-55
  Folder
Toyoda, Soemu, 1950 56
  Folder
Tsukada, Osami, undated 57
  Folder
Tsukahara, Nishizo, 1949 58
  Folder
Tsukamoto, Yuzo, undated 59
  Folder
Uchida, Shigeshi, 1951, 1953 60
  Folder
Uwai, Hiroshi, 1950 61
  Folder
Watanabe, Yasuji, 1945 - 1950 62
  Folder
Yamaguchi, Tamon, 1948 63
  Folder
Yamamoto, Sadao, 1950 64
  Folder
Yano, Shikado, 1950 65
  Folder
Yokoi, Tadao, 1955 66
  Folder
Yokota, Minoru, 1951 67
  Folder
Yokoyama, Ichihei, 1950 68
  Folder
Yoshida, Zengo, 1950 69
  Folder
Yoshioka, Chuichi, 1949 70
  Folder
Yoshikawa, Takeo, 1950 - 1965 71
  BoxFolder
Allen, Brooke E., 1962 231
  Folder
Avery, Guy C., undated 2
  Folder
Backus, Edward N., 1961 3
  Folder
Barnes, Harry Elmer, 1964 4
  Folder
Beardall, John R., Jr., 1970 5
  Folder
Beatty, Frank Edmund, Jr., 1962 6
  Folder
Beck, Edgar B. , 1964 7
  Folder
Bicknell, Waldo, 1964 - 1968 8
  Folder
Bongo, Nicholas, 1964 9
  Folder
Briggs, Ralph T. , 1977 10
  Folder
Burford, Mrs. William, 1964 11
  Folder
Clarke, Carter W., 1976 12
  Folder
Clausen, Henry, 1976 13
  Folder
Coe, Charles Frederick, 1963 - 1974 14
  Folder
Collins, Joe , 1976 15
  Folder
Cooper, Kathleen Burns, 1966 16
  Folder
Crawford, John, 1964 17
  Folder
Crosley, Paul C., 1970 18
  Folder
Crouse, Robert, 1964 19
  Folder
Curts, Maurice Edwin, 1962 20
  Folder
Curylo, W. J., 1964 21
  Folder
Daniels, William B., 1965 22
  Folder
Davidson, Howard C., 1941 - 1962 23
  Folder
Davis, Arthur, 1963 24
  Folder
Davis, Charles W., 1963 - 1964 25
  Folder
Davis, Cleveland, 1962 - 1964 26
  Folder
DeLany, Walter, undated 27
  Folder
Draemel, Milo F., 1963 - 1971 28
  Folder
Dunlop, Robert H., 1962 - 1970 29
  Folder
Dyer, George C., 1969 30
  Folder
Dyer, Thomas H., 1985 31
  Folder
Dykers, Thomas M., 1964 32
  Folder
Early, Mrs. Stephen, 1970 33
  Folder
East, Walter J., 1964 34
  Folder
Eisnaugle, Harlan C., 1964 35
  Folder
Erickson, Ruth A., undated 36
  Folder
Farnum, William C., 1963 - 1977 37
  Folder
Farthing, William E., 1955 - 1962 38
  Folder
Fielder, Kendall J., 1941 - 1969 39
  Folder
Fink, Carl Kenneth, 1970 - 1978 40
  Folder
Finn, William S., 1964 41
  Folder
Fleming, Robert, 1975 - 1977 42
  Folder
Fletcher, Frank Jack, undated 43
  Folder
Flood, William J., 1957 - 1962 44
  Folder
Forrow, Thomas E. , 1964 45
  Folder
Fortenberry, Robert, 1964 46
  Folder
Freeman, Alton, 1964 47
  Folder
French, Howard C., 1964 48
  Folder
Fuqua, Samuel, 1923 - 1970 49
  Folder
Furlong, William Rea 1962 - 1976 50
  Folder
Gesell, Gerhard A., 1976 51
  Folder
Grannis, Lawrence C., 1964 52
  Folder
Grew, Joseph Clark , undated 53
  Folder
Gutzak, Francis , 1953 54
  Folder
Haynes, Allen, 1970 - 1972 55
  Folder
Hesser, B.C., 1964 56
  Folder
Hewitt, H. Kent , 1962 57
  Folder
Heydt, William H., 1971 58
  Folder
Hindmarsh, Albert E., 1964 59
  Folder
Holmes, Winfred J., 1967 - 1968 60
  Folder
Johnson, Doir C., 1964 61
  Folder
Johnson, Emil, 1964 62
  Folder
Kamont, Victor, 1964 63
  Folder
Kent, Tyler Gatewood , 1963 64
  Folder
Kimmel, Husband E., 1963 - 1964 65
  Folder
Kramer, Mrs. Aldwin D., 1970 66
  Folder
Kuehn, Otto, 1942 67
  Folder
Landon, Truman H., 1941 - 1959 68
  Folder
Layton, Edwin T., 1958 - 1964 69
  Folder
Leard, E. W., 1963 70
  Folder
Linn, George W. , undated 71
  Folder
Marston, Morrill W., 1976 - 1977 72
  Folder
McCollum, Arthur H., 1976 73
  Folder
McKnight, John Roland, 1964 74
  Folder
Michaud, Philippe A., 1964 75
  Folder
Mollison, James, 1941 - 1970 76
  Folder
Money, Raymond J., 1964 77
  Folder
Montgomery, Mrs. David, 1964 78
  Folder
Morgan, Edward P., 1952 - 1976 79
  Folder
Moser, R.R., 1963 - 1964 80
  Folder
Munson, Curtis B., 1977 81
  Folder
Nightingale, Earl C., 1970 82
  Folder
Nimitz, Chester, 1964 - 1966 83
  Folder
O’Brien, George A., 1963 - 1964 84
  Folder
Ogg, Robert, 1983 85
  Folder
Osborne, William Daniel Jr., 1964 86
  Folder
Outerbridge, William W., 1970 - 1987 87
  Folder
Pullen, Harold F., 1964 88
  Folder
Quynn, Allen G., 1963 - 1971 89
  Folder
Rafsky, Harry M., 1964 90
  Folder
Ramsey, Logan C., 1962 91
  Folder
Reeves, Vernon H. , 1965 92
  Folder
Richmond, David, 1977 93
  Folder
Richmond, R. M., 1963 - 1964 94
  Folder
Riggs, Cecil D., 1964 95
  Folder
Rochefort, Joseph, 1964 96
  Folder
Rogo, Jack, 1964 97
  Folder
Rood, George A., 1964 98
  Folder
Ruff, Lawrence E., 1964 99
  Folder
Russell, Charles A., 1964 100
  Folder
Safford, Laurence F, 1970 - 1972 101
  Folder
Sampson, George P., 1963 102
  Folder
Schindel, John, 1956 103
  Folder
Shapley, Alan , 1967 104
  Folder
Shaw, Duane W., 1970 105
  Folder
Shoemaker, James M., 1963 106
  Folder
Simons, R. B., 1941 - 1970 107
  Folder
Smart, Harley F., 1964 108
  Folder
Smedberg III, William, 1977 109
  Folder
Smith, William, 1962 110
  Folder
Spruance, Raymond A. , 1964 - 1975 111
  Folder
Standley, William H., 1962 112
  Folder
Stout, Herald F., 1964 113
  Folder
Taussig, Joseph K, Jr., 1963 114
  Folder
Terry, Mr., 1946 115
  Folder
Thesman, Irvin H., 1964 116
  Folder
Thiebaud, Kenneth E., 1970 117
  Folder
Thomas, Francis, 1990 118
  Folder
Thompson, Walter E., 1964 119
  Folder
Throckmorton, Russell C., 1967 120
  Folder
Train, Harold Cecil, 1962 121
  Folder
Tucker, Dundas Preble, 1964 122
  Folder
Tully, Grace, 1941 - 1970 123
  Folder
Tyler, Kermit A., 1964 124
  Folder
Wellborn, Charles, Jr., 1977 125
  Folder
Wilson, Durward S., 1962 - 1963 126
  Folder
Wilson, Wesley C., 1956 - 1963 127
  Folder
Young, Mrs. Cassin , 1964 128

Section: Papers of Military Leaders and Government Officials 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1901-2004, this section contains the files Gordon Prange and Donald Goldstein compiled on Japanese and American World War II-era government officials, military commanders, and veterans. These personal papers focus predominately on the Pacific theater and are arranged alphabetically by individual. The files generally contain one or more of the following items: correspondence, diaries, memoranda, reports, and unpublished memoirs or manuscripts.

Amassed by Gordon Prange during his assignment with the Historical Division of the Far East Command, the Japanese files depict the personal reflections of several key military commanders. Among these is the diary of Rear Admiral Sadao Chigusa, which contains daily reports of the First Air Fleet’s progress towards Pearl Harbor and its return to Japan. Researchers may also be interested in Genda’s analysis of the Pearl Harbor operation. Most of the files contain both a Japanese and English version of the text.

The bulk of the American files contain items photocopied from U.S. archival institutions, which were later annotated by Prange and Dillon. In general, these items chronicle the individual’s role in the war. For example, the Roosevelt and Hopkins files reveal the president’s awareness of activities in Europe and the Pacific prior to and during the war. However, the correspondence between Harry Elmer Barnes, revisionist historian, Charles C. Hiles, Lieutenant Commander of naval fleets in the Far East and cryptanalyst, and Husband Kimmel, Commander in Chief of the U.S. Pacific Fleet at the time of the Pearl Harbor attack, concentrate on contemporary issues. More specifically, the letters between these gentlemen discuss the Pearl Harbor investigations, revisionist history, and Prange’s merits as an historian. These photocopied items are augmented by the scrapbooks of two Pittsburgh-area veterans, John Curran and Elliot Finkel, who served in the European theater of the war from 1942 to 1945. Images from these scrapbooks are located in Series XIII: Photographs, and represent the daily activities of American soldiers.

  BoxFolder
Chigusa, Sadao, 1941 - 1975 241-3
  Folder
Chihaya, Masataka, 1941 - 1948 4-5
  Folder
Fuchida, Mitsuo- Manuscripts, 1960s 6-7
  Folder
Fuchida, Mitsuo- Miscellaneous, undated 8
  Folder
Fuchida, Mitsuo- Sky Pilots, 1952 - 1957 9
  Folder
Fukudome, Shigeru, undated 10
  Folder
Genda, Minora- Affidavit, 1948 11
  Folder
Genda, Minora- Biographical Information, undated 12
  Folder
Genda, Minora- Correspondence with Prange, 1953, 1962 13
  Folder
Genda, Minora- Manuscripts, 1947 - 1972 14-18
  Folder
Kido, Marquis, 1941 19
  Folder
Kondo, Nobutake, 1947 20
  Folder
Kusaka, Ryunosuke, 1946 - 1952 21
  Folder
Nakahara, Giichi, 1941 22
  Folder
Nomura, Kichisaburo, 1941 23
  Folder
Ohmae, Toshikazu, 1961 24
  Folder
Ozawa, Jisaburo, undated 25
  Folder
Sanagi, Sadamu, 1949 26
  Folder
Sendu, Mr., undated 27
  Folder
Shimada, Shigetaro, 1976 28
  Folder
Shirao, Tateki , 1941 - 1946 29
  Folder
Toyoda, Soemu, undated 30
  Folder
Uchida, Shigeshi, 1940 - 1941 31
  Folder
Yamamoto, Isoroku- Correspondence, 1939 - 1954 32
  Folder
Yamamoto, Isoroku- Miscellaneous, 1901 - 1939 33
  BoxFolder
Baldwin, Hanson, 1941 - 1976 251
  Folder
Barnes, Harold- Correspondence, 1944 - 1968 2-6
  Folder
Barnes, Harold- Manuscripts, 1960s 7
  Folder
Barnes, Harold- Notes by Gordon Prange, undated 8
  Folder
Belknap, Reginald, 1954 - 1957 9
  Folder
Berle, Adolph, 1938 - 1944 10
  Folder
Bloch, Charles, 1936 - 1942 11
  Folder
Clarke, Woodrow Wilson, 1940 - 1990 12
  Folder
Curran, John, 1931 - 1950 13
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Application to Air Corps, 1942 14
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Biographical Information, 1994 - 2004 15
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Correspondence, 1944 - 1996 16
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Descriptions of Missions and Targets, 1943 - 1944 17
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- History of 392nd Bomb Group, 1989 - 2000 18
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Maps of Erkner near Berlin, 1944 19
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Maps of Furth, Germany, 1944 20
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Military Intelligence - Evasion Reports, 1944 21
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Miscellaneous, 1942 - 1945 22
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Newspaper Clippings on European Theater, 1944 - 1945 23
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Permission for Leave of Absence, 1944 - 1945 24
  Folder
Finkel, Elliot- Promotions and Discharge, 1943 - 1945 25
  Folder
Forrestal, James, 1942 - 1946 26
  Folder
Friedman, undated 27
  Folder
Furlong, 1954 28
  Folder
Halsey, William H., 1941 - 1957 29
  Folder
Hamlin, Charles, 1945 30
  Folder
Hart, Thomas, 1941 - 1962 31
  Folder
Hiles, Charles- Correspondence, 1962 - 1972 32-33
  Folder
Hiles, Charles- Manuscripts, 1940s 34
  Folder
Hiles, Charles- Notes by Gordon Prange, undated 35
  BoxFolder
Hopkins, Harry Lloyd- Correspondence, September 1941 - June 1942 261
  Folder
Hopkins, Harry Lloyd- Memos on the Situation in China and Indo-China, March 1941 - December 1941 2
  Folder
Hopkins, Harry Lloyd- Reports on European Theater, 1940s 3
  Folder
Hopkins, Harry Lloyd- Reports on Pacific Theater, 1935 - 1942 4
  Folder
Hornbeck, Stanley K.- Biography, 1931 - 1941 5
  Folder
Hornbeck, Stanley K.- Correspondence, 1935 - 1959 6-7
  Folder
Hull, Cordell- Correspondence, 1940 - 1941 8
  Folder
Hull, Cordell- Memos of Conversations with Japanese Ambassador, 1941 9-11
  Folder
Hull, Cordell- Memos on US-Japan Relations, 1941 12
  Folder
Hull, Cordell- Press Conferences, 1940 - 1941 13
  Folder
Jones, Jesse, 1941, 1943 14
  Folder
Kimmel, Husband E.- Ancestors and Descendents, 1956 15
  Folder
Kimmel, Husband E.- Biographical Information, undated 16
  Folder
Kimmel, Husband E.- Correspondence, 1941 - 1967 17-21
  Folder
Kimmel, Husband E.- Notes by Gordon Prange, undated 22
  Folder
Kimmel, Husband E.- Service Record, 1916 - 1942 23
  Folder
Kimmel, Husband E.- Yearbook from the Naval Academy, 1899 24
  Folder
King, Ernest- Correspondence, 1941 - 1952 25
  Folder
King, Ernest- Notes by Gordon Prange, undated 26
  Folder
Knox, Frank, 1941 - 1942 27
  Folder
Kuehn, Otto, undated 28
  Folder
Lavender, R. A., 1944, 1976 29
  Folder
Leahy, William D., 1938 - 1939 30
  Folder
Long, Breckenridge, 1937 - 1946 31
  Folder
Longacre, Robert, 1941 32
  Folder
Marshall, George- Correspondence, 1941 - 1945 33-35
  Folder
Marshall, George- Inventory and Notes, 1977 36
  Folder
Marshall, George- Memoranda on Pearl Harbor Attack, 1941 - 1966 37
  Folder
Marshall, George- Minutes of War Department Staff Meetings, 1941 - 1942 38
  Folder
Marshall, George- Testimony before Roberts Commission, undated 39
  BoxFolder
Martin, Frederick L., 1940 - 1962 271
  Folder
McDonald, Joseph, undated 2
  Folder
Miscellaneous, 1970s 3
  Folder
Morgenthau, H. Jr.- Diary Book, 1941 - 1942 4-6
  Folder
Morgenthau, H. Jr.- Presidential Diary, 1938 - 1945 7
  Folder
Patterson, Robert P., 1939 - 1941 8
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Correspondence, 1939 - 1944 9-13
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Battle of Midway, 1942 14
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Command of General MacArthur, 1934 - 1945 15
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Developments in China, 1937 - 1941 16
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Editorial Opinion of the Roosevelt Administration, 1941 - 1942 17
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Embargos, 1939 - 1941 18
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- European Theater of WWII, 1939 - 1942 19
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Military Developments in the Far East, 1940 - 1944 20
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Military Planning, 1937 - 1941 21
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Notes and Requests for Copies, 1972 22
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Pacific War Situation, 1941 - 1944 23
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Possible Japanese Espionage in Hawaii, 1935 - 1937 24
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Pearl Harbor Attack, 1941 - 1942 25
  Folder
Roosevelt, Franklin D.- Relations with Japan, 1937 - 1941 26
  Folder
Ruggs, Charles, 1944 27
  Folder
Safford, Laurence F.- Kita Message, 1970 - 1971 28
  Folder
Safford, Laurence F.- Notes by Gordon Prange, undated 29
  Folder
Safford, Laurence F.- Winds Message, 1940 - 1941 30
  Folder
Sehe, Charles T., 1994 - 2004 31
  Folder
Short, Walter, 1941 - 1945 32
  Folder
Standley, William H., 1934 - 1953 33
  BoxFolder
Stark, H.R.- Correspondence, 1942 - 1945 281-2
  Folder
Stark, H.R.- Diary, undated 3
  Folder
Stimson, Henry, 1939 - 1945 4-5
  Folder
Taft, Robert A., 1944 - 1945 6
  Folder
Theobald, Robert A., 1954 7
  Folder
Turner, R.K., 1944 - 1946 8
  Folder
Wallace, Henry A., 1941 9
  Folder
Watson, Edwin, 1939 - 1940 10
  Folder
Wilkerson, Buster, undated 11
  Folder
Yarnell, H.E.- Correspondence, 1937 - 1939 12
  Folder
Yarnell, H.E.- Notes by Gordon Prange, undated 13

Section: Ship Logs 

Scope and Content Notes

Arranged alphabetically by ship, the bulk of the logs date from December 6 - 7, 1941 and pertain to the ships most affected by the Pearl Harbor attack. The logs provide succinct descriptions of each ship’s location and condition prior to the attack, as well as its activities during the attack and immediately thereafter. Several of the files also contain a comprehensive ship history.

  Folder
Miscellaneous, undated 14
  Folder
USS Allen, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 15
  Folder
USS Antares, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 16
  Folder
USS Argonne, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 17
  Folder
USS Ash, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 18
  Folder
USS Avocet, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 19
  Folder
USS Aylwin, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 20
  Folder
USS Bagley, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 21
  Folder
USS Blue, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 22
  Folder
USS Bobolinkl, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 23
  Folder
USS Breese, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 24
  Folder
USS Cachalot, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 25
  Folder
USS California, December 5, 1941 - December 7, 1941 26
  Folder
USS Case, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 27
  Folder
USS Castor, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 28
  Folder
USS Chew, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 29
  Folder
USS Condor, December 7, 1941 30
  Folder
USS Conyngham, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 31
  Folder
USS Cummings, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 32
  Folder
USS Curtis, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 33
  Folder
USS Dale, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 34
  Folder
USS Detroit , December 7, 1941 35
  Folder
USS Dewey, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 36
  Folder
USS Dobbin, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 37
  Folder
USS Dolphin, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 38
  Folder
USS Farragut, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 39
  Folder
USS Gamble, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 40
  Folder
USS Grebe , December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 41
  Folder
USS Gudgeon, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 42
  Folder
USS Helena, December 7, 1941 43
  Folder
USS Helm, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 44
  Folder
USS Henley, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 45
  Folder
USS Honolulu, December 7, 1941 46
  Folder
USS Hulbert, December 6, 1941- December 7, 1941 47
  Folder
USS Hull, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 48
  Folder
USS Isabel, December 1, 1941 - December 8, 1941 49
  Folder
USS Jarvis, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 50
  Folder
USS Keosanqua, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 51
  Folder
USS Macdonough, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 52
  Folder
USS Maryland, December 5, 1941 - December 7, 1941 53
  Folder
USS Medusa, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 54
  Folder
USS Monaghan, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 55
  Folder
USS Montgomery, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 56
  Folder
USS Mugford, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 57
  Folder
USS Narwhal, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 58
  Folder
USS Neosho, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 59
  Folder
USS Nevada , December 5, 1941 - December 7, 1941 60
  Folder
USS New Orleans, December 7, 1941 61
  Folder
USS Oglala, December 7, 1941 62
  Folder
USS PT Boats, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 63
  Folder
USS Patterson, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 64
  Folder
USS Pelias, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 65
  Folder
USS Pennsylvania, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 66
  Folder
USS Perry, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 67
  Folder
USS Phelps, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 68
  Folder
USS Phoenix, December 7, 1941 69
  Folder
USS Preble, December 6, 1941 - December 8, 1941 70
  Folder
USS Pruitt , December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 71
  Folder
USS Rail, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 72
  Folder
USS Raleigh, December 7, 1941 73
  Folder
USS Ralph Talbot, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 74
  Folder
USS Ramapo, December 6, 1941- December 7, 1941 75
  Folder
USS Ramsay, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 76
  Folder
USS Reid, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 77
  Folder
USS Rigel, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 78
  Folder
USS Sacramento, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 79
  Folder
USS St. Louis, December 7, 1941 80
  Folder
USS San Francisco, December 7, 1941 81
  Folder
USS Schley, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 82
  Folder
USS Selfridge, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 83
  Folder
USS Shaw, December 2, 1941 - December 7, 1941 84
  Folder
USS Sicard, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 85
  Folder
USS Solace, December 6, 1941 - December 8, 1941 86
  Folder
USS Sumner, December 5, 1941 - December 7, 1941 87
  Folder
USS Sunnadin, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 88
  Folder
USS Swan, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 89
  Folder
USS Tangier, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 90
  Folder
USS Tautog, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 91
  Folder
USS Tennessee, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 92
  Folder
USS Tern, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 93
  Folder
USS Thornton, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 94
  Folder
USS Tracy , December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 95
  Folder
USS Trever, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 96
  Folder
USS Tucker, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 97
  Folder
USS Turkey, December 5, 1941 - December 7, 1941 98
  Folder
USS Vestal, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 99
  Folder
USS Virego, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 100
  Folder
USS Ward, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 101
  Folder
USS Wasmuth, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 102
  Folder
USS Whitney, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 103
  Folder
USS Widgeon, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 104
  Folder
USS Worden, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 105
  Folder
USS Zane, December 6, 1941 - December 7, 1941 106

Section: Secondary Sources 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1929-1991, these files are subdivided into journal articles, manuscript extracts, and newspaper clippings. Under each of these subheadings, the files are arranged alphabetically by topic. Although the series contains information on the Pacific War and the major participants, the central theme is the Pearl Harbor attack.

  BoxFolder
Articles, 1942 - 1956 291
  Folder
Manuscripts- Hawaii Operation, 1969 2-5
  Folder
Manuscripts- Naval Ministry and Battle Histories, 1930 - 1951 6
  Folder
Manuscripts- Relations Between US and Japan, 1932 - 1944 7
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings, 1941 - 1942 8
  Folder
Articles- Codes and Intelligence, 1955 - 1999 9
  Folder
Articles- Articles- European Theater, 1944 - 1945 10
  Folder
Articles- General Warfare, 1941 - 1970 11
  Folder
Articles- Japan, 1931 - 1976 12
  Folder
Articles- Individuals from Japan, 1942 - 1976 13
  Folder
Articles- Individuals from the United States, 1929 - 1966 14
  Folder
Articles- Miscellaneous, undated 15
  Folder
Articles- Naval Institute Proceedings, 1965 - 1971 16
  Folder
Articles- Pacific Region and the Pacific War, 1922 - 1942 17
  Folder
Articles- Pearl Harbor - Before Attack, 1941 - 1958 18
  Folder
Articles- Pearl Harbor - Description of Attack, 1942 - 1981 19
  Folder
Articles- Pearl Harbor - Investigations of Attack, 1941 - 1975 20
  Folder
Articles- Pearl Harbor - Miscellaneous, 1941 - 1964 21
  Folder
Articles- Pearl Harbor - Prior Knowledge of Possible Attack, 1945 - 1984 22
  Folder
Articles- Pearl Harbor - Remembrance, 1956 - 1986 23
  Folder
Articles- Pearl Harbor - Results of Attack, 1941 - 1967 24
  Folder
Articles- Political, 1941 - 1977 25
  Folder
Articles- Relations Between US and Japan, 1941 - 1977 26
  BoxFolder
Articles- Research of John Toland, 1983 301
  Folder
Articles- Reviews and Reference Articles, 1942 - 1970 2
  Folder
Chronology of Pacific War, undated 3
  Folder
Manuscripts- Ellis, Earl, 1950s 4
  Folder
Manuscripts- German-language on Japan in World War II, 1980s 5
  Folder
Manuscripts- Kimmel, Short and Pearl Harbor, 2003 6
  Folder
Manuscripts- Neumann Book - Excerpts, undated 7
  Folder
Manuscripts- Miscellaneous Excerpts on Pacific Region, 1928 - 1959 8
  Folder
Manuscripts- Nimitz, Fleet Admiral, 1976, 1985 9
  Folder
Manuscripts- Operation Magic-The Secret Sources of the Pacific War, undated 10
  Folder
Manuscripts- "This Means War", undated 11-12
  Folder
Manuscripts- Ultra Intelligence in World War II, 1987 13-14
  Folder
Manuscripts- Unknown Book, undated 15
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Honolulu Star Bulletin, 1941 16
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Japanese Surrender, 1945 17
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pearl Harbor - Attack, 1941 18
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pearl Harbor - Boise Incident, 1945 19
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pearl Harbor - Individuals, 1961 - 1985 20
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pearl Harbor - Investigations, 1941 - 1946 21
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pearl Harbor - Investigation and General Marshall, 1945 - 1946 22
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pearl Harbor - Miscellaneous, 1941 - 1989 23
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pearl Harbor - Port Arthur, 1904, 1941 24
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Pearl Harbor - Remembrance, 1951 - 1991 25
  Folder
Newspaper Clippings- Stars and Stripes, 1943 - 1945 26
  Folder
Student Papers, 1963 - 1976 27

Subseries  2. Manuscripts and Related Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

This subseries contains the manuscript drafts and related materials generated by Donald Goldstein, Gordon Prange, and Katherine Dillon as they wrote numerous books and articles on World War II. Arranged alphabetically by book title, each subsection contains corrections, correspondence, manuscript drafts, and reference materials. The majority of the correspondence occurs between Goldstein and Dillon and outlines the progress of compiling/editing books. Additional correspondence consists of marketing plans for the books and reader responses. The manuscripts are arranged from the earliest drafts to the proofs of the most recent edition, and illustrate the many cuts and changes made to the manuscripts prior to publication. The reference materials furnish background information on the specific topic covered by each book. The records are further described in the following subsections.

Section: At Dawn We Slept: The Untold Story of Pearl Harbor 

Scope and Content Notes

Drawn from volumes I and II of Prange’s unpublished manuscript “Tora, Tora, Tora,” this is the first book published through the combined efforts of Donald Goldstein, Gordon Prange, and Katherine V. Dillon. Initially published in 1981, the book chronicles the military action surrounding the Pearl Harbor attack. With the exception of revisions to the appendix and the addition of an afterword, the manuscript drafts relate to the first edition.

  BoxFolder
Audio Script, 1990 311
  Folder
Bibliographies and Information on Prange's Research, c. 1980 2
  Folder
Book Cover and Reviews, 1981 - 2001 3
  Folder
Corrections, undated 4
  Folder
Correspondence- General, 1980 - 2001 5-7
  Folder
Publicity and Book Promotion, 1981 - 1983 8
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 9-20
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1981 321-19
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1981 - 1991 331-10

Section: D-Day Normandy: The Story and the Photographs 

Scope and Content Notes

This subsection details the process of compiling the images and writing the narrative for the pictorial, D-Day Normandy: The Story and the Photographs, by Donald Goldstein, Katherine V. Dillon, and J. Michael Wenger. Published in 1993, the pictorial illustrates America’s role in the June 1944 invasion of Normandy. The research materials include manuscript excerpts contemporary to the D-Day invasion along with more recent articles. Images from this pictorial are contained and described in Series XIII: Photographs.

  Folder
Captions, undated 11
  Folder
Corrections, 1993 12
  Folder
Correspondence, 1994 - 2003 13
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 14-17
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1993 - 1994 341-3
  Folder
Research Materials- Articles, 1984 - 1994 4-5
  Folder
Research Materials- Manuscript Excepts, 1944 - 1976 6-7

Section: December 7, 1941: The Day the Japanese Attacked Pearl Harbor 

Scope and Content Notes

This is the third book drawn from Gordon Prange’s unpublished manuscript “Tora, Tora, Tora,” and was published in 1988. December 7, 1941 relies heavily upon eyewitness accounts to provide a chronological description of the events occurring directly before the Pearl Harbor attack through Roosevelt’s declaration of war on December 8, 1941.

  Folder
Audio Script, 1991 8
  Folder
Corrections and Miscellaneous, undated 9
  Folder
Correspondence, 1985 - 1922 10
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 11-18
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 351-22
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1987 361-5

Section: Fading Victory: The Diary of Admiral Matome Ugaki, 1941-1945 

Scope and Content Notes

Based upon the diary of Admiral Matome Ugaki, Fading Victory depicts the daily activities of the Japanese Imperial Navy, which is accompanied by Ugaki’s assessment of the fighting. Begun by Gordon Prange in the 1950s, publication of the Ugaki diary was postponed until the completion of the “Tora, Tora, Tora” project. After Prange’s death, Donald Goldstein and Katherine V. Dillon resumed work on the Ugaki diary and eventually published it through the University of Pittsburgh Press in 1991. The vast majority of the files consist of edited manuscript drafts.

  Folder
Correspondence- Chihaya, 1954 - 1992 6-7
  Folder
Correspondence- General, 1978 - 2000 8-9
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1947 10-18
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 371-20
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 381-21
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, undated 391-22
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1989 401-17
  Folder
Miscellaneous, 1989 - 1994 18

Section: God's Samurai: Lead Pilot at Pearl Harbor 

Scope and Content Notes

Based upon a series of interviews between Gordon Prange and Mitsuo Fuchida, (located in the World War II research subseries) these manuscript materials describe Fuchida’s life from his military exploits through his missionary efforts. Initially written by Prange during the 1960s, the Fuchida biography continued to be revised during the next thirty years due to newly discovered information and publisher edits, such as the discovery of Fuchida’s love child and the removal of several chapters relating to his religious conversion. Under the editorship of Donald Goldstein and Katherine V. Dillon, the manuscript was finally published in 1990. In addition to the manuscript drafts, these records contain several reference files, which detail Fuchida’s missionary work throughout Europe and the United States during the 1950s-1960s.

  BoxFolder
Correspondence- General, 1952 - 1993 411-4
  Folder
Correspondence- Report on Fuchida Project, 1964 5
  Folder
Correspondence- Manuscript Drafts, undated 6-24
  BoxFolder
Correspondence- Manuscript Drafts, 1981 421-24
  BoxFolder
Correspondence- Manuscript Drafts, 1981 - 1990 431-18
  Folder
Research Materials- Church of the Open Door, 1964 19
  Folder
Research Materials- Fuchida, 1949 - 1976 20-27
  Folder
Research Materials- Fuchida's Son, 1964 - 1969 28
  Folder
Research Materials- Miscellaneous, 1942 - 1969 29

Section: Miracle at Midway 

Scope and Content Notes

Initially written by Gordon Prange during the 1960s and 1970s, Miracle at Midway contains first-hand accounts from American and Japanese veterans who fought in the battle or commanded the troops at Midway Island. The first published version of Midway appeared in the November 1972 edition of Reader’s Digest as a condensed version of the full text. Prange’s full-length manuscript on Midway was finally published in 1982, under the editorship of Donald Goldstein and Katherine V. Dillon.

  BoxFolder
Corrections, Maps, and Reviews, 1982 - 1983 441
  Folder
Correspondence, 1965 - 2002 2-3
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1960s - 1982 4-22
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1982 451-8
  Folder
Research Materials, 1971 9-10

Section: Nuts! The Battle of the Bulge: The Story and the Photographs 

Scope and Content Notes

These documents reveal the process of compiling photographs and writing the narrative for Nuts! The Battle of the Bulge: The Story and Photographs. This pictorial by Donald Goldstein, Katherine V. Dillon, and J. Michael Wenger was published in 1994. It contains hundreds of images from American and German sources depicting the daring counter attack by German forces in the Ardennes in December 1944. Images from this pictorial are located in Series XIII: Photographs.

  Folder
Corrections, undated 11
  Folder
Correspondence, 1993 - 1994 12
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1993 13-19
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1993 - 1994 461-11
  Folder
Miscellaneous, 1994 12

Section: Pacific War Papers: Japanese Documents of World War II 

Scope and Content Notes

This is the second book extracted from Echoes of the Pacific War: the Japanese Speak, an unpublished compendium of Japanese sources on the Pacific War. Complied by Donald Goldstein and Katherine V. Dillon, the book was published in 2004 and describes Japan’s navy and political diplomacy before the Pearl Harbor attack, as well as during the later portion of the Pacific War.

  Folder
Correspondence, 2002 - 2004 13
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 2002 - 2003 14-24
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 2004 471-3
  Folder
Research Materials, undated 4

Section: Pearl Harbor Papers: Inside the Japanese Plans 

Scope and Content Notes

This is the first book extracted from Echoes of the Pacific War: the Japanese Speak, an unpublished compendium of Japanese sources on the Pacific War. Complied by Donald Goldstein and Katherine V. Dillon, the book was published in 1993 and contains Japanese primary sources and expert commentary on the Pearl Harbor attack.

  Folder
Corrections, 1993 5
  Folder
Correspondence, 1991 - 1999 6
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1993 - 1997 7-27

Section: Pearl Harbor: The Verdict of History 

Scope and Content Notes

Published in 1987, this is the second book drawn from Gordon Prange’s unpublished manuscript “Tora, Tora, Tora.” In general, Pearl Harbor: The Verdict of History explains the political environment surrounding the Pearl Harbor attack and provides Prange’s analysis of the reactions to the attack, or lack thereof.

  BoxFolder
Audio Script, undated 481
  Folder
Book Cover, Reviews, Miscellaneous, 1985 - 1991 2
  Folder
Corrections, undated 3
  Folder
Correspondence, 1983 - 1996 4
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1983 - 1984 5-17
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1984 - 1985 491-17

Section: Rain of Ruin: A Photographic History of Hiroshima and Nagasaki 

Scope and Content Notes

This section depicts Goldstein’s efforts to compile photographs and write the narrative for Rain of Ruin: A Photographic History of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Published in 1995, the pictorial by Donald Goldstein, J. Michael Wenger and Katherine V. Dillon, presents countless photographs of the people and events surrounding the use of atomic weapons on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. The research materials contain the statements of Japanese officers on the effect of atomic weapons, as well as histories of the 509th Composite Group, the specialized unit responsible for delivering the atomic weapons to Japan. Additional research files detail the controversies sparked by Colonel Tibbets’ 1976 re-enactment of the bombing and the Smithsonian's 1995 Enola Gay exhibit. Images from this pictorial are contained and described in Series XIII: Photographs.

  BoxFolder
Corrections, undated 501
  Folder
Correspondence, 1994 - 1999 2
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1994 - 1995 3-11
  Folder
Research- Articles - Controversy, 1962 - 1994 12
  Folder
Research- Articles - Miscellaneous, 1960 - 1992 13
  Folder
Research- History of the 509th Composite Group, 1945 14
  Folder
Research- Manuscript Excerpts, 1978 - 1992 15
  Folder
Research- Military Orders, 1945 16
  Folder
Research- Pictorial of the 509th Composite Group, 1952 17
  Folder
Research- Statements of Japanese Officials, 1949 - 1950 18

Section: Target Tokyo: The Story of the Sorge Spy Ring 

Scope and Content Notes

Originally written by Gordon Prange during the 1960s, this manuscript highlights the activities of a Russian spy, Richard Sorge, who used his connections in the German Embassy to obtain Nazi party information. A condensed version of the manuscript first appeared in Reader’s Digest in January 1967. However, Prange’s dedication to completing the “Tora, Tora, Tora” project greatly delayed the publication of the full-length manuscript. Upon Prange’s death, the manuscript was passed to Donald Goldstein and Katherine V. Dillon, who finalized the editing. In 1984 the book was published under the title Target Tokyo. Researchers wishing to know more about the Sorge spy ring should consult the reference files, several of which are in German.

  BoxFolder
Audio Script, 1991 511
  Folder
Corrections, 1960s - 1984 2
  Folder
Correspondence, 1962 - 1996 3-5
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1967 - 1983 6-19
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1983 - 1984 521-22
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1984 531-12
  Folder
Promotional Materials, 1984 - 1985 13
  Folder
Research Materials- Articles, undated 14
  Folder
Research Materials- Correspondence and Reports, 1935 - 1950 15
  Folder
Research Materials- German Ministry Files, 1941 - 1942 16
  Folder
Research Materials- Interview of Max Clausen, undated 17
  Folder
Research Materials- Manuscript - Dr. Sorge Report, 1985 18
  Folder
Research Materials- Manuscript - Miscellaneous in German language, 1932 - 1989 19-20
  Folder
Research Materials- Manuscript - Sorge’s Own Story, 1942 21
  Folder
Research Materials- Notes Written by Prange or Goldstein, undated 22
  Folder
Research Materials- Report - Military Intelligence on Sorge Spy Ring, 1947 23
  Folder
Research Materials- Report - Partial Documentation of Sorge Espionage Case, 1950 24

Section: Tora, Tora, Tora 

Scope and Content Notes

Virtually all of the files in this section are the work of Gordon Prange. Taken together, these files divulge his thirty-year effort to complete the four-volume Pearl Harbor manuscript, “Tora, Tora, Tora”. Although the manuscript was never published in its original four-volume form, Prange did succeed in publishing a condensed version through Reader’s Digest in 1963. More importantly, “Tora, Tora, Tora” served as the foundation for At Dawn We Slept, Pearl Harbor: Verdict of History, and December 7, 1941. Researchers interested in viewing Prange’s assessment of his Pearl Harbor work should consult the marketing correspondence file. Additional files pertain to the Twentieth Century Fox film Tora, Tora, Tora, which featured Prange as a contributor.

  BoxFolder
Corrections, 1970 - 1978 541-2
  Folder
Correspondence- Chihaya, 1970 3
  Folder
Correspondence- General, 1962 - 2001 4-7
  Folder
Correspondence- Marketing, 1978 8
  Folder
Film Project with 20th Century Fox- Contracts, 1965 - 1967 9
  Folder
Film Project with 20th Century Fox- Correspondence, 1963 - 1970 10
  Folder
Film Project with 20th Century Fox- Promotional Materials, 1967 - 1970 11
  Folder
Film Project with 20th Century Fox- Scripts, 1966 - 1968 12
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, c. 1973 13-26
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, c. 1973 551-23
  BoxFolder
Manuscript Drafts, 1973 - 1974 561-25
  Folder
Miscellaneous, 1970 - 1993 26

Section: The Way it Was: Pearl Harbor, The Original Photographs 

Scope and Content Notes

This section examines the process of compiling photographs and writing the narrative for The Way It Was: Pearl Harbor, which was released in time for the 50th anniversary of the attack in 1991. Assembled by Donald Goldstein, Katherine V. Dillon, and J. Michael Wenger, this pictorial contains over 400 images of the Japanese attack on December 7th, 1941. Images from this pictorial are contained and described in Series XIII: Photographs.

  BoxFolder
Correspondence, 1982 - 2002 571-2
  Folder
Manuscript Drafts, 1989 - 1990 3-18
  Folder
Outlines, Reviews, and Miscellaneous, 1991 19

Return to Table of Contents »


Series  X. Prange Enterprise 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1949 to 2002, this series contains the business records associated with the researching, writing, editing, and publishing of manuscripts originated by Gordon Prange. These files are arranged under the following subseries: correspondence, financial records, legal and miscellaneous.

Subseries  1. Correspondence 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1949-1975, the research correspondence reveals the processes through which Gordon Prange located and collected information on the Pacific theater of World War II. The remaining correspondence dates from 1980-1988, and exposes Donald Goldstein’s and Katherine V. Dillon’s efforts to publish Prange’s manuscripts and monitor the use of his research materials.

  BoxFolder
Book Related, 1976 - 2001 581-2
  Folder
Financial, 1972 - 2001 3
  Folder
Legal, 1981 - 1989 4
  Folder
Locating Research- Forrest, Jerry, 1949 - 1951 5-6
  Folder
Locating Research- Japan, 1950 - 1964 7
  Folder
Locating Research- United States, 1971 - 1984 8
  Folder
Prange, Anne, 1980 - 1987 9
  Folder
Requests to View Prange Research, 1981 - 2001 10

Subseries  2. Financial 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1964-2002, the financial records are arranged chronologically under the headings of expense reports and royalty statements.

  Folder
Account of Expenses, 1970 - 1989 11
  Folder
Expense Reports- Fuchida, Mitsuo, 1964 - 1965 12-13
  Folder
Expense Reports- Prange, Gordon, 1966 - 1981 14
  Folder
Expense Reports- Royalty Statements, 1978 - 2002 15-18

Subseries  3. Legal 

Scope and Content Notes

The interview agreements reveal that Prange negotiated exclusive rights from Japanese commanders in exchange for a portion of his royalties. The publishing agreements contain contracts between Prange Enterprise and various publishing companies for the development of books.

  Folder
Interview Agreements, 1959 - 1960 19
  Folder
Publishing Agreements, 1953 - 2001 20-23

Subseries  4. Miscellaneous 

Scope and Content Notes

Dating from 1982-1994, this series contains items such as agendas and progress reports, which summarize the activities of Prange Enterprise. In addition, the Prange collection file describes Prange’s donation to the University of Maryland, and details his scholarly contributions.

  Folder
Agendas, 1982 - 1985 24
  Folder
Prange Collection at University of Maryland, 1979 - 1984 25
  Folder
Semi-Annual Progress Reports, 1983 - 1994 26

Return to Table of Contents »


Series  XI. Personal, Donald Goldstein 

Scope and Content Notes

The files in this series date from 1953 to 2004 and cover Goldstein’s life from his college education onward. The files are arranged alphabetically under the following subheadings: consulting, correspondence, education, miscellaneous, resumes, and travel. The consulting files are insightful, as they highlight the diversity of Goldstein’s professional activities beyond the realms of academia and book publishing. Generally, the consulting files pertain to World War II anniversaries and history conferences, and are arranged chronologically under the following formats: films, manuscripts, and speaking engagements.

  BoxFolder
Consulting Film- Correspondence, 1991 - 1992 591
  Folder
Consulting Film- Chronology of Pearl Harbor Attack, 1991 2
  Folder
Consulting Film- Interviews - Japan, 1991 3
  Folder
Consulting Film- Interviews - United States, 1991 4
  Folder
Consulting Film- List of Potential Interviewees, 1991 5
  Folder
Consulting Film- List of World War II Participants, undated 6
  Folder
Consulting Film- Miscellaneous, 1991 7
  Folder
Consulting Film- Scripts and Revisions, 1990 - 1991 8-11
  Folder
Consulting-Arizona Memorial Orientation - Scripts and Related, 1990 - 1992 12-13
  Folder
Consulting-"Winning the Peace" Film Proposals, 1993 14
  Folder
Consulting- Tora, Tora, Tora: The Real Story of Pearl Harbor, 1999 - 2000 15-16
  Folder
Consulting- Pearl Harbor, 2001 17
  Folder
Consulting-"D-Day Invasion" - Interviews with European Participants, 1993 - 1994 18
  Folder
Consulting- Manuscript Contributions- East Inc, 1986 - 1987 19-20
  Folder
Consulting- Manuscript Contributions- Encyclopedia Articles, 1991 - 1996 21
  Folder
Consulting- Manuscript Contributions- Miscellaneous, 1981 - 2005 22
  Folder
Consulting- Manuscript Contributions- Schuler Manuscript, 1990s 23
  Folder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- Correspondence, 1981 - 2003 24
  BoxFolder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- Speech Notes and Outlines, undated 601-2
  Folder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- December 7, 1941- A Retrospective, 1991 3
  Folder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- "Fight for New Guinea," 1992 4
  Folder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- "World War II: A Time Remembered - The War Fronts-The Home Fronts," 1993 5
  Folder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- "End of WWII, The Dropping of the Atomic Bomb: A 50 Year Perspective," 1995 6
  Folder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- Japanese Commanders, 2002 7
  Folder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- "The Bridge on the River Kwai- Death Railway,", 2003 8-9
  Folder
Consulting- Speaking Engagements- "The Bridge on the River Kwai- Death Railway,", 2004 10-11
  Folder
Correspondence- Goldstein and Prange, 1957 - 1980 12
  Folder
Correspondence- Holiday Greetings and Cards, 1974 - 1997 13
  Folder
Correspondence- Job Search, 1981 - 1985 14
  Folder
Correspondence- Miscellaneous, 1976 - 1997 15
  Folder
Correspondence- Post-Graduate Education and Early Teaching Positions, 1963 - 1974 16
  Folder
Education- Papers written by Goldstein, 1960s - 1972 17
  Folder
Education- Thesis, Masters - "Adolf Hitler, Administrator of a Society", 1963 18-19
  Folder
Education- University of Maryland Miscellaneous, 1950 - 1998 20
  Folder
Military Service with the U.S. Strike Command, 1962 - 1964 21
  Folder
Manuscripts- "Doolittle Raid", 2002 22
  Folder
Manuscripts- "Chinese National Interests and Military Capabilities: U.S./ China Relations in Northern Asia", 1979 23
  Folder
Manuscripts- "US Policy Concerning Renewal of Base Agreement with Philippines", 1988 - 1989 24-25
  Folder
Miscellaneous, undated 26
  Folder
Rembski, Stanislav, 1994 - 1995 27
  Folder
Resumes, 1970s - 2001 28
  Folder
Travel, 1979 - 1997 29

Return to Table of Contents »


Series  XII. Course Materials 

Scope and Content Notes

This series dates from 1964 to 2004 and documents Goldstein’s academic career from military institutions through his tenured position at the University of Pittsburgh. The majority of the files relates to his later positions and emphasizes his international relations and history courses. The materials included are further described in subseries content notes, 1. Military Institutions and 2. University of Pittsburgh.

Subseries  1. Military Academies 

Scope and Content Notes

The subseries examines Goldstein’s academic career at the United States Air Force Academy (USAFA) and subsequent institutions before obtaining a position at the University of Pittsburgh. He lectured on the United States, Western, and military history, and to a lesser extent international affairs and American minorities. The files are arranged alphabetically by course topic and then by record type. While the series includes a substantial collection of handwritten lecture outlines, the bulk of the series is reference materials. The reference materials generally include faculty manuals, readings, and supplementary texts that are arranged by course topic.

  BoxFolder
Administrative, 1965 - 1974 611
  Folder
Bibliographies and Syllabi, 1964 - 1974 2-3
  Folder
Course Offerings, 1965, 1973 4
  Folder
Evaluations by Students, 1969 - 1970 5
  Folder
Examinations, 1965 - 1971 6-7
  Folder
Extracurricular Activities, 1966 - 1970 8
  Folder
Introductory Course Materials, 1969 - 1974 9
  Folder
Lecture Outlines- American Minorities, c. 1970 10
  Folder
Lecture Outlines- International Relations, c. 1970 11
  Folder
Lecture Outlines- Military History, c. 1970 12
  Folder
Lecture Outlines- Russian History, c. 1970 13
  Folder
Lecture Outlines- U.S. History, 1970 - 1971 14-18
  Folder
Lecture Outlines- Western History, c. 1970 19-21
  Folder
Lecture Outlines- World History/ Miscellaneous, c. 1970 22

Section: Reference Materials 

  BoxFolder
American Minorities, 1964 - 1973 621-7
  Folder
Bases of Power and Conflict Series, 1971 8
  Folder
China Background and Communism, 1966 - 1970 9
  Folder
Command and Management Readings, 1972 - 1975 10-13
  Folder
Communication and Speaking, 1963 - 1968 14
  Folder
Diplomatic History, 1962 - 1963 15
  Folder
Far Eastern History, c. 1970 16
  Folder
How to in the Military, 1966 - 1972 17
  Folder
Military Environment, 1972 18
  BoxFolder
Military History, 1965 - 1971 631-3
  Folder
Miscellaneous, c. 1967 4
  Folder
Modern Warfare, 1967, 1972 5-8
  Folder
National Security, 1964 9
  Folder
Russian / Soviet History, 1970 - 1972 10
  Folder
Soviet Arms Control, 1970 11
  Folder
U.N.. Peace Keeping Forces, 1965 12
  Folder
USAF Doctrine, 1955 - 1971 13 - 16
  Folder
US History, 1965 - 1967 17-18
  Folder
Western History, 1967 - 1969 19-21
  Folder
World History, 1961, 1968 22

Subseries  2. University of Pittsburgh 

Scope and Content Notes

The subseries details Goldstein’s academic career at the University of Pittsburgh (Pitt), from his initial position with the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corp (AFROTC) through his professorships with the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs (GSPIA) and the Honors College. More information can be obtained in the following subsections: Administrative Files and Course Materials

Section: Administrative 

Scope and Contents note

The subsection is comprised of records amassed by Goldstein while fulfilling departmental duties and serving the community. His professional advancement can be traced through the GSPIA memoranda, Pitt correspondence, and recommendations files. The GSPIA curriculum files provide an inclusive view of strategic plans and classes proposals for the department. The speaking engagement file highlights Goldstein’s contributions to the public, specifically his presentations to community organizations. Researchers interested in a characteristic sample of Goldstein’s course materials should review the Chancellor’s Distinguished Teaching Award Dossier files.

  BoxFolder
Book Proposals, c. 1980 - 1990 641
  Folder
Chancellor's Distinguished Teaching Award- Dossier, 1994 2-6
  Folder
Chancellor's Distinguished Teaching Award- Miscellaneous, 1986 - 2002 7
  Folder
Correspondence- General, 1975 - 2002 8
  Folder
Correspondence- Speaking Engagements, 1975 - 2002 9-10
  Folder
Deposition for McKinney vs. University of Pittsburgh, 1998 11
  Folder
Ephemera, 1977 - 2005 12
  Folder
Exercises Presidential Management Internship, 1978 - 2001 13
  Folder
GSPIA Budget and Curriculum, 1968 - 2000 14-15
  Folder
GSPIA Memoranda, 1977 - 2002 16-17
  Folder
GSPIA Strategic Plan, 1997 - 1999 18
  Folder
International Relations Committee Historical Series Project, 1978 - 1987 19
  Folder
Letters of Recommendation and Thanks, 1975 - 2000 20
  Folder
Study of International Affairs Programs, 1987 21

Section: Course Materials 

Scope and Contents note

This subsection is arranged alphabetically by course topic. The Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corp (AFROTC) courses address the requirements of the academic program. The History courses examine U.S. diplomatic history. The International Affairs courses explore the basic concepts of international affairs and application of international economic and social policies. The International Security courses cover the basic concepts, vocabulary, and analytical methods of international security studies. The Model Organization of American States (MOAS) courses prepare students for a mock session of the OAS General Assembly. The Policy Analysis courses analyze the formulation, implementation, and evaluation of public policies. The Ridgway Center files describe the activities of The Center for Arms Control and International Security Studies, which was rededicated in 1988 as The Matthew B. Ridgway Center for International Security Studies. U.S. Military Action courses examine the history and impact of wars waged by the United States from the American Revolution to Desert Storm. Each course topic combines materials from related courses, and consists of syllabi, bibliographies, examinations, quizzes, lecture outline, assignments, exercises, reference materials, and student evaluations.

  BoxFolder
Air Force ROTC- Administrative, 1974 - 1977 651
  Folder
Air Force ROTC- Course Materials and Ephemera, 1976 - 1977 2
  Folder
Air Force ROTC- Lessons, 1971 - 1973 3
  Folder
Air Force ROTC- Reference Materials, 1970 - 1977 4-10
  Folder
History- Course Materials, 1988 - 2001 11
  Folder
History- Course Packets, 1991 12
  Folder
History- Evaluations by Students, 1991 - 2004 13 - 15
  Folder
History- Lecture Notes, undated 16
  Folder
History- Reference Materials, undated 17
  Folder
International Affairs- Course Materials, 1988 - 2001 18-19
  Folder
International Affairs- Course Packets, 1991 20-21
  Folder
International Affairs- Evaluations by Students, 1994 - 2002 22
  Folder
International Affairs- Reference Materials, 1998 23-24
  BoxFolder
International Security- Course Materials, 1974 - 2001 661-3
  Folder
International Security- Course Proposal, 1979 4
  Folder
International Security- Evaluations by Students, 1994 - 2002 5-8
  Folder
International Security- Reference Materials, 1972 - 1999 9-17
  BoxFolder
Model Organization of American States- Antigua and Barbuda, 1995 - 1996 671-2
  Folder
Model Organization of American States- Bolivia, 1996 - 1997 3-4
  Folder
Model Organization of American States- Honduras, 1997 - 1998 5-7
  Folder
Model Organization of American States- Canada, 1998 - 2001 8-12
  Folder
Model Organization of American States- Mexico, 2001 - 2002 13
  Folder
Policy- Course Materials, 1971 - 1997 14-15
  Folder
Policy- Course Packets, undated 16
  BoxFolder
Policy- Evaluations by Students, 1981 - 1997 681-2
  Folder
Policy- Exercises, 1976 - 2002 3
  Folder
Ridgway Center- 40th Anniversary of Korean War, 1988 - 1990 4-5
  Folder
Ridgway Center- 50th Anniversary of Korean War, 2000 6
  Folder
Ridgway Center- Administrative Documents, 1975 - 2002 7
  Folder
Ridgway Center- Ephemera, 1988 - 2002 8
  Folder
Ridgway Center- Other Lectures, 1988 - 1990 9
  Folder
Ridgway Center- Papers on Pacific Security, 1986 - 1993 10-11
  Folder
Ridgway Center- Programs and Publications, 1975 - 1999 12
  Folder
Semester at Sea- Activities, 1993 13
  Folder
Semester at Sea- Administrative Files, 1993 14
  Folder
Semester at Sea- Course Materials, 1993 15 - 18
  BoxFolder
Semester at Sea- Lecture Notes 1993 691
  Folder
Semester at Sea- Newsletters 1993 2
  Folder
Semester at Sea- Text and Reader 1992 3
  Folder
United States Military Action- Course Materials, 1976 - 2001 4
  Folder
United States Military Action- Course Packets, 1992 5
  Folder
United States Military Action- Evaluations by Students, 1996 - 2004 6-8
  Folder
Reference Materials- Civil War undated 9
  Folder
Reference Materials- Grenada 1984 10
  Folder
Reference Materials- Miscellaneous undated 11
  Folder
Reference Materials- Modern Warfare 1956 - 2002 12
  Folder
Reference Materials- New American Way of War 1979 13

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Series  XIII. Photographs 

Scope and Content Notes

This series contains images removed from the first twelve series for preservation purposes. Most of the files relate to World War II and consist of original photographs, reprints, negatives, illustrations, and photocopied images. The items are further described in the following subseries: Non World War II and World War II.

Subseries  1. Non World War II 

Scope and Content Notes

With the exception of the personal photographs, the images in this subseries are directly tied to the research and publication of books by Gordon Prange and Donald Goldstein. The arrangement in this subseries reflects the overall collection arrangement, which is alphabetically by research topic. Under each topic, the photographs are separated into published and unpublished images. The published images are arranged exactly as they appear in the book and are followed by the unpublished images. Generally speaking, the unpublished images were considered for publication, but ultimately rejected. One especially enlightening collection of photographs is the scrapbook created by Lieutenant General Chung Il Kwon, ROK Army, which provides a soldier's perspective of the Korean War.

Section: Earhart 

  BoxFolder
Published Images, c. 1920 - 1937 Photo 11
 1. Route of Amelia Earhart's last flight, May 21 to July 1937; map. 
  1. Page number: Inside front cover
  2. Photo number: 1
 2. No caption 
  1. Page number: Inside front cover
  2. Photo number: 2
 3. Sear area of Itasca, July 2 through July 16, 1937; map. 
  1. Page number: Inside front cover
  2. Photo number: 3
 4. A young Amelia with her mother, Amy, during the 1920s - before her days as an aviatrix. 
  1. Page number: P1
  2. Photo number: 4
 5. Amelia in her flight suit before the famous 1929 Friendship flight, when she became the first woman to fly across the Atlantic. 
  1. Page number: P2
  2. Photo number: 5
 6. The Friendship arrives in Southampton, England, after landing at Burry Port, Wales, following the flight from Newfoundland. 

The plane was a Fokker F-7 originally flown by the explorer Richard E. Byrd.

  1. Page number: P2
  2. Photo number: 6
 7. Amelia and Captain A. H. White after a June 1928 flight from Croydon to Northolt, England. 
  1. Page number: P3
  2. Photo number: 7
 8. Amelia with Orville Wright (left of plaque) and Senator Bingham (right) at the Wright Memorial in Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, in December 1928. 
  1. Page number: P3
  2. Photo number: 8
 9. With Bill Stultz, who piloted the Friendship across the Atlantic, in June 1928. 

Stultz would die a year later in a crash at Roosevelt Field, New York.

  1. Page number: P4
  2. Photo number: 9
 10. At home with her husband George Putnam, Amelia's promoter and a well-known publisher. 
  1. Page number: P4
  2. Photo number: 10
 11. Amelia with famous aviatrix Ruth Nichols. 
  1. Page number: P5
  2. Photo number: 11
 12. With polar flier Bernt Balchen in front of their plane in Teterboro, New Jersey. 

Balchen outfitted Amelia's Lockheed Vega for her solo crossing of the Atlantic.

  1. Page number: P5
  2. Photo number: 12
 13. Arriving at Culmore Field in Northern Ireland after her transatlantic solo flight in May 1932. 

Amelia had proved her skills as a pilot and gained even more fame.

  1. Page number: P6
  2. Photo number: 13
 14. Leaving Buckingham Palace after a visit with the Prince of Wales. 
  1. Page number: P6
  2. Photo number: 14
 15. Greeted by Andrew Mellon, the American ambassador to Great Britain, upon her arrival in London on May 22. 
  1. Page number: P7
  2. Photo number: 15
 16. A triumphant Amelia waves to the New York crowd during a parade celebrating her transatlantic flight. 
  1. Page number: P7
  2. Photo number: 16
 17. Amelia and her husband in flight suits, January 1935. 
  1. Page number: P8
  2. Photo number: 17
 18. With famous aviator Wiley Post in Cleveland, March 1935. 

Post and Will Rogers died in a crash in Alaska during an attempt to fly around the Arctic Circle.

  1. Page number: P9
  2. Photo number: 18
 19. Emerging from her plane on arrival in Oakland after her January 1935 flight from Honolulu. 

Amelia was the first person ever to make this solo trip.

  1. Page number: P9
  2. Photo number: 19
 20. Reporters interview Amelia with her husband at her side in front of an enthusiastic crowd at Newark Airport. 
  1. Page number: P10
  2. Photo number: 20
 21. Greeted by a Mexican official at Newark Airport after her successful flight from Mexico City in May 1935. 
  1. Page number: P10
  2. Photo number: 21
 22. Standing beside her Vega at March Field, California, 1936. 

This plane was replaced by the "Flying Laboratory," the Lockheed Electra 10E, later in the year.

  1. Page number: P11
  2. Photo number: 22
 23. With Edward C. Elliot, the president of Purdue University, holding a model of her "Flying Laboratory," then under construction. 
  1. Page number: P12
  2. Photo number: 23
 24. Watching mechanics repair her Electra in Burbank, California, after her 1937 crash in Honolulu. 
  1. Page number: P12
  2. Photo number: 24
 25. Amelia and her husband study the route she plans to take on her around-the-world flight in 1937. 
  1. Page number: P13
  2. Photo number: 25
 26. Preparing two distress signals before her attempt to fly around the world. 
  1. Page number: P13
  2. Photo number: 26
 27. Amelia prior to her final flight. 

From left are: George Putnam, Amelia, Harry Manning, and Bo McKneely, a mechanic at Union Air Terminal in Los Angeles. Manning, originally scheduled to be Amelia's navigator, had to return to his ship after the trip was delayed.

  1. Page number: P13
  2. Photo number: 27
 28. Amelia and navigator Fred Noonan in San Juan, Puerto Rico, where they finished a leg of their flight. 
  1. Page number: P14
  2. Photo number: 28
 29. The pilot with her navigator and Vicomte Jacques de Sibour, who had helped to arrange the flight, in Karachi. 
  1. Page number: P14
  2. Photo number: 29
 30. Amelia, a well-rounded person, enjoyed tending the garden at her Rye, New York, home. 
  1. Page number: P15
  2. Photo number: 30
 31. Amelia in the place she loved best, the cockpit of her plane. 
  1. Page number: P15
  2. Photo number: 31
 32. no caption 
  1. Page number: P16
  2. Photo number: 32
  Folder
Extras, c. 1928 - 1937 2-3

Section: International Relations 

  Folder
Dictionary of Twentieth Century World Politics- Published Images, 1890 - 1990 4-6
  Folder
Dictionary of Twentieth Century World Politics- Extras, 1917 - 1990 7-11
  Folder
HarperCollins Dictionary- Published Images, 1754 - 1992 12-13
  Folder
HarperCollins Dictionary- Extras, c. 1870 - 1995 14-15

Section: Korean War 

  Folder
Published Images, 1939 - 1950 16-19
 1. Cpl. George D. Smedley of Mount Vernon, Indiana, and Sgt. Thomas P. Montana of Yuma, Arizona, 1st Cavalry Division keep watch along the 38th Parallel. RG6S-KWP.36 (SC 350615); See photo 6-1. 
  1. Page number: Front Cover
  2. Photo number: 1
 2. Fifty-caliber ammunition being loaded into an F-51 Mustang at an airfield in South Korea. RG6S-KWP.1352; See photo 3-15. 
  1. Page number: Title Page
  2. Photo number: 2
 3. "Land of Morning Calm" 
  1. Page number: 1
  2. Photo number: 1-1
 4. American soldiers removing boulders to permit motorized vehicles to ford a stream. RG6S-KWP.2193 (SC 344021) 
  1. Page number: 1
  2. Photo number: 1-2
 5. Men of the 9th Infantry Regiment advancing up Hill 201. RG6S-KWP.2205 (SC 348664) OR RG6S-KWP.72 (SC 348664) 
  1. Page number: 1
  2. Photo number: 1-3
 6. Soldiers navigating rough terrain. 
  1. Page number: 2
  2. Photo number: 1-4
 7. The rugged terrain of Korea. 
  1. Page number: 2
  2. Photo number: 1-5
 8. The unforgiving Korean winter. 
  1. Page number: 2
  2. Photo number: 1-6
 9. The battleship USS Wisconsin patrolling Korean waters. 
  1. Page number: 4
  2. Photo number: 1-7
 10. Buddhist shrine. 
  1. Page number: 4
  2. Photo number: 1-8
 11. Father Charles Meeus saying Mass for Korean children. 
  1. Page number: 4
  2. Photo number: 1-9
 12. Paddy field in built-up area. 
  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-10
 13. Farmer and his primitive ox-drawn cart. 

The banner in the background is in Japanese, which illustrates the remaining Japanese influence in Korea.

  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-11
 14. Farmer on unpaved thoroughfare. 
  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-12
 15. Typical Korean home. 
  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-13
 16. Historic pagoda. 
  1. Page number: 7
  2. Photo number: 1-14
 17. South gate of Seoul. 
  1. Page number: 7
  2. Photo number: 1-15
 18. Statue of Adm. Yi Sun-sin, Korean naval hero. 
  1. Page number: 8
  2. Photo number: 1-16
 19. Shinto shrine where students studied. 
  1. Page number: 8
  2. Photo number: 1-17
 20. Two outlets of underground petroleum tanks built by the Japanese to refuel their battleships during World War II. RG6S-KWP.632 (SC 309926) 
  1. Page number: 9
  2. Photo number: 1-18
 21. Franklin D. Roosevelt of the United States, Ismet Inonu of Turkey, and Winston Churchill of Great Britain, at the 1943 Cairo conference. 49-13193 
  1. Page number: 9
  2. Photo number: 1-19
 22. Gen. Douglas MacArthur with his trademark, a corncob pipe. 
  1. Page number: 10
  2. Photo number: 1-20
 23. Meeting in Seoul between U.S. and USSR commissions in March 1946 

(Seated, left to right, Lt. Gen. John R. Hodge, Col. General D. F. Stikoff, and Maj. Gen. N. G. Lebedoff). 52-10148

  1. Page number: 10
  2. Photo number: 1-21
 24. The Military Armistice Commission in 1947. 

Maj. Gen. Hobart Hewitt, commission chief of staff, is in the front row, center. RG6S-KWP.1404 (No SC #)

  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 1-22
 25. Syngman Rhee reviews the troops. (before their departure) 
  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 1-23
 26. Seoul, Korea, 1950. RG6S-KWP.996 (No SC #) 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 1-24
 27. Kim II Sung, communist leader of North Korea. 54-5249 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 1-25
 28. Joseph Stalin, shown here on Moscow reviewing stand with Marshal Kliment Voroshilov, was instrumental in Kim Il Sung's becoming North Korean president. 51-14559 
  1. Page number: 13
  2. Photo number: 1-26
 29. American personnel happily departing Korea in June 1949. 

Little did they know that U.S. troops would soon return.

  1. Page number: 13
  2. Photo number: 1-27
 30. John J. Muccio, U.S. ambassador to Korea. (right) RG6S-KWP.1362? RG6S-KWP.1653? (SC 343026) 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 2-1
 31. Kim Il Sung. 62-5170 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 2-2
 32. Syngman Rhee. RG6S-KWP.1362? RG6S-KWP.1653? (SC 343026) 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 2-3
 33. Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur, Supreme Commander Allied Powers (left), salutes as he leaves his headquarters in Tokyo. 
  1. Page number: 15
  2. Photo number: 2-4
 34. The roof of the Dai Ichi Building in Tokyo, MacArthur's headquarter. Note the U.S., UN, and Japanese flags flying side by side. 
  1. Page number: 15
  2. Photo number: 2-5
 35. Lt. Gen. Walton H. Walker Commander, U.S. Eight Army. RG6S-KWP.1364 (SC 343339) 
  1. Page number: 15
  2. Photo number: 2-6
 36. Lt. Gen. George E. Stratemeyer, Commander, Far East Air Force. 50-10610 
  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 2-7
 37. Maj. Gen. Earle E. Partridge, Commander, Fifth Air Force. (right) 
  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 2-8
 38. F-51 Mustang, said to be the best prop fighter ever built. RG6S-KWP.1329 (A.C. 77562) 
  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 2-9
 39. F-80 Shooting Star, America's first jet fighter. RG6S-KWP.1096 (SC 386353) 
  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 2-10
 40. B-29 Superfortress preparing to take off. RG6S-KWP.1279 (A.C. 39387) 
  1. Page number: 17
  2. Photo number: 2-11
 41. Adm. Arthur W. Radford, Commander, U.S. Naval Forces Far East. 
  1. Page number: 17
  2. Photo number: 2-12
 42. Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, Commander, Far East Naval Forces. RG6S-KWP.879 (SC 372267) 
  1. Page number: 17
  2. Photo number: 2-13
 43. Vice Adm. Arthur D. Struble Commander, Seventh Fleet. 
  1. Page number: 18
  2. Photo number: 2-14
 44. Left to right, Soviet Premier Joseph Stalin, President Harry S. Truman, and Prime Minister Winston Churchill at Potsdam, 1945. 50.13534 
  1. Page number: 18
  2. Photo number: 2-15
 45. George C. Marshall, U.S. Secretary of State. 
  1. Page number: 18
  2. Photo number: 2-16
 46. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower (sitting, center), meeting with NATO Standing Group Officers. 51-16573 
  1. Page number: 19
  2. Photo number: 2-17
 47. Dean Acheson, Marshall's replacement, in January 1949. 51-54 
  1. Page number: 19
  2. Photo number: 2-18
 48. Soviet-built T-34 tank – dominant weapon of the war's early days. RG6S-KWP.1494 (No SC #) 
  1. Page number: 20
  2. Photo number: 2-19
 49. ROK soldiers engaged in mortar training. 
  1. Page number: 20
  2. Photo number: 2-20
 50. ROK marines in training. – J34. Korean Navy in training. 
  1. Page number: 20
  2. Photo number: 2-21
 51. ROK sailors performing calisthenics. - J35. Korean Navy in training 
  1. Page number: 21
  2. Photo number: 2-22
 52. ROK sailors rowing during basic training. - J36. Korean Navy in training 
  1. Page number: 21
  2. Photo number: 2-23
 53. Chairman Mao Tse-tung of the People's Republic of China. 54-4003 
  1. Page number: 22
  2. Photo number: 2-24
 54. Syngman Rhee (left), controversial president of South Korea, talking with U.S. Vice President Alben W. Barkley. 
  1. Page number: 22
  2. Photo number: 2-25
 55. Seoul, looking east from the Banta Hotel. (October 1950) RG6S-KWP.1565 (SC 349849) 
  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 3-1
 56. Korean citizens crowd the entrances of City Hall as they await war news. RG6S-KWP.2088 (SC 343408) 
  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 3-2
 57. Refugees panicking as hostilities unfold. 
  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 3-3
 58. President Harry S. Truman 111-SC-213949 
  1. Page number: 24
  2. Photo number: 3-4
 59. Jacob Malik, Soviet representative to the UN Security Council. (left) 51-1746 
  1. Page number: 24
  2. Photo number: 3-5
 60. Devastated South Korean town. RG6S-KWP.606 (SC 344044) 
  1. Page number: 24
  2. Photo number: 3-6
 61. South Korean soldiers retreating from Seoul. 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 3-7
 62. Americans (probably members of the Korean Military Advisory Group) evacuating Seoul. RG6S-KWP.1018 (SC 342706) 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 3-8
 63. U.S. Army captain speaking to three nuns at a railway station somewhere in Korea during the early days of the communist invasion. RG6S-KWP.2102 (SC 344901) 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 3-9
 64. U.S. Navy F-9 Panthers prepare to take off from a carrier. This was the first time in naval history that jet aircraft were used in combat. 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 3-10
 65. U.S. Navy Panthers flying a sortie. 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 3-11
 66. USS Badoeng Strait nearing Japan with F-4U Corsairs on board. RG6S-KWP.1838 (U.S. Navy Photo) 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 3-12
 67. F-4U Corsair armed with 8 rockets and a 500-pound bomb takes off from the USS Sicily. (U.S. Navy Photo) 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 3-13
 68. Sgt. Dewy Lukefahr of Perryville, Missouri, anchors a 500-pound bomb to the wing of a plane. RG6S-KWP.1351 (SC 343336) 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 3-14
 69. Fifty-caliber ammunition being loaded into an F-51 Mustang at an airfield in South Korea. RG6S-KWP.1352 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 3-15
 70. Airman loading rockets onto an F-51 Mustang. (Note the name painted on the fuselage of the aircraft.) – USAF joins the war in Asia. 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 3-16
 71. Airman working on the Rolls-Royce engine of an F-51 Mustang. – USAF joins the war in Asia. RG6S-KWP.1352 (SC 343337) 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 3-17
 72. Locomotive knocked out by U.S. Air Force planes lies on its side near the Han River in Korea. 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 3-18
 73. An enemy tank destroyed by an F-80 with two five-inch rockets. 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 3-19
 74. Two probable direct hits on railroad bridges over the Kum River, 10 miles north of Taejon. ARC identifier – 542200 (NWDNS-342-AF-77478AC) 
  1. Page number: 28
  2. Photo number: 3-20
 75. Maj. Gen. Edward M. Almond, Chief of Staff, General Headquarters, Far East command (right) and Maj. Gen. E. K. Wright, Mac Arthur's Operations Officer, observe an artillery barrage on the Korean capital of Seoul. RG6S-KWP.1363 (SC 343028) 
  1. Page number: 28
  2. Photo number: 3-21
 76. Gen. Douglas MacArthur (at right) greets Lt. Gen. Walton H. Walker. (U.S. Army Photo) 
  1. Page number: 28
  2. Photo number: 3-22
 77. MacArthur (center) with his chief of staff General Almond (right), and Ambassador of John J. Muccio. (U.S. Army Photo) 
  1. Page number: 29
  2. Photo number: 3-23
 78. MacArthur at Yongdung-po, June 29, 1950. 
  1. Page number: 29
  2. Photo number: 3-24
 79. UN weapons arrive at Pusan. – J11. Pusan U.S. weapons arrive at Pusan. 
  1. Page number: 29
  2. Photo number: 3-25
 80. UN weapons arrive at Pusan. 
  1. Page number: 29
  2. Photo number: 3-26
 81. Maj. Gen. William F. Dean, commander, 24th Infantry division. 
  1. Page number: 30
  2. Photo number: 3-27
 82. Brig Gen. John Church, commander of an advance unit (shown here after promotion to general). (on right) 
  1. Page number: 30
  2. Photo number: 3-28
 83. A C-54 Skymaster in Korea. RG6S-KWP.2186 (SC 343056) 
  1. Page number: 30
  2. Photo number: 3-29
 84. Townspeople welcoming UN troops at Kumchon, June 30, 1950. – J15. 06-30-50 
  1. Page number: 31
  2. Photo number: 3-30
 85. Banner welcoming U.S. Army to Kumchon. – J14. 06-30-50 
  1. Page number: 31
  2. Photo number: 3-31
 86. Refugees fleeing south as the task force prepares to move north toward the front. RG6S-KWP.XX (SC 345358) 
  1. Page number: 31
  2. Photo number: 3-32
 87. A highly feared T-34 tank with its 85-mm main gun. 
  1. Page number: 32
  2. Photo number: 3-33
 88. 105-mm howitzer in operation. RG6S-KWP.1143 (SC 347079) 
  1. Page number: 32
  2. Photo number: 3-34
 89. Task Force Smith veterans being honored by President Truman at the White House on June 1952. 

Brad Smith is at far right; Secretary of the Army Frank Pace is the civilian behind Truman. RG6S-KWP.1496 (SC 346523)

  1. Page number: 33
  2. Photo number: 3-35
 90. In a ten-hour engagement, 400 Chinese were killed. (MISSING) 
  1. Page number: 34
  2. Photo number: 3-36
 91. Damage done to a North Korean oil refinery in Wonsan by planes of the Seventh Fleet. 

Smoke could be seen 60 miles at sea.

  1. Page number: 35
  2. Photo number: 3-37
 92. Wreckage of a rail center at Kusong in North Korea. RG6S-KWP.851 (SC 351237) 
  1. Page number: 35
  2. Photo number: 3-38
 93. Carrier planes blast North Korean bridges at Pyongyang, July 3-4, 1950. RG6S-KWP.2162 (SC 343071) 
  1. Page number: 35
  2. Photo number: 3-39
 94. Eight-inch turret battery of the USS Toledo blasts a military target in Korea. RG6S-KWP.1444 (SC 346622) 
  1. Page number: 36
  2. Photo number: 3-40
 95. U.S. Navy planes left factories, 5 miles north of Kwanju, engulfed in flames. RG6S-KWP.854 (SC 344573) or RG6S-KWP.855 (SC 344574) 
  1. Page number: 36
  2. Photo number: 3-41
 96. U.S. Navy planes left factories, 5 miles north of Kwanju, engulfed in flames. RG6S-KWP.854 (SC 344573) or RG6S-KWP.855 (SC 344574) 
  1. Page number: 36
  2. Photo number: 3-42
 97. Lt. Gen. Walton H. Walker (left) congratulates Maj. Dean Hess, commander of the Bout-One project, a composite unit pf American and South Korean pilots flying F-51s in the early days of the war. RG6S-KWP.1366 (SC 343341) 
  1. Page number: 36
  2. Photo number: 3-43
 98. Troops of the 13th Signal Company, 1st Cavalry Division, await letters from home. RG6S-KWP.52 (SC 344600) 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 3-44
 99. 24th Infantry Regiment of the 25th Infantry Division prepares to move out. RG6S-KWP.2218-?-2216 (SC 343968) 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 3-45
 100. Members of the 25th Infantry Division at Pusan are bound for battle. RG6S-KWP.XX (SC 343452) 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 3-46
 101. Eighth Army Commander Walton H. Walker (left) and 24th Division Commander William F. Dean examining a map of the front lines. RG6S-KWP.323 (SC 343256) 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 3-47
 102. Soviet-made tanks knocked out at Taejon. 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 3-48
 103. Soviet-built T-34 Tank destroyed at Taejon with an inscription crediting Maj. Gen. William F. Dean. RG6S-KWP.1104 (No SC #) 
  1. Page number: 38
  2. Photo number: 3-49
 104. Three students receive instructions from an officer on the 3.5-inch bazooka. RG6S-KWP.264 
  1. Page number: 38
  2. Photo number: 3-50
 105. South Korean soldier aids a wounded buddy before he is evacuated. RG6S-KWP.1676 (SC 343168) 
  1. Page number: 39
  2. Photo number: 3-51
 106. South Korean soldiers in a Korean hospital at Miryang. 

When U.S. soldiers discovered that the South Koreans did not have cigarettes or candy, they provided these amenities to their wounded comrades from their own supplies. RG6S-KWP.1681 (SC 347162)

  1. Page number: 39
  2. Photo number: 3-52
 107. Aerial view of the city of Masan. RG6S-KWP.2175 (SC 348355) 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 3-53
 108. General Walker (second from right) discussing future operations with key officers. RG6S-KWP.1365 (SC 343340) 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 3-54
 109. A Marine patrol moves along the Naktong River. RG6S-KWP.888 (USMA A-1400) 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-1
 110. Marguerite Higgins, combat correspondent for the New York Herald-Tribune. RG6S-KWP.1552 (SC 346592) 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-2
 111. Combat reporter Hal Boyle of the Associated Press (center) interviews officers of the 2d Infantry Division. RG6S-KWP.67 (SC 366292) 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-3
 112. Cpl. John Romanowski of Chicago was a typical army cameraman covering the war in Korea. RG6S-KWP.587 (SC 342938) 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-4
 113. Marines waiting to embark in San Diego. (Marine Corps Photo) 
  1. Page number: 43
  2. Photo number: 4-5
 114. Supplies for the Marines – hundreds of tons of equipment ready for loading on board a cargo ship. (Marine Corps Photo) 
  1. Page number: 43
  2. Photo number: 4-6
 115. Marines march into a railway station at Pusan after disembarking from transports. RG6S-KWP.1714 (USMC A-1188) 
  1. Page number: 43
  2. Photo number: 4-7
 116. Col. Godwin Ordway (left) and Maj. Elmer G. Owens explain the local situation to Maj. Gen. William B. Kean (center), commanding general of the 25th Infantry Division. RG6S-KWP.379 (SC 345460) 
  1. Page number: 43
  2. Photo number: 4-8
 117. Men of the 5th RCT hunt for snipers in a burned-out village. RG6S-KWP.525 (SC 347586) 
  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-9
 118. Medics carry wounded soldiers of the 5th RCT in the Masan area. RG6S-KWP.519 (SC 347672) 
  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-10
 119. North Koreans lie dead beside a house. They were killed in an attempt to retreat near Taegu. RG6S-KWP.1763 (SC 349156) 
  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-11
 120. A bullet-pierced helmet and a dead soldier on the way to Masan. RG6S-KWP.1762 (SC 347826) 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-12
 121. A grief-stricken American infantryman, whose buddy has been killed in action near Haktong-Ni is comforted by another soldier. 

In the background, a corporal fills out casualty tags. RG6S-KWP.2038 (SC 347803)

  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-13
 122. A wounded man of the 7th Marines is taken to the rear. (Marine Corps Photo) 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-14
 123. Graveyard of enemy tanks; three T-33s destroyed on Hill 125. 

In the foreground are the bodies of three Marines.

  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-15
 124. After their first big battle, weary Marines rest. RG6S-KWP.867 (USMC A-1431) 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-16
 125. Marines take cover from mortar fire. RG6S-KWP.1228 (No SC #) 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-17
 126. A USMC pilot warms up a helicopter in preparation for evacuating the wounded. RG6S-KWP.1729 (SC 345800) 
  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-18
 127. Lt. Gen. Earle E. Partridge (center), Commander, Far East Air Forces, talks with USAF Chief of Staff Hoyt Vandenberg (left) and other officers. RG6S-KWP.1361 (SC 343338) 
  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-19
 128. Unusual photo of an F-51 Mustang releasing two napalm bombs. 

A sister plane at the far left will assist. ARC identifier - 542243 (NWDNS-342-AF-81584AC)

  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-20
 129. A Mustang taxis through a miniature lake formed by torrential Korean rains. ARC identifier 542236 (NWDNS-342-AF-80905AC) 
  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-21
 130. Planes of Task Force 77 – bomb-laden Corsairs ready for deck launch – await the signal to taxi into position. RG6S-KWP.1831 (USN 710009) 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-22
 131. F-4U Corsair, with an extra gas tank, in flight. RG6S-KWP.1829 (USN 409234) 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-23
 132. B-26 light bombers release 500-pound bombs in a strike over North Korea. ARC identifier – 542237 (NWDNS-342-AF-80936AC) 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-24
 133. The navigator and the pilot of a 5th Air Force B-26 are ready for a night intruder mission over enemy territory. 

An aerial gunner rounds out the crew. ARC identifier – 542228 (NWDNS-342-AF-80250AC)

  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-25
 134. Bombardiers in B-26s use the "Y" in the track as aiming point with uncanny accuracy. RG6S-KWP.1160 (A.C. 79649) 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-26
 135. B-29s dropping bombs on targets in the north inflicted heavy damage on cities and industries. (NWDNS-342-AF-77472AC) 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-27
 136. B-29s strike a North Korean bridge with deadly accuracy from 10,000 feet. RG6S-KWP.2155 (A-77486) 
  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 4-28
 137. B-29s striking railroad brides. (NWDNS-342-AF-77554AC) 
  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 4-29
 138. An M-24 tank did not quite make it through this narrow pass on a road north of Sungan-ni. 

Note the dead crewman hanging from the tank hatch. RG6S-KWP.273

  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 4-30
 139. M-26 Pershing tanks are test fired at Taegu. RG6S-KWP.1922 (SC 343812) 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 4-31
 140. Advancing ROK infantrymen scout a road accompanied by American M-4 tanks. RG6S-KWP.1926 (SC 346244) 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 4-32
 141. Marines of a Pershing tank crew eat chow somewhere in Korea. RG6S-KWP.1928 (SC 346662) 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 4-33
 142. Tanks of the 6th Tank Battalion, 24th Infantry Division, lay down support fore for men of the 19th Infantry Regiment. RG6S-KWP.687 (SC 357648) 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 4-34
 143. Wounded American soldiers receiving treatment. RG6S-KWP.1808 (SC 344399) 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 4-35
 144. Soldiers receiving blood plasma while being loaded on an L-5 light airplane. RG6S-KWP.1794 (SC 347155) 
  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 4-36
 145. A man replaces headboards with crosses on graves of the 1st Cavalry Division near Taegu. RG6S-KWP.12 (SC 356632) 
  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 4-37
 146. Funeral services for Howell G. Thomas, the District of Columbia's first Korean War casualty to be interred at Arlington National Cemetery. RG6S-KWP.1292 (SC 342805) 
  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 4-38
 147. Maj. Gen. Hobart R. Gay, Commander, 1st Cavalry Division (left), and Lt. Col. William Harris, 77th Field Artillery, observe the effectiveness of fire. RG6S-KWP.41 (SC 348350) 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 4-39
 148. British sergeant oversees the disembarking of his men from the H.M.S. Ceylon at Pusan. RG6S-KWP.1617 (SC 347150) 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 4-40
 149. Motor platoon, 1st Battalion, Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders, prepares to move to the front at the Naktong River west of Taegu. RG6S-KWP.1624 (SC 348928) 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 4-41
 150. Artillery shells burst on Hill 303, north of Waegwan. RG6S-KWP.1145 (SC 346245) 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 4-42
 151. 2d Lt. Cecil Newman, murdered on Hill 303 by North Korean troops, along with 302 other American prisoners. 
  1. Page number: 52
  2. Photo number: 4-43
 152. South Korean soldier operating a flamethrower. 
  1. Page number: 52
  2. Photo number: 4-44
 153. A sniper's view of the wreckage at Pohang. RG6S-KWP.930 (USN 710033) 
  1. Page number: 52
  2. Photo number: 4-45
 154. Ruins of Pohangdong. Note that the center of the city is completely burned out. RG6S-KWP.939 (SC 346706) 
  1. Page number: 53
  2. Photo number: 4-46
 155. Port facilities stockpiled with military supplies along the docks in Pusan. RG6S-KWP.2053 (SC 345430) 
  1. Page number: 53
  2. Photo number: 4-47
 156. An American soldier supervises the storing of cartons of C rations in Pusan. RG6S-KWP.2056 (SC 347879) 
  1. Page number: 53
  2. Photo number: 4-48
 157. Coauthor Harry Maihafer, then executive officer of I Company 21st Infantry Regiment, with one of his unit's KATUSA soldiers. 
  1. Page number: 53
  2. Photo number: 4-49
 158. Pvt. Yun Chun, age fifteen, A KATUSA assigned to the 19th Infantry Regiment, 24th Division. 

According to his American officers, he was one of the best. He allegedly held a hill overnight with his M-1 rifle. RG6S-KWP.338 (SC 349319)

  1. Page number: 54
  2. Photo number: 4-50
 159. Cpl. Richard Tablante of San Francisco, and Cpl. Erland D. Oregne of Soldier's Grove, Wisconsin, members of Company C, 1st Battalion, 9th Regiment, 2d Infantry Division, lead five ROK soldiers on a patrol near Tohosan. RG6S-KWP.69 (SC 347619) 
  1. Page number: 54
  2. Photo number: 4-51
 160. South Korean civilians help to carry captured weapons. 
  1. Page number: 54
  2. Photo number: 4-52
 161. South Korean workmen carry rocks for the foundation of an earth bridge for the 1st Cavalry Division. RG6S-KWP.49 (SC 346925) 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 4-53
 162. South Koreans, who are too old to fight, help to build an airstrip. RG6S-KWP.1655 (SC 345548) 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 4-54
 163. "Little Joe," a South Korean orphan adopted by a medical company of the 25th Infantry Division proudly displays a North Korean weapon to Sgt. Clarence Hallis of Akron, Ohio. RG6S-KWP.397 (SC 347920) 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 4-55
 164. ROK Noncommissioned Officer's School. 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 4-56
 165. ROK troops attend a class on mortar tactics at a training center in Korea. RG6S-KWP.1684 (SC 348406) 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 4-57
 166. Marines bring in prisoners. 

ARC identifier - 532405 NWDNS-127-N-A3242 - North Korean prisoners, taken by the Marines in a foothills fight, march single file across a rice paddy., 1950

  1. Page number: 56
  2. Photo number: 4-58
 167. North Korean captives taken on the west bank of the Naktong River by soldiers of the 5th Regimental Combat Team, 24th Infantry Division. RG6S-KWP.532 (SC 348931) 
  1. Page number: 56
  2. Photo number: 4-59
 168. Wounded North Koreans eat in a hospital tent. RG6S-KWP.1974 (SC 346271) 
  1. Page number: 57
  2. Photo number: 4-60
 169. American soldiers of the 25th Infantry Division proudly display a captured North Korean flag. RG6S-KWP.408 (SC 347762) 
  1. Page number: 57
  2. Photo number: 4-61
 170. Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg, U.S. Air Force Chief of Staff, at Haneda Air Force Base, Tokyo, Japan. 
  1. Page number: 58
  2. Photo number: 5-1
 171. Maj. Gen. Edward M. ("Ned") Almond, General MacArthur's chief of staff. (left) (also used for 5-11) (USN Photo 422376) 
  1. Page number: 58
  2. Photo number: 5-2
 172. Senior U.S. officials gather to discuss the Inchon landing proposal. 

Guests included Secretary of State Dean Acheson, members of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and the Secretaries of Defense, the Army, Navy, and Air Force. RG6S-KWP.1301 (SC 346148)

  1. Page number: 59
  2. Photo number: 5-3
 173. Rear Adm. James H. Doyle, Commander, Naval Assault Force, at Inchon. (USN Photo 423189) 
  1. Page number: 59
  2. Photo number: 5-4
 174. Gen. Lemuel C. Shepherd, Jr. (center), Commander, 5th Marine Forces Pacific, during the Korean War, shown later as commandant. RG6S-KWP.1713 -?- .1723 (SC 165585) 
  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-5
 175. General Almond (left) and Lieutenant General Shepherd go ashore in the launch of the USS Mt. McKinley. (U.S. Navy Photos) 
  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-6
 176. Maj. Gen. Oliver P Smith and Rear Adm. James H. Doyle confer in board the USS Rochester. (U.S. Navy Photos) 
  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-7
 177. Maj. Gen. David G. Barr Commander, 7th Infantry Division. (right) 
  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-8
 178. ROK Army embarking for the Inchon invasion. 
  1. Page number: 61
  2. Photo number: 5-9
 179. ROK soldiers being briefed by a regimental commander. 
  1. Page number: 61
  2. Photo number: 5-10
 180. Vice Adm. Arthur D. Struble, Commander, Joint Task Force 7. (right) (also used for 5-2) 
  1. Page number: 61
  2. Photo number: 5-11
 181. Landing beaches on Wolmi-do. RG6S-KWP.1736 (SC 348450) 
  1. Page number: 62
  2. Photo number: 5-12
 182. Combat-loaded Marine aircraft. (U.S. Navy Photos) 
  1. Page number: 62
  2. Photo number: 5-13
 183. S/Sgt. Carl W. Peters (left) and Sgt. Melvin R. Bataway (right) prepare ordnance on the flight deck of the USS Sicily. (U.S. Navy Photos) 
  1. Page number: 62
  2. Photo number: 5-14
 184. U.S. Marines load their equipment and supplies at Kobe, Japan, in preparation fore the Inchon operation. RG6S-KWP.1733 (SC 348416) (Marine Corps Photo) 
  1. Page number: 62
  2. Photo number: 5-15
 185. ROK Marines preparing to fight. 
  1. Page number: 63
  2. Photo number: 5-16
 186. U.S. Marines board a troopship in Japan for their voyage to the objective. (Marine Corps Photo) 
  1. Page number: 63
  2. Photo number: 5-17
 187. Marines eating breakfast on the morning of D-day. (Marine Corps Photo) 
  1. Page number: 63
  2. Photo number: 5-18
 188. Landing ship medium rockets (LSMRs) soften up shore defenses as Marines assault Wolmi Island. 

Note that Wolmi is connected to Inchon by a causeway. RG6S-KWP.764 (SC 348558)

  1. Page number: 63
  2. Photo number: 5-19
 189. Members of the 1st Marine Division head for Blue Beach on Wolmi Island. RG6S-KWP.1735 (SC 348447) 
  1. Page number: 64
  2. Photo number: 5-20
 190. Dead North Korean soldiers on Wolmi Island. RG6S-KWP.754 (SC 348476) 
  1. Page number: 64
  2. Photo number: 5-21
 191. Maj. Gen. Field Harris, Commander, 1st Marine Aircraft Wing. (Marine Corps Photo) 
  1. Page number: 64
  2. Photo number: 5-22
 192. LCVPs from the USS Union prepare to land at Inchon. 
  1. Page number: 64
  2. Photo number: 5-23
 193. Landing craft heading to the beach. 
  1. Page number: 64
  2. Photo number: 5-24
 194. Waves of Leathernecks storm ashore at Inchon. RG6S-KWP.1232 (USMC A-3190) 
  1. Page number: 65
  2. Photo number: 5-25
 195. Col. Lewis B. ("Chesty") Puller. – left to right – Puller, MacArthur, Smith. 
  1. Page number: 65
  2. Photo number: 5-26
 196. Gen. Douglas MacArthur (center) conferring with (left to right) Maj. Gen. Field Harris, USMC, and Rear Adm. James H. Doyle on board the USS Rochester
  1. Page number: 65
  2. Photo number: 5-27
 197. U.S. Marines in Inchon engaged in street fighting. RG6S-KWP.734 (No SC #) 
  1. Page number: 65
  2. Photo number: 5-28
 198. Men of the 1st Marine Division advancing through Inchon. RG6S-KWP.758 (SC 348498) 
  1. Page number: 65
  2. Photo number: 5-29
 199. Supplies on Inchon's beaches after the invasion. RG6S-KWP.1839 (USN 420027) 
  1. Page number: 66
  2. Photo number: 5-30
 200. South Korean refugees return to Inchon. RG6S-KWP.2092 (SC 348508) 
  1. Page number: 66
  2. Photo number: 5-31
 201. North Korean tank in flames. 
  1. Page number: 66
  2. Photo number: 5-32
 202. North Korean POWs march past a destroyed T-34 tank. RG6S-KWP.738 (FEC-50-8908) 
  1. Page number: 67
  2. Photo number: 5-33
 203. Members of the 1st Marine Division set up a field stove near the remains of a Soviet-type Il-3 airplane at Kimpo. RG6S-KWP.828 (USN 710027) 
  1. Page number: 67
  2. Photo number: 5-34
 204. U.S. Marines relax in the burned-out headquarters building at Kimpo. 
  1. Page number: 67
  2. Photo number: 5-35
 205. F-4U Corsair from the USS Philippine Sea at Kimpo airfield. RG6S-KWP.830 (USN 710029) 
  1. Page number: 67
  2. Photo number: 5-36
 206. Col. Charles Beauchamp (left), Commander, 32d Infantry Regiment. (U.S. Army Photo) 
  1. Page number: 68
  2. Photo number: 5-37
 207. AMTRACs advancing across the Han River toward Seoul. RG6S-KWP.678 (SC 349166) 
  1. Page number: 68
  2. Photo number: 5-38
 208. American troops on their way to retake Seoul. RG6S-KWP.679 (SC 349170) 
  1. Page number: 68
  2. Photo number: 5-39
 209. M-4 tank rolling off a pontoon bridge after crossing the Han River. RG6S-KWP.677 (SC 349065) 
  1. Page number: 68
  2. Photo number: 5-40
 210. Americans forcing four North Korean troops from a bunker. RG6S-KWP.751 (SC 348472) 
  1. Page number: 68
  2. Photo number: 5-41
 211. Six North Korean captives being searched. RG6S-KWP.199 (SC 355217) 
  1. Page number: 68
  2. Photo number: 5-42
 212. Rhee expresses his gratitude to UN forces and to General MacArthur at the liberation. Rhee (holding paper) stands behind podium. 

Directly facing him is General MacArthur. RG6S-KWP.1023 (SC 349488)

  1. Page number: 69
  2. Photo number: 5-43
 213. South Korean citizens gather to celebrate the liberation of Seoul by UN forces. RG6S-KWP.1532 (SC 349417) 
  1. Page number: 69
  2. Photo number: 5-44
 214. ROK units parade triumphantly in newly-liberated Seoul. 
  1. Page number: 69
  2. Photo number: 5-45
 215. ROK units parade triumphantly in newly-liberated Seoul. 
  1. Page number: 70
  2. Photo number: 5-46
 216. 24th Division casualties being evacuated from South Korea. RG6S-KWP.335 (SC 344877) 
  1. Page number: 70
  2. Photo number: 5-47
 217. Pershing M-26 tanks cross the Kumho River on their way to the Naktong. RG6S-KWP.839 (SC 348820) 
  1. Page number: 70
  2. Photo number: 5-48
 218. A North Korean 57-mm gun captured by the 2d Division. RG6S-KWP.993(SC 348860) 
  1. Page number: 70
  2. Photo number: 5-49
 219. Maj. James Nobors of Talladega, Alabama, Operations Officer, 38th Infantry Regiment, 2d Division, examines captured documents. RG6S-KWP.84 (SC 348854) 
  1. Page number: 71
  2. Photo number: 5-50
 220. Ninety-mm guns lay down a barrage in support of the 5th Regimental Combat Team. RG6S-KWP.1090 (SC 349290) 
  1. Page number: 71
  2. Photo number: 5-51
 221. Men of the 5th Regimental Combat Team pinned down on the banks of the Naktong River. RG6S-KWP.907 (SC 349383) 
  1. Page number: 71
  2. Photo number: 5-52
 222. Tanks and infantry of the 1st Cavalry Division advancing north. RG6S-KWP.16 (SC 350622) 
  1. Page number: 71
  2. Photo number: 5-53
 223. Traffic jam caused by a long line of jeeps waiting to be ferried across the Kumho River. RG6S-KWP.840 (SC 349009) 
  1. Page number: 72
  2. Photo number: 5-54
 224. Deuce-and-a-halfs (2 1/2-ton trucks) crossing a river 8 miles northwest of Taegu. RG6S-KWP.1088 (SC 349005) 
  1. Page number: 72
  2. Photo number: 5-55
 225. Damaged North Korean caisson that had been adapted fro pulling by oxen. RG6S-KWP.870 (SC 348852) 
  1. Page number: 72
  2. Photo number: 5-56
 226. Five thousand communist prisoners cross the Han River on their way to a POW camp. RG6S-KWP.691 (SC 362272) 
  1. Page number: 73
  2. Photo number: 5-57
 227. Senior Col. Lee Hak-ku, Chief of Staff, 13th Division, North Korean Army (right), who was captured by the 8th Cavalry Regiment near Taegu, is interrogated. RG6S-KWP.35 (SC 349093) 
  1. Page number: 73
  2. Photo number: 5-58
 228. Mass grave and bodies of South Koreans, victims of communist atrocities. RG6S-KWP.2302 (SC 350335) 
  1. Page number: 73
  2. Photo number: 5-59
 229. The result of a salvo from the USS Missouri that displaced an enemy mortar position. RG6S-KWP.932 (USN 710035) 
  1. Page number: 73
  2. Photo number: 5-60
 230. U.S. Secretary of Defense George C. Marshall (left) with Lt. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway. 
  1. Page number: 74
  2. Photo number: 5-61
  BoxFolder
Published Images, 1950 - 1990 Photo 21-4
 231. Cpl. George D. Smedley of Mount Vernon, Indiana, and Sgt. Thomas P. Montana of Yuma, Arizona, 1st Cavalry Division keep watch along the 38th Parallel. RG6S-KWP36 (SC 350615) 
  1. Page number: 75
  2. Photo number: 6-1
 232. UN forces crossing the 38th Parallel. ARC Identifier - 541822 (NWDNS-306-FS-259(21)) 
  1. Page number: 76
  2. Photo number: 6-2
 233. Gen. Douglas MacArthur (right) confers with Lt. Gen. Walton H. Walker, Commander Eighth Army. 
  1. Page number: 76
  2. Photo number: 6-3
 234. Maj. Gen. Edward M. Almond, Commander, X Corps (left), with Army Chief of Staff J. Lawton Collins (right) RG6S-KWP.448(SC 354255) 
  1. Page number: 76
  2. Photo number: 6-4
 235. Chou En-lai, Premier of the Peoples Republic of China. 53-5751 
  1. Page number: 76
  2. Photo number: 6-5
 236. President Harry S Truman (left) and Gen. Douglas MacArthur at a meeting on Wake Island. - Harry S Truman Library 
  1. Page number: 77
  2. Photo number: 6-6
 237. Special Ambassador Dean Rusk of the State Department, later to become Secretary of State. (Also on list H-7 ) (SC389439) 
  1. Page number: 77
  2. Photo number: 6-7
 238. President Truman with key Korean War advisors. 

From left, Special Assistant Averell Harriman, Secretary of Defense George C. Marshall, Truman, Secretary of State Dean Acheson, Treasury Secretary John Snyder, Army Secretary Frank Pace, and General Omar Bradley, Chairmen of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. - Harry S Truman Library

  1. Page number: 77
  2. Photo number: 6-8
 239. Chairman Mao Tse-tung (foreground) 54-3987 
  1. Page number: 78
  2. Photo number: 6-9
 240. Paratroopers of the 187th Airborne Regimental Combat Team, en route to Korea from Japan, gear up to board a C-119 Flying Boxcar. (NWDNS-342-AF-88059AC) 
  1. Page number: 78
  2. Photo number: 6-10
 241. Australian troops, preparing to eat, on a hillside along the front. RG6S-KWP.1607 (SC 710035) 
  1. Page number: 78
  2. Photo number: 6-11
 242. Officers of the Royal Australian Regiment confer with American officers for operations in the vicinity of Tongman-ni. RG6S-KWP.1606 (SC 352306) 
  1. Page number: 78
  2. Photo number: 6-12
 243. Maj. Gen. Robert Soule, Commanding General, 3d Infantry Division, at Taegu airstrip. (left) 
  1. Page number: 79
  2. Photo number: 6-13
 244. ROK band greets Filipino troops on their arrival in Korea. RG6S-KWP.1638 (SC 348884) 
  1. Page number: 79
  2. Photo number: 6-14
 245. Turkish troops at Pusan. RG6S-KWP.1698 (SC 351460) 
  1. Page number: 79
  2. Photo number: 6-15
 246. Thai troops disembarking as they prepare to join the fray. RG6S-KWP.1696 (SC 361378) 
  1. Page number: 80
  2. Photo number: 6-16
 247. Brig. Gen. George Taylor, Commander, 29th British Brigade. (right) 
  1. Page number: 80
  2. Photo number: 6-17
 248. Maj. Gen. Frank W. Milburn, Commander, I Corps. (right) RG6S-KWP.440(SC354739) 
  1. Page number: 80
  2. Photo number: 6-18
 249. Posthumous Medal of Honor winner Lt. Samuel S. Coursen. 
  1. Page number: 80
  2. Photo number: 6-19
 250. ROK infantry advances north. 80-G-421399 
  1. Page number: 81
  2. Photo number: 6-20
 251. Underwater demolition team en route to explode North Korean mines. (80-G-421399) 
  1. Page number: 81
  2. Photo number: 6-21
 252. A South Korean mine-sweeper blows up in Wonsan harbor. RG6S-KWP.1161 (USN 423625) 
  1. Page number: 81
  2. Photo number: 6-22
 253. Traveling 33 miles in eleven hours, troops of the 7th ROK move to new positions near Singye. RG6S-KWP.2208 (SC 354744) 
  1. Page number: 82
  2. Photo number: 6-23
 254. Equipment of the 1st Marine Division, on board a ship off Wonsan. – USN Photo 421351 Caption from unknown book – Operation Yo-Yo – Back and forth, changing course at twelve-hour intervals, the ships bearing the Marines and their gear mark time during mine clearance operations at Wonsan. 
  1. Page number: 82
  2. Photo number: 6-24
 255. U.S. Marines landing at Wonsan. RG6S-KWP.1166 (SC 351829) 1st Division Marines at Wonsan 31 October 1950. 
  1. Page number: 82
  2. Photo number: 6-25
 256. Landing craft at Wonsan. RG6S-KWP.1165 (SC 351744) 
  1. Page number: 82
  2. Photo number: 6-26
 257. Captured North Koreans waiting to be shipped out from Wonsan. RG6S-KWP.1162 (SC 351647) 
  1. Page number: 83
  2. Photo number: 6-27
 258. Ruins at Wonsan. RG6S-KWP.1167 (SC 352685) 
  1. Page number: 83
  2. Photo number: 6-28
 259. A Korean woman presenting flowers to Maj. Gen. Almond. RG6S-KWP.660 (SC 351601) 
  1. Page number: 83
  2. Photo number: 6-29
 260. North Koreans welcoming their liberators. RG6S-KWP.659 (SC 351600)? 
  1. Page number: 83
  2. Photo number: 6-30
 261. Men of the 7th Infantry Division assemble on the beaches at Iwon. RG6S-KWP.159 (SC 354186) 
  1. Page number: 83
  2. Photo number: 6-31
 262. UN forces taking Pyongyang, the North Korean capital. RG6S-KWP.986 (No SC #) 
  1. Page number: 84
  2. Photo number: 6-32
 263. Mass rally by the North Korean people in their capital city of Pyongyang celebrating the occupation of the city by UN forces. 
  1. Page number: 84
  2. Photo number: 6-33
 264. Brig. Gen. Frank Bowen (left) confers with Gen. Matthew Ridgway. SA/FFC-51-3658 
  1. Page number: 84
  2. Photo number: 6-34
 265. Airborne troops board a C-119 for a drop north of Pyongyang. RG6S-KWP.462 (SC 351492) 
  1. Page number: 84
  2. Photo number: 6-35
 266. Paratroopers of the 187th Airborne Regimental Combat Team readying for a jump. ARC Identifier – 542244 (NWDNS-342-AF-81649AC) 
  1. Page number: 85
  2. Photo number: 6-36
 267. Paratroopers in action. ARC Identifier – 542238 (NWDNS-342-AF-80937AC) 
  1. Page number: 85
  2. Photo number: 6-37
 268. General MacArthur peering from his airplane as he watches paratroopers drop behind enemy lines. RG6S-KWP.XX (SC 351290) 
  1. Page number: 85
  2. Photo number: 6-38
 269. U.S. flag raised at Sukchon, site of the first airborne assault of the war. 

Four hundred troops were dropped between Sukchon and Sunchon. RG6S-KWP.459 (SC 351295)

  1. Page number: 85
  2. Photo number: 6-39
 270. Residents of Hamhung identify the bodies of some three hundred political prisoners who suffocated in caves sealed off by North Korean soldiers. ARC Identifier – 531380 (NWDNS-111-AF-351359) 
  1. Page number: 86
  2. Photo number: 6-40
 271. Cpl. Thomas A. Edwards of New York City, 8th Cavalry Regiment, is fed by Pfc. Cornelius Bosma of Ontario, California, a member of the 8063d MASH. RG6S-KWP.37 (SC 351943) 
  1. Page number: 86
  2. Photo number: 6-42
 272. The first Chinese troops captured outside of Hamhung. RG6S-KWP.1639 (SC 351717) 
  1. Page number: 86
  2. Photo number: 6-43
 273. B-29s dropping bombs on North Korean targets. ARC Identifier – 542229 (NWDNS-111-AF-351359) 
  1. Page number: 87
  2. Photo number: 6-44
 274. F-80 fighter, carrying two 75-gallon tanks of napalm on its wings, heads into action. ARC Identifier – 542212 (NWDNS-111-AF-351359) NAPALM CARRIER. 

One hundred and fifty gallons of flaming death, seventy five gallons of napalm in each of the dark colored wing tanks, speeds on its way toward enemy lines in Korea through courtesy of an F-80 jet fighter of the U.S. Far East Air Forces, ca. 01/02/1951

  1. Page number: 87
  2. Photo number: 6-45
 275. Chaplain Burgress Riddle holds Thanksgiving Day services on the banks of the Yalu River. 
  1. Page number: 88
  2. Photo number: 6-46
 276. Maj. Gen. Oliver P. Smith, Commander, 1st Marine Division. (right) RG6S-KWP.1370 (SC 361318) 
  1. Page number: 88
  2. Photo number: 6-47
 277. U.S. Army Chief of Staff J. Lawton (right) conferring with X Corps Commander Almond at the Hamhung airstrip. RG6S-KWP.448 (SC 354255) 
  1. Page number: 89
  2. Photo number: 6-48
 278. Lined up bumper to bumper, this chain of vehicles inches along a road. 

Withdrawing from Hongchon to Wonju, a distance of 36 miles, took ten and one-half hours. RG6S-KWP.706 (SC 355931)

  1. Page number: 89
  2. Photo number: 6-49
 279. U.S. Marines move south from Koto-ri. (USMC Photo A 5372) 
  1. Page number: 90
  2. Photo number: 6-50
 280. Bitter cold, bitter fight. ARC Identifier – 542229 (NWDNS-111-AF-351359) BITTER COLD, BITTER FIGHT. 

While units of the U.S. Far East Air Forces Combat Cargo Command made an all-out effort to aid embattled units of the First Marine Division and Seventh Infantry Division, the men fighting in Korea were trying desperately to link up in their battle for survival. This marine is shown just as he reached the crest of the ridge at the link-up point. Wet, stinging snow and ice made the operation the most difficult sort, as unleashed hordes of communist troops charge again and again into the United Nations forces.

  1. Page number: 90
  2. Photo number: 6-51
 281. Marine base at the foot of the Chosin Reservoir. (USMC Photo A 4971) 
  1. Page number: 90
  2. Photo number: 6-52
 282. Walking wounded await evacuation from Hagaru-ri. (USMC Photo A 5683) 
  1. Page number: 91
  2. Photo number: 6-53
 283. Military installations burn as Wonsan is evacuated. RG6S-KWP.1170 (SC 354094) 
  1. Page number: 91
  2. Photo number: 6-54
 284. Thousands of terror-stricken Koreans move south. (SC 355573) 
  1. Page number: 91
  2. Photo number: 6-55
 286. Friendly North Korean volunteer to aid the South as guerrilla fighters. 
  1. Page number: 91
  2. Photo number: 6-56
 287. Vehicles being loaded on board ships during withdrawal from Hungnam. RG6S-KWP.2244 (USN 423919) 
  1. Page number: 92
  2. Photo number: 6-57
 288. Troops of the 7th Regiment, 3d Infantry Division, wading through icy water as they evacuate the beaches. RG6S-KWP.125 (SC 355588) 
  1. Page number: 92
  2. Photo number: 6-58
 289. Desperate refugees use anything that will float to evacuate Hungnam. ARC Identifier – 520782 (NWDNS-80-AF-424513) 
  1. Page number: 92
  2. Photo number: 6-59
 290. General Smith pays homage to the fallen members of his 1st Marine Division before departing from Hungnam. (USN 424567) 
  1. Page number: 92
  2. Photo number: 6-60
 291. Docks at Hungnam being destroyed by UN forces. RG6S-KWP.711 (SC 354901) 
  1. Page number: 93
  2. Photo number: 6-61
 292. Lt. Gen. Walton H. Walker just before his death. (center) 
  1. Page number: 93
  2. Photo number: 6-62
 293. This truck from the 6th ROK Division collided with General Walker's jeep. 

The accident resulted in the general's death. RG6S-KWP.1643 (No SC #)

  1. Page number: 93
  2. Photo number: 6-63
 294. Lt. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway. (right) 
  1. Page number: 93
  2. Photo number: 6-64
 295. Lt. Gen Matthew B. Ridgway (right) assumes command of the Eighth Army. 

Here, on December 26, 1950, he is greeted by Maj. Gen. Levan G. Allen, Chief of Staff. (SC 355215)

  1. Page number: 94
  2. Photo number: 7-1
 296. Elements of the 3d Infantry Division fall back from Osan. RG6S-KWP.143 (SC 336530) 
  1. Page number: 94
  2. Photo number: 7-2
 297. General Ridgway (right) doing some hands-on planning with an officer at the front. FEC-51-3257 
  1. Page number: 95
  2. Photo number: 7-3
 298. General Ridgway (second from left) is briefed at a 19th Infantry Regiment observation post. 
  1. Page number: 95
  2. Photo number: 7-4
 299. Men of the 19th Infantry Regiment, 24th Division, in retreat ten miles south of Seoul. 
  1. Page number: 95
  2. Photo number: 7-5
 300. Abridge over the Han River is blown as the last UN forces retreat from Seoul. RG6S-KWP.1037 (SC 355559) 
  1. Page number: 95
  2. Photo number: 7-6
 301. With bridges blown, refugees are forced to flee across the frozen Han River. ARC Identifier – 541965 (NWDNS-306-PS-52(2719)) 
  1. Page number: 96
  2. Photo number: 7-7
 302. Citizens fleeing in the snow. RG6S-KWP.2096 (SC 356475) ARC Identifier – 531397 (NWDNS-111- SC-356475) 
  1. Page number: 96
  2. Photo number: 7-8
 303. A B-26 Invader rains flames of destruction on North Korean targets below. ARC Identifier – 542233 (NWDNS-342-AF-87345AC) 
  1. Page number: 96
  2. Photo number: 7-9
 304. A B-29 Superfortress crew makes ready for a mission over North Korea. ARC Identifier – 542287 (NWDNS-342-AF-80590AC) 
  1. Page number: 96
  2. Photo number: 7-10
 305. General Ridgway (left) chatting with Maj. Gen. Claude B. Ferenbaugh, Commander, 7th Division. FEC-51-5790 
  1. Page number: 97
  2. Photo number: 7-11
 306. Maj. Gen. Blackshear M. ("Babe") Bryan, the new commanding general of the 24th Division. 
  1. Page number: 97
  2. Photo number: 7-12
 307. Maj. Gen. Bryant E. Moore, Commander, IX Corps. (right) 
  1. Page number: 97
  2. Photo number: 7-13
 308. Maj. Gen. John B. Coulter (right) talking with General Ridgway prior to Coulter's departure as IX Corps commander. (also listed as G11) FEC-51-1424 
  1. Page number: 97
  2. Photo number: 7-14
 309. Gen J. Lawton Collins (left) accompanied by LT. Gen. Ridgway (center) is greeted by Maj. Gen. Frank W, Milburn, Commanding General, I Corps. (also listed as M2) 8A/FEC-51-958 
  1. Page number: 97
  2. Photo number: 7-15
 310. April 3, 1951. General MacArthur (right) is greeted by General Ridgway (left). RG6S-KWP.1369 (SC 359645) 
  1. Page number: 97
  2. Photo number: 7-16
 311. Generals MacArthur (center front) and Ridgway (right front) survey the situation at the front. 
  1. Page number: 98
  2. Photo number: 7-17
 312. Members if the 27th Infantry Regiment, 25th Division, move forward. 

They pay little heed to a dead North Korean soldiers disguised as a civilian. RG6S-KWP.402 (SC 357568)

  1. Page number: 98
  2. Photo number: 7-18
 313. Tanks move into position for direct fire as men of the 25th Infantry Division dig in near Suwon. RG6S-KWP.399 (SC 355898) 
  1. Page number: 98
  2. Photo number: 7-19
 314. Men of the 27th Infantry Regiment and M-46 tanks of the 64th Tank Battalion forge ahead 10 miles southwest of Seoul. RG6S-KWP.401 (SC 357558) 
  1. Page number: 98
  2. Photo number: 7-20
 315. A medic tending to the wounds of an American GI. RG6S-KWP.58 (No SC #) 
  1. Page number: 99
  2. Photo number: 7-21
 316. Sgt. Mike Chalooga of Honolulu, Hawaii, examines a dead North Korean soldier who was carrying an American short-story magazine. RG6S-KWP.541 (SC 358010) 
  1. Page number: 99
  2. Photo number: 7-22
 317. General Ridgway (left) and Maj. Gen. Charles D. Palmer, Commanding General 1st Cavalry Division, discuss the Chipyong-ni situation. (Also listed as M38) 8A/FEC-51-5435 
  1. Page number: 99
  2. Photo number: 7-23
 318. General Ridgway (at microphone) addresses French forces during a ceremony at which they are awarded a battle streamer for their actions at Chipyong-ni. 8A/FEC-51-5913 (SC 359682) 
  1. Page number: 99
  2. Photo number: 7-24
 319. General Ridgway presents a Silver Star to 1st Lt. Pierre Laniel, a French officer wounded in action. 
  1. Page number: 100
  2. Photo number: 7-25
 320. The USS Lind shells targets from her position in Wonsan harbor. RG6S-KWP.1858 (SC 361092) 
  1. Page number: 100
  2. Photo number: 7-26
 321. Smoke and flames rise in the air after U.S. Air Force planes drop bombs on bridges over the Han River. RG6S-KWP.688 (SC 357649) 
  1. Page number: 100
  2. Photo number: 7-27
 322. Men of the 54th Military Police Company, 1st Cavalry Division, bring in three Chinese prisoners. RG6S-KWP.57 (SC 359744) 
  1. Page number: 100
  2. Photo number: 7-28
 323. GIs remove a dead enemy from railroad tracks. 
  1. Page number: 101
  2. Photo number: 7-29
 324. Marines capture Chinese prisoners at Hoensong. ARC Identifier – 532414 (NWDNS-127-N-A6759) 
  1. Page number: 101
  2. Photo number: 7-30
 325. North Korean POW being deloused by Cpl. Kenneth White (right) of Grand Junction, Colorado, and PFC. Carol Cutting of Kezar Falls, Maine. RG6S-KWP.1975 (SC 346611) 
  1. Page number: 101
  2. Photo number: 7-31
 326. Maj. Gen. Bryant E. Moore. Authorized a third star, he did not live long enough to receive it. 8A/FEC-51-2872 
  1. Page number: 101
  2. Photo number: 7-32
 327. General Moore's casket being loaded on an airplane for its journey home. (also listed as M41) 8A/FEC-51-5605 
  1. Page number: 102
  2. Photo number: 7-33
 328. Maj. Gen. William M. Hoge, the new commanding general of IX Corps. (left) RG6S-KWP.XX (SC 361967) 
  1. Page number: 102
  2. Photo number: 7-34
 329. Men of the 25th infantry Division direct artillery fire near the 38th Parallel. 
  1. Page number: 102
  2. Photo number: 7-35
 330. Paratroopers of the 187th Regimental Combat Team jump from C-119s near Munsan-ni. RG6S-KWP.455 (A.C. 79676) 
  1. Page number: 102
  2. Photo number: 7-36
 331. Paratroopers float toward earth near Munsan-ni. RG6S-KWP.465 (FEC-51-8843) 
  1. Page number: 103
  2. Photo number: 7-37
 332. Pinned down by enemy fire, men of the 3d Infantry Division take cover. (also listed as M38.) RG6S-KWP.133 (SC 362337) 
  1. Page number: 103
  2. Photo number: 7-38
 333. SFC D.C. Miller of Avon, New York (right), erects a sign on the 38th Parallel to mark the 2d Infantry Division's second crossing into North Korea. RG6S-KWP.1121 (SC 364899) 
  1. Page number: 103
  2. Photo number: 7-39
 334. Leaving Kimpo Air Force Base for an inspection tour are (left to right) General Ridgway, Maj. Gen. Doyle O. Hickey, Eighth Army, General MacArthur, and a driver. (also listed as G24) Signal Corps Photo 8Z/FEC-51-3968 (SC 358243) 
  1. Page number: 103
  2. Photo number: 7-40
 335. Secretary of the Army Frank Pace. 
  1. Page number: 104
  2. Photo number: 7-41
 336. General MacArthur waves during a New York City ticker tape parade. With him is New York Mayor Vincent Impellitteri. 51-6391 
  1. Page number: 104
  2. Photo number: 7-42
 337. New Eighth Army commander, Lt. Gen. James A. Van Fleet (second from left) arrives at the 24th Division's airstrip. 

Saluting is 24th Division Chief of Staff Col. Charles S. O'Malley. Hidden behind O'Malley is General Bryan, Commander, 24th Infantry Division. At far left is Bryan's aide-de-camp, Lt. Harry J. Maihafer.

  1. Page number: 104
  2. Photo number: 7-43
 338. A Chinese POW. RG6S-KWP.108 (FEC-51-23553) 
  1. Page number: 105
  2. Photo number: 7-44
 339. More Chinese prisoners. From the looks on their faces, they are being treated well. (USMC Photo A 4500) 
  1. Page number: 105
  2. Photo number: 7-45
 340. Results of a B-29 raid on the Pyongyang rail yard. ARC Identifier – 542284 (NWDNS-342-AF-87020AC) 
  1. Page number: 105
  2. Photo number: 7-46
 341. An F-86 Sabrejet, America's fastest fighter at the time. 
  1. Page number: 105
  2. Photo number: 7-47
 342. Vice Adm. C, Turner Joy, senior U.S. military advisor in Korea. (left) FEC-52-5359 
  1. Page number: 106
  2. Photo number: 7-48
 343. Kaesong conference site, where the first phase of the military armistice negotiations began in July 1951. 
  1. Page number: 106
  2. Photo number: 7-49
 344. UN delegates on their way to the negotiations at Kaesong. 

Left to right in backseat of the jeep are Maj. Gen. Laurence C. Craigie, Vice Commander, Far Eastern Air Forces, and Maj. Gen. Paik Sun Yup, Commanding General, 1st ROK Corps. Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, Commander, Naval Forces, far East, is in the front passenger seat. RG6S-KWP.798 (SC 372278)

  1. Page number: 106
  2. Photo number: 7-50
 345. Admiral Joy (left) and Maj. Gen. Henry I. Hodes, leaving for chow, pass a North Korean guard along the way. RG6S-KWP.801 (SC 372320) 
  1. Page number: 106
  2. Photo number: 7-51
 346. Communist delegation at the Kaesong armistice meeting. 

North Korean Gen Nam Il is in the center. ARC Identifier – 532414 (NRE-338-FTL(EF)-3165(5))

  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 7-52
 347. Communist soldiers stand outside the conference room during a break in the armistice sessions at Kaesong. RG6S-KWP.802 (SC 372323) 
  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 7-53
 348. Men of the 7th Infantry Regiment, 3d Division, camouflage their foxholes in the Kagae-dong area. RG6S-KWP.124 (SC 354104) 
  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 7-54
 349. UN troops moving up Hill 717. RG6S-KWP.100 (FEC-51-23544) 
  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 7-55
 350. A general view of Hill 346 that shows enemy communication trenches from bunker to bunker. RG6S-KWP.703 (FEC-51-41070) 
  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 7-56
 351. Patrolling Marines take a break. 

As negotiations dragged on, men continued to fight and die. ARC Identifier – 532424 (NWDNS-127-N-A156980)

  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 7-57
 352. Enemy T-34 tank put out of action by a mine. 
  1. Page number: 108
  2. Photo number: 8-1
 353. The wreckage of a tank that was caught on a bridge by planes of the U.S. Air Force. ARC Identifier – 530633 (NWDNS-111-C-6143) 
  1. Page number: 108
  2. Photo number: 8-2
 354. The 3.5 inch bazooka, a very effective antitank weapon. 
  1. Page number: 108
  2. Photo number: 8-3
 355. North Korean soldiers, carrying burp guns, execute a change of guard at Kaesong. RG6S-KWP.800 (SC 372319) 
  1. Page number: 108
  2. Photo number: 8-4
 356. A standard .31-caliber rifle used by communist forces. RG6S-KWP.83 (SC 3488848) 
  1. Page number: 109
  2. Photo number: 8-5
 357. Wheel-carriage-mounted machine gun. 
  1. Page number: 109
  2. Photo number: 8-6
 358. Another type of mounted machine gun used by the communist forces. 
  1. Page number: 109
  2. Photo number: 8-7
 359. A captured Bren gun. RG6S-KWP.1485 (SC 348917) 
  1. Page number: 109
  2. Photo number: 8-8
 360. A Soviet 120-mm mortar used by the North Korean People's Army. RG6S-KWP.850 (SC 388185) 
  1. Page number: 110
  2. Photo number: 8-9
 361. A Chinese howitzer. 
  1. Page number: 110
  2. Photo number: 8-10
 362. Another Chinese howitzer. 
  1. Page number: 110
  2. Photo number: 8-11
 363. A Soviet-made armored car. 
  1. Page number: 110
  2. Photo number: 8-12
 364. Capt. Wayne Crawford of Jackson, Michigan, inspects the cockpit of a captured North Korean Yak fighter. RG6S-KWP.1459 (A.C. 77591) 
  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-13
 365. A captured MiG-15, its markings masked by military censors. ARC Identifier – 542266 (NWDNS-342-AF-83963AC) 
  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-14
 366. Pvt. Leonard Wensel of South River, New Jersey, with his M-1 Garand rifle, takes a break. RG6S-KWP.30 (SC 361815) 
  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-15
 367. A platoon of the 3d Infantry Division advances against a ridge on Hill 717. 

The men are armed with rifles, carbines, and BARS. RG6S-KWP.128 (SC 372740)

  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-16
 368. SFC Major Cleveland (left), weapons squad leader, points out an enemy position to his machine-gun crew. ARC Identifier – 531389 (NWDNS-111-SC-353469) 
  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-17
 369. Machine-gun crew at an observation post. 
  1. Page number: 112
  2. Photo number: 8-18
 370. Two soldiers firing a 60-mm mortar. 
  1. Page number: 112
  2. Photo number: 8-19
 371. 57-mm recoilless rifle team in action. RG6S-KWP.344 (SC 362846) 
  1. Page number: 112
  2. Photo number: 8-20
 372. Soldier firing a recoilless rifle. 
  1. Page number: 112
  2. Photo number: 8-21
 373. A 105-mm howitzer being fired by members of the 99th Field Artillery Battalion. RG6S-KWP.43 (SC 351234) 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-22
 374. At dusk, artillerymen of the 11th Field Artillery Battalion, 24th Infantry Division, fire 155-mm howitzer. RG6S-KWP.324 (SC 345558) 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-23
 375. The M-24 General Chaffee light tank. 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-24
 376. An M-4 Sherman tank uses a flamethrower on a Chinese pillbox near the Han River. RG6S-KWP.422 (SC 361283) 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-25
 377. An M-26 Pershing tank moves into position. RG6S-KWP.1929 (SC 347104) 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-26
 378. An M-46 Patton tank, carrying troops of the 25th Infantry Division, forges ahead. RG6S-KWP.401 (SC 357558) 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-27
 379. A wounded soldier is reassured by medics who carry him away from a helicopter medevac. ARC Identifier – 542227 (NWDNS-342-AF-80237AC) 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-28
 380. A 7th Division L-5E Sentinel aircraft is refueled by Cpl. Charles Morehead of Sherman, West Virginia. RG6S-KWP.155 (SC 356532) 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-29
 381. Northwest of Taegu, vehicles cross a pontoon bridge erected by the 8th Combat Engineers Battalion. RG6S-KWP.48 (SC 346739) 
  1. Page number: 114
  2. Photo number: 8-30
 382. Troops utilize footbridges as tables for their chow. 
  1. Page number: 114
  2. Photo number: 8-31
 383. A minesweeping team from the 3d Combat Engineer Battalion locates and clears mines from a road. RG6S-KWP.243 or RG6S-KWP.247 
  1. Page number: 114
  2. Photo number: 8-32
 384. A transmitter and receiver station erected by the 13th Signal Company, 1st Cavalry Division, on a mountaintop near Kaesong. RG6S-KWP.53 (SC 351673) 
  1. Page number: 114
  2. Photo number: 8-33
 385. A supply area for vehicle parts belonging to the 27th Ordnance company, 24th Infantry Division. RG6S-KWP.261 
  1. Page number: 114
  2. Photo number: 8-34
 386. Ammunition dump no. 66 located in South Korea. RG6S-KWP.1179 (SC 379657) 
  1. Page number: 114
  2. Photo number: 8-35
 387. The USS Antietam under way off the East coast of Korea with Task Force 77. 80-G-434525 
  1. Page number: 115
  2. Photo number: 8-36
 388. U.S. Navy F-2 fighters launch from the deck of the USS Lake Champlain. 80-G-484717 
  1. Page number: 115
  2. Photo number: 8-37
 389. The USS Iowa fires her 16-inch guns at enemy targets. 80-G-447984 
  1. Page number: 115
  2. Photo number: 8-38
 390. An A-1 Skyraider returns to the USS Bon Homme Richard after a mission. 80-G-449702 
  1. Page number: 115
  2. Photo number: 8-39
 391. American, Australian, and South Korean aircraft at airstrip near Taegu. RG6S-KWP.1069 (SC 344985) 
  1. Page number: 115
  2. Photo number: 8-40
 392. In a tight formation, B-26 Invaders head for their home base in Japan after a mission over North Korea. 

The aircraft carried .50-caliber cannons and napalm bombs. ARC Identifier – 542239 (NWDNS-342-AF-81321AC)

  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-41
 393. A formation of B-29s dropping bombs over North Korea. ARC Identifier – 542198 (NWDNS-342-AF-77453AC) 
  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-42
 394. Laden with 500-pound high-explosive bombs, U.S. Air Force F-80 Shooting Stars fly toward the front. ARC Identifier – 542314 (NWDNS-342-AF-116806AC) 
  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-43
 395. F-86 Sabrejets patrol MiG Alley in northwest Korea. ARC Identifier – 542186 (NWDNS-342-AF-A84042AC) 
  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-44
 396. A C-124 Globemaster, the largest transport plane of its day. (RG79S Aircraft C124 Box 2- penciled on back of photo) 
  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-45
 397. Nurse Lt Loraine Williams tends to a patient at the 121st Evacuation Hospital, Yongdong-po. RG6S-KWP.1190 (SC 349961) 
  1. Page number: 117
  2. Photo number: 9-1
 398. Lt Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway presents the Bronze Star to Maj. Bernice Coleman, Chief Nurse, 1st MASH, for her outstanding service in the care and treatment of wounded men. (SC 359680) 
  1. Page number: 117
  2. Photo number: 9-2
 399. Capt. Don Artuso, with 2d Lt. Kathryne Polesky in a MASH unit somewhere in Korea. RG6S-KWP.554 (SC 456700) 
  1. Page number: 117
  2. Photo number: 9-3
 400. A "real" MASH – the 8225th. RG6S-KWP.557 (SC 328662) 
  1. Page number: 117
  2. Photo number: 9-4
 401. Lt Ralph Barnes, Company C, 15th Infantry Regiment, throws a hand grenade toward a Chinese position near Uijongbu. RG6S-KWP.130 (FEC-51-9245) 
  1. Page number: 117
  2. Photo number: 9-5
 402. Mortar firing from a built-up position. 

Note sandbags and fortified bunker. RG6S-KWP.1244 (No SC #)

  1. Page number: 118
  2. Photo number: 9-6
 403. A reading of caution in front of the Hantan River bridge on Road 3 near Kumhwa. (M.L.R. means "Main Line of Resistance.") RG6S-KWP.843 (SC 416204) 
  1. Page number: 118
  2. Photo number: 9-7
 404. A USO group performs for the 24th Infantry Division. 
  1. Page number: 118
  2. Photo number: 9-8
 405. The war became "official" when Bob Hope, the most active and famous USO entertainer of the twentieth century, arrived to entertain the troops. USN Photo 
  1. Page number: 118
  2. Photo number: 9-9
 406. Soldiers enjoying refreshments at the Masan Service Club. RG6S-KWP.XX (SC 404134) 
  1. Page number: 119
  2. Photo number: 9-10
 407. Chinese and North Korean delegates leaving a conference. RG6S-KWP.811 (SC 375395) 
  1. Page number: 119
  2. Photo number: 9-11
 408. After a frustrating day with no agreement reached between the two factions, Lt. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway leaves the conference tent. 
  1. Page number: 119
  2. Photo number: 9-12
 409. Homemade Chinese weapons confiscated during riots at POW camp no. 10 on May 20, 1952. 

The weapons were made from bedposts, tent poles, and any objects that could be sharpened. RG6S-KWP.1516 (SC 414740)

  1. Page number: 120
  2. Photo number: 9-13
 410. A Communist POW verbally abuses a U.S. Army major at a prisoner exchange in Panmunjom. ARC Identifier – 542273 (NWDNS-342-AF-84386AC) 
  1. Page number: 120
  2. Photo number: 9-14
 411. Exercising North Korean POWs. 

Their humane treatment was in sharp contrast to that received by UN prisoners. ARC Identifier – 542194 (NWDNS-342-AF-77154AC)

  1. Page number: 120
  2. Photo number: 9-15
 412. General Ridgway (left) and Lt. Gen. Mark W. Clark discuss strategy just before Ridgway is replaced as commander in chief of the UN command. 8A-/FEC-51-4354 
  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-16
 413. The F-51 Mustang was the last of the great prop fighters. 
  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-17
 414. B-26s leave targets at Korangpro-ri in smoke and flames. ARC Identifier – 542240 (NWDNS-342-AF-81448AC) 
  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-18
 415. B-29s dropped thousands of tons of bombs on enemy targets during the last days of the war. ARC Identifier – 542229 (NWDNS-342-AF-80327AC) 
  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-19
 416. "Esprit de corps." 

Six African American crewmen of the 917th Bomber Wing join hands before a mission. ARC Identifier – 542322 (NWDNS-342-AF-123414AC)

  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-20
 417. GIs dig in at positions on Old Baldy. RG6S-KWP.77 (FEC-52-23212) 
  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-21
 418. Frustrated UN representatives leave yet another fruitless peace commission meeting. RG6S-KWP.813 (SC 375407) 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-22
 419. UN POW camp at Pusan held both North Korean and Chinese prisoners. ARC Identifier – 541956 (NWDNS-306-PS-51(7134)) 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-23
 420. President-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower (left) and his son Maj. John Eisenhower, at the Light Air Section, 3d Infantry Division. RG6S-KWP.96 (SC 416347) 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-24
 421. President-elect Eisenhower eats dinner with S/Sgt. Virgil Hutchinson, a squad leader in the 3d Infantry Division. RG6S-KWP.140 (SC 416354) 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-25
 422. Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-26
 423. Guns of the 937th Field Artillery Battalion fire to break up a communist night attack. RG6S-KWP.481 (SC 385821) 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-27
 424. Impact area during a night of heavy fighting by the 2d Rocket Field Artillery battery in the Chorwon area. RG6S-KWP.470 (SC 419050) 
  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-28
 425. Maj. Gen. Lee Snag-jo, communist liaison officer at Panmunjom, departs after agreeing to the exchange of sick and wounded POWs. ARC Identifier – 542263 (NWDNS-342-AF-83382AC 
  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-29
 426. UN delegates Rear Adm. John C. Daniel, U.S. Navy (left) and other liaison officers look over the site of the POW exchange (Little Switch) at Panmunjom. RG6S-KWP.922 (FEC-53-2721) 
  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-30
 427. Gen. William K. Harrison, Jr. (sitting at table on left) and North Korean Gen. Nam Il (sitting at table on right) sign armistice documents to end the three-year Korean conflict. ARC Identifier – 520995 (NWDNS-80-G-625728) 
  1. Page number: 124
  2. Photo number: 9-31
 428. A view of the Freedom Tent, the POW exchange point at Freedom Village in Munsan-ni. ARC Identifier – 542262 (NWDNS-342-AF-83188AC) 
  1. Page number: 124
  2. Photo number: 9-32
 429. UN POWs are off-loaded from ambulances at Panmunjom. 

ARC Identifier – 542188 (NWDNS-342-AF-83243AC) At Panmunjom, Korea, POW's (recently repatriated in the UN POW exchange) are off-loaded from ambulances. Note the ones in the foreground walking towards tent., 04/21/1953

  1. Page number: 124
  2. Photo number: 9-33
 430. Maj. Gen. William F. Dean, former commanding general of the 24th Infantry Division (in dark suit), is repatriated under the terms of the POW exchange (Big Switch) after three years in captivity. 

He is greeted by General Taylor (left) on his arrival at Freedom Village. RG6S-KWP.XX (SC 426786)

  1. Page number: 124
  2. Photo number: 9-34
 431. An anticommunist North Korean just released from a POW camp acts as a cheerleader for other recently released POWs as he waves a South Korean flag. ARC Identifier – 541966 (NWDNS-306-PS-54(1497)) 
  1. Page number: 125
  2. Photo number: 9-35
 432. A happy reunion on board a C-124 for a released POW. Capt. Zach W. Dean of El Dorado, Kansas, clasps his wife tightly just after the plane lands in Tokyo. ARC Identifier – 542286 (NWDNS-342-AF-87324AC) 
  1. Page number: 125
  2. Photo number: 9-36
 433. Syngman Rhee visits the ROK 1st Infantry Division. 
  1. Page number: 126
  2. Photo number: 10-1
 434. Gen. J. Lawton Collins, U.S. Army Chief of Staff, decorates South Korean soldiers. 
  1. Page number: 126
  2. Photo number: 10-2
 435. Australian troops cross the 38th Parallel at Tamuri. RG6S-KWP.1116 (SC 362661) 
  1. Page number: 126
  2. Photo number: 10-3
 436. Members of the Belgian Battalion advance against the Chinese. RG6S-KWP.1611 (SC 358659) 
  1. Page number: 127
  2. Photo number: 10-4
 437. Colombian soldiers walk down the gangplank in Pusan to join UN forces in Korea. RG6S-KWP.1614 (SC 370431) 
  1. Page number: 127
  2. Photo number: 10-5
 438. Pfc. Morris J. Piche of Ottawa, Canada (left), is helped by a fellow Canadian, Lance Cpl. W.J. Chrysler of Hamilton, Ontario. RG6S-KWP.1613 (SC 359414) 
  1. Page number: 127
  2. Photo number: 10-6
 439. Bagpiper leads a platoon of Welsh Highlanders through the IX Corps area. RG6S-KWP.1629 (SC 354758) 
  1. Page number: 127
  2. Photo number: 10-7
 440. Staff officers of the 60th Indian Field Ambulance Unit at Taegu. RG6S-KWP.1637 (SC 3555512) 
  1. Page number: 128
  2. Photo number: 10-8
 441. Lt. Col. John Hopkins, Commander, 1st Battalion, 5th Marine Regiment, leads a memorial service in the field. ARC Identifier – 532416 (NWDNS-127-N-A9345) 
  1. Page number: 128
  2. Photo number: 10-9
 442. Men of the 61st Middlesex Regiment pray at a funeral service for three of their comrades. 
  1. Page number: 129
  2. Photo number: 10-10
 443. 61st National Athletic Competition, Seoul, 1998. 
  1. Page number: 130
  2. Photo number: 10-11
 444. Downtown Seoul with a view of City Hall, 1999. 
  1. Page number: 130
  2. Photo number: 10-12
 445. Po-hang Steel Company. 
  1. Page number: 130
  2. Photo number: 10-13
 446. Modern agriculture. 
  1. Page number: 130
  2. Photo number: 10-14
 447. Traditional Korean dance preformed by young women to celebrate the coming harvest, 1999. 
  1. Page number: 131
  2. Photo number: 10-15
 448. Chong Ro, Seoul's "Main Street," 1999. 
  1. Page number: 131
  2. Photo number: 10-16
 449. Skyline of Seoul with Namsam Mountain in the background. 
  1. Page number: 131
  2. Photo number: 10-17
 450. Task Force Smith Monument, Osan, Korea. 
  1. Page number: 131
  2. Photo number: 10-18
 451. Korean War Memorial, Nashville, Tennessee. 
  1. Page number: 132
  2. Photo number: 10-19
 452. Korean War Memorial, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 
  1. Page number: 132
  2. Photo number: 10-20
 453. Korean War Veterans Memorial, Washington, D.C. 
  1. Page number: 132
  2. Photo number: 10-21
 454. Korean War Veterans Memorial, Washington, D.C. 
  1. Page number: 132
  2. Photo number: 10-22
  Folder
Extras, 1950 - 1999 5-16
  Folder
Photocopied, c. 1950 - 1953 17-19
  BoxFolder
Photocopied, c. 1950 - 1953 Photo 31-3

Section: Matthew B. Ridgway 

  Folder
Pre-World War II Military Service, c. 1917 - 1933 4
  Folder
World War II Military Service, 1943 - 1945 5
  Folder
Post World War II Military Service, 1946 - 1949 6
  Folder
Post Korea Military Service, 1952 - 1999 7
  Folder
Press Photos with Family, 1950 - 1975 8

Section: Spanish American War 

  Folder
Published Images, 1898 - 1915 9-16
 1. Two señoritas pose for a photographer on a balcony overlooking the courtyard of the Grand Hotel at Puerto Príncipe. 
  1. Page number: 1
  2. Photo number: 1-1
 2. Cuban natives of mixed blood gather in front of a hut in Cabaignon for photographer E.C. Rost, who accompanied the U. S. Army in Cuba. 
  1. Page number: 1
  2. Photo number: 1-2
 3.  Reconcentrados, black victims of Weyler's policies directed against the insurgents, stare at Rost near one of the Cuban civil hospitals. 
  1. Page number: 1
  2. Photo number: 1-3
 4. The port of Santiago 
  1. Page number: 2
  2. Photo number: 1-4
 5. Street scene near the wharf in Santiago 
  1. Page number: 2
  2. Photo number: 1-5
 6. Marina Calle (Marina Street), showing the city market 
  1. Page number: 3
  2. Photo number: 1-6
 7. Church of Santa Lucia 
  1. Page number: 3
  2. Photo number: 1-7
 8. San Felix Calle, with raw sewage coursing down the middle of the through-fare 
  1. Page number: 3
  2. Photo number: 1-8
 9. Santiago’s bullfight arena, on the north-eastern outskirts of the city. 
  1. Page number: 4
  2. Photo number: 1-9
 10. Interior of the building 
  1. Page number: 4
  2. Photo number: 1-10
 11. The small town of Sancti Spiritus 
  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-11
 12. The port of Havana, Cuba’s capital and largest city. 
  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-12
 13. Residence of the captain general in Havana. 
  1. Page number: 6
  2. Photo number: 1-13
 14. Cubans reenact the atrocity at Alemenda Wall outside Santiago where the Spanish shot the Virginius prisoners. 
  1. Page number: 6
  2. Photo number: 1-14
 15. Maj. Gen. MáximoGómez y Báez, general-in-chief and leader of the Cuban insurgents 
  1. Page number: 7
  2. Photo number: 1-15
 16. Fitzhugh Lee, American consul general in Havana 
  1. Page number: 8
  2. Photo number: 1-17
 17. The U.S. battleship Maine stands in to Havana harbor, January 25, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 9
  2. Photo number: 1-18
 18. The unprotected cruiser Montgomery in the mid-1890s. 
  1. Page number: 9
  2. Photo number: 1-19
 19. Cmdr. George A. Converse, Montgomery's commanding officer 
  1. Page number: 9
  2. Photo number: 1-20
 20. Consul Fitzhugh Lee (center) sits with Capt. Charles D. Sigsbee, commanding officer of the battleship Maine's junior officers, on board a steamer in Havana harbor. 

Sigsbee survived the destruction of his ship; Jenkins did not.

  1. Page number: 10
  2. Photo number: 1-21
 21. Clara Barton, famed Red Cross nurse 
  1. Page number: 10
  2. Photo number: 1-22
 22. Contemporary view of Maine's destruction. 

Less garish than most, this view shows clearly her proximity to other ships.

  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 1-24
 23. Wreckage of Maine following the explosion of her magazine on the night of February 15, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 1-25
 24. Pvt. William Anthony, USMC 
  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 1-26
 25. American sailors close aboard Maine after hanging a wreath from the wrecked battleship's mainmast 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 1-27
 26. Numerous wreaths adorn Maine's mainmast from which also files the Stars and Strips at half-mast. 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 1-28
 27.  Maine's wreck the morning after the explosion 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 1-29
 28. Funeral procession for Maine's dead 
  1. Page number: 13
  2. Photo number: 1-30
 29. A contemporary cartoon reflects typical reactions to Maine's sinking. 
  1. Page number: 13
  2. Photo number: 1-31
 30. The Maine court of inquiry examines Ens. Wilfred V. N. Powelson (third from right) on board the lighthouse tender  Mangrove in Havana harbor. 

Members of the court include (left to right) Capts. French E. Chadwick and William T. Sampson and Lt. Cmdrs. William R. Potter and Adolph Marix. Powelson, assigned to the transport Fern, headed the diving operations on  Maine's wreck. The court examined him on at least five occasions.

  1. Page number: 13
  2. Photo number: 1-32
 31. ” Cuba libre!" 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 1-33
 32. The San Carlos Club in Santiago – hotbed of sentiment for the annexation of Cuba to the United States 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 1-34
 33. Artist's rendition of President McKinley signing the American signing the American ultimatum to the Spanish government 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 1-35
 34. A dapper prospective recruit studies enlistment circulars in front of a post office branch in New York City under the watchful eyes of a private and corporal. 
  1. Page number: 15
  2. Photo number: 2-1
 35. Other prospects ask another corporal about enlistment. 
  1. Page number: 15
  2. Photo number: 2-2
 36. While spending "a few moments" in the squad room above the post office, recruits learn their first hard lesson about life in the Army – "Hurry up and wait." 
  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 2-3
 37. While filling out enlistment papers, recruits undergo close questioning by the recruiting sergeant. 
  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 2-4
 38. As the recruiting sergeant looks on, an officer administers the oath of enlistment to the new enlistee. 
  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 2-5
 39. "You're in the Army!" 

Newly enlisted men draw uniforms at the recruiting station.

  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 2-6
 40. View of the training camp at Montauk, New York, on the eastern tip of Long Island 
  1. Page number: 17
  2. Photo number: 2-7
 41. Field officers of the 1st Volunteer Cavalry, or "Rough Riders," relax in front of their tent while their unit trains at the International Fairgrounds in San Antonio, Texas, during May 1898. 

They are (left to right) Lt. Col. Theodore Roosevelt, Col. Leonard Wood, and Maj. Alexander Brodie.

  1. Page number: 17
  2. Photo number: 2-8
 42. Officer's mess in the Rough Riders' camp in San Antonio, with Colonel Wood and Roosevelt seated at the head of the table. 
  1. Page number: 17
  2. Photo number: 2-9
 43. A New York volunteer infantry regiment drills in camp at Greenville, South Carolina. 
  1. Page number: 18
  2. Photo number: 2-10
 44. Prisoners grade an area near the hospital at Camp McKenzie, Georgia. 
  1. Page number: 18
  2. Photo number: 2-11
 45. African-American soldiers of the 3rd Alabama National Guard pose at Camp Shipp, near Anniston, in east central Alabama. 
  1. Page number: 18
  2. Photo number: 2-12
 46. Men line up for dinner at Camp Alger near Fairfax, Virginia. 
  1. Page number: 19
  2. Photo number: 2-13
 47. Men at Camp Alger gather round a photographer while he works his "Biograph," preparing for a unit portrait. 
  1. Page number: 19
  2. Photo number: 2-14
 48. Payday at Camp Alger fro the 8th Ohio Volunteers, on the day they left for Tampa, Florida, in 1898 
  1. Page number: 19
  2. Photo number: 2-15
 49. After loading a wagon, the 8th Ohio breaks camp. 
  1. Page number: 20
  2. Photo number: 2-16
 50. The 8th Ohio marches away from Camp Alger for the last time, taking the step from regimental field music, probably the traditional tune, "The Girl I Left Behind Me." 
  1. Page number: 20
  2. Photo number: 2-17
 51. An artillery unit's limbers lie ready for transport to Tampa, lashed and secured to the bed of a Seaboard Air Line flatcar. 
  1. Page number: 20
  2. Photo number: 2-18
 52. The men of the 4th Artillery draw an admiring crowd as they depart fro Tampa and points south. 
  1. Page number: 20
  2. Photo number: 2-19
 53. The 21st U.S. Regulars board a passenger train in Plattsburg, New York. 
  1. Page number: 21
  2. Photo number: 2-20
 54. In a scene that must have quickened pulses and moistened many an eye, the 9th Massachusetts Volunteers depart Clinton, Massachusetts, on May 4, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 21
  2. Photo number: 2-21
 55. Freight cars carrying equipment for the expedition to Cuba crowd into the railyard in Tampa. 
  1. Page number: 22
  2. Photo number: 2-22
 56. The 9th U.S. Infantry, one of the most photographed units of the Santiago Campaign, encamped in a dry, sandy, piney wood in the marshaling area near Tampa. 
  1. Page number: 22
  2. Photo number: 2-23
 57. One of the more fortunate officers accompanied by his wife 
  1. Page number: 22
  2. Photo number: 2-24
 58. "To the rear in open order, march! Inspection arms." 

Troops of the 9thh Infantry stand at attention for firearms inspection by a junior officer. Photographs 2-25, 2-26, and 2-27 were taken by Capt. Willis Wittich, a prolific photographer in Florida and in Cuba.

  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 2-25
 59. Prone firing exercises in the camps at Tampa 
  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 2-26
 60. The 21st Infantry on a dusty practice march 
  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 2-27
 61. Weighing an issue of beef for the men of the 21st infantry 
  1. Page number: 24
  2. Photo number: 2-28
 62. Parched and sweat-drenched in the near-tropical Florida climate, men line up at the sound of mess call, awaiting their repast among the pines. 
  1. Page number: 24
  2. Photo number: 2-29
 63. Regulars of Company A, 2d Infantry mug for the camera while savoring their evening meal in Tampa. 
  1. Page number: 24
  2. Photo number: 2-30
 64. William McKinley, Jr. president of the United States 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 3-1
 65. William Randolph Hearst, publisher of the New York Journal 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 3-2
 66. Stewart L. Woodford, U.S. minister to Spain 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 3-3
 67. William R. Day, U.S. secretary of state 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 3-4
 68. Russell A. Alger, U.S. secretary of war 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 3-5
 69. John D. Long, U.S. secretary of the navy 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 3-6
 70. Maj. Gen. William R. Shafter, commanding general, V Corps 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 3-7
 71. Calixto García Íñiguez, commanding general, Cuban troops, province of Santiago 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 3-8
 72. Commodore George Dewey, commander, U.S. naval forces, Asiatic Station 
  1. Page number: 28
  2. Photo number: 3-9
 73. Alfonso XIII, king of Spain 
  1. Page number: 29
  2. Photo number: 3-10
 74. Don Carlos, pretender to the Spanish throne 
  1. Page number: 30
  2. Photo number: 3-12
 75. General Valeriano Weyler y Nicolau, governor general of Cuba before the outbreak of hostilities 
  1. Page number: 31
  2. Photo number: 3-13
 76.  Práxedes Sagasta, Spanish prime minister 
  1. Page number: 31
  2. Photo number: 3-14
 77. Capt. Gen. Ramón Blanco y Erenas, governor general of Cuba 
  1. Page number: 32
  2. Photo number: 3-15
 78. Brig. Gen. Arsenio Linares y Pomba, commanding general army corps, Santiago 
  1. Page number: 32
  2. Photo number: 3-16
 79. Admiral Pascual Cervera y Topete, commander, Spanish naval squadron before Santiago 
  1. Page number: 33
  2. Photo number: 3-17
 80. Admiral Manuel de la Cámara y Libermoore, commander, Spanish naval squadron in Spanish waters 
  1. Page number: 33
  2. Photo number: 3-18
 81. Admiral Patricio Montojo y Parasón, commander, Spanish naval squadron off Manila Bay 
  1. Page number: 34
  2. Photo number: 3-19
 82. U.S. regulars from the 12th Infantry stand ready fro action, armed with Krag-Jörgensen rifles. 
  1. Page number: 35
  2. Photo number: 4-1
 83. American infantry dug in on a firing line during exercises in camp near Tampa. 
  1. Page number: 35
  2. Photo number: 4-2
 84.  Krag-Jörgensen Model 1892 .30-caliber rifle and cavalry carbine, both generally issued to regulars. 

Note the snap-on, tinned hood covering the carbine's front sight, in place to protect the sight in the saddle scabbard.

  1. Page number: 36
  2. Photo number: 4-3
 85. Springfield rifles, Model 1873, .45-.70 caliber, issued to volunteer units due to a shortage of Krag-Jörgensen 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 4-4
 86. A horse-drawn artillery piece with limber in one of the many camps surrounding Tampa during the summer of 1898 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 4-5
 87. A Gatling gun parked in the tall grass behind the siege lines at Santiago 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 4-6
 88. The famous Sims-Dudley dynamite gun in Tampa on its way to a Cuba-bound transport, probably Leona, to which the 10th Cavalry was assigned 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 4-7
 89. Army pack mules during the Santiago Campaign 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 4-8
 90. A mule-drawn U.S. Army ambulance before being loaded at Tampa. 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 4-9
 91. The main road leading to Güines, Cuba 
  1. Page number: 38
  2. Photo number: 4-10
 92. The "road" between La Sierra and San Blas, Cuba 
  1. Page number: 38
  2. Photo number: 4-11
 93. The battleship Oregon off San Francisco, March 19, 1898 
  1. Page number: 38
  2. Photo number: 4-12
 94. Sailors practice loading one of the 8-inch/.35-caliber BLRs of the armored cruiser New York, circa 1898. 
  1. Page number: 39
  2. Photo number: 4-13
 95. After her maiden voyage from England, the armored cruiser Amazonas (soon to be renamed  New Orleans) arrives at the New York Navy Yard on April 15, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 39
  2. Photo number: 4-14
 96. The auxiliary cruiser Yankee fits out at the New York Navy Yard on April 27, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 4-15
 97. The Civil War-era monitor, Jason, originally named  Sangamon and a veteran of service in the North Atlantic and South Atlantic blockade squadrons, fits out at the New York Navy Yard on May 28, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 4-16
 98. Proud and defiant, a Cuban soldier is ready for action against the Spanish. 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 4-17
 99. Cubans irregulars meet Americans during the advance from Siboney in June 1898. 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 4-18
 100. Members of the 25th Company, Alfonso Guards, stand proudly in front of their barracks in Puerto Rico. 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 4-19
 101. The Spanish Mauser, Model 1893, issued to Spanish troops serving in Cuba 
  1. Page number: 41
  2. Photo number: 4-20
 102. The Mercedes Barracks situated on a broad plateau outside the city of Santiago 
  1. Page number: 41
  2. Photo number: 4-21
 103. Redoubt Chipre outside the city of Havana, Cuba. 

Note the sandbagged construction.

  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-22
 104. Redoubt Mordazo, a Spanish log-and-sand earthwork in the network of defenses surrounding Havana 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-23
 105. Barbed-wire entanglements in front of Redoubt Mazo near Havana 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-24
 106. Armored railway cars at Sagua la Grande, Cuba 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-25
 107. A 12-inch gun at the Santa Clara battery near Vedado 
  1. Page number: 43
  2. Photo number: 4-26
 108. Large-bore muzzle-loading Parrott rifles on the Santiago defenses 
  1. Page number: 43
  2. Photo number: 4-27
 109. Smoothbore, 5-inch Spanish artillery piece from the early nineteenth century in the defensive lines before Santiago 
  1. Page number: 43
  2. Photo number: 4-28
 110. Hotchkiss guns guard the entrance to Santiago harbor. Morro Castle lies in the background. 
  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-29
 111. Spanish fort at the harbor near Cienfuegos, Cuba 
  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-30
 112. Draw-bridge and entrance to the keep of El Castillo at Cienfuegos 
  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-31
 113. Spanish blockhouse under construction near Santiago 
  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-32
 114. Complete blockhouse at Caibarién, Cuba 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-33
 115. Loopholed house at La Sierra 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-34
 116. Spanish blockhouse converted from a church near Rincón 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-35
 117. Blockhouse commanding the north end of a railroad embankment near Isabella de Saqua 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-36
 118. Admiral Cervera's squadron at Saint Vincent, Cape Verde Islands, Between April 19 and 29, 1898 
  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-37
 119. A sailor on board the Spanish armored cruiser Vizcaya demonstrates the workings of 5.5-inch gun, the standard secondary battery weapon on board that vessel and her two ill-fated sister ships,  Almirante Oquendo and  Infanta Maria Teresa
  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-38
 120. The battleship Oregon during its voyage around South America to Cuba 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 5-1
 121. The protected cruiser Olympia at Hong Kong, circa April 1898. 

Note that lead gray color has replaced the peacetime white-and-straw scheme Commodore George Dewey's flag flies on the main.

  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 5-2
 122. Capt. Charles V. Gridley, Olympia's commanding officer 
  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 5-3
 123. Postwar view of the protected cruiser Baltimore, in peacetime white-and-straw color scheme, with laundry festooning the forward rigging 
  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 5-4
 124. Capt. Nehemiah M Dyer, Baltimore's commanding officer 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 5-5
 125. The protected cruiser Raleigh 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 5-6
 126. Capt. Joseph B. Goghlan, Raleigh's commanding officer 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 5-7
 127. The gunboat Petrel at Hong Kong April 15, 1898 
  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 5-8
 128. Cmdr. Edward P. Wood, Petrel's commanding officer 
  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 5-9
 129. The gunboat Concord 
  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 5-10
 130. Cmdr. Asa Walker, Concord's commanding officer 
  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 5-11
 131. The protected cruiser Boston 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 5-12
 132. Capt. Frank Wildes, Boston's commanding officer 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 5-13
 133. The revenue cutter McCulloch served as a valuable auxiliary to Dewey's squadron 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 5-14
 134. Capt. Daniel B. Hodgsdon, Revenue Cutter Service, McCulloch's commanding officer 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 5-15
 135. The supply ship Zafiro 
  1. Page number: 52
  2. Photo number: 5-16
 136. The collier Nanshan, December 26, 1915 
  1. Page number: 52
  2. Photo number: 5-17
 137. Alfonso Saenz's depiction of the Battle Manila Bay, showing the protected cruiser Olympia leading the American line of battle. 

The protected cruisers Baltimore and  Raleigh and gunboats  Petrel and  Concord follow; the protected cruiser  Boston brings up the rear.

  1. Page number: 53
  2. Photo number: 5-18
 138. Commodore Dewey, wearing a rakish, nonregulation touring cap, confers with Capt. Charles V. Gridley, Olympia's commanding officer, and his chief of staff Cmdr. Benjamin P. Lamberton, during the 7:35 A.M. to 11:16 A.M. lull in the action at Manila Bay. 
  1. Page number: 54
  2. Photo number: 5-19
 139. In this artist's depiction, sailors on board Olympia, some stripped to the waist, take a breather during the lull in the action on May 1. 
  1. Page number: 54
  2. Photo number: 5-20
 140. The Spanish unprotected cruiser Reina Cristina, flagship of the Spanish squadron. Later off Cavite 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 5-21
 141. The sunken Spanish unprotected cruiser Castilla

The U.S. protected cruisers Olympia and  Baltimore can be seen in background (left).

  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 5-22
 142. The iron-hulled unprotected cruiser Don Antonio de Ulloa, sunk off Cavite 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 5-23
 143. The gunboats Isla de Luzon (left) and  Isla de Cuba; the latter was the ship to which Admiral Montojo shifted his flag after American gunfire disabled his flagship  Reina Cristina
  1. Page number: 56
  2. Photo number: 5-24
 144. Looking aft on board Isla de Luzon.  Isla de Cuba lies in background. 
  1. Page number: 56
  2. Photo number: 5-25
 145. Looking forward from Isla de Cuba's poop deck. 
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  2. Photo number: 5-26
 146. Lt. Cmdr. Edward M. Hughes, executive officer of the gunboat Petrel, who led a seven-man party from the ship to burn Spanish men-of-war off Cavite. 
  1. Page number: 56
  2. Photo number: 5-27
 147. Party of sailors from the gunboat Petrel boarding and setting Spanish gunboat afire off Cavite, May 1, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 57
  2. Photo number: 5-28
 148. Panorama of destruction off Cavite. 

The transport Isla de Mindanao (left), gunboats  Isla de Luzon and  Velasco (right); U.S. gunboat  Petrel is in the distant background. Note  Isla de Luzon's blackened stern, and one of her four 4.7-inch Hontoria rifles.

  1. Page number: 57
  2. Photo number: 5-29
 149. A sailor on board Olympia poses by the dented plate on the starboard side of the superstructure, just forward of the second 5-inch gun sponson. 

This was the only scar the cruiser received (faintly visible to the right of the rope).

  1. Page number: 57
  2. Photo number: 5-30
 150. One of Olympia's mascots, this parrot, is said to have lost a leg at Manila Bay. 
  1. Page number: 58
  2. Photo number: 5-31
 151. Lt. Dion Williams, USMC, and a portion of the Marine guard from the protected cruiser Baltimore, which occupied the Cavite navy yard on May 3, 1898 
  1. Page number: 58
  2. Photo number: 5-32
 152. First reinforcement for Dewey's squadron came in the form of the protected cruiser Charleston
  1. Page number: 58
  2. Photo number: 5-33
 153. The transport City of Pekin, one of the three troops transport convoyed by  Charleston, en route to Manila 
  1. Page number: 59
  2. Photo number: 5-34
 154. The monitor Manadnock, as seen from the collier  Nero, en route to the Philippines, demonstrates the seagoing qualities for which monitors were justly infamous – her main deck awash. 
  1. Page number: 59
  2. Photo number: 5-35
 155. The battleship Pelayo moored at Port Said, Egypt, between June 22 and July 11, 1898 
  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-36
 156. The armored cruiser Carlos V at Port Said, on either June 22 or July 1, 1898. 

Vessel in left back-ground is either the Colón or  Covadonga, merchant steamships requisitioned to navel service. At right is the stern of the naval steamship  Buenos Aires.

  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-37
 157. The armed merchant cruiser Patriota, Port Said, on either June 22 or July 11, 1898. 

She had been acquired as the steamship Normannia from the Lloyd Line.

  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-38
 158. The gunboat Nashville (right) inaugurates the blockade, stopping the Spanish merchantman  Buena Ventura, April 22, 1898 
  1. Page number: 61
  2. Photo number: 6-1
 159. Rufus F. Zogbaum's sketch of the first Spanish prisoners of war, captured on board the Spanish steamer Argonauta on April 26, 1898 
  1. Page number: 61
  2. Photo number: 6-2
 160. Artist Henry Reuterdahl's impression of the bombardment of Matanzas on April 27, 1838 
  1. Page number: 62
  2. Photo number: 6-3
 161. Lithograph depicting the cutting of one of the telegraph cables linking Cienfuegos and Havana, May 11, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 63
  2. Photo number: 6-4
 162. Launch from the gunboat Nashville, used in severing the cable at Cienfuegos. 
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  2. Photo number: 6-5
 163. Seaman Willard D. Miller of the gunboat Nashville, a Canadian, earned the Medal of Honor for cutting the Spanish telegraph cable off Cienfuegos. 
  1. Page number: 63
  2. Photo number: 6-6
 164. Seaman Harry H. Miller served alongside his brother Willard in Nashville and also received the Medal of Honor for heroism off Cienfuegos. 
  1. Page number: 63
  2. Photo number: 6-7
 165. Lt. John B. Bernadou commanding officer of the torpedo boat Winslow, wounded in action at  Cárdenas
  1. Page number: 64
  2. Photo number: 6-8
 166. Artist's depiction of the revenue cutter Hudson towing the disabled torpedo boat  Winslow out of range of Spanish guns off  Cárdenas, Cuba, May 11, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 64
  2. Photo number: 6-9
 167.  Winslow's after conning tower, showing indentations from Spanish shell hits 
  1. Page number: 65
  2. Photo number: 6-10
 168. Ens. Worth Bagley, photographed at Key West, Florida, circa March 1898 
  1. Page number: 65
  2. Photo number: 6-11
 169. The collier Merrimac fitting out for service, Norfolk Navy Yard, April 23, 1898 
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  2. Photo number: 6-12
 170. Assistant Naval Constructor Richmond P. Hobson 
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  2. Photo number: 6-13
 171. Artist conception of Merrimac being sunk off Estrella PArtist conception of Merrimac being sunk off Estrella Point, near the channel to Santiago harbor, by heavy Spanish gunfireoint, near the channel to Santiago harbor, by heavy Spanish gunfire 
  1. Page number: 67
  2. Photo number: 6-14
 172. Views from El Morro shows the sunken Reina Mercedes in the foreground and the tip of Merrimac's masts and stack. 
  1. Page number: 68
  2. Photo number: 6-16
 173. Close-up of the wreck of the collier Merrimac, sunk near the channel at Santiago. 
  1. Page number: 69
  2. Photo number: 6-17
 174. Spanish prisoners – 1st Lt. Pius Giner Gastaminza, of the 6th Battalion, Lower Peninsula Infantry among them – on their way to be exchanged for Hobson and his Merrimac crew, near Santiago. 
  1. Page number: 69
  2. Photo number: 6-18
 175. Hobson leads his men back to American lines. 

The Spanish released them in exchange for captured Spanish soldiers.

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  2. Photo number: 6-19
 176. As Hobson's men pass, one soldier respectfully doff his campaign hat while another rushes up to rear of the wagon that is carrying (front to rear Gunner's Mate First Class George Charrette, Machinist First Class George F. Philips, and Walter Tender Francis Kelly. 
  1. Page number: 69
  2. Photo number: 6-20
 177. As word of the arrival of Hobson's crew spreads, American soldiers throng around them to welcome them back. 
  1. Page number: 70
  2. Photo number: 6-21
 178. Cmdr. Bowman H. McCalla, captain of the unprotected cruiser Marblehead, who supervised the landings at  Guantánamo Bay in June 1989. 
  1. Page number: 70
  2. Photo number: 6-22
 179. The cruiser Marblehead as she appeared during the war with Spain. 
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  2. Photo number: 6-23
 180. The transport Panther (seen) here as the passenger steamship  Venezuela under way in New York Harbor) transported Marines to  Guantánamo Bay. 
  1. Page number: 71
  2. Photo number: 6-24
 181. Lt. Col. Robert W. Huntington who had fought at Bull Run, commanded the 1st Marine Battalion. 
  1. Page number: 71
  2. Photo number: 6-25
 182. Camp McCalla, named in honor of Marblehead's captain, atop the hill (background, left) overlooking the beach 
  1. Page number: 71
  2. Photo number: 6-26
 183. Graves of "the First Martyrs," Pvts. James McGolgan and James Dumphy and Acting Assistant Surgeon John B. Gibbs, among the tents of Camp McCalla, late June 1898. 

Spanish pressure on the entrenchments had compelled the Marines to bury their dead inside the camp itself.

  1. Page number: 72
  2. Photo number: 6-27
 184. Artist's conception of Marines at Guantánamo, aided by the cruiser  Marblehead's searchlights, repelling the first Spanish attack on the night of June 11-12, 1898 
  1. Page number: 72
  2. Photo number: 6-28
 185. Artist F.C. Yohn's depiction of Marines returning Spanish fire at Guantánamo being reinforced by their shipmates from camp. 

While Yohn's depiction of the Marines' headgear (undress caps) is correct, he inaccurately shows them in blues – they landed clad in brown linen campaign uniforms.

  1. Page number: 72
  2. Photo number: 6-29
 186. Assistant Surgeon John B. Gibbs, the only naval medical officer to die in the Spanish-American War 
  1. Page number: 73
  2. Photo number: 6-30
 187. While a fatigued leatherneck takes a breather seated in the lip of a wheelbarrow, two Cuban soldiers, attired in U.S. Navy white duck uniforms, stand nearby. 
  1. Page number: 74
  2. Photo number: 6-31
 188. 1st Lt. Henry L. Draper USMC, adjunct of the First Marine Battalion, raises the Stars and Stripes over Camp McCalla. 
  1. Page number: 74
  2. Photo number: 6-32
 189. The dispatch boat Dolphin, as she appeared in the 1890s 
  1. Page number: 74
  2. Photo number: 6-33
 190. Diorama depicting the heroism of Sgt. John H. Quick, "with the utmost coolness" signaling the dispatch boat Dolphin, which is mistakenly shelling 2d Lt. Louis J. Magill's platoon during the Cuzco Well fight, June 14, 1898. 

Quick was awarded the Medal of Honor.

  1. Page number: 75
  2. Photo number: 6-34
 191. This leather neck, his Lee-Metford rifle across his lap, rests in the shade of a rude lean-to at Camp McCalla, June 17, 1898. 

More practical campaign hats arrived four days later.

  1. Page number: 75
  2. Photo number: 6-35
 192. Overall view of Guantánamo Bay, June 26, 1898, showing the Cuban camp (lower left); ships sheltering in the harbor include the gunboat  Bancroft, cruiser  Detroit and  Marblehead, and battleship  Oregon
  1. Page number: 76
  2. Photo number: 6-36
 193. Tents come down at Tampa as the 9th Infantry breaks camp and make ready for embarkation to Cuba. 
  1. Page number: 77
  2. Photo number: 7-1
 194. While one of their company officers looks on, men of the 21st Infantry load their equipment into boxcars. 
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  2. Photo number: 7-2
 195. A trooper from Troop D, 2d Cavalry, coxes a horse into a Seaboard Air Line livestock car bound for the SS Morgan
  1. Page number: 78
  2. Photo number: 7-3
 196. The finger piers and jetties of Port Tampa 
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  2. Photo number: 7-4
 197. Railway cars carrying men and equipment of the Cuban expedition transform the docks at Port Tampa into a logistical nightmare. 
  1. Page number: 78
  2. Photo number: 7-5
 198. Infantry men trudge across the tracks toward what they hope will be their assigned transport. 
  1. Page number: 79
  2. Photo number: 7-6
 199. The colors of the 1st Infantry move toward the long-anticipated embarkation onto the transports. 
  1. Page number: 79
  2. Photo number: 7-7
 200. Lt. Col. William Bisbee (left), sword resting on his right shoulder, leads his 1st Infantry onto the gangplank of the transport Segurança, which is just out of view at left. 
  1. Page number: 80
  2. Photo number: 7-8
 201. The 9th Infantry boards the Santiago

The Krag rifle of the first sergeant at left is protected by a canvas covering.

  1. Page number: 80
  2. Photo number: 7-9
 202. The long wait proved to be too much for these regulars. 
  1. Page number: 81
  2. Photo number: 7-10
 203. The Rough Riders from the 1st Volunteer Cavalry, without their horses, clamber on board the Yucatan for the sea journey to Cuba. 
  1. Page number: 81
  2. Photo number: 7-11
 204. Horses and mules await their turn to board the ships moored to the docks at Port Tampa. 
  1. Page number: 82
  2. Photo number: 7-12
 205. With the assistance of a ship's cargo crane, men load Cuba-bound light artillery pieced onto a transport (either the Berkshire or  Coma). 
  1. Page number: 82
  2. Photo number: 7-13
 206. Ammunition and supplies being loaded into a vessel's cargo hold at Port Tampa 
  1. Page number: 82
  2. Photo number: 7-14
 207. The units that made up the Santiago expedition: 
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  2. Photo number: 7-15
 208. Ready to commence their voyage into the Caribbean, loaded transports move out into Tampa Bay. 

The Comal's stern is visible at center.

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  2. Photo number: 7-16
 209. The transport Seneca (designated Army Transport No. 5) moves into Tampa Bay. 

Note the men climbing onto her masts.

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  2. Photo number: 7-17
 210. The Knickerbocker (left) and  City of Washington (right) lie alongside each other before the voyage to Cuba. 
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  2. Photo number: 7-18
 211. Under way at last! 

One of the lead vessels in the Santiago expedition steams ahead, leaving a large number of vessels in her wake.

  1. Page number: 84
  2. Photo number: 7-19
 212. The transport Matteawan, her "designating number" 26 on her funnel, steams toward Cuba. 
  1. Page number: 84
  2. Photo number: 7-20
 213. Troops crowd the upper decks of the transport City of Washington, en route to Cuba. 
  1. Page number: 85
  2. Photo number: 7-21
 214. The Saratoga steams into the Gulf during the voyage to Cuba. 
  1. Page number: 85
  2. Photo number: 7-22
 215. Having grabbed the first available berths, these lucky soldiers have a proper place to sleep. 
  1. Page number: 85
  2. Photo number: 7-23
 216. Foreign military attachés on board a Cuba-bound transport, likely the Segurança 
  1. Page number: 86
  2. Photo number: 7-24
 217. Burned by the retreating Spaniards, the railway station at Daiquiri lies in ruins. 
  1. Page number: 86
  2. Photo number: 7-25
 218. Launches tow the first of the U.S. troops ashore at Daiquiri on June 22, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 87
  2. Photo number: 7-26
 219. The Rough Riders disembark from the Yucatan
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  2. Photo number: 7-27
 220. The steam lighter Laura pulls alongside the rickety pier at Daiquiri to offload her human cargo, a host of transports in the distance. 

At center lies the D. H. Mille, waiting to disembark a battalion of the 7th Infantry.

  1. Page number: 87
  2. Photo number: 7-28
 221. American soldiers at Daiquiri climb out of a small launch at the head of the pier. 
  1. Page number: 87
  2. Photo number: 7-29
 222. Units consolidate, collect their equipment, and await the long-anticipated advance into the Cuban interior. 
  1. Page number: 88
  2. Photo number: 7-30
 223. Firmeza, a mining town north by northwest of Daiquiri, lay in the path of the Americans advancing from Daiquiri. 
  1. Page number: 88
  2. Photo number: 7-31
 224. Panoramic view of Siboney from the south. 

The tents indicate that the landings there on June 23 predated these photos.

  1. Page number: 88
  2. Photo number: 7-32a
 225. Panoramic view of Siboney from the south. 

The tents indicate that the landings there on June 23 predated these photos.

  1. Page number: 88-89
  2. Photo number: 7-32b
 226. Panoramic view of Siboney from the south. 

The tents indicate that the landings there on June 23 predated these photos.

  1. Page number: 89
  2. Photo number: 7-32c
 227. The armed lighthouse tender Suwanee under way off Siboney, passing the auxiliary cruiser  St. Louis (left) and armed yacht  Vixen (right) 
  1. Page number: 89
  2. Photo number: 7-33
 228. Crewmen on board the gunboat Bancroft watch as her port 4-inch guns bombard Siboney, June 22, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 89
  2. Photo number: 7-34
 229. "Made a bull's eye that time!" The pleased expression on the officer's face (center) mirrors Bancroft's accurate fire at a Spanish blockhouse at Siboney, June 22, 1898. 

Note the 6-pounder guns to port and starboard, with sandbags piled around the base of he cage mounts.

  1. Page number: 90
  2. Photo number: 7-35
 230. Smoke rises from burning buildings at Siboney during the bombardment by the gunboats Annapolis,  Bancroft, and  Helena and the armed yacht  Hornet, June 22, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 90
  2. Photo number: 7-36
 240. Transports await word to unload at Siboney off the southeast coast of Cuba. 
  1. Page number: 90
  2. Photo number: 7-37
 241. The landings of Siboney commence on June 23 as U.S. troops come ashore in small boats. 

Soldiers in the distance have taken off their trousers to lend assistance in the surf, which appears calm.

  1. Page number: 90
  2. Photo number: 7-38
 242. Bare-legged Americans, along with several Cubans, assist in landing operations, while a Cuban soldier stands guard. The Orizaba lies at center disembarking the 22d Infantry and Shafter's siege artillery battalion. 
  1. Page number: 90
  2. Photo number: 7-39
 243. Frightened and hungry, Cuban refugees flood onto the ground of the U.S. headquarter at Siboney to escape the fighting. 

The roof of the blockhouse appears in the distance at left.

  1. Page number: 91
  2. Photo number: 7-40
 244. Transports at anchor off Siboney, with tents in the middle foreground. 
  1. Page number: 91
  2. Photo number: 7-41
 245. A view of the coastline looking through the small village of Siboney, which lies along the road leading to the interior 
  1. Page number: 91
  2. Photo number: 7-42
 246. A view of the harbor at Siboney seen from the heights which extend in land about three-quarters of a mile 
  1. Page number: 91
  2. Photo number: 7-43
 247. The railroad bridge at Siboney, which the Spanish attempted unsuccessfully to destroy 
  1. Page number: 92
  2. Photo number: 7-44
 248. Leading out of Siboney toward Santiago, the main road passes an abandoned Spanish blockhouse. 
  1. Page number: 92
  2. Photo number: 7-45
 249. Pack mules of an ammunition train move to the front along the main road from Siboney to Santiago. 
  1. Page number: 92
  2. Photo number: 7-46
 250. Maj. Gen. Joseph Wheeler, commanding the cavalry division of V Corps 
  1. Page number: 93
  2. Photo number: 7-47
 251. Map of the battlefield at Las Guásimas 
  1. Page number: 93
  2. Photo number: 7-48
 252. Men from the 9th Infantry build a road to the front near Las Guásimas
  1. Page number: 94
  2. Photo number: 7-49
 253. Artillery train in a narrow defile at Las Guásimas
  1. Page number: 94
  2. Photo number: 7-50
 254. Resting place of seven Rough Riders, including Sgt. Hamilton Fish, killed during the fighting at Las Guásimas 
  1. Page number: 94
  2. Photo number: 7-52
 255. Lonely grave at Siboney of Capt. Allyn K. Capron of the 1st Volunteer Cavalry, killed at Las Guásimas on June 24, 1989 – the first American Army officer to lose his life during the Santiago Campaign 
  1. Page number: 95
  2. Photo number: 7-53
 256. Road through the jungle at Las Guásimas where the 1st and 10th Cavalry suffered most of their casualties 
  1. Page number: 95
  2. Photo number: 7-54
 257. Wounded Rough Riders walking down the trail left of the main road leading to Las Guásimas 
  1. Page number: 96
  2. Photo number: 7-55
 258. The first message , sent to General Miles by General Lawton, concerning the action at Las Guásimas, the expedition's initial engagement on Cuban soil 
  1. Page number: 96
  2. Photo number: 7-56
 259. The sundial at Seville, Cuba, a landmark that veterans of Young's 2d Brigade would always associate with their first battle at Las Guásimas
  1. Page number: 96
  2. Photo number: 7-57
 260. American troop dispositions at El Caney at approximately midday on July 1, 1898 
  1. Page number: 97
  2. Photo number: 8-1
 261. The most advanced American outpost along the road to Santiago on the afternoon of June 30 
  1. Page number: 98
  2. Photo number: 8-2
 262. Determined to lighten his load, a private from the 7th Infantry, Chaffee's brigade, Lawton's division, entrusts his worldly possessions (except for his Krag and ammunition belt!) to a donkey during the advance toward Santiago. 
  1. Page number: 98
  2. Photo number: 8-3
 263. Panoramic view of the town of El Caney, seen from Fort El Viso 
  1. Page number: 98
  2. Photo number: 8-4a
 264. Panoramic view of the town of El Caney, seen from Fort El Viso 
  1. Page number: 98
  2. Photo number: 8-4b
 265. Panoramic view of the town of El Caney, seen from Fort El Viso 
  1. Page number: 99
  2. Photo number: 8-4c
 266. Capron's battery changes position from El Pozo to a point south of the Spanish position at El Caney on the afternoon of June 30. 
  1. Page number: 100
  2. Photo number: 8-5
 267. Battery commander Capt. Allyn Capron, whose son became the first army officer casualty of the war at Las Guásimas, one week before the engagement at El Caney 
  1. Page number: 100
  2. Photo number: 8-6
 268. Capron's battery in action near El Caney on July 1 
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  2. Photo number: 8-7
 269. General Lawton (left center) inspects the American lines before El Caney and confers with General Garcia (left) and the two brigadiers – Ludlow (right center) and Chaffee (right) – commanding Lawton's left and right flanks, respectively. 
  1. Page number: 101
  2. Photo number: 8-8
 270. Brig. Gen. Joaquin Vara del Rey, commander of El Caney's gallant defenders 
  1. Page number: 101
  2. Photo number: 8-9
 271. Col. Adna R. Chaffee 
  1. Page number: 101
  2. Photo number: 8-10
 272. View of the El Caney battlefield looking west from the position held by Chaffee's brigade on the right flank of Lawton's division 
  1. Page number: 102
  2. Photo number: 8-11
 273. An unidentified officer with field glasses watches developments during the assault on El Caney. 
  1. Page number: 102
  2. Photo number: 8-12
 274. The eastern face of El Viso, assaulted by the men of Chaffee's brigade 
  1. Page number: 102
  2. Photo number: 8-13
 275. Brig. Gen. John C. Bates 
  1. Page number: 102
  2. Photo number: 8-14
 276. Stone fort at El Viso, viewed from southwest of El Caney, there assaulted by the brigades of Bates and Miles 
  1. Page number: 103
  2. Photo number: 8-15
 277. View looking north toward one of the El Caney blockhouses with barbed-wire entanglements, situated on the road leading southwest from El Caney, advanced on by Ludlow's right and Miles left 
  1. Page number: 103
  2. Photo number: 8-16
 278. View looking north into El Caney from the blockhouse, which lay in the line of Ludlow's and Miles's advance 
  1. Page number: 103
  2. Photo number: 8-17
 279. Brig. Gen. William Ludlow 
  1. Page number: 104
  2. Photo number: 8-18a
 280. Col. Evan Miles 
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  2. Photo number: 8-18b
 281. The plaza in El Caney 
  1. Page number: 104
  2. Photo number: 8-19
 282. Round-up of Spanish prisoners in the wake of the El Caney battle. 
  1. Page number: 104
  2. Photo number: 8-20
 283. American infantrymen rest after stacking arms on a portion of the El Caney battlefield late in the afternoon of July 1. 
  1. Page number: 105
  2. Photo number: 8-21
 284. Troops near General Shafter's headquarters press ever closer toward Santiago, circa June 30, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 105
  2. Photo number: 8-22
 285. Before proceeding farther toward the front, General Shafter and his staff pause to water their horses. 
  1. Page number: 105
  2. Photo number: 8-23
 286. Map of the San Juan battlefield 
  1. Page number: 105
  2. Photo number: 8-24
 287. El Pozo (The Well) Shafter's headquarters during the Battle for San Juan Heights, as seen from the position of Grimes's battery 
  1. Page number: 106
  2. Photo number: 8-25
 288. The guns of Capt. George S. Grimes's light field artillery commence firing at Spanish positions on San Juan Heights. 
  1. Page number: 106
  2. Photo number: 8-26
 289. Col. John Jacob Astor watches the effect of American artillery fire on the Spanish positions. 
  1. Page number: 106
  2. Photo number: 8-27
 290. Brig. Gen. Samuel S. Sumner, commanding 1st Brigade, Wheeler's division 
  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 8-28
 291. Signal Corps personnel inflate their observation balloon near El Pozo early on the morning of July 1. 
  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 8-29
 292. The Signal Corps balloon rises from El Pozo. 
  1. Page number: 107
  2. Photo number: 8-30
 293. The rough Riders' colonels – Col. Leonard Wood and Lt. Col Theodore Roosevelt – seen here in Tampa, June 1898, with General Wheeler 
  1. Page number: 108
  2. Photo number: 8-31
 294. A flood of troopers from the 1st Volunteer Cavalry, the Rough Riders, splash through the ford across the Aguadores River. 
  1. Page number: 108
  2. Photo number: 8-32
 295. The Rough Riders move to the front across the Aguadores River. 
  1. Page number: 108
  2. Photo number: 8-33
 296. In the rush to move supplies to the front, a transport wagon overturns in one of the streams near San Juan Hill 
  1. Page number: 109
  2. Photo number: 8-34
 297. Brig. Gen. Jacob F. Kent, commanding the 1st Division. 

His men were to face the brunt of the fighting on San Juan Heights.

  1. Page number: 109
  2. Photo number: 8-35
 298. Brig Gen. Hamilton S. Hawkins, commander of the lead brigade in Kent's division 
  1. Page number: 109
  2. Photo number: 8-36
 299. Men of the 71st New York await orders to press forward toward the heights. 
  1. Page number: 109
  2. Photo number: 8-37
 300. Moving forward on the main road leading to Santiago, men of Col. H.A. Theaker's 16th Infantry Regiment, Hawkin's brigade, cross the Aguadores River. 
  1. Page number: 110
  2. Photo number: 8-38
 301. The trail left of the main road, discovered by the Signal Corps balloon, on which the 71st New York lay paralyzed and over which Kent's division advanced 
  1. Page number: 110
  2. Photo number: 8-39
 302. Col. Charles A. Wikoff, commanding the 3d Brigades, 1st Division, shown here as a field officer in the 19th Infantry 
  1. Page number: 110
  2. Photo number: 8-40
 303. Shallow ford through which Wikoff's brigade crossed the San Juan River 
  1. Page number: 110
  2. Photo number: 8-41
 304. Lt. Col William S. Worth, commanding the 13th Infantry, Wikoff's brigade 
  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-42
 306. Lt. Col. Emerson H. Liscum. Commanding the 24th Infantry, Wikoff's brigade 
  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-43
 307. Lt. Col. Erza P. Ewers, commanding the 9th Infantry, Wikoff's brigade, shown here as a brigadier general 
  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-44
 308. Lt. Col. Ezra P. Ewers's 9th Infantry Regiment, Wikoff's brigade, prepares for the attack in San Juan Heights 
  1. Page number: 111
  2. Photo number: 8-45
 309. Formed in the relative sanctuary of a tree line and sunken road along the San Juan River, men of the 9th Infantry await orders to attack. 
  1. Page number: 112
  2. Photo number: 8-46
 310. Col. E.P. Pearson, commanding the 2d Brigade, 1st Division, shown here as commanding officer of the 10th Infantry 
  1. Page number: 112
  2. Photo number: 8-47
 311. Crossing point of the 21st Infantry (Pearson's brigade) over the Sam Juan River 
  1. Page number: 112
  2. Photo number: 8-48
 312. U.S. regulars cross the San Juan River 
  1. Page number: 112
  2. Photo number: 8-49
 313. A painting depicting Troop C, 9th U.S. Cavalry, an African-American unit leading the charge toward the summit of Kettle Hill 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-50
 314. One of the kettles on "little San Juan Hill" 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-51
 315. The Rough Riders search for dead and wounded comrades following the charge on Kettle Hill. 
  1. Page number: 113
  2. Photo number: 8-52
 316. Lieutenant Colonel Roosevelt and his men on the heights overlooking Santiago 
  1. Page number: 114
  2. Photo number: 8-53
 317. View of San Juan (at left) from the crest of Kettle Hill. 

Note the small pond at center. See Map 8-24.

  1. Page number: 114
  2. Photo number: 8-54
 318. Artist's rendition of General Hawkins exhorting his brigade toward the summit of San Juan Hill. 

With his sword and hat raised, Lt. Jules Ord likewise inspires the troops at far right.

  1. Page number: 115
  2. Photo number: 8-55
 319. Lt. Jules Garesche Ord, 1st Brigade Commissary Officer, and hero of San Juan Hill 
  1. Page number: 115
  2. Photo number: 8-56
 320. Painting by C.D. Graves depicting the advances on San Juan Hill 
  1. Page number: 115
  2. Photo number: 8-57
 321. San Juan Hill as seen from the lower ford across the San Juan River 
  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-58
 322. U.S. regulars struggle toward the blockhouse atop San Juan Hill in this artist's rendering. 
  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-59
 323. Their brigade under the temporary command of Lieutenant Colonel Ewers, men of the 13th Infantry charge the blockhouse on San Juan Hill. 
  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-60
 324. The blockhouse of San Juan Hill captured by the 13th Infantry 
  1. Page number: 116
  2. Photo number: 8-61
 325. Confident and proud, an American soldier stands guard with his regimental colors following the successful assault on San Juan Heights. 
  1. Page number: 117
  2. Photo number: 8-62
 326. An ambulance at the foot of San Juan Hill awaits the arrival of casualties to be borne to the rear. 
  1. Page number: 117
  2. Photo number: 8-63
 327. The 1st Division field hospital situated near the Aguadores River 
  1. Page number: 118
  2. Photo number: 8-64
 328. Spanish trench line on San Juan Hill 
  1. Page number: 118
  2. Photo number: 8-65
 329. East slope of San Juan Hill on July 2, one day after the battle 
  1. Page number: 119
  2. Photo number: 8-66
 330. Wounded and forlorn, Spanish prisoners rest in the late afternoon shade following the American capture of the heights overlooking Santiago. 
  1. Page number: 119
  2. Photo number: 8-67
 331. Lightly guarded by their captor, Spanish prisoners of war move glumly to the rear. 
  1. Page number: 120
  2. Photo number: 8-68
 332. Triumphant African-American troops, possibly of the 10th Cavalry, pose after the battle. 
  1. Page number: 120
  2. Photo number: 8-69
 333. A single headboard serves as a marker for four Americans of the 21st Infantry buried in the Spanish trenchline for which they fought on July 1, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 120
  2. Photo number: 8-70
 334. A bit more care appears to have been given to the markers for these soldiers, who likewise lie buried in a trench. 
  1. Page number: 120
  2. Photo number: 8-71
 335. Lt. Victor Blue of the armed lighthouse tender Suwanee 
  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-1
 336. Capt. Robley D. Evans, commanding officer of the battleship Iowa 
  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-2
 337.  Iowa, the newest battleship in the U.S. Navy 
  1. Page number: 121
  2. Photo number: 9-3
 338.  Indiana at sea on the blockade, awning and wind sails prominent because of the lack of ventilation in ships of that era 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-4
 339. The battleship Oregon 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-5
 340. The battleship Texas in Cuban waters, 1898 
  1. Page number: 122
  2. Photo number: 9-6
 341. The armored cruiser Brooklyn 
  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-7
 342. The armed yacht Vixen 
  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-8
 343. Rear Admiral Winfield Scott Schley, photographed circa 1899. 

He commanded the Flying Squadron at Santiago

  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-9
 344. Entrance to Santiago harbor, Cuba; El Morro at right 
  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-10
 345. Admiral Cervera's flagship, the armored cruiser Infanta Maria Teresa – seen here at Saint Vincent, Cape Verde Islands, circa late April 1898 – led the Spanish squadron out of Santiago Bay. 
  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-11
 346. Captain Victor María Concas y Palau., commanding officer of  Infanta Maria Teresa, because Admiral Cervera's chief of staff after Capt. Bustamente was mortally wounded on July 1. 
  1. Page number: 123
  2. Photo number: 9-12
 347. Capt. Francis A. Cook commanding officer of the armored cruiser Brooklyn, leans against his ship's after 8-inch turret. 

Note the auxiliary steering position in left background.

  1. Page number: 124
  2. Photo number: 9-13
 348. Capt. John W. Philip, commanding officer of the battleship Texas 
  1. Page number: 124
  2. Photo number: 9-14
 349. In 1899, Alonzo Saenz, a Spanish navy surgeon and artist, depicted the Battle of Santiago, showing the emerging Spanish fleet engaging the armored cruiser Brooklyn (center) and the battleships  Iowa and  Texas (right). 
  1. Page number: 124
  2. Photo number: 9-15
 350. Capt. Henry C. Taylor, commanding officer of battleship Indiana
  1. Page number: 124
  2. Photo number: 9-16
 351.  Infanta Maria Teresa aground off the coast of Cuba 
  1. Page number: 125
  2. Photo number: 9-17
 352.  Infanta Maria Teresa's after 11-inch turret 
  1. Page number: 125
  2. Photo number: 9-18
 353. The armored cruiser Almirante Oquendo at Saint Vincent, Cape Verde Islands, circa late April 1898 
  1. Page number: 125
  2. Photo number: 9-19
 354. Forward turret and wrecked bridge of the armored cruiser Almirante Oquendo 
  1. Page number: 125
  2. Photo number: 9-20
 355. Capt. Juan B. Lazaga, commanding officer of Almirante Oquendo 
  1. Page number: 125
  2. Photo number: 9-21
 356. Capt. Fernando Villaamil, commanding the Spanish torpedo boat squadron; killed in action at Santiago 
  1. Page number: 126
  2. Photo number: 9-22
 357. A Terror-class torpedo boat destroyer (either  Terror,  Plutón, or  Furor) probably in the Cape Verde Islands, while en route to Cuba in April 1898 
  1. Page number: 126
  2. Photo number: 9-23
 358. Lt Cmdr. Diego Carlier, commanding officer of Furor 
  1. Page number: 126
  2. Photo number: 9-24
 359. Lt. Cmdr. Pedro Vasquez, commanding officer of Plutón 
  1. Page number: 127
  2. Photo number: 9-25
 360. Artist's depiction of Spanish torpedo boat destroyer ( Plutón, or  Furor) attempting to run a withering gauntlet of American gunfire off Santiago 
  1. Page number: 127
  2. Photo number: 9-26
 361. Cmdr. Richard Wainwright, commanding officer of Gloucester 
  1. Page number: 127
  2. Photo number: 9-27
 362. Painting of the armed yacht Gloucester gallantly standing toward the emerging Spanish fleet off Santiago. 

She engaged Plutón and  Furor and administered the coup de grace to both.

  1. Page number: 127
  2. Photo number: 9-28
 363. The Spanish armored cruisers Cristóbal Colón (left) and  Vizcaya (right) anchored at Saint Vincent Cape Verde Islands, en route to Cuba in April 1989 
  1. Page number: 128
  2. Photo number: 9-30
 364. Capt. Antonio Eulate, commanding officer of Vizcaya 
  1. Page number: 128
  2. Photo number: 9-31
 365.  Brooklyn's Chief Yeoman George H. Ellis, circa 1898, the only American fatality at Santiago 
  1. Page number: 128
  2. Photo number: 9-32
 366. Artist F. Bruno's rendition of the battleship Oregon (foreground) and the armored cruiser  Brooklyn pursuing the Spanish armored cruiser  Vizcaya
  1. Page number: 128
  2. Photo number: 9-33
 367. Capt. Charles E. Clark commanding officer of the battleship Oregon 
  1. Page number: 129
  2. Photo number: 9-34
 368. The grounded Spanish cruiser Vizcaya burns on the coast of Cuba after the Battle of Santiago, as photographed by Lt. (j.g.) Hunicke of  Hist

The torpedo boat destroyer Ericsson stands by at right. In the foreground is Hist's first cutter standing toward the wrecked ship.

  1. Page number: 129
  2. Photo number: 9-35
 369. Artist's conception of boats from Iowa coming to rescue  Vizcaya's crew as the stricken Spanish ship lies aground on Acerraderos Reef 
  1. Page number: 130
  2. Photo number: 9-36
 370. The wrecked Spanish cruiser Vizcaya

Note the extensive fire damage.

  1. Page number: 130
  2. Photo number: 9-37
 371.  Vizcaya's after 11-inch turret, whose gunners gallantly battled  Iowa and  New York at one point in the battle. 

The size of the man standing atop the mount serves as a useful yardstick to gauge its size. Her fallen mainmast lies at left.

  1. Page number: 130
  2. Photo number: 9-38
 372. Starboard side of Vizcaya's spar deck, showing how wooden planking has been entirely burned away; note the shielded 5.5-inch gun at right 
  1. Page number: 130
  2. Photo number: 9-39
 373. Magazine explosion wrecks the doomed Vizcaya
  1. Page number: 131
  2. Photo number: 9-40
 374. Capt. Emilio Díaz Moreu, commanding officer of Cristóbal Colón 
  1. Page number: 131
  2. Photo number: 9-41
 375. Capt. Charles E. Clark (with binoculars), Oregon's captain, joins Lts. Albert A, Ackerman (in charge of the after 13-inch turret) and Reginald F. Nicholson (  Oregon's Navigator), Ens. Charles L. Hussey, Naval Cadets Paul B. Dungan and Edward C. Kalbfus, and Marine orderlies, Pvts Charles H. Haight and Ferdinand F. Ellis on the roof of  Oregon's after 13-inch turret during the Battle of Santiago. 

Also present are Gunner's Mate First Class James F. Groves, Seaman Johan E. Nord, and Apprentices Second Class Benjamin B. Wood and George C. Love

  1. Page number: 132
  2. Photo number: 9-43
 376. Lt. Cmdr. James K. Cogswell, Oregon's executive officer; behind him, signalmen "wig-wag" to the armored cruiser  Brooklyn "Ýour shots are falling short" during the chase of the Spanish cruiser  Cristóbal Colón
  1. Page number: 132
  2. Photo number: 9-44
 377. Reflecting the "most intense enthusiasm" prevailing in board, Oregon's crew cheers as the  Cristóbal Colón strikes her colors at 1:15 P.M. on July 3. 
  1. Page number: 133
  2. Photo number: 9-45
 378. Prize crew from the battleship Oregon, under Lt. Cmdr. James K. Cogswell, rows toward the surrendered  Cristóbal Colón
  1. Page number: 133
  2. Photo number: 9-46
 379. Spanish officers on Cristóbal Colón's quarterdeck await transportation to the transport  Resolute
  1. Page number: 134
  2. Photo number: 9-47
 380. The Spanish armored cruiser Cristóbal Colón lies on her beam ends in the surf off the mouth of the Tarquino River. 
  1. Page number: 134
  2. Photo number: 9-48
 381. Capt. French E. Chadwick, commanding officer of the armored cruiser New York 
  1. Page number: 134
  2. Photo number: 9-49
 382. The flagship New York, her crew cheering  Oregon after the conclusion of the Battle of Santiago, flies the signal 2F-94: "Report Casualties." 
  1. Page number: 134
  2. Photo number: 9-50
 383. U.S. sailors poke around the topside wreckage on board Almirante Oquendo, probably on July 9, 1898. 

The inspecting Americans found the ship to be a "structural wreck … practically broken in two."

  1. Page number: 135
  2. Photo number: 9-51
 384. The Spanish cruiser Almirante Oquendo aground off the coast of Cuba. 

Note how graffiti artists have scrawled their initials for posterity on the after turret.

  1. Page number: 135
  2. Photo number: 9-52
 385. The Spanish cruiser Reina Mercedes, sunk near the channel to Santiago harbor, July 4, 1898, in an unsuccessful attempt to block the channel that reprised the Americans' efforts with collier  Merrimac a month earlier. 
  1. Page number: 135
  2. Photo number: 9-53
 386. The battleship Texas and a converted yacht – most likely  Hist – stand by the grounded and armored Spanish cruisers  Almirante Oquendo and  Infanta Maria Teresa
  1. Page number: 136
  2. Photo number: 9-54
 387. Smoke from the funeral pyres of the Spanish cruisers Almirante Oquendo (left) and  Infanta Maria Teresa (right) 
  1. Page number: 136
  2. Photo number: 9-55
 383. Santiago seen from afar, viewed from an observation tower erected in the siege lines 
  1. Page number: 137
  2. Photo number: 10-1
 384. Accompanied by his staff officers, Lt. Col. Ezra P. Ewers (left) temporary commander of Wikoff's 3d Brigade, 1st Division, watches the bombardment of the Spanish lines early on July 3. 
  1. Page number: 137
  2. Photo number: 10-2
 385. The siege of Santiago 
  1. Page number: 138
  2. Photo number: 10-3
 386. Cuban troops move past the American right flank to take up their position 
  1. Page number: 139
  2. Photo number: 10-4
 387. North of Santiago, the 4th Infantry moves into position. 

This view looks southwest.

  1. Page number: 139
  2. Photo number: 10-5
 388. "Bombproofs" along the St. Iñez Road 
  1. Page number: 139
  2. Photo number: 10-6
 389. Men of the 7th Infantry occupy trenches and rifle pits northeast of Santiago along the St. Iñez Road. 

This view looks northwest.

  1. Page number: 139
  2. Photo number: 10-7
 390. Looking southwest toward Santiago, the 71 New York Volunteers extend their lines. 
  1. Page number: 139
  2. Photo number: 10-8
 391. On their position on San Juan Heights, the Rough Riders of the 1st Volunteer Cavalry entrench their left flank. 
  1. Page number: 140
  2. Photo number: 10-9
 392. A trooper trains the Sims-Dudley dynamite gun on the Spanish siege lines 
  1. Page number: 140
  2. Photo number: 10-10
 393. Troopers of the 10th Cavalry man one of several Gatling guns. 
  1. Page number: 140
  2. Photo number: 10-11
 394. A Colt Automatic Gun in the trenches on San Juan Hill 
  1. Page number: 140
  2. Photo number: 10-12
 395. 6th Cavalry troopers crouch in a trench to avoid possible sniper fire. 
  1. Page number: 140
  2. Photo number: 10-13
 396. Men of the 9th Infantry gaze on Santiago from the trenches just north of the captured blockhouse, in background. 

This view looks south.

  1. Page number: 141
  2. Photo number: 10-14
 397. Flying proudly in a hot, brisk Cuban breeze, regimental colors mark the centerline of the 9th Infantry's position on San Juan Hill. 
  1. Page number: 141
  2. Photo number: 10-15
 398. Camps on the reverse slope of San Juan Hill were vulnerable to Spanish mortar fire. 
  1. Page number: 141
  2. Photo number: 10-16
 399. Colonel Ewers's headquarters during the siege of Santiago. 

Note the thatched shelter erected in lieu of a tent fly.

  1. Page number: 141
  2. Photo number: 10-17
 400. This view from the 24th Infantry's position looks southwest. 
  1. Page number: 141
  2. Photo number: 10-18
 401. Bombproofs of the 21st Infantry east of Santiago on a h ill directly in front of the 9th Infantry trenches, looking north 
  1. Page number: 142
  2. Photo number: 10-19
 402. A view of the 2d Infantry's trenches 
  1. Page number: 142
  2. Photo number: 10-20
 403. Headquarters tents of Col. E. P. Pearson, commanding the 2d Brigade of the 1st Division 
  1. Page number: 143
  2. Photo number: 10-21
 404. View looking south down the lies of rifle pits manned by the 2d Infantry 
  1. Page number: 143
  2. Photo number: 10-22
 405. Palm trees mark the extreme left wing of the V Corps lines surrounding Santiago, looking south, probably through the lines of the 9th Massachusetts Volunteers. 
  1. Page number: 143
  2. Photo number: 10-23
 406. American forces extend their trench line in front of Santiago during the steamy morning of July 7, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 144
  2. Photo number: 10-24
 407. Behind a revetment of earth and sandbags, an American artillery piece is trained on Santiago. 
  1. Page number: 144
  2. Photo number: 10-25
 408. Underneath a thatched shelter, officers of the 17th Infantry seek relief from the merciless heat. 
  1. Page number: 145
  2. Photo number: 10-26
 409. Paperwork clutters the desk in the office of the 31st Michigan Volunteers' adjunct, temporarily taken over by the mustachioed regimental sergeant-major. 
  1. Page number: 145
  2. Photo number: 10-27
 410. Signal Corps personnel prepare for construction of a telegraph line. 
  1. Page number: 146
  2. Photo number: 10-28
 411. Lt. Col. O. Pierson, Officer in Charge of the Signal Corps Telegraph Office in Washington, D.C. seen against a background of document boxes 
  1. Page number: 146
  2. Photo number: 10-29
 412. Signal Corps personnel and their aerial photographic equipment 
  1. Page number: 147
  2. Photo number: 10-30
 413. A balloon carries an aerial camera skyward. 
  1. Page number: 147
  2. Photo number: 10-31
 414. American soldiers boil drinking water for their unit during the siege. 
  1. Page number: 147
  2. Photo number: 10-32
 415. The pond at the foot of San Juan Hill and in front of Kettle Hill provided welcome refreshment for the troops camped nearby General Wheeler's headquarters. 

This view was from behind the position of the 6th Infantry on July 5.

  1. Page number: 147
  2. Photo number: 10-33
 416. Pocatello Jo, an appropriate regimental mascot, rests on the outstretched arm of a wary soldier. 
  1. Page number: 147
  2. Photo number: 10-34
 417. Sick call during the siege of Santiago in the camp of the 24th Infantry on San Juan Hill 
  1. Page number: 148
  2. Photo number: 10-35
 418. Camp hospital; behind the American siege lines. 
  1. Page number: 148
  2. Photo number: 10-36
 419. Sick and wounded soldiers await evacuation to the mainland, crowding a hospital tent at Siboney, one week after the Battle of San Juan Hill. 
  1. Page number: 149
  2. Photo number: 10-37
 420. Americans burned disease-ridden Siboney on July 14, 1898 
  1. Page number: 149
  2. Photo number: 10-38
 421. Maj. Walter Reed, Medical Corps 
  1. Page number: 149
  2. Photo number: 10-39
 422. The hospital ship Relief stands by off Siboney, ready to take casualties on board during the siege of Santiago. 
  1. Page number: 149
  2. Photo number: 10-40
 423. Sailors prepare to transfer the sick and wounded to Relief during July 1898. 
  1. Page number: 149
  2. Photo number: 10-41
 424.  Relief's Ward 3 
  1. Page number: 150
  2. Photo number: 10-42
 425. Nurses serving on board Relief 
  1. Page number: 150
  2. Photo number: 10-43
 426. Patient on Relief prepared for an x-ray 
  1. Page number: 150
  2. Photo number: 10-44
 427.  Relief's army surgeons operate under less than antiseptic circumstances. 
  1. Page number: 150
  2. Photo number: 10-45
 428. The truce is on. American volunteers set their Springfield rifles between sandbags and sit atop their earthworks. 
  1. Page number: 151
  2. Photo number: 10-46
 429. General Miles, U.S. Army commander in chief chats with an officer during the negotiations. 
  1. Page number: 151
  2. Photo number: 10-47
 430. General Shafter (left) and Miles confer regarding the prospects of Spanish surrender. Shafter wears the distinctive model 1889 fatigue helmet, which became a personal trademark of the corps commander during the Santiago Campaign. 
  1. Page number: 151
  2. Photo number: 10-48
 431. The "Surrender Tree" between the Spanish and American lines 
  1. Page number: 151
  2. Photo number: 10-49
 432. An artist's rendering of the meeting between the American and Spanish generals on the morning of July 17, 1898. 

Here, General Toral extends a hand, presumably to General Shafter, although Miles is pictured at right.

  1. Page number: 152
  2. Photo number: 10-50
 433. A photograph of the shaking of hands at the Surrender Tree, probably at leave-taking 
  1. Page number: 152
  2. Photo number: 10-51
 434. Religious services on San Juan Hill after the Spanish surrender 
  1. Page number: 152
  2. Photo number: 10-52
 435. Cavalry troopers atop San Juan Hill cheer on receiving the news of the Spanish surrender 
  1. Page number: 153
  2. Photo number: 10-53
 436. A gathering in the camp of the 2d Infantry on the southern reaches of San Juan Heights following the Spanish surrender. 
  1. Page number: 153
  2. Photo number: 10-54
 437. Relieved Spanish troops chat with their American counterparts across the trenches. 
  1. Page number: 153
  2. Photo number: 10-55
 438. With the 9th Infantry in formation in the streets below, an honor guard raises the American flag over the city hall of Santiago on July 17 at noon. 

Note "VIVA ALFONSO XIII" painted just below the roof and the photographer at lower left.

  1. Page number: 154
  2. Photo number: 10-56
 439. The Stars and Stripes catches the breeze on its way up the flagstaff as Lieutenant Miley (Shafter's chief aide-de-camp), Captain McKitrick, and Lieutenant Wheeler (General Wheeler's son) stand by on the red-tiled roof. 
  1. Page number: 154
  2. Photo number: 10-57
 440. American soldiers line the plaza in front of the cathedral in Santiago on Surrender Day. 
  1. Page number: 155
  2. Photo number: 10-58
 441. Men of the 9th Infantry in the streets below and the Cuban civilians above them share triumph of the day. 
  1. Page number: 155
  2. Photo number: 10-59
 442. Spanish officers accompany tow U.S. officers, one of whom is almost surely Capt. Lloyd M. Brett, commanding Squadron C 2d Cavalry, which escorted General Shafter to the Surrender Tree. 
  1. Page number: 156
  2. Photo number: 10-60
 443. Surrendered Spanish solider march out of Santiago under arms. 
  1. Page number: 156
  2. Photo number: 10-61
 444. American officers inspect Fort Sties – in reality only a large blockhouse – behind the Spanish siege lines on the northeast outskirts of Santiago. 
  1. Page number: 157
  2. Photo number: 11-1
 445. After the conclusion of the siege American soldiers in the background at right examine a barbed-wire entanglement fronting a set of Spanish rifle pits. 
  1. Page number: 157
  2. Photo number: 11-2
 446. A Spanish blockhouse enclosed by a sandbagged parapet, strengthened by numerous traverses 
  1. Page number: 158
  2. Photo number: 11-3
 447. A fortified Spanish observation tower near Santiago 
  1. Page number: 158
  2. Photo number: 11-4
 448. The Sanitary Department's office in the city of Santiago 
  1. Page number: 158
  2. Photo number: 11-5
 449. Santiago headquarters of the U.S. Signal Corps. 
  1. Page number: 159
  2. Photo number: 11-6
 450. Famished Cuban civilians turn out in Santiago for food distributed by the Americans. 
  1. Page number: 159
  2. Photo number: 11-7
 451. During the occupation of Santiago, the Army embarked on road-building and improvement projects. 

Seen here is the San Juan battlefield.

  1. Page number: 160
  2. Photo number: 11-8
 452. Road construction at Boniato near Santiago 
  1. Page number: 160
  2. Photo number: 11-9
 453. With the surrender of the Spanish forces in and around Santiago, Americans found themselves encumbered with outdated war materiel, such as these smoothbore artillery tubes and shells. 
  1. Page number: 161
  2. Photo number: 11-10
 454. In the background, Col. Leonard Wood of the Rough Riders raises the American flag at San José de las Lajas after the Spanish capitulation. 
  1. Page number: 162
  2. Photo number: 11-11
 455. American soldiers raise the American flag at Rowell Barracks in Guantánamo after taking possession on October 4, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 162
  2. Photo number: 11-12
 456. American troops embark on launchers which will shuttle them out to transports bound for the United States. 
  1. Page number: 163
  2. Photo number: 11-13
 457. Transfer of authority to the Americans at Pinar del Rio on January 1, 1899 
  1. Page number: 165
  2. Photo number: 11-14
 458. The final session of the Spanish-American Peace Commission in Paris, December 10, 1898. 

Attendees (left to right) are: Senator William P. Frye; Secretary John B. Moore; Senator George Gray; Secretary Cushman K. Davis; Judge William R. Day; Hon. Whitelaw Reid; General Rafael Cerero y Síenz;  Señor W. R. de Villaurrutia y Villaurrutia;   Señor José Garnica;  Señor B. De Abarzuza;  Señor Montero Rios; interpreter Ferguson; and Sec. Emilio de Ojeda.

  1. Page number: 166
  2. Photo number: 11-15
 459. The Surrender Tree seen here after the events, as it lies surrounded by a fence to discourage overzealous souvenir hunters 
  1. Page number: 167
  2. Photo number: 12-1
 460. Rear Admiral Sampson's flagship, the armored cruiser New York, leads the battleship  Iowa and  Oregon and (behind  Oregon) the armored cruiser  Brooklyn in the fleet review at New York City, August 20, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 167
  2. Photo number: 12-2
 461. The 1st Marine Battalion marches triumphantly through Portsmouth, New Hampshire, September 16, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 168
  2. Photo number: 12-3
 462. Admiral Cervera (right) , a prisoner of war, walks ashore at Portsmouth, New Hampshire, accompanied by a U.S. naval officer 
  1. Page number: 168
  2. Photo number: 12-4
 463. Hospitalized Spanish prisoners of war, Portsmouth, New Hampshire 
  1. Page number: 168
  2. Photo number: 12-5
 464. The steamship City of Rome, seen here off Kittery Point, Maine, transported former Spanish prisoners of war back to Spain in September 1898. 
  1. Page number: 169
  2. Photo number: 12-6
 465. U.S. dead from the Santiago Campaign are brought home for burial at Arlington Cemetery. 
  1. Page number: 170
  2. Photo number: 12-7
 466. The U.S. Army erected a simple obelisk adjacent to the old sundial at Sevilla as a memorial to those who lost their lives during the campaign's first battle at Las Guásimas
  1. Page number: 170
  2. Photo number: 12-8
 467. Memorial plaque erected to the memory of the slain Virginius prisoners 
  1. Page number: 171
  2. Photo number: 12-10
 468. Shrine to Cuban dead, Havana 
  1. Page number: 171
  2. Photo number: 12-11
 469. Plaque affixed to the face of the protected cruiser Olympia's forward turret circa 1900, commemorating the Battle of Manila Bay. 
  1. Page number: 172
  2. Photo number: 12-12
 470. Statue of Ens. Worth Bagley erected on Capitol Square in Raleigh, North Carolina 
  1. Page number: 172
  2. Photo number: 12-13
 471. Salvagers raise the sunken Spanish gunboat Sandoval at  Guantánamo Bay, August 30, 1898. 
  1. Page number: 173
  2. Photo number: 12-14
 472. Salvaging the Spanish cruiser Reina Mercedes at Santiago, with Merritt's wrecking organization schooner  F.R. Sharp alongside. 
  1. Page number: 173
  2. Photo number: 12-15
 473. Early stage of the salvage of the Maine on June 11, 1911. 

The cofferdam construction is complete and pumping has just begun.

  1. Page number: 174
  2. Photo number: 12-16
 474. Pumping proceeds on June 15 as the vessel's upperworks break the surface of the water. 
  1. Page number: 174
  2. Photo number: 12-17
 475. Now afloat, Maine stands ready to be towed out to sea on March 16, 1912. 
  1. Page number: 175
  2. Photo number: 12-18
 476. March 16, 1912. 

A fascinated crowd watches as tugs tow out to sea the symbol of American indignation that led to the Spanish-American War.

  1. Page number: 175
  2. Photo number: 12-19
 477. At 5:21 P.M., March 16, amid great ceremony, Maine slips beneath the waves four miles off the coast of Cuba in six hundred fathoms of water. 
  1. Page number: 176
  2. Photo number: 12-20
 478. Ceremonies at the monument honoring the battleship Maine at Havana, photographed in the late 1920s. 

In the foreground are some of the firemen who carried the dead to the cemetery in 1898.

  1. Page number: 176
  2. Photo number: 12-21
  Folder
Extras, c. 1898 17

Section: Academic Career and Course Materials 

  Folder
Ridgway Center Dedication, 1988 5
  Folder
50th Anniversary of Korean War, 2003 6
  Folder
Slides- African Americans in World War II, 1993 7
  Folder
Slides- Civil War, undated 8-9
  Folder
Slides- Native Americans, undated 10-11
  Folder
Slides- Revolutionary War, undated 12-13
  Folder
Slides- U.S. Navy Ships, undated 14
  Folder
Slides- World War II, undated 15-16

Section: Vietnam War 

  Folder
Published Images, 1957 - 1972 18-21
 1. The People's Republic of China, May 1951. 

Vietnamese, Cambodian, and Laotian representatives meet in China to plan a united front against the French. Here, senior delegates from Vietnam and Cambodia exchange gifts.

  1. Page number: 1
  2. Photo number: 1-1
 2. The French aircraft carrier Arromanches steams in the Gulf of Tonkin during the struggle to maintain control over Indochina. 
  1. Page number: 2
  2. Photo number: 1-2
 3. French coastal patrol vessels ply a river in Vietnam. 
  1. Page number: 2
  2. Photo number: 1-3
 4. French and Vietnamese forces advance inland during Operation Camarque on Vietnam's central coast on August 25, 1953. 
  1. Page number: 2
  2. Photo number: 1-4
 5. Washington, late March 1954. 

General Paul Ely (center), French Armed Forces Chief of Staff, shares a cordial moment with President Eisenhower (left) and Admiral Arthur W. Radford (right), chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff. (See also photograph 1-8)

  1. Page number: 3
  2. Photo number: 1-5
 6. Refugee fishermen flee to the South from communist-controlled North Vietnam. 
  1. Page number: 3
  2. Photo number: 1-6
 7. Immigrant from the North served to strengthen the already conservative populace of the South. 
  1. Page number: 4
  2. Photo number: 1-7
 8. U.S. ambassador Donald Heath joins Saigon mayor Ngo Dinh Diem in 1954 in welcoming the 100,000th northern refugee to freedom in the South. 
  1. Page number: 4
  2. Photo number: 1-8
 9. Vietnam, May 1954. 

President Ho Chi Minh with two children who presented him with flowers. "Uncle Ho" loved to be photographed with children, although in conducting national affairs he easily shed this avuncular veneer.

  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-9
 10. Stern-faced victors and vanquished. 

Following the French collapse at Dien Bien Phu in 1954, a French commander turns over his garrison to a representative of the Democratic Republic of Vietnam.

  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-10
 11. President Diem enjoys a cruise on a river patrol vessel following the defeat of the Binh Xuyen sect in 1955. 

Although Vietnamese man the vessel, American and British military observes are present in the stern.

  1. Page number: 5
  2. Photo number: 1-11
 12. President Diem and General J. Lawton Collins discuss the Saigon situation at Independence Palace on May 13 1955. 
  1. Page number: 6
  2. Photo number: 1-12
 13. Ho Chi Minh arrives in Warsaw, Poland, for an official state visit. 

Beside him to his right is Polish Chief of State Alexander Zawadski.

  1. Page number: 6
  2. Photo number: 1-13
 14. Ho Chi Minh curries favor with President Sukarno of Indonesia during a state visit on March 10, 1959. 
  1. Page number: 6
  2. Photo number: 1-14
 15. A woman crushes rice as Vietnamese peasants have for centuries. 
  1. Page number: 7
  2. Photo number: 2-1
 16. A member of the 9th Infantry Division and a Vietnamese scout talk with a peasant family during a mission south of Thou Tan Island. 
  1. Page number: 7
  2. Photo number: 2-2
 17. A Montagnard elder says a prayer before a sacrificial altar during a ceremony where the various Montagnard villages pledge loyalty to the Vietnamese central government. 
  1. Page number: 8
  2. Photo number: 2-3
 18. Church services in the village of Binh Hung, a locality with a large Chinese population. 
  1. Page number: 8
  2. Photo number: 2-4
 19. A young girl from a mission school in Bien Hoa province sits in the lap of Charles M. Muscat. 
  1. Page number: 9
  2. Photo number: 2-5
 20. Vietnamese orphans, whose parents were killed by Vietcong forces – one who lost a limb in an ambush, and two polio victims. 
  1. Page number: 9
  2. Photo number: 2-6
 21. During the mid-1960s, uniformed students parade in Hanoi carrying a portrait of Ho Chi Minh. 
  1. Page number: 9
  2. Photo number: 2-7
 22. A portion of the Mekong Delta between My Tho and Vinh Long. 
  1. Page number: 10
  2. Photo number: 2-8
 23. The monsoon rains flood the streets of Chau Doc City in the Mekong Delta, 120 miles southwest of Saigon. 
  1. Page number: 10
  2. Photo number: 2-9
 24. Civilians in Long An province assist regional forces in crossing one of that area's countless streams. 
  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 2-10
 25. SP4 William Langley of the 11th Armored Cavalry peers through the elephant grass near Fire Support Base Henderson. 
  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 2-11
 26. Movement across country proved difficult in the rice paddies. 
  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 2-12
 27. The mountainous terrain near Fire Support Base Action, seen on October 20, 1969. 
  1. Page number: 11
  2. Photo number: 2-13
 28. Mountains seen from a guard tower at Fire Support Base Debbie near Duc Pho. 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 2-14
 29. A small village outside Tra-On in the Mekong Delta. 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 2-15
 30. A French-style house in the city of Can Tho in the heart of the Mekong Delta. 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 2-16
 31. A Buddhist temple in Can Tho. 
  1. Page number: 12
  2. Photo number: 2-17
 32.  Hué, the old imperial Vietnamese capital, was a typically curious mixture of the very old and very new. 
  1. Page number: 13
  2. Photo number: 2-18
 33. Saigon, seen here on December 7, 1966. 
  1. Page number: 13
  2. Photo number: 2-19
 34. The view up Le Loi Avenue in Saigon, The Hotel Caravelle is the tall building to the right. 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 2-20
 35. Formerly, the Opera House during French rule, this building became the Chamber of Deputies after Independence and then a cultural center under the communists. 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 2-21
 36. Independence Palace. 
  1. Page number: 14
  2. Photo number: 2-22
 37. Interminable traffic jams made a lasting impression on Americans stationed in Saigon. 
  1. Page number: 15
  2. Photo number: 2-23
 38. "Rush hour" in Hanoi in 1965. 
  1. Page number: 15
  2. Photo number: 2-24
 39. Ho Chi Minh, president of communist North Vietnam, shown here in July 1957. 
  1. Page number: 16
  2. Photo number: 3-1
 40. Maj. Gen. Tran Van Tra, Deputy Commander-in-Chief of the communist Liberation Army of South Vietnam. 

He was also a Central Committee member of the Lao Dong Party.

  1. Page number: 17
  2. Photo number: 3-2
 41. Brig. Gen. Tran Do, Deputy Commander-in-Chief of the Liberation Army of South Vietnam. 
  1. Page number: 17
  2. Photo number: 3-3
 42. General Vo Nguyen Giap (right), North Vietnamese vice-premier and minister of National Defense, chats with members of the People's Army in December 1965. 

Lt. Gen. Van Tien Dung, chief of the General Staff of the People's Army trails behind.

  1. Page number: 18
  2. Photo number: 3-4
 43. President Ngo Dinh Diem with American Maj. Gen. Matthew H. Deichelmann during Air Force Day ceremonies in Saigon in June 1958. 
  1. Page number: 19
  2. Photo number: 3-5
 44. Nguyen Van Thieu, president of South Vietnam, answers questions at a press conference in June 1969. 
  1. Page number: 20
  2. Photo number: 3-6
 45. Nguyen Cao Ky, premier of South Vietnam. 
  1. Page number: 21
  2. Photo number: 3-7
 46. Dwight D. Eisenhower, President of the United States. 
  1. Page number: 21
  2. Photo number: 3-8
 47. John F. Kennedy, President of the United States. 
  1. Page number: 21
  2. Photo number: 3-9
 48. President of the United States Lyndon B. Johnson (right) confers with Dean Rusk, his secretary of State. 
  1. Page number: 22
  2. Photo number: 3-10
 49. Robert S. McNamara, secretary of defense under Presidents Kennedy and Johnson 
  1. Page number: 22
  2. Photo number: 3-11
 50. Johnson administration National Security Advisor McGeorge Bundy. 
  1. Page number: 22
  2. Photo number: 3-12
 51. President Richard M. Nixon visits with troops during July 1971. 
  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 3-13
 52. Nixon administration secretary of Defense Melvin Laird answers questions from the press. 
  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 3-14
 53. Elliot L. Richardson, Melvin Laird's successor as secretary of Defense. 
  1. Page number: 23
  2. Photo number: 3-15
 54. A Marine helicopter pilot airlifts South Vietnamese Army personnel during a strike against the Vietcong in May 1952. 
  1. Page number: 24
  2. Photo number: 4-1
 55. Vietnamese soldiers train in the field during May 1962. 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 4-2
 56. A South Vietnamese soldier shows the flag during operations against the Vietcong during the summer of 1962. 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 4-3
 57. A Vietnamese infantryman searches for Vietcong insurgents during June 1962. 
  1. Page number: 25
  2. Photo number: 4-4
 58. The search is successful and nets four glum Vietcong prisoners. 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 4-5
 59. President John F. Kennedy (left) looks on while Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy (right) administers the oath of office to General Maxwell D. Taylor as chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff on October 1, 1962. 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 4-6
 60. An L-19 Army reconnaissance aircraft fuels at Vinh Long airstrip on February 21, 1963. 
  1. Page number: 26
  2. Photo number: 4-7
 61. In late February 1963, a South Vietnamese soldier cleans his Thompson M-1A1 submachine gun. 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 4-8
 62. American advisor 1st Lt. Joseph G. Cincotti instructs some troops in the use of map and compass prior to an exercise during March 1963. 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 4-9
 63. Lt. Joe M. Clement, an advisor to the 7th ARVN Infantry Division, distributes leaflets and pictures to South Vietnamese civilians near the ARVN training area. 
  1. Page number: 27
  2. Photo number: 4-10
 64. April 1963. 

American advisor Maj. Allan W. Galfund photographed these Vietnamese marines trudging wearily back to trap a Vietcong battalion in the Plain of Reeds area, deep in the Mekong Delta region.

  1. Page number: 28
  2. Photo number: 4-11
 65. A monument erected near downtown Hué commemorates the death of Buddhist monks killed by President Diem's troops in June 1963. 
  1. Page number: 28
  2. Photo number: 4-12
 66. Strike force billets at the Vietnamese Special Forces Camp in An Diem during the summer of 1963. 
  1. Page number: 29
  2. Photo number: 4-13
 67. President Johnson and General William C. Westmoreland in the White House Rose Garden. 
  1. Page number: 29
  2. Photo number: 4-14
 68. Saigon, July 21, 1964. 

The Navy Band of the Republic of South Vietnam plays during welcoming ceremonies for the USS Oklahoma City (CLG-5), which had assumed its duties as flagship of the Seventh Fleet two weeks before. On board was Vice Adm. Roy L. Johnson, Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Seventh Fleet.

  1. Page number: 30
  2. Photo number: 4-15
 69. Correspondent David Horowitz of NBC News interviews Admiral Johnson, who has just arrived on his first goodwill visit to Saigon. 
  1. Page number: 30
  2. Photo number: 4-16
 70. Destroyer Maddox (DD-731) on patrol in the Far East during 1964. 
  1. Page number: 31
  2. Photo number: 4-17
 71. North Vietnamese Swatow gunboat under way off the coast of Vietnam, close to its top speed of 28 knots. 

The armament of these Chinese-made craft included depth charges and 37mm and 14.5mm guns. They also carried surface-search radar.

  1. Page number: 31
  2. Photo number: 4-18
 72. Capt. John J. Herrick (left), commander of the Ticonderoga during the North Vietnamese torpedo attacks on August 2 and 4, 1964. 

At right stands Cmdr. Herbert L. Ogier, captain of Maddox.

  1. Page number: 32
  2. Photo number: 4-19
 73. Lt. Cmdr. Dempster M. Jackson, executive officer of Maddox, casts an indignant scowl toward the camera as he stands behind a protruding enemy round that struck the ship's Mark 56 fire director pedestal during the North Vietnamese attack on August 2. 
  1. Page number: 32
  2. Photo number: 4-20
 74. USS Midway (CVA-41) steams in the South China Sea off Vietnam during the Gulf of Tonkin crisis. 
  1. Page number: 32
  2. Photo number: 4-21
 75. A Douglas A-4C Skyhawk catapults from an air craft carrier during operations in the Gulf of Tonkin. 
  1. Page number: 33
  2. Photo number: 4-22
 76. Action in the Gulf of Tonkin, August 5, 1964. 

A Swatow gunboat and P-4 motor torpedo boat come under attack by U.S. carrier aircraft during operation Pierce Arrow retaliatory strikes that followed attacks on Maddox.

  1. Page number: 33
  2. Photo number: 4-23
 77. A Sawtow lies dead in the water, leaking fuel, following an air strike by U.S. Navy aircraft on August 5. 
  1. Page number: 33
  2. Photo number: 4-24
 78. American leaders who assessed the impact and implications of events in the Gulf of Tonkin – (left to right) Maxwell D. Taylor, who in June 1964 had replaced Henry Cabot Lodge as ambassador to South Vietnam; Dean C. Rusk, secretary of State; President Lyndon B. Johnson; and Robert S. McNamara, secretary of Defense. 
  1. Page number: 34
  2. Photo number: 4-25
 79. The Caravelle Hotel in downtown Saigon. 
  1. Page number: 34
  2. Photo number: 4-26
 80. Vietnamese police escort an American serviceman injured in the explosion that partially destroyed the 4th, 5th, and 6th floors of the Caravelle Hotel on August 25, 1964. 
  1. Page number: 35
  2. Photo number: 4-27
 81. Armed with an M-1 carbine Infantry advisor Capt. Don Christensen leads an ARVN machine-gun crew through a rice paddy on August 27, 1964. 
  1. Page number: 35
  2. Photo number: 4-28
 82. 4 October 1964. 

A South Vietnamese Ranger searches the body of a Vietcong guerrilla killed in a government operation against the communists near Ca Mau, 40 miles southwest of Saigon.

  1. Page number: 36
  2. Photo number: 4-29
 83. Vietcong corpses gathered for burial at Ca Mau. 
  1. Page number: 36
  2. Photo number: 4-30
 84. Commander Chon, River Force Commander, and Lt. Gen. John L. Throckmorton view a River Force demonstration in October 1964. 
  1. Page number: 36
  2. Photo number: 4-31
 85. General William C. Westmoreland and Ambassador Maxwell Taylor visit Bien Hoa Air Base on November 1 in the wake of a Vietcong mortar attack. 
  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 4-32
 86. The White House, December 1, 1964. 

President Johnson meets with Robert McNamara and Maxwell Taylor to discuss the situation in Vietnam.

  1. Page number: 37
  2. Photo number: 4-33
 87. The Joint Chiefs of Staff on February 2, 1965. 

Seated (left to right) are Admiral David L. McDonald, CNO; General Earle G. Wheeler, Chairman; General Harold K. Johnson, Army Chief. Standing are (left to right) General John P. McConnell, Air Force Chief; General Wallace M. Greene, Commandant USMC.

  1. Page number: 38
  2. Photo number: 4-34
 88. Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara briefs newsmen on February 7, 1965 concerning Operation Flaming Dart. 
  1. Page number: 38
  2. Photo number: 4-35
 89. McGeorge Bundy, Special Assistant to President Johnson for National Security Affairs, inspects damage to American compounds in Dar Lac province on February 7 in the wake of Vietcong attacks. 
  1. Page number: 39
  2. Photo number: 4-36
 90. Marines of the 9th Marine Expeditionary Brigade splash ashore at Da Nang. 
  1. Page number: 39
  2. Photo number: 4-37
 91. Marine defensive positions at Da Nang. Here men of F Company 2d Battalion, 12th Marines, man a 105mm howitzer position. 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 4-38
 92. The Marine buildup continues as the men of Battalion Landing Team 2/3 hit the beach at Da Nang on April 10, 1965. 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 4-39
 93. Under Secretary of State George W. Ball. 
  1. Page number: 40
  2. Photo number: 4-40
 94. Two RF-101 Voodoos take off on a photoreconnaissance mission form Tan Son Nhut Air Base. 

Note the wreckage of an aircraft at center.

  1. Page number: 41
  2. Photo number: 4-41
 95. A low-flying RF-101 casts its shadow on a bombed –out bridge 15 miles north of the DMZ on April 22, 1965. 
  1. Page number: 41
  2. Photo number: 4-42
 96. Operation Rolling Thunder begins. 

A Martin B-57 Canberra releases one of its bombs over North Vietnam in March 1965.

  1. Page number: 41
  2. Photo number: 4-43
 97. B-52 bombers, having flown 12 hours from Guam drop their loads of 750-pound and 1,000-pound bombs on July 7, 1965. 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-44
 98. Craters made by B-52 saturation bombing on War Zone D. 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-45
 99. Napalm/phosphorous bombs dropped by a Vietnamese Air Force A-1E Skyraider fighter-bomber devastate a Vietcong insurgent military camp hidden in the trees south of Can Tho in Phong Dinh province. 
  1. Page number: 42
  2. Photo number: 4-46
 100. Low-level reconnaissance photograph taken by a U. S. Air Force plane in August 1965 reveals an SA-2 surface-to-air (SAM) missile battery prepared by the North Vietnamese. 
  1. Page number: 43
  2. Photo number: 4-47
 101. After being awarded Distinguished Flying Crosses, F-4 pilots of the 45th Tactical Fighter Squadron celebrate the first MiG kills of the Vietnam War on July 7, 1965. 

From the left;1st Lt. George Larsen, Capt. Ronald C. Anderson, Capt. Kenneth D. Holcombe (partially hidden), Capt. Thomas S. Roberts, Maj. Richard Hall, Capt. Arthur C. Clark, and Capt. Wilbur Anderson.

  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-48
 102. Prior to takeoff in his F-1000 fighter-bomber, 1st Lt. James D. Kempton of the 481st Tactical Fighter Squadron dons his flight suit at Tan Son Nhut Air Base in September 1965. 
  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-49
 103. November 1965. 

Lt. Col. Gerald Beisner Commanding Officer, 558th Tactical Fighter Squadron, prepares to climb out of the front cockpit of his F4C, while 1st Lt. Charles T. Jaglinski has already made an exit. Their squadron was equipped with the first camouflaged F-C4c to arrive in Vietnam.

  1. Page number: 44
  2. Photo number: 4-50
 104. An F-100 Super Sabre drops a pair of 500-pound general purpose bombs on a Vietcong target in the Mekong Delta during air activity in late December 1965. 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-51
 105. Crewmen on board Kitty Hawk (CVA-63) wheel three 250-pound bombs on the flight deck during loading operations. 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-52
 106. Four aircraft carriers from Task Force 77 and their accompanying screen. 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-53
 107. Primary Flight Control on Ranger

Men observe flight operations during the kickoff of Rolling Thunder.

  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-54
 108. An A-4C on Carol Sea (CVA-43) awaits the signal for takeoff during late March 1965. 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-55
 109. An F-8 Crusader fires a Zuni rocket into a Vietcong target in the South. 
  1. Page number: 45
  2. Photo number: 4-56
 110. The universal descriptive pantomime of the fighter pilot. 

Cmdr. Lowell R. Myers describes his MiG-21 kill over Vinh Son while flying an F-8 Crusader.

  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-57
 111. Men standing near the Landing Signal Officer's console on Constellation (CVA-64) watch intently as an A-4C descends toward the flight deck. Note the lowered tail-hook. 
  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-58
 112. Medical personnel collect dead and wounded in the wake of a Vietcong attack on Bien Hoa Air Base on May 16, 1965. 

An A-1E Skyraider is in the background. A-1s were workhorses, often providing closes air support and cover for downed pilots during rescue missions.

  1. Page number: 46
  2. Photo number: 4-59
 113. Secretary of Defense McNamara arrives in Vietnam in late April 1965, greeted on his arrival by his South Vietnamese counterpart, Gen. Nguyen Huu Co. U.S. Deputy Ambassador U. Alexis Johnson stands at center. 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-60
 114. A Navy hospital corpsman lends aid to a man wounded in the March 30, 1965, attack on the U.S. embassy. 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-61
 115. Vietnamese and American civilians lie on stretchers after sustaining injuries during the Vietcong attack on the U.S. embassy in Saigon on March 30, 1965. 
  1. Page number: 47
  2. Photo number: 4-62
 116. Ordnance, signal, and medical specialists of the Army's 1st Logistical Command disembark from General J.C. Breckenridge (AP-176), boarding an LCU in preparation for the short trip into the beach area at Vung Tau on July 12, 1965. 
  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 4-63
 117. Men clamber off the LCU at Vung Tau. A LARC-5 lies in the background at right. 
  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 4-64
 118. While touring the 3d Marine Division operating area near Da Nang during August 1965, Secretary of Defense McNamara and General Westmoreland visits with General Thi, I Corps Commander. 
  1. Page number: 48
  2. Photo number: 4-65
 119. Former vice president Richard M. Nixon says good-bye to American and South Vietnamese officers before his departure from Da Nang. 
  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 4-66
 120. Here on September 14, 1965, the 1st Cavalry Division (Airmobile) boards landing craft off Qui Nhon. 

The View looks down the starboard side of Boxer (CVA-21).

  1. Page number: 49
  2. Photo number: 4-67
 121. On October 1, 1965, Sgt. W.R. Melton of the 2d Platoon, D Company, 9th Marines, talks to villagers about Vietcong activity in their area. 
  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 4-68
 122. Soldiers representing a cross-section of their native land decorate their Christmas tree at Tan Son Nhut Air Base in the waning days of 1965. 

Left to right, the men are: PFC Raymond R. Schultz of Red Bluff, California; SP4 Glenn A. Rasmussen of LaGrange, Illinois; and SP5 Carlos Lopez of Brooklyn, New York.

  1. Page number: 50
  2. Photo number: 4-69
 123. The elusive Vietcong – North Vietnam's primary asset in the war against the South and its allies. 
  1. Page number: 51
  2. Photo number: 5-1
 124. Typical Vietcong items found in a North Vietnamese base camp. 
  1. Page number: 52
  2. Photo number: 5-2
 125. A North Vietnamese soldier (left) and a Vietcong guerrilla dig in at a bunker position. 
  1. Page number: 52
  2. Photo number: 5-3
 126. North Vietnamese Army regulars on parade in Hanoi during the 1960s. 
  1. Page number: 52
  2. Photo number: 5-4
 127. This cache of Vietcong/North Vietnamese weapons captured by the 2d Battalion, Royal Australian Regiment during February 1968 illustrates the wide range of weapons used by the communist forces. 
  1. Page number: 53
  2. Photo number: 5-5
 128. Vietcong small arms displayed at a defensive position near Lai Khe on January 8, 1968. 
  1. Page number: 53
  2. Photo number: 5-6
 129. Captured weapons seized during fighting near Tan Son Nhut Air Base in Saigon in May 1968. 
  1. Page number: 53
  2. Photo number: 5-7
 130. U.S. forces operating just off the coast of Vietnam recovered these supplies from a gun-running trawler. 
  1. Page number: 54
  2. Photo number: 5-8
 131. Entrance to a Vietcong tunnel complex. 
  1. Page number: 54
  2. Photo number: 5-9
 132. View of a bamboo punji pit designed to injure the ankle rather than to puncture the sole of the foot. 
  1. Page number: 54
  2. Photo number: 5-10
 133. A bamboo whip, designed to be released by a trip wire. 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 5-11
 134. A death fall improvised from a 55-gallon oil drum. 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 5-12
 135. The Vietcong used a variety of everyday objects – in this case, a book to make booby traps. 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 5-13
 136. These empty drink cans were filled with grenades. 
  1. Page number: 55
  2. Photo number: 5-14
 137. A Soviet-built T54 tank sits along highway QL-9 after ARVN forces immobilize it in 1972. 
  1. Page number: 56
  2. Photo number: 5-15
 138. A Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-17, similar to those used by the North Vietnamese Air Force. 
  1. Page number: 56
  2. Photo number: 5-16
 139. The American infantryman was the mainstay of the allied military effort to maintain the independence of South Vietnam. 
  1. Page number: 56
  2. Photo number: 5-17
 140. A soldier clutched his M-14 rifle during a search-and-destroy mission near Bien Hoa in October 1965. 

Note the two magazines taped together.

  1. Page number: 57
  2. Photo number: 5-18
 141. PFC Michael J. Mendoza fires his M-16A1 rifle during Operation Cook in Quang Ngai province. 
  1. Page number: 57
  2. Photo number: 5-19
 142. A Marine sniper attached to the 4th Marine Headquarters Company aims at a target through his 3x9 scope mounted on a 30.06 sniper rifle. 
  1. Page number: 57
  2. Photo number: 5-20
 143. SSgt. Herbert Suloff demonstrates grenade-throwing techniques for newly arrived troops of the 9th Infantry Division. 
  1. Page number: 58
  2. Photo number: 5-21
 144. A soldier at Fire Base Abby fires an M-60 general purpose machine gun in January 27, 1970. 
  1. Page number: 58
  2. Photo number: 5-22
 145. SP4 Donald Krug prepares to fire his M-79 40mm grenade launcher at an outpost on the outskirts of Saigon in December 1968. 
  1. Page number: 58
  2. Photo number: 5-23
 146. A soldier demonstrates the use of an M-7 flamethrower during a Combat Indoctrination Course at Lai Khe. 
  1. Page number: 59
  2. Photo number: 5-24
 147. During Operation Somerset Plain in August 1968, men of the 101st Airborne Division set up their M-19 81mm mortar on Landing Zone Tabat. 
  1. Page number: 59
  2. Photo number: 5-25
 148. Members of the 505th Infantry, 82d Airborne Division, fire a round from their M-30 4.2-inch mortar at Fire Support Base Harrison. 
  1. Page number: 59
  2. Photo number: 5-26
 149. Fragmentation hand grenades, claymore mines, and red and white flares belonging to a reconnaissance platoon of the 101st Airborne Division. 
  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-27
 150. A gun crew of the 101st Cavalry Division (Airmobile) fires their M-114 155mm howitzer northeast of An Khe in Binh Dinh province. 
  1. Page number: 60
  2. Photo number: 5-28
 151. An American M-48A3 medium tank. Note the xenon searchlight.