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Paul Frank Baer
[Add Flowers]
Flowers 1 to 50 (of 91 total)51 - 91 

- Lazer
 Added: Jan. 29, 2017

- Mark
 Added: Oct. 26, 2016
- Jim-S.
 Added: Mar. 23, 2016

- sjm
 Added: Dec. 9, 2015

- Travelin ❧ Ancestors
 Added: Jul. 25, 2015

- James Snow
 Added: Dec. 9, 2014

- Lazer
 Added: Dec. 9, 2014

- Undertaker 61
 Added: Nov. 3, 2014

- James Snow
 Added: Jun. 18, 2014

- Old Coot
 Added: Apr. 20, 2014

- Lazer
 Added: Feb. 4, 2014
God bless you today and always. Sleep in the arms of the angels in heaven, Rest in Peace.
- Thelma
 Added: Jan. 29, 2014

- Lazer
 Added: Jan. 2, 2014

- Ed. McConnell
 Added: Nov. 22, 2013

 Added: Apr. 21, 2013

- Sgt. Rock
 Added: Dec. 9, 2012

- Gene Kearce
 Added: Dec. 9, 2012
- O'KC
 Added: Jun. 21, 2012
The World War I Victory Medal is a decoration of the United States military which was first created in 1919, designed by James Earle Fraser. The medal was originally intended to be created by an act of the United States Congress, however the bill authorizing the decoration never passed, leaving the service departments to create the award through general orders. The United States Army published orders authorizing the World War I Victory Medal in April 1919 and the U.S. Navy followed in June of that same year. Originally known simply as the "Victory Medal", the World War I Victory Medal was awarded to any member of the U.S. military who had served in the armed forces between the following dates, in the following locations: April 6, 1917 to November 11, 1918 for any military service. November 12, 1918, to August 5, 1919 for service in European Russia November 23, 1918, to April 1, 1920 for service with the American Expeditionary Force Siberia.
- Judy Richards
 Added: Apr. 16, 2012
World War ICountry: France Established:8 April 1915 Criteria: During World War I, the Croix de Guerre was awarded for bravery to military personnel mentioned in dispatches. Recipients of the Légion d'Honneur and Médaille Militaire were automatically entitled to the Croix de Guerre. For subsequent acts of bravery, the recipient was awarded a bronze palm leaf for Army citations, a gold star for Corps citations, a silver star for Division citations or a bronze star for Brigade and Regimental citations: Régiment and Brigade citationsétoile de bronze Division citationsétoile d'argent Corps citationsétoile de vermeil Armée citationspalme de bronze 1 palme d'argent equals = 5 palmes de bronze.
- Judy Richards
 Added: Apr. 16, 2012
The Legion of Merit is a military decoration of the United States armed forces that is awarded for exceptionally meritorious conduct in the performance of outstanding services and achievements. The decoration is issued both to United States military personnel and to military and political figures of foreign governments. The Legion of Merit (Commander degree) is one of only two United States military decorations to be issued as a neck order (the other being the Medal of Honor) and the only United States decoration which may be issued in award degrees (much like an order of chivalry or certain Orders of Merit). The Legion of Merit is sixth in the order of precedence of U.S. military decorations, and is worn after the Defense Superior Service Medal and before the Distinguished Flying Cross. In contemporary use in the U.S. armed forces, the Legion of Merit is typically awarded to Army, Marine Corps, and Air Force general officers and colonels, and Navy and Coast Guard flag officers and captains occupying command or very senior staff positions in their respective services. It may also be awarded to officers of lesser rank and senior enlisted personnel, but these instances are less frequent and circumstances vary by service. As such, the medal can be considered as "points" in some enlisted promotion systems, such as the Air Force, where it is counted as 7 points (out of a possible 25 points for decorations).
- Judy Richards
 Added: Apr. 16, 2012

- James J. Stalcup
 Added: Jan. 29, 2012
Happy Birthday Blessings!
- Thelma
 Added: Jan. 29, 2012

- OPPSheryl
 Added: Dec. 22, 2011
En la'ire!
- John Lawson
 Added: Jul. 24, 2011

- Steve
 Added: Mar. 10, 2011

- Eric Lowman
 Added: Mar. 6, 2011

- Kat
 Added: Jan. 29, 2011
Paul you now soar like the eagles. Your passion for flying comes through in your photograph. Rest well.
- luvshistory
 Added: Dec. 9, 2010

- Dicky
 Added: Dec. 9, 2010
Day is done....gone the sun...from the hills....from the lake...from the sky....All is well...safely rest....God is nigh...~~~~Go to sleep....peaceful sleep...may the soldier or sailor God keep....on the land or the in sleep...~~~~Love, good night....must thou go...when the day and the night need thee so?....All is well...speedeth their rest...~~~~Fades the light...and afar....goeth day and the stars shineth bright....fare thee has gone....night is on....~~~~Thanks and praise.....for our days...'Neath the sun....'Neath the stars....'Neath the sky.....As we go...this we know....God is nigh.
- God Bless You Paul Frank Baer Sir!
 Added: Feb. 27, 2010

- Bob & Nancy Cannon
 Added: Feb. 26, 2010

- LaDene
 Added: Jan. 29, 2010

- nevermore
 Added: Jan. 28, 2010

- Browneyes
 Added: Jan. 6, 2010

- BG
 Added: Dec. 28, 2009
In memory of your service!RIP sir!!!!!!
- karl anglin
 Added: Dec. 9, 2009

- Tracey Reid
 Added: Dec. 9, 2009

- sierra brewi
 Added: Dec. 9, 2009
Thank you for serving our Country, sir!!
- LaDene
 Added: Dec. 9, 2009

- Anonymous
 Added: Sep. 7, 2009
Thanks for your service to your country brave pilot & ace of WWI.
- Mike Lentz
 Added: Aug. 18, 2009

- Mellissa Lake Co. Illinois
 Added: Jun. 13, 2009
Honoring A True Fort Wayne Legend.....
- Steve
 Added: May. 17, 2009

- purple-lady
 Added: Apr. 6, 2009

- C.L. Panagopulos
 Added: Feb. 9, 2009

- Cougar
 Added: Jan. 29, 2009

- nevermore
 Added: Jan. 29, 2009

- Kymberlys Daddy
 Added: Dec. 8, 2008

- Trina
 Added: Oct. 31, 2008
Flowers 1 to 50 (of 91 total)51 - 91 

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