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The Tuskegee Airmen were the first all-black military pilot group who fought in World War Two. The pilots formed the 332nd Fighter Group and the 477th Bombardment Group of the United States Army Air Forces. They were active from 1941 to 1946. There were 932 pilots who graduated from the program. Among these, 355 served in active duty during World War Two as fighter pilots.

Scroll down to learn about the history and legacy of the Tuskegee Airmen, along with the planes they piloted.


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Tuskegee Airmen By The Numbers

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The Tuskegee Airmen destroyed 251 enemy airplanes and were awarded a total of 150 Distinguished Flying Crosses for their service.

The Tuskegee program began in 1941, at the Tuskegee Institute, when the 99th Pursuit Squadron was established. In 1943 the 99th Pursuit Squadron joined the 33rd Fighter Group in North Africa.

Background: Black Pilots in WW2:

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The experience of black pilots in WW2 is the convergence of the long civil rights struggles of racial minorities in the United States and the national military’s grappling with how to integrate these groups into the armed forces, specifically the Army Air Corps, in the twentieth century. This section will look at the events that led to the presences of hundreds of black pilots in WW2.

On the morning of May 8, 1939, a rickety red-and-cream Lincoln-Page biplane, propitiously yet incongruously nicknamed Old Faithful, rose from Chicago’s Harlem Airport on a mission to change the world. The sendoff was hopeful, even joyous. The biplane’s two African American pilots, Chauncey Edward Spencer and Dale Lawrence White, brimmed with high expectations, too rapt by the audacity of their project to entertain its probable limits.

Both Chauncey and Dale belonged to a fledgling group of flying enthusiasts who, despite stinging drawbacks, held to the notion that aviation was the means to an emancipatory realm. The members of the mostly black National Airmen’s Association of America and its precursor, the Challenger Air Pilots Association, saw the sky as a medium inherently devoid of the artificial barriers erected by one class of men to block another. In the air, their thinking held, the law is fair and inviolable; it applies uniformly without exception to all people regardless of extraneous factors like race, color, creed, gender, ethnicity, ancestry, and national origin for it is not man’s law but nature’s law.

The sky as a metaphor for freedom was not a new idea. Mythology, poetry, and liturgy had long propounded the kingdom where the birds sing as an idyllic oasis, a place of unfettered freedom, where the enslaved could escape oppression and the soul could find fulfillment. Up high enough and you were in heaven, utopia, the Elysium.

For dreamers the airplane was the symbol of ascension come true, the real-life “sweet chariot” in the melodic Negro spiritual that serenaded congregations at Sunday services with the promise of “coming for to carry me Home.” Chauncey and Dale, riding on the momentum of their supporters, believed that flight portended great things, not just entry into the previously denied domain of the open air but fruition, wholeness, equality. If only the gateway, the staircase to this near but distant nirvana, could be pried open, all the way open – for everybody.

The Spencer-White flight, formally known as the Goodwill Flight, set out to demonstrate that blacks could fly as well as their white counterparts, if given a chance. With the government about to roll out the Civilian Pilot Training Program to prevent a pilot shortage in case of war, blacks did not want to be left out. And if barriers were going to be shattered, why not the one prohibiting blacks from flying the hottest planes of all – those of the Army Air Corps. The point was that aviation, already well out of its infancy and maturing now into a big and enduring enterprise, ought not to be tainted by the follies enforced with unwavering certitude in every other part of daily life for African Americans.

The flight plan, such as it was, called for the biplane to wend its way to Washington, D.C. Several stops along the way would serve as warm-ups to the triumphal arrival in the nation’s capital. Within the black community the flight represented a unifying force, a cause to trumpet. Backing came from the black press starting with a powerful endorsement from the hometown newspaper, the Chicago Defender, whose city editor, Enoch P. Waters, Jr., knew the key members of the NAAA and had championed the idea of a flight to Washington at one of their meetings.

Chauncey and Dale were breaking new ground, going where black pilots hadn’t trodden before. Yes, as chronicled by historian Von Hardesty, there had been other famous long-distance flights by African Americans, like the 1932 transcontinental flight of James Herman Banning and Thomas Cox Allen and the 1934 Caribbean island-hopping flight of Charles Alfred Anderson and Albert Forsythe, but here the pilots’ destination was the seat of government, the center of political power. Moreover, this would not be symbolism alone; if the flight unfolded as contemplated, the pilots would roam the halls of Congress to plead their case with any lawmaker willing to lend an ear.

Because the white press reported nary a word on the Goodwill Flight, the flyers’ progress was known only to African Americans who read black newspapers or who were in touch by word of mouth with those who did. News of each waypoint reached, each leg completed infused blacks who were paying attention with feelings of pride, hope, and inspiration. As the biplane plodded ahead ever so determinedly, its followers were moved to prayer for the two Chicago pilots, frontiersmen on the cusp of a new destiny.

The fact that the flight was underway constituted a near miracle. It almost never happened for the costs of the aircraft rental, fuel, lodging, meals, and assorted other costs that included custom khaki flight suits were considerable by Depression-era standards. To help finance the flight, Chauncey’s father, Edward, reportedly took out a small loan and forwarded the monies to his son, but the amount represented less than half the projected budget.

Chauncey discussed the lack of funds with a friend and became so worked up that he broke down and cried, much as he had as a youth when denied flying lessons back home in Lynchburg, Virginia. The sight of the usually self-assured flyer with tears streaming down his cheeks over the prospect of not being able to fly to Washington was too much for his friend to bear. She directed him to the Jones brothers, black businessmen in Chicago whose varied interests were said to include the city’s numbers racket.

By the time Chauncey had finished his solicitation, even the hardened entrepreneurs of the city’s South Side were unable to resist. The Joneses chipped in $1,000. According to Janet Harmon Bragg, a licensed pilot and enthusiastic supporter of the planned flight, members of the NAAA “drained their pockets” to make up the rest of the budget.

While money was tight, Chauncey had an inexhaustible supply of gumption, the moxie to believe that the status quo could be overturned, which was the other indispensable ingredient to make the flight happen. Chauncey’s belief that conventions could come tumbling down like the walls of Jericho was planted by his brilliant, compassionate, and tenacious mother, Anne. A school librarian, Anne was also the founder of the Lynchburg NAACP chapter and spent many waking hours laboring for equal rights.

Importantly, she had developed close relationships with the leading lights of the Harlem Renaissance and, writing in a room of her Lynchburg home that overlooked her meticulous flower garden, she had emerged as a respected poet with her verse first published in the NAACP’s magazine, The Crisis, in February 1920. Leading black poetry anthologies edited by Countee Cullen and other distinguished literary figures of the Harlem Renaissance subsequently included her poems. Anne’s parlor became a magnet for black intellectuals, entertainers, and activists like James Weldon Johnson, Langston Hughes, W.E.B. DuBois, Zora Neale Hurston, George Washington Carver, Marian Anderson, Paul Robeson, Thurgood Marshall, and, later on, Martin Luther King, Jr.

The Spencer home’s guest list was a veritable who’s who of the African American cutting edge, the race’s leaders forging change in the larger society. Growing up in the company of these visiting luminaries, Chauncey felt the power of the movements for expression, self-determination, and dignity. With his passion for flight kindled by a barnstormer passing overhead in his youth, he was primed to make his own contribution to the cause of freedom in the arena of the sky.

In the first year of America’s involvement in World War II, blacks experienced little to assuage their concerns about the Army’s racial policies. On January 15, 1943, Secretary Stimson’s first civilian advisor on Negro affairs was so frustrated by the Army’s slow-to-change treatment of blacks and the delay in deploying the new all-black fighter squadron that he quit. The decision by William H. Hastie, Jr., a Harvard Law graduate, former federal judge and dean of the Howard University Law School, prompted the Army to finally commit to send the 99th Fighter Squadron into combat.

Nine months after Hastie’s departure, the commander of the squadron was now having to defend his pilots’ in-theater performance. Benjamin Davis, Jr. was the public face of the black pilots. As the senior black officer in the Army Air Forces, he carried a greater share of the weight in the fight for the so-called Double V: the hoped-for dual victories in the contemporaneous wars against totalitarianism abroad and racism at home.

It was a marathon that required fighting individual battles one at a time. Davis literally alternated between the battlefields of Sicily and the internecine skirmishes within the War Department, having recently left command of the 99th in the capable hands of his deputy, Major George S. “Spanky” Roberts, while he returned to the states for his next assignment. The load on his shoulders was immeasurable, but if anyone could stand up to the likes of McCloy and reverse coldhearted governmental inertia it was Davis for he embodied exactly the right combination of strengths including intellect, courage, perseverance, poise, moral rectitude, and an old-fashioned style of charisma that did not necessarily play well on camera but that in-person could be mesmerizing, as if he could will things to happen.

With the first graduating class of the Tuskegee airmen, the graduating cadets were called to the front individually and presented with the Army’s coveted silver wings and a scroll acknowledging one’s new rank. When his name was called, Harry stepped forward as a member of Tuskegee’s class 44-F. With a handshake and a salute, he was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Army Air Forces. He was still only 19 years old and not yet licensed to drive a car.

Years later, when asked what it was like to be one of the relative handful of cadets to break the Army Air Forces’ color barrier, Harry said in his self-effacing way that he was too busy enjoying the flying to know that he had made history. He was one of 992 African Americans instated into the Army’s flying officer corps during World War II.

With the presence of black pilots in WW2, the skies would never be the same again.

How Many Tuskegee Airmen Were There?

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How many Tuskegee airmen were there? Among the pilots in the the 332nd Fighter Group and the 477th Bombardment Group of the United States Army Air Forces, there were a total of 932 pilots who graduated from the program. Among these, 355 served in active duty during World War Two as fighter pilots. Sixty-six Tuskegee Airmen died in combat.

Overall, The Tuskegee Airmen destroyed 251 enemy airplanes and were awarded a total of 150 Distinguished Flying Crosses for their service.

The Tuskegee program began in 1941, at the Tuskegee Institute, when the 99th Pursuit Squadron was established. In 1943 the 99th Pursuit Squadron joined the 33rd Fighter Group in North Africa.

More than 10,000 black men and women served as support personnel to the Tuskegee Airmen, including navigators, bombardiers, mechanics, instructors, crew chiefs, nurses, and cooks.

There were approximately 15,000 trailblazers who were part of the historic military flying program to train black aviators. Some groups such as the 477th Bombardment Group trained with North American B-25 Mitchell bombers, they never served in combat.

At the time of the Tuskegee Airmen, racial segregation and Jim Crow laws were still in place in the United States. This is how the group got their name—due the segregated nature of the United States military, all African-American military pilots trained at Moton Field and Tuskegee Army Air Field, close to Tuskegee, Alabama.

History of the 99th Fighter Squadron

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In March 1941 the Army began to train, in the terminology of the day, an all-Negro flying unit – the 99th Pursuit Squadron. It was shortly renamed the 99th Fighter Squadron with the service-wide change in nomenclature. This was the Tuskegee Airmen experiment—a  small step in the long-term process in integrating all races into the American armed forces.

The group deployed in April, 1943. The destination was North Africa. As the black airmen sailed to the war zone, there was a realization that they represented only a small fraction of the 4,000 troops onboard the converted luxury liner SS Mariposa. Reflecting on what it felt like to be in close quarters with an overwhelmingly white complement of troops, Davis later wrote that he and his men were released “at least for the moment, from the evils of racial discrimination. Perhaps in combat overseas, we would have more freedom and respect than we had experienced at home.”

The squadron arrived at Casablanca and from there took a slow train to an isolated location not far from Fez in the Moroccan desert for indoctrination training with new Curtiss P-40L Warhawk fighters. Experienced pilots of the 27th Fighter Group, including the highly accomplished Philip Cochrane, taught the 99th’s pilots the tricks of the air fighting trade. Instruction included mock dogfights with the 27th’s North American A-36 fighters, dive-bombing versions of the P-51 Mustang. It was an invigorating experience for Davis who viewed relations with the other units in the area as excellent.

At the time, the 99th had to be attached to existing white fighter groups because not enough blacks had graduated from Tuskegee to form the three squadrons that would normally make up a fighter group. How the black and white pilots related to each other in this arrangement depended in large part on the attitude of the host group’s white commander, and Davis’ high hopes were soon deflated.

Davis got the first inkling of what that attitude would be when he reported to the headquarters of the fighter group to which the 99th would be attached in combat. He was greeted by Colonel William W. “Spike” Momyer, the 33rd Fighter Group’s commander, “not in a friendly manner, but quietly official.” According to Chris Bucholtz’s account of the meeting in his unit history, Momyer did not return the salutes of Davis or the 99th’s deputy commander.

The snub would be a harbinger of things to come. For now, though, Davis had responsibilities to carry out, so he put aside the condescension that he had encountered. Performing satisfactorily in the coming real-world test is what mattered to him.

According to Gropman, Davis gathered his men before their baptism of fire and told them: “We are here to do a job, and by God, we’re going to do it well, so let’s get on with it.” Led by Davis, the 99th went into action on June 2, 1943, flying from a former Luftwaffe base at Fardjouna on Tunisia’s Cap Bon Peninsula. Enemy positions on the island of Pantelleria were targeted in dive-bombing raids as part of Operation Corkscrew.

On June 9th, the 99th came into contact with Luftwaffe fighters for the first time. While escorting a dozen Douglas A-20 bombers back from a raid over Pantelleria, five of the 13 P-40s broke away from the formation in hot pursuit of the attacking Messerschmitt Bf 109s. Led by Charles W. Dryden, these five P-40s scattered as they chased the faster enemy planes in a futile attempt to knock them out of the sky.

Such aggressiveness was not fundamentally undesirable; after all, fighter pilots were expected to be pugnacious in the air. But staying with your squadron mates was a cardinal rule in air fighting. While peeling off to give chase was not an uncommon reaction of greenhorn fighter pilots, in the coming months the failure to maintain the formation’s integrity in this one instance would feed a narrative aimed at unraveling the black flying program.

Overall, Davis was pleased with the squadron’s performance, and on June 11th Pantelleria fell, becoming, in Davis’ words, “the first defended position in the history of warfare to be defeated by the application of air power alone.” Davis felt validated about his view of the 99th when he received a note from the colonel serving as the Allies’ area commander, stating: “You have met the challenge of the enemy and have come out of your initial christening into battle stronger qualified than ever.”

In mid-June, missions included providing cover for shipping in the Mediterranean. Then, on July 2nd, Davis led a dozen of his squadron mates on a bomber escort mission to Castelvetrano in southwest Sicily when the formation was jumped by enemy fighters from above. In the ensuing encounter, the 99th lost two of its pilots, Sherman W. White and James L. McCullin, but the squadron also scored its first aerial victory with Charles B. Hall’s shootdown of a Focke-Wulf Fw 190.

The events affected the squadron’s psyche. For the first time the men of the 99th felt the mixed emotions of losing close friends in combat and the elation of downing an opponent. The latter prompted a congratulatory visit by the supreme Allied commander, General Dwight D. Eisenhower, who was accompanied by senior air commanders, Lieutenant General Carl A. Spaatz and Major Generals James H. Doolittle and John K. Cannon.

The invasion of Sicily proceeded apace and the 99th moved to the island, setting up operations at Licata on July 19th. The squadron flew a variety of missions, but did not have much contact with enemy fighters. Fighting continued until the German and Italian forces completed an evacuation on August 17th. Early the next month, Davis was surprised to be recalled to the United States to take command of the newly-formed all-black 332nd Fighter Group.

Each mission flown by the 99th had honed the skills of its pilots. However, because of the way Momyer limited the interface between the 99th and the group’s other three squadrons, the black pilots did not have the benefit of the experience of the white pilots. For the men of the 99th, there was no substantive mingling with the group’s other pilots as normally would have been the case. The tension within the group was unnecessary and counterproductive, exposing Momyer’s racial intolerance as a weak spot in the character of an otherwise superb officer who became an ace and who proved his skill as an air tactician.

Within a matter of months after the 99th had arrived in North Africa, Momyer indulged his true feelings and cut the rug out from under Davis by clandestinely filing a field assessment of the 99th’s performance that panned the squadron’s air combat results across the board. About the pilots of the 99th, Momyer wrote, “It is my opinion that they are not of the fighting caliber of any squadron in this group.” He unfairly extrapolated from the June 9th mission, claiming that the pilots hold formation “until jumped by enemy aircraft, when the squadron seems to disintegrate.” Momyer was saying, in effect, that the pilots of the 99th were cowardly.

Momyer’s boss, Major General Edwin J. House of Twelfth Air Support Command, added his own commentary in which he claimed the consensus among his fellow officers and medical professionals was “that the [sic] negro type has not the proper reflexes to make a first-class fighter pilot.” These aspersions echoed overtly racist passages from the infamous 1925 Army War College memorandum, which had asserted that blacks are “by nature subservient” and “mentally inferior.” House went so far as to recommend that the 99th have its P-40s exchanged for the less maneuverable Bell P-39 Airacobras with reassignment to the northwest coast of Africa. House further recommended that if and when a black fighter group was formed, it should be held back for homeland defense.

Virtually the entire chain of command, including Northwest African Tactical Air Force commanders, Lieutenant General Spaatz and Major General Cannon, endorsed the Momyer document. Canon added his own comments. He asserted that the 99th’s pilots lacked the stamina and lasting qualities of white pilots, concluding that the black airmen had “no outstanding characteristics” when operating in wartime conditions and when compared with their white counterparts.

The assessment received its potentially most damaging endorsement when it hit the desk of Army Air Forces Chief Henry H. “Hap” Arnold. Reflecting his longstanding doubts about the black flying experiment, Arnold sent a series of recommendations to Army Chief of Staff George C. Marshall that called for the 99th and the three new squadrons of the 332nd to be moved to a “rear defense area.” Also, it was recommended that the air combat training program for blacks be abandoned. The Arnold recommendations, if implemented, would have been the death knell for African Americans in frontline military aviation for years to come.

Davis knew nothing of the negative assessment until his return to the United States since Momyer had gone behind his back. Furious at the unfair charges and at being totally blindsided, Davis would answer Momyer’s accusations before a formal government panel the next month. It would be a make-or-break moment for the 99th Fighter Squadron, the 332ndFighter Group, the 477th Bombardment Group (an all-black medium bombardment unit receiving stateside instruction at the time), and the pilots-in-training at Tuskegee.

With William Momyer’s accusations having gained traction in the Army Air Forces’ hierarchy, the experiment in black military flying never faced a more serious challenge to its existence. By default, Benjamin Davis, Jr. would shoulder the heavy burden of defending the 99th Fighter Squadron. For starters, on September 10, 1943, Davis held a press conference in which he calmly described the progression of the 99th from the time he assumed command and made the case that blacks were beginning to prove that they could indeed be effective combat pilots. He spoke highly of the men serving with him. It seemed to go well.

Yet, Time magazine had gotten wind of Momyer’s critique and the Arnold recommendations. In an article published on September 20th, the magazine insinuated that the Tuskegee Airmen were not up to the job. Davis was furious as was his spouse, Agatha Scott Davis. She sent a letter to the editor that chastised the magazine for having “created an unfavorable public opinion about an organization to which all Negroes point with pride” and in doing so risked impairing “one of the strongest pillars upholding Negroes’ morale in their effort to contribute to the winning of the war.”

Compounding the problem for Davis, he faced less than easily swayable decisionmakers. Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson was steeped in the establishment, a product of Phillips Academy, Yale College, and Harvard Law. In 1891, fresh out of law school, he had joined the New York law office of Elihu Root, whose client list would eventually read like a who’s who of the New York social register, running over with names like Carnegie, Gould, Whitney, and Harriman. When Root left his law practice to become a member of William McKinley’s cabinet, Stimson became one of the firm’s name partners and maintained the firm’s tradition of public service by rotating in and out of government.

As a lifetime Republican and staunch opponent of the New Deal, Stimson was flabbergasted that Franklin Roosevelt offered him the position of Secretary of War in 1940. However, putting domestic matters aside, Stimson concurred with the broad outline of Roosevelt’s foreign policy, and the President, for his part, respected Stimson’s prior service as William Howard Taft’s Secretary of War, especially his efforts at modernizing the Army. Stimson did not take long to accept the appointment.

On the subject of race during World War II, Stimson’s official postwar biography, written in collaboration with McGeorge Bundy, stated in a section subtitled “The Army and the Negro,” that he proudly considered his “convictions were those of a northern conservative born in the abolitionist tradition.” Indeed, “he believed in full freedom, political and economic, for all men of all colors.” Yet, he refused to accept what he called “social intermixture” of the races.

Just as fiercely as Stimson scorned the view that African Americans should be held back because of their race, he rejected the idea of full-blown and immediate racial integration, the “jump at one bound from complex reality to unattainable Utopia” he called it. In other words, Stimson, like many elites in the decade before the landmark Supreme Court ruling in Brown v. Board of Education, adhered to the doctrine of “separate but equal” as affirmed by the Court in its 1896 ruling in Plessy v. Ferguson.

There was, in his view, a long and undeniable history, what he termed “the persistent legacy” of separation of the races and it was “hardly constructive” to promote the sudden undoing of that state of affairs as did some “radical and impractical” African American leaders during the war. Although such leaders were not mentioned in Stimson’s biography, he surely had in mind passionate civil rights advocates like Walter White and A. Philip Randolph, heads of the NAACP and the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters, respectively.

At best, Stimson was ambivalent about the employment of black troops on a large scale during the war. Theater commanders were “not enthusiastic in accepting Negro units; in each theater there were special considerations which made Negro troops a problem. But,” as his biography notes, “fair-minded soldiers agreed that the Army must make full use of what Stimson called the ‘great asset of the colored men of the nation.’”

If there was a soft spot in Stimson’s attitude on race, it emanated from his experience in battle during World War I. As someone who had spent years championing military preparedness and months calling for intervention, he felt compelled to join the Army. On May 31, 1917, at 49 years of age, Stimson went in at the rank of major and spent the summer acquainting himself with the workings of artillery units at Fort Myer in Virginia. After a personal appeal to the then Secretary of War Newton D. Baker and Army Chief of Staff Major General Hugh L. Scott, Stimson’s formal assignment came through – second in command of the New York-weighted 305th Regiment, 77th Division in the field artillery at Camp Upton on Long Island.

He was sent to France in advance of his unit. After further training, he was reunited with his fellow New Yorkers and led them into battle near the Baccarat sector on July 11, 1918. Stimson’s frontline service lasted three weeks before he received a transfer order back home to lead the 31st Artillery in a workup at Camp Meade in Maryland. He had spent nine months abroad and had briefly tasted combat.

Before he and his new unit could deploy to the frontlines, the Armistice was signed. Suddenly, Stimson was a civilian again. Though he later joined the Reserves and attained the rank of brigadier general, his rank upon discharge from his last active-duty assignment is how he is remembered. From the end of World War I, he was most often referred to by close friends as Colonel Stimson.

Importantly, the experience of leading men in battle revealed to him what he and Bundy described as “the quality of the enlisted men of the regiment.” These men, “drafted soldiers of New York City and its environs,” though possessing “little formal education” and seeming to be “underfed,” represented “almost every national strain in the American melting pot” and proved to be “quick, resilient, and endlessly resourceful.” Stimson “was joyfully astonished” by the industry of the diverse troops under his command.

Looking back on his service in uniform, he recognized that the experience had above all else “taught him the horror of war.” But also “he learned as he worked with the men of his own Army that the strength and spirit of America was not confined to any group or class. ‘It was’” Stimson said, “‘my greatest lesson in American democracy.’”

After the war, Stimson admitted to “having at first opposed as unwise the training of colored officers.” He had an “early mistrust of the use of the Army as an agency of social reform.” Once he changed his mind, no doubt under pressure from the White House and owing to the exigencies of the manpower shortage, he “found his own sympathies shifting.” He made three inspection tours of African American units in training and “each time he was impressed by the progress achieved by intelligent white leaders and colored soldiers working together.”

His biography recounts one such visit, describing the message he had given to the members of the 99th Fighter Squadron: “the eyes of everybody were on them” and “their government and people of all races and colors were behind them.” Looking past World War II, Stimson felt the future success of blacks in the military depended on “such an officer as Colonel Benjamin O. Davis, Jr.” who, according to Stimson, stood as “direct refutation of the common belief that all colored officers were incompetent.” Stimson further stated, “Davis was exceptional.”

Rendered with the benefit of hindsight in the postwar era and taken at face value, it was high praise for the leader of the all-black flying units. But, in lavishing acclaim on the Army’s most visible black pilot, Stimson betrayed a disquieting personal belief when he hastened to add that “in the development of more such exceptions lay the hope of the Negro people.” It was as if he was saying that to be successful African Americans had to be “exceptions.” Patronizing if not latently prejudicial, this frame of mind or worse infused the War Department’s thinking on the matter of race, and it was this thinking that African Americans were up against during their wartime service and that Davis had to overcome in the defense of his squadron at home.

Davis knew that the stakes were high when he sat down on October 16th to testify before the War Department’s Advisory Committee on Negro Troop Policies, a panel created a year-and-a-half earlier to handle issues revolving around the Army’s employment of blacks. A couple sympathetic members sat around the table: Truman Gibson, a black attorney from Chicago who served as Secretary Stimson’s civilian advisor on Negro affairs, and Benjamin O. Davis, Sr., the beleaguered squadron commander’s father. However, the committee was headed by an Assistant Secretary of War whose fairness in the treatment of minorities could reasonably be suspect.

John J. McCloy was described by Stimson as a “great find.” Like Stimson, McCloy had commanded a field artillery battery for a few weeks in France during World War I, graduated from Harvard Law School, and temporarily given up a lucrative blue-chip legal practice in New York to work in government. At the War Department, McCloy served as one of Stimson’s four key aides throughout the entirety of the war.

As Bundy put it, “For five years McCloy was the man who handled everything that no one else happened to be handling . . . He became so knowing in the ways of Washington that Stimson sometimes wondered whether anyone in the administration ever acted without ‘having a word with McCloy.’”

Considerably younger than his boss, McCloy would return to New York after the war and parlay his public stature into a small fortune, beginning with the negotiation of his name into the shingle of the law firm best known for its representation of the Rockefellers. He then headed the World Bank and served as the American High Commissioner for Germany. His professional life culminated with his appointment as Chairman of the Chase Manhattan Bank.

His nonprofit involvement included longtime service as a trustee of the Rockefeller Foundation followed by a stint as head of the Ford Foundation. In later years, he chaired the Council on Foreign Relations. In private life he retained great influence in legal, business, and government circles and was widely viewed as an archetype of the foreign policy establishment. He and a handful of other former high-ranking officials with the same Ivy League pedigree and brand status – men like George Kennan and Dean Acheson – came to be called the “Wise Men.”

However, this was not a universally shared view. Various minority group members had grave doubts about McCloy. None more acutely in the early war years than Japanese Americans.

McCloy used all of his lawyerly skills to help draft Executive Order 9066, which stripped Japanese Americans of their constitutional rights and authorized their wholesale detention during the war. President Roosevelt signed the document on February 19, 1942. This was done despite the knowledge that the small percentage of Japanese Americans who might pose a national security risk in the aftermath of the attack on Pearl Harbor were already either in custody or under surveillance.

McCloy feared the Supreme Court would declare the internment program unconstitutional. With oral arguments pending in May 1943, McCloy withheld a military report on the West Coast evacuation that would have undercut the government’s case. While most of the Justices expressed reservations about the roundup of a whole class of citizens, they were inclined to defer to the judgment of the commander-in-chief and his officers in military matters. Without ruling on the constitutionality of the program, they decided the defendants in two cases could be detained on the narrow grounds of having violated curfew orders. The third case, Korematsu v. United States, was remanded to a lower court.

Because there was growing sentiment to end the internments by spring 1944, McCloy seemed willing to bend and allow greater numbers, though not all, of the internees out of detention. According to Kai Bird, McCloy’s biographer, McCloy went to the White House where Roosevelt himself “put thumbs down” on the proposal to allow a “substantial number” of Japanese Americans to return to California. It was an election year, and McCloy attributed the President’s decision to political advisors who expressed concern about how perceived weakness on Japanese American internment would jeopardize the California vote.

Bird wrote, “McCloy now almost single-handedly blocked every step toward early release.” Indeed, McCloy stopped at nothing to prevent the Executive Order from being overturned by the Supreme Court. He did so at that point in the full knowledge that continued detention was not for national security reasons but rather for political expediency.

With Machiavellian cunning, McCloy quietly released the report that he had previously withheld, thinking now that the report’s scurrilous charges against Japanese Americans would alarm the Justices sufficiently to win them over. As Bird pointed out, “the report contained false information.” On December 18, 1944, the Supreme Court issued its opinions in the remaining cases. In one of the cases, the Justices unanimously decided to free a Japanese American while avoiding the central constitutional issue. However, in the Korematsu case, the Court ruled in a six-to-three decision to uphold the conviction, thereby affirming, albeit on narrow grounds, the constitutionality of the Executive Order.

McCloy had gotten his way, but his success in eking out a legal win was eventually seen almost uniformly as a travesty of justice and it proved to be ephemeral. In separate rulings that came well after McCloy’s role in the sordid affair had faded from memory, the Supreme Court reversed itself.

The bullheadedness displayed by McCloy in the wartime internment of Japanese Americans was equally apparent in his policy towards Jewish refugees during the war. In March 1944, the War Refugee Board’s John Pehle presented a plan to the administration suggesting that an executive order be issued to grant refugees temporary haven in the United States given the reluctance of Congress to liberalize immigration laws. McCloy weighed in on the matter, urging caution.

While McCloy had been quick to embrace an executive order to put Japanese Americans in detention centers, he argued against adoption of an executive order to open up the country to fleeing refugees on a temporary basis. McCloy’s reasoning was that national security was at stake in the former but not the latter; humanitarian considerations played little if any part in his deliberations. Stimson agreed with McCloy.

McCloy’s objections to opening doors for Jewish refugees extended beyond just the United States. In the same month of his efforts to restrict refugee settlement on American soil, he testified zealously on Capitol Hill to block Jewish refugees from settling in Palestine so as not to offend the region’s Arab population and to retain United States access to wartime oil supplies. His testimony was in response to a resolution introduced in Congress calling for the “free entry of Jews” into Palestine with the eventual formation of “a free and democratic Jewish commonwealth.” McCloy’s persuasive powers nipped the humanitarian plan in the bud, and the Jews who might have been saved became statistics as the death toll at extermination camps continued to rise.

In a separate matter related to Hitler’s Final Solution, starting in late June 1944 Jewish and humanitarian leaders made repeated requests to bomb the rail lines leading to Auschwitz, the infamous Nazi concentration camp. The month before, the Germans began deporting the first batch of Hungary’s Jews to Auschwitz in a plan to annihilate what was the last remaining large Jewish community in Europe. There could be no mistaking what awaited the transferees because almost contemporaneous with the deportation a couple Jewish inmates at Auschwitz, Rudolf Vrba and Alfred Wetzler, escaped and wrote a 30-page report describing the camp’s daily horrors in great detail.

The report on Auschwitz made no difference to McCloy. The fact that hundreds of thousands of innocents faced certain death without some kind of intervention failed to move him; his letters of refusal incorporated the dispassionate argument that ending the war had to take precedence and the false assertion that the requested bombing would require the diversion of “considerable” resources. More than half of Hungary’s 800,000 Jews were left to die in the Auschwitz gas chambers.

In the first year of America’s involvement in World War II, blacks experienced little to assuage their concerns about the Army’s racial policies. On January 15, 1943, Secretary Stimson’s first civilian advisor on Negro affairs was so frustrated by the Army’s slow-to-change treatment of blacks and the delay in deploying the new all-black fighter squadron that he quit. The decision by William H. Hastie, Jr., a Harvard Law graduate, former federal judge and dean of the Howard University Law School, prompted the Army to finally commit to send the 99th Fighter Squadron into combat.

Nine months after Hastie’s departure, the commander of the squadron was now having to defend his pilots’ in-theater performance. Benjamin Davis, Jr. was the public face of the black pilots. As the senior black officer in the Army Air Forces, he carried a greater share of the weight in the fight for the so-called Double V: the hoped-for dual victories in the contemporaneous wars against totalitarianism abroad and racism at home.

It was a marathon that required fighting individual battles one at a time. Davis literally alternated between the battlefields of Sicily and the internecine skirmishes within the War Department, having recently left command of the 99th in the capable hands of his deputy, Major George S. “Spanky” Roberts, while he returned to the states for his next assignment. The load on his shoulders was immeasurable, but if anyone could stand up to the likes of McCloy and reverse coldhearted governmental inertia it was Davis for he embodied exactly the right combination of strengths including intellect, courage, perseverance, poise, moral rectitude, and an old-fashioned style of charisma that did not necessarily play well on camera but that in-person could be mesmerizing, as if he could will things to happen.

Like other hard-driving air commanders of his time, Davis wouldn’t win a popularity contest. But he could rally and spearhead his men to ultimate success in contested skies. And behind the scenes in Washington, when in the company of officers and policymakers unaccustomed to sitting across the table from a black man possessing the stature of a peer, his intensity, depth of character, record of performance, and heavy focus on the facts could, and usually did, carry the day.

Davis knew that the fate of the “experiment” in black military aviation hinged on his presentation before the McCloy Committee, as the advisory panel was commonly called. Rather than succumb to the temptation to let off steam, he employed “the utmost discretion.” As he confided in his memoir, “It would have been hopeless for me to stress the hostility and racism of whites as the motive . . . although that was clearly the case. I had to adopt a quiet, reasoned approach, presenting the facts about the 99th in a way that would appeal to fairness. . . .”

In defense of the 99th, Davis pointed out that it “had performed as well as any new fighter squadron, black or white” in similar circumstances. He conceded to “some mistakes in the first missions,” but, he explained, “[t]his would have been true of any squadron handicapped by a lack of experienced pilots.” He pointed out that the squadron’s pilots had matured quickly “from inexperienced fliers to seasoned veterans.”

Directly refuting Momyer’s claim that the black pilots lacked composure when under fire, Davis referred to the bomber escort mission he had led on July 2nd, detailing how “we had stayed right with our bombers and absorbed the attacks of the enemy planes.” Importantly, Davis explained that the 99th had not shot down more than a single enemy plane up to that point because the squadron’s missions were mostly dive-bombing and support of ground troops in which “encounters with enemy aircraft were practically nonexistent.” Davis added that the 99th suffered from “a manpower disadvantage,” operating with from four to nine pilots below the squadron norm during the deployment’s first two months because of delays in the expected replacements. Speaking of his squadron, he told the committee that “we would go through any ordeal that came our way, be it in garrison existence or in combat, to prove our worth.”

Also, he was not able to resist bringing up the absurdity of blacks and whites fighting together “in a common cause on the battlefront” but being prohibited from training together back in the United States. Speaking from the heart, he recounted that when the squadron shipped out aboard the Mariposa, “segregation and discrimination had ceased.” Then he gave those around the table something to think about, reversing roles from witness to questioner, asking, “Why did they [segregation and discrimination] have to be perpetuated in the armed services at home?”

It was a masterful presentation and the black press seized on it, helping to build support within the black community. Davis’ strong defense and the eyes of the country’s black population made it doubly difficult for McCloy to dismiss the arguments out of hand. McCloy also knew that an election year was on the horizon and that the President was trying to court black voters.

Davis’ well-reasoned case and Judge Hastie’s abrupt resignation earlier in the year appeared to be turning points in McCloy’s attitude on race in the military. Moreover, Eleanor Roosevelt’s sympathy for the black flying program was a matter of record. McCloy was not comfortable scratching off the black flyers with a legalistic directive or insolent pronouncement as was his propensity with desperate pleas from other minority group representatives. Instead, in this matter he reverted to the bureaucrat’s classic dodge.

The issue was left at the doorstep of the Army’s Chief of Staff. General Marshall had already received a draft letter prepared by the Air Staff that if signed and sent to Roosevelt would permanently ground the whole experiment. It should be noted that the draft letter’s content was not universally accepted by the Air Staff; in fact, one of Hap Arnold’s most trusted advisors on the Air Staff strongly dissented.

Colonel Emmett E. “Rosie” O’Donnell, Jr., a native of Brooklyn and a 1928 graduate of West Point, argued against sending the letter not because he disagreed with Momyer’s view, but because he felt the blowback from the black community and elements of the press would be costlier than shutting down the black flying program. He asserted, “Every country in this war has had serious trouble in handling disaffected minorities. . . to recommend at this time any action which would indicate the relative inferiority of the colored race would be really ‘asking for it.’

O’Donnell continued, “Further, I feel that such a proposal to the President at this time would definitely not be appreciated by him. He would probably interpret it as indicating a serious lack of understanding of the broad problems facing the country.” He concluded, “[I]t might be far better to let the entire matter drop, without any letter to the President.” Though O’Donnell’s argument was too accepting of flawed facts and laced with the era’s prevailing prejudice, his recommendation was the right one.

Feeling the sensitivities on all sides of the issue, General Marshall commissioned a study to compare the 99th’s performance with other P-40 squadrons in the Mediterranean Theater. The study covered the eight-month period from July 1943 through February 1944. In the end, it validated Davis’ position, concluding that there was “no significant general difference” in performance between the black and white fighter squadrons.

By the time the report was rolled out, the 99th had definitively debunked the accusations and rendered them moot. In two successive days in late January 1944, the squadron scored a dozen air-to-air victories supporting the Allies’ landing near Anzio. There could be no further doubt about the fighting prowess of the all-black 99th.

Even Hap Arnold was moved to congratulate the squadron, calling their performance “very commendable.” Time magazine backed off its previous criticism, publishing an article that hailed the Anzio aerial kills as having “stamped the final seal of combat excellence” on the 99th. The New York Times quoted one of Davis’ Tuskegee classmates, Lemuel Custis, who had been credited with one of the aerial victories at Anzio. Describing the perception of the squadron as an experiment, Custis said, “Now I think the record shows that it was a successful experiment.”

In the wake of the uproar instigated by Momyer, the 99th was transferred to Foggia near the Adriatic coast and then to Capodichino near Naples on the Mediterranean coast, attached to the 79th Fighter Group. Commanded by Colonel Earl E. Bates, the 79th offered a welcoming environment for the black pilots. In the words of historian J. Todd Moye, Bates “saw to it that the officers of the 99th were integrated into the work of the group and treated them as equals.”

There was even a newspaper dispatch that reported the men of the 79th disobeyed an order from Lieutenant General Jacob L. Devers, then the Army Air Forces commander in the Mediterranean Theater, not to fraternize with their black comrades. Instead, it was reported that the white pilots “held a desegregated dinner party with dancing to celebrate the anniversary of the 79th’s entrance into combat.”

It was a glimmer of the beginnings of a new way of doing things in the American armed forces, a modus that easily could have been stillborn and stymied altogether. Referring to Davis, historian Alan L. Gropman wrote, “His innate dignity, intelligence, and measured judgment saved [the experiment] from early disaster.” Years later, Davis reflected on events of the time in his memoir and shared his firm belief that the Momyer incident “had come within inches of destroying the future of black pilots forever.”

Mission by mission, Davis and his men were proving the naysayers wrong and ever so effectively gaining on the twin goals of the Double V. However, there was hardly time for Davis to luxuriate in the successes. Awaiting him was his next challenge: command of the newly-constituted 332nd Fighter Group with its three freshly-minted all-black squadrons.

Meanwhile, amidst the cotton fields of southeast Alabama on the outskirts of the small town of Tuskegee, a place where the public square was decorated by a monument in honor of Confederate troops, Harry Stewart and fellow cadets were preoccupied with achieving their own immediate objective, unaware of the potentially fatal machinations swirling around the black flying program. The program that held the possibility of facilitating Harry’s dream of silver wings had come within a hair’s breadth of being snuffed out as he trained at Tuskegee starting in the spring of 1943. Because of the reprieve that had been snatched from the jaws of intolerance by his future commander, there would be no stopping him now.

Tuskegee Airmen: Fighters and Bombers

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The Tuskegee Airmen planes were primarily, but not exclusively, the following five WW2 aircraft:

  • Bell P-39 Airacobra
  • Curtiss P-40 Warhawk
  • North American B-25 Mitchell
  • North American P-51 Mustang
  • Republic P-47 Thunderbolt

Bell P-39 Airacobra

The Bell P-39 Airacobra was one of the principal American fighter aircraft in service when the United States entered World War II. However, they were less maneuverable that later aircraft and preferred to be used for homeland defense. Before the formation of the Tuskegee Airmen, the military considered a black fighter group use such planes for homeland defense.

The Tuskegee Airmen plane had an innovative layout, with the engine installed in the center fuselage, behind the pilot, and driving a tractor propeller via a long shaft. It was also the first fighter fitted with a tricycle undercarriage

Curtiss P-40 Warhawk

The P-40 was a single-engined, single-seat, all-metal fighter and ground-attack plane that was arguably the United States’ best fighter plane available in large numbers when World War II began. Developed in 1938, the P-40s engaged Japanese aircraft at Pearl Harbor and in the Philippines in December 1941.

The Tuskegee Airmen class of 1944 received 10 flight hours of fighter lead-in training in hand-me-down P-40 Warhawks. These were weary and otherwise obsolete planes, but with superior performance to any of the trainers. Because air combat was a certainty for the recent graduates, they welcomed any flight time in real combat platforms, even if lackluster compared to the war’s more modern fighters.

The was the third most-produced American fighter of World War II, after the P-51 and the P-47. By November 1944, 13,738 had been built,

The fighter was often slower and less maneuverable than its adversaries, but the P-40 earned a reputation in battle for extreme ruggedness. The Tuskegee Airmen airplane served throughout the war but was generally disfavored by more capable aircraft.

North American B-25 Mitchell

Most famous for its use in the Pacific—especially Lt. Col. James H. Doolittle’s April 1942 raid on Japan—the Mitchell nevertheless was used in nearly every theater of operation. The twin-engine medium bomber entered service in early 1941, powered by two 1,700 hp Wright R2600s.

The B-25 Mitchell was a medium bomber operated by the all-black 477th Bombardment Group, which did not prepare in time to be deployed abroad.

Though the USAAF did not deploy B-25s to Britain, the RAF received 712 Mitchells, assigned to at least seven squadrons beginning in 1942, with combat operations commencing in January 1943. The American ETO medium-bomb groups were equipped with B-26s or A-20s, reportedly because of concern about the B-25’s ability to stand up to the intense flak over Western Europe.

Top speed of the Mitchell II was rated at 284 mph at fifteen thousand feet.

Despite the U.S. policy, British Mitchells were employed in medium-level missions against transport and communications targets in France. B-25s were widely distributed among other Allied air forces, including those of Canada, Australia, the Netherlands, Brazil, China, and the Soviet Union.

Additionally, the U.S. Marine Corps flew the type, as the PBJ. North American delivered 9,816 army bombers between 1941 and 1945, with the 1944 cost averaging $142,194, or fifty thousand dollars less than a Martin Marauder.

North American P-51 Mustang

This Tuskegee Airmen plane was widely considered the finest fighter of World War II, and the war’s premier piston fighter. It was a single-seat, single-engine fighter/fighter-bomber aircraft. The Tuskegee airmen loved these planes for their clean lines and an aesthetic that made them incredibly alluring. They fit the old adage that if an aircraft looks right, it’ll fly right.

The Mustang owed its origin and its name to the Royal Air Force. The British aviation-purchasing commission approached North American Aviation in May 1940, seeking a quick solution to the RAF’s shortage of modern fighters. NAA responded in record time, flying the prototype barely five months later. Powered with an Allison engine, the Mustang I possessed excellent performance at the low and medium altitudes at which it was employed as a reconnaissance aircraft.

The U.S. Army Air Forces were impressed with the type and adapted it as the Apache. Both P-51A fighter and A-36 dive-bomber versions were procured before a 1,500 hp Rolls-Royce Merlin was mated to the airframe, resulting in an astonishing speed increase of 50 mph, ultimately reaching 435 mph. At that point a legend was born, and the P-51B turned into a world-beater. Entering combat with the Ninth Air Force in late 1943, the Mustang immediately proved its value with long range and superior high-altitude performance—ideal for escorting daylight bomber formations deep into Germany. With four .50 caliber machine guns, the P-51B and C began taking a toll of Luftwaffe interceptors deep in German airspace.

The definitive wartime variant, the P-51D, with its bubble canopy and six guns, cost $51,572 in 1944. Wartime acceptances totaled 14,501 between 1941 and 1945.

Republic P-47 Thunderbolt

Developed from a succession of prewar Seversky and Kartveli designs, the Republic P-47 was conceived and built for the Army Air Corps as a high-altitude interceptor. Its awesome battery of eight .50 caliber machine guns was meant to destroy hostile bombers; ironically, however, the Thunderbolt would make much of its reputation as a low-level attack aircraft. They were frequently flown by Tuskegee Airmen.

Many had cut their teeth on the P-47D/G during pre-deployment fighter lead-in training. The pilots considered the “N” model to be a great fighter – even surpassing the highly regarded P-51 Mustang. Although the P-47N did not match the Mustang’s roll-rate, it had greater endurance due to its having been designed for ultra-long-range bomber escort missions over Pacific waters. Indeed, the wings had been elongated and strengthened to accommodate extra fuel.

The “N” model was powered by an uprated Pratt & Whitney R-2800 Double Wasp engine. The cockpit was spacious and ergonomic by the standards of the day. To top things off, the last of the Thunderbolt breed had an autopilot, an augmentation that was notable for easing pilot workload on long missions. Taken together, these elements produced a regal effect for the pilot.

The type held great promise in its planned role. However, once the P-47N reached Pacific squadrons in 1945 it saw minimal action escorting B-29 Superfortresses. The war against Japan ended abruptly with the dropping of atomic bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki in early August. In the immediate postwar years, the Air Force kept some of the planes in active units as a bridge to the next generation fighters which were practically all jets.

The P-47D was clocked at 429 mph at twenty-nine thousand feet. In 1944, when nearly half of all Thunderbolts were built, a representative D model cost $85,578, or thirty-four thousand dollars more than a Mustang.

Total Thunderbolt acceptances were 15,585 from 1941 to 1945. Other users included the RAF, the Free French air arm, and (in limited numbers) the Soviet air force.

Tuskegee Airmen Museum

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From its founding in the early 1970s, the Tuskegee Airmen National Museum in Detroit was envisioned as a living testament to the flying accomplishments of the country’s first African American military pilots, who exemplified the spirit of American military aviation in World War Two. This meant having a Tuskegee Airmen museum to inspire the city’s young people. In the 1980s, when word came that the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs was going to divest some of its Schweizer motor-gliders, phone calls were initiated which resulted in three of the aircraft being donated to the museum’s fledgling program.

Tuskegee Airmen National Museum officials, led by president Brian R. Smith, had often ruminated about the museum one day having each of the aircraft types flown by the Tuskegee Airmen during World War II, starting with the Stearman biplane trainer all the way through the red-tailed fighters. In 2008, contact was made with the owner of one of only two flyable advanced trainers known to have been stationed at Tuskegee Army Airfield during the war. Negotiations dragged on and by the next year a deal was struck to store the plane at the museum’s hangar in Detroit. In September 2010, the museum consummated the purchase.

North American Aviation AT-6C, serial number 42-48884, rolled off the assembly line in Dallas and was handed over to the Army Air Forces on March 27, 1943. It was promptly pressed into service as an advanced trainer at Tuskegee where it remained for the duration of the war except for a deployment in June-July 1945 to Eglin Army Airfield in Florida. Harry checked his records, and while it’s not certain from the scribbling in his weathered logbook, indications are that he almost certainly flew this ship back when he was a cadet.

After the war, the plane hopscotched around the country with postings at training bases in Kansas, Tennessee, and New Hampshire. At one point, it even wound up back in Alabama, assigned to the Air University at Maxwell Army Airfield. In January 1951, the trainer went to the North American Aviation plant at Downey, California where it was remanufactured to the standard of a later model. On May 7, 1951, it was handed back to the Air Force as a T-6G with serial number 49-3292.

The rebuilt plane was then used by flight instruction contractors under Air Training Command’s aegis in Georgia and Missouri. In mid-1955, it was flown to the sprawling desert storage area at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base in Arizona. Piston-powered taildraggers had little relevance to the Air Force a decade after the war, so in January 1956 the well-worn trainer was sold off as surplus property. For more than a half-century, it plied the skies in private hands until finally returning to the hands of some of those who had stamped it with its unique historical character.

Tuskegee Airmen Names

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A total of 932 men graduated from the Tuskegee Flight School. This list provides the Tuskegee Airmen names, class number, graduation date, rank held at Tuskegee, serial number, and hometown. Among these, 355 served in active duty during World War Two as fighter pilots. Sixty-six Tuskegee Airmen died in combat.

This information was taken from the appendix of the book Black Nights: The Story of the Tuskegee Airmen. 

Click here for an article that includes more information about the support personnel to the Tuskegee Airmen, including navigators, bombardiers, mechanics, instructors, crew chiefs, nurses, and cooks.

  • Adams, John H., Jr. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842588 Kansas City KS
  • Adams, Paul 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801160 Greenville SC
  • Adkins, Rutherford H. 44-I-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838152 Alexandria VA
  • Adkins, Winston A. 44-B-TE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821901 Chicago IL
  • Alexander, Halbert L. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839082 Georgetown IL
  • Alexander, Harvey R. 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828041 Georgetown IL
  • Alexander, Robert R. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0805590 Harrisburg PA
  • Alexander, Walter G. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0842999 Orange NJ
  • Allen, Carl V. 46-C-SE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02102108 Bronx NY
  • Allen, Clarence W. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798941 Mobile AL
  • Allen, Walter H. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67978 Kansas City KS
  • Allison, James M. 46-C-TE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02102114 Chicago IL
  • Alsbrook, William N. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814188 Kansas City KS
  • Alston, William R. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839083 Huntington WV
  • Anders, Emet R. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838023 Carbondale IL
  • Anderson, Paul T. 44-I-I-TE 10/16/1944 1st Lt. 01294209 Woodbine NY
  • Anderson, Rayfield A. 44-K-TE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841162 Indianapolis IN
  • Anderson, Robert D. 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828034 Indianapolis IN
  • Archer, Lee A., Jr. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809236 New York NY
  • Armistead, Richard S. A. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64272 Philadelphia PA
  • Armstrong, William P. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66139 Providence RI
  • Ashby, Robert 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843351 Jersey City NJ
  • Ashley, Willie 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0789641 Sumter SC
  • Askins, Montro 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841156 Baltimore MD
  • Audant, Ludovic F. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 Port au Prince Haiti
  • Bailey, Charles P. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801161 Punta Corda FL
  • Bailey, Harry L. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809237 Chicago IL
  • Bailey, Terry C. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69972 Richmond VA
  • Bailey, William H. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843102 Pittsburgh PA
  • Baldwin, Henry Jr. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70554 Philadelphia PA
  • Ballard, Alton F. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811173 Pasadena CA NI
  • Barksdale, James M. 46-A-SE 3/23/1946 Flt. Officer T149986 Detroit MI
  • Barland, Herbert C. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 01168159 Chicago IL
  • Barnes, Gentry E. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828045 Lawrenceville IL
  • Barnett, Herman A. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70221 Lockhart TX
  • Bartley, William R. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809238 Jacksonville FL
  • Bates, George A. 46-A-TE 3/23/1946 Flt. Officer T149984 Chicago IL
  • Baugh, Howard L. 42:J-SE 11/10/1942 2nd Lt. 0793705 Petersburg VA
  • Bee, Clarence Jr. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842579 Kansas City MO
  • Bell, George E. 46-C-SE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02102113 Altoona PA
  • Bell, John J. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67141 Jersey City NJ
  • Bell, Lloyd W. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0840735 Pulaski IL
  • Bell, Richard H. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830780 Chicago IL
  • Bell, Rual W. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 Flt. Officer T62809 Portland OR
  • Bennett, Joseph B. 45-I-SE 1/29/1946 2nd Lt. 02102013 Halesite NY
  • Bibb, William V. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843352 Ottumwa IA
  • Bickham, Luzine B. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68752 Tuskegee Inst. AL
  • Biffle, Richard L.,Jr. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68512 Denver CO
  • Bilbo, Reuben B. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70093 Fresno CA
  • Bing, George L. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835406 Brooklyn NY
  • Black, Samuel A. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817595 Plainfield NJ
  • Blackwell, Hubron R. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811193 Baltimore MD
  • Blaylock, Joseph 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843000 Albany GA
  • Blue, Elliott H. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819446 Hampton VA
  • Bohannon, Horace A. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67963 Atlanta GA
  • Bohler, Henry C. L. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67964 Augusta GA
  • Bolden, Edgar L. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0439271 Arlington VA
  • Bolden, George C. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 02075526 Pittsburgh PA
  • Bolling, George R. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0789961 Hampton VA
  • Bonam, Leonelle A. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830782 Pascagoula MS
  • Bonseigneur, Paul J., Jr. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838036 Chicago IL
  • Bowman, James E. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68699 Des Moines IA
  • Bowman, Leroy 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798942 Sumter SC
  • Bradford, Clarence H. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817581 St. Louis MO
  • Brantley, Charles V. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T6311 0 St. Louis MO
  • Brashears, Virgil 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 01313712 Kansas City MO
  • Braswell, Thomas P. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821907 Buford GA
  • Bratcher, Everett A. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811220 Poplar Bluff MO
  • Brazil, Harold E. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817596 Joplin MO
  • Brewin, Irvin O. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839084 Chicago IL
  • Briggs, Eugene A. 46-A-SE 3/23/1946 Flt. Officer T149987 Boston MA
  • Briggs, John F. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804546 St. Louis MO
  • Bright, Alexander M. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0805626 Chicago IL
  • Broadnax, Samuel L. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68753 Oroville CA
  • Broadwater, William E. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70231 Bryn Mawr PA
  • Brooks, Milton R. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804547 Glassport PA
  • Brooks, Sidney P. 42-D-SE 4/29/1942 2nd Lt. 0789118 Cleveland OH
  • Brooks, Tilford U. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69407 East St. Louis IL
  • Brothers, James E. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801162 Chicago IL
  • Brothers, James E. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64623 Philadelphia PA
  • Browder, Cecil L. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814189 Wilmington NC
  • Brower, Fred L.,Jr. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824827 Charlotte NC
  • Brown, Augustus G. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 01038394 Houma LA
  • Brown, George A., Jr. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843110 Baltimore MD
  • Brown, Harold Haywood 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830783 Minneapolis MN
  • Brown, Harold Howard 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835405 Weeletka OK
  • Brown, James B. 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814825 Los Angeles CA
  • Brown, James W. 44-I-I-TE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838166 Detroit MI
  • Brown, Lawrence A. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68700 Jamaica NY
  • Brown, Reuben H., Jr. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843235 Kansas City MO
  • Brown, Robert S. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 01048706 Minneapolis MN
  • Brown, Roger B. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814826 Glencoe IL
  • Brown, Roscoe C., Jr. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824828 New York NY
  • Brown, Walter R., Jr. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824829 Hampton VA
  • Browne, Gene C. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814190 New York NY
  • Bruce, Reginald A. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64624 Indianapolis IN
  • Bruce, Samuel M. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792417 Seattle WA
  • Bryant, Grady E. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843001 Los Angeles CA
  • Bryant,Joseph C., Jr. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70232 Dowagiac MI
  • Bryant, Leroy Jr. 44-J-5E 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67965 Houston TX
  • Bryson, James O. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70094 Columbus GA
  • Burch, John A., III 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841255 Indianapolis IN
  • Burns, Charles A. 46-B-TE 5/14/1946 Unknown Unknown Unknown
  • Burns, Isham A., Jr. 44-J-5E 12/28/1944 2nd Lt. 0840202 Los Angeles CA
  • Bussey, Charles M. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804548 Los Angeles CA
  • Butler, Jewel B. 46-A-SE 3/23/1946 2nd Lt. 02078770 Denison TX
  • Bynum, Rolin A. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819447 Montclair NJ
  • Byrd, Willie L., Jr. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817597 Fayetteville NC
  • Cabiness, Marshall S. 42-I-SE 10/9/1942 2nd Lt. 0792780 Gastonia NC
  • Cabule, Ernest M., Jr. 45-A-5E 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841256 Detroit MI
  • Caesar, Richard C. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792418 Lake Village AR
  • Cain, William L. 44-I-1-TE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66404 London OH
  • Calhoun, James A. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824830 Bridgeport CT
  • Calloway, Julius W. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67143 Louisville KY
  • Campbell, Herman R., Jr. 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814041 New York NY
  • Campbell, Lindsay L. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67966 Washington DC
  • Campbell, McWheeler 44-J-5E 12/28/1944 2nd Lt. 0840203 Cambria VA
  • Campbell, Vincent O. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0577285 Corona NY
  • Campbell, William A. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790453 Tuskegee AL
  • Carey, Carl E. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838025 St. Louis MO
  • Carpenter, Russell W. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839085 Plainfield NJ
  • Carroll, Alfred Q., Jr. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814827 Washington DC
  • Carroll, Lawrence W. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843353 Chicago IL
  • Carter, Clarence J. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70095 Chicago IL
  • Carter, Floyd J. 46-A-TE 3/23/1946 Flt. Officer T146021 Norfolk VA
  • Carter, Herbert E. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790454 Amory MS
  • Carter, James Y 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801163 Winston-Salem NC
  • Carter, Lloyd A.N. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841157 York PA
  • Carter, William G. 46-C-SE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02102109 Pittsburgh PA
  • Casey, Clifton G. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69738 Birmingham AL
  • Cassagnol, Raymond 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 Unknown Haiti
  • Chambers, Charles W. 46-A-SE 3/23/1946 2nd Lt. 02102097 Camden NJ
  • Chandler, Robert C. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821908 Allegan MI
  • Charlton, Terry J. 42-J-SE 11/10/1942 2nd Lt. 0793706 Beaumont TX
  • Chavis, John H. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828047 Raleigh NC
  • Cheatham, Eugene C. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817598 Philadelphia PA
  • Cheek, Conrad H. 46-C-SE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02102110 Weldon NC
  • Cheek, Quinten V. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 02075530 Weldon NC
  • Chichester, James R. 44-I-I-TE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 01312749 Santa Monica CA
  • Chin, Jack 46-C-SE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02102111 Chicago IL
  • Chineworth, Joseph E. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T63111 Memphis TN
  • Choisy, George B. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 02075531 Jamaica NY
  • Cisco, Arnold W. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801164 Alton IL
  • Cisco, George E. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 01014831 Alton IL
  • Clark, Herbert V. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790455 Pine Bluff AR
  • Clayton, Melvin A. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841268 Salem NJ
  • Claytor, Ralph V. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842879 Roanoke VA
  • Cleaver, Lowell H. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841158 Prairie View TX
  • Clifton, Emile G., Jr. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821909 San Francisco CA
  • Cobbs, Wilson N. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843002 Gordonsville VA
  • Coggs, Granville C. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 02082572 Little Rock AR
  • Colbert, William A., Jr. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68701 Cumberland MD
  • Cole, Robert A. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67967 Northfield VT
  • Coleman, James 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838026 Detroit MI
  • Coleman, William C., Jr. 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828036 Detroit MI
  • Coleman, William J. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841257 Columbus GA
  • Collins, Gamaliel M. 44-I-I-TE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66408 Los Angeles CA
  • Collins, Russell L. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70222 Davenport IA
  • Connell, Victor L. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843003 Nutley NJ
  • Cook, Martin L. 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 Flt. Officer T62816 Purcellville VA
  • Cooper, Charles W. 44-H-SE 9/8/44 Flt. Officer T64140 Wash, DC.
  • Cooper, Edward M. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 02080879 Sharon LA
  • Corbin, Matthew J. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70027 Pittsburgh PA
  • Cousins, Augustus 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 01307085 Toledo OH
  • Cousins, William M. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838027 Philadelphia PA
  • Cowan, Edwin T. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67986 Cleveland OH
  • Cox, Hannibal M., Jr. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828048 Chicago IL
  • Craig, Charles E. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68702 Detroit MI
  • Craig, Lewis W. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828049 Ashville NC
  • Criss, Leroy 45-B-TE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69752 Los Angeles CA
  • Crockett, Woodrow W. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798943 Little Rock AR
  • Cross, William Jr. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 Flt. Officer T61446 Cleveland OH
  • Crumbsy, Grover 44-K-TE 2/1/1945 Officer T68711 Pensacola FL
  • Cummings, Herndon M. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841277 Montrose GA
  • Curry, John C. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843111 Indianapolis IN
  • Curry, Waiter P. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70420 Washington DC
  • Curtis, John W. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842581 Detroit MI
  • Curtis, Samuel L. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809239 Yeadon PA
  • Curtis, William J., Jr. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68763 Pittsburgh PA
  • Custis, Lemuel R. 42-C-SE 3/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0441128 Hartford CT
  • Dabney, Roscoe J., Jr. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843244 Lakewood NJ
  • Daniels, Harry J. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811240 Indianapolis IN
  • Daniels, John 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 01106669 Chicago IL
  • Daniels, Robert H., Jr. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817582 Corona NY
  • Daniels, Thomas J., III 44-1-1-SE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66399 Wetumpka AL
  • Daniels, Virgil A. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 Flt. Officer T61867 Jacksonville FL
  • Darnell, Charles E. 44-C-TE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824824 Dayton OH
  • Dart, Clarence W. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814826 Elmira NY
  • Davenport, Harry J., Jr. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830784 Beaumont TX
  • Davis, Alfonza W. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798944 Omaha NE
  • Davis, Benjamin O., Jr. 42-C-SE 3/6/1942 Capt. 020146 Tuskegee AL
  • Davis, Claude C. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 1st Lt. 0441115 Pittsburgh PA
  • Davis, Clifford W. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70427 Chicago IL
  • Davis, Donald F. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T140090 Detroit MI
  • Davis, John W. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830785 Kansas City KS
  • Davis, Richard 42-G-SE 8/5/1942 2nd Lt. 0790935 Ft. Valley GA
  • Davis, Sylvester S. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 02080883 Cleveland OH
  • Dean, Vincent C. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824831 Corona NY
  • DeBow, Charles H. 42-C-SE 3/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0441130 Indianapolis IN
  • Deiz, Robert W. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792419 Portland OR
  • Derricotte, Eugene A. 46-B-TE 5/14/1946 Unknown Unknown Detroit MI
  • Desvignes, Russell F. 45-B-TE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69753 New Orleans LA
  • Dickerson, Charles W. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814829 New Rochelle NY
  • Dickerson, Page L. 45-G-SE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70546 St. Louis MO 00
  • Dickerson, Tamenund J. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67144 Detroit MI
  • Dickson, DeWitt 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67968 New York NY
  • Dickson, Lawrence E. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798945 Bronx NY
  • Dickson, Othel 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817583 San Francisco CA
  • Diggs, Charles W. 44-B-TE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821902 Roxbury MA
  • Dillard, James M., Jr. 45-I-TE 1/29/1946 2nd Lt. 02102016 East Beckley WV
  • Dillon, Oliver M. 45-I-TE 1/29/1946 2nd Lt. 02102017 McComb MS
  • Dixon, Edward T. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835403 Hartford CT
  • Doram, Edward D. 44-1-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838164 Cincinnati OH
  • Dorkins, Charles J. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841269 Baltimore MD
  • Doswell, Andrew H. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811246 Cleveland OH
  • Doswell, Edgar A., Jr. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68754 Lynchburg VA
  • Dowling, Cornelius D. 44-1-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 01292319 New Rochelle NY
  • Downs, Walter M. 43-B-SE 2/16/1943 2nd Lt. 0797218 New Orleans LA
  • Driver, Clarence N. 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 Flt. Officer T61895 Los Angeles CA
  • Driver, Elwood T. 42-I-SE 10/9/1942 2nd Lt. 0792781 Trenton NJ
  • Drummond, Charles H. 44-1-1-TE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 01289402 Roxbury MA
  • Drummond, Edward P. 46-C-SE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02102112 Philadelphia PA
  • Dryden, Charles W. 42-D-SE 4/29/1942 2nd Lt. 0789119 Bronx NY
  • Dudley, Richard G. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842582 Norristown PA
  • Duke, Charles H. 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819455 Portland OR
  • Duncan, Roger B. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843104 St. Louis MO
  • Dunlap, Alwayne M. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798946 Washington DC
  • Dunne, Charles A. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811277 Atlantic City NJ
  • Eagleson, Wilson V. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801165 Bloomington IL
  • Echols, Julius P. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70553 Chicago IL
  • Edwards, James E., Jr. 44-]-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67979 Wenatchee WA
  • Edwards, Jerome T. 42:J-SE 11/10/1942 2nd Lt. 0793707 Steubenville OH
  • Edwards, John E. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835407 Steubenville OH
  • Edwards, William H. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64633 Birmingham AL
  • Elfalan, Jose R. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843354 Prospect KY
  • Ellington, Spurgeon N. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804549 Winston-Salem NC
  • Ellis, Carl F. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835324 Chicago IL .
  • Ellis, Everett M. 45-I-TE 1/29/1946 2nd Lt. 0210201 Baltimore MD
  • Ellis, William B. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 01637362 Washington DC
  • Elsberry, Joseph D. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792420 Langston OK
  • Esters, Maurice V. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804550 Webster City IA
  • Ewing, James 44-F-TE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64271 Helena AR
  • Exum, Herven P. 44-I-1-TE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66409 Wilson NJ
  • Farley, William H. 44-B-TE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821903 Savannah GA
  • Faulkner, William J. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801166 Nashville TN
  • Fears, Henry T. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67153 Muncie IN
  • Finley, Clarence C. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841266 Chicago IL
  • Finley, Otis 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843245 St. Louis MO
  • Fischer, James H. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64634 Stoughton MA
  • Flake, Thomas M. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67980 Detroit MI
  • Fleming, Rutledge H., Jr. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68761 Nashville TN
  • Fletcher, Henry F. 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814140 San Antonio TX
  • Ford, Harry E., Jr. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70233 Detroit MI
  • Foreman, Samuel 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T63112 Tulsa OK
  • Foreman, Walter T. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801167 Washington DC
  • Francis, William V. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70098 Philadelphia PA
  • Franklin, Earl N. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842880 Joliet IL
  • Franklin, George E. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838028 Joliet IL
  • Freeman, Eldridge E. 45-B-TE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69754 Chicago IL
  • Friend, Robert 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817584 New York NY
  • Fulbright, Stewart B., Jr. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817599 Springfield MO
  • Fuller, William A., Jr. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70223 Detroit MI
  • Fuller, Willie H. 42-G-SE 8/5/1942 2nd Lt. 0790934 Tarboro NC
  • Funderburg, Frederick D. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817585 Monticello GA
  • Gaines, Thurston L., Jr. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64635 Freeport NY
  • Gaiter, Roger Bertram 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821910 Seaside Hgts. NJ
  • Gallwey, James H. 46-A-SE 3/23/1946 2nd Lt. 02078775 Oswego NY
  • Gamble, Howard C. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817586 Charleston WV
  • Gant, Morris E. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66141 Chicago IL
  • Garrett, Alfred E., Jr. 45-G-SE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70547 Fort Worth TX
  • Garrison, Robert E., Jr. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835408 Columbus OH
  • Gash, Joseph E. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841258 Denver CO
  • Gaskins, Aaron C. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843105 Hartford CT
  • Gay, Thomas L. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821911 Detroit MI
  • Gibson, John A. 42-I-SE 10/9/1942 2nd Lt. 0792782 Chicago IL
  • Giles, Ivie V. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70099 Kansas City KS
  • Gilliam, William L. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69740 New York NY
  • Givings, Clemenceau M. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804551 Richmond VA
  • Gladden, Thomas 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839086 Washington DC
  • Glass, Robert M. 44-I-l-SE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66403 Pittsburgh PA
  • Gleed, Edward C. 42-K-SE 12/13/1942 2nd Lt. 0794598 Lawrence KS
  • Glenn, Joshua 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68703 Newark NJ
  • Goins, Nathaniel W. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 1st Lt. 0582758 St. Paul MN
  • Golden, Newman C. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64636 Cincinnati OH
  • Goldsby, Charles S. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68764 Detroit MI
  • Gomer, Joseph P. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804552 Iowa Falls IA
  • Goodall, Ollie O., Jr. 44-K-TE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68713 Detroit MI
  • Goodenough, Purnell J. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814191 Birmingham AL
  • Goodwin, Luther A. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 1st Lt. 01581149 Bakersfield CA
  • Gordon, Elmer 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798947 Portsmouth VA
  • Gordon, Joseph E. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821912 Brooklyn NY
  • Gordon, William M. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798948 Mobile AL
  • Gorham, Alfred M. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821913 Waukesha WI
  • Gould, Cornelius Po, Jr. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 Flt. Officer T62306 Pittsburgh PA
  • Govan, Claude B. 43-B-SE 2/16/1943 2nd Lt. 0797219 Newark NJ
  • Gray, Elliott H. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843236 Tuskegee Inst. AL
  • Gray, George E. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804553 Hemphill WV
  • Gray, Leo R. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835409 Roxbury MA
  • Green, James L. 44-1-1-TE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66405 Philadelphia PA
  • Green, Paul L. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835417 Xenia OH
  • Green, Smith W. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811280 Los Angeles CA
  • Green, William W. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809240 Staunton VA
  • Greenlee, George B.,Jr. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809241 Pittsburgh PA
  • Greenwell, Jacob W. 46-A-SE 3/23/1946 2nd Lt. 02090283 Fort Worth TX
  • Greer, James W. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67969 Detroit MI
  • Griffin, Frank 45-I-SE 1/29/1946 Flt. Officer T149962 Asbury Park NJ
  • Griffin, Jerrold D. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843112 Philadelphia PA
  • Griffin, William E. 43-B-SE 2/16/1943 2nd Lt. 0797220 Birmingham AL
  • Groves, Weldon K 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0805985 Edwardsville KS
  • Guilbaud, Eberle J. 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 Port au Prince Haiti
  • Guyton, Eugene L. 44-J-5E 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67970 Cleveland OH
  • Haley, George J. 43-1-5E 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814192 Bath NY
  • Hall, Charles B. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790457 Brazil IN
  • Hall, James L., Jr. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824848 Washington DC
  • Hall, Leonard C., Jr. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843004 Philadelphia PA
  • Hall, Milton T. 42-K-5E 12/13/1942 2nd Lt. 0794599 Owensboro KY
  • Hall, Richard W. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809242 Albany GA
  • Hamilton, John L. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 01576078 Greenwood MS
  • Hancock, Victor L. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70428 St. Louis MO
  • Harden, Argonne F. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841270 Philadelphia PA
  • Harder, Richard S. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821914 Brooklyn NY
  • Hardy, Bennett G. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 02080900 Kokomo IN
  • Hardy, Ferdinand A. 46-B-TE 5/14/1946 Unknown Unknown Unknown
  • Hardy, George E. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838029 Philadelphia PA
  • Harmon, Arthur C. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 02082595 Los Angeles CA
  • Harper, Samuel W. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819448 Oliver Springs TN
  • Harris, Alfonso L. 45-G-SE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70548 Dallas TX
  • Harris, Archie H., Jr. 44-K-TE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841163 Ocean City NJ
  • Harris, Bernard 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839095 Detroit MI
  • Harris, Cassius A. 42-G-SE 8/5/1942 2nd Lt. 0790936 Philadelphia PA
  • Harris, Edward 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64625 Pittsburgh PA
  • Harris, Herbert S. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0806279 Philadelphia PA
  • Harris, James E. 44-J-5E 12/28/1944 2nd Lt. 0840204 Xenia OH
  • Harris, John S. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843113 Richmond KY
  • Harris, Louis K. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830786 St. Louis MO
  • Harris, Macao A., Jr. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814193 Boston MA
  • Harris, Richard H. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807096 Montgomery AL
  • Harris, Stanley L. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817587 St. Paul MN
  • Harris, Thomas D., Jr. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843233 Brooklyn NY
  • Harrison, Alvin E., Jr. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70447 Chicago IL
  • Harrison, James E. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843005 Texarkana TX
  • Harrison, John L., Jr. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817600 Omaha NE
  • Harrison, Lonnie 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70543 Huston LA
  • Harvey, James H., Jr. 44-1-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838153 Mountain Top PA
  • Hathcock, Lloyd S. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817588 Dayton OH
  • Hawkins, Donald A. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67154 San Bernardino CA
  • Hawkins, Kenneth R. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819449 San Bernardino CA
  • Hawkins, Thomas L. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T63113 Glen Rock NJ
  • Hayes, Lee A. 45-I-TE 1/29/1946 Flt. Officer T144946 East Hampton NY
  • Hayes, Reginald W. 44-C-TE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824825 Holicong PA
  • Hays, George K. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830787 Los Angeles CA
  • Hays, Milton S. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828050 Los Angeles CA
  • Haywood, Vernon V. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801168 Raleigh NC
  • Heath, Percy L., Jr. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841159 Philadelphia PA
  • Helm, George W. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842881 Reidsville NC
  • Henderson, Eugene R. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839098 Jacksonville FL
  • Henry, Milton R. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 01636030 Philadelphia PA
  • Henry, Warren E. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838037 Plainfield NJ
  • Henry, William T. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68704 New York NY
  • Henson, James W. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842583 Baltimore MD
  • Herrington, Aaron 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830788 Raleigh NC
  • Herron, Walter 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 1st Lt. 01311585 Memphis TN
  • Hervey, Henry P., Jr. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817601 Chicago IL
  • Heywood, Herbert H. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824833 St. Croix VI
  • Hicks, Arthur N. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842882 Dayton OH
  • Hicks, Frederick P. 44-B-TE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 01030252 San Francisco CA
  • Higginbotham, Mitchell 44-K-TE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841164 Sewickley PA
  • Highbaugh, Earl B. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830789 Indianapolis IN
  • Highbaugh, Richard B. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817605 Indianapolis IN
  • Hill, Charles A., Jr. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835325 Detroit MI
  • Hill, Charles D. 44-B-TE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0443955 Washington DC
  • Hill, Louis G., Jr. 44-B-TE 2/8/1944 1st Lt. 01573279 Indianapolis IN
  • Hill, Nathaniel M. 42-I-SE 10/9/1942 2nd Lt. 0792783 Washington DC
  • Hill, William E. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811281 Narragansett RI
  • Hill, William L. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 Flt. Officer T61778 Huntington WV
  • Hillary, Harold A. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817602 New York NY
  • Hockaday, Wendell W. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830781 Norfolk VA
  • Hodges, Jerry T., Jr. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843246 Heth AR
  • Holbert, Bertrand J. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841259 Dallas TX
  • Holland, Henry T. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 02075546 Baltimore MD
  • Holloman, William H., III 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838030 St. Louis MO
  • Holloway, Lorenzo W. 45-G-SE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 02082600 Detroit MI
  • Holman, William D. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69973 Suffolk VA
  • Holsclaw, Jack D. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809243 Spokane WA
  • Hopson, Vernon 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67146 San Antonio TX
  • Houston, Heber C. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801170 Detroit MI
  • Hubbard, Lyman L.  45-H-TE  11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70485 Springfield, Ill.
  • Hudson, Elbert 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824834 Los Angeles CA
  • Hudson, Lincoln T. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835326 Chicago IL
  • Hudson, Perry E., Jr. 43:}-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814818 Atlanta GA
  • Hughes, Andrew James 46-B-TE 5/14/1946 Unknown Unknown Unknown
  • Hughes, Samuel R., Jr. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69741 Los Angeles CA
  • Hunter, Charles H. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0367472 Washington DC
  • Hunter, Henry A. 44-I-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 01314639 Williamsport PA
  • Hunter, Marcellus L. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 0843343 Washington DC
  • Hunter, Samuel 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 2nd Lt. 0840206 Colorado Spgs. CO
  • Hunter, Willie S. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807097 Albany GA
  • Hurd, James A. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 1st Lt. 01030158 Leavenworth KS
  • Hurd, Sylvester H., Jr. 45-H-SE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70545 Chicago IL
  • Hurt, Wesley, D. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843109 Philadelphia PA
  • Hutchins, Freddie E. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801171 Donaldsonville GA
  • Hutton, Oscar D. 43-]-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814830 Chicago IL
  • Hymes, William H. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841160 Lincoln Univ. PA
  • Iles, George J. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830790 Quincy IL
  • Irving, Wellington 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817589 Belzoni MS
  • Jackson, Charles L. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 Flt. Officer T62810 Circleville OH
  • Jackson, Charles S., Jr. 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819460 Chicago IL
  • Jackson, Donald E. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70489 Kansas City KS
  • Jackson, Frank A., Jr. 44-I-l-SE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66400 Youngstown OH
  • Jackson, Julien D., Jr. 45-G-SE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70549 Norfolk VA
  • Jackson, Leonard M. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801172 Fort Worth TX
  • Jackson, Melvin T. 42j-SE 11/10/1942 2nd Lt. 0793708 Warren ton VA
  • Jackson, William T. 44-F-TE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64269 Chicago IL
  • Jamerson, Charles F. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798949 Pasadena CA
  • James, Daniel Jr. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809244 Pensacola FL
  • James, Voris S. 44-]-TE 12/28/1944 2nd Lt. 0839099 San Antonio TX
  • Jamison, Clarence C. 42-D-SE 4/29/1942 2nd Lt. 0789120 Cleveland OH
  • Jamison, Donald S. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T140106 Wilmington DE
  • Jefferson, Alexander 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819461 Detroit MI
  • Jefferson, Lawrence B. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811282 Grand Rapids MI
  • Jefferson, Samuel 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811283 Galveston TX
  • Jefferson, Thomas W. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T63114 Chicago IL
  • Jenkins, Edward M. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841267 Nudey NJ
  • Jenkins, Garfield L. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839087 Chicago IL
  • Jenkins, Joseph E. {4-I-1-TE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 01320946 Ardmore PA
  • Jenkins, Silas M. 44-I-1-TE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838168 Lansing MI
  • Jenkins, Stephen S., Jr. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838031 Columbus OH
  • Johnson, Alvin]. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 01169183 Chicago IL
  • Johnson, Andrew Jr. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839088 Greensboro NC
  • Johnson, Carl E. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814194 Charlottesville VA
  • Johnson, Charles B. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814195 Philadelphia PA
  • Johnson, Charlie A. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67159 Marshall TX
  • Johnson, Clarence 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843006 Newark NJ
  • Johnson, Conrad A., Jr. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835411 New York NY
  • Johnson, Earl C. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69974 Baltimore MD
  • Johnson, Langdon E. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804554 Rand WV
  • Johnson, Louis W. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839094 San Antonio TX
  • Johnson, Robert M. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66142 Pittsburgh PA
  • Johnson, Rupert C. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835327 Los Angeles CA
  • Johnson, Theopolis W. 45-B-TE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842589 Carbon Hill AL
  • Johnson, Wilbert H. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807098 Los Angeles CA
  • Johnston, William A., Jr. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70100 Sewickley PA
  • Jones, Beecher A. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68706 Chillicothe OH
  • Jones, Edgar L. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814196 New York NY
  • Jones, Frank D. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69975 Hyattsville MD
  • Jones, Hubert L. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811284 Institute WV
  • Jones, Major E. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828051 Cleveland OH
  • Jones, Robert, Jr. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68756 Jamestown NY
  • Jones, William M. 45-G-SE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 02082604 Columbus OH
  • Jordan, Lowell H. 45-B-TE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842590 Fort Huachuca AZ
  • Keel, Daniel 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T131953 Boston MA
  • Keith, Laurel E. 44-F-TE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835319 Cassopolis MI .
  • Kelley, Thomas A. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70101 Pasadena CA
  • Kelly, Earl 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843237 Los Angeles CA
  • Kennedy, Elmore M. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 1st Lt. 0387720 Philadelphia PA
  • Kennedy, James V., Jr. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841271 Chicago IL
  • Kenney, Oscar A. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807099 Tuskegee Inst. AL
  • Kimbrough, Benny R. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835412 Cincinnati OH
  • King, Celestus 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828038 Los Angeles CA
  • King, Earl E. 42-G-SE 8/5/1942 2nd Lt. 0790937 Bessemer AL
  • King, Haldane 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814819 Jamaica NY
  • Kirkpatrick, Felix J. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804555 Chicago IL
  • Kirksey, Leeroy 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67977 St. Louis MO
  • Knight, Calvin M. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70102 Norfolk VA
  • Knight, Frederick D., Jr. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843355 Columbus OH
  • Knight, William H. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69742 Topeka KS
  • Knighten, James B. 42-E-SE 5/20/1942 2nd Lt. 0789449 Tulsa OK
  • Knox, George L. 42-E-SE 5/20/1942 2nd Lt. 0789535 Indianapolis IN
  • Kydd, George H. III 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828043 Charleston WV
  • Lacy, Hezekiah 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 08071 00 River Rouge MI
  • Laird, Edward 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814831 Brighton AL
  • Lanauze, Harry E. 46-A-SE 3/23/1946 2nd Lt. 02084156 Washington DC
  • Lancaster, Theodore W. 44-I-l-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838155 Rochester NY
  • Lane, Allen G. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790458 Demopolis AL
  • Lane, Charles A., Jr. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66143 St. Louis MO
  • Lane, Earl R. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828052 Wickliffe OH
  • Langston, Carroll N., Jr. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814197 Chicago IL
  • Lanham, Jimmy 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830791 Philadelphia PA
  • Lankford, Joshua 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 02069227 San Antonio TX
  • Lawrence, Erwin B. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790460 Cleveland OH
  • Lawrence, Robert W. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 01640660 Bloomfield NJ
  • Lawson, Herman A. 42-I-SE 10/9/1942 2nd Lt. 0792784 Fresno CA
  • Lawson, Walter E. 42-G-SE 8/5/1942 2nd Lt. 0791783 Newton VA
  • Leahr, John H. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809245 Cincinnati OH
  • Lee, Frank 44-F-TE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835320 Los Angeles CA
  • Leftenant, Samuel G. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838032 Amityville NY
  • Leftwich, Ivey L. 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814832 Fairfield AL
  • Leonard, Wilmore B. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792421 Salisbury MD
  • Leslie, William A. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 02082651 Boston MA
  • Lester, Clarence D. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817590 Chicago IL
  • Lewis, Herbert J. L. 45-H-SE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70551 South Bend IN
  • Lewis, Joe A. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807101 Denver CO
  • Lewis, William R. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817591 Boston MA
  • Lieteau, Albert J. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 1st Lt. 01014240 New Orleans LA
  • Liggins, Wayne V. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 08071 02 Springfield OH
  • Lindsey, Perry W. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 02068905 New Albany IN
  • Lockett, Claybourne A. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809246 Los Angeles CA
  • Long, Clyde C., Jr. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69751 Itasca TX
  • Long, Wilbur F. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821915 New Rochelle NY
  • Love, Thomas W.,Jr. 46-A-SE 3/23/1946 2nd Lt. 02102098 Ardmore PA
  • Lucas, Wendell M. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 1st Lt. 0430199 Fairmont Hgts. MD
  • Lyle, John H. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64638 Chicago IL
  • Lyle, Payton H. 44-C-TE 3/12/1944 1st Lt. 01577497 Chicago IL
  • Lynch, George A. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64373 Valley Stream NY
  • Lynch, Lewis 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835328 Columbus OH
  • Lynn, Samuel 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817603 Jamaica NY
  • Macon, Richard D. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821916 Birmingham AL
  • Manley, Edward E. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66147 Los Angeles CA
  • Mann, Hiram E. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0830329 Cleveland OH
  • Manning, Albert H. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804556 Hartsville SC
  • Manning, Walter P. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828053 Philadelphia PA
  • Maples, Andrew 43-A-SE 1/14/1943 2nd Lt. 0796264 Orange VA
  • Maples, Harold B. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T136668 Orange VA
  • Marshall, Andrew D. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824835 Wadesboro NC
  • Martin, August 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843238 Bronx, NY _______________
  • Martin, Maceo C. 46-B-SE 5/14/1946 Unknown Unknown Unknown
  • Martin, Robert L. 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819462 Dubuque IA
  • Masciana, Andrea P. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819454 Washington DC
  • Mason, James W. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809247 Monroe LA
  • Mason, Ralph W. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843239 Detroit MI
  • Mason, Theodore O. 44-I-I-TE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838167 Cadiz OH
  • Mason, Vincent 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814820 Orange NJ
  • Matthews, Charles R. 46-A-TE 3/23/1946 2nd Lt. 02090286 Philadelphia PA
  • Matthews, George B. 44-B-TE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821904 Los Angeles CA
  • Matthews, Samuel 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66144 Birmingham AL
  • Mattison, William T. 42-I-SE 10/9/1942 2nd Lt. 0792785 Conway AR
  • Maxwell, Charles C. 44-I-1-TE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66407 New York NY
  • Maxwell, Robert L. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843247 Bronx NY
  • May, Cornelius F. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814198 Indianapolis IN
  • McCarroll, Rixie H. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824837 Gary IN
  • McClelland, Harvey L. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68762 Asheville NC
  • McClenic, William B., Jr. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811285 Akron OH
  • McClure, John 42-G-SE 8/5/1942 2nd Lt. 0791538 Kokomo IN
  • McCreary, Waiter L. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798950 San Antonio TX
  • McCrory, Felix M. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838033 Yuma AZ
  • McCrumby, George T. 43-A-SE 1/14/1943 2nd Lt. 0796265 Fort Worth TX
  • McCullin, James L. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792442 St. Louis MO
  • McDaniel, Armour G. 43-A-SE 1/14/1943 2nd Lt. 0796266 Martinsville VA
  • McGarrity, Thomas H. 45-I-SE 1/29/1946 2nd Lt. 02102014 Chicago IL
  • McGee, Charles E. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 08071 03 Champaign IL
  • McGinnis, Faythe A. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790462 Muskogee OK
  • McIntyre, Clinton E. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 02075549 Bronx NY
  • McIntyre, Herbert A. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 02075551 Cleveland OH
  • McIver, Frederick D., Jr. 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819456 Philadelphia PA
  • McKeethen, Lloyd B. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843356 East Chicago IL
  • McKenzie, Alfred U. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68765 Washington DC
  • McKnight, James W. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842883 Washington DC
  • McLaurin, Eddie A. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809248 Jackson MS
  • McQuillan, Douglas 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67155 Brooklyn NY
  • McRae, Ivan J., Jr. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 2nd Lt. 0840207 Yonkers NY
  • MeIton, William R., Jr. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809249 Los Angeles CA
  • Merriweather, Elbert N. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64639 Brooklyn NY
  • Merriweather, Robert O. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68708 Birmingham AL
  • Merton, Joseph L.,Jr. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824836 Chicago IL
  • Miller, Charles E. 44-I-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838156 Plainfield NJ
  • Miller, George R. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70235 Des Moines IA
  • Miller, Godfrey C. 45-H-SE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843344 Bloomington IL
  • Miller, Lawrence I. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838034 Los Angeles CA
  • Miller, Oliver O. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804557 Battle Creek MI
  • Miller, Willard B. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64632 Portland OR
  • Millett, Joseph H. 44-I-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838157 Los Angeles CA
  • Mills, Clinton B. 43-A-SE 1/14/1943 2nd Lt. 0796267 Durham NC
  • Mills, Theodore H. 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814933 New Rochelle NY
  • Mitchell, James T., Jr. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64247 Gadsden AL
  • Mitchell, Paul G. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790461 Washington DC
  • Mitchell, Vincent I. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 Flt. Officer T62811 Mt. Clemens MI
  • Moffett, Wilbur 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68757 Detroit MI
  • Moody, Frank H. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821917 Los Angeles CA
  • Moody, Paul L. 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828039 Cambridge MA
  • Moody, Roland W. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828054 Cambridge MA
  • Moore, Abe B. 46-A-TE 3/23/1946 Flt. Officer T149985 Austin TX
  • Moore, FIarzell 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67981 Chicago IL
  • Moore, Theopolis D. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 08071 04 St. Louis MO
  • Moore, Willis E. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839089 Chicago IL
  • Moret, Calvin G. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67147 New Orleans LA
  • Morgan, Dempsey W. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804558 Detroit MI
  • Morgan, John H. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792423 Cartersville GA
  • Morgan, William B. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70422 Yukon PA
  • Morgan, Woodrow F. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814199 Omaha NE
  • Morris, Harold M. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828046 Seattle WA
  • Morrison, Thomas J., Jr. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841265 Roxbury MA
  • Moseley, Sidney J. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801173 Norfolk VA
  • Mosley, Clifford E. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T136674 Boston MA
  • Mosley, John W. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835404 Denver CO
  • Moss, Richard M. 46-B-SE 5/14/1946 Unknown Unknown Unknown
  • Mozee, David M., Jr. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70429 Chicago IL
  • Mulzac, John I. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67987 Brooklyn NY
  • Murdic, Robert J. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64275 Franklin TN
  • Murphy, David J., Jr. 44-1-TE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66406 Whiteville NC
  • Murray, Louis U. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69976 Gary IN
  • Myers, Charles P. 44-1-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838158 Indianapolis IN
  • Nalle, Russell C., Jr. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66150 Detroit MI
  • Neblett, Nicholas S. 46-C-SE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02082632 Cincinnati OH
  • Nelson, Dempsey Jr. 44-J-5E 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67971 Philadelphia PA
  • Nelson, John W. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70559 Bronx NY
  • Nelson, Lincoln W. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839090 San Diego CA
  • Nelson, Neal V. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814200 Chicago IL
  • Nelson, Robert H. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809250 Pittsburgh PA
  • Newman, Christopher W. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814201 St. Louis MO
  • Newsum, Fltzroy 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 1st Lt. 0409854 Brooklyn NY
  • Nicolas, Pelissier C. 44-B-TE 2/8/1944 Port au Prince Haiti
  • Nightingale, Elton H. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824849 Tuskegee Inst. AL
  • Noches, R. F. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64626 Junction City KS
  • Norton, George G., Jr. 45-B-TE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69755 St. Louis MO
  • Oliphant, Clarence A. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830792 Council Bluffs IA
  • Oliver, Luther L. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841272 Montgomery AL
  • O’Neal, Walter N. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70236 Cleveland OH
  • O’Neil, Robert 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819463 Detroit MI
  • Orduna, Ralph 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830793 Omaha NE
  • Page, Maurice R. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809251 Los Angeles CA
  • Palmer, Augustus L. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843240 Newport News VA
  • Palmer, Walter 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 08071 05 New York NY
  • Parker, Frederick L., Jr. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 01166345 Chicago IL
  • Parker, George 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69977 Youngstown OH
  • Parker, Melvin 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67972 Baltimore MD
  • Parkey, Robert M. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67156 Des Moines IA
  • Pasquet, Alix 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 Haiti
  • Patton, Humphrey C., Jr. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69743 Washington DC
  • Patton, Thomas G. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821918 South Franklin TN
  • Payne, Turner W. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814834 Wichita Falls TX
  • Payne, Verdell L. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69744 Mamaroneck NY
  • Peirson, Gwynne W. 43.:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814835 Oakland CA
  • Pendleton, Frederick D. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 2nd Lt. 0840205 Texarkana TX
  • Penn, Starling B. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811286 New York NY
  • Pennington, Leland H. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64646 Rochester NY
  • Pennington, Robert F. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69745 Little Silver NJ
  • Peoples, Francis B. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828055 Henderson NC
  • Peoples, Henry R. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828056 St. Louis MO
  • Perkins, John R., Jr. 44-F-TE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64270 Seattle WA
  • Perkins, Roscoe C., Jr. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69978 Canonsburg PA
  • Perkins, Sanford M. 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819464 Denver CO
  • Perry, Henry B. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792424 Thomasville GA
  • Pillow, Robert A., Jr. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T63115 Nashville TN
  • Pinkney, Harvey A. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814821 Baltimore MD
  • Pokinghome, James R. 43-B-SE 2/16/1943 2nd Lt. 0797221 Pensacola FL
  • Pollard, Henry 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817592 Buffalo NY
  • Pompey, Maurice D. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64627 South Bend IN
  • Ponder, Driskell B. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814202 Chicago IL
  • Porter, Calvin V. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 02075556 Detroit MI
  • Porter, John H. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824839 Cleveland OH
  • Porter, Robert B. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69746 Los Angeles CA
  • Powell, William S., Jr. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69747 Eggertsville NY
  • Prather, George L. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70103 Atlanta GA
  • Prewitt, Mexion O. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70238 East Berkley WV
  • Price, Charles R. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70556 Garden City KS
  • Price, William S., III 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824840 Topeka KS
  • Prince, Joseph A. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70104 Dayton OH
  • Proctor, Norman E. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70561 Oberlin OH
  • Proctor, Oliver W. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70239 Norfolk VA
  • Prowell, John 43-B-SE 2/16/1943 2nd Lt. 0797222 Lewisburg AL
  • Pruitt, Harry S. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68759 Independence KS
  • Pruitt, Wendell O. 42-K-SE 12/13/1942 2nd Lt. 0794600 St. Louis MO
  • Pullam, Richard C. 42-K-SE 12/13/1942 2nd Lt. 0794601 Kansas City KS
  • Pulliam, Glenn W. 44-I-1-TE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66410 Los Angeles CA
  • Purchase, Leon 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811287 New York NY
  • Purnell, George B. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69748 Philadelphia PA
  • Purnell, Louis R. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790463 Wilmington DE
  • Qualles, John P. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67988 Bronx NY
  • Quander, Charles].,Jr. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64628 Washington DC
  • Radcliff, Lloyd L. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842584 New Haven CT
  • Ragsdale, Lincoln]. 45-H-SE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843349 Ardmore OK
  • Ramsey, James C. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T63116 Augusta GA
  • Ramsey, Pierce T. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70430 Philadelphia PA
  • Rapier, Gordon M. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824841 Gary IN
  • Rayburg, Nathaniel P. 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 Flt. Officer T61501 Washington DC
  • Rayford, Lee 42-E-SE 5/20/1942 2nd Lt. 0789437 Washington DC
  • Raymond, Frank R. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70112 Martinville LA
  • Rayner, Ahmed A., Jr. 44-C-TE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 01043199 Chicago IL
  • Rector, John A. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 1st Lt. 0454317 Pittsburgh PA
  • Reed, Marsille P. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841264 Tillar AR
  • Reeves, Ronald W. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835413 Washington DC
  • Reid, Maury M., Jr. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64640 New York NY
  • Reynolds, Clarence E.,Jr. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70224 Ahoskie NC
  • Rhodes, George M., Jr. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814203 Brooklyn NY
  • Rice, Clayo C. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841260 Bridgetown NJ
  • Rice, Price D. 42-I-SE 10/9/1942 2nd Lt. 0792786 Montclair NJ
  • Rice, William E. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64641 Swarthmore PA
  • Rich, Daniel L. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828057 Rutherford NJ
  • Richardson, Eugene J., Jr. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841261 Camden NJ
  • Richardson, Virgil J. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 08071 07 Bronx NY
  • Roach, Charles J. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70431 Brooklyn NY
  • Roach, John B. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70240 Boston MA
  • Robbins, Emory L.,Jr. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814836 Chicago IL
  • Roberts, Frank E. 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819465 Boston MA
  • Roberts, George S. 42-C-SE 3/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0441127 Fairmont WV
  • Roberts, Lawrence E. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 2nd Lt. 0840208 Vauxhall NH
  • Roberts, Leon C. 42-G-SE 8/5/1942 2nd Lt. 0791539 Prichard AL
  • Roberts, Leroy, Jr. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830794 Toccoa GA
  • Roberts, Logan 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70225 Philadelphia PA
  • Robinson, Carroll H. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828058 Atlanta GA
  • Robinson, Curtis C. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801174 Orangeburg SC
  • Robinson, Isaiah E.,Jr. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843357 Birmingham AL
  • Robinson, Robert C., Jr. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835414 Asheville NC
  • Robinson, Robert L.,Jr. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843007 Wilcoe WV
  • Robinson, Spencer M. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841262 Monroe NJ
  • Robinson, Theodore W. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843358 Chicago IL
  • Robnett, Harris H., Jr. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64629 Denver CO
  • Rodgers, Marion R. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821920 Elizabeth NJ
  • Rogers, Amos A. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 Flt. Officer T61780 Tuskegee Inst. AL
  • Rogers, Cornelius G. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809252 Chicago IL
  • Rogers, John W. 42-G-SE 8/5/1942 2nd Lt. 0791540 Chicago IL
  • Rohlsen, Henry E. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0574092 Christiansted VI
  • Romine, Roger 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811288 Oakland CA
  • Ross, Mac 42-C-SE 3/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0441129 Dayton OH
  • Ross, Merrill Ray 45-I-SE 1/29/1946 2nd Lt. 02102015 Pineville KY
  • Ross, Washington D. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814204 Ashland KY
  • Rowe, Claude A. 46-C-TE 6/28/1946 2nd Lt. 02102115 Detroit MI
  • Rucker, William A. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819450 Washington PA
  • Russell, James C. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70558 Los Angeles CA
  • Samuels, Frederick H. 44-H-TE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66149 Philadelphia PA
  • Sanderlin, Willis E. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842884 Washington DC
  • Satterwhite, Harry J. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 02075559 New York NY
  • Saunders, Martin G. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843106 Jamaica NY
  • Saunders, Pearlee E. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798951 Bessemer AL
  • Sawyer, Harold E. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801175 Columbus OH
  • Scales, Norman W. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814205 Austin TX
  • Schell, Wyrain T. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64280 Brooklyn NY
  • Schwing, Herbert J. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841273 New York NY
  • Scott, Floyd R., Jr. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70423 Asbury Park NJ
  • Scott, Henry B. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814206 Jersey City NJ
  • Scott, Joseph P. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843107 Chicago IL
  • Scott, Wayman E. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70561 Oberlin OH
  • Selden, Wiley W. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 08071 08 Norfolk VA
  • Sessions, Mansfield L. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842885 Los Angeles CA
  • Sheats, George H. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842585 New Haven CT
  • Shepherd, James H. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64630 Washington DC
  • Sheppard, Harry A. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804559 Jamaica NY
  • Sherard, Earl S., Jr. 43.:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814837 Columbus OH
  • Sherman, George 45-G-SE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70350 Albany IL
  • Shivers, Clarence L. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67973 St. Louis MO
  • Shults, Lloyd R. 44-D-TE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828044 N. Plainfield NJ
  • Sidat-Singh, Wilmeth W. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798952 Washington DC
  • Simeon, Albert B., Jr. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70105 Detroit MI
  • Simmons, Alphonso 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814207 Jacksonville FL
  • Simmons, Donehue 45-I-TE 1/29/1946 Flt. Officer T149963 Chicago IL
  • Simmons, Paul C., Jr. 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814838 Detroit MI
  • Simons, Richard A. 44-I-I-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838159 White Plains NY
  • Simpson, Jesse H. 44-G-TE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64631 Fresno CA
  • Singletary, Lloyd G. 43-C-SE 3/25/1943 2nd Lt. 0798953 Jacksonville FL
  • Sloan, John S. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807109 Louisville KY
  • Smith, Albert H. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68758 Jersey City NJ
  • Smith, Burl E. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842586 Oakland CA
  • Smith, Edward 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809253 Philadelphia PA
  • Smith, Eugene D. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814939 Cincinnati OH
  • Smith, Frederick D. 45-C-TE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842877 Pasadena CA
  • Smith, Graham 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790465 Ahoskie NC
  • Smith, Harold E.,Jr. 44-I-1-TE 10/16/1944 1st Lt. 0420985 Memphis TN
  • Smith, Lewis C. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801176 Los Angeles CA
  • Smith, Luther H. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804560 Des Moines IA
  • Smith, Quentin P. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841274 East Chicago IL
  • Smith, Reginald V. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70226 Ahoskie NC
  • Smith, Robert C. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70107 Muskogee OK
  • Smith, Robert H. 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814208 Baltimore MD
  • Smith, Thomas W. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67974 Lebanon KY
  • Spann, Calvin]. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64642 Rutherford NJ
  • Spears, Leon W. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64276 Pueblo CO
  • Spencer, Roy M. 43-B-SE 2/16/1943 2nd Lt. 0797223 Tallahasee FL
  • Spicer, Cecil 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843360 Greenville OH
  • Spriggs, Thurman E. 45-H-SE 11/20/1945 2nd Lt. 0843350 Des Moines IA
  • Spurlin, Jerome D. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814822 Chicago IL
  • Squires, John W. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66145 St. Louis MO
  • Stanton, Charles R. 43-A-SE 1/14/1943 2nd Lt. 0796268 Portland OR
  • Starks, Arnett W.,Jr. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T63109 Los Angeles CA
  • Stephenson, William W. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67975 Washington DC
  • Stevens, Fuchard G. 44-I-l-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838160 Washington DC
  • Steward, Lowell C. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809254 Los Angeles CA
  • Stewart, Harry T., Jr. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835330 Corona NY
  • Stewart, Nathaniel C. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814840 Philadelphia PA
  • Stiger, Roosevelt 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824842 Jackson MI
  • Stoudmire, Norvel 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811289 St. Louis MO
  • Stovall, Charles L. 44-I-l-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838161 Wichita KS
  • Streat, William A., Jr. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70562 Lawrenceville VA
  • Street, Thomas C. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835415 Springfield NJ
  • Suggs, John J. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804561 Terre Haute IN
  • Surcey, Wayman P. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67160 Jacksonville FL
  • Talton, James E. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T136691 Merchantville NJ
  • Tate, Charles W. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811290 Pittsburgh PA
  • Taylor, Elmer W. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809255 Pittsburgh PA
  • Taylor, George A. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811291 Philadelphia PA
  • Taylor, James 45-B-TE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69756 Champaign IL
  • Taylor, Ulysses S. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801177 Kaufman TX
  • Taylor, William H., Jr. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70241 Inkster MI
  • Temple, Alva N. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809256 Carrollton AL
  • Terry, Kenneth E. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70432 Emporia KS
  • Terry, Roger C. 44-K-TE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841165 Los Angeles CA
  • Theodore, Eugene G. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839091 Port of Spain Trin.
  • Thomas, Edward M. 43:J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814841 Chicago IL
  • Thomas, Walter H., Jr. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70108 Redlands CA
  • Thomas, William H. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814842 Los Angeles CA
  • Thompson, Donald N., Jr. 44-I-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838162 Philadelphia PA
  • Thompson, Floyd A. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811292 London WV
  • Thompson, Francis R. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841275 Brooklyn NY
  • Thompson, James A. 45-G-SE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T141246 Cleveland OH
  • Thompson, Reid E. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817594 New Rochelle NY
  • Thorpe, Herbert C. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 02080935 Brooklyn NY
  • Thorpe, Richard E. 44-I-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838163 Brooklyn NY
  • Tindall, Thomas 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69979 East Orange N]
  • Toatley, Ephraim E.,]r. 44-K-SE 2/1/1945 2nd Lt. 0841161 Philadelphia PA
  • Tompkins, William D. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814823 Fall River MA
  • Toney, Mitchel N. 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70242 Austin TX
  • Toppins, Edward L. 42-H-SE 9/6/1942 2nd Lt. 0792425 San Francisco CA
  • Tresville, Robert B., Jr. 42-K-SE 12/13/1942 2nd Lt. 025761 Bay City TX
  • Trott, Robert G. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843008 Mt. Vernon NY
  • Tucker, Paul 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69749 Detroit MI
  • Turner, Allen H. 44-I-1-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 0838165 Flint MI
  • Turner, Andrew D. 42-I-SE 10/9/1942 2nd Lt. 0792787 Washington DC 0tD
  • Turner, Gordon G. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 02075566 Los Angeles CA
  • Turner, John B. 44-F-TE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835321 Atlanta GA
  • Turner, Leon L. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0406744 Washington DC
  • Turner, Leonard F. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807110 Washington DC
  • Turner, Ralph L. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 Flt. Officer T62812 Los Angeles CA
  • Twine, Saint M., Jr. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 Flt. Officer T61710 Los Angeles CA
  • Tyler, William A., Jr. 45-C-TE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842878 Pittsburgh PA
  • Valentine, Cleophus W. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841276 Detroit MI
  • Vaughan, Leonard O. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67149 Brooklyn NY
  • Velasquez, Frederick B. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67982 Chicago IL
  • Verwayne, Peter C. 42-K-SE 12/13/1942 2nd Lt. 0794602 New York NY
  • Waddell, Reginald C., Jr. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67150 Chicago IL
  • Walker, Charles E. 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819451 Jackson MI
  • Walker, Frank D. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807111 Richmond KY
  • Walker, James A. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804562 Manning SC
  • Walker, John B.,Jr. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841263 Canton OH
  • Walker, Quitman C. 43-A-SE 1/14/1943 2nd Lt. 0796269 Indianola MS
  • Walker, William C., Jr. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830795 Atlantic City NJ
  • Wa, , lker, William H. 42-K-SE 12/13/1942 2nd Lt. 0794603 Suffolk VA
  • Walker, William H. 43-B-SE 2/16/1943 2nd Lt. 0797225 Carbondale IL
  • Wanamaker, Geo, rge , , E. 45-C-S, E 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69980 Montclair NJ
  • Warner, Hugh St. C, lair 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814843 New York NY
  • Warren, James W. 44-I-1-SE 10/16/1944 Flt. Officer T66402 Brooklyn NY
  • Warrick, Calvin T. 45-A-TE 3/11/1945 2nd Lt. 0841278 Elkton MD
  • Washington, Milton 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 Flt. Officer T66146 Willow Grove PA
  • Washington, Morris J. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67157 Atlantic City NJ
  • Washington, Samuel L. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64278 Cleveland OH
  • Washington, William M. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839092 Chicago IL
  • Watkins, Edward W. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70424 Omaha NE
  • Watkins, Edward Wilson 43-I-SE 10/1/1943 2nd Lt. 0814209 Freeman WV
  • Watson, Dudley M. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804563 Frankfort KY
  • Watson, Spann 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790467 Hackensack NJ
  • Watts, Samuel W., Jr. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830796 New York NY
  • Weatherford, Richard 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 Flt. Officer T70557 Albion MI
  • Weathers, Luke 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801178 Memphis TN
  • Webb, Rhohelia 44-F-TE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835322 Baltimore MD
  • Wells,Johnson C. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807112 Buffalo NY
  • Wells, Wendell D. 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817606 Washington DC
  • Westbrook, Shelby F. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821921 Toledo OH
  • Westmoreland, Julius C. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843241 Washington DC
  • Westmoreland, Walter D. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809257 Atlanta GA
  • Wheeler, Jimmie D. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828059 Detroit MI
  • Wheeler, William M. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824843 Detroit MI
  • White, Charles L. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824844 St. Louis MO
  • White, Cohen M. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821922 Detroit MI
  • White, Ferrier H. 44-I-l-SE 10/16/1944 2nd Lt. 01824829 Oberlin OH
  • White, Harold L. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 2nd Lt. 0835416 Detroit MI
  • White, Harry W. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 Flt. Officer T69981 Baltimore MD
  • White, Haydel44-K-TE 2/1/1945 Flt. Officer T68712 New Orleans LA
  • White, Hugh 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835331 St. Louis MO
  • White, Joseph C. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64643 Chattanooga TN
  • White, Marvin C. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70227 Wichita KS
  • White, Raymond M. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 Flt. Officer T67158 Bronx NY
  • White, Sherman W. 42-E-SE 5/20/1942 2nd Lt. 0789431 Montgomery AL
  • White, Vertner, Jr. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843248 Cleveland OH
  • Whitehead, John L., Jr. 44-H-SE 9/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0838035 Lawrenceville VA
  • Whiten, Joseph 43-K-TE 12/5/1943 2nd Lt. 0817604 New York NY
  • Whiteside, Albert 45-E-TE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70243 San Antonio TX
  • Whitney, Yenwith K. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 Flt. Officer T64279 New York NY
  • Whittaker, Peter H. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824845 Detroit MI
  • Whyte, James W.,Jr. 44-1-TE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839096 New Haven CT
  • Wiggins, Leonard W. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70228 Detroit MI
  • Wiggins, Robert H. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809259 New York NY
  • Wilburn, Arthur 44-A-SE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819466 Asheville NC
  • Wiley, James T. 42-F-SE 7/3/1942 2nd Lt. 0790469 Pittsburgh PA
  • Wilhite, Emmet 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 2nd Lt. 0843009 Los Angeles CA
  • Wilkerson, Oscar L., Jr. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843249 Chicago Hgts. IL
  • Wilkerson, William G. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807113 Camden NJ
  • Wilkins, Laurence D. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804564 Los Angeles CA
  • Wilkins, Ralph D. 44-I-SE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839093 Washington DC
  • Willette, Leonard R. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 Flt. Officer T62308 Belleville NJ
  • Williams, Andrew B., Jr. 45-H-TE 11/20/1945 Flt. Officer T70563 Los Angeles CA
  • Williams, Charles I. 43-D-SE 4/29/1943 2nd Lt. 0801179 Lima OH
  • Williams, Charles T. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824846 Los Angeles CA
  • Williams, Clarence 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 Flt. Officer T61 749 Fairfield AL
  • Williams, Craig H. 43-E-SE 5/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0804565 Chicago IL
  • Williams, Edward J. 43-K-SE 12/5/1943 Flt. Officer T61779 Columbus GA
  • Williams, Eugene W. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 2nd Lt. 0843108 Roanoke VA
  • Williams, Herbert 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819452 Los Angeles CA
  • Williams, James L. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70423 Philadelphia PA
  • Williams, James R. 45-G-TE 10/16/1945 2nd Lt. 02068906 Bryn Mawr PA
  • Williams, Joseph H. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0839097 Chicago IL
  • Williams, Kenneth I. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821923 Los Angeles CA
  • Williams, LeRoi S. 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809260 Roanoke VA
  • Williams, Leslie A. 43-J-SE 11/3/1943 2nd Lt. 0814824 San Mateo CA
  • Williams, Raymond L. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70109 Jersey City NJ
  • Williams, Robert E.,Jr. 44-G-SE 8/4/1944 Flt. Officer T64644 Chicago IL
  • Williams, Robert W. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830797 Ottumwa IA
  • Williams, Romeo M. 42-K-SE 12/13/1942 2nd Lt. 0794604 Marshall TX
  • Williams, Thomas E. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843242 Philadelphia PA
  • Williams, Vincent E. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 Flt. Officer T62813 Los Angeles CA
  • Williams, William F. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807114 Cleveland OH
  • Williams, William L.,Jr. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67983 New London OH
  • Williams, Yancey 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 1st Lt. 0423693 Tulsa OK
  • Williamson, Willie A. 44-J-SE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67976 Detroit MI
  • Wilson, Bertram W.,Jr. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 0830798 Brooklyn NY
  • Wilson, Charles E. 44-C-TE 3/12/1944 Flt. Officer T62057 Chicago IL
  • Wilson, James A. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 2nd Lt. 0828060 Marion IN
  • Wilson, LeRoyJ. 45-F-TE 9/8/1945 2nd Lt. 0843250 Independence KS
  • Wilson, Myron 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 Flt. Officer T62808 Danville IL
  • Wilson, Theodore A. 43-F-SE 6/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0807115 Roanoke VA
  • Winslow, Eugene 44-A-TE 1/7/1944 2nd Lt. 0819453 Chicago IL
  • Winslow, Robert W. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 2nd Lt. 0842587 East St. Louis IL
  • Winston, Charles H., Jr. 45-B-SE 4/15/1945 Flt. Officer T69750 Seattle WA
  • Winston, Harry P. 45-A-SE 3/11/1945 Flt. Officer T68760 Franklin VA
  • Wise, Henry A. 44-B-SE 2/8/1944 2nd Lt. 0821924 Cheriton VA
  • Wofford, Kenneth O. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842888 Springfield MO
  • Woods, Carl J. 44-D-SE 4/15/1944 Flt. Officer T62814 Mars PA
  • Woods, Carrol S. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811294 Valdosta GA
  • Woods, Isaac R. 45-E-SE 8/4/1945 Flt. Officer T70229 Tulsa OK
  • Woods, Willard L. 43-H-SE 8/30/1943 2nd Lt. 0811295 Memphis TN
  • Wooten, Howard A. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67985 Lovelady TX
  • Wright, Frank N. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835332 Elmsford NY
  • Wright, Hiram 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 Flt. Officer T63117 Los Angeles CA
  • Wright, James W., Jr. 44-F-SE 6/27/1944 2nd Lt. 0835323 Pittsburgh PA
  • Wright, Kenneth M. 44-E-SE 5/23/1944 2nd Lt. 01031458 Sheridan WY
  • Wright, Sandy W. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer T70426 Berkeley CA
  • Wyatt, Beryl 43-G-SE 7/28/1943 2nd Lt. 0809261 Independence KS
  • Wynn, Nasby Jr. 44-J-TE 12/28/1944 Flt. Officer T67984 Mt. Vernon NY
  • Yates, Phillip C. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70110 Washington DC
  • York, Oscar H. 44-I-TE 11/20/1944 2nd Lt. 0469633 Los Angeles CA
  • Young, Albert L. 44-C-SE 3/12/1944 2nd Lt. 0824847 Memphis TN
  • Young, Benjamin Jr. 45-C-SE 5/23/1945 2nd Lt. 0842887 Philadelphia PA
  • Young, Eddie Lee 46-B-SE 5/14/1946 Unknown Unknown Unknown
  • Young, Lee W. 45-D-SE 6/27/1945 Flt. Officer T70111 Litchfield Park AZ
  • Young, William W. 45-F-SE 9/8/1945 Flt. Officer 0843243 Oberlin OH

For more resources on World War Two:

Click here for our comprehensive guide on the World War Two Timeline.

Click here for our comprehensive guide on WW2 Navies.

Click here for our comprehensive guide on WW2 Timeline

Click here for our comprehensive guide on Army Air Corps



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"Tuskegee Airmen: The African-American Military Pilots of WW2" History on the Net
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February 21, 2024 <https://www.historyonthenet.com/tuskegee-airmen-african-american-military-pilots-ww2>
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