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Dyamond L. Fowler

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lib hist

on 10 September 2014

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Transcript of Dyamond L. Fowler

Turned his plane around to save his force
Didn't even strap himself in before taking off
Pulled himself in head first

He was willing to risk his life for his country
Started with ROTC which showed he really cared
He saved an individual he didn't know
Showed an amount of selflessness
Believed fighting for his country
Committed to the work of his country
He volunteered to do this to do his job right
Taxied, took off,landed under the fire of enemies
Continued to fire even after he was saving his mate
He was dearly willing to die for his force
Sir Bernard F. Fisher was a true medal of honor recipient. Being an Air Force officer, Fisher risked his life saving his fellow air man, Meyers. Bernard had been flying his plane when
Dyamond L. Fowler
Amritha Venkatesh

Bernard F. Fisher
Sammy L. Davis

Volunteering for the artillery because his father had not been an artillery in World War II
Scrambling up the bank, he found three wounded soldiers, one of them suffering from a head wound
He asked to be sent to Vietnam
While he was in the hospital, Davis heard that he was to be sent home. He petitioned General William Westmoreland to be allowed to stay with his unit
Although Davis was still so hobbled by his wounds that he was taken off the line and made a cook
Convinced that the heavily outnumbered Americans couldn't survive the attack, he decided to fire off at least one round from the damaged artillery piece before being overrun
An enemy mortar round exploded nearby, knocking Davis to the ground, but he got up and kept firing the howitzer
Despite the fact that he didn't know how to swim, he got in the water and paddled across on an air mattress from the American camp
Even though he was seriously wounded in the back and buttocks by friendly fire, he made his way to an American howitzer crew and resumed the fight
This color for Sammy L. Davis
This color for Bernard F. Fisher
Though suffering from painful wounds, he refused medical attention, joining another howitzer crew which fired at the large Viet Cong force until it broke contact and fled and Sergeant Davis' extraordinary heroism, at the risk of his life, is in keeping with the highest traditions of the military service and reflects great credit upon himself and the United States Sergeant Davis was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor for his valorous action in 1968.
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