28th Infantry Division

28th Infantry Division Official & approved Facebook presence for the oldest division in the United States Armed Forces. **View the CG's Intent!** @ https://tiny.army.mil/r/102V/c

Official page for the 28th Infantry Division. This page is managed by the 28th Infantry Division Public Affairs Office located at 28th ID Headquarters in Harrisburg, PA. All posts made to this page are subject to the User Agreement.

Operating as usual

Timeline Photos
04/29/2021

Timeline Photos

Throughout the month of May, member organizations of the PA Military Finance Alliance will be offering free, noncommercial financial capability webinars focusing on the unique financial challenges facing members of the military, veterans, and their families in recognition of Military Appreciation Month.

“Making $ense of Finance” events will take place each Tuesday and Wednesday in May. Register here: https://bit.ly/3xs3EaO

04/23/2021

Jocko Willink spoke with the 2-104 Cavalry during a morale visit at Biddle Air National Guard Base. John Gretton "Jocko" Willink is a retired naval officer who served in the Navy SEALs. His military service included combat actions in the war in Iraq, where he eventually commanded SEAL Team 3's Task Unit Bruiser that fought in the battle against the Iraqi insurgents in Ramadi, and was honored with the Silver Star and Bronze Star for his service.

04/21/2021
Flight medics describe chaos after rocket attack
04/20/2021
Flight medics describe chaos after rocket attack

Flight medics describe chaos after rocket attack

After February’s rocket attack on Erbil Air Base that killed two and injured several, medevac Soldiers with the 28th ECAB responded immediately to evacuate the wounded.

We thank French Historian Christoph Clement for sharing this. He is an avid fan of 28th Infantry Division history and ha...
04/19/2021

We thank French Historian Christoph Clement for sharing this. He is an avid fan of 28th Infantry Division history and had family that fought in the French Army during WWI along side the 28th ID. during the liberation of Chantilly (Oise) of the city (Rue de Gouvieux) Aug. 31, 1944 by the 28th Infantry Division with the Armored support of the 5th American division. These photos were taken by a local at the time after the fighting at the crossroads of rue d 'aumale and rue de gouvieux. He also provided a modern photo of the same pictured then. Thank you Christoph.

04/18/2021

When I asked PVT Walter who is 5’2” and about 102lbs what she would tell other young females like herself who are doubting their capabilities of joining the military, this is what she had to say...

“No matter if you think you are incapable to join the military just because you are a female you can do it. Many women around the world have proved that. Fear is what sets majority of us back because we were always taught we aren’t strong enough. But fear is a liar. And we are stronger than we think.”

I always hear females saying they can’t join because they’re too small and not strong enough. We don’t expect you to be a fitness guru to join, we will train you to get to where you need to be. We will set you up for success you just need to believe in yourself.

Photos from Pennsylvania National Guard's post
04/17/2021

Photos from Pennsylvania National Guard's post

Photos from Pennsylvania National Guard's post
04/16/2021

Photos from Pennsylvania National Guard's post

Photos from 56th Stryker Brigade Combat Team, 28th ID's post
04/16/2021

Photos from 56th Stryker Brigade Combat Team, 28th ID's post

Photos from 111th Infantry Regiment "Ben Franklins Associators"'s post
04/16/2021

Photos from 111th Infantry Regiment "Ben Franklins Associators"'s post

Photos from Pennsylvania National Guard's post
04/16/2021

Photos from Pennsylvania National Guard's post

Photos from 28th Expeditionary Combat Aviation Brigade's post
04/14/2021

Photos from 28th Expeditionary Combat Aviation Brigade's post

Photos from 56th Stryker Brigade Combat Team, 28th ID's post
04/14/2021

Photos from 56th Stryker Brigade Combat Team, 28th ID's post

Soldiers from 1-109th Infantry Regiment conduct aerial movement
04/14/2021
Soldiers from 1-109th Infantry Regiment conduct aerial movement

Soldiers from 1-109th Infantry Regiment conduct aerial movement

Soldiers from Bravo Company, 1st Battalion, 109th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Infantry Brigade Combat Team deployed into a training area near Williamsport, Pa., from CH-47 Chinooks on April 9, 2021. The Chinooks, crewed and piloted by Soldiers from the 28th Expeditionary Combat Aviation Brigade, prepared...

Timeline Photos
04/12/2021

Timeline Photos

Join us in wishing #USArmy Aviation a very happy birthday! #ArmyTeam

Photos from 28th Expeditionary Combat Aviation Brigade's post
04/07/2021

Photos from 28th Expeditionary Combat Aviation Brigade's post

The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) announced that Army Private Lyle W. Reab, 22, of Giltner, Nebraska,  was ac...
04/06/2021
Remains of central Nebraska soldier identified

The Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) announced that Army Private Lyle W. Reab, 22, of Giltner, Nebraska, was accounted for Feb. 24, 2021. He was assigned to Co. F, 2nd Bn, 112th Infantry Regiment, 28th Infantry Division.
In early Nov. 1944, the 112th Infantry advanced into the Hürtgen Forest in western Germany to capture the critical towns of Vossenack and Schmidt. The Regiment’s 2nd Battalion seized Vossenack but was pushed into the eastern part of the town by fierce German counter-attacks on Nov. 4-6. American forces eventually withdrew after several days of heavy fighting. Reab was reported missing in action as of Nov. 9. His body was not recovered. Now, he is coming home.

His remains were discovered in a foxhole in 1948, where they were later buried in a cemetery as an unknown soldier.

04/02/2021
Sexual Assault Awareness Month

April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month.

The U.S. Army’s Sexual Harassment/Assault Response and Prevention (SHARP) Program is the Army’s integrated, proactive effort to end sexual harassment and sexual assault within our ranks. Sexual harassment and sexual assault have no place in the Armed Forces.

If you have been the victim of sexual harassment or sexual assault, contact the Pennsylvania Sexual Assault Hotline at 866-922-6275. The call is confidential and manned by credentialed victim advocates.

Maj. Gen. Dennis E. Nolan was an intelligence officer for Gen. John J. Pershing but assigned to command the 55th Brigade...
04/01/2021

Maj. Gen. Dennis E. Nolan was an intelligence officer for Gen. John J. Pershing but assigned to command the 55th Brigade, 28th Infantry Division during the Meuse-Argonne offensive by Pershing.

The brigade was tied in a seesawing battle over the town of Apremont. Nolan was a professional soldier having graduated West Point in 1896 he also was highly decorated and served in Cuba during the Spanish-American War and later in the Philippines.

His leadership in the final battle of the Meuse-Argonne offensive in Apremont was critical to success. He aggressively counterattacked at night making the German Army unable to fortify their newly taken positions rooting them out of Apremont. He would form four strong points and for the first time use Tanks as a defensive tool. He only had 6 remaining tanks from Patton’s 344 Tank Brigade. Positioned in the 55th Brigade’s defenses an entire German Division would conduct a frontal assault on the brigade.

Fighting from the strong points the 55th Brigade managed to pin the Germans down. With the Germans unable to maneuver, Nolan then deployed his tanks to roll up their flanks. What was left of the German division broke and ran, ending the Meuse-Argonne offensive and securing an important victory.

Nolan was an excellent baseball and football player at West Point. He even coached the West Point football team in 1902 to a winning season of six wins, one tie and one loss. He would live a long life passing away Feb. 24, 1956 at the age of 83. He is buried at Arlington National Cemetery.

Taken from the presentation- This is what Gives Men Grit: Pennsylvania's 28th Division at Apremont by Dr. Edward G. Lengel

Maj. Gen. Dennis E. Nolan was an intelligence officer for Gen. John J. Pershing but assigned to command the 55th Brigade, 28th Infantry Division during the Meuse-Argonne offensive by Pershing.

The brigade was tied in a seesawing battle over the town of Apremont. Nolan was a professional soldier having graduated West Point in 1896 he also was highly decorated and served in Cuba during the Spanish-American War and later in the Philippines.

His leadership in the final battle of the Meuse-Argonne offensive in Apremont was critical to success. He aggressively counterattacked at night making the German Army unable to fortify their newly taken positions rooting them out of Apremont. He would form four strong points and for the first time use Tanks as a defensive tool. He only had 6 remaining tanks from Patton’s 344 Tank Brigade. Positioned in the 55th Brigade’s defenses an entire German Division would conduct a frontal assault on the brigade.

Fighting from the strong points the 55th Brigade managed to pin the Germans down. With the Germans unable to maneuver, Nolan then deployed his tanks to roll up their flanks. What was left of the German division broke and ran, ending the Meuse-Argonne offensive and securing an important victory.

Nolan was an excellent baseball and football player at West Point. He even coached the West Point football team in 1902 to a winning season of six wins, one tie and one loss. He would live a long life passing away Feb. 24, 1956 at the age of 83. He is buried at Arlington National Cemetery.

Taken from the presentation- This is what Gives Men Grit: Pennsylvania's 28th Division at Apremont by Dr. Edward G. Lengel

Making the MP's a Family Affair (Pennsylvania Guardsman Sept. 1931)Seven Sets of Brothers in MP Co.The 28th MP Co. boast...
03/31/2021

Making the MP's a Family Affair (Pennsylvania Guardsman Sept. 1931)
Seven Sets of Brothers in MP Co.
The 28th MP Co. boasts seven Sets of Brothers in the company they are , left to right, front row: R.K. Warren, J.H. Warren, Capt. Fred N. Gartside, Lt. E.A. Olsen, Lt. E. Rutledge, J.H. Densel, W. Densel. Rear row, left to right: C.D. Crimins, W.R. Miller (half brothers),C.W. Kocuiba, A. Kocuiba, J.C. Russell, M.S. Russell, M.S. Russell, T. Gheen, W.E. Gheen, W.K. Ruth, J.E. Ruth.

Making the MP's a Family Affair (Pennsylvania Guardsman Sept. 1931)
Seven Sets of Brothers in MP Co.
The 28th MP Co. boasts seven Sets of Brothers in the company they are , left to right, front row: R.K. Warren, J.H. Warren, Capt. Fred N. Gartside, Lt. E.A. Olsen, Lt. E. Rutledge, J.H. Densel, W. Densel. Rear row, left to right: C.D. Crimins, W.R. Miller (half brothers),C.W. Kocuiba, A. Kocuiba, J.C. Russell, M.S. Russell, M.S. Russell, T. Gheen, W.E. Gheen, W.K. Ruth, J.E. Ruth.

Chaplain, Lt. Joseph Wolfe, 110th Infantry, 28th Infantry Division, had the grim task of administering last rights to th...
03/31/2021

Chaplain, Lt. Joseph Wolfe, 110th Infantry, 28th Infantry Division, had the grim task of administering last rights to the dead and wounded soldiers that littered the floor of the Argonne forest in the autumn of 1918, during World War I’s great Meuse-Argonne offensive in France.

Other 28th Division soldiers, who had taken cover, were stunned by what they saw. “Calmly and without fear [Wolfe] administered to the boys who were hurt and those who were in danger,” wrote fellow soldier John J. Mangan in a letter to the Philadelphia Public Ledger in November, 1918. “This is but one instance of the work of this noble priest that the boys who were out there were able to see.”

A wounded soldier told Mangan that Wolfe, “spent three days on the line without a bite to eat … out there in the thickest of the shelling, not knowing the minute when it would come his turn.”

Wolfe saw some of the bloodiest fighting of the war as the 28th Infantry Division fought in nearly every major engagement: Champagne, Marne, Marne-Aisne, Aisne-Oise, Meuse-Argonne, and Metz. For his gallantry in battle, Wolfe was awarded the Citation Star, WWI’s equivalent to the Silver Star, by General of the Armies John J. Pershing.

Returning to Philadelphia in May 1919, Wolfe consoled many grieving parents who wanted to learn of their son’s final moments.

In 1926 Wolfe was selected as the national chaplain of the American Legion on the first ballot. Wolfe also served as pastor in the West Philadelphia parishes of Saint Barbara’s and Saint Gregory’s. He died in 1949 at age 67 and is buried at Holy Cross cemetery in Yeadon.

Chaplain, Lt. Joseph Wolfe, 110th Infantry, 28th Infantry Division, had the grim task of administering last rights to the dead and wounded soldiers that littered the floor of the Argonne forest in the autumn of 1918, during World War I’s great Meuse-Argonne offensive in France.

Other 28th Division soldiers, who had taken cover, were stunned by what they saw. “Calmly and without fear [Wolfe] administered to the boys who were hurt and those who were in danger,” wrote fellow soldier John J. Mangan in a letter to the Philadelphia Public Ledger in November, 1918. “This is but one instance of the work of this noble priest that the boys who were out there were able to see.”

A wounded soldier told Mangan that Wolfe, “spent three days on the line without a bite to eat … out there in the thickest of the shelling, not knowing the minute when it would come his turn.”

Wolfe saw some of the bloodiest fighting of the war as the 28th Infantry Division fought in nearly every major engagement: Champagne, Marne, Marne-Aisne, Aisne-Oise, Meuse-Argonne, and Metz. For his gallantry in battle, Wolfe was awarded the Citation Star, WWI’s equivalent to the Silver Star, by General of the Armies John J. Pershing.

Returning to Philadelphia in May 1919, Wolfe consoled many grieving parents who wanted to learn of their son’s final moments.

In 1926 Wolfe was selected as the national chaplain of the American Legion on the first ballot. Wolfe also served as pastor in the West Philadelphia parishes of Saint Barbara’s and Saint Gregory’s. He died in 1949 at age 67 and is buried at Holy Cross cemetery in Yeadon.

This Keystone Spotlight shines on Sgt. Connor Scheidel, a field artillery NCO with Co. A, Headquarters Battalion, 28th I...
03/30/2021

This Keystone Spotlight shines on Sgt. Connor Scheidel, a field artillery NCO with Co. A, Headquarters Battalion, 28th Infantry Division. Scheidel, Manchester, Pa., enlisted in the Pennsylvania Army National Guard following graduation from Coatesville Area High School in 2012.
“I wanted to serve and pay for college,” Scheidel says. “I enjoy the camaraderie and I like to be out in the field. I love the field artillery.”
He earned a bachelor’s degree in business management from West Chester University of Pennsylvania. As a civilian, Scheidel works in software sales in Lancaster.
Scheidel was promoted to his current rank during a brief ceremony March 13 and will be attending the Basic Leadership Course, the Army’s first course in the Noncommissioned Officer Education System. Congratulations Sgt. Scheidel.

This Keystone Spotlight shines on Sgt. Connor Scheidel, a field artillery NCO with Co. A, Headquarters Battalion, 28th Infantry Division. Scheidel, Manchester, Pa., enlisted in the Pennsylvania Army National Guard following graduation from Coatesville Area High School in 2012.
“I wanted to serve and pay for college,” Scheidel says. “I enjoy the camaraderie and I like to be out in the field. I love the field artillery.”
He earned a bachelor’s degree in business management from West Chester University of Pennsylvania. As a civilian, Scheidel works in software sales in Lancaster.
Scheidel was promoted to his current rank during a brief ceremony March 13 and will be attending the Basic Leadership Course, the Army’s first course in the Noncommissioned Officer Education System. Congratulations Sgt. Scheidel.

03/29/2021

Photo of the Day: Sgt. Curtis Peaytt, left, and Sgt. 1st Class Jeffrey Grimm, medevac crew members with the 28th Expeditionary Combat Aviation Brigade, perform a hoist operation from a UH-60 Black Hawk helicopter in the Middle East.

From the 1951-1952 pictorial review of the 28th Infantry Division in Europe. "It's a great setup, Charley, but what abou...
03/25/2021

From the 1951-1952 pictorial review of the 28th Infantry Division in Europe. "It's a great setup, Charley, but what about inspections?"

From the 1951-1952 pictorial review of the 28th Infantry Division in Europe. "It's a great setup, Charley, but what about inspections?"

03/25/2021

Spc. Riley Black is a door gunner on a CH-47 Chinook and says her favorite part of the deployment is that she has seen five different countries. She says Syria is her favorite because of the terrain and landscape.

After deployment, she looks forward to finishing her degree in business, marketing and sales from Ohio University, traveling to Puerto Rico and relaxing with family. Her favorite food is sushi and loves the movie Legally Blonde.

"Women's History Month means a lot to me because it brings awareness to everything that women accomplished and learning the history of those who preceded me in my career", said Black.

(Spotlight by Spc. Stanford Toran IV)

Combined Joint Task Force - Operation Inherent Resolve - عملية العزم الصلب | Task Force Spartan

03/24/2021

Pennsylvania National Guardsmen Answer the Call to Serve in Capitol Response II

Maj. David Boyles, 2IBCT PAO, 18 March 2021 Washington D.C.

The Pennsylvania National Guard supported Operation Capitol Response II, which followed its support of the presidential inauguration Capitol Response I in January.
Civilian authorities requested the National Guard to continue supporting federal law enforcement agencies with security, communications, medical, evacuation, logistics, and safety support to state, district, and federal agencies through mid-March.
“Regardless of political or public opinion, the one true staple is that the National Guard will execute our tasked mission, [and] that is to protect the Capitol so the seeds of liberty and posterity can carry on,” said Chief Master Sgt. Edward Altmeyer, one of the two senior noncommissioned officers for Task Force Panther.
Service members from the Pennsylvania Army and Air National Guard answered the call. Soldiers with Task Force Panther served with dignity during this historic engagement, bringing great pride to the 2nd Infantry Brigade Combat Team, 28th Infantry Division, Pennsylvania National Guard.
More than 450 Pennsylvania National Guardsmen plus service members from other states augmenting the task force departed from Fort Indiantown Gap Feb. 3 to Washington D.C.
The Soldiers and Airmen, known as Task Force Panther, included service members from the 171st Air Refueling Wing, 2nd Infantry Brigade Combat Team, 55th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade, and 56th Stryker Brigade Combat Team.
Task Force Panther was part of a larger force of National Guard members that continued supporting federal law enforcement agencies in Washington following the Jan. 20 presidential inauguration. The force initially numbered about 7,000 but was drawn down throughout February. Approximately 2,400 Pennsylvania National Guard service members were initially activated to support the inauguration.
“Bringing Soldiers and Airmen from over 70-unit identity codes seemed a bit daunting at first. But as reliable as Pennsylvania Soldiers and Airmen are, we pulled together and completed the mission – All the while shattering barriers between Army and Air. Always ready, Always there,” said Sgt. Maj. Robert Poloka, the Task Force Panther Sergeant Major, concerning the Capitol response Mission.
The PA Guard performed their duties with the professional excellence expected from them. The Soldiers and Airmen diligently fulfilled their duties regardless of the weather or adversity, with continuous adaptations and flexibility. The TF Panther service members continued provided support until March 12, in the spirit of the 2IBCT motto: "Whatever it Takes.”
“I am extremely proud of the Soldiers and Airmen of Task Force Panther for their efforts during Operation Capital Response II,” said Maj. Andrew Hogue, commander of the 1st battalion, 110th Infantry Regiment, and commander of Task Force Panther. “They executed the mission day in and day out, without complaint, and no matter the conditions. Whether changing areas of operations or surging forces during increased security posture; Task Force Panther remained strong and resilient until the very end. They served the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania impeccably.”

55th Brigade Combat Team, 28th ID
56th Stryker Brigade Combat Team, 28th ID
171st Air Refueling Wing
28th Infantry Division
Pennsylvania National Guard

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14th And Calder St
Harrisburg, PA
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General information

The 28th Infantry Division is the oldest division in the armed forces of the United States. The Office of the Chief of Military History certified that General Order No. 1, dated March 12, 1879, officially established the Division.

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This week I got a great review on my book which contains my great grandfather's manuscript on his experiences in WW1. He was 28th ID. Please check it out!
This week I got a great review on my book which contains my great grandfather's manuscript on his experiences in WW1. He was 28th ID. Please check it out!
I know this is a long shot but my Great Grandfather served in WW2 with the 28th Infantry Division, 112th infantry regiment as a medic. His name was PFC Charles Harold Evans serial number 37486832 Place of casualty Germany29. DOW 05 Nov 1944. the information I'm seeking is what company or battalion was he assigned to.
My Great Grandfather was in the 109th of the 28th Div. (AEF I believe). recently had a professional photographer photograph a Company Photo of his. June 8th 1918 Camp Gordon Atlanta. Enjoy!
My family hid soldiers in the basement in Wiltz, Luxembourg during the battle of the bulge. I am wondering is there is a historical record of who the soldiers might have been, what happened to them?
Can anyone tell me about this coin?
107th FA providing support in Fallujah 2004
This was dropped off at the library I work at. I would like to send it to your organization if you want it. It is in very good condition.
It's Not Too Late to Designate !!! For the first time ever, The Pennsylvania National Guard Foundation (PNGF) is listed on the Combined Federal Campaign (CFC), Code 85752. Through payroll, 100% of your CFC contribution to the PNG Foundation will fund Guard scholarships, Guard 2 Guard, and the Gifts4GuardKids programs. Thank you for the strong response to date! Just Click | Register | Select Code 85752 | @giveCFC.org. Any person who is paid by the Federal Government: National Guard Member, Retiree, Military Technician, Department of the Army or Navy Civilian, congressional offices, federal agencies, DLA employee, can contribute through CFC. Military and federal retirees can also easily participate through their pension payments. It's easy and fast to contribute through payroll and pension. It is easy to set up the donation. We will recognize everyone contributing $5/pay or more. A CFC approved 501(c)(3) charitable organization, the PNGFoundation supports the Guard 2 Guard program that provides emergency funds to National Guard members and their families presenting a qualifying need. The PNGFoundation also supports the Gifts 4 Guard Kids program, and tuition scholarships. Just Click | Register | Select Code 85752 | @giveCFC.org. Won't you take a quick moment to contribute to the Pennsylvania National Guard Foundation through the CFC using Code 85752, and share this information with family, friends, and colleagues! Thank you, Kathleen Fabrizi Executive Director The Pennsylvania National Guard Foundation
A remarkable and sad story about 2 brothers: Cpl Joseph A Brozowski died as POW on December 17, 1944 and was one of the casualties of the 'Malmedy massacre'. Three days later Joseph’s brother, Pvt Edward S Brozowski who resided in Pennsylvania, was also “Killed In Action”. Place of incident: Peterskirche, about 22,25 Miles South of Baugnez.
Did this today for Honor and respect of all Veterans with Wreaths Across America 2020 COVID-19 Style
Did this today for Honor and respect of all Veterans with Wreaths Across America 2020 COVID-19 Style