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The 4th Infantry Division is a modular division of the United States Army based at Fort Carson, Coloradomarker, with four brigade combat teams. It is a very technically advanced combat division in the U.S. Army.

The division has two nicknames; the first, "Ivy," is a play on words of the Roman numeral IV or 4. Ivy leaves also symbolize tenacity and fidelity which is the basis of the division's motto: "Steadfast and Loyal". The second nickname, "Iron Horse", has been recently adopted to indicate the speed and power of the division.

History

World War I

  • The 4th Infantry Division was organized at Camp Greene, North Carolinamarker on 10 December 1917 under the command of Maj. Gen. George H. Cameron. It was here they adopted their distinctive insignia, the four ivy leaves. The ivy leaf came from the Roman numerals for four (IV) and signified their motto “Steadfast and Loyal”. The division was organized as part of the United States buildup following the Declaration of War on 6 April 1917 and the entry of the United States into the war on the side of the British and French.


Organization

7th Infantry Brigade
:39th Infantry Regiment
:47th Infantry Regiment
:11th Machine Gun Battalion
8th Infantry Brigade
:58th Infantry Regiment
:59th Infantry Regiment
:12th Machine Gun Battalion
4th Artillery Brigade
:77th Field Artillery Regiment
:13th Field Artillery Regiment
:16th Field Artillery Regiment
4th Engineer Regiment
8th Field Signal Battalion
Train Headquarters and Military Police
:4th Ammunition Train
:4th Supply Train
:4th Engineer Train
:4th Sanitary Train
::19th Field Hospital
::21st Field Hospital
::28th Field Hospital
::33rd Field Hospital


  • Total authorized strength for the division approached 32,000.


St. Mihiel Offensive

For the St. Mihiel Campaign, the division moved into an area south of Verdun as part of the 1st American Army. Gen. Pershing, Commander of the American Expeditionary Force (AEF), had gotten the French and British to agree that the AEF would fight under its own organizational elements. One of the first missions assigned to the AEF was the reduction of the St. Mihiel salient. The 4th Division, assigned to V Corps, was on the western face of the salient. The plan was for V Corps to push generally southeast and to meet IV Corps who was pushing northwest, thereby trapping the Germans in the St. Mihiel area.

The 59th Infantry Regiment moved into an area previously occupied by the French, deploying along a 9 kilometer front. On 12 September, the first patrols were sent forward by the 59th. The 4th Division attack began on 14 September with the 8th Brigade capturing the town of Manheullesmarker. All along the front, the American forces pressed forward and closed the St. Mihiel salient.

The Meuse-Argonne Campaign

On 26 September, the last great battle of WWI, the Meuse-Argonne Campaign, began. Moving under the cover of darkness for secrecy, the Americans had moved into their sector of the front following the completion of their mission in the St. Mihiel area. Three U.S. Army corps were assigned sectors along the U.S. part of the front. III Corps held the extreme right (eastern) part of the front with V Corps to their left. The 4th Division was assigned to III Corps. The III Corps sector had the 33rd Division on the right, the 80th Division had the center, and the 4th was assigned the left, with the 79th Division of V Corps on their left.

The 7th Brigade was moved to the line in the trenches around Hill 304. The division plan called for one brigade to fight until exhausted and then send the other brigade forward to press the attack. The attack of 26 September was made through a narrow valley. The 7th Brigade moved through the valley and, while taking large numbers of German prisoners, reached the second line of defenses by 09:00 near the town of Cuisymarker. The Germans provided a formidable opposition, but the 39th Infantry overcame them and moved through Septsargesmarker. During this first day, the 7th Brigade had captured 1700 prisoners, and more than 40 guns. Division Headquarters was moved forward to Cuisy.

On 27 September the attack resumed with an artillery barrage. The 39th Infantry followed the barrage until they encountered withering machine gun fire from the Bois des Ogons where they were held up. The 8th Brigade was brought forward on 29 September to take the place of the 39th on the line. The 8th Brigade moved through the Bois de Brieulles but met increasing machine gun fire from the Bois des Ogons. Very little progress was made over the next four days as the terrible condition of the roads at the rear hampered re-supply and reinforcement efforts. By 3 October, Phase I of the Meuse-Argonne Offensive was over.

The Meuse-Argonne Offensive--Phase II

Through the strenuous efforts of the supply and ammunition trains, enough materiel had been acquired to resume the attack by 3 October. The division plan was to fight its way through the many forests surrounding the city of Brieulles and capture the city. On the morning of 4 October, the 8th Brigade moved out of the foxholes and moved across open ground under the cover of heavy fog. As the fog lifted the Germans opened fired from the front, the left and the right. The 58th fought forward wearing gas masks since many of the projectiles contained gas, finally managing to gain a foothold in the Bois de Fays. The line was able to advance no further for the next 4 days enduring constant shelling and German night patrols attempting to infiltrate their lines. Forward movement was again ordered on 9 October with the 7th Brigade attacking. The 8th Brigade was withdrawn for rest. The 39th Infantry was designated as the assaulting unit. The order to attack came just at sundown. With difficulty, the men stumbled forward in darkness wearing gas masks and under fire. Little progress could be made. The 39th withdrew to resume the attack at 07:00 on 10 October. 2/39th led the way and incurred heavy losses. Many of the officers in the 39th were killed or wounded, including all of the majors.

Another attack was ordered and by 17:30 2/39th had fought through the Bois de Peut de Faux. The men dug in for the night. Early on the morning of the 11th, the entire regimental staff of the 39th was gassed and LTC Troy Middleton, 47th Infantry was ordered to take command of the 39th. Attacking on the morning of 11 October, the 7th Brigade pushed through the Bois de Foret. The orders for 12 October were to clean out the last pockets of German resistance in the Bois de Foret. Patrols were sent out to the north side of Hill 299. On 13 October, 4th Division units were relieved by the 4th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Division.

On 10 October MG John L. Hines was selected to command III Corps. MG George H. Cameron was returned to the 4th Division as its commander. The 4th was withdrawn from the front on 19 October. During their 24 days of combat they had paid a heavy price with 244 officers and 7,168 men killed or wounded. They had fought their way over 13 kilometers and captured 2,731 enemy prisoners. The division relocated to Lucey as part of Second Army. MG Cameron received a new assignment to return to the U.S. to train new divisions on 22 October. Command passed temporarily to BG Benjamin, Commander, 7th Brigade before MG Mark L. Hersey arrived to assume command on 31 October.

The Armistice ending the war was signed on 11 November 1918. The last casualties in the division were suffered by 13th Field Artillery at 14:00 11 November 1918.
  • World War I Casuaties
  1. 2,611 Killed in Action
  2. 9,895 Wounded in Action


Occupation duty

Under the terms of the Armistice, Germany was to evacuate all territory west of the Rhine. American troops were to relocate to the center section of this previously German occupied area all the way to the Koblenz bridgehead on the Rhine. The 4th marched into Germany, covering 330 miles in 15 days where it was widely dispersed over an area with Bad Bertrich as Division headquarters. The division established training for the men as well as sports and educational activities. In April 1919 the division moved to a new occupation area further north on the Rhine.

In July the division returned to France and the last detachment sailed for the United States on 31 July 1919. On 21 September 1921, the 4th Division was inactivated at Camp Lewismarker, Washington as part of the Army Reorganization Act of 1920.

World War II

4th Infantry Division was reactivated on 1 June 1940 at Fort Benning, Georgia, under the command of MG Walter E. Prosser. 4th ID was reorganized to the Motorized Infantry Division TO&E on 1 August 1940. 4 ID was assigned—along with 2d Armored Division, to the I Armored Corps.

4 ID moved to Dry Prongmarker, LouisianaThe Fourth Division arrived in the UK in early 1944. It took part in the Normandy Invasionmarker landings at Utah Beachmarker, with the 8th Infantry Regiment of the 4th Division being the first surface-borne Allied unit to hit the beaches at Normandy on D-day, 6 June 1944. Relieving the isolated 82d Airborne Division at Sainte-Mère-Églisemarker, the 4th cleared the Cotentin peninsulamarker and took part in the capture of Cherbourgmarker on 25 June. After taking part in the fighting near Periers, 6–12 July, the division broke through the left flank of the German Seventh Army, helped stem the German drive toward Avranchesmarker, and by the end of August had moved to Parismarker, and gave French forces the first place in the liberation of their capital. During the liberation of Paris in WWII, Ernest Hemingway took on a self-appointed role as a civilian scout in the city of Paris for his friends in the 4 ID. He was with the 22nd Infantry Regiment when it moved from Paris, northeast through Belgium, and into Germany. The 4th then moved into Belgiummarker through Houffalizemarker to attack the Siegfried Line at Schnee Eifel on 14 September, and made several penetrations. Slow progress into Germany continued in October, and by 6 November the division entered the Battle of Hurtgen Forestmarker, where it was engaged in heavy fighting until early December. It then shifted to Luxembourgmarker, only to meet the German winter Ardennes Offensive head-on (in the Battle of the Bulge) starting on 16 December 1944. Although its lines were dented, it managed to hold the Germans at Dickweilermarker and Osweilermarker, and, counterattacking in January across the Sauermarker, overran German positions in Fouhrenmarker and Viandenmarker. Halted at the Prüm Rivermarker in February by heavy enemy resistance, the division finally crossed on 28 February near Olzheimmarker, and raced on across the Kyllmarker on 7 March. After a short rest, the 4th moved across the Rhinemarker on 29 March at Wormsmarker, attacked and secured Würzburgmarker and by 3 April had established a bridgehead across the Main at Ochsenfurtmarker. Speeding southeast across Bavariamarker, the division had reached Miesbachmarker on the Isarmarker on 2 May 1945, when it was relieved and placed on occupation duty. Writer J.D. Salinger served with the division 1942–1945.

  • World War II Casualties
  1. 4,097 Killed in Action
  2. 17,371 Wounded in Action
  3. 757 Died of Wounds


Units



July 1945 – May 1956

The division returned to the United States in July 1945 and was stationed at Camp Butner North Carolinamarker, preparing for deployment to the Pacific. After the war ended it was inactivated on 5 March 1946. It was reactivated as a training division at Fort Ord, Californiamarker on 15 July 1947.

On 1 October 1950, it was redesignated a combat division, training at Fort Benningmarker, Georgiamarker. In May 1951 it deployed to Germany as the first of four U.S. divisions committed to the North Atlantic Treaty Organizationmarker during the early years of the Cold War. The division headquarters was at Frankfurtmarker. After a five-year tour in Germany, the division redeployed to Fort Lewismarker, Washingtonmarker in May 1956.

The 6th Tank Battalion of the 2d Armored Division, Fort Hood, Texas, was sent to Korea during the war to serve with the 24th Infantry Division. The lineages of the tank companies within the battalion are perpetuated by battalions of today's 66th[41543] and 67th[41544] Armor Regiments in the 4th Infantry Division.

Vietnam War

The 4th Infantry Division deployed from Fort Lewis to Camp Holloway, Pleikumarker, Vietnam on 25 September 1966 and served more than four years, returning to Fort Carson, Coloradomarker on 8 December 1970. Two brigades operated in the Central Highlands/II Corps Zone, but its 3rd Brigade, including the division's armor battalion, was sent to Tay Ninh Province northwest of Saigon to take part in Operation Attleboro (September to November, 1966), and later Operation Junction City (February to May, 1967), both in War Zone C. After nearly a year of combat, the 3rd Brigade's battalions officially became part of the 25th Infantry Division in exchange for the battalions of the 25th's 3rd Brigade, then in Quang Ngaimarker Province as part of the division-sized Task Force Oregon.

Throughout its service in Vietnam the division conducted combat operations in the western Central Highlands along the border between Cambodia and Vietnam. The division experienced intense combat against NVA regular forces in the mountains surrounding Kontummarker in the autumn of 1967. The division's 3rd Brigade was withdrawn from Vietnam in April, 1970 and deactivated at Fort Lewis. In May the remainder of the division conducted cross-border operations during the Cambodian Incursion. The "Ivy Division" returned from Vietnam in December and was rejoined in Fort Carson by its former 3rd Brigade from Hawaii, where it had re-deployed as part of the withdrawal of the 25th Infantry Division. One battalion remained in Vietnam as a separate organization until January, 1972.
  • Vietnam Divisional Order of Battle
1st Battalion, 8th Infantry
2d Battalion, 8th Infantry (Mechanized)
3d Battalion, 8th Infantry
1st Battalion, 12th Infantry
2d Battalion, 12th Infantry (to 25th ID, August 1967 – December 1970)
3d Battalion, 12th Infantry
1st Battalion, 14th Infantry (from 25th ID, August 1967 – December 1970)
1st Battalion, 22nd Infantry (Separate, November 1970 – January 1972)
2d Battalion, 22nd Infantry (to 25th ID, August 1967 – December 1970)
3d Battalion, 22nd Infantry (to 25th ID, August 1967 – December 1970)
1st Battalion, 35th Infantry (from 25th ID, August 1967 – April 1970)
2d Battalion, 35th Infantry (from 25th ID, August 1967 – December 1970)
2d Battalion, 34th Armor (to 25th ID, August 1967 – December 1970)
1st Battalion, 69th Armor (from 25th ID, August 1967 – April 1970)
2nd Battalion, 9th Artillery (105 mm) (from 25th ID, August 1967 – April 1970)
5th Battalion, 16th Artillery (155 mm)
6th Battalion, 29th Artillery (105 mm)
4th Battalion, 42d Artillery (105 mm)
2d Battalion, 77th Artillery (105 mm) (to 25th ID, August 1967 – December 1970)
1st Squadron, 10th Cavalry (Armored) Division Reconnaissance
4th Aviation Battalion
4th Engineer Battalion
4th Medical Battalion
124th Signal Battalion
704th Maintenance Battalion


Dedicated Reconaissance Elements
:Company E, 20th Infantry (Long Range Patrol)
:Company E, 58th Infantry (Long Range Patrol)
:Company K (RANGER), 75th Infantry (Airborne)


4th Administration Company
4th Military Police Company
374th Army Security Agency Company
Division Support Command and Band
  • Vietnam Casualties
  1. 2,531 Killed in Action
  2. 15,229 Wounded in Action


Iraq War

Alerted on 19 January 2003, the 4th Infantry Division was scheduled to take part in the Iraq War in the spring of 2003 by spearheading an advance from Turkeymarker into northern Iraqmarker. The Turkish Parliament refused to grant permission for the operation and the division's equipment remained offshore on ships during the buildup for the war. Arriving through Kuwait after the invasion had started, they were subject to multiple "SCUD" alerts while at Camps Wolf and Udairi, necessitating the retreat to bunkers in full chemical protective gear.

The division was unable to deploy in time to start the invasion but joined it as a follow-on force in April 2003 attacking toward Tikrit and Mosul, and later became a major part of occupation forces during the post-war period. Headquartered in Saddam Hussein's former palaces, the 4th ID was deployed in the northern area of the Sunni Triangle near Tikritmarker. The 4th Infantry Division was spread all over Northern Iraq from Kirkuk to the Iranian border as far south as Balad Air Force Base in Balad Iraq. The 3rd Brigade Combat Team Headquarters was assigned to Balad Air Base. The 4th Infantry Division also disarmed the MEK warriors in Northern Iraq in July-August 2003.

On 13 December 2003, the 1st Brigade of the 4th ID captured Saddam Hussein, former President of Iraq. The division rotated out of Iraq in the Spring of 2004, and was relieved by the 1st Infantry Division.

Some have been critical of the division under its commander Maj. Gen. Raymond T. Odierno calling its stance belligerent during their initial entry into Iraq after the ground war had ceased and arguing that the unit’s lack of a ‘hearts and minds’ approach was ineffective in quelling the insurgency. In his unit’s defense, Odierno and others have argued that enemy activity in the 4th ID’s area of operations was higher than in any other area of the country because of the region’s high concentration of Sunni resistance groups still loyal to Saddam Hussein’s regime. His unit was headquartered in Hussein’s hometown and this environment necessitated a different approach from those of units located in the more peaceful regions in the south and the north of the country. Filkins, Dexter. “Back in Iraq, Jarred by the Calm”, The New York Times, 21 September 2008.

  • OIF 1 Casualties
  1. 81 Killed In Action


The division's second deployment to Iraq began in the fall of 2005. The division headquarters replaced the 3rd Infantry Division, which had been directing security operations as the headquarters for Multi-National Division - Baghdad. The 4th ID assumed responsibility on 7 January 2006 for four provinces in central and southern Iraq: Baghdad, Karbala, An-Najaf and Babil. On 7 January 2006, MND-Baghdad also assumed responsibility for training Iraqi security forces and conducting security operations in the four provinces.

During the second deployment, 3rd Brigade of the 4th Infantry Division was assigned to conduct security operations under the command of Task Force Band of Brothers, led initially by the 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault).

  • OIF 05–07 Casualties
  1. 229 Killed in Action


Return From deployment

Upon return from deployment to OIF 1, The 4th Infantry Division immediately began reorganization into the "modular brigade" structure of the new U.S. Army. 4th Infantry Division was again deployed to OIF in late 2005, replacing 3rd ID in Baghdad.

Current Structure

OrBat of the 4th Infantry Division
4th Infantry Division (Fort Carson, CO)

Lineage

Division lineage

  1. Constituted 19 November 1917 in the Regular Army as Headquarters, 4th Division
  2. Organized 10 December 1917 at Camp Greene, North Carolina
  3. Inactivated 21 September 1921 at Camp Lewismarker, Washington
  4. Activated 1 June 1940 at Fort Benningmarker, Georgia
  5. Reorganized and redesignated 1 August 1942 as Headquarters, 4th Motorized Division
  6. Reorganized and redesignated 4 August 1943 as Headquarters, 4th Infantry Division
  7. Inactivated 12 March 1946 at Camp Butner, North Carolina
  8. Activated 15 July 1947 at Fort Ord, California
  9. Reorganized and redesignated 13 June 1960 as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 4th Infantry Division


1st Brigade lineage

  1. Constituted 19 November 1917 in the Regular Army as Headquarters Troop, 4th Division
  2. Organized 16 December 1917 at Fort Ethan Allen, Vermont
  3. Reorganized and redesignated 1 March 1921 as Headquarters and Military Police Company (less Military Police Platoon), 4th Division
  4. Inactivated 21 September 1921 at Camp Lewismarker, Washington
  5. Activated 1 June 1940 at Fort Benningmarker, Georgia
  6. Reorganized and redesignated 6 July 1942 as Headquarters Company, 4th Division
  7. Reorganized and redesignated 1 August 1942 as Headquarters Company, 4th Motorized Division
  8. Reorganized and redesignated 4 August 1943 as Headquarters Company, 4th Infantry Division
  9. Inactivated 12 March 1946 at Camp Butner, North Carolina
  10. Activated 15 July 1947 at Fort Ord, California
  11. Disbanded 13 June 1960 at Fort Lewismarker, Washington
  12. Reconstituted 21 August 1963 in the Regular Army as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 1st Brigade, 4th Infantry Division
  13. Activated 1 October 1963 at Fort Lewis, Washington
  14. Inactivated 10 April 1970 at Fort Lewis, Washington
  15. Activated 15 April 1970 at Fort Carson, Colorado
  16. Inactivated 15 October 1995 at Fort Carson, Colorado
  17. Activated 16 January 1996 at Fort Hoodmarker, Texas


3rd Brigade lineage

  1. Constituted 19 November 1917 in the Regular Army as Headquarters, 8th Infantry Brigade, an element of the 4th Division
  2. Organized in December 1917 at Camp Greene, North Carolina
  3. Reorganized and redesignated in March 1921 as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 8th Infantry Brigade
  4. Redesignated 23 March 1925 as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 8th Brigade
  5. Redesignated 23 August 1936 as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 8th Infantry Brigade
  6. Disbanded 1 July 1940 at Fort McPherson, Georgia
  7. Reconstituted 21 August 1963 in the Regular Army as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 3d Brigade, 4th Infantry Division
  8. Activated 1 October 1963 at Fort Lewis, Washington
  9. Inactivated 10 April 1970 at Fort Lewis, Washington
  10. Activated 15 December 1970 at Fort Carson, Colorado


Honors

Division honors

Campaign participation credit

  1. Aisnemarker-Marnemarker;
  2. St. Mihielmarker;
  3. Meuse-Argonne;
  4. Champagne 1918;
  5. Lorraine 1918


  1. Normandy (with arrowhead) (Except 3rd Brigade);
  2. Northern Francemarker (Except 3rd Brigade);
  3. Rhineland (Except 3rd Brigade);
  4. Ardennes-Alsace (Except 3rd Brigade);
  5. Central Europe (Except 3rd Brigade);


  • Vietnam:
  1. Counteroffensive, Phase II;
  2. Counteroffensive, Phase III;
  3. Tet Counteroffensive;
  4. Counteroffensive, Phase IV;
  5. Counteroffensive, Phase V;
  6. Counteroffensive, Phase VI;
  7. Tet 69/Counteroffensive;
  8. Summer-Fall 1969;
  9. Winter-Spring 1970;
  10. Sanctuary Counteroffensive (Except 3rd Brigade);
  11. Counteroffensive, Phase VII (Except 3rd Brigade).


  1. Liberation of Iraq – 19 March 2003 to 1 May 2003.
  2. Transition of Iraq – 2 May 2003 to 28 June 2004.
  3. Iraqi Governance – 29 June 2004 to 15 December 2005.
  4. National Resolution – 16 December 2005 to a date to be determined.


Decorations

  1. Presidential Unit Citation (Army) for PLEIKU PROVINCE (1st Brigade Only)
  2. Presidential Unit Citation (Army) for DAK TO DISTRICT (1st Brigade Only)
  3. Belgian Fourragere 1940
  4. Cited in the Order of the Day of the Belgian Army for action in BELGIUM
  5. Cited in the Order of the Day of the Belgian Army for action in the ARDENNES
  6. Republic of Vietnam Cross of Gallantry with Palm for VIETNAM 1966–1969
  7. Republic of Vietnam Cross of Gallantry with Palm for VIETNAM 1969- 1970
  8. Republic of Vietnam Civil Action Honor Medal, First Class for VIETNAM 1966–1969
  9. Army Superior Unit Award (Selected Units) for Force XXI Test and Evaluation (1995–1996)
  10. Valorous Unit Award (1st Brigade Combat Team & Supporting units) for Operation Red Dawn, Iraq - 2003


Medal of Honor recipients

World War II



Vietnam War



Past commanders

  1. MG George H. Cameron 3 December 1917 – 16 August 1918
  2. BG Benjamin A. Poore 16 August 1918 – 27 August 1918
  3. MB John L. Fines 27 August 1918 – 11 October 1918
  4. MG George H. Cameron 11 October 1918 – 22 October 1918
  5. BG Benjamin A. Poore 22 October 1918 – 31 October 1918
  6. MG Mark L. Hersey 31 October 1918 – 1 August 1919
  7. BG Walter E. Prosser 16 June 1940 – 9 December 1940
  8. MG Lloyd R. Fredendall 9 October 1940 – 18 August 1941
  9. MG Oscar W. Griswold 18 August 1941 – 7 October 1941
  10. MG Fred C. Wallace 7 October 1941 – 30 June 1942
  11. MG Terry de la Mesa Allen December 1941 – December 1941
  12. MG Raymond O. Barton 3 July 1942 – 26 December 1944
  13. BG Harold W. Blakeley 18 September 1944 – 20 September 1945
  14. MG Harold R. Bull 20 September 1944 – 29 September 1944
  15. BG James A. Van Fleet 29 September 1944 – 4 October 1944
  16. MG Harold W. Blakeley 27 December 1944 – October 1945
  17. MG George P. Hays November 1945 – March 1946
  18. MG Jens A. Doe 15 July 1947 – 28 February 1949
  19. MG Robert T. Frederick 28 February 1949 – 10 October 1950
  20. MG Hartan N. Hartness 10 October 1950 – 5 April 1953
  21. MG Joseph H. Harper 6 April 1953 – 13 May 1955
  22. MG Clyde D. Eddleman 13 May 1954 – 24 May 1955
  23. MG Rinaldo Van Brunt 24 May 1955 – 15 May 1956
  24. MG Paul L. Freeman 15 September 1956 – 20 January 1957
  25. MG William W. Quin 20 January 1957 – May 1958
  26. MG John H. McGee June 1958 – August 1958
  27. MG Louis W. Truman August 1958 – June 1960
  28. MG William F. Train July 1960 – April 1962
  29. MG Frederick R. Zierath April 1962 – August 1963
  30. MG Claire E. Hutchin Jr. September 1963 – June 1965
  31. MG Arthur S. Collins Jr. June 1965 – January 1967
  32. MG William R. Peers January 1967 – January 1968
  33. MG Charles P. Stone January 1968 – November 1968
  34. BG Donn R. Pepke November 1968 – November 1969
  35. MG Glenn D. Walker November 1969 – June 1970
  36. MG William A. Burke June 1970 – 9 December 1970
  37. MG John C. Bennett 10 December 1970 – 24 August 1972
  38. MG James F. Hamlet 25 August 1972 – 14 October 1974
  39. MG John W. Vessey Jr 15 October 1974 – 1 August 1975
  40. MG Williams W. Palmer 2 August 1975 – 15 October 1976
  41. MG John F. Forrest 16 October 1976 – 18 September 1978
  42. MG Louis C. Menetrey 19 September 1978 – September 11, 1980
  43. MG John W. Hudachek 12 September 1980 – 30 July 1982
  44. MG T. G. Jenes Jr. 6 June 1988 – 24 May 1990
  45. MG G. T. Bartlett 14 April 1984 – 6 June 1986
  46. MG James R. Hall Jr 6 June 1986 – 22 June 1988
  47. MG Dennis J. Reimer 22 June 1988 – 25 May 1990
  48. MG Neal T. Jaco 25 May 1990 – 4 October 1991
  49. MG Guy A. J. La Boa 4 October 1991 – 22 October 1993
  50. MG Thomas A. Schwartz 22 October 1993 – 29 November 1995
  51. MG Robert S. Coffey May 1994 – June 1996
  52. MG Paul J. Kern June 1996 – June 1997
  53. MG William S. Wallace June 1997 – 29 June 1999
  54. MG Benjamin S. Griffin 29 June 1999 – 24 October 2001
  55. MG Raymond T. Odierno 24 October 2001 – 18 June 2004
  56. MG James D. Thurman 18 June 2004 – 19 January 2007
  57. MG Jeffery Hammond 19 January 2007 – 16 July 2009
  58. MG David G. Perkins 16 July 2009 – Present


References

External links




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