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Full Text Citations For Award of
 
The Navy Cross
To Members of the U.S. Coast Guard  
In World War I

36 Total Awards

BERRY, JOHN G.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Lydonia and USS Yamacraw
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to John G. Berry, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Lydonia and the U.S.S. Yamacraw, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

*BEST, WILLIAM H.
Watertender, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to William H. Best, Watertender, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: Missouri

BILLARD, FREDERICK C.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Aphrodite
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Frederick C. Billard, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Aphrodite, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.
Birth: 9/22/1873 - Washington, DC
Home Town: Maryland

BROWN, FLETCHER W.
First Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Fletcher W. Brown, First Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished and heroic service in the line of his profession as officer of the U.S.S. Seneca in volunteering to lead a party of men to board the British steamer Wellington, following the torpedoing of that vessel on September 16, 1918, and her abandonment by her crew. Lieutenant Brown and the men form Seneca's crew, with a few of the original crew of the Wellington, persisted heroically in their attempt to save the Wellington, and finally abandoned the ship only when she was on the point of sinking in a heavy sea.

CARMINE, GEORGE C.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Algonquin
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to George C. Carmine, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Algonquin, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

CHISWELL, BENJAMIN M.
Commander, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Algonquin
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Benjamin M. Chiswell, Commander, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Algonquin, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

CHRISTY, GEORGE M.
Oiler Second Class, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to George M. Christy, Oiler Second Class, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.

*ELAM, RUSSELL
Cook, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Russell Elam, Cook, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: Maryland

GORMAN, RAYMOND J.
Seaman, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Raymond J. Gorman, Seaman, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.

GRIMSHAW, DANIEL E.
Machinist First Class, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Daniel E. Grimshaw, Machinist First Class, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.

HENDERSON, ANDREW J.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Manning
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Andrew J. Henderson, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Manning, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

HOWELL, CHARLES F.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Arcturus
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Charles F. Howell, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Arcturus, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

HUTSON, JOHN J.
Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Wanderer
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to John J. Hutson, Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Wanderer, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

JACK, RAYMOND L.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Cythera
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Raymond L. Jack, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Cythera, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

JACOBS, WILLIAM V. E.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Niagara
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to William V. E. Jacobs, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Niagara, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

*MARVELLE, PAUL LEB
Gunner's Mate Second Class, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Paul Leb Marvelle, Gunner's Mate Second Class, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: Massachusetts

MASON, MORRILL C.
Electrician Second Class, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Morrill C. Mason, Electrician Second Class, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.

MOLLOY, THOMAS M.
First Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Rambler
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Thomas M. Molloy, First Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Rambler, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

MUELLER, LEE C.
Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Emmeline
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Lee C. Mueller, Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Emmeline, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

MUNTER, WILLIAM H.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Ossippee
Date of Action: September 3, 1917 - November 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to William H. Munter, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Ossippee, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

*NEVENS, JAMES J.
Gunner's Mate Second Class, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to James J. Nevens, Gunner's Mate Second Class, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: Connecticut

*NEWBURY, CARL S.
Coxswain, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Carl S. Newbury, Coxswain, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: CT

OHRLEIN, ANTHONY
Seaman, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Anthony Ohrlein, Seaman, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.

OSBORN, JAMES C.
Coxswain, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to James C. Osborn, Coxswain, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.

*OVESEN, MARTIN M.
Watertender, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Martin M. Ovesen, Watertender, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: Denmark

PEDERSEN, JORGE A.
Coxswain, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Jorge A. Pedersen, Coxswain, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.

*PRIME, WILLIAM HEERMANCE
Seaman, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to William Heermance Prime, Seaman, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: New York

REINBERG, LEROY
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Druid
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Leroy Reinberg, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Druid, escorting mercantile convoys in the Mediterranean Sea in waters infested with enemy submarines.

RIDGELEY, RANDOLPH, JR.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Yamacraw & USS Castine
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Randolph Ridgeley, Jr., Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Yamacraw and the U.S.S. Castine, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

ROACH, PHILIP F.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Manning
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Philip F. Roach, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Manning and the U.S.S. Lydonia, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

ROSE, EARL G.
Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Rambler
Date of Action: 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Earl G. Rose, Lieutenant, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Rambler, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines.

RYAN, MICHAEL J.
Machinist First Class, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Michael J. Ryan, Machinist First Class, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.

*STELLENWERF, MERTON
Coxswain, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Merton Stellenwerf, Coxswain, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: New York

*TINGARD, RAYMOND H.
Watertender, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to Raymond H. Tingard, Watertender, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: Connecticut

WHEELER, WILLIAM J.
Captain, U.S. Coast Guard
Commanding Officer, U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: April 25 & June 28, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to William J. Wheeler, Captain, U.S. Coast Guard, for distinguished service in the line of his profession as commanding officer of the U.S.S. Seneca, engaged in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies through waters infested with enemy submarines and mines, and especially for his prompt and judicious action upon two occasions of encounters with submarines, on April 25 and June 28, 1918.

*ZULEGER, AUGUST
Assistant Master At Arms, U.S. Coast Guard
U.S.S. Seneca
Date of Action: September 16, 1918
Citation:
The Navy Cross is presented to August Zuleger, Assistant Master At Arms, U.S. Coast Guard, for extraordinary heroism as a member of crew of the U.S.S. Seneca in an attempt to save the coal-laden steamer Wellington after that vessel had been torpedoed on September 16, 1918 Immediately after the ship was torpedoed she was abandoned by her crew. Volunteers were called from the Seneca. He was one of the eighteen who volunteered although there was a high sea running and it was known she was in danger also of further submarine attack. The vessel was kept afloat for some hours but finally sunk. Of the eighteen men who volunteered, only eight men who volunteered, only eight were rescued, the others being drowned.
Home Town: Wisconsin

Note:

 On October 4, 1918, an explosion rocked the T. A. Gillespie munitions yard at Morgan, NJ.  Twelve members of the U.S. Coast Guard received Navy Crosses for their heroism in dealing with the disaster over a period of two days.  These awards are listed separately as World War I ERA awards in our database.

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