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Tolladay Military Records



French Indian War 1755 - 1763

TALADY, Bartolomew Digital History Link

American Revolutionary War

TALADY , John Private Roll Box 68
TALEDY, John Private Roll Box 69
TALLADAY, Johnathan Private Roll Box 69
TALIDAY, John Private Roll Box 69
TALLADAY, Johnathan Private Roll Box 71
TALEDAY, John Private Roll Box 72
TALLADAY, John Private Roll Box 72
TALLEDAY, John Private Roll Box 72
TALODAY, John Private Roll Box 72
TANIDAY, John Private Roll Box 72
TOLLIDAY, John Private Roll Box 72
TOLODAY, John Private Roll Box 72
TALLIDAY, John Private Roll Box 78
TALLADAY, Solomon Private Roll Box 71
TALLEDAY, Solom Private Roll Box 71
TALLEDAY, Solomon Private Roll Box 71
TALLIDAY, Solomon Private Roll Box 71
TELLEDAY, Solomon Private Roll Box 71
TOLLIDAY, Solomon Private Roll Box 72
TANIDAY, Solomon Private Roll Box 73
TOLLIDAY, Steph Private Roll Box 72
TOLLIDAY, Stephen Private Roll Box 72
TOLLERDAY, Zachariah L. Private Westchester County Militia Second Regiment Rank Private Roll Box 76

War of 1812, Black Hawk War and Mexican War

TALADAY, Abraham 17th Regiment "Meads" NY Militia Private Roll 204:602
TALADAY, Behod B. 111st Regiment "parkers" Virginia Militia Private Roll 204:602
TOLLARDAY, John Land Grants Mercer County MO
TOLLERDAY, John Land Grants Mercer County MO
TALLIDAY, Jonathan 3rd Regiment US Volunteers from NY Private Roll 204:602
TOLERDAY, Solomon Land Grants Grundy CountyMO
TOLERDAY, Solomon Land Grants Mercer County MO
TOLLERDAY, Solomon Land Grants Mercer County MO
TALLEDY/TOLADAY, Thomas Swift and Dobins Regiment Erie County, NY Roll 204:602 Source:New York Military Equipment Claims, War of 1812 Awards on Claims of the Soldiers of the War of 1812 page 487 No.: 6,643 Residence: Erie County, NY, Allowed $71.00

Civil War


22 Aug 1862 TOLLADAY/TALLERDAY, Andrew J. Private IN age: Union Co D 100th Infantry Regiment IN - mustered out on 08 Jun 1865 Washington DC
23 Apr 1861TALLERDAY, David Solomon 2nd LieutenantOHage: 31 Union E Company 14th Infantry Regiment - mustered out 13 Aug 1861 at Toledo. After 3 months service, on 23 Aug 1861 David was promoted to 1st Lieutenant. 13 Mar 1863 promoted to Full Major Comapny C 38th Infantry Regiment. Promoted to Captain Mississippi Marine Brigade 38th Ohio Infantry 1st Regiment. Source: Historical register of the US Army 1789-1903 Volume 2 page 152 and Ohio Rosters. Roll Box :552
08 Sep 1864 TALADAY, Edward L. Private Brawby, IL age: Union H Company 146th Infantry Regiment, IL - mustered out on 08 Jul 1865
unknown TOLDAY, Fleming Private Sangamon, IL age: Union 11th Missouri US Infantry Regiment
14 Jan 1862TALLADA, Goodrich PrivatePAage: Union Co I 50th Infantry Regiment
29 Feb 1864TALLADA, Goodrich PrivatePAage: Union Co B7th Cavalry Regiment
18 Dec 1863 TALDAY, Hartwell Private Cook, IL age: Union Company E and Company F 9th Infantry Regiment
14 Nov 1861TALADA/ TALLADA, Henry PrivatePAage: Union Company B 7th Cavalry Regiment Roll Box 554
18 Dec 1863 TALDAY, Jackson Private IL age: Union Company E and F 9th Infantry Regiment - mustered out 09 Jul 1865
19 Aug 1862 TALADY/TALADAY, Jackson Private PA age: Union Company C 141st PA Infantry Roll Box 554
30 Aug 1864TALLADA, Jackson PrivatePAage: Union Comapny B 7th Cavalry Regiment Roll Box 554
28 Oct 1862 TALADA/TALODAY, James C. Blacksmith PA age: Union Company B 7th Cavalry Regiment - mustered out 23 Aug 1865 Roll Box 554
unknown TALADA/TALLADA, James C. Private WI age: Union 35th Wisconsin Infantry Roll Box 559
16 Oct 1861 TALADY/TALLADAY, Jeptha Private Detroit, MI age: Battery E1 Michigan Light Artillery - Promoted to Corporal Roll Box 545
unknown TALADA/TALLADA, Jeivel Private PA age: Union Company B 7th Cavalry Regiment
14 Nov 1861TALLADA, Joel PrivatePAage: Union Company B 7th Cavalry Regiment
07 Dec 1861TALLADA, Joel PrivatePAage: Union Co I 50th Infantry Regiment
unknown TOLLADAY/TALLIDAY, John Private Oswego, NY age: 35 Union Company G 16th Cavalry Regiment. Promoted to Sergent 13 Aug 1863, transfered to Company H 16th NY Cavalry 05 Sep 1863, deserted 07 Aug 1865. Box 551
unknownTALLERDAY/TELERDY, John Private unknown age: Artificer Company A. Roll Box: 551
12 Sep 1862 TALLADAY, Joseph Private PA age: Union Company F 13th Infantry Regiment - mustered out Harrisburg, PA 26 Sep 1862
unknown TOLLIDAY/TOLODAY, Loban L. Private IN age: Union Company I 24th Infantry Regiment Roll Box 540
25 Aug 1861TALLERDAY, Marshall A.PrivateOHage: 18Union Co C 38th Infantry Regiment, OH - promoted to Corporal - died at Danville, KY 23 Feb 1862 Roll Box 552
01 Sep 1862 TALLADAY, Nelson Private Dover, NY age: 41 Union 2nd Batt Regiment 119th Company - discharged at Hicks Hospital Baltimore MD 11 Oct 1865
05 Sep 1862 TALLERDY/TALLERDAY, Seneca CT age: Union 28th Connecticut Infantry - desterted 30 Nov 1862 . Box 535
12 Oct 1861TALLIDY, Seymour E. Private New York, NY age:25 Union F Co. 6th Cavalry Regiment NY - deserted on 15 Apr 1862
22 Aug 1864TALLADA, Solomon PrivatePAage: Union Batt C 1st Res. Light Artillery Regiment Roll Box 554
10 Jan 1863 TALLADY, Thomas B. Private Kalamazoo, MI age: 26 Union Company C 1st Sharp Shooters Regiment - mustered out at Delaney House, Washington DC 28 Jul 1865
14 Sep 1861 TALLADY, Thomas E. Private Somerset, NY age: 21 Union Company H 49th Infantry Regiment NY mustered out Buffalo, NY 10 Oct 1864 Roll Box 551
13 Oct 1862 TALARDAY, Thomas Private Albany, NY age:33Union Co. B 177th Infantry Regiment, NY - deserted at Tallerday
23Aug 1861TALLERDAY, William PrivatePoughkeepsie, NYage: 20Union Company K 57th Infantry Regiment discharged or died of disease at Bolivar Heights WV on 18 Oct 1862
01Nov 1862TALLADA, William MusicianMendota, IL.age: 20Union Company I Infantry Regiment
15 Aug 1862 TALDAY, William Private IL age: Union Company E 9th Infantry Regiment - died as POW Andersonville, GA
unknown TALLADAY, William F. Private LaSalle Co, IL age: Union Comapny U 37th Infantry Regiment
unknown TALLARDY, William H. Corporal NY age: Union Company I 134th NY Infantry - discharged 19 June 1864 Albany, NY Roll Box: 551


Civil War Records Online: Major Tallidy

Civil War - Pension records

1890 TALLADA, JAMES C. Milwaukee Co, WI 055 - N.W. Branch Ntl Home
1890 TALLADA, MARY (widow) Lafayette Co, WI 001- E.D. 162 Kendall
1890 TALLADA, STEPHEN D. (deceased) Lafayette Co, WI 001- E.D. 162 Kendall
1890 TALLADA, WILLIAM Lafayette Co, WI 001 - E.D. 162 Kendall
Other Sources: Database of Illinois Veterans

World War I

1917-1918 TALLADAY, Bruce A. Cheyenne County, Colorado Rank: Private Branch: Engineers Cheyenne Wells

World War II

TALADA, Carl C. Private First ClassMI65th Division 260th InfantryDOD 18 Mar 1945Monument: LuxembourgPurple Heart, Silver Star
TOLLADAY, Conrad G. Second LieutenantCA10th Air Force 80th FG 459th Fighter Squadron MIA - DOD 18 Jan 1945 Monument Location: Fort William McKinley Manilla, Philippines - To see the tribute to Conrad click on his namePurple Heart, Air Medal

Korea

TOLLADAY, Lorren Perry at the NAKTONG and YALU
In late June, we began the observance of the 50th Anniversary of the Korean War. The initial ceremony, while highlighted in the media, was quickly eclipsed by the 4th of July celebration. Too quickly the public and press forget that combat is duration. Spoiled by "Desert Storm," the media is forgetting that wars are fought for years, not days, hours or minutes. The irony is that this forgotten celebration is for the "Forgotten War". From a follow-on generation, I always thought that the "Forgotten War" was an odd reference to Korea. Perhaps luckier than most, I was educated to the nature of the fight. But as with so many history courses, I was taught of national interests and strategy and not of the hardship of battle and subsequent sacrifice of the men on the front. For too many veterans in Korea, it was "our time in Hell."

Korea was the Forgotten War. It was forgotten because of the errors that lead to it and surrounded it. These were not errors of men, but of policy. "There were heroes. There were a lot of heroes, a lot of medals, justifiably so," said RADM William T. Thompson USN (ret), at a plaque dedication ceremony at Ichon, June 25, 2000. The United States was not prepared. In 1950, we had not yet fully adjusted to the role of world leadership that was thrust upon us following the destruction and loss of human lives in World War II. Our diplomatic vision was not yet global, as we were reconstructing Europe and Japan. The new defense policy announced by Secretary of State Dean Acheson on January 12, 1950 placed South Korea outside the American defense perimeter in the Pacific. This encouraged the Soviets to support North Korea ambitions for invasion. On June 25, 1950, news flashed around the world that North Korean hordes had crossed the 38th parallel to attack South Korea. In quick response, President Harry Truman committed the United States armed forces to stem the tide of the enemy attack. But the United States was not prepared for the fight.

America had greeted the end of WWII with relief and dreams of peace. Weapons into plowshares; the United States military had been downsized. On June 25, the U.S. Army combat units nearest the scene were the four infantry divisions performing occupation duties in Japan. The Seventh Fleet, only a shadow of its former size and power, was scattered throughout the western Pacific and in no position to provide an immediate response. At the outbreak of hostilities, the Seventh Fleet comprised a single aircraft carrier, one heavy cruiser, eight destroyers, and a handful of submarines and support ships. On June 25, 1950, reduction-in-force notices were rescinded, and affected individuals were recalled to active duty.

But in a little more than a week after the war began, aircraft carriers operating in the Yellow Sea were able to launch strikes against strategic targets. U.S. Navy units destroyed the small North Korean Navy, and within two days the North Korean control of the air was destroyed. The Royal Navy augmented U.S. Naval forces, with a light carrier, two cruisers, two destroyers, and two frigates. The navies of Canada, Australia, and New Zealand made other ships available. These were used for blockade duty. Yet for the first month of the Korean War, the Army of the Republic of Korea, supported only by U.S. air and naval forces, was unable to halt the North Korean aggressors. By the end of the fourth day of combat, the city of Seoul had fallen. By 5 July, U.S. ground forces joined the battle. Intelligence was incomplete. U.S. Army units rushed to Korea from occupation duty in Japan were learning that they were facing no rag-tag force, but a highly trained and well-equipped foe. "We were told we had a few armed Korean civilians and North Korean soldiers with old Japanese rifles, pitchforks and spears…"recalled former Pvt. John Kirby of Apple Valley CA.

The U.S. Army combat units were thrown piecemeal into the battle to slow Communist advances. These divisions, seriously under strength and only partially trained and equipped for fighting, provided the troops that were initially committed. At first only two reinforced rifle companies were committed to battle, then a battalion, then a regiment, then a division, finally the Eighth Army and the reconstituted ROK Army. They fought a desperate and heroic delaying action, buying time until the United Nations forces could attain the military strength necessary to take the offensive. Against them was the might of the initially victorious North Korean Army.

The forces were on the defensive side until September 15 when the American forces, under the command of General MacArthur successfully landed on Inchon. The landing allowed the U.N forces to break through the Pusan perimeter, to retake Seoul, and to cross the thirty-eighth parallel by September 30. Gradually, United Nations troops from many parts of the world entered the war, usually in small numbers. But in the case of Great Britain the force rose from two battalions to a Commonwealth division. When that offensive was launched, it quickly crushed the North Korean forces.

In the second phase of the Korean War, KPA forces were in retreat. In two days, the Southern forces were approximately 25 miles north of the parallel. Within a week, they captured Wonson, located on the eastern side of North Korea. Thereafter, they marched toward the Yalu River with almost no resistance from the Northern (KPA) units. The U.N. Forces were to be met with the massive intervention of a more formidable adversary, Communist China. The unexpected decision of China to enter into the war in early October again turned the tide of the war.

The Northern units, consisting of Sino-Korean troops, sent the U.N forces retreating again. On December 6, the Communist forces retook Pyongyang. And by the end of December, they recrossed the parallel and retook Seoul.

The United States military and the United Nation troops were not prepared for operational retreat. Not since the Civil War had an U.S. Army retreated. The tactics in World War II had been offensive. Move ahead; yard by yard from France to Germany, or island by island to Japan. Our soldiers had not been properly trained or mentally prepared to dig in and defend, especially against human wave tactics. When counter-attacked by the Chinese, the United Nations forces withdrew, fell back, and gave ground. Our forces felt demoralized and betrayed.

But Northern forces were not as successful as their first attack because by the end of January 1951, the U.N forces were back on the Han river and by March 14, they were able to retake Seoul from North Korea's hands. The conditions in Korea during this time were one of desperation. One can only imagine the chaos not only in Seoul, which exchanged hands four times, but also in every city in both North and South Korea. During the months of May and April of 1951, there was a sort of "see-saw" fighting along the thirty-eighth parallel with neither units really advancing beyond the parallel. By summer of 1951, talks for an armistice began.

Throughout mid-1951 to 1953, negotiation for peace treaty stalled and reopened. Fighting continued with intensified guerilla warfare during the armistice talk. Aerial bombing in North Korea also intensified as the negotiation continued.

In the period between June 1950 and July 1953, 550,000 UNC forces were committed to battle, and of that 95,000 were killed in action. Total estimated casualties of the invading North Korean and Chinese forces are said to exceed 1,500,000. Over 5,700,000 Americans served in our armed forces during that period 1.8 million served in the Korean Theatre. Of these 33,686 died in battle and 92,134 were wounded in action. Furthermore, 7,245 military were declared captured and 4,245 missing in action. To some, the military operational art in Korea was best forgotten. Too little attained, at too high a cost. But instead the actions taken in Korea were heroic and were pivotal to the United States, setting a new direction for its future. Korea was in actuality one of America's most significant conflicts. The wars impact include:

A. It was the first full-scale exercise of Truman's policy of containment, the Cold War strategy aimed at controlling the spread of Communism.

B. It was the demonstration of the United States acceptance of its role inworld leadership.

C. A consequence of Korea was the Cold War been the USSR and U.S.

D. By Truman immediately involving the United Nations, he validated it as an international organization.

E. The Korean War triggered the buildup of U.S. forces in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO)

F. It began American involvement in the Vietnam War.

G. The Korean War served as the very model for America's wars of the future.

H. Today, South Korea remains free, one of the most westernized countries in Asia. Before the Korean War, it had been occupied for 750 years.

I. And lastly, as Historian and Korean War combat veteran T.R. Fehrenbach wrote in his classic This Kind of War: "Americans in 1950 rediscovered something that since Hiroshima they had forgotten: you may fly over a land forever; you may bomb it, atomize it, pulverize it, and wipe it clean of life--but if you desire to defend it, protect it, and keep it for civilization, you must do this on the ground the way the Roman legions did, by putting your young men into the mud."

Bibliography/Contributors; UNITED STATES ARMY IN THE KOREAN WAR: SOUTH TO THE NAKTONG: NORTH TO THE YALU, (June-November 1950) by Roy E. Appleman, Center Of Military History United States Army Washington, D.C., 1992

KOREA's EARLY DAYS: CARRIER AIR POWER'S PROVING GROUNDS, by Marc D. Bernstein, Naval Aviation News, July-August 2000, pg. 10

KOREA REMEMBERED, by George Merlin Gallagher, Purple Heart Magazine, May-June 2000, pg. 22

INTERPRETING KOREA, By LTC Kenneth Wu, MOWW Officer Review, June 2000, pg. 8

THE KOREAN WAR: A FRESH PERSPECTIVE, By Colonel Harry G. Summers, Jr., U.S. Army (ret.), internet

http:/garnet.berkley.edu/~korea/koreawar

Vietnam

TOLLADAY, Christopher Allen

Combined Military Records

Veterans of Bradford County Pennsylvania


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