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Flag, 111th Field Signal Battalion.
Title: Flag, 111th Field Signal Battalion.
Description: Flag from the 111th Field Signal Battalion, 36th Division. Red and white. Rolled up, tied with rope.
Description: Historical Note: The 36th Division was organized in August and September 1917 from National Guard organizations in Texas and Oklahoma. The National Guard of Texas was mustered into federal service on August 5, 1917, for service in Europe during World War I. Majority of Texas guardsmen became members of the 36th Division. The division traveled to France in July and August 1918, where it was under the command of Major General William R. Smith. The Division successfully participated in the Meuse-Argonne offensive in October 4-28, 1918. It returned to the United States between February and June 1919 and its sub-units were demobilized at Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas at various times between March and June 1919. The Division's veterans held reunions at Fort Worth, Texas, in 1933 and 1934.
Description: Related Collection: Frank S. Tillman collection and the Robert Wagner collection of 36th Division materials at the Texas State Archives.
Citation information: ATF0506, Artifacts collection. Archives and Information Services Division, Texas State Library and Archives Commission.
Copyright information: This image is in the Public Domain under the laws of the United States. The Item and its design depicted in this image may be protected by copyright, patents, trademarks, or other related rights. You are free to use this image in any way that is permitted by the copyright and related rights legislation that applies to your use. Unless expressly stated otherwise, Texas State Library and Archives Commission makes no warranties about the Item and cannot guarantee the accuracy of this Rights Statement. You are responsible for your own use. Please contact the Texas State Library and Archives Commission for more information. You may need to obtain other permissions for your intended use. For example, other rights such as publicity, privacy or moral rights may limit how you may use the material.