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Professors Ruff and Matzke discuss the circumstances surrounding America's decision to enter the first World War on April 6, 1917.
Dawn of the Red Arrow is only a small part of the national commemoration of World War I. Interested in other stories and materials about the Great War?
Some very exciting news today: the National Archives has completed the transfer of almost two hours of film of the 32d Division in France to digits for us!
The Library of Congress has put the 1918 and 1919 editions of the Stars & Stripes newspaper online!
CAMP GRAYLING, Mich. — On Sept. 11, 1917, Michigan’s 2nd Infantry Regiment reorganized as the 126th Infantry Regiment and became part of the storied 32nd Division.
The Wisconsin National Guard announced plans to commemorate the 100-year anniversary of the 32nd Division’s service in World War I and honor its historic legacy.
The Zimmermann Telegram was sent January 16, 1917. Professors Rebecca Matzke of Ripon College and Julian Ruff of Marquette University explain its importance in bringing America into the global conflict.
Follow as we explore the roots of the 32nd "Red Arrow" Division from the state militias taking part in the Mexican Border Crisis through earning the moniker "Les Terribles" in combat alongside the French in World War I.
One hundred years ago Wisconsin National Guard troops were closing out their role defending the nation’s southern border during the Mexican Border Crisis of 1916. Their work set the state for their entry into World War I - and the beginning of the 32nd Infantry Division’s rich history.
One hundred years ago Wisconsin National Guard troops were closing out their role defending the nation’s southern border during the Mexican Border Crisis of 1916. Their work set the state for their entry into World War I - and the beginning of the 32nd Infantry Division’s rich history.