Battle weary hero with medal for bravery. Nearly killed by poison gas; he was able to alert soldiers to its presence. SGT Stubby was one hell of a Dog!
Corporal Robert Conroy and Sergeant Stubby photo portrait Seargent Stubby is a dog who actually got the rank of sergeant
After the war
Sergeant Stubby, Boston Terrier war dog during WWI performed vaudeville acts with Mary Pickford in 1919
La Historia Compartida – Chips
Chips was the most decorated WWII war dog. During the invasion of Sicily, Chips and his handler were pinned down on the beach by a machine-gun team. Chips broke from his handler and jumped into the pillbox, attacking the gunners and forced them to surrend
Meet America’s first war dog, a stray Pit Bull/Terrier mix, named Stubby. He became Sgt. Stubby, was the most decorated war dog of World War I and the only dog to be promoted to sergeant through combat.
SGT Stubby, a legendary WWII decorated war dog, who served with US troops.
Sergeant Stubby - Hero (Some say this is a Pit Bull and not a terrier) An American Staff
Sergeant Stubby was a pit bull type dog that was found and “enlisted” by Private Conroy during World War I. The puppy’s short tail gave him a name, and the Army gave him a mission.
Hachiko: A Dog's Loyalty Knows No Boundaries
Hachiko, the loyal Akita who waited at the train station every day for his owner's return from work, even after the owner died. A statue of Hachiko stands outside the Shibuya train station in Japan. << that movie made me cry
did you know? - Sergeant Stubby, the 'Hero Dog of WWI,' once.
Sergeant Stubby: How a Stray Dog and His Best Friend Helped Win World War I and Stole the Heart of a Nation
After catching the spy, Stubby made U. history by becoming the first dog to be promoted to sergeant through combat. He even wore the Iron Cross of the German he captured on his doggie jacket, among his many other accolades.
This Brave, Stubby-Tailed Pit Bull Was America's First War Dog
Jack Brutus was the official mascot for Company K of the First Connecticut Volunteer Infantry during the Spanish-American War. Unlike Sergeant Stubby, Jack was never in the action nor had a rank. He died in 1898 of spinal troubles and other complications.