AARON H LOWE
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HONORED ON PANEL 25W, LINE 75 OF THE WALL

AARON HARVEY LOWE

WALL NAME

AARON H LOWE

PANEL / LINE

25W/75

DATE OF BIRTH

01/21/1945

CASUALTY PROVINCE

QUANG NAM

DATE OF CASUALTY

05/12/1969

HOME OF RECORD

CASSVILLE

COUNTY OF RECORD

Barry County

STATE

MO

BRANCH OF SERVICE

ARMY

RANK

SP4

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Contact Details

REMEMBRANCES

LEFT FOR AARON HARVEY LOWE
POSTED ON 6.4.2011
POSTED BY: Robert Sage

We Remember

Aaron is buried at Oak Ridge Cemetery, Barry County,MO. BSM PH
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POSTED ON 9.2.2004
POSTED BY: Beas

poker player

I remember you from the poker games and your hootch was next to mine. That was a really bad fight that we lost you in. I won't forget you.
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POSTED ON 3.19.2004
POSTED BY: Kelsey Robson

Thank You

Dear Mr. Lowe
I congratulate you for your efforts. I congratulate you for what you did. Although I do not know specifically what you did. I know that it did someone a great deal of good because for every bad thing, there is a good thing in result. The result in your case is the efforts you made on the battle field and I am proud to be standing in the result of what you did, a free America. I and the rest of the World History class at Gridley High School are proud of what you did.
Gridley High School Posting Project
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POSTED ON 5.27.2001
POSTED BY: Morris D. Lowe korean vet.

To honor my nephew

In memory of my nephew Aaron H. Lowe on this sad memorial day,2001 to honor and respect Aaron and the other 174 men who gave their lives that day of May 12th, 1969 and to all the others who answered the final call while serving their country in Viet Nam. My thanks to my other nephew's for their service there and in other countries around the world.
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POSTED ON 3.9.2001
POSTED BY: Lonnie Beeson

In Memory Of Our Cousin Aaron Lowe

In 1969 my maternal grandmother Fanny (Granny) Lowe had seven grandsons serving on active
duty in the US military. They included my brother Bill and me. In May of that year our cousin
Aaron Harvey Lowe was killed in action in South Vietnam. The six remaining first cousins served
as military pallbearers at his funeral. I remember to this day how difficult it was maintaining our
military bearing, especially at the cemetary as taps was played.
The Tet Offensive of 1968 had long since passed and many Americans were openly opposed to
our involvement in Vietnam. My brother and I along with our cousins were simply doing what our
government was asking us to do. For this service to our country, my cousin Aaron paid the
ultimate price.








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