ANTONIO M MAVROUDIS
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HONORED ON PANEL 28E, LINE 91 OF THE WALL

ANTONIO MICHAEL MAVROUDIS

WALL NAME

ANTONIO M MAVROUDIS

PANEL / LINE

28E/91

DATE OF BIRTH

06/06/1939

CASUALTY PROVINCE

QUANG TIN

DATE OF CASUALTY

10/28/1967

HOME OF RECORD

NEW YORK

COUNTY OF RECORD

New York City

STATE

NY

BRANCH OF SERVICE

ARMY

RANK

MAJ

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Contact Details

REMEMBRANCES

LEFT FOR ANTONIO MICHAEL MAVROUDIS
POSTED ON 6.29.2023
POSTED BY: John Fabris

honoring you....

Remember to save for them a place inside of you, and save one backward glance when you are leaving, for the places they can no longer go...
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POSTED ON 6.6.2023
POSTED BY: IOANNIS KAVVADIAS

Respect from Greece

I didnt know that a Greek-American officer served and fall in Vietnam war. As a former sergeant of Greek special forces i pay my respect to the fallen and condolenses to families.
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POSTED ON 11.21.2020
POSTED BY: Bill Matz

Tony My Friend

Tony, I will always remember you. My wonderful Greek friend from NYC. We were infantry buds together at Ft Benning in 1966 before we both shipped out for VN in the Fall of ‘66. Raised hell, drank beer, went to the FL beaches and dreamed of combat. I had been a company commander a few days when I received word you had been killed. It took something out of me, made me fight harder and I was always thinking of you. God bless you and I will see you again someday in the Heavens above where all good infantryman end up.

Your pal, Bill Matz
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POSTED ON 7.16.2020
POSTED BY: Lucy Micik

Thank You

Dear Maj Antonio Mavroudis, Thank you for your service as an Airborne Qualified Infantry Unit Commander. The 53rd anniversary of the start of your tour is in 4 days. Saying thank you isn't enough, but it is from the heart. Time passes quickly, but our world needs help. Please watch over America, it stills needs your strength, courage, guidance and faithfulness. Rest in peace with the angels.
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POSTED ON 12.9.2014
POSTED BY: Bob Bradley

Zorba, what a man!

Zorba was my boss 47 years ago, and I still remember him as one of the finest officers and people I've met. He loved the Army life and the soldiers in the Army, and everyone who worked with him appreciated his spirit, enthusiasm and dedication. Even though he was on the major's list, he kept bugging the Battalion Commander to make Tony a company commander [Tony was on Bn staff]. He wanted to command in combat since he had been an advisor during his first tour. LTC Abood, the Bn C.O., finally realized Tony wouldn't give up, and, of course, Abood was as impressed with Tony as the rest of us were. Tony was elated when he was finally given command of C Company.
Tony was company commander for only a few months, but he impressed everyone. My close friend was his exec officer and he also felt Tony was one of the remarkable people he had met.
I remember the night we were notified that casualties were coming in and Tony had been wounded. We went down to where the choppers were off-loading and they had already brought Tony's body in. It was difficult to tell he had been wounded, but a small piece of the bouncing betty had severed an artery in his neck and he bled to death before they could stop the bleeding. He looked so peaceful, like he was asleep. The bn surgeon said it would have been easy for a doctor to stop the bleeding.
28 years old, what a waste.
No question Tony would have worn stars like his mentor Colin Powell.
Even though I only knew Zorba for 5 months, he is still one of the remarkable people I've known. Everyone felt the same way about him.
I met his girlfriend later when I was stationed at Ft Benning, and it was obvious how devastated she was.
Zorba: one of a kind. Never forgotten.
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