Grouping, Pvt. Clarence Guy, 10th Armored Division, Bastogne
Superb and scarce genuine WWII US Army grouping, which belonged to Private Clarence E. Guy, consisting of the following artifacts:
- a Purple Heart Medal (named) with Bronze Oak Leaf Cluster indicating a second award, delivered in its orignal box with ribbon;
- a Good Conduct Medal (named);
- a European-African-Middle Eastern Campaign Medal with two Stars;
- a miniature French Croix de Guerre 1939-1945;
- a miniature Belgian Croix de Guerre 1939-1945;
- a 10th Armored Division shoulder sleeve insignia.
A great homogeneous set, in very good overall condition.
Clarence Edward Guy was born on January 28, 1916 in Carlisle, Kentucky and joined the US Army on November 12, 1942 (ASN 35671877) in the 10th Armored Division, prior to transferring to the US Marine Corps (date unknown). He passed away on January 23, 2004.
Illustration documents available in digital format only.
The historical artifacts for sale at PARATROOPER’s are intended for collectors, history enthusiasts, historians and museum curators.
These items do not glorify or promote any of the political, ideological or racial opinions related to the global conflicts that bathed the 20th century in blood.
Besides, we remind you that Article R.645-1 of the French Penal Code establishes fines applicable to fifth class contraventions (except in the specific cases of a filming, show or exhibition which refer to historical events) for any individual who wears a uniform, insignia or symbol reminiscent of those worn by members of the various organizations declared criminal in application of Article 9 of the Charter of the International Military Tribunal annexed to the London Agreement of August 8, 1945 – SS, SD, Gestapo, Nazi leaders (the Führer, the Reichsleitung, the Gauleiters and their main collaborators, the Ortsgruppenleiter, the Zellenleiter and the Blockleiter), or reminiscent of those worn by any person found guilty, by a French or International Jurisdiction, of one or several crimes against humanity established by Articles 211-1 to 212-3 or mentioned in Law No. 64-1326 of December 26, 1964.
The Code provides additional penalties, including the confiscation of the items used or intended for committing the offence.