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Paul Jarrett, 101, celebrates after being awarded the French Legion of Honor medal for bravery.

 

Newly-commissioned 2nd Lt. Jarrett at his family's cattleranch before leaving for France--August 1917.
Lt. Jarrett returns to living-quarters in French house after search for German infiltrators, France, 1918.
Paul's calling card for "behind-the-lines" action.
Lts. from Company M, 166th Infantry, 42nd Division.
The Lost Generation: back home after the war, physically and mentally devastated--May 1919.
 
Vicious-looking German barbed wire from the trenches of the Argonne Forest, Verdun, France.
Paul, 93, wearing his medals on a WWI uniform, holds previous photo of himself from 1919.

 

Paul's trench knife: "A virtual one-man killing-machine."
French regimental flag bearer: "70th Anniversary of the Battle of the Champagne" ceremony.
French General at Champagne ceremony.
The "Bloody Wheatfields of the Ourcq River," the Rainbow's bloodiest battlefield and where Paul earned his Purple Heart medal--July 1918. [Aisne-Marne Offensive]
The compass that led Paul and his men across "No Man's Land."
70 YEARS LATER: Paul explores a German trench and bunker that he attacked on May 3, 1918. (Alsace-Lorraine)
Paul looks up at "his" street sign that bears his name, Neuviller, France.

 

NOW: Main street and church, Neuviller, France, 2001.
THEN: the first-line trench runs down the main street of a destroyed Neuviller and under the church, 1918.
CLOSE-UP: Main street Neuviller, 1918.
The famous 42nd "Rainbow" Division shoulder patch.
Clark and Paul during filming.

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