Heroes:

  • Abraham Lincoln - 16th president of the United States. Signed the Emancipation proclamation.
  • Admiral Wade McClusky - During the 2nd world war, Admiral Wade McClusky, then a Lt. Commander, led his squadron of fighter planes - low on fuel, in searching out and destroying 3 Japanese aircraft carriers, together with all their planes at the battle of Midway. It was a major turning point in the war. Admiral McClusky is from Buffalo, New York.
  • Albert Woolson - Albert H. Woolson was the undisputed, last surviving veteran on either side of the American Civil War. He died at age 109.
  • Alexander The Great - Alexander The Great, known also as "Alexander of Macedonia" was one of the greatest wartime Generals in history - if not the greatest. He was a brilliant military strategist, conquering most of the then known world, and creating one of the largest empires ever known. His soldiers often numbered far less than most of the Armies he faced. He defeated them all. Alexander accomplished this all as a very young man, having died in the year 323 BC at age 33.
  • Allen West - Allen Bernard West is an American political commentator, retired U.S. Army lieutenant colonel, author, and former member of the U.S. House of Representatives. A member of the Republican Party, West represented Florida's 22nd congressional district in the House from 2011 to 2013.Combat veteran.
  • Amelia Earhart - Amelia Mary Earhart was an American aviation pioneer and author. She was the first female aviator to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean and set many other records. Instrumental in organizing female pilots.
  • Andrew Jackson - Andrew Jackson was an American soldier and statesman who served as the seventh President of the United States from 1829 to 1837. Before being President he gained fame as a general in the United States Army. Under his command the US Army defeated the British at the crucial Battle of New Orleans, immortalized by the Johnny Horton song of the same name. 
  • Ann Coulter - Ann Hart Coulter is an American conservative media pundit, best-selling author, syndicated columnist, and lawyer. She became known as a media pundit in the late 1990s, appearing in print and on cable news as an outspoken critic of the Clinton administration. Her first book concerned the Bill Clinton impeachment, and sprang from her experience writing legal briefs for Paula Jones's attorneys, as well as columns she wrote about the cases.
  • Anne Frank - Annelies Marie "Anne" Frank was a German-born Dutch-Jewish diarist. One of the most discussed Jewish victims of the Holocaust, she gained fame posthumously with the publication of The Diary of a Young Girl, in which she documents her life in hiding from 1942 to 1944, during the German occupation of the Netherlands in World War II. It is one of the world's best known books and has been the basis for several plays and films.
  • Anthony C McAuliffe - General Anthony Clement "Nuts" McAuliffe was a senior United States Army officer who earned fame as the acting commander of the U.S.101st Airborne Division troops defending Bastogne, Belgium during the Battle of the Bulge in World War II.
  • Archie Moore - Was an American professional boxer and the longest reigning World Light Heavyweight Champion of all time. He fought 28 years, had more total fights and knockouts than anyone else. Boxrec listed him as 3rd greatest fighter of all time.
  • Audie Murphy - Audie Leon Murphy was the most decorated American Army combat soldier of World War II, receiving every award including "Valor" and the Congressional Medal of Honor. France and Italy also decorated him. Born into a large family of sharecroppers and abandoned by his father. Audie left school in the 5th grade and among other things - picked cotton to help support the family. After both the Navy and Marine Corp denied his enlistment, he turned to the US Army which accepted him. After the war he had a 21 year acting career. He died in a plane crash in 1971.
  • Ayn Rand - Ayn Rand was a Russian-American writer and philosopher. She is known for her two best-selling novels, The Fountainhead and Atlas Shrugged, and for developing a philosophical system she named Objectivism. Born and educated in Russia, she moved to the United States in 1926. She had a play produced on Broadway in 1935 and 1936. After two early novels that were initially unsuccessful, she achieved fame with her 1943 novel, The Fountainhead. In 1957, Rand published her best-known work, the novel Atlas Shrugged. Afterward, she turned to non-fiction to promote her philosophy, publishing her own periodicals and releasing several collections of essays until her death in 1982. This reasoning of this remarkedly intellectual woman influenced me a lot throughout my life. I benefitted greatly. So will any open minded people who get to know her lifelong works and numerous YouTube videos. NBA
  • Barney Ross - Barney Ross was a legendary American professional boxer. Ross became a world champion in three weight divisions and was a decorated veteran of World War II. 
  • "Bear" Bryant - Paul William Bryant won six (6) national football championships during his coaching career at the University of Alabama. He broke the record for career victories by a college football head coach. He had thirteen (13) conference championships. So many great accomplishments. He was one of twelve children from a poor family.
  • Ben Johnson - Ben "Son" Johnson Jr., the son of a rancher, was an American stuntman, world champion rodeo cowboy, Academy Award-winning actor and real estate investor. Ben arrived in Hollywood delivering horses for a film. A tall man, Johnson brought authenticity to many roles in Westerns with his extraordinary expert horsemanship.  A truly fine gentleman, he was the real deal.
  • Ben Shapiro - Benjamin Aaron Shapiro is an American conservative political commentator, public speaker, author, and lawyer. At age 17, he became the youngest nationally syndicated columnist in the United States. He writes columns for Creators Syndicate and Newsweek, serves as editor-in-chief for The Daily Wire, which he founded, and hosts The Ben Shapiro Show, a daily political podcast and live radio show. An editor-at-large of Breitbart News between 2012 and 2016, and has written ten books.
  • Benjamin Franklin - The most accomplished American of his time, it was he who worked tirelessly for years to secure the support of France during the war between Great Britain and the colonies. This crucial French support enabled the colonial army to defeat Great Britain's General Cornwallis and take thousands of prisoners. Blocked by French warships form the rear and frontally facing hard-fighting colonial soldiers there was little he could do except surrender. This led to independence for the Colonies and then then Fledgling United States of America. Benjamin Franklin discovered electricity. And he had several important inventions to his credit.
  • Bill Gates - William Henry Gates III is an American business magnate, software developer, investor, and philanthropist. He is best known as the co-founder of Microsoft Corporation. During his career at Microsoft, Gates held the positions of chairman, chief executive officer, president and chief software architect, while also being the largest individual shareholder until May 2014. He is one of the best-known entrepreneurs and pioneers of the microcomputer revolution of the 1970s and 1980s.
  • Bill Halsey - Admiral William F. Halsey Jr. was an American naval commander during world war II and is one of only four individuals to have attained the rank "Fleet Admiral of the United States Navy". After the surprise bombing of Pearl Harbor by the Japanese on December 7, 1941 he vowed revenge on its perpetrator Japanese Admiral Isoroku Yamamoto. Nearing the end of the Guadalcanal ferocities, Admiral Halsey received a tip from the highest command of the U.S. government that the Japanese code had been broken. Almost immediately thereafter it was learned that Admiral Yamamoto would travel by plane to a Japanese frontal area for a morale booster visit to his troops. Admiral Halsey was contacted and given a two-word order - "get Yamamoto" and was given his expected arrival time. How to do it was left up to Admiral Halsey. After careful deliberations with his staff he decided it would be by air and sent a squadron of fighter planes to intercept. With a reputation of punctuality to a fault, Yamamoto arrived exactly on schedule. The fighters were waiting and shot down Yamamoto's planes killing him together with all his staff, shortening the war. Truly a remarkable commander was Admiral Halsey.
  • Bill O’Reilly - William James O'Reilly Jr. is an American journalist, author, and television host. During the late 1970s and 1980s, he reported for local television stations in the United States and later for CBS News and ABC News. He anchored the tabloid television program Inside Edition from 1989 to 1995. O'Reilly joined the Fox News Channel in 1996 and hosted The O'Reilly Factor until 2017. The O'Reilly Factor was the highest-rated cable news show for 16 years, and he was described by media analyst Howard Kurtz as "the biggest star in the 20 year history at Fox News" at the time of his departure. He is the author of numerous books and hosted The Radio Factor. Since 2017, he has hosted the No Spin News podcast which he founded after being fired from Fox. O'Reilly is considered to be a conservative commentator.
  • Billy Graham - William Franklin Graham Jr. (November 7, 1918 – February 21, 2018) was an American evangelist, a prominent evangelical Christian figure, and an ordained Southern Baptist minister who became well-known internationally.
  • Buford Pusser - Buford Hayes Pusser was sheriff of McNairy county in Tennessee, USA. "Buford The Bull" was known for his virtual one-man war on moonshining, prostitution, gambling and other vices.
  • Candace Owens - Candace Amber Owens Farmer is an American conservative commentator and political activist. She is known for her pro-Trump activism and her criticism of Black Lives Matter and of the Democratic Party. She worked for the conservative advocacy group Turning Point USA between 2017 and 2019.
  • Carlos Hathcock - Carlos Norman Hathcock II was a United States Marine Corps sniper with a service record of 93 confirmed kills. Hathcock's record and the extraordinary details of the missions he undertook made him a legend in the U.S. Marine Corps. He was honored by having a rifle named after him: a variant of the M21 dubbed the Springfield Armory M25 White Feather, for the nickname "White Feather" given to Hathcock by the North Vietnamese People's Army of Vietnam.
  • Carmen Basilio - Carmen Basilio (Born Carmine Basilio, April 2, 1927 in Canastota, NY – November 7, 2012) was an American professional boxer who was the world champion in both the welterweight and middleweight divisions, beating Sugar Ray Robinson for the latter title.[1][2] An iron-chinned pressure fighter, Basilio was a combination puncher who had great stamina, and eventually wore many of his opponents down with vicious attacks to the head and body.Basilio was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame in 1990. The Ring magazine named him Fighter of the Year in 1957, while the Boxing Writers Association of America (BWAA) named him Fighter of the Year in 1955 and 1957. In 2002, Basilio was voted by The Ring magazine as the 40th greatest fighter of the last 80 years.
  • Chesley Burnett "Sully" Sullenberger III - is an American retired airline captain who, on January 15, 2009, crash-landed US Airways Flight 1549 in the Hudson River off Manhattan after both engines were disabled by a bird strike his cool headedness and flying skill saved all 155 people aboard.
  • Christiaan Barnard - Christiaan Neethling Barnard was a South African cardiac surgeon who performed the world's first successful, highly-publicized heart transplant. 
  • Claire Chennault - General Clair Lee Chennault was an American military aviator best known for his leadership of the "Flying Tigers" and the Republic of China Air Force in World War II.  
  • Condoleezza Rice - is an American political scientist and diplomat. She served as the 66th United States Secretary of State, the second person to hold that office in the administration of President George W. Bush. Rice was the first female African-American Secretary of State, as well as the second African-American Secretary of State, and the second female Secretary of State. Rice was President Bush's National Security Advisor during his first term, making her the first woman to serve in that position.
  • Confucius - Confucius was a Chinese philosopher and politician of the Spring and Autumn period. The philosophy of Confucius, also known as Confucianism, emphasized personal and governmental morality, correctness of social relationships, justice, kindness, and sincerity. His followers competed successfully with many other schools during the Hundred Schools of Thought era only to be suppressed in favor of the Legalists during the Qin dynasty. Following the victory of Han over Chu after the collapse of Qin, Confucius's thoughts received official sanction in the new government and were further developed into a system known in the West as Neo-Confucianism, and later New Confucianism.
  • Dan Blocker - Bobby Dan Davis Blocker (December 10, 1928 – May 13, 1972) was an American television actor and Korean War veteran, who played Hoss Cartwright in the long-running NBC Western television series Bonanza.
  • David Bellavia - David Gregory Bellavia is a former United States Army soldier who was awarded the Medal of Honor for his actions during the Second Battle of Fallujah. Bellavia has also received the Bronze Star Medal, two Army Commendation Medals, two Army Achievement Medals and the New York State Conspicuous Service Cross. In 2005, he was inducted into the New York Veterans' Hall of Fame.
  • Del Shannon - Born Charles Weedon Westover; December 30, 1934 – February 8, 1990 Del Shannon was an American rock and roll and country musician and singer-songwriter, best known for his 1961 number 1 Billboard hit "Runaway".
  • Desmond Doss - Desmond Thomas Doss was a United States Army corporal who served as a combat medic with an infantry company in World War II. He was twice awarded the Bronze Star Medal for actions in Guam and the Philippines. Doss further distinguished himself in the Battle of Okinawa by saving 75 men, becoming the only conscientious objector to receive the Medal of Honor for his actions during the Second World War. His life has been the subject of books, the documentary The Conscientious Objector, and the 2016 film Hacksaw Ridge.
  • DeWitt Scott - DeWitt Scott, long-time owner of Scottie’s Music in St Louis - was a steel guitar player known world-wide for his musical talents. He was born in Amarillo, Texas on April 10th, 1932. DeWitt grew up in Yukon, Oklahoma, and graduated shortly after in 1950. During the late 60’s he organized “Scotty’s International Steel Guitar Convention”. The first show had 75 attendees, but as time passed it grew more and more with attendees in the 1000’s and featuring artists from around the world. Additionally he started and maintained the “Steel Guitar Hall of Fame” whereas one or more deserving steel guitar artist(s) was added every year.
  • Dinesh D’Souza - Dinesh Joseph D'Souza is an Indian-born American author, filmmaker, pardoned convicted felon ($20,000 campaign donation), and conspiracy theorist, often described as a far right political provocateur. Born in Bombay, D'Souza moved to the United States as an exchange student and graduated from Dartmouth College. He became a naturalized citizen in 1991. From 2010 to 2012, he was president of The King's College, a Christian school in New York City.
  • Dizzy Dean - Jay Hanna "Dizzy" Dean, also known as Jerome Herman Dean, was an American professional baseball pitcher. He played for the St. Louis Cardinals, Chicago Cubs, and St. Louis Browns. He is the last National League pitcher to win 30 games in one season. After his playing career, "Ol' Diz" became a popular television sports commentator. Dean was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1953. When the Cardinals reopened the team Hall of Fame in 2014, Dean was inducted among the inaugural class. He also served in the military.
  • Dorothy Kilgallen - Dorothy Mae Kilgallen was an American journalist and television game show panelist, starting her career shortly before her 18th birthday. In 1938, she began her newspaper column "The Voice of Broadway", which eventually was syndicated to more than 140 papers. In 1950, she became a regular panelist on the television game show What's My Line?, staying in the role until her death.  
  • Douglas Bader - Group Captain Sir Douglas Robert Stewart Bader was a Royal Air Force flying ace and Commander during the Second World War, credited with 22 aerial victories.  The RAF needed fliers so dearly that they accepted him, even though he’d lost both legs before enlistment. He led by example. His men adored him.
  • Dr Alfred Blacock - Alfred Blalock was an American surgeon most noted for his work on the medical condition of shock as well as Tetralogy of Fallot— commonly known as Blue baby syndrome. He created, with assistance from his research and laboratory assistant Vivien Thomas and pediatric cardiologist Helen Taussig, the Blalock-Thomas-TaussigShunt, a surgical procedure to relieve the cyanosis from Tetralogy of Fallot. This operation ushered in the modern era of cardiac surgery. He worked at both Vanderbilt University and the Johns Hopkins University, where he studied both as an undergraduate and worked as chief of surgery. He is known as a medical pioneer who won various awards, including Albert Lasker Clinical Medical Research Award. Blalock was also nominated several times for the prestigious Nobel Prize in Medicine.
  • Dr John Viola - Dr. John Viola. Internal Medicine Department, Chong Hua Hospital, Don Mariano  Department of Cardiology, and Cebu Doctors University Hospital, Osmeña Boulevard, Cebu … Among the best cardiologists on the planet. He saved NBA's life!
  • Dr Jonas Salk - Jonas Edward Salk was an American medical researcher and virologist. He discovered and developed one of the first successful polio vaccines.
  • Dwane Hall - is a Marine Corp veteran, excellent guitar player and singer. He told NBA in the mid-1970’s “My career will be in Music – even if it’s “simply putting records in jukeboxes”. He continued playing in his “Stone Country” band and in 1985 opportunity knocked. Dwane with his wife Denise bought Sportsmen’s Tavern, 326 Amherst  Street, Buffalo New York 14207 phone 716-874-7734. Since then they transformed Sportsmen’s from a neighborhood tavern to one of the best live music venues around, referred to by many as the “Austin City Limits” of Western New York. Music is 7 nights a week and includes national acts.
  • Dwight Eisenhower - Dwight David "Ike" Eisenhower was an American five-star army general, also serving  as the 34th president of the United States. He planned, implemented and supervised the invasions of North Africa and the D Day invasion of France and Germany in 1944–45 from the Western Front. He is credited also for building the United States highway system.
  • Eddie Albert - Eddie Albert Heimberger. Unlike many famous veterans, Albert joined the military after he had found success as an actor. His abilities coincided fortuitously with the needs of the military. Albert toured Mexico as a clown and high-wire artist, but was actually working for Army intelligence to take pictures of U-boats before World War II.
  • Edith Hahn Beer - This extraordinary lady was an Austrian Jewish woman who survived the Holocaust by hiding her Jewish identity and marrying a Nazi officer. One of the most captivating and touching life stories ever. 
  • Edward O’Hare - Lieutenant Commander Edward Henry "Butch" O'Hare was an American naval aviator of the United States Navy, who on February 20, 1942, became the Navy's first flying ace when he single-handedly attacked a formation of nine heavy bombers approaching his aircraft carrier. Even though he had a limited amount of ammunition, he managed to shoot down five enemy bombers. On April 21, 1942, he became the first naval recipient of the Medal of Honor in World War II.
  • Edwin Dyess - William Edwin "Ed" Dyess was an officer of the United States Army Air Forces during World War II. He was captured after the Allied loss at the Battle of Bataan and endured the subsequent Bataan Death March. After a year in captivity, Dyess escaped and spent three months on the run before being evacuated from the Philippines by a U.S. submarine. Once back in the U.S., he recounted the story of his capture and imprisonment, providing the first widely published eye-witness account of the brutality of the death march. He returned to duty in the Army Air Forces, but was killed in a training accident months later.
  • Ellen Church - Was the first female flight attendant in the United States.
  • Eric “Winkle” Brown - Captain Eric Melrose "Winkle" Brown, CBE, DSC, AFC, Hon FRAeS, RN[1] (21 January 1919 – 21 February 2016) was a British Royal Navy officer and test pilot who flew 487 types of aircraft, more than anyone else in history. He was also the most-decorated pilot in the history of the Royal Navy. Brown holds the world record for the most aircraft carrier deck take-offs and landings performed (2,407 and 2,271 respectively and achieved several "firsts" in naval aviation, including the first landing on 3 Dec 1945, on an aircraft carrier of a twin-engined aircraft, an aircraft with a tricycle undercarriage, a jet aircraft, and a rotary-wing aircraft. A true pilot’s Pilot.
  • Ernie Pyle - Ernest Taylor Pyle was a Pulitzer Prize—winning American journalist and war correspondent who is best known for his stories about ordinary American soldiers during World War II. Pyle is also notable for the columns he wrote as a roving human-interest reporter from 1935 through 1941 for the Scripps-Howard newspaper syndicate that earned him wide acclaim for his simple accounts of ordinary people across North America. When the United States entered World War II, he lent the same distinctive, folksy style of his human-interest stories to his wartime reports from the European theater and Pacific theater. Pyle won the Pulitzer Prize in 1944 for his newspaper accounts of "dogface" infantry soldiers from a first-person perspective. He was killed by enemy fire on Iejima during the Battle of Okinawa.
  • Eugene B. Fluckey - Eugene Bennett Fluckey (October 5, 1913 – June 28, 2007),nicknamed "Lucky Fluckey", [1] was aUnited States Navy rear admiral who received theMedal of Honor and fourNavy Crosses during his service as asubmarine commander inWorld War II. His submarine was the first (perhaps the only) to sink a train.
  • Gabby Gabreski - Francis Stanley Gabreski was a Polish-American career pilot in the United States Air Force. Initially he was rejected.  Undaunted he persevered and became the top Army-Airforce fighter Ace in Europe during the 2nd world war. Later he was an Air Force jet fighter ace in the Korean war. 
  • Gene Hackman - Eugene Allen Hackman, Marine veteran - is a retired American actor and novelist. In a career that spanned more than six decades, Hackman won two Academy Awards, four Golden Globes, one Screen Actors Guild Award, and two BAFTAs. Nominated for five Academy Awards, Hackman won Best Actor for his role as Jimmy "Popeye" Doyle in the critically acclaimed thriller The French Connection, and Best Supporting Actor as "Little" Bill Daggett in the Clint Eastwood movie.
  • George D. Hay - Was an American radio personality,announcer and newspaper reporter. He founded the original Grand Ole Opry radio program on WSM-AM in Nashville,Tennessee, which the country music stage show of the same name evolved, now the longest running venue ever.
  • George E Wahlen - was a United States Army major who served with the United States Navy as a hospital corpsman attached to a Marine Corps rifle company in World War II and was awarded the U.S. military's highest decoration for valor, the Medal of Honor, for heroism above and beyond the call of duty during the Battle of Iwo Jima. He was an Army officer in the Korea War and was wounded in the Vietnam War.
  • George Foreman - George Edward Foreman is an American former professional boxer. "Big George",  is a two-time world heavyweight champion and the oldest fighter ever to win that title. An ordained minister, author, entrepreneur and Olympic Gold Medalist. 
  • George H. W. Bush - George H.W. Bush was the 41st president of the United States. He served with distinction in the second world war as a fighter pilot
  • George Marshall - General of the Army George Catlett Marshall Jr. was, during World War II, and American soldier and statesman. He rose through the united States Army to beome Chief of Staff under president Franklin D. Roosevelt and Harry S. Truman, then served as Secretary of State and Secretary of Defense under President Truman.
  • George Patton - General George Patton, Jr, referred to by soldiers he commanded as "old blood and guts" served America in two world wars. An outstanding practitioner of mobile tank warfare. Strict discipline, toughness and self sacrifice created exceptional pride within his ranks. His motto: "Attack, Attack, Attack!" he believed saved more of his soldiers lives by keeping the enemy constantly on the defensive. The German army feared him more than any other allied general, indeed referring to him as the allies greatest general. General Patton loved to read. He attended the U.S. military academy at West Point, New York. No accolades are too high for this one-of-a-kind General.
  • George Swede - George Ray Tweed was a decorated radioman in the United States Navy who served during World War II. He is most famous for evading Japanese capture for two years and seven months after the surrender of the U.S garrison on Guam in 1941.
  • Glenn Beck - Conservative, dynamite speaker and radio host.
  • Greg Gutfeld - Gregory John Gutfeld is an American television producer, journalist, author, editor, and comedian. He is host of The Greg Gutfeld Show and one of five co-hosts and panelists on the political talk show The Five, both on the Fox News Channel. Previously, Gutfeld hosted Red Eye w/ Greg Gutfeld, also on the Fox News Channel. Gutfeld is a registered Libertarian and is self-described as non-religious.
  • Harry Beeman - Harry Beeman was just 19 when he enlisted in the US Navy during World War II. Serving aboard the Destroyer USS Ellet in the Pacific Ocean, Harry was a Gunner's Mate First Class. A true hero, Harry saved many men as a Navy swimmer.
  • Harry Truman - Harry S. Truman was the 33rd president of the United States from 1945 to 1953, succeeding upon the death of Franklin D. Roosevelt after serving as vice president. He implemented the Marshall Plan to rebuild the economy of Western Europe, and established the Truman Doctrine and NATO. Sometimes salty but always outspoken, he did what he felt he had to do. 
  • Henry J Kaiser - American industrialist and entrepreneur.
  • Henry Judah Heimlich - was an American thoracic surgeon and medical researcher. He is widely credited as the inventor of the Heimlich maneuver, a technique of abdominal thrusts for stopping choking, described in Emergency Medicine in 1974. He also invented the Micro Trach portable oxygen system for ambulatory patients and the Heimlich Chest Drain Valve, or "flutter valve", which drains blood and air out of the chest cavity.
  • Herman Cain - Herman Cain is an American politician, business executive, syndicated columnist, and Tea Party activist from Georgia. Cain grew up in Georgia and graduated from Morehouse College in 1967 with a Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. He pursued graduate studies at Purdue University and graduated with a Master of Science in Computer Science in 1971, while also working full-time for the U.S. Department of the Navy. In 1977, he joined the Pillsbury Company in Minneapolis where he later became vice president. During the 1980s, Cain's success as a business executive at Burger King prompted Pillsbury to appoint him as chairman and CEO of Godfather's Pizza, in which capacity he served from 1986 to 1996.
  • Herodotus - Herodotus was an ancient Greek historian who was born in Halicarnassus in the Persian Empire. Known for having written the book The Histories, a detailed record of his "inquiry" on the origins of the Greco-Persian Wars. Widely considered to have been the first writer to have treated historical subjects using a method of systematic investigation—specifically, by collecting his materials and then critically arranging them into an historiographic narrative. Because of this, he is often referred to as "The Father of History", a title first conferred on him by the first-century BC Roman orator Cicero.
  • Hugh Dowding - Air Chief Marshal Hugh Caswall Tremenheere Dowding, 1st Baron Dowding, GCB, GCVO, CMG was an officer in the Royal Air Force. He served as a fighter pilot and then as commanding officer of No. 16 Squadron during the First World War. During the inter-war years he became Air Officer Commanding Fighting Area, Air Defence of Great Britain and then joined the Air Council as Air Member for Supply and Research. He was Air Officer Commanding RAF Fighter Command during the Battle of Britain and is generally credited with playing a crucial role in Britain's defence, and hence, the defeat of Adolf Hitler's plan to invade Britain. He was replaced in command in November 1940 against his wishes with Big Wings advocate Sholto Douglas.
  • Jacob Parrot - Jacob Wilson Parrott was the first recipient of the Medal of Honor, presented in 1862 to six union army soldiers during the American Civil War.
  • James Arness - The lead actor on the long-running TV series Gunsmoke, James Arness had an unremarkable Minneapolis childhood, but his wartime experiences shattered that normality - literally. During the battle of Anzio in World War II, Arness' right leg was shattered with machine gun fire, leaving him with an injury that bothered him all his life.
  • James J. Braddock - "The Cinderella Man" practically wrote the book on "how not to give up". With almost as many losses as wins he nevertheless rose to be World Heavyweight Champion 1935 - 1937.
  • James Stewart - James Maitland Stewart was an American actor and military officer who retired as a Brigadier General. Many of his films are among the most honored and popular stars in film history. Some of them are classics.
  • Jan Howard - Born Lula Grace Johnson, Jan was an American country music singer, songwriter, and author. As a singer, she placed 30 singles on the Billboard country songs chart, was a Grand Ole Opry member and was nominated for several major awards. As a writer, she wrote poems and published an autobiography. She was married to American country songwriter Harlan Howard. Known for her work with and support of military organizations. She is a GOLD STAR mom.
  • Jeanine Ferris Pirro - is an American television host, author, and a former New York judge, prosecutor, and politician. Pirro is currently the host of Fox News Channel's Justice with Judge Jeanine. She was a frequent contributor to NBC News, including frequent appearances on The Today Show. A Republican, she was the first female judge elected in Westchester County, New York. She was subsequently elected the first female District Attorney of Westchester County.
  • Jeff Bezos - Jeffrey Preston Bezos is an American internet and aerospace entrepreneur, media proprietor, and investor. He is best known as the founder, chief executive officer, and president of Amazon. The first centi-billionaire on the Forbes wealth index, Bezos was named the "richest man in modern history" after his net worth increased to $150 billion in July 2018. In September 2018, Forbes described him as "far richer than anyone else on the planet" as he added $1.8 billion to his net worth when Amazon became the second company in history to reach a market cap of $1 trillion.
  • Jesse Owens - James Cleveland "Jesse" Owens was an American track and field athlete and four-time gold medalist in the 1936 Olympic Games. Owens specialized in the sprints and long jump, and was recognized in his lifetime as "perhaps the greatest and most famous athlete in track and field history".
  • Jesse Watters - Jesse Watters is an American political commentator on the Fox News Channel. He frequently appeared on the political talk show The O'Reilly Factor and was known for his man-on-the-street interviews, featured in his segment of the show, "Watters' World". In January 2017, Watters became the host of a weekly Watters' World show, and in April 2017, he became a co-host of the roundtable series The Five.
  • Jimmy Thach - John Smith "Jimmy" Thach was a World War II Naval Aviator, air combat tactician, and United States Navy admiral. Thach developed the Thach Weave, a combat flight formation that could counter enemy fighters of superior performance, and later the big blue blanket, an aerial defense against kamikaze attacks.
  • Joe Arpaio - Joseph Michael Arpaio is an American former Sheriff of Maricopa County, Arizona and Republican politician. He served as the 36th Sheriff of Maricopa County, Arizona for 24 years, from 1993 to 2017, losing reelection to Democrat Paul Penzone in 2016. Starting in 2005, Arpaio took an outspoken stance against illegal immigration, styling himself as "America's Toughest Sheriff".
  • Joe Foss - Joseph Jacob Foss was a United States Marine Corps major and the leading Marine fighter ace in World War II. He received the Medal of Honor in recognition of his role in air combat during the Guadalcanal Campaign. In postwar years, he was an Air National Guard brigadier general, served as the 20th Governor of South Dakota, and president of the National Rifle Association.
  • Joe Louis - Joseph Louis Barrow, the “Brown Bomber” was heavyweight champion for 140 consecutive months, successfully defending his title 25 times. Rising from humble beginnings, he also served with distinction in the US Army.
  • Joe Stillwell - Joseph Stilwell was a United States Army general who served in the China-Burma- India Theater during World War II. His caustic personality was reflected in the nickname "Vinegar Joe".
  • John Basilone - USMC Sgt John Basilone was a United States Marine Corps Gunnery Sergeant who received the Medal of Honor for heroism above and beyond the call of duty during the Battle for Henderson Field in the Guadalcanal Campaign, and the Navy Cross posthumously for extraordinary heroism during the Battle of Iwo Jima. He was the only enlisted Marine to receive both of these decorations in World War II. He enlisted in the Marine Corps on June 3, 1940, after serving three years in the United States Army with duty in the Philippines.
  • John F Kennedy  - 35th president of the United States during the Cuban Missile Crisis.  Military veteran.
  • John Harrison - 1693 - 1776  Penniless at the time, this self-educated clockmaker, ridiculed by many in the scientific community and many others in his native England, discovered after long experimentation - how to measure "longitude" and received a 20,000 lb reward. Fascinating.
  • John Pershing - General of the Armies John Joseph "Black Jack" Pershing was a senior United States Army officer. His most famous post was when he served as the commander of the American Expeditionary Forces on the Western Front in World War I, 1917–18.
  • John S. Blyth - John S. Blyth, Lt Colonel retired, is known for his work on Operation Crossbow (2011), Nova (1974) and Spitfire 944 during 2nd WW. He was a reconnaissance Spitfire pilot flying 51 missions WITHOUT ESCORT capturing imagery for the allies. In the video on YouTube, which now has millions of views, the episode is described where Blyth lands belly up after having wheel trouble when returning from a mission.
  • Joseph Remington - “The Old Remington Place” in the town of Ashford, was a station on the Underground Railroad. Conductor Joseph Remington spent many years assisting runaway slaves on the road to freedom. Born 1792 in Vermont, he was married to Amanda Sacket. They moved to East Ashford, NY about 1835. Migrating from Vermont with his family, Joseph bought a house there around 1839 having been built about 1830. The building came to be known as “The Old Remington Place” and became a stop or station on the Underground Railroad. It is not known when or how many runaway slaves went through the door of the home.
  • Josh Bernstein - Josh Bernstein is an American explorer, author, survival expert, anthropologist, and TV host best known as the host of Digging for the Truth. He later appeared for one season as the host of the Discovery Channel's Into the Unknown with Josh Bernstein.
  • Josh Gibson - Joshua Gibson was an American Negro league baseball catcher. Baseball historians consider Gibson to be among the very best power hitters and catchers in the history of any league, including Major League Baseball. In 1972, he became the second Negro league player to be inducted in the National Baseball Hall of Fame.
  • Kayleigh McEnany - Kayleigh McEnany is an American political commentator and author who is currently serving as the 31st White House press secretary. McEnany began her media career as a producer for Huckabee on Fox News and later worked as a commentator on CNN. In 2017, she was appointed national spokesperson for the Republican National Committee and on April 7, 2020, was appointed as White House press secretary in the Trump administration.
  • Kellyanne Conway - Kellyanne Elizabeth Conway is an American pollster, political consultant, and pundit who serves as counselor to the president in the administration of U.S. president Donald Trump. She was previously Trump's campaign manager, having been appointed in August 2016; Conway is the first woman to have run a successful U.S. presidential campaign. She has previously held roles as campaign manager and strategist in the Republican Party, and was formerly president and CEO of The Polling Company, Inc./WomanTrend.
  • King Thutmose III - Thutmose III was regarded by many as the greatest ruler of ancient Egypt.
  • Kyle Maynard - Kyle Maynard is a speaker, author, and mixed martial arts athlete, known for becoming the first quadruple amputee to ascend Mount Kilimanjaro without the aid of prosthetics. He is also founder of the No Excuses Crossfit gym. Many may have given up if they suffered similar four-limb deformity. Not Mr Maynard. He not only did not give up. He excelled. A true hero’s Hero.
  • Larry Elder - Laurence Allen "Larry" Elder is an American Libertarian attorney, author and radio program host. Great speaker.
  • Laura Ingraham - Laura Anne Ingraham is an American conservative television host. Ingraham formerly hosted the nationally syndicated radio show The Laura Ingraham Show for nearly two decades, is the editor-in-chief of LifeZette, and beginning in October 2017, has been the host of The Ingraham Angle on Fox News Channel.
  • Louis Zamperini - Louis Silvie Zamperini was an American soldier who had a truly remarkable World War II experience. 
  • Manny Pacquiao - Emmanuel Dapidran Pacquiao, is a Filipino professional boxer and politician, currently serving as a Senator of the Philippines. He is the only eight-division world champion in the history of boxing and won twelve major world titles in five different weight classes. Of humble beginnings, he rose to the very top.
  • Mark Brunell - Sir Marc Isambard Brunel FRS FRSE was an English engineer. He is best known for the construction of the Thames Tunnel and as the father of Isambard Kingdom Brunel.
    Born in France, Brunel fled to the United States during the French Revolution. In 1796, he was appointed Chief Engineer of New York City. He moved to London in 1799, where he married Sophia Kingdom. In addition to the construction of the Thames Tunnel, his work as a mechanical engineer included other challenging projects.
  • Mark Reed Levin - is an American lawyer, author, and radio personality. He is the host of syndicated radio show The Mark Levin Show, as well as Life, Liberty & Levin on Fox News. Levin worked in the administration of President Ronald Reagan and was a chief of staff for Attorney General Edwin Meese. He is chairman of the Landmark Legal Foundation, has authored seven books, and contributes commentary to various media outlets such as National Review Online. Since 2015, Levin has been editor-in-chief of the Conservative Review and is known for his incendiary commentary.
  • Mark Steyn - Mark Steyn is a Canadian author and cultural commentator and is a regular guest host of the nationally syndicated Rush Limbaugh Show. He also guest hosts Tucker Carlson Tonight on Fox News, on which he regularly appears as a guest.
  • Mary Edwards Walker - Mary was the only woman ever to win the Army Medal of Honor, for her service as a surgeon during the American Civil War.
  • Michelle Malkin - Michelle Malkin is an American conservative blogger, political commentator, author and businesswoman. Her weekly syndicated column appears in a number of newspapers and websites. She was a Fox News contributor and has been a guest on MSNBC, C-SPAN, and national radio programs. Malkin has written four books published by Regnery Publishing. She founded the conservative websites Twitchy and Hot Air.
  • Mike Lindell - Michael James Lindell is an American inventor, businessman, and entrepreneur. He is the founder and CEO of My Pillow, Inc. He is also the founder of the Lindell Foundation and the Lindell Recovery Network. In August 2016, Lindell met with then-Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump, at Trump's request, in the Trump Tower in New York City. They discussed products being made in America, bringing jobs back to the US, and working with inner cities. Lindell became an avid Trump supporter, calling Trump "the most amazing president this country has ever seen in history. On October 19, 2016, Lindell attended the final presidential debate in Las Vegas.He spoke at a Trump campaign rally in Minneapolis on November 6, 2016, and attended the Official Donald Watch Party on November 8. He attended Trump's inauguration, receiving an inauguration lapel pin as a personal gift from President Trump.
  • Milton Friedman - Milton Friedman (/ˈfriːdmən/; July 31, 1912 – November 16, 2006) was an American economist who received the 1976 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences for his research on consumption analysis, monetary history and theory and the complexity of stabilization policy.[4] With George Stigler and others, Friedman was among the intellectual leaders of the Chicago school of economics, a neoclassical school of economic thought associated with the work of the faculty at the University of Chicago that rejected Keynesianism in favor of monetarism until the mid-1970s, when it turned to new classical macroeconomics heavily based on the concept of rational expectations. Several students and young professors who were recruited or mentored by Friedman at Chicago went on to become leading economists, including Gary BeckerRobert FogelThomas Sowell[5] and Robert Lucas Jr. A brilliant man.

     

  • Molly Brown - Margaret Brown, posthumously known as "The Unsinkable Molly Brown" having been a survivor of the 1912 Titanic tragedy was an American socialite and philanthropist.  
  • Muhammad Ali - first became heavyweight champion by beating Sonny Liston, 3-time world champion.
  • Nancy Wake - Nancy Grace Augusta Wake, AC, GM was a New Zealand-born nurse and journalist who joined the French Resistance and later a tremendously effective Special Operations Executive during World War II, briefly pursuing a post-war career as an intelligence officer in the Air Ministry. The official historian of the SOE, M.R.D. Foot, said that “her irrepressible, infectious, high spirits were a joy to everyone who worked with her.”
  • Naoya Inoue - Naoya Inoue is a Japanese professional boxer. He is a three-weight world champion and currently a unified bantamweight world champion, having held the IBF and The Ring magazine titles since May 2019 and the WBA title since November 2019. He previously held the WBO junior-bantamweight title from 2014 to 2018, and the WBC light-flyweight title in 2014. A fast, hard hitter, he is one tough customer.
  • Omar Bradley - General of the Army, Omar Nelson Bradley was a senior officer of the United States Army during and after World War II. Bradley was the first Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and oversaw the U.S. military's policy-making in the Korean War. 
  • Oscar Schlindler - During the second world war this remarkable man saved many people from Hitler's gas chambers. Jews regarded him as a "righteous person". He was buried with honors in Israel.
  • Pam Bondi - Pamela Jo Bondi is an American attorney, lobbyist, and politician. A Republican, she served as the 37th Florida Attorney General from 2011 to 2019. Defended Pres. Trump.
  • Pappy Boyington - Gregory "Pappy" Boyington was an American combat pilot who was a United States Marine Corps fighter ace during World War II. He received both the Medal of Honor and the Navy Cross.
  • Patrick Bet-David - Entrepreneur and creator of Valuetainment, Patrick Bet-David, interviews entrepreneurs and celebrities so that other entrepreneurs around the world can enter the mind and process behind some of the most successful entrepreneurs in the world. A dynamic speaker, whose specialty is financial services.
  • Paul Anderson - Worlds strongest man.
  • Ralph Edmund Stanley - was an American bluegrass artist, known for his distinctive singing and banjo playing. Stanley began playing music in 1946, originally with his older brother Carter Stanley as part of The Stanley Brothers, and most often as the leader of his band, The Clinch Mountain Boys. He was also known as Dr. Ralph Stanley.
  • Ralph Emery - Walter Ralph Emery is a country music disc jockey and television host from Nashville, Tennessee. He gained national fame hosting the syndicated television music series, Pop! Goes the Country from 1974 to 1980 and Nashville Now TV program from 1983 to 1993. He gave television exposure to many artists.
  • Ray Lambert - World War II Veteran. His medic unit was in the first wave of troop landing on Normandy beach during D-Day, 1944. Wounded a number of times, he was awarded several medals for his heroic actions.
  • Richard Winters - Richard Davis "Dick" Winters was an officer of the United States Army and a decorated war veteran during World War II. Best known for commanding Easy Company of the 2nd Battalion, 506th Parachute Infantry Regiment, a part of the 101st Airborne Division. He was eventually promoted to major and put in command of the 2nd Battalion.
  • Robert E. Lee - Robert E. Lee was the leading Confederate general during the U.S. Civil War and has been venerated as a heroic figure in the American South.
  • Robert H. Jackson - Robert Houghwout Jackson was an American attorney and judge who served as an Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court. He had previously served as United States Solicitor General, and United States Attorney General, and is the only person to have held all three of those offices. Jackson was also notable for his work as the Chief United States Prosecutor at the Nuremberg Trials of Nazi war criminals following World War II.
  • Rocky Marciano - Rocco Francis Marshegiano, the "Brocton Blockbuster" - is the only heavyweight champion ever to retire undefeated. He was a relentless, formidable puncher with extraordinary durability. The fact that he was smaller in stature than most of his opponents made no difference. Rocky would apply maximum pressure, knocking out most of his adversaries. He died young in a small plane crash.
  • Ronald Reagan - 40th President of the United States. Distinguished acting career.
  • Rush Limbaugh - Rush Limbaugh, America's Anchorman and Doctor of Democracy, is known as the pioneer of AM radio. Limbaugh revolutionized the media and political landscape.
  • Sam Phillips - Sam was a producer who started Sun Records in Memphis, Tennessee during the early 1950's. He understood the dream of unknown young newcomers and gave many of them a chance. An incredible judge of talent, it was Sam Phillips who gave us Jerry Lee Lewis, Carl Perkins, Johnny Cash, Roy Orbison and Elvis Presley, all of whom at the time had not a dime to pay for Sam's services. He was instrumental in launching Elvis's career in 1954 with the song "Blue Moon of Kentucky" He used only two backup musicians on the recording: Scottie Moore on guitar and Bill Black on upright bass. Sam liked what he heard. Enough said.
  • Satchel Paige - Leroy Robert "Satchel" Paige was an American Negro league baseball and Major League Baseball pitcher who is notable for his longevity in the game, and for attracting record crowds where ever he pitched. At age 42 he was the oldest rookie ever. Member Baseball Hall of Fame.
  • Sean Hannity - Sean Patrick Hannity is an American talk show host and conservative political commentator. Hannity is the host of The Sean Hannity Show, a nationally syndicated talk radio show. He also hosts a commentary program, Hannity, on Fox News.
  • Sebastian Lukács Gorka - is a British-born Hungarian-American military and intelligence analyst, who served as a Deputy Assistant to the President in the administration of U.S. President Donald Trump. He served from January 2017 until August 25, 2017. He broadcasts a Salem Radio show. He was a Fox News contributor from 2017 to 2019.
  • Sergeant York - Born December 13, 1887 Alvin C York was a highly decorated soldier during World War 1. One of eleven children he grew up very poor in rural Tennessee. Drafted into the Army he initially claimed conscientious objector status. After persuasion by his pastor and senior Army officers that his religion was not compatible with military service he was assigned to the 82nd Division and was sent to France. There his courageous actions captured single-handedly a large number of Germans. He was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross and the Congressional Medal Of Honor. France, Italy and Montenegro also decorated him. He returned home where the people of Tennessee had built for him and his wife their dream home at the exact location they had personally selected before but could not nearly afford. This remarkable man was immortalized in the movie "Sergeant York".
  • Stonewall Jackson - Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall Jackson" was a confederate general during the civil war, becoming one of it's best known commanders. He was Robert E Lee's "go to" commander, playing a key role in winning almost all the battles he participated in. Unfortunately for the confederacy he was wounded seriously by friendly fire from which he never recovered. Tenacity and courage spawned the nickname "Stonewall".
  • Sugar Ray Robinson - Sugar Ray Robinson was an American professional boxer who competed from 1940 to 1965.  He was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame in 1990, widely regarded as the greatest boxer of all time. 
  • Ted Williams - Theodore Samuel Williams was an American professional baseball player and manager. He played his entire 19-year Major League Baseball career as a left fielder for the Boston Red Sox from 1939 to 1960; his career was interrupted by military service during World War II and the Korean War. Nicknamed The Kid, The Splendid Splinter, Teddy Ballgame, and The Thumper, Williams is regarded as one of the greatest hitters in baseball history. A 19 time all star, his 344 average is among the very best.
  • The Alamo - The Battle of the Alamo was a pivotal event in the Texas Revolution. Following a 13-day siege, Mexican troops under President General Antonio López de Santa Anna reclaimed the Alamo Mission near San Antonio de Béxar, killing the 179 Texan and immigrant occupiers including Davy Crockett and Jim Bowie. Santa Anna's cruelty during the battle inspired many Texans, both legal Texas settlers and illegal immigrants from the United States, to join the Texas Army. Buoyed by a desire for revenge, the Texans defeated the Mexican Army at the Battle of San Jacinto, on April 21, 1836, ending the rebellion. All Alamo defenders were heroic in every sense of the word.
  • Thomas Custer - Originally denied entry into the Army, Thomas Ward Custer was a United States Army officer and two-time recipient of the Medal of Honor for bravery during the American Civil War. He was killed in 1876 at Little Big Horn together with his younger brother Boston Armstrong Custer and his older brother George Armstrong Custer.
  • Thomas Paine - Thomas Paine was an English-born American political activist, philosopher, political theorist, and revolutionary. He authored the two most influential pamphlets at the start of the American Revolution and inspired the patriots in 1776 to declare independence from Great Britain. His ideas reflected Enlightenment-era ideals of transnational human rights. Historian Saul K. Padover described him as "a corsetmaker by trade, a journalist by profession, and a propagandist by inclination".
  • Thomas Sowell - Thomas Sowell is an American economist and social theorist who is currently a Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University. Sowell was born in North Carolina, but grew up in Harlem, New York. He dropped out of Stuyvesant High School and served in the United States Marine Corps during the Korean War. He received a bachelor's degree, graduating Magna Cum Laude from Harvard University in 1958 and a master's degree from Columbia University in 1959. In 1968, he earned his doctorate in economics from the University of Chicago.
  • Titanic Band - The band that played on. The band of Titanic is one of the most mysterious and legendary tales that comes from the ill-fated ocean liner. Titanic’s eight-member band was led by Wallace Hartley, and upon panic of the passengers during Titanic’s sinking, assembled in the first-class lounge to play in an effort to keep everyone calm.
  • Todd Beamer - Sep 16, 2001 - Let's roll!" That's how Todd Beamer lived. And that's how he died,  helping to lead a takeover by passengers on United Airlines Flight 93, which crashed Tuesday in Somerset County. 
  • Tom Fitton - Thomas J. Fitton is the president of Judicial Watch, an American conservative activist group. Fitton is prominent for criticizing Special Counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 United States presidential election; he has claimed that the investigation is a "coup" against U.S. President Donald Trump and called for it to be shut down.
  • Tucker Carlson - Tucker Swanson McNear Carlson is an American conservative journalist and political commentator who has hosted the nightly political talk show Tucker Carlson Tonight on Fox News since 2016.
  • Tulsi Gabbard - is an American politician and Hawaii Army National Guard Major serving as the U.S. Representative for Hawaii's 2nd congressional district. Elected in 2012, she is the first Hindu member of Congress and the first Samoan-American voting member of Congress.
  • Vernon Jones - Vernon Jones is an American Democratic politician from the U.S. state of Georgia. Jones was chief executive officer of Dekalb County, Georgia, from 2001 until 2009, and in the Georgia House of Representatives from 1993 to 2001. As Dekalb County CEO, Jones presided over the Board of Commissioners, oversaw a 7,000 employee county workforce, and managed a $2.6 billion county operating budget. He unsuccessfully ran for the U.S. Senate in 2008. After unsuccessful runs for the U.S. House of Representatives and DeKalb County Sheriff, Jones was elected to the Georgia House in 2016. In April 2020, Jones announced his endorsement of President Trump for reelection and said he would resign. However, one day after the announcement, Jones withdrew his resignation, announcing that he would stay in office and complete his term.
  • Vince Lombardi - Vincent Thomas Lombardi was an American football player, coach, and NFL executive. Best known as head coach of the Green Bay Packers during the the 1960’s, he won three straight and five total NFL Championships in seven years, plus winning the first two Super Bowls at the conclusion of the 1966 and 1967 NFL seasons. His quote: “Winning is not everything – it’s the only thing”.
  • Walter E Williams - is an American economist, commentator, and academic. He is the John M. Olin Distinguished Professor of Economics at George Mason University, as well as a syndicated columnist and author known for his classical liberal and libertarian conservative views. His writings frequently appear on townhall.com, WND, and Jewish World Review.
  • Warren Buffet - Warren Edward Buffett is an American business magnate, investor, and philanthropist, who is the chairman and CEO of Berkshire Hathaway. He is considered one of the most successful investors in the world and has a net worth of US$88.9 billion as of December 2019, making him the fourth-wealthiest person in the world.
  • Warren Spahn - Warren Edward Spahn, one of the best pitchers in Major League history, is the all time winningest left hander. He sported a 23-7 won-loss record at age 42 and was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1973 with 83% of the total vote. He enlisted in the United States Army in 1942 and served with distinction, seeing action in Germany at the Ludendorf Bridge as a combat engineer. Mostly based on this, one of the best war movies ever made, "The Bridge At Remagen" was filmed in later years. He saw action also in the Battle Of The Bulge. Warren is from Buffalo, New York.
  • William Harvey Carney - Was the first black American to receive the Army Medal of Honor for, despite being gravely wounded, refusing to let the American flag touch the ground.
  • William Wallace - Sir William Wallace was a Scottish knight who became one of the main leaders during the First War of Scottish Independence. Along with Andrew Moray, Wallace defeated an English army at the Battle of Stirling Bridge in September 1297. He was appointed Guardian of Scotland and served until his defeat at the Battle of Falkirk in July 1298. In August 1305, Wallace was captured in Robroyston, near Glasgow, and handed over to King Edward I of England, who had him beheaded, drawn and quartered.
  • Willie Mays - Willie Howard Mays, Jr., nicknamed "The Say Hey Kid", is an American former Major League Baseball center fielder who spent almost all of his 22-season career playing for the New York/San Francisco Giants, before finishing with the New York Mets. He is regarded as one of the greatest baseball players of all time and was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1979. Hero
  • Willie Pep - Guglielmo Papaleo (September 19, 1922 – November 23, 2006) was an American professional boxer, better known as Willie Pep who held the World Featherweight championship twice between the years of 1942 and 1950. Pep boxed a total of 1,956 rounds in the 241 bouts during his 26-year career, a considerable number of rounds and bouts even for a fighter of his era. His final record was 229–11–1 with 65 knockouts. Pep, known for his speed, finesse and elusiveness, is considered to be one of the best fighters of the 20th century; after his 199th win, Kid Campeche described his experience by saying, "Fighting Willie Pep is like trying to stomp out a grass fire." Pep was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame in 1990. Pep was voted as the No. 1 featherweight of the 20th century by the Associated Press and ranked the No. 1 featherweight of all-time by the International Boxing Research Organization in 2005
  • Wilt Chamberlain - Wilton Norman Chamberlain was an American basketball player who played as a center and is considered one of the greatest players in history. He played for the Philadelphia/San Francisco Warriors, the Philadelphia 76ers, and the Los Angeles Lakers of the National Basketball Association. He played for the University of Kansas and also for the Harlem Globetrotters before playing in the NBA. Chamberlain stood 7 ft 1 in tall, and weighed 250 pounds as a rookie. First to score 100 points in a game.
  • Winston Churchill - Sir Winston Leonard Spencer-Churchill was a British statesman, politician, army officer and Prime Minister of the United Kingdom during the second world war.
  • World’s Tallest Man - Robert Pershing Wadlow, at 8 feet 7 inchs, also known as the Alton Giant and the Giant of Illinois, was the tallest person in recorded history for whom there is irrefutable evidence. He was born and raised in Alton, Illinois, a suburb of St. Louis, Missouri.