Top 10 similar words or synonyms for kangleon

edilberto    0.779495

mamerto    0.779473

lukban    0.778918

alejandrino    0.764987

tecson    0.758765

wenceslao    0.751691

ricarte    0.751315

tinio    0.751015

aniceto    0.750041

gorostiaga    0.748524

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for kangleon

Article Example
Ruperto Kangleon Before the war, Colonel Kangleon was replaced and re-joining the group of soldiers under the pre-war 92nd Infantry Division of the Philippine Commonwealth Army in the General Headquarters in Leyte during the Liberation.
Ruperto Kangleon Colonel Kangleon was given back on 1944 as a military leadership and they replaced and re-joining the group of soldiers under the pre-war 92nd Infantry Division of the Philippine Commonwealth Army was the military re-establishment and they active on 1942 to 1946 at the general headquarters and stationed in the province of Leyte during the Liberation.
Ruperto Kangleon Kangleon became Leyte’s civil governor upon the re-establishment of the Philippine Commonwealth under President Osmeña. On May 28, 1946, he was appointed Secretary of National Defense by President Manuel Roxas, the first of the Commonwealth and the Republic of the Philippines, in the same way that Kangleon was the Defense Secretary during the closing American colonial rule and held the position upon the declaration of independence on July 4, 1946. But due to policy differences with the next president, Elpidio Quirino on the leadership of the Armed Forces of the Philippines, Kangleon resigned as Defense Secretary on August 31, 1950. Kangleon was trying to ask President Quirino to remove the generals whom he considered deadwood to which the President disagreed.
Ruperto Kangleon Ruperto Cadava Kangleon (March 27, 1890 – February 27, 1958) was a Filipino military figure and politician. He was a native of the municipality of Macrohon in the now named province of Southern Leyte.
Ruperto Kangleon After the war, Ruperto Kangleon served as the Philippine Secretary of National Defense under Presidents Manuel Roxas and Elpidio Quirino.
Ruperto Kangleon Kangleon's contribution to the war was the reason for his appointment to the defense portfolio. He led a number of guerrilla organizations, among the fiercest, with the greatest reach and had undertaken numerous operations against the Japanese Imperial Army in Visayas and sometimes in other islands was the dreaded Black Army.
Ruperto Kangleon Kangleon’s resignation from the Cabinet paved the way for his entry into the politics. Kangleon ran for Senate even without the endorsement of the incumbent President Quirino. He became senator and was appointed chairman of the Senate Committee on Veterans and Military Pensions and vice chairman of the Committee on National Defense and Security. He championed the cause of the Filipino veterans by filing bills and resolutions for their welfare and advancement. However, even before he could finish his six-year term in the Senate, Sen. Kangleon succumbed to myocardial infraction on February 27, 1958, exactly a month away from his 68th birthday. The Filipino nation led by President Carlos P. Garcia mourned his untimely death.
Ruperto Kangleon Kangleon was the acknowledged leader of the Resistance Movement in Leyte during the Japanese occupation of the Philippines during World War II. As such, his guerrilla forces helped pave the way for the American Leyte Landings on their return to the Philippines in 1944.
Ruperto Kangleon The aftermath of becoming provincial commander of the Philippine Constabulary in Cebu and Bohol on Central Visayas during the Pre-World War II era until 1942 replaced by the Philippine Commonwealth Army. Kangleon was a former Lieutenant Colonel and they joining the commanding officer of the 81st Infantry Division, Philippine Commonwealth Army, USAFFE on 1942 at the general headquarters in Samar was found in World War II. The ordered to proceed to Davao where he and his men valiantly fought the troops of the Japanese Imperial army during the Japanese Invasion and Occupation. He was captured by the Japanese Imperial Army forces and was put to prison at the Japanese Internment Camps in Agusan. He managed to escape from prison in December 1942, and returned to Leyte, where he formed as a guerrilla movement. With the help of Iliff David Richardson, Kangleon was able to establish contact with Col. Wendell Fertig on Mindanao. Soon after the Battle of Baybay, against Miranda's guerrillas on 15 Aug. 1943, Kangleon was able to consolidate and unite all forces on Leyte. Kangleon then moved his headquarters from Maasin to Don Lorenzo's Casa in Malitbog. In Nov. 1943, under orders from Col. Fertig, Kangleon, Richardson, and other guerrilla leaders were in Mindanao to coordinate activities, and meet the submarine USS Narwhal delivering American aid. However, by then the Japanese had made the Casa, in Malitbog, their headquarters for southern Leyte. On 1 Feb. 1944, Kangleon's forces went on the offensive, which included attacks on Japanese garrisons at Anahawan and Linoan, forcing the Japanese to not venture away from the coastal towns of southern Leyte.
Ruperto Kangleon The Black Army was the main force of Kangleon that led in the liberation of Leyte Island during the last phase of the war. The island served as the United States Army, including the troops of the Philippine Commonwealth Army and the Philippine Constabulary entry point into the Philippine Archipelago when the expedition of General; Douglas MacArthur led the final invasion force that defeated the Japanese. One of the highlights of the ferocious battle against the Japanese Army was the raid on Camp Buga-Buga that was an extremely difficult objective to take. It was a huge network of camps entrenched in large caves that opened into the face of insurmountable cliffs in Southern Leyte.