Alvin C. York's Medal
Medal york


Alvin C. York




People will follows the user’s commands


Will have no effect if actions result in direct harm


Wearing while giving orders

Collected by

Warehoues 13


Sun Tzu-28D





Date of Collection

May 6, 1933



Alvin York was one of the most decorated American soldiers in World War I, receiving the Medal of Honor, Distinguished Service Cross, Legion of Honor and several other awards. He received the Medal of Honor for leading an attack on a German machine gun nest in France, taking 35 machine guns, killing at least 28 German soldiers, and capturing 132 others. This is in sharp contrast to his earlier self, as he was drafted into the army as a conscientious dissenter due to his religious beliefs. York was convinced by his commanding officer that he could serve his country during wartime and still remain loyal to his faith. Corporal York was among a handful of American soldiers who managed to evade detection when he decided to lead them to victory. While his men guarded the prisoners, York single-handedly took out a machine gun post; the commanding officer later surrendered himself and 130 of his men to York.

After the war, he refused to profit off his heroic image and settled down in his home in Tennessee. However, when World War Two occurred, he starred in a self-biography film about his wartime exploits to insure his life story was told the way he wanted.


Commands user give will always be followed without doubt. All the members will become friendly with each other and lose any hate or distrust for the common cause. The only way the followers will refuse the leader’s commands is if the orders will result in the direct harm of another living person.

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