Vol. 15, No. 5, Aug, 1959
President Clayton Rarick
Vice President Alan Dunbar
Adjutant Richard DeHeer
Treasurer Robert Kelly
Chaplain John Loveless
The CUB is the official publication of the Association. Membership in the Association is $5.00 per year, which includes subscription to CUB. All material copyrighted.
Editor John Gallagher
Photographer David Brumaghin
The CUB is printed by the Busy Beaver Print Shop, Laureldale, Pa.
Back issues of the CUB may be obtained for 25 cents each. Send orders to Box 106, Blandon. Pa.
One brief year ago, I included in the Cub what was to be then my final message as your Cub editor, so this year I shall again proceed to conclude my duties with this final report.
Including this copy of the Cub we have issued five editions at the approximate cost of $625.00 compared to $650.00 for 195758 year. This however, is only the cost of Cub and does not include envelopes, postage and mailing service.
The issue after our Phila. convention was sent to the 1200 names on our mailing roster which includes all former members.
To all who so faithfully supplied material for the CUB I extend my thanks for it is you, the members, who are responsible for the type CUB we print. Will you support to an even greater extent our next editor?
President Clayt has listed in his notes the items that were to have been started or concluded thru this past year, will you take note so we can discuss at our convention.
I suggest this year in Chicago we take time in our business meeting to fully discuss our present position and our future plans. Let us not let pleasure take precedence over the number one reason for having a convention, to perpetuate our Division Association. We can never get more out of anything than we are willing to put into it.
The Chicago Convention group is waiting eagerly for the invasion of the 106th. Will you be there to partake of all they have to offer? Plan to spend the week at the Edgewater.
It has been my sincere hope that thru the messages in the CUB we have in some small way been able to bring to you the realization of man's responsibility to his fellow man.
Thanking you for the opportunity of having been able to serve you.
Yours for a better 106th Division Assoc.
Dues billing for the year 1959-1960 were printed to read 1959-1961 in error. The $5.00 dues now payable to our Adjutant, Richard DeHeer 19 Hopkins St., Hillsdale, New Jersey, is for one year only.
Anyone desiring may, by paying $10.00 instead of $5.00, be classified as a sustaining member. This was started last year by a few of our members.
As this will be my last message to you as your President, I'd like to thank everybody for their cooperation in making this a successful year. The following is a partial list of some business (some new, some unfinished) that will have to be decided on in Chicago. I feel that if you members give some thought on these items before the reunion it will help to speed our meetings a little bit, and also will help you from making hasty decisions. Please read carefully and keep in mind anything you have to add for the floor the day of the meeting.
1. The Cub issue published immediately after each convention be sent to both active and expired members.
2. The association to spend up to $5000.00 for the erection of a monument at the College of St. Vith, Belgium.
3. Bob Rutt, John Loveless and Bob Kelly constitute a committee to revise the constitution and by-laws and to submit same at the 1959 convention.
4. Jim Wells to be authorized to proceed with plans for holding the 1960 convention at Savannah, Georgia.
5. Adjutant was to send to Major Mowlds a copy of our mailing list, which he was to have mimeographed and divided in geographic areas to be distributed to active members who were to contact former members in their areas.
6. John Loveless was authorized to incorporate the Association in the State of Maryland, and that the present District of Columbia Corporation be either dissolved or merged with the Maryland Corporation.
7. Each member to endeavor to get one new member during the year.
8. Site of 1961 Convention.
9. Election of board of directors and officers for year 1959-1960.
10. How will we get $500.00 still required to complete Memorial at St. Vith.
Thanks again and I hope to see all of you in Chicago.
CLAYTON F. RARICK
During the year 1958-59 the following have contributed to our Memorial Fund:
John I. Hungerford Lyle W. Mowlds
Lewis H. Walker Joseph A. DeChiara
Mrs. K. Loveless Robert A. Grosjean
Mrs. Alan W. Jones, Jr. John B. Nash
Mrs. Alan W. Jones, Sr. Joseph Litvin
Loren E. Souers, Jr. Samuel Leibowitz
Joseph F. Dreier Herbert C. Bliss
Arlan Dietrich Thom. Bickford
Gilbert Marcus Richard DeHeer
Emil Solecki Rev. Edward T. Boyle
Stanley Chmielowiec John Kraljic
Bernard F. Killian Edward L. Liezzie
Robert E. Kelly James E. Collin
Norman L. Lee H. W. Butler, Jr.
John T. Loveless Raymond Reed
Gen. Wm. C. Baker Don Kersteiner
Robert E. Rutt Jack Zuckerman
Robert P. Stout Edna Carow
John D. Beals Howard Watt
Total contributed for year, $350.90. Your Association is grateful to all for their support of our Memorial program.
We have forwarded to Belgium $3000.00 a part of $5000.00 committed to erect Memorial at St. Vith. Balance in fund $1,506.32.
Doug Coffey, our Memorial Chairman, reports that work was to have been started on Memorial in June of this year. He is endeavoring to make arrangements with the Belgian government to provide transportation for him to St. Vith for dedication of memorial.
Good Luck, Doug.
NOW IS THE TIME,
To send your $5.00 dues to Dick DeHeer, 19 Hopkins St., Hillsdale, New Jersey.
To include $2.00 for your wife for the Ladies Auxiliary.
To send your Hotel Reservation Card to Edgewater Beach Hotel, Chicago.
To write to your buddy, and arrange to meet him in Chicago.
To make a list of suggestions to submit at our Convention Business Meeting.
To remember our Memorial Projects.
To get ready to have a good time at Edgewater Beach!
This Is Chicago
Chicago, the country boy's dream, the sophisticate's playground, the student's paradise . . . and the greatest family vacation resort in the nation!
Besides the usual points of interest that are a "must" on any sightseer's program, there are many activities that may be participated in by visitors. Swimming, boating, golf, tennis, yachting are some of the sports offered by the Chicago Park District to the public Parks.
The museums, art galleries, historical and scientific displays are second to none in the nation and offer a vast education on many subjects.
Standing at Michigan and Chicago avenues are the historic Water Tower and Pumping Station, the only downtown structures not destroyed by the great fire of 1871. Compare this architecture with the modern glass and steel buildings of today, of which the Prudential Plaza is one of the newest and largest.
While Chicago is the second largest city in the United States and the fifth in the world, it is first in many things: We have the largest grain and country produce market in the country . . . the largest airport, the 10 square mile O'Hare Field and the busiest, Midway with 900 flights daily ., . we are the center of the nation's steel industry . . . Chicago is served by 20 trunk line railroads which operate nearly one-half of the nation's total mileage . . . the Conrad Hilton is the world's largest hotel (3000 rooms) and the Merchandise Mart (24 stories high, occupying two city blocks) is the largest solely devoted to commerce.
There are 75 separate and distinct shopping districts within the city limits of which the best known are State Street and Michigan Avenue . . . some 11,250 wholesalers do a 22 billion dollar business annually . . . there are 14,500 factories in the Chicago area that produce about 21 billion dollars' worth of goods and employ more than one million workers . . . the Union Stock Yards handle about five million animals each year.
There are nearly 2400 churches, synagogues, temples and cathedrals representing almost every faith, creed and race . . . although there isn't an oil well in the Chicago area, about one-half million barrels of crude oil arrive by pipe line daily to serve Chicago refineries . . . LaSalle Street, from Washington Street south to Jackson Boulevard, is the financial district and here are located the Midwest Stock Exchange, the Board of Trade and six of the station's largest banks including the District Federal Reserve Bank . . . Chicago's famous Outer Drive, the longest scenic boulevard on a water front, follows the contour of Lake Michigan from 5700 north to 7100 south. THIS, briefly, is CHICAGO . . . places to go . . . things to see . . . it's all waiting for you and so are we . . . but a bit more impatiently . . . Won't you come to see us this year????
YOUR CONVENTION COMMITTEE
SATURDAY, JULY 25th
Scrambled Eggs and Ham
Assorted Sweet Rolls
Toast and Jam
SATURDAY, JULY 25th
Fresh Fruit Supreme
Celery Hearts - Radishes - Carrot Sticks
Broiled Prime Sirloin Butt Steak
New Peas in Fresh Mint
Long Branch Potatoes
Chef's Salad Lorenzo Dressing
Special Rolls and Butter
There will be several hours of free time at your disposal Friday and Saturday. May we offer suggestions for your entertainment. (The teen-agers will enjoy them too!)
GRAY LINE BUS TOURS
(Leave from the hotel door)
Tour No. 1. Approximately four hours, leaves hotel every hour from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. A complete tour of Chicago (50 miles.) General view of Chicago's Loop (business and shopping section). University campuses. Visit four of Chicago's largest parks, Lincoln, Washington, Jackson and Grant. Chicago's Lake Shore Drive and beaches. Stops made at Elks National War Memorial, Museum of Science & Industry, Lorado Taft's "Fountain of Time."
Tour No. 4. Approximately 3 hours. Leaves hotel 1 p.m. only. Visit Public Museums. Personally conducted tours through Chicago Museum of Natural History, Shedd Aquarium, Chicago Historical Society Museum. Drive through Grant Park viewing Soldiers Field and Buckingham Fountain and exclusive near north side residential district.
Tour No. 7. Approximately 2 ½ hours, leaves hotel 8:30 p.m. Chinatown and Chicago by Night. See Chinatown, visit their city hall and curio shops. See Hull House, Bug House Square, the Mexican, Bohemian, Spanish, Japanese sections, famous Maxwell Street, Hoboland, the Art Colony, Little Italy, Little Russia. This tour is perfectly safe for teen-agers without adult escorts.
Reservations should be made with the Gray Line agent at least 30 minutes in advance of tour departure time. The above described are mentioned in greater detail in one of the brochures that will be furnished for your convenience at the 106th registration desk.
Boat rides leave from the docks 10:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m. (one and/or hour tours)
There will be 50 tickets available for the Friday morning telecast of the Fran Allison Show, 1l:00 a.m.
Due to the popularity of our teen-age Record Hops, we have been informed that there is a three month waiting list for tickets, however we have personally written to the M.C.'s of both of these shows and feel that there can be some arrangements made for tickets, however, if it is possible to obtain tickets, they may be in limited quantities, therefore we suggest you write a prompt request to either of your convention chairmen for tickets. FIRST COME FIRST SERVE.
Marshall Field & Co. in Walnut & Narcissus Rooms every Wednesday and Saturday at 11:45-12:30-1:15.
Dollarland located at 130 N. Dearborn Street has hundreds of items, each an outstanding value. It is Chicago's most unusual merchandising store featuring hundreds of items in souvenirs, jewelry, perfume, gift items, toys and novelties. No item in the store is priced over $1.00. According to Mr. Marks and Mr. Issacson, proprietors, they have values up to $5.00 since they specialize in purchasing manufacturers' "close-outs."
ENTERTAINMENT AS WELL AS DINING:
The Kungsholm Restaurant's Miniature Grand Opera Company perform in Madame Butterfly, One of the fifteen full length puppet operas given in the opera theatre of the Kungsholm, for luncheon and dinner guests. Known for its Scandinavian food and Miniature Grand Opera, the Kungsholm offers a memorable experience in entertainment as well as dining. Matinees after luncheon, on Monday, Wednesday and Saturday at 2:00 p.m. and every
evening after dinner at 8:00 p.m., with two performances on Saturday at 8 and 10 p.m., and a special performance on Sunday at 4:00 p.m.
The hotel has tennis courts, shuffleboard playground, Cabana Club and of course it’s beautiful pool.
The Edgewater Beach Playhouse (on hotel premises) stars Groucho Marx in "Time for Elizabeth," a comedy, the week of our convention. (Ideal for the teenagers to attend, while Mom and Dad play!
Beach robe and sandals for added comfort and ease of maneuvering, to and from pool and Cabana. Cabana privileges available to those who would prefer to change at the pool itself. For dining in the hotel after 5:00 p.m. Hubby will need a shirt and tie. Shorts, slacks, etc. are permitted in dining rooms until 5 p.m.
AT YOUR COMMAND:
The hotel offers you the following:
Oxygen and X-ray Equipment
Laundry, Cleaning and Pressing
Drug Store (open daily 7 a.m. to midnight)
Post Office (in Drug Store)
Children's Apparel Shop
A WALKING TOUR
Start at Congress Street Plaza and Michigan Avenue, walk north 1 block to Jackson Blvd., west on Jackson to Board of Trade Building. Stop and see the world's largest grain market in action and the observatory on the 44th floor.
Walk south on LaSalle St. through the financial district (Midwest Stock Exchange at Monroe and LaSalle) to Washington St. East 1 block to Clark St. On the S. E. corner is the Chicago Temple, the tallest church in the world.
Walk south to Wacker Drive, a two deck drive running from north of the Chicago river to the Congress St. Expressway. Looking north of the river and west of Wells St. is the Merchandise Mart, the world's largest building devoted to commerce. Cross the river at Wabash to the new Sun Times Building and Plaza where one may sit and rest; then on through the Wrigley Bldg. to Michigan Ave. Across the street are the Tribune Tower and Sheraton Towers. Walk South across the bridge to Randolph St. Turn left to the new Prudential Plaza and observation deck. Back to Michigan, the public library on the S. W. corner; west on Randolph to State; south through retail shopping district passing the Palmer House at Monroe St. Turn west on Adams St. to Art Institute on east side of Michigan Ave.
Chicago Offers You
Drury Lane Theatre—Joan Bennett in "Anniversary Waltz"
Hinsdale Theatre—Veronica Lake in "Fair Game"
Theatre on the Lake—"Uncle Harry"
Edgewater Beach Playhouse — Grouch Marx, "Time for Elizabeth"
HORSE RACING - Arlington Park
HARNESS RACING - Sportsman's Park
White Sox play at home the week of the convention, July 21, 22, 23. Sox vs. Boston with Ted Williams; July 24, 25 & 26, Sox vs. Baltimore and Paul Richards
OPEN AIR CONCERTS
Grant Park Concerts (free)
FOR THE CHILDREN
Riverview Amusement Park
Lincoln Park Zoo for Children
Chicago Academy of Sciences
Chicago Historical Society
Chicago Natural History Museum
Museum of Science & Industry
Chicago Board of Trade
Midwest Stock Exchange
Board of Trade
Jackson Park (South)
Lincoln Park (North)
Marquette Park (S.W.)
Columbus Park (S.W.)
Baha'i Temple (open to all creeds, races and classes)
Elk's Hall (a national memorial — 2750 Lake View Ave. (North)
Hull House (noted Settlement founded by Jane Addams)
Merchandise Mart (World's largest building devoted to commerce, 24 stories high and covers two square blocks)
Six of our "Loop" theatres have first run movies.
All seats reserved at the McVickers and Palace Theatres showing "South Pacific" and "South Seas Adventure" respectively.
Shubert "Theatre—now playing "The Music Man" starring Forrest Tucker. There's a good chance it will still be here at convention time.
Brookfield—Free Thur., Sat., Sun.
Blue Angel (Home of Calypso Music—Open til 1 a.m.)
Boulevard Room (Ice Show—open 'til 3 a.m.)
Cafe Bonaparte (French Food, Dinner Music and Dancing)
Camellia House (Dinner and Miming)
Club Alabone (Black & Tan) open til 1 a.m.
Empire Room (Lavish Green and Gold Room provides swank setting). Open til 2 a.m., Saturdays 3 a.m.
Silver Frolics (All Girl Review)
Waikiki-Honolulu Harry's (Just like it sounds)
DINE & DANCE
College Inn Porterhouse
LOUNGES & SHOW BARS
Carousel-in-the-Sky (revolving Bar—Morrison Hotel)
Top-of-the-Rock (Prudential Bldg.)
Town and Country
RESTAURANTS WITH ENTERTAINMENT
Al Farber's Steak House
The Brass Bull
Math Igler's Casino
Victorian Room (Palmer House)
HOTEL RATES AT THE EDGEWATER BEACH
SINGLE ROOM—One person start at $9.00
DOUBLE ROOM—Two persons start at $12.00
FAMILY UNIT—Two twin bedded rooms wills connecting bath start at $18.00
SMALL SUITE—Bedroom and Parlor start at $22.00
SUNPARLOR SUITE—Start at $32.00
Please make reservations on hotel reservation card forwarded with this copy of CUB.
CONVENTION SITES 1947—Indianapolis, Ind.
1954—Atlantic City, N. J.
1956—Atlantic City, N. J.
1961—Where would you like to go?
It was sixteen years ago that our Division was formed in South Carolina. Inevitably, when thinking back to those days and the two years to follow, one recalls a series of events, each tied to the personality of individual or group. The pleasure of recalling those days follows a pattern of remembering the fine people we gathered together, many of whom we lost but replaced with others of equal ability.
Last winter I had the good fortune to see Bill Baker in Hawaii, Charles Cavender in California, Leo McMahon, Milton Glatterer and Malin Craig in Washington. Then, to those of us who are able to attend our reunions, there comes the annual meeting with many more friends. In addition to the old timers, there are always new laces to furnish the anticipation of the arrival of some one thought of, but long unseen.
I like our conventions. I like the people who come to them. I like to see the entire family and to see them growing up before our eyes. I like our informal approach of recent years and the fact that we are not being "used" for private purposes. I like the lack of pompous speeches aimed to set the world right. I like us.
Thanks to the devoted, loyal people who organize and operate our conventions we may expect, and we get the best.
And all we have to do is to get ourselves there!
GENERAL ALAN W. JONES
EDGEWATER BEACH HOTEL
13th ANNUAL CONVENTION PROGRAM
EDGEWATER BEACH HOTEL CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
THURSDAY, JULY 23rd
Early arrivals will find relaxation and entertainment a-plenty!
FRIDAY, JULY 2Ith
9:00 a.m. —Registration — Lobby
10:00 a.m. —Board of Directors & Executive Committee Meeting—Illinois Room
*11:00 a.m. —Fran Allison Show (TV Variety Show—Tickets at registration desk)
1:30 p.m. —Free Time—Bull sessions, swimming, shopping, etc.
*5:00 p.m. —Chicago Bandstand (TV Show—Teenagers 1-1 and over)
8:30 pan. —"GET TOGETHER”--Michigan Room
Free Beer - Music - Fun, Fun, Fun!
and GOOD NIGHT!
SATURDAY, JULY 25th
8:30 a.m. —Registration — Lobby
10-11:30 a.m.—Brunch — South Terrace
— FREE TIME —
1:00 p.m. .—Men's Business Meeting — Poolside
Election of new Board of Directors
Discussion of Memorial Fund
Site of 1961 Convention
1:00 p.m. —Ladies Auxiliary Meeting — Poolside
03:30 p.m. —Jim Lounsbury Record Hop (TV—Teenagers)
— FREE TIME —
8:30 till? —Dinner and Entertainment — South Terrace
SUNDAY, JULY 26th
11:00 a.m. —Business Meeting — Michigan Room
Remarks of Former President, Clayton Rarick
Remarks of new President and introduction of new Officers
and Board of Directors
Goodbyes — 'til next year at Savannah!
REGISTRATION FEE—Men, $15.00, Ladies $15.00, Children under 14 —
YOUR CONVENTION COMMITTEE:
*See Chicago Notes
The sesqui-centennial this year of the birth of Abraham Lincoln has aroused a new interest in the life and accomplishment of that great American. The location in the State of Illinois of the site for our 1959 Convention has heightened that interest for the "GOLDEN LIONS."
Regardless of our politics, here was a man whom all men could admire; a man among men; a man of giant intellect, yet able to understand the simple truths of life; a man of great physical strength, yet capable of the tenderness of a child; a man demanding justice and equality for all, yet tempering it with mercy; a man proclaiming aloud like one in the wilderness that position and power must be exercised with restraint and responsibility; a man crying from the depths of his soul that only right makes might.
But, above all, here was a man with an all-abiding faith in the Almighty as a God of justice, Mercy and Love, by and through Whom man might achieve his destiny.
Might we emulate the attributes of that one of whom it was said, "Now he belongs to the ages."
"Let thy steadfast love, 0 Lord, be upon us, even as we hope in Thee."—Psalm 33:22 JOHN T. LOVELESS, JR,
106th Inf. Div. Assn.
Our Division Assoc. offers its deep sympathy to Douglass Coffey, whose Mother recently passed into life eternal.
To Major Mowlds, whose brother recently passed away, we offer our heartfelt sorrow.
ALYS JONES of the Auxiliary, wife of Major General Alan Jones of Washington, D.C. was in "Tacoma, Washington the last week in April, attending the funeral of her sister. The Auxiliary and the Association extend deepest sympathy.
Paid members 258
While this has not been a good year as regards membership, we are saving on the mailing and should stay in the black. It may be poor economy not spending money to get new members, but I think these men have had enough reminders by now. The memberships for the next year are coming in well.
In a recent note from "Ye Editor" he informed us that this is the last issue of the CUB before the convention its Chicago. If you haven't done so before, please send in your DUES, just $2.00.
The Auxiliary is interested in contributing to the Memorial Fund. We voted to support this project of the 106th Infantry Division Association. We should be as good as our word. Won't you send in your contribution along with your dues?
Don't forget to plan your vacations around the end of July and join us at the 13th annual Convention at the Edgewater Beach Hotel its Chicago. Bring the whole family, there will be fun for everyone.
KATHRYN G. LOVELESS
Letters to Editor
Dear Mr. Gallagher:
Thank you very much for the book and the patch.
I enjoy reading it very much. I have put it on my board. I now have 150 patches.
I do hope you have a good reunion.
Thank you again.
J. PATTON BUCHANAN
Lucille and I are looking forward to seeing you and the rest of the gang in Chicago this summer.
Father Paul Cavanaugh was in Detroit last week. The Bob Kelly's and the Bob Rutt's had the pleasure of having dinner with the good Father. Father Cavanaugh is presently traveling throughout the Midwest giving missions at various churches. He enjoys this work very much, as it affords him a good opportunity to meet a number of his old friends from our outfit. He definitely would like to make the convention to Chicago this summer, but unfortunately, arrangements had been made for him to conduct a couple of missions during the same period. He is doing his best, however, to see if arrangements can be made so that he can be with us.
I know he would like to hear from some of his old friends. His present address is: Paul Cavanaugh, S.J., Jesuit Mission Band, 509 North Oak Park Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
My wife and I also spent another pleasant evening last March. Lt. Col. Henry McKee came up to Detroit to attend an uncle's funeral. Just by coincidence, Mike Alexander brought his family over from Chicago to see "My Fair Lady" at the same time. McKee was the Regimental Intelligence Officer for the 422nd Infantry and Alexander was the Intelligence Officer for the 1st Battalion of such regiment until he left us to join the paratroopers. We spent the evening sipping lemonade and talking about the good old days.
McKee has rather a unique position in the Army. He is an Infantry Officer, but he wears a pair of silver wings. In addition to conventional aircraft, he is also a licensed helicopter pilot, and he and his family are presently stationed at Fort Ruckner, Alabama.
Mike Alexander is in the meat business and is President of the South Chicago Packing Company, 9229 South Baltimore Ave., Chicago 17, Ill. Mike expects to attend our convention in Chicago this summer.
Some of the former members of the 422nd may remember Lt. Russell Martin, who used to be the S-2 of the 2nd Battalion until he left us at Camp Atterbury. He lived in Birmingham, Michigan, and unfortunately he died of a heart attack several months ago.
Lucille and I certainly hope that everybody shows up in Chicago. We are both looking forward to a very good time.
Very truly yours,
ROBERT E. RUTT
Re: The Lion's Tale
Nine copies of the Lion's Tale went in the mail Friday, May 29.
I enjoyed your last issue of THE CUB. It was full of news and very well done.
The boys in Chicago are really working up a good meeting and I know that all those who can attend will really enjoy themselves.
Our best wishes to you and a sincere hope that I have a chance to see you this summer.
Yours very truly,
Ben Hagman's son Larry Hagman, received in New York the Daniel Blum Award as the most promising young actor of 1959. Dad Ben sure has reason to be proud. Larry's Mother is Mary Martin the actress.
William Taylor, Div. Hq. is Vice-President of Local 1199 of Retail Drug Employees Union in New York. Has been active in meetings with Mayor Wagner of New York to bring an end to Hospital Strike in N.Y.
Anne E. Dulebohn writes that she is interested to contact the following: Capt. Thigpin C.O. Co. E424, John F. Goidesik of Chicago, Sgt. Richard J. Maslankowski who may have been with her Son, P.F.C. Harold E. Witmer, Co. E424, when he was wounded Dec. 16, 1944. He died March, 1945.
Mrs. Dulebohn plans to attend the convention in Chicago. She would also be interested in hearing from any Gold Star Mothers. She says the Gold Star Mothers, thru the Hon. John J. Rooney of New York, have submitted a Bill to establish a pilgrimage to the graves of Sons killed in action.
Flo Bickford, according to a report to your Editor, has been ill but is now about again and plans to be in Chicago. She and Tom are part of our ever faithful convention following.
Fred Schieferstein, A-424 has recently been honored by the Catholic War Veterans. He received plaques and gifts for his services as County Hospital chairman. Congratulations from the 106th.
Fred and wife recently visited with Dave Brumaghins where Fred's wife, Charlotte played Dave's Hammond organ.
Henry Broth and wife plan to move in their new home in early August. They will be in Chicago July 25-27 hope to see you there, Henry writes.
BRIGADIER GENERAL HERBERT PERRIN, who was ill in the Air Force Hospital at Wright-Patterson Field, Dayton, Ohio is back home convalescing at Gambier, Ohio. We wish him a speedy recovery.
LT. COL. ALAN DUNBAR, our genial Vice President and G-1 of the 79th Infantry Division will be in camp with his outfit at Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, June 20-July 3.
WILDA and LEO McMAHON will be in Andover Mass. June 5-8, attending the 45th reunion of the General's prep school class. Major Leo McMahon, Jr., will also be there for the 15th reunion of his class. The following weekend the McMahons will attend the 40th reunion of his class at ?ion College, Schenectady, N.Y.
General McMahon was guest of honor at Naval and Marine Corps review in Harrisburg during Armed Forces Week.
RAYMOND CREAMER hopes that the roster of members will become ever more a living memory of our days together.
BARNEY CARRINO would like to know the whereabouts of his buddy, George Gianakos T/4, Bed Det, 424th Inf.
MAJOR GENERAL and MRS. ALAN W. JONES hope to get to Chicago this year.
LT. COL. S. P. CARIANO is still assigned to the Operations Branch of the Adjutant General's Office, Dept. of the Army in the Pentagon. In Dec. he will go to the AG School at Fort Ben, Harrison, Ind.
BOB SANDBERG is in business with his father and brother, so he may arrive late in Chicago for he has to tend the store. His son is in High School—A "Letter" Man.
DEAN T. REDMOND would like to hear from 1st Lt. Kenneth McLain, Staff Sgt. Bert Lancaster, Cpl Rex Charles, Pfc. Russell Van Fleet, Pfc. Harris, Pvt. Clyde Hines—Let's get writing.
EDWARD COLLIER is still in the Restaurant Business. Couldn't stay away from food, says the Mess Sgt.
C. J. Steinhauser, Youngstown, Ohio and Don Houseman in, Texas must both sell America Fore Insurance.
Girls get your husbands to send in their dues and $2 extra to pay for you. Saves you a stamp.
The Memorial Fund could use a little money to help with its project.
JACK ZUCKERMAN, Co. C 423 teaching history at Bushwick High School, Brooklyn, passed Assistant-to-principal exam and expects to be appointed in fall.
It is very interesting to see how our 106'ers are making names for themselves in all walks of life. Our training in the 106 has, in part, been responsible for giving us a desire to accomplish the tasks at hand.
Help make it a real "LONG TIME NO SEE" convention
It will be fun.
Call an ol' buddy.
Aren't you curious about them?
Get busy RIGHT NOW.
Only a few weeks left now.
We're looking forward to seeing all of you.
Everyone in the family will enjoy it.
Lots to do — Plenty to see.
Come see all the gang.
Only a few weeks left — HURRY — HURRY — HURRY!
Most of all, we want to see you!
Eager to renew long lost friendships?
Someone is bound to be there . . .
You haven't seen in years.
Only a few weeks away.
Urgent . . . make your reservations now
CHICAGO CONVENTION COMMITTEE
Les Crossman and Larry Walden
Adults, $15.00 Each
Children under 14, special rates.
Index for: Vol. 15, No. 5, Aug, 1959
106th Div., 1
106th Inf. Div., 15, 16
106th Infantry Division Association, 16
422nd Inf., 17
424th Inf, 19
424th Inf. Regt., 19
79th Inf. Div., 19
Alexander, Mike, 17
Baker, Bill, 12
Baker, Gen. Wm. C., 3
Beals, John D., 3
Belgium, 3, 4
Bickford, Flo, 19
Bickford, Thom., 3
Bliss, Herbert C., 3
Boyle, Rev. Edward T., 3
Broth, Henry, 19
Brumaghin, Dave, 19
Brumaghin, David, 1
Buchanan, J. Patton, 17
Butler, H. W., 3
Camp Atterbury, 17
Cariano, Lt. Col. S. P., 19
Carow, Edna, 3
Carrino, Barney, 19
Cavanaugh, Father, 17
Cavanaugh, Father Paul, 17
Cavanaugh, Paul, 17
Cavender, Charles, 12
Charles, Cpl. Rex, 19
Chmielowiec, Stanley, 3
Coffey, Doug, 4
Coffey, Douglass, 15
Collier, Edward, 21
Collin, James E., 3
Craig, Malin, 12
Creamer, Raymond, 19
Crossman, Les, 21
DeChiara, Joseph A., 3
DeHeer, Dick, 4, 15
DeHeer, Richard, 1, 3
Dietrich, Arlan, 3
Dreier, Joseph F., 3
Dulebohn, Anne E., 19
Dulebohn, Mrs., 19
Dunbar, Alan, 1
Dunbar, Lt. Col. Alan, 19
Frampton, Pete, 18
Gallagher, John, 1
Gianakos, George, 19
Glatterer, Milton, 12
Goidesik, John F., 19
Grosjean, Robert A., 3
Hagman, Ben, 19
Hagman, Larry, 19
Harris, Pfc., 19
Hines, Pvt. Clyde, 19
Houseman, Don, 21
Hungerford, John I., 3
Jones, Alys, 15
Jones, Gen. Alan W., 13
Jones, Maj. Gen. & Mrs. Alan W., 19
Jones, Maj. Gen. Alan, 15
Jones, Mrs. Alan W., 3
Kelly, Bob, 3, 17
Kelly, Robert, 1
Kelly, Robert E., 3
Kersteiner, Don, 3
Killian, Bernard F., 3
Kraljic, John, 3
Lancaster, S/Sgt. Bert, 19
Lee, Norman L., 3
Leibowitz, Samuel, 3
Liezzie, Edward L., 3
Lincoln, Abraham, 15
Litvin, Joseph, 3
Loveless, John, 1, 3
Loveless, John T., 3, 15
Loveless, John T., Jr, 15
Loveless, Kathryn G., 16
Loveless, Mrs. K., 3
Marcus, Gilbert, 3
Martin, Lt. Russell, 17
Martin, Mary, 19
Maslankowski, Sgt. Richard J., 19
McKee, Lt. Col. Henry, 17
McLain, 1st Lt. Kenneth, 19
McMahon, Gen., 19
McMahon, Leo, 12
McMahon, Maj. Leo, 19
McMahon, Wilda & Leo, 19
Mowlds, Lyle W., 3
Mowlds, Maj., 3, 15
Nash, John B., 3
Perrin, Brig. Gen. Herbert, 19
Rarick, Clayton, 1, 14
Rarick, Clayton F., 3
Redmond, Dean T., 19
Reed, Raymond, 3
Rooney, Hon. John J., 19
Rutt, Bob, 3, 17
Rutt, Robert E., 3, 17
Sandberg, Bob, 19
Schieferstein, Fred, 19
Solecki, Emil, 3
Souers, Loren E., 3
St. Vith, 3, 4
St. Vith, Belgium, 3
Steinhauser, C. J., 21
Stout, Robert P., 3
Taylor, William, 19
The Lion's Tale, 17
Thigpin, Capt., 19
Van Fleet, Pfc. Russell, 19
Wagner, Mayor, 19
Walden, Larry, 21
Walker, Lewis H., 3
Watt, Howard, 3
Wells, Jim, 3
Witmer, P.F.C. Harold E., 19
Zuckerman, Jack, 3, 21