This is the logo for the 106th website.
Index for this issue of The CUB
Original Cub Document
Uploaded: 11-Dec-2020
Vol. 17, No. 2, Oct., 1960

President H. M. (Jim) Hatch
Vice President Ben Hagman
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 the CUB.
Editor Wayne Black
The CUB is printed by
The Morris Printing Co., Waterloo, Iowa
All editorial matter should be addressed to: Wayne Black,
306 Williston Ave., Waterloo, Iowa
All business matters, renewals of memberships, etc., should be addressed to:
Richard DeHeer,
19 Hopkins St., Hillsdale, New Jersey
Back issues of the CUB may be obtained for 25 cents each. Send orders to Box 106, Blandon, Penn.


     Every successful organization seems to have a few dedicated members who have the ability and initiative to get a project started and to keep it going. As we review rosters of our association back through the years, it is easy to pick out the names of those few who saw a challenge in our program and made their mark in the history of our group.
     In the early days we knew that a couple of hard workers were Col. Livesey and Dave Price. In recent times I am inclined to pay particular attention to John Loveless and Doug Coffey. John was our president in '55, has been our very dedicated chaplain for the past four years, and has spent considerable time in handling the complicated legal details of transferring our place of incorporation from the District of Columbia to the State of Maryland for reasons of economy. Doug Coffey was our president in 1956, and it was he who presented the idea of building a permanent memorial at St. Vith. He had the structure designed, contracted for its construction, and has supervised all phases of the project even to the extent of traveling to Belgium at his own expense. He will have the honor and will do us the service of returning to St. Vith next spring to see that the plaques are installed, the landscaping completed and dedication services held. The board of directors voted to pay $500 toward Doug's expenses for this trip. It is always dangerous to pick out a few names for recognition. Surely the Bickfords, Byrds, DeHeers, Framptons, Gallaghers, Gillespies, Gubows, Kellys, McMahons, Schnizleins, Wells as well as many others who have worked on membership, conventions or held active offices all deserve our thanks. The least that any of us can do is to keep our own membership current and help to keep those whom *- we know personally on the active roll. • Will you please review the most recent membership roster (appearing in this issue) and contact those of your personal acquaintance who are missing?

     In 1943, he was just a name to most of us. In 1944, he had become a task master for all the training we were undergoing: a sincere one, evidently, but too remote to be more than a name to most of us (although your editor recalls a short discussion of aircraft identification when he was not so remote). As the years have gone by, he has become more to all of us - a mainstay of our organization, a revered personality, and an "old man" whose insistence on perfection in our training period meant at some time or another to nearly all of us, literally the difference between life and death. Our sincerest good wishes to you and your good lady, sir.


     I have sent $200.00 to Belgium to take care of lettering the plaque and beautifying the grounds around the Memorial so that it will be in good shape for the Dedication.
     I plan to go to Belgium in May and dedicate the Memorial on May 30, 1961, Decoration Day. I feel this would be more fitting than picking just a "day" and say this is it. Memorial or Decoration Day has significance here in America.
    I shall make all the necessary arrangements and try to keep you informed. This is not my project, but the Association's, and it shall be kept that way.
     I might also state that any member who is able to be in Saint Vith at this time I would welcome to take part. There are some persons who indicated they might possibly make it. Anyone wanting to go with me or join me there can get in touch with me beforehand.
Douglas S. Coffey

     One of the most loyal and devoted groups in the Division are the veterans of Service Battery 592d. Bn., and their wives. We believe that Tom Dorosky and Emil Solecki were the committee of two who originated the project, but on Sunday 4 September, 1960 they assembled for the seventh consecutive year at Hershey Park, Hershey, Pennsylvania. They always meet there the Sunday before Labor Day. In addition to the usual group from Pennsylvania and New Jersey, this year they had members and their wives from Kentucky and Wisconsin. While the youngsters enjoyed the rides and other attractions of the Park, their parents sat around and revived memories of other days over food and refreshments. Those present:
Bernard and Yetta Caplan, 2524 Loyola Southway, Baltimore, Maryland;
Thomas and Alice Dorosky and three children, Mt. Airy Rd., R. D. No. 1, Trucksville, Pa.;
John J. and Louise Eyler and one child, 413 Fairview Ave., Waynesboro, Penna.;
Thomas R. and Mary Fox and two children, 128 South Washington, Greencastle, Penna.;
Charles and Betty Lapham and one child, 5 Whitehorse Pike, Lindenwold, N. J.;
Frank and Therese Maloney and two children, 231 Wolf St., Philadelphia, Pa.;
James V. and Violet Malesky and one child, 173 Craig Drive, Greensburg, Pa.;
Harold H. Meyns and father Henry, 211 Hillcrest Ave., Wyckoff, N. J.;
Earl E. and Mary Runyon, 3224 Walters Hill Drive, Ashland, Kentucky;
Myron D. and June Smith and four children, 632 Park St., Waupun, Wisconsin;
Emil and Ethel Solecki and two children, 98 Woodport Road, Sparta, N. J.;
Charles and Daisy Walsh, R.F.D. 1, Haddonfield, N. J.
Reed R. and Adrienne Trail (sister of Mrs. Walsh), 568 N.W. Avenue, Vineland, N. J.;
Leo T. and Wilda McMahon and one child, Division Arty„ 8 N. Union St., Middleton, Penna.

Under blue skies and the warm sun, the New York and New Jersey group got together for a picnic at the DeHeers.
    Fun was had by all, especially when some of the men and women tried to get into the DeHeer's swim suits. Linda Rossi made it into one of Marge's and felt slim the rest of the day.
     Forty eight attended, with Patty O'Rourke and Ricky, Tom Bickford's nephew, making the hit of the day. Kathy O'Rourke succeeded in getting into the pool, pants and all; but no one had the nerve to push Pat in. The fellows thought they were back in England because Dick didn't have the beer cold


    (Dick adds that they didn't complain about the roast beef, hot dogs, corn, or salad. They must be still trying to make up for the meals they missed as 106ers).

     In case any of 'out of towners' want to come into New York City on Saturday, 17 December for the Anniversary dinner, please get in touch with Jerry L. Frankel, 777 Foster Avenue, Brooklyn 30, New York. He will be glad to put your name on the mailing list.

     In this issue appears a list of contributors to the Memorial Fund. There has probably not been a month since the inception of the Association without its contributors to the Fund. A most important contribution cannot be listed or sufficiently recognized, however: the generous and willing contributions of time and effort by our Memorials Chairman, DOUGLAS S. COFFEY, to bring our Memorial to completion. It remains now for us, the membership, to provide for the dedication ceremonies of which Doug has written briefly elsewhere. We print in this issue a first list of pledges made thus far to the fund for dedication expenses. We urge every member to consider this fund in his Christmas giving. Send your pledge in now; it will be collected in April.
     If your name does not appear in the list of paid up members (and you have not sent in your dues since October first), send $5.00 now to Dick DeHeer. The fellowship you find in the Association cannot be found elsewhere at any price. Keep up with the doings of your wartime buddies and keep them informed of yours through the columns of the CUB.
     We regret that we are not publishing a column for the ladies in this issue. Copy did not arrive in time to be included. We hope that the ladies will find many things of interest in the remainder of the CUB, however.
     Elsewhere in this issue, Henry Broth reports on the cost and time schedules involved in getting to our Fort Worth convention next July from the Upper East Coast. We hope that everyone in that area who is either a sure participant or a possibility for travel by either means Henry suggests will get in touch at once with either Henry or the Editor. We want to make '61 in Fort Worth a big thing. We know that Henry and our chaplain, John Loveless, will also have big things planned for Baltimore in '62.

     Word has been received of the death of Thomas F. Dowgin of Milltown, New Jersey on September 3, 1958. The unit in which he served in the 106th is not available.
    We have received word from Mrs. John W. Daniel, 2255 Country Club Drive, Montgomery, Alabama that her husband, John W. Daniel, 806th Ordnance Battalion, passed away on April 20, 1960 of a cerebral hemorrhage.
     Mrs. E. W. Sprenkle, 1933 Germain St., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio writes that her son, Pfc. Robert Louis Sprenkle, Co. B, 423rd Infantry, who had been reported to the Association as a contact by another member, died in a German Prisoner of War Camp on February 23, 1945.
Our sympathy goes to the families of all of the above.


IN THE CUB -- 14 Years Ago:
     Former Sgt. De Giovanni, DHQ, (JA Section), and former Lieut. Col. Paul Killmer, Division QM, have each received Regular Army commissions as First Lieutenants.
     Lieut. Col. Meyer S. Belzer, Division Surgeon, has returned to his civilian practice in Minneapolis. Col. Belzer was awarded the Legion of Merit and Bronze Star.
     Pfc. Henry M. Broth (I 422) Purple Heart, Combat Infantry Badge, put in some time at Stalag IV B. He is an accountant and is living with his wife and son at 3400 Oakfield Ave., Baltimore.
Question: Did the 81st Engr. Bn. ever receive the Presidential or Unit Citation?
Answer: The Distinguished Unit Citation was awarded the 81st Engr. Bn. by WD GO 100, published in November, 1945.
     Louis L. LeTellier, Jr., writes: I am deeply appreciative of the interest of the Association in all of us who fought with the Golden Lions. The CUB is, I think, just what it should be. I read every line of it.
Memorial Fund Contributions to date: $516.05.

Here is the story of my thirty-seventh birthday.
     When I was about ten or twelve years old, a friend of the family looked at my palm, told me that I had a very short life line, and that I would never see my thirty-seventh birthday. Well, what does that mean to a kid of ten or twelve?
     Now, we move to the first week of December, 1944, (You see, I was born on December sixth, 1907). Division Headquarters Company Motor Pool where I spent my 106th career was loaded on LST's at Weymouth, England on December second, 1944. The next day we crossed the Channel. We anchored outside of Le Havre that night. The next morning when they gave the order to up anchor, one of our drivers who was standing at the bow of the LST asked one of the deck hands what the extra weight on the anchor chain was for. There, fouled in the chain and suspended by one of its spikes, was a mine containing about seven hundred and fifty pounds of TNT. You know what went through my mind. It went back about twenty-five years. I kept thinking what that friend had told me.
     It took about half a day to free the mine from the anchor chain. We sailed up the Seine River to Rouen where I drove ashore on my thirty-seventh birthday. As you know, I'm still here and without a scratch.
--Tom Bickford

     As Memorials Chairman I feel it my duty to ask that you include the following item that might be of interest to next of kin of 106ers.
     One third of the eligible young people are failing to take advantage of the War Orphans Education Act due to a misunderstanding of the law. There are three major misconceptions.
     1. Many of the eligible young people fail to think of themselves as orphans while one parent is still living. But the law regards the children of a parent who died from a wartime service-connected injury or illness as orphans even with the other parent alive.
     2. Eligible children who have married oft-times consider themselves no longer eligible for the educational privileges. Yet marriage has no bearing upon eligibility under the War Orphans Education Act.
     3. Some eligible children believe that they may pursue training only at the college level under this law. VA points out that institutional training may be pursued for various occupations in the vocational and technical field.


     Furthermore, an otherwise eligible orphan who serves in the Armed Forces for a period preceding his 23rd birthday may still take advantage of the provisions of the War Orphans Education Act within five years after his first release or discharge and prior to his 31st birthday.
--Douglas S. Coffey

(By A.W.J.)
     Since the comparatively quiet days of summer, the pace of national and world events has accelerated with increasing tempo. It has made errand boys of news reporters as they run from press conference to press conference with time only to copy a tornado of words. Columnists and news analysts must prepare their material for the next deadline, or it's as stale as their jokes. There is no time for thought, checking, and evaluation. At least that is the way it appears to be from daily reading of spot news and columns. But are political developments actually occurring so rapidly, or is our bewilderment the result of the tremendous out-pouring of propaganda, all designed to convince by quantity and repetition?
Read the following and consider it:
     "Turning to the question of Germany, and the unification of the truncated Reich, there is unanimity in the West on the position that Berlin is part and parcel of the German problem in toto, and that they cannot be separated. There may be no decision involving Berlin unilaterally.
     "It is also agreed that the Western leaders should find out what Nikita Khrushchev means by peaceful coexistence. Does he mean this idyllic state of affairs to be defined as the West would define, or does he believe it means a situation in which there is no opposition anywhere in the world to a militant Communist philosophy? "There was an editorial today in the London Daily Express, which coincidentally appeared on the 15th anniversary of the Battle of the Bulge; two days ago in 1944 the Germans struck the American lines in the vicinity of St. Vith. Yesterday was the in-between-day for the 106th Division. All along the line in southern Belgium, near the Luxembourg border, the German columns spewed death and destruction. The 106th Division had never been in action before. It was composed for the most part of very young men, who had been stripped of their junior officer personnel (which had been used for replacements in older divisions), resulting in men entering battle under command of men whom they hardly knew. When the panzers and German infantry struck, these youngsters fought as best they could, but the power and weight of the attacking units crushed them into small pockets and they were forced to surrender.
     "If fault there was, it is to be found in the decision made by the men who put the 106th into line on a front of the size to require three divisions and unbacked by reserves. It is what is known as a calculated risk, just as America is teaming up today with West Germany in a calculated risk, because never before have Germans, West or East, North or South, ever been on our side. Always they have stood against us.
     "The Daily Express said today While German strength is being rebuilt, Germany is being defended by British troops. It is easy to understand American policy towards Germany. "The United States is building up a front against Russia, but what a strange policy for Britain to take part in. To build up Germany again, to mobilize Britain's strength and money in order to bring back to life a nation that has twice challenged Britain in battle, whose objectives are abhorrent to the British people. These words were read by the British people today, and they reveal that there is still a deep current of feeling against the Germans."


printed yesterday. But it was not. It

The above might well have been copied from a newspaper or magazine
    is a portion of Cedric Foster's broadcast of almost exactly a year ago. It demonstrates, we believe, that the problems confronting our Nation do not change a great deal from year to year, only the propagandists and their style and location change.
     Just as the mistakes of the formation and organization of the defenses of the Bulge are excused by their authors as a calculated risk, so do the more recent authors of national policy often rely on the face saving excuse of the calculated risk. The dip in the prestige of the United States was started with the launching of Sputnik and was speeded in a series of rocket-like thrusts by the U-2 incident, the complete wreck of the Summit Conference, the Tokyo riots, the collapse of the Disarmament Conference, the venomous mouthing of the Cuban wild man, and other events which have undoubtedly occurred be- tween the writing of this column and its publication.
     Our embarrassment of the U-2 flight came, not from the flight itself, but from the timing and the incoherent and contradictory explanations. This flight was undoubtedly a calculated risk, as were the Ardennes defensive arrangements, but it most assuredly gave cunning Kruckie a stratosphere-sent grievance on a silver platter without risk, calculated or otherwise, to break up a meeting in a manner which, for the USSR, contained far better propaganda than the meeting could possibly have given.
     Our newly elected President will be faced with an abundance of leftover problems in addition to those which are certain to come in the immediate future. We, all of us, pray that by constant attention to duty, the appointment of competent assistants, and with good judgment and good luck, he will lead us to our rightful place in the World.


     In May enroute to visit my son at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, Mrs. McMahon and I stopped over at Springfield, Illinois. There our genial and popular Division Chaplain, Father John B. Day and his mother entertained us at dinner. Later we inspected his new church, St. Cabrini's, new school and his house. There we were joined by Colonel and Mrs. John Ketterer, Division Dental Surgeon, and their daughter Connie. Their daughter has become an expert horsewoman and appears in horse shows throughout the Middle West. For that reason they were unable to attend the Division reunions.
     Upon our return home, found a letter from Colonel A. D. Reid, who commanded the 424th Infantry. He is retired and lives at 105 Alameda Padre Serra, Santa Barbara, California. Late in June we attended a memorial service at the 29th Division Artillery Armory in Pikesville, Maryland. There we met Colonel and Mrs. Lester Smythe, who was S-1, S-4 on my staff all through the war. Later he and Mrs. Smythe took us out to see their beautiful new home in Timonium. They said that John Warren, who was my ADC, had visited them the week before, John is an attorney in his home town of Red Bank, N. J., a member of the firm of Parsons, Labrecque, Canzona & Blair.
     In July we attended the 79th Division Review, followed by luncheon at Indiantown Gap Military Reservation.. There we saw Lt. Col. Alan Dunbar (422 Inf.) G-1 of the Division pass in review as a member of the staff. We checked carefully and found he was wearing a Golden Lion on the right shoulder of his uniform.
     In September I was on the street in Harrisburg when a man came up to me and asked if my name was McMahon, and did I command the artillery in the 106th Division? He, was-Earl Wilson, 2916 Penbrook Avenue,


    Penbrook, Pa. (adjoins Harrisburg) and he works for Phoenix Steel Corp. here. He was in Defense Plat. of Division Headquarters Co.
     Last week I was at Olmstead Air Force Base, riding with an official in an official car driven by a civilian. I asked the driver if he'd been in the service. He replied "Yes, in World War II with the 106th Division." He joined us as a replacement after the Battle of the Ardennes and was assigned to Div. Hq. Co. He is Elwood Welker, R.D. No. 1, Halifax, Penna. He is in the Motor Pool Branch at Olmstead Air Force Base as a Mobile Equipment Driver Tester. Perhaps Tom Bickford remembers him.
--Brig. Gen. Leo T. McMahon
     A phenomenon, peculiar to this great nation of ours, has occurred within the past few months. In many places on earth we find the same fervor, the same passions, the same oratory, the same promises made (but no pitifully few to be kept!), the same charges and countercharges that are in evidence every four years in these United States.
     We now are in the midst of these happenings. Between the time of this writing and its appearance in print, the issue will have been decided. Except for the most unusual of circumstances, it will be either Nixon and Lodge or Kennedy and Johnson. Depending upon our preference, we shall be elated or disappointed at the results of that first Tuesday after the first Monday of November.
     But after a few days we shall settle down once more. The heat of the campaign will subside, we shall take up again our role of citizen of our Land. And here, I know, is the difference between such happenings here and such happenings elsewhere: we are a people united in the belief that despite any controversies between us as individuals our country deserves our un divided loyalty at all times. By maintaining our ideals, by exerting our every effort to advance justice and truth at home and abroad, by being a brother to all men, we can and do express our loyalty.
     "Hear, for I will speak noble things, and from my lips will come what is right; for my mouth will utter truth; wickedness is an abomination to my lips." --Proverbs 8:6-7.
John T. Loveless, Jr.
106th Inf. Div. Ass'n.

Thomas Bickford
Richard DeHeer
James I. Clark
Joseph F. Dreier
Edwin Fifielski
Gen. Alan Jones
Oliver A. Lothrop
William T. Manahan
Robert E. Rutt
Patrick O'Rourke
Col. Robert P. Stout
Nathan D. Ward
Joseph A. DeChiara
John Loveless
Emil Solecki
Robert Wright
Gen. William C. Baker
Stanley Melovic
J. S. Negyesi
Arthur J. Tribout
Dean Redmond
John D. Beals
Ben R. Briles
D. B. Frampton
Bruce F. Glen
Arlan Dietrich
Allen Lowith
W. Lyle Mowlds
Juanita Hagman
Jack Middleton
Harris T. Fant
Clayton Rarick
Rev. Edward Boyle
Loren Souers
Robert Estes


Raymond Cramer
Norman Lee
Samuel Leibowitz
John Scalissi
Charles Richards
James Stuart
Total Contributed ..............................$218.50

Gen. Alan W. Jones
H. M. (Jim) Hatch
Richard DeHeer
T. Wayne Black
Total Pledged $145.00

     Clayton Rarick (L 424) writes that after leaving the convention at Savannah, he and his family traveled down the East Coast of Florida to Miami Beach, then across through the Everglades and back up the West Coast. By the time they returned to Blandon, they had traveled over 3,000 miles. Congratulations, Clayt, on choosing August rather than September for your Florida trip. Perhaps Pete House or some others of our Florida members can tell us just what a poor companion Donna was!

Troop review before the Burgemeister, Eupen, Belgium, V-E Day.

     Major General William C. Baker, our former Chief of Staff, has just been transferred from a job as G-4, U. S. Army Pacific, to command the supply set-up in Europe.
     Larry Walden writes that he moved suddenly to California. His new address there is 5814 Prospero Drive, Glendora, California.
Forrest Hemming writes that he is still in Columbus, Ohio and working as a compositor for the Hess Stamp Company.
     Dick DeHeer writes that he has finally reached his goal. He drives a school bus, so he can tell the kids where to get off.
     Vance S. Jennings (106th Sig.) has completed the USAR Associated Advanced Artillery Officers Course at Fort Sill. He is still Assistant Professor of Music at the University of Wichita.
Bob De Saint Aubin (Cn 424) tells us that his third child (second son) arrived on June 25th. Congratulations, Bob!
Richard Davis (Hq Bn 422) also has a son who arrived on September 16, 1959.
     G. Kauffman (H 423) has sold his grocery and expects to go into the bar business soon. In the meantime he is doing a lot of fishing.
Lester Smyth (Div Arty) had a visit from John Warren, aide to General McMahon.
     Harry W. Butler, Jr. (Hq 1 Bn 424) writes that he is secretary, treasurer, and sales manager of his own corporation in Winchester, Virginia. He has also been a city councilman there for twelve years.
     L. Martin Jones (G 423) is an assistant professor of Business Administration at the University of Kansas (his fourteenth year on the faculty). He is married and has a son four years old.
Tom Riggs spent July moving from Ohio to Providence, Rhode Island


    where he is now vice-president of Textron. His work will involve considerable travelling all over the U. S. See the listing of all members for his new address.
Robert Estes (A 81 Engr) was elected sheriff of Tippah County, Mississippi last year to serve for four years.
     Raymond Creamer (Ser 589) writes that he is working for a living and enjoying the cultural and educational programs available in a University town.
     Loren Souers, who served in five different companies of the 106th (F, H, and 2 Bn Hq 424 and C and Bn Hq 81 Engr), is still practicing law at the same old stand. He finished a four-year term on the Ohio State Board of Education in January and is now a member of the State Bar Examining Board. He spent a vacation ( ?) with a group of Boy Scouts at the Jamboree in Colorado Springs.
     George Iwamoto (H 159, A 401 FA) who ran the Division Rest Center Post Exchange at Eupen, Belgium sends greetings and also some pictures which appear elsewhere in this issue. He is a sales representative in Hilo, Hawaii for Liggett & Myers.

106th Infantry Division Rest Center, Eupen, Belgium, May, 1945. George G. Iwamoto in foreground.

    Troop review of Btry. A, 401st Field Artillery, Eupen, Belgium, 7 May, 1945. A Battery ran the Rest Center under Lt. Col. Livesey.

     Austin L. Byrd, Jr. (A 589) is starting a new company to manufacture all types of gaskets, and is up to his ears in work.
     Ben Briles (G 423) writes that it has been a very dry year in Wyoming even in the irrigated areas. He has sold all but about 200 head of cattle, and may have to let them go since hay is hard to obtain.
Sam Cariano (DHQ) has completed his course at Fort Benjamin Harrison and is now at Fort Meade in the AG Section.
     John D. Beals (A 422) is back at work after two operations and dental work at the Veterans Hospital in the Spring. He is feeling much better.
     Wanold Olman (Ser 422) is still employed at the Honey Crust Bakery at Goshen, Indiana where he worked before entering service.
Leonard J. Butterbaugh (423) is an electrical contractor running his own company at Council Bluffs.
     Dr. Zack I. Lifchez and Dr. Hans Wachtel (331 Med) are practicing dentistry and medicine respectively at the same address in Chicago.
     Edwin Fifielski (106 Rcn) was reelected by waiver of constitutional prohibition as Commander, Department of Illinois AMVETS. He also participated in the dedication of the Memorial Wall and Carrillon to the


    officers and men entombed aboard the sunken hull of the USS Arizona at Pearl Harbor which was AMVET contribution to the USS Arizona memorial.
     Lou Fiegelman (DHQ) is in the scrap business in Scranton. He has been married since 1946 and now has a girl and two boys.
     Joseph Novotny (C 590) is working for the Johnstown Works of United States Steel. He sends along a picture of his son and himself which we are printing below.
     Duke Ward (81 Engr) is working at Fort MacPherson, Georgia as a civil service building maintenance superintendent. He is a major in the USAR and spent his "vacation" at New Orleans while the Savannah convention was going on.
     Paul Merz (Ser 422) is still making shoes and running a locker plant. He is living at Vevay, Indiana in the beautiful Ohio River Valley.
     Raymond Reed (Cn 423) is in the insurance business and has five children. He also asks if anyone can tell him what happened to Captain Burmeister (Ser 423) who was wounded and was carried into the bunkers of the Siegfried Line, and also the whereabouts of Barney O'Poole (Cn 423) who helped carry the Captain.
Herman Philipson (H 423) is now president of the National Data Processing Corporation at Dallas, Texas.
Pat O'Rourke has moved into a larger apartment in the Bronx (The Fordham Hills Apartments).
     Bill Johnson (K 424), who saw the attack on Pearl Harbor, and returned there to work for the Navy after his discharge, is now working for the Naval Weapons Plant in Washington as an Electronic Mechanic.
     Ernie Conklin (Ser 589) works as a brakeman on a passenger train from Marion, Ohio to Meadwick, Pennsylvania. One day while stopped in Sharon. Pennsylvania, he ran across an old buddy from Service Battery--Howard Brown. How about some of our western Pennsylvania members going after this prospect for membership?
     Jack Bryant (Hq 422) is now in sales work for Dow-Corning Corporation, covering the state of Michigan. During his travels, he has run into two former members of the 422 I & R Platoon, Presley Williams of Saginaw, Michigan and Lex Schoonover of Cleveland. Let's sign them 'up, Jack.
     Eddie Collier (H 424) is still running a restaurant in Memphis and working hard, although business is a little slow.
Harty Tissot (C 422) is still employed by Cincinnati Milling &,Grinding Machines as a shipping and receiving clerk.
     Anyone wishing to send a contribution to the Doctor G. Delsher Fridline Memorial may send it to: Mrs. G. Delsher Fridline, 217 Claremont St., Ashland, Ohio. She will send it to the V.F.W. Scholarship Fund in which Doc was very interested.


Dear Wayne:
     Congratulations on your first issue of the CUB. It was tremendous, and enjoyed reading every line of it. Keep this kind of a CUB up, and the 106th Association must grow.
     Following is information I have gathered from Greyhound Bus Travel Bureau and American Airlines for group travel from New York, Newark, Philadelphia, Baltimore, and Washington to Fort Worth.
     By Greyhound Charter Bus, either 39 passenger, pro-rated for 35 people or a 40 passenger Scenic Cruiser, prorated on 40 people. The bus would leave New York Sunday morning, July 23 with stops enroute at Newark, Philadelphia, Baltimore, and Washington to pick up passengers. We would arrive Fort Worth on Thursday, July 27 at approximately noon with stopovers each night at approximately 6 to 7 P. M. for overnight accommodations. Returning, the Charter Bus would leave Fort Worth Sunday, July 30 at noon and arrive New York City Thursday afternoon, August 3. The charter bus trip (round trip) including Hotels enroute both going to Fort Worth and returning to New York would run approximately $120 per person.
     By American Airlines from Washington to Fort Worth-Dallas via combination jet coach and first class service, cost approximately $140.00 per person round trip including tax, etc. An example of the schedule would be to leave Washington Thursday at 11:00 A. M. (EDT) and arrive Fort Worth-Dallas at 1:00 P.M. (CST). This flight is only available out of Washington. Another flight leaving New York at 10:15 A.M. (EDT) and arriving at Fort Worth 3:15 P.M. (CST) would only cost $133.55 per person round trip. This is a DC-6 coach flight. Lunch is served on either of the above flights after Washington. If enough people are interested in either of the above flights and would like to go in a group, we can possibly get the fare reduced a bit. Of course all tickets would have to be purchased at one time at one point. Individual return arrangements can be made, to allow anyone who wants to stay longer to do so. As a matter of fact, anyone can return whenever they please. They do not have to come back in a group.
     Wayne, if you will publish the above trips in the CUB, and have a consensus of opinion from members of the East Coast who would be interested in going sent to me, I will tabulate them and advise you as to the results so that they can be published in the next CUB, and also get some concrete arrangements made so we can all go to TEXAS.
     Of course, as you realize, this is for the East Coast members and those in the Midwest and farther would have to make their own similar arrangements. With either of the above flights, I would mention in the CUB, the space would have to be reserved. fairly early in advance to insure our traveling together. Can't you just imagine the ball we would have.
     I expect to contact John Loveless within the next week or so and drive down to Annapolis to see what we can arrange for '62 in Baltimore.
With best wishes from Eunice and myself,
Henry M. Broth

Dear sir:
Please send me one of your former organizational Insignias.
    My name is Ned Furnys, I am 17 years old, my dad is a sergeant in the U. S. Army, and I have just started military Crests and Patches.
I would appreciate it very much if you could help me with one of your used Insignias.
If there is any financial problem on your part, please inform me and I will be very happy to take care of it.
Your cooperation and trouble in


this matter will be greatly appreciated.
Ned Furnys,
501 Marquette Drive, Security, Colorado

Dear sir:
     My name is Jim Edwards, and I am ten years old. I collect army patches. I want a Golden Lion patch real bad. My daddy, who is at Fort McClellan, said that if I would write you, you could get me a 106th Division Patch. If you need some stamps to send it, I will send you some.
Your friend,
Jim Edwards,
419 East Ladigree St.,
Jacksonville, Alabama

Dear sir:
     I am endeavoring to-obtain a copy, photograph, or sketch of the 424th Infantry Regimental insignia. I would be indebted to you if you could refer me to the proper person or organization that could provide me with the information I am seeking.
Very truly yours,
George Call, (B 424)
201 Bloomfield Avenue, Iselin, New Jersey
     Editor's note: Can anyone give any help on these? Please send any information you may have direct to the above addresses.


(As of 1 October, 1960)
Max B. Allen, 9262 Paints Drive., Bellevue, Washington (A 423)
Jerry Anderson, 17 Eton Place, Glen Rock, New Jersey (M 423)
George Axelrod, 70 High St., Clinton, Massachusetts (331 Med Bn)
Maj. Gen. William C. Baker, Jr., Hq USARPAC, APO 958, San Francisco, California (DHQ)
John D. Beals, 217 East Davenport St., Iowa City, Iowa (A 422)
Richard H. Behr, 960 Burke Ave., Saint Paul 13, Minn. (Ser 423)
Roger W. Bell, Box 56, Hanover, Illinois (Hq 589)
Charles A. Bengel, Jr., 1436 Puritan Ave., Woodbury, N. J. (F 424)
Thomas Bickford, 3 Sunnyside Terrace, East Orange N. J. (DHQ)
T. Wayne Black, 306 Williston Avenue, Waterloo, Iowa (Hq 422)
Rev. Edward T. Boyle, 46 North Wolf Road, Northlake, Ill. (Hq 424)
Ben R. Briles, Arvada, Wyoming (G 423)
Joseph P. Brislin, 89 Hanover St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. (K 422)
Henry M. Broth, 2628 Rockwood Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. (I 422)
David C. Brumhagin, S-115 West-view Ave., Paramus, N. J. (81 Engr)
John Bryant, 14011 Nadine Ave., Oak Park 37, Michigan (Hq 422)
Arthur C. Buckley, 24 Atkins Ave., Lynn, Mass. (DHQ)
Fred W. Burnham, 1066 North Third St., Rochelle, Ill. (106 Band)
Harry W. Butler, Jr., Box 162, Winchester, Va. (Hq. 424)
Leonard J. Butterbough, 900 Franklin Ave., Council Bluffs, Ia. (423)
Austin L. Byrd, Jr., 502 Nottingham Road, Baltimore 29, Md. (A 589)
Lt. Col. S. P. Cariano, Fort Benjamin Harrison, Indianapolis 16, Indiana (DHQ)
John W. Can, Box 66, Greensboro, Georgia (Hq 422)
Thomas Catannio, 62 Seminole Avenue, Dumont, New Jersey


Rev. Paul W. Cavanaugh, 892 W. Boston Blvd., Detroit 2, Mich. (Hq 422)
Charles C. Cavender, 1402 Deborah Drive, Santa Ana, Calif. (423)
Christopher T. Clark, 518 South Main St., Niles, Ohio (Hq 423)
James I. Clark, Fennville 1, Mich. (590, 592)
Douglas S. Coffey, 41 Lowell Ave., West Orange, New Jersey (C 590)
Arthur N. Cohen, 801 West Park St., Temple, Texas
Edward Collier, 5278 Collingwood, Memphis, Tennessee (H 424)
Sherrod Collins, Jr., Box 133, Waycross, Georgia (Ser 423)
Ernest W. Conklin, 226 N. Phelps St., Youngstown, Ohio (Ser 589)
Michael E. Connelly, Medical Arts Bldg., 32 Jefferson Ave., Sharon, Pa. (589)
Robert M. Courtwright, 35 Walnut St„ Ashville, Ohio (DHQ)
Raymond J. Creamer, 10 Bartlett St., New Brunswick, N. J. (Ser 589)
Joe F. Cucarola, Rte. 2, Sterling, Colorado (B 422)
Rinard Davis, 4805 Vermont, Kansas City 33, Mo. (Hq 3 Bn 422)
Rev. J. B. Day, St. Cabrini's Church, 1020 N. Milton Ave., Springfield, Ill. (DHQ)
Joseph A. DeChiara, 205 Etna St., Brooklyn 8, New York
Richard DeHeer, 19 Hopkins St., Hillsdale, New Jersey (K 424)
Robert De Saint Aubin, 632 Gunderson, Oak Park, Ill. (Cn 424)
Ernest Dick, 2228 Tenth St., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio (H 424)
Arlan Dietrich, College Gardens, Kutztown, Pennsylvania
Martin M. Dolitsky, 37 Summit Avenue, Port Chester, New York
Joseph F. Dreier, 250 South River St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. (Div Arty)
Mahlon O. Earle, Jr., 23 Morgan Place, North Arlington, N. J. (D 424)
Robert B. Estes, Ripley, Miss. (A 81 Engr)
Harris T. Fant, 410 East River St., Anderson, S. C. (Hq 422)
Louis Fiegelman, 1520 Mulberry. St., Scranton, Pa. (DHQ)
Raymond H. Fields, 837 Whitehall, Knoxville 19, Tenn. (H 424)
Edwin P. Fifielski, 4758 Milwaukee Ave., Chicago 30, Ill. (106 Rcn)
John J. Fischer, Jr., 6504 Crest Ridge Circle, Cincinnati 13, Ohio (Ser 422)
H. A. Fleming, Jr., 99 Terrace Ave., Jersey City 7, N. J. (A 590)
W. R. Fletcher, 845 North Summer Ave., Scranton 4, Pa. (L 422)
William K. Fowler, 2623 Southern Ave. S.E., Apt. B-3, Washington 20, D. C. (DHQ)
D. B. Frampton, Jr., 170 N. Roosevelt Ave., Bexley, Columbus 9, Ohio (Cn 422)
Florian R. Frank, Avoca, Wisconsin (591)
J. L. Frankel, 777 Foster Avenue, Brooklyn 30, N. Y. (Hq 3 Bn 423)
William A. French, 202-35 Lesure, Detroit 21, Mich. (D 424) •
Mrs. Gaylord D. Fridline, 217111 Claremont St., Ashland, Ohio
John M. Gillespie, 19807 Murray Hill, Detroit 35, Mich. (C 422)
R. A. Gilmartin, 3320 Cortelyon Road, Brooklyn 3, N. Y. (H 424)
David J. Gish, 23673 West Grove St., South Bend 28, Ind. (Hq 589)
Bruce F. Glen, 10 Ferry Road, Morrisville, Pa. (DHQ)
Larry Gubow, 20100 Braile, Detroit 19, Michigan (Ser 423)
Charles E. Hackler, 4409 Alice Dr., Memphis, Tenn. (L 424)
Ben J. Hagman, 128 Dallas Ave., Weatherford, Texas (Div Arty)
William M. Hale, 9914 Crestwick Drive, Saint Louis County 28, Mo.
H. M. (Jim) Hatch, 5609 Fifteenth Ave. South., Minneapolis, Minnesota (DHQ, 422)
    Byron P. Heath, 2729 Montezuma Ave., Alhambra, Calif. (106 HP) Forrest W. Hemming, 977 Loretta Ave., Columbus 11, Ohio (806 Ord)
Bernard Herbert, 483 S. Rochester. Ave., Indianapolis 41, Ind. (106 QM)


Pete House, 5662 Clifton Road, Jacksonville 11, Florida (A 590)
Travis Hudson, Route 4, Box 24, Jasper, Alabama
George G. Iwamoto, 1679 Kilauea Ave., Hilo, Hawaii (DHQ)
Vance S. Jennings, 2308 North Lorraine, Wichita 14, Kansas (106 Sig)
Robert D. Jessee, 2186 Fourteenth Ave., San Francisco 16, Cal. (M 424)
Roger M. Jewett, 1213 Donald St., Royal Oak, Mich. (DHQ)
Maj. Gen. Alan W. Jones, 3532 Quebec St., N. W., Washington 16, D. C. (DHQ)
L. Martin Jones, 1917 Oxford Road, Lawrence, Kansas (G 423)
William T. Jones, 1136 Fairview Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. (DHQ)
John K. Kahler, 95 Sandpiper Rd., Feasterville, Pennsylvania
Ben Kaplan, 1326 Reynolds St., Augusta, Georgia (Hq 422)
G. Kaufman, 13201/2 Broadway, Springfield, Ohio (II 423)
Edmond D. Kelly, Orchard Hill, R. D. 3, Middleton, N. Y. (D 423)
Robert E. Kelly, 846 Lakepointe, Grosse Pointe 30, Mich. (Ser 423)
Francis T. Kenney, 55 Eastern Ave., Ossining, N. Y. (Hq 3, Bn 422)
D. Kersteiner, 645 Emerson Ave., Hamilton, Ohio (Hq 424)
Joseph A. Kersten, 162 Duerstein St., Buffalo 10, N. Y. (G 423)
Irving W. Kessler, 31 Larkspur Rd., Levittown, Pa. (106 Sig)
James R. Klett, 1054 Commercial Road, Lebanon, Pa. (DHQ)
Leonard Koplin, 909 Melrose Ave., Melrose Park 26, Pa. (DHQ)
Joseph Krafchik, 349 Livingston Avenue, New Brunswick, New Jersey (331 Med)
Ted Lada, 1044 Liberty, Lincoln Park, Michigan (L 424)
Reuben E. Lebeaux, 274 Walnut St., Shrewsbury, Mass. (F 424)
Norman L. Lee, 1229 W. Eleventh St., Anderson, Ind. (H 424)
Vernon Lee, 145 Riverside Northeast, Saint Cloud, Minn. (C 591)
Samuel Leibowitz, -645 E.-Fifth St., Brooklyn 18, N. Y. (Hq 424)
Louis S. LeTellier, Jr., 7019 Altama Road, Jacksonville 11, Fla. (81 Engr)
Arthur E. Loos, 128 Highland Ave., Broad Brook, Conn. (I 422)
Oliver O. Lothrop, Jr., 408 Terrace Way, Towson 4, Maryland (B 423)
John T. Loveless, Jr., 2549 Pickwick Road, Dickeyville, Baltimore 7, Maryland (Hq 422)
Allen W. Lowith, 1062 South Mansfield, Los Angeles 19, Calif. (Cn 423)
Edward L. Luzzie, 1518 West Garfield Blvd., Chicago 9, Ill. (590)
William T. Manahan, Blue Ridge Summit, Pennsylvania (806 Ord)
Gilbert Marcus, 7007 Creigier Ave., Chicago 49, Illinois (Ser 423)
Col. J. C. Matthews, Jr., 4706 Western Blvd., Raleigh, N. C. (Hq 422)
Brig. Gen. Leo T. McMahon, North Union St., Middletown, Pennsylvania (Div Arty)
Stanley Melowic, 21 Oak Grove Avenue, Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey (A 424)
O. Paul Merz, Jackson St., Vevay, Indiana (Ser 422)
John A. Middleton III, 17 Kensington Road, Madison, N. J. (106 Sig)
Lieut. Col. J. J. Miller, 4615-A So. 36th St., Arlington 6, Va. (DHQ)
Rev. Ronald A. Mosley, 37 Hancock St., Bar Harbor, Me. (Div Arty, 424)
W. Lyle Mowlds, 896 South State St., Dover, Delaware (DHQ)
John B. Nash, 247 Van Dozer St., Staten Island 4, N. Y. (806 Ord)
J. S. Negyesi, Hunting Ridge Road, Stamford, Connecticut (K 424)
Irwin Neigus, 499 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn 26, N. Y. (331 Med)
R. W. Nethers, 31 Island Drive, Poland, Ohio (AT 423)
Alfred S. Nusbaum, 2343 Seventy-second St., Apt. 4, New York 21, N. Y. (Hq 423)
Wanold Olman, 502 North Seventh St., Goshen, Indiana (Ser 422)
Patrick J. O'Rourke, 2440 Sedgwick Ave., Apt. 7-B, New York 68, N. Y. (K 424)


Clifford E. Perras, Blue Front Hotel, Nadeau, Mich. (H 424)
Herman L. Philipson, Jr., 10614 Royal Springs Drive, Dallas 29, Texas (H 423)
Robert W. Pierce, 464 Federal St. Northwest, Warren, Ohio (81 Engr)
Waldo B. Pierce, 530 East Street, New Britain, Connecticut (F 422)
Edward C. Plenge, 486 South Prospect Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. (Hq 589)
Edwin A. Prewett, P. O. Box 578, Brentwood, California (B 424)
David Price, 3 North Lane, Loudonville 11, New York (331 Med)
Clayton F. Rarick, Box 25, Blandon, Pennsylvania (L 424)
Dean T. Redmond, 116 Kelly St., Statesville, North Carolina (Hq 422)
Raymond J. Reed, 629 River Road, New Milford, New Jersey (Cn 423)
Thomas H. Riggs, Jr„ 44 Orchard Ave., Providence 6, R. I. (81 Engr)
Robert C. Ringer, 205 West Weisheimer Road, Columbus 14, Ohio (Ser 591)
William Rosenkoetter, 15647 Hanover St., Allen Park, Mich. (Hq 424)
Louis P. Rossi, 1208 Fiftieth St., North Bergen, N. J. (H 424)
Nathan M. Roth, 152 W. Forty-second St., New York 36, N. Y. (B 592)
Marvin H. Rusch, 4121 North 99th St., Wauwatosa, Wisc. (DHQ)
Cleo F. Russ, 2322 12th St., Moline, Illinois (589)
Robert E. Rutt, 14447 Young Ave., Detroit 5, Mich. (Hq 422)
J. Glenn Schnizlein, 1460 N. Webster St., Naperville, Ill. (F 423)
Earl A. Scott, 6414 Monument Avenue, Richmond 26, Va. (589)
Robert L. Scranton, 9441 Lee Road, Brighton, Mich. (K 424)
J. J. Searcy, Jr., 153 North Hanley Road, Clayton 5, Missouri
Fred A. Sebastinelli, 184 Avila St., San Francisco 23, Calif. (DHQ)
John F. Shalhoub, 31374 Hathaway, Livonia, Mich. (G 424)
Paul S. Singletary, 121 N. Acline Ave., Lake City, South Carolina
Joseph J. Siska, 10639 Hoxie Ave., Chicago 17, Illinois (Hq 2, Bn 424) it
Lester S. Smyth, 505 Chadwick Rd„ Timonium, Maryland (Div Arty)
Emil Solecki, Box 240, R. D. No. 1, Sparta, New Jersey (Ser 592)
Loren E. Souers, Jr., 1200 Harter Bank Bldg., Canton, O. (424 81 Engr)
Norman S. Spayd, 1518 Schuylkill Ave., Reading, Pa. (C, H 423)
G. W. Stephens, 3210 Keaton Ave., Tyler, Texas (H 424)
Robert P. Stout, 248 Monterey Ave., Pelham, New York (DHQ)
Charles J. Swider, 118 South 17th St., Pittsburgh 3, Pa. (DHQ)
Lee B. Taylor, Box 629, Anderson, South Carolina
Harrison C. Tissot, 6724 Merwin Ave., Cincinnati 27, Ohio (C 422)
Ryan Tomlinson, Lake City, South Carolina (Hq 423)
Arthur J. Tribout, 1447 North 42nd St., East St. Louis, Illinois (G 424)
Russell H. Villwock, 3831 N. Lakewood, Chicago 13, Illinois
Hans Wachtel, 7926 South Chappel Chicago 17, Illinois (DHQ, 331 Med)
Andrew B. Wallace, 111 Soldiers & Sailors Home; Quincy, Illinois
Nathan D. Ward, 2570 Woodhill Circle, East Point, Georgia (81 Engr)
Clarence E. Warren, 111 Goodrich St., Kewanee, Illinois (A 81 Engr)
Howard Watt, 100 Roosevelt Ave., Ridgefield Park, N. J. (Hq 2 Bn 422, Hq 3 Bn 424)
James E. Wells, Hepzibah, Georgia (81 Engr)
Lawrence H. Westphal, Box 72, Wycoff, Minnesota (Div Arty)
Donald J. Woodburn, 970 Thomas Ave., Saint Paul 4, Minn. (K 423)
Gordon B. Zicker, 18 Montvale Avenue, Montvale, N. J. (Hq 423)



Index for: Vol. 17, No. 2, Oct., 1960

Index for This Document

106th Div., 9, 12, 13, 21
106th Inf. Div., 13, 17
29th Inf. Div., 11
331st Med.BN, 21
422nd Inf., 11
423rd Inf., 5
424th Inf, 11, 21
424th Inf. Regt., 11, 21
79th Div., 11
806th Ord. Co., 23, 25
81st Engr., 7
81st Engr. BN, 7
Allen, Max B., 21
Anderson, Jerry, 21
Ardennes, 11, 13
Axelrod, George, 21
Baker, Maj. Gen. William C., 15, 21
Baker, William C., 14
Battle Of The Bulge, 9
Beals, John D., 14, 17, 21
Behr, Richard H., 21
Belgium, 1, 3, 9, 15, 17
Bell, Roger W., 21
Belzer, Col., 7
Belzer, Meyer S., 7
Bengel, Charles A., 21
Berlin, 9
Bickford, Thomas, 13, 21
Bickford, Tom, 4, 7, 13
Black, T. Wayne, 15, 21
Black, Wayne, 1
Boyle, Edward, 14
Boyle, Rev. Edward T., 21
Briles, Ben, 17
Briles, Ben R., 14, 21
Brislin, Joseph P., 21
Broth, Henry, 5
Broth, Henry M., 7, 19, 21
Brown, Howard, 18
Brumhagin, David C., 21
Brunswick, 23, 25
Bryant, Jack, 18
Bryant, John, 21
Buckley, Arthur C., 22
Burmeister, Capt., 18
Burnham, Fred W., 22
Butler, Harry W., 15, 22
Butterbaugh, Leonard J., 17
Butterbough, Leonard J., 22
Byrd, Austin L., 17, 22
Byrd, Austin L., Jr., 17, 22
Call, George, 21
Can, John W., 22
Caplan, Bernard & Yetta, 3
Cariano, Lt. Col. S. P., 22
Cariano, Sam, 17
Catannio, Thomas, 22
Cavanaugh, Paul W., 23
Cavender, Charles C., 23
Clark, Christopher T., 23
Clark, James I., 13, 23
Coffey, Doug, 1
Coffey, Douglas S., 3, 5, 9, 23
Cohen, Arthur N., 23
Collier, Eddie, 18
Collier, Edward, 23
Collins, Sherrod, 23
Conklin, Ernest W., 23
Conklin, Ernie, 18
Connelly, Michael E., 23
Courtwright, Robert M., 23
Cramer, Raymond, 15
Creamer, Raymond, 17
Creamer, Raymond J., 23
Cucarola, Joe F., 23
Daniel, John W., 5
Daniel, Mrs. John W., 5
Davis, Richard, 15
Davis, Rinard, 23
Day, John B., 11
Day, Rev. J. B., 23
De Giovanni, Sgt., 7
de St. Aubin, Bob, 15
de St. Aubin, Robert, 23
DeChiara, Joseph A., 13, 23
DeHeer, Dick, 5, 15
DeHeer, Richard, 1, 13, 15, 23
Dick, Ernest, 23
Dietrich, Arlan, 14, 23
Div. Artillery, 11
Div. Arty, 15, 23, 25, 27
Div. Chaplain, 11
Div. HQ, 7, 13
Dolitsky, Martin M., 23
Dorosky, Thomas & Alice, 3
Dorosky, Tom, 3
Dover, 25
Dowgin, Thomas F., 5
Dreier, Joseph F., 13, 23
Dunbar, Lt. Col. Alan, 11
Earle, Mahlon O., 23
Edwards, Jim, 21
Estes, Robert, 14, 17
Estes, Robert B., 23
Eupen, 15, 17
Eupen, Belgium, 15, 17
Eyler, John J. & Louise, 3
Fant, Harris T., 14, 23
Fiegelman, Lou, 18
Fiegelman, Louis, 23
Fields, Raymond H., 23
Fifielski, Edwin, 13, 17
Fifielski, Edwin P., 23
Fischer, John J., 23
Fleming, H. A., 23
Fletcher, W. R., 23
Fort Benjamin Harrison, 17, 22
Foster, Cedric, 11
Fowler, William K., 23
Fox, Thomas R. & Mary, 3
Frampton, D. B., 14, 23
Frampton, D. B., Jr, 23
Frampton, D. B., Jr., 23
Frank, Florian R., 23
Frankel, J. L., 23
Frankel, Jerry L., 5
French, William A., 23
Fridline, G. Delsher, 18
Fridline, Mrs. G. Delsher, 18
Fridline, Mrs. Gaylord D., 23
Furnys, Ned, 19, 21
Germany, 9
Gillespie, John M., 23
Gilmartin, R. A., 23
Gish, David J., 23
Glen, Bruce F., 14, 23
Gubow, Larry, 23
Hackler, Charles E., 23
Hagman, Ben, 1
Hagman, Ben J., 23
Hagman, Juanita, 14
Hale, William M., 23
Hanover, 21, 27
Hatch, H. M. (Jim), 1, 15, 23
Hatch, Jim, 1
Heath, Byron P., 23
Hemming, Forrest, 15
Hemming, Forrest W., 23
Herbert, Bernard, 23
House, Pete, 15, 25
Hudson, Travis, 25
Iwamoto, George, 17
Iwamoto, George G., 17, 25
Jennings, Vance S., 15, 25
Jessee, Robert D., 25
Jewett, Roger M., 25
Johnson, Bill, 18
Jones, Alan W., 15
Jones, Gen. Alan, 13
Jones, L. Martin, 16, 25
Jones, Maj. Gen. Alan W., 25
Jones, William T., 25
Kahler, John K., 25
Kaplan, Ben, 25
Kauffman, G., 15
Kaufman, G., 25
Kelly, Edmond D., 25
Kelly, Robert, 1
Kelly, Robert E., 25
Kenney, Francis T., 25
Kersteiner, D., 25
Kersten, Joseph A., 25
Kessler, Irving W., 25
Ketterer, Mrs. John, 11
Killmer, Lt. Col. Paul, 7
Klett, James R., 25
Koplin, Leonard, 25
Krafchik, Joseph, 25
Lada, Ted, 25
Lapham, Charles & Betty, 3
Lebeaux, Reuben E., 25
Lee, Norman, 15
Lee, Norman L., 25
Lee, Vernon, 25
LeHarve, 7
Leibowitz, Samuel, 15, 25
Letellier, Louis L., 7
LeTellier, Louis S., 25
Lifchez, Zack I., 17
Livesey, Col., 1
Livesey, Lt. Col., 17
Loos, Arthur E., 25
Lorraine, 25
Lothrop, Oliver A., 13
Lothrop, Oliver O., 25
Loveless, John, 1, 5, 14, 19
Loveless, John T., 13, 25
Loveless, John T., Jr, 13, 25
Loveless, John T., Jr., 13, 25
Lowith, Allen, 14
Lowith, Allen W., 25
Luxembourg, 9
Luzzie, Edward L., 25
Malesky, James V. & Violet, 3
Maloney, Frank & Therese, 3
Manahan, William T., 13, 25
Marcus, Gilbert, 25
Matthews, Col. J. C., 25
McMahon, Brig. Gen. Leo T., 13, 25
McMahon, Gen., 15
McMahon, Leo T. & Wilda, 3
McMahon, Mrs., 11
Melovic, Stanley, 14
Melowic, Stanley, 25
Memorials, 5, 7
Merz, O. Paul, 25
Merz, Paul, 18
Meyns, Harold H., 3
Middleton, Jack, 14
Middleton, John A., 25
Miller, Lt. Col. J. J., 25
Mosley, Ronald A., 25
Mowlds, W. Lyle, 14, 25
Nash, John B., 25
Negyesi, J. S., 14, 25
Neigus, Irwin, 25
Nethers, R. W., 25
Novotny, Joseph, 18
Nusbaum, Alfred S., 25
Olman, Wanold, 17, 25
O'Poole, Barney, 18
O'Rourke, Kathy, 4
O'Rourke, Pat, 18
O'Rourke, Patrick, 13
O'Rourke, Patrick J., 25
O'Rourke, Patty, 4
Oxford, 25
Pearl Harbor, 18
Perras, Clifford E., 27
Philipson, Herman, 18
Philipson, Herman L., 27
Pierce, Robert W., 27
Pierce, Waldo B., 27
Plenge, Edward C., 27
Poland, 25
Prewett, Edwin A., 27
Price, Dave, 1
Price, David, 27
Prisoner Of War, 5
Rarick, Clayton, 14, 15
Rarick, Clayton F., 27
Redmond, Dean, 14
Redmond, Dean T., 27
Reed, Raymond, 18
Reed, Raymond J., 27
Reid, Col. A. D., 11
Richards, Charles, 15
Riggs, Thomas H., 27
Riggs, Tom, 16
Ringer, Robert C., 27
Rosenkoetter, William, 27
Rossi, Linda, 3
Rossi, Louis P., 27
Roth, Nathan M., 27
Rouen, 7
Runyon, Earl E. & Mary, 3
Rusch, Marvin H., 27
Russ, Cleo F., 27
Russia, 9
Rutt, Robert E., 13, 27
Scalissi, John, 15
Schnizlein, J. Glenn, 27
Schoonover, Lex, 18
Scott, Earl A., 27
Scranton, Robert L., 27
Searcy, J. J., 27
Sebastinelli, Fred A., 27
Seine, 7
Seine River, 7
Shalhoub, John F., 27
Siegfried Line, 18
Singletary, Paul S., 27
Siska, Joseph J., 27
Smith, Myron D. & June, 3
Smyth, Lester, 15
Smyth, Lester S., 27
Smythe, Col. & Mrs. Lester, 11
Solecki, Emil, 3, 14, 27
Solecki, Emil & Ethel, 3
Souers, Loren, 14, 17
Souers, Loren E., 27
Spayd, Norman S., 27
Sprenkle, Mrs. E. W., 5
Sprenkle, Pfc. Robert Louis, 5
St. Vith, 1, 3, 9
Stalag IV-B, 7
Stephens, G. W., 27
Stout, Robert P., 13, 27
Stuart, James, 15
Swider, Charles J., 27
Taylor, Lee B., 27
Tissot, Harrison C., 27
Tokyo, 11
Tomlinson, Ryan, 27
Trail, Reed R. & Adrienne, 3
Tribout, Arthur J., 14, 27
Villwock, Russell H., 27
Wachtel, Dr. Hans, 17
Wachtel, Hans, 27
Walden, Larry, 15
Wallace, Andrew B., 27
Walsh, Charles & Daisy, 3
Walsh, Mrs., 3
Ward, Duke, 18
Ward, Nathan D., 13, 27
Warren, Clarence E., 27
Warren, John, 11, 15
Watt, Howard, 27
Welker, Elwood, 13
Wells, James E., 27
Westphal, Lawrence H., 27
Weymouth, 7
Weymouth, England, 7
Williams, Presley, 18
Wilson, Earl, 12
Woodburn, Donald J., 27
Wright, Robert, 14
Zicker, Gordon B., 27