146 Sig Circuit Cover

The Signal Circuit

A History of the
146th Armored Signal Company 
in WW II


[Web editor's note: This document was originally published in 1945 as a small, softbound booklet. I have tried to stay true to the book's original format as much as possible, while making some minor changes for web presentation. All content, except for these web editor notes, is as originally published. BF 11/26/99]


to the memories of
Battle star Harry Frost   Matthews, Indiana
Battle star Willard Duhame Champion, Michigan
Battle star Robert M Lee  Wichita Falls, Texas
Battle star Harold K Combs Jeffersontown, Kentucky
Battle star J C Bonds  Corinth, Mississippi 


 Gen Grow
 Maj. Gen. Robert W. Grow

Between the covers of this little booklet is portrayed the life of the 146th Armored Signal Company. Though it covers activities from the time we were activated until V E Day, it is impossible to cover all personal sacrifices and events resultant from outstanding and unselfish devotion to duty.

From the swamps of Louisiana, thru the desert of California, to the hospitality of Chipping Campden, deep in the lush countryside of jolly ole England, we have learned to work together as a single team supplying and coordinating vital communications that are the nerves of a rapidly moving armored division.

As a result of our hard work and success, Uncle Sam has seen fit to award our company the Plaque for Meritorious Service with a silver star for additional outstanding services. This is symbolized by the wearing of a gold wreath on the right sleeve.

We are proud of our unit of the great 6th Armored Division. And we are justly proud to have been so fortunate as having Major General Robert W. Grow for our Division Commander. Through General Grow's untiring efforts and loyalty
to his men, the 6th Armored established a most impressive record of its combat experiences. His splendid leadership has always been a thrilling incentive for each and every one of us to give our all towards giving his great division only the
best in communications.

In conclusion, we would like to remind you of our full realization of the loss of our comrades who made the supreme sacrifice while fulfilling their obligations to their country. It is to them that we dedicate this humble token of sincere appreciation.

Apolda, Germany
1 July 1945

-- 1st Lt. Wm. S. Parkerson


Our Division Signal Officer

 Lt Given  My appreciation for  the men of the Signal Company is deep. It seems years ago that we started together at Fort Knox, yet in a relatively short time the men of this small organization have created a reputation second to none in the theater. Since this will always follow me wherever I go, it shall be kept alive! Good luck in all your ventures! 

-- Lt. Col. William J. Given



Our Company Commander

There is not the slightest doubt in my mind but that we have the best Signal company in the United States Army. The superior performance and record of this unit was made possible not only by the outstanding junior officers and non-commissioned officers we have, but by each and every member of the company. The resourcefullness, ingenuity and "will to win" of each individual is the reason for outstanding record. May I take this opportunity to convey to you the pride, pleasure and great satisfaction it has been to me to live and work with you under all conditions. Good luck to you, always. 

-- Capt. Thomas E. Fisher 

Capt Fisher 





Out of the original cadre, only these "ole men" remained with the company the end of the war. Left to right, first row, Major Tyler Dixon, Lt. Col, William Given. Second row, T/Sgt. Ed. Reed, S/Sgt. Fred Kostoch, Tec 5 Pat Marbello, Tec 4 Nick Corriere. Third row, M/Sgt. Joe DePaul, S/Sgt. Floyd Snider, S/Sgt. Ed. Killfoile, S/Sgt. Mario Palanca, Tec 4 Stuart Tuma. Tec 4 Charles Hughes and Tec 5 Sill Gouldin were absent when picture was made.

The 146th Armored Signal Company was born on February 15, 1942, when its maternal superior, the mighty 6th Armored Division, was activated on the muddy grounds of Fort Knox, Kentucky. Of its original cadre of thirty officers and men, only thirteen remained on V E Day 1945.

After moving to the 6th Armored's home station, Camp Chaffee, Arkansas, the Signal Company's ranks were soon swelled by the arrival of some two hundred men from reception centers. During the next four months of basic training, the various sections began to take shape and technical training in all branches of communication flourished. The chief extra-curricular activity was "Here comes Gegax -- Under the barracks!"

Recreational balance for the rigid training was supplemented by the wonderful treatment the 6th Armored soldiers received from the citizens of Fort Smith. Their hospitality was sincere and unending. The Division will always hold a warm spot in its heart for "little ole" Fort Smith.

Field Work:

When the Division participated in Louisiana Maneuvers, the 146th was given an opportunity to demonstrate its communication efficiency in the field. At that time, the company was really "roughing it" -- not to mention the fact that Mess
Sgt. Ed Killfoile dished out ham, expertly camouflaged in every conceivable form, for thirty consecutive days. It was during these maneuvers, in early September, 1942, that 2d Lts. Fisher and VandenBrink reported to the Signal Co. for duty, fresh out of Fort Monmouth and full of pep, vim and vigor. Today Capt. Fisher commands the company and 1st Lt. VandenBrink is its Wire Officer.

Shortly after returning to Camp Chaffee from that rugged field life in Louisiana, the 6th Armored Division bundled up and entrained for Desert Training Center, California. Camped near the thriving metropolis of Rice, the Signal Co. embarked upon a five-month training period that was classified as excellent. There were more Division field problems in which radio, wire and messenger communication were all utilized. The veterans of the company will recall the week-end recreational convoys to Los Angeles, the cold outdoor showers, the sandstorm on Christmas Day and the crafty game of hiding the bottles from Lt. Terry.

Camp Cooke:

In March, 1943, the Division again packed and took a short jaunt northward to Camp Cooke, Lompoc, California. The next ten months were spent in garrison on the wind-swept hills and plains of Camp Cooke. Space here was very limited for Division maneuvers, so unit training was specialized, especially in developing the efficiency of the smaller team or crew. Under Lt. Col. William J. Given, the Division Signal Officer, and Capt. (now Major) Tyler F. Dixon, then company commander, the 146th developed its own communication exercises in an effort to give the Division Commander, Major General Robert W. Grow, a constant guarantee that the 6th Armored Division could always be assured of a smoothly operating flow of communications within the command. And, it was at Camp Cooke that 1st Sgt. William A. Gallagher was hospitalized, and Company Clerk Charles L. Green assumed topkick duties.


John Kosiba, Chuck Hughes, and Lam Ung -- more good chow

Comes POE:

At Camp Shanks, New York, in early February, 1944, i.he entire Division (less a small advance detachment) received a complete and thorough physical examination, despite the disappointment that was felt by all when the "spoon" was cast aside. Soon, the men of the Signal Co. were aboard the S S Barnett, bound for the big show.

Merrie Ole England:

About two weeks later, the 146th was billeted in a variety of buildings,  houses and cottages in Chipping Campden and Broad Campden, Glos., England, some forty miles south of Birmingham. Once again, the officers and men were welcomed with open arms and a warm hospitality that was greatly appreciated. The people of Campden were unusually kind to the Signal Co. and quite a few delicate romances blossomed forth into full bloom. In no time the English lassies became efficient jitterbugs and the soldiers soon found themselves on a "mild and bitters" par with their hosts. Nor did it take long to become accustomed to driving on the left side of the road, eating fish and chips and sweating out the passes to London.

With the Division spread over an area of more than thirty miles in diameter, the Signal Co. had its hands full maintaining communication between units and Division Headquarters. Messengers did an unusually heavy amount of driving and the Wire Section operated switchboards and laid many miles of wire. During the five months spent in England, the Radio Platoon was obliged to discard its entire radio procedure and adapt the single call-sign procedure. The difficulty was increased due to the fact that the Division was under radio silence and the new link procedure had to be studied on table nets.

Anthony Cappuccino demonstrates his skill.

In England, the high-power radio sets were taken out of their "doghouses" and mounted in half tracks, assuring greater mobility and added protection. Message Center personnel raised the roofs on their trailers, lined the walls with plywood and blankets, and mounted their code machines on document safes, firmly anchored to the floors. The Wire Section mounted a large switchboard and a teletype machine in each of their two half-tracks, designed for use at forward and rear echelon of Division Headquarters.

While in England, both the Signal Supply Section and the Radio Maintenance Section were taxed to capacity in carrying on their normal functions. Under 1st Lt. Patrick Tierno and Tech. Sgt. Jerry Nolan (both of whom were later hospitalized and evacuated to the States) the Signal Supply crew was constantly making long trips to pick up supplies at depots scattered all over England.

Clarence Collier and Joe Besser doctoring up a bouncy peep.

At the same time, the Radio Maintenance crew was hard pushed to get new radios installed in tanks, tracks, armored cars, etc. Handicapped by lack of spare parts and sufficient tools, the repair boys were always on the spot and were obliged to use parts salvaged from wrecked equipment, etc.


After a few variety-filled days at the marshalling area in Southern England, the Signal Co. crossed the English Channel, setting foot on the shores of Normandy at three o'clock in the morning of July 19, 1944. (A listing of the towns and villages in which the Signal Co. set up command posts appears in another section of this booklet.)


With the Division Command Post in column and on the move every day, the Signal Co. resorted to radio and messenger communication during the ten-day 250-mile drive thru the Brittany Peninsula to the outskirts of Brest. Radio channels were crowded and interference was great, but at no time was Division Headquarters out of contact with its subordinate units.

Messenger runs were long and dangerous, as mopping up was stol in process. In this campaign, one Signal Co. man was killed, three captured and ten wounded.

Sammy Lamanna unloads signal supplies.  Heavy, Sam?


Leaving one combat command at Brest, the Division then moved to the vicinity of Lorient to contain the enemy in that port city.

Almost immediately, a second combat command was sent 350 miles eastward to operate under another Corps at Lorris. Thus, with three widely-separated combat commands, communication became complexed. At Vendome, half-way between Lorient and Lorris, a radio relay station was set up. Here, also, messengers exchanged traffic before making the long runs back to their command posts. Wire was not possible with such greatly-scattered commands. It was in the Lorris sector that General Read's Combat Command B met elements of the Seventh U S Army.


The Division then moved into position about fifteen miles northwest of Nancy, in Gremecey Forest. Here messenger and wire communication was hindered by the rain and mud, which were daily visitors. Moving armor and artillery pieces thru the mud played havoc with the Signal Co. wire lines. But, somehow and despite the rain, they were always constantly repaired. Following this, the Division C P moved into a chateau near Nancy and units were given holding or patroling missions. Messenger runs were short and the wire network between Division and units was excellent. Radio was given a well-deserved rest herc. Vehicles were serviced, supplies were built up and winter was just around the corner.

Frank Williams and Art Nichols --radio repairmen on the job.

The Saar:

In early November, the Division started on its drive to the Saar. During this campaign of hard fighting, the Division often operated with a split command post, necessitating additional wire, radio and messenger communications. It was now cold and command posts were established in buildings, homes, barns or whatever could be found with a roof and walls. This campaign ended on Christmas Eve when the Division, on the German border, was sent North to. the Bastogne area, to help reduce the threatening Ardennes Bulge.

The Ardennes:

In the January and February (1945) Ardennes campaign that followed, all types of communication were excellent. Due to the well-defined front lines, slow advances and short lines of communication, wire was very much in use. During this same period, both radio and messengers were constantly active. Radio repair and signal supply were on the job keeping units supplied and well serviced.

Division Headquarters crossed the Our River into Germany on February 26, 1945, and continued to advance to the Prum River. At this time, the 6th Armored was "loaned" to General Patch for the Seventh Army's drive to the Rhine. This necessitated moving the entire Division some 150 miles southward to the Seventh Army zone. When the 6th went into action again, it was able to drive nearly 100 miles to the Rhine in forty-eight hours.

The Rhine:

After crossing the Rhine River on March 25 and reverting to Third Army control, the 6th Armored Div (Hq) moved fourteen times during the next three weeks, terminating in a bridgehead across the Mulde River in the Mittweda area. In this campaign radio communication was at its peak. Traffic with Corps was so heavy that two stations were required for the Corps-to-Division link. The Division C P was in Rochlitz when Germany tossed in the towel.


During its nine and one-half months of combat operations, the 146th Armored Signal Co. suffered twenty-six casualties. Of these, three were killed, three captured and twenty wounded (four of whom were lost to the company).

Unsung Heroes:

While the Radio, Wire and Message Center Sections were furnishing the Division Commander and his staff with excellent channels of communications at all times, other sections of the Signal Co. were always on the job, although their achievements are less publicized. The Mess Section fed some 300 men three times a day throughout those nine and one half months of combat.

Carl Phillips receives dots and dashes

The Division Signal Officer's Section was swamped with clerical work during the entire campaign. The Signal Supply and Radio Maintenance Sections were of material assistance to the Division in rendering outstanding services to all of its twenty-two units plus many attached units. The Company Headquarters and Motor Maintenance Section experienced little rest during the campaigns, as their services were always desired, even when some of the larger sections were enjoying well-earned reliefs.

In Conclusion:

The history of the 6th Armored Division has been the history of the 146th Armored Signal Company. Throughout its training period and combat operations, the Division has always enjoyed an excellent brand of communications.


Four-Man Crew On Duty -- -- Willard Dean, Thomas Repsher, Jay Snyder
and William Bowar

Technical,  supply and administrative problems have been numerous and complex, but the officers and men of the Signal Co. have never failed in their role of specialized soldiers. Thanks to outstanding leadership and individual ingenuity, the 146th has always been able to deliver the goods; an accomplishment of which we are justly proud.

In these, our closing days together, we find ourselves looking back to the good ole days when the Division was a babe in arms. We seem to recall to mind the names and personal traits of the many officers and men who have long since left the organization. And yes, we are wondering what they are doing and sincerely wishing that they could be with us today. Soldiers have come and gone since the birth of the Signal Co. three and one-half years ago. And now, in the last chapter, each and every one of us is proud to say that the outfit .has fared well, that his buddies were real soldiers and that the 146th Armored Signal Co. will always merit a warm spot in his heart.


We feel sure that the relatives and friends of our five comrades who made the supreme sacrifice are as proud of the 146th as we are. In reminiscing, we find sincere pride and pleasure to say that we soldiered with such gallant men. To their people, we say "yours was a real soldier, a loyal soldier, a memory that we cherish."

-- Tech. Sgt. Edward F. Reed.



Here they are!

Behold the officers of the 146th Armored Signal Co! Very military- looking crowd, aren't we? First we have Lt. Col. William J. Given, West Point 1933, now the 6th Armored's Division Signal Officer. Next, is Major Tyler F. Dixon, Assistant DSO, and before that, long-time company commander. Both served in the Philippines before the war, as did Mr. Willard.

Division Signal Officer's Section

This brings us to Capt. Thomas E. "Willie" Fisher, present company commander, a soap-selling Texan before his friends and neighbors found him. The Wire Section is ably represented by Lt. Gordon VandenBrink, whose principal fault is a complete inability to resist making at least seven bad puns per day -- Lt. Marion Story, the only wire officer in the division who can fix wires onto poles while standing on the ground -- and Lt. Leonard Rosenek, who formerly, as master sergeant, was section chief in this same Wire Section.

City Hall

Radio Section is under the supervision of Lt. Clawson Bowman, also, very appropriately, Mess Officer. Motor Officer is Lt. William Stirling Parkerson who can go to a salvage dump and find anything he wants, from universal joints to photo developing paper, And whatever he finds, he wants. The Radio Maintenance Section has two officers: Lt. Bill Mitchell and CWO William W. Willard. Lt. Mitchell is remarkable in the company principally for being a fairly normal individual. He somehow managed to collect two Purple Hearts during the last six months of the war. Mr. Willard is a technician, which excuses him from normalcy. He quotes Army Regulations by the page to put himself to sleep. In charge of Division Signal and Company Supply is Lt. Frank Kotnaur, another former soap salesman, which experience doesn't seem to hurt his ability as a supply officer in the least.

The Mess Section

Message Center is commanded by Lt. Ray Davies, who was in Paris for rest and recreation when this picture was made. He is assisted by Lt. Robert Vance, a pistol and camera collector who also looks in on the message center occasionally -- by Lt. James Robbins (who stands on Lt. Davies' shoulders when he talks to Lt. Story) --  and in theory, at least, by myself.

-- WOJG Francis M. Brittingham



These men, who were trained and used as radio operators, compose the largest section in the Signal Company, the Radio Platoon. It was due to the work of these men that communications remained uninterrupted on the fast moves which were made by the 6th Armored Division.

Our radio sets and crews were dispatched to operate for the higher echelons of command within the Division, and it was from these crews that many of the fine guard details and other little extra details were drawn. These men were not considered so very fortunate as were those assigned to operate the high powered radio sets at Division Headquarters. These sets; by some unusual streak of good luck, towed a generator which from all appearances would be used to power the radio set. But these generators could also be used to supply electric lights for the command posts. With the addition of a switchboard, containing a various assortment of switches and fuses any utilities company would be proud to own, the Radio Platoon began its duties as a power and light subsidiary. For the records, the Radiomen did an excellent job even though it did wear out quite a few generators during the ordeal. Of course, in the rear units it was found that the crew operating the generator had a little spare time on hand, so a telephone switchboard was installed in the vehicle to keep the men from going to sleep and losing interest in their work.

These things are only the little items which were extra and cannot be considered as Radio Operation. When operating, these men showed a slight touch of inventive genius along certain lines, particularly during the cold winter, when elaborate systems for remote control were set up, permitting the crews to operate in buildings whenever possible.

Last, but not least, we remember M/Sgt Norris Gilstrap, the section chief who was with the platoon during the war, but fortunate enough to receive a trip to the good ole States. As the war ended while he was making the trip, he did not return to the company. No radioman will ever forget "The Bull of the Woods" whose loud voice, when fully charged, made both enlisted men and officers in the immediate vicinity stand back.

-- Carl F. Phillips



Men of the 146th Armored Signal Co. Wire Section are justly proud of the record they have compiled in their months of combat in Prance, Belgium, Luxembourg and Germany. Every man has played an important role in helping to construct, maintain and operate a highly efficient telephone and teletype communication system.

It is deeply regretted that two members of the section gave their lives during the campaign. Robert Lee paid the supreme sacrifice near Brest and J. C. Bond was killed at Rochlitz, Germany.

From the beginning, the section consisted of fifteen men, but as stress on wire facilities grew throughout the Division, new men were added to handle the greater demands. As a result, the Wire Section now consists of seventy-two enlisted men and three officers.

'To give every man individual credit for the work he has done is impossible in the limited space alloted, but the record of accomplishments stands as proof of their ability to produce.

And produce they did in rain, mud, snow or whatever else the elements had to offer. The line crews laid and maintained over 1,400 miles of field wire, not to mention the several times that many miles of open wire they rehabilitated and put into use for the Division.

Over these lines the switchboard operators handled an average of 1,500 calls daily while the teletype operators hammered away to compile a monthly average of 374 messages cleared, which is pretty fair batting in any man's league.

But, hard work and hard play go hand in hand and the Wiremen have proven that they are accomplished artists in the realm of fun. Hobbies are numerous in the section. Almost over night camera enthusiasts sprang up like mushrooms and the collecting fad took hold with equal success. Of course, cameras were not the only item of interest to the collectors and they rapidly branched out into various fields.

Still others, being men of the great outdoors, took to roaming the countryside where occasionally they were attacked by a ferocious deer or an angry flock of chickens which they were forced to kill in self defense.

It was then that the would-be cooks in the section came in for their share of the glory while the rest of the boys gathered round for their share of the spoils.

 -- Dorwin V. Starke



These cheerful, smiling faces belong to the men and boys of the Message Center Section. Theirs was the unenviable and neverending task of sorting, recording and reading the accumulated waste paper salvage of 130,000,000 people back home. Besides, there was the slight matter of distributing same to the chain of command under conditions that rank the postman as strictly amateur.

Field orders, stream orders, overlays, underlays, daily reports, periodics, messages marked "urgent", "flash", and nothing at all were all part of the vast flow that was shunted from peep to track to box to peep, finally to be delivered for the mere price of a signature on a long yellow receipt -- which was promptly and carefully tucked away in jacket pocket, sometimes to remain for days. Best loved of all were the field and training manuals, including "Message Center Procedure" and "Map Reading". Special files were maintained for coffee, sugar and cream, but these items had inevitably been delivered when the coffee hour came. Extra duties in the form of repelling attacks on the CP, dodging incoming messages all marked "88" and supplementary deliveries to staff sections were borne willingly and cheerfully.

From the first it was evident that historic Pony Express riders had no place with these modern cowboy couriers and their front wheel drives. Long hours and long trips were routine, in spite of the mud and snow and continual streams of misdirected enemy fire. No records were kept on trips to Nancy, trips without trip tickets, or trips to Special Service for imported goods. Trips for souvenirs, for billets and to locate water points were not included in the "one trip a day" policy of the section. Night trips and jaunts to Army were a constant attraction to the younger drivers, who were also most anxious to escort the General and to make trips out of turn. The long hours of gleeful vehicle washing, inevitable waiting in line for new universal joints and tire patches, and the constant competition for places on the Sigaba guard roster reflect the high spirit and willing sacrifices of the section.

The sterling qualities of the crypto sub section succeeded in establishing a new theater record of four hours per message, regardless of length, and a new high total of messages canceled and filed. At least 3,465 whips were cracked and broken in this period. New advances in safe opening technique were established plus special methods of storing bottled items.

-- Richard Kendrick



During the war with Germany, when radio meant so much to fast moving armor, the Radio Maintenance Section of the Signal Co. has meant just as much to each and every unit of the 6th Armored. Through the technical skill of these repairmen, practically every type of repair known to the radio world has been made on countless numbers of sets, both in training and in combat.

Offering keen competition to the technical skill of the Radio Repairmen were two omnipresent obstacles -- shortage of necessary repair items and working under adverse conditions. But these obstacles were not strong enough to hold back the expert repair and maintenance service the section rendered to the Division.

The peak of repair and production was reached when teams of the section took over control of one of the largest radio-producing factories in Germany and converted it to their own use. Production was continued, but this time for Uncle Sam.

Needless to say, there isn't a battalion or company in the Division for whom numerous repairs have been made on strange-looking GI radios. Many officers and men of the Division have brought their own sets around for check-up, hasty repairs, etc. And certainly all of these were not Special Service radios, either.

-- Lt. Bill Mitchell


GREASE MONKEYS -- Motor Maintenance Section

With the armored division dependent so much on its vehicles, irrespective of weather or time of day, it has been the job of the Motor Maintenance Section to keep these vehicles together and running, in spite of the roads and the drivers' tireless efforts to tear them apart.

In England we drew new vehicles and spare parts which gave us a good start in Europe. What, with rough roads and heavy traffic, it wasn't long before parts were used. By now spare parts and replacement vehicles became difficult to obtain and we had to turn to cannibalization and salvage of wrecked or abandoned equipment. The section soon became expert scavengers and before anyone realized it, were several whole vehicles ahead. The "problem" then arose of everybody and his brother wanting private transportation, needed to carry wash basins, eggs and all kinds of "loot".

Despite the battle of the gas cans, the severe winter in Belgium, and the shortage of cognac and schnapps, the wheels were kept rolling and we are now painting and fixing up our chariots for the ride to the States -- we hope!

-- Lt. Wm. S. Parkerson


REQUISITION LADS -- Division Signal & Company Supply Section

You see before you the intelligent, energetic, handsome men of the Company Supply and Division Signal Supply Sections. They are the Joe's who made our successes possible, since all activities must turn to Supply.

In the company, S/Sgt William (Jake)' Henderson has always seen that the men have what they need. For this man-size job, he has been ably assisted by William McConnel, Andy Katchmer and Ike Jacobs. Everyone in the company loves Benny Hoch, the P X Man.

T/Sgt Paul W. Walker cracked the whip in Division Signal Supply. The entire section worked marvelously well in securing signal items under conditions always more than difficult. Sgt. James Benjamin led convoys back to depots as far as 350 miles behind our positions. Supply trips averaged 4,000 miles per month!

Stock Clerk Sammy LaManna always knew what was on hand and what would be needed. Lending valuable assistance were Mazon "Mechanical Man" Murphy and Dan Cooper as requisition consolidators.

Our drivers who spent many weary hours behind the wheels were Charles Ignatius, Edward Celej, Ambrose Bogdan, Charles Innes and Eugene Koalkin.

-- Lt. Frank Kotnaur

Arrived ---- Location Arrived ---- Location
July 19 -- Fierville Dec 27 -- Mersch, Lux.
July 30 -- Gefosses Dec 29 -- Habay-la-Neuve, Bel.
July 31 -- Sartilly Jan 11 (45) Nives, Bel.
Jan 20 -- Bastogne, Bel.
BRITTANY Jan 28 -- Boevange, Lux.
Feb 12 -- Clervaux, Lux.
Aug 1 -- Precey Feb 26 -- Arzfeld, Ger.
Aug 3 -- Medreac
Aug 4 -- Noyal Poating THE RHINE
Aug 5 -- Poullaquen
Aug 8 -- Plouvien Mar 10 -- Vic-Sur-Seille, Fr.
Aug 14 -- Inguiniel Mar 18 -- Oermingen, Fr.
Mar 20 -- Zweibrucken, Ger.
NORTHERN FRANCE Mar 21 -- Ebertsheim, Ger.
Sept 11 -- St Martin d'Abat GERMANY
Sept 20 -- Chaunnesnil
Sept 21 -- Colombey les BellesMar 25 -- Gross Gerau
Mar 26 -- Morfelden
ALSACE-LORRAINE Mar 27 -- Neu Isenburg
Sept 22 -- Gremecey ForestMar 28 -- Hochstadt
Sept 26 -- Saulxures les NancyMar29 -- Steinbach
Nov 11 -- Lupi Mar 30 -- Homburg
Nov 19 -- Brulange Apr 2 -- Friemen
Nov 28 -- Hellimer Apr 3 -- Eschwege
Dec 5 -- Farschviller Apr 4 -- Struth
Dec 19 -- Homburg Haut Apr 5 -- Mulhausen
Dec 24 -- Metz Apr 9 -- Langensalza
Apr 11 -- Bad Sulza
Apr 12 -- Osterfeld
Apr 14 -- Zeitz
Apr 15 -- Rochlitz
May 14 -- Apolda

From its landing July 19, 1944 at Utah Beach, France, thru the end of hostilities May 8, 1945, the 146th Armored Signal Co. had moved 2,211 miles, terminating at Rochlitz, Germany!


T/Sgt Edward F Reed
T/Sgt Albert L Fitzgibbons
S/Sgt Ernest G Brallier
S/Sgt Frank Burniac
S/Sgt James C Cavenaugh
S/Sgt Fredrick R Kostoch
S/Sgt Robert S Lamorandier
S/Sgt Earl A Hamilton
Tec 5 Leo Anthony
Tec 5 Charles W Hupcey
Tec 5 Leonard C Reid, Jr.
Tec 5 Joseph J Snura
Pfc Anthony A Cappuccino
Pfc Joseph H Cox
Pfc Walter D Gobert
Pfc James N Hayes
Pfc Marion L Kinzer
Pfc Walter J Kowalski
Pfc John A Deeney
Pfc Guy N Hutchings III

Lt Col William J Given *
Major Tyler F Dixon
Capt Thomas E Fisher *
1st Lt Gordon VandenBrink *
1st Lt Ray S Davies
1st Lt Clawson C Bowman
1st Lt William S Parkerson
1st Lt Marion D Story
1st Lt Frank J Kotnaur
2nd Lt James A Robbins
2nd Lt Leonard T Rosenek *
CWO William W Willard
WOJG Francis M Brittingham
1st Sgt Charles L Green
M/Sgt Vincent Boyle
M/Sgt Joseph DePaul
M/Sgt Norris F Gilstrap
M/Sgt Carl F Phillips
T/Sgt Edward F Reed
T/Sgt James J Tharp
T/Sgt Ronald R Boyer
T/Sgt Paul W Walker
Sgt James R Benjamin
Sgt John L Feustle
Sgt Victor E Mauldin
Sgt Dorwin V Starke
Tec 4 Frank E Willoughby
Tec 4 Henry D Borucki
Tec 4 Charles E Hughes
Tec 4 William R Rogers
Tec 4 Gerald E Straman
Cpl Mark L Levan
Cpl Irving Landau
Tec 5 Leo Anthony
Tec 5 Ralph E Dugan
Tec 5 Edward H Esling
Tec 5 John D Flowers
Tec 5 William F Bowar
Tec 5 Charles W Hupcey
Tec 5 Leonard C Reid Jr.
Tec 5 Patsy A Marbello
Tec 5 Bruce J Fletcher
T/Sgt Robert C Ward
T/Sgt Ralph V Johnson
T/Sgt Frank Z Holecz
T/Sgt John A Jones
T/Sgt Leslie R McIntrye
S/Sgt Robert S Lamorandier *
S/Sgt Floyd V Snider
S/Sgt Earl A Hamilton
S/Sgt Paul W Cawthorne
S/Sgt Raymond E Chappelle
S/Sgt Allen D Cross
S/Sgt William J Henderson
S/Sgt James F Hulka
S/Sgt Edward F Killfoile
S/Sgt Mario Palanca
S/Sgt Robert C Taylor
S/Sgt Donald W Thoeming
S/Sgt Joseph W Thomas
Tec 3 Harry W Bell
Tec 3 Ralph D Cole
Tec 3 Francis N Mulhern
Tec 3 Jay G Snider
Tec 5 Joseph E Horn
Tec 5 John H Carl
Tec 5 Bolden Christline
Tec 5 Wayne W Currie
Tec 5 Arthur J Innes
Tec 5 Junior A Johnstonbaugh
Pfc Joseph Murgolo
Pfc Harry L Adams
Pfc Joseph F Hughes
Pfc Cyril J Eisenmenger
Pfc Robert E Rahn
Pfc William T J Woodhouse Jr
Pvt Anton F Morey
Pvt David A Anderson
Pvt Anthony A Portillo
Pvt Warren Sidney
Pvt John A Deeney
Pvt Charles Reshni
Pvt James J Verlin
Pvt William E Zerbe
* = one cluster

Major Tyler F Dixon
1st Lt Bill L Mitchell *
S/Sgt Weston O Reed
Tec 3 Charles H Zern
Tec 3 Nunzio J DiPasqua
Tec 4 John Sabella
Cpl Irving Landau
Tec 5 Ralph E Dugan
Tec 5 John D Flowers
Tec 5 Isadore Cohen
Tec 5 Charles E Bruns
Tec 5 Stephen P Kaiser
Tec 5 Ruford B Aynes
Pfc Joseph F Hughes
Pfc Lake D Forester
Pvt David A Anderson
Pvt Joseph Murgolo
Pvt Anthona A Portillo
Pvt Harry Vallianos
Pvt Raymond P Smith
* = one cluster

1st Lt Gordon VandenBrink


DePaul, Joseph H. U. S. Army
Dixon, Tyler F. U. S. Army
Given, William J. U. S. Army

Cravey, Vernie C. Bayminette
Jones, John A. New Market
Underwood, Ira C. 1515 12th Court N., Birmingham
White, Ross M. * 1226 S. 29th St., Birmingham

Eoff, Sid R. 1122 Chestnut St., Van Buren
Killfoile, Ed L. 915 S. 23rd St., Fort Smith
Neeley, William E. Magness

Bowman, Clawson C. 3980 Princeton St., Los Angeles
Cawthorne, Paul W. *245 S. Mentor Ave., Pasadena
Kostoch, Fred R. 711 W. 23rd St., Los Angeles
Rogers, William F. 1900 Turk St., San Francisco
Snyder, Jay G. 22129 Wyondotte St., Canoga Park

Fitzgibbons, Albert L.1300 Tamarac St., Denver
Gutierrez, Guillermo *Box 211, La Jara

Martin, Frederick J.7 Sound View Ct., Greenwich

Allen, John O. 1024 N. W. 46th St., Miami
Brown, Emmitt G. 538 Piedmont St., Orlando
Eden, Gilbert M. 811 N. W. 40th St., Miami
Hutchings, Guy N. 146 N. W. 25th St., Miami
Mitchell, Bill L. Rt. 2, Box 59, Palmetto
Moore, Elwin L. Eustis
Park, Walter C. 234 Ilyde Park Ave., Tampa
Swan, J. Lee Jr. 1147 Edgewood Drive, Lakeland
Walters, Karl Y. 1351 N. W. 10th Ave., Miami

Screven, Thomas E.439 Ridgewood Rd. N. E., Atlanta

Becht, Allen H. 1244 S. 13th Ave., Maywood
Borsdorf, Clifford J. 1414 Pratt Ave., Chicago
Brittingham, Francis M.1504 Walnut St., Danville
Cole, Ralph D. 2444 N. Calhoun St., Decatur
Corriere, Nick R. 13327 S. Calumet Ave., Riverdale
Edmonson, Bill, W. 501 Sycamore St., Quincy
Emery, Charles F. 801 E. Ryder St., Litchfield
Hilge, Edwin L. 603 Collett St., Danville
Hodek, Ronald 3922 N. Lowell Ave., Chicago
Hughes, Charles E. 3151 W. Western Ave., Chicago
Hulka, James F. 2521 S. Kedzie Ave., Chicago
Johnson, Russell L. 1539 Kobin, Chicago
Jones, Harold L. 1155 N. 4th St., Springfield
Karling, Raymond C. 4954 N. Winchester, Chicago
Kotnaur, Frank J. 3330 Pensacola Ave., Chicago
Kozak, Theodor 7638 61st Place, Argo
Lowery, Walter W. * 1714 S. Pasfeld, Springfield
Moritz, Donald A. 1030 N. 2nd St., Quincy
Palanca, Mario 223 E. 21st St., Chicago Heights
Rahn, Robert E. Plainfield
Robbins, James A. Harristown
Sabella, John * 3547 W. Van Buren St., Chicago
Schultz, Raymond M. 124 Crescent Ave., E. Peoria
Schwamborn, Kenneth 9714 S. Western Ave., Chicago
Snura, Joseph J. 5515 S. Washtenaw, Chicago
Taylor, Virgil R. 1555 N. Cedar St., Galesburg

Cooprider, Paul R. Stanton
King, Frank W. 107 S. Broadway, Seymour
Riley, Charles W. * 302 Riverview St., Logansport
Scofield, Clifford W. *1335 9th St., Bedford
Wayer, Wesley H. 2309 Curdes Ave., Fort Wayne

Bruns, Clarence E. Algona

Anderson, David A. 8345 Robinson St., Overland Park
Childs, Gene L. 820 Tauromee St., Kansas City
Clemens, Guy W. Chanute
Dunn, Charles R. Cedar Vale
Jaso, George Box 415, Kiowa
Maynard, Paul W. * Louisburg
Morey, Anton F. Rt. 3, Pittsburg

Aynes, Ruford B. 514 Steele St., Frankfort
Cox, William Box 35, Louisa
Gillem, Herman G. Keaton
Metz, Elmer H, 2110 Gaulbert Ave., Louisville
Reed, Edward F. 2415 Dumesnil, Louisville
Shannon, Elbert L. 1233 E. Breckinridge St., Louisville
Taylor, Robert C. 444 S. Shelby St., Louisville
Terrell, Charles W. 121 S. 12th St., Paducah
Thomas, Joseph W. 973 Barret Ave., Louisville

Benjamin, James R. 1814 Bartholomew St., New Orleans
Mauldin, Victor E. Rt. 1, West Monroe
Parkerson, William S. 1431 State St., New Orleans
Talluto, Anthony P. 4445 Jefferson Hwy., New Orleans

McCormick, James R. * 20 Madison St., Portland
Tuma, Stuart J. Limerick

Adams, Harry L. Waldorf
Caldwell, Kenneth G. 4300 Kolb Ave., Baltimore
Feustle, John L. Smith Ave., Mt. Washington, Baltimore
Gross, Rudolf * 2305 Windsor Ave., Baltimore
Richmond, Kenneth L. 114 S. Bolling Rd., 'Baltimore

Cappuccino, Anthony A. 34 6th St., Norwood
Flynn, William P. 19 Fresno St., Roslindale
Fontes, Ralph E. 11 Orient Ave., East Boston
Jokinen, Bruno 122 Acton St., Maynard
Slavet, Sidney 19 Stow Rd., Mattapan, Boston
Ung, Lam 111 Worthington St., Springfield

Burniac, Frank 8106 Mandalay, Detroit
Carr, Warren A. * 645 Oak Hill Ave., Jackson
Delmar, David 330 W. Grand Ave., Muskegon
Gobert, Walter D. 520 N. 10th St., Gladstone
Hartwig, Arthur A. 13272 Rochelle St., Detroit
Johnstonbaugh, Junior A.Rt. 2, Sturgis
Jones, Gordon R. * 497 Uption Ave., Battle Creek
Klingler, Robert E. 6808 Mettetac Ave., Detroit
Kowalski, Walter J. 6108 Procter St., Detroit
Lamorandier, Robert Newaygo
Landau, Alfred 3261 Webb St., Detroit
McIntyre, Leslie R. 222 N. Broadway, Lake Orion
Potucek, Milan P. Box 386, New Buffalo
Starke, Dorwin V. 323 N. 15th St., Niles
Thoeming, Donald G. 1106 Beacons Field, Gross Pointe Park
VandenBrink, Gordon Rt. 2, 413 E. 8th St., Holland
Ward, Robert C. 8581 Mendota Ave., Detroit

Eisenmenger, Cyril J. Rt. 1, Fairmont
Johnson, Ralph V. 82O N. 41 Ave. W., Duluth
Koenig, Alfred F. 523 Charles Ave., St. Paul
Saby, Willie Granite Falls
Schuster, Richard J. 435 Vance St., St. Paul

Harper, Kimble Rt. 1, Saso
McGee, Vernon S. * 1510 Grove St., Vicksburq
Thrasher, J. C. Kossmuth

Collier, Clarence E. 5159 Delmar Blvd., St. Louis
Dean, Williard E. 614 1/2 Independence Ave., Kansas City
Fingland, Robert L. 1217 S. Barrett Ave., Sedalia
Gorg, Walter E. Jr. 3318 Roger Place, St. Louis
Guzina, Michael 3800 Chouteau, St. Louis
Hollander, Harold H. 2220 N. Benton Ave., St. Charles
McCampbell, William L. Mendon
Stratman, Gerald E. 227 W. Maple St., Slater
Turner, John G. Rt. 1, Excelsior Springs
Umhoefer, Lawerance A. 1427 E. Prairie Ave., St. Louis
Verlin, James J. 5479 Clayton St., St. Louis
Willard, William W. Lamar
Williams, Frank W. 202 N. Liberty, Independence
Williams, Larkin G. Chesterfield

Blum, Harold H. Rt. 2, Waco
Brown, Donald L. Minden
Christline, Belden Rt. 1, Sterling
Currie, Wayne W. Elgin
Johnson, William J. * Oshkosh
Keuper, Marvin E. Rt. 1, Lincoln
Kinzer, Marion L. Box 144, St. Edward
Kosiba, John E. Rt. 1, Richland

Alfano, Carmine T. * 82 Mozart St., East Rutherford
Barbarossa, Fred 14 Cleveland Ave., Harrison
Bay, Walter 376 Prospect St., Perth Amboy
Boyle, Vincent 43 DeForest Ave., Summit
Buck, Frank J. 532 Barron Ave, Woodbridge
Buschman, Carl 140 Manhattan Ave., Teaneck
Byrne, William 2538 43rd St., Camden
Campora, Henry C. Livingston St., Northvale
Cohen, Isadore C. * 463 Newbrunswick Ave., Perth Amboy
Deeney, Jack A. 106 8th Ave, Haddon Heights
Edminston, Robert J. 52 Lexington St., Newark
Fischler, Peter A. 77 W. 1st St., Keeport
Fitzgerald, Thomas R. 26 Brookdale Rd., Bloomfield
Holecz, Frank Z. 336 Elm St., Perth Amboy
Johnson, Richard F. Hackettstown
Juliano, John S. 452 Minton Place, Orange
Kudrick, Joseph 819 Allen St., Elizabeth
Leitner, Frank A. 148 State St., Perth Amboy
Mehegan, John J. 935 Anna St., Elizabeth
Nurkowski, Stanley T. 164 Baldwin St., Bloomfield
Obal, Stanley E. 224 Broughton Ave., Bloomfield
Sidney, Warren * 157 Baldwin St., Bloomfield
Tripodi, Tullio 90 Peck Ave., Newark

Tatham, Donald A. Wentworth

Gallegos, Juan F. Maes

Barber, Edgar P. * 259 Western Ave., Albany
Bogdan, Ambrose M. 229 Church St., Amsterdam
Burger, Francis W. 387 Commerce St., Corning
Celej, Edward F. 112 Burlington Ave., Depew
Daly, Patrick T. 316 E. 163rd St., New York City
DeAngelis, Angelo A. 1325 Fteley St., Bronx
Deitch, Milton 911 Tiffany St., Bronx
Fisher, Jack B. 5 Miller St., Binghamton
Friedman, Jack Accord
Haug, George F. 1557 St. Peters Ave., Bronx
Hickethier, Henry L. 402 W. 48 St., New York City
Horn, Joseph E. 612 W. 184th St., New York City
Innes, Arthur J. 444 West 54th St., New York City
Ivans, William A. 7305 58th Ave., Mapeth, Long Island
Johnson, Harold L. 179 S. Main St., Gloversville
Kaiser, Stephen P. 6441 Central Ave., Brooklyn
Koalkin, Eugene J. 405 Herzel St., Brooklyn
Kremer, Charles J. 78-32 79th St., Brooklyn
Landau, Irving * 11 Broadway Terrace, New York City
Lewis, Emery R. 260 Crescent Place, Yonkers
Lichorobiec, Anthony S.843 Harking Ave., N. Tonawanda
Maher, George F. Quarters 334, West Point
McGowan, Frank J. 634 3rd Ave., New York City
Munger, William D. 1934 Plaza, Schenectady
Murgolo, Joseph M. 40 Stevens St., Rockville Centre, L I.
Dipasqua, Nunzio J. * 315 W. 97th St., New York City
Petrone, Emilo J. 455 E. 116th St., New York City
Saletan, Harold H. 6556 Wetherole St. Forrest Hills, L. I.
Sarayiotes, James C. 892 Nostrand Ave., Brooklyn
Smith, Raymond P. 125-03 116th Ave., Ozone Park
Stoller, Nathan 901 E. 179 St., Bronx
Stoll, Richard L. * 33 Highland Place, Wellsville
Vallianos, Harry R * 573 Cauldwell Ave., Bronx
Willoughby, Frank E. 108 Summit Ave., Solvay
Woodhouse, William J. Rt. 4, Rome

Baucom, Sandres W. 122 E. 5th St., Charlotte
Buckner, Bobby E. Leaksville
Cavenaugh, James C. Rt. 2, Wallace
Cline, John D. Shelby
Crawford, Billy A. Balsam
Cross, Allen D. Ruffin
Cummings, Charles R. * Elkin
Flowers, John D. Rt. 4, Lumberton
Green, Charles L. Jr. 804 N. Church St., Charlotte
McKee, James H. 207 Hudson St., Shelby
Murphy, Mazon Stanley
Parham, Stanley M. Cedar Creek Rd., Fayettesville
Phillips, Carl F. 214 Elm St., Ashboro
Reed, Weston O. * Maiden
Walker, Paul W. Kings Mountain

Anthony, Leo 2007 Blecker Pl. N. E., Canton
Barbarini, James * 1349 Youll St., Miles
Daman, Andrew 4035 E. 141 St., Cleveland
Dillie, Charles A. Jr. 47 Western Ave., Mansfield
Dugan, Ralph E. * 2703 4th St, N. W., Canton
Flory, Richard C. 3722 Shelbourne Ave., Toledo
Hamilton, Earl A. 1557 Cohassett Ave., Lakewood
Hass, Carl L. Rt. 1, Case Rd., Elyria
Hupcey, Charles W. 245 Shady-Way Rd., Cleveland
Jaycox, Jack W. 169 W. 5th Ave., Columbus
Kastler, Clarence J. 75005 Halle Ave., Cleveland
Kimmel, Henry D. 128 Indiana Ave., Dayton
Kisor, Elmer E. Rt. 1, Millfield
Lamanna, Sam 385 Hilton Ave., Youngstown
La Marco, Dominic 4063 West 210th St., Cleveland
Lyman, Robert 540 Wooster Rd. West, Barberton
Lombardo, Guido N. 3130 Dearborn St., Youngstown
Layman, Earl L. 545 Stewart Ave., Columbus
McClish, Vernon W. 501 River St., Madison
Nentwich, Thomas F. 102 Latta Ave., Apt. D, Columbus
Reed, Cecil C. 4287 West 21st St., Cleveland
Slajnar, Frank J. 1804 E. 32nd St., Lorain
Soward, Floyd W. * 223 Wooster St., Lodi
Strietenberger, Charles H.312 Knoles Ave., Chillicothe
Tharp, James J. 385 King Ave., Columbus
Waldron, Porter W. 1630 S. 4th St., Columbus
Williamson, Charles M. *465 Pearl St., Middleport

Kiger, Royce L. Panama
Story, Marion D. Box 371, Buffalo

Gurgurich, Edward C. Rt. 4, Box 228A, Salem

Bell, Harry W. 651 Fargo St., Pittsburgh
Bellet, Louis 4937 N. 9th St., Philadelphia
Besser, Joseph R. 1600 Saw Mill Run Blvd., Pittsburg
Boyer, Ronald Rt. 3, Brookville
Brallier, Ernest G. 215 Horner St., Johnstown
Carl, John H. 241 Shamokin St., Trevorton
Chappelle, Raymond E. 101 Jakson Ave., Collingdale
Clark, James A. 5335 Chester Ave., Philadelphia
Curley, John J. 134 Hansen Ter., Collingdale
Davies, Ray S. 229 Harrison Ave., Scranton
Demko, Joe Rt. 5, Punxsutawney
Dericksen, Harry Lykens
D'Eustachio, Eugene 2226 W. Hunting Park Ave., Philadelphia
Esling, Edward H. 2344 E. Dauphin St., Philadelphia
Fletcher, Bruce J. 218 W. Chapel St., Hazelton
Goldstein, Alfred E. 2155 N. Natrona St., Philadelphia
Harrison, George W. * 109 Academy St., Plymoth
Haydamacha, John 2419 Aspen St., Philadelphia
Hoch, Benn C. 120 Richmond St., Fleetwood
Holstine, Frank L. Jr.Rt. 1, Dillsburg
Hudacs, Joseph P. 919 Willow St., Scranton
Hughes, Joseph F. 1153 Derry St., Harrisburg
Hursh, Clair S. 407 W. Church St., Lock Haven
Ignatius, Charles J. 14 Washington St., Latrobe
Innes, Charles W. 132 Vine St., Kittanning
Jacobs, Isaac A. 120 Stanton St., Wilkes-Barre
Jagger, Kenneth K. Dingmans' Ferry, Pike County
Kahler, Warren W. 320 E. Walnut St., Nazareth
Kalwarski, Walter F. 1122 Strawn Ave, New Kensington
Katchmer, Andrew 18 Jay St., Swoyersville
Kendrick, Richard 7831 Devon St., Philadelphia
Kilpatrick, Milton Jr. 190 Canal St., Easton
Kohl, Paul K. 326 6th Ave., Carnegie
Kolb, Charles Jr. 1021 W. Orleans St., Philadelphia
Kolodziej, Joseph J. 2536 Aspen St., Philadelphia
Krantz, Albert A. 132 Fairview Ave., East Pittsburgh
Latta, John 306 E. Abbot St., Lansford
Lester, Meredith D. 707 Locust St., Hazelton
Levan, Mark R. 610 Thomas Ave., Williamsport
Marbello, Pat A. 5010 Barton St., Philadelphia
Martin, Thomas B. 750 Cornell Ave., Drexel Hill
Matusak, Cecil R. 308 Center Ave., Greensburg
Mondale, John J. Jr. 2038 Stanton Ave., New Kensington
Mulhern, Francis N. 1264 Wyoming Ave., Forty Fort
Mullery, Michael F. 2421 Toronto St., Philadelphia
Pastories, Ralph R. Fairchange
Reddy, George A. Altham Rd., Jeannette
Repsher, Thomas J. 125 E. Elizabeth Ave., Bethlehem
Reshni, Charles Rt. 1, Monongahila
Rubenstein, Harry 5434 Pine St., Philadelphia
Rush, George N. Box 365, Waynesburg
Sabo, Michael A. * 575 Sheridan St., Johnstown
Saupp, Robert D. 822 Elizabeth St., Hontzdale
Smiley, Paul M. Bulger
Tercheck, William F. 1016 N. Main St., Forest City
Tierno, Patrick F. * 91 Knox Ave., Pittsburgh
Vance, Robert G. 219 N. Maple Ave., Greensburg
Weikamp, John H. 316 Funston Ave., Reading
Wilczenski, Stanley C. 620 N. 9th St., Reading
Zerbe, William E. 450 Reagan St., Sunbury
Zern, Charles * Allentown

Johnston, Edward F. 63 W. Cole St., Pawtucket
Williamson, Thomas J. 61 Dewey Ave., Pawtucket

Bass, Arthur T. 703 Ohear Ave., N. Charleston
Bishop, Homer E. 100 Hilltop Ave., Rt. 3, Greenville
Turner, Dewey D. 201 Oak St., Gaffney

Bowar, William F. Wessington Springs
Hink, Lowell H. Dell Rapids

English, Willard M. 915 E. Holston Ave., Johnston City
Forester, Lake D. 4900 Tennessee Ave., Chattanooga
Mann, James H. * Rt. 5, Sommerville
Owings, Arthur H. 507 W. Church St., Knoxville
Richardson, Sim H. Peulaski
Snyder, Floyd V. 1016 Oak St., Knotville

Cox, Joe H. 919 S. W. 2nd St., Perryton
Fisher, Thomas E. Burton
Gilstrap, Norris F. * Rt. 2, Atlanta
Hayes, James N. 5500 Morningside, Dallas
Henderson, William J. 705 Archer St., Houston
Hudson, James F. Mobeetie
Overstreet, Robert D. Bandera
Portillio, Antonio D. *519 S. Rosillo St., San Antonio

Cartwright, Clifton P. 132O 20th St., S. Norfolk
Cooper, Daniel 3670 4th Ave., Lynchburg
Gouldin, William H. Sparta
Miller, Otto E. Pardee
Reid, Leonard C. Jr. 201 S. Winchester Ave., Waynesboro
Tunnel, Chester A. Rt. 1, Box 269, Norton
Woodward, Russell L. Sperryville

Dunbar, Walter C. Rt. 1, Vashon
McConnell, William M. West 1114 23rd Ave., Spokane
Remington, Robert T. 1524 Iron St., Bellingham
Thorson, William R. Tonasket

Bierly, Maxwell 2201 Massachusetts Ave., N. W.
Harding, Melford T. * 1416 Morse St., N. E.
Klassette, Harry E. 704 F St., N. E,
Nichols, Arthur L. 3110 Wisconsin Ave, N. W.
Teresi, Anthony J. * 506 F St., N. E.

McCarihan, Harold R. 113 Wheeling Ave., Elm Grove
Nolan, Jerry E. * 2739 Jacob St., Wheeling

Borucki, Henry D. 2392 S. Lenox St., Milwaukee
Newman, Leslie F. * 2709 73rd St., Kenosha
Rosenek, Leonard J. 3248 N. Weil St., Milwaukee

Rind, Clarence E. * Orin

* Those who have left the company since arrival on the continent.


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This page is maintained by Bruce Frederick, EMAIL .
Last updated: April 11, 2002. Thanks to Marian Deeney, daughter of Jack Deeney, 146th Sig.