US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Bragg, NC)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 79
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 79 of the 1942 volume:
THIS IIUPY UF THE
HISTUHIEAL AND PIETUHIAL
., of the
ARMY UF THE UNITED STATES
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AS OF THIS DATE
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IS A MEMBER OF
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ARMY UE THE UNITED STATES
E E E - 'f E Tm-E
PORT BHAGI3, NUHTH CAROLINA
19 4 E
To: The Ojiicers and Men of the 36th Combat Engineers.
This regiment during the first year of its activation has established an
enviable record for itself, not only through its deeds and accomplishments
but because of its outstanding Esprit de Corps. This conspicuous regi-
mental spirit has been demonstrated through the loyalty, cooperation, and
enthusiasm shown in the efficient execution of the many diverse tasks and
missions assigned to us.
It is my hope that every member of the 36th Engineers may find some-
thing of interest and sentimental reminiscence in this boolcg that it may
serve to further stimulate in him, pride in the regiment and lead him so to
conduct himself that his actions may reflect credit, never discredit, upon the
regiment, in training or in a foreign theater of operations under the most
severe combat conditions.
We are proud of our motto, "The Rugged 36th." We shall always live
up to it and the motto of the Corps of Engineers, "Essayons.',
PAUL . ELLMHN
Graduated from College of Engineering, Washington University, St. Louis, in 1913
with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. Entered the Army
in 1917 as a Lieutenant. Graduated from the United States Army Engineer School at
Fort Belvoir, Virginia, in 1923, and the' Army Industrial College in 1929. Rose suc-
cessively through the grades, and promoted to Colonel, Corps of Engineers in May,
1942. During World War I, served overseas with the 114th Engineers, the First
Engineers of the First Division, and as assistant to the First Corps Engineer.
Served for 10 months with the Army of Occupation in Germany, returning to the United
States for duty in the War Department in theoiiice of the Chief of Engineers. Served
five years with the Second Engineers at San Antonio, Texas, and at Fort Logan, Colo-
rado. Following another four-year tour with the War Department in Washiiigton,
served three years in Hawaii with the Third Engineers from 1935 to 1938 inclusive.
Was in charge of Flood Control operations on the Winooslci and Lamoille Rivers
and Champlain Basin in Vermont. This project included in addition to channel im-
provement, the construction of large earth fill and concrete dams, and relocation of
highways and bridges.
Prior to assignment to Command of the 36th Engineers, was on duty as a professor
of Military Science and Tactics in the College of Engineering, New York University,
in charge of the Engineer unit of the R. O. T. C.
' ' I,
' GEORGE W. GARDES
HEGIME TAL STAFF
JEOHN K. KEYS ROBERT W. WOOD, JR. R. A. WHEELER
Capfain Captain Warranf Officer
S-I . S-I Assisfani S-I
MAXMILIAN J. B. WELKER ' WILLIAM E. MOSS LEONARD W. SCANNELL MILTON ZANCHIN
Capiain Second Lieufenant Firsi Lieuienanf ' Firs1'LieuI'enan'r
S-3 .S-4 Chaplain S-2
UF THE 36
vjljtb ff ,
Engineer colors: Red and White on a shield with alter-
nate wavy silver and blue lines bar dexter represen ing
water. Thisis taken as indicating the formation of the
Regiment on the shores of Lake Champlain and the
training of the Regiment, a great deal of which has been
in river crossings and on the water. The sea horse is
erim osed on the right of the shield symbolizing
the amphibious training of the Regiment and marine
The motto of the Regiment is "Ruggecl,,' which at
first was held up as the aiming mark by its original com-
manding officer and which subsequently came into more
. IC. f
or less habitual use by ofiicers and men in spea ing o
their Regiment. This motto has been approved by the
Y l ' e of
War Department and reserved for the exc usivc us
the 36th Engineers.
' ,,l1.'ilA,lL 5
Posi' Headquarters ai' PlaH'sburg, New York.
EISEEEE EE EEE EEEH EEEIEEEE EEEIEIE E
The 36th Engineer Regiment fCombatj was acti-
vated on June 1, 1941, at Plattsburg Barracks, New
York,,under the command of Lieutenant Colonel W. N.
The cadre forming the nucleus of the 36th Engineers
consisted of 55 oflicers and enlisted men. The officers
were Captain John Danis, Captain Hamilton W. Fish,
Captain Francis Bonini, First Lieutenant James B.
Chubbuck and First Lieutenant Frank A. Swatta. The
enlisted men who completed the cadre were from the
Second, Seventh, Seventeenth and Sixty-fourth Engi-
Additional officers joined in June, six of whom were
sent to the Engineer Replacement Center at Fort Belvoir
to bring back troops assigned to the Regiment. These
men were part of the first group to complete the three
months basic training course in the newly-constructed
Replacement Training Center.
On June 28, 1941, 954 men arrived at Plattsburg
Barracks on the shores of beautiful Lake Champlain,
and the formation of the 36th Engineers was initiated.
The first task was to weld the various elements of the
Regiment into a smoothly-working, cooperative unit.
This was accomplished by six weeks of intensive train-
ing at the Barracks and at the nearby Macomb Military
Reservation, six miles from Plattsburg, a beautiful,
heavily wooded undeveloped area where the men were
trained in combat and engineering problems. A me-
morable feature of this training was the long hikes in
full pack from the Barracks to the Reservation, the
longest hike being 30 miles. Through this training and
toughening, the 36th was quite ready for their first
maneuver at Fort Devens, Massachusetts where they
went on August 11.
The Regiment moved by truck convoy and set up
camp about four miles from Shirley, Massachusetts.
From their base camp, the 36th took part in the VI Army
Corps maneuvers for a month. During this time, the
36th received thorough training and experience in anti-
tank tactics, road blocks and bridge demolition. To the
members of the 36th, the highlights of these maneuvers
were the exciting dashes made at night in unlighted
convoys under black-out conditions, and the erection of
a ponton bridge over the Nassau River one night in a
blinding rain. When the Regiment returned to Platts-
burg from Fort Devens, Massachusetts, on September
12, they received high commendation for their excellent
work onthis maneuver and were already showing indi-
cations of becoming a crack outfit.
Three days after returning to Plattsburg, the 36th
entrucked for the trip to North Carolina to participate
in rhe First Army maneuvers. After a four-day drive,
the Regiment established base camp at Rubaiyat, North
Carolina. For three months they engaged in various
problems, climaxed by the 15-day General Headquarters
maneuvers. During this time, the 36th built up a repu-
tation as one of the hardest-hitting, smoothest-working
Engineer Regiments in the Army. Their construction of
foot and ponton bridges across the muddy Pee Dee
River received especial commendation. An attack across
the Pee Dee, in assault boats and ferries made of half-
boats was a new and valuable experience to the -36th.
The 36th Engineers left North Carolina and began
their long trek home on December 3, 1941. At almost
the same time that the attack was being made on Pearl
Harbor, the 36th was parading through the streets of
Plattsburg in full field equipment. Only upon their
arrival at the Barracks, at the conclusion of the parade,
did they learn of Pearl Harbor, and that war with the
Axis was imminent.
The return of the Regiment to Plattsburg marked the
beginning of a series of losses of experienced and well-
and men. First,
15, 1941, Ma-
Lincoln was de-
tailed to new
duties at the
Bureau of Pub-
lic Relations in
W a s li i n g-
t o n , D . C .
Next, Colonel W. N. Thomas was promoted to Corps
Engineer, VI Army Corps, and departed for Providence,
Rhode Island. With him went Major Albert Boehm
and Lieutenant Harold Greene.
Colonel Frederic B. Butler succeeded to command of
the 36th and after a very short stay was transferred to
other duties. Colonel E. Wood commanded the
Regiment from january 7 to February 1, and was suc-
ceeded by Lieutenant Colonel Paul M. Ellman, the
present Regimental Commander. The post of Executive
Oflicer, left vacant by the departure of Major Lincoln,
was filled by Major George W. Gardes. U
Companies C and E were ordered on detached service
and left Plattsburg on December 26. Company E was
sent to Boston, Massachusetts, and Manchester, New
Hampshire, and Company C to Bangor and Lewiston,
Maine. There they worked on Airport Defense construc-
tion, often in temperatures 20 or more degrees below
zero. They rejoined the Regiment on February 7, 1942.
The remainder of the 36th left Plattsburg on January 7
to participate in their first amphibious maneuvers. They
served with the First Division as Part of the Atlantic
ous Force. At
they took part
in the three-day
ver. In many
ways, this was
the hardest test
the 36th has
chilled by re-
peated plunges in the icy water unloading shore
boats and irritated by the sand that got into their
food, blankets and equipment, the Regiment lived up to
their fine reputation. Even the experience of sleeping
on sand-encrusted snow did not alter their fine record.
Upon return to Plattsburg on January 18, the Regi-
ment began an intensive program of training in engineer-
ing and combat work designed to prepare them for any
eventuality of actual combat. During this period, the
Band, long a fond dream, became a reality with the addi-
tion of a number of talented musicians and the arrival of
shiny new instruments. Under the direction of Warrant
Officer Olle G. R. Blomfelt, the Band rapidly developed
into a fast-stepping unit worthy of the 36th.
During March, a cadre of five officers and 47 enlisted
men left the 36th to form the 603rd Camouflage Bat-
talion. Another cadre of one officer and nine men was
sent to form the 640th Camouflage Company. The
Regiment also lost Captain Danis and Lieutenant Swatta,
sent to Fort Belvoir to, form a water purification bat-
talion, and Captain Hiller, Lieutenant McKeefe and
Lieutenant Ryan, who were designated as part of the
staff of the Engineer School at Fort Belvoir.
The training program of the Regiment was suddenly
interrupted when it was ordered to proceed to Fort
Bragg, North Carolina, on a permanent change. of sta-
tion. On March ll, 1942, the 36th bid a reluctant fare-
well to Plattsburg and to old Lalce Champlain as they
entrained. They arrived at Fort Bragg on Friday,
March 13. They were attached to the Ninth Division
on March 20, as part of the Atlantic Fleet Amphibious
Corps under the command of Major General Smith,
United States Marine Corps.
Although the 36th Engineer Regiment has been in
existence for less than a year, it has already established
a reputation for hard worlc and fast hitting that marlis
it as one of the best Engineer Regiments in the Army.
Especially noteworthy is the Regiment's reputation for
being Nruggedf' The 36th Engineers has made a fine
record and will, in the future, continue to maintain and
expand that record in the best traditions of the Corps
The 56th Lnflineers in Action
Cjonfifracfion of ponfon ana! goof gricfge af .gyaranac giver
gavlguiffe, Wear! Marg
Constructing Ponfon Bridge on Saranac River.
THE 66TH ENGINEER
IZEGIMENT Ai WORK
Whatever the task may be, the 36th Engineers do
their task with the minimum of time and with the
maximum efficiency. Often they are forced to work
under fire from the enemy and the success or failure
of an offensive action can depend upon the coolness
and speed with which the Engineers carry out their
work. On these pages are shown pictures of ponton,
foot and rubber bridges across which men and ve-
hicles can move to attack.
Foo? bridge ar Macomb Reservation.
Bridge over Siiliwarer River, Fort Devens.
Official car crossing rubber ponfon bridge af Leahs Ferry
Approach runways in posirion.
e Saranac River.
Consrrucfing half boa? bridge over Pee Dee River.
Men place fresfles in posiiion. Removing pon'I'on from river by use of Angle Duzer.
Bridge over Salmon River.
General view of bridge over Mac Faydens Pond.
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Combat Engineers prove themselves skilled at landing
operations performed with alacrity and thoroughness.
' Top, Leff: Landing boais loaded for
evacuation offshore. BoHom, Le'H:
Ferrying across Pee-Dee River-
Above: Carrying assaulf boats down
Reconnaissance crew removes assauli boar
Powered s+orm boafs fake fhe Engineers across +o
desrroy Hne enemy.
Using half boafs as assauH' boars.
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Machine gun firing. '
Sigl-ding and aiming exercises.
On iargei' range, leff lo righf, Maier Hufchinson, General Phillips, Lieurenani' Colonel Thomas, Lieufenani' Colonel Baer and Lieulenani' Colonel
37-mm. aniiiank gun in a
50 Caliber machine gun in acfion
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THE 36TH E GI E
MOTOR C-ONVOY ON 300-MILE TRIP TAKING REST AT MALONE, NEW YORK
A S-I SECTION IN WOODS IN MACOMB RESERVATION
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, CONVOY PARKED NEAR CULPEPPER FOR NOON MEAL
LEAVING FOR MASSACHUSETTS
The 36fl1 Engineers arrive in Monfreal, Canada.
Royal Navy band and mascofs.
Non-commissioned officers of flue 36fh
Engineers wifh members of Royal Air
Force. Cenfer: Official Canadian recep-
fion commiffee greefs Colonel Baer and
Colonel Tlnomas. Boffom: Canadian and
American officers af ball park.
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ENLISTED MENS BARRACKS GUEST HOUSE
HTSTUTIY UF FUHT BTI GE
Situated on land that was hrst inhabited more than
200 years ago, Fort Bragg, an important installation
for national defense, contains the largest field artillery
range in the world. With its mild climate permitting
outdoor training throughout the year over varied ter-
rain, it is a splendid training center and on its extensive
ranges field guns of the largest calibers may be fired
with safety. -
Located in the sandhills section of North Carolina
between the Piedmont area and the coastal plain, the
Fort Bragg Military Reservation is 10 miles northwest
of Fayetteville and averages eight miles in width by 24
miles in length and contains approximately 122,000
acres. A branch line connects the post With the main
line of the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad at Fayetteville.
The post proper is located at the eastern end of the
reservation due to the existence of level terrain there
suitable for drill, maneuvers, post construction and air-
dromes. With an estimated 22,000,000 gallons a day
being available at the Waterworks intake station on
Little River, an adequate supply of fresh water is as-
SITE EXPLORED IN I663
The land on which this modern military post is lo-
cated was first explored by commissioners from Barba-
cios who sailed up Cape Fear River in 1663. and it was
first settled about 1729 by Highland Scotch, who still
remain the dominant racial group. A slow but steady
immigration of Scots followed in succeeding decades,
with a great influx about 1749. Tnfrequent clearings
supported the sparse population, whose principal means
of livelihood was small farming. Great forests of long
leaf and loblolly pine covered the area.
Within several decades after their arrival in 1729,
the Scots had spread out into the area between Man-
chester and Cross Creek fFayettevillel. An especially
promising section was the Long Street area, in the cen-
ter of what is now the Fort Bragg reservation, located
in Hoke and Cumberland counties. The Long Street
community was favored by the beauty of the scenery,
the fertility of the soil, the variety of the forest growth
and the general healthful site of the locality.
Although these Highland Scots were industrious
farmers, whose main occupation was the tilling of the
soil, they became involved in the Revolution and were
divided among themselves in the late 1700's with re-
gard to political sympathy in the strife between the
colonists and King George. In the early days of the
revolution, a settlement of Whigs located in Piney Bot-
tom Was wiped out by the Tories coming from the lo-
cality now occupied by the City of Fayetteville. During
the Carolina campaign, Lord Cornwallis, following his
defeat by General Nathaniel Greene at Guilford Court
House, retreated along the Yadkin Road which
traverses the length of the reservation. Morgan, called
the Swamp Fox, made this locality his headquarters,
from which he carried on harassing operations against
the British forces.
Following the revolution and the winning of inde-
pendence for the colonies, the Highland Scots again
farmed the land, but during the period from 1782 to
1862, the area and its inhabitants showed little change.
In the War Between the States, this area was again the
scene of military operations.
One of the last engagements in this conflict, brief but
sharp in nature, took place at what is now called the
Battle Field Farm on the Fort Bragg Reservation. It
was here that the Confederate forces, commanded by
Major General Wade Hampton, and the Union forces,
commanded by Brevet Major General H. Judson Kil-
patrick, met in conflict, and, on the Reservation, there
are now small groups of graves of unknown Union and
Confederate soldiers who gave their lives to their cause
in that action. Annually, these graves are decorated
with appropriate ceremonies by the Fort Bragg garrison
with the assistance of local patriotic societies.
During the War Between the States, 107 men from
the Fort Bragg area marched away to fight for the
Confederacy, but only seven came back at the close of
the war. In the years that followed, the land was al-
most depopulated, and not a child was presented for
baptism in the Long Street Church for a full 16 years.
Slowly the land commenced to revert to the wild state
which characterized it when the fearly settlers first
viewed it. As time passed, the process slowly reversed
itself, although at the outbreak of the World War,
half a century later, only seven per cent of the land
was under cultivation and approximately 170 families
were living in the area which eventually became Fort
The history of this area as a military reservation be-
gan in June, 1918, when the Chief of Field Artillery
sought a site for the establishment of an Artillery Firing
Center having adequate artillery range, suitable terrain
and soil, nearby rail transportation, adequate water sup-
plies and a location as far north as possible but still
where climatic conditions would permit year round
Major General William Snow, the Chief of Field
Artillery, instigated a survey of the areas which might
be appropriate for the establishment of artillery firing
centers. Colonel E. P. King made a search throughout
the Eastern part of the United States for such an area.
Tn his account of this search, he stated in part:
"At that time, there were no road maps such as we
have today and we found very few sign posts through
the country. The geological survey had made very
few maps in that section. We traveled principally by
compass and dead reckoning . . . About six o'clock
fthe fourth eveningj , we drove into Manchester, North
Carolina, along an unimproved sand road that ran
along the north bank of Lower Little River . . . We
stopped at a store in Manchester and asked the store-
keeper where was the nearest place we could put up for
the night. He directed us to Fayetteville . . . The first
tract of land we found which bade fair to comply with
our requirements was the watershed north of Lower
Little River. We stayed at Fayetteville the fourth night
and the next day examined the present site of Fort
Bragg. We liked it so well that we went no farther.
We remained in Fayetteville about a week going over
this tract in great detail and laying out the lines, which,
with certain alterations, are the present boundaries.
Judge John G. Shaw, of Fayetteville, kindly consented
to give us a great deal of his time and guide us."
LOCATING FORT BRAGG
The area selected begins at a point about 10 miles
northwest of Fayetteville and extends westward for
about 24 miles to the vicinity of Southern Pines. Av-
eraging eight miles in width, the reservation contains
approximately 122,000 acres. The post prop-er was lo-
cated at the eastern end due to the proximity of the
water supply and the existence of level terrain suitable
for drill, maneuvers, post construction and for airplane
The plan was approved by General Snow after a per-
sonal inspection, and, on July 1, 1918, he submitted
a report to the War Department requesting the assign-
ment of the site to the Field Artillery. This request
was promptly approved.
The new camp was named Camp Bragg in honor of
General Braxton Bragg, Confederate States Army, who
was a native North Carolinian and had been a distin-
guished artillery officer in the War with Mexico.
Actual construction of Camp Bragg began Septem-
ber 16, 1918, and about 86,000,000 was expended that
year for the purchase of land. Erection of cantonments
was planned for six brigades but cessation of hostilities
in the World War changed these plans. The War
Department recognized that no existing Field Artillery
training area except Camp Bragg was of sufficient size
to permit training in the firing of heavy caliber and
long range artillery weapons developed during that war,
so it was decided to continue Camp Bragg but to reduce
it to a two brigade cantonment to provide a garrison
for Regular Army units and a training center for Na-
tional Guard artillery units. One company of the 46th
Infantry was Camp Bragg's first garrison.
With Camp Bragg completed by the Constructing
Quartermaster about February 1, 1919, artillery per-
sonnel and material were transferred there from Camp
McClellan, Alabama. Although 1919, the year follow-
ing the World War, was a period of demobilization,
construction was completed, and lumber, trash and
scrap material left by the contractors cleaned up. Mili-
tary personnel took over the clerical work at post head-
quarters from war-time civilian employees. In 1920,
little military training was conducted at Camp Bragg.
In 1921, the 17th Field Artillery, which is still there,
arrived at Camp Bragg on January 9, and on May 19,
1921, the 13th Field Artillery Brigade Was organized
at the post.
On August 23, 1921, the War Department, in re-
organizing the Field Artillery, ordered the abandon-
ment of Camp Bragg, but through the efforts of the
post commander and civic organizations, the Secretary
of War came to Camp Bragg and inspected the facili-
ties, and on September 16, 1921, the orders directing the
abandonment of Camp Bragg were revoked.
FIELD ARTILLERY BOARD
On February 1, 1922, Army Regulations changed the
station of the Field Artillery Board, an agency devoted
to research and testing of new artillery Weapons, from
Fort Sill, Oklahoma, to Camp Bragg, the Boardys pres-
ent station. On September 30, 1922, Camp Bragg was
designated a permanent establishment of the Army and
named Fort Bragg. Parade grounds were finished,
roads improved and game preserves set aside.
Th-e years from 1923 through 1926 constituted a pe-
riod of valuable training for artillery regiments at the
post. Units were recruited up to peace strength, with
many of the non-commissioned officers having seen war
service. The men were contented and many enlist-
ments were from nearby points. A great deal of time
was spent on field training, the vast expanse of the
reservation being admirably adapted to this purpose.
Great progress was made by the motorized regiments
of Field Artillery in learning how to handle this com-
paratively new type of transportation in deep sand,
heavy mud, swamps, streams and forests. The Field
Artillery Board turned over to the various regiments
new, experimental types of vehicles, weapons and equip-
ment, making Fort Bragg a laboratory as well as a
During the period from 1927 to 1931, new construc-
tion was begun that has aided in making Fort Bragg
one of the finest of Army posts. Four of the perma-
nent brick barracks buildings were constructed then, as
well as 53 officers' quarters, 40 non-commissioned oflicers'
quarters, a modern water supply system with cast iron
mains, storm and sanitary sewers, nurses' quarters, mag-
azines and motor and material sheds. By the end of
1931, 53,000,000 had been spent on new construction.
It was also during this period that all occupied tem-
porary buildings of World War construction were
painted and most of the unoccupied ones torn down. In
1930, the new barracks were made attractive by plant-
ing lawns, shrubs and trees. Streets, sidewalks and the
road from the post to the reservation limit were paved,
and the drainage system completed. The Fourth Field
Artillery arrived from Fort Robinson on june 9, 1931,
and construction of the regiment's new stables was
finished in 1932. The Station Hospital was also begun
and completed in 1932.
From 1932 to 1940, beautification of the post was
stressed, and additional brick barracks buildings were
erected. Also constructed during this period were the
Post Headquarters, Chapel, Theater, Field Artillery
Board, Post Ordnance Shops, Commissary, Quarter-
master Office, Guard House and Signal offices.
During this period, regiments stationed at the post
were furnished with modern motorized equipment and
the latest type weapons. They trained with other arms
and services in Third Army Maneuvers in 1938 and
Such was the history of Fort Bragg on June 1, 1940,
when the garrison strength was 5,406 officers and en-
listed men, but during the months which have
passed since that date, Fort Bragg has added many
more interesting pages to its already interesting history.
By mid-summer of 1940, the Post personnel began to
expand and early in September a new building program
was started, involving the construction of approximately
2,478 buildings at a cost in excess of 532,000,000 The
number of workmen on the job ranged from the original
group of approximately 5,000 to more than 23,500, with
a daily payroll in excess of 8100,000. These buildings
will accommodate a garrison totaling more than 67,000
officers and enlisted men, making Fort Bragg North
Carolina's third largest city.
As this building program is such an important part
of the history of Fort Bragg and its development into
an even more important part of national defense, a
fairly detailed account of it will be given here.
As time was an important element in this construc-
tion, it is well to note that the timely procurement of
building materials and orderly planning of the program
in advance of actual construction contributed largely
to the speed with which the work was accomplished. As
soon as construction was authorized by the War De-
partment, roads were built and ground cleared, elec-
tricity was then made available for lighting and for
operation of high speed electric saws in each area.
An efficient communication system involving four
switchboards and 13 operators was established, and
water mains were laid to each area so that water might
be available for both building purposes and fire pro-
tection. During the construction period, an average of
more than 1,000,000 board feet of lumber moved into
Fort Bragg daily.
Tn addition to the roadway already built, much of
which was improved, widened or rebuilt, approximately
75 additional miles were built to take care of additional
traffic and to open up new areas. Fifty miles of sewage
lines and more than 40 miles of new water mains were
laid. The Fort Bragg water plant, which had an orig-
inal capacity of approximately 2,500,000 gallons per
day, has been increased to 7,000,000 gallons, and water
storage facilities originally 1,500,000 gallons have been
doubled. The Fort is assured of an adequate water
supply from the 22,000,000 gallons of water which flow
by the intake station on Little River daily. Fifty miles
of new power lines have been erected, and sub-station
facilities increased in line with the increase in power
needs of the reservation.
In order to make living conditions as comfortable
and pleasant as possible, the largest number of build-
ings constructed were for the purpose of providing liv-
ing arrangements for the rapidly increasing garrison,
which has sprung from the 5,500 officers and men at
the post in mid-summer of 1940 to a final total of more
than 67,000. Included in the new construction are
more than 800 barracks buildings, each having interior
latrines and circulating heating systems. The Post now
has quarters for more than 1,600 officers and mess halls
sufficient to take care of the personnel.
RECREATION BUILDINGS ERECTED
Adhering to the old adage that Mall work and no
play makes Jack a dull boy," the authorities have pro-
vided recreational facilities to care for the needs of the
personnel, including day rooms, post exchanges, rec-
reation buildings, theaters, guest houses and Service
Clubs. Each of the Recreation buildings has a stage,
dressing rooms, facilities for motion picture projection
and seats for 500 people, which may be removed leaving
the entire floor for dancing, or for use as a lounge or
other recreational purposes. The theaters 'will seat
1,038 people each. The guest houses contain living
rooms for the Hostesses and for visitors. A cafeteria
and a large dance Hoot are parts of the Service Clubs.
They are well equipped and capable of furnishing
many hours of wholesome recreation and relaxation.
To take care of the physical well-being of the people
stationed at Fort Bragg, a large hospital, 18 separate
infirmaries -and a large Dental Clinic were included
in the construction program. The hospital covers an
area of 2,680,000 square feet, has a total of 83 wards,
with 1,680 beds immediately available and capable of
expansion to 2,000 beds if needed. The hospital project
consists of a total of 112 buildings, 'with a total of 75
doctors and 240 nurses.
Scattered throughout the Post are a number of fire
stations, each housing three. vehicles, giving to Fort
Bragg all the facilities of a modern city.
Already considered the largest Field Artillery reser-
vation in the world, Fort Bragg has been and still is
one of the most important installations of our national
defense, not only because of the many organizations
stationed at the post but also because of the fact that
modern developments in field artillery have had their
inception and field proving under actual service con-
ditions over its extensive terrain.
Now, with the arrival of more combat units at the
Post, the responsibilities of Fort Bragg are daily in-
creasing, but the officers and enlisted men stationed
at the post feel confident that they will be well equipped
and fully prepared for whatever may come. They are
justly proud of Fort Bragg and its brief but important
history. It has served its purpose well in the past and
promises to be of even more importance and value in
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and demolition, Engineers
must he good combat troops
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crew has eye on lhings. Enemy spelled, one 50 caliber and 'l'wo
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Anfiiank crew pu? Hue small bu+ mighfy 37-mm.
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for acfion. Firin posiiion. Engineers half hack goes crashing
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ADJ USTING GAS MASKS
Gus Musk Trdining
EMPHASIZES THE VARIETY
OF COMBAT CONDITIONS FACED
BY THE 36TH ENGINEERS
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36th Engineers Build u Penton Bridge
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INSPECTION: DRIVERS AND TRUCKS
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EEEH EEEEEEEE EEEEMEEE
ARMY UE THE UNITED STATES
EUET BEAEG, NUHTH EAHULENA
JOSEPH T. MCQUAIDE ANDREW D, COX, JR. WILLIAM B. KEEGAN
Firsf Lieufenanf Firsi Lieufenanf
eowfqucuf' em an .gzruice om an
FRANCIS J. BONINI
Commanding Firsf Baffalion
JAMES B. CHUBBUCK
Commanding Second Baffalion
Q6L6!6ilfL6Llf'fQlf'5 ULN .S2lf'UiC8 0lfl'll06l,l'lg
fReading from Left to Rigbtl
FIRST Row: Master Sergeants Kruse,
Victor E., Kuhn, Edwin G., Meadows,
Clyde L., Stevenson, Eddie, Wheeler,
Richard A., Wheless, John R.
SECOND Row: First Sergeant Roth,
Herbert N., Technical Sergeants Dutt-
weiler, W. H., Fleischer, Eugene, Mor-
ris, Melvis E., Staff Sergeants Cuylcen-
dall, Marla, Meyer, Harrison.
THIRD Row: Stall Sergeants Ro-
manowslci, Walter, Weaver, John, Ser-
geants Cherney, Irvin, Elliott, Fred A.,
Einhorn, Sidney, Grano, S. P.
FOURTH Row: Sergeants May, Clay-
ton, Miller, W. J., Nugent, John J.,
Passaro, C., Pontier, Chester, Stein-
FIFTH Row: Sergeant Williams, R.
L., Corporals Barauslcas, Peter, Hynes,
L., Menclez, Louis, Munson, Martin,
Strohbeclc, R. C.
SIXTH Row: Privates First Class
Antonuccio, Carl, Baum, Joseph, Clap-
per, William, Corwin, John, Crosbie,
Andrew, DeLisle, Edward.
fReac1'ing from Left to Riglvtl
FIRST ROW: Privates First Class
Drawdy, Perry M., Farrell, John T.,
Howard, Douglas, Jacobson, Albert,
Kolysko, Vincent B., Lasorsa, Daniel.
SECOND Row: Privates First Class
Levy, Sam, Matarazzi, Cart, Mul-
crone, Wm. R., Nettles, Rufus, Ort,
Glenn, Parisi, Joseph.
THIRD Row: Privates First Class
Parr, Wm., Parks, John W., Pura,
Joseph, Ringo, Michael, Ritger, Frank,
FOURTH Row: Privates First Class
Roken, Harry, Segina, Anthony,
Singer, Frank, Van Bree, W., Weist,
Rex, Wilcox, Bruce M.
FIFTH Row: Private First Class
Zuhin, Jacob, Privates Andrews, Ellis,
Bellapigna, Nick A., Bernstein, Louis,
Bessetts, Ernest J., Blackowitz, Edward
SIXTH Row: Privates Boek, William
L., Brown, James H., Brown, Maynard
T., Cannon, Herbert C., Chmura,
Charles, Cielen, W. M.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Collett,
Clarence A., Cooper, Naylor, Cul-
breth, John T., Cupertino, Vito,
D'AnnilJale, Dominick, Davis, Clay-
EIGI-ITI-I Row: Privates Donelin, Jo-
seph J., Dunn, Joseph P., Elnersole,
Richard, Echalk, Theodore, Ewald,
Frederick, Fontaine, Delphis
NINTH Row: Privates Foray,
Michael J., Fournier, Anicet, Freeman,
James, Funk, Elmer R., Furtado, Carl
F., Gaidis, Sylvester.
TENTH Row: Privates Gibbs, John-
son L., Goodenough, Elmer, Green-
berg, Harry, Hatcher, Hayden E.,
Henley, Ewell B., Herman, Henry A.,
. gy- ,
sg-.nv V , gy' 3 'UW' ,
Ufeading from Left to Rigbtj
FIRST Row: Privates Hilbish, Paul
P., Holz, John J., Howle, William C.,
Hubbard, William H., lager, Roland
E., Johnson, Wm. R. F.
SECOND Row: Privates Justice,
Willie T., Keeney, Louis E., Kerns,
Emerson E., Kidwell, Elmer O., Koll-
man, Hubert R., Kretsch, Philip.
THIRD Row: Privates Labin, Eu-
gene, Leach, Loren L., Leber, Edward
C., Ledwith, Robert E., Levenson, Sid-
ney, Loiacono, Patriclc F.
FOURTH ROW: Privates 'Lusiclc,
John, Marcelonis, Alphonse V., Mar-
tin, John P., Marvin, Roger J., Mas-
ters, James E., Matusevicius, Ruvinas.
FIFTH Row: Privates Mendoza,
Jerome D., Meyers, Andrew H., Mil-
ler, John R., Mullins, Sampy D., New-
man, Earl, Nonamalcer, Charles H.
SIXTH Row: Privates Perkins, John
V., Perry, R. H., Petrone, Patsy J.,
Puller, Robert T., Rives, James H.,
Roulcema, John A.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Rulcas
Chester I., Sawyer, Richard F., Schick
Raymond, Schwartz, Walter, Siman-
oif, Rubin, Sciotto, Frank.
EIGHTI-I Row: Privates Signorelli,
Sebastian, Simpson, Volney, Sims,
Mack N., Slalcta, Alexander, Slizen
Anthony, Smith, R. C. ,
NINTH Row: Privates Smith, W. F.,
Smith, W. R., Snyder, Floyd W.-
Sotnislcy, John, Van Name, John?
TENTH Row: Privates Warder, Ber-
nard, Walrond, George, Wenlcer,
Howard F., Wilcox, Ransom M:
Wright, Dean K., Zeller, Walter F
fReading from Left to Rightj
FIRST ROW: Technical Sergeant
Diehl, Alva L., Staff Sergeant Mack-
owialc, Bernard, Sergeants Crawley,
Graydon R., Niles, Ben L., Passhaus,
Charles L., Reger, John.
SECOND Row: Corporals Conlin,
Henry L., Hauer, john, Privates First
Class Special Third Class De Vol,
David L., Ware, John R., Privates
First Class, Special Fourth Class Aber-
nathy, Robert H., Budniclc, Lorne G.
THIRD Row: Privates First Class,
Special Fourth Class Flieg, Harry,
Keenan, Robert, Wygant, Foster L.,
Privates First Class, Special Fifth Class
Barber, John W., Handheld, joseph
W., King, Charles H.
FOURTH Row: Privates First Class,
Special Fifth Class Palmieri, Donald
A., Pfaif, Ralph G., Whalen, Russell
A., Zantuhos, George, Zepp, Raymone
H., Private First Class, Special Sixth
Class Franzl, Robert E.
FIFTH Row: Privates First Class,
Special Sixth Class Kowalski, Ste-
phen, Mogul, Albert, Stuart, Robert
D., Whalen, William R., Corporal
Bitlcby, Harry H.
SIXTH Row: Privates Bollinger,
Richard H., Cerino, Onorio, Har-
rington, Raymond E., Hussar, Wil-
liam, Jones, Matthew E., Jr., Mater-
OLLE G. R. BLOMFELT
BEN H SOUZA GREGORY W. KNOWLES JOHN H. SOENNICHSEN
First Lieutenant Firsf Lieutenant Firsi Lieutenant
n ... r. ,.
' 3. ,
fReading from Left to Righty
FIRST Row: Staff Sergeant Adams,
Earl, First Sergeant Burkett, C. E.,
Staff Sergeant Clement, Jerome,
Technical Sergeant Wetzel, Ivan,
StaH Sergeants Lunde, Christian,
SECOND Row: Staif Sergeants
Smith, M. E., Taylor, James, Ser-
geants Beary, Morris, Celli, Alexander,
Ciofh, Joseph, Hosaclc, Luther.
THIRD Row: Sergeants Melore,
Thomas, Neili, Anthony, Raifaele,
Sam, Randolph, Floyd, Soldi, James,
Corporal Alsis, Frank.
FOURTH Row: Corporals Bryson,
James, Cooper, Lavern, Dudde,
Henry, Griner, Donald, Hill, H. S.,
FIFTH Row: Private Boll, G. E.,
Corporals Miller, Paul J., Niess, Jos-
eph, Scalici, John, Yinger, Frank,
Private Lewis, W. H.
SIXTH Row: Privates First Class
Childress, D., Ealcins, E. F., Rotel-
la, A., Szczur, F. J., Levy, G.
fReading from Left to Rigktj
FIRST Row: Privates First Class Anderson,
D., Belles, John D., Blood, Robert O., Bonds,
Travis, Bruch, Walter.
SECOND Row: Privates First Class Bradberry,
Marvin, Cordier, Elmo, Craley, Edward, Dicker-
son, William, Duslciewicz, Walter.
THIRD Row: Privates First Class Estis, Benja-
min, Flynn, Ovie, Foster, Chester, Gilbertson,
Signard, Gorman, John D.
FOURTH Row: Privates First Class Grant, Louis,
Harper, W. F., Hartz, Leonard, Hastings, Wil-
liam, Heuer, Earl
FIFTH Row: Privates First Class Hunt, Melvin,
Kratzer, Milton, Lee, Winfred, Marcinialc, Syl-
vester, Miller, W. H.
S1xT1-1 Row: Privates First Class Palermo,
Dominic, Peedin, Thurman, Pisa, Anthony, Polec,
Aloysius, Rimondi, Otella.
SEVENTH Row: Privates First Class Russell,
Stephen E., Shipman, Kenneth, Szolce, John W.,
Telega, John, Weydener, Bernard.
EIGHTH Row: Privates Abraham, O. W., Al-
bert, M., Alcorn, R. C., Allison, D. W., Ander-
son, W. R.
NINTH Row: Privates Angelo, F. X., Arlci-
lander, L. A., Balclce, S. A., Baril, A., Barlow,
TENTH Row: Privates Beamon, K., Bearish,
E., Bezalc, E., Boland, P., Bonomolo, M. A.
fReaa'ing from Left to Riglotj
FIRST Row: Privates Bort, Harry, Bowden,
N., Boyd, T. H., Boylan, R. A., Brackett, D. C.
SECOND Row: Privates Bradley, R. J., Brown,
R. D., Burasz, Anthony Butcher, H. W., Cac-
THIRD Row: Privates Cappiello, F., Clark, P.
B., Coffey, M. D., Danielle, M., DeMaire, F. A.
FOURTH Row: Privates Diodati, C. J., Driscoll,
J. P., Ellis, Robert, Fanelli, G. C., Faust, F. L.
FIFTH Row: Privates Ferguson, R. C., Ferreria,
T. S. Filby, Wm. T., Flores, W., Frierson, T. H.
SIXTH Row: Privates Freitag, S., Gallagher, T.,
George, A., Gervais, D., Gill, H. R.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Gioia, F. R., Gunn
H., Harper, C. H., Harris, Roland, Heeh, Johann
EIGHTH Row: Privates Hudson, Frederick,
Jacques, Bernard, Jones, Archie, Kenyon, Howard,
NINTI-I ROW: Privates Kisacky, Stephen, Klein
Seymour, Korpowski, Walter, Kowalczewski, An-
thony, Kramer, Gerson.
TENT!-I ROW: Privates Kunkle, James, Lehowitz
Harold, LelVlaire, Edward, Lilley, Charles, Lubin
fReading from Left to Rightj
FIRST Row: Privates Luttrell, F. T., Lynch,
Charles, Marlcel, Joseph.
SECOND Row: Privates Martin, C., Matuszak,
Joseph, Mclllhenny, Alex, McNamara, Thomas,
THIRD Row: Privates Meehan, Lawrence,
Moodie, William, Moos, Harold, Muzylca, Peter,
FOURTH ROW: Privates Noland, Abner, Nyallca,
Michael, O'I-Ialloran, John, Palmer, D., Palmer,
FIFTH Row: Privates Penland, Ray I-I., Perry,
Charles, Pierce, Vincent, Pirtarelli, C. E., Popp,
SIXTH Row: Privates Posey, E. A., Reinhardt,
A. F., Richards, J., Rothstein, R., Sahella, F.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Sams, Olin, Scala, Al-
phonse, Schafer, Herman, Schroeder, Fred, Shee-
EIGI-ITH ROW: Privates Shreve, Maurice, Sim-
monds, William, Siple, John, Steiner, Alfred,
NINTH Row: Privates Troccoli, Dominic, Van
Hassel, Raymond, Vigna, Vincent, Volz, V. P.,
TENT1-I Row: Privates Weirzba, Joseph, Wool-
handler, Arthur, Wrohel, Raoul.
GEORGE E. MEYER
ARTHUR v. PETERSON PETER F- EGAN
- First Lieutenant F fL f 1
irs ieu enan
flieading from Left to Riglvfj
FIRST ROW: First Sergeant Ernst,
William C., Staff Sergeants Adams,
Lawrence E., Kane, John F.,
O'Malley, John P., Sergeants Allen,
William W., Brezeziclci, Henry P.
SECOND Row: Sergeants Collins,
Loyd D., Cooper, Roy, Davis, Stewart,
Duvall, George C., Frailey, Elmer R.,
THIRD Row: Sergeants Lonahaugh,
Raymond W., Petroccia, William T.,
Thomas, Owen, Thompson, Lester C.,
Corporals Bone, James, Bridges, Du-
FOURTH Row: Corporals Forgosh,
Milton E., Jarrett, Marlin E., Jenks,
Thomas G., Malley, Charles B., Raah,
John J., Shaw, Marvin M.
FIFTH Row: Corporals Spennato,
Philip R., Tehlnano, Nicholas G., Van
Buren, Gerald W., Williamson, Wal-
lace J., Zone, Louis, Sergeant Gress,
M. J., Baron, C. R.
fReading from Left to Rigfntj
FIRST Row: Privates First Class Beckwith, Rex
E., Bolling, George T., Bonner, Lawrence U.,
Bub, Philip E., Cook, Lester F.
SECOND ROW: Privates First Class Cwiok, Ben-
jamin A., Ellison, George V., Grizzle, Lewis H.,
Herath, John W., I-Iupp, Lawrence E.
THIRD Row: Privates First Class Irish, Richard
F., Lewis, Ernest C., Mayers, Allen R., Mickley,
Kenneth R., Nagle, Lester O.
FOURTH Row: Privates First Class Perdew,
Amos A., Reich, Troyce W., Saverino, Frank,
Setter, Franklin J., Stevenson, Robert G.
FIFTH Row: Privates First Class Van Valken-
burg, Philip R., Veatch, Donald D., Vella,
Charles, Woymk, Stanley, Private Abram, James
SIXTH ROW: Privates Ackerman, Joseph, Bartz,
Ferdinand F., Basher, Sol, Bentley, James C.,
Besancon, Melvin H.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Bianco, Antonio A.,
Bockhorn, Henry, Bowers, Harry E., Bowlen,
William M., Brown, Tyson.
EIGHT!-I Row: Privates Bulinski, Fred F., Cam-
eron, Norman, Carlson, Carl H., Chludzinski,
Steve F., Compton, Charlie A.
NINTI-I Row: Privates Cummings, Clifford F.,
Dickson, Frank, Dunn, Richard E., Erker, Aloy-
sius P., Fiorillo, Joseph T.
TENTI-1 Row: Privates Forbes, Charles W.,
Force, Edward R., Furgal, Matty S., Giumento,
Joseph J., Gossett, Glenn W.
C O M P A N Y B
flieading from Left to Rightj
FIRST ROW: Privates Haggard,
Woodrow E., Hamilton, James W.,
Hedges, Donald L., Hogue, Freeman
J., Josserand, Glen F., Klaus, Franlc
SECOND ROW: Privates Kozalc, Peter,
Krauyalis, Simon V., Lanzoni, Robert
A., Lanz, Frederick B., McCullough,
Dale M., Moates, John W.
THIRD Row: Privates Moravec, Emil
F., Peters, George M., Pellcey, Francis
G., Pollitz, Joseph, Poppenga, Edward
R., Pritchard, Joseph O.
FOURTH Row: Privates Pugh,
Thomas H., Pulling, Russell A.,
Raphael, Jack, Reichsteter, Joseph,
Rocha, Joseph, Rogers, George E.
FIFTH Row: Privates Rosati, Frank
D., Saunders, James B., Savage,
Marsh B., Seymour, Charles A.,
Shadix, Durell T., Sharpe, Jesse C.
SIXTH Row: Privates Shown, Estill
D., Simmons, Lucius C., Sirota, Sid-
ney, Smith, Arthur H., Smith, Leo E.,
SEVENTH Row: Privates Solon,
Maurice L., Splane, John J., Stevens,
Garfield, Strain, Kenneth A., Strom,
Benjamin R., Thompson, Thomas H.
EIGI-ITH Row: -Privates Tihherts,
Harold L., Trajanowski, Henry J.,
Trice, Russell F., Verno, Anthony,
Walling, Dan W., Wathen, John P.
NINTH Row: Privates Weisc, Wil-
liam H., White, Laxton S., Winalis,
John J., Wrightson, James
DWIGHT E. CASTO
C7 IKVZ. LZL IV!
fReading from Left to Rigfvtj
FIRST Row: Stall Sergeant Golden-
lnerg, Raymond R., First Sergeant
Mullen, Thomas, Staff Sergeants
Armstrong, Howard G., Bryant,
George M., Cutler, William, Jr.
SECOND Row: Staff Sergeants
Chance, Raymond M., Cornelius, Sam-
uel P., Dennis, William I., Jr., Katz,
Samuel, Mauger, Robert S., Young,
THIRD Row: Sergeants Bednorz,
Robert A., Brieden, Walter V., Burla-
halter, Earl C., Conners, Edward D.,
Frazee, William A., Jr., Hill, Charles
FOURTH Row: Sergeants Porter,
Russell W., Urhach, Leonard H.,
Walkonis, John J., Corporals Brown,
Llewellyn G., Carpentier, Wilfred A.,
Gallagher, Daniel F.
FIFTH Row: Corporals Gobrecht,
Daniel J., Gutlcin, Nathan, Hessinger,
Harold G., Kohnlce, William O.,
Lewis, Royce G., Natzke, Ivan C.
SIXTH Row: Corporals Schwartz,
Stanley A., Weinlcam, Joseph H.,
Wyche, Benjamin N., Zaptoslci, Wil-
SEVENTH Row: Privates Jackson, A.
C., Miller, L.
LAWRENCE G. NICHOLS WALTER I. STRONG
Second Lieutenant First Lieutenant
v f - . -
I V: 7g'Q f'I'."3sg:... jg: .1 5,143, -
: T'eaatsz.qfg2r..T ,
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I C O M P A
N Y C
fReading from Left to Rigbtj
FIRST Row: Privates First Class Adamo, Charles
J., Compton, Walter J., Copher, Walter, Doss,
Pershing, Ganci, Joseph.
SECOND Row: Privates First Class Gerowitz,
Frank, Graham, Eschol W., Hastings, James L.,
I-Ieim, Franklin X., Hunton, William L.
THIRD Row: Privates First Class Kalada, An-
thony N., Kerr, John F., Kisielewski, Frank,
Marth, John L., Moonen, Francis
FOURTH Row: Privates First Class McLaughlin,
Leo J., Myers, Edgar N., Muth, Warren R., New-
man, Paul L., Oshirok, John.
FIFTH ROW: Privates First Class Rivenhark, Gil-
bert lvl., Ruby, Joseph E., Sangrigonio, Frank P.,
Shelton, Oral L., Strader, James H.
SIXTH Row: Privates First Class Smith, Wesley
H., Szampruch, William, Thompson, Melvin,
Thompson, Robert L., Tully, John M.
SEVENTH ROW: Privates First Class Vader, Gor-
don W., Walker, Milbert B., Weidman, Chester
A., Williams, Roy, Wilson, William W.
EIGHTH Row: Private First Class Zieman, Leon-
ard I., Privates Alleva, Frank J., Bach, John M.,
Barbera, Lawrence E., Blackwell, William V.
NINTH Row: Privates Blair, Landen, Bochusz,
Andy J., Bolgert, Elmer P., Brennen, Martin J.,
Bridges, George L.
C O M P
fReac1'ing from Left to Riglvtj
FIRST Row: Privates Brown, James L., Brown-
ing, Samuel F., Bucci, Walter L., Bullis, Gerald
E., Buslco, Theodore P.
SECOND Row: Privates Burns, William, Jr.,
Butler, Kenneth, Consalvo, Vincent J., Cook,
Alvin M., Crowe, Boyd M.
THIRD Row: Privates Cuff, Raymond W., Cum-
berledge, Issac, Daly, Edward D., Davis, Russell
K., Del Bene, Frank R.
FOURTH ROW: Privates Deyo, Arthur E., Di-
Capua, Frank J., Dochney, William G., Jr.,
Elliott, James W., Fahiano, Dominic A.
FIFTH Row: Privates Fedak, Raymond J., Fe-
dora, Joseph S., Finelli, Vito M., Fiorella, Frank,
Jr., Fleischer, Joseph.
SXXTH Row: Privates Forgeng, Walter F., Gar-
riclc, David P., Jr., Glavis, George, Grober,
George E., Guercio, Nicholas
SEVENTH Row: Privates Hachtman, William,
Hagloclc, Robert F., Hargraves, George I., Heis-
son, Arvid W., Jr., Hier, Harry H.
EIGHTH Row: Privates Hochstein, Abraham,
Idone, Joseph P., Irrer, Harold H., Indelicato,
Joseph, Inglis, Dale
Johns, Morgan T., Johnston, Charles L., Justice,
Leoa P., Kelsoe, Presley.
NINTH Row: Privates Jerdon, William M.,
fReading from Left to Rightj
FIRST ROW: Privates Kimball, Edward G.'
Kluska, Anthony, Kowalski, Joseph, Krawczak,
Lawrence E., Lange, Albert W.
Lansford, O. C., Larnek, Mike, Leatherman,
Woodrow D., Lesher, Glennen E.
THIRD ROW: Privates Lewis, Amel R., Macer-
elli, Orlando H., Mahar, John P., Mahensmith,
Raymond L., Malauskas, John
FOURTH Row: Privates Matthews, Robert B.,
Molyneaux, John Neuberger, William G.,
Nigro, Michael A., Novak, Andrew
FIFTI-I Row: Privates O'Conner, Thomas F.,
0'Conner, Timothy J., Parenti, Eugene D., Petrie
John G., Petrovits, Stephen
SIXTH Row: Privates Pfohl, john H., Pucel
Frank J., Richardson, Kieth, Rotoli, Joseph F.
Robert, Roland E.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Russo, Patsy J., Sar
gent, John W., Scott, George, Smith, Earnest
Steakley, Delmar L.
EIGHT!-I Row: Privates Stefanov, Milan A.
Strickland, Jack, Szatalski, Louis A., Tardifl:
Gerald H., Turner, Henry R.
NINTI-I Row: Privates Waldron, Avery, Ward
Frank, Walters, Augustus P., West, Fray W.
Winkles, Claude W.
TENTI-I ROW: Privates Woolf, Charles P.
White, Harold W., Zanghi, Charles J.
SECOND Row: Privates LaMattina, James V.,
JOSEPH A. LOMBARD WILLIAM A. SCHULZE JOHN E. STADIG
First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant
Ufeading from Left to Rightj
FIRST Row: First Sergeant Sweeney,
W., Staff Sergeants Alves, John
Beclcer, C., Butler, W., De Blasi, P.,
SECOND Row: Staff Sergeant Head-
ley, W., Sergeants Filippi, L., Knowles,
L., Lachman, C., Leclcie, W., Lott, R.
THIRD Row: Sergeants Picton, M.,
Plath, J., Theirbach, C., Toro, J.,
Corporals Butler, A., Coleman, I.
FOURTH Row: Corporals Crumpler,
W., Fesmire, J., Griflin, W., La
Manche, E., Reville, J., Schwartz, C.
FIFTH Row: Corporals Smith, C.,
Steclcler, S., Tennant, E., Weisse, E.
SIXTH Row: Private Buchanan,
fReading from Left to Rightj
FIRST ROW: Privates First Class
Berry, Sanforcl, Brulim, D., Casciaro,
A., Chester, H., Colbert, W., Con-
SECOND Row: Privates First Class
Di Santo, H., Degutis, C., Dombrow-
slci, Charles, Eclwards, L., Fabrizio, J.,
THIRD Row: Privates First Class
Gardephe, C., Genovess, S., Gries-
rniers, C., Madglin, L., Miller, F.,
FOURTH Row: Privates First Class
Mitchell, J., Moran, H., Musgrove,
R., Nesmitli, B., Reczelc, F., Rizzo, G.
FIFTH Row: Privates First Class
Rosado, T., Sautlculis, W., Simplcins,
F., Somer, H., Sterling, W., Ward, F..
SIXTH Row: Privates First Class
Wells, A., Zelrman, G., Zudiclc, C.,
Privates Aaron, J., Allen, L. B.,
SEVENTH Row: Privates Ballondorf,
W., Barraclc, C., Bectluluft, J.,
Brown, W., Cesena, L., Coe, O.
EIGHTH Row: Privates Colby, J.,
Crawford, F., Curit, L., Dalton, T.,
Danze, S., De Felice, C.
NINTH Row: Privates De Matteo,
J., Deprey, W., Dinlcins, J., Duncan,
C., Dunn, J., Eason, R.
TENTH Row: Privates Ellis, W.,
Fenton, E., Fretz, C., Gill, E., Golem-
lnieslci, C., Greene, G.
fReaa'ing from Left to Rigfatj
FIRST Row: Privates Giggs, E.,
Gross, M., Hampton, K., Herbert, M.,
Horhota, W., Howell, L.
SECOND Row: Privates Jackson, L.,
johnson, F., Kankosky, J., Kennedy,
M., King, W., Kreusinger, G.
TI-IIRD ROW: Privates Kruger, R.,
Kuster, H., Law, W., Lemmon, R.,
Lennon, G., Light, D.
FOURTH Row: Privates Lurnley, E.,
Martin, J., Martz, A., Mathis, M.,
McFarland, J., Meacior, L.
FIFTH Row: Privates Minavio, R.,
Montgomery, W., Mooney, C., Moyer,
E., Murray, A., Myers, R.
SIXTH ROW: Privates 0'Brien, D.,
O'Dona1d, R., Olvera, M., Oszcapin-
ski, V., Parham, J., Porter,
SEVENTH Row: Privates Potter, L.,
Reardon, W., Rebman, A., Rickner,
M., Shields, B., Stenehjem, O.
EIGHT:-I Row: Privates Summers, J.,
Talbott, W., Talley, T., Tomkin, M.,
Turco, S., Van Petten, H.
NINTH Row: Privates Velez, A.,
Vitolo, J., Weaver, R. C., Weigang,
R., Wire, L., Wirth,
TENTI-I Row: Privates Witkowski,
E., Wolhert, R., Yannatella, F., Zilin-
t Firsi' Lieu+enan+
GEORGE M. RULLMAN, JR.
ARTHUR C, COOK
fReading from Left to Rigfatj
FIRST Row: First Sergeants Fern,
Howard, Matthews, John A., Staff
Sergeants Blackburn, George P., Brew-
ton, Donald, Medders, William H.,
Ralph, Warren W.
SECOND Row: Sergeants Blair, Don,
Eisla, Andrew, Jr., Hegyes, Mike,
McCouch, Nelson, Schulz, Walter C.,
THIRD Row: Sergeant Young, Ar-
nold A. , Corporals Bedell, William E.,
Craner, Paul N., Elterman, Harold
F. , Gennarelli, Michael Kinder, Her-
bert E. '
FOURTH ROW: Corporals Shuey, Ed-
win H., Thomas, Roy W., Williams,
Garland C., Wolfman, Hyman, Yer-
ger, Douglas L., Yzzi, Alfred R.
FIFTH Row: Privates Jankowslci, W.
fReading from Left to Rigl7fJ
FIRST Row: Privates First Class Campbell, Frank
H., Chew, Louie S., Cody, Charles A., Jr., Couna-
baugh, Edwin D., Depuy, Floyd.
SECOND Row: Privates First Class Ferenschak,
James J., Hafele, Harry, Harden, Joseph M.,
Herrick, Jack, Inglis, John H.
THIRD ROW: Privates First Class Jones, Daniel
J., Kopec, Stanley J., Kovacs, Louis F., Kranitz,
Frank P., Kromka, Victor A.
FOURTH Row: Privates First Class Kropkowski,
Lee J., Leek, Rhienhold F., Logan, Thomas L.,
Magnet, Francis P., Mannion, Bernard F. M.
FIFTH Row: Privates Nichols, James E.,
Nikancler, Henry A., Niznik, Frank J., Owens,
Clarence N., Pumo, Natlie A.
SIXTH Row: Privates First Class Raso, Anthony
J., Rocker, George A., Rosoff, Otto J., Ruifner,
Charles M., Shenocka, Adam T.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Starkey, James W.,
Urban, Felix J., Ware, Clifford C., Warner,
Edward C., Wiedeck, Michael F.
EIGHTI-I Row: Privates First Class Worrell,
Leslie L., Zyglorski, Steve W., Privates Abbott,
William J., Abruzzo, John, Alt, Alfred W.
NINTI-I Row: Privates Ambrosino, Joseph A.,
Armstrong, Joseph A., Arnold, Willard, Barker,
Giles A.: Bingham, Bryant A.
TENTH Row: Privates Borden, James A., Brig-
aniti, John D., Brooks, Lawrence, Buford, Harry
W., Burkett, Clarence S.
C O M P A N Y E
- fReaa'ing from Left to Righty
FIRST Row: Privates Burmester, William J.,
Byers, Thomas R., Cameron, Glen L., Campbell,
Thomas E., Cangiano, Patsy W.
SECOND Row: Privates Cargo, Rayburn T.,
Carpenter, Joseph S., Cassese, Philip N., Cates,
Archie M., Chruprala, Walter.
THIRQ ROW: Privates Ciccanti, Leo, Clawson,
Arthur E., Cohen, Ralph, Cutrufiotis, Nicholas
E., Davis, Clifford.
FOURTH ROW: Privates D'Lasnow, Morris H.,
Dobbins, Joe A., Driscoll, Paul D., Due, John J.,
Eisenholfer, Thomas P.
FIFTH ROW: Privates Eunice, Carlos, Fletcher,
Blaine, Fredette, Arthur F., Frysialc, Frank,
Griffin, Raymond F.
SIXTH Row: Privates Grundlcovslci, Robert L.,
Guiney, Edward C., I-Iaftel, John W., Sr., Han-
sen, Earle Hale, John W.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Hays, Burnice W.,
Hesselmeyer, Lester M., Hipps, Arthur C., Hoch,
Charles P., Hogling, Eric.
EIGHTH Row: Privates Hughes, Walter W.,
Johns, Ivey J., Kantner, Raymond W., Kimbrell,
Troy L., Kraucalis, Walter F.
NINTH Row: Privates Krysialc, Herbert J.,
Landroclc, Herbert, Lawhome, Nlorris N., Lee,
Jay N., Lemmon, George D.
C 0 M P A N Y E
KReading from Left to Rigbtj
FIRST Row: Privates Lorimer, Robert W., Lowe,
Cecil T., Lucardi, Joseph W., Mango, Frank P.,
Manion, Robert C.
SECOND Row: Privates Martilces, Pete G., Mar-
tino, John P., Martocci, Albert J., Mauler, Joseph
A., McCord, Howard L.
THIRD Row: Privates McFadyen, John M.,
Miller, H. W., Moss, Clarence D., O'Connor,
John J., Qlenilc, Andy.
FOURTH ROW: Privates Pacuinas, Edward,
Parrish, Emmett D., Pennington, Sherman G.,
Petito, Nicholas J., Phillips, Clilford.
FIFTH Row: Privates Pieta, Stanley B.,
Pisacreta, Joseph, Ross, John D., Salerno, Victor
F., Samuels, Philip. '
SIXTH Row: Privates Sheffler, Edgar L., Sloop,
James A., Smith, Austin E., Smith, Gerald J.,
SEVENTH Row: Privates Strawinski, Chester,
Tallcington, Robert J., Thomas, Eugene, Tom-
czalc, Stanley, Truesdale, Robert T.
EIGHTH Row: Privates Varcasia, Joseph C.,
Walters, Donald R., Wendling, Frank P., Whit-
aker, Earle R., Wilson, Albert P.
NINTH Row: Privates Wmters, Carlton T.,
Wojtowicz, John A., Yeager, Robert H., Zaleslci,
Alexander P., Zaydel, Marvin
HENRY E MOHNS WILLIAM G GILLESPIE HENRY B. GRABMAN
F fL 1 1 F +L 1 f Second Lieuienani'
Uieading from Left to Rigbzj
FIRST ROW: First Sergeant De
IVIaine, R. E. L., Staff Sergeants Dris-
coll, D. J., McKinley, C., Noclell,
SECOND Row: Staff Sergeant Schu-
mann, W., Sergeants Capaclalis, C. C.,
Greene, H. S., Lawor, G., McLough-
lin, W. B., Milne, W. M.
THIRD ROW: Sergeants Nyce, H. R.,
Polilli, D. J., Sloat, W. J., Talaga,
S. J., Vickers, A. B., Winegorcl, H. F.
FOURTH Row: Corporals Boclner,
P., Bukowski, R. V., Carvalho, W.,
Delaney, P. M., Gartig, R. E., Lai-
bach, W. P.
FIFTH Row: Corporals Lohse, K. O.
M., Malley, R. J., McQuatters, C. P.,
Nichols, R. L., Pearson, W. E., Recl-
clish, W. H.
SDiTH ROW: Corporals Romig,
R., Schreclcenlnerger, R. C., Schuler,
L. J., Werner, F. H.
fReading from Left to Rigfvtj
FIRST Row: Privates First Class Briclgeforci,
J., Bruegl, L. L., Butler, B. A., Butterworth, V.
W., Cleckler, M.
SECOND Row: Privates First Class Denny,
L., Ebenau, M., Embt, F., Ferreira, R. R.,
Flint, M. G. Q
THIRD ROW: Privates First Class Gallagher,
J. R., Gardner, A. G., Gorentz, F. E., Hightower,
C. G., Jenks, R. L.
FOURTH ROW: Privates First Class Jones, R. T.,
Lenza, A. A., McDougle, F. L., Mahalsky, A.,
Major, R. A.
FIFTH ROW: Privates First Class Menefee, F. E.,
Miska, C. E., Myers, G. A., Myron, M., Perkins,
STXTI-1 Row: Privates First Class Pio, E., Powell,
E. E., Sclmitzler, M. L., Snow, C. W., Szumlan-
SEVENTH Row: Privates First Class Tarjanyi,
J. J., Virus, F. B., Von Leffern, E. E., Warner,
E. E., Welanetz, P. P.
EIGHT!-I Row: Privates First Class White, C.
T., Winters, T. R., Wooclall, W. J., Privates
Alclerson, C. C., Anctil, F. X.
NINTH Row: Privates August, M., Balocca, Af
E., Beclnarcllak, M., Benciig, A. A., Botelllo,
TENTH Row: Privates Bracken, , Camillone,
M. A., Cangelosi, B., Carreker, W. J., Chris-
tian, F. M.
C O M P A N Y F
fRea,ding from Left to Rigktj
FIRST ROW: Privates Ciganiclc, A., Clark, H.
E., Clement, R., Cleveland, F., Coomes, L.
SECOND Row: Privates Creeley, H. L., Dale, J.,
Davis, W. P., DeCarlo, P. J., Delauder, W. D.
THIRD ROW: Privates D'Elia, L., Della
Piomba, W., Dengler, D. F., Dixon, H. A.,
Dowdy, R. L.
FOURTH Row: Privates Federico, V. J., Fogell,
P. J., Friedman, G., Gentile, M., Gerardi, N.
FIFTH ROW: Privates Gilbert, F. F., Girega, J.,
Glumac, M., Golub, I. E., Green, H. W.
SIXTH Row: Privates Grifbn, D. F., Guster, S.
J., Hagle, R. J., Halstead, L. L., Hardison, L.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Harrison, W. S., Hen-
schlca, E. J., Hilbert, C. A., Anthony, H.,
Horgan, L. F.
n EIGHTH ROW: Privates Hudson, G. C., Huff, F.
D., Johannesen, E., Kassebobm, C. H., Kaufmann,
NINTH Row: Privates Kelly, M., Kettenburg
G. L., Knox, W. H., Kovacs, S., Krome, A.
Ufeading from Left to Riglotj
FIRST Row: Privates Lancaster, H., Lee, R. B.,
Lonngren, W. T., McClintock, V., Michaud,
SECOND Row: Privates Miner, G., Molettiere,
D., Morris, L., Muiiis, F. P., Neuner, V. G.
THIRD Row: Privates Norton, G. P., Nunes,
E. M., Paul, H. G., Pearson, S. W., Pecken-
schneider, L. A.
FOURTH Row: Privates Perpiolka, S. P., Peyton,
L. E., Pinand, C., Pitt, W. N., Poweii, T. L.
FIFTH Row: Privates Quinn, M. J., Reedy, C.
R., Regan, W. J., Roberts, H. W., Sacks, I.
SIXTH Row: Privates Scarano, M., Scrafano, L.
F., Shattuck, A. W., Siben, D. W., Siple, H.
SEVENTH Row: Privates Soitys, P., Spiliers, G.
B., Steff, C. B., Thines, C. L., Tute,
EIGHTH Row: Privates Uhi, N. L., Urban, J.
J., Venute, L. R., Vinson, S. W., Vizza, L. P.
NINTH Row: Privates Vrooman, O. M.,
Walczak, I., Ward, L. L., Wasiecko, P.,
Yahn, H. E.
MATTHEW J. SHEFT IRA SLATIN
Commanding Denlal Surgeon
ical ibefac menf
Ufeading from Left to Rightj
FIRST Row: Staff Sergeants Butchart, Charles
J., Yeager, Bearl A., Jr., Sergeant Accetta, Con-
rad A., Corporal Hostetler, Merritt, Private First
Class Austin, Donalcl L.
SECOND Row: Privates First Class De Paola,
Salvatore P., Garson, Meyer, Hull, Howard S.,
Johnson, Gilbert L., Lucas, William A.
FOURTH ROW: Privates Di Donato, Herman J.,
-lack T., Novak, Andrew A.
Spencer, John, Jr., Benjamin, R.
THIRD Row: Privates First Class Serianni, Sal-
vatore A., Wright, James T., Jr., Privates Berg-
mann, Herman, De Rosa, Jerry, Dick, James C.,
Hart, William P., Kooshian, Barton G., Newman,
FIFTH ROW: Privates Penman, Lawrence, Pierce,
W. J., Shoultz, John, Snycler, Philip L.,
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