CONNECTICUT MEN

of the 4th - lvy - Division
JULY 1945

HOME FOR FURLOUGHS
C o n n e c t i c u t m e n of the famous 4 t h ( l v y ) D i v i s i o n , w h i c h was the first to cross the N o r m a n d y beaches on historic D - D a y last year, came home w i t h their d i v i s i o n i n early J u l y . Preceded b y a n advance detachment on the t r a n s p o r t , Sea Owl, w h i c h decked at P i e r m o n t , N . Y . , J u l y 1st, the D i v i s i o n crossed on three ships, James Parker, The Hermitage a n d The Sea Bass. W i t h their c o m m a n d i n g officer, M a j o r G e n e r a l H a r o l d W . B l a k e l e y , the 8th I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t , the 20th, the 2 9 t h , 42nd, a n d 44th F i e l d A r t i l l e r y B a t t a l i o n s , along w i t h the H e a d q u a r t e r s a n d Special T r o o p s , crossed on The Hermitage. The big ship d o c k e d at P i e r 88, N o r t h R i v e r , N . Y . , a n d the units aboard went to C a m p S h a n k s , near Orangeburg, N . Y . , where t h e y were split up for d i s t r i b u t i o n to the t w e n t y - t w o reception centers throughout the n a t i o n . T h e N e w E n g l a n d group i n c l u d i n g the C o n n e c t i c u t men e n trained for F o r t D e v e n s , near A y e r , M a s s a c h u s e t t s , the following d a y . T h e home-coming was m a r k e d b y the welcome home ceremonies given the troops b y the P o r t authorities a n d b y the " h o m e c o m i n g " meal at C a m p S h a n k s , w h i c h featured steaks, m i l k a n d ice-cream on the menus. The Sea Bass w i t h the 12th I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t a b o a r d anchored off P i e r m o n t , N . Y . T h e regiment was t a k e n ashore a n d went b y t r u c k to C a m p S h a n k s . T h e 22nd I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t a r r i v e d on The James Parker on J u l y 11th. T h e routine of redeployment furloughs for the m e n of the 12th a n d 22nd was identical to t h a t of the men who came i n on The Hermitage. M o s t of the m e n of the D i v i s i o n are due to report to D e v e n s on A u g u s t 13, or soon thereafter on c o m pletion of their furloughs, a n d w i t h the other N e w E n g l a n d e r s of the I v y D i v i s i o n , will be sent to the D i v i s i o n ' s reassembly point, C a m p B u t n e r , N o r t h C a r o l i n a . A s one of the veteran divisions with more t h a n 18 months overseas service i n c l u d i n g a year i n a c t i o n , the 4 t h w i l l lose m a n y of its men on point discharges prior to its e m b a r k a t i o n to the Pacific T h e a t r e of W a r .

SERVICEMEN'S COMMEMORATIVE BOOKLET
VOLUME I B. CLYMA, NUMBER Editor 6 CARLETON

T h i s booklet on the I v y D i v i s i o n ' s return from the European war was prepared for the men of the 4th by the Office of the Governor. It is believed that it will make a welcome addition to the souvenirs and memorabilia of those who participated i n the defeat of the once great G e r m a n W e h r m a c h t . T h e courtesies and assistance of public relations officers, at the Ports and at F o r t Devens Reception Center, greatly facilitated the gathering of the material for this booklet. Some of the group pic¬ tures are from S i g n a l C o r p s photographs. T h e d i v i s i o n s ! facts and historical sketch were prepared by the Office of T e c h n i c a l Information, A . G . F . A l i m i t e d number of copies are a v a i l able for d i s t r i b u t i o n , to members of the D i v i s i o n i n C o n n e c t i c u t only. T h e y can be secured by written request to the Office of the Governor, State C a p i t o l , H a r t f o r d , Connecticut. Reproduction of original material is permissible only with written authorization

2

4th DIVISION STORIES
Editor's Note: M e m o r i e s of the E u r o p e a n W a r w i l l b l u r w i t h the passing of years. A c c u r a c y w i l l d i m i n i s h . D e t a i l s w i l l become vague a n d h a l f forgotten. T o record, i n black a n d white here a n d now, the m o o d , the i m pressions the e x c i t i n g events o f those days is the purpose of these stories. C o n n e c t i c u t m e n of the 4 t h were asked for their o w n stories i n their o w n words, a n d they are here so recorded: Amenta, Sebastian P f c , Cannoneer, B t r y . C , 20th F . A . , N e w B r i t a i n : " W e fought for m o n t h s t h r o u g h the m u d a n d water. I t r a i n e d a l l the t i m e , m a k i n g the fighting tougher. T h e best show our D i v i s i o n a r t i l l e r y p u t o n was when we were b a c k i n g u p the 63rd a n d 7 0 t h D i v i s i o n s when we t h r e w i n 80 rounds a m i n u t e . " Annes, William L., Pfc, Machine G u n n e r , C o . C , 8 t h Inf., W a t e r b u r y : " I h a d a real close one on H i l l 5, j u s t before we crossed the R h i n e . A G e r m a n m o r t a r shell h i t me on the head, scraped m y helmet, a n d k n o c k e d me out, b u t i t was a d u d , a n d I w o u l d n ' t be here a t Devens telling about it i f it wasn't." Barrille, Vincent J., Sgt., C o . B , 8 t h Inf., B r i d g e p o r t : " T h e r e are two things t h a t stick i n m y m i n d . One is t h a t E n g l a n d , F r a n c e a n d G e r m a n y are a l l t w e n t y years behind the times. T h e other is w h a t our A i r C o r p s d i d to those towns i n F r a n c e . " Gasman, Edward T., P f c , M i l i t a r y P o l i c e m a n , C o . L , 8 t h Inf., H a r t f o r d : " B e f o r e the war m y a m b i t i o n was to go to L i t h u a n i a to see m y grandparents. W e h a v e n ' t heard from t h e m i n eight years. I went to school to learn to speak L i t h u a n i a n w i t h t h a t i n view. I d i d n ' t get to L i t h u a n i a , b u t when I m e t some L i t h u a n i a n refugees i n G e r m a n y who were
3

from the same place m y folks came f r o m , I was as surprised as they h a d been when they heard me speak their language. T h e y asked me for advice as to whether t h e y should go home, s a y i n g t h a t t h e y h a d heard t h a t the R u s s i a n s w o u l d m i s t r e a t t h e m . I t o l d t h e m t h a t was a lot o f G e r m a n propaganda a n d t h a t t h e y should go. I got t h e m a place to sleep a n d t h e y started off for home the next m o r n i n g . " Chiarello, Enrico J., P f c , R i f l e m a n , C o . E , 8 t h Inf., B r i s t o l : " H a r d e s t going I saw was near the P r u m R i v e r i n G e r m a n y , m y first days i n action. W e fought our w a y across a creek, a n d got held up under h e a v y m o r t a r fire. O u r outfit was k i n d of m i x e d u p there a n d I lost m y b u d d y the second d a y . T h i s was j u s t after the b r e a k t h r o u g h o f the Siegfried L i n e . I t was never as h a r d after t h a t . T h e a r m o r came t h r o u g h , we were i n the clear, a n d we h a d t h e m on the run." Costello, George T., P f c , H d q . C o . , 2nd B t n . , 8 t h Inf., N e w H a v e n : " I was impressed w i t h the w a y the G e r m a n people acted t o w a r d us. They kept i n line p r e t t y well, t r y i n g to get on the good side o f us. D i d we t r u s t them? Hell, no." DeMeo, Samuel Inf., W e s t p o r t : J., P f c , C o . H , 8th

" A f t e r the shooting was over I got a bang out o f w o r k i n g those G e r m a n p r i s o n ers o n the roads, a n d on cleaning u p the b o m b e d areas, after a l l the hardships t h e y had brought on m i l l i o n s of people." Dobzinski, Raymond C, Sgt., H d q . , 4 t h Inf. D i v . , E a s t H a r t f o r d : " I was r i g h t there on D - D a y on the headquarters' flag ship w i t h the C o r p s C o m m a n d e r . I got a n A d m i r a l ' s view of the l a n d i n g when the A m e r i c a n s broke t h r o u g h H i t l e r ' s impenetrable fortress E u r o p a . O u r s h i p drew p l e n t y of fire from shore batteries. I could see the whole scene as the l a n d i n g craft went ashore, how some were b l o w n up b y mines, sunk b y planes a n d b y the a r t i l l e r y o f the shore batteries. I h a d a sweeping view of a l l the operations on U t a h B e a c h . " A n o t h e r experience which I will a l w a y s remember was the closeup view I h a d of a great mass b o m b i n g operation b y our A i r Forces w h i c h preceded the S t . L o breakthrough." Donozych, Stanley, T / 4 , A n t - t a n k C o . , 8th Inf., S e y m o u r : " S u r e , D - D a y was t o u g h . W e were too d u m b to realize the score a n d we were green m e n i n combat. I went ashore on a l a n d i n g craft t h a t was t a k i n g a lot of water and its p u m p s d i d n ' t work. W e were i n a s i n k i n g c o n d i t i o n when we signaled to a destroyer t h a t came along a n d bailed us out so when we went i n on U t a h B e a c h i t had been secure for several hours. We caught up w i t h the line companies about one-half m i l e inshore a n d i t was tough going a l l the w a y from there to C h e r bourg." Esposito, Joseph J., P f c , C o o k , C o . E , 8th Inf., D a n b u r y : " W e h i t the N o r m a n d y Beaches a t D - D a y plus six, after a c h a n n e l crossing
4

i n a c o n v o y of L S T s . T w o of the boats i n our c o n v o y were sunk when G e r m a n planes strafed a n d torpedoed t h e m , a n d another h i t a m i n e a n d sank. It was a b a d sight to see the m e n o n those boats, wounded a n d d y i n g , helpless i n the w a t e r . " Filo, Peter J., T / 5 , A r t i l l e r y R a d i o O p e r a t o r , H d q s . B t r y . , 44th F . A . , Ansonia: " T h e A r m y has been m y home for four years a n d eight m o n t h s . M y j o b was to go forward w i t h the i n f a n t r y a n d we usually set up at i n f a n t r y B a t t a l i o n C P s . Y o u have to be r i g h t i n there to k n o w w h a t I m e a n b y the d e t e r m i n a t i o n o f the A m e r i c a n d o u g h b o y going i n under terrific fire against h e a v y resistance. W h e n t h e y have a n objective to take, t h e y t a k e i t . T h e rulers o f a n y n a t i o n can learn a lesson from the future, i f t h e y w i l l look a t the wreckage of M o n t b e r g , Valogne, C h e r bourg, P r u m . T h e destruction o f those towns is a n object lesson on the w a y the A m e r i c a n s c a n concentrate a r t i l l e r y fire. B u t , the G e r m a n s c a n concentrate a r t i l l e r y fire p r e t t y well too. I remember when I went along w i t h the 22nd I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t to take their first h i g h g r o u n d . T h e G e r m a n s concentrated on t h a t h i l l a n d y o u c a n ' t u n d e r s t a n d how anyone c a n live t h r o u g h i t when i t is t h a t heavy. A n d our D i v i s i o n suffered h e a v y casualties i n the H u r t g e n Forest fight, too; they strafed us, they bombed us, they shelled us for 72 straight hours. I learned to operate a l l types o f radios i n use i n the A r m y b u t I l i k e d best w o r k i n g w i t h the fire d i r e c t i o n center because y o u k n o w e x a c t l y w h a t is going on. T h e reports come i n there first h a n d from the troops farthest out front a n d t h e y give y o u the w o r d o n e v e r y t h i n g t h a t is going on there or as to w h a t is needed."

Fittig, Stanley W., T / 5 , M . D . D e t . , 8 t h Inf., H a r t f o r d : " P e o p l e l i v e differently i n E u r o p e . T h e y work harder. I n most o f the c o u n tries, the people were friendly, even i n G e r m a n y , b u t there, w i t h the n o n fraternization regulations, they d i d n ' t get v e r y far. A s for F r a n c e , their idea o f s a n i t a t i o n is not o n l y obsolete, i t is v e r y poor. A l l the Russians I saw l i k e d to have a good t i m e . T h e y j u s t spent a lot o f t i m e eating and drinking." Foote, Milton R., P f c , C o . F , 8 t h Inf., New Haven: " T h e liberated R u s s i a n slave labor d i d n ' t p a y m u c h a t t e n t i o n to us. T h e y were too busy. T h e y took e v e r y t h i n g t h e y c o u l d p r y loose. T h e y raided the G e r m a n warehouse stores o f food, clothes a n d liquor." Gelinas, Roland L., P f c , R i f l e m a n , C o . F , 8 t h Inf., W a t e r b u r y : " T h e H u r t g e n forest was a hell-hole. T h e weather was b a d . T h e going was t o u g h a n d the G e r m a n s were t h i c k . W e l i v e d o n K rations a n d slept i n foxholes. 5

T h a t was the hardest spot i n the war for me." Godfrey, Donald R., P f c , C o . B , 8 t h Inf., H a m d e n : " W h a t I cannot understand is the w a y the G e r m a n c i v i l i a n s refused to a d m i t t h a t their A r m y c o u l d be beaten. They seemed to believe t h a t t h e y c o u l d n ' t lose the war. E v e n after we h a d t a k e n a n d occupied their towns a n d cities they d o n ' t seem to realize t h a t they h a d been beaten." Grip, Steve, P f c , R i f l e m a n , C o . K , 8 t h Inf., N e w B r i t a i n : " M y best d a y i n F r a n c e was the 20th o f J a n u a r y — i n the h o s p i t a l — when I m e t m y brother. W e were b o t h i n there from the lines, a n d we h a d n ' t seen each other i n about a y e a r . " Hickox, Sherman, H d q . C o . , 1st B n . , 8 t h Inf., W a t e r b u r y : " T h e G e r m a n s are one o f the cleanest races i n E u r o p e b u t y o u c o u l d tell they were m o r a l l y r o t t e n . I d i d n ' t care too m u c h for the F r e n c h — they r e a l l y d i d

rook the G . I . s . A s for the R u s s i a n s , i n N o r m a n d y we fought against a R u s s i a n outfit i n the G e r m a n y A r m y . O u r B a t t a l i o n c a p t u r e d 1,000 o f t h e m . Those R u s s i a n s c o u l d n ' t have too m a n y brains or t h e y w o u l d n ' t have been fighting for the G e r m a n s . " Javahirjian, Nashon, P f c , M o r t a r M a n , C o . L , 8 t h Inf., B r i d g e p o r t : " T h e l i b e r a t i o n o f P a r i s i n A u g u s t last year — t h a t was something. A l l the F r e n c h people were so excited, e v e r y b o d y , o l d a n d y o u n g , kissing the G . I . ' s . W e were excited too, b u t I ' d say t h e y were more excited t h a n we were." Laing, John S., S / S g t . , M i l i t a r y I n t e l l i gence, 4 t h Inf., Ridgecrest, G r e e n w i c h : " N e a r S t . L o , F r a n c e , j u s t after the S t . L o b r e a k t h r o u g h , m y b u d d y a n d I took a jeep i n t o a little n e a r b y t o w n one night to get a d r i n k . W h i l e we were s t a n d i n g at the bar, we suddenly heard the sounds of a lot o f a r m o r e d vehicles approaching. W e p a i d no a t t e n t i o n , assuming t h a t i t was some of our armored units m o v i n g t h r o u g h t o w n . W h e n the armored c o l u m n started m o v i n g past the place i n w h i c h we were, we looked out. I t was a shock to discover t h a t t h e y were Jerries, m o v i n g u p for a counter-attack. T h e n we heard a lot of shooting a short distance up the r o a d . W e made speedy tracks out the back door of the b a r , a n d scooted t h r o u g h the alley. F o r miles we alternately c r a w l e d , a n d r a n , c r o u c h i n g low, t h r o u g h the fields, u n t i l we got back to our o u t f i t . " Lucas, John T., T / 5 , M e c h a n i c , 704th Ordnance, Bridgeport: " T h e toughest assignment i n w h i c h I p a r t i c i p a t e d was given our outfit r i g h t after we came out o f the H u r t g e n Forest i n G e r m a n y , where the 4 t h D i v i s i o n took 6

some terrific p u n i s h m e n t . A l l of our D i v i s i o n ' s units h a d been b a d l y b a t t e r e d , a n d we'd been w i t h d r a w n for a rest. A n d t h e n the G e r m a n s staged their b r e a k t h r o u g h i n the Ardennes. Immediately our rest orders were c o u n t e r m a n d e d a n d a l l our units were h u r r i e d back i n t o b a t t l e , to t r y to stop the W e h r m a c h t . I t was t o u g h going b u t we remained i n the t h i c k o f i t u n t i l the T h i r d A r m y relieved u s . " Marcus, Milton, C p l . , B t r y . A , 44th F. A., East Haven: " I got m y biggest k i c k out of the wreckage i n G e r m a n y . T h e destruction was the best sight a n y o f us saw over there. T h e r e i s n ' t a n ounce o f p i t y i n o u r whole outfit for the G e r m a n s . " Matuskiewicz, Eugene F., C p l . , B t r y . C , 42nd F . A . B n . , W a l l i n g f o r d : " W e sweated out p l e n t y of b a d nights. One o f t h e m was a t M o r t a i n , i n F r a n c e , r i g h t after S t . L o b r e a k t h r o u g h . They were b o m b i n g us h e a v i l y a n d we lost a l o t o f m e n . W h e n y o u are i n a spot like t h a t y o u j u s t get i n t o a foxhole a n d y o u hear those things c o m i n g nearer a n d louder a n d i t gets so y o u j u s t d o n ' t k n o w whether the next one is i t or n o t . " Papp, Andrew J., Sgt., C o . C l e r k , C o . B , 12th Inf., N o r o t o n H e i g h t s : " T h e most difficult problem I h a d i n F r a n c e was t r y i n g to m a k e the F r e n c h understand me. I f i n a l l y gave up t r y i n g to t a l k their language a n d j u s t used m y o w n b r a n d o f sign language on t h e m when I wanted something. F o r instance, when I wanted to hire a F r e n c h w o m a n to wash m y clothes, I ' d j u s t point to the spots o n m y pants, a n d m a k e motions like washing them i n a tub. U s u a l l y they didn't want m o n e y as p a y . A l m o s t a l l of t h e m knew enough E n g l i s h to say 'Chocolate for the

babies! Cigarettes for p a p a ! ' F r e q u e n t l y , t h e y ' d end up the business transaction b y i n v i t i n g us to have a d r i n k o f wine w i t h them." Peck, Elliott N., S / S g t . , S q u a d L e a d e r , C o . L , 8 t h Inf., D a n b u r y : " T h e H u r t g e n Forest was p r e t t y rugged a n d we took a n a w f u l beating there. T o come out u n h u r t was a m i r a c l e . " Peretto, John J., P f c , A n t i - T a n k C o . , 8 t h Inf., M a n c h e s t e r : " T h e most e x c i t i n g experience o f m i n e was w i t h a p a t r o l o f a b o u t fifteen or t w e n t y m e n r a i d i n g behind the enemy lines. T h e purpose o f the r a i d was to clear a h i l l position a n d the roads for the t a n k s to go t h r o u g h . W e rounded up more t h a n 20 G e r m a n prisoners, swept a l l the roads for a n t i - t a n k mines a n d then the 11th A r m o r broke t h r o u g h for the long p u s h into G e r m a n y . " Potts, William F., P f c , R u n n e r , C o . I , 8 t h Inf., J e w e t t C i t y : 7

" W e h a d our worst d a y on J u n e 22, j u s t outside C h e r b o u r g . A l l our c o m m u n i c a tions were cut. W e c o u l d n ' t get t h r o u g h to our a r t i l l e r y a n d we were getting h e a v y direct 88 fire. W e h a d a lot o f casualties a n d our units were getting m i x e d u p , a n d we d i d n ' t k n o w what to do. F i n a l l y , some o f our t a n k s came t h r o u g h a n d we cleaned the Jerries o u t . " Rossi, John L., T / 4 , H d q . C o . , 8 t h Inf., Waterbury: " W a s I surprised at the speed the A r m y can show i n getting replacements from the depots to the front lines. W e were rushed up from M a r s e i l l e s to M e t z b y plane i n a n emergency m o v e at the t i m e V o n R u n d stedt broke t h r o u g h i n the B a t t l e o f the B u l g e . W e were i n there fighting i n less t h a n four days after our ship docked at Marseilles." Sabatini, Pat, P f c , R i f l e m a n , C o . L , 8 t h Inf., S t a m f o r d : " J u n e 6, t h a t was a d a y I t h o u g h t I ' d never l i v e to see the States a g a i n . I c a n ' t

e x p l a i n i t , I j u s t h a d the feeling when we h i t the beach at N o r m a n d y . I sure a m g l a d to be h o m e . " Tommaso, John A., l s t / S g t . , C o . F , 8 t h Inf., N e w H a v e n : " I have spent four years i n the a r m y a n d d o n ' t a n t i c i p a t e m u c h more as I have close to 85 points. I t h i n k those four years were well spent. I have learned a lot a n d seen a lot. T h e experience makes me more t h a n ever w a n t to be a n A m e r i c a n a n d I a m h o p i n g never to leave these shores a g a i n . T o me i t was a l o n g h a r d fight — 11 m o n t h s — sometimes y o u w o u l d t h i n k y o u w o u l d never see home

again b u t the doughboys f i n a l l y got g o i n g a n d there was no s t o p p i n g t h e m . " Van Ess, Leo A., P f c , M o r t a r M a n , C o . I , 8 t h Inf., B r i s t o l : " D o n ' t c a l l me soldier, c a l l me mister. I've got 90 points, after three a n d one-half years i n the a r m y . O f a l l o f i t , I ' l l r e m e m ber '88 L a n e , ' near C h e r b o u r g , because so m a n y o f our fellows got w o u n d e d there — more t h a n 60 i n our c o m p a n y alone. That a c t i o n c r i p p l e d h a l f the b a t t a l i o n . I t was a b a d sight, as y o u m o v e d along t h a t ' l a n e ' w i t h the wounded t h i c k a n d m a n y o f o u r men dead."

THE 4th IN A C T I O N
F i r s t A l l i e d u n i t to cross the bloody Normandy beaches on D-Day, the " F a m o u s F o u r t h " I n f a n t r y D i v i s i o n won the cheers o f such seasoned A r m y leaders as G e n e r a l P a t t o n for its nine m o n t h s of b r i l l i a n t fighting across F r a n c e a n d B e l gium and into Germany. F o r s a v i n g the c i t y of L u x e m b o u r g after the G e r m a n b r e a k t h r o u g h , the F o u r t h won this praise from P a t t o n : " N o A m e r i c a n d i v i s i o n i n F r a n c e has excelled the magnificent record of the 4 t h Infantry D i v i s i o n . " B u i l t a r o u n d three o f the oldest I n f a n t r y regiments i n the U n i t e d States A r m y — the 12th, 8 t h a n d 22nd, the F o u r t h has a fighting s p i r i t b a c k e d b y great t r a d i t i o n , i n c l u d i n g a stellar role i n the defeat o f G e r m a n y i n W o r l d W a r I. A f t e r s t o r m i n g the N o r m a n d y coast on D - D a y , the F o u r t h smashed coastal f o r t i fications, relieved the beleaguered 82nd A i r b o r n e D i v i s i o n a n d went on w i t h two s other divisions to capture C h e r b o u r g after 23 days o f fighting w i t h o u t rest. N e x t came the j o b of clearing swamps a n d marshes o f G e r m a n s for the A l l i e d b r e a k t h r o u g h south o f C a r e n t a n . Ten days o f fierce hedgerow fighting against crack P a n z e r a n d parachute troops, backed b y large numbers o f P a n t h e r t a n k s , took a h e a v y toll of the F a m o u s F o u r t h before i t was relieved a n d m o v e d to S t . L o for its next mission. The Doughboys ripped through N a z i lines west o f S t . L o to shoulder the Wehr¬ macht i n t o a t r a p between P a t t o n ' s T h i r d A r m y a n d the B r i t i s h . A f t e r a short rest, the F o u r t h raced to P a r i s a n d b e y o n d as the F i r s t A r m y ' s d r i v e to the B e l g i a n border picked up speed. R i d i n g hellbent for election, the F o u r t h sped i n t o a n d t h r o u g h B e l g i u m to liberate hundreds o f towns before its patrols crossed the G e r m a n border o n September 11, followed the next d a y b y the entire 22nd R e g i m e n t .

S e t t i n g out to crack the Siegfried L i n e , the d i v i s i o n assaulted the barrier east of S t . V i t h , c l i m b e d the strongly-defended ridge, Schnee E i f e l , a n d sent the G e r m a n s i n t o headlong retreat. A f t e r establishing a stable, 15-mile front, the F o u r t h m o v e d to H u r t g e n Forest o n N o v e m b e r 5 for the bitter duel i n r a i n , snow a n d nearfreezing temperatures. Sheer guts o f the A m e r i c a n D o u g h b o y s drove the G e r m a n s from the forest a n d the F o u r t h was relieved a n d sent to L u x e m b o u r g . A t d a w n , D e c e m b e r 16, the G e r m a n s plunged i n t o the F o u r t h ' s 35-mile sector, i n w h i c h each platoon covered about a mile. A m e r i c a n platoons b a t t l e d whole G e r m a n battalions before w i t h d r a w i n g to a solid line o f resistance. T o o slow i n following, the N a z i s a t t a c k e d c o n t i n u ously for three d a y s , o n l y to have three battalions wiped out b y the determined
9

Doughboys. T h e F o u r t h c o n t i n u e d to cut off c h u n k s o f the bulge as V o n R u n d stedt's b i g gamble folded i n m i d - J a n u a r y . O n the loose a g a i n , the F o u r t h r i p p e d back i n t o the Siegfried L i n e to recover i n two days a l l that segment o f the line i t h a d won i n September. S t i l l p u r s u i n g the retreating enemy i n M a r c h , the F o u r t h dashed 20 miles i n 24 hours to capture A d e n a u a n d Reifferscheid before the d i v i s i o n was ordered to m o v e 200 miles to the south to j o i n G e n e r a l P a t c h ' s S e v e n t h Army. Major General R a y m o n d O. Burton two commanded the F a m o u s F o u r t h for

a n d a h a l f years, leading i t t h r o u g h nine successful operations before r e l i n q u i s h i n g command to Brigadier General H . W. B l a k e l e y o n December 27 d u r i n g the defense of L u x e m b o u r g .

4th DIVISION FACTS
Normandy: O n D - D a y , J u n e 6, 1944, the 8 t h I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t of the 4 t h I n f a n t r y D i v i s i o n became the first A l l i e d u n i t to battle G e r m a n s on the N o r m a n d y beaches. F o r this achievement the regiment received a D i s t i n g u i s h e d U n i t c i t a t i o n . A f t e r l a n d i n g the d i v i s i o n took ground r a p i d l y . It broke t h r o u g h to the v i t a l road center of Ste. M e r e E g l i s t to relieve p a r t of the 82nd A i r borne D i v i s i o n w h i c h h a d been isolated for 36 hours. B y D plus 4 the d i v i s i o n was pushing on to L e T h e i l . Cherbourg: on J u n e 25, 1944, after t a k i n g T o u r l a v i l l e , a suburb, the d i v i s i o n swept on to the coast. One week after s t a r t i n g their d r i v e , the 4 t h occupied the entire c i t y of C h e r b o u r g except a few forts along the waterfront a n d i n the harbor. Between J u l y 1 a n d 20, the 4 t h was i n the area a r o u n d Periers, F r a n c e , w a i t i n g for the tremendous T h i r d A r m y smash w h i c h was to be launched. Between J u l y 24 a n d A u g . 18, 1944, the 4 t h was i n the t h i c k of this drive across F r a n c e a n d b y the end of A u g u s t h a d helped liberate the c i t y of Paris. Belgium: i n September, 1944, the d i v i sion fought its w a y i n t o B e l g i u m a n d b y m i d - m o n t h h a d b i t t e n i n t o the Siegfried L i n e . A 22nd I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t patrol is credited w i t h being one of the first A m e r i c a n units to cross the border of the R e i c h , filtering t h r o u g h G e r m a n lines on September 11, 1944. B y September 14, the 4 t h h a d breached the line i n four places. D u r i n g October, 1944, the d i v i s i o n inched ahead i n t o G e r m a n y , a n d b y D e c e m b e r was fight10 i n g i n the hell of the H u r t g e n Forest. H e r e one regiment of the 4 t h c l a i m e d the destruction of five G e r m a n r e g i ments i n meeting 19 days of constant attack. After Hurtgen, Luxembourg was heaven. B u t i t d i d n ' t last. Luxembourg: Germans began their final big a t t a c k of the war o n D e c e m b e r 16, b u t the 4 t h held firm at D i c k w e i l e r a n d Ostweiler a n d helped b l u n t the enemy d r i v e . O n J a n . 18, 1945, the 4 t h crossed the Sauer R i v e r . Q u i c k l y the division overran F u h r e n and Vianden a n d b y J a n u a r y 21 h a d c a p t u r e d a l l of its objectives. F i v e days later the 4 t h m o v e d i n p u r s u i t of fleeing G e r m a n s ,

now i n headlong flight. B y F e b r u a r y 9, 1945 the 4 t h h a d crossed the vital P r u m R i v e r a n d later took P r u m . P a u s i n g long enough at P r u m for other divisions to d r a w abreast, the 4 t h , along w i t h the 11th A r m o r e d D i v i s i o n , pushed on to cross the K y l l R i v e r at the beginning o f M a r c h , 1945. A task force made a d r a m a t i c 24 hour dash w h i c h carried i t more t h a n 20 miles, c a p t u r i n g A d e n a u a n d Reiffer¬ scheid. B y the war's end the 4 t h h a d rolled ahead well i n t o the v i t a l heartl a n d of G e r m a n y . D u r i n g its c o m b a t the d i v i s i o n h a d suffered 21,550 c a s u a l ties. B e h i n d i t l a y d i s t i n c t achievements such as the d r i v e t h r o u g h the Ardennes Forest a n d the penetrations o f the Siegfried L i n e . Shoulder Patch: E n t i r e p a t c h is i n green. F o u r leaves o f i v y extending n o r t h , south, east a n d west, the stems extending from a circle. T h e leaves represent its n u m b e r , while the word i - v y , as pronounced, suggests the characters used i n the R o m a n N u m e r a l I V . History: D i v i s i o n was organized a t C a m p Greene, N . C , under M a j . G e n . George H . C a m e r o n i n 1917. It a r r i v e d i n F r a n c e b y J u n e 5, 1918 b u t the first casualties h a d occurred at sea on M a y 23, 1918, at a point near L a n d ' s E n d a n d the Isle o f W i g h t , when The Maldovia, a refitted B r i t i s h liner, was torpedoed a n d sunk b y G e r m a n s u b marines a n d 56 m e n of the d i v i s i o n were lost. P a r t i c i p a t e d i n the A i s n e - M a r n e , St. M i h i e l and Meuse-Argonne c a m paigns, a n d occupied G e r m a n y for seven m o n t h s after the A r m i s t i c e . O n its r e t u r n to the U n i t e d States the d i v i s i o n was demobilized. Training: S t a r t e d J u n e 1, 1940. After 11

completing training at F o r t Benning, the d i v i s i o n m o v e d to C a m p G o r d o n , G a . , o n N o v e m b e r 15, 1941, a n d came under the Second A r m y ' s c o n t r o l . O n M a r c h 9, 1942, the d i v i s i o n was assigned to A r m y G r o u n d Forces. In A p r i l , 1943, the u n i t was transferred to F o r t D i x , N . J . It continued training there u n t i l September, 1943, a t w h i c h t i m e i t was sent to C a m p G o r d o n J o h n s t o n , F l a . , for a m p h i b i o u s t r a i n i n g . I n December, 1943, the 4 t h went to F o r t J a c k s o n , S. C , a n d a t the end o f the year left A . G . F . c o n t r o l . Departure: J a n u a r y , 1944, for the Euro¬ pean T h e a t e r o f Operations. Overseas Training: Continuous training a t D e v o n i n E n g l a n d for a m p h i b i o u s operations. E v e r y effort was made to simulate i n t r a i n i n g the landings w h i c h were to come on the N o r m a n d y coast. Awards: 8 t h I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t received D i s t i n g u i s h e d U n i t c i t a t i o n for a c t i o n o n J u n e 6, 1944; 22nd I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t received D i s t i n g u i s h e d U n i t c i t a t i o n for action J u l y 26 to A u g u s t 1, 1944; 3 r d B a t t a l i o n , 22nd I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t received D i s t i n g u i s h e d U n i t c i t a t i o n for action J u n e 6 to J u n e 9, 1944. A l l o f these citations were for service o f the units i n N o r m a n d y . Component Units: (as o f date o f departure f r o m U . S.): 8 t h , 12th a n d 22nd Infantry Regiments; 2 9 t h Self-propelled, 42nd Self-propelled a n d 4 4 t h Self-propelled ( L ) F i e l d A r t i l l e r y B a t talions; 2 0 t h ( M ) F i e l d A r t i l l e r y B a t t a l i o n . Its 12th I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t was organized i n 1798 a n d took p a r t i n the defense of F o r t M c H e n r y i n 1812. T h e 8 t h I n f a n t r y R e g i m e n t was a c t i v a t e d i n 1838 a n d fought i n m a n y campaigns.

4th DIVISION PICTURES
Home Division Again — T h e F o u r t h — I v y — after 18 m o n t h s overseas rew a v i n g from the docks a n d troops l i n i n g the rails. At Fort Devens — P i c t u r e d o n Page 5 are 36 m e n of the 8 t h I n f a n t r y a n d A r t i l l e r y B a t t a l i o n s who made the crossing o n the Hermitage. 22nd Infantry — T h e picture o n P a g e 7 shows 30 m e n o f the 22nd I n f a n t r y a t F o r t D e v e n s two days after their a r r i v a l on the transport James Parker. t u r n e d to the U n i t e d States i n early J u l y . T h e first large u n i t o f the D i v i s i o n a r r i v e d o n the transport Hermitage docking at P i e r 88, N o r t h R i v e r , N e w Y o r k , w i t h the 8 t h I n f a n t r y a n d the four A r t i l l e r y Battalions aboard. The Hermitage's a r r i v a l is p i c t u r e d on the C o v e r , o n Page 9, a n d Page 10, the scenes showing W A C s

THE CONNECTICUT MEN
T h e names o f the following officers a n d m e n from the 4 t h D i v i s i o n were c o m p i l e d from available official records a n d b y personal i n t e r v i e w . Omissions of the names of some o f the m e n of the D i v i s i o n is regretabiy, possible, despite every effort made to secure complete rosters of C o n n e c t i c u t m e n : A L E X A N D E R , Augustus A L I N , Paul E . A M E N T A , Sebastian J . A N N E S , William L . A N T A L I K , Zole J . A P A N A S C H I K , George B A I L E Y , Alfred M . B A R R I L L E , Vincent B A S I L I C A T O , Stephen J . B E L I N A , Leopold P . B E L K E , George J . B E N O I T , Kenneth A. B L A I S D E L L , Walter G . B L A K E S L E E , Donald W . B L A N C E , L u g i o O. B O R S , Walter A . B R A E M E R , Hugo H . B R A Z E E , Ralph B R E D E A U , Arthur J . B R I G G S , Ralph D. Jr. B R O W N , Jesse L . B R O W N , Robert E . B U S E T T I , Vincent L . C A N E T T I , Adam L . T/4 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pvt. Cpl. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pvt. Pfc. T/4 Cpl. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. S/Sgt. S/Sgt. Pfc. Pvt. Pfc. Pfc. 12

C A R A N G E L O , John J . C A R R A N O , A n t h o n y S. C A R R , George A . C A R U S O , Gabriel A . C A S M A N , Edward T. C A T A L A N , Albert E . C H A P O O T I A N , Samuel J . C H E L S T O W S K I , Edward J . C H E R N A K , John Jr. C H I A R I L L O , Enrico J . C H I K L A , Albert E . C H I P M A N , Edward C L I F F O R D , James C O H E N , Herman C O H E N , Louis J . C O L A G I O V A N N I , Mario A. C O L L I E R , Edwin J . C O R T I G I A N O , Frank C O S T E L L O , George T . D ' A G O S T A , Frank A. Jr. D ' A N T O N A , Liberato D ' A R E N A , Salvatore D A V I D , William D E C K E R , Walter E . J r . D E M E O , Samuel J . D E M I N G , John M . D E N B E K , Frank D . D O B Z I N S K I , Raymond C. D O N N E L L Y , James J . D O N O Z Y C H , Stanley D O W D S , Francis J . D O W N I N G , Robert E . D R U D E , Henry A. D U B E , Alfred D U N F O R D , Robert F . D U N N , Daniel H . E L I N S K Y , Samuel M . E M A R D , Richard J . E R A M O , Vito T. D . E R H A R T , Cyril L . E S P O S I T O , Joseph J . F E T T I G , Stanley F I L I P , Charles J . F I L O , Peter J . F I N N I , Lawrence F L A N A G A N , Bernard E .

Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pvt. Pfc. S/Sgt. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. T/5 T/5 Cpl. Pfc. S/Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Sgt. Pvt. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. Sgt. Cpl. T/4 S/Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Pfc.
13

621 Q u i n n i p i a c A v e . , N e w H a v e n 41 W o l c o t t S t . , N e w H a v e n Oneco 2078 B o s t o n A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 143 L a w r e n c e St., H a r t f o r d 26 H e n r y S t . , M a n c h e s t e r 1384 B o s t o n A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 205 L o m b a r d S t . , N e w H a v e n 469 H a n l e y A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 330 P a r k S t . , B r i s t o l 65 L a m b e r t o n S t . , N e w H a v e n 69 M a r i n e S t . , T h o m a s t o n 47 N o . S p r i n g S t . , A n s o n i a 287 Stanley S t . , N e w B r i t a i n 182 Pleasant S t . , W i l l i m a n t i c 497 F r o n t S t . , H a r t f o r d 98 W a t e r S t . , W e s t H a v e n 666 Ogen S t . , B r i d g e p o r t 392 G r a n d A v e . , N e w H a v e n 24 M a d i s o n S t . , N e w H a v e n 59 F e r n S t . , W e s t H a v e n 138 H i g h S t . , N e w B r i t a i n 756 Stanley S t . , N e w B r i t a i n Ruggles R o w , M i l l d a l e 55 Saugatuck A v e . , W e s t p o r t 244 B r a d l e y S t . , N e w H a v e n 368 B r o a d S t . , N e w L o n d o n 18 P i n e S t . , E a s t H a r t f o r d 680 H o w a r d A v e . , N e w H a v e n 106 M a p l e S t . , S e y m o u r 7 F o r d St., Manchester 179 C o t t a g e S t . , D e v o n 177 A s h l e y S t . , H a r t f o r d 159 M e a d o w St., W i l l i m a n t i c 11 G r a n v i e w A v e . , N o r w a l k 22 St. J o h n St., M i d d l e t o w n 52 V i n e S t . , H a r t f o r d 116 1/2 E a s t A v e . , N o r w a l k 163 L a k e A v e . , B r i s t o l 179 L a S a l l e S t . , N e w B r i t a i n 5 Cross S t . , D a n b u r y , C o n n . 164 Sheldon S t . , H a r t f o r d 63 H a m m o n d S t . , R o c k v i l l e 22 Y o r k S t . , A n s o n i a 138 W i n d s o r S t . , H a r t f o r d 8 Jacques St., M o o s u p

F O O T E , Milton R. Jr. F O W L E R , Raymond H . F U L T O N , Chester W . G A R S T K A , Frank J . G E L I N A S , Roland L . G E O R G E , Frank G I G L I O T T I , Vito J . G O D F R E Y , Donald R. G O L D , M o r r i s I. G O O D W I N , William E . G R A N D P R E , Aurelien J . G R E E N , Norris W. G R E G O R Y , William H . G R I B I N A S , Anthony A. G R I P , Steve G R I S W O L D , William F. G U A R I N O , Michael T. G U Z I K , Mickey G U T H R I E , Harry D. H A B R U K O V I C H , William A. H A L E , Gordon H A R A Y , John M . H A R G E R , Keith M . H A R T H O N , Carl D. H I C K O X , Sherman H I P P O L I T U S , Edward F. H I R C H A K , Nicholas H I R S C H M A N N , Hans H O L C O M B E , Leland G . H U N T , Russell E . I N G L I S , James L . J A C O B S O N , Edward J . J A C O B S O N , Isadore L . J A C Q U E S , Irving L . J r . J E A N S , Stephen J E V A H I R J I E N , Neshon J O L Y , Lucien N . K A T K A U S K A S , Frank J . K E L L E Y , Edward W. K N A P P , Earl L. K N A Z E W I C Z , John M . K O L A K O W S K I , Leon J . K O W A L S K I , Stanley A . K O V A C I K , Emil W. K R A J E W S K I , Thaddeus F .

Pfc. T/4 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Cpl. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/4 Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pvt. Pvt. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. Cpl. S/Sgt. Pfc.
14

K U R Z A W A , Francis J . Pfc. K U R Z A W A , Matthew T. Pfc. K U S H U B A R , Paul T/3 L A N D U C C I , Frank F. Pfc. L A P L A N T E , Joseph A . Pfc. L A W R E N C E , Alfred T . Pfc. L E A R Y , J o h n S. Sgt. L E V I N , Benjamin Pfc. L U C A S , John T. T/5 L Y O N S , Robert F . T/5 M A C H A , George H . Sgt. M A C L A C H L A N , William A. Pfc. M A L O N E , John A. T/5 M A R C U S , Milton Cpl. M A R I N O , Louis C. S/Sgt. M A R S H , Ernst H . Pfc. M A R V I N , Chester T . 2nd L t . M A T U S K I E W I C Z , Eugene F . Cpl. M A Z Z E I , Patrick Pfc. M A Z Z U C H I , Robert L . Pfc. M C C A R T H Y , Charles F . Pfc. M E O L I , Luco F . Pfc. M E R E S C H U K , John T/5 M I C H A U D , Bertram T. Pfc. M I S K A V I T C H , Joseph J . Pfc. M I T C H E L L , Lester A . Pfc. M I T C H E L L , William L . Sgt. M O N A H A N , William R. Pfc. N A C C A , Francis Pfc. N I L E S , Henry R. Pfc. N Y I L I S , Steven Pvt. O ' B R I E N , John J . T/5 O ' B R I E N , William F. Pfc. O ' L O U G H L I N , Edward C. Pfc. O ' T O O L E , Donald L . T/5 P A L M A , Nello J . Pfc. P A P P , Andrew J . Sgt. P A R M A L E E , Howard Pvt. P A R S O N , Argyll R. Pfc. P E C K , Elliott N . S/Sgt. P E R E T T O , John J . Pfc. P E S A P A N E , Joseph Cpl. P E S C E , Gennaro E . Pfc. P I E T R O W I C H , Carl Pfc. P L O U R D E , Ludgie J . Pvt. 15

120 M i l l R i v e r S t . , N e w H a v e n 350 F r o n t S t . , W e s t H a v e n 299 C o v e R d . , S t a m f o r d 12 Patterson S t . , T o r r i n g t o n R F D 1, N e w H a r t f o r d 769 C r a n i s t a n A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 2132 S t r a t f o r d A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 26 C l e v e l a n d A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 1028 M a p l e w o o d A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 192 N i c h o l s S t . , B r i d g e p o r t 9 7 M a i n St., Willimantic Baynott St., N e w London 481 So. M a i n S t . , T o r r i n g t o n 46 F r a n k S t . , N e w H a v e n 238 W i l l i a m S t . , M i d d l e t o w n Colchester 79 So. C l i f f S t . , A n s o n i a K o n d r a c k i Lane, Wallingford 31 W e s t v i l l e A v e . , D a n b u r y 131 A d a m s S t . , H a r t f o r d Upland C t . , South Norwalk 192 C o e A v e . , E a s t H a v e n 7 M t . View Ave., Avon 100 M a i n S t . , S o u t h G l a s t o n b u r y 62 W e s t S t . , P o q u o n o c k 13 J a n e t S t . , D e v o n 62 J a y S t . , N e w L o n d o n 563 H o l l i s t e r A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 70 T o x o n S t . , E a s t H a v e n B o x 84, T h o m p s o n 84 F o u r t h S t . , B r i d g e p o r t 4 Somerset S t . , Wethersfield 249 Woodside A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 4 Foster C t . , M e r i d e n 42 M a y S t . , N a u g a t u c k 150 B e l m o n t T e r . , D a n b u r y 17 P a r k Place, N o r o t o n H e i g h t s W e s t R i v e r S t . , R F D 2, M i l f o r d 191 E u c l i d A v e . , Bridgeport 224 W h i t e S t . , D a n b u r y 139 M a p l e S t . , M a n c h e s t e r 81 C e n t e r S t . , W e s t H a v e n R F D 2, M i d d l e b u r y R F D 3, B o x 39, Stafford Springs 163 M a i n S t . , Stafford Springs

P O G A S N I K , Robert F . P O T T S , William D . R A J C H E L , Stanley P . R I C C A R D I N O , Louis P. R I C H A S O N , 1 heron A . R I I S K A , William T. R I S T , Walter A . R O S C O E , Jack W . ROSSI, John L . R O V E R O , Dominic J . R U S S O , Angelo J . S A B A T I N I , Pasquale F . S A L I T O , Ralph J . S A V I N , R o b e r t S. S C R I V I O , Angelo P . S E R I N O , Victor J . S H A R R E T T O , Dominick S I N I S G A L L I , Joseph S I S K O , Michael J . S L A T E R , Charles W . J r . S M I L E Y , Charles B . S M I T H , Edward E . S M I T H , LeRoy R. S O L G O V I C , Michael H . S O P P E L S A , Guido S T A N U L I S , A l b i n S. S T O K E S , George D . J r . S T R A N G , John P. S T R U K , Peter S U G H U E , Michael R. S U L L I V A N , E d w a r d S. S U R R E T T E , William S Z Y M A N S K I , W a l t e r S. T A Y L O R , John V. T E S T A , Dominic J . T H O R N T O N , William E . T O D D , James R . T O D D , Sanford W . T O M M A S O , John T O R R E , Louis A . V A N E S S E , Leo A . V E C C H I T T O , Mario P. V E R S A C E , Andrew W H I P P L E , Geo. H . W H I T E , George P . Z A G O R O D N Y , J o h n S. Z A W A C K I , Chester E . Z I M M E R M A N , Edward K . Z O L D A K , J o s e p h S.

Pfc. 1842 B a r n u m A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t Pfc. 4 River R d . , Jewett C i t y Sgt. Bucktop R d . , Willimantic Pfc. 20 Penobscot S t . , N o r w i c h Pvt. 120 Ogden S t . , B r i d g e p o r t Pfc. 111 Wallens St., Winsted Sgt. 106 R e i d R d . , F a i r f i e l d 2nd L t . 53 L a u r e l A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t T/4 62 W i l k e n d a A v e . , W a t e r b u r y T/4 112 P r a t t S t . , W i n s t e d Pfc. 405 W a y n e S t . , B r i d g e p o r t Pfc. 678 E l m S t . , S t a m f o r d Pfc. 95 C o m m e r c i a l S t . , N e w B r i t a i n Pfc. 695 W a y n e S t . , B r i d g e p o r t Pfc. 187 M a i n S t . , P o r t l a n d Pvt. 222 F e d e r a l S t . , B r i d g e p o r t Pfc. 52 F r o n t A v e . , W e s t H a v e n S-Sgt. 12 H o l l y w o o d A v e . , H a r t f o r d 6 Sgt. 34 D e a n P l a c e , B r i d g e p o r t Pfc. 350 M a i n S t . , W i n s t e d Pfc. 18 K e l l o g g S t . , W i n d s o r T/5 R F D 1, E a s t H a d d a m Pfc. 4 Stanley St., Stamford Pfc. 64 M t . Pleasant T e r . , T o r r i n g t o n Pfc. W . M a i n S t . , W e s t Cheshire Pfc. 11 Congress S t . , W a t e r b u r y Pfc. Elmwood District, Bethel Pfc. 130 F o u r M i l e R d . , W e s t H a r t f o r d Cpl. 32 L i s b o n S t . , H a r t f o r d T/Sgt. 54 Prospect S t . , W i l l i m a n t i c T/4 79 F a i r m o u n t A v e . , H a r t f o r d T/5 Chestnut H i l l Ave., Norwalk Pfc. Yellow M i l l Village, Bridgeport Pfc. Beacon F a l l s , C o n n . Pfc. 48 Beecher S t . , S o u t h i n g t o n Pfc. 68 C o o k S t . , P l a i n v i l l e Pfc. 594 Prospect S t . , N e w H a v e n T/Sgt. 30 A t w a t e r S t . , M i l f o r d 1st Sgt. 12 Stevens S t . , N e w H a v e n Pfc. 270 L e n n o x S t . , N e w H a v e n Pfc. 32 C o n l o n S t . , B r i s t o l Pfc. 21 H i c k o r y S t . , M e r i d e n Pfc. 50 G r e e n w i c h A v e . , G r e e n w i c h Cpl. R F D 2, N o r t h S t o n i n g t o n Pfc. W i l l o w b r o o k R d . , Storrs T/5 166 V i l l a g e S t . , H a r t f o r d Pvt. East St., Rockfall Pfc. R F D 1, C a n a a n T/5 65 L o r r a i n e S t . , N e w B r i t a i n

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful