CONNECTICUT MEN

of the Second Division"
AUGUST 1945 OCT 1 1945

2nd DIVISION BATTLE LOG
D-Day Plus One — D i v i s i o n went into a c t i o n D plus 1 — on J u n e 7, 1944 at S t . L a u r e n t sur M e r , F r a n c e . Liberated Trevieres. G e r m a n defense line was struck J u n e 11 i n the B e r i g n y - S t . Georges d ' E l l e - I v o n sector. H e r e the d i v i s i o n h a d its first encounter w i t h the 3d P a r a c h u t e D i v i s i o n of the W e h r m a c h t , took its first prisoners. I t was the beginning of a grudge fight w h i c h was renewed m a n y times w i t h this u n i t of the G e r m a n a r m y . Normandy — F i g h t for H i l l 192 was a v i t a l struggle on the w a y to St. L o . One rifle c o m p a n y reached the crest on J u n e 16, only to be d r i v e n back i n the face of a w i t h e r i n g counterattack. H i l l was finally taken J u l y 11. D i v i s i o n slammed t h r o u g h N o r m a n d y d u r i n g the fighting a r o u n d St. L o and went as far as T i n c h e b r a y , c a p t u r ing t h a t F r e n c h t o w n . General G e r o w said i t was largely t h r o u g h efforts of men of the 2d t h a t the battle of the hedgerows had been w o n . Brittany — T h e n the d i v i s i o n began a 300 mile journey to battle for the strongh o l d of Brest. H i t l e r had demanded t h a t the garrison hold out for 90 days. I t fell to the 2d i n 39 days, on Sept. 18, 1944. I n October, 1944, the division h a d started to bite i n t o the Siegfried L i n e . D u r i n g this m o n t h i t was fighting i n the v i c i n i t y of V i e s a l m , B e l g i u m . I n December, the fighting was near St. V i t h , B e l g i u m , where the d i v i s i o n occupied a defensive sector along the G e r m a n border n o r t h of L u x e m bourg. Germany — I n J a n u a r y , 1945, the d i v i s i o n was b a t t l i n g the snow a n d ice as well as the G e r m a n s d u r i n g the breakt h r o u g h , b u t b y F e b r u a r y the tide h a d t u r n e d a n d the 2d was i n c h i n g f o r w a r d 2 into G e r m a n y itself. M o n s c h a u and A h r w e i l e r were the k e y G e r m a n towns t a k e n b y the d i v i s i o n i n F e b r u a r y a n d M a r c h , 1945. B y the end of A p r i l the d i v i s i o n was at P i l s e n , C z e c h o s l o v a k i a . T h e end of the war i n E u r o p e found i t i n Czechoslovakia. Awards: Only American division i n w h i c h every w a r t i m e u n i t is entitled to wear the fourragere of the C r o i x de G u e r r e , awarded b y F r a n c e for W o r l d W a r a c t i o n . 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 awarded 2nd Signal C o m p a n y of the d i v i s i o n for a c t i o n i n B e l g i u m f r o m D e c . 16 to 19, 1944.
SERVICEMEN'S COMMEMORATIVE VOL. I August
CARLETON B.

BOOKLET 1945
Editor

25,
CLYMA,

No. 9

T h i s souvenir of the Indian Head's return from the E u r o p e a n war was prepared for the men of the 2nd by the Office of T h e 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 macht. The courtesies and assistance of public relations officers, at the ports and at the F o r t Devens Reception Station, greatly facilitated the gathering of the material for this booklet. Some of the group pictures are from Signal Corps photographs. T h e cover picture is from T h e N e w Y o r k D a i l y News. T h e factual materials herein were prepared by the Office of Technical Information, A . G . F . A l i m i t e d number of copies are available for distribution, to Connecticut men of the D i v i s i o n only. T h e y can be secured by written request to the Office of the G o v ernor, State C a p i t o l , H a r t f o r d . Reproduction of original material is permissible only w i t h written authorization.

2nd DIVISION PICTURES
The Monticello — D o c k e d at P i e r 86, N o r t h R i v e r , N e w Y o r k , s h o r t l y after the picture shown on the cover was t a k e n . I n the foreground is a picture of the harbor craft, S a n d y H o o k , now a f a m i l i a r sight to r e t u r n i n g veterans from the E T O . The Artillery — Twenty-one Connecticut m e n who served i n the 2 n d D i v i s i o n ' s a r t i l l e r y , photographed on J u l y 23rd at F t . Devens, picture Page 3. The Infantry — Twenty-nine C o n necticut m e n of the 23rd I n f a n t r y photographed at F t . Devens, J u l y 23rd, picture Page 4. T h i r t y - t w o m e n of the 38th I n f a n t r y photographed at F t . Devens, J u l y 23rd, picture Page 5. T h i r t y - f o u r m e n of the 9 t h I n f a n t r y photographed at F t . Devens, J u l y 21st, picture Page 6. Engineers — T w e l v e C o n n e c t i c u t m e n of the 2nd Engineers photographed at F t . Devens, J u l y 21st, picture, left, page 7; six m e n of various smaller u n i t s of the D i v i s i o n , photographed J u l y 23rd at F t . Devens, picture, right, page 7. Those Doughnuts — C p l . Stanislaus K u r z e j a , 2nd Sig. C o . , N e w H a v e n , gets a welcome home doughnut from M r s . S t a n t o n B u b b i n of the B o s t o n R e d Cross, on C o m m o n w e a l t h P i e r J u l y , 19th, picture, Page 8. Souvenirs — L t . E d g a r S. Blackledge of H u n t i n g t o n , L . I., brought home a l i v e one, a G r e a t D a n e , on the transport General R i c h a r d s o n , picture, Page 9. On the Pier — S i x C o n n e c t i c u t m e n photographed on P i e r 86 N e w Y o r k , J u l y 20th, picture Page 10. T h e y are B e r m a n , D e P a o l a , a n d L i p s c h i t z , a l l of N e w H a v e n area; C i n q u e m a n i , of A n s o n i a ; N a c e w i c z , of B r i d g e p o r t a n d H i g g i n s , of C r o m w e l l .

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2nd DIVISION O N FURLOUGH
Slowed d o w n b y h e a v y weather a n d fog off B o s t o n , the N a v y T r a n s p o r t G e n e r a l R i c h a r d s o n , decked at Boston's C o m m o n wealth P i e r on J u l y 19, w i t h the first units of the 2 n d D i v i s i o n to see A m e r i c a n shores since the outfit's e m b a r k a t i o n i n October 1943. A b o a r d were the 9 t h I n f a n t r y , the 15th F i e l d A r t i l l e r y , M e d i c a l , a n d Engineer B a t t a l i o n s a n d S i g n a l C o m p a n y . T h e m e n from the R i c h a r d s o n staged t h r o u g h C a m p M y l e s S t a n d i s h , near T a u n t o n Massachusetts, a n d the C o n necticut men came t h r o u g h to the F o r t Devens reception station for pre-furlough processing about 24 hours later. T h r e e of the D i v i s i o n ' s F i e l d A r t i l l e r y B a t t a l i o n s the 12th, 37th a n d 38th, a r r i v e d on the M a r i n e P a n t h e r , w h i c h anchored off P i e r m o n t , 40 miles u p the H u d s o n f r o m N e w Y o r k C i t y . T h e troops were transported to the staging c a m p b y t r u c k s after c o m i n g ashore from the P a n t h e r i n s m a l l craft. Other units of the D i v i s i o n , i n c l u d i n g the 23rd a n d 38th I n f a n t r y Regiments, H e a d q u a r t e r s a n d smaller units i n c l u d i n g
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the Reconnaissance, Quartermaster, a n d C o u n t e r Intelligence, a r r i v e d at N e w Y o r k on the T r a n s p o r t M o n t i c e l l o , formerly the I t a l i a n L u x u r y liner C o n t e G r a n d e , on J u l y 20. D o c k i n g at P i e r 86, the M o n t i cello a n d her passengers were blanketed b y the simultaneous a r r i v a l of the 44th I n f a n t r y D i v i s i o n aboard the Queen E l i z a beth. T h e size of the E l i z a b e t h plus the fact that the 44th included b o t h N e w Y o r k a n d N e w Jersey i n f a n t r y regiments of N a t i o n a l G u a r d origin served to blackout the 2nd's a r r i v a l a n d the relative records of the 2nd and 44th were reversed in so far as news stories were concerned. T h i s group staged t h r o u g h C a m p K i l mer near N e w B r u n s w i c k , N e w Jersey, a n d a r r i v e d at F o r t Devens, near A y e r , M a s sachusetts for pre-furlough processing along w i t h the 44th. C o n n e c t i c u t men are due to report after furlough at Devens f r o m A u g u s t 22 to A u g u s t 25, a n d soon thereafter w i t h N e w E n g l a n d e r s of the 2nd D i v i s i o n , w i l l entrain for the division's reassembling and r e t r a i n i n g at C a m p Swift, Texas.

2nd DIVISION STORIES
Editor's Note: Memories of the European experience will blur with the passing of years. Accuracy will diminish. Details will become vague and half forgotten. T o record, i n black and white here and now, the mood, the impressions, the exciting events of the worst days and the best is the purpose of these stories. Connecticut men of the 2nd were asked for their own stories and i n their own words they are here so recorded:

Blanchette, Eugene E . , Pfc., C a n n o n Co., 9th Inf., W a t e r b u r y . " T h e part I remember most was when we were i n our gun positions a n d were cut off. W e h a d to j o i n the doughboys a n d dig i n . J u s t about the t i m e the tracers started coming close, we moved out. I was p l e n t y scared." Daurio, Anthony F., T / 5 , H d q . Co., 2nd Combat Engs., N e w H a v e n . " I ' l l always remember the d a y of the b r e a k t h r o u g h . W e were i n the T o w n of W u e r t z f e l d . W e looked out the w i n d o w a n d two G e r m a n t a n k s were coming right in on us when our fire k n o c k e d t h e m out." DeFerrari, Hector E . , P f c , Co. A . 2nd Combat Engs., N e w H a v e n . " T h e worst t h i n g I r a n up against was H i l l 92 near St. L o , N o r m a n d y . D u r i n g the b r e a k t h r o u g h there, the G e r m a n s shelled

us steadily a n d snipers were well c a m o u flaged. F o r one straight m o n t h we never had a b a t h a n d l i v e d on K r a t i o n s . " Fazekas, G u s J . , P f c , C o . B . , 23rd Inf., B r i d g e p o r t . " T h e best t i m e I h a d was three weeks i n P i l s e n . T h e people are sociable, f r i e n d l y , and c i v i l i z e d . T h e most c u l t i v a t e d people i n a l l E u r o p e are the C z e c h s . " Flynn, Joseph R . , C p l . , B t r y B . , 37th F.A., Hamden. " O n the night of December 17th, the 37th got orders to go out and retreat 400 yards to the rear, b u t the doughboys needed support so we stayed u n t i l next m o r n ing. O u r B B a t t e r y t u r n e d its guns a r o u n d i n the opposite direction a n d fired on our o w n C u b airfield to destroy our own spotter planes there, as the G e r m a n s were m o v i n g i n . L a t e t h a t night, a l l the other batteries except B h a d p u l l e d out a n d the

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C o l o n e l gave us up for lost. A b o u t m i d n i g h t we got out t h r o u g h a 400 y a r d gap in the G e r m a n l i n e s . " Handleman, N a t h a n , P v t . , C o . I, 9 t h Inf., N o r w i c h . " I want to tell a little story about when I was i n the 6th Ranger B a t t a l i o n . T h i s took place i n the C i t y of Brest. A t t h a t t i m e I was on night p a t r o l every night a n d h a d every day off. W e were t o l d t h a t our mission was to find out how m a n y Jerries were i n a corner where the 23rd I n f a n t r y were held up. W e started out a n d for awhile a l l looked good. T h e n one of our boys said ' D r o p ' . W e a l l hit the ground a n d before we could look u p Jerries were all a r o u n d us. One boy said ' L e t ' s r u n ' . A n o t h e r said ' L e t ' s fight it o u t ' a n d so we d i d . I got h i t w i t h three machine gun slugs before the Jerries came out w i t h t h a t old f a m i l i a r Kamerad. I was t r y i n g to get one before they came up to surrender b u t I was so weak f r o m the loss of b l o o d t h a t I missed. W e counted up the dead Jerries. T h e r e were 15 of t h e m , 3 wounded a n d 15 surrendered. T h e n I was carried back to the h o s p i t a l .
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stay i n the States, but if it is left u p to me I w i l l stay w i t h this outfit a n d go to the Pacific so t h a t I can be w i t h m y brother B i l l who has been there more t h a n t w o years." Harnden, Robert L . , T / 5 , H d q . B t r y . , 12th F . A . , E a s t H a v e n . " T h e breakthrough was our hotspot. W e h a d just m o v e d up a n d h a d reconnaissance out to start a push of our o w n , when the G e r m a n s broke t h r o u g h the 99th a n d 106th I n f a n t r y D i v i s i o n s . R e m n a n t s of those outfits were assigned to the c o m m a n d of the 2 n d D i v i s i o n t h r o u g h the B a t t a l i o n C P . M y o w n closest scrape was on the 16th of December. T h e y were shelling a n d I h a d m y jeep p a r k e d a n d was i n a foxhole about 25 yards a w a y when a shell h i t the jeep w r e c k i n g it completely. It made a believer out of m e . " Jones, B e n j a m i n L . , P f c , H d q . C o . , 2 n d B n . , 9 t h Inf., N e w L o n d o n . " T h e absolute lack of s a n i t a r y facilities a n d the w a y the G e r m a n s make no d i s tinction regarding sex was a m a z i n g . W e accepted surrender of a group of G e r m a n W A C s , about 300 of t h e m , a little while after we got t h e m located most of t h e m 6

" P e o p l e ask me how I feel about going to the Pacific. I have enough points to

stripped n a k e d to take a sun b a t h . T h e G e r m a n men ignored i t , we c o u l d n ' t . " Kowalonek, Frank L . , P f c , Co. C, 9th Inf., B r i d g e p o r t . " M y best t i m e was i n C z e c h o s l o v a k i a . I h a d a job l i n i n g u p billets for the c o m p a n y a n d the Czechs were more t h a n glad to have us. T h e y treated us like cousins. W e were the first A m e r i c a n s they h a d seen. T h e old women were glad to see us. T h e y met us w i t h tears of joy. T h e y are the best people i n E u r o p e . " Leonzi, L a r r y J . , P v t . , C o . G . , 23rd Inf., Bridgeport. " I h a d a good t i m e while I was i n the hospital i n E n g l a n d near B i r m i n g h a m , where we got a pass every d a y a n d B i r m i n g h a m was a good t o w n to be on pass in." Lesniewski, Peter, P f c , C o . M . , 23rd Inf., Stonington. " I a m l u c k y to be alive. I n the first a t t a c k we h a d a T i g e r T a n k d u g i n front of us t r y i n g to blast our machine guns out of position. F o r a n hour a n d a half i t was t h r o w i n g 88's at us a n d we lost 34 men i n our company. W e got into a crossfire a n d got b a d l y cut u p . O u r A r t i l l e r y finally

blasted the T a n k out. G i v e the A r t i l l e r y some credit. If t h e y h a d n ' t got t h a t t a n k we w o u l d n ' t have gotten out of there alive." Lupoli, A n t h o n y M . , P f c , C o . C , 2 n d Combat Engs., N e w H a v e n . " W h a t happened to y o u reporters f r o m Connecticut? Over i n F r a n c e , every other State h a d reporters who came a r o u n d to our outfit. W h a t makes me p r o u d is t h a t I was i n the same platoon a n d on the same job w i t h T / 4 T r u b e e K i m b r o , f r o m Texas, who got a Congressional M e d a l of H o n o r for h o l d i n g off T i g e r T a n k s near K r i n k e e t , i n G e r m a n y , at the start of the G e r m a n breakthrough i n the B u l g e . D i s r e g a r d i n g direct orders he l a i d mines i n front of our line m a k i n g three t r i p s for t h a t purpose. I was doing the same t h i n g . O n the t h i r d t r i p i n he was k i l l e d . " Lynch, James F . , T / 5 , B t r y A . , 15th F . A . , West H a r t f o r d . " T h e b r e a k t h r o u g h was the worst. It is a w f u l when y o u are going backwards. I t came when I was sweating out for a relief. A n d , we h a d to p u t i n a n extra week at the front, t h a t made it ten straight days, n o sleep, no chow, a n d it rained a n d s n o w e d . "

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t r a p p e d , we fought our w a y out a n d p u l l e d back under continuous shelling. W e set a new record for the n u m b e r of rounds fired. Often our guns heated a n d j a m m e d . W e were under continuous shellfire for t h i r t y days i n the center of the B u l g e . " Michaud, Aurele J . , P f c , Co. A . , 9th Inf., N e w B r i t a i n . " T h e hardest fighting the d i v i s i o n h a d was when we met the G e r m a n paratroops i n front of Brest. Those paratroopers were really tough. T h e y h a d concrete pillboxes, s t a t i o n a r y guns i n concrete e m placements, a t r e n c h system, a l l of i t protected b y hedgerows. B u t , we h a d the most casualties i n the B a t t l e of the B u l g e h o l d i n g a defensive line for two m o n t h s . T h e n we m o v e d to the left at ' H e a r t b r e a k C r o s s r o a d ' where we lost half the b a t t a l i o n i n an attack. T h e K r a u t s h a d their b a r b e d wire laced w i t h b o o b y traps a n d it was the best position I ever saw. I learned more i n one week of combat t h a n I d i d i n seventeen weeks of basic t r a i n i n g . " Papp, E d w a r d W . , P f c , C o . I., 23rd Inf., Fairfield. " T h e t h i n g I like to remember best is the welcome we got f r o m the Czechs. I ' d been overseas ten months a n d t h a t was the o n l y t i m e I felt like a liberator. I l i k e d P i l s e n . T h e people really seemed to appreciate the A m e r i c a n s more t h a n the F r e n c h a n d Belgians d i d . " Parnoff, R i c h a r d L . , P f c , H d q . C o . , 2 n d B n . , 9 t h Inf., B r i d g e p o r t . " E u r o p e is a w a y b e h i n d the times c o m pared to the U . S . T h e i r homes are not as nice. T h e i r h i g h w a y system is not c o m parable to ours. I n fact there is n o t h i n g i n E u r o p e t h a t y o u can compare w i t h the U . S . I t certainly gave me a new a p p r e c i a t i o n of this c o u n t r y . " s

Marks, F r e d J . , P f c . , H d q . B t r y . , 15th F . A . , West Hartford. " A f t e r the show h a d ended I believe the full realization of the outcome came w h e n I attended the V i c t o r y - T h a n k s g i v i n g Service at St. B a r t h o l o m e w ' s C a t h e d r a l i n Pilsen, C z e c h o s l o v a k i a . A most i n s p i r i n g spectacle, celebrated b y three d i v i s i o n a l chaplains a n d a few words of thanks b y a C z e c h M o n s i g n o r , this t r i b u t e to the A l l i e d A r m i e s r a n g d o w n the c u r t a i n on a job well done." Mascolo, D a n i e l J . , T / 5 , B t r y B . , 38th F . A . , West H a r t f o r d . " T h e d a y of the b r e a k t h r o u g h w h i c h began the B a t t l e of the Bulge f o u n d us s t a r t i n g a new a t t a c k . W e were going p r e t t y good a n d a l t h o u g h i t was rough, we h a d t a k e n a lot of ground. A l l of a sudden, the G e r m a n s broke t h r o u g h on our flanks, a n d on the verge of being

Spinnato, Joseph J . , Sgt., C o . K . , 9 t h Inf., N e w L o n d o n . " G e r m a n l i v i n g conditions a n d s t a n d ards are m u c h lower t h a n ours. L u x u r i e s are fewer a n d t h e y get along w i t h less t h a n we do. T h e i r w o m e n w o r k harder t h a n ours a n d t h e y do a man-sized job i n the fields." Squires, R a y m o n d E . , P f c , C o . A . , 2 3 r d Inf., H a r t f o r d . " T h e contrast between our a r r i v a l i n F r a n c e at L e H a v r e a n d c o m i n g i n t o N e w Y o r k d a y before yesterday is what s t r u c k me. L e H a v r e is just a mass of rock, r u b ble a n d r u i n . T h e r e is no place like America." Sym, Joseph, P f c , B t r y C , 15th F . A . , Shelton. "Sometimes i t r e a l l y was rough. Those K r a u t s h a d d a m n good artillery a n d t h e y k n e w how to use i t . " Tetu, E d w a r d J . , P f c , H d q . C o . , 9 t h Inf., Bridgeport. " G e r m a n y is a c o u n t r y of f a r m i n g v i l lages a n d b i g cities a n d the cities were more like our own t h a n a n y others we saw. T h e R h i n e l a n d is really beautiful. T h e people there were not s t a r v i n g , as a m a t t e r of fact they h a d p l e n t y of food. T h e r e were no signs of discontent while we were there. T h e people must be religious. T h e r e were signs of religion everywhere i n the v a l l e y , m a n y churches a n d cathedrals. W h y , some G e r m a n s even c l a i m e d t h a t we were liberators a n d i t was h a r d to forget t h a t there was no k i d d i n g like t h a t f r o m G e r m a n soldiers. T h e y were really t o u g h . One of the b i g sights was the surrender of the famous 11th G e r m a n P a n z e r A r m y . W e even h a d to give t h e m gas so t h e y could b r i n g their vehicles i n to surrender. " B u t , we could h a r d l y believe i t w h e n we got to B o s t o n . I t seemed like there was
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a silence — n o b o d y c r y i n g , no kids begging chocolate, no wrecked buildings, a n d the people friendly. W e were p r e t t y quiet just t h i n k i n g about i t . " Torrizzo, J o h n T / 5 , C o . C , 2 n d C o m b a t Engs., West Hartford. '] " I t is a l l together different t h a n I thought. It's tougher t h a n I thought a n d there is n o t h i n g easy about i t . W e see some things t h a t are more t h a n m i n d a n d b o d y can t a k e . " Vendetti, A n t h o n y M . , P f c , B t r y B . , 15th F . A . , W a t e r b u r y . " W e h a d it rough a r o u n d E i s e n b o r n near the B e l g i a n border a n d a G e r m a n center for G e r m a n artillery officers. W e found out quick we couldn't be caught outside our gun positions when we h a d a firing mission a n d the snow was deep. W h e n y o u h i t the snow w i t h o u t gloves

they w o u l d n ' t h i t me. W e were e v a c u a t i n g the wounded under fire. A b o u t t h a t t i m e one of our guns was k n o c k e d out a n d later we got the order to move out. T h e r e is where I sweated i t out r i g h t . I h a d to w a i t u n t i l the last m a n i n the b a t t e r y h a d left the o l d position. O u r b a t t a l i o n commander, finally got observation on the flak guns f r o m a spotter plane a n d our d i v i s i o n a l artillery k n o c k e d t h e m out. T h e r e was a lot of p r a y i n g done i n there. T h e C a p t a i n said later t h a t four h u n d r e d to five h u n d r e d rounds fell on our a r e a . "

2nd DIVISION HISTORY
Organized for W o r l d W a r I at B o u r m o n t , F r a n c e , i n A u g . 1917. P a r t i c i p a t e d i n five m a j o r W o r l d W a r b a t tles at C h a t t e a u T h i e r r y , S t . M i h i e l , the M e u s e - A r g o n n e , B l a n c M o n t a n d Sois¬ sons. Effectiveness of the 2 n d D i v i s i o n i n the M e u s e - A r g o n n e battle brought f r o m G e r m a n s t h e i r first admission t h a t the H i n d e n b e r g L i n e was b r o k e n . T h e 2 n d m o v e d i n t o G e r m a n y w i t h the A r m y of O c c u p a t i o n , t a k i n g position i n the C o b l e n z bridgehead area, where i t remained u n t i l J u l y , 1919. R e t u r n i n g t o this c o u n t r y , the d i v i s i o n was assigned to F o r t T r a v i s at G a l v e s t o n , T e x . I t continued i n existence d u r i n g peace t i m e a n d beginning i n 1937 a n d c o n t i n u i n g u p u n t i l the present war, w i t h b u t brief i n t e r r u p t i o n , was used to conduct field tests to s u p p l y the W a r D e p a r t m e n t w i t h f a c t u a l d a t a o n w h i c h to base the organization of the I n f a n t r y D i v i s i o n . T h e knowledge gained resulted i n f o r m a t i o n of the t r i a n g u l a r d i v i s i o n , as opposed to the o l d square d i v i s i o n .
10

a n d h a d to stay there for 15 to 20 minutes you could lose a h a n d b y freezing v e r y easy. T h e G e r m a n s were t h r o w i n g h e a v y stuff i n there for four days straight a n d i t was heaviest at n i g h t . " Whitmore, R e a l B . , P f c , M e d . , 15th F . A . , Willimantic. " L e u n a near L e i p z i g is a place I w o n ' t forget. W e set up our guns under mean shelling. T h e y were using flak guns for direct fire. W e just h a d to d i g i n when i t started. There were a few buildings for cover left. T h e y k n o c k e d hell out of those. Y o u couldn't move or raise y o u r head w i t h o u t getting i t . T w o men got h i t on the w a y back f r o m b r i n g i n g u p breakfast a n d I h a d to go out to fix t h e m u p . T h e shelling kept u p a n d another m a n was h i t — seriously, face, chest a n d belly. I crawled out of m y hole a n d fixed h i m up. A l l the time I was p r a y i n g a n d h o p i n g

THE 2nd IN ACTION
A t the outbreak of W o r l d W a r I I the Second was assigned to F o r t S a m H o u s t o n , Texas, under V I I I C o r p s of T h i r d A r m y a n d there completed airborne t r a i n i n g . E a r l y i n N o v e m b e r , 1942, the d i v i s i o n m o v e d to C a m p M c C o y , W i s c o n s i n , where i t received rigorous winter t r a i n i n g a n d i n September sailed for E n g l a n d . T h e Second began its W o r l d W a r I I fighting on D plus one, J u n e 7, 1944, when it went ashore on O m a h a B e a c h a n d s t a r t ed to batter its w a y i n l a n d . Trevieres, the first i m p o r t a n t t o w n to come i n t o A l l i e d hands a n d a major obstacle i n the e x p a n sion of the first a r m y bridgehead, was q u i c k l y t a k e n b y the D i v i s i o n a n d C e r i s y l a F o r e t fell soon afterward. O n J u l y 11 the Second smashed its w a y over H i l l 192, the h e a v i l y fortified slope h o l d i n g u p the advance on St. L o . I n the b r e a k t h r o u g h south t h a t f o l lowed, the Second took a spearheading role, pushing t h r o u g h S t . J e a n des Bai¬ sants, V i r e a n d T i n c h e b r a y . I t was then w i t h d r a w n f r o m the drive on P a r i s a n d transferred 300 miles to the B r i t t a n y peninsula to j o i n two other divisions a n d help take the i m p o r t a n t seaport of B r e s t . H i t l e r demanded t h a t the c i t y h o l d out for three months b u t on September 18, just 39 days after the siege began, it surrendered f o r m a l l y to Major General Walter M . Robertson, the D i v i s i o n ' s commander. A 700 mile m o t o r a n d t r a i n trek across F r a n c e a n d B e l g i u m then carried the Second to G e r m a n y ' s Schnee-Eifel forest where i t held a 27-mile front i n the Siegfried L i n e u n t i l December, when i t m o v e d n o r t h a n d successfully a t t a c k e d i n the W a h l e r s c h e i d p i l l b o x area of the Siegfried Line. 11 It was while the D i v i s i o n was i n the midst of this i m p o r t a n t advance to the R o e r R i v e r dams a n d after 24 pillboxes h a d been seized t h a t the G e r m a n s l a u n c h e d their winter offensive. T h e Second, finding its flanks exposed when enemy troops cut i n t o a neighboring d i v i s i o n , gave u p the pillboxes a n d m o v e d to the flank. W i t h the resumption of the A m e r i c a n attack the D i v i s i o n smashed i n t o H e l l e n t h a l , k e y to the second line of the Siegfried defenses, a n d then rushed to the R h i n e w h i c h was crossed on M a r c h 21 of this year. T h e dash i n t o the heart of G e r m a n y t h a t followed saw the d i v i s i o n sometimes spearheading a n d sometimes m o p p i n g up b e h i n d a n armored u n i t . A f t e r p l a y i n g a v i t a l role i n the encirclement of the R u h r it captured the famous u n i v e r s i t y c i t y of G o t t i n g e n a n d the r i c h prizes of M a r s e b u r g , near w h i c h G e r m a n y ' s largest rubber plant was located, a n d L e u n a , the N a z i ' s biggest producer of synthetic gasoline. T h e Second also was the first A m e r i c a n d i v i s i o n to enter L e i p z i g a n d shared w i t h the 69th D i v i s i o n the glory of t a k i n g t h a t c i t y . T h e d i v i s i o n next held a defensive line on the M u l d e river for several weeks a n d then swung south to drive i n t o C z e c h o slovakia. I t h a d just a r r i v e d i n P i l s e n when V - E day was announced. T h e d i v i s i o n saw 320 days of fighting, b a t t l i n g 71 days w i t h o u t a break i n N o r m a n d y , a n d after reaching G e r m a n y it fought 217 straight days u n t i l the end of the war w i t h o u t a break. I t had 2,999 of its members k i l l e d , 10,924 wounded a n d 109 were listed as missing while captured totaled 1,034. T o t a l replacements d u r i n g the E u r o p e a n c a m paign were 21,373.

THE CONNECTICUT MEN
T h e names of the officers a n d m e n f r o m the D i v i s i o n were c o m p i l e d f r o m a v a i l a b l e official records a n d b y personal i n t e r v i e w . O m i s s i o n of the names of some m e n is, regretably, possible despite every effort made to secure complete rosters: A K U M B A K , Stanley J . A L C O T T , Wesley F . A L L I N G , Roger L . A N D E R S O N , Harry M . A U G E R , Normand A. B A I G E R T , Edward A. B A R B E R , George W . B E E R S , Edward H . B E L A S C O , Robert J . B E L I E T T O , Vincent J . B E L L I Z Z I , John E . B E L M O N T , Richard E . B E N J A M I N , Robert B E R M A N , Samuel B E T T E R S , Joseph L . B I R D S A L L , Irving C. B L A C K , Edward A. B L A I N , Rene A . B L A N C H E T T E , Eugene E . B L A N C O , Louis J . B O U D R E A U , Robert J . B O W E N , Harry W. B O Y E R , Joseph B R A U L T , Paul R. B R E W S T E R , Arthur J . B R I D E , William M . B R O O K S , Raymond J . B U S H L E Y , Kenneth E . B U S H N E L L , Robert C. C A R B O , Joseph J . , J r . C A R L S O N , Robert H . C A R L S O N , R u s s e l l I. C A R U T E , Salvatore J . C A S A V A N T , Roderick R . C A S S A R I N O , Paul C A V O , Joseph S. C E R A S O , Matteo C E W E , Edward J . C H R I S T O F A N I , Donald D . Cpl. T/5 Cpl. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pvt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/4 Pfc. Pvt. S/Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. 2nd L t . Pfc. Cpl. Pfc. Sgt. 1st L t . 1st L t . Pfc. S/Sgt. Pvt. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. 12 52 M e r r i m a c A v e . , O a k v i l l e 31 H o l b r o o k Place, A n s o n i a 94 H a w t h o r n e A v e . , H a m d e n 26 M a p l e St., M a n c h e s t e r 45 M a y n a r d St., P u t n a m 148 S h e r m a n A v e . , M e r i d e n 35 M o r n i n g s i d e St., W e s t H a r t f o r d 320 H o u s a t o n i c A v e . , S t r a t f o r d 422 S h i p p a n A v e . , S t a m f o r d 214 James St., B r i d g e p o r t 1817 S o u t h St., S t r a t f o r d 55 V a l l e y R d . , G r e e n w i c h 822 N o b l e A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 42 W h i t e St., W e s t H a v e n 11 Sisson A v e . , H a r t f o r d Thomaston R d . , Watertown 116 B e a c h R d . , F a i r f i e l d N o r t h Grosvenordale 106 Y a l e A v e . , R t . 3, W a t e r b u r y 11 P l y m o u t h St., H a r t f o r d 27 W a l n u t St., T h o m p s o n v i l l e 41 P o r t m a n St., W i n d s o r P . O . B o x 31, C a n a a n 31 G r i d l e y St., B r i s t o l 767 M a p l e St., B r i d g e p o r t 34 C o n d o n R d . , B r i s t o l 121 L a y t o n St., W e s t H a r t f o r d 24 W h a l l e y A v e . , N e w H a v e n 30 H i l l s i d e A v e . , P l a n t s v i l l e 117 P e r c i v a l A v e . , K e n s i n g t o n 36 H i g h St., A p t . 31, N e w H a v e n 19 W a l l St., M i d d l e t o w n 218 L l o y d St., N e w H a v e n 35 Soule St., Jewett C i t y S t a t i o n 35, S o u t h W i n d s o r 22 T r u m b u l l St., N e w H a v e n 35 W i l l i a m S t . , N e w H a v e n 377 P o p l a r St., N e w H a v e n 542 F r a n k St., N e w H a v e n

C I A R L O , Dante M . C I N Q U E M A N I , Rosario J . C O H E N , Leonard A . C O R M I E R , Albert B. C O R R E N T I , Maurice P. C O Y L E , Harold D. C R A B T R E E , Wendell C R O W L E Y , John M . C U L L I N A , William R. C Z E R N I C K I , Bernard J . D ' A M A T O , Oscar A . D ' A M A T O , Richard H . D A U R I O , Anthony F. D E F E R R A R I , Hector E . D E G R E G O R I O , Louis A . D E P A O L O , John L . D E S I A T O , Louis F . D O H E R T Y , Daniel P., Jr. D O L A N , Raymond J . D R A G U N O F F , George P . D U F F , William P. D U R S O , Daniel E S B O R N , Norman R. F A N Z Z I E , Leo J . F A R I O L Y , Edward L. F A Z E K A S , Gus J . F E R L A , Michael F L E T C H E R , Clayton E. F L Y N N , Joseph R . F O G L I A , Charles F R E N C H , D w i g h t S. F R I E D B E R G , Martin F R O N C A K , John M . F R U L L A , George J . G A D D , Walter H . G A D O U R Y , Robert L . G A L L A G H E R , William F. G A W L A K , William J . G E N T I L E , Salvatore J . G O E R G E N , Siegfried C . G R A N T , James H . H A N D L E M A N , Nathan H A R N D E N , Robert L . H A R R I A N D E R , Vincent H A R R I S , William R.

T/4 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. S/Sgt. T/5 1st L t . Cpl. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 1st L t . Pvt. Sgt. Pvt. T/4 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Cpl. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. T/4 Pfc Pfc. T/4 Pfc. Pvt. T/5 T/5 1st L t .
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1030 N o . M a i n St., W a t e r b u r y 20 P l a t t St., A n s o n i a 465 So. M a i n St., T o r r i n g t o n 59 C e d a r St., N o r w i c h 88 B i r c h St., M a n c h e s t e r 560 H u n t i n g t o n R d . , B r i d g e p o r t 204 H e w i t t St., B r i d g e p o r t 83 H a w k i n s R d . , Southport 21 Wethersfield A v e . , H a r t f o r d 60 A r n o l d St., H a r t f o r d 42 Oak St., N e w B r i t a i n 102 Prospect St., N e w B r i t a i n 110 Peck St., N e w H a v e n 557 State St., N e w H a v e n 39 L y o n St., N e w H a v e n 1891 State St., H a m d e n R . F . D 1, W i l l i m a n t i c 42 James St., H a r t f o r d 520 H i g h l a n d A v e . , W a t e r b u r y 271 C e d a r St., N e w H a v e n 27 B e v e r l y R o a d , H a m d e n H a m i l t o n St., N e w H a v e n 22 S t a n n a r d A v e . , B r a n f o r d 122 M i t c h e l l St., N e w B r i t a i n B o x 8, G o l d e n H i l l , D a n b u r y 53 B u t t e r A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 90 Jewett St., A n s o n i a 117 F i r s t A v e . , W e s t H a v e n 79 K i l l d e e r R d . , H a m d e n 167 M a p l e w o o d A v e . , T o r r i n g t o n East Windsorville 17 G r a n d St., N e w L o n d o n 117 M a i n St., So. G l a s t o n b u r y R a m a p o R d . , Ridgefield 406 Skiff St., H a m d e n 67 M i l k St., W i l l i m a n t i c 435 Prospect A v e . , W e s t H a r t f o r d B o x 120-1, S o u t h C o v e n t r y 96 J a c k s o n A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t Darien Steele R d . , N e w H a r t f o r d Norwich 92 K i m b e r l y A v e . , E a s t H a v e n 222 E a s t M a i n St., N e w B r i t a i n Salisbury

H E R O L D , Frederick W . H E R O L D , John C., J r . H I L L , Earl P. I S T O N A , Andrew J . I Z Z A R E L L I , Anthony W. J I A C C H I N E , Anthony P. J O L Y , Roland W. J O N E S , Benjamin L . J O U R N A L I S T , Joseph J . K A R P O W I T Z , Joseph P . K E I T H , Philip G. K R U P S K I , Joseph K U R Z E J A , Stanislaus K W A S N I K , Anthony G. K O W A L O N E K , Frank L . L A M B E R T , Roland G. L A M P E R T A , Joseph P . L A N G E L L O , Mark V. L A R I B E E , Wesley D . L E I T E , Leonel L E L A S , John P. L E M E K , Stanley J . L E O N Z I , Larry J . L E S N Z I E W S K I , Peter L I C H W I A R Z , Joseph A . L I P C H I T Z , Robert M . L U B A , Chester J . L U P O L I , Anthony M . L U S A S , Joseph J . L Y N C H , James F . , J r . M A C H E S , Tommy T. M A C L A C H L A N , William M A D D E N , Edward F. M A L K O W S K I , Stanley W . M A N J O N E Y , Vincent P. M A R K S , Frederick J . M A R T O R E L L I , Anthony M A S C A L O , Daniel J . M A S T E R G E O R G E , Dominic M A T I E , Frank J . M C G U I N N E S S , Joseph E . M C H U G H , Robert D . M C L A I N , David R. M E R A N T E , Raphael M I C H A U D , Aurele J .

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

Moose H i l l , Guilford 9 Woodland Ave., Stamford 34 F o u n t a i n e St., M i d d l e t o w n Leigh Avenue, Thomaston 201 P a r k St., B r i d g e p o r t 71 M i l k S t . , W i l l i m a n t i c 43 M o r i n A v e . , D a n i e l s o n 23 Sharaf St., N e w L o n d o n 333 W e s t A v e . , N o r o t o n H e i g h t s R i v e r R o a d , Shelton 51 C a m b r i d g e St., M a n c h e s t e r 213 S a l t o n s t a l l A v e . , N e w H a v e n 76 M i n o r St., N e w H a v e n 98 M i l l e r St., N e w B r i t a i n 447 B u r n e l l S t . , B r i d g e p o r t 85 M o r r i s St., H a r t f o r d 60 A l l e n St., B r i d g e p o r t 21 Cottage St., D e r b y R F D , Plantsville 1577 M a i n St., H a r t f o r d 14 Spencer C t . , M i l f o r d 107 B r o o k l y n St., R o c k v i l l e 765 G r a n d St., B r i d g e p o r t 3 T r u m b u l l St., Stonington 371 B r o a d St., N e w B r i t a i n 98 S c r a n t o n St., N e w H a v e n 369 S o u n d V i e w A v e . , S t r a t f o r d 2 L y o n St., N e w H a v e n 479 W i l s o n S t . , W a t e r b u r y 42 F a i r v i e w S t . , W e s t H a r t f o r d 234 H a r w i n t o n A v e . , T o r r i n g t o n 9 Talmadge St., E a s t H a v e n 39 B r e t t o n R d . , W e s t H a r t f o r d 776 Q u i n n i a p i a c A v e . , N e w H a v e n 1443 S t r a t f o r d A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 18 L o c k w o o d Terrace, W e s t H a r t f o r d 720 G r a n d A v e . , N e w H a v e n 223 So. Q u a k e r L a n e , W e s t H a r t f o r d 200 Prospect S t . , M i d d l e t o w n 13 G i l m a n St., B r i d g e p o r t 300 F a i r f i e l d A v e . , S t a m f o r d 325 C o o k e St., W a t e r b u r y Salisbury 41 L i n d e n St., N e w B r i t a i n 73 R u s s e l l S t . , N e w B r i t a i n

M I K O L I K E , Leon M U L D O O N , William F. M U N S O N , Chester H . N A C E W I C Z , William J . N A G Y , William N E W B U R Y , Edward J . N I E L S E N , John W. O ' C O N N O R , Raymond J . O L S O N , Eric A. O ' N E I L , Vincent D . O R C U T T , Richard C. P A P P , Edward W. P A R N O F F , Richard L . P A T T E R S O N , John J . , Jr. P A U L O N E , Samuel R . P E P E , Carl J . P E R N A , Alfred R. P E R R I N I , Americo F . P E R R Y , Angelo P E T E R S O N , W i l l i a m S. P I C C I R I L L O , Michael E . P I C H N A R C I K , Anthony J . P I S K , Stanley L . P L A V N I C K Y , William F. P R O T A , Frank A. P R O T O , James P R Z Y B O R O W S K I , John F. P U G L I S E , Joseph R . P U G E L I S E , Louis R A G N O , Charles J . R A N D I N O , James V . R A U C K I S , William J . R E A D I N G , Joseph F . R I C E , John P. R I C H A R D S O N , Edward A. R I C H A R D S O N , Robert R. R I S S O , Charles L . R O A C H , William J . R O G E R S , Gordon D . R O M A N I E L L O , Daniel R O S E N F I E L D , Leo R U G G I E R O , Vincent L . R U S S E L L , Thomas H . , Jr. R U S S O , John H . R U S S O , Leonard L .

Pvt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 S/Sgt. Pfc. Capt. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pvt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Cpl. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pvt. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/Sgt. Pfc. Cpl. Pvt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Cpl. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. 1st L t . Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc.
15

67 H a l l a c k St., N e w H a v e n 82 H a m i l t o n St., H a r t f o r d 52 C u r t i s St., H a r t f o r d 663 I v a n s t o n A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 25 G a r n e r St., So. N o r w a l k 13 D r i v e G . , M a n c h e s t e r Worthington Ridge, Berlin 28 Winchester A v e . , N e w H a v e n Y e l l o w M i l l Village, B r i d g e p o r t 237 P r o v i d e n c e St., P u t n a m M i l l Road, Stamford 127 P a u l Place, F a i r f i e l d 401 C a p i t o l A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t Yellow M i l l Village, Bridgeport 561 B a l d w i n St., W a t e r b u r y 422 A l l e n St., N e w B r i t a i n 245 N o . S o u n d B e a c h A v e . , R i v e r s i d e 307 M a d i s o n A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 92 A s y l u m St., B r i d g e p o r t 49 R i c h a r d St., W e s t H a r t f o r d 100 M i n o r St., N e w H a v e n 82 So. B r o a d St., M e r i d e n 14 J u d d St., B r i s t o l 107 B e r k e l e y Place, B r i d g e p o r t 215 H e n r y St., N e w H a v e n 113 So. M o n t o w e s e St., B r a n f o r d E . M a i n St., Jewett C i t y 35 E l m e r St., H a r t f o r d 73 D i x w e l l A v e . , N e w H a v e n 109 C h u r c h St., T h o m p s o n v i l l e 67 C o u r t St., M i d d l e t o w n 20 W o o d l a n d St., N e w B r i t a i n R . F . D 1, L i t c h f i e l d 16 J o h n St., N e w B r i t a i n 203 H i g h l a n d St., M a n c h e s t e r Southport 911 A s y l u m A v e . , H a r t f o r d 438 B e a c o n St., H a r t f o r d 36 M a g n o l i a St., H a r t f o r d 37 H i l l s i d e A v e . , T o r r i n g t o n 228 E l l s w o r t h A v e . , N e w H a v e n 18 H u d s o n St., N e w H a v e n 1069 B o u l e v a r d , W e s t H a r t f o r d 315 R i v e r s i d e A v e . , T o r r i n g t o n 24 Jefferson St., N o r w a l k

R U T H , Lester H . S A G A D E S , Stephen S A L E H , Joseph S A L V I O , Angelo R . S A L V O , Joseph E . SAPOLIS, Edward J . S A V I N O , Henry J . S C H O T T , Donald E . S C O F I E L D , Gilbert H . S E M A N S K Y , Nicholas M . S H E M O , Joseph S. S H O L A N I C H , William S I L V E R T S E N , Olaf R . , J r . S K E L L Y , George F . , J r . S M A R T , Roy T. S M I T H , Hanford W . S O B O D Y , John F. S P A T A , James R . S P E N C E , Patrick E . S P I N N A T O , Joseph J . S Q U I R E S , Raymond E . ST. G E R M A I N E , Aldor H . ST. J E A N , Maurice J . S T U M P F , Richard A . S U C K L E Y , Raymond H . S Y L V E S T E R , John M . S Y L V E S T E R , Joseph J . S Y M , Joseph T A M O S A I T I S , Bronis J . T A Y L O R , George T E R W I L L I G E R , H a r o l d I. T E T U , Edward J . T H I B E A U L T , Henry A . T O R I Z Z O , John T U R N E R , Joseph U N G H I R E , Felix F . V E N D E T T I , Anthony M . V I S N O S K Y , F r a n k S. V Z A T E K , Stanley W A L A J T Y S , Theodore J . W H I T M O R E , Real B. W H I T T L E , Donald G. W I L T O N , Francis W . W O L F E , Carl G. W O O D , Bramwell C. W O R D E N , Lawrence J . Y O U N G , Carmen D . Z A R O N Z Y , Henry

Cpl. Pvt. Pfc. T/5 Pvt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pvt. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Cpl. Sgt. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 Cpl. Pvt. Pfc. Pfc. T/5 Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Pfc. Sgt. Pfc. Pfc.

555 A r c h S t . , N e w B r i t a i n 192 P i n e St., B r i d g e p o r t 115 W . H e l e n St., H a m d e n 16 C r o n i n St., W a t e r b u r y 207 M a i n St., Southport 67 Pleasant St., W i n d s o r 61 Y a l e P a r k w a y , M e r i d e n 78 C l i n t o n St., M e r i d e n 36 L a k e v i e w D r i v e , N o r w a l k 48 H u l l St., A n s o n i a 46 L i s b o n St., H a r t f o r d 616 P o r t e r St., S t r a t f o r d 85 F i f t h St., S t a m f o r d 25 N i l e s St., H a r t f o r d 31 E a r l e St., H a r t f o r d 13 C e n t e r A v e , N o r w a l k 13 B u r r e t t A v e . , So. N o r w a l k 434 E a s t M a i n St., B r i d g e p o r t B o x 39, M y s t i c 17 S h a w St., N e w L o n d o n 32 B e n t o n St., H a r t f o r d 26 M a r k e t St., Grosvenordale 32 1/2 So. M a i n St., D a n i e l s o n 92 K i m b e r l y A v e . , E a s t H a v e n 6 Short St., W a t e r b u r y 59 D a r l i n g S t . , E a s t H a r t f o r d 17 Shaw St., N e w L o n d o n 10 C o r a m A v e . , Shelton R F D 3, B o x 52, S o u t h b u r y 230 C o n c o r d St., N e w H a v e n 59 M a p l e St., B r a n f o r d 1461 State St., B r i d g e p o r t 12 M a x o n St., M y s t i c 42 W h i t e A v e . , W e s t H a r t f o r d 228 W e s t l a n d St., H a r t f o r d 147 B r o a d St., N e w B r i t a i n 257 Congress A v e . , W a t e r b u r y 102 L i b e r t y St., S t a m f o r d B o x 71, Gales F e r r y 27 W a l n u t S t . , S t a m f o r d 83 W a l n u t St., W i l l i m a n t i c R . F . D 1, N e w t o w n 186 P e n n o v e r St., R o w a y t o n 333 P a r k A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 40 F e r r i s A v e . , So. N o r w a l k 300 N o . B i s h o p A v e . , B r i d g e p o r t 33 C o l e m a n St., B r i d g e p o r t 578 B r o o k S t . , B r i d g e p o r t

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