If anyone has information
94th Infantry Division Historical Society
Annual ATTACK Subscription fee applies to ALL receiving this notice.All former 94th Assn., 94th Alliance, 94th Ladies Auxiliary, LIFE , ANNUAL Members, and Complimentary Members,
MUST FORWARD THE $15 Annual ATTACK Fee by August 1stPayable: 94th ID Historical Society Mail to: John Clyburn,1103 Timberbrooke Drive, Bedminster, NJ 07921 Phone 908-781-1406
NEXT ATTACK DEADLINE: July 30
Forward copies and photos to:
Fred Higgins, 1736 Pilgrim Street, Akron, OH 44305
or E-mail: FredRHiggins@gmail.com
Update your E-ADDRESS with your ATTACK Payment.
LIFE MEMBERS of the 94th Inf. Div. Assn., 94th Alliance and 94th Ladies Auxiliary are now
LIFE MEMBERS of the 94th I D HISTORICAL SOCIETY
ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP FEES ($10) DUE AUGUST 1st
Upgrade to LIFE MEMBERSHIP for $50Payable: 94th ID Historical Society
Mail to: John Clyburn,1103 Timberbrooke Drive, Bedminster, NJ 07921 Phone 908-781-1406
From: Pauline Heck <email@example.com>
I am the daughter of, now deceased, Sgt. William L. Labate(10-19-1919). He was one of the survivors of
I was only 3 years old when he came home so I don't remember anything about how he looked.
I hope you can help me. I was hoping that you had the list of the men that survived Berga, and that his name wouldn't be on it. But I'd sure love to know how he made it out.
Thank you, any help is appreciated,
Pauline Labate Heck
I am the closest living relative to my step father Francis Rhame of Clarendon County South Carolina.
He spent Christmas 1944 in a foxhole in Germany, and I would like to know anyone who might have known him.
From: Peter Farina <firstname.lastname@example.org>
As per your FB group's message, I just wanted to send a quick email to share the following page with you
Basically, last year I had my first child – who I named after my late Grandfather Nichoolas M Galeazza of Amsterdam, NY.
I never knew more than the fact that he was a radio operator in WWII so, this winter, I decided to uncover more, getting out the approx. 300 photo he took during the war.
The project started because I wanted to preserve his story for my son, but it soon developed into something so much more... as thanks to some research and the names on the photos, I've been able to reach out to the children of the people he served with and (in one case) someone still alive who served with the 94th.
It has been incredibly rewarding, as many of the people I've found didn't have photos of their dads from the war... so the photos I shared with them were the first they saw.
Anyways, I wanted to share the link with you. I hope you (and others) follow the page.
In addition, I wanted to know if there will be a reunion this year as well?
Thank you in advance for your reply,
(518) 853 - 3650
Date: Wed, 21 Feb 2018
I am trying to find out more information on my grandpa. Sadly my aunts and uncles don't have much information and some of what they remember is contradictory. It's a long shot but I want to see if anyone in your group may have records or rosters for the 376th or know where I should look? I keep hitting dead ends. I found a copy of the History of the 376th and am reading it now. However I scanned it and don't see my grandpa's company mentioned in the book nor is he listed in the back as a Bronze Star recipient although his Form 53 says he received 3. The form says grandpa was a Machinists Helper 431. I would love to find someone that knows what a Machinists Helper did too. What I find on line is scant...I don't know how a soldier is an infantryman and also working in a machine shop! My dad has grandpa's Combat Infantry Badge so he saw hostile fire?
Anyway, any leads or information you can send my way I would appreciate so much. I'm sick that I waited until I was 50 years old and my grandpa gone 15 years before I began wondering about and trying to honor him.
From: Jeff Boldt <email@example.com>
My name is Jeff Boldt, and I live in Colorado.
In December, 1945, my father was an eleven-year-old German boy who had been evacuated to Marianske Lazne, Czechoslovakia (or what was then Marienbad, Sudetenland, German Empire.) On the last day of the American occupation of the area, he and my uncle and grandmother were smuggled out by African-American US soldiers in supply trucks as they left for good to the American Zone in Germany. The Czechs wanted them to stay behind for retribution and work in labor camps, but these generous souls showed them pity, even after all the horrors the Nazi German government had inflicted on the world.
I'm trying to learn which division or battalion these soldiers could've been part of. I've learned the 94th Infantry was responsible for the area, and (unless I'm mistaken) African-American soldiers were commonly relegated to Quartermaster and General Services battalions. I'm trying to learn specifically which members of the 94th Infantry would have been driving supply trucks as the occupation of Czechoslovakia ended in November / December 1945.
I would be forever thankful for any help you can provide me.
From: Stephen Thompson <firstname.lastname@example.org>
My father was Dempsey C. Thompson of Company B 301st Regiment 94th Division from 1942-1945.
He never talked about the war. But I would like to know everything that he went through.
From: Scott Bockhorst <email@example.com>
Good afternoon Gentleman,
My Grandfather Herman Oliver Bockhorst served in the 376th infantry and he went on to serve as an MP in Nuremberg.
I do have copies of some of his personal photos from over there but no stories.
Subject: Tech/5 Glenn G Sanford
Looking for information on Tech/5 Glenn G Sanford. He is a member of the Madison County Hall of Heroes by virtue of his Bronze Star medal. His records show he was a member of Company B/319th Engineer Battalion.
I have nothing except his discharge paper.
Our website is at: www.mcmhc.us/?page=profile&hero=271
From: Kevin D <firstname.lastname@example.org>
My Grandfather Joseph. E. Roza was in the 94th Infantry Division during World War Two. He was Awarded a Silver Star, and a Purple Heart. Like many Veterans who have seen combat he didn't talk about his experiences. He passed in 2013. I've been trying to follow were he went through Europe. Using the dates maybe I could narrow down where he was at when he was Awarded his Silver Star. I do have a copy of his discharge papers and paperwork on his Silver Star. Unfortunately I haven't been able to to find much information.
From: Michael Tessler <email@example.com>
My name is Michael Tessler, I'm assisting my cousin with discovering where her father was stationed during WWII. He was a member of the 94th Infantry Division.
He began his career as a private but ended up becoming a sergeant. His serial number was 33909369. He was born May 19, 1916, in Ohio. His name was Charles Hoyt Mace. Any chance you could assist me in finding what company he was in and where he would have been during the war? Thanks so much!
From: John Hollister <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Attached are various photo’s of my father, Jack Hollister (whom we called “Cat”). Also can send you complete “The Attack” newspaper from September 9, 1945. Let me know.
Date: Sun, 21 Jan 2018
The limited Division history which we have found suggests that he was probably killed during the battle for Lampaden Ridge, but we would greatly appreciate any confirmation and additional information.
We live in a retirement.community which recently established a program recognizing veterans, and that has renewed interest in the veterans' military histories.
Jack L. Evans
(I served in Co. K, 357th Infantry, 90th Division, and was first wounded on 10 July 1944, and received the Distinguished Service Cross for actions at that time.)
please contact person direct by Email or Phone