The Latest Updates to The 94th Photo Gallery
History of the 94th Infantry Division Association Annual Reunions
94th WWII War Deaths
94th Midwest Chapter
94th Infantry Division History from WWI to 2010
302nd L Company
Chapter Meetings by Region
Point of Contact by Region
Mementoes - 94th Infantry Division
For 94th Inf Div The Attack Magazine
The 94th ID song [composed recently]
94th Infantry Football Pilgrims
|National Archives and Records Administration
94th DIV Force Sustainment History
National Personnel Records Center
National World War II Memorial
North Platte Canteen
On the Way: The Story of the 94th Infantry Division
One Last Mission
Peace Monument near Sinz Germany
Roland Sluder Recalls Guarding Patton in WW II
Selective Service: History/Records
Sgt Alfred J. "Freddie" Dionne
SGT. BUC H376 MINI EXPO
Story of the 3rd US Army WW II
Summary of Life
T/Sgt Mike W. Buczkowski
The 36th Infantry Division Pictorial History
The 94th Infantry Division, 301st
The 94th at the Siegfried Line
Regiment, at Orscholz
The 188th Infantry Brigade
The German [Video]
The Hammelburg Raid
The Enigma Machines and their Code
The Lorraine Campaign
The Loss of the USS Indianapolis
The Saar-Moselle Triangle
The Story of the 66th Infantry Division
The Third Army in World War II
Units that were attached to the 94th Inf Div
U.S. Army Divisions in World War II
U.S. Army Military History Institute
The US Army in WWII
U.S. Center for Military History
U.S. Center for Military History Help Resource
Stars & Famous People who served in the Military
Wall of Liberty Foundation
What is a Vet
Wikipedia Encyclopedia - 94th Infantry Division
Winston Churchill Speeches and Radio Broadcasts
Women Come to the Front
Women Airforce Service Pilots
WW I Training and Combat Video
World War II
World War II Aircraft Photos
World War II - How to Camouflage an Airplane Factory
World War II Medal of Honor Recipients (look for Oresko, Nicholas)
WW II : Rare Color Film : IWO JIMA [video]
World War II US Medical Research Centre
World War II Military Situation Maps
World War II Notes
World War II on the Web
World War II Oral History
World War II Timeline
Zerf, Germany, during 23-27 February 1945
Mural in the Massachusetts State House in Boston
Peace Monument near Sinz Germany
Battle of the Bulge
Veterans of the Battle of the Bulge
Click on Map to Enlarge
revised 5 Mar 2015
WHAT IS A VET?
Some veterans bear visible signs of their service: a missing limb, a jagged scar, a certain look in the eye.
Others may carry the evidence inside them: a pin holding a bone together, a piece of shrapnel in the leg - or perhaps another sort of inner steel: the soul's ally forged in the refinery of adversity.
Except in parades, however, the men and women who have kept America safe wear no badge or emblem.
You can't tell a vet just by looking.
What is a vet?
He is the cop on the beat who spent six months in Saudi Arabia sweating two gallons a day making sure the armored personnel carriers didn't run out of fuel.
He is the barroom loudmouth, dumber than five wooden planks, whose overgrown frat-boy behavior is outweighed a hundred times in the cosmic scales by four hours of exquisite bravery near the 38th parallel.
She - or he - is the nurse who fought against futility and went to sleep sobbing every night for two solid years in Da Nang.
He is the POW who went away one person and came back another - or didn't come back AT ALL.
He is the Quantico drill instructor who has never seen combat - but has saved countless lives by turning slouchy, no-account red necks and gang members into Marines, and teaching them to watch each other's backs.
He is the parade - riding Legionnaire who pins on his ribbons and medals with a prosthetic hand.
He is the career quartermaster who watches the ribbons and medals pass him by.
He is the three anonymous heroes in The Tomb Of The Unknowns, whose presence at the Arlington National Cemetery must forever preserve the memory of all the anonymous heroes whose valor dies unrecognized with them on the battlefield or in the ocean's sunless deep.
He is the old guy bagging groceries at the supermarket - palsied now and aggravatingly slow - who helped liberate a Nazi death camp and who wishes all day long that his wife were still alive to hold him when the nightmares come.
He is an ordinary and yet an extraordinary human being - a person who offered some of his life's most vital years in the service of his country, and who sacrificed his ambitions so others would not have to sacrifice theirs.
He is a soldier and a savior and a sword against the darkness, and he is nothing more than the finest, greatest testimony on behalf of the finest, greatest nation ever known.
So remember, each time you see someone who has served our country, just lean over and say Thank You. That's all most people need, and in most cases it will mean more than any medals they could have been awarded or were awarded.
Two little words that mean a lot, "THANK YOU".
Remember November 11th is Veterans Day
is the soldier, not the reporter,
Who has given us freedom of the press.
It is the soldier, not the poet,
Who has given us freedom of speech.
It is the soldier, not the campus organizer,
Who has given us the freedom to demonstrate.
It is the soldier,
Who salutes the flag,
Who serves beneath the flag,
And whose coffin is draped by the flag, Who allows the protester to burn the flag."
Father Denis Edward O'Brien, USMC
please contact person direct by Email or Phone