265TH ENGINEER BATTALION

Published on: February 22, 2015
Categories: AMERICA, CIVIL WAR, KOREA, MWB, WWI, WWII

 

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Picasa
PIC GALLERY

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AT THE END OF THIS OFFER IS THE
FACTS AND OUTFITS OF THE 65TH ID
ALONG WITH ALL HISTORY

AND PARTICULARS 
IN ADDITION,

THERE IS A FULL
AND
COMPLETE ROSTER OFFERING
THE NAMES AND RANKS OF
ALL COMPANY B TROOPS
OF THE 265TH OF THE 65TH ID

 

 

WWII
US ARMY

MILITARY WATCH BOX
<fontcolor=”#80ffff”>
CELEBRATING

COMPANY
B
OF THE
265TH
ENGINEER COMBAT BATTALION
OF THE
65 ID

INDIAN WARS
THE CIVIL WAR
[ SOUTH CAROLINA CONFEDERATES  ]
WWI
WWII

OUR
“WATCH” PORTION OF THIS
MILITARYWATCHBOX
[ MWB™ ]

IS A
RESTORED WARRANTED REMOVABLE
VINTAGE
WWII

SIGNED

ELGIN
TYPE A-8

10 SEC *15 JEWEL
MILITARY NAVIGATION TIMER

*HIGHEST JEWEL COUNT OF ALL WWII TIMERS WHICH AVERAGED 7 JEWELS

********************************
SHIPPING

USA 19.00 2 DAY UPS  AIR INSURED SIGNATURE
INT. 26.00 USPS REGISTERED INSURED WITH SIGNATURE

FREE PROFESSIONAL ONLINE APPRAISAL
INCLUDES ALL HISTORY AND INFO ASSOCIATED ON PAGE

FREE ONE YEAR GSW WARRANTY

********************************

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On August 16, 1943 the 65th Infantry Division was formed at Camp Shelby, MS. Like most newly formed divisions in 1943, the 65th traveled to different bases with the XV and IX Corps, where they trained for the upcoming battles across Europe. The 65th Infantry Division trained until December 31, 1944 when they prepared to embark from Camp Shanks, NY to France. The 65th Infantry Division boarded troop transports in New York on January 10, 1945, and arrived in Le Havre, France on January 21, 1945. 

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A-8 10/SEC [1/30TH] TIMER

Grade 582 1/30-second timer used by the US Army-Airforce and known as Watch. Navigation (Ground Speed) Type A-8.

One of its most important uses of the A-8 was for navigation. Air speed indicators on WWII aircraft were controlled by air being forced into the air speed indicator as you flew your plane. The problem was that as you gained altitude less and less air entered the device and there was always a wind blowing and your speed relative to the ground is going to be either lower or higher depending on whether you are flying into the wind or with the wind.

To make corrections and get  your actual speed relative to the ground you needed to do some arithmetic. You had to figure your actual ground-speed and compare it to the airspeed indicator and then adjust your navigation calculations accordingly. The pilot or navigator would pick out, say, a pair of known parallel roads or other landmarks about 5 to 10 miles apart early in your flight and the measure the distance between them using the scale on a map, they would then click this 10 second timer on and then off as they    flew from one to the other. Some basic [for those that were trained] calculations and division and they had their actual ground speed.

In addition, the A-8 was utilized by Military Engineers, Forward Observers, Submarine Crews and other military outfits. 

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The above  will offer an example of how fast a ten second timer operates.

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WWII ELGIN A-8

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OVERHAULED TO US MILITARY FACTORY SPECS

NOTE: WHEN EVER ROCK RESTORES A STRAP, CASE OR OTHER ITEM,  THE HIGH HEAT AT 35000 RPM COMBINES WITH NEETSFOOT, BUFFING/CUTTING COMPOUNDS  AND OTHER RESTORATION COMPOUNDS AND PRODUCTS THAT  DRIVE THE COLOR INTO HIS HANDS. THIS FACTOR MEANS EVEN SOAKING FOR TWO DAYS IN EVERYTHING YOU CAN THINK OF WILL NOT REMOVE STAINING. OFTEN IDIOTS WRITE ABOUT HIS HANDS, BUT THIS STAINING, AS EXPLAINED ABOVE, IS SEMI PERMANENT FOR UP TO A MONTH. IT DOES NOT COME OFF. ROCK WOULD RATHER DEAL WITH THIS FACT THAN WEAR GLOVES–AND NOT GET THE “FEEL” OF THE WORK AS HE POLISHED OR RESTORES….

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CASED AND TIMED BY ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO WATCH STAR CASE COMPANY

WITH AWESOME OUTER CASE

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GREEN DEMONSTRATES
SIZE OF TIMER REGULAR BALANCE

SIGNED CASE BACK

TYPE A-8
SPEC NO. 94-21749
SER NO. AF43-3312
MFRS PART NO. 1778
ORD NO. W5351C-34898

ELGIN

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ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO

U.S.A. 15 JEWELS

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LEATHER OUTER CASE

TREATED RENEWED

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NOTE DI HAS A SCREW BACK

LEATHER IS AGED PERFECTLY

 

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SNAP LOCK WITH PUSHER CASE
265TH ENGINEER COMBAT BATTALION DI
[1943/44 VERSION]

THE CACTUS STANDS FOR THE 256TH MEXICAN WAR DUTY
THE FEATHERED INDIAN STANDS FOR THE 256TH  INDIAN WAR DUTY

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CASE LEATHER LANYARD RESTORED

LIGHTER ATTACHES THROUGH LEATHER

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ORIGINAL CELLULOID WW1 CRYSTAL

LIGHTER CAME WITH CASE

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NOTE THE BUTTON

THESE CASES WERE MADE MAINLY IN FRANCE DURING AND AFTER WWI
THEN SOLD THROUGHOUT EUROPE.  MARKED WITH NUMERALS DENOTING SIZE, THEY WERE OFFERED MOST POCKET WATCHES AND TIMERS
SOME HAD DI’S OR OTHER MILITARY STYLE ATTACHMENTS
SOME HAD PRESSED CASE BACK DESIGNS SUCH  AS THE GERMAN
WWII TOTENKOPF AND OTHER ORGANIZATIONS SEE BELOW

BELOW ARE THREE ROCK RESTORED EXAMPLES

GERMANY WW1. DESIGN PRESSED FROM INSIDE

JAPANESE WWII

USA 270TH WWI

 

 

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1944 KEM CIGARETTE LIGHTER
STYLE: BEER/SODA BOTTLE
NEW WICK AND FLINT

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NEW WICK

NEW FLINT

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WITH TOP COVER OFF

THREE PART CASE

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SORRY BLURRY PIC FOR NEW WICK

SOLDERED SILVER WIRE

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ROLLER IS NOT WORN

DISASSEMBLY

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NOTE OLD PACKING + WICK

FLINT TUBE

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EXTRA FLINTS

BLOW TORCH? LOL

 

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73 YEAR OLD
LEATHER STORAGE POUCH
IN FANTASTIC CONDITION

THE LEATHER WAS TREATED OVER A 6 MONTH PERIOD
WHILE THE LEATHER DRAW STRING REMAINS WEAK
THE POUCH AND HOLES FOR THE DRAW STRING ARE LIKE ORIGINAL

WITH
GENUINE 1943/44 265TH DI

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NOTE THE DRAW LEATHER STRING

HERE IS THE PERFECT LANYARD

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RARE CUSTOM MIL SCREW BACK

ORIGINAL 265TH DI

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THIS POUCH IS AWESOME

IT TOOK DECADES TO BECOME

 

SOME 265TH MEMBERS RECEIVED MOUNTAIN TRAINING BEFORE DEPLOYMENT. 
THE 328 COMBAT ENGINEERS OF THE  103RD INFANTRY DIVISION
WERE IN-THEATRE WITH THE 265 ENGINEER COMBAT
BATTALION

SO WE  ADDED A 103RD CACTUS PATCH AND A MOUNTAIN TRAINING PATCH
– THESE ARE ALSO A SYMBOLISM TO THE 265TH DI –

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103RD ID

INDIAN & MEXICAN WARS

MOUNTAIN TRAINING

prickly pear cactus at the charge for Mexican border service
Indian’s Head in profile with one feather in a top-knot for Indian Wars

 

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328th Combat Engineers 103rd Infantry Division
Also Occupied Austria and Germany in 1945

US MILITARY MOUNTAIN TRAINING

Ardennes-Alsace, Rhineland, Central Europe

 

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CAMP SHELBY
NAMED FOR AN INDIAN FIGHTER & REVOLUTIONARY WAR HERO
THE 265TH ENGINEER COMBAT BATTALION TRAINED AT CAMP SHELBY IN 1944
BELOW IS A CAMP SHELBY THANKSGIVING DINNER MENU FOR
COMPANY B, 265TH ENGINEER COMBAT BATTALION

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Camp Shelby was established in 1917 and named in honor of Isaac Shelby, Indian fighter, Revolutionary War hero and 1st Governor of Kentucky by the first troops to train here, the 38th Division.

The training center was established during World War I and it has served almost continuously since then as a training site, not only for the Reserve Components of the Army, but also for the Active Components of the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, and Air Force.

Some of the divisions that have trained in Mississippi include the 31st, 37th, 38th, 43rd, 63rd, 65th [AND IT’S 265TH ENGINEER COMBAT BATTALION] , 69th, 85th, 94th, and the 99th Divisions.

Even the famous Japanese-American 442nd Regimental Combat Team and 100th Battalion trained here in preparation for World War II (See the 1951 movie Go For Broke! and the 2006 movie Only the Brave).

U.S. Navy Seabee units homeported or mobilized from the Naval Construction Battalion Center in Gulfport, Mississippi utilize Camp Shelby as the site for their Field Training Exercises (FTX).

Women’s Army Corps (WAC) units also trained here

The post contained a large convalescent hospital and had a prisoner of war camp which housed soldiers of the famous German Afrika Corps in WWII.

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WWII SILK BLUE STAR FLAG
W/CHEVRON
[the Chevron is rare]

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The Service Flag or Blue Star Mothers Flag

The Service flag is an official banner authorized by the Department of Defense for display by families who have members serving in the Armed Forces during any period of war or hostilities the United States may be engaged in for the duration of such hostilities.

The Service flag/ Blue Star Flag, was designed and patented by WWI Army Captain Robert L. Queisser of the 5th Ohio Infantry,.quickly became the unofficial symbol of a child or loved one in service. In 1918, President Wilson approved the act of   wearing a gold gilt star on the traditional black mourning arm by mothers who had lost a child in the war .A tradition of covering the blue star with a gold star on the Service flag to indicate a service members death soon followed. WWII was the war that expanded the practice of displaying the Service flag and soon Flags were hand made by mothers across the nation. The most famous flag was that of the five Sullivan brothers who all perished at one time on the U.S.S. Juneau.

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In 1960 Congress chartered the Blue Star Mothers of America as a Veterans Service Organization and in 1966, the Department of Defense revised the specifications for design, manufacture and display of the Service flag  Part of the Blue Star Mothers movement was to provide care packages to military members serving overseas and also provided assistance to families who encountered hardships as a result of their son or husband serving in the war. The Department of Defense specifies that family members authorized to display the flag include the wife, husband, mother, father, stepmother or father, parent through adoption, foster parents, children, stepchildren, children through adoption, brothers, sisters and half brothers or sisters of a member of the Armed Forces of the United States. The flag should be displayed in a window of the residence of persons authorized. The Service flag may also be displayed by an organization to honor the members of that organization serving during a period of war or hostilities. Display of a Service Star Banner is done during times of war. Once again families are displaying banners at home. Blue Star Flags may be purchased through the internet, at stores, or made by hand.

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The Service Flag is an indoor flag and should be flown facing out from the front window of the home or organization.If the U.S. flag is also displayed with the Service flag, the U.S. flag should be of equal or greater proportions and should take the place of honor above the Service flag.Each blue star on the flag represents a service member in active duty. A gold star is displayed if a service member is killed in action or dies in service. If several stars are displayed by one family the gold star takes the honor of being placed at the top. The gold star should be slightly smaller than the blue star to create a blue border surrounding the gold star.

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Image result for 259th Infantry PATCH

65th INFANTRY DIVISION

The 65th Infantry Division shoulder patch is a white HALBERT on a blue shield.
The halberd, a sharp pointed battle-ax, was a potent weapon of the 15th
Century. foot soldier, being suitable either for a powerful cutting smash
or a quick thrust. It was selected by Major General S. E. Reinhart,
Commanding General of the 65th, as an emblem that would signify
both the shock action and the  speed of the modern infantry division.

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JAN 22 1945 DEBARK LE HAVRE
1-
depart camp lucky strike FEB-MAR1
2-
commit in saarlautern  MAR 7
3-
breached siegfried line  MAR 17-19
4-
crossed rhine MAR 29-30
5
battle secure mulhausen-langensalza APR 4-6
6-
battle at struth  APR 7
7-
battle neumarket APR 20 22
8-
cross danube take sector at regensburg APR 25-26
9-
enemy surrenders  MAY 8
10-
co of 65th meets with co of soviet 7th guartds parachute division MAY 8

B-COMPANY
265th Engineer Combat Battalion
[65th ID]
 Camp Shelby, Mississippi
Thanksgiving 1944

 
CAPTAIN
EDWARD H. ELLIS, JR., Commanding
FIRST LIEUTENANTS
ROBERT L. MOSTY, Administrative Officer
DAVID A. HUTTO, JR., Platoon Commander
SECOND LIEUTENANTS
EDMUND F. SMITH, Platoon Commander
GALE A. WASHBURN, Platoon Commander
FIRST SERGEANT
James R. McGrew
STAFF SERGEANTS
Glenn V. Anderson
Frank J. Barton
Raymond W. Bauer
    Arthur K. Beams
Rafael J. Cantu
Jack K. Higgins
    Robert L. McGill
Dale L. Martin
Frank J. Roman
SERGEANTS
Alden H. Bacon
William B. Butler
Harold E. Carew
Wilbert F. Cristen
   Robert M. Francis
William Giebel
Walter R. Hardee
Edward J. Mulhern, Jr.
   James E. Nolan
Gene R. Smith
Joseph J. Vance
Thurman G. Webb
TECHNICIAN GRADE 4
Raymond D. Beaver
John E. Bowen
Vernon D. Bradley
John W. Coleman
   Clarence L. Forbragd
Wellington T. Kugler
Willis B. Lunsford
 
   Rowan A. McCombe
Robert D. Priegnitz
Floyd A. Tinsley
John W. Wright, Jr.
CORPORALS
Lester E. Carter
James E. Cavitt
Michael A. DeJoy
Max D. Hayes
   William Hendrie
Donald F. Hitchcoc
Robert W. Keithley
Millard H. Long
   Joseph V. Parramore
John B. Subka
Luke C. Wojcicki
George P. Xiggores
TECHNICIAN GRADE 5
Orbin D. Bailey
Frank H. Banwell
Corwin M. Barrett
Benoit U. Blais
Bobbie A. Burton
Stanley L. Condon
Harold D. Copeland
Peter F. Gigliotti
Maurice A. Hape
Richard W. Horton
   Jesse J. James
Charles A. Johnson
Waino L. Johnson
Charlie A. Nelson
Albert W. Robinson, Jr.
Joseph Schoelinger, Jr.
Charles Schweisberger
Theodore G. Shoemake
John L. Small
 
   Cuthbert I. Smith
Jackson E. Smith
Robert H. Chism
Frank B. Cupsta
Michael C. Giglio
Arlon Jones
Robert E. Osterhoudt
George L. Queary
Harold R. Spitchley
John A. Stafford
PRIVATES FIRST CLASS
Merritt N. Allen
Robert M. Bergeron
Lloyd C. Bradshaw
Howard W. Bridges
Robert L. Brown
George G. Campbell
Edwin E. Czachowski
Wilford M. Crafton
Ellis R. Crowther
Earl A. Denis
Arnold C. Dillman
Jack Edwards
   Joe T. Elliott
Paul D. Estes
Harry C. Geren
Wesley A. Judson
Paul E. King
Emory H. Lewis
Allan G. McElroy
Roy F. Miller
Leo F. Nachbaur
Henry P. Nugent
George F. O’Brien
 
   Kenneth A. Packard
Jesse D. Rathburn
Paul D. Rajkowski
Edward J. Rockers, Jr.
Edward M. Russo
Gorman Scott
Thomas E. Stumpff
George Tengeres
Howard W. Tucker
Joseph F. Vidmar
Willard J. Witters
Paul E. Young
PRIVATES
Edward D. Barnett
Julius P. Blattner
Merlin L. Brasse
John R. Brown
Edward J. Chapas
Harold E. Cook
Andrew Cordisco
Roy T. Cunningham
John L. Driver
Charles R. Elrod
Benjamin C. Fox
Albert P. Galie
Donald E. Guay
Harold A. Gudas
John C. Healy
Jacque F. Heilingoetter
June D. Hite
James C. Jernigan
Elwood S. Johnson
Clement C. Jones
Bruce K. Jordan
 
   George W. Kelsey
John A. Koscielski
Julian Kozlowski
William A. Lamarre
William T. Lawry, Jr.
Nathan Lerner
Leonard N. Lewelling
Richard A. Libby
Manuel A. Lores
Zebulon V. Lowe
Russell R. Lynch
John V. Matejkovic
Ivan L. May
Daniel L. McCann
Richard B. McVay
Albert S. Mihok
Erwin E. Miller
Ray A. Mitchell
Cornelius C. Murray
Owen M. Neel
Welding D. Owen, Jr.
William J. Pahler
   Angelo M. Papile
Rosario Parico
George Plevener
Herman A. Price
Robert R. Radley
Jack Rarrick
Dale L. Reese
Searle M. Rideout, Jr.
Robert Rouse, Jr.
Hubert J. Scully
Douglas K. Seymour
Harold J. Sheetz
George W. Skelton
Floyd L. Smith
John E. Smolak
Jack T. Thompson
Melvin C. Vallett
John A. Watson, Sr.
Carl H. Wilson
Michael Zalepski
Paul H. Zimmerman
 

65th Ifantry Division

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COMPOSITION

 

259th Infantry
260th Infantry
261st Infantry
65th Reconnaissance Troop (Mechanized)
265th Engineer Combat Battalion
365th Medical Battalion

65th Division Artillery
867th Field Artillery Battalion (105mm Howitzer)
868th Field Artillery Battalion (105mm Howitzer)
869th Field Artillery Battalion (105mm Howitzer)
720th Field Artillery Battalion (155mm Howitzer)

Special Troops
765th Ordnance Light Maintenance Company
65th Quartermaster Company
565th Signal Company
Military Police Platoon
Headquarters Company

Activated
16 August 1943
  Arrived ETO
21 January 1945
  Continent (D+234)
26 January 1945
Combat
9 March 1945
  KIA  Wounded Missing
186    757          99
  Battle Casualties
1,052
Non-Battle Casualties
1,250
  Campaigns
Rhineland
  Central Europe
  Legion of Merit
11
Silver Star
67
  Soldiers Medal
4
  Bronze Star
690
Air Medal
19
       

 

ATTACHMENTS
Antiaircraft Artillery

546th AAA AW Bn (Mbl) 4 Mar 45-still attached 9 May 45

 

Armored

Co C, 778th Tk Bn 7 Mar 45-11 Mar 45
Co C, 748th Tk Bn 13 mar 45-21 Mar 45
749th Tk Bn 29 Mar 45-6 Apr 45
707th Tk Bn 6 Apr 45
748th Tk Bn 7 Apr 45-still attached 9 May 45

 

Cavalry

3d Cav Gp 19 Mar 45-21 Mar 45

 

Chemical

Co A, 81st Cml Mort Bn 7 Mar 45-11 Mar 45
Co C, 81st Cml Mort Bn 27 Mar 45-4 Apr 45
Co A, 93d Cml Mort Bn 4 Apr 45-16 Apr 45
Co C, 81st Cml Mort Bn 20 Apr 45-25 Apr 45
94th Cml Mort Bn 25 Apr 45-29 Apr 45
Co A, 94th Cml Mort Bn 1 May 45-still attached 9 May 45

 

Engineer

1258th Engr C Bn 7 Mar 45-16 Mar 45

 

Field Artillery

176th FA Bn (4.5″ Gun) 11 Mar 45-14 Mar 45
744th FA Bn (8″ How) 11 Mar 45-14 Mar 45
?Btry C, 243d FA Bn (8″ Gun) 11 Mar 45-14 Mar 45

 

Tank Destroyer

691st TD Bn (T) 4 Mar 45-6 Apr 45
808th TD Bn (SP) 5 Apr 45-still attached 9 May 45

 

 DETACHMENTS
(Attached to)

Infantry

261st CT 11th Armd Div 28 Mar 45-29 Mar 45
261st CT 6th Armd Div 29 Mar 45-4 Apr 45
?869th FA Bn 6th Armd Div 29 Mar 45-4 Apr 45
?65th Rcn Tr 6th Armd Div 29 Mar 45-4 Apr 45
?1 plat Co C, 265th Engr C Bn 6th Armd Div 29 Mar 45-4 Apr 45

 

 ASSIGNMENT AND ATTACHMENT TO HIGHER UNITS

DATE CORPS ARMY ARMY GROUP
Assigned Attached Assigned Attached
3 Jan 45     UK Base ETOUSA  
18 Jan 45     (-) 12th  
25 Jan 45   Fifteenth   12th  
1 Mar 45 XX Third   12th  
4 Apr 45 VIII Third   12th  
17 Apr 45 XX Third   12th  

 

(-) Indicates relieved from assignment. 

COMMAND POSTS 

DATE TOWN REGION COUNTRY
21 Jan 45 Le Havre Seine-Inferieure France
22 Jan 45 Camp Luck Strike (vic. St-Valery-en-Caux) Seine-Inferieure France
3 Mar 45 Ennery Moselle France
7 Mar 45 Boulay-Moselle Moselle France
17 Mar 45 Villing Moselle France
20 Mar 45 Saarlautern Saarland Germany
20 Mar 45 Reisweiler Saarland Germany
21 Mar 45 Neunkirchen Saarland Germany
27 Mar 45 Rockenhausen Pfalz Germany
28 Mar 45 Schwabenheim Hessen Germany
31 Mar 45 Laubach Hessen-Nassau Germany
1 Apr 45 Hattenbach Hessen-Nassau Germany
2 Apr 45 Ersrode Hessen-Nassau Germany
3 Apr 45 Berneberg Kurhessen Germany
5 Apr 45 Treffurt Thuringia Germany
9 Apr 45 Berka Thuringia Germany
12 Apr 45 Waltershausen Bavaria Germany
14 Apr 45 Arnstadt Bavaria Germany
17 Apr 45 Breitengussbach Bavaria Germany
20 Apr 45 Altdorf Bavaria Germany
23 Apr 45 Velburg Bavaria Germany
24 Apr 45 Deuerling Bavaria Germany
27 Apr 45 Regensburg Bavaria Germany
1 May 45 Platting Bavaria Germany
2 May 45 Furstenzell Bavaria Germany
3 May 45 Neuhaus Bavaria Germany
4 May 45 Scharding Ober-Oesterreich Austria
4 May 45 Raab Ober-Oesterreich Austria
5 May 45 Linz Ober-Oesterreich Austria

 

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CONDITION
– EXCELLENT- 
TIMER WINDS – RESETS – AND OPERATES AS IT SHOULD

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WITH YOUR INVESTMENT YOU RECEIVE:

FREE A ONE YEAR GSW  WARRANTY

D)789.00 PROFESSIONAL INSURANCE **APPRAISAL

**
APPRAISALS ARE STORED ON A GSW DEDICATED SERVER APPRAISAL WEBSITE WHERE YOU MAY DOWN-LOAD, COPY-TO OR FORWARD TO YOUR INSURANCE COMPANY OR JEWELERS MUTUAL ONLINE 24/7

PLEASE WRITE OR CALL 800 438 6894 IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS!!

 

MILITARYWATCHBOX

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BOXES
CREATED
AND SOLD

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