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Walt's Daughter

Documentary - No Bridge Too Far

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You just made me laugh out loud! Thanks! :clappin2: Well, I did something for myself after work at 5:00. Popped open a good red wine and sat down and had a couple of glasses by myself. Then I watched the latest (and not yet released) Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (sorry, store owners DO have some advantages)! :clappin: It was great. I am a HUGE Harry Potter fan. Have read all the books and seen all the movies several times. It was just what the doctor ordered.

 

I just have myself wound up way too tight this week. It's just several things coming to a head this time of year. I know I need to unwind, and so I did a bit of that this evening. Felt good.

 

Yes, I do hope I can laugh about this during my interview. See how positively I'm thinking? :drinkin:

 

Thank you dear friend. :heartpump:

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Oh happy search engines!

 

Found a ton of film footage that I MUST have for my documentary! Let's hope Santa (aka family) gives out money this Christmas. :clappin:

 

===========================

 

Assorted US Government

War Films Program 2

(Signal Corps)

 

1. PRIVATE SNAFU CARTOON: Private Snafu is shown widespread support of the folks back home. 2. AMERICAN AIRCRAFT BOMB JAPANESE AIRPLANE HANGARS ON THE MARSHALL ISLANDS: US naval anti-aircraft guns pound attacking Japanese planes. After quickly establishing a beachhead, American infantry units advance with an escort of Alligator tanks. Infantry flamethrowers take out Japanese pillboxes. The 13th Air Force knocks out Japanese 90mm coastal guns. Americans capture Japanese anti-aircraft guns. 3. FIREPOWER DEMONSTRATIONS OF THE FOLLOWING WEAPONS: Light carbine, Browning automatic 30-caliber machine guns (water- and air-cooled), 60mm and 81mm mortars, 105mm and 155mm howitzers, bazookas, 37mm and 57mm anti-tank guns, Sherman tanks, tank destroyers and a 240mm howitzer. 4. ENGINEERS AND SEABEES IN ACTION WITH HEAVY EQUIPMENT: Demonstration of a bulldozer. Maintenance units put down portable landing mats at Bougainville and the Aleutians. US engineers purify drinking water for civilians in Naples. USA, 1944, B&W, 45 minutes.

 

http://www.ihffilm.com/83.html

 

=======================================================

 

Combat Bulletin Number 1

(Signal Corps)

 

1. Multi-National work crews build American trucks in Naples. 2. Wau, New Guinea: Army Air Force transport planes make landings on an uphill airfield. Air Force meteorologists gather data. Japanese planes bomb Wau Airfield March 11. USAF P-39 fighters provide cover for transport planes evacuating wounded between Wau and Moresby. 3. An American invasion task force stages an offensive against Rendova and Munda. US infantrymen battle Japanese snipers and establish beachheads. 4. Adapted P-51 fighters with bomb racks (A-36) on strafing and dive-bombing missions against Nazi positions over Sicily. 5. A captured Nazi newsreel shows Hitler conferring the Fritz Todt Engineering Award on Albert Speer, Heinrich Himmler reviewing the Hitler Youth Corps and German war workers being honored at the Berlin Sports Palace. USA, 1943, B&W, 37 minutes.

 

http://www.ihffilm.com/84.html

 

============================================

 

Operation : Dragoon The Allied Invasion Of The South Of France

 

Second only to the Normandy invasion, this controversial allied invasion came within an eyelash of being scrubbed. Originally planned to coincide with the D-Day invasion, instead it got "bogged down" over military objectives. USA, 1996, B&W, 30 minutes.

 

 

http://ihffilm.com/r701.html

 

=========================================

 

WW2 The Music Videos: The Songs We Sang, The Stars We Loved DVD

 

Features the Andrews Sisters, Frank Sinatra, Bing Crosby, Dorothy Lamour, Bob Hope, Lucille Ball, Abbot & Costello, Carmen Miranda, Spike Jones, Frances Langford, Peggy Lee, Dinah Shore, Betty Hutton, Judy Garland, Kate Smith, and many others who perform their wartime specialties in the music that won the war. The first video program also includes 8 nostalgic newsreels.

USA, 1997, B&W/Color, packaged set of 2 DVDs, 120

 

http://ihffilm.com/22928.html

 

==========================================

 

Combat Bulletin Number 11

(Yalta Conference is held at Livadia Palace)

 

1. Meeting of Allied Leaders: American and British military and political representatives meet at Malta. The Yalta Conference is held at Livadia Palace. FDR, Stalin and Churchill meet February 4th through 12th. 2. British Mosquito bombers attack German shipping off the Norwegian coast. 3. B-24 pilots design and demonstrate an improved high-altitude oxygen mask. 4. French civilians are safely evacuated from Saint Nazaire through a German-Allied truce. 5. American forces capture Saint Vith January 23rd. 6. US Army boots are improved to combat trenchfoot. 7. Maintenance units de-ice and equip with skis a snowed-in Piper Cub plane. 8. Demonstration of a Bailey assault bridge. 9. Activities in Burma: Lieutenant Colonel Seagrave returns to the recaptured village of Nam Kham January 25th. The Allies put pressure on the Japanese at the Western Front in Burma. 10. Army and Navy planes hit Japanese installations. Navy bombers and fighters hit Japanese supply ships near Manila, airfield and military installations on Formosa and strategic points in Indo-China. Army B-29s bomb aircraft factories outside Osaka. 11. Operations in the Philippines: Americans equip and supply Filipinos for the Luzon campaign. The second US amphibious landing at Bataan. USA, 1945, B&W, 30 minutes.

 

 

http://www.ihffilm.com/94.html

 

=================================

 

Combat Bulletin Number 2

(5th Army prepares for the invasion of Anzio / The Big Three Session at Potsdam)

 

1. At Naples harbor the 5th Army prepares for the invasion of Anzio. The landing of men, supplies and heavy equipment at Anzio. Nazi aerial bombardment of Allied forces at Anzio. American forces clear mine fields and establish a beachhead. 2. Operations in Brittany: US forces shell a Nazi garrison at Cezan Island, near Saint-Malo, with a captured German 155mm howitzer August 18th. After light German resistance, the American 3rd Army enters Nantes August 10th. American forces liberate Aincher, and its citizens destroy the last vestiges of the Nazis. Units of the US Third Army battle elements of the German 7th Army. Allied forces discover 2,000--pound bombs at a German airfield. US forces encircle the German 7th Army. 3. A US armored column enters Alençon August 12th. The Allies advance to Sees. A French-manned American tank is shelled by a German 88mm gun. The Allies enter Argentan August 20th. A Canadian armored division closes a German escape route. French patriots volunteer for service at Mortagne August 13th. The Falaise-Argentan pocket is closed August 19th. Canadian and Polish forces unite at Tours. French forces round up German prisoners as General Elfeldt and his aides surrender. General Eisenhower consults with Secretary of War Patterson, General Somervell, British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and General Charles DeGaulle in the Cherbourg Peninsula. 4. Big Three Session at Potsdam: President Truman and Secretary of State Byrnes meet with Stalin and Molotov at Soviet headquarters in Potsdam July 18th. Churchill and Eden are replaced at the conference by the newly-elected Attlee and Bevin. Between sessions Truman meets Generals Eisenhower and Bradley and Admiral Leahy. American and British Chiefs of Staff meet at Potsdam. 5. Activities on Okinawa: A maintenance unit salvages engines from wrecked trucks. M4 thanks are equipped with anti-personnel mines (M2A1). Generals Hodges and Daniels meet at 10th Army Headquarters. The 95th Ordnance Bomb Disposal Squad disassemble and test-fire captured Japanese incendiary shrapnel rockets. 6. The Little David 914mm mortar is loaded with a T1 projectile and test-fired. USA, 1944, B&W, 33 minutes.

 

 

http://www.ihffilm.com/85.html

 

=====================================================

 

Combat Bulletin Number 4

(The fight for Bloody Gulch)

 

1. Chinese civilians are evacuated from Kweilin Liuchow by rail and sampan. US bombing raids stall a Japanese advance on Kweilin. Chinese forces build defenses for a last-ditch stand. General Joseph Stilwell consults with American and Chinese leaders at Kweilin. Chinese coolies aid in the demolition of the Kweilin airstrip by planting thousand-pound bombs along its runways. American demolition crews burn 550 buildings at the Kweilin airfield. Chinese troops demolish a bridge leading into Kweilin. 2. Supplies for the American 1st Army are unloaded from rail cars by civilian workers near Liege, Belgium. An American depot company operates a railway junction. Army engineers repair bridges new Pimster, Belgium. 3. Allies near the Po Valley: The 5th Army's advance is slowed down by a washed-out Bailey bridge at the Secchia River. A US field-artillery unit improvises a ferry to carry ammunition across the Saterno River. An Allied convoy moves through the mountainous terrain of the Gothic Line sector. A chemical company screens the movement of an Allied convoy. 4. American engineers rebuild a bombed-out Japanese airbase on the Kwajalein Atoll in the Marshall Islands. The 7th USAF Bomber Command maintains a weather center at Kwajalein. US personnel load bombs onto Liberators. 5. Invasion of Anguar: Elements of the 5th Fleet neutralize Japanese positions on Anguar with naval artillery. The 81st Infantry Division is the first to hit the beach September 17th. Flamethrowing units ferret out entrenched Japanese. A beachhead is established and supplies and heavy equipment are unloaded. The fight for Bloody Gulch. Obstructions are cleared for advancing armor and artillery. Infantry clean-up. A wounded man of the 81st is rescued under fire. The final phase of the invasion brings mortar and machine-gun action. The remains of a blown-up phosphate plant on Anguar. USA, 1944, B&W, 25 minutes.

 

http://www.ihffilm.com/87.html

 

=========================================

 

Combat Bulletin Number 6

(Invasion of Southern France)

 

1. Invasion of Southern France: A fleet of 800 Allied ships assemble for the invasion of Southern France. Navy Secretary Forrestal meets with the US Naval Command. Thousands of airborne troops take off in gliders and land behind Nazi lines near the Riviera. Thousands of paratroopers take off in C-47s and land behind German lines. Airborne forces establish contact with French partisans. The 454th Bomber Group is briefed before the invasion. Light and heavy bombers hit German strongholds in Southern France while fighter planes strafe ground targets. Allied naval vessels shell the southern coast of France. French troops take part in the initial landings. Supplies and reinforcements are quickly brought ashore. Allied forces capture German anti-invasion defenses. An Allied LST is hit by a German radio-controlled flying bomb. Engineers construct an airstrip in a vineyard. The original beachhead force fans out east and west. 2. Northern France: American forces rest before the push for Port de Beau on August 3rd. American forces enter Saint James and capture Bern on August 4th. American paratroopers captured on D-Day are liberated. Nazi collaborators are rounded up by French patriots. Liberation ceremonies take place in Rheims. A German ordnance depot filled with substantial quantities of supplies near Rheims is abandoned by fleeing Germans. 3. Operations in Burma: Heavy monsoons wash out Allied bivouac areas in Kamaing, Mogaung Valley. Chinese forces ferry captured Japanese equipment across the Mogaung River. US engineers modify jeeps for train tracks on the Myitkyina Railroad. The first all-British unit serving under General Stilwell sees action in Burma. US P--40s are loaded with bombs for strikes on the Japanese in Burma. Captured Japanese equipment near Kamaing. Chindits relax after a long campaign. General Stilwell is met by General Frank Merrill at Colombo, Ceylon. 4. US offensive against the Marianas. US aircraft leave carrier flight decks to soften up the Japanese before the invasion. Japanese bombers try to knock out elements of the US Naval Task Force. A crippled US plane returns to a carrier. USA, 1944, B&W, 37 minutes.

 

http://www.ihffilm.com/89.html

 

===============================

 

Combat Bulletin Number 7

(Battle of the Netherlands: British and Canadian forces captures Hertogenbosch)

 

1. Battle of the Netherlands: British and Canadian forces captures Hertogenbosch. 2. C-47s of the 9th Carrier Command pick up gliders at Eindhoven, Holland. 3. The Naval Battle of the Philippines: Animated map illustration of US Philippine naval operations. Japanese planes hit the USS Princeton. The Navy's top-ranking ace. Commander David McCampbell, returns to a carrier after a mission. 4. Bombing of Manila airfields: B-24s of the 307th Bomber Group strike Nielson and Nichols airfields south of Manila. 5. Allies move south in Burma. Lord Mountbatten inspects the invasion task force. The Allied invasion of Akyab Island on December 20th is unopposed. 6. Generals Pick and Sultan at the opening ceremony of the Ledo Road. The first Allied convoy to China, January 12th. 7. Tanks of the 13th Corps are bogged down in severe weather. Field-artillery battalions equipped with 105mm howitzers are concealed in tents; snow shoes are issued for the infantry and GIs improvise jeep coverings. 8. Final stages of the Battle of the Bulge. Snow-removal units in action. A disguised German Mark 6 Tank is towed away by the 462nd Ordnance Evacuation Company. 9. Front-line Showers: American fumigation and bath units set up hot showers for the men at the front. 10. Bombing of Berlin: B-17s of the 8th Air Force bomb Berlin, Blockbusters score impressive hits. The first American-built bridges are assembled at the Seine. USA, 1944-45, B&W, 33 minutes.

 

http://www.ihffilm.com/90.html

 

=====================================

 

War Department Film

Communiqué 1

1. Aerial Techniques in the Southwest Pacific: 100 Liberator fortresses and medium Mitchells bomb Hansa Bay. Wewak, New Guinea and Rabaul, New Britain, demonstrating skip and para-frag bombing. US fighters destroy a Japanese fighter, reconnaissance plane and dive bomber in the air. 2. Black construction units rebuild a Munda airfield. 3. The Fifth Army in Italy: General Mark Clark's 5th Army hits the beach at Salerno, drives for Rome and captures Naples and Avellino. Aerial shots of the decimation of Benevento. The 5th Army crosses the Volturno River with pontoon bridges. General Mark Clark delivers a message to American war workers. 4. With the Australians in New Guinea: US cargo planes drop supplies to Australian forces in the jungles of New Guinea, where they fight the Japanese with the aid of the natives. USA, 1943, B&W, 29 minutes.

 

http://www.ihffilm.com/102.html

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Marion,

You might have to pop open a bottle of wine before viewing this part of the tape "9. Front-line Showers: American fumigation and bath units set up hot showers for the men at the front. "

 

Out of curiousity, do you have a contact at the WWII Museum? I have a friend that volunteers there and might be able to get the name of a contact who could hook you up with some pics or stuff in their archives/

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I have MANY contacts, but no personal contact there yet. So thank you in advance for anyone or anything you can connect me with.

 

Right now I am grateful to anyone who can hook me up with a special someone. Or anyone who can recommend a special video. The sooner the better. I need as many contacts as I can get.

 

Gratefully,

M1

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Okay am getting back to my old self again. Last week was just EXTREMELY stressful. Got the program to function a lot better this week and am making progress once again...

 

If anyone here would like to view the documentary as I progress, please drop me an email or jot a note here. I will send you the PRIVATE link. For security and copyright reasons, I will not post the link on the internet. If I send you the link, please DO NOT share it with others unless I grant permission FIRST.

 

I uploaded a revised version this afternoon. It is about just under 16 minutes in length. Sorry the present format does not allow MAC users to view, but will try and work at that at a later date.

 

==================

 

I am also looking for sponsors, so if anyone knows of anyone who might be interested, please let me know. Also looking for others such as historians who are willing to contribute some interview footage for inclusion. Thanks in advance to everyone who is trying to help.

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Oh M1! I hope things are goin' better now!

 

I can relate somewhat because I lost ALL my email on friday! :armata_PDT_19:

WITH attachments ! So much for our "new & improved email software"!

 

 

m2

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Yes they are. Thanks M2.

 

Just wrote to a PBS producer in East Lansing. Hope to hear from him. Have more letters to get out this morning. There is SO much to think about. :armata_PDT_23:

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Okay I bought half of the videos I wanted on the list I discussed a few posts above. This way when I get them, I can send them in to be converted to DVD.

 

Combat Bulletin Number 1 (Signal Corps)

 

Assorted US Government War Films Program 2 (Signal Corps)

 

Operation : Dragoon -The Allied Invasion Of The South Of France

 

Combat Bulletin Number 11 (Yalta Conference is held at Livadia Palace)

 

Combat Bulletin Number 2 (5th Army prepares for the invasion of Anzio / The Big Three Session at Potsdam)

 

 

After the first of the year I will order the other half and then have them converted to DVD too. :drinkin:

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Oh happy and joyous of days! I've already received my Christmas present today, and in a moment you will find out why I am oh so deliriously overjoyed!!! :D:nuts::wave2:

 

As you know, I have been trying to get in contact as with many people as I possibly can for help with the documentary. A good WWII documentary has a fine balance that includes the following: photos, archival footage from the war, interviews - both oral, written and video, visual stimulus, etc., etc. One area I was lacking was video interviews from the veterans, for I was going to WRITE a book and not produce a documentary. Yikes!

 

Unfortunately I don't have the time, nor the funds to drive or fly around the country and do it myself, so I had to think of alternatives. One person I wrote to was Gary Swanson. Many of you are already familiar with his name. For those who aren't, Gary is THE top WWII interviewer and works with the Veteran's History Project. He has literally interviewed and filmed over 500 veterans! You can read about it here:

 

http://www.loc.gov/vets/pr05-TopInterviewers.html

 

Well Rocky suggested that I contact Gary and tell him about my project. So I sent him an email a few days ago and today received a response. Here's part of his letter to me:

 

"Thank you for contacting me. I watched the first part of your documentary

and it is marvelous. We have a number of Combat Engineer vets in the KC

area and I'd be happy to co-operate with you to get what you are after. I

am so busy interviewing WW II vets on videotape that I don't have time to

determine what Army or Corps they were with when. I'll leave that to

historians such as yourself. I do believe you ought to contact Ruth Nelson

Schumi in Minnesota who is researching info on her dad, who was in the 208th

Combat Engineers. She has been in close contact with 2 guys in KC who were

in the 208th, Floyd Mock and Lew Grace. She has done a marvelous job so far

of capturing info on the 208th and has come to KC to interview Floyd and Lew

who are now friends of mine.

 

I will go through my list of vets interviewed who were in combat engineers

OR in the Inf. Div. you mentioned and will get back to you. I know i've

interviewed lst Inf.Div. and 82nd Airborne guys and a number of combat

engineers..."

 

I was so thrilled when I received his letter. I also want to thank Ruth Nelson Schumi for her help in this matter. You will know her better as 208thEngDaughter, here on our forum. :pdt34:

 

Now I will have ALL the pieces to the puzzle and there's no excuse for me not to do the best I can do! As I was taught early in life; you can't wait around for things to happen. Good things happen to those who choose to get off their "hinies", and make it happen. Still can't help to think that I DO have a few guardian angels watching over me. :angel13::angel13:

 

So thanks to Rocky, Gary and Ruth! You "guys" rock! Bless ya and Merry Christmas! It will be the best one ever!!

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WAAHOO! you GO girl!!! Sounds like Santa Claus

has come early ( I usually call him "Sanity Clause"

a la the Marx bros).

 

Extra eggnog for YOU tonight, M1 :drinkin::drinkin::drinkin::clappin:

 

Congratulations! I'm sure there are MANY angels -o- watching

& most of them wore uniforms ;) !

 

m2

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Extra eggnog it is!!! Thank you. I will think of you while wrapping presents this evening over a cold one! :drinkin::drinkin::drinkin::drinkin:

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GLAD I GAVE YOU A LITTLE HELP. MAKES MY DAY ROCKY

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Has anyone awarded Rocky a medal for that suggestion? What a great idea!!!

Marion, have you contacted anyone at the Combat Engineer Museum? Are they doing some kind of a taping of vets?

Sanity Claus? Everybody knows there's no such thing as a Sanity Claus. (Love the Marx Brothers- My tag line on my emails is a Groucho quote " Outside of a dog a book is mans best friend, inside of a book, it's too dark to read")

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Just wanted to express my thanks to those who have sent very kind donations this month. This week I received three LARGE donations and was just floored. Two were received this morning in the mail, and I just about dropped the envelopes. Because of their very generous contributions I am now able to go ahead with the purchase of the rest of the videos from International Historical Films, and will also be able to retrieve the archived footage for the VI Corps Engieners from the National Archives in Maryland.

 

I am thrilled and excited and it's hard to find the right words right now. :clappin::drinkin::clappin2:

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Hi everyone:

 

A lot of people have been asking how they can help; well right now I can think of one way. I was just speaking with Michael Brodhead at the Army Corps of Engineer's Office of History, and they have agreed to have me interview them for the documentary. HOWEVER, I cannot fly or drive there myself (at least not in the near future), so I am possibly looking for someone who lives in the area to lend me a hand and assist me in getting these interviews. If anyone thinks this may be a possibility, please get in contact with me and we will work something out.

 

We can go over details at a later date, but I need someone to film the interviews.

 

The Office of History is located in Alexandria, Virginia.

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Just bought the rest of the videos I wanted. That will complete my collection from IHF.

 

My husband suggested that instead of me sending out my VHS for transfer to DVD, to buy my own video converter and do it myself. The converter and software cost less than what it would have cost me just to transfer the 9 VHS tapes from IHF. Of course that is smart too because I'm sure these won't be the ONLY tapes I will have to transfer.

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Purchased a CD set with WWII sound effects this evening. It should arrive shortly. Also downloaded 18 more individual effects which include rain and water, engineer excavating, soldiers marching, river, digging and other such clips.

 

This should get me off to a good start.

 

I also started my own company this weekend, it's official now, Proud Daughter LLC. :armata_PDT_01:

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Purchased a CD set with WWII sound effects this evening. It should arrive shortly. Also downloaded 18 more individual effects which include rain and water, engineer excavating, soldiers marching, river, digging and other such clips.

 

This should get me off to a good start.

 

I also started my own company this weekend, it's official now, Proud Daughter LLC. :armata_PDT_01:

 

 

M-1 I guess maybe now you can put my DVD in file 13. I haven.t had a chance

to see it yet. Rocky

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Rocky, not sure what you mean. Can you please re-phrase your question to me. Thanks, M1 :armata_PDT_01:

 

Rocky, talked with you via email...Aha! Yes, I have had a chance to watch about 15 minutes of the interview. As I stated to you, my you are still a handsome "fellar"! ;)B)

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I found the guidelines for submitting material to PBS.

 

http://www.pbs.org/producers/proposal.html#guidelines

 

:clappin:

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Gotta love my husband's creative mind and sense of humor...The other day I was preparing to send a few DVD's to the guys with the 16 existing minutes of the documentary. As I placed them in their protective envelopes, hubby turned to me and said, "You know you should change the name of your documentary to, 'No Bridge So Far', until it's finished!" I just about rolled on the floor. Clever boy! :frown::armata_PDT_37:

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Could you send a dvd copy to my buddy Mr. Medina, Marion? He was doing quite well and took a break from sanding his drywall to speak to me at Christmas. He was trying to finish his drywall job before company showed up but had time to share a few stories about Cassino and the Vosages. I understand why he likes Southern California.

Chris

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Could you send a dvd copy to my buddy Mr. Medina, Marion? He was doing quite well and took a break from sanding his drywall to speak to me at Christmas. He was trying to finish his drywall job before company showed up but had time to share a few stories about Cassino and the Vosages. I understand why he likes Southern California.

Chris

 

What outfit was your buddy, Mr. Medina in? At Cassino.

We were there, town of Cassino, and up the mountain to the Monastary of Cassino.

Ask him if he heard of the 34th I.D. Medina hm, countryman.. Roque Riojas

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Chris, would be happy to send Mr Medina a copy in the mail this week. Right now I have about 21 minutes. I think I have his address, but will look it up. If not, will contact you.

 

Rocky, Medina is a 36th Engineer!

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Chris, would be happy to send Mr Medina a copy in the mail this week. Right now I have about 21 minutes. I think I have his address, but will look it up. If not, will contact you.

 

Rocky, Medina is a 36th Engineer!

 

NO SWEAT NO STRAIN !! Engineer huh, hm, Wonder if hes' the one on the

other side of the rapido when WE WALKED ACROSS. I should have told him

that the bridge rocked a little, almost made me seasick. LOL Rocky

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