Connecting the Troopers of Today with the Veterans of Yesterday.
For those who served at Christensen Barracks.
Location: Bindlach, Germany
Latest Activity: May 28
Started by PHILIP SHERIDAN GREAVES. Last reply by George Crump (Chief) Oct 5, 2019.
Started by MARK PILLOW Mar 24, 2018.
Started by Cosme Guzman-Torres. Last reply by Roger Digel-Barrett May 23, 2016.
How did the Cook's Tank get down to HQ? We went somewhere, tank in front of chow hall, got home, tank gone! After some reconnaissance I was told it was driven down there. I was surprised they got that thing running. Who did it?
C Trooper here. Scout 85-89. Dave I was tasked to the SOC as an operator when you were there.
COMMO CHECK from Dave Gray 2ND PSG in C TRP from late DEC 1987 to OCT 1989 then 1SG of D CO from NOV 1989 through May 1992. Trying to re-establish contact with any troopers from either unit.
Hi Frank R. Twitcell, I was in How Battery 1st Squadron from 74-77. I remember LTC Dennis Malcor well. Maj. Gen. (Ret.) Malcor passed away in 2016. Here is his obituary.https://www.legacy.com/obituaries/thenewsenterprise/obituary.aspx?p...
Sept 75 -Sept 80, I had many great memories. First it was the tight group in c Trp 3rd Plt. Troop 1SG Miller certainly was one of the best 1SG I had the chance to work for. SSG Cassidy was the next, cannot forget Sgt Jeriken squad leader. These men were my mentor that made me have the drive which helped me have the success I have had.. Their leadership and professionalism gave me the direction along with the success to stay in the military too retire.
LTC Malcore (believe how it was spelled) was Squadron CDR 75 or 76. I remember he was a basketball player.
Hi Simon - happy to hear you enjoyed my pictures, I checked your profile and you never mentioned what troop and/or if you're in D company or not. just wondering. OK here's a story for you, communication guys, This incident happened to me in 1965 at our annual tank gunnery in Graf., I was assigned to Hq Company S/3 section. our base station was set up in a typical building, half was used as operation the other half with cots, since we needed good communications with tank unit's out on the ranges, the section Sgt. told me to put up, I think it was called 2-92 it came in a canvas bag with aluminum pipes you put together the more you put together a higher it got, last piece of the puzzle was a Bakelite piece you put on the end and attached 3 or 4 smaller antennas. after it was altogether, I think it was 20 feet more or less, with guide wires to hold steady. Now comes the plan, to get maximum distance my section Sgt. said put on the roof Crump I kinda mentioned to him there was only two of us to erect this very hard and heavy by now long piece of metal, his answer was you can do it. okay was my response, I don't remember how we did it since we did not have a ladder but the two of us got the antenna up on the roof, okay now what do we do? So we grabbed the pole to push the antenna up I held on the pole while he grabbed one the guidelines slowly but surely it was going up but it came to a point of no return when both of us looked at each other and decided we needed to let go, unfortunately along beside the building was power lines, that supplied power to all the buildings on that side of post, did I mention we also had already installed the lead that ran in to the radio inside the office, I'll let your imagination take over from here, but the next day the post put out a stern letter that in the future antennas would not be placed on the roofs. I think that rule is still in effect. in the attached picture it's hard to see but you'll see where the antenna was placed as I suggested to my Sgt. alongside the building. Dragoon for life - Chief
Hi Dave - okay - I do not know the details but thanks to you, the important thing is to make sure he's not forgotten, it's only a name, like so many that's past through our life. And someday sooner or later we also will be just a name. I just seen a very interesting story on YouTube about the German night fighter BF-110B4 the same aircraft your dad found.- I'll try to find it and send it to you, the aircraft was very efficient shooting down British bombers. Lancaster's - again thank you for all your help with Chuck - Dragoon for life - Chief
The individual names aren't going to be on the monument itself. The names and information will be on a searchable electronic kiosk at the monument. Engraved on the wall will be all our battles/campaigns listed by war/era.
Enjoyed your pictures George Crump(Chief) Simon Campos 1/2 ACR 1977-1980.
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April 29, 2021 at 4pm to May 1, 2021 at 11am – Ft Benning
9th Colonel of the Regiment David R. Clendenin 29 Oct 1888 – 2 Apr 1891
This was the third design of the 2d Cavalry DUI, worn from 1924-1931. The sharp points on the ends of the bottom scroll again called for a redesign.
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