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12:07pm 10-05-2020
Terry Callahan
I was in the 5th Maint Co, '76-'79. I worked on Panzer Kaserne. Lived in Vogelweh housing. Also lived on the economy in K-town and Seigelbach. Was originally in the 43rd Maint Co until it was deactivated and was sent to the 5th.
10:14am 10-05-2020
John De Poe
Radio Repairman, 510th Ord. Co., Gunzburg Germany, 1964/66.
Anybody out there remember me?
3:48pm 09-23-2020
Sp5 Marshall Cabines
Thank you very much for sharing this. I served two tours in Korea between July 1962 and August 1964. I was first stationed near Moonsan-ni, near Camp Casey in the 1st Cavalry Division. I still love that big yellow "black horse" patch!
8:19pm 09-05-2020
Ron Ellars
Company A, 1st BG, 7th Cav South Camp Custer Paju Ri 1960 1961
192nd Ordnance Bn ASCOM Bupyong Dong 1962 to 1964
11:14am 08-25-2020
Irvin Jones
Served in Ordinance Platoon as a 21R(firing Set Repairman) from May 1970 to may 1971.
6:32am 08-21-2020
William Kenney
I served with battery A 2nd Battalion (HAWK) 71st Artillery , 38th Air Defense Artillery Brigade 1967-68 I was there when our batteries were spray with what later called agent orange. I am trying to find 38th personal to be sure they are aware of their rights. A while ago the government started doing C&P exams for the radars. Apparently some medical issues were found to be associated with them. William Kenney 38adakorea@gmail.com
8:19pm 08-19-2020
Tracy wood
Frankie medrano orionsbelt323@outlook.com
8:17pm 08-19-2020
Tracy wood
Frankie medrano if you read this email me (84". 304th Signal bt. Camp colbern,korea
5:26pm 08-14-2020
Johnnie DeWitt
2D BG 4th Cav ,1st Cav Div (Camp Mac Kenzie 62-63j
1st Bn 38th Inf 2d Inf Div ( South Camp Custer )69-70
1st Bn 38th Inf 2d Inf DIV (Camy Hovey ) 78-79
8:33pm 08-10-2020
Scott Dykstra
I was stationed at Camp Ames. I would like to hear from some of you that were stationed there. My phone number is. 606 367 1909
8:09am 07-26-2020
Harry Chambers
William Kenny. I was in HQs Battery 4/76 Artillery a few years after you 1965-1967. We have a group of about 60 guys that were in the 4/76 from 1960 to 1971 when they left Korea. I'm at harryjo@verizon.net
12:07am 07-22-2020
William Kenney
I am looking for maps of Btry A 2nd Battalion (HAWK) 71 air Defense Artillery, 38 air Defense Artillery Brigade on the kimpo pensular.
7:39am 07-13-2020
Tack JE1RXJ
Good morning , I heard you on 14.228MHz on time with jJA1CG?.
Then I call you .But You catched another US station.

So I have to go to Bath this evening . So I hope see you again.
Because Last contact with you on10/20/99 10m SSB.
73 JE1RXJ Tack Takeshi Goto 10X #39968
1:52pm 07-11-2020
Robert Biarnesen
These Pictures Bring Back So Many Memories. I Was With 13th Helicopter in 1959 Located @ Camp Stanley. I Made A Trip Back In 2013 To Visit Uijongbu and The Village Of SongSoni (?). Oh How It Has Changed I Didn't See One Single Moose The Whole Time I was There. I Actually Enjoyed My One year Tour Of Duty.
2:00pm 07-08-2020
John F. Paster
After I sent my posting, I reviewed over a dozen pages in the guestbook and found no postings from troops stationed in Korea during the 1950s. As I turned 85 yesterday, I realize how many of us old-timers are gone. Many of the photos brought back memories of the 1955-1956 period when Korea was still a destitute war torn country. One of the photos showed the huge granite statues carved from a side of a mountain by Buddist monks well before the Korean War which we referred to as "Papa-san, Mama-san, and Baby-san" that was in close proximity to Camp Howse. As defense platoon members for the 24th ID Headquarters, we passed by this national monument frequently on patrol and were awed by its size and relevance. I also noted some references to weaponry on this website. Unlike state-side basic infantry school, our 9-man squads (there were no women allowed in Korea during my time there) were equipped with 2 to 3 BAR men, a 45-cal. grease gun and 45 Colt side-arm for the squad leader, and 5 guys with M-1 rifles, some riflemen serving as BAR ammo carriers. No one carried M-1 carbines, as they were considered inferior weapons for Korean fighting conditions - dust, mud, too light for close combat and subject to "jamming". As the war proved, it was all about fire power and occasional close combat against the Chinese hoards. Upon my arrival in Korea and for months afterwards, we lived in dirt-floored squad tents. Later, Quonset huts supplies were shipped to Camp Howse and the respective military units had to construct them. The problem: they were huts for tropical conditions - SNAFU. But somehow our guys assembled the huts on a flattened site on the mountainside and scrounged materials far-and-wide to make it suitable for Korean weather conditions. For the entire 16 months I was there, we utilized outhouses and piss-tubes. One did not linger in the outhouse, especially when temps were below zero. But as a member of Headquarters Co., we enjoyed much better conditions than the front-line infantry and artillery units of the 24th at Munsan'ni along the Imjin River.. R & R leaves to Japan was always a welcome trip to civility.
Messages: 1 until 15 of 520.
Number of pages: 35
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