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24 Comments

Reply Jess Delaney
1:04 PM on July 9, 2015 
I just posted 2 pictures of my Father, Jim Delaney of Company K of the 413th. He was in your country in 1944 and a Timberwolf. I posted the pictures at your Facebook page.
Reply James J. Rickard
1:14 AM on November 12, 2014 
My great uncle, John Tapalansky, PFC was killed in action on November 16th 1944 in Stolberg Germany. Unit 413 Co. K, 104th Infanry Division. To the best of my ability, I place this as the beginning of the Battle for Stolberg Hill. It's great t find a resource like this, so thank you.1018
Reply Faith H. Leibman
7:57 AM on April 20, 2014 
WWII veteran finally gets his medals.(Knight Ridder Newspapers)

Company C of the 104th Infantry Division, tenacious soldiers known as the Timberwolves. "Nothing in hell must stop the Timberwolves," was their battle slogan.
And even a brush with hell didn't stop Neil Leibman.
Late at night on Nov. 16, 1944, the Wolves roared into Stolberg, a long-embattled industrial town on the front lines in Germany. The next day (NOVEMBER 17, 1944!), the fighting was fierce when Leibman's platoon encountered heavy shelling in a factory yard.
Leibman remembers helping three or four frightened soldiers find cover. The other men in his platoon lay dead in the factory ruins _ among them James Lowe, leaving a wife and baby in Clyde, Kan. And Sidney Zinn, killed by the same shell that hit Lowe.
A mortar shell hit Leibman, too, as he staggered back to the command center. He felt the burning in his back, the shrapnel tearing through his trunk and stomach. An inch, a fraction of an inch, in either direction and he would have joined Lowe and Zinn and the thousands of others on the Taps list.
"Enough to give you religion, isn't it?" he says now.
In the chaos of war and its aftermath, Neil Leibman's sacrifice went unnoticed. That was fine with him.
He recuperated in hospitals in Belgium, Wales and at home, and went back into the army until war's end. Then he grasped at the normality most G.I.'s coveted _ marriage, three children, 10 grandchildren _ and the achievements only a few could fathom. Degrees in engineering, law, business and biblical studies from Drexel, Temple, Gratz. A thriving law practice.
Even a daughter who followed him into the military.
Reply Bob Harrison
8:13 PM on December 15, 2013 
My Dad was in the 415th - Company A, 1st Battalion, 415 Regiment, 104th Division. He was wounded in Stolberg Germany on Nov. 17th 1944, During Operation Queen.
Reply James Hogan
1:58 PM on July 24, 2013 
Your site is great. I have been researching the Timberwolves for the last few months. I will be in Belgium in September to visit the grave of my Uncle, Lt. Matthew Joseph Hogan, 1st Lt. Company L, 413 Regiment, 104th Infantry Division. He was killed in Putzlohn, Germany November, 23rd 1944. Thanks for keeping his memory alive.
Reply Frederik Vranken
6:15 PM on September 12, 2011 
Sergeant U.S. Army
415th Infantry Regiment, 104th Infantry Division.
Entered the Service from: Ohio
Died 24/02/1945
Buried at: Plot B Row 1 Grave 32 Henri-Chapelle, Belgium
Reply Frederik Vranken
6:13 PM on September 12, 2011 
http://www.facebook.com/pages/Russell-A-Smith-Private-First-Class
-US-Army/260224176957?sk=info#!/pages/Vernon-D-Rapp-Sergeant-US-Army/264872096117

E. Pluribus Unum
Reply Ed Harsson
8:37 PM on August 19, 2011 
Does anyone in this group know of a Timberwolf from TN named Luther Dunn that was in an artillery unit with my dad Edwin H. Harsson?
Reply ronny
8:43 AM on May 21, 2011 
Hallo,
onze website van VGD is klaar en online en wij zijn zo vrij geweest om jullie link erbij te plaatsen als jullie het niet erg vinden.

Jullie hoeven je niet verplicht te voelen om het zelfde te doen,we hebben het gedaan omdat jullie een goede groep zijn en we mekaar al lang kennen he.
Groetjes Ronny.
http://www.die-gruppe-vgd.be/
Reply Brian Thomas
12:18 AM on March 19, 2011 
An update on Wilfred H. "Buster" Burrill's passing. When my Brother was asked to check for a couple items to be put in safe keeping. (He is a Constable) He came upon All of the Medals and RIbbons "Buster" had earned, Plus One BIG addition He had failed to tell us about. In 1978 long overdue, Buster was awarded the Bronze Star. Mrs. Larrabee, Buster's Sister was so kind as to present them to my Brother (A Vietnam Marine) to take care of them to which he is honored to do. God Bless All Veterans and their families for their sacrifices