Team 68 Cho Lach-Vinh Long

MACV Team 68 – Cho Lach-Vinh Long.

This Page is intended for the discussion of the Military Assistance Command Vietnam Team 68 located in Cho Lach-Vinh Long.

83 thoughts on “Team 68 Cho Lach-Vinh Long

  1. Greetings,
    New on here, was with Team 60, 16th Regiment, August 70 to August 71. Just trying to put the pieces together again after all this time. I remember staying at what I was told was an old French Hotel. Was Team 60 and Team 68 in that same hotel? Was the noisy club I went to a few times located there? I remember there was a separate compound or house were support, resupplies, etc for the 16th came out of. The NCO assigned there had to go back there when the club closed, might be were I was able to borrow a jeep from where I could stay out all night. LOL I remember playing poker with Sgt. Grigsby and Sgt. Frye there. Grigs was with us, not sure about Frye, we all would come and go at different times.
    Thanks

    • I left in late Aug of 70. Team 68 was in the old French hotel with the club on top. I am unfamiliar with Team 60. Team 68 was on the left just before you got into Vinh Long.

      • Thanks for the reply. Haven’t nudged the cobwebs out enough to place were everything was. Only spent 6 or 7 days between assignments in Vinh Long, longest was a 43 day stretch.

    • Yes it was an old French hotel. They called the club the Delta Club. I was with 525 M.I. My partner and I quartered there with Team 68 for security. July 72 until the cease fire was signed.

  2. During 69-70, your 2 Province Engineer Officers were a couple of your favorites. Rob Sommer was in charge of the club (bar). Only I was better liked than him…..I was the pay officer.

  3. Hello,
    This is Noel Coppedge from Westlake High School in Austin, TX. We’re doing a research project to honor veterans who died in vietnam. I’m honoring Sergeant first class Raymond Alvin Adam. I’m aware he was part of your team when he died on April 21, 1964. He was on his way to Can Tho from Cai Son when he hit a land mine. I understand that at that time he belonged to team 52 but that later in ’69 the team number changed to 68
    I was wondering if anyone knows anything about him while he was there. I would love to see any pictures you may have as well. Also, could anyone give me a summary about what Team 52/68 did while there?

  4. JIM LEE says Hi to all the guygs and hope tomake contact with some one whom I recall was thier 70 71 worked down town in plan clothstrying to account for AM Radios hand type they sure became misplace an misused there.I drove civ ty suv I MADE USE OF THE BAR/CLUB ON TOP OF HOTLE HAVING a hard time typing and seeing forgive the writen.

    • TODD THANKS FOR THE REPLY DONT RECALL THE NAMES GETTING UP IN YEARS MYSELF AND VN COUNDER PART EAT DOWN N TAT PLACE ON RIVER HE ALWAYS MADE SURE WE WHRERE OUT OF THERE BY 3PM HE SAID VC WANTED TO USE IT HAVE A MERRY X

    • will try again to make contact with someone whom may recall serveing me in 71 recall given a bref. about am radios hand type their use and the respect for correct usage any one here if one was lost getting old can not tpe and think at the same time plase forgive

    • CAN NOT BELIEVE NO ONE RECALLS THE DART AREA AT END BAR OR BY THE ENTERANCE GETTING OLD I GUESS I WAS THIRE IN 70-71

    • James, I drank a lot of free beer at Penn State playing darts. I’m sure I would have been involved throwing darts if there was a board in the club. I left in December 69, so it must have been put up after that is my guess. I sure don’t recall it.

    • I remember a dart board, it was located at one end of the bar closest to the entrance. If anyone was using it they would have to stop while the bargirls went back and forth from the bar to the area where tables were set up to serve the drinks. I have pictures of the bar area in use but not any with the dart board in sight.

      • BOB BLISS YOU FOR THE REPLY IKNOW I WAS THERE YOU HAVE IT CORRECT AND MJKE SORRY IMISSED YOU I WOULD HAVE HAD A FEW OFF YOU THINKS TOO BOYH OF YOU

      • Todd, I don’t what I did to push your button but I was an E-3 as well. I sent a reply back to you that once I had finished getting all my photos transferred to disc I would be more than happy to send anything I have. Your comment about my “dog turd” remark was made to someone else regarding something I was blamed for . Chill a bit and, once I get the stuff transferred I’ll get you copies. The photo place I go to gets a bit busy this time of year so I generally wait until after the dust settles and start going back.

        Sooo… have a Merry Christmas.

        Bob

        • BOB WE HAVE NOT TALKED BEFORE BUY I HAVE BEEN STANDING BY DUE NOT KNOW ABOUT TODD I REPLIED ONCE TO HIM NO ANSWER DUE TO AGE AND ALL HARD TO COMMUNATE ANYWAY TM 68 1971

  5. Trying to locate Jerry Mason, he was with 525 M.I., Team 42, he was quartered at the Team house 71-73. Anyone remember him?

  6. I was a USAF Medic/Surgery Tech with MACV Team 57 in Tra Vinh from Nov’68 till early July ’69 at which time I was transferred to 21st (Casualty Staging Flight) at Tan Son Nhut. A few days ago I received a partial personnel list of some of the neighboring MACV Teams. There is a MSgt Coy Hinkle who appears on this team’s list as well as Team 68. I worked with Coy Hinkle at the hospital at Sheppard AFB from 1966 till the time he left for Vietnam If any of you folks know Coy or know someone who does, it would be great to reconnect with him. Thanks folks and have a fantastic week.

    Bill Presz
    bpresz@att.net

  7. Hi im the grandson of Captain Edwin Ackerman and I don’t know that much about him if you knew him could you say something about him and I also want to say Thanks For Serving your Country

    • Stefan, I have been in contact over the years with Leah and Joe, one of whom I suspect is your parent? I just looked and I still have the email conversations with them describing the events on the day Ed was killed. I can share those with you if you email me.

      Mike Paluda

  8. Hello Vets. This is Specialist Bruce DeLorme MACV Advisory Team 68 Minh Duc District 1969-1971.
    Served with Frank Garcia, Eric Smith, Maj. Kenneth Willouby, Lt. Rivers, One Operation with Capt. Bruce Bowen. Stayed on MAT Teams 37 and 39. Interpreter called Chau. Anyone out there know the area or the men? Also did they use vegetation sprays in the area ? Thanks for your Service!

    • Mike
      thank you very much. Actually that was not the book I was thinking of. I did find two copies of the book Vinh Long by Harvey Myerson published by Mifflin Company in 1970. there are inexpensive copies on Amazon, basically old library books, not sure how that happened. I recommend this book to all of you.

      I did find some another account on the virtual wall under Sgt Early’s listing that describes the fire fight when Sgt Early, Wimp and Ackerman were killed. I did a screen grab I can send you if you send me an email or you can simply look it up yourself. It was penned by MSG Murph “Tex” Marrow in 2003.

  9. I am inquiring about E7 Howard Early on behalf of his widow. SSG Early was killed 19 February 1969. Anything of comfort would be helpful, any pictures? There is reference to a book in the above messages. What book would that be? Is it Vinh Long by Adam Nakamura 1970? out of print but available on Amazon. I was a Vinh Long based Cobra pilot with B Troop 7/1 Air Cav from Aug 69-Aug70

  10. Really, a dog turd!
    The action that Captain Ackerman, Sgts Wimp and Early were KIA was when they acted on info that a local VC cadre had come into area to visit family. They went out to try and get the VC when they were ambushed and killed, along with their interpreter. I was on TOC duty that afternoon, Randy Leffler, another RTO, went out with reaction force of the 37th RF battalion. Sgt Early’s body was recovered first, with Ackerman and Wimp shortly after.
    I had the opportunity to pull a few ops with Capt Olson, top notch , all the way.
    Suplizio was arrested when his baggage was being loaded onto an aircraft in Can Tho and a footlocker fell off and broke open. A lot of classified documents fell out, and even though they were for his memiors he was arrested. I don’t know what happened after that.
    And, yes, you’re correct, I’m in California, want to have a cup of coffee, or a beer?

  11. My name is Tony Trisilla, Capt Walter Gutowski Advisory Team 68, 68-69, was my cousin. I have limited info on his time in Nam, and would like to know more if anyone could contact me at my e-mail, that would be awesome. I just learned that he is talked about in a book called,” Backtracking in brown water”. Any info would be greatly appreciated. Thanks for your time.

    • Dear CMS Anthony Trisilla, look for my comment from July 2014. I posted a link to the book that you mention. Yes, Walt is in the book. The author had me preview the draft before it went to his publisher and also write a comment for the cover.

      Walt arrived to Team 68 a day before I did. The boss had assigned him to the Vinh Long Battalion, but changed that when I got there the next day because I was a CPT and Walt a 1LT. So Walt was sent to the District Team instead. I only know that Walt lost his leg from a command detonated mine and was evacuated to a hospital in Japan. We thought he was doing well there and were devastated to learn of his death, that apparently was shock related. Didn’t really get to know him well since he didn’t get away from the District very often. I have always felt kind of strange about Walt and his death, since the tables could have easily been reversed.

      Mike

      • Mike, thanks for the info. Here is what I know. I was 7 weeks shy of my 13th birthday when we got the news. I was divested! To say I idealized him is an under statement. I joined the Marines in 1973, I was 17(story for another day). Walt lost his leg do to gangrene, just above the knee. But succumbed to the infection. Walt was buried at Arlington National cemetery section 46 (same section as Audi Murphy)with in 200 feet of the tomb of the unknowns. I have been there 7 or 8 times ( my oldest daughter lives 2.5 miles from his grave sight). Walt’s wife remarried a few years later. We have lost contact with her once she moved to California, I believe her last name is Pelton. Walt’s parents and brother are deceased. His sister is still alive and living in Fla.I am still in possession of all of Walt’s uniforms, his wife gave me all his uniforms 6 months after is death. What I am really looking for is Walt ‘s in country date and his rotation home date. And any info you can provide on his day to day duties. If there is a better way to contact you, other then this sight. Please let me know. THANKS again for your time, I very much appreciate your time and info. Tony

      • Captain Gutowski’s date of arrival into Vietnam was January 1, 1969.

        I was Captain Gallant’s roommate at the at the team house in Vinh Long.. Gallant definitely wanted the CIB. He talked about it almost every day.

        About the book, I read the book. There are some errors. When Captain Olson was Mat Team 7 Senior Advisor, he only had two Assistant Senior Advisors, Lt Majors and myself. I guess I’m the Guy Powers. Captain Olson told me that his three sons died in a house fire in Iowa and he showed me their pictures that he kept in his wallet. Captain Olson was first in his class in both OCS, when he was 28, and first in his class in Ranger School. He was a very brave infantry officer. He was wounded three times during his tour. I could tell you some very interesting stories. The author also had the name of the village wrong. The village name was An Phouc, not Qui An which was across the river.

        There are several other personnel who didn’t survive, Captain Edwin Ackerman, age 30, Mat Team 9, killed in an ambush on February 19, 1969; Sergeant Howard Early, age 36, killed in an ambush on February 19, 1969; Sergeant Robert Wimp, age 35, killed in an ambush February 19, 1969, Sergeant Nguyen Tuan Bonh, age 31, killed in an ambush on February 19, 1969, in My An village during the Tet stand down. I was monitoring the radio when they were killed that afternoon and heard their last transmission from Sergeant Wimp, “Shit hit the fan”. I took over the MAT Team the following day. Kit Carson Scout, age 31, killed in an ambush, August 22,1969 in Vung Liem District, who was awarded the Silver Star
        .
        I remember the team house manager, Fu who had a bad limp from having his heel blown off when he has an ARVN SGT.
        I remember LTC Tausch throwing temper tantrums when there was no hot water in the morning for his shower.
        I remember that most of the senior staff officers were air defense artillery: Major Queen and Major McCrown.
        I remember SFC McKeeg, who suppose to be the marine diesel machine advisor to the ARVN Riverine Group, but the ARVN Marine Group were all gas powered. So McKeeg spent most of his tour in his bunk.
        I remember that the mess hall food was the best food I ever had in the Army.
        I remember Captain Edison, the S-2 Advisor, being medivaced to Japan with amebic dysentery after losing forty pounds in ten days.
        I remember the Australian advisors who were such great and entertaining guys. So many stories.

        My last commanding officer was a USIA officer in charge of psychological advisory operations, Ronald Humphrey. During his five year tour, he fell in love with a Vietnamese girl. He divorced his American wife and married the girl. She was a war widow with two children. They had a child together. During the fall of Vietnam in 1975, he was located in Can Tho, but the children were in school in Saigon. He and his wife were evacuated down the Bassac River to the South China Sea. He was re-stationed to Washington in the State Department but the children were still in Vietnam. He was contacted by a North Vietnamese agent in Washington with the promise to release the children if he cooperated. The agent wanted information and documentation concerning the US promise of financial reparations promised in the Paris Treaty Agreement signed by the United States etc. He was caught, tried and sentenced to ten years in prison in 1977. You can Google it.

        I remember Joplin, the RTO in Minh Duc. He took my money when the Jets won the Super Bowl. He also put a dog turd in my boot the day he left Vietnam. I have the turd and I know he is in California. I live in California. I will find him.

        There is not a day I don’t think about Vietnam or a week I don’t dream about Vietnam. The guilt of I did or the guilt what I failed to do punishes me all the days of my life. I remember every day I spent in Vietnam.

        The best man at my wedding was Tom Trainum, the administrative specialist in the Vinh Long Provincial Advisory Team Headquarters.

        • Yep, I remember LTC Tausch and Ron Humphries. I was Province Engineer Advisor from Aug 69 to Aug 70. LTC Tausch rotated out shortly before I left. There was a full bull Engineer colonel who replaced him but I don’t recall his name. Do you recall Mel Stephens, the Education Advisor?

    • I was a member of Mobile Advisory Team 7, serving in Minh Duc District and had several occasions to talk to Walt when he was the Intelligence Advisor on the District Advisory Team commanded by Major Stephen Sheehy. Walt was one of the nicest officers I encountered in Vietnam. He was always positive and friendly to everyone. I remember when he was promoted to Assistant Senior Advisor after he was promoted to Captain. It was a sad day for me when I heard that he stepped on that mine. I had crossed that same bridge several times. He was very proud of his promotion. I was the Provincial Advisory Team Adjutant when I heard that he had died in Japan. Last year, I gave a Memorial Day presentation at my hospital and I listed those advisors who had died in Vinh Long during my tour and I listed your cousin as one the best officers I served with during this period. You should be very proud of your cousin.

    • I was deputy province advisor (DPSA) in CORDS 68 Vietnam 1968-70. I remember the day Walt Gutowski was wounded and sent to Japan, where he died. I had spent the night with his MAT at Minh Duc just a few days earlier. If you telephone me at (202) 338-6536, I would be glad to talk about that event as well about the ambush on the Mang Thit canal when Captain Ackerman and team were killed.
      Fred Brown, detailed to COMUSMACV from State Department.

  12. You and me both! I really appreciate the bits of information you pass on Mike. I’m relieved when I see another message from you. Hope you’re well, take care. Spc Joplin.

    • I think you’re right Bob. But the more vivid one I can’t remember and it wasn’t Royce. We had just got aboard a small Vietnamese boat and I was lifting the radio off his back when a burst of automatic fire came through the boat. He was hit through the arm and through his chest muscle. Neither that serious but we were able to flag down a Swift Boat for a faster ride back to town to get him cared for. Such memories. The incident is clear as a bell but my aging brain does not do well on names, especially names from 40+ years ago.

      Mike

  13. Larry Worden, I was SP5 “Personnel/Finance Advisor” at the downtown A&DSL Co.. CPT. Steve Gallant was my immediate boss and LTC Roland Tausch was the province senior advisor. I was there from 1/69-12/69 and remember all of it with pride and miss all of the great guys I came to know and be friends with.

    • Larry, CPT Gallant and I were good friends on Tm 68. Spent many hours together in the club, doing what everyone else was doing up there 🙂 Did you know he talked LTC Tausch into letting him spell me for a while with the Vinh Long Battalion because he really wanted to earn a CIB. Well he didn’t get a CIB for his effort, because he was wounded by a booby trap in the first week or so. Yes, he got a Purple Heart but was very disappointed about no CIB. Steve and I kept in touch off and on over the years. After he moved to Idaho from CA I had very little contact with him but knew he was sick. Then no more contact. I did some checking and discovered he had passed away on 2 Feb 2010. I found limited information but did establish a page for him as one of my deceased brothers on Together We Served. The page is here is the link works.

      https://army.togetherweserved.com/army/servlet/tws.webapp.WebApp?cmd=Profile&type=Person&ID=326931

      Thanks for the recollections. I too remember it with pride.

      Mike

  14. Any MACV TM 68 members In Country @ VL in 1971 ? I remember riding in a jeep with some TM members after pulling some favors for those guys. I was “The Mad Sicilian” message center clerk for the 214th CAB HHC S-1 Admin section that entire year.

  15. Team 68 members Bob Olson and Walt Gutowski, both KIA, receive some detailed coverage in this book. Very interesting reading.

    • Cpt. Paluda, I was in Vinh Long when you were. Remember that “night ambush” together when I fell-off the “monkey bridge”?? An experience (Tm 68) that I remember like “yesterday”. Good to know you are still with us – best regards. SP5 Larry Worden

      • I’ll be damn Larry. Thanks for posting this reminder of the “fun” we used to have. Good grief, those were some days. Yes, I remember and I also remember breaking quite a few of those log crossings and the troops laughing like hell at me and yelling, Diawi Map, beauceau kilo! I think that meant CPT big or fat and very heavy! Yes, those were some days. Man, I’m getting old. I know I had 2 RTO’s get wounded out with me, and I can’t remember either of their names….and I am embarrassed about that. Thanks for the recollection…and certainly for your service.

        Mike

  16. Bob, That would be great if you could e-mail those photos. I have a lot of ‘Nam photos, but none of our Team house.
    Thanks,
    Dan B.

  17. Hey Dan, I do remember you, though I don’t remember the conversation about Janis (a frequent question when family name comes up). I have some pictures of the building and I think I have a couple that you are in, I’ll try to find them and email them, if you’re interested. You living in New York now? I’m in California. Let’s stay in touch.

    • My memoir will be published by Warrior Publishing out of Los Angeles. If anyone wants to donate a quality photo of the MACV TM 68 house in downtown Vinh Long ( must have the all the floors in the photo from the street ) and a gate shot of Vinh Long Army Air Base circa 1971, you will receive credit for donating the photos. THANKS ! You guys rocked !

  18. Bob, I think I remember you. If correct, you were one of my main mentors at the TOC after I humped the paddies as a raw field and base RTO for eight months or so in Minh Duc District. The TOC was a whole other world with tons of additional responsibilities and pressure, but at least my feet remained dry and was never shot at while there. It was a good tradeoff. And you were a great teacher.
    Being a naive country boy from upstate Catskill, NY, I once asked if you were related to Janis Joplin. You nearly keeled over in laughter.
    Do you recall that?
    Dan B.

    • Hey Dan, I finally got the second disc completed so I’m ready to fire off some pics to you. I thought you had given me your email address but I can’t find it, resend it, please, and I’ll send pictures. I just sent some to Ron Taylor, he was in S2 when we were there. Hope you had a good turkey day.

      Bob

  19. Rob, Indeed it was a pretty good club. It was like a neighborhood saloon where almost everyone knew each other. All new comers were welcomed and often shared tales. A lot of steam and frustration was blown off up there in a good, relaxed, sort of way among fellow GI’s.
    Dan B.

  20. I was one of the Province Engineer Advisors working in the COORDS building downtown. Lived at the hotel. Was there Aug 69 – Aug 70. I actually had a COORDS Vespa motor scooter that I rode around town.

    • Dan, By “living at the hotel” do you mean our huge MACV team house? If so, I’m sure we crossed paths. I lived there from April thru early October ’69, working as an RTO out of the Province TOC downtown after serving with a 6-man team in Minh Duc District.
      Spent quite a bit of time upstairs at the bar while off duty. There wasn’t much else to do. The chatter was never-ending and quite often amusing. It was great fun in spite of the circumstances.
      I often wonder if that building is still standing. It was pretty sturdy.
      You had a lot of courage to be riding around on a motor scooter over there. Those people were crazy on the roads, always in a hurry to God knows where.
      Welcome home, my friend.
      Dan B.
      Dan B.

      • Sorry so late with a reply, I just saw this. Yep, the province team house was an old French hotel. It had the bar on top. I lived on the 2nd floor. I had duty as the Duty Officer in the TOC. We may have spent some evenings together.

  21. Lost my dad SGM Willie McLeod Jr. S.O.G. R/T Colorado 1-0 / Inducted Distinguished member of SF Regiment 2011 was Robin Sage contractor 2001- 2011. He was related to my cousin Capt. Bernard Hodges whom was killed near village of Dak Wak his last base camp was Tri Dao. One teammate of Bernard’s was a Steve Dratter. There is a letter to the family offering condolences fro senio advisor 1st Lt. Martin D. Gosler. I hope this helps. May God bless you all!

  22. I remember meeting the RTO for the PBR unit, call sign “Joiner” and another person who was either with the PBRs or Seals who was KIA around spring of ’69. Unfortunately, I can’t remember his name now. I went out with Capt. Ruth and the PRUs once and there was a Spec. 4 in S2, David Chandler, who went out with him several other times. Does that name ring a bell?

    • LTC Roland was ADSA, Col Suplizio was DSA. Since you were at PRU compound do you remember Capt. Ruth, he ran PRU ops for the team when I was there 68-69

    • This is Rob Sommer, one of the engineer advisors, along with Dan Goodwin. I was with Tm 68 from June 69 to June 70. The Province Senior Advisor you are trying to think of is LTC Roland Tausch (sp?). As I recall, he following Col. Suplizio, although I was not there during Col Suplizio’s time.. LTC Tausch had an 18-month tour in exchange for being able to fly to Philippines every so often to visit his wife. Fred Brown, a civilian with USAID and the state department was assistant province advisor during my time.

      • Rob, You guys have some memory. The Senior Advisor could have been Col Klink of Hogan’s Heros fame for all I know. And I worked out of the TOC.
        Let’s face it. Our hands were tied by the brass back home and public opinion. We were fighting two fronts. Never a good idea in any conflict.
        Dan B.

        • You’re correct, Tausch followed Suplizio, who left in early ’69. I was there from 4/68 -7/69, worked at TOC prior to Dan coming in, and with him until I left. The club was a great relief, I can remember some of the ANZAC artillery advisors coming up for some of the shows. Suplizio had replaced Rourberg (sic?) shortly after I got to the team.

    • I had more than a few drinks up there myself, Ed. Was the RTO first out of Minh Duc District and later at the Vinh Long TOC from August 68 thru October 69. That bar was a really a nice, well kept, place to relax with fellow Americans of whom very few “pulled” rank. It was almost like home. In fact the team building was home for me after my transfer to the TOC somewhere around June of ’69.
      It was good to get out of the boonies. So good, I extended my tour by two months to get an “early out” from the Army. The gamble paid off, thank God. It was quite an experience.
      Dan B.

      • Hey Dan, I remember you when you came up to VL and started shifts at TOC. I left the team in July ’69. If I remember right you came to TOC when Randy Leffler was transferred to VN Ranger unit in III Corps somewhere. Nice to see your notes. Bob Joplin

      • Dan,
        This is Bruce Bowen…Holy S—!! I served with you in Minh Duc. Jan ’69 – Jan ’70. Walt was KIA’d August ’69. He was Derosing and asked to replace me on an operation and was WIA’d, (later DIA in Japan) by a 105mmmine less than a km from our base camp.

    • Thanks for the compliment. I was the club custodian for about 4 months during summer 69, until the army auditors came through and told us that the same person could not be custodian for more than one fund at a time. I was already the custodian for the province AIK (aid in kind) fund to support miscellaneous projects that the Vietnamese undertook. Also paid Hoi Chanh and third-party inducers from that fund.

  23. Search results for ‘I was stationed in Vinh Long July 68′ – 69 I lived at the Team bldg for a couple days then moved downtown to the PRU compound with Seal Team 1 I remember Gary Shadick the 1cl Seal in charge…’

  24. I was stationed at Vinh Long 4/68-7/69 and worked with 37th RF out of VL and TOC in town. Pulled some operations in Cho Lach with district team there. Have been on Counterparts for nearly 2 years.

  25. Richard I remember going back to tm 84 base camp on W/C for supplies going into mess and was told I had to pay. The only thing I can figure out is we were getting seperate pay for rations and they were not back @ base camp. I guess I forgot about this good thing because I remember being really pissed @ the time and telling someone to GFY!

  26. I was in vinh long 69-70 with the 440th. I have a photo of what i remember the building that MACV- TEAM 68 occupied, we were fed out of dining room after getting kicked out of every mess hall on the vinh long air field, We were a detachment with only about 12 guys total, we operated the beach on the mekong between the air field and the MACV building. Some of you guys might remember us because of the red patches we wore on our pants at knee level. The use of the dinning room had a price. any one remember us.

    • I was RTO with Tm 68 and remember your unit along the beach. I don’t remember anyone from your unit but memory isn’t what it used to be. I was there 4/60-7/69.

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