4th Armored Division – WW-2

0
21858

The 4th Armored Division was activated on Apr 15, 1941, at Pille Camp, New York and moved to Camp Forrest, Tennessee, on Oct 2, 1942, for the 1st Corps Tennessee Maneuvers. On Nov 17, the unit arrived at Camp Young, California, where it participated in the Desert Training Center #1 California Maneuvers. The Division was then transferred to Camp Bowie, Texas on Jun 13, 1943, staged at Camp Myles Standish, Massachusetts on Dec 20, 1943 until departed the Boston Port of Embarkation. Sailed across the ocean and arrived in England on Jan 11, 1944. The 4th Armored Division landed in France on Jul 13, crossed into Luxembourg on Feb 9, 1945, and entered Germany on Mar 9, 1945. The Division was re-designated the 1st Constabulary Brigade on May 1, 1946.

Casualties
Killed in Action, 1238; Wounded in Action, 4246; Missing in Action, 503; Captured, 1; Battle Casualties, 5988; Non-Battle Casualties, 4508.
Total Casualties : 10.496.

Commanding Generals
Maj Gen Henry W. Baird, Apr 1941 – May 1942; Maj Gen John S. Wood, May 1942 – Dec 1943; Maj Gen John Wood, Jan 1944 – Dec 1944; Maj Gen Hugh J. Gaffey, Dec 1944 – Feb 1945; Col Walter A. Bigby, Feb 1945 – Feb 1945; Brig Gen Holmes E. Dager, Feb 1945 – Mar 1945; Maj Gen William M. Hoge, Mar 1945 – Jun 1945; Brig Gen B. L. Clarke, Jun 1945 – Jul 1945; Brig Gen W. Lyn Roberts, Jul 1945 – Sept 1945; Maj Gen Fay B. Prickett, Sept 1945.

Assistant Division Commander
Col William L Roberts, Mar 16, 1945; Brig Gen William L Roberts, May 1, 1945.

Artillery Commander
Col Ernest Bixby, Jan 11, 1944 – Sept 7, 1944; Lt Col Alexander Graham, Sept 7, 1944 – Jan 5, 1945; Col Alexander Graham, Jan 5, 1945.

Chief of Staff
Col Walter A. Bigby, Jan 11, 1944 – Aug 2, 1944; Lt Col David A. Watt, Aug 2, 1944 – Sept 7, 1944; Col Ernest Bixby, Sept 7, 1944 – Sept 13, 1944; Col Walter A. Bigby, Sept 13, 1944 – deactivation.

Assistant Chief of Staff G-1
Lt Col Robert M. Connelly, Jan 11, 1944 – Aug 28, 1944; Lt Col John H. Himelick, Aug 28, 1944.

Assistant Chief of Staff G-2
Lt Col Harry E Brown, Jan 11, 1944.

Assistant Chief of Staff G-3
Lt Col David A. Watt Jr, Jan 11, 1944 – May 31, 1944; Lt Col John B. Sullivan, May 31, 1944.

Assistant Chief of Staff G-4
Lt Col Herbert F. Krucker, Jan 11, 1944 – Oct 5, 1944; Lt Col Bernard C. Knestrick, Oct 5, 1944.

Assistant Chief of Staff G-5
Maj James H. Van Wagenen, Jun 12, 1944 – Nov 16, 1944; Lt Col James H. Van Wagenen, Nov 16, 1944.

Adjutant General
Lt Col John H. Himelick, Jan 11, 1944 – Aug 28, 1944; Lt Col Robert M. Connolly, Aug 28, 1944.

CCA
Col B. C. Clarke, Jan 11, 1944; Lt Col Creighton W. Abrams, Oct 31, 1944; Col William P. Withers, Nov 18, 1944; Brig Gen Herbert L. Earnest, Dec 3, 1944; Col Hayden A. Sears, Jan 22, 1945.

CCB
Brig Gen Holmes E. Dager, Jan 11, 1944; Lt Col Creighton W. Abrams, Mar 8, 1945; Col Creighton W. Abrams, Apr 21, 1945.

CCR
Col Louis J. Storck, Jan 11, 1944; Col Walter A. Bigby, Aug 2, 1944; Col Wendell Blanchard, Sept 12, 1944.

Awards
Medal of Honor, 3; Distinguished Service Cross, 34; Legion of Merit, 16; Silver Star, 845; Soldiers Medal, 11; Bronze Star, 3443; Air Medal, 103.

Order of Battle 1944-1945
Hqs & Hqs Company
Reserve Command
Combat Command A
Combat Command B
8th Tank Battalion
35th Tank Battalion
37th Tank Battalion
10th Armored Infantry Battalion
51st Armored Infantry Battalion
53d Armored Infantry Battalion
25th Cavalry Recon Sq (Mecz)
24th Armored Engineer Battalion
144th Armored Signal Co
4th Armored Division Artillery
22d Armored Field Artillery Battalion
66th Armored Field Artillery Battalion
94th Armored Field Artillery Battalion
4th Armored Division Trains
126th Ordnance Maintenance Battalion
4th Armored Medical Battalion
Military Police Platoon
Band

4-AD – Attachments

Antiaircraft Artillery
489th AAA-AW Bn (SP) – Jun 19, 1944 – May 19, 1945

Armored
CCA (9th Armd Div) – Dec 26, 1944 – Dec 30, 1944

Chemical
Able Co 86th Cml Mort Bn – Sept 26, 1944 – Sept 29, 1944

Engineer
995th Engr Treadway Br Co – Aug 15, 1944 – Apr 11, 1945

Field Artillery
28th FA Bn (8th Div) (155 How) – 27 Jul 44 – 3 Aug 44
177th FA Bn (155 How) – 3 Aug 44 – 4 Aug 44
696th Armd FA Bn – 3 Aug 44 – 6 Oct 44
5th FA Gp – 7 Aug 44 – 16 Aug 44
695th Armd FA Bn – 7 Aug 44 – 16 Aug 44
219th FA Bn (35th Div) (105 How) – 20 Aug 44 – 24 Aug 44
177th FA Gp – 20 Aug 44 – 15 Oct 44
191st FA Bn (155 How) – 20 Aug 44 – 21 Oct 44
253d Armd FA Bn – 22 Aug 44 – 7 Oct 44
179th FA Bn (155 How) – 23 Aug 44 – 17 Dec 44
216th FA Bn (35th Div) (105 How) – 19 Sep 44 – 24 Sep 44
255th FA Bn (105 How) – 15 Oct 44 – 23 Oct 44
191st FA Bn (155 How) – 22 Oct 44 – 30 Oct 44
177th FA Gp – 8 Nov 44 – 7 Dec 44
253d Armd FA Bn – 9 Nov 44 – 17 Nov 44
191st FA Bn (155 How) – 9 Nov 44 – 21 Nov 44
253d Armd FA Bn – 19 Nov 44 – 7 Dec 44
945th FA Bn (155 How) – 24 Nov 44 – 5 Dec 44
274th Armd FA Bn – 20 Dec 44 – 31 Dec 44
253d Armd FA Bn – 20 Dec 44 – 31 Dec 44
177th FA Bn (155 How) – 22 Dec 44 – 31 Dec 44
776th FA Bn (155 How) – 22 Dec 44 – 31 Dec 44
276th Armd FA Bn – 7 Feb 45 – 6 Apr 45
974th FA Bn (155 How) – 24 Feb 45 – 13 Mar 45
179th FA Bn (155 How) – 24 Feb 45 – 6 Apr 45
177th FA Gp – 25 Feb 45 – 13 Mar 45
191st FA Bn (155 How) – 13 Mar 45 – 7 Apr 45
177th FA Gp – 15 Mar 45 – 21 Mar 45
177th FA Gp – 24 Mar 45 – 26 Mar 45
177th FA Gp – 28 Mar 45 – 6 Apr 45
943d FA Bn (155 How) – 7 Apr 45 – 17 Apr 45
5th FA Gp – 7 Apr 45 – 19 Apr 45
158th Armd FA Bn – 9 Apr 45 – 17 Apr 45
177th FA Bn (155 How) – 10 Apr 45 – 17 Apr 45
177th FA Gp – 1 May 45 – 8 May 45
179th FA Bn (155 How) – 1 May 45 – 8 May 45
276th Armd FA Bn – 3 May 45-8 May 45

Infantry
13th Inf (8th Div) – 27 Jul 44 – 3 Aug 44
137th Inf (35th Div) – 20 Aug 44 – 24 Aug 44
319th Inf (80th Div) – 11 Sep 44 – 15 Sep 44
1/318th Inf (80th Div) – 12 Sep 44 – 15 Sep 44
2/320th Inf (35th Div) – 12 Sep 44 – 16 Sep 44
320th Inf (35th Div) – 19 Sep 44 – 24 Sep 44
1/328th Inf (26th Div) – 6 Dec 44 – 8 Dec 44
1/318th Inf (80th Div) – 24 Dec 44 – 28 Dec 44
2/318th Inf (80th Div) – 24 Dec 44 – 29 Dec 44
3/134th Inf (35th Div) – 28 Dec 44 – 31 Dec 44
319th Inf (80th Div) – 30 Jan 45 – 4 Feb 45
11th CT (5th Div) – 9 Mar 45-11 Mar 45
359th CT (90th Div) – 16 Mar 45 – 19 Mar 45
104th Inf (26th Div) – 24 Mar 45 – 26 Mar 45
328th Inf (26th Div) – 27 Mar 45 – 28 Mar 45
359th CT (-3d Bn) (90th Div) – 29 Mar 45 – 3 Apr 45
355th CT (89th Div) – 3 Apr 45 – 6 Apr 45
914th FA Bn (89th Div) (105 How) – 3 Apr 45 – 6 Apr 45
Charlie Co 314th Engr C Bn (89th Div) – 3 Apr 45 – 6 Apr 45

Tank Destroyer
811th TD Bn (SP) – 3 Mar 45 – 11 Mar 45
704th TD Bn (SP) – 25 Apr 45 – 20 Jul 45

4-AD – Detachments
Armored
CCA – 35th Div – 15 Aug 44 – 19 Aug 44
37th Tk Bn – 26th Div – 17 Oct 44 – 26 Oct 44
37th Tk Bn – 87th Div – 14 Dec 44 – 19 Dec 44
CCB – VIII Corps – 19 Dec 44 – 20 Dec 44
CCB – 101st Abn Div – 8 Jan 45 – 9 Jan 45
CCB – 80th Div – 29 Jan 45 – 4 Feb 45
CCB – 80th Div – 22 Feb 45 – 25 Feb 45

Cavalry
25th Cav Recon Sq – XII Corps – 14 Dec 44 – 18 Dec 44

Field Artillery
94th Armd FA Bn – 2d Cav Rcn Sq – 12 Jan 45 – 18 Jan 45
66th Armd FA Bn – 4th Div – 12 Jan 45 – 30 Jan 45
22d Armd FA Bn – 2d Cav Rcn Sq – 18 Jan 45 – 23 Feb 45
94th Armd FA Bn – 2d Cav Rcn Sq – 30 Jan 45 – 21 Feb 45
66th Armd FA Bn – 4th Div – 5 Feb 45 – 23 Feb 45

Infantry
51st Armd Inf Bn – 26th Div – 19 Nov 44 – 29 Nov 44
53d Armd Inf Bn – 80th Div – 4 Feb 45 – 9 Feb 45
51st Armd Inf Bn – 80th Div – 4 Feb 45 – 18 Feb 45
53d Armd Inf Bn – 80th Div – 20 Feb 45 – 21 Feb 45

4-D – Command Post

1944
12 Jan – Chippenham (Greenways) – Wiltshire – England
8 Jul – Dorchester – Dorset – England
13 Jul – Mesnil-St-Martin (1 mi SW) – Manche – France
18 Jul – Meautis – Manche – France
30 Jul – Coutances – Manche – France
31 Jul – Cerences – Manche – France
2 Aug – St-Aubin – Ille-et-Vilaine – France
5 Aug – Bain-de-Bretagne (2 mi S) – Ille-et-Vilaine – France
6 Aug – Cosqueric – Morbihan – France
8 Aug – Trefflean (vic S) – Morbihan – France
10 Aug – Vannes (vic NE) – Morbihan – France
14 Aug – Pouance (7 mi E) – Maine-et-Loire – France
15 Aug – Ste-Cerotte – Sarthe – France
16 Aug – Ambloy – Loir-et-Cher – France
20 Aug – Lierville – Loir-et-Cher – France
21 Aug – Corbeilles (vic S) – Loiret – France
22 Aug – Courtenay – Loiret – France
26 Aug – Villeneuve l’Archeveque (4 mi N) – Yonne – France
27 Aug – Dierrey St-Pierre (vic N) – Aube – France
28 Aug – Vailly – Aube – France
31 Aug – Wassy (6 mi E) – Haute-Marne – France
1 Sep – Houdelaincourt (2 mi S) – Meuse – France
10 Sep – Punerot – Meuse – France
14 Sep – Colomby (2 mi W) – Meurthe-et-Moselle – France
17 Sep – Anthelupt – Meurthe-et-Moselle – France
18 Sep – Haraucourt – Meurthe-et-Moselle – France
19 Sep – Athienville – Meurthe-et-Moselle – France
26 Sep – Remereville – Meurthe-et-Moselle – France
12 Nov – Chateau Salins – Moselle – France
20 Nov – Haboudange – Moselle – France
25 Nov – Loudrefing – Moselle – France
28 Nov – Fenetrange – Bas-Rhin – France
19 Dec – Norry – Moselle – France
20 Dec – Arlon – Luxembourg – Belgium
28 Dec – Bodange – Luxembourg – Belgium

1945
10 Jan – Bastogne (vic SW) – Liege – Belgium
12 Jan – Rodemack – Moselle – France
15 Jan – Dudelange – Luxembourg
23 Feb – Mersch – Luxembourg
26 Feb – Obersgegen – Rhineland – Germany
26 Feb – Oberweis – Rhineland – Germany
4 Mar – Bitburg – Rhineland – Germany
7 Mar – Darscheid – Rhineland – Germany
8 Mar – Polch – Rhineland – Germany
15 Mar – Gamlen – Rhineland – Germany
16 Mar – Simmern – Rhineland – Germany
18 Mar – Bockenau – Rhineland – Germany
20 Mar – Frei Laubershein – Rhineland – Germany
23 Mar – Kongernheim – Rhineland – Germany
24 Mar – Leeheim – Hessen – Germany
25 Mar – Rossdorf – Hessen – Germany
27 Mar – Jugesheim – Hessen – Germany
28 Mar – Munzenberg – Hessen – Germany
30 Mar – Herbstein – Hessen – Germany
31 Mar – Hersfeld – Kurhessen – Germany
1 Apr – Nesselroden – Kurhessen – Germany
3 Apr – Grossenbehringen – Thuringia – Germany
4 Apr – Gotha – Thuringia – Germany
11 Apr – Bechstedstrass – Thuringia – Germany
12 Apr – Gottern – Thuringia – Germany
13 Apr – Schloben – Thuringia – Germany
13 Apr – Langenberg – Wurttemberg – Germany
14 Apr – Grumbach – Thuringia – Germany
15 Apr – Waldenburg – Wurttemberg – Germany
19 Apr – Crimmitschau – Saxony – Germany
24 Apr – Bayreuth – Bavaria – Germany
2 May – Deggendorf – Bavaria – Germany
6 May – Susice – Sudetenland – Czechoslovakia

Lt James H. Fields
Rank and Organization, First Lieutenant, US Army, 10th Armored Infantry Battalion, 4th Armored Division.
Place and Date, Rechicourt, France, Sept 27, 1944.
Fields Entered service at Houston, Texas.
He was born in Caddo, Texas. GO #13, Feb 27, 1945.

Citation. For conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of life above and beyond the call of duty, at Rechicourt, France. On Sept 27, 1944, during a sharp action with the enemy infantry and tank forces, Lt James Fields personally led his platoon in a counter-attack on the enemy position. Although his platoon had been seriously depleted, the zeal and fervor of his leadership were such as to inspire his small force to accomplish their mission in the face of overwhelming enemy opposition. Seeing that, one of the men had been wounded, he left his slit trench and with complete disregard for his personal safety attended the wounded man and administered first aid. While returning to his slit trench he was seriously wounded by a shell burst, the fragments of which cut through his face and head, tearing his teeth, gums, and nasal passage.
Although rendered speechless by his wounds, Lt Fields refused to be evacuated and continued to lead his platoon by the use of hand signals. On one occasion, when two enemy machine guns had a portion of his unit under deadly crossfire, he left his hole, wounded as he was, ran to a light machine gun, whose crew had been knocked out, picked up the gun, and fired it from his hip with such deadly accuracy that both the enemy gun positions were silenced. His action so impressed his men that they found new courage to take up the firefight, increasing their firepower, and exposing themselves more than ever to harass the enemy with an additional bazooka and machine gunfire. Only when his objective had been taken and the enemy scattered did Lt Fields consent to be evacuated to the battalion command post. At this point, he refused to move further back until he had explained to his battalion commander by drawing on paper the position of his men and the disposition of the enemy forces. The dauntless and gallant heroism displayed by Lt James Fields were largely responsible for the repulse of the enemy forces and contributed in a large measure to the successful capture of his battalion objective during this action. His eagerness and determination to close with the enemy and to destroy him was an inspiration to the entire command, and are in the highest traditions of the US Armed Forces.

Pvt James R. Hendrix
Rank and Organization, Private, US Army. Charlie Co 53d Armored Infantry Battalion, 4th Armored Division.
Place and Date, near Assenois in Belgium on Dec 26, 1944.
Hendrix entered service at Lepanto, Arkansas.
He was born in Lepanto, Arkansas. GO #74, Sept 1, 1945.

Citation. During the night of Dec 26, 1944, near Assenois in Belgium, he was with the leading element engaged in the final thrust to break through to the besieged garrison at Bastogne when halted by a fierce combination of artillery and small arms fire. He dismounted from his half-track and advanced against two German 88-MM guns, and, by the ferocity of his rifle fire, compelled the gun crews to take cover and then to surrender. Later in the attack he again left his vehicle, voluntarily, to aid 2 wounded soldiers, helpless and exposed to intense machine gunfire. Effectively silencing 2 hostile machine guns, he held off the enemy by his own fire until the wounded men were evacuated. Pvt. Hendrix again distinguished himself when he hastened to the aid of still another soldier who was trapped in a burning half-track.

Braving enemy sniper fire and exploding mines and ammunition in the vehicle, he extricated the wounded man and extinguished his flaming clothing, thereby saving the life of his fellow soldier. Pvt Hendrix, by his superb courage and heroism, exemplified the highest traditions of the military service.

Sgt Joseph J. Sadowski
Rank and Organization, Sgt, US Army. 37th Tank Battalion, 4th Armored Division.
Place and Date, in Valhey, France on Sept 14, 1944.
Sadowski entered service at, Perth Amboy, New Jersey.
He was born in Perth Amboy, New Jersey. GO #32 Apr 23 1945.

Citation. For conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of his life above and beyond the call of duty at Valhey, France. On the afternoon of Sept 14, 1944, Sgt Sadowski as a tank commander was advancing with the leading elements of Combat Command A, 4th Armored Division, through an intensely severe barrage of enemy fire from the streets and buildings of the town of Valhey. As Sgt Sadowski’s tank advanced through the hail of fire, it was struck by a shell from an 88-MM gun fired at a range of 20 yards. The tank was disabled and burst into flames. The suddenness of the enemy attack caused confusion and hesitation among the crews of the remaining tanks of our forces. Sgt Sadowski immediately ordered his crew to dismount and take cover in the adjoining buildings. After his crew had dismounted, Sgt Sadowski discovered that one member of the crew, the bow gunner, had been unable to leave the tank. Although the tank was being subjected to a withering hail of enemy small arms, Panzerscherck and Panzerfaust, grenades, and mortar fire from the streets and from the windows of adjacent buildings, Sgt Sadowski unhesitatingly returned to his tank and endeavored to pry up the bow gunner’s hatch. While engaged in this attempt to rescue his comrade from the burning tank, he was cut down by a stream of machine-gun fire which resulted in his death.

The gallant and noble sacrifice of his life in the aid of his comrade, undertaken in the face of almost certain death, so inspired the remainder of the tank crews that they pressed forward with great ferocity and completely destroyed the enemy forces in this town without further loss to themselves. The heroism and selfless devotion to duty displayed by Sgt Sadowski, which resulted in his death, inspired the remainder of his force to press forward to victory, and reflect the highest tradition of the armed forces.

Narratives

The 4th Armored Division landed across Utah Beach, France, on Jul 13, 1944, and entered combat on Jul 17, taking Coutances with CCB on Jul 28. It took Avranches and captured the Sée River bridge on Jul 30 then drove south to cut off the Brittany Peninsula as it reached Vannes on Aug 5. After investing Lorient on Aug 7, it entered an evacuated the city of Nantes on Aug 11 and took Orléans with CCA on Aug 16. By Aug 31, CCA had reached the Meuse River at Commercy and Pont-sur-Meuse and established bridgeheads.

Relieved there by the 80-ID on Sept 2, 1944, the division crossed the Moselle River near Lorey against heavy opposition with CCB as CCA crossed into the Dieulouard Bridgehead stopping strong German counter-attacks during Sept 11 to Sept 13. CCB forced the Marne-Rhine Canal at Crevic and Maixe against strong opposition on Sept 15 and CCR moved into Lunéville the next day. In a series of tank duels, the division mopped up the Arracourt region Sept 19 to Sept 22 then a German counter-attack overran CCA lines on Sept 25 and the division lost Vic-sur-Veille and Moncourt, then withdrew the next day from Juvelize and Coincourt.

The Battle for Hill 318 was fought on Sept 27-28 with heavy losses, but a day later, the division finally defeated the German attempt to take Arracourt. The division then went over to the defensive line from Chambrey to Xanrey to Henamenil until Oct 11. On October 12, the 4-AD was relieved by the 26-ID for rehabilitation.

On Nov 9, the division attacked and reached Fontenay which was taken by CCB on Nov 11. After suffering heavy tank losses to a German counter-attack which retook Rodalbe on Nov 12, the division advanced against strong opposition to capture Dieuze and recaptured Rodalbe on Nov 19. CCB crossed the Saare River at Romelfing on Nov 24, and cleared Baerendorf in a house-to-house fighting, checked a German counter-attack there the next day, and took Wolfskirchen despite flooded streams by Nov 27. The division then cleared its zone of responsibility, and next opened the attack on Saare-Union on Dec 1, which was taken the following day by the 26-ID. The division fought the Battle of Bining on Dec 5 and 6, and was relieved by the 12-AD on Dec 7.

In response to the German Ardennes counter-offensive the division moved 150 miles as it assembled in the vicinity of the Belgian town of Arlon on Dec 20, while CCB reached the Bastogne area and contacted 10-AD. On Dec 22, the division took Martelange in the drive to relieve Bastogne, fought the Battle for Chaumont, Dec 23-25, and seized Bigonville in heavy combat on Christmass Day. CCR pushed through Assenois and Bastogne on Dec 26, and the next day, vehicles from division entered the city and ended the siege. On Dec 29, CCA opened the Arlon-Bastogne Highway.

The division then held the corridor into Bastogne and gave fire support to the 35-ID, helping to clear Lutrebois on Jan 2, 1945. CCB attacked toward Noville on Jan 9, and the division attacked through the 6-AD toward Bourcy on Jan 10. The division then maintained defensive positions, clearing Hosdorf on the Our River in a local attack Feb 2.

CCB attacked through the 80-ID at Geichlingen on Feb 22 and seized the bridge over the Pruem River at Sinspelt intact the next day. As CCA crossed the Pruem at Oberweiss on Feb 25, CCB established a bridgehead across the Nims River at Rittersdorf. The following day it seized the high ground north of Bitburg but was unable to clear Erdorf on the Kyll River.

On Feb 27, CCA took Matzen and CCB captured Fliessen. The division assembled near Bitburg on March 3, and attacked through the 5-ID on Mar 5, reaching the Rhine River on Mar 8 where it regrouped and mopped up. The division then attacked out of the Moselle Bridgehead at Treis on Mar 15 and reached the Nahe River at Bad Kreuznach on the following day. It moved to the Rhine River at Worms on Mar 20 and crossed four days later, driving through the bridgehead there to reach the Main River near Hanau a day later. It took an undefended Darmstadt same clay. On Mar 28, the 4-AD attacked across the Main River at Grossauheim and crossed the Werra River at Creuzburg on Apr 1. The division took Gotha on Apr 4, and reached the Saale River south of Jena which it crossed on Apr 12 to establish bridgeheads over the Zwick Mulde at Wolkenburg on Apr 13. The 4-AD withdrew to corps reserve on Apr 19, and attacked again on May 6 through the Regen and Freyung Passes in Czechoslovakia. Forward elements were at Pisek when hostilities ended May 8 1945.

You should consider the advertizing bellow - It may save an entire life\'s souvenirs


LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here