134th Infantry Regiment Website
"All Hell Can't Stop Us"
This film series is a chronological history of the men of the 134th Infantry Regiment and the places where they served during World War II, beginning in England and ending with the docking of the St. Mary in New York harbor at war's end. It is raw footage assembled by General Butler B. Miltonberger and the officers of the 134th Infantry. This film was aquired from the Truman Library and is presented in 9 parts, each approximately 25 minutes in length.
The dedication of the film reads as follows: In Memory of those men who made the Supreme Sacrifice the 134th Infantry presents the following pictures. These pictures cover scenes beginning in Cornwall, England, and continuing through France, Belgium, Holland, Germany and return to the United States. Climate conditions cause much deterioration of this film, for which an apology is offered. "I wish to express my appreciation and thanks to all of you men who made the history of the Regiment what it is today. LA WE LA HIS, ALL HELL DIDN'T STOP US." - Colonel Butler B. Miltonberger. Photographed and Assembled by Captain Raymond J. Anderson.
|Video - Part 1||Video - Part 2||Video - Part 3|
|Video - Part 4||Video - Part 5||Video - Part 6|
|Video - Part 7||Video - Part 8||Video - Part 9|
In this 4-part interview John E. "Gene" Weick describes his experiences while serving with the 134th Infantry Regiment, 35th Infantry Division, in France and Germany during WWII. T/Sgt Weick was awarded both a Silver and a Bronze Star Medal for heroic action. He was also awarded a Purple Heart Medal for wounds received in Normandy during the battle for St. Lo, France. In these videos he discusses his experience with his son, Steve Weick.
|Part 1 - Normandy and St. Lo, France||Part 2 - England, 121st Station Hospital|
|Part 3 - Ardennes and Germany||Part 4 - Germany|
A 2001 interview with Paul Stinnett who served with the Anti-Tank Company, 320th Infantry Regiment, 35th Division. He trained with the Division stateside, landed in Normandy in July 1944 and experienced 162 consecutive days in combat. Mr. Stinnett passed away in 2004. Thanks to Steven Karras for this video interview.Paul Stinnett Interview