Date handwritten in pencil is 1/4/1968
Colonel Prices Dies at 72; Former Aide to General
Funeral services were held Tuesday in Arlington National Cemetery, Arlington Virginia, for Colonel Terrill E. Price, 72, (retired U.S. Army), son of the late Lieutenant General and Mrs. William Gray Price Jr., formerly of Chester and Ridley Park. He died in Gainesville, Florida, on December 28, 1967 after a brief illness.
Colonel Price was born in Philadelphia and lived in Secane and Chester.
He was graduated from the Chester High School and the University of Pennsylvania.
He enlisted in the Pennsylvania National Guard in 1916 and served on the Mexican Border. He attended the Leavenworth Officers Training School in January 1917 and graduated three months later as a Second Lieutenant in the U.S. Regular Cavalry at the game [sic- must mean age] of 21, and was stationed in Columbus, New Mexico. He was made Major in September, 1918, while preparing for overseas service when the Armistice was declared.
He was aide de camp to General Charles E. Muir for several years and a cavalry instructor to Pennsylvania National Guard.
He served in Iceland and overseas in World War II. He went to Korea prior to the Korean War, and had lived in Gainesville, Florida, since his retirement about 16 years ago.
Surviving are his widow, Helen; a daughter, Helen Elizabeth at home; three sons, Colonel William G. Price 3rd, U.S.A.F., Major Dr. Terrill E. Price Jr., U.S.A.F. and Stanley P.E. Price of Arlington Va., and seven grandchildren; two brothers, J. P. Eyre Price of Scranton and W. Alrich Price of Chester; three sisters, Miss Elizabeth E. Price of Bryn Mawr, Mrs. H. Gilroy Damon of Wallingford, Nether Providence, and Mrs. Robert L. Granger of Greenwood, S.C.
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Michael Robert Patterson was born in Arlington and is the son of a former officer of the US Army. So it was no wonder that sooner or later his interests drew him to American history and especially to American military history. Many of his articles can be found on renowned portals like the New York Times, Washingtonpost or Wikipedia.
Reviewed by: Michael Howard