Anton Ameiser - Post War

Post War

Anton Ameiser survived the war and died in his hometown of Munich on the 20 February 1976.

Read more about this topic:  Anton Ameiser

Other articles related to "post war, war":

Leo-Hermann Reinhold - Post War
... Reinhold survived the war and died on the 26 October 1961 in L├╝beck. ...
Michael Wynn, 7th Baron Newborough - Military Career - Post War
... After the war he returned to farming, and in 1963 became High Sheriff of Merionethshire ... In 1965 he succeeded his father as Lord Newborough and inherited 20,000 acres (81 km2) in North Wales ...
British Housewives' League - Post War 1946 Bread Rationing & Nationalisation
... over 100,000 members, and their collective voice was felt in many rallies against post war bread rationing ... had been established early on during World War Two ... During the war, bread had never been rationed, it was however introduced in 1946, for two years, to help prevent starvation in Asia and Germany ...
Armoured Flight Deck - Defences - Post War Analysis
... What was not discovered until late in the war was that the kamikaze impacts proved to have a long term effect on the structural integrity of British carriers and their post war life was shortened, as ... planned to rebuild most of the armoured carriers in the early post war period There seems to have been general agreement that the first ship to be modernized should be an Illustrious ... hit by German dive bombers and late in the war was limited to 22 knots (41 km/h) because her centreline shaft was disabled due to accumulated wartime damage she spent ...

Famous quotes containing the words war and/or post:

    Only the person who has experienced light and darkness, war and peace, rise and fall, only that person has truly experienced life.
    Stefan Zweig (18811942)

    My business is stanching blood and feeding fainting men; my post the open field between the bullet and the hospital. I sometimes discuss the application of a compress or a wisp of hay under a broken limb, but not the bearing and merits of a political movement. I make gruel—not speeches; I write letters home for wounded soldiers, not political addresses.
    Clara Barton (1821–1912)