Quick, Adrian Allen, Jr., SFC

 Photo In Uniform   Service Details
44 kb
View Time Line
Last Rank
Sergeant First Class
Last Service Branch
Signal Corps
Last Primary MOS
31Z-Telecommunications Operations Chief
Last MOS Group
Signal Corps (Enlisted)
Primary Unit
1967-1968, 31Z, 1st Signal Brigade
Service Years
1952 - 1968

Sergeant First Class

Five Service Stripes

One Overseas Service Bar

 Last Photo   Personal Details 

20 kb

Home State
New York
New York
Year of Birth
This Military Service Page was created/owned by Steven Hosmer-Family to remember Quick, Adrian Allen, Jr., SFC.

If you knew or served with this Soldier and have additional information or photos to support this Page, please leave a message for the Page Administrator(s) HERE.
Casualty Info
Home Town
Last Address

Casualty Date
Feb 07, 1968
Hostile, Died
Artillery, Rocket, Mortar
Binh Duong (Vietnam)
Vietnam War
Location of Interment
Fort Logan National Cemetery - Denver, Colorado
Wall/Plot Coordinates
38E 011/SECTION S SITE 251

 Official Badges 

 Unofficial Badges 

 Military Associations and Other Affiliations
Vietnam Veterans Memorial
  1968, Vietnam Veterans Memorial [Verified] - Assoc. Page

 Photo Album   (More...

 Ribbon Bar

 Unit Assignments/ Advancement Schools
86th Signal Battalion2nd Signal Group1st Signal Brigade
  1967-1968, 31Z, HHC, 86th Signal Battalion
  1967-1968, 31Z, 2nd Signal Group
  1967-1968, 31Z, 1st Signal Brigade
 Combat and Non-Combat Operations
  1967-1968 Vietnam War/Counteroffensive Phase III Campaign (1967-68)
  1968-1968 Vietnam War/Tet Counteroffensive Campaign (1968)
 Additional Information
Last Known Activity
Not Specified
Martin Kenneth Adrian  Morgan (Photo Credits)
448 Julia Street, #403 New Orleans LA 70130 USA



The name I carry every day of my life. The name that causes me to reflect on my good fortune & that which is the most meaningful. The name that reminds me that the only successes that matter are life & happiness. You are not forgotten & you never will be.
Jan 6, 2009, Joe Morgan, JoWMorgan@AOL.com, Commanding Officer, Jul-Nov 67
2316 Derby Drive, Birmingham, AL 35216 USA,

My First Sergeant
This would never be written except that I just heard your voice again. "Sir, you can't write draft paperwork. Say it one time and be done." After 50 drafts, the words are not there, this will have to do. You were the best First Sergeant. You showed what courage was all about and your example in how to be a soldier, and a man, was magnificent. I named my younger son after you, observe 7 February with prayer, and talk to you every day of my life. You deserved better than a scared mustang Lieutenant, but you did what good First Sergeants do. You ran the unit. You changed my life, made me a better man. You taught me more than you can know. I respect and admire you so. You made the unbearable an adventure, took care of your soldiers and made it all seem effortless. I look forward until we next meet. I can see it now as we sit in the rain,on the muddy grass, drink a Foster's, and laugh about how "It's a good day to be in the U.S. Army." Until that time, rest well, beloved First Sergeant. I am sorry that you died, I am glad you lived. Saturday, March 25, 2006

Robert Stephens, tylerhotel@hotmail.com, Served together, I served with Quick in the 123rd Signal Bn from 1957 to 1961. He was a good man, a good NCO, and a good communicator.
Jun 4, 2007
Stephen Burk, stephenburk@comcast.net, This guy was like my father, I lived because he sent me from Chu Chi to Du Hoa.. I wanted to stay with him. He said if you cant type then go to your assignment that I gave you. I stayed in the Army 20 years. I always tried to live up to his standards for the conduct of an NCO. I loved him as my father...Mar 23, 2007

I came back because Top told me to go to another bunker. Otherwise I would have been standing beside him. The mortar hit less than 5 minutes after I left.


Copyright Togetherweserved.com Inc 2003-2011