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Short Notice: Paul A. Yergeau, U.S. Army – WWII | Manchester, NH – 21 & 22 Jan 18

22 January @ 8:45 AM - 11:30 AM

Patriot Guard Riders Logo

Paul A. Yergeau
U.S. Army – WWII
Bronze Star & Purple Heart

Manchester, NH
21 & 22 January 2018

The family of Mr. Paul A. Yergeau, U.S. Army – WWII, has requested the PGR to stand in Mr. Yergeau’s Honor on Sunday, 21 January and on Monday, 22 January. 

Link to Mr. Yergeau’s Obituary

Mission Details: Sunday, 21 January 2018

Flag Line: Lambert Funeral Home, 1799 Elm St Manchester NH
Google Map Link
Staging: 12:15 pm
Briefing: 12:25 pm
Flag Line: 12:30 pm – 4:00 pm

Due to the length of time requested those able are welcome to stand at any point during the time frame given for as long as they are able to comfortably. Current weather forecast calls for low 40’s and cloudy, please dress accordingly.

Mission Details: Monday, 22 January 2018

Flag Line: St. Anthony of Padua Church, 172 Belmont St Manchester NH
Google Map Link
Staging: 08:45 am
Briefing: 08:55 am
Flag Line: 09:00 am

Shortly after the service starts the flag line will break down and all interested parties will proceed to the cemetery.

Flag Line: Mt. Calvary Cemetery, 474 Goffstown Rd Manchester NH
Google Map Link
Staging: 10:00 am
Briefing: 10:15 am (Approximately)
Flag Line: 10:30 am (Approximately)

RCIC: Paul Baptiste, Sr. Ride Captain
603.463.7213 (Home)
603.315.3137 (Cell, Day of Mission Only)

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22 January
8:45 AM - 11:30 AM
Event Category:


Paul Baptiste (Cageman63)


St. Anthony’s Church
172 Belmont St
Manchester, NH United States
+ Google Map

One thought on “Short Notice: Paul A. Yergeau, U.S. Army – WWII | Manchester, NH – 21 & 22 Jan 18

  1. Cageman63

    Thank you and a lesson learned.
    I would like to thank all of you who took the time to honor Mr. Yergeau yesterday and today and I need to get the word out for the next time the NHPGR is asked to stand in the mausoleum at the Mt. Calvary Cemetery. I made the mistake of having everyone stand their flags against the wall while we waited for the funeral procession to arrive. That was a major error on my part. The ends of the flags can scratch the surface and if the flag fell it could tear the lettering off of the surface. I’m putting this here because if any of you are in a flag line of this nature and the Ride Captain tells you to stack flags you will be able to explain to him why this is not a good idea. I know I would have appreciated it if someone in the group had previously experienced this situation.
    Again, thank you all for standing for Mr. Yergeau.

    Paul Baptiste

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