He had been found. Had Fossett not been found he would certainly have made this list. It is hard to believe that something as big as an airplane can simply vanish, leaving behind no traces of where it went down. Yet, even over land, airplanes go missing and are never discovered.
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We just picked up the Bradley M Brand new, with new tank smell. I was a gunner. I had a great time serving with every one and miss them very much. We did a lot of good army training as part of the Division 86 program.
Re-forger 85 Was a show for the ages. We were lead company for the hole division. We had to sit in a guest house and drink beer for two days. Wile we waited for the rest of the division to catch up. His name is Chuck Popp from Wisconsin. He was in Maint.
I was driver of HQ As a native born German who emigrated to the US in I had a blast during my two years here. It was rather weird riding through the small towns on our APC watching the little German kids wave at me.
When I was little I waved at American occupation troops the same way. Shows you the futility of war! I could visit my family on three day passes, went TDY to entertain the 3rd division troops with my saxophone, had a jazz quintet with members of the 3rd Div.
Band in Wuerzburg, and generally enjoyed drinking great Frankenwein and getting over. We even performed in the Drachengrotte Cave in Sulzfeld, my favorite hangout. Our CO was Capt. Blackwell, a real putz. Nick Russo, and finally 1 Lt. Larry Tarbell, who was a great guy.
Other cool officers were Lts. Chip and I used to travel the countryside, talking to farmers about maneuver damages. I got that job because army trained interpreters didn't understand, nor could they converse in, the local dialect. They finally offered to make me an interpreter 1 month prior to discharge if I re-upped "re-up and buy a car!
In any case, it got me out of KP and having to hang out in the motor pool all day.(please click image) Prior to the outbreak of World War II, because of the potential threat of hostilities between the U.S.
and Japan coming closer and closer to a full-blown reality, Roosevelt promoted the head of the Office of Naval Intelligence, Captain Walter C. Anderson, who personally had done extensive top secret work breaking the Japanese code, to be the new Commander of Battleships.
During the Cold War, the United States military misplaced at least eight nuclear weapons permanently.
These are the stories of what the Department of Defense calls "broken arrows" —America's. C C, U.S.
military transport aircraft that served in all theatres during World War II and continued in service long afterward. It was used to haul cargo, transport troops, drop paratroops, tow gliders, and as a flying ambulance.
The C was a military adaptation of the Douglas DC-3, a. Airplane - Types of aircraft: There are a number of ways to identify aircraft by type.
The primary distinction is between those that are lighter than air and those that are heavier than air. Aircraft such as balloons, nonrigid airships (blimps), and dirigibles are designed to contain within their structure a sufficient volume that, when filled with a gas lighter than air (heated air, hydrogen.
table of contents abstract iii list of tables vii a glimpse of the future 2 a whole new playing field 2 information technology:an emerging element of national power.
9. Nov 09, · Watch video · The U-2 spy plane incident raised tensions between the U.S. and the Soviets during the Cold War (), the largely political clash between the two superpowers and their allies that emerged.