160 Cartons Of Newport 100s Menthol Cigarettes Free Shipping
Our company sell Newport 100s Cigarettes online,many Americans wholesale Newport Cigarettes for their shop and personal smoking.If you also want to try our Cheapest Newport Cigarettes,that is very good chance.The Characteristics of Newport 100s Cigarettes:1.Original Box,Hard Packs,1 carton=10 packs=200 cigarettes,Tar 10 mg,Nicotine 0.9 mg,100mm.2.Shipping time: USPS For 7 to 10 business days,FedEx shipment only 3 to 5 business days, FREE SHIPPING worldwide.3.Free Stamps: NY, NJ, TX, FL, IL, Chicago, VA, MI, PA, GA, WA, OK and so on.
airmen identified from WWII
The Department of Defense POW/Missing Personnel Office announced April 28 that the remains of Second Lieutenant Jack S. M. Arnett, of Charleston, West Virginia.; Second Lieutenant Frank J. Arhar, of Lloydell, Pennsylvania; Flight Officer William B. Simpson, of Winston Salem, North Carolina; Technical Sergeant Charles T. Goulding, of Marlboro, New York; Technical Sergeant Robert J. Stinson, of San Bernardino, California; Staff Sergeant Jimmie Doyle, of Lamesa, Texas; Staff Sergeant Leland D. Price, of Oakwood, Ohio; and Staff Sergeant Earl E. Yoh, of Scott, Ohio, and the individual remains of Second Lieutenant Frank J. Arhar, of Lloydell, Pennsylvania missing in action from World War II, have been accounted for and returned to their families for burial with full military honors.
On Sept. 1, 1944, their B 24J Liberator heavy bomber was shot down while on a bombing mission of enemy targets near the town of Koror, Republic of Palau. Crewmen on other aircraft reported seeing the aircraft come apart in the air and crash into the sea between Babelthuap and Koror islands. Two parachutes were spotted, but none of the 11 man crew ever returned to friendly territory. An aerial search was unsuccessful, and more thorough recovery operations could not be conducted due to Japanese control of the area.
Post war Japanese documents established that three other members of the crew survived the crash but died while prisoners of the Japanese. Graves Registration Service declared the remains of all 11 crew members to be non recoverable.
In October 2000, a team from the Joint POW/MIA Accounting Command mounted several investigations on Babelthaup Island to attempt to locate several reported mass burial sites. A team returned in November 2001, but their excavation did not recover any material or biological evidence indicating a mass burial. records indicated a crash site. The JPAC team examined the wreckage and recovered remains.
The use of mitochondrial DNA analysis from the Armed Forces DNA Identification Laboratory, the biological profile of the remains, dental records, material evidence including machine gun serial numbers and identification tags of Arnett, Doyle and Yoh, enabled JPAC scientists to establish the identifications.
Dallas Military Headlines Examiner
Mark A. in national security strategy from the National Defense University, and is a graduate of the National War College. He culminated his career as the Director of Operations, Defense Energy Support Center, located at Fort Belvoir, Virginia. His publications include "Logistics and the Combatant Commander: Meeting the Challenge" in 2008 and "Conceptual Underpinnings of the Air Assault Concept: The Hogaboom, Rogers, and Howze Boards" in 2006.