Bracelet reminder of a brave manPosted on 6/12/16 - by Margot MaloneYou ill not be forgotten, sir. I will keep your memory in the braelet I have of your loss.
The Ultimate Sacrifice was made by this Corps member, who was killed during the Vietnam War.Posted on 6/9/16 - by thomas r bailey '63 TAMU firstname.lastname@example.orgThe Corps of Cadets and Texas A&M UniversityMORE
Salute: LCDR MICHAEL-E-DUNN '63
“The Memorial for Vietnam Era”
“Corps Plaza Memorial”
College Station, Texas trb’63
For more information or adding information contact:
Sam Houston Sanders Corps of Cadets Center 1400 TAMU College Station, TX 77843-1400 (979) 862-2862 http://corps.tamu.edu/contact-us
found MIA braceletPosted on 3/19/15 - by kimberlin email@example.comI found a bracelet with LCDR Michael Dunn !-26-68. Would like to return to his family. If someone could help me.
Final Mission of LCDR Michael E. DunnPosted on 11/10/14 - by firstname.lastname@example.orgLCDR Norman E. Eidsmoe was a pilot assigned to Attack Squadron 165 onboard the aircraft carrier USS RANGER. On January 26, 1968, Eidsmoe launched with his Bombardier/Navigator (BN) LCDR Michael E. Dunn from the carrier in their A-6A Intruder attack aircraft on a low-level, single-plane, night strike mission into North Vietnam. Two A-4 Skyhawk and two A-7 Corsair attack aircraft were scheduled to provide mission support if required. The flight proceeded normally to the initial run-in point at the coast. The flight was tracked inbound to approximately 5 miles from the target at which time radar contact was lost dur to low altitude and distance from tracking stations. Support aircraft remained on station about 30 minutes, waiting for the attack aircraft to regain radio contact at the designated time and position upon egress from the target area. The support aircraft neither heard no saw the strike aircraft again. No radio contact of any kind was heard from the aircraft. The UHF radio "guard" frequency was monitored by all the support aircraft until low fuel states required their return to ship. No surface-to-air missile (SAM) launches were received and no anti-aircraft fire was noted by the support aircraft, even though there were known enemy defenses in the target area including automatic weapons, light and medium anti-aircraft artillery and one known SAM site. The search and rescue (SAR) expanded the following day with the sortie of two RA-5C Vigilante reconnaissance aircraft. The electronic and photographic search produced no significant findings. It was later determined that the aircraft had crashed approximately 7 kilometers north of the city of Vinh, Nghe An Province, North Vietnam. Eidsmoe and Dunn were declared Missing in Action. When 591 Americans were returned at the end of the war, Dunn and Eidsmoe were not among them. [Taken from pownetwork.org]MORE
I wore your bracelet for many years when I was a teenagerPosted on 5/9/14 - by Stephanie HowardThank you for your service. Thank you to your family for enduring the pain of not knowing what happened to you and again when they learned of your loss.MORE
I will look for your resting place at Arlington when I'm in Washington, DC this summer.
With all my respect,
Stephanie Seldin Howard
The Wall of Faces
Brought to you by the organization that built The Wall, the Vietnam Veterans Virtual Memorial Wall is dedicated to honoring, remembering and sharing the legacies of all those who died in the Vietnam War. Here you can go beyond the names on The Wall to see the faces, share the stories and read the remembrances posted by friends, neighbors, classmates and family members.
All of these photos will be showcased in The Education Center at The Wall on the National Mall in Washington, D.C. To learn more about the effort to collect these photos and ensure their faces will never be forgotten, visit www.buildthecenter.org.