The Celebration of Veterans Day

It's people like you who help us all to remember Veterans Day.

Last Man Club

“Last Man Club” is a heartwarming, all-American road trip adventure. To avoid a retirement home, a World War II veteran escapes to search for the last surviving members of his B-17 crew - for one final mission. As Eagle sets out to find his buddies, a beautiful young woman fleeing her gangster boyfriend becomes an unlikely accomplice. With the police, the mob and the FBI now in hot pursuit, it’s a race to fulfill what might be their greatest adventure!

The Voyage of the Stingray

The Voyage of the Stingray is a submarine nautical adventure - full of surprises, suspense and intrigue. What the reviewers are saying: Captain George W. Jackson, USN (ret.), former commander of two U.S. nuclear submarines, former Lockwood Chair of Undersea Warfare, U.S. Naval War College, wrote as follows: “The Voyage of the Stingray presents some interesting ideas on the design of futuristic submarines and how those ships might evolve into concepts of operations. Independent of the technology, the novel has a superlative plot, timely for the challenges of today’s world.”

Elmer J. Wallace: The Only Fallen Coast Artillery Colonel During WWI

This biography documents the life of Elmer J. Wallace, the only Coast Artillery colonel killed in action during WWI. Colonel Wallace was born on July 1, 1872, in Vermillion, South Dakota. He received his bachelor’s degree in Literary in 1897 and earned his master’s degree in Literary in 1898 from the University of South Dakota. On August 4, 1898, Wallace entered the U.S. Army Coast Artillery Corps as the Second Lieutenant. Wallace’s military career prepared him to become one of the nation’s experts in coast artillery defense. He was assigned to many coastal forts to train army officers. In Wallace’s day, aerial warfare was in its infancy, and Wallace was a pioneer in the antiaircraft field. When WWI broke out, Colonel Wallace requested to be deployed to Europe. However, since he was one of the most efficient officers in the U.S. Army, the War Department did not want to send him overseas and risk him being killed on the battlefield. Due to his persistence, his request was finally granted. Commanding the 60th regiment field artillery, Colonel Wallace sailed for France in April 1918. Colonel Wallace and his regiment took part in some of the most important engagements of the latter part of the war, including the famous St. Mihiel drive and the decisive battle in the Argonne forest. On October 29, Colonel Wallace was severely wounded by shell and died on November 5, 1918. To commemorate Colonel Wallace’s legacy, one battery, two military camps, and three American Legion posts were named in his honor.

The Yanks are Coming

Nine thousand American boys came to Canada to join the Royal Canadian Air Force when America was a neutral country in WWII. They were trained as bomber pilots then fought against Nazi Germany and highly decorated but, unfortunately, eight hundred of those boys lost their lives. This story is a tribute to those American boys who served and the boys gave their lives.

We Can't forget Vietnam

Can we as a Veteran or as a Nation ever forget the Vietnam war? Hell no says the folks who lived it and still do. The Veterans. The Families. The POW's The Vietnam Veteran today. An Emmy Awarded Documentary, about this time. Not a War Story.

We Can't forget Vietnam

Can we as a Veteran or as a Nation ever forget the Vietnam war? Hell no says the folks who lived it and still do. The Veterans. The Families. The POW's The Vietnam Veteran today. An Emmy Awarded Documentary, about this time. Not a War Story.

Last Man Club at World Series game 5

Veterans Day (Nov 11th) is important because it is a chance to acknowledge the sacrifices of the men and women who have served or are currently serving in the armed forces of the United States.

Last Man Club

One of the main Characters is a B-17 Bomber used in this film.

This Vietnam Combat Medic Deserves Our Respect

This is Richard “Doc” Parker. He was a combat medic with 4/12 Cav in Vietnam 1969-70. He received a Bronze Star for his gallant actions, but few know his courageous story and no one will ever hear these accounts uttered from his own lips. I wanted to honor Richard with this video. It is told through the eyes of my son Sam, Richard’s grandson. Richard had no idea he was being filmed. The significance and emotion of that day are very real.

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