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America, Friday, and Memes: TERANS FIRST WWII HERO HONORED WITH MEDALS AND DIPLOMAAT 102 More than 70 years late, WW II war hero finally gets his due. A 102-year-old veteran who served with Canadian and American forces and survived captivity by the Nazis has received his high school diploma and overdue medals. Sydney Cole dropped out of his Buffalo, New York, high school in the 1930s. Rejected by the U.S. Army Air Corps before America entered the war, Cole headed across the border and joined the Canadian Royal Air Force. He was discharged after the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor and joined the U.S. Army in 1943. Cole was piloting an artillery observation plane during the Battle of the Bulge when he was shot down in early 1945. He spent the next four months in a German POW camp. Cole received his diploma Friday and 10 medals, including a Purple Heart and Bronze Medal. I congratulate the veteran on receiving high awards, but at the same time I feel sorry that he had to wait so long. The bureaucrats in the Congress and in the Ministry of Defense are to blame for this. who blame the honor, dignity and feats of the true American heroes. They just spit on the honor, dignity and exploits of true American heroes. Because of them many brave veterans have not lived to see their medals. This system of rewarding veterans must be urgently reformed so that war heroes do not have to wait more than 70 years to get military honors. veteranscomefirst veterans_us Veterans Usveterans veteransUSA SupportVeterans Politics USA America Patriots Gratitude HonorVets thankvets supportourtroops semperfi USMC USCG USAF Navy Army military godblessourmilitary soldier holdthegovernmentaccountable RememberEveryoneDeployed Usflag StarsandStripes
America, Friday, and Memes: TERANS
 FIRST
 WWII HERO HONORED WITH
 MEDALS AND DIPLOMAAT 102
More than 70 years late, WW II war hero finally gets his due. A 102-year-old veteran who served with Canadian and American forces and survived captivity by the Nazis has received his high school diploma and overdue medals. Sydney Cole dropped out of his Buffalo, New York, high school in the 1930s. Rejected by the U.S. Army Air Corps before America entered the war, Cole headed across the border and joined the Canadian Royal Air Force. He was discharged after the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor and joined the U.S. Army in 1943. Cole was piloting an artillery observation plane during the Battle of the Bulge when he was shot down in early 1945. He spent the next four months in a German POW camp. Cole received his diploma Friday and 10 medals, including a Purple Heart and Bronze Medal. I congratulate the veteran on receiving high awards, but at the same time I feel sorry that he had to wait so long. The bureaucrats in the Congress and in the Ministry of Defense are to blame for this. who blame the honor, dignity and feats of the true American heroes. They just spit on the honor, dignity and exploits of true American heroes. Because of them many brave veterans have not lived to see their medals. This system of rewarding veterans must be urgently reformed so that war heroes do not have to wait more than 70 years to get military honors. veteranscomefirst veterans_us Veterans Usveterans veteransUSA SupportVeterans Politics USA America Patriots Gratitude HonorVets thankvets supportourtroops semperfi USMC USCG USAF Navy Army military godblessourmilitary soldier holdthegovernmentaccountable RememberEveryoneDeployed Usflag StarsandStripes

More than 70 years late, WW II war hero finally gets his due. A 102-year-old veteran who served with Canadian and American forces and surviv...

America, Beautiful, and Friday: VETERANS MILITARY VETERAN MAKES After 14 years of service and 21 deployments to Iraq and Afghanistan retired Air Force pararescueman Josh Vandenbrink tried multiple jobs in a variety of industries, when one day he, somewhat accidentally, launched his own business. A fellow veteran in the Salt Lake City area who owned a coffee company called Black Rifle Coffee let him set up a work room in the back of his warehouse. The first thing he did was buy a flag. "It was super cheesy. It's ah, just one of the plastic ones," Vandenbrink said. "It was like four bucks. And that was about our total budget at the time." His fellow vets made fun of it, which prompted Vandenbrink on a Friday night to spend five hours making his own. This was no plastic version – it was made from steel. He used a process he learned while working at a steel shop years before. The result surprised Vandenbrink: A large piece of metal, with rustic but beautiful stars and stripes. The Black Rifle Coffee owner offered to sell the creation online. Orders started coming in. Today, his company, Iron Mountain Designs, has an 8,000-square-foot production facility in Salt Lake City, where he has a team, and an expanded business, making custom ironwork and furniture for other businesses. Many of his customers are fellow veterans. veteranscomefirst veterans_us Veterans Usveterans veteransUSA SupportVeterans Politics USA America Patriots Gratitude HonorVets thankvets supportourtroops semperfi USMC USCG USAF Navy Army military godblessourmilitary soldier holdthegovernmentaccountable RememberEveryoneDeployed Usflag StarsandStripes
America, Beautiful, and Friday: VETERANS
 MILITARY VETERAN MAKES
After 14 years of service and 21 deployments to Iraq and Afghanistan retired Air Force pararescueman Josh Vandenbrink tried multiple jobs in a variety of industries, when one day he, somewhat accidentally, launched his own business. A fellow veteran in the Salt Lake City area who owned a coffee company called Black Rifle Coffee let him set up a work room in the back of his warehouse. The first thing he did was buy a flag. "It was super cheesy. It's ah, just one of the plastic ones," Vandenbrink said. "It was like four bucks. And that was about our total budget at the time." His fellow vets made fun of it, which prompted Vandenbrink on a Friday night to spend five hours making his own. This was no plastic version – it was made from steel. He used a process he learned while working at a steel shop years before. The result surprised Vandenbrink: A large piece of metal, with rustic but beautiful stars and stripes. The Black Rifle Coffee owner offered to sell the creation online. Orders started coming in. Today, his company, Iron Mountain Designs, has an 8,000-square-foot production facility in Salt Lake City, where he has a team, and an expanded business, making custom ironwork and furniture for other businesses. Many of his customers are fellow veterans. veteranscomefirst veterans_us Veterans Usveterans veteransUSA SupportVeterans Politics USA America Patriots Gratitude HonorVets thankvets supportourtroops semperfi USMC USCG USAF Navy Army military godblessourmilitary soldier holdthegovernmentaccountable RememberEveryoneDeployed Usflag StarsandStripes

After 14 years of service and 21 deployments to Iraq and Afghanistan retired Air Force pararescueman Josh Vandenbrink tried multiple jobs in...