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Mannered dog he organization adventures status great dane that's bulldog foxholes and mortar shells from artilery, along with caves were the gunners hid when B52 strikes were taking place. F 4- C, Phantom wingtip salvaged from a crash site near, Phanop Southern Laos The pilot and navigator ejected after being hit with Anti aircraft fire over the Phanop valley. Shortly thereafter, one of the biggest rescue missions of the conflict ensued. A total of 336 sorties participated this rescue. 21 different types of ordnance was used, 20mm canon fire to air to missiles. Ten helicopters and five A-1s suffered battle damage.This was amazing example of the effort expended by the US to save a downed crew member. This wingtip is now Prominently displayed at the Wat the Northern part of the village. Ho trail Laos 262 meter Bamboo bridge at Along over the Xe Lanong river, the villagers will charge you 20 kip to cross, a bargain at any price. One can imagine a line of porters pushing bicycles across this bridge on the way south,The large vehicle ford is 900 meters upstream were most of the traffic during the war crossed the river. Ho trail Laos Karai pass, one of the notorious passages of the Ho trail, time stands still. Ho trail with original stones laid down by hand by the slave workers along the trail during the time of the Vietnam War. Note the trees overhanging the trail not to be detectable by US spotter planes Excerpt #1 from the FAC Book 1967 was a build-up year for us, the VC and the NVA. Late 1967, Intelligence reported the movement of four NVA divisions, two artillery regiments and armor yes armor! to a place called Khe Sahn Quang Tri province, I Corps. Huge movements of U. S. and NVA troops and equipment ensued early 1968 under our very eyes, but as usual, we saw very little no trucks, no troops, no movement, no nothing. Then, on 31 1968, all hell broke loose all over South Vietnam with the Tet offensive. Cities, towns, villages and compounds burned all along the coast as we went wheels-up from Phu and headed north on daily missions. Howie quickly flipped the camera to the right and came back with a beautiful picture of SA-2 on a Guideline transporter with a wide-eyed NVA soldier trying to pull the cover on the missile. I still have the picture. It is one of the most amazing pictures of the war. much for the 4500′ rule Ed was only slightly above the height of the launcher. Phanop, on a tributary of the Bangphai River, The village is located the Phanhop valley, one of the chokes, or narrow corridors along the Ho Trail Laos that were heavily bombed by American forces during the Vietnam War Kids playing a Bomb Boat made from discarded fuel tanks, Ho trail I am holding a live B-40, Vietnamese copy of the RPG-2, Deep the jungle the Bac ammo dump October 1970, the North Vietnamese started to move supplies into Laos across the Mu and Karai passes, but traffic south of the passes remained light due to heavy rain and two tropical cyclones, on 25 October and on 28 October. As the enemy road maintenance crews repaired the road system and the rivers subsided, truck movements increased on the Ho trail. During November there was average of 252 White sensor-detected truck movements per day but most of the traffic was northern Steel Tiger. On 27 November, a high of 889 sensor-detected truck movements was counted. The total number of sensor-detected truck movements for November was 7564. During December 1970, the number of sensor-detected truck movements increased to average of 665 per day. The highest daily total for the month of December was 1037 and the overall total for the month was 20. _6 When flooded the Xe Kong River acted as a barrier to the continued movement of the supplies down the Ho trail system. The Xe Kong had flooded October and continued to carry unusually high amount of water during November. Reliable reports indicated the North Vietnamese were storing large quantities of supplies to the north of the river, awaiting a time the Xe Kong could be forded. Studies of sensor-detected truck movement patterns, climatic conditions, and North Vietnamese supply procedures led 7th Air Force Intelligence to suspect that there was a storage complex the Bak area. Similar