Saturday , January 28 2023

Hundreds of brave cheers on veteran Vietnam, a few famous families killed | Military


Hundreds of people at Omaha National Cemetery were air-conditioned on Tuesday, only one Vietnam veteran died.

Autobahn Autopista from the cemeteries between the 50s and the 80s. On Tuesday, the scheduled start time of the aircraft. Military soldiers dressed in Viet Nam costumes and civilian clothes on the hill, with 73 veterans waiting for a close retreat.

The first private class was Stanley C. Stoltz, a private man. His country served in Viet Nam, but his military service did not stand out among others. But as news broke up, it was buried alone and without family, waves increased, with a population of more than 400 years ended in the two-year cemetery.

"This is the first time we had this crowd," Chaplain Roy Edwards said at the ceremony. "Most have six or eight cars, up to 15. That's one hundred."

The funeral release of The World-Herald began rallying. Goodbye Funeral Home Director Mike Hoy said at first that Stoltz had not survived the family when he was 18 years old. The notification was viral, forming a national aid, within the CNN's Jake Tapper.

"It was some family eventually," said Hoy. "The exit of the aid has been great, it's just honor."

The brother of Stoltz, Keith, went to the funeral, but spoke to the media. Endless Journey Hospice members have also had service.

"I would definitely touch them," said Amy Douglas, who works for Endless Journey and said she knew Stoltz.

Stoltz was born on May 29, 1945 and grew up in a farm in Curlew, Iowa. He had three brothers and sisters and friends in North Iowa and Bennington.

These friends are reminded of the hard worker and typical farm boy.

"Stan was able to jump and run any piece of equipment," said Bennington mayor Bill Bohn, a quarter of a mile lived by Stoltz as a child and later used as a vet.

Stoltz became the Vietnam War. Friends do not remember talking abroad of their time.

When he returned, he sells the Emmetsburg Iowa International Harvester. He lost a glance shortly after returning from Vietnam, Bohn said.

Then moved to Stoltz Bennington, he married Pamela Muhleka in 1974. Pam died in cancer in 1984

"When he died quite badly when he died," said Laurie Olsberg Shields, who grew up with Curlew with Stoltz and lived through Bennington Street.

Stoltz returned to Curlew, said he was divorced and divorced. He had never been a child.

While Curlew, until Stoltz was keeping his mother up to death. After a while, in a nursing home, Bohn said, and he returned to Bennington. He moved and went out of the nursing home before leaving for death.

After reading the funeral note on paper, Shields encouraged fellow classmates and went to the funeral.

"The bad thing did not happen when people first lived," he said. "As if he had used a friend".

On Tuesday, Stoltz made hundreds of new friends.

"There's no saying to the elders, no one loves the veteran like another veteran," said Mark Macko, representative of the cemetery. "That was definitely showing today."

Dennis Schissel, President of the American Veterans' Local Chapter, said that funerals for Vietnamese veterans tend to be between 150 and 200 people, most of whom are veterans.

"We have gathered something like that," he said. "This time it was one of us."

At the end of the ceremony, Stoltz's banner was bent against the flag and Dick Harrington's End of Complaint Association. The family of Stolt denied his flag on Tuesday, but it is still to be claimed. The flag does not demand, will continue the cemetery and will fly on Memorial Day, said Harrington.

"I was very moved," said Harrington. "Many people looked after them, maybe three quarters of them were veterinarians, they preferred them here."

A participant at Mary Rosenthal said she was not a veteran or a family well-known. That's when he started participating in the Donald Stark aboard in May 2017, at the age of 68, a veteran of Vietnam, without an unknown family.

"I thought that sort of thing had to be more than there," he said. "That way, because of the Omaha National Cemetery, I have no list of veterans who have no one or anyone else."

Each Memorial Day, Rosenthal calls on local people to call the media to take their tombs. In the first year, 2017 was the list of nine people. This year it has been 14.

"I did something I thought I needed to do," he said. "If someone can not make flowers, it's a cool project."

The visitor left flowers and gifts on the Stolitz box. They tear them away. And they thank each other for a stranger who served there.

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