The Purple Heart






Purple Heart Museum

Vails Gate, N.Y., near West Point






Bobby Frink - War Hero Extrodinaire

A hero's hero,  when he walks in the room even other heroes cry







Another Sacred Institution Desecrated

In 2001 Bush signed the Jewish War Veterans Act, which said Jews are to be given 168 Medals of Honor, because of prior discrimination. Now in 2006, the Jewish war heroes are clamoring for the Purple Heart.

They are falling all over each other, making up war stories, and declaring themselves the next Audie Murphy. Bobby Frink is a poster boy for this travesty, he tells of being shot in the head, and living.






History Of Purple Heart

August 7, 1782, Newburgh, New York, General George Washington established the Purple Heart Medal








a) Injury caused by enemy bullet, shrapnel or other projectile created by enemy action.

b) Injury caused by enemy-placed mine or trap.

c) Injury caused by enemy-released chemical, biological or nuclear agent.

d) Injury caused by vehicle or aircraft accident resulting from enemy fire.

e) Concussion injuries caused as a result of enemy-generated explosions









Number Of Medals Given

It is estimated there are 1.5 million given out. A number are given in the field by officers, and there are no official records. Museum established.







Attorney General Investigates

It seems Abrahm and his boys scammed the museum.





Historians Hunt for Purple Heart Stories

Cpl. Robert Frink was captured in Germany during the final months of World War II. He and two comrades were forced to swap uniforms with their Waffen SS captors, lined up and shot in the back of the head.

Miraculously, the bullet entered Frink's neck and exited his cheek without shearing his spine or jugular vein. He even felt a German kick him as he lay bleeding. "Believe me, I played dead!" After his captors left, Frink fled, found some Canadian troops, and was saved.

The wound earned him a Purple Heart.

Sixty-one years later, it is earning him an entry on the "Roll of Honor," a database being compiled for a museum honoring Purple Heart recipients. When the museum, the National Purple Heart Hall of Honor, opens in November, visitors will be able to search out facts and stories about soldiers wounded or killed. New York officials heading the project think -- though no one knows for sure -- there are up to 1.7 million soldiers who belong on the list.

So they're putting out a call: If you or a family member has been awarded the Purple Heart, they want you.

More precisely, they want your information for the most comprehensive list of American military sacrifice.

"Somewhere, in every family tree, this is going to hit home," said state Parks Commissioner Bernadette Castro.

The Hall of Honor is being built at a woodsy historic site north of New York City where George Washington's army camped toward the end of the Revolutionary War. It was here in 1782 that Washington created the Badge of Military Merit, which he decreed would be "the figure of a heart in purple cloth."

How many have been awarded, no one knows. Clark has heard of wounded World War II soldiers told to simply grab one from a box. But a tally of the wounded and dead from World War I on is about 1.7 million, most from World War II.

It's impossible to find and verify every single award. But the modest staff at the state historic site is trying. After quietly collecting information for years, parks officials in March put out a widespread plea for veterans and families to share stories and materials for hall. Clark said about 5,000 responses have come in, everything from e-mails from Iraq to packages with typed stories and sepia-tinged photos.

Ronald Vellner sent in a tiny piece of metal shrapnel that pierced his right thigh in Korea. Survivors of Frank Emberson sent in a small envelope stuffed with photos; a corner of the envelope is frayed off where a bullet caromed off his breast pocket into his arm during World War II.

The men and their stories will be included on the Roll of Honor. Clark also is coaxing wounded veterans to tell their story in front of cameras for the museum's exhibits and archives.

There's a sense of urgency because the number of surviving World War II veterans is shrinking quickly. Ironically, members of that legendarily stoic generation are providing a lot of the stories. Project workers think older veterans realize it's finally time to talk.

Frink, for instance, barely mentioned his near-miss execution in Germany since coming home to California in 1945. Now 81, he still chokes up recalling how his two comrades who were killed. He finally wrote down his story recently and e-mailed it to a veterans' Web site.

"I've had a hard time grappling with this baggage I've been carrying around all these years," Frink said.

"Years later, it still hurts."

Full Article










Where Is The Harm?

Ask Audie Murphy, or the18,000 wounded in Iraq. You are fighting and dying, while the owner of an infantry armor company throws $10 million dollar bat mitzvah for his daughter.

Where Zionists make up 30% of the Ivy League, where regular American girls joined the military for college money, and now find themselves in Iraq.





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