From the 34th fighter Squadron Yearbook. The Japanese envoys surrender on the island of Ie Shima at the end of World War 2.
|The flight safely landed on the island of Ie Shima, however, one of the Betty's ran off of the runway and was damaged and unable to fly the remainder of the mission. The picture below shows the two Betty's sitting on the ramp with a guard standing with a machine gun. This was the most important flight of the war, but at the same time one of the least heard of.|
retaliate with the Kamikaze - the " Divine Wind " a one -way air
force made up of children launched with only one day of Flight
Instruction. For 82 days they came . You
will review the fury that sunk 164 allied ships and caused 10,000 casualties. Japan's leaders left the allies with no alternatives : the atomic bomb brought devastation of a whole new kind to the battered earth . more than startling this footages details the action, the strategy , the bloodshed and the personal tragedies of a world at war
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Japanese Surrender Home Page.
Japanese Propaganda Art Exhibit
Propaganda Art was used by forces on all sides in WW2 as well as all wars in
history. This kind of art gave pride to the citizens of those countries
who produced it and gave a unity in support of the wars. This exhibit is
an excellent example of Japanese Propaganda art.
Japanese Model Airplanes
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Veterans, Read This
0009881103 width=250 longdesc="Picture of a Nakajima Ki-43 Japanese fighter near Ie Shima in World War 2, Japan." alt="Nakajima Ki-43 Japanese fighter near Ie Shima in World War 2.">
Nakajima Ki-43 Hayabusa.
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