Michael Clark was an inquisitive, active boyadifficult for his mother, although he wasnat a bad child. In this memoir, Clark begins by detailing his childhood growing up in the fifties and sixties in rural Michigan, where he built forts, became an Eagle Scout, and met his future wife. As the Vietnam War raged, when he turned eighteen, he eventually registered for the draft. In 1969, after his number was called, Clark details how life changed exponentially as he left his new bride behind and reported for duty amid violent protests and draft card burnings. As he narrates his experiences from basic training to his assignment to the armyas medical training center and finally his service in Vietnam, Clark provides a compelling glimpse into the emotional influences of war. In this engaging memoir, a Vietnam veteran chronicles his path before, during, and after war as he accepted his fate and learned to embrace the precious gift of life.identifying markers were asked forabirthmarks, scars, or others markers that would identify you if you were KIA. Once registered, your name ... To my dismay, no ulcers were found. Lonn got a ... It was recovered a week later with the seats damaged and the transmission slipping. The insurance ... my senior year. Chances are you dona#39;t know anyone who gave his wife a hard time for skipping high school.
|Title||:||One Man’s Story: Memoirs of a Vietnam Vet|
|Publisher||:||Lulu Press, Inc - 2014-05-15|