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Honor or dishonor?


Last Edited: September 12, 2005, 11:17 am

I just received this in an e-mail and can't hardly believe this is actually happening in this great country! I guess if you are a movie star or a hot singer you actually CAN get away with outright MURDER!


EVERYONE NEEDS TO KNOW!!!!!!....... She really was a traitor


This is for all the kids born in the 70's who do not remember, and didn't have to bear the burden that our fathers, mothers and older brothers and sisters had to bear.

Jane Fonda is being honored as one of the "100 Women of the Century" BY BARBRA WALTERS.

Unfortunately, many have forgotten and still countless others have never known how Ms. Fonda betrayed not only the idea of our country, but specific men who served and sacrificed during Vietnam.

The first part of this is from an F-4E pilot

The pilot's name is Jerry Driscoll, a River Rat.

In 1968, the former Commandant of the USAF Survival School was a POW in Ho Lo Prison the "Hanoi Hilton."

Dragged from a stinking cesspit of a cell,cleaned, fed, and dressed in clean PJ's, he was ordered to describe for a visiting American"Peace Activist" the "lenient and humane treatment" he'd received.

He spat at Ms. Fonda, was clubbed, and was dragged away. During the subsequent beating, he fell forward on to the camp Commandant's feet, which sent that officer berserk.

In 1978, the Air Force Colonel still suffered from double vision (which permanently ended his flying career) from the Commandant's frenzied application of a wooden baton.

From 1963-65, Col. Larry Carrigan was in the 47FW/DO (F-4E's). He spent 6 years in the "Hanoi Hilton",,, the first three of which his family only knew he was "missing in action". His wife lived on faith that he was still alive. His group, too, got the cleaned-up, fed and clothed routine in preparation for a "peace delegation" visit. They, however, had time and devised a plan to get word to the world that they were alive and still survived. Each man secreted a tiny piece of paper, with his Social Security Number on it, in the palm of his hand.

When paraded before Ms. Fonda and a cameraman, she walked the line, shaking each man's hand and asking little encouraging snippets like: "Aren't you sorry you bombed babies?" and "Are you grateful for the humane treatment from your benevolent captors?"
Believing this HAD to be an act, they each palmed her their sliver of paper. She took them all without missing a beat. At the
end of the line and once the camera stopped rolling, to the shocked disbelief of the POWs, she turned to the officer in charge and handed him all the little pieces of paper.

Three men died from the subsequent beatings. Colonel Carrigan was almost number four but he survived, which is the only reason we know of her actions that day.

I was a civilian economic development advisor in Vietnam, and was captured by the North Vietnamese communists in South Vietnam in 1968, and held prisoner for over 5 years.

I spent 27 months in solitary confinement; one year in a cage in Cambodia; and one year in a "black box" in Hanoi.
My North Vietnamese captors deliberately poisoned and murdered a female missionary, a nurse in a leprosarium in Ban me Thuot, South Vietnam, whom I buried in the jungle near the Cambodian border. At one time, I weighed only about 90 lbs. My normal weight is 170 lbs.)

We were Jane Fonda's "war criminals."

When Jane Fonda was in Hanoi, I was asked by the camp communist political officer if I would be willing to meet with her.

I said yes, for I wanted to tell her about the real treatment we POWs received... and how different it was from the treatment purported by the North Vietnamese, and parroted by her as "humane and lenient."

Because of this, I spent three days on a rocky floor on my knees, with my arms outstretched with a large steel weights placed on my hands, and beaten with a bamboo cane.

I had the opportunity to meet with Jane Fonda soon after I was released. I asked her if she would be willing to debate me on TV. She never did answer me.

These first-hand experiences do not exemplify someone who should be honored as part of "100 Years of Great Women."
Lest we forget..." 100 Years of Great Women" should never include a traitor whose hands are covered with the blood of so many patriots.

There are few things I have strong visceral reactions to, but Hanoi Jane's participation in blatant treason, is one of them.
Please take the time to forward to as many people as you possibly can. It will eventually end up on her computer and
she needs to know that we will never forget.

716 Maintenance Squadron, Chief of
DSN: 875-6431
COMM: 883-6343

Entry #9


Comment by Rip Snorter - September 12, 2005, 11:38 am
Amazing. If it had been a declared war she'd have been shot for treason, which is a crime. As it was, there was no Constitutionally declared enemy for her to aid and abet, so whatever it was she did wasn't a crime as defined in the US Criminal Code.

Giving this person an honor is merely a measure of the value of such honors. All the other 99 honored, in a more perfect world, would refuse to be on the list with her.


LottoVantageComment by LottoVantage - September 12, 2005, 12:19 pm
Thanks for the comment, Jack!

It would be a major happening if Barbera Walters had the guts to invite Sgt. Sampson to this magnifcent awards thing and allow him to confront Miss Fonda with the torture and indescribable death he and others endured at her beck and call, wouldn't it?

Comment by Rip Snorter - September 12, 2005, 4:10 pm
I've been searching the web for a pic of Joan and Jane sitting on that AA gun pointed at the sky wearing their NVA helmets. Probably that pic would say more than a thousand words for folks who weren't alive then.

But the pic is conspicuously absent, or just really difficult to find.

LottoVantageComment by LottoVantage - September 12, 2005, 4:57 pm
Take a look here Jack, might be what your looking for. I tried to copy & paste a couple of these pictures found at the link below, but couldn't get it to happen.


Comment by Rip Snorter - September 12, 2005, 6:11 pm
Thanks amigo.




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