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Old Navy Employment

After serving in the United States Navy, Spartan College Master Instructor Jerry Martin Jr. found himself working for his family, but still had a longing to work in the aviation career field. One day while working on his car in his garage, he saw a Crimson Technical College commercial, and the rest is history. After graduating at the top 10% of his class Jerry quickly found employment in aviation and later came back to what is now Spartan College as an instructor.

A Japanese soldier stands guard over Allied POWs at Thanbyuzayat POW camp in Burma. POWs in Thanbyuzayat were used as forced labor to build the Thai-Burma Railway. Begun in October 1942 and completed on 16 October 1943, the railway stretched 415 kilometers (257 miles) between Nong Pladuk in Thailand and Thanbyuzayat in Burma (now Myanmar). More than 60,000 Allied prisoners of war were employed in the construction of the Thai-Burma Railway


Submarine Vesikko was built in Finland in May 1933. She took part in WWII with other Finnish Submarines in the Baltic Sea and the Gulf of Finland. In July 1941 she torpedoed the Russian 4100-ton transport ship "Vyborg". During the last years of the war Vesikko was mostly employed on escort duties. In the Paris peace treaty of 1947 Finland was forbidden to have submarines and in 1953 all of them except Vesikko were sold for scrap. After an extensive and time-consuming restoration Vesikko…


A Supermarine Seafire is readied for take off later in the war. Even though Seafires were modified for carrier operations, they still lacked take off flaps (until the Seafire 47). The Royal Navy opted to keep the simple wooden block system employed by Spitfires in the club runs to Malta. The blocks that keep the flaps down for take off can just be seen in this photograph. There are two per side as Spitfire flaps are split into two sections. Photo: Royal Navy

La Dorada packaging branding on Behance curated by Packaging Diva PD. Who's up for fish for lunch : ) PD

La Dorada packaging branding on Behance curated by Packaging Diva PD. Who's up for fish for lunch : ) PD