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  • Jon Ripslinger

    The Lady Be Good, the Air Force mystery B-24 bomber from World War II, crashed in the Libyan desert in 1943; its crew was never heard from again. The plane's wreckage was discovered in 1960. Harold Ripslinger had been aboard. This is a picture of Harold and the girl he left behind when he went off to war. Check out the tragic story of the plane and its crew members. Click on the picture.

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Lady Be Good: Mystery Bomber of World War II >>> The disappearance of a bomber crew after their plane crashes for no apparent reason in April 1943. No further sightings of them until 15 yrs later when a BP oil recon crew spots the wreckage miles off its flight path and from its destination. One finding: a1943 datebook showing the men held prayer vigils in hopes of being rescued. Sad.

APR 4 1943 B-24 bomber ‘Lady Be Good’ takes off on first operation The ill-fated crew of the Lady Be Good, from the left: 1Lt. W.J. Hatton, pilot; 2Lt. R.F. Toner, copilot; 2Lt. D.P. Hays, navigator; 2Lt. J....

Side view of the crashed Consolidated B-24D "Lady Be Good." (U.S. Air Force photo)

Tail turret view at Consolidated B-24D "Lady Be Good" crash site. (U.S. Air Force photo)

A rare photo of Captain Ronald Reagan during World War II

"Leave This to Us, Sonny - You Ought to be Out of London" ~ children during WW2 in England were sent to Canada

New Britain Island, Papua New Guinea The photographer: Rich Koechlein of Minneapolis. The scene: The wreckage of a World War II bomber downed during battles with the Japanese serves as a playground for boys.

On behalf of the President of the United States, the Department of the Air Force, and a grateful nation, we offer this flag for the faithful and dedicated service...

Female Pilot Lettice Curtis with a Spitfire during the war

A camel leers over the wreckage left on the El Alamein battleground, May 18, 1950, where one of the crucial struggles of World War II was fought. Only a few pockets of wreckage now remain to mark the scene. Some 300 square miles of desert are still mined. Thousands of Italian and German dead of the battle still lie unburied, lost in the shifting sands. (AP Photo)

WWII Plane succumbs to the test of time...

The Wreckage of a USAF Lockheed P38 Lightning Aircraft found buried in sand. A charity has announced plans to retrieve the wreckage of a rare World War II fighter plane buried under sand and waves on a UK beach.