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MIA: That the Lost May be FOUND Kindle Edition

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Kindle, Kindle eBook, September 20, 2012
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Length: 389 pages Word Wise: Enabled Matchbook Price: $2.99 What's this?
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Product Details

  • File Size: 5756 KB
  • Print Length: 389 pages
  • Publisher: MJR Publishing LLC; 1 edition (September 20, 2012)
  • Publication Date: September 20, 2012
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00AA04XP8
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
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  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #796,016 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Fishinnut on January 23, 2013
I have to say it was fascinating as I followed the author and his family kids in finding long lost war fighting planes and vessels while connecting the dot of World War II history. The accounts of his many frustrating obstacles among a primitive culture, of dangerous waters and jungles was frustrating too for the reader. I wanted not just some but every adventure to result finding long lost artifacts and meet with amazing discoveries but those that did pan out are worthy of the telling.

The author often waited for months for the weather to clear and then attempting to decipher stories passed down through generations of tribal lore made it even more difficult to pinpoint actual locations or sightings of crashed planes or sunken ships. To know that all the while the author had a sincere heart's desire to find, remember and bring closure to loved ones who had responded to freedom's call from a war in which his own father had fought and returned home.

How few of the billions of people on planet earth have even once had the opportunity or bravely taken the risks or had the adventures that the author's missionary efforts of reaching others with the gospel of Christ have afforded him. Even greater for Reichman to have had the opportunity to share this with his children must have been a dad's dream come true. Reichman is most privileged to have had such an advantage. I enjoyed my time reading of these wild and perilous accounts.

As a veteran whose grandfather died in the south Pacific fighting in the United States Marine Corps, I have pictures of the military cemetery on the island of Saipan where my grandfather was buried. My father-in-law fought in Papua New Guinea, so I appreciate how the author honored the lives of men who died in service to their country.
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By Adam77 on October 4, 2014
I found this a fascinating account of Mark Reichman's efforts to recover remains of combatants missing in action during World War II in Papua New Guinea (PNG) over the 23 year period of his missionary service there. This memoir captures well the excitement, frustration, joy, disappointment, and sometimes danger that can accompany any noble quest. I appreciated Mark's sharing his insights into another culture and well as the excitement of sharing recovery adventures with his children. I could not read this without having had confirmed to my mind and heart that sacrifice does bring forth blessings of heaven. Notwithstanding the relative physical deprivation experienced by Reichman and his family during their service in PNG, I cannot help but feel that he and his wife and children were blessed for their efforts to recover both the souls of the living and the physical remains of WWII combatants. It was a privilege to meet Reichman in the late summer of 2014 at a book signing at the Pearl Harbor Memorial in Hawaii.
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As interesting as finding old, bent metal is, the author goes to great pains to outline the political realities of wreckage recovery. Things are not just for the taking anymore. There are hoops that must be jumped through and palms that must be greased. Alas, so much of our shared history is being condemned to the relentless effects of corrosion and vandalism that here will be little left before long.
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