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President Obama honors the late Frank Buckles

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World War I

The death of Frank Buckles at 110 years old (February 1, 1901 - February 27, 2011) marks the passing of the last American veteran who served in World War I.

Mr. Buckles, having lied about his age, was only 16 years old when he joined the Army. After boot camp, he was sent to France to serve as an ambulance driver during the war. Once the Armistice was signed, he escorted German P.O.W.'s back to their homeland.

After the war, Mr. Buckles worked for a steamship company and was on a business trip in Manila when, in yet another rendezvous with history, the Japanese invaded the Philippines in 1941. For 39 months he was held in captivity until the U.S. 11th Army Airborne, in one of the most daring military rescues in history, freed him and more than 2000 other prisoners from the infamous Los Baños Prison with minimal casualties.

Mr. Buckles served as Grand Marshall of the National Memorial Day Parade and participated in the Veterans Day wreath-laying ceremony at the Tomb of the Unknowns in 2007. He was also honored by both Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates and President George W. Bush in 2008. In 2009, he appeared before a Senate Subcommittee to support legislation, named in his honor, to bestow federal status on a World War I Memorial on the Washington Mall.

Frank Buckles lived a remarkable life, in a remarkable century... the American Century. And in his lifetime, he not only defined the meaning of patriotism and our obligations to each other as Americans, but he also defined what it was to be an American.

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