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Indestructible: The Unforgettable Memoir of a Marine Hero at the Battle of Iwo Jima

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Medal of Honor recipient Jack H. Lucas’s classic memoir of his heroics at the Battle of Iwo Jima—with a foreword by Bob Dole and reissued to coincide with the 75th anniversary of the battle in 2020. On February 20, 1945, the second day of the assault on Iwo Jima—one of the bloodiest battles of the Pacific theater in World War II—Private Jack Lucas, who was only seventeen, a Medal of Honor recipient Jack H. Lucas’s classic memoir of his heroics at the Battle of Iwo Jima—with a foreword by Bob Dole and reissued to coincide with the 75th anniversary of the battle in 2020. On February 20, 1945, the second day of the assault on Iwo Jima—one of the bloodiest battles of the Pacific theater in World War II—Private Jack Lucas, who was only seventeen, and three other Marines engaged in a close-proximity firefight with Japanese soldiers. When two enemy grenades landed in their trench, Lucas jumped on one and pulled the other under his body to save the lives of his comrades. Lucas was blown into the air as his body was torn apart by 250 entrance wounds. He was so severely wounded that his team left him for dead. Miraculously, he survived. While on the hospital ship Samaritan, his spirit soared to see the American flag flying atop Mount Suribachi—the same flag immortalized in Joe Rosenthal’s iconic photograph, Raising the Flag on Iwo Jima. Lucas endured twenty-one grueling surgeries and carried 200 pieces of shrapnel in his body for the rest of his life. Awarded the Medal of Honor, he became the youngest Marine in U.S. history—and the youngest of all World War II servicemen—to receive the honor. Indestructible tells the remarkable story of an extraordinary American possessed with a fierce determination to serve his country.


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Medal of Honor recipient Jack H. Lucas’s classic memoir of his heroics at the Battle of Iwo Jima—with a foreword by Bob Dole and reissued to coincide with the 75th anniversary of the battle in 2020. On February 20, 1945, the second day of the assault on Iwo Jima—one of the bloodiest battles of the Pacific theater in World War II—Private Jack Lucas, who was only seventeen, a Medal of Honor recipient Jack H. Lucas’s classic memoir of his heroics at the Battle of Iwo Jima—with a foreword by Bob Dole and reissued to coincide with the 75th anniversary of the battle in 2020. On February 20, 1945, the second day of the assault on Iwo Jima—one of the bloodiest battles of the Pacific theater in World War II—Private Jack Lucas, who was only seventeen, and three other Marines engaged in a close-proximity firefight with Japanese soldiers. When two enemy grenades landed in their trench, Lucas jumped on one and pulled the other under his body to save the lives of his comrades. Lucas was blown into the air as his body was torn apart by 250 entrance wounds. He was so severely wounded that his team left him for dead. Miraculously, he survived. While on the hospital ship Samaritan, his spirit soared to see the American flag flying atop Mount Suribachi—the same flag immortalized in Joe Rosenthal’s iconic photograph, Raising the Flag on Iwo Jima. Lucas endured twenty-one grueling surgeries and carried 200 pieces of shrapnel in his body for the rest of his life. Awarded the Medal of Honor, he became the youngest Marine in U.S. history—and the youngest of all World War II servicemen—to receive the honor. Indestructible tells the remarkable story of an extraordinary American possessed with a fierce determination to serve his country.

30 review for Indestructible: The Unforgettable Memoir of a Marine Hero at the Battle of Iwo Jima

  1. 4 out of 5

    Richard Weiss

    This is the story of the Youngest United States Marine, to receive the Medal of Honor, a true war hero at the Battle Of Iro Jima. This book is a page turner, and it held my interest for an afternoon, as I read its 205 pages. I am a Vietnam Veteran - United States Marine, so I may have found this book's content to be of more interest, than an individual who has not been an active duty combat Marine. It is an exceptional book, which affords the reader real human details leading up to, during, and a This is the story of the Youngest United States Marine, to receive the Medal of Honor, a true war hero at the Battle Of Iro Jima. This book is a page turner, and it held my interest for an afternoon, as I read its 205 pages. I am a Vietnam Veteran - United States Marine, so I may have found this book's content to be of more interest, than an individual who has not been an active duty combat Marine. It is an exceptional book, which affords the reader real human details leading up to, during, and after the Battle of Iro Jima, rather than just the military details of those days and their events.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Jim

    An interesting tale of a very young man determined to serve his country in the Marines and fight the Japanese during WWII. Not the best written memoir and it could have used a tighter hand in avoiding repetition and excessive "patriotism", but it was still a good look at events during this period and many of the remarkable incidents in his life. An amazing amount of courage for men who particiapted in our invasions---in Africa, Europe and the Far East. And he is right to note that many extemely An interesting tale of a very young man determined to serve his country in the Marines and fight the Japanese during WWII. Not the best written memoir and it could have used a tighter hand in avoiding repetition and excessive "patriotism", but it was still a good look at events during this period and many of the remarkable incidents in his life. An amazing amount of courage for men who particiapted in our invasions---in Africa, Europe and the Far East. And he is right to note that many extemely brave and medal-of-honor worthy acts are unknown to anyone but the heavens.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Charlie

    I'm surprised this guy didn't get booted out of the Marines before he took part in the battle at Iwo Jima. His life failures were his own doings. He wanted the spotlight and seemed to want every once of publicity that he could get. Yes, he was a Proud Marine and did his Marine service but it seems he wants everybody to KNOW about his crazy life and above all that he was a Medal of Honor Recipient. Alright, it is an interesting book about someones' life. Want a good read on Jack H Lucas? Get the b I'm surprised this guy didn't get booted out of the Marines before he took part in the battle at Iwo Jima. His life failures were his own doings. He wanted the spotlight and seemed to want every once of publicity that he could get. Yes, he was a Proud Marine and did his Marine service but it seems he wants everybody to KNOW about his crazy life and above all that he was a Medal of Honor Recipient. Alright, it is an interesting book about someones' life. Want a good read on Jack H Lucas? Get the book.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Zachary Velasquez

    SPOILER WARNING This book is about a former Marine Veteran who served in World War II and fought on the Island of Iwo Jima. He fought on this Island at the age of seventeen and showed great acts of heroism. He had saved the lives of his fellow marines and even survived a 3,500 foot drop, after his parachute failed to deploy. This hero was Jack H. Lucas. In the beginning of the book it switches back and forth from his childhood and his school life. He attended the Edwards Military Institute, in Sa SPOILER WARNING This book is about a former Marine Veteran who served in World War II and fought on the Island of Iwo Jima. He fought on this Island at the age of seventeen and showed great acts of heroism. He had saved the lives of his fellow marines and even survived a 3,500 foot drop, after his parachute failed to deploy. This hero was Jack H. Lucas. In the beginning of the book it switches back and forth from his childhood and his school life. He attended the Edwards Military Institute, in Salemburg North Carolina, as a cadet captain. He talks about his hatred towards the Japanese and he was just so anxious to get out of military school and go fight them. He felt this way because not too long ago the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbour. He attempts several times to get his mother to sign off on a waiver allowing him to join the Marines. She wouldn't sign it, because she didn't want to lose him and her husband. Eventually he got his step father to sign it because they never really got along. So Lucas joined the marines at the age of 15, even though you had to be seventeen to even join. He managed to get in because he was 5,8 and weighed 150 pounds. In the middle of the book it talks about his life in the marine life as well as him traveling from different bases. Him talking about his childhood is a constant theme that happens throughout the book. At one point he talks about when he was a child he was gifted a puppy and they were the best of friends. On one fateful day he let his dog out to play and a mail truck didn't see the dog and ran it over. He felt guilty for his lack in protecting his buddy. He took this mentality to the battlefield, stating that the marines all have each other's back. One recurring literary device that shows in this book is the literary device of Epigraph. This is when the author inserts a famous quote, poem, or song at the beginning of a larger text. With this book, at the beginning of every chapter there is a quote from some popular figure whether that be a president, military leader, or one of the Apostles. For example in the beginning of Chapter 8 he quotes John 15:13. This is for every chapter, and the main people he quotes are mostly presidents. Whether that be Kennedy or Jefferson. I feel like these quotes help the storyline because it somehow relates to the chapter. In chapter 8 the title of it is “God, Please Save Me.” This is the chapter after he has just jumped on the two grenades and is on the ground slowly dying. He pleaded to God asking his maker to save him. He stated that he didnt think about his mom, but knew he had to call on God. In order for him to get on a ship to go to battle he tried several things. One was to constantly get in trouble and maybe eventually they would just send him out to fight because he was a nuisance. He eventually decided to just become a stow away and boarded a ship without any orders. The day finally came for him and the thousands of other marines to attack the beaches of Iwo Jima. He witnessed many lives lost that day. He took cover right next to a fallen marine no older than him. Thinking about the fact that all that marines mother was getting was a medal for the loss of her son. A son for a piece of medal. Night finally came and he talked about how the Japanese would come out at night and tempt them. They would come out and ask if anyone has seen John or something like that, trying to get the marines to give up their positions. This is when his act of heroism happens. When he and his platoon rushed up Iwo Jima they came into close combat with some Japanese soldiers. They opened fire on the Japanese, but Lucas’s rifle jammed. When he looked down he noticed two grenades at his feet with the pins pulled. He immediately jumped on them and pushed them deep beneath the ash and waited for them to go off. One went off and propelled him into the air. When he was in the air he stated it to be in slow motion. He saw his brothers in arms finish off the Japanese that had thrown the grenades. You may think this was the end of Jack H. Lucas, but no he survived. He clearly suffered hundreds of shrapnel wounds and had severe nerve damage, but survived. He later received the Medal of Honor for his acts of heroism. Towards the end of the book it talks about his family life and the several wifes he had as well as children. In one of his marriages, towards the end of it, his wife no longer loved him. She disliked him so mch that she plotted to kill him and make it look like a suicide. Thankfully the police found out about her plot and had a sting operation and arrested her and her accomplices. Jack later married another woman and lived a happy life with her for the rest of his life. He passed away on June 5, 2008.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Alyssa Allen

    I enjoyed this book, and the only reason I gave it a 3 is because the book advertises the battle of Iwo Jima, but it was maybe 2 chapters in the whole book. It does talk about his pre-Iwo Jima military duties, which I actually enjoyed a lot and laughed out loud at some points. After the battle, it was a little bit droning until it got to the assassination attempt on his life, which was pretty cool to read about. This guy certainly had an amazing life, but I would have rephrased the title as Indest I enjoyed this book, and the only reason I gave it a 3 is because the book advertises the battle of Iwo Jima, but it was maybe 2 chapters in the whole book. It does talk about his pre-Iwo Jima military duties, which I actually enjoyed a lot and laughed out loud at some points. After the battle, it was a little bit droning until it got to the assassination attempt on his life, which was pretty cool to read about. This guy certainly had an amazing life, but I would have rephrased the title as Indestructible: Life story of Jack Lucas, or something like that. Regardless, this guy pulled no punches when talking about some of the things he'd done in his life (shameful and otherwise), which I appreciate, because it was honest. It was a great biography.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Sheila

    Interesting story of how a 14-year-old did all the wrong things to get himself into battle against Japan culminating in the battle of Iwo Jima where he fell on two grenades saving three friends from death. He is badly wounded and evacuated. He is awarded the Medal of Honor and tells of his life after battle. This is a simply told tale. He does not leave out much that he did and he was flawed but proud of being a Marine. He also never left the Marines behind. They were more his family than his fam Interesting story of how a 14-year-old did all the wrong things to get himself into battle against Japan culminating in the battle of Iwo Jima where he fell on two grenades saving three friends from death. He is badly wounded and evacuated. He is awarded the Medal of Honor and tells of his life after battle. This is a simply told tale. He does not leave out much that he did and he was flawed but proud of being a Marine. He also never left the Marines behind. They were more his family than his family. He also is proud of his Medal of Honor and tells of get togethers with other medal winners. He led a colorful life until he died.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Jim

    I won an advanced copy of this book on Goodreads. The book is about the amazing life of Jack Lucas. I am surprised that the Marines didn't boot him out with all the ruckus he raised being put in the brig numerous times but he was a brave Marine for sure and did some brave things. Some parts of the book are a little disjointed with short choppy sentences making the book seem to verge on differing topics, especially in the first half but overall this book is an engaging read. Never forget our vete I won an advanced copy of this book on Goodreads. The book is about the amazing life of Jack Lucas. I am surprised that the Marines didn't boot him out with all the ruckus he raised being put in the brig numerous times but he was a brave Marine for sure and did some brave things. Some parts of the book are a little disjointed with short choppy sentences making the book seem to verge on differing topics, especially in the first half but overall this book is an engaging read. Never forget our veterans!

  8. 5 out of 5

    Douglas

    Received an ARC to review via a goodreads giveaway. I was excited to pick this one up. However I was quickly reminded that combat memoirs are hard to write and too often are hard to read. The author clearly had a story that was worth reading, but cutting through the rough language (and the ARCs missing maps and pictures) made it fall more into the later category. I’d recommend it for a fan of combat memoirs, but probably not for someone looking to learn much about the war in the pacific. 3 stars Received an ARC to review via a goodreads giveaway. I was excited to pick this one up. However I was quickly reminded that combat memoirs are hard to write and too often are hard to read. The author clearly had a story that was worth reading, but cutting through the rough language (and the ARCs missing maps and pictures) made it fall more into the later category. I’d recommend it for a fan of combat memoirs, but probably not for someone looking to learn much about the war in the pacific. 3 stars.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Linda Baker

    I wasn't sure how to rate this. I appreciate his patriotism and bravery. While I read a lot about WW 2, very little of what I read is about the Pacific theatre. This gave me more insight to what these young men faced. However the narrator created me, he seemed too cocky. I received this book in a Goodreads giveaway and I really missed not having the 16 pages of pictures that will be in the finished book.

  10. 5 out of 5

    James Sadler

    Very easy read, entertaining. I found myself in disbelief frequently that Lucas' stunts in his early days as a Marine were not punished and him kicked out of the corps. Similarly his exploits after winning the Medal of Honor would have landed most of us in jail but he appears to have skated through. Overall not a great literary work but an interesting story.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Courtney Blair

    I go back and forth on how I feel about this memoir. There are sections that are beautifully written such as the ending and the battle scenes but his life outside the marines baffled me and made me think he was a bit of a charlatan; yet, he is a true patriot and war hero. Not many people would sacrifice as he has done.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Mitch

    Very easy read primarily about the life of the author and his heroism during the battle of Iwo Jima and life after the war. Very little action of the battle if you are wanting to read about the same. More details into the author’s life than what was anticipated but it was interesting. Could have skipped some of the tales of his sexual exploits.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Brenda

    This is the story of a true hero. Tells the story of his life...not just the time at Iwo Jima...and what an interesting life he led. God was definately watching over him more than once. This was a Goodreads Giveaway win.

  14. 4 out of 5

    KayG

    Interesting life story of a local hero who was awarded the Medal of Honor for his actions at Iwo Jima. I look forward to meeting his wife at our book club next week.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Betty Holland

    Jack was a student at EMI. Winner of Medal of Honor. Joined Marines in WWII at age 13. Lied about his age.

  16. 5 out of 5

    F

    This is a great true story of a young marine to serve his country. He tells it as it is. I highly recommend to read it.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Joyce

    WHAT A LIFE!

  18. 5 out of 5

    Anna Smith

    Won this book thru goodreads, was an interesting memoir, a page turner and written very well

  19. 4 out of 5

    Karl

    All I can say. It's a miracle. Jack survived a tough hard life.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Deanna Salvagni-Atwell

    Fast read with some great historical notes about the Marines and Iwo Jima. Jack Lucas' life story, holy crap! Must read.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Hil

    Decent work. Not my typical genre so it took me ages to complete it. But, that's not because of the author's ability. 4 stars

  22. 4 out of 5

    Zod

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. This is an honest and exposing autobiography that bears open Jack Lucas for the world to see, he shares the ugly truths of war and its aftermath with sometimes brutal honesty. Readers shouldn't expect a deep examination of battle for Iwo Jima but he covers it just enough to frame the battle in the broader context of World War II. He was only on Iwo for two days and the books focuses on his trials and tribulations before and after his fateful date with destiny 72 years ago. Jack Lucas was a man of This is an honest and exposing autobiography that bears open Jack Lucas for the world to see, he shares the ugly truths of war and its aftermath with sometimes brutal honesty. Readers shouldn't expect a deep examination of battle for Iwo Jima but he covers it just enough to frame the battle in the broader context of World War II. He was only on Iwo for two days and the books focuses on his trials and tribulations before and after his fateful date with destiny 72 years ago. Jack Lucas was a man of his era, a "break glass in case of war Marine." It is sad to say that he would be thrown out of today's Marine Corps well before he saw a battlefield. His hard scrabble life and the womanizing and propensity to settle disputes made for a great Marine on Iwo Jima, but we see the almost life-long trouble it gave him after he returned from combat.

  23. 5 out of 5

    C.

    Jack Lucas's story is truly remarkable. It makes for very harrowing (and uplifting) reading. I often wonder how it is that men and women in combat do what they do. It's an extraordinary thing. There is no small measure of courage in each and every one of them. And to think of them often doing so at such a young age. Jack Lucas was just 17 years old when he fought on Iwo Jima and was gravely wounded trying to save the lives of his Marine Corps brothers. He is deserving of all the respect and admi Jack Lucas's story is truly remarkable. It makes for very harrowing (and uplifting) reading. I often wonder how it is that men and women in combat do what they do. It's an extraordinary thing. There is no small measure of courage in each and every one of them. And to think of them often doing so at such a young age. Jack Lucas was just 17 years old when he fought on Iwo Jima and was gravely wounded trying to save the lives of his Marine Corps brothers. He is deserving of all the respect and admiration we can provide. "Indestructible" indeed. That said, I'm sorry to say that his co-authored memoir is uneven and often dry. I intend no disrespect to the author and his remarkable story. But as a book, it's not altogether satisfying. There is necessarily very little combat detail because Lucas was wounded early in the battle (his first of the war). For those who might think otherwise, this isn't the story of Iwo Jima, or even really a book about Marines in combat. His memoir is mostly about his pre-war life, wartime training, medical recovery, and post-war life. There is much fascinating material from a life well-lived, and it's clearly written from the heart. I'm glad to have read Lucas's story. Recommended, with the caveats mentioned. (Thank you to William Morrow for an advance copy in exchange for an unbiased review.)

  24. 5 out of 5

    Sgrantuskas

    In the book Indestructible, written by the real Jack Lucas himself with D.K. Drum, Jack Lucas wanted to join the Marines really badly after the bombing of Pearl Harbor. All Jack Lucas thought about was getting back at the Japanese army for what they have done to our country. He asked several times for his mother to sign the papers to join the Marines. Him and his step dad don’t have a strong relationship together so his dad takes him to the training camp after his mom signed the papers for him t In the book Indestructible, written by the real Jack Lucas himself with D.K. Drum, Jack Lucas wanted to join the Marines really badly after the bombing of Pearl Harbor. All Jack Lucas thought about was getting back at the Japanese army for what they have done to our country. He asked several times for his mother to sign the papers to join the Marines. Him and his step dad don’t have a strong relationship together so his dad takes him to the training camp after his mom signed the papers for him to join. When he is accepted at training camp he doesn’t get put into combat yet which makes him quite angry. After waiting for months, he is finally put into combat. The long boat drive out to the western Pacific made Jack Lucas scared but also eager at the same time. With nerves running through him he was starting to miss home and remember memories of his still early life. Being only 15, Jack Lucas arrived in hostel territory. Walking around scared, him and his group of men started to travel through battle. When they arrived at a Japanese pill box, 2 grenades were thrown at them, this moment made Jack Lucas into a hero. He did not hesitate to jump on the grenades. He got to throw one of them away but buried the other into the ground under him, taking the powerful blow from the grenade. “My right arm was pinned underneath me and my first impression was that it had been blown away.” After doing this heroic action, Jack Lucas was taken off the island of Iwo Jima and brought into care of a hospital. After being semi cured from his injuries he was called up to the general of the Marines. He was awarded with the award that any Marine wish they could have, the Medal of Honor. With looking back on what he did, tears began to fall from his face. He saved everyone in his squad and he even lived from it. This is definently the book you want to read if you like action, drama, and friendship in a book. A story told about his life makes it even more interesting to follow along and see why Jack Lucas draws a crowd every time he goes in public. They want to hear the story about how he was the youngest Marine to ever achieve the Medal of Honor.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Julie

    This is the story of the youngest Marine ever to receive a Medal of Honor, the nation's highest and most prestigious war medal. At 14, Jack Lucas forged his mother's signature to get into the Marines. At 17, he stowed away on a Marine ship to get into combat faster. Shortly thereafter, Lucas threw himself on an enemy grenade to save his fellow Marines. What I liked about this book was that it was interspersed with memories of his youth, stories from his childhood, and anecdotes from other parts o This is the story of the youngest Marine ever to receive a Medal of Honor, the nation's highest and most prestigious war medal. At 14, Jack Lucas forged his mother's signature to get into the Marines. At 17, he stowed away on a Marine ship to get into combat faster. Shortly thereafter, Lucas threw himself on an enemy grenade to save his fellow Marines. What I liked about this book was that it was interspersed with memories of his youth, stories from his childhood, and anecdotes from other parts of his life. You really get to know Lucas, not just his actions in the war. I loved that it was written by Lucas himself, with no secondary author viewpoint getting in the way. My only qualm, and a small one at that, was that a lot of the book seemed to be about Lucas being overly impressed with himself. That's not a bad thing, after all, he was the youngest Marine to receive the Medal of Honor and did some amazing things. I'd be impressed with myself too. But it did get in the way of the book sometimes. Overall: Easy read, good first person viewpoint of a young man in the war.

  26. 5 out of 5

    David Shaffer

    I finished this book and a day. Indestructible is a very easy read. I finished it in a day and would recommend it. Jack Lucas entered the Marine Corp at 14 after forging his mother consent signature, sacrificed himself for his fellow marines by falling on 2 grenades and suffering significant in the process. The book was very interesting and I found the parts dealing with his service through basic at Parris Island, Iwo Jima, his recovery from injury and being awarded the Congressional Medal of Ho I finished this book and a day. Indestructible is a very easy read. I finished it in a day and would recommend it. Jack Lucas entered the Marine Corp at 14 after forging his mother consent signature, sacrificed himself for his fellow marines by falling on 2 grenades and suffering significant in the process. The book was very interesting and I found the parts dealing with his service through basic at Parris Island, Iwo Jima, his recovery from injury and being awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor most compelling. He constantly bucked the system to get himself into combat, including sneaking aboard a ship to get into combat. A fascinating story, I would encourage all interesting in a first person perspective on a young marine to read this book and make your own assessment on the book as a whole, but I personally found the sections on his life after World War II, less interesting and compelling but it was his story to tell.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Aaron Kimpton

    PFC/Captain Lucas was featured as badass of the week. While they got a few of his feats wrong, the basic history is just as amazing. Blown up by a grenade, falling 1200 feet to a tuck and roll, Surviving a murder hit by second wife, being surrounded by fire when 9, nearly shot when 4, ect ect. The list goes on for a man who never quit, and started over in life as many times as he was nearly killed. Iwo Jima's vendetta.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Kenneth Bratt

    Not the most polished or well written book, but one from the heart. The story of the youngest Medal of Honor Winner in the twentieth century - a Marine who fought at Iwo Jima - who enlisted at 14 and a few days after he turned 17 - landed on the beach. An uplifting story of a patriot, and a success story. A short and delightful read.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Fredrick Danysh

    Jack Lucas is the youngest Marine to be awarded the Congressional metal of Honor entering the Corps at the age of fourteen during World War II. He admits to numerous transgressions throughout his life some of which were aimed at geetting into combat. On Iwo Jima which was his first combat experience, he threw himself on two handgernades in order to save the rest of his fire team.

  30. 5 out of 5

    John

    A moving story of America's youngest Medal Of Honor recipient. He had flaws, but Jack Lucas always retained his strong faith in God. He should have died as a young man, but lived to a ripe old age. It was a well written story that should be read by all generations.

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