Who is Col Joe

Who was Col Joe?

Col Joe is of the Greatest Generation. He grew up in a single parent family with 2 brothers and 4 sisters living in Chicago, struggled thru the great depression, never knowing what welfare was. His brothers and sisters went to work after the tenth grade; only by agreeing to do the necessary tasks in the home was he allowed to continue his education until graduation from high school. Spending money was earned working on the weekends. His first job with Illinois Bell Telephone was operating a cafeteria automatic dishwasher. He had just transferred to a decent paying job at the Western Electric Co. plant in Cicero, Ill. when the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor. Twenty days after Pearl he raised his hand and repeated the Oath to defend the United States from all enemies. He enlisted in the Army Air Corps and was accepted for Aviation Mechanics School. After processing at Camp Grant, Illinois, he was shipped to Sheppard AAF Base, Wichita Falls, Texas, for training.

After completion of mechanics training, he successfully passed tests, administered on base, for pilot training and was transferred to Kelly AAF Base as an aviation cadet. After training at bases in Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas he received his silver wings and gold bars of a second lieutenant. He was transferred to a B-17 Flying Fortress provisional training group as a co-pilot on a crew. After the second phase of crew training, he was pulled from the crew, assigned his own crew, repeated first and second phase combat training. After receiving overseas

orientation in Nebraska; he traveled to the New York Port of Embarkation POE), and boarded the Queen Mary. He was assigned to the 551st Squadron, 385th Bomb Group, 3rd Air Division, and 8th Air Force, based at Great Ashfield, England.  Col Joe flew his first combat mission, December 13, 1943, a 7 1/2 hour round trip to the German seaport of Kiel. Col Joe remembers it well. Kiel was very heavily defended with flack guns as it was a major port for the German navy. The most memorable missions, beside the final trip on April 29, 1944, were during the month of February when the Eighth Air Force challenged the German Air Force for control of the air. In 6 days he flew 4 missions, 3 of the 4 were 10-hour missions. One mission to Regensberg was when for the first time he saw fighter support all the way to the target and back. They were P-51s, "little buddies". Not all memories are pleasant however. On the same mission, 2 aircraft in his three-plane element took direct hits from anti-aircraft flak on the bomb run to the target. Both ships went down. The mission on April 29th 1944, No. 29 his last required mission before rotation to the states, is the most memorable. It became mission number 28 ½. Seven bombers in his group were shot down by German, ME109, fighter aircraft.  For the next year he was a guest of the German Air Force as a prisoner-of-war.  For the next 12 months Col Joe was a inmate at three POW camps.  After a week of solitary confinement and interrogation, he was transferred to Stalag Luft III, where he along with 10,000 other prisoners struggled to survive.  January 1945, the camp was evacuated because of the Russian Army's drive to  Berlin. After 36 hours on the road in temperatures that reached -35 degrees and a train trip his group arrived at Nuremburg. Two months later they were marched to a camp called Moosburg Stalag 7A.  

April 29, 1945, exactly one year later, tanks from General Patton's army liberated the camp. During a short, volunteered, stay, Col Joe, in a team of armed GI's scoured the countryside looking for and returning to US control, Allied prisoners who had been put to  work on farms and in small factories. Col Joe's weight had dropped from 200 pounds to 135 pounds.  After 90 days on official leave back home in Chicago, he decided to continue a military career. There followed a number of assignments including military schools. After completion of an Aircraft Maintenance Officers Course at Chanute AF Base, Rantoul, Ill., he was assigned as the base aircraft maintenance officer, Elemendorf AF Base, Anchorage, Alaska. When he returned from Alaska he was assigned to the Airforce Plant Representative Office, Boeing Airplane Co. plant, Wichita, Kansas as a Flight Test and Acceptance Pilot.

The Boeing Airplane Co. was manufacturing and assembling the new six jet-engine heavy bomber, the B-47 Stratojet, which was in development. Col Joe recorded his first pilot time in the B-47, January 1951. He was assigned as the Chief of Flight Test, Air Force Plant Representative, Douglas Aircraft Co., Tulsa, OK in the B-47 program. He then completed an Advance Management Course, in the Air Force Institute of Technology at the Graduate School of Business, University of Pittsburgh.

Col Joe was then transferred  back to Germany. Col Joe was assigned to the  U.S. Consulate, West Berlin, U.S. Embassy, West Germany.  As a Procurement Liaison Officer for U.S. Air Force units stationed in Europe, his mission was to assist in rebuilding the economy of West Berlin by placing all procurements possible with West Berlin vendors.  He was awarded the Air Force Commendation Medal for his service during this assignment. Upon his return to the States, he was assigned to the Site Activation Task Force (SATAF), McConnell AF Base, Wichita, Kansas as Commander of the Contract Support Detachment.

He was responsible for the administration of all Air Force contracts assigned to the SATAF for activation of the Titan ICBM site. He was awarded the Air Force Commendation Medal for his service during this period. He was next assigned as the Air Force Plant Representative, Thiokol Chemical Co., Brigham City, Utah, and GE Co., Syracuse, New York. He retired with the rank of Lt. Colonel on December 1, 1967 after 26 years of service.

Following his retirement he moved to Denver, Colorado. to work for the Denver Division of the Martin Marietta Corp. For 18 years he was employed in the Quality Control department.  The last 13 years he was Manager of the Quality Assurance Program of the Titan family of missiles including the current Titan IV.  During this period he worked with a program called  Mission Success which became a very important part of his life since his retirement from Martin, June, 1986. Six months prior to his retirement he had to make a very tough decision to put a 6 lb Toy Poodle to sleep because it's kidneys were being destroyed by a poison.  He became very upset when expert Veterinarian Drs. would not treat the poodle without knowing exactly what poison was damaging the kidney.

After the event, in a terse conversation with one of the "experts", he was told there is one poison very damaging to renal tissue (kidney), called OXALATES, a word Col Joe had never heard. At that time he made a vow he would find out what killed the poodle named "Turk".  Col Joe did find out what killed Turk. It was oxalates,  and it was he who provided the poison. He unknowingly  fed it to Turk. What you have read gives credit for his qualifications to conduct the scientific  research that has resulted in the Notice of Allowance by the US Patent Office of his Claims for OXALIC ACID OR OXALATE COMPOSITION AND METHOD OF TREATMENT, dated February 15, 2000 and Notice of Allowance of Claims for OXALIC ACID OR OXALATE COMPOSITIONS AND METHODS FOR BACTERIAL,VIRAL,AND OTHER DISEASES OR CONDITIONS. A third Application for Patent has been filed and Serial Number assigned for Claims for OXALIC ACID OR OXALATE COMPOSITION AND METHODS FOR VASCULAR DISORDERS, DISEASES, AND OTHER CONDITIONS.

What is most significant is that the compositions

and methods of treatment can be accomplished

by a diet procedure.

The Patented Cancer Cure Dietary Procedure        18 18 18 18 8 8 8