reply to post by rationality
Great info!! makes sense!
I myself think about this alot: "January 1972
Corporal Shoichi Yokoi was found by two hunters while he was fishing along the Talofofo River. He brought back his army-issue rifle, which he said he
wanted to return to "the Honorable Emperor," adding: "I am sorry I did not serve his majesty to my satisfaction." He had seen reports of Japan's
surrender in leaflets and newspapers scattered about the island but refused to surrender because he thought they were American propaganda. "We
Japanese soldiers were told to prefer death to the disgrace of getting captured alive," he said. He died on September 23, 1997 click to read his
"I am sorry I did not serve his majesty to my satisfaction...We Japanese soldiers were told to prefer death to the disgrace of getting captured
alive," - Shoichi Yokoi, 1972.
** "March 5, 1974 - Lubang Island - 2nd Lt. Hiroo Onoda
Probably the most 'famous' of the Japanese holdouts, Onoda was the only survivor of a group of four. He surrendered 29 years after Japan's formal
surrender, and 15 years after being declared legally dead in Japan. When he accepted that the war was over, he wept openly." WOW !!
** April 1980 - Captain Fumio Nakahira on Mindoro
Captain Fumio Nakahira of the Japanese Imperial Army, held out before being discovered at Mt. Halcon in Mindoro.
January 1997 - 85 Year old Sangrayban discovered on Mindoro ** HOLY MAMA!!
+++above account in care of : www.wanpela.com...
It just might be "wild men (and wild ladies) hidding out for who knows how long, through-out the USA and Canada etc..
These "wild folks" could have started "hiding out at "who knows when" through-out hhistory of mankind.
edit on 25-11-2012 by RUFFREADY because: spelin of cores
edit on 25-11-2012 by RUFFREADY because: summary added