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Wrong Laurie Griffin?

Laurie Nap Griffin

Contract Specialist

Philadelphia District National Contracting Organization

Direct Phone: (215) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Philadelphia District National Contracting Organization

Background Information

Employment History

Contract Specialist

Army Corps


Web References(4 Total References)


http://www.starbeacon.com/Currents/local_story_304005448.html?keyword=secondarystory

Laurel, a veteran, holds his Army photo from World War II.
Published October 31, 2009 12:56 am - Nearly 65 years have passed since Doris and Laurel Griffin were tracked down at a Georgia movie theater and told that Doris' older brother, William Edward Shivers, was missing in action and presumed dead. Nearly 65 years have passed since Doris and Laurel Griffin were tracked down at a Georgia movie theater and told that Doris' older brother, William Edward Shivers, was missing in action and presumed dead. Laurel, who served in the Army stateside during World War II, says his brother-in-law was so close to coming home. The B-24 crews typically flew 30 missions, then returned home. The Dec. 2, 1944, mission was his 29th. What little they know of that day is that the squad was heading to a bombing target when they encountered "tremendous" weather and were ordered to return to base, Laurel says. The B-24 Edward was in, plus one other, never showed up. "The nearest they could figure out, the two planes had come together in the storm," Laurel says. He said a crew member from one of the planes that made it back reported hearing what he thought was an explosion, but no evidence of the same was found. Doris and Laurel donated the diary and photographs of her brother to Lawrence's collection of military memorabilia. The couple were impressed with his dedication to preserving the stories of local servicemen and women, and felt the material would be best entrusted to him.


http://www.starbeacon.com/Currents/local_story_304005448.html

Laurel, a veteran, holds his Army photo from World War II.
Published October 31, 2009 12:56 am - Nearly 65 years have passed since Doris and Laurel Griffin were tracked down at a Georgia movie theater and told that Doris' older brother, William Edward Shivers, was missing in action and presumed dead. Nearly 65 years have passed since Doris and Laurel Griffin were tracked down at a Georgia movie theater and told that Doris' older brother, William Edward Shivers, was missing in action and presumed dead. Laurel, who served in the Army stateside during World War II, says his brother-in-law was so close to coming home. The B-24 crews typically flew 30 missions, then returned home. The Dec. 2, 1944, mission was his 29th. What little they know of that day is that the squad was heading to a bombing target when they encountered "tremendous" weather and were ordered to return to base, Laurel says. The B-24 Edward was in, plus one other, never showed up. "The nearest they could figure out, the two planes had come together in the storm," Laurel says. He said a crew member from one of the planes that made it back reported hearing what he thought was an explosion, but no evidence of the same was found. Doris and Laurel donated the diary and photographs of her brother to Lawrence's collection of military memorabilia. The couple were impressed with his dedication to preserving the stories of local servicemen and women, and felt the material would be best entrusted to him.


http://www.starbeacon.com/homepage/local_story_304005448.html

Laurel, a veteran, holds his Army photo from World War II.
Published October 31, 2009 12:56 am - Nearly 65 years have passed since Doris and Laurel Griffin were tracked down at a Georgia movie theater and told that Doris' older brother, William Edward Shivers, was missing in action and presumed dead. Nearly 65 years have passed since Doris and Laurel Griffin were tracked down at a Georgia movie theater and told that Doris' older brother, William Edward Shivers, was missing in action and presumed dead. Laurel, who served in the Army stateside during World War II, says his brother-in-law was so close to coming home. The B-24 crews typically flew 30 missions, then returned home. The Dec. 2, 1944, mission was his 29th. What little they know of that day is that the squad was heading to a bombing target when they encountered "tremendous" weather and were ordered to return to base, Laurel says. The B-24 Edward was in, plus one other, never showed up. "The nearest they could figure out, the two planes had come together in the storm," Laurel says. He said a crew member from one of the planes that made it back reported hearing what he thought was an explosion, but no evidence of the same was found. Doris and Laurel donated the diary and photographs of her brother to Lawrence's collection of military memorabilia. The couple were impressed with his dedication to preserving the stories of local servicemen and women, and felt the material would be best entrusted to him.


http://www.starbeacon.com/Currents/local_story_304005448.html?keyword=topstory

Laurel, a veteran, holds his Army photo from World War II.
Published October 31, 2009 12:56 am - Nearly 65 years have passed since Doris and Laurel Griffin were tracked down at a Georgia movie theater and told that Doris' older brother, William Edward Shivers, was missing in action and presumed dead. Nearly 65 years have passed since Doris and Laurel Griffin were tracked down at a Georgia movie theater and told that Doris' older brother, William Edward Shivers, was missing in action and presumed dead. Laurel, who served in the Army stateside during World War II, says his brother-in-law was so close to coming home. The B-24 crews typically flew 30 missions, then returned home. The Dec. 2, 1944, mission was his 29th. What little they know of that day is that the squad was heading to a bombing target when they encountered "tremendous" weather and were ordered to return to base, Laurel says. The B-24 Edward was in, plus one other, never showed up. "The nearest they could figure out, the two planes had come together in the storm," Laurel says. He said a crew member from one of the planes that made it back reported hearing what he thought was an explosion, but no evidence of the same was found. Doris and Laurel donated the diary and photographs of her brother to Lawrence's collection of military memorabilia. The couple were impressed with his dedication to preserving the stories of local servicemen and women, and felt the material would be best entrusted to him.


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