Honolulu, Hawaii 2021-06-19 15:20:23 –
Washington DC — Defense POW / MIA Accounting Office (DPAA) On Tuesday, First Class Stanislow F. Dwall, 25, a naval pattern maker in Thomas, West Virginia, who was killed during World War II, announced on March 25, 2021.
On December 7, 1941, Drwall was assigned to the USS Oklahoma battleship, which was moored on Ford Island in Pearl Harbor at the time of the attack on Pearl Harbor.The· USS Oklahoma Multiple torpedoes hit and capsized immediately. The attack on the ship killed 429 crew members, including Drwall.
From December 1941 to June 1944, Navy personnel recovered the bodies of the deceased crew members and were subsequently buried in the Halawa and Nuuanu cemeteries.
In September 1947, members of the U.S. Cemetery Registration Service (AGRS) dismantled the bodies of U.S. casualties from two graveyards on a mission to recover and identify Americans who died in the Pacific War, and Schofield Barracks Transferred to Central Identification Laboratory. At that time, laboratory staff could only confirm the identities of 35 men from USS Oklahoma. AGRS then buried the unidentified corpse in 46 compartments. National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific (NMCP), Known as the Honolulu Punchbowl. In October 1949, the Military Commission classified those who could not be identified as irreparable, including Drwall.
Between June and November 2015, DPAA personnel unearthed USS Oklahoma Unknown from the Punch Bowl for analysis.
To identify Drwall’s body, DPAA scientists used dental and anthropological analysis. further, Military inspection system Mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) and Y-chromosome DNA (Y-STR) analysis was used.
Drwall’s name is recorded in the missing court of Punchbowl, along with others who went missing in World War II. A rosette is placed next to his name to indicate that he has been described.
Drwall He will be buried in his hometown on August 5, 2021.
West Virginia sailor lost at Pearl Harbor identified nearly 80 years later Source link West Virginia sailor lost at Pearl Harbor identified nearly 80 years later