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Air Force Reserve Command.png

Homestead Air Force Base, renamed after Hurricane Andrew in 1992.[1]

Report[]

1945 Homestead hurricane

September 12, 1945, tropical cyclone detected
September 15, hurricane makes landfall, winds clocked at 145 mph by Homestead Army Air Corps; hurricane weakens to Category 1 late September 15.[2]
December 14, Homestead AFB shut down[3]

Mueller report: Base heavily damaged by hurricane, resulting in its inactivation on 14 December 1945. When the U.S. Air Force was established as a separate service on 18 September 1947, the old Homestead AAF lay in ruins.[3]

Reactivated for Strategic Air Command (SAC), advance arrived in summer, 1954. Initiated clean-up and reconstruction efforts. Renamed to Homestead Air Force Base, 1955 February 1.[4]

Jackie Gleason[]

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Jackie Gleason

1973 February 19
Jackie Gleason:[5]

“There were a number of labs we passed through first before we entered a section where Nixon pointed out what he said was the wreckage from a flying saucer, enclosed in several large cases. Next, we went into an inner chamber and there were six or eight of what looked like glass-topped Coke freezers. Inside them were the mangled remains of what I took to be children.”

Notes[]

  1. Homestead ARB and Hurricane Andrew: A look back, a look forward Ross Tweten, 482nd Fighter Wing Public Affairs, August 29, 2012
  2. "Factsheets : History of Homestead Air Reserve Base". www.homestead.afrc.af.mil.
  3. 3.0 3.1 Mueller, Robert (1989). Air Force Bases, Vol. I, Active Air Force Bases Within the United States of America on 17 September 1982 (PDF). Washington, DC: Office of Air Force History. pp. 253–255. ISBN 0-912799-53-6.
  4. "SAC Bases: Homestead Air Force Base". strategic-air-command.com.
  5. Mysterious Universe, UFO House of TV Star and Alleged Alien Witness Jackie Gleason For Sale, by Paul Seaburn, August 24, 2018
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