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Hap Arnold Roundabout

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)

Hap Arnold Roundabout

On Wednesday, 25 June, at Hanna Boys Center, a gathering of, amongst others, local dignitaries and military service members, paid tribute to Henry Harley "Hap" Arnold, the double-five-star general who fathered the U.S. Air Force by officially dedicating the now-named Hap Arnold Roundabout and by the unveiling of a large bronze plaque, which will be placed in a quiet spot at the 40-acre retirement spot Hap and his wife, Bee, once owned, adjacent to the Hanna campus. (Photos by Robbi Pengelly/Index-Tribune)