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1977 Yokohama F-4 crash

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1977 Yokohama F-4 crash
RF-4B VMFP-3 El Toro Apr 1978.jpeg
An RF-4B Phantom II similar to the accident aircraft
Accident
DateSeptember 27, 1977
SummaryMechanical failure leading to in-flight fire
SiteYokohama, Japan
Aircraft
Aircraft typeMcDonnell Douglas RF-4B Phantom II
OperatorUnited States Navy /
United States Marine Corps
Registration157344
Flight originNaval Air Facility Atsugi
Passengers0
Crew2 (survived)
Fatalities2 (on ground; one other on ground died five years later from injuries related to the crash)
Injuries7 (on ground)

The 1977 Yokohama F-4 crash (横浜米軍機墜落事件, Yokohama Beigunki Tsuiraku Jiken, lit. "Yokohama American Military Aircraft Crash Incident") occurred on 27 September 1977, in Yokohama, Japan. In the crash, a United States Marine Corps RF-4B-41-MC, BuNo 157344,[1] c/n 3717,[2] 'RF611', of VMFP-3, a (reconnaissance variant of the McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II) flown by a United States Marine Corps crew based at nearby Naval Air Facility Atsugi, en route to USS Midway in Sagami Bay, suffered a mechanical malfunction, the port engine caught fire, and crashed into a residential neighborhood. The crash killed two boys, ages 1 and 3, and injured seven others, several seriously. The two-man crew of the aircraft, Capt. J. E. Miller, of Mendota, Illinois, and 1st Lt. D. R. Durbin, of Natchitoches, Louisiana, ejected and were not seriously injured.[3]

The crash, which occurred near present-day Eda Station, destroyed several houses. The two young boys initially survived the crash into their home, but died later from severe burns. The boys' mother, Kazue Doshida, was also severely burned. Due to the fear that she would be adversely affected during her recovery by the shock, she was not told until 29 January 1979, that her sons had died. Upon hearing of their deaths, Doshida responded that she wanted to hold them one more time. Doshida died in 1982, aged 31, from complications related to her injuries.

As a memorial to Doshida, a statue was erected in 1985 in a Yokohama park. The statue depicts her holding her two sons.[4]

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Transcription

See also

References

  1. ^ "US Navy and US Marine Corps BuNos--Third Series (156170 to 160006)". www.joebaugher.com. Retrieved 27 March 2018.
  2. ^ http://www.aircraftprofiles.dk/wp-content/Files/RF-4B%20Phantom%20-%20Jan%20van%20Waarde%202009.pdf[permanent dead link]
  3. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-07-30. Retrieved 2013-05-06.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  4. ^ Kusumoto, Hana, "Japanese remember mother, children killed after Marine Corps jet crashed 40 years ago", Stars and Stripes, 26 September 2017
  • Hirano, Keiji (Kyodo News) (28 September 2012). "Group saves records of fatal U.S. fighter jet crash". Japan Times. Retrieved 2012-09-28.
  • Injured Residents against the Two U.S. Pilots and the State (Japan), Case No. wa-20965 (1980). The Hanreijiho (Judicial Reports) No. 1225, pp. 45 et seq. Dismissal (Yokohama District Court 4 March 1987) ("As is evident from the tenor of the oral proceedings, the accident occurred in the performance of the defendants’ official duties as members of the U.S. armed forces. We hold, therefore, that the two defendants are not liable for reparations and that the plaintiffs’ present claim against the two defendants is inappropriate.").


This page was last edited on 26 September 2019, at 19:52
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