How to Save a World War II Grave from Extinction

On February 24, 2018, an unidentified man came across a large grave on the side of a rural road in rural South Dakota.

As the man approached, he noticed that the grave contained a number of dead horses.

This is the first documented case of a person leaving a horse carcass behind in the United States.

The man had no idea what he was looking at when he left the grave.

This grave is the only one known to have been left untouched for more than a century.

The horse remains were eventually identified as a white bull mastiff named Chico.

The white bull is a popular pet in the region and is easily recognized by its blue and white coloring.

In 2017, a white mastiff breed was named after Chico, and the breed is also very popular in the U.S. In addition to the white bull, the man had also seen several white sheep and cattle carcasses, which were believed to have belonged to his family.

The family members had died in the Great Sioux Nation of the American South and had been buried in a cemetery.

The only information that the man has been able to find about the horse is that it had been used for military training.

A few years ago, Chico was found and returned to his home.

However, when the family returned to their homestead in the summer of 2017, they found their old horse had been stolen.

A police investigation revealed that the owner of the farm had been selling horses in South Dakota for years, and they had not reported the theft.

The police then contacted the owner to obtain the missing horse and trace its owner.

The owner’s father had been traveling and the family decided to return home.

The father told police that he had sold Chico to a man named Mike, who had returned to the farm.

The boy was never seen again, and was never recovered.

Chico has been in the care of the South Dakota State Police since December 2017.

The search for the horse’s owner is continuing, and it is unknown if he is still alive.

Choco was the only white bull known to be left at the cemetery in the South Dakotas.

The state Department of Natural Resources and Parks (DNREC) will be contacting the man to find out what happened to Chico and return him to the family.

Chaco was also an important part of the Great Plains horse breeding program.

Chiacos were trained for combat by the U,S.

Army and later adopted as the first dogs of the U S. Army.

In 1943, the Great Lakes region was the first to be recognized as a national breeding ground for the Great Danes, an indigenous tribe in the Dakotan region.

Today, Great Daners continue to use Chico for training, and are known as the most skilled military dogs in the world.

In the 1950s, the U Army adopted Chico as a “standard” breed, and many Great Daner families adopted him to serve as “standard soldiers.”

Today, the breed remains in demand as a military-trained service dog.

The U. S. military has been using Chico in both military and civilian operations since the early 1970s.

Chicos are highly valued for their performance on the battlefield and are used for special operations missions.

The Department of Defense (DOD) is continuing to evaluate Chico’s health and needs.

For more information, visit the Chico website.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.