Medals and Awards

Medals and Awards

AJL-CraigStandingWing Commander Alan John Laird Craig
7, 35, 156 & 161 Squadrons

Craig’s family claimed he was the youngest Wing Commander in the RAF at age 21 but officially that is recorded as W/C David Holford who was awarded the Distinguished Service Order (DSO) and was promoted to Squadron Leader. Holford then was just 21 years of age with 2 tours of operations behind him and the ribbons of a DSO and a DFC on his uniform. In February 1943, just 4 days before his 22nd birthday, Holford was promoted to Wing Commander, the youngest man to hold this rank in Bomber Command and one of the youngest in the history of the RAF.  Craig was 21 in May 1944 and held the rank of Acting Squadron Leader (war substantive) in October 1944


Born 9th May 1923 – Leighton Buzzard
Only son of Jock (John) Laird Craig, and Alethea M. Le Flay, of Gloucester, Gloucestershire.
A J L Craig was born in 1923 at Leighton Buzzard, Beds. He was educated at Pulford Boys Elementary and Cedars Secondary Schools, Leighton Buzzard.

Alan preferred not to use his ‘Laird‘ surname prefix during the war as it got in the way and seemed a bit odd anyway suggesting a Scottish Laird.  Double-barrelling surnames was a Scottish invention generally adding the name of the female’s ancestral family (matronymic) – it also indicated illegitimacy, where the father to the young unmarried mother would insist his name was carried on, or the family wanted the rest of the world to know quite clearly who the father was.  Alan’s early forebear’s  one a Glasgow merchant signed his name, elided, JohnLairdCraig (merged).  Alan said on the subject ‘oh, we’re just some Stewart bastards offspring, but you don’t want to know about that’.   His father, Jock had wandered off and left Alan entirely in the responsibility of his mother Alethea, and Jock was never ever spoken about. Jock played for Leighton Buzzard FC, and was very good looking, he worked for the Inland Revenue, and died young like Alan. Alan’s cousin Olga, used to run a Pharmacy just off Berkeley Square but ahead of her time as a quietly devoted lesbian with a long term partner, asked if Jock was in effect a bit of a chancer ‘yes dear, you could probably put it like that!’ There is a photograph of Jock with Alan then aged about 12 standing in an orchard with his shotgun with the boy Alan emulating his stance.

Commission certificate issued to Pilot Officer John Henry Searby, 1940

Craig enlisted at Cardington in the RAFVR 0n 29th September  1940 as a Leading Aircraftman aged 17.

(Married.1946, St Marylebone District, London) Flight Officer Mary Stanley Smith, WAAF, elder daughter of Mr & Mrs E. Smith, of High Wycombe, Buckinghamshire; 2 sons Gavin Ernest and Adrian Joseph, 1 daughter Diana.  With an RAF record of 71 Bombing Operations of which 54 were as Master Bomber and a civilian career in commerce of 15 years he died aged 48 at Leicester Clinic on 9th June 1971 from a heart attack during treatment for Double Pneumonia.  Clearly his heavy smoking habit contributed to his early death.

RAF Rank structure varied according to the branch of the Command. An RAF Bomber Command Squadron Commander was a Wing Commander, and in Pathfinder Force (PFF), where ranks were one higher than regular Bomber Command, a Group Captain.  This reflects the number of men in the unit and the various levels of responsibility. Squadrons were subdivided into 2 or more Flights (A Flight, B Flight, sometimes C Flight as well) and Flight-Commanders were of Squadron Leader or Wing Commander (PFF) rank.

The following table illustrates the structure:-

Position Fighter Command Bomber Command Path Finder Force
Station Commander Wing Commander Group Captain Air Commodore
Squadron Commander Squadron Leader Wing Commander Group Captain
Flight Commander Flight Lieutenant Squadron Leader Wing Commander
Deputy Flight Commander Flying Officer Flight Lieutenant Squadron Leader

The Squadron Commander was the senior airman responsible for the aircrews.  The Station Commander was responsible for the ground staff and the aerodrome itself. Both had teams of subordinates assisting with clerical work. Squadron Commanders were not required to operate on every raid, but one measure of their leadership skills was how often they and their crew actually did fly with the rest of the squadron. Some only operated on easy missions; others led from the front.

Once on an operational Squadron, a normal tour of duty was 30 completed operations. An “op” was a successfully completed flight or sortie, where the primary or secondary target had been attacked. Crews turning back early through technical problems did not count as having successfully operated. The loss rate was around the 4/5% mark, so mathematically it was impossible to survive. Yet about 25% of crews survived a full 1st tour, after which they were classed as “tour expired” or “screened”, trained as Instructors and sent to HCUs and OTUs to train yet more crews. After a 6 month rest, they came back for another tour of 20 operations. If they survived this, they could volunteer for more; but if they chose not to, they remained as instructors unless promoted to higher things.

During the 1st 5 Operations the new crew ran 10 times the risk of the more experienced men, simply because they did not know the ropes. Having survived 15 ops, the odds were reckoned to be even.  In many Squadrons the rule was “no leave until 5 operations are complete” but normally, aircrew received 1 week’s leave every 6 weeks, and would be issued with a return rail pass to a destination of his choice, plus the necessary temporary ration cards.

A J Laird Craig’s Medals and Awards

A J L Craig’s Summary of his WW2 Operations
Total – 73 Operations (41 as Master Bomber) all dating from 9th Feb 1944
It was 7 men who flew together as a crew with RAF Bomber Command.  They formed the closest of bonds, forged through an anvil of freezing temperatures, deadly flak and prowling night-fighters but, with an average age of only 22, their odds of survival were slim.  By 1943 the life expectancy for bomber aircrew was just 5 missions – only 1 in 6 were expected to survive their 1st tour of 30 operations. The chances of surviving a 2nd tour were even slimmer. Of the 125,000 men who flew with Bomber Command during WW2, more than 55,500 were killed. Whilst the ‘Few’ of Fighter Command had undoubtedly defeated the Luftwaffe during the Battle of Britain, it was the ‘Many’ of Bomber Command who were to play the pivotal role in delivering to the Allies ultimate victory in Europe.  But it came at a terrible cost: on 1 raid alone – the Nuremberg Raid of 30/31st March 1944 – 543 aircrew were killed, more than Fighter Command lost during the entire Battle of Britain.  Between them the pilots of Bomber Command won 23 Victoria Crosses during WW2, and countless others were highly decorated for courage and commitment. Belatedly the nation was eventually to honour all those who served with Bomber Command. They included some of the RAF’s most inspirational leaders and  the most highly decorated RAF airmen of WW2.

Bomber Command Medals were meant to be worn with pride as gallantry decorations.  They are intended to mark the bravery and courage of those who flew, and the dedication and skill of the ground crew whose contribution was equally essential. Veterans of Bomber Command 1939-1945 Aircrews suffered massive attrition rates and yet these men put their lives at risk almost on on daily basis both in training and in combat Operations.

Bomber Command suffered the highest casualty rate of the British Armed Forces in the Second World War, losing 55,573 of the 125,000 who served.  Yet, from the moment the war ended, veterans complained that they were officially overlooked, blaming public and Government disquiet at the cost in German civilian lives caused by their raids.  In his V-E Day speech, Winston Churchill, the prime minister, pointedly omitted to mention the contribution made by Bomber Command yet after the Blitz in London he said such destruction would be returned 4 fold and glibly boasted that he could bomb Berlin at will thereby giving warning to the Nazi Officials to massively bolster their defences resulting in greater sacrifices by Bomber Command.  The ‘few’ were remembered with a deal of reverence and admiration yet the ‘many‘ were conveniently dismissed and forgotten until recently.

“They took Bomber Command and they immediately tried to stigma all our air force Bomber Command as killers of women and children, but they didn’t say that from 1939 until late 1940 when the Brits went over to Berlin every 2nd day, and what did they drop? Pamphlets!  It wasn’t until Coventry, when the Germans hit the city that we said ‘for every bomb you drop on England, we’ll drop 10 on Germany.’  God bless Bomber Command they did it!”

WW2 medals were issued without the names of the recipients and as such are not directly attributable when isolated from the individual to whom they were awarded.  Even some of the higher awards carry only intrinsic face value and can readily be acquired. The individuals Log Books, Service Record, Operational Record Books, Citations, and Diaries etc., are the only provenance that instils true value for the surviving families.  Without the recipients surrounding service history as evidence the hard earned medals are looked upon as nigh valueless baubles.

“It is one of life’s unfairness’s that the public to this day, cherishes the RAF’s wartime Fighter Pilots with an uncomplicated enthusiasm that does not extend to the Bomber Crews who showed equal courage, and suffered far heavier losses.” – Sir Max Hastings

  1. Bomber Command Medal
    Although there was no official campaign medal awarded for members of Bomber Command an unofficial medal was struck. Some years ago a competition was held in a magazine to design a medal for Bomber Command. The idea was to mint a small number of medals and no more.  The 1st medal minted was taken off the mint by Lady Jill Harris the widow of Sir Arthur Harris who before his death in 1984 gave his permission and full backing to an unofficial medal being minted.  The 2nd medal was taken off the mint by Don Bennett the Wartime Leader of the Pathfinder Force.  There were no thoughts of minting any further medals until the word got out and a request from ex-Bomber Command aircrew and ground crew was received to make the medal available for all those that had served in Bomber Command.  The 1st quote from a firm was £25 far too much but the 2nd was £15 of which £1 would go to the Bomber Command Association. This was accepted and the medal made available with a ribbon ready to wear and in a fitted case. To date with 1000’s sold this has meant the Bomber Command funds have also swollen by £1000’s.  The main issue to do with this medal is that to obtain a medal substantial evidence must be provided of service with Bomber Command, and that it is also available to the Ground Crew of Bomber Command whom the aircrew thought the world of.  When you see or hear about this unofficial medal remember it was requested by the men of fought the war in Bomber Command and not as a commercial venture.  Many other organisations such as the RAF Prisoners of War of which there were some 12,000 including 9,000 from Bomber Command have also requested their own unofficial medal.  The obverse shows a Tudor crown surmounting a laurel wreath containing the letters ‘RAF’, flanked by smaller wreaths beating the brevet (qualification) letters of a typical bomber crew AG, WAG, O.N. E, B. The reverse shows a Lancaster bomber flanked by the dates 1939 and 1945 with an inscription around the circumference ‘A TRIBUTE TO THE AIRCREW OF BOMBER COMMAND’.  All far too late after the sacrifices made.
  2. Distinguished Service Order 1944
    The next highest award that all members of the 3 services including Bomber Command was the Distinguished Service Order, or DSO for short. Many DSO’s were awarded to Squadron Commanders for a long period of leadership but in some cases it was awarded to Junior Officers for 1 operation.  Pilot Officer Richard Reed of 576 Squadron was awarded the DSO for an operation to Mailly Le Camp but went missing and was reported as having been killed only 3 weeks later without knowing he had been awarded the DSO. He is now buried along with the rest of his crew in the Reichswald War Cemetery, Germany.
    Alan’s DSO (441024) was gazetted on 24 October 1944 (Gazette No 36761 4th supplement to 20 October 1944) which gives no citation but ranks him as an Acting Squadron Leader, still of No 7 Squadron.  CRAIG, Allan John Laird, S/L, DFC (103561, Royal Air Force) – No.7 Squadron – Enlisted 1940. Commissioned 1941.
  3. M.B.E. London Gazette 1.1.1953.
    Awarded the MBE as a Squadron Leader on 1 June 1953 on the occasion of the Coronation Honours of Queen Elizabeth ll.
  4. Distinguished Flying Cross 1944
    The Distinguished Flying Cross or DFC was in the main awarded to officers of the RAF, and many members of Bomber Command were awarded this decoration with its distinctive diagonal blue stripe, 1 of 3 flying awards having this distinct style of ribbon. The DFC could be awarded for a tour of operations, or an immediate award for 1 operation. Made from silver the medal did not carry the recipient’s number, rank and name but was only dated with the year that it was awarded.
    D.F.C. London Gazette 21.7.1944.
    This officer has completed a large number of sorties, many of them demanding a high degree of skill and resolution. Throughout his tour he has displayed exceptional keeness whilst his good judgement and outstandingly ability have contributed in a large measure to the success of many important missions in which he has taken part.
    Awarded DFC, 21 July 1944 for services with 7 Squadron.  (With the DFC you were granted £20 or £40 but, it went to charity)
  5. Air Force Cross 1947
    Awarded to personnel, and formerly also to officers of the other Commonwealth countries, for “an act or acts of valour, courage or devotion to duty whilst flying, though not in active operations against the enemy”. A bar is added to the ribbon for holders who are awarded a 2nd AFC
    A.F.C. London Gazette 1.1.1947.
    His award of the AFC was gazetted on 1 January 1947 (Gazette No 37835 supplement to 31 December 1946) and he is given rank as Squadron Leader.
    Cited with Warrant Officer J.E. Davidson, awarded DFC.
    These are not all the London Gazette entries, only the ones which are returned from a search under ‘Alan John Laird Craig’. They do give some additional information on his career and a full search may provide more.
  6. 1939-45 Star
    Issued for service in the 2nd World War, it was awarded to personnel who had completed 6 months’ service in specified operational commands overseas, between 3rd September 1939 and 2nd September1945, though in certain cases the minimum period was shortened.  Any service curtailed by death, injury or capture also qualified, as did the award of a decoration or a mention in despatches.  The 6 pointed star has a circular centre with the royal Cipher GRI-VI monogram, surmounted by a crown and inscribed THE 1939-45 STAR round the foot.  Ribbon has equal stripes of dark blue, red and light blue symbolising the Royal Navy, Army and Royal Air Force respectively
  7. Air Crew Europe Star
    Awarded for operational flying from UK bases over Europe, for a period of 2 months between 3rd September 1939 and 4th June 1944.  Entitlement to France and Germany Star was denoted by the clasp.  This star is by far the most coveted of all of the 2nd World War Stars.  The 3 pointed star has a circular centre with the GRI-VI monogram, surmounted by a crown and inscribed THE AIRCREW EUROPE STAR.  The ribon has Pale blue (the sky) with black edges (night flying) and a narrow yellow stripe on either side (enemy searchlights)
  8. 1939-45 Defence Medal
    The Defence medal was also awarded to all 3 services plus the civilian services such as the Civil Defence, Police, Fire Service; the Home Guard, were also eligible provided the qualifications for the medal were complied with. For members of Bomber Command they had to have 3 years non-operational service, if they had been in any of the above civil services prior joining the RAF this service could contribute towards the required 3 years.  In some cases men would come into the services already having qualified for the Defence Medal. Overseas services of over a year qualified for the medal.  Many would say that everybody who served in country in any capacity should qualify particularly with it being called the Defence Medal but this was not so. One classic example of a man who did not qualify for the Defence Medal was the late Wing Commander Guy Gibson VC, DSO & Bar, DFC & Bar. He led 617 Squadron on the famous Dambuster raid for which he was awarded the VC. His service from September 1939 to September 1944 when sadly he was killed on an operation did not include 3 years non-operational service. Those that were killed through war service and those awarded a decoration were awarded the Defence Medal irrespective of the length of service.  (Obverse) the uncrowned head of King George VI, (reverse) 2 lions flanking an oak sapling crowned with the dates at the sides and wavy lines representing the sea below.  The words THE DEFENCE MEDAL appears in the exergue.   The ribbon has 2 broad stripes of green (this green and pleasant land) superimposed by narrow stripes of black (the black-out), with a wide stripe of orange (fire-bombing) in the centre.
  9. 1939-45 War Medal
    The War Medal (3 September 1939 – 2 September 1945) was awarded to all full-time personnel of the Armed Forces no matter where they served. The only qualification for award of this medal was that they must have served at least 28 days irrespective of whether they were operational or non operational.   It was granted in addition to the Campaign Stars and the Defence Medal.  A few categories of civilians, such as war correspondents and ferry pilots who had flown in operational theatres, also qualified. No clasps were issued with this medal but a bronze oak leaf denoted a mention in despatches.  The medal was struck in cupro-nickel and issued unnamed.  The ribbon has narrow red stripes in the centre, with a narrow white stripe on either side, broad red stripes at either edge and 2 intervening stripes of blue
  10. Brazilian National Order of the Southern Cross (Officer Class) 1945 (Acting Wing Commander) – Brazil’s highest Honour and one of it’s 6 Classes

The Brazilian National Order of the Southern Cross was originally known as the Imperial Order of the Southern Cross and awarded to Officers, NCOs and men of the Brazilian Imperial Army and Navy during the war against Paraguay (1865-1870), called War of the Triple Alliance (Brazil, Argentina and Uruguay against Paraguay). This order was certainly awarded to some members of allied armies.  Founded on December 1, 1822 by Emperor Peter I of Brazil (IV of Portugal), but abolished by decree of February 24, 1891.

The decision by the government of Getúlio Vargas of basing the newly re-established National Order of the Southern Cross on the previous Imperial Order of the same name, and to indicate that the National Order is the successor of the Imperial Order by adopting an almost identical model for the insignia, etc., was intended as a way of increasing the prestige of the new Order, by linking it with the past, that is, by associating it with an Order that had been created more than one Century earlier, and that had been awarded to great Brazilians and foreigners alike.

The hallmark of the Order is a star of 5 enamelled white and orlados arms of silver golden, seated on a crown and encimada for a wreath, both made of leaves of tobacco and coffee, having, in the centre, in celestial blue field, the constellation of the Southern Cross, enamelled in white and, in the circumference, blue circle ferrete, legend BENEMERENTIUM PREMIUM, in polishing gold. On the reverse an effígie of the Republic, in gold with the legend FEDERATIVE REPUBLIC OF BRAZIL “(Art. 2 of the Regulation).
Comes is 6 Classes:-
Grand Collar
Grand Cross
Grand Official
Commander Official
Knight – Awarded to Sir Athur Harris 13th November  1944
Officer:- Awarded to W/Co A J L Craig 13th November  1944
The recipient wears the badge of the Order on the left breast suspended from a ribbon with a rosette.
Brazil, Order of the Southern Cross. London Gazette 13.11.1945.
His award of an Officer of the National Order of the Southern Cross, conferred by the President of the United States of Brazil, was gazetted on 13 November 1945 (Gazette No 37347 fourth supplement to 9 November 1945), giving him as an Acting Wing Commander, with no unit given.  He was appointed as a Flight Lieutenant (permanent) with effect from 1 September 1942.
Note: His service number is given as 112392, but this is corrected (103561) in a later gazette.

This unique award is related to a possible ‘covert’ Operation that was sanctioned by Air Chief Marshal Sir Arthur ‘Bomber’ Harris who commissioned no less than 3 No. 156 Squadron Lancaster’s NX687 GT-A, NX688 GT-B and NX689 GT-C – allegedly claimed to ‘escort’ his former Principle Staff Officer (Walter Prettiman?) deemed to be a Sugar Millionaire, back to his home in Rio De Janeiro, Brazil arriving on 28th July 1945.  Perhaps anticipating the imminent deposition of Getúlio Vargas in October 1945

Why 3 Lancaster Bomber Aircraft and Crews and only 1 alleged VIP? – what other personnel or illicit cargo was in these bombers and why was it so important to award 2 key RAF men involved in the planning and completion of this mission with these highly coveted medals. Craig was the base Commanding Officer and Pilot of NX687 GT-A with 5 crew (no passenger listed) and the 3 Lancaster aircraft left base at RAF Wyton for RAF St Mawgan on 23rd July then onward on 25th July to Rabat (Morrocco). They left Rabat on  25th July for RAF Bathurst (Gambia) on the 27th July and left Bathurst for Recife (Brazil) on 28th July and finally arriving at Rio de Janeiro on the same day.  Craig and the  3 Lancaster Bomber Aircrews enjoyed 2 weeks of ‘hospitality‘ in Brazil including trips to various Air Bases in a Lodestar and a Beechcraft.  This unique yet somewhat secret operation may have led to the Brazilian National Order Medals being awarded by a then grateful successor President Eurico Gaspar Dutra.  Lancasters Squad left via Rio for Santa Cruz and Natal Air-base (10th August) to Atkinson Field Nr Georgetown (British Guiana – 11th Aug).  Then via Nassau (Bahamas) (12th August), Washington (13th Aug).  There was then a dash to New York in a Dakota and back by Craig (on 13th/14th Aug) then onward to Montreal (17th Aug) to Gander  (20th Aug) and returning to Prestwick on 21st August 1945) and on from Prestwick to RAF Wyton on the same day.

The above medals with digital and original provenance were sold by the inheritor Gavin Ernest Laird Craig his eldest son for a relatively modest sum by private arrangement with Bonhams of Knightsbridge to ease his personal financial circumstances.
A Second World War D.S.O., Post War M.B.E., Second World War D.F.C. and Post War A.F.C. group of nine to Wing Commander A.J.L.Craig, Royal Air Force Volunteer Reserve,

A Second World War D.S.O., Post War M.B.E., Second World War D.F.C. and Post War A.F.C. group of 9 to Wing Commander A J L Craig, Royal Air Force Volunteer Reserve,
Distinguished Service Order, G.VI.R., dated 1944; The Most Excellent Order of the British Empire, M.B.E. Members breast badge, Military Division, 2nd type; Disinguished Flying Cross, G.VI.R., dated 1944; Air Force Cross, G.VI.R., dated 1947; 1939-1945 Star; Air Crew Europe Star with France and Germany bar; Defence Medal; War Medal; Brazil, Order of the Southern Cross, Officer’s breast badge. Mounted as worn, with separate Bomber Command Medal. Extremely fine. 


  • D.S.O. London Gazette 24.10.1944.
    On 3rd September 1944, Squadron Leader Craig was detailed to mark a target at Vehlo Airfield and to act as Master Bomber. On his marking run, at the opening phase of the attack, the aircraft received a direct hit by predicted heavy flak which damaged the starboard fuel system causing a serious petrol leak and defective engines. Disregarding this he pressed home his attack and accurately marked the target. Despite the fact that fuel was leaking into the fuselage causing considerable discomfort, Squadron Leader Craig continued giving his instructions until, when the position became acute, he handed over to his deputy. By this time it was found that the fuel system was damaged to such an extent that the starboard engines could not be run from the port tanks. The aircraft at this time was at 5000 feet and he decided that the only way to bring his damaged aircraft safely back on the two remaining engines was at very low engine conditions which would probably mean loss of height.  He decided to set course for an emergency landing field in this country involving a long sea crossing during which time height was gradually lost and to maintain the aircraft in the air all moveable and jettisonable equipment was thrown overboard. By supreme efforts Squadron Leader Craig, although in an extremely low height over the sea, completed his hazardous flight by making a safe landing with his wheels down. It was found on inspection after landing that sufficient fuel for only a few more minutes flying remained.  This action is typical of the spirit consistently displayed by this gallant Officer, whose example, at all times, has been outstanding and who has, throughout his operational tour in this Squadron, given distinguished service.  This officer has proved himself to be an outstanding Captain of aircraft. He has been employed in the capacity of Master Bomber and Deputy Master Bomber on 30 occasions, by day and night.  On all raids that this officer has controlled, which have varied between such heavily defended targets as Kiel and tactical targets in support of the Army, he has shown outstanding fearlessness, coolness and judgement. Every attack he has controlled has been highly successful and the success of these operations, often in difficult circumstances, can be attributed in no mean way to Squadron Leader Craig’s masterly handling of all situations.  He has, by disregard to personal danger, carried out his own marking with accuracy and precision and he has carried out all his instructions with the utmost sincerity, having one thing in mind at all times – to ensure that the raid should be, at all costs, a success.
  • M.B.E. London Gazette 1.1.1953.D.F.C. London Gazette 21.7.1944.
    This officer has completed a large number of sorties, many of them demanding a high degree of skill and resolution. Throughout his tour he has displayed exceptional keeness whilst his good judgement and outstandingly ability have contributed in a large measure to the success of many important missions in which he has taken part.
  • Colour copy of his certificate for his Brazilian Award,
  • Colour copy of a Certificate of “Honoris Causa” from Argentina.

RAF Humour

THE MOST HIGHLY DEROGATORY ORDER OF THE IRREMOVABLE FINGERTHE MOST HIGHLY DEROGATORY ORDER OF THE IRREMOVABLE FINGER (Patron : Pilot Officer Prune) has this month been awarded to F/Sgt. — for Failing to put his Hand Up when Wanting to Leave the Aircraft. F/Sgt….was passenger in the rear of an Oxford which was on a daylight exercise. On completion of a period of instrument flying, at about 3,000 feet, the pilot and instructor looked round and found that they no longer had a passenger.  It turned out later that F/Sgt. , wishing to relieve himself, had opened the door of the aircraft, but instead of carrying on with the exercise had fallen out. He eventually returned to camp by bus with his open parachute tucked underneath his arm.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s