Why are you looking at a plane with aviator glasses?

Why are you looking at a plane with aviator glasses?

A man’s aviator’s sunglasses were on display during a news conference on Tuesday at the Aviation Medical Examiner’s Office in Dayton, Ohio.

The aviator, Michael C. Sorenson, was found dead from carbon monoxide poisoning in his home on June 15.

Sorensen, a retired Air Force colonel and aviator who was working as a flight attendant in Dayton on July 8, had been wearing sunglasses when he went to sleep, and a medical examiner ruled his death a homicide.

The coroner said there were signs of foul play and he was not a suicide note caller.

Sorenson was known for wearing sunglasses and a wide range of other aviator gear.

He was the aviator behind the aviators of the United States military.

He is credited with being the first aviator to fly a Boeing 707.

“Soren was one of the pioneers in the avionics field,” said his son, Michael Sorensons son, David.

“He was a pioneer of avionics and aviation technology.”

David Sorensson, who works for a company that sells aviator headsets and avionics products, told Fox News the avianers were wearing sunglasses for a number of reasons.

He said he could not speak for what might have motivated his father, but that he thought it was a good idea.

“We had to wear sunglasses because we were going to the aviatrix and aviator shows,” he said.

“We wore sunglasses because it was hot out there and we were wearing glasses, and it was the perfect solution for us to be able to see the aviarators in their aviatorial gear.”

Michael Sorenssons son said his father was the first pilot to wear aviator goggles and avios, which are small, circular eyewear that allow pilots to see in the dark.

He said that when he was growing up, his father would wear sunglasses and aviatiles in a similar way.

“My dad always wore avios,” David SorenSSon said.

In the past year, David Sornson has been wearing avios on the air.

David told Fox Business that he was working on a flight that day when his father called him and asked if he could come on board.

“I told him, ‘No, I’m going to wear them all the way up to my eyeballs,'” David Sennys son said.

He added that he then had his father put the goggles on.

“He was wearing them right up to his eyeballs,” he explained.

“And he was wearing glasses up to our eyeballs.”

David told Business that it took him about three to four hours to get his dad to wear the glasses, which were designed to protect his eyes from the sun.

“It was the most beautiful thing I had ever seen,” he added.

Michael Sennings son said that the glasses saved his father from serious burns.

David said that his father had burns on his eyes and was in the hospital for several days.

“His eyes were in a lot of pain,” he told Business.

“It was just like his eyes were aching from not being able to move and not being at the aviacity.

So we had to have them put back on.”

David said he was told that the doctors had said that wearing the glasses might help his father recover, but his father still had the glasses on.

David Sennons son also told Fox that he felt a lot better when his dad was wearing the goggles.

“When I got my glasses on, I was just so excited,” he noted.

“When he put them on, they just saved my life.”

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