Mystery Cave Framework Contains Japanese Army in World War

Rusty casks. Thousands of stalactites dying. The roots of the tree that had lost so many years ago, are now more entrenched and stuck all over his cave. Once up to the top, the sun burst eye. Splitting a large gaping hole cave.
Standing in the middle of Cave Binsari, Biak, Papua making memories back to the past. The period when three thousand Japanese soldiers roasting in the cave. Bang the Allies bomb exploded June 21, 1944, leaving a large hole. Leave corpses strewn about.
Moist air there. The smell of the salty ocean because of the distance I still feel very close to the sea. Just five minutes using medium speed car. At that time, the Japanese soldiers from caves to create a shortcut to the beach.

Not surprisingly, Dai Nippon forces under the command of Colonel Kuzume made caves in Biak as a headquarters. Caves becomes the last stand of Japanese troops after nearly the entire island of Biak Allied bombarded.
However, since the Allied forces under the command of General Douglas Mac Arthur succeeded in crippling the cave, all the beauty of the cave is lost. We can no longer even see the stalactites dripping fresh often.
But do not worry, this time it vanished horror history. Around Binsari Cave or often called the Japanese Cave, the trees are tight. Cericit cicadas also continue shouted. That is, if you are visiting just enjoy the scenery, around Cave Binsari is perfect.
If you want to remember the bitterness of the suffering of the Japanese army, around Cave Binsari too much to give evidence. There was no airplane wreckage and cars. Hundreds lined prepared pineapple grenade. Large-caliber shell casings and a little too neatly arranged merchandise like pavement.
There also are building 3x2 meter museum that holds many items unique to Japan. There is a plaque, the Japanese army used clothing, different types of war helmets, pins, coins, up to a variety of ballpoint. Japan also made a map blindly on Biak and surrounding areas are still clearly displayed in the museum.

In the other corner, also saved some of the skulls of Japanese soldiers could filmed freely. "We were not able to save these relics in a special room because of limited funds," said Mathelda (39), Papuans everyday yardwork cave.
Before you actually left the site, it's worth a quick stop to the beach Paray. There was a monument to the Japanese government established in 1994 to commemorate the Allied attack. On the beach it is also you can see the island of OWI, mostly white sand. On the island that the Allies planned all forms of genocide against the Japanese army.