Happy 4th of July
thursDAY, July 2, 2009
VOLUME 45, NUMBER 26
Outlook.....................2A News briefs..............15A Community briefs.....2B Screaming Eaglets...3B Entertainment............2C Sports.........................4C
KY Soldier residents receive income tax break by Nondice Powell Courier staff
A change to Kentucky law will soon have a huge impact on active duty service members who call Kentucky home. House Bill 3 passed the Kentucky Senate and House June 24 and was signed into law by Governor Steve Beshear on Friday. A portion of the bill makes active duty service members, who claim Kentucky on their taxes, exempt from state income tax beginning Jan. 1. “It’s been one of my top priorities since I was elected three years ago,” said Rep. John Tilley,
I’d be more apt to become a Kentucky resident now. It’s nice to see them doing something for us for serving. Sgt. Jeremy Morrison, 101st Airborne Division Band
Kentucky State House. “I think it’s the right things to do.” Carter Hendricks, Senior Vice President of Community and Military Affairs Christian County Chamber of Commerce, com-
pared the tax exemption to a 6 percent pay raise since it is more money Soldiers and their families will see in their own pockets. “The military sacrifices for us, so we should sacrifice for
them,” said Hendricks. “It took a team effort and a state-wide approach.” Hendricks was born at the old Fort Campbell hospital while his dad served as a command sergeant major on post. “I grew up with the military,” said Hendricks. “I love it and want to support it.” Senator Joey Pendleton was another legislator helping to push the idea of the active duty military tax exemption. He has sponsored legislation several times in the Senate since 2005 hoping for the exemption. As a former National Guardsmen, he understands many of the sacri-
fices service members make and felt the legislation was important. “It’s very special now with the times we live in,” said Pendleton. “I’m glad it finally passed. We want to thank [service members] for what they do. We hope it will certainly help them and make them want to live on the Kentucky side.” Most service members in the Kentucky area are not aware yet of the benefit House Bill 3 specifically has for them. “It’s pretty nice,” said Sgt. Jeremy Morrison, 101st Airborne Division Band. “We’re not residents of Kentucky; we’re
residents of Pennsylvania. I’d be more apt to become a Kentucky resident now. It’s nice to see them doing something for us for serving.” Tilley, Hendricks and Pendleton all explained how the tax exemption especially gives service members at Fort Campbell an added incentive to “turn left” when they leave the installation each day. Kentucky already offers no sales tax on food, prescriptions and automobile sales. They explained the area has a low cost of living and a high quality of life. They feel the tax exemption will give Soldiers just one more reason to call Kentucky home.
Beware of firework Freedom Fest ‘09 hazards, dangers by Colleen Machado Courier staff
Independence Day is one holiday celebrated with low explosive pyrotechnics splashing the evening sky. You probably know them as fireworks. It is no surprise that June – July 4 is National Firework Safety month. While these dazzling displays of light are entertaining, they also come with a lot of danger. “Due to their explosive and heat related nature, fireworks must be handled with extreme caution,” Tracey Russell, a safety specialist at the U.S. Army Combat Readiness/ Safety Center, said. “Those who choose to handle fireworks must always be mindful not only of themselves and how they are handling the fireworks but also where they are handling them, who else is around and what the weather conditions are.” The United States Consumer Product Safety Commission states there are about 9,000 to 10,000 people hospitalized in
emergency rooms each year for firework related injuries. The count does not include injuries that go without being reported. According to the USACR/ Safety Center, one out of every three people injured were children under the age of 15. Three times as many males were injured as females when handling fireworks. The Center also reported that four years ago a Soldier lost his eye after a firework ignited prematurely and hit him in the face. Only five out of 50 states allow consumers to purchase fireworks for personal use, which includes Kentucky and Tennessee. Distributors often sell fireworks near state borders where laws prohibiting sales on either side of the border may differ. Before you purchase anything make sure you are following your state laws. According to Fort Campbell Regulation 420-24, paragraph 14-16, fireworks are prohibited on post. see Safety, Page 3A
Sisters Hayleigh, 5, and Kaydence Grizzard, 4, enjoy a ride on the motorcycles Tuesday. Their grandmother, Mary Rielly, brought them to enjoy the Freedom Festival at Fort Campbell’s parade field.
Gavin, 1, drinks some of his Dad’s, Sgt. 1st Class Joe Phanton, 5th Special Forces Group, lemonade during the Freedom Festival at Fort Campbell’s parade field Tuesday. Below, Families enjoy opening night of the Freedom Festival, Tuesday at Fort Campbell’s parade field.
photos by Nondice powell | Courier
Mia Eley, 5, and her mom Amanda make it to the bottom of the super slide while 4-year-old Adam Lemon continues his way down Tuesday at the Freedom Festival at Fort Campbell’s parade field.
•Never allow children to play with or ignite fireworks. •Read and follow all warnings and instructions. •Be sure other people are out of range before lighting fireworks. •Only light fireworks on a smooth, flat surface away from flammable materials. •Never try to relight fireworks that have not fully functioned. •Keep a bucket of water in case of a malfunction or fire. •Light one firework at a time. •Purchase fireworks from reliable dealers. •Keep pets indoors.
Festivalschedule • Today: 4 until 10 p.m. • Friday: 2 p.m. – Midnight • Saturday: Noon – Midnight • Sunday: Noon – 8 p.m.
For additional information, call MWR Public Relations at (270) 798-7535 or the MWR 24-Hour Information Hotline at (270) 7983172.
Insurgents shift focus to attacking civilians more than coalition troops Navy Lt. David Bennet, a physicians assistant with the Paktika Provincial Reconstruction Team, carries a civilian hit by an improvised explosive device into the 67th Forward Surgical Team facility on Forward Operating Base Sharana in the Paktika Province of eastern Afghanistan for treatment following an attack June 7.
by Pfc. Andrya Hill 4th BCT, 25th Infantry Division
FORWARD OPERATING BASE SALERNO, Afghanistan – The rate of civilians killed by improvised explosive devices in eastern Afghanistan has risen 117 percent in the last year. Insurgents have shifted their primary focus from Coalition Forces, to target the local residents. While they continue to fight CF, effective IED strikes resulting in CF deaths have decreased by 70 percent, and the insurgents have begun to consistently target Afghan citizens. Army Col. Michael Howard, commander of the 4th Brigade Combat Team, 25th Infantry Division, controls the battle space comprised of the Paktika, Paktya, and Khost Provinces. He explained that anyone who possesses the courage to speak out against the Taliban becomes a target. Contractors who work with the CF, Afghan Government officials, policemen, the Afghanistan Army, moderate mullahs, elders and innocent civilians
photo by Pfc. Andrya Hill | 25 ID
who support their government, are all receiving threats and becoming targets, he said. According to Howard, the insurgents use brutal tactics by placing command wire IEDs to attempt to maim or kill specifically selected residents, but through the use of pressure plate
IEDs, their tactics prove reckless and ruthless, devastating the first innocent person to drive down the road. “They are targeting civilians. IEDs that go off with a command wire are not an accident. Someone pulled a trigger,” said Howard. “They also are using force in an indiscriminate and
irresponsible way. When they put a pressure plate IED in the road, when there is ten times more civilian traffic than military traffic, it puts all civilians at risk. This happens all the time.” Dr. Naimatullah Haqmal, a Khost City resident who works at the Salerno Hospital, said that the increase in civilian attacks has been predominate to the point he is relocating his family to a safer area in Afghanistan, just as many residents are now doing. “The enemy targets civilian people now,” Haqmal said. “They kill all those people who have knowledge, who are educated. They want to hold the people in the dark. They think if the people have knowledge, they will terminate the fighting. Anyone that has sympathy with the government, they will kill.” The rise in civilian attacks is alarming, but more detrimental is the effect the attacks have on their livelihood. “When civilians here get injured it is much more devastating. Things that are not fatal in the U.S. are fatal here. A local national with a 50 percent body
surface burn is fatal, where in the U.S. they have an 80-plus percent survival rate. Even if they survive here, they become a burden to their family and the majority do not return to functional lives,” said Air Force Col. (Dr.) Scott Russi, the Trauma Chief and lead general surgeon at the Salerno Hospital. Nazifullah Karimi, from Khost province, explained the people of Afghanistan are angry, that it is not a majority, or a high percentage, but every Afghan has been affected. At least one member of each extended family has been targeted, threatened or intimidated by the insurgents. “They don’t march in the streets, but that doesn’t mean that they are not furious. There is such intimidation from the Taliban that they cannot vocalize how disgusted they are. The Afghans that we work with, that we become friends with, tell us there is outrage,” concurred Howard. see Attacks, Page 3A
8C - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
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As we look back on all those who served and continue to serve in our military worldwide, we look to our nation for support. Join us as we honor our servicemen and women, those now and those in the past. We want to say thanks to you and your families for all you do to protect us.
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Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 7C
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Army Wives The Sopranos
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Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 5C
In Memoriam of our fallen Heroes
PROTECTING OUR FREEDOMS â€˘Soldier accounts from Iraq & Afghanistan â€˘Photos of returning soldiers/reunions â€˘Love stories-working around war â€˘Documenting the war
â€˘Medals from war on terrorism â€˘Re-enlistments â€˘The Mission-Operation Enduring Freedom â€˘Welcome home festivals
Look for the second volume in tonightâ€™s Ft. Campbell Courier!
Fort Campbell Courier
Thursday July 2, 2009
Soldiers from 227th General Supply Company learn to turn their uniform pants into flotation devices during drownproofing training last week at Baldanado Pool. The hour-long session was designed to teach aquatic survival skills to Soldiers who don’t normally perform missions in the water.
Soldiers use personal gear to survive, stay above water by Joe Parrino Courier staff
A Soldier from 227th General Supply Company takes the plunge with a life preserver during drownproofing training last week at Baldanado Pool.
PHOTOS BY JOE PARRINO | COURIER
Private Kevin Coleman, 227th General Supply Company, practices swimming while wearing a lifevest June 25.
A cool plunge last week trained the 227th General Supply Company to float by the seat of their pants. While treading in the deep end of Baldanado Pool, dozens of male and female Soldiers slid out of their combat uniform bottoms, tied the legs together and stuck their heads through the crotch. Drownproofing class is a standard Army preparation for water disaster scenarios such as a plane crash in the ocean or a truck rollover into the river. To survive, the Soldier might have to contend with the weight of their gear and being isolated from help. Sgt. Michael Craft, who has been through the hour-long class numerous times, said that most of the unit was excited about the training when they first learned of it. The Olympic-size swimming pool looked awfully inviting during the recent heat wave. But Craft said the class offered much more than relief. “After today, I’m sure [227th Soldiers] realize this was valuable training for them in the event they do end up in the water,” Craft said. Swimming instructor Chrissy Reinert said one of the essential lessons of drownproofing class is to use a uniform as a flotation device. Reinert herself donned a combat uniform
Junior shooters get tips from Olympic rifle team members at summer camp by Michael Molinaro U.S. Army Marksmanship Unit
FORT BENNING, Ga. – For some kids, a chance to hang out with and pick the brain of a U.S. Olympian or Soldier would be the highlight of the summer. Here, 35 youngsters earned the opportunity to do both at the same time. The U.S. Army Marksmanship Unit’s International Rifle team conducted a five-day shooting camp, June 22-26, for some of the top upand-comers in the sport from all over the country. “It’s more of an advanced camp,” said Sgt. George Norton, who was the camp’s director. “There are a lot of camps out there for the basic level and teaching the fundamentals, but this camp is bringing them to that next step.” The camp was born from the numerous requests for AMU Soldiers to teach shooters from all over the country every summer, said Maj. Michael Anti, a former U.S. Olympian. With the pace of the shooting schedule and other responsibilities, the team wouldn’t have time to properly train if it was running all over the country. “We decided to do one clinic a year and open it up to the nation’s best junior shooters so we can get a big group at one time,” said Anti. Entry is limited to 35 kids, who all had to earn their way into the camp, Norton said. They had to meet certain criteria to attend the camp, including gaining a qualifying rank through
...this camp is bringing them to that next step. Sgt. George Norton, camp director
USA Shooting. “We actually had to turn away a bunch of kids,” Norton remarked. “We didn’t want to, but we wanted to have that higher ratio.” The ratio of one coach to four shooters is one of the reasons the camp is so successful and sought after by shooters and their parents. The time devoted to each shooter by a coach is something the AMU strives for and feels most proud of. “The low coach-to-shooter ratio is great,” said Kelly Edwards, who brought his 12-year-old daughter Kaitlynn to the camp from Victoria, Texas. “They really get to ask some good questions, more advanced stuff. Besides all of the shooting questions, the coaches were telling them how to pack for a match and how to handle a finals match, things like that.” The camp starts out with a diagnostic shooting event on Monday morning, giving the coaches a starting point from where to work. From there, classroom work begins in the afternoon, preparing the shooters for the next morning’s range ses-
sion. They are taught the intricacies of the prone, standing, and kneeling positions, along with an array of marksmanship techniques. It culminates Friday with a finals event, copied straight from the way an Olympic-level event would run. “The match at the end of the week is my favorite part of camp,” said Kelsey Hansen, 16, from Minot, N.D., who was making her second visit to the camp. “It allows me to see my improvements.” The kids bombard the coaches with all kinds of questions, such as “What is an accurate rifle?” “What do I watch for in the wind?” or “What do you say when you get nervous to calm down?” “The overall goal is for them to realize that they can shoot better,” Norton said. A junior who attended three previous camps is on his way to West Point this fall and will be a member of their shooting team. “It’s good to let them know that we are Soldiers first, but this is our job,” said Norton. “You can come in and be a mechanic, an infantryman, or whatever you want, and you can still do this.” The AMU trains thousands of Soldiers each year in marksmanship techniques through train-the-trainer clinics, and passing this knowledge on to possible future Soldiers, or Olympic shooters, is what it’s all about. “I just like being around the kids,” said Parker, a three-time Olympian. “Some of the things we take for granted the kids don’t have the knowledge to know about yet.”
to demonstrate several techniques. One method required the Soldier to cross his ankles, zip the jacket all the way up and close the Velcro collar. Once in the water, air gets trapped in the uniforms shoulder area and creates a puffy buoyancy that floats the Soldiers on the surface. The other proven technique uses only the pants. Worn around the neck, the pants trap air in the seat when forced quickly underwater. Pvt. Kevin Coleman nearly lost his inflatable trousers when he stepped off a onemeter diving board and hit the water. “I just [barely] grabbed it,” Coleman said. Coleman rested his head on the recaptured pants like on a pillow and kicked his way to the pool side. The class was the first time Coleman realized that his uniform could double as a flotation device. The exercise drives home an important lesson said Coleman’s NCO Sgt. Matthew Mayle. “Trust your equipment,” Mayle said. “It’s there for a reason. Know how to use it so if you get into a situation where you need it, it’s there for you.” Though the main job of the 227th is to run a warehouse, it is conceivable that they would have to use their drownproofing training during deployment.
The unit could go down over water in a C-17 airlifter or a convoy accident could send Soldiers tumbling into the fast current of a river. The 227th, which supports the efforts of water purification units, also places them at risk of drowning. The Soldiers with the most to gain from the training were the nonswimmers. Spc. Brittany Hollie and a number of other Soldiers did all their drownproofing exercises on the shallow end of the pool. Even getting in the water was intimidating for Hollie. “I walked to the edge and stepped back over and over,” Hollie said. “I had to do it at least six times to mentally prepare myself. Finally, I just kind of fell in.” Hollie said she tried to absorb all the instructor’s coaching. These techniques could save her life even without having to swim a stroke. Hollie and her fellow Soldiers also practiced maneuvering with real lifevests on. After jumping in the deep end, they had to travel the entire length of the pool. As a final exercise, the entire group locked arms in a giant circle. Then, they all kicked in unison. The ring of splashing is a technique for getting the attention of searching aircraft and water vessels. If your unit would like to schedule a drownproofing class, contact Reinert at (270) 798-5207. To view video clips of last week’s training log on to www. facebook.com/fortcampbellcourier.
SOLDIERscoreboard Military Softball Season Two June 24 801st BSB.....................................................17 B/96th ASB..................................................11 1-502nd INF......................................................... 2 372nd TC .............................................................. 13 HHC/160th SOAR .............................................. 0 494th TC ............................................................... 18 2-17th CAV .......................................................... 1 1-32nd CAV ......................................................... 0 106th TB ............................................................... 2 2-506th INF.......................................................... 15 D/6-101st AVN ................................................... 15 E/1-506th INF...................................................... 14 526th BSB ............................................................. 13 2-17th CAV .......................................................... 10 F/5-101st AVN .................................................... 3 63rd CHEM........................................................... 2 G/4-320th FA ...................................................... 1 A/4-320th FA ...................................................... 14
B/96th ASB........................................................ 8
C/1-STB ................................................................. 16 B/3-320th FA ....................................................... 0 86th CSH............................................................... 19 5-101st AVN ........................................................ 12 HSC/96th ASB ..................................................... 7
June 25 584th MC .............................................................. 4 372nd TC .............................................................. 19 F/6-101st AVN .................................................... 12 HHC/101st AVN ................................................. 13 1-502nd INF......................................................... 2 D/1-61st CAV ...................................................... 10 HHC/4-BSTB ........................................................ 8 HHD/716th MP................................................... 6 584th MC .............................................................. 4 A/4-320th FA ...................................................... 17 B/96th ASB........................................................... 9 2-17th CAV .......................................................... 20 MEDDAC ............................................................... 8 HHC/160th SOAR .............................................. 6 801st BSB.............................................................. 7 494th TC ............................................................... 4 2-506th INF.......................................................... 20 F/5-101st AVN .................................................... 8 E/2-17th CAV ...................................................... 14 526th BSB ............................................................. 7 106th TB ............................................................... 13 D/6-101st AVN ................................................... 6
Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 3C
WORDS & NUMBERS
The Reel Deal
Crossword Food Processing (an Anagram puzzle)
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© 2009 Hometown Content
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Public Enemies No one could stop John Dillinger and his gang. No jail could hold him. His charm and audacious jailbreaks endeared him to almost everyone – from his girlfriend Billie Frechette to an American public who had no sympathy for the banks that had plunged the country into the Depression. But while the adventures of Dillinger’ gang – later including Baby Face Nelson and Alvin Karpis – thrilled many, J. Edgar Hoover made Dillinger America’s first Public Enemy Number One and sent in Melvin Purvis, the dashing “Clark Gable of the FBI.” However, Dillinger and his gang outwitted and outgunned Purvis’ men. Only after importing a crew of Western ex-lawmen and orchestrating epic betrayals were Purvis, the FBI and their gunfighters able to close in on Dillinger. Rated R.
Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian July 10 and 11, 7 p.m. (Ben Stiller, Amy Adams) Night guard Larry now a successful entrepreneur, returns to the Museum of Natural History to visit his friends, the exhibits that come to life at night, only to learn that they are being shipped off into deep storage at the Smithsonian Institution. Larry rushes to Washington, D.C. and makes his way into the inner workings of the largest museum complex in the world. He finds himself with spunky Amelia Earhart as a co-conspirator and love interest while General Custer leads the battle for the Smithsonian. Rated PG for mild action, brief language.
I Hate Valentine’s Day (limited) A lonely woman falls in love on the day she dreads the most and experiences all the elements of a relationship within the space of a single Feb. 14. Rated PG-13.
Up July 11, 2 p.m. (Edward Asner, Jordan Nagai) Elderly balloon salesman Carl finally fulfills his lifelong dream of a great adventure when he ties thousands of balloons to this house and flies away to the wilds of South America. But he discovers all too late that his biggest nightmare has stowed away on the trip: an overly optimistic 8-year-old Wilderness Explorer named Russell. Rated PG for some peril and action.
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Opening this Week Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs Manny, Sid, Diego and Ellie are back in this third film in the computer-animated Ice Age series. With those creatures in starring roles, fans also get another dose of the vocal talents of Ray Romano, John Leguizamo, Denis Leary, and Queen Latifah. Manny and Ellie are expecting their first baby, while Sid the sloth tries an unconventional way of starting a family that gets him into trouble. With all this talk of babies, Diego might be losing his saber-toothed edge, but a journey to save Sid may just turn the whole group into heroes. In addition to all that adventure, it wouldn’t be an Ice Age film if Scrat weren’t on a desperate hunt for an acorn, but he might get distracted by a shapely female squirrel. Rated PG.
Terminator: Salvation Sunday, 2 p.m.; July 9, 7 p.m. (Christian Bale, Sam Worthington) John Connor is the man fated to lead the human resistance against Skynet and its army of Terminators. But the future Connor was raised to believe in is altered in part by the appearance of Marcus Wright, a stranger whose last memory is of being on death row. As Skynet prepares its final onslaught, Connor and Marcus both embark on an odyssey that takes them into the heart of Skynet’s operations. Rated PG-13 for intense sequences of sci-fi violence/action, language.
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2C - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
ESCAPE ENTERTAINMENT GUIDE
Friday Army-Navy Exhibition -- The Army-Navy Exhibition will return to Fort Donelson National Battlefield once again this year, Friday-Sunday. The exhibit and park admission are free. Hours are 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. daily. For more information, contact (931) 232-5706, extension 101.
Saturday tFreedom Fest Fireworks -- Celebrate our nation’s birthday as MWR hosts the Saturn of Clarksville Freedom Fest ‘09 Saturday at a ceremony with an invocation at 7 p.m., followed by a performance by the 101st Airborne Parachute Demonstration Team, a concert by the 198th Army Band from Rochester, N.Y., a 50-gun salute to the states and the presentation of the Colors. To send the night off in style, 198th Army Band will perform the 1812 Overture just before the fireworks display lights up the sky. Carnival rides will be open from noon to midnight. No glass bottles, cans, pets, outside food or outside alcohol will be permitted. An adult or guardian must accompany all children under age 18. Guests who will be attending the carnival and fireworks on July 4 must obtain their visitor’s pass at Gate 7 between noon and 10 p.m. For additional information, call MWR Public Relations at (270) 798-7535 or the MWR 24-Hour Information Hotline at (270) 798-3172. tBeat the summer heat at D.W. Recreation Center -- On Saturday, D.W. Rec. will be open from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. for all day fun leading up to the fireworks at the Division Parade Field. For additional information please contact D.W. Rec. Center at (270) 798-7391. LBL celebration -- Step back in time at Land Between The Lakes National Recreation Area; relive the patriotic spirit of the 1850s, learn about our country’s All-American animals or join us on an outdoor adventure as we celebrate the 4th of July LBL style. The highlight of the weekend is The Homeplace’s traditional 1850’s Independence Day Celebration, complete with a reading of the Declaration of Independence, period games and other exciting entertainment. Kick off the day’s festivities at 1 p.m. with the flag raising of the 1850s USA 30-star flag and enjoy a special performance by that grand, early 19th century Kentucky Statesman Henry Clay, portrayed by George McGee and funded by the Kentucky Humanities Council and the National Endowment for the Humanities. A Reading of the Declaration of Independence begins at 3:45pm. Spend the afternoon enjoying traditional historic games for all ages, Celtic music by Red River Breeze, and some mouth-watering, springhouse cooled watermelon. For more information, call (270) 924-2000 or visit www.lbl.org. Rafting Trips -- Outdoor Recreation has several rafting trips planned for this summer. July 4 - 5 is a rafting trip down the Nantahala River (minimum age is 8 years old); Nantahala again on July 25 - 26;
tDenotes event held on Fort Campbell
MILITARY PERSONNEL $6.00 ON REGULAR ENGAGEMENTS •MUST SHOW MILITARY ID Good Through July 3rd- July 9th Year One (PG13) (12:30) • (2:50) • (5:10) • 7:30 • 9:50
The Hangover (R)
(12:40) • (3:05) • (5:30) • 7:45 • 10:05
My Sister’s Keeper (PG13) (1:45) • (4:20) • 7:10 • 9:45
The Proposal (PG13)
(1:00) • (4:00) • 7:00 • 9:40
Ice Age 3 3D (PG)
(12:40) • (1:35) • (2:50) • (3:45) • (5:00) • (5:55) • 7:10 • 8:10 • 9:30 • 10:20 (Fri. & Sat. Only)
Public Enemies (R)
(1:00) • (4:00) • 7:00 • 10:00
Transformers 2 (PG13)
(12:30) • (1:30) • (3:45) • (4:45) • 7:00 • 8:00 • 10:15
Up 3D (PG)
(12:30) • (2:50) • (5:10) • 7:30 • 9:55 Kids Show Tuesday 7/7@10:00AM Madagascar 2 only $1, drinks & popcorns only $1 all day on Tuesdays. Tickets are now available for the following: Harry Potter & The Half-Blood Prince
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Phone: 270-885-7667 Many Items To Choose From.
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Georgia on Aug. 14 - 16 to raft down the Chattooga River; finally, a trip down the Ocoee River Sept. 19 - 20. All of these trips require preregistration. Be sure to bring extra money for meals, incidentals and mementoes. For additional information, call (270) 798-2175.
Monday tLive on the EDGE with CYSS -- Experience, Develop, Grow, and Excel (EDGE) is an opportunity for kids to experience cutting edge art, fitness, life skills and adventure programs. CYSS is offering ART EDGE! Painting on Monday and Tuesday, from 3 p.m. until 6 p.m. at SKIESUnlimited. This free program introduces youth ages 10 – 15 to painting and gives them chance to experience art and painting techniques such as still life and marker Pointillism, Thumbprint painting, Bleach painting, and black and white drawing. Make sure and wear old clothes as art can be messy. All materials for the classes will be provided. Participants must be registered with CYSS prior to the event to participate. For additional information on the EDGE program, please contact Mike Sampson at (270) 412-3955 or email Michael. email@example.com.
Wednesday tFIT EDGE at CYSS -- If you enjoy outdoor activities, try FIT EDGE! on Wednesday. This one day, FREE, football drills and skills program will be conducted by a Fort Campbell high school football coach. It is open to youth from 11 – 15 years old. Participants will meet from 9 a.m. until 12 p.m. at the field behind Lozada Gym. Participants must be registered with CYSS prior to the event to participate. For additional information on the EDGE program, please contact Mike Sampson at (270) 412-3955 or email Michael.sampson6@ us.army.mil.
July 9 tPin challenge -- Show the office who rules the lanes in the Garrison Bowling Challenge July 9 at Hooper Bowling Center! Grab a team of four colleagues and start practicing. Bowlers can pay their $10 per person ($40 per team) entry fee today at Hooper. Only 24 teams can compete. The entry fee covers bowling and rental shoes, as well as salad, pizza and soda for lunch. Show up at 12:30 p.m. for the food, and then start knocking down pins at 1:30 p.m. All bowlers will bowl three games and the total pin fall of all four bowlers will determine the winner for the Garrison Bowling Challenge. Not only does the winning team get bragging rights, they will also get their names engraved on the “Garrison Bowling Challenge Trophy.” The trophy will be displayed in the Pro Shop. For more information, please call Hooper Bowling Center at (270) 7985887 or (931) 431-6347 or e-mail the manager at firstname.lastname@example.org. mil.
(903) 372-6809 or visit www.fortcampbellec.webs.com.
Dive-in movie -- Come join Outdoor Recreation for a Dive-In Movie at Nashville Shores in Nashville July 10 to watch “Iron Man.” The Lagoon Pool will remain open throughout the movie that night. The movie is rated PG-13 for some intense sequences of sci-fi action and violence and brief suggestive content. Meet at Outdoor Recreation at 5 p.m. and the movie will begin at dusk, approximately 8:30 p.m. This trip is only $19 and includes transportation. For additional information, contact MWR Outdoor Recreation at (270) 798-2175 or view the July calendar at www. fortcampbellmwr.com.
Hiking challenges --Join Outdoor Recreation for the Cane Connector Family Hike July 18 at Percy Warner State Park in Nashville. Children of all ages will enjoy meandering through the trees and crossing over Vaughn’s Creek five different times. We’ll take the time to enjoy the creek, woods, and fields along the trail. Bring food and water with you to consume on the trail and, of course, don’t forget to bring your camera! This hike costs $10 and includes transportation for the whole crew. Meet at Outdoor Rec at 9 a.m. For additional information on Outdoor Recreation summer hiking, please call (270) 798-2175.
Blue Trail -- Come join Outdoor Recreation on a mountain biking trail in Burns, Tenn., July 11. Participants will get to ride the Blue Trail on one of the best bikes on the market, a Cannondale Rush SL 6Z. Bring plenty of water, lunch, and your sense of adventure for this six mile ride! Outdoor Rec will provide the bikes, helmets, and gloves for the $10 fee. The Blue Trail is rated intermediate to advanced and participants must be at least 14 years of age. For additional information, contact MWR Outdoor Recreation at (270) 7982175 or view the July calendar at www. fortcampbellmwr.com.
Millennium Trail -- Outdoor Recreation invites individuals to experience one of Middle Tennessee’s newer trails, the John C. Clayborn Millennium Trail on July 19. It offers a rugged, challenging hike, with rocky ridges, lakeside bluffs, and lush wooded hollows. The 7.9-mile hike is rated difficult, so don’t forget to bring plenty of water, food and sturdy hiking shoes. This hike costs $10 and includes transportation. Meet at Outdoor Recreation at 9 a.m. Participants must be at least 14 years of age.
July 12 tPurity Ice Cream at D.W. Recreation Center -- Sweet treats will be available to cool you down on July 12, at 3 p.m., as Purity Dairies once again provides luscious ice cream and toppings for your sundae creations. Be as creative as you like, mix and match, but most of all enjoy! For additional information please contact D.W. Rec. Center at (270) 798-7391.
July 14 tMountain biking -- Try mountain biking for the first time or work on rusty skills, then ride with Outdoor Rec July 14 at Clarksville Base Mountain Bike trail, located on Fort Campbell. This ride is only $5 and you will get to ride a Cannondale Rush SL 6Z, one of the best bikes on the market! Meet at Outdoor Rec at 5:30 p.m. to experience BMX jumps and ramps on the one mile ride. Bring plenty of water, a lunch and a sense of adventure. We’ll provide the bikes, helmets and gloves. Meet at Outdoor Recreation at 5:30 p.m. Participants must be at least 14 years of age. For additional information, contact MWR Outdoor Recreation at (270) 798-2175 or view the July calendar at www.fortcampbellmwr.com.
July 18 tSpeed Show -- Fort Campbell Equestrian Club will have its speed show July 18 at the post arena. Registration will begin at 6 p.m. Showtime is 7 p.m. Club members entry is $15 for the night. Non-members is $5 per class (unless specified). Riders ages 18 and under must wear helments. For contact information, call
Post-Wide Domino Tournament -- There is more fun to be had on July 19 as D.W. Rec. hosts the Post-Wide Domino Tournament. Starting at 2 p.m., put on your game face and brush up on your counting skills as you empty out your hand and add up the scores. The Domino Tournament is open to all eligible MWR users and trophies will be awarded to the top three finishers. For additional information please contact D.W. Rec. Center at (270) 798-7391.
July 26 tVideo game tournament -- On July 26, join fellow gamers at a video game tournament at the D.W. Recreation Center. The tournament will begin at 2 p.m. and the top three finishers will receive trophies. For additional information please contact D.W. Rec. Center at (270) 798-7391.
July 29 tAnime Club at R.F. Sink Library -Teens get ready for some Anime! Explore terminologies and origins of Anime, like that of FUNimation and Manga. Watch new Anime and talk Manga at the R.F. Sink Library on July 29, at 2 p.m. Teens in 7th grade and older are welcome to view sneak peeks of upcoming movies and TV series released by FUNimation. After each screening, club members will submit a brief survey. Registration is required. For additional information on the Anime Club, please contact Jennifer Johnson at the R.F. Sink Library at (270) 798-7466.
Aug. 8 tYouth triathlon -- Fort Campbell MWR and Child, Youth and School Services are
holding another Youth Triathlon Aug. 8 at Baldanado Pool. Check in starts at 7:30 a.m. at the pool and the race begins at 8 a.m. Youth in grades 1-12 are encouraged to participate. They will be placed into categories by age and be required to run, bike and swim age appropriate distances. Awards will be given to the top finishers in each age group following the event. Participants can register starting Monday until Aug. 3 at Taylor Youth Center or SKIESUnlimited. All participants must be registered with CYSS and have a current physical on file prior to the end of registration. Training tips and a sample training plan are available online at www. fortcampbellmwr.com/CYS. For more information about this event, please call (270) 798-6548.
Ongoing tGuitar Hero Finals at Sportsman’s Lodge for Metallica Tickets -- Rock out at Sportsman’s Lodge with Guitar Hero from 8 p.m. until midnight every Friday night in June and July. Each week one lucky contestant will win 50 MWR Buddy Bucks and a spot in the final battle for the Grand Prize; a pair of METALLICA tickets! There is no cover charge and the Guitar Hero Contest is FREE! Whether you play on easy, medium, hard, or expert, all levels of play are welcome. The finals take place on July 31st, so it is not too late for you to obtain victory. MWR Buddy Bucks can be used in any MWR facility on post and only one weekly prize per person is allowed in a 30 day period. Contestants must be 21 to enter. For additional information on the Guitar Hero Contest, please contact Sportsman’s Lodge at (931) 431-4140 or MWR Public Relations at (270) 798-7535. tR.F. Sink Craft Time in July -- Make some fun summertime crafts at R.F. Sink Library. Because of the Summer Reading Club, there will be no story time for the month of July. But never fear, there is fun to be had, as children meet at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. on July 2, 9, 16, and 23, for fantastic crafts to spark their imaginations. Registration is available from June 1 through June 30 for the Summer Reading Club program. Come and enjoy the fun! The library will be closed on July 30 for the Summer Reading Club party. For additional information on the Summer Craft Program, please contact R.F. Sink Library at (270) 798-7466. tNAF Job Fair -- The NAF Job Fair takes place at Sportsman’s Lodge located at 6663 Sportsman’s Lane on the first and third Tuesday of each month from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Applications for positions will be distributed from 9 to 9:30 a.m. Interested applicants who wish to use their spouse preference should bring a copy of their marriage certificate and their PCS orders. Those who wish to use Veterans Preference should bring a copy of their DD-214. For more information call (270) 798-4412 or (270) 798-4905.
To submit an upcoming event that would be of interest to the Courier readers, e-mail complete details to email@example.com.
Fort Campbell Courier
Thursday July 2, 2009
Johnny Speight and Jim Herrenbruk of Son Seekers, a competition barbecue team, take hot dogs off the grill during a June 12 lunch for Fort Campbell Soldiers and their families. The teams cooked more than 650 pounds of pork along with hot dogs, hamburgers and chicken.
othing says fourth of July more than family, friends, fireworks and barbecue. While the grill may be the main attraction, there are other summer dishes and desserts to consider. Here are some easy ones to consider making or bringing to an Independence Day cookout.
Easy Spinach Artichoke Dip: 1 package cream cheese 1/4 cup mayonnaise 1/2 cup Parmesan cheese 1 clove garlic, finely minced (or 1 tsp. out of the jar) 1/2 tsp. dried basil 1/4 tsp. garlic salt 1 jar artichoke hearts, drained and chopped 1/2 cup spinach, drained and chopped 1/4 cup mozzarella cheese, grated Allow cream cheese to come to room temperature. Mix well, cream cheese, mayo, Parmesan, garlic, basil and garlic salt. Add the artichoke hearts and spinach, and mix until blended. Grease pan, pour in dip and top with Mozzarella. Bake at 350 degrees for 25 min. or until the top is browned, Serve with toasted bread or chips.
Mixed Vegetable Salad:
All-American Summer Flavor Easy, Pleasy Peach Cobbler: 1 large can lite sliced peaches Yellow cake mix Sugar Cinnamon Drain can of peaches and lay slices in a 8x8 (or 9x9) glass (microwave safe) cake pan. Cover peaches with dry cake mix (usually about 1/2 of the contents of the box) and sprinkle (to taste) with cinnamon and sugar. Cook in microwave for 15 minutes. When removed from microwave topping will still be mushy; allow to cool and it will firm up a bit.
Frozen Lemonade Pie:
Greek burgers: Burgers: 4 garlic cloves (or cheat, and use minced garlic) 1 1/4 lbs. ground beef 1/2 cup crumbled feta cheese 3/4 tsp. dried oregano 1/2 tsp. salt 1/2 tsp. black pepper
¾ cup white vinegar ½ cup vegetable oil 1 Tbs. water 1 cup sugar 1 tsp. salt 1 tsp. pepper 1 can french-style green beans (drained) 1 can english peas (drained) 1 can white corn (drained) 1 jar chopped pimento (drained) 1 green bell pepper, chopped 1 cup celery, chopped 1 small red onion, chopped 1 small white onion, chopped
Sauce: 1/2 large cucumber, peeled, grated and squeezed very dry 3/4 cup sour cream 1 Tbs. minced fresh mint leaves 1 tsp. red or rice wine vinegar 1 clove garlic, minced
Mix first six ingredients in a saucepan and bring to a boil. Set aside to cool. Mix next eight ingredients in a large bowl. Pour the liquid mixture over the drained/ chopped vegetables. Mix well. Chill for 12 to 14 hours for best flavor before serving.
Caprese Salad: 2 large tomatoes Mozzarella (ball or log) Fresh basil leaves Olive oil Balsamic Vinegar Fresh ground pepper Cut tomatoes and mozzarella into 1/4 inch slices. Layer 1 each of tomato, basil leaf and mozzarella. Sprinkle with pepper, and drizzle olive oil and balsamic vinegar on top to taste. For a meal, add toasted Italian bread on side or as a sandwich.
Toast garlic until spotty brown, about 5 minutes. Peel, mince and set aside. (If using minced garlic, simply brown for a few minutes in a frying pan). Break up ground meat in a medium bowl. Sprinkle meat with roasted garlic, feta, oregano, salt and pepper; combine. Divide into 4 patties. Refrigerate at least 15-20 minutes. Mix cucumber, sour cream, mint, vinegar, 1 minced clove of garlic, and salt and pepper to taste in a small bowl. Refrigerate sauce until ready to serve. Build a hot fire on one side of grill. Replace rack. When coals are covered with white ash, add burgers. Cover and cook, turning only once, until done, about 4 to 5 minutes per side for medium to medium-well burgers. (Note: Do not overcook. It will ruin the taste) These burgers can be served on regular buns, or in pita bread. You can save a step by buying prepared Tatziki sauce, or Greek yogurt.
Combine chilled milk, whipped topping and frozen lemonade until thoroughly mixed, but not soupy. Pour in Frozen Lemon Pie graham cracker crust and freeze overnight.
No Bake Cookies: 4 ounces butter or margarine 1/2 cup milk 2 cups sugar 1 cup semisweet chocolate chips 3 to 4 Tbs. peanut butter 3 cups oats, quick or old-fashioned 1 tsp. vanilla extract Place chocolate chips, peanut butter, oats and vanilla in a large mixing bowl. Combine the margarine, milk and sugar in a saucepan; bring to a rolling boil. Boil for 1 minute. Combine the hot mixture with the oatmeal and chocolate chip mixture; stir well. Drop by spoonfuls onto waxed paper or pour into a 9X13 glass pan. Let cool and cut into squares.
9-inch baked pie shell 6 cups strawberries (about 1 1/2 quarts) 1 cup sugar 3 Tbs. cornstarch 1/2 cup water 1 package (3 ounces) cream cheese, softened
1½ lb. ground beef 1 onion, chopped 1 or 2 Tbs. sugar 1 Tbs. vinegar 2 Tbs. mustard 2-3 cans tomato soup 1 tsp. salt 2 Tbs. Worcestershire sauce ¼ cup molasses
Graham cracker crust 14 oz can condensed milk (chilled) 1 tub whipped topping 1 can frozen lemonade concentrate
Photo by Cathy Gramling | Chef
Brown hamburger and onions; add remaining ingredients and simmer 1-2 hours.
Bake pie shell. Mash enough strawberries to measure 1 cup. Mix sugar and cornstarch in 2-quart saucepan. Stir in water and strawberries gradually. Cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until mixture thickens and boils. Boil and stir 1 minute; cool. Beat cream cheese until smooth; spread on bottom of pie shell. Fill shell with remaining strawberries; pour cooked strawberry mixture over top. Refrigerate until set (at least 3 hours).
All recipes came from the Fort Campbell Public Affairs’ office staff, who have tested and recommended their favorites.
Marinademagic Succulent Steak: 3 Tbs. red wine vinegar 1 Tbs. Worcestershire sauce 1 Tbs. olive oil 2 tsp. crushed garlic
Kickin’ Chicken: 1/4 cup lemon juice 1 tsp. crushed garlic 2 Tbs. olive oil 1/4 cup vinegar (or just use your favorite Italian dressing)
Tasty Burgers: Flavorsome Fish: Lather burger patties in 1/2 cup maple syrup Worcestershire sauce, barbecue 2 Tbs. Dijon mustard sauce or any other sauce you 1 1/2 tsp. salt have in the kitchen. 1/2 tsp. pepper
*For best results, marinade for at least 2 hours, preferably overnight, and reserve 1/4 cup of marinade to add to meat as barbecuing.
Ravishing Ribs: 1 (14 oz.) ketchup 1 1/4 cup water 1/4 cup vinegar 3 Tbs. brown sugar 1 Tbs. mustard 3 Tbs. Worcestershire sauce 2 tsp. chili powder
8B - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
Keeping Your Business Out Front! 1618 East 9th Street â€˘ Hopkinsville, KY Phone: (270) 885-7667 â€˘ Fax: (270) 886-5495 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Donâ€™t Tell Yourself, I Should Have Come Here First! 2007 Chrysler 300 54,000,
22 Inch Wheels & Tires
2003 Range Rover 81,000,
lean Super C
Silver, Leather, 4x4
2007 GMC Yukon SLT
Advertise your next garage sale with us for just $8.00
2005 Cadillac Escalade EXT
iles! 44,000 M
4x4, Sunroof, Leather, 7/8 Seating, Factory 100K Warranty, 22â€? Wheels & Tires
20 Inch Wheels, Super Clean
2006 Infiniti M45
Youâ€™ll attract customers! Your ad will run in our Thursdayâ€™s classified section. Plus, youâ€™ll receive two garage sale yard signs.
2006 Dodge Charger
eats Heated S
Black, Nav., Leather, Sharp
21 Inch Wheels
Call 270-439-5122 www.fortcampbellcourier.com
WE TAKE TRADES! CLARKSVILLE, TN
7 Miles From Gate 1 To Ft. Campbell Riverside Dr.
N. 2nd St. (41-A)
5 1 0 N. 2 n d S t r e e t
For all you do, we salute you. Verizon Wireless proudly supports our troops and military personnel who selflessly serve to preserve American freedom. To show our appreciation, Verizon Wireless offers a 15% discount to all Active, Veteran, Guard and Reserve Military Personnel. Monthly Access on calling plans $39.99 or higher on one or two year agreements.
In Memoriam of our fallen Heroes
PROTECTING OUR FREEDOMS
â€˘Soldier accounts from Iraq & Afghanistan â€˘Photos of returning soldiers/reunions â€˘Love stories-working around war â€˘Documenting the war â€˘Medals from war on terrorism â€˘Re-enlistments â€˘The Mission-Operation Enduring Freedom â€˘Welcome home festivals
e h t r o f Look me u l o v d secon ghtâ€™s in toni bell p m a C . t F r Courie Motorola VU204 â€˘ VZ Navigator capable â€˘ Mobile Web camera â€˘ Stay in touch with Mobile IM and Chat capability â€˘ Integrated VGA camera
$99.99 2-yr. price â€“ $50 mail-in rebate debit card. With new 2-yr. activation.
Switch to Americaâ€™s Largest and Most Reliable Wireless Network Today. Military Families verizonwireless.com/discount
Government Sales findmyvzwrep.com or 1.800.561.6227
WELCOME HOME SCREAMING EAGLES Thousands of troops will be returning to Fort Campbell from Iraq and Afghanistan. They have fought the past year in Iraq and Afghanistan on the global war on terrorism. Donâ€™t miss your opportunity to thank them for answering the call.
VERIZON WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS STORES Open 7 days a week. CLARKSVILLE NEW! 3047 Wilma Rudolph Rd. 931-648-2355
*Our Surcharges (incl. Fed. Univ. Svc. of 11.3% of interstate & intâ€™l telecom charges (varies quarterly), 7Â˘ Regulatory & 85Â˘ Administrative/line/mo. & others by area) are not taxes (details: 1-888-684-1888); govâ€™t taxes & our surcharges could add 6%â€“27% to your bill. Activation fee/line: $35 ($25 for secondary Family SharePlan lines w/ 2-yr. Agmts). IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Customer Agmt, Calling Plan, rebate form & credit approval. Up to $175 early termination fee, up to 40Â˘/min after allowance & addâ€™l charges apply for data sent or received (incl. Mobile Web ads). Offers & coverage, varying by service, not available everywhere. Network details & coverage maps at verizonwireless.com. ÂŠ 2009 Verizon Wireless. AMVU
Fort Campbell Courier, Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 7B
Sawmills From only $2,990. Convert your LOGS to valuable LUMBER with your own Norwood portable band sawmill. Log skidders also available. www.norwoodindustries .com/300N FREE information: 1-800-578-1363 Extension: 300-N.
Free Log Cabin With Square hand hewed logs. Need someone to tear down and take away. (270) 886-1218.
First Month Half Price While supplies last!! Storage Units available NOW! Cheapest prices around. Camera surveillance. Extra space available for yard sales. Access your unit 24/7. Call (270) 885-2036, Fairview.
AIR HOCKEY Wooden Roof trusses, 27ft L x 2ft W, 26 total pieces, new and used, good condition. $40 each or best offer. 270-889-9286 after 5pm
Child s electric air hockey table and parts. excellent condition. $25 270-889-0597
Aquarium 55 gallon aquarium with wrought iron stand, gravel and pump. $50. (270) 886-8456
Submit Your Classified Ads Online! Now you can submit your Classified ads online for publication in the Kentucky New Era, the Times Leader and the Eagle Post using our online ad placement tool. Create, schedule, preview, and pay for your ad 24/7 without having to speak to a representative. Just go to www.clickforads.com and follow the easy directions.
Color Copies 8‰ x 11 75¢ Everyday! PACESETTER PRINTING Now Inside The Kentucky New Era
Real Estate Rentals
2 Bedroom Upstairs, new paint, carpet, washer/dryer hookup and shower. $350/month, $350 deposit plus utilities. No pets. Call Ron at Echo Pawn Shop (270) 8862274, (270) 886-3071
2 Bedroom. Now Available. 1 Applicant must be 55 or older. Call 270707-0077 for more information. Equal Housing Opportunity. Handicap Accessible.
Moving Sale Fri - Sat July 3 & 4 7am - 3pm 990 Dixie Bee Rd Sango Area, off Trough Springs Rd. Furniture, small vintage collectibles, housewares, etc.
BUY IT SELL IT FIND IT CLASSIFIED
Pet friendly, 24/7 Onsite Maintenance, Water Included. (270) 885-4600 www.mrdapartments.com
3 Bedrooms 1 Bath on Candy Drive. Central heat/air. Garage. Available 7/15/09. $675 month rent. $675 deposit. (270) 885-8601/498-4611
Available July 1, 2009. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms, 3000 sq ft., brick, gas fireplace, formal dining, living rooms, bonus room, 2 car garage, family room, large eat-in kitchen. ADT Security system included. Wooded lot with deck. 1500.00 rent, 1500.00 security deposit, with minimum 1 year lease. Credit check. No Pets. Located off I-24, exit 11. Contact Shirley at 270-422-7103, or 702-326-5098. Email: email@example.com.
S E R V I C E D I R E C T O RY Roofing Tree Services NORTHRUP’S CONSTRUCTION & ROOFING CO. New Roofs/Re-Roofs/Flat Roofs Metal Roofs/Repairs Additions/Decks/Baths General Remodeling/Siding/Windows Family Owned & Operated
BOTH_3 Bedrooms. 2503 Thomas $550. 2537 Thrush $525. Call 270-885-1665. Hopkinsville 2403 CANTON_3 Bed, 1 Bath, central heat/air. $525. No pets 881-9887
2 Bedroom, 1 Bath. Furnished. $500 deposit $500 rent. 270-484-5469.
Stump R emoval Hedge T rimming
g & Prunin g n i p p o T oval Tree Rem
Tree Services ZACH & SON •Tree Removal/Pruning Estimates •Chipping/Stump Removal Lic. Insured •Cleanup References •We Also Haul & Spread Cell (270) 719-2441 Gravel/Rock/Sand/Mulch Office (270) 498-0834 Family Owned & Operated No Job Too Small
270-885-3113 10-5 Monday-Friday. Saturday 10-2
714 Polk Ave 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, fireplace, washer/dryer, corner lot. $650 a month. Call 931-338-3379
Lucky’s Tattoo Emporium BEILER’S WOODWORKING 2009 SALE 235 Tiny Town Road Clarksville, TN 37042 931-431-6330
509 Red Fox Ct 3 Bedroom, 2 bathroom, outside storage, garage, vinyl siding, $97,500. n2u_42240@ yahoo.com or Call 270-839-1330
Try www.kyrents.org a FREE Service for renters and landlords. Custom searches, amenities, photos, driving directions and more.
Eagle Cove Subdivision. 3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths. Like New-only 3 years old 2 Car garage. Storage building 270-886-1276
424 Simon St. Cadiz
Nice 2 Bedroom Apartment. $450 a month, carpet throughout, central heat/air. (270) 350-1694 or 350-6092.
2 Bedrooms Water/garbage included. $275 month. $100 deposit. (270) 498-3064
Mobile Home 3 bedroom, 2 bath, doublewide. (270) 498-3287
Built in 2009. 3 bedroom, 2 bath with granite and tile. 1460 sq ft with hardwood floors, walk-in closet and tray ceilings in master bedroom. Call $149,900. 270-348-2257 Clarksville 2 bathroom, built in 1995, 1150 sq ft, fenced, all electric, carpet, vinyl siding, and ADT security alarm system. $95,000. 589 Joshua Drive. Call (931) 551-3187
10%-20% Discount on Lot Displays
270-475-9722 10544 Pembroke Rd., Pembroke, KY Hours: M-F 7am-4pm Sat. 8am-3pm
Call classifieds at 270.887.3251 to advertise your services
Sell YOUR HOUSE Now you can go online to place your classified ad in the paper. Save money and sell your item faster!
4 Bedroom 3.5 bath, on 2.9 acres, $489,000. (615) 218-3780
Mobile Home 3 bedroom, 2 bath, doublewide. (270) 498-3287
Near Gate 4 2 bedrooms from $300/up No pets. (270) 439-9384.
Owners being transferred and very motivated to sell. Nice 4 Bedrooms, 2 Bath, all brick home in Pembroke Area with over 2,100 square feet of living area situated on .6 acre lot. Conveniently located in Westbrooke Farms, only 7 miles to Fort Campbell, 10 miles to Clarksville and 8 miles to Hopkinsville. MLS# 22516 ReMax Advantage Realtors, realestateky. com, Judy Gilkey (270) 885-7653 or 889-3309.
Single Parents Or people 62 and older or on permanent disability may qualify for our new home program. It only comes around once a year so call now 270-522-5730
06 doublewide on 2 plus acres,3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1500 sq ft, all electric, appliances included, 2 decks, detached carport $83,000. 270-206-5800
Submit Your Classified Ads Online!
Now you can submit your Classified ads online for publication in the Kentucky New Era, the Times Leader and the Eagle Post using our online ad placement tool. Create, schedule, preview, and pay for your ad 24/7 without having to speak to a representative. Just go to www.clickforads.com and follow the easy directions. Woodlawn
Hours: Mon-Thurs 1 p.m-10p.m. Fri-Sat 12 p.m.-12 a.m.
Houses For Rent
Real Estate For Sale
Tattoo Services Across from Gate 6 Ft. Campbell
For Lease. Approx. 3000 sq. ft. Will divide, great location, 100 parking spaces. Clean, modern, facility. (270) 719-1065
2504 Butler Rd
Estimates References Licensed & Insured Cell (270) 484-1636 Office (270) 498-0834
Professional Office Space
Morris Estates Luxurious Apartments
Hopkinsville 1 bathroom, washer/dryer connection, ceramic tile in kitchen, built in 1960, 1000 sq ft., brick, carport, all electric, carpet. $495. Call 270-348-4388 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Home in Lafayette. Only minutes from Fort Campbell. 3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths Only $650 per month. Call for appointment Jewell Long Real Estate (270) 886-6642 or come by for an application at 300 Country Club Lane, Hopkinsville.
Collection including Islands, Carribean, Bon Appetit, Birds and Blooms and Countryside. Approximately 86 in all. $10. Call 270-522-8542.
214 College St 2 bedroom. 270-498-5639 Dawson Springs
Lake House Lake Beshear, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, screened porch, rear deck, attached garage, and dock. $149,800. 270-797-3104 or 270-836-1338
Building for Rent Large building at high visibility location on the corner of Nelson Drive and Fort Campbell Boulevard, Hopkinsville for lease. (formerly Salvation Army) Space includes over 3300 square feet of retail space, over 5700 square feet of warehouse space, and 4000 square feet of fenced in paved area. Minimum 12 month lease. References required. $3200 per month. Contact Taylor Hayes at 270-887-3265 or Chuck Henderson at 270-887-3258.
Logan County Farm For Sale Approximately 165 Acres. Working Facility for Cattle. Fenced and Cross Fenced for Cattle. Shop and Grain Bin. City Water and Spring Fed Pond. Excellent Deer and Turkey Hunting. (270) 893-0013 or (270) 893-6019.
Lake Property Gorgeous 3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths. Fenced. $155,000. (361) 815-3308.
Billy Goat Hill Rd 1770 sq ft brick home with attached garage. 3 bedrooms, formal dining, crown molding, new roof, and heat pump 4 years old. Move-in ready. Great neighborhood and convenient to by-pass. $110,000. (270) 839-1075
Hunter s Home 1,870 square foot home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, formal living room, large family room, dining room and pool on 31 1/2 Acres in North Christian. If you enjoy hunting, wildlife, swimming and much more call (270) 269-8736 or (270) 839-0290.
...at 2 a.m.
Add a Picture or Logo Preview how your ad will look Pick when you wa ant your ad to run in the pa aper Know exa actly wha at it will cost BEFORE you pa ay Plus your ad will appear on the web at no extra charge! And with our special best buy rate, you can reach over 100,00 shoppers in three regional newspapers plus the web with one placement!
Buy. Sell. Browse. Now!! The Fort Campbell
or call 1-877-463-9370 (toll free) to place your ad
Commercial Office and warehouse. 1500 sq ft, near I-24 exit 65. Call 270-522-7448
3 Bedrooms 1 bathrooms, 1580 sqft., brick, little under 1 acre fully fenced, fireplace, outside storage, $98000. 931-645-8273.
Lake Barkley Area
Great weekend getaway or full-time home with seasonal view. Very clean, furnished, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, wood burning fire place, new 24x24 foot round pool. Huge wraparound deck with covered porch to entertain on. 2 car garage plus 2 sheds. Sits on 2 lots. A must see at this price! $99,700. (270) 350-7276
July 18, 2009 10:00 am. Prime lake lots - beautiful Lake Cumberland, KY. Great investment. For information: Country Folks Realty & Auction. Phone: 270-866-7676 or www. countryfolksrealty.com
6B - Fort Campbell Courier, Thursday, July 2, 2009
S E R V I C E D I R E C T O RY Auto Services Checkered Flag Automotive 2190 Ft. Campbell Blvd. Clarksville, TN 37042 Owner Dave Tillman (931) 647-4567 Lowest prices in town guaranteed! • Tune-ups • Performance Work • Shocks & Struts & Parts • Custom Exhaust • Transmission Service • Computer Diagnostics • Clutches
• Engine Rebuilding • Brakes w/Resurfacing of Drums & Rotors • Full Service
Monday - Friday 7:30 am - 5:00 pm | Sat. 8:00 am - 5:00 pm
SUMMER FUN Coupon Sale New! ame o T Fabricfsts p Fr U Custom p! ra
The Peters Law Office
Visit our Store to obtain your Coupon Book!
Hand Made Wood Furniture Quality Craftsmanship Choice of Wood and Stain Color
•24 Hour Towing •Used Tires •Minor Rep airs
Mon-Thurs 9:00am-11:00pm Fri & Sat 9:00am-120:00pm Sunday 1:00 pm-10:00pm
Save This Ad for Future Reference
Name Brands • Quality Furniture At Low Low Prices er oFib Micr ve Seats & Lo Sofa $ 9
3 Room Group 21 Pieces
Bedr oom Sets $ 3
50 699 -
Living Room, Bedroom & Dining Room
Guaranteed Military Credit 2204 Ft. Campbell Blvd. 885-3758 Mon-Fri: 9am-5pm Sat: 9am-5pm • We Are Now OPEN 1:00-4:00pm Sundays
No Credit Check!
Gun & Knife Well Done!
Cobra Pipes, Windshield, Saddle Bags, New Tires, White, $ Excellent Condition
Ask about our NEW MILITARY DISCOUNT! Welcome home troops!!
Kings Auto Sales Highway 68 East, Cadiz, KY 42211 • kingsautosonline.com
Cell (270) 206-0168
Auto Services Tom & Tony’s What happened to Tony? TOWING & RECOVERY MAINTENANCE & SERVICE Gas & Diesel Maintenance
24 HOUR TOWING Tom & Lisa Pappineau, Owners 2579 Ft. Campbell Blvd. • Between Gates 1 & 2
ALLEN’S GUN SHOP
Welcome Home Troops!!! Former Marine and Vietnam Vet Jerry Jaco wants to give all his comrades dealer cost on any boat package or engine purchased from him. We have new dealer repos and specially priced inventory arriving daily. Please watch our web page www.jacosmarine.com for in stock specials. We have a large selection of brands in both aluminum and fiberglass boats with Mercury Engines. Mercury Props at reduced prices daily!!! Mon-Fri. 8AM-5PM
Lawrenceburg, TN 931-762-6710
Ask About Our Military Discounts! No matter what kind of fun in the sun you’re looking for this summer, Skippers has it. From boats and pwcs to all the hottest boards, skis, tubes and toys, Skippers Marine is your one-stop-shop!
Buy • Sell • Trade 925 Dover Rd. Clarksville, TN 37042 ALLENSGUNSHOP.COM
Home Decor Let’s put a personal touch on the ordinary!
Located off Hwy 68 in Cadiz, KY
Skippers - where all we sell is FUN!!
Mulch MR. MULCH
6 Different Types of Mulches & Full Line of Landscape Supplies:
Inspired Design Missy Craft - Interior Decorator •1 day re-design •Design to sell •Color consultation “You don’t have to have a Grand Home to have Great Design. Let’s design your home to really LIVE!
270-885-8632 • 270-348-6537 email@example.com
ut our Ask abo D
TEE GUARAN CREDIT AL APPROV
USED C ARS
•Stones •Decorative Gravel •Compost •Colorized Mulches
•Residential & Commercial •Delivery or Pick-Up Hours: Mon-Fri 8AM-5PM Sat 8AM-4PM Closed Sunday North 41 & Eagle Way P.O. Box 664 • Hopkinsville
(270) 885-1979 • 1-800-735-1972
Auto Services Tommy ’s Y QUALIT
Hours: Monday-Friday 8:30-4:30
96 Kawasaki 1500 Vulcan
Days (270) 522-1009
We Sell All Types Of Liquor, Beer, Wine, Soju & Bud Light by The Keg
99 Chevy Tahoe LT - Charcoal, Leather, 4x4, Runs Great! Loaded, AM/FM/CD & Cassette
Two Bikes of Ten On Lot!
Best Deals Are In Cadiz At
12050 MADISONVILLE ROAD • CROFTON, KY 42217 (1 mile South of Crofton on Hwy. 41)
Auto Services 6,995
15988 Ft. Campbell Blvd., Oak Grove, KY • (270) 439-4907
Save it in your phone! When your car wont go... Call us for a Tow! 270-640-5995
Call to schedule an appointment.
Black, 600 Miles, Absolutely Brand New
*TN Residents Only* FREE CONSULTATION
Hours: Monday-S Saturday 10 a.m.-6 6 p.m. • Sunday 1 p.m.-5 5 p.m.
White, Like New, AM/FM/CD
KEITH’S g n i w To
4443 Canton Pike, Oak View Shopping Center Hopkinsville, KY 42240 (Next to Food Lion) • (270) 885-8 8984
03 Dodge Ram Caravan SE - Dual Air, All Power,
Joe Humphries Todd Humphries (Owners)
09 Triumph Speedmaster
Elizabeth R. Peters, Attorney 212 Madison Street, Ste. 101A, Clarksville, TN 37040
409 NORTH MAIN STREET HOPKINSVILLE, KY 42240 Home: 270-886-1639 Office: 270-886-0717 Cell: 270-348-3048
Sho Additional 10% Military Discount!
HUMPHRIES MOTOR SALES
Craafts & Fabrics Fabrics
Check our website for all our products! www.mrmulchky.com
A Perfect Cut Lawn Service 931-338-7110
•RV Park with full hookups •Cabins •Bathhouse •Laundry •Covered Parking $
Serving Oak Grove & Clarksville
“Less Than 3.99 Daily!” “A PRIVATE GATED COMMUNITY”
Residential & Commercial Lawn Care
Office: 270-483-0386 • Cell: 931-249-0795
Have your lawn professionally cut, edged and trimmed at reasonable rates.
Larry & Faye Richardson Lake Hwy 79N @ 35 Pt Pleasant Rd. • Buchanan 731-363-3019 • www.parislandingrvpark.com
Tommy Harris,Owner 424 State St., Guthrie, KY 42234
Johnson’s Barber Shop
“Hard Work Beats Talent When Talent Fails To Work Hard.”
We cut any type of hair ... military cuts, flat tops, fades, etc. OPEN on SUNDAYS and MONDAYS Mon.-Fri. 9am-6pm Sat. 8am-6pm • Sun 11am-5pm 101st Drive Trenton Rd.
Wilma Rudolph Blvd.
2093 Wilma Rudolph Blvd.
(931) 648-0304 “Welcome Home Troops!”
Prestige Lawn Care Commercial & Residential •Mowing •Weed Eating •Spring Cleanup Leaves & Debris Licensed & Insured Free Estimates
931-436-6410 Does your lawn need TLC? Call PLC!
Suncoast RV • • • & AUTO • • •
Sales • Service • Storage WE HAVE BUYERS! • Motor Homes We want your consignments! • 5th Wheels • Campers • Boats • Auto & Trucks
2631 Ft. Campbell Blvd., Clarksville, TN
931-320-5749 Mon.-Fri. 8AM-5PM • Sat. 8AM-3PM
Call classifieds at 270.887.3251 to advertise your services
Fort Campbell Courier, Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 5B
Clean Up In Classified With...
Davidson Superglide. 14371 miles, $9000, custom paint, and lots of extras. Call 931-220-1292
Real wood with bunky boards and mattresses. Sturdy. $250. Call 270889-7199
2009 Yamaha VStar Classic 650 BRAND NEW! Still under warranty. Pearl White finish. Lots of chrome. Less than 250 miles. Includes 2 helmets large and small $6200 or best offer. Call 270-439-1445.
4 Bali wooden blinds, good condition, 35x58. $85 each. Deep freezer, 4 years old, good condition, $75. Call (270) 889-0524
Digital camera. V803 zoom, mystic purple. Retail price $140. Includes Photo Frame Dock. Retail price $40. Sell both for $75. Comes with original box. 270-839-0305
Moving Sale Washer/Dryer, Cherry Table with 6 chairs and leaf, Sofa, Glass Coffee and End Tables. Call (270) 305-9026.
Red Suede 2002 Premier Camper. 39 ft, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, located at Kamptown in Cadiz. Call (270) 348-2733
Merchandise For Sale
Basketball Goal. Acrylic, portable with adjustable height. Some of acrylic background missing. $40. Call (270) 886-2271
RCA home theatre system with 4 corner speakers, TV speaker, and subwoofer. Works great. Need to sell. $95 or best offer. 270-498-7294 or 270-498-9709
A New Computer Now! Brand Name laptops and desktops. Bad or NO Credit- No Problem! Smallest weekly payments available. Call NOW 800-840- 5366.
Riding lawn mower 17.5 hp, 42 in cut, 6 speed, 1 year old, excellent condition. $900. Call (270) 889-0597
Ashley Black coffee table, like new, 3 full length drawers, cedar wood. Paid $470 will take $100 Firm. 270-885-5133, 498-2026 after 5pm
Name: City, State, Zip: YES
Print ad copy below - INCLUDING phone number:
HP Deskjet Printer D2345. Including software. Only used a few times. $20. 270-522-8542
76 Ford Elite . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,500
Brown cherry buffet. $650 Call (270) 886-9667
36,000 mi., good condition
96 Dodge 4x4 Long Bed . . . . .$2,800 Good work truck, cold a/c
Sewing machine. In excellent condition. Zig Zag model 457, in cherry cabinet, works great. $150 or best offer. Call 270839-0492, 270-839-9286
97 Chevy Cavalier Convertible $2,700 Clean, good condition
04 Dodge Intrepid . . . . . . . . . .$2,900
Clean, good condition, new tires, 136,000 mi.
87 Chevy Truck . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,500 (2) owner, rebuilt engine, clean, good condition, nice wheels & tires
88 Chevy 4x4 Lifted . . . . . . . .$2,800
Electric Cooktop 4 burner electric cooktop and hood. Bisque. $100 for both. (270) 885-8706
Murray 11 hp 38 tractor mower. Good condition. $100.00 270-522-4858.
CLIP COUPON & MAIL or BRING to our office:
Are you Subscriber?
Ron Hibbard Toyota
See Goolsby & Rye. Guaranteed used appliances. We also buy appliances. (931) 648-1363.
Limited to individuals, no business or business services. Free ads not available for items sold for profit. No collectors items allowed.
New and Used
Big Wheel Yardman push mower with adjustable height wheels, 20 in cut and 6 hp engine. Looks good, runs good. $50. Call (270) 886-5674
Parker 38 inch pull type sweeper. Good condition. $75. Call 270-886-9583
Getting ready to walk down the aisle? 2 bridesmaids dresses from David s Bridal. Brand new, never worn, different sizes, color is candy apple red. Priced to sell. Call (270) 839-0492
Two pair of Levi 505 mens jeans. Size 31/30. Like new. $16 for both pair. Call 270-522-8542.
CARS & TRUCKS
Before You Buy
Navy blue, green, tan and maroon plaid sofa bed. Good condition. $50. Call 270-839-0492
2 white halter dresses with silver sparkles. One never worn, still has tag. Other worn once. Both size small. Both for $20. Can be worn for prom, party, or wedding. Call 270-839-0305
BUY IT SELL IT FIND IT
Singer Stylist Coulan
Engagement ring and wedding band set. Only worn for one month. 1/2 carat, white gold, princess cut solitaire with matching diamond wedding band. Color is G, clarity is VS2. $600 or best offer. Call (270) 839-0492
Couch. Modern with black pillows. $100. To see call 270-881-0909. Serious inquiries only please.
Junior s Dresses 1/2 ct. Diamond
33” tires, good condition
Free Ad Policy NOTICE: · Free ads will be limited to three (3) free ads per household, per calendar month · Only for items that have been purchased for personal use and are no longer needed · Items being sold for $100 or less ~ · Items being given away · Free ads are not available for homemade or home grown items, produce, pets or livestock, or services offered. · Ads must be submitted by either: o Delivering to our office location: Kentucky New Era, 1618 East 9th Street, Hopkinsville, KY 42240 o Mailing to: FREE ADS, P.O. Box 729, Hopkinsville, KY 42241-0729 o Visiting our website: www.clickforads.com o And on free ad coupon (original coupon only, no photocopies) o SORRY, NO PHONE CALLS ACCEPTED · Free ads are set up for 10 consecutive days on a space available basis · Cannot guarantee a specific start date · Customer may cancel as soon as item sells · Free ad offer is for private party customers only, no business ads accepted · Please wait until your current ads have stopped running before submitting new ads · We cannot hold free ads for later publication
99 Mercury Sable . . . . . . . . . .$1,495
A-1, cold a/c
12 cup coffee maker, black base and top, glass carafe, clock, programing feature, and instruction booklet, used once. $20. Call (270) 885-4061
94 Chevy Lowered . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Custom paint, new custom wheels & tires, sharp, need to see
99 Monte Carlo . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,550
Several Mini Vans And Others
AT&T Tilt Phone Used, has a few scratches, 100% functional. Works great. Upgraded to Windows Mobile 6.1. Includes phone and USB charger. $100 or best offer. Call 270-875-4250 or firstname.lastname@example.org
JVille Auto Mart 1754 Hwy. 48 • Clarksville, TN • 931-572-8910
Going Out of Business - Everything Marked Down
For a whole new world of classified advertising, visit www.clickforads.com
In-S Stock Truck Load of Carpet Remnants
$4.99 per s q. First Quality Zickgraf 2¼ Hardwood Floor $2.79 sq. ft. Starting a t
Three colors to choose from: •Gunstock 2¼” •Saddle 2¼” •Country Saddle 2¼”
y ard Railroad Cross Ties
Lotus 1 Carbonized Bamboo $
per sq. ft.
99¢ per sq. ft.
New Selection Of
Wardrobe Cabinets Linen Cabinets Pantry Cabinets Starting @
79.95 & Up
Laminate Flooring Starting @
69¢ per sq. ft.
Vinyl Flooring Remnants
ting $ Star nly @ O per sq. yard
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 2009
Phone: 270-887-3250 Toll Free: 877-4NEWERA Fax: 270-887-3222 Email: email@example.com www.clickforads.com
The Fort Campbell
Buy. Sell. Browse. Now! PLACING A CLASSIFIED AD IS AS EASY AS 1 , 2 , 3 ... Announcements
Reach Over 1 Million readers with one call! Contact the classified department of this newspaper or call KPS at 1-502-223-8821 for more information about placing a 25-word classified in 70 newspapers for only $250
Submit Your Classified Ads Online! Now you can submit your Classified ads online for publication in the Kentucky New Era and the Times Leader using our online ad placement tool. Create, schedule, preview, and pay for your ad 24/7 without having to speak to a representative. You can also read our Classified ads online at www.clickforads.com
Lost and Found
Find Something? Want to return it to its rightful owner? We ll advertise the item for 2 weeks FREE. Just call The Eagle Post Classified Advertising Department at (270) 887-3250 or 439-5122.
Business Office Manager Shady Lawn Nursing Home located in Cadiz has a great opportunity for an individual with at least two years experience in health care billing services. You must have previous experience with Medicaid, Medicare and manage care payers. Contact Andi Ayres, Recruiter, E-Mail: aayres@ extendicare.com or Fax: (414) 908-7204. EOE.
Solid collar to be Call
Found In Greenville Road Area. Young Beagle. Call (270) 719-9179 to identify.
Lost In West 2nd Street Area. Black Male Schnauzer. Goes by BoBo. (270) 707-9197 or 484-6342.
Legal Secretary/ Assistant Requires excellent telephone, typing and organizational skills, proper grammar as well as computer knowledge and be able to work flexible hours Need to be able to start immediately. Bankruptcy/ Divorce Experience preferred. Please send resume to: Hopson & Parris, Po Box 1725, Cadiz, Ky 42211.
Medical Records Supervisor Responsible for all functions of the Medical Records Department, staffing, training, transcription services and record processing. Requires 3 years supervisory and 5 years general experience in providing medical records and transcription services Send resumes to: Box 10003356, c/o Kentucky New Era, PO Box 729, Hopkinsville, Kentucky 42241.
Your Career Education Brown Mackie College Hopkinsville Can help with an education in Medical Assisting, Medical Office Management or Occupational Therapy Assistant. Call Now! 1-888-851-8202. Click brownmackie3.com 4001 Fort Campbell Road, Hopkinsville, KY 42240.
Dish Network Satellite TV systems installed Free this week. 100 plus Channels $9.99. No bank account needed. No money down needed. (866) 689-0523. Call now for details.
Help Wanted Cadiz
$10,000 Sign-On Bonus! Trigg County Hospital Home Care is seeking Full-time, Part-time, and PRN Physical Therapists and PTA s. Home Health experience preferred. Flexible hours. Travel is limited to Trigg County. If interested, 270-522-0488
Public Notice Notice Of Sale To be sold at public auction on Monday, July 13, 2009 at 10:00 AM Discount Towing 915 Providence Blvd. Clarksville, TN 37042 2008 Hyon KMHHM66D18U294724 Maurice A. Pickell 1987 Cadillac 1G6DW51Y4H9725418 Marcus Osborne 1998 Pontiac 1G2NE52T7WC774382 Grant C. Garrett
Flexible Hours. $2,040 Full time. $985 Part time. We are accepting applications for people who can start work immediately setting up and display. Customer Service and Management training. No experience necessary, will train. Interview today. Start work tomorrow. Interview times 8:30am-7:00pm. Hiring Military Spouses. Call (931) 552-4475
Assistant Service Manager
Found In Fort Campbell. black cat with red (Safe Cat). Appears a few years old. (270) 348-1113
Attention 20 People Needed
With or without children $95. With FREE name change documents (wife only) and marital settlement agreement. Fast, and easy. Call us 24 hours/7 days. 1-888789-0198.
PA Walk in Clinic in Clarksville, TN Expanding PAC/NP coverage for Full Time in a fast paced setting with strong procedural skills and the ability to work independently. No Call, Some Weekend Work. Great working conditions. Must have current TN license and DEA certification. Very Competitive Compensation Package. Available Immediately. Please send CVs to: Drawer # 2 Post Office Box 31029, Clarksville, TN 37040.
E R ’ E Won the WEB The Fort Campbell
2050 Ft. Campbell Blvd. 127 South 3rd
H & R Agri-Power is looking for a qualified person to serve in the capacity of Assistant Service Manager. Due to rapid growth, we have an immediate need for an ambitious, hard working, dependable individual. Duties will include but are not limited to assisting the store manager in day to day operations, coordinating and reviewing the operation of sales, service and parts departments, as well as satisfying internal and external customer needs. Applicants must be able to interact with customers in a professional manner and possess excellent organizational and computer skills. We offer an excellent pay and benefits package. Equal Opportunity Employer. Stop by to pick up an application or send resume to H & R Agri-Power, 4900 Eagle Way, P.O. Box 538, Hopkinsville, KY 42241.
Assistant Store Manager H & R Agri-Power is looking for a qualified person to serve in the capacity of Assistant Store Manager. Due to rapid growth, we have an immediate need for an ambitious, hard working, dependable individual. Duties will include but are not limited to assisting the store manager in day to day operations, coordinating and reviewing the operation of sales, service and parts departments, as well as satisfying internal and external customer needs. Applicants must be able to interact with customers in a professional manner and possess excellent organizational and computer skills. We offer an excellent pay and benefits package. Equal Opportunity Employer. Stop by to pick up an application or send resume to H & R Agri-Power, 4900 Eagle Way, P.O. Box 538, Hopkinsville, KY 42241.
Log on to our website and use our online ad placement tool to create, preview and schedule your classified ad at your convenience.
BUY IT SELL IT FIND IT CLASSIFIED Hopkinsville
Call one of our Classified Representatives between 8:00am and 5:00pm Monday through Friday.
Pets and Supplies
Licensed. (270) 886-5603 or (270) 498-8116 after 3.
Ages 2 and up. Country Club Lane, Hopkinsville. Call (270) 886-4831
For sale to a good home, 2 males - 7 years old, 3 females - 3 years old. 1 mix puppy. Call (270) 424-0824 leave message.
Pets and Supplies
Action Cash LLC Is now hiring for Part Time Employee. 20 to 30 hours a week. Must have cash handling and customer service experience. Must be able to work Saturdays. High School Diploma or GED required. Apply in person at 1100 B West 7th Street.
Immediate Openings CMT/CNA Positions 2nd Shift. $11.50-$12.00 Hour. Must be certified to pass meds in Kentucky. High School Diploma or GED required. Clean Background and Pass Drug Screen. Please apply in person at 1001 Skyline Drive, Hopkinsville, KY. (270) 890-0525.
Workforce/ Education Development Coordinator The Chamber of Commerce is in search of a full-time Workforce/ Education Development Coordinator to coordinate the education and workforce related activities of the Chamber. Candidates should have a passion for education, an understanding of the workforce needs of the community and experience in working with committees. Strong computer and communication skills required. Bachelor s degree preferred. Send resume with cover letter to Betsy Shelton, Chamber of Commerce, 2800 Fort Campbell Boulevard, Hopkinsville, KY 42240. EOE.
Submit Your Classified Ads Online! Now you can submit your Classified ads online for publication in the Kentucky New Era and the Times Leader using our online ad placement tool. Create, schedule, preview, and pay for your ad 24/7 without having to speak to a representative. You can also read our Classified ads online at www.clickforads.com.
CNA TRAINING Weekend Class July 11th Day Class starts July 20th Evening Class July 20th
931-648-2424 www.TNhealthcareers.net Now accepting GI Bills Military Spouses Call for Grant Information
Experienced Caregivers/sitters for elderly. Will sit in your home or nursing home. All shifts. Call 904-703-0432
House Or office cleaning. Have references. 270-839-4994
AKC registered. $125. Call 270-271-8600 or 270-348-0760.
Pressure wash, deck/ fence staining, gutters, concrete, patios, houses. Free estimates. Licensed. Insured. (270) 348-6090.
Lachance Construction, LLC Vinyl siding, replacement windows, metal roofing. Licensed/Insured. Free estimates (270) 887-8447
Alfalfa Hay For Sale. $70 per roll. Call (270) 348-3295
English Bulldog Puppies for sale. 1 male, 1 female, red/white, AKC registered. 8 weeks old, wormed and first shots. Call (270) 889-8361
Free Kittens To free homes. 10 weeks old. Been vet checked. Call (270) 885-5253 for more information.
Free Kittens Deck Masters
To good homes. 2 Beautiful Calico Kittens to good home. 6 weeks old. Already litter box trained and eating Kitten Chow. (270) 885-3955.
Poppy Female, beautiful Newfoundland mix, 8 months old, spayed and all shots. Free to a good home. Call (270) 886-6126
Berries Blueberries and Daylilies at Tin Barn Berries on US 41 between Trenton and Guthrie. Open Saturdays 8am - 4pm 270-466-3394
Residential and commerical. Block, brick, stone foundations, fireplaces, basements, patios retainer walls. 30 plus years experience. Insured. (270) 527-8275 or (270) 210-7300.
Email or fax your ad to us and one of our Classified Representatives will contact you to complete your order.
Torch red, loaded, automatic, removal top, low miles, local car, $13,000. 270-886-7065
1993 Toyota 4x4. 4 cylinder, 133K miles, drives good and runs great. $2750. 270-4244990, or 270-839-5648
1986 Dodge Ram V8, automatic, good condition, 4 new tires, $2500 or best offer. Call 270-839-9551 or 270885-8225 Hopkinsville
2008 Chevrolet 1500 Silverado
Hummer H2 Excellent Black 2006 Luxury. Owner non-smoker 29,000 miles $29,800. (931) 624-1293 or (270) 265-0270.
1997 Jeep At 4480 Canton Pike. $3,000. 270-348-2139
8,235 Miles. V-6 4.3 Liter. Single Cab. On Star. X-M Radio. Cloth Seats. Vinyl Flooring. Please call 270886-5623 after 5 p.m.
2006 Harley Davidson Ultra Classic Two tone Fire Red Pearl/ Vivid Black. Full loaded. All electronics-CD, Intercom, Cruise Control and 4 Speaker Advanced Audio System. Only ridden once. 15 Actual miles. Garage kept since purchase. Accessories include Driver Backrest, Helmet, Cover and Leather Harley Davidson luggage. $18,700. Call (270) 885-6961 after 4 p.m.
1991 Buick Century, 4-door, 6 cylinder, good condition, and cold air! $1200 or best offer. Call 270-839-9551 or 885-8225 Hopkinsville
Cutlass. Runs good. $1000. (270) 719-1701
To A Good Home Female cat, 7 years old, spayed, declawed and litter box trained. Part Miane Coon and Egyptian Mau, gray and white. Very loving and loves attention. Call 270-887-9226
Fort Campbell Courier seeks a
The Fort Campbell
COURIER Classifieds Work!
Puppies always available. $200 and up. (270) 963-0353, Princeton, KY.
Convalescent/ Elderly Care
439-5700 or 439-5122
Sebring Convertible. Priced to sell at $3,900. Well Maintained. Good Condition. Leather Seats AM/FM/CD Automatic. Green. (270) 719-9462
Customer Service Representatives
JOURNALIST for entry level reporter position for the weekly newspaper. Ideal candidate should have skills in newspaper writing and photography. Experience in page design with Adobe Photoshop and Adobe Indesign, a plus. Interested applicants should mail current resume and clips to:
Career + Relationship = Convergys Bring your passion and strong communication skills to work for a proven industry leader. Join Convergys in our state-of-the-art call center environment and enjoy excellent bene¿ts, comprehensive training and support, advanced technology, Àexible schedules, engaging work and great rewards. • Full-Time Opportunities • Evening Training Classes Available! Accepting applications Monday - Thursday 8am - 7pm, Friday 8am - 5pm, Saturday 10am - 3pm, at 690 A North Riverside Drive, Clarksville, TN, call 931-221-3008 to make an appointment, e-mail Recruiting.Clarksville@convergys.com or apply online at www.convergys.com/careers.
Michele Carlton Vowell Managing Editor Fort Campbell Courier P.O. Box 540 Oak Grove, KY 42262 Public Notice
Convergys is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
NOTICE TO CUSTOMERS OF KENTUCKY UTILITIES COMPANY RECOVERY BY ENVIRONMENTAL SURCHARGE OF KENTUCKY UTILITIES COMPANY’S 2009 ENVIRONMENTAL COMPLIANCE PLAN PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on June 26, 2009, Kentucky Utilities Company (“KU”) filed with the Kentucky Public Service Commission (“Commission”) in Case No. 2009-00197, an Application pursuant to Kentucky Revised Statute 278.183 for approval of an amended compliance plan (“KU’s 2009 Environmental Compliance Plan”) for the purpose of recovering the capital costs and operation and maintenance costs associated with new pollution control facilities through an environmental surcharge on customers’ bills beginning February 2010, under KU’s existing rate mechanism known as the environmental cost recovery surcharge or “Electric Rate Schedule ECR.” Federal, state and local environmental regulations require KU to continually build and upgrade equipment and facilities in order to operate in an environmentally sound manner. Specifically, KU is seeking Commission approval of a Certificate of Public Convenience and Necessity (“CPCN”) to construct a new Selective Catalytic Reduction system (“SCR”) for Brown Unit 3 at the E.W. Brown Generating Station in Burgin, Kentucky to comply with federally mandated nitrogen oxides requirements, and approval for CPCNs to construct new landfill facilities at the Ghent Generating Station in Ghent, Kentucky and at the Trimble County Generating Station near Wises Landing in Trimble County, Kentucky. Additionally, KU is seeking recovery of costs associated with these environmental projects, which are necessary for compliance with the Federal Clean Air Act, the Federal Clean Water Act and the Federal Resource Conservation and Recovery Act. These additional projects primarily relate to installation of an SCR system on Brown Unit 3, expansion of the coal combustion byproduct (“CCP”) treatment basin at the E.W. Brown Generation Station, expansion of the CCP treatment basins at the Trimble County Generating Station, construction of new landfill facilities at the Ghent and Trimble County generating stations, and certain operating costs associated with the Air Quality Control System equipment necessary to operate Trimble County Unit 2 within the approved environmental limitations. The capital cost of the new pollution control facilities for which KU is seeking recovery at this time is estimated to be $463 million. Additional operation and maintenance expense will be incurred for these facilities.
The estimated impact on a residential customer using 1,000 kilowatt hours per month is expected to be an initial monthly increase of $0.99 for KU customers during 2010, with the maximum monthly increase expected to be $3.73 during 2013.
BANKRUPTCY DIVORCE CRIMINAL
The Environmental Surcharge Application described in this Notice is proposed by KU. However, the Public Service Commission may issue an order modifying or denying KU’s Environmental Surcharge Application. Such action may result in an environmental surcharge for consumers other than the environmental surcharge described in this Notice.
Any corporation, association, body politic or person may, by motion within thirty (30) days after publication, request leave to intervene in Case No. 2009-00197. That motion shall be submitted to the Public Service Commission, 211 Sower Blvd., P.O. Box 615, Frankfort, Kentucky, 40602, and shall set forth the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. Intervenors may obtain copies of the Application and testimony by contacting Kentucky Utilities Company at 220 West Main Street, Louisville, Kentucky, 40202, Attention: Lonnie E. Bellar, Vice President, State Regulation and Rates. A copy of the Application and testimony will be available for public inspection at KU’s offices where bills are paid after June 26, 2009.
Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 3B
Coping with early pregnancy loss Experts offer advice for dealing with miscarriage ACOG Release Early pregnancy loss – or miscarriage – is the loss of a pregnancy before 20 weeks. Estimates suggest that up to 50 to 75 percent of fertilized eggs are lost, many before a woman even misses her menstrual period. Among confirmed pregnancies in the US, between 15 and 20 percent are miscarried. Most miscarriages occur between seven and 12 weeks of pregnancy, and the cause can be hard to pinpoint. A large number of fetal deaths are due to genetic problems that would have made it impossible for the fetus to survive outside the womb. On rare occasions, infection, hormonal factors, immune responses and serious health issues of the woman can also cause early pregnancy loss. The risk of miscarriage is higher in
women with a chronic disease such as uncontrolled diabetes and in those with a history of repeated pregnancy loss. It is more likely in women older than 35. It is estimated that more than onethird of pregnancies among women over age 40 are miscarried. Some women worry that daily tasks, such as going to work, exercising or having sex, will increase the risk of or cause a miscarriage. But these safe activities will not harm healthy pregnancies. Signs of a miscarriage may include vaginal bleeding, lower back or abdominal pain, cramps or tissue that passes from the vagina. Contact your doctor if you are or think you might be pregnant and notice any of these symptoms. When a doctor suspects that a woman has miscarried, he or she will examine the cervix to see whether it has dilated. If the pregnancy has been lost, the doctor will perform a procedure called a dilation and curettage or will provide medication to remove any remaining
tissue (from the fetus or the placenta) from the woman’s uterus to help avoid heavy bleeding and infection. Miscarriage can be devastating for women and families and often involves more than the physical loss of a fetus. Fortunately, previous miscarriage does not usually have long-term effects on a woman’s fertility, and the majority of women who have had them go on to successfully carry a pregnancy to full term. Making healthy lifestyle changes such as maintaining weight, staying active, quitting smoking, and stopping the use of alcohol and illegal drugs may improve the odds of a healthy next pregnancy. Counseling may help women and their partners cope with the grief, anger, isolation, fear, and helplessness that some individuals experience after pregnancy loss. For more information, the ACOG Patient Education Pamphlet “Early Pregnancy Loss” is available in English and Spanish at www.acog.org/publications/.
Screaming Eaglets The following is a list of babies born on post and at local hospitals. Information was submitted by the parents or relatives. The Fort Campbell Courier is not responsible for submissions of infant births. The Courier publishes birth announcements for Soldiers and family members stationed at Fort Campbell free of charge. The Fort Campbell Courier only accepts birth announcements through the Web site, www.fortcampbellcourier.com. We need to receive the completed form by noon Friday in order to appear in the upcoming edition. For more information, call (270) 798-6090.
Rebecca Feldman Daughter of Mary Satizabal and Jeffrey Feldman 7 pounds, 6 ounces
Destiny Joy Rivera-Arnado Daughter of Angela Arnado Rivera and Angel Rivera Jr. 6 pounds, 14 ounces
Army continues taking steps in H1N1 prevention by Grafton Pritchartt Soldier Media Center
photoS by Joshua Wick | PAO Intern
A male American bulldog and a female domestic short hair, are available for adoption at the Fort Campbell impound facility along with many wonderful pets. Adoption fees for military ID card holders are as follows: $97 for female cats and dogs, $92 for male dogs and $82 for male cats. Prices include an adoption fee and the distemper/parvo/corona vaccine, rabies vaccination, antigen heartworm test, fecal test, microchip implant and spay/neutering. It
also includes a feline leukemia test for cats. Civilian price is $72 and includes rabies and distemper shots, canine heartworm tests, heartworm prevention medication and feline leukemia tests. Spay/neuter not offered to civilian pets. Microchips are required the day of adoption. The impound is located at 5290 Eighth St. and is open for adoptions Monday-Friday, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. (270) 798-5519. www.fortcampbellmwr.com/animals.
WASHINGTON – The Army is currently taking steps to help prevent and stop the spread of the H1N1 virus for Soldiers at home and abroad. The Army has reported a total of 191 cases of the H1N1 virus, or swine flu, as of June 12. The military is actively pursuing vaccine production for both the regular and swine flu, according to Col. Jonathan Jaffin, director of Heath Policy and Services in the Army’s Office of the Surgeon General. Soldiers will be vaccinated as soon as the medicines become available, he said during a Blogger’s Roundtable Thursday. “There has been significant news coverage about the H1N1 virus, and the Army is taking it seriously,” Jaffin said. “We want to illustrate why we feel like there is no cause for panic or alarm.” Jaffin went on to state that all segments of the government, as well as international partners, are working together to stop the spread of the flu among members of the military. “The best treatment for the flu is prevention,” Jaffin said.
Steps for prevention include washing hands and limiting contact with infected persons, surfaces and objects like door knobs. Soldiers who feel symptoms of flu including dizziness, fatigue and fever should report sick call and stay at home, Jaffin said. “Their very nature is to come in and work when they aren’t feeling well. We are reminding them if they have flu symptoms to stay home. They have a strong sense of duty that sometimes interferes with ability to stay home,” Jaffin said. “That is one of the main things we emphasize with them.” Soldiers afflicted with the flu can effectively treat symptoms with over-the-counter medication like Tamiflu. In order to decrease the chances of infection, all Soldiers are being screened for the flu before they travel overseas. No missions have been impacted by the virus as of yet, officials said. The DoD is working with the World Heath Organization’s Emerging Illness Network and the Global Emerging Infection Surveillance, which is a DoD program, in assisting with the prevention and surveillance of the virus.
ONLINE EDUCATION AT ITS
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2B - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
Continued from Page 1B
I think you should call and ask to speak to his commander or his first sergeant. Iâ€™m not sure whatâ€™s going on with him. However, from your report it sounds like this behavior is totally out of character. I am very concerned for him too. From his letters to you it appears that he could be experiencing some symptoms of combat stress. There are many resources and services available to help him reintegrate and help him emotionally and mentally. I donâ€™t want to do too much speculation. Again, his unit would be a great place to start. They will be able to give you some answers about your sonâ€™s whereabouts. I donâ€™t know how close you live to Fort Campbell, but you
should also consider visiting the base for more information. Keep in touch. RESPONSES: Dear Ms. Vicki, In response to Ex Nanny I have to agree, children here seem to be out of control. Iâ€™m a parent of two and I understand that it isnâ€™t the easiest task raising children. I have to say though there are some tough kids here. I have also witnessed the many screams, shouts and tantrums displayed in public. One instance, a little boy dared his mom to discipline him in the store and she just looked at him like a â€œdeer in headlights.â€? After all was said and done she still bought the ice cream that he demanded from her. I was in complete and utter shock. I couldnâ€™t help but stare and
pinch my arm to make sure I wasnâ€™t dreaming. I believe, as military parents, we have to keep our children under control it makes our job that much easier when our spouses are deployed. I hope parents read this and thrive to do a little bit better. No parent is perfect but we have to get our children prepared for the world because society isnâ€™t going to be as lenient with them. From: Got to Agree Dear Ms. Vicki, This is the first time Iâ€™ve ever written to any sort of newspaper column so please bear with me. I am also a military spouse who came from an era where â€œkids are seen but not heard.â€? I have children ranging from 8-16 years of age and every now and then I give my kids a
whooping if they need one. My husband and I are firm believers in disciplining our children, teaching them common courtesy and providing them with the structure needed to become responsible adults. Not all military kids are â€œspoiled, obnoxious or bratty,â€? there is quite a few fun-loving, good natured children in our military community. So until youâ€™ve walked in a parentâ€™s shoe, stop judging! Dear Ms. Vicki, While I was quite annoyed at the woman who called herself an Infantry Elitist, I am quite surprised no one mentioned the Ordnance Corps in the responses. My husband is a maintenance technician, a mechanic prior to that, and without him and those who do what he does, there would be no mede-
vac helicopters to fly or trucks to transport supplies or artillery to use. The Army works as a team to complete the missions, no one greater then the other, but equal. From: H. B.
ful to her, he doesnâ€™t love her and he will always do it again and again. Ms. Vicki you should use your column to tell people the unmitigated truth and never shy away from it. Stay real Ms. Vicki.
Dear Ms. Vicki, Iâ€™m an avid reader of your column and a fan of your advice. I think you keep it real most of the time, except when it comes to cheating husbands. You seem to stay out of it when a woman is pondering whether she should forgive him or move on. I think this is when you donâ€™t want to tell the truth for some reason. Like the writer last week. I would like to tell her once a cheater always a cheater. You should tell her just that. She needs to move on and in a hurry. He will never be faith-
Dear Ms. Vicki, This is in reference to the woman who wrote you last week. I disagree with your advice. She should leave him. My husband cheated on me after all I had done for him. I was true to him and always supportive of him and his career. I forgave him and to my surprise he did the same thing again. Never trust a man when he steps into another womanâ€™s room and into her bed. Things will never be the same, trust me I know first-hand.
COMMUNITY briefs Shoppette adjusted hours The 24-Hour Shoppette at Reed and Bastogne avenues is closed for renovations. The 3rd Brigade Troop Mall and Shoppette located at Screaming Eagle and Desert Storm avenues will provide 24-hour service through the completion of the 24-Hour Shoppette renovations. The Lee Village Shoppette in the Gate 7 area will extend its hours to 11 p.m. during this renovation period. The Tennessee Shoppette will continue to stay open through most of the project, but with reduced stock. The Burger King inside the Tennessee Shoppette will be closed until renovations are completed. Brides across america Attention all military brides. Replace your fatigues with a free designer wedding gown from Rebeccaâ€™s Wedding Boutique. Kentuckyâ€™s premier bridal salon is pleased to reward the military personnel who served in Iraq or Afghanistan or whose fiancĂŠâ€™s are in active duty in those areas with this special event on Tuesday to celebrate and honor Independence Day. Rebeccaâ€™s has hand selected designer wedding gowns to give away at the event on a first come first serve basis. To qualify, brides must be engaged, be on active duty in the military or have a fiancĂŠ on active duty in either Iraq or Afghanistan. All military brides must show ID, copy of deployment papers, orders or other qualifying proof. Brides do not have to reside in the area where the giveaway is taking place. For more information regarding the event please call Rebeccaâ€™s Wedding Boutique at (502) 895-4627 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Other participating stores and states checkout www.bridesacrossamerica.com. Horsemenâ€™s Dialogue The Horsemenâ€™s Dialogue: Conversations with Kentucky Horse Ownders will be Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the Caldwell County Extension Office. The goal of the Horsemenâ€™s Dialogue is to meet Kentucky horse owners and determine how we can better serve their educational and other equine needs and to get a feel for the Caldwell and surrounding area horse community. child care for aftb volunteers Army Family Team Building is a program designed to give Soldiers, family members and community leaders an opportunity to give back to the Fort Campbell community by sharing their life experiences with others. All instructors within the program are volunteers who person-
DES Info Card The Directorate of Emergency Services has developed an information card listing all gate hours in a size convenient to keep in your vehicle. The cards are available upon request at any gate. For more information call Capt. Stanley at (270) 798-1034.
Dental Assistant Training The American Red Cross is offering the Dental Assistant Training course. The course will run for six months starting Aug. 3. The deadline for signing up to be eligible for the Aptitude Test is Monday. When you sign up, you will be given complete details as to the process to follow to select the final participants for this next class. Space is very limited so call our office at (270) 798-2171 by Monday to be considered.
Summer breakfast and lunch All children under the age of 18 are invited to eat breakfast and lunch free this summer. Weekdays through July 31, with the exception of thie Friday, breakfast and lunch will be available at the following locations: Breakfast from 8â€“9 a.m. and lunch from 11 a.m. â€“ 1 p.m. will be served at Marshall Elementary School, Lincoln Elementary School and Lucas Elementary School. The program is funded and administered by Food and Nutrition Service, an agency of the U.S. Agriculture Department. Adults may purchase a breakfast meal for $1.50 and lunch meal in the amount of $2.50. Ice cream and other ala carte items will be sold at all three locations. If you have any questions please contact: Sandy Durham at 640-1204 extension 5011 or via e-mail at Sandra.durham@ am.dodea.edu.
Couplesâ€™ communication Family Advocacy will host a Couplesâ€™ Communication Seminar Tuesday from 8:45 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. at the Family Resource Center. Child care is available on a limited basis. Call (270) 412-5500 to register for the seminar. Contact (270) 798-2962 to reserve child care. Green camp If you are 18 or older and would like to volunteer for Green Camp from July 11-17, please contact Shirley West at (270) 798-3077. Children 10-12 will be able to spend a week learning about plants, animals, astronomy and having fun. This is a free week-long residence camp for children who want to learn more about helping to keep our planet green.
CYS services The Child, Youth and School Services Online Solutions Web site allows patrons to begin preregistration with CYS Services Central Enrollment, pay child care bills online and enroll your children for various Youth Sports and SKIESUnlimited programs. The link to the CYS Services Online Solutions Web site is: https://webtrac.mwr.army.mil/ webtrac/campbellcyms.html. Your temporary user name is: 482583. Your temporary password is: 37191. Patrons should use this system as an efficient and convenient way to pay for services and enroll into CYS Services programs. For additional information on the new online services, contact CYS Services at (270) 9561722.
Deer Hunt Applications Applications for 2009 Quota Deer Hunts at Land Between The Lakes National Recreation Area may be submitted through July 31 online at www.lbl.org. The application fee will remain at $5 for an online application. For a $7 application fee, individuals who do not have access to the Internet can call 1-800-525-7077 and submit an application by phone from July 13-July 24, Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Deer harvested on LBL are bonus deer and do not count toward statewide bag limits. Each youth must be accompanied by an adult at least 21 years old who meets hunter safety requirements. Applicants who applied online can check the Web site at www.lbl.org near the end of August to see if they were drawn. Those who submitted their application by phone can call 1-800-5257077 to see if they were drawn.
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PREPARED KIDS CONTEST To celebrate Month of the Military Child, Ready Army is launching the Prepared Kids competition. Army children 18 and under may share their unique perspectives on the theme, â€œPrepare Strong!â€? Children may express their thoughts on preparing for natural and manmade emergencies. Entries may be a drawing,
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VTF CLOSURE The Fort Campbell Veterinary Treatment Facility will be closed for inventory from noon until 5 p.m. on the following dates in 2009: July 31, Aug. 31, Sept. 30, Oct. 30, Nov. 30, Dec. 31. On these days the VTF will be open from 2 until 5 p.m. for out-processing only. VTF is closed on all federal holidays and select DONSAs. Dates and times of closure are subject to change. For additional information on closure dates, or to schedule an appointment, please contact the Fort Campbell Veterinary Treatment Facility at (270) 798-3614/4844. LICENSE PLATE The 101st Airborne Division Specialty License Plate may be ordered for Tennessee residents registering private passenger motor vehicle(s). The plate cost $35, half of which will benefit the 101st Airborne Division Association. Make payment out to the 101st ABN DIV ASSN. Send form and payment to: 101st Airborne Division Association, P.O. Box 929, Fort Campbell, KY 42223. Order early for low numbers. For more information, call Sam Bass, Executive Secretary and Treasurer, 101st Airborne Division Association, (931) 431-0199, extension 33. ACS VOLUNTEERS Army Community Service is looking for volunteers for Information and Referral, Outreach Services, Family Employment Readiness Program, Army Family Team Building, Army Family Action Plan, Family Advocacy Program and Relocation. ACS offers many forms of assistance to Soldiers and their families. For additional information on the ACS volunteer program, please contact ACS at (270) 798-9322. CARDBOARD RECYCLING The Contracting Office requests all Fort Campbell customers comply with 101 â€œThe Green Bookâ€? State Regulations, Federal Regulations, and Responsibilities. The Green Book offers information on how to dispose of and treat hazard materials, recyclables and regular refuse trash. There are cardboard (8-yard) dumpsters located throughout Fort Campbell, and customers should avoid disposing of cardboard in refuse dumpsters. Ammo boxes should be turned-in to ASP, and metal or wood should be turned in to CC#1 Bldg 6802. Customers
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song, video, public service announcement or any other creative medium related to the theme. Prepared Kids runs through Aug. 12 when finalists will be posted on www.ready.army. mil for a one-week open voting session. Winners in each category will be announced in September.
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Garrison DHR ASAP Relocation The Garrison DHR Army Substance Abuse Program (Non-Clinical Section) relocated to building 234. Contact the ASAP as (270) 7985253 to make arrangements.
alize the material with their own experiences to teach students how to apply the skills to real life. AFTB is currently looking for volunteers to fill instrutor positions and other positions, such as: Office Assistant, Committee Chair and more. Become a part of a valuable program, build your resume by volunteering and get free child care while you work. For additional information, please contact (270) 798-4800.
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DUI Prevention/POV Safety Training The Installation Provost Marshal Office is offering Driving Under the Influence presention and privately owned vehicle safety training. The purpose of this training is to educate the Fort Campbell community, Soldiers and civilians, on the main contributors to vehicle accidents. This is approximately a 1.5 to 2-hour block of instruction and is presented by slide show and physical demonstrations. The DUI portion can be conducted with or without a â€œlive alcohol workshop.â€? Newly added to the program is the use of Simulated Impaired Driving Experience, a battery-powered vehicle that simulates the effects of impairment from alcohol or other drugs on a motoristâ€™s driving skills. This training is geared for units company size and greater. For more information, contact Lt. Alison Wilson at (270) 956-4343. Flea Market The Division of Parks & Recreation City of Hopkinsville announces Clickforads.com Second Saturday Swap and Shop. Itâ€™s a downtown community flea market taking place the second Saturday each month, June through September, in Founders Square and Little River Park from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., rain or shine. For more information contact Gary McIntyre at (270) 890-0620. Family time Wounded or injured Soldiers and their families are invited to lunch at noon every Thursday at the Fisher House. The lunch often features guest speakers. Immediately following lunch, Soldiers and family members break out into small groups. These groups begin at 1 p.m.For more information, call Vivian Wilson at (270) 798-8330.
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spouse discount card MWR Spouse Discount Cards are issued to spouses of deployed Soldiers at MWR In/Out Processing, Building 2577A, Room 126. Hours are Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday: 9 until 11:30 a.m. and 12:30 until 3:30 p.m.; Thursday, 12:30 until 3:30 p.m. The card offers discounts at Hooper Bowling, Cole Park Golf Club, swimming pools, Estep Wellness Center, Air Assault Auto, Arts and Crafts. Offers are always subject to immediate change with no advance notice. For the latest discounts visit the MWR Web site: www.FortCampbellMWR.com/spouse. For required documentation and further information, call (270) 798-7535.
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Fort Campbell Courier
Thursday July 2, 2009
Keep livin’ easy Safety makes summer fun by Spc. Scott Davis 101st Airborne Division
Summer is the perfect time for fun in the water, whether it’s boating, swimming or just hanging out on the bank of a river. Unfortunately, it’s also a perfect time for accidents, injuries and even death if safety gear is not used and rules are not followed. In 2008, 159 boating accidents were reported totaling $1,461,264 in damages according to a report issued by the Tennessee Wildlife Resource Agency. The top contributing factor for fatal accidents was alcohol. “Tennessee is ranked within the top 10 for fatal boating accidents,” said Betsy Wood, boating education coordinator for Tennessee. “Boats capsize and people without a life jacket - people who know how to swim - drown.” TWRA’s Web site states wearing a life jacket is the single most effective way to protect boaters and reduce drowning in boating accidents. Eighty percent of those who drown in boating accidents were not wearing a life jacket. “When you’re on the river, on a boat or swimming, make sure you have life jackets for everyone,” said Jane Wagner, Fort Campbell aquatics manager. “Make sure you have the right size and grade for what you’re doing.” Drowning isn’t the only thing that concerns Wagner. She said the sun is a dangerous factor for water recreation and sunscreen is one of the most important things you can take with you. “You should put sunscreen on 30 minutes before leaving the house and every one and a half to two hours that you’re out,” she said. “It doesn’t matter if the bottle says waterproof or not.” According to www.cancer.gov, there have been more than a million new cases in 2009 and www.skincancer.org states one in five Americans will develop skin cancer in their lifetime. “It doesn’t matter what race you are or if you’re male or female, everyone needs sunscreen, especially children,” Wagner said. Along with sunscreen, Wagner outlined other important things to take on a water recreation outing. “If you’re planning on going swimming or boating you need to make sure that your children and yourselves are properly hydrated and have the right nutrition,” Wagner
I know a lot of people think when they’re going to the pool it can be junk food day, but beer, sodas and sugary foods will dehydrate you. Jane Wagner, Fort Campbell aquatics manager
Interactive tool unites safety, technology
Chloe Warren, 2, heads into the water with father, Sergeant 1st Class Ron Warren. Above, Chloe Warren, 2, wears a life jacket while out on her family’s boat. Boats should have enough life jackets for everyone on board.
said. “Water and food like grapes are ideal for swimming. I know a lot of people think when they’re going to the pool it can be junk food day, but beer, sodas and sugary foods will dehydrate you. Add that to a dangerous activity such as swimming and you could be in trouble.” Swimmers also need to be wary of their children and their ability to swim. “Please make sure your kids are aware of what their capabilities are and make sure you know what their capabilities are,” Wagner said. “Make sure you’re watching your kids. Lifeguards are there to watch everyone,
but they’re not there to babysit your kids.” The U.S. Army Combat Readiness/ Safety Center recently launched an interactive multimedia Water Safety tool on its homepage, https://safety. army.mil/watersafety. The site is an effort to reduce the number of water related incidences for Soldiers, family members and civilians. For further information on boating safety go to www.tnwildlife.com. For any more information on swimming safety or swimming classes, call the Gardner Pool at (270) 798-6310 or (270)-798-6304
In an effort to reduce the number of incidences of water related deaths and injuries to Soldiers, family members and civilians, the U. S. Army Combat Readiness/Safety Center has launched an interactive, Web-based, multimedia Water Safety tool available on the USACR/ Safety Center home page at https:// safety.army.mil/WaterSafety. The new tool, which requires users to have Adobe Flash Player 9 installed on their computers, is designed to provide water safetyrelated content in an appealing and engaging format. “In 2007, the Army lost 15 Soldiers in water-related accidents,” Dr. Patricia LeDuc, USACR/Safety Center Human Factors Task Force director, said. “Although that number went down last year, we never want to see it that high again and a tool like Water Safety is going to help us keep complacency low and safe water fun high.” The new Water Safety tool features safety-related content presented to the user through links, videos and informative safety challenges.
Kids encouraged to participate in disaster preparedness by C. Todd Lopez Army News Service
WASHINGTON – Hurricane season will blow in soon and families need to be prepared. “Now is the time to make your plan if you don’t have one, or rehearse your old plan,” said Jim Platt, deputy director of the Army Protection Division. “And to make sure you’ve got everything in your kit you need and most importantly to doublecheck your evacuation route so your family knows where to go - and not just from your home.” Ensuring families are prepared for emergencies is one of the roles of the Army Protection Division, and it does so through the Ready Army program. ‘We realize preparing for an emergency is the responsibility of every Soldier, family member, Department of the Army civilian and contractor,” said Jim Platt. “So we want to make sure in the ‘Ready Army’ program we give them the tools they need to get prepared, to make a kit, and to survive any emergency.” The Ready Army program, which began in September 2008, is designed to prepare the entire Army family at installations and communities across the nation and around the world for all potential hazards, natural and man-made. This year, the Ready Army program is sponsoring a new program, “Prepared Kids,” the aim of which is to get younger family members involved in
the discussion about how to be ready for disasters. “To make sure families are involved we are [providing] the kids with some fun activities to get them involved so that they talk to their parents,” Platt said. “It opens an avenue so they can talk to their parents and become the impetus for getting the program started.” This year, children aged 7-18 can participate in the Prepared Kids Competition. The idea is for Army children and teens to share their ideas for preparing for emergencies by creating individual works that highlight preparedness. Children and teens can submit such things as a poem or song lyrics they have written, a short video, a poster, T-shirt or bookmark design, a personal story of experiencing an emergency, an essay or creative novella, a 30-second public service announcement for radio or television, a preparedness game, a drawing, sculpture or musical piece; or even computer software they have written. “Anywhere their imagination takes them, they can use to submit to the program, with the intent of helping other kids get ready,” Platt said. “When you get the kids involved in this, it opens up a dialogue with parents and gets parents thinking about readiness.” Being prepared for an emergency such as a hurricane, a flood, a fire or a tornado means planning as a family, Platt said.
Dear Ms. Vicki, My son is in the Army, stationed at Fort Campbell. He spent time in Afghanistan, but it is my understanding that he returned in January 2009. Before my son left, I thought we were so close. He kept in touch with us when he first got to Afghanistan, and then the e-mails started coming less and less. He started writing that he was having trouble sleeping, having bad dreams and feeling very stressed. Then we stopped hearing from him all together. Christmas ‘08, we did not hear from him at all. I started sending letters all over, trying to find out what was going on. My husband finally went to our local recruiting office; they called Fort Campbell, who contacted Afghanistan to tell our son to contact us. So in the beginning of 2009, we got an e-mail saying he was OK and not to worry- that if he died, it would be for our country and to be proud of that. Then we did not hear from him again. In April, I found out that my son had come home in January of this year. He never contacted us! We kept sending e-mails saying that we heard his unit had come home. Eventually, he sent one e-mail saying; yes he had come home in January but did not have time to contact us. It is now the end of May. We have not heard from him again. We think that the plan is for him to be home for one year, then deployed back to Afghanistan. He has already been home for five months and not contacted us. Then we keep hearing that there are multiple suicides happening in the Army, and specifically a large number at Fort Campbell. As you can imagine, we are very worried for our son, who just turned 20 years old in December. We are so proud of him, but he is young and we are worried about his wellbeing. Is he depressed? Why did he forget about his family? Does their brotherhood with their fellow Soldiers, become the only family they need once going to a war zone? Should we take action? What if he is suicidal? Is there anyone we can talk to at the base that could help us? Is there any type of hotline we can call if worried about our son’s mental wellbeing? Please help us! What if he is one of our country’s Soldiers who is contemplating suicide? How can we help him if we have no way to contact him? Is there help for our family? Please return my e-mail with answers. Thank you for your time. From: a very concerned Mom who loves her son and wants to make sure he is OK Dear Mother, Thank you so much for writing me. My heart really goes out to you. I have a 20-year-old son too. I can’t imagine not hearing from him, so I know you are hurting tremendously. Have you heard anything from him since you’ve written me? My first suggestion would be to contact his unit at Fort Campbell. His unit would definitely give you information.
See vicki, Page 2B courtesy photo
This year, children aged 7-18 can participate in the Prepared Kids Competition. The idea is for Army children and teens to share their ideas for preparing for emergencies by creating individual works that highlight preparedness.
Families must have the tools ready if an emergency happens, having everyone know what the plan is, and having everyone well-versed in how to execute that plan. “If all the families out there take our advice, get a kit, get prepared and rehearse a plan - then we have done our job,” Platt said. “Then, when a Soldier is deployed, they won’t be worried about their families being able to survive in an incident.” Platt said that family readi-
ness for emergencies is important to Army readiness, because a deployed Soldier worried about his family back home might not have his mind on the mission. “The worst-case scenario is we have a hurricane come in and it comes to one of our bases and we have a brigade combat team from that base that is deployed, and now that Soldier is sitting in Fallujah wondering if their family is okay,” Platt said. “If before they left, they went through the rehearsals, then
they know their family knows how to get out of the area and knows where to go - it will take a lot off their minds and allow them to concentrate on what is happening where they are.” More information on the “Ready Army” and the Prepared Kids competition be found at http://ready.army.mil. Winners will be announced in September and will be recognized for their contributions as well as have their winning submission featured on the Ready Army Web site.
• Questions can be sent to Vicki Johnson at dearmsvicki@yahoo. com and may be answered in an upcoming issue of the Fort Campbell Courier. • Vicki Johnson has a Master of Sci-
ence in social work from the University of Louisville and has been working with families and children -- specifically those in crisis -- for more than 10 years.
• Readers may also blog with Vicki Johnson at www.washingtontimes. com. or check her out on her internet radio show at www.blogtalkradio.com/dearmsvicki
8A - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
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16A - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
BUY A BOAT ...from the water
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Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 15A
NEWS briefs Garrison DHR The Garrison Directorate of Human Resources Army Substance Abuse Program Non-Clinical Section has relocated from Building 2537 to Building 234. For more information call Ramon Maisonet, ASAP chief at (270) 798-5253.
distributed learning center A quality training enhancer, the Distributed Learning Center offers seven training rooms for use of Soldiers and DA civilians. Each of six of the training rooms contain 16 computerized workstations with technologies to support video teletraining and PowerPoint presentations. DA directed training or self development training can also be conducted. The catalogs of available training are online at AKO, Self Service, My Education or My Training. A room with LAN connections and capable of seating 40 students can be reserved. If online training is desired in this room, the unit must provide government computers. Any of the classrooms can be used by groups or individual Soldiers for online training or completion of preregistered civilian education. If the rooms are not scheduled for use of DL technologies, the room can be scheduled for meetings or instruction. The DLC is located in Buildings 6911 and 6912, 30th Street, between A Shau and Desert Storm avenues. The hours of operation are Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Two contract facility managers are available at (270) 798-6142 or (270) 798-5373 for assistance.
Pre-retirement Briefing Fort Campbell Pre-retirement Briefing will be July 9 from 1 until 4 p.m. at Room 103A, Building 2577A Screaming Eagle Blvd. (In and Out Processing Building). For more information call Theodore W. Faulkner, Transition Center/Retirement Services Officer at (270) 798-5280. recycling policy Please disregard the White Paper Only stickers on your large Blue Paper Recycling bins. All mixed paper, regardless of color or type, should still be placed in these bins. The commanding general has made paper recycling mandatory. Reminder: these bins are to remain outside or placed outside on your pick-up date. The contractor will not enter your building. If you have any questions or problems please call (270) 798-9762 or (270) 798-9773.
Motorcycle safety training Motorcycle safety training for Soldiers, DA civilians, active duty family members and retirees is available. To register for the training go to the AIRS Web site at https://airs.lmi.org/ default.aspx.
through Morale, Welfare and Recreation funding. Warrior Adventure Quest activities must be scheduled as a platoon adventure training activity, during duty hours, through the unit leadership (E-6 and above). B-LLAAD training must be completed prior to scheduling of Warrior Adventure Quest. This training is available through each unit’s Chaplain. Training can be scheduled through September. For additional information on the Warrior Adventure Quest, please contact Rachel Lux with Outdoor Recreation at (270) 798-4620.
on Fort Campbell. The course is 40 hours. Sign up on DTMS using: Course Number FC-AFATDS-C OPRC. For more information contact David Dotson at (270) 798-7736 or e-mail email@example.com. warrior adventure quest When Soldiers are sent on multiple deployments, it is difficult to transition to life on the homefront. The Warrior Adventure Quest Program serves as a buffer activity to help ease that transition. Soldiers will experience activities such as the heart pounding Adventure Race, which includes mountain biking, slack lining, rock wall climbing, and team challenges, as well as other activities such as paintball, and a skeet/ archery biathlon. This program simulates the adrenaline rush of combat in a supervised and controlled environment, while empowering the Soldier through team building, leadership activities, and combat readiness training. It helps to reduce high-risk behavior through the Battlemind Leader Led After Action Debriefing which discusses the psychological implications of the simulated combat activity. This free program is available to all redeploying platoons
Motorcycle Simulator Training The Motorcycle Simulator Trainer is provided for Soldiers that want to prepare for the Motorcycle Safety Foundation Basic Rider Course. For information call Lonnie B. Scott III, Installation Safety (270) 956-0871. Register for the training through the Army IMCOM Registration System at https://airs.lmi.org/ default.aspx. Class dates, times and location are listed within the registration. COURIER DELIVERY If your unit or office is not currently receiving the Fort Campbell Courier and would like to, or if you would like to have a Courier rack placed outside your building, please call (270) 798-6090. Training now available Training for the Advanced Field Artillery Tactical Data System is available for all units
mental health assessment Take care of your family by taking stock of your emotions and seeking help if life is especially stressful. The mental health self-assessment is the first step to caring for those you love by helping yourself. To access the anonymous program, visit www.MilitaryMentalHealth.org or call (877) 877-3647. Army suggestion program Got a good idea? Submit a suggestion on the new Army Suggestion Program Web site at http://armysuggestions.army.mil. For more information call (270) 798-6828.
WORSHIP SERVICES We invite you to attend your chosen house of worship.
Grace Episcopal Church “Warm & Welcoming, Come Grow With Grace”
St. Michael the Archangel Catholic Church
PA R K L A N E CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 225 Cunningham Lane Clarksville, Tennessee
Mass - Sat. 5:30 p.m. Sun 8:30 a.m. & 11:30 a.m. Daily & Holy Days - 5:30 p.m. CCD - Sun 10:05 a.m.
Oak Grove, KY 42262
Sunday School....................................9:00 A.M. Morning Worship...............................10:00 A.M. Evening Service..................................6:00 P.M. Wednesday.........................................7:00 P.M.
Church of Christ
Southside Church of Christ
• 885-8392 • www.southsidehopkinsville.com
1306 Blooming Grove Rd. Hopkinsville, Ky 42240
Larry W. Spraker, Pastor
317 Franklin St.
Father David Kennedy
A Home For Every Heart Sunday School 9:00 AM Sunday Evening 6:00 PM Sunday AM Worship 10:00 AM Wednesday Evening 7:00 PM Young Adult Ministry • Youth Group Activities (6th-12th Grades) • Children’s Worship during Sunday worship for ages 18 months-4 years •Christian Counseling Center • Senior Adult Program Terry Alan Jones - Minister • 529 Country Club Lane, Hopkinsville, KY
Gerald Adams–Pastor • Military Outreach Pastor-Bobby Carlton
(across from gate 4)
216 E. 6th St. Downtown Hopkinsville 270-885-8757 www.gracehopkinsville.org
Life Tabernacle Church
SERVICE SCHEDULE: Sunday School................................10:00 A.M. Evangelist Service.............................6:30 P.M. Bible Study Wed................................7:30 P.M. Community Chapel................Thurs. 7:00 P.M.
(Turn at Cunningham Plaza)
448 State Line Road
Services: 8:30 am & 10:45 am Christian Formation 9:30 am
“Where everybody is somebody, but Jesus Christ Is Lord.”
Are You Looking For A Place To Worship?
GREATER NEW BIRTH JERUSALEM MINISTRIES
Join us at
St. Peter African Methodist Episcopal Church 518 Franklin Street Clk., TN. (931)647-4703
244 Burch Road, Clarksville, Tn. 37042
(931) 431-9557 Pastor - Robert L. Gaines Co-Pastor - Wanda M. Gaines
Weekdays Noon Day Prayer 12-1 p.m. Wed. Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Sunday School 9:00 a.m. • Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m. Call ahead for transportation
Sunday School: 9:30am. • Morning Worship: 11:00am Intercessory Prayer / • Bible Study Wed. 6:30pm
Various Other Ministries
“A Church on th e m o ve who’s not ash a med of th e Gosp el” R e v. Dennis Lawson Lawson , Pastor
Hopkinsville...................(270) 885-5940 Pastor’s Res....................(270) 886-8704 Military Pastor’s Res.......(270) 885-4246 All services are available on audio and video tape. Call 270-885-5940 to order. We have FREE HOME BIBLE STUDIES AND FREE TRANSPORTATION Call for more information
Baptist TABERNACLE CHRISTIAN SCHOOL SEEKS EDUCATOR Tabernacle Christian School is seeking an elementary teacher for the school year August 2009 - June 2010. Qualified applicants should have a B.A. in Early Education, Tennessee teacher certificate with at least 2-3 years working experience. Experience teaching Abeka, ACSI, Scott Foresman is preferred but not a perquisite. The candidate would maintain small-classroom ratios and be a part of a positive learning environment. We are a growing Christian school with an awesome future. Come and join the team! www.tabernaclechristianschooltn.org. TABERNACLE CHRISTIAN SCHOOL does not discriminate in employment on the basis of race, color, religion, gender, national origin, age, disability or other non-merit factor. Please send resumes to TABERNACLE CHRISTIAN SCHOOL, 301 Market Street, Clarksville, TN 37042. ATTN: School Administrator (Fax) 931-552-9148 or call 931552-9431.
*Contact the Chaplain’s Office 798-6124
for further information.
Eastern Orthodox Christian
Soldiers Chapel (Bldg. 5875, 30 th & Desert Storm) 5 p.m. Confession 3:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m.
Great Vespers 6:00 p.m.
Chapel Next Fellowship Chapel (Bldg. 3032 Reed St.) 11 a.m. Grace Chapel (Bldg. 3206, 46 th & Indiana) 9 a.m. Hospital Chapel, (BACH) 9:30 a.m. Soldiers Chapel (Bldg. 5875, 30th & Desert Storm) 11 a.m. Memorial Chapel (Bldg. 3934, 55 th & Indiana) 11 a.m. Samoan Congregational Christian Church Choir Practice 6:30 Thursdays & 2:00 Sunday Sunday School 10:30-11:15 Worship Service 11:00 a.m. (3206 Grace Chapel • 46 th & Indiana)
Saturday Anticipatory Mass
Soldiers Chapel (Bldg. 5875, 30 th & Desert Storm) 9:30 a.m. & 12:30 p.m.
Soldiers Chapel (Bldg. 5875 30 th & Desert Storm) Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 11:45 a.m. Hospital Chapel (BACH) Weds. only 11:45 a.m.
Denominational and Ethnic Sunday
Samoan Service, Hope Chapel (Bldg. 7514, Cav Country) Sunday School 10am-10:45am Regular Sunday Service 11:30 a.m.
Divine Liturgy Sunday 10:00 a.m. Peace Chapel(7th & Indiana Ave.)
Peace Chapel (Bldg. 2303, 16 th & Indiana) 7:30 p.m
Friday Prayer (Religious Ed. Center, 2207 Indiana Ave.) 1 p.m. Sister ’s Meeting (Religious Ed. Center 2207 Indiana Ave.) Every 3rd Saturday 5 to 6:30 p.m.
Helping to Equip a Determined Generation for Excellence
This Week's Message is
"Great Leaders Are Great Followers" Laws Of Leadership
Sunday: Prayer 9am • Service 10am Wednesday: Prayer 6:30pm • Life Application Class 7:30pm 1330 College Street (Suite Q) at the corner of Kraft & College Street
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Sunday School.......................................9:45am Morning Worship..................................10:45am Sunday Evening Worship.....................6:00pm Hispanic Worship Service Friday.........7:00pm Wednesday Worship..............................7:00pm
Prayer & Fasting Thursday.................10:00pm Singles Meeting Saturday.....................7:00pm Youth Meeting Friday.............................7:00pm Cable TV-Channel 10 Thursday............7:00pm Cable TV-Channel 10 Saturday.............7:30pm
Montgomery Christian Academy • (931) 648-4762 (Pr-Age 3 through 12 grade)
1186 Ft. Campbell Blvd. • (931) 648-1324 Rev. Louie Montoya, Pastor
B A P T I S T C H U R C H Rev. Greg Giltner, Pastor
435 Madison St., Clarksville 645-2431 • Worship 9:30 & 10:55 a.m.
Sunday School 8:15 & 9:30 a.m. Journey 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. www.fbct.org
Sunday School .9:00 & 10:30 AM Worship . . . . . . .9:00 &10:30 AM Evening Worship . . . . . . 6:00 PM Wednesday Activities . . .6:15 PM
Baptist Greater Missionary Baptist Church
450 Ringgold Road, Clarksville, Tennessee 37042 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Office: 647-4643 Fax: 647-9773 “A Caring & Sharing Christ Center Church”
Children’s Church Youth Ministry Singles Ministry Senior Adult Ministry Nursery Provided
886-6017 or 886-1140
920 Skyline Drive • Hopkinsville
FAMILY OF FAITH WORSHIP CENTER Sunday School - 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship - 11:00 a.m. Bible Study, Wednesday - 6:30 p.m. Youth Rally, 4th Sunday - 12:00 p.m. Senior Pastor - Anthony L. Alfred (Ret. CSM)
“Mountain of the House of God” Micah 4:3
375 Highway 149, Clarksville, TN 37040 • 931-905-0055 COME JOIN AND GROW WITH US www.familyoffaithwc.com
Visit the church of your choice this Sunday!
Community Chapel Gospel Sunday School 8:45 a.m. Worship Service 10 a.m. Bldg. 6761 15th & Desert Storm
H.E.D.G.E. World Outreach Center Where We TEACH, LEARN, & PRACTICE Relationship not Religion; Kingdom Citizenship not Church Membership; Love How to be Sons not Servants - Living not just Existing - Developing Godly Character Changing our Circles of Influence by living the Word of God
Merchants Supporting Freedom of Religion
Rev. Willie J. Freeman, Senior Pastor
8am & 10:45am Sunday Morning Worship Services 9:30am Sunday School & New Members Class 7:30am & 5pm 1st Sunday Worship & Communion 5th Sunday 5pm Come as you are Worship Service 6:30pm Tuesday tutoring for children & adults 6:30pm Wednesday Worship Service (Bible study, prayer, mid week sermon) 6am Saturday Intercessory Prayer Many weekly activities for children, youth, singles & adults. For activity updates dial: (931) 647-4643 press "6"
WALNUT GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH “Still On The Move For God”
Baptism & Communion Service 11:00am (Every 1st Sunday)
Morning Worship 11:00am • Sunday School 9:30 am
WEDNESDAY 12 NOON BIBLE STUDY & PRAYER MEETING WEDNESDAY NIGHT BIBLE STUDY & PRAYER MEETING 6:30pm “FRIDAY NIGHT LIVE” YOUTH ACTIVITIES EVERY 4TH FRIDAY AT 6:30pm
1616 Walnut Grove Road & Lafayette, Clarksville,Tennessee • Office 648-9655 www.walnutgrovembc.org
Reverend Carl E. Livingston-Pastor
Lutheran Faith Lutheran Church (LCMS)
Sunday School/Bible Study 9:00 am Divine Worship 10:00 am 405 Sheila Drive
(Off of Country Club Lane & Millbrooke)
2000 Harrison St., Hopkinsville 270-886-2555
(270) 885-3969 Rev. James C. Redmann, Pastor
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH of Oak Grove Pastor Todd Gray
Morning Worship 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. Evening Worship - 6 p.m.
Mid-Week Service 6:30 p.m.
We also offer; Children’s Church • Youth Ministry • RAs • GAs •AWANA •Military Ministry •Mighty Oaks Senior Adult Ministry www.fbcog.com ½ mile east of 41-A North, 480 Thompsonville Ln. Oak Grove, Ky. (270) 439-5331
14A - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
Army lab works to improve Soldier health, performance by Fred W. Baker III American Forces Press Service
NATICK, Mass. â€“ Nestled in the shadows of the Boston skyline, scientists and Soldiers in a one-of-a-kind Army laboratory work quietly behind the scenes to improve the health and performance of todayâ€™s troops. Though itâ€™s known to relatively few outside of scientific and academic circles, the labâ€™s work leaves its fingerprint on nearly everything Soldiers eat, wear and use. The U.S. Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine is housed on a leafy, waterside post at the Soldier Systems Center here, alongside a handful of other military research and development agencies. But while those agencies are busy readying the force with rations, clothes and gear, the environmental medicine lab focuses on the physiological effects those items have on the Soldier. About 200 people work on staff at the lab, and the scientists say their work concentrates on the â€œskin inâ€? while the other development labs on post focus on Soldier equipment, or the â€œskin out.â€? â€œWeâ€™re not designing the equipment. Weâ€™re not designing the backpacks. But we essentially try to evaluate and make sure they are doing what they are supposed to do to optimize the Soldiersâ€™ performance,â€? said Edward Zambraski, chief of the military performance division at the institute, who holds a doctorate in exercise physiology. Shortly after World War II, Army officials realized Soldiers would continue to be deployed worldwide and wanted a research facility that could study the environmental and operational impacts on the health and performance of troops in a variety of climates and conditions. The institute as it stands today eventually was formed in 1961 from a composite of other federal and academic laboratories. It is the Defense Departmentâ€™s lead research lab for operational medicine, and spends about $28 million annually on its efforts. Using high-tech, multi-milliondollar facilities, scientists and technicians can simulate the searing summer heat of Iraq and measure its effects on Soldiersâ€™ performance. They can reproduce the effects of the high altitudes and freezing temperatures of the mountains in Afghanistan, gathering data that can help commanders predict how many Soldiers will succumb to mountain sickness on an infantry patrol there. â€œWe basically can duplicate the environmental conditions here [of those] almost anywhere in the world where our warfighters are going to be deployed,â€? said Christopher Joyce, the labâ€™s head of technology transfer and marketing. The labâ€™s two climatic research chambers â€“ each 60 feet long, 11 feet high and 15 feet wide â€“ are among the largest and most sophisticated environmental test chambers in the world. They can simulate environmental conditions ranging from the arctic to the tropics. The tunnels can blast wind up to 40 mph and rain up to four inches an hour. Temperatures can drop to minus 70 degrees and soar to 165 degrees. The labâ€™s two altitude chambers can simulate altitudes of up to nearly 30,000 feet and temperatures to minus 25 degrees. A water-immersion lab simulates cold and hot environments in a 10,000gallon concrete pool.
But the lab does not test only the effects of heat and cold or high altitude. It tests nearly everything that affects the Soldier. A weapons simulator at the lab can mimic the ballistic characteristics of 25 different weapons, and is used among other research tools to test warfighter responses to sustained operations and fatigue. It also is used to test marksmanship training methods. A biomechanics research lab with infrared cameras and sensors captures Soldiersâ€™ movements while marching, and a unique, patented treadmill invented at the lab measures the force placed on their bodies while shouldering a load. Two life-sized anatomical models capable of mimicking walking and sweating are used to test uniformsâ€™ thermal and vapor-resistance values. They have been used by the military since 1943, and scientists there have nicknamed them â€œthe oldest Soldiers still serving in the Army.â€? The models currently helping Army officials choose the next version of the serviceâ€™s chemical protection suit. Everything a Soldier eats and drinks is sliced, diced and boiled down in a state-of-the-art metabolic kitchen by dieticians who monitor the nutritional makeup of the rations and make recommendations for additions to Soldiersâ€™ diets. â€œThe real impetus is to try to figure out ways that we could use nutritional interventions to help Soldiers,â€? said Harris Lieberman, who holds a doctorate in physiological psychology and serves with the labâ€™s military nutrition division. â€œWe know that Soldiers have very difficult jobs. There are a lot of stressors they are exposed to. Nutrition is hopefully a safe way of giving a little bit of help to somebody whoâ€™s got a lot of requirements and stresses on them, if you can show that it actually works.â€? Separate contractors produce the same food products within general guidelines, but the lab tests for what is not on the published nutritional label. Before the lab can recommend nutritionally supplementing the rations, its scientists have to know what is in them. The lab also studies the effects of both under- and over-eating on Soldiersâ€™ performance. The institute also conducts research at three off-site facilities housed at Pikeâ€™s Peak, Colo.; Fort Bragg, N.C.; and at the Center for the Intrepid at Fort Sam Houston, Texas. Much of the instituteâ€™s research is conducted using data collected from Soldiers. Some are recruited to take part in the studies at the end of their advanced training. The Soldiers are offered a 90-day stint at the lab before moving on to their first permanent duty station. All are briefed on the studies and the risks, and are medically cleared before they are allowed to participate. Most of the chambers house treadmills and stationary bicycles used to assess the effects on the physical performance and physiological responses of Soldiers to the stressors. Soldiers typically are subjected to multiple stressors at the same time for a single study. For example, they are required to march on a treadmill while in an environment that simulates a high altitude and low temperature. Or they may be submersed in cold water, tasked with riding a stationary bike, and then removed and asked to perform additional critical-thinking or physical tasks. â€œWe try to mimic the situation
photos by Fred W. Baker III | DOD
Sergeant. Michael Cavallo, a research assistant at the U.S. Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine, Natick, Mass., is fitted May 6 with sensors that will be detected by infrared cameras as he walks on a patented, force-sensing treadmill invented by those at the lab. The sensors capture his movements and translate it to data and the treadmill measures the force placed on his body while shouldering a load. Bottom left, Edward Zambraski, chief of the military performance division at the U.S. Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine, Natick, Mass., talks about research conducted on exoskeletal systems in the instituteâ€™s biomechanics lab, May 6. Bottom right, The U.S. Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine is housed on a leafy, waterside post at the Soldier Systems Center in Natick, Mass., alongside a handful of other military research and development agencies.
that theyâ€™re in,â€? Zambraski said. â€œIf they have to perform in the heat and itâ€™s at altitude, then we will mimic that situation and we will combine those two things. Weâ€™re doing research that has to apply to a very unique situation in theater. And so we do everything we can to control the variables, but to make those variables look realistic.â€? Showers, toilets and running water are installed for multi-day tests in some of the chambers. In 1985, a small group of Soldiers lived for 40 days in one of the chambers while the atmospheric pressure was gradually reduced, simulating an ascent of Mount Everest. The institute sits on the only active-duty Army post within the New England states, and is far removed from the larger installations where most troops spend their time training for and deploying to combat. Most Soldiers have no idea of the extent of research behind deciding what cloth their uniform is threaded from or the design of a new combat helmet, and many are eager to participate to better outfit their brothers in arms. â€œI always thought a lot of this gear and equipment that weâ€™re wearing came from just one guy in a room clicking on a button making all the arbitrary decisions,â€? said Sgt. Glenn Brunson, a mental health specialist who now works at the lab and manages the Soldier volunteer program. Brunson admits he didnâ€™t know the lab existed until he was assigned there. But despite its nearly anonymous efforts at warrior care, the studies at the lab have translated into products that commanders now use to make better decisions in the field and in training.
Much of the instituteâ€™s work is published in the form of Army doctrine or in medical manuals that lay out guidelines commanders use for training and combat operations. They address water requirements, the weights of loads carried by Soldiers, heat, cold and altitude health and performance issues, as well as nutritional requirements. One recent study by the labâ€™s nutrition division showed that caffeine supplements in Soldiersâ€™ diets led to better decision making during periods of operational stress. Another showed that caffeine improved target detection response time and reduced friendly-fire errors. The Armyâ€™s new â€œFirst Strikeâ€? ration now carries caffeine gum and other natural supplements in its rations. Another study pointed to the use of a backpack hip belt that shifted 30 percent of the weight to the hips, reducing back pain. This has become problematic for the Army, as loads carried on the backs of combat troops have grown, and the number of medical disability discharges has soared. Most are muscle and bone related, Zambraski said. â€œItâ€™s a huge problem,â€? he added. Besides minimizing the risk of injuries, the institute also addresses how to maximize performance. The lab worked with the Army as it developed a new fitness program for its recruits that involved fewer weights and gym workouts and more calisthenics. â€œWe know that the harder you train, the more fit youâ€™re going to be, to an extent,â€? Zambraski said. â€œBut the harder you train, youâ€™re also putting yourself at risk for injury. So how can we
train a Soldier so that we maximize both of these things â€“ fitness and capability â€“ as well as minimize the injury potential?â€? The data the lab collects is programmed into medical â€œmodelsâ€? that can help commanders predict the likelihood of injuries and also help ensure they are getting the most out of their troops. The Army Rangers, for example, have asked for a model that will take into account climate conditions for its road-march tests. They want to vary load and pace based on weather conditions to ensure peak performance on the marches. A weather model, now built into a meteorological system mounted into Army vehicles, places overlays on a map based on the current weather conditions that show a commander how those conditions will affect both his Soldiers and equipment. â€œThey may want to tailor the mission. Should we go up and over or should we go around? This gives them a situational awareness to make the right scientifically based decision on that,â€? said Laurie Blanchard, a biomedical engineer at the institute who helped to design the system. Scientists at the lab liken their efforts to those that are used to enhance the performance and reduce the risk of injury of professional athletes. Professional football and basketball clubs sometimes spend millions of dollars to recruit and train top athletes. While no individual Soldierâ€™s recruiting contract is in that financial neighborhood, the Army is spending record amounts for training and for enlistment and retention bonuses as it tries to grow
its force while fighting two wars. Hard-to-fill, highly trained Special Forces jobs are especially critical. This places greater emphasis on ensuring those trained stay healthy and in the fight. â€œThe Soldier is a high-performance athlete. But unlike Lance Armstrong, whoâ€™s got a whole team of folks, â€Ś we rely on our Soldiers basically to take care of themselves,â€? said Army Col. (Dr.) Keith Hiatt, the head of medical support for the institute. â€œSo we need to get them the best equipment and the best food and best â€Ś advice to help them along.â€? While not officially designated as a joint facility, the institute does not work solely within the confines of the Army, officials said. It has conducted tests and provided data for the Marines, Navy and Air Force. The Coast Guard uses a weather model that predicts cold-water survival times to determine how to look for survivors. The institute has more than 70 research agreements with private industry, academic and other government institutions. The institute has worked with other countriesâ€™ militaries and has 12 of its staff on various NATO panels. The surgeon general from France visited the institute just months ago. To date, the institute has garnered six patents on its science, and more are pending, with patent license agreements that could bring as much as $8 million back to the institute for additional research and the transfer of its technology. â€œEverybody uses this research,â€? Hiatt said. â€œI think what we do is very scientifically valid and relevant for our warfighters today.â€?
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Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 13A
CHUCKâ€™S FURNITURE DEPOT
S T N U O C S I D L A N ADDITIO HURRY! Time is running out on Chuck's Furniture Depot's huge
photo by spc. chris mckenna | 3rd BCT
Soldiers with Company B, 3rd Battalion, 187th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, prepare to breach a room during Military Operations in Urban Terrain training, June 24, at Fort Campbellâ€™s range 38.
Rakkasan Soldiers hone skills in MOUT training by Spc. Chris McKenna 3rd Brigade Combat Team
New techniques based on prior experiences is the way the Soldiers of Company B, 3rd Battalion, 187th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, are trained. June 23 and 24 the Rakkasans conducted Military Operations in Urban Terrain training at Range 38. The training consisted of room clearing procedures, controlled fire drills, reflexive fire drills, ready up drills, as well as a live fire walkthrough of the actual MOUT house. â€œMy experience started in 2004 when I was in basic myself and I think one of the key notes of training today is trying to break some old habits, especially for some of the older gentlemen here,â€? said 2nd Lt. Matthew Ward, platoon leader with Co. B, 3-187th Inf. Regt. â€œItâ€™s no longer just doing controlled pairs to put down threats, itâ€™s putting down threats until you can confirm
yourself that they are down.â€? Being prior enlisted with the National Guard, Ward has previously deployed to Afghanistan in support of Operation Enduring Freedom, and knows this training is beneficial from firsthand experience. â€œThis training is crucial; although Afghanistan is not the most urbanized environment, there are still complex farmhouses and homes where threats may live, that we will have to enter,â€? Ward said. â€œSo this training is preparing our Soldiers on how to deal with that environment.â€? With an overwhelming majority of the company consisting of new Soldiers, this training is both new, and important to instill on those who have recently arrived to the unit. â€œEveryone on my team is new, so the training for them is really good,â€? said Cpl. Gary Loduha, team leader with Co. B, 3-187th Inf. Regt. â€œYou need to know the basics before you can enter free flow training; this
is pretty simple, there is no furniture and minimal obstacles.â€? The training being conducted is only the basics, over time different procedures and obstacles will be added, Loduha said. The new Soldiers seem to be taking the training to heart, trying to grasp anything and everything that is being taught to them. â€œThe training is getting to the point now to where it is becoming like second nature, since we repeat the drills so often,â€? said Pfc. Joseph Rivera, gunner with Co. B, 3-187th Inf. Regt. Entering the MOUT training site did not just happen overnight. It was a process that took over a month, starting with paper sketches, moving up to glass houses, or simulated houses, to actually entering the MOUT site. â€œWe go through it thoroughly,â€? Loduha said. â€œThe more we go through it, the more the Soldiers are picking it up.â€?
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12A - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
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Staff Sgt. Micheal Fuemmeler, Medic Platoon, HHC, 1st Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division, simulates treating a heat casualty at Fort Campbell on June 24. Eagle First Responder Course is taught to all Bastogne Soldiers in order to help keep more Soldiers alive on the battlefield.
Open - Mon. - Fri. - 11 AM... Sat. 9 AM...Sun. 1 PM
Bastogne medics train entire brigade by Spc. Richard Daniels Jr. 1st BCT
Soldiers of the 1st Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division, recently conducted the Eagle First Responder Course to train its Soldiers to provide medical care to casualties, June 22 – 25. Bastogne Soldiers know that a medic is not always readily available in combat, so to assist in this, Staff Sgt. Micheal Fuemmeler, Medic Platoon, HHC, 1st Brigade Combat Team, and his medics, Spc. Mickey Mottet, Spc. Juan Garcia, Sgt. Lebarron Black, and Pfc. Lucas Hunt, taught Soldiers the basics in Combat Lifesaving. “We went over the [Tactical Combat Casualty Care] program to ensure Soldiers on what to do when they take enemy contact, how to properly get a casualty treated and evacuated out, safe and efficiently,” said Hunt, HHC, 1st Battalion, 327th Infantry Regiment. “We went over how to properly apply a tourniquet, saline locks, IV sets and apply trauma bandages, so in the event that something goes really wrong and the medic needs help, the Soldiers will be able to help,” he said.
For some Soldiers, the EFR class was their first glimpse of field medical training. “I had actually never really done an actual first aid class. I wasn’t able to do one in basic and I learned a lot, actually getting hands-on training like we did was really good,” said Spc. Laren Learned, HHC, 1st BCT. The course challenged the Soldiers both physically and mentally while each Soldier had to perform in a simulated enemy contact scenario with one or more wounded Soldiers. They had to apply the knowledge learned to keep the casualty alive. At the end of the course, Bastogne Soldiers took a 50 question test covering information taught throughout EFR. “It’s an intense course, it taught everybody what they needed to know to help someone in the field when a medic is not around,” said Spc. Shawn Miller, FSC, 1st Battalion, 327th Infantry Regiment. With many rounds of the EFR course to come, Soldiers of the 1st Brigade Combat Team will be well prepared for their next deployment. Hunt said, that he thinks EFR will be extremely effective in combat. “I think we will save a lot more lives,” he said.
DoD to standardize preflight screening by Sgt. 1st Class Michael Carden American Forces Press Service
WASHINGTON – Minor changes are scheduled to take place within the Defense Department’s travel reservation system later this summer to support the Transportation Security Administration’s new pre-flight screening program, a Defense Department official said June 10. Under the current format, when travelers arrange flight, hotel and rental car reservations online at the Defense Travel System Web site, the only personal information the site processes through to the vendors is the traveler’s first name, last name and middle initial. Now, after the system and Web site modifications take effect, the traveler’s date of birth and gender will be included to comply with the TSA’s Secure Flight Program, said Pam Mitchell, director of the Defense Travel Management Office. Defense travelers will be prompted by a pop-up screen from the DTS Web site to add the information, as well as to enter their name as it appears on their government-issued identification card. The change will be minimally inconvenient to the traveler, as the information will be entered only once then saved to their profile, Mitchell said. The program is an outcome of the 9/11 Commission, and it basically streamlines the process of identifying potential passengers deemed a match on the FBI-generated watch list screened by the airlines, said Paul Leyh, the program’s director. Before the program officially began last month, the various airlines each had their own screening processes, which was inconsistent and inconvenient for many travelers, Leyh said. It’s not uncommon
for a passenger’s information to be identified as a match on one airline’s list but cleared through another’s, he added. “From carrier to carrier, because the process is different, it’s inconsistent across all carriers,” he said. “Throughout the world there are hundreds of carriers, and it could be kind of a crap shoot for people. But with Secure Flight, it’s going to be the same process for that person regardless of the carrier.” With the Secure Flight Program, the TSA eventually will become the sole prescreening agency for all airline passengers. The program officially started in May with several domestic airlines, but within 18 months, every airline international and domestic - that travels within, to, from and over the United States will be phased into the program, he said. This will improve the safety of more than 2.5 million people, Leyh added. Also, travelers who’ve been misidentified as a close-enough match on the watch list can apply for a redress number through TSA to prevent future inconveniences. If cleared, the redress number also will be added to their profile in DTS. “With nearly every commercial airline participating, watch list matching is going to be more effective, which is going to allow us to clear more people and focus on those potential travelers that are considered as a close match,” he said. The program will virtually go unnoticed by the passengers, officials said, as no changes to the airline check-in or security checkpoint procedures are involved. Once defense travelers make the initial modifications to their profile on the DTS Web site, officials added, the program’s changes will not affect them unless their information matches the watch list.
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Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 11A
middle east NEWS operations: PRT Panjshir, Afghan leaders freedom celebrate girls’ school opening
Forces conduct operations in Khost
by Capt. Stacie N. Shafran PRT Panjshir
BAGRAM AIR FIELD, Afghanistan – Haish Saidqi Girls’ School in Panjshir province resounded with laughter of children for the first time, June 23. As the little girls milled about their newly constructed eightclassroom school in Rokha District, their faces beamed with excitement as teachers scrawled the Dari alphabet across freshly blackened chalkboards. The Panjshir Provincial Reconstruction Team demonstrated its commitment to education by joining Haji Bahlol, Panjshir’s governor, Zulami Saheen, the province’s director of education, and other distinguished guests to celebrate the school’s grand opening. Bahlol dedicated the ceremony in honor of Air Force Lt. Col. Mark Stratton, the PRT’s commander who was killed May 26 when a suicide bomber detonated an IED. The PRT-funded school, which cost $145,000, has been under construction since last July. Residents of Rokha and the nearby villages of Shast, Pai Chinar and Molakhel formally petitioned for the school. Over the course of the academic year, more than 500 primary-school age girls will attend class here, many going to school for the first time. Although Haish Saidqi is designated as a girls’ school, a small number of boys will attend as
KABUL, Afghanistan – Afghan and Coalition Forces conducted two operations in the Musa Khel District of Khost Province Saturday, targeting a key commander in one operation and searching a compound in another. Coalition Forces used precision air strikes in a remote area of the district, targeting a key Haqqani commander responsible for planning militant attacks against Coalition Forces. Intelligence sources put him in this mountainous district, approximately 45 kilometers northwest of the city of Khost. Coalition Forces observed and identified suspected militants gathering there and called for the air strikes. A patrol conducted an assessment of the area and confirmed there were no non-combatant casualties. The patrol recovered multiple weapons, including; small arms, heavy machine guns, rocket-propelled grenades; radios and other military equipment. The items were destroyed in place. In a separate engagement, Afghan and Coalition Forces patrolled a compound near the village of Wech Paray, about 40 kilometers northwest of the city of Khost. The forces searched the area without incident and detained six suspected militants.
photo by capt. stacie n. shafran | air force
For many first graders at the newly opened eight-classroom Haish Saidqi Girls’ School, this is their first time to receive formal education. According to the Afghan Ministry of Education, there are 1.7 million girls studying in primary schools across the country.
well. In this area of Panjshir, boys and girls can attend class together until third grade. After that, classrooms must be separated by gender. “This school means a lot to the future of these girls,” said Saheen, through an interpreter. “They used to study in destroyed buildings and temporary facilities. Now they have things like good desks and blackboards.” According to the Afghan Ministry of Education, there are 1.7 million girls studying in primary schools across the country. Only 30 percent of girls reach the fifth grade, compared to 56 percent
for boys. Air Force 1st Lt. Dustin Koslowsky, a PRT engineer, has spent the past nine months overseeing the Afghan contractor and construction workers building the school. “When I initially volunteered for this assignment I was looking forward to my first opportunity to manage construction; to see this project completed and put into use so quickly is exciting and satisfying. The contractor has worked hard and I am proud to have been a part of this project.” Following the ceremony, the PRT signed responsibility for
the school over to the director of education. The PRT is facilitating 12 education projects worth $2.8 million, including nine schools, two dormitories and one multi-purpose building which will be used as a library and laboratory. Under the Taliban regime, all of Afghanistan’s schools were religious and girls were banned from attending. The revival of Afghanistan’s education system, especially the return of girls to schools, is considered to be one of the biggest accomplishments of the Afghan government since 2001.
US Forces transfer combat outpost to IA DIYALA, Iraq – Combat Outpost Mullalah in Diyala province was transferred from U.S. Forces to the 5th Iraqi Army Division June 25, signifying the progress which has been made in recent months and years in the region’s battle against terrorists and insurgents. The COP, originally established in 2005, had been the home of Soldiers with the 2nd Battalion, 8th Field Artillery Regiment, 1st Stryker Brigade Combat Team, 25th Infantry Division, since Sept. 2008. A major staging area for Soldiers with 2-8 FA, the outpost will continue to facilitate Coalition Forces when teaming with their Iraqi counterparts, but it will be Coalition Forces, not the Iraqis, who will be visitors while staging in Mullalah. Closing out the ceremony, Iraqi Lt. Col. Amur, 4-5 IA commander, thanked the coalition for their support and for establishing security in the region. He then promised to the audience that his battalion would continue to provide the security needed for the people of the area.
Contact information for USFOR-A public affairs USFOR-A Release KABUL, Afghanistan – Due to a recent move to a new building, the U.S. Forces Afghanistan public affairs office will temporarily only be accessible by commercial phone through the following process: When calling from outside Afghanistan,
use 93 as the country code, then dial 70 113 2000. After the dial tone, dial 237-0995. From within Afghanistan, simply dial 070 113 2000. After the dial tone, dial 2370995. All Government DSN lines are functioning as normal. Our e-mail addresses have not changed.
For your convenience, please feel free to use the Media Relations email USFOR-AMediaRelations@afghan.swa.army.mil if unable to reach our office by phone. Your patience is appreciated as we bring our office communications fully online. We’ll re-publish our commercial phone numbers once they become available.
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10A - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
Hooliganâ€™s experience physical, mental challenge by 1st Lt. Kenneth Chaplin 551st Military Police Company
Bodo, patrol explosive detector dog, latches on to Sgt. Erica Herrington, 163 Military Police Det., during certification June 17. The Fort Campbell military working dogs performed well in the annual evaluation.
Continued from Page 9A
in the program including deployments supporting the Combined Joint Special Operations Task Force in Afghanistan. Markham is new to the program, â€œWe just had to work as a team. Mara really knows her stuff and I have learned more from [Mara] than she will ever learn from me.â€? Markham and Mara will continue daily training as theyâ€™ve been doing, but their certification will allow them to undertake important police work. Military working dogs are considered Soldiers, and in an Army tradition, they hold a rank which is one step above their handlers. Sergeant Shawn Surber and Staff Sgt. Grek, a labrador retriever who specializes in long distance explosive searches, were re-certified after a 12-month deployment. â€œSpending an entire year together really helps when the certification process
As a handler, any success we have is solely because of that dog. Sgt. 1st Class Ron Warren, kennel master
comes because this is all about being a strong cohesive team,â€? Surber said. Grek goes without hesitation to an odor and sits down to indicate he has made a find. When the explosive is buried, Grek will lie down and place his nose right on the find, Surber said. Like all the Military Working Dog handlers at Fort Campbell, Surber gives all credit to the dog. â€œGrek had numerous IED finds down range and Iâ€™m sure a lot of the guys we worked with felt much safer moving with Grekâ€™s nose in
the led,â€? Surber said. The Fort Campbell military working dogs performed well in the annual evaluation. As teams are certified, they join a deployment rotation schedule and perform duties both stateside and overseas. Currently, seven teams from Fort Campbell are deployed and have saved lives while performing their mission. â€œSeventeen dogs working for one year had 1,000 finds, which include caches, weapons and improvised explosive devices,â€? Warren noted. In fact, â€œThe military working dog is the most requested asset we have in the Army for mitigating the largest threat to us, IEDs,â€? he said. The military, as well as the civilian sector, continue to research new ways to detect explosives, but experts are still depending on a dogâ€™s nose. â€œIâ€™ll put my dogs up against any electronic detection device any day,â€? Warren said. â€œDogs get awards just like we do. As a handler, any success we have is solely because of that dog.â€?
Zuercher compared it to driving a Chevrolet Impala or a Chevrolet Malibu â€“ even though theyâ€™re both Chevrolets, theyâ€™re not the same vehicles. The MRAP Max-Pro isnâ€™t the same as the MRAP Cougar. Zuercher said the simulator would be opened for training immediately, with operators training the first week and units being phased in over the next few weeks. Priority order has not been set at publication time. â€œThis trainer isnâ€™t a mandate,â€? Zuercher said. â€œItâ€™s another aid for the commander to use to increase competency and capability in his Soldiers so that when they do go to theater and begin to operate the vehicles in live situations, they will have some experience to draw on, because the simulator can create conditions or situations that are similar to what theyâ€™re going to encounter in theater.â€?
Continued from Page 9A
at Fort Campbell. The others are expected to arrive over the next few months. â€œNow a days commanders want for their Soldiers to train either on the exact piece of equipment theyâ€™re going to be using in theatre or on a replica or simulator that exactly duplicates the appearance, the size, weight, controls and conditions of the equipment theyâ€™re going to be using,â€? Zuercher said. â€œSo itâ€™s important to have all available MRAP versions to be exercised in this trainer, because depending on the area where the unit is going, theyâ€™re going to have one or more different versions of the MRAP.â€?
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The 551st Military Police Company, 716th Military Police Battalion, continues its intensive training for war. The Soldiers used last week to sharpen skills in small unit tactics and strengthen the bonds Soldiers need to prepare for combat. The training focus for the week was to keep Soldiers working together through multiple long days of physically and mentally strenuous training. The week started with intense training on how to enter and clear a building. The teams began training in rooms drawn on the ground with duct tape and spray paint allowing every detail to be critiqued. â€œI felt confident in my team from the start,â€? said Spc. Richard Burlingame, 551st MP Co. â€œBut now I know what we are capable of. This has been a good exercise for me and my team.â€? Eventually the Soldiers are confident enough to enter and clear a building while firing live ammunition at simulated targets, using various verbal and visual commands to move from room to room. Just one day after the completion of the live fire exercise the Hooligans were back at it again. Known as the â€œHooligan Challenge,â€? the Soldiers of the 551st were preparing for war. Comprised of nine events, the challenge spans over seven miles, testing Soldiersâ€™ military knowledge and physical endurance. â€œThis is a good chance for leaders at all levels to assess their Soldiersâ€™ abilities, and see if they can apply the knowledge they have in a stressful environment,â€? said Capt. Robert Eyman, commander, 551st Military Police Company. In full combat gear, the teams started the event at first light. The teams faced many challenges ranging from the Air Assault Obstacle Course to calling
SAFE Continued from Page 9A Wolf said. â€œOn the contrary, by eliminating some or all of the risks associated with the events of summer, we can bring great joy and happiness to our celebrations instead of pain and suffering caused by an injury or a death.â€? Last year, the Armyâ€™s only Independence Day weekend fatality occurred when a Soldier died after the car he was a passenger in crashed into a tree. During the 2007 July Fourth holiday weekend, two Soldiers were killed in motorcycle accidents. When traveling this holiday weekend, USACR/Safety Center officials urge all Soldiers to start their road trip by filling out their TRiPS reports and discussing their plans with a supervisor. Further, motorists and motorcyclists should have their vehicles and motorcycles checked by a qualified technician to ensure oil, tires, batteries and fluids are all full and in good working order. Before hitting the road, pack
photo by 1st Lt. kenneth chaplin | 551st mp
Soldiers with 551st Military Police practice entering and clearing one room at a time in preparation for a live fire exercise.
in a 9-line Medevac. â€œIt was a tough course and a very hot day, but I was able to push my team through quickly,â€? said Staff Sgt. Antonio Soto, squad leader and leader of the Hooligan Challenge winning team. â€œThey worked hard training for this and it showed today. Iâ€™m impressed.â€? The winning team received the Army Achievement Medal, followed by Certificates of Achievement for second and third place teams. The 551st ended their week strong by bringing the company and its families together for an organizational day. â€œSoldiers worked hard for the past few weeks,â€? said 1st Sgt. Ivan Cornier, 551st Military Police Company first sergeant. â€œThey are happy to train and now they get to spend time as a company with their families. It has been a absolute win/win situation.â€?
an emergency kit and, if traveling with children, ensure all safety seats and booster seats are properly installed. While on the road, vehicle drivers must ensure all occupants are buckled up, with children in the back seat; obey speed limits and all roadway signs; take frequent breaks â€“ at least every two hours â€“ and avoid driving when tired; and avoid driving in the â€œNo Zoneâ€? around trucks â€“ if you cannot see the truck driver in the truckâ€™s mirror, the truck driver cannot see you. And remember, if you are planning on drinking alcohol, drink responsibly and always designate a sober driver. Weather forecasters are predicting a hot July Fourth weekend for many parts of the country so before stepping out to attend holiday festivities, precautions must be taken to prevent heat injury. Heat cramps are the first sign of heat injury. Heat cramps are painful muscle spasms that occur in the abdomen, arms or legs and affect those who sweat profusely in the heat and drink large quantities of water but fail to adequately replace the bodyâ€™s salt loss. Heat exhaus-
tion is the most common heat injury. A person suffering from heat exhaustion still sweats but experiences extreme weakness or fatigue, nausea or headache. Warning signs may include heavy sweating, unsteady walk, dizziness, giddiness, rapid pulse and shortness of breath. With more Americans lighting their grills than ever before, it is important to remember that a fun barbecue is a safe barbecue. Common sense and planning will help prevent barbecue-related injuries. Remember to always read the ownerâ€™s manual before grilling for the first time and only grill outside in well-ventilated areas. When playing chef, always use long-handled utensils, wear safe clothing that does not hang into the grill and keep the fire under control. Never leave a grill unattended once lit. Whether lighting fireworks, traveling, grilling or spending the day in the sun, the USACR/Safety Center stands ready to assist Army civilians, Soldiers and their family members properly prepare for safe summer activities.
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Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 9A
Soldiers, best friends Handlers, canines team up for specialized police duties
Fynn, patrol explosive detector dog, lunges at Spc. Ronald Beck, 163rd Military Police Detachment, during certification June 17, while Kennel Master Staff Sgt. Ron Warren looks on.
716th MP Battalion Release Last week four teams of specialized Soldiers went through a certification process to ensure their expert skills are sharp and dependable. The fact that half of each team was a dog didn’t diminish their importance. Military working dogs provide essential services while performing duties, which include locating hidden explosives and aiding their handlers in police patrols. “There is not a single working dog team assigned to the 163rd Military Police Detachment that I wouldn’t trust the safety and protection of the Fort Campbell community to,” said Sgt 1st Class Ron Warren, Fort Campbell kennel master. “The certification process, a weeklong event required annually, is designed to test the abilities and profi-
We just had to work as a team. Mara really knows her stuff and I have learned more from [Mara] than she will ever learn from me. Sgt. Randi Markham, 163rd MP detachment
ciency of each team – one dog and one handler,” Warren said. The teams were tested on their expertise in locating explosives or drugs – valuable talents in combat zones as well as in daily police work. The test included 20 aids, or challenges, and the teams had to demonstrate extreme accuracy for detecting bombs and drugs. Additionally, patrol teams had to exhibit skill during a variety of different scenarios reflecting real
life situations ensuring they understand the patrol aspect and are capable of performing their missions. “It’s a stressful time for each team,” Warren said. Sergeant Randi Markham of the 163rd MP detachment and her partner, Mara, passed their certification – the first for the recently partnered team. Staff Sgt. Mara is a seasoned veteran
see dogs, Page 10A
Handler Spc. Clinton Johnson, 163rd MP Detachment, and Tomi, patrol explosive detector dog, work on cross water aggression training prior to certification
Leaders urge Soldiers to stay safe for holiday
Welcome home 561st Military Police
A total of 153 Soldiers with the 561st Military Police Company returned to Fort Campbell Monday afternoon after 15 months in Iraq. For more photos from Monday’s return go to www.facebook.com/fortcampbellcourier.
USACR/Safety Center Release
photos by josh wick | pao
Jessica Chapman waits with her children, Christopher, 7, and Madeleine, 16 months, to welcome home Sgt. Brian Chapman.
Sergeant Ryan Augustine, hugs his son, Cabel, 7, while wife Candace, son Ashton, 3, daughter Marilynn, 9 months, and his mother Cindy Mclaurin look on.
This weekend, thousands of members of the Army family will gather around picnic tables, splash in local lakes and sprawl out on blankets under a sky full of fireworks as they relax and celebrate the 233rd birthday of the great nation they call home. As the Army’s Soldiers, civilians and family members pause to remember the great courage of the country’s founding fathers and the bravery of those who still protect the nation’s freedom, U.S. Army Combat Readiness/Safety Center Commander, Brig. Gen. William T. Wolf said safety must remain a top priority in every Independence Day celebration. “Earlier this summer, the Army was able to log our first fatality-and serious accident-free Memorial Day weekend in more than 20 years and we want the July Fourth weekend to be equally safe for our entire band of brothers and sisters.” Wolf said. “Standing together and renewing our commitment to making safety a top priority in everything we do will help us achieve this goal.” Fourth of July celebrations are full of potential dangers as well as many opportunities to practice the five steps of Composite Risk Management in order to ensure a safe and fun holiday weekend. Whether firing up the grill for an afternoon picnic or lighting a sparkler, Wolf said identifying, managing and eliminating risk must be at the heart of every activity. “Eliminating risk does not mean eliminating fun,”
see SAFE, Page 10A
MRAP simulator prepares Soldiers for theater by Heather Huber Courier staff
As the traditional Army Humvee gets phased out, drivers will need to be trained on the new Mine Resistant Ambush Protection Vehicle, also known as the MRAP. Unfortunately, there aren’t enough real MRAPs at Fort Campbell yet on which to train. That’s why Fort Campbell acquired the MRAP Common Driver Training simulator. Before, there was no way to train Soldiers assigned to areas where MRAPs were the main vehicle prior to arriving in theater, said Steve Zuercher, training support officer. “This trainer enables the commander to provide his Soldiers access to a platform that simulates exactly the characteristics of the vehicles they’re going to operate in theater,” Zuercher said. The MRAP CDT is a fullmotion simulator that trains
Soldiers on inherently dangerous tasks in a safe, controlled environment and measures their performance against established standards. The CDT has 84 preprogrammed scenarios to help commanders build a curriculum for their Soldiers, specifically for their respective training needs, as well as a program to build new scenarios from scratch. “There is a software program called Scenario Tool Box, where [commanders] can actually pull up a blank screen and draw your route out and insert certain things that are happening, or that they want to happen,” said Phil Fenton, Longbow crew trainer and senior engineer. “If you set the scenario up to where he’s supposed to follow a lead vehicle and he should maintain 25 meters distance behind those people, you can set it up to where if he falls behind, a vehicle will come out of nowhere and detonate.” Designers can also set up
photo by heather huber | courier
Phil Fenton, Longbow crew trainer and senior engineer, explains the MRAP simulator software to Steve Zuercher, training support officer.
trigger events such as crowds, explosions and cars, Fenton said. The program allows designers to take control of any
scenario from the very basic, such as debris in the road and weather, to the very advanced and complicated, such as set-
ting IEDs along the route. The CDT also has a separate after action review station so that one Soldier can review his
performance while the next is using the trainer. The system records a Soldier’s progress via CAC card, so they only need to swipe their card and the simulator will load up to the scenario they’re up to. “The software that’s involved starts at a beginner level,” Fenton said. “Basically you drive around a track park and it makes you familiar with your turn signals and everything, just like when you first start driving a car. And then it advances all the way up to tactical situations, such as going through a town and having to search for IEDs.” There are six versions of MRAPs in use in Afghanistan and Iraq, and the MRAP CDT has different programs for each version depending on which dashboard is in the pod. At the moment though, Fort Campbell only has one version for the simulator – the Max-Pro, the same version as the MRAPs
see MRAP, Page 10A
Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 7A
Welcome Home Ft. Campbell
Look in tonightâ€™s Courier! Featuring:
Photo by Fred W. Baker III | AFPS
Army Pvt. Phillip Faulkner, a Soldier research volunteer, walks on a treadmill as part of a recent study by the U.S. Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine, in Natick, Mass. Since 1954 about 3,700 Soldiers have participated in the studies there.
Soldiers volunteer for product testing by Fred W. Baker III
American Forces Press Service
NATICK, Mass. â€“ Far away from the battlefields of Iraq and Afghanistan, a relatively small group of Soldiers subject themselves regularly to searing heat, freezing cold, extreme altitudes and exhausting exercise. These Soldiers are new to the Army, recruited as they finish their initial advanced training and sent to a small military post in Massachusetts. And while they have yet to deploy, or even report to their first duty station, already they are contributing to the fight. Part of the human research volunteer program at the U.S. Armyâ€™s Research Institute of Environmental Medicine in Natick, Mass., Soldiers volunteer for 90 days to participate in scientific studies that impact nearly everything todayâ€™s Soldiers eat, wear and use. The institute is the Defense Departmentâ€™s lead research lab for operational medicine. Its focus is not on developing rations, clothes and gear, but instead on the physiological effects those items have on service members. The institute sits on the only active-duty Army post within the New England states and is far removed from the larger installations where most troops spend their time training for and deploying to combat. Most Soldiers have no idea of the extent of research conducted at the lab, and many are eager to participate to better outfit their brothers and sisters in arms, said Army Sgt. Glenn Brunson, a mental health specialist who manages the Soldier volunteer program. â€œI always thought a lot of this gear and equipment that weâ€™re wearing came from just one guy in a room clicking on a button making all the arbitrary decisions,â€? he said. The lab got its start shortly after World War II when Army officials realized Soldiers would continue to be deployed worldwide and wanted a research facility that could study the environmental and operational impacts on the health and performance of troops in a variety of climates and conditions. Since 1954, about 3,700 Soldiers have participated in studies there. They carry new rucksacks to evaluate the impacts on their bodies. They subject themselves to heat, cold and fatigue, running countless hours on treadmills and pedaling miles and miles on stationary bikes to assess various factors of performance. The Soldiers willingly spend days in altitude chambers that simulate the conditions of the worldâ€™s highest peaks. They suffer through mountain sickness to answer the scientific questions of how, when and why. The volunteers are injected with supplements, some overfed, and others underfed â€“ all in the name of science to help improve uniforms, medicine, rations and training conditions, and to help commanders better prepare, and take care of, their troops on the battlefield. They are typically subjected to multiple stressors at the same time for a single study. For example, they are required to march on a treadmill while in an environment that simulates high altitude and low temperature. Or they may be submersed in cold water, tasked with riding a stationary bike, and then removed and asked to perform additional critical thinking or physical tasks. â€œWe try to mimic the situation that theyâ€™re in,â€? Edward Zambraski, chief of the instituteâ€™s military performance,
said of Soldiers in the field. â€œIf they have to perform in the heat and itâ€™s at altitude, then we will mimic that situation and we will combine those two things. â€œWeâ€™re doing research that has to apply to a very unique situation in theater,â€? added Zambraski, who holds a doctorate degree in exercise physiology. â€œAnd so we do everything we can to control the variables, but to make those variables look realistic.â€? All volunteers are briefed on the studies, the risks, and medically cleared before they are allowed to participate. The scientists are required to divulge all aspects of the study, and there are multiple levels of medical scrutiny to ensure the volunteers are kept safe, lab officials said. Brunson helps manage the volunteer program, but also volunteers for some studies because he sees the overall benefit, he said. â€œItâ€™s great to feel like Iâ€™m contributing to big Army,â€? Brunson said. â€œI came here and Iâ€™m kind of out of the fight. Iâ€™m kind of sitting behind a desk most of the time. But with this, I actually get a chance to be involved in the studies and â€Ś see exactly whatâ€™s going on and be a part of it.â€? About 30 volunteers participate at the lab at any given time. In the 90 days they are there, they generally participate in three or four studies, depending on the length and intensity of each. Volunteers can withdraw from the program at any time, and about 20 percent choose to drop out, Brunson said. Brunson recently volunteered for a study that researches the effects of physical activity on re-warming Soldiersâ€™ hands. In 5-degree temperatures and 6-mile-per-hour winds, Brunson took off his gloves for about 20 minutes at a time to perform manual dexterity tests. Then, he did stepping exercises to measure the impact on the rate in which his fingers warmed. His fingers hurt, then would go numb, and then would hurt again, Brunson said. What he found out, personally, was that he had slow-warming fingertips, he said. The average volunteerâ€™s fingers would warm to an outside temperature of 20 degrees within eight minutes of fast stepping. At 13 minutes, Brunsonâ€™s were up only to 17 degrees. The scientists thankfully stopped his efforts there, he said. Brunson also has participated in a head-sweating study for a new Marine combat helmet design, and he plans to volunteer for more. â€œIt feels great because a lot of times theyâ€™re taking my feedback and thatâ€™s contributing to this process,â€? Brunson said. â€œSo itâ€™s a rewarding experience to feel that Iâ€™m actually contributing to the Army as a whole.â€? Most volunteers enjoy the experience, Brunson said, despite the discomforts of some of the tests. They often befriend the scientists and technicians conducting the studies. But, he admits, itâ€™s not for everybody. â€œYouâ€™ve got to have a lot of fortitude and a desire to really push yourself â€Ś to actually know that what youâ€™re doing is going to benefit the whole Army,â€? Brunson said. Army Col. Keith Hiatt, the head of medical support for the institute, said the volunteers are critical to the labâ€™s efforts. â€œThe lab is only so good. You actually need human subjects to help you,â€? Hiatt said.
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In Memoriam of our fallen Heroes PROTECTING OUR FREEDOMS â€˘Soldier accounts from Iraq â€˘Photos of returning soldiers/reunions â€˘Documenting the war â€˘The Mission-Operation Iraqi Freedom â€˘Welcome home festivities â€˘In Memoriam - Our Fallen Heroes â€˘On the homefront â€˘Plus much, much more
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6A - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
Military has met SOFA deadline by Samantha L. Quigley American Forces Press Service
WASHINGTON – The U.S. military will have no issues complying with the U.S.-Iraq Status of Forces Agreement, which requires all U.S. troops to withdraw from Iraqi cities by June 30, the commander of Multinational Force Iraq said Sunday. “We’ve already met the deadline. We’ve already moved out of the cities,” Gen. Raymond T. Odierno said from Baghdad during his appearance on Fox News Sunday. “We’ve been doing it slowly over the last eight months and the final units have moved out of the cities over the last several weeks.” The general also appeared on CNN’s “State of the Union.” With U.S. troops out of Iraq’s cities, the burden for securing them falls to the Iraqi security forces. Those forces are up to the challenge, Odierno said. “We’ve seen incredible increases in their capacity and capability,” he said. “They have proven it in combat operations. They have proven their flexibility [and] adaptability. “I am much more confident than I have ever been in the Iraq security forces,” he added. Though the Iraqis will be responsible for maintaining security and stability in Iraq, the 131,000 U.S. troops remaining in country won’t be out of a job. They’ll continue to train, advise and help enable the Iraqi forces. In addition, they’ll also continue to conduct significant operations outside the cities, Odierno said. Any operations conducted, however, will be done with Iraqi approval. “When we signed the security agreement, we agreed to abide by Iraqi sovereignty,” he said. “Everything we do today, and have been doing since the first of January, is transparent to the Iraqi government … but that does not limit our flexibility.” Some are concerned about recent high-profile attacks targeting civilians near Nasiriyah, Baghdad and Kirkuk in the last
week. The attacks are attributable to extremist elements trying to attract attention, Odierno said. “We have not seen increased violence across the country,” he said. “These high-profile attacks … have brought the ire of Iraqi civilians against these terrorist groups. I believe it’ll make it much more difficult for them to continue to operate in side of Iraq over the long term.” In fact, he added, in May and the first three weeks of June, Iraq had the lowest level of incidents on record. Despite all the improvements made in local, provincial and federal governance, there are still many political issues that need to be addressed. Arab-Kurd, intraShiia and Sunni-Shiia tensions are all being worked on, Odierno said. He hopes these issues, which could cause some instability, will be solved through politics and diplomacy, not violence. As Iraq moves toward national elections in January, there was some question about the effect of the recent Iranian election and its aftermath on its neighbor.
Odierno said he thinks the situation in Iran will give Iraq, which just held what he called legitimate and credible provincial elections, more confidence in its government. “They’re going to go through credible and legitimate elections here for their national leaders in January,” he said. “They will oversee those elections and they will have UN and international observers that will validate those elections. I think that will also encourage them to continue to move toward democracy.” With everything seemingly moving in the right direction in Iraq, Odierno is confident that the Iraqi security forces are ready to step up and take responsibility for their country’s security and stability. “I think this is the right time for us to turn responsibility over to the Iraqis,” he said. He added the withdrawal of U.S. troops from Iraq will continue slowly and deliberately throughout this year, though enough forces will remain to ensure the success of the January elections.
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Sergeant Bryan Ganoe and Sgt. Matthew Hubbard, both assigned to Battery B, 1st Battalion, 320th Field Artillery, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division, search a house during a cordon and search operation Feb. 19, 2008 in the Rathwaniyah neighborhood of Baghdad. Soldiers were conducting the search in response to concerns expressed 11.5 in.by local residents about weapons and terrorist activity.
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Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 5A
Brac will cause hardships, Expanded HAP could help by Rob McIlvaine FMWRC
While Base Realignment and Closure 2005 is causing upheaval for many families, help is available through the Department of Defense National Relocation Program, the Homeowners Assistance Program, and soon, the Expanded HAP, thanks to the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act. Besides standard Permanent Change of Station entitlements, the Department of Defense National Relocation Program provides relocation services, including a guaranteed home buyout process, to eligible DoD civilian employees so they can sell their homes at the prior duty station and locate housing at the new duty station. Its primary benefit, known as Guaranteed Home Sale, offers an optional alternative to the PCS reimbursement process. It also offers other valuable services such as the Home Marketing Incentive Payment, a financial incentive bonus payment that may be authorized for employees who successfully market their homes. Since its inception in 1987, the relocation program has helped thousands of employees sell their homes through the Guaranteed Homesale Program, rent their homes through the Property Management Program, and purchase or rent in a new town through Destination Services. The complete DoD National Relocation Program Handbook, revised December 2008, explains in detail the services available and the process required to obtain these services. According to David Gage, SCRP, chief, National Relocation Program Office U.S. Army Corps of Engineers for the Baltimore District, the traditional HAP program provides benefits for transferring Soldiers and civilian employees only when an economic impact study determines that the depreciation of home values is specifically linked to the closure of a nearby military installation. â€œIn that case,â€? Gage said, â€œHAP guarantees all or a portion of the difference between the price a property sells for and the esti-
mated value of the property prior to the base closure announcement.â€? Expanded HAP will help even more. On May 14, Vice President Joe Biden announced DoDâ€™s plan to add $555 million in funding from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act to expand the HAP to help offset the effects of the countryâ€™s struggling housing market. â€œThe recently passed economic stimulus program that expanded the HAP eligibility guidelines to provide some financial benefits for BRACaffected service members and civilian employees who sell their homes at prices less than their purchase price or less than the mortgage balance owed, without requiring any economic impact study,â€? Gage said. This temporary expansion, which includes the payment of closing costs to transferring service members and civilian employees affected by BRAC 2005, was possible through the efforts of the Army Family Action Plan committee members who played a positive role in reviving this PCS issue, and President Obama, who signed ARRA. The ARRA is an unprecedented effort to jumpstart the economy and create or save millions of jobs. Ralph Nordenhold and his wife, Sandra, DoD civilians who both work at Family and MWR Command in Alexandria, VA, recently sold their home through a private buyer after listing with DNRP. â€œI had a realtor prior to working with DNRP,â€? Nordenhold said. â€œAfter signing up with DNRP, I had a buyer within three days, at which point DNRP bought the home and began getting the appraisals, home inspections and title search completed.â€? The Nordenholds bought their home in Springfield, Va., in 1999 when, according to Ralph, the housing market was even worse than now. â€œBut up until this market, the value of our home rose, considerably, so I feel we got a good price. And thanks to the Home Marketing Incentive Program, because I sold my home before selling to DNRP (prior to 60 days
after listing with DNRP), I will get a bonus,â€? Nordenhold said. Over the past few years, the Nordenholds improved their home by laying hard wood floors in the living and dining rooms, installing new stairs from the first to the second floor, and building a patio in the back with brick and slate. â€œWeâ€™ve put a lot of work into this house which helped in marketing,â€? Nordenhold said. Correcting any structural problems after listing with DNRP is a requirement. After selling, more benefits may apply. â€œWhen the implementing guidance [from DoD] is issued, employees who are eligible for HAP benefits who have already sold their homes can still file for HAP benefits after the fact,â€? Gage said. Employees who are or will be moving due to BRAC can utilize the DNRP for the home sale at current market value, and file for HAP benefits to provide any additional benefit (e.g., losson-sale or negative equity payments) for which they may be entitled. The DNRP Web site, www. nab.usace.army.mil/dnrp.htm, includes info and a link to the HAP webpage. The guidelines for eligibility for expanded HAP benefits are already established, and can be found at the HAP Web site: http://hap.usace.army.mil/ However, the implementing guidance for the Expanded HAP wonâ€™t reach the field until the end of July, perhaps August, according to Jeanne Hodge, public affairs officer with USACE, Savannah District. â€œThe Corpsâ€™ role is execution of the program, once implementing guidance from the Office of the Secretary of Defense is received. The rules, policy, guidance are all being developed at the OSD level,â€? Hodge said. Present tax laws require that ARRA expanded HAP applicants will be taxed on all benefits above their homesâ€™ current fair market value as part of their gross income. Applicants must consider this tax liability as they evaluate their best courses of action.
PHOTO BY ROB MCILVAINE | FMWRC PAO
Ralph Nordenhold, who recently sold his house through DNRP, spruces up the front garden in the last few weeks before moving out.
To qualify for the HMIP, an employee must: â€˘Enter their residence in the DNRP home sale program; â€˘Cooperate with DoD s Relocation Contractor, listing and selling brokers, and participate in aggressively marketing the residence; â€˘Successfully ďŹ nd a bona ďŹ de buyer for the residence as a result of their marketing eďŹ€orts; â€˘Accept the DoD Relocation Contractor s BVO or Amended Value OďŹ€er and transfer the residence to the Relocation Contractor to complete the sale to the outside buyer; â€˘Meet any additional conditions established by the DoD component. If your sale falls through at any time for any reason, even after the DoD Relocation Contractor cashes you out, you are NOT eligible for the HMIP. Further information on the HMIP can be found in the JTR, Chapter 5; and/or through your agency. â€˘The HMIP is authorized and processed by your agency. Neither the DoD Relocation Contractor nor the NRPO are responsible for authorizing or processing the HMIP.
Travel card now for PCS expenses by Rob McIlvaine FMWRC
â€œEffective June 10, 2009, the individually billed travel charge card (GTCC) can be used for relocation expenses,â€? said John Argodale, deputy assistant Secretary of the Army, Financial Operations. Charges for transportation, lodging, meals, Temporary Quarters Subsistence Expense, and house-hunting approved expenses are authorized. Participants, whose account is open and current at time of registration at their organizationâ€™s Agency Program Coordinator, can obtain travel advances
using their GTCC in the form of ATM, cash and manual cash disbursements. In addition, the credit limit can be increased and cardholders can enjoy a longer bill-pay period. The new temporary credit limit will activate on the PCS status start date and return to the assigned credit limit on the PCS end date. The program is expected to increase the rebates to the government and reduce travelersâ€™ dependency on their personal funds. The GTCC balance must be paid by the PCS end date, plus 30 days. Excluded are accession- and separation-types of PCS.
Honor Those Who Serve
As we look back on all those who served and continue to serve in our military worldwide, we look to our nation for support. Join us as we honor our servicemen and women, those now and those in the past. We want to say thanks to you and your families for all you do to protect us.
4A - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 KENTUCKY NEW ERA
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Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009 - 3A
Continued from Page 1A However, Soldiers off post can still use fireworks if following their state’s laws. If you are planning to buy fireworks in Tennessee or Kentucky and fly them to your home state, think again. It is a violation of federal aviation law to transport any fireworks device on an airplane. Ralph Apel, president of the National Council on Fireworks Safety, said fireworks safety simply comes down to one important tool – common sense. “If consumers would use common sense and read all label warnings and performance descriptions on the fireworks they purchase, they would know what to expect when they light them,” he said. There are precautions to be aware of when setting off personal fireworks. Children should never handle fireworks and fireworks should never be used while consuming alcohol. First, buy fireworks only from reliable, licensed fireworks dealers. Licensed and reliable dealers will only
Continued from Page 1A A resident of the Mandozai District, Gharanai, told of his brother, a journalist at a radio station in Khost City, who was targeted by insurgents and killed with an IED. “We are all being affected by the [insurgent] activities, as I lost my brother. I do not know why they must kill my brother. The IEDs kill or injure too many innocent people,” he said. Every local Afghan has a story to tell, just like Gharanai’s, said Karimi, and through Vehicle Bourne IEDs many people share the same story from a single event. This spring, two separate VBIEDs killed 14 Afghans and injured 61, permanently changing all of their lives in a split second. The attacks create intense fear that runs rampant through the villages. Residents who cannot send their families to a safer place have taken refuge in their own houses, keeping their children home from school and travelling as little as possible, said Dr. Rasool Habibi, a local
Fireworks, small, large and jumbo-sized, are on sale in tents up and down Fort Campbell Boulevard. Pyrotechnics use is banned on post except for commercial displays that obtain a burn permit from the Fort Campbell Fire Department.
carry those products that meet standards set and enforced by the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission. Do not use illegal explosives; do not alter any firework device; do not make your own fireworks.
surgeon and scholar who works at the Salerno Hospital and teaches at Khost University. “It doesn’t matter who; children, teachers, doctors. They kill everyone. Everybody is scared,” Habibi said. “I see my family once a week because from here to there, there is no security, and there is great possibility of assassination.” The terror that has become prominent in the daily lives of Afghans has evolved into revulsion, as well as a foundation in an adamant quest for answers and solutions. “What is the reason to kill us? For how long will you do this? Why?” demanded Habibi of the insurgents. Howard offered his view in consideration of questions of this nature. “This is an insurgency, so it’s a very weak military organization that has decided to take on a very strong military organization. They can’t do that going nose to nose, so they have to use insurgent tactics. One tactic is intimidation,” he said. “We hope to show the population that the Afghanistan Government is the way of the future. They will provide security. They
Before lighting any fireworks, read the directions, cautions, labels and warnings on each individual firework item to understand the product performance and hazards associated with it. When it comes to firing them off, be
will provide elected leadership. They will provide roads, hospitals and education. The Taliban can’t do any of that, so they have to control the population in another way, through intimidation.” While the insurgents attempt to send a message of intimidation to the populace, Howard illustrated how their ultimate motive goes beyond that message. “An insurgent beats a counterinsurgent by fighting the war to a stalemate. They make it last 15 years,” he explained. “That’s the insurgent’s strategy. They want to take over Afghanistan, and they want to take over by making us quit. I don’t think they are just making a statement, they actually want political power.” The Afghanistan National Security Forces are determined to protect their country from the insurgents rising to power. They work diligently to inform the population of preventative measures, as well as providing avenues to report enemy activity anonymously. They react quickly to IED attacks and Howard spoke of an example that is a reflection of the consis-
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sure to light fireworks on a hard surface. Grass is generally not suitable for any item intended to be used in an upright position. If lighting fireworks on grass, lay down a flat wooden board for a shooting surface.
In addition, make sure the area is open and clear of buildings, vehicles, dry leaves and plants. A minimum clearance radius of 30 feet for fountains and other ground based items and 100 yards for any aerial product is recommended. Never use fireworks indoors. Never shoot fireworks in metal or glass containers. Keeping yourself clear of the firework is always important. Never put your head or any part of your body over the top of any fireworks product. Never look into a tube to check on the firework item. Never hold a lighted firework item in your hand. Keep as far from the firework item as possible when lighting. While “grand finales” are full of fireworks, it is recommended that consumers only light one firework at a time to prevent misuse, injury and fire. If a firework is a “dud” or misfires, never try to relight it. If a firework item fails to ignite, let it stand for at least five minutes, then immerse it in water or sand. Always have a water source or fire extinguisher available in case a firework ignites a fire or misfires. Always store fireworks in a cool, dry place and dispose of fireworks properly.
Music On The Lawn
Featuring Nashville Group “Soul Incision”
Friday, July 3rd 6-9 p.m. 5 Cover -Wine Sales Charge for Adu -Food Concessions lts OR -Bring your own picnic dinner to enjoy in our lovely, quiet setting overlooking six acres of vineyard. $
Open Friday & Saturday, Noon-6p.m. 300 Martin Road, Princeton, KY Off of 293 South Between I-24 & Exit 45
2A - Fort Campbell Courier - Thursday, July 2, 2009
OUTLOOK command message
Focus on safety during holiday Maj. Gen. Jeffrey Schloesser, 101st Abn. Div. Commander Independence Day is a time to celebrate our nation’s history and the freedoms we have as citizens of the United States of America. It is also a time to remember those who have served honorably in the defense of these freedoms and liberties that we hold so dear. Independence Day is also traditionally a time of gatherings
and activities shared with family and friends. Many of us will take part in activities that have inherent risks, but with proper planning and the following of basic safety rules, can be accomplished safely. The consumption of alcohol in conjunction with these activities is often an accident waiting to happen. The use of motor vehicles, motorcycles, ATVs, boats and watercraft after consuming alcoholic beverages is extremely dangerous and is not to be done under any circumstances. Remember to use all personal protection equipment to include seat belts, follow all rules and regulations and drive defensively.
For those of you that plan to travel this weekend, ensure you have completed a travel plan and risk assessment, and provided it to your appropriate leadership. When participating in high risk activities such as rock climbing; shooting of firearms; scuba diving and the use of fireworks; use common sense and safe practices. Don’t exceed your competence level or succumb to peer pressure. Stay within your comfort zone. Always use the buddy system and take care of your buddy. Never take unnecessary risks. Engaged leadership is the key to a safe and successful holiday weekend. Leaders must know
what activities their Soldier’s have planned and ensure that proper risk reduction steps are in place when appropriate. Leaders also need to identify high risk Soldiers and take actions as needed to guarantee that these individual’s have a safe and happy holiday. I personally challenge each and every one of you to take the time to “think safety” on this Independence Day weekend, and also ask that you remember those that cannot be with us as they serve this great nation around the world. Finally, I wish you, your families and friends a safe and happy holiday.
Celebrating our nation’s freedom Freedom is cherished the most by those who defend it.
Lt. Gen. Robert Wilson, IMCOM Commanding General This Independence Day, we celebrate our nation’s 233rd birth-
day. For the men and women in uniform, July Fourth is more than the birthday of our nation, it is a day we celebrate freedom. As Americans, we continue to value our liberty with the same passion as those who signed the Declaration of Independence. Freedom is cherished the most by those who defend it. The proud
members of today’s great Army steadfastly pledge to defend the United States of America, just as those who fought to establish her. Our nation has prospered because of the unwavering service and commitment of Soldiers, civilians and family members. You on the Installation Management Team, around the globe,
contribute to the pursuit of liberty and justice. You do not take your duties lightly, because you know the price of freedom, and feel a sense of duty and service to country. Thank you for your dedicated and selfless service to our Army and country. May God bless you and may God bless America.
Susan B. Anthony dollar is issued; it’s first U.S. coin to honor a woman. Hitler orders invasion of England.
Pony Express arrives in San Francisco with overland letters from New York. General George Washington takes command of the Continental Army at Cambridge, Mass.
U.S. air offensive against nazi-Germany begins. First Independence Day celebration is held.
26th amendment is certified, reducing the voting age to 18.
Alaska becomes 49th state. First all-talking motion picture shown in New York, “Lights of New York.”
Six female reservists become first women sworn into regualr U.S. Navy. Chocolate introduced.
Baseball grants $5,000 minimum salary. John Nixon gave the first public reading of the Declaration of Independence in Philadelphia, Pa.
Americans pay tribute to “Old Glory” this 4th Staff Report July Fourth celebrations represent the past, present and future of America. Youngsters are taught at an early age the stripes of Old Glory stand for the original 13 colonies and the stars represent the 50 states. Today, Americans enjoy many freedoms, but four are great freedoms. They are freedom of the press, assembly, speech and religion. These freedoms are “WHY” the U.S. came to be. With regard to the future, eliminate any one of these four freedoms and our world would become darker and colder. In this world of potential cold and darkness, of rule by a few, stands the United States of America. Here the four freedoms do exist and are an example of warmth and light for all. How often is the Pledge of Allegiance recited without really being listened to or the meaning of the words understood? Think for a moment what those words mean and represent: I – Me, an individual, a committee of one… Pledge – Dedicate all of my worldly possessions; to give without self pity… Allegiance – My love and devotion… To the flag – Our standard - Old Glory - a symbol of freedom. Wherever she waves there is respect because your loyalty has given her a dignity that shouts “freedom is everybody’s job!” Of the United – United - we have all come together… States of America – States - individual communities have united into 50 great states. Fifty individual communities with pride and dignity and purpose; all divided with imaginary boundaries, yet united in a common purpose - love for country.
And to the republic – Republic, a state in which power is given to representatives chosen by the people to govern; and the government is the people; and it’s from the people to the leaders, not from the leaders to the people. For which it stands – This is what our flag stands for - our United States. One nation under God – Meaning so blessed by God… Indivisible – Incapable of being divided… With liberty – Which is freedom the right to live one’s own life without threats or fear of retaliation. And justice – The principle or qualities of dealing fairly with others. For all – For all boys, girls, men and women. It’s as much your country as it is mine. Of all thrills one can experience in this great country, the sight of Old Glory waving in the breeze can hardly be surpassed. The sight can stir a memory, evoke a tear or cause one to step more lively. This symbol of our country has been displayed and depicted in many ways, and it means different things to different people. Perhaps no one receives the flag more enthusiastically than those who serve the country in uniform, and especially those who have become prisoners of war. What must go through a POW’s mind when he first sees the flag waving and rippling in the breeze – a living, breathing, pulsating entity – when he first tastes his freedom after captivity? Our flag...it’s just a piece of cloth, that’s all it is. But when a little breeze comes along, it stirs and comes to life and flutters and snaps in the wind, all red and white and blue. Then you realize no other piece of cloth could be like it. It has your whole life wrapped in it. The meals you eat, the time you
spend with your family, the kind of things you learn at school or on the job and the wonderful thoughts you get in church. Those stars on it…they make you feel just as free as the stars in the wide, wide, deep night. And the stripes...they are the bars of blood to any dictator who would try to change this way of life. Just a piece of cloth, that’s all it is…until you put your soul into it and give it meaning. Then, it is the symbol of liberty and decency and fair dealing for everyone. It is just a piece of cloth…until we make it stand for everything we believe in and refuse to live without. Howard Schnauber, a WWII veteran, penned a patriotic recitation entitled “Old Glory” which paints a vivid, living picture of the American flag. I am the flag of the United States of America. My name is Old Glory. I fly atop of the world’s tallest buildings. I stand watch in America’s halls of justice. I fly majestically over great institutions of learning. I stand guard with the greatest military power in the world. Look up and see me. I stand for peace – honor – truth and justice. I stand for freedom. I am confident – I am proud. When I am flown with my fellow banners my head is a little higher, my colors a little truer. I bow to no one. I am recognized all over the world. I am praised – I am saluted – I am respected. I am revered – I am loved, and I am feared. I have fought every battle of every war for more than 200 years: Gettysburg, Shiloh, Appomattox, San Juan Hill, the trenches of France, the Argonne Forest, Anzio, Rome, the beaches of Normandy, the deserts of
Africa, the cane fields of the Philippines, the rice paddies and jungles of Guam, Okinawa, Japan, Korea, Guadalcanal, New Britain, PeleiIu, Vietnam and many more islands, and a score of places long forgotten by all but those who were with me. I was there. I led Soldiers – I followed them. I watched over them. They loved me. I was on a small hill on Iwo Jima. I was dirty, battle-worn and tired, but my Soldiers cheered me, and I was proud. I have been soiled, burned, torn and trampled on the streets of countries I have helped set free. It does not hurt, for I am Invincible. I have been soiled, burned, torn and trampled on the streets of my own country, and when it is by those with whom I have served in battle, it hurts. But I shall overcome – for I am strong. I have slipped the bonds of earth and stand watch over the uncharted new frontiers of space from my vantage point on the moon. I have been a silent witness to all of America’s finest hours. But my finest hour comes when I am torn Into strips to be used for bandages for my wounded comrades on the field of battle, when I fly at half mast to honor my soldiers, and when I lie in the trembling arms of a grieving mother at the graveside of her fallen son. I am proud. My name is Old Glory. Dear God, long may I wave. Editor’s note: The piece is a meshing of several patriotic writings and ceremonies from groups such as the Boy Scouts of American, Girl Scouts of America and various veterans’ organizations. This presentation is provided to call attention to what Independence Day means and has meant to so many people.
Be thankful for freedom to express our beliefs Installation Chaplain Office
Traveling is a passion of mine. There is a big world out there with lots to see and do. When I travel, I make it a point to visit churches, cathedrals, basilicas, monasteries and various other religious sites. They are always inspiring with long and interesting histories. A few years ago I visited Krakow, Poland; Riga, Latvia; and Saint Petersburg, Russia. Europe has very old and beautiful houses of worship. They take your breath away and inspire you to look up in awe. I was struck by the effects communism had, or didn’t have, on the faith of the people in Eastern Europe. Walking toward the Freedom Monument in Riga I passed a very large and beautiful Orthodox cathedral. One of the monks inside explained that this church had survived the Cold War by being used as a planetarium. It has been fully restored now and functions as a place of worship. A communist mentality that sought to eradicate religion and eventually have an atheis-
not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, Department of Defense, Department of the Army or Fort Campbell, Ky. It is published weekly using offset method by the Kentucky New Era, Inc., P.O. Box 1087, Hopkinsville, Ky. 42240. Printed circulation: 23,000 The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by the Department of the Army or Kentucky New Era, Inc., or the products or services advertised. All editorial content of the Fort Campbell Courier is prepared, edited, provided and approved by the Public Affairs Office of Fort Campbell, Ky. Fort Campbell Courier is printed by Kentucky New Era, Inc., under exclusive written contract with Fort Campbell, Ky. Kentucky New Era, Inc., is responsible for commercial advertising. All news items, articles and photographs must be submitted to the Public Affairs Office, 2574 23rd St., Fort Campbell, Ky. 42223. Telephone (270) 798-6090. Items may also be e-mailed to the editor at firstname.lastname@example.org. Although every effort will be made to return articles, materials and photographs to submitting individuals, the newspaper and publisher are not responsible for their loss. The R.F. Sink Memorial Library maintains back issues of the Fort Campbell Courier on microfilm. The annual subscription rate for the Courier is $40. Call (270) 886-4444 for information.
COMMANDING GENERAL Maj. Gen. Jeffrey Schloesser
GARRISON COMMANDER Col. Frederick Swope
GARRISON PUBLIC AFFAIRS OFFICER Kelly Tyler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (270) 798-9961
COMMAND INFORMATION OFFICER Bob Jenkins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (270) 798-4730
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Kimberly Warren . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (270) 798-6090
by Chap. (Maj.) Timothy Hubbs
This newspaper is an authorized publication for members of the U.S. Army. Contents for the Fort Campbell Courier are
tic society had not burned religion out of the people. What a beautiful tribute to the faith of the people that endured in constancy despite occupation and hardship. One might ask if this period in history might have, in fact, strengthened the faith of the people. The same may be said of the Polish and their strong allegiance to their faith and their churches. Communist occupation seemed to strengthen the people’s faith, not erase or dull it. The people needed a compassionate God who loved them as they lived under the conditions they endured. Religion did not just placate the people either. It was, and still is, genuine, deeply rooted and very seriously taken. In Saint Petersburg, there exists a stunning cathedral called “The Church of the Saviour on Spilt Blood.” It was built in the place where Tsar Alexander was killed at the end of the 19th century. Although a museum now, it also survived the days of communism by being used as a place to store potatoes. Can you imagine that?
The last time I had visited Saint Petersburg was in 1973 and it was called Leningrad. Times were very different behind the “Iron Curtain.” I couldn’t believe the change. One woman told me, “Now we can buy food, clothes and even travel as we would like.” This was not so prior to 1991. Keeping all of this in mind, I wonder if we take our religious freedom for granted. Has the government ever threatened to shut our church doors? What would we do if we found ourselves deprived of worship opportunities? We should be truly grateful to live in a land where protection of religious rights has been a priority from the beginning. Let us thank our Lord for our faith, our freedom and our right to express our beliefs as we choose. We just recently celebrated the 234th anniversary of the Chaplain Corps, and I am proud to be a chaplain here at Fort Campbell serving our great Soldiers, their families, our Department of Defense workers and our faithful retired population. For God and Country! Let freedom ring!
ASSISTANT EDITOR Michele Vowell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (270) 798-4017
STAFF WRITERS Joe Parrino . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (270) 798-4557 Nondice Powell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (270) 798-6759 Colleen Machado . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (270) 798-6871 Heather Huber . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (270) 798-9969
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CORRECTION: “Remembering Flag Day, the oft’ forgot holiday,” published June 11, was written by Chap. (Lt. Col.) James Calvin Odell, not Chap. (Maj.) Christopher Archer.