COVERING PUGET SOUND NAVAL NEWS FOR BREMERTON | BANGOR | KEYPORT
VOLUME 1, NO. 33 | 11 NOVEMBER 2011
Veterans lobby for Bremerton veterans’ court
The next wave of Troops Kitsap County recruiters balance desires of civilian and soldier to meet recruiting goals. By JJ Swanson
Veterans and Kitsap defense attorneys join forces to advocate for former troops that find trouble with the law
The reasons for joining the military today are largely the same as they were 50 years ago, duty, honor, country, and a steady paycheck with dental.
SEE WAVE | PAGE 8
By JJ Swanson email@example.com
“Back then you could be out at a bar and take a swing at someone, and it was no big deal. It’s a different world now. You do that and your career is over. Can you get a job at PSNS with assault charges? No way, you’re done,” said Joel Courreges. Courreges, a Vietnam veteran and director of the Bremerton Disabled American Veterans chapter, remembered what it was like to be a young veteran returning from combat and trying to fit back into the civilian world. “The world looks in and sees an old man, but the man looking out is still an 18-year-old soldier,” said Tom Gilles, the chapter coordinator. The two veterans are sensitive to the anger, difficulties, and ensuing legal nightmares that soldiers can face when returning from deployment. They feel that it is more important than ever for Bremerton to establish a veterans court to deal with these criminal issues. “Knowing what we know now about post-traumatic stress and behavior, we have a chance to help these guys coming back from Iraq and Afghanistan. The numbers aren’t in yet. Who knows how many of them are getting into trouble and could use our help for a second chance,” said Courreges. Jay Behrens, case manager of the Department of Veterans affairs said
THIS EDITION Better long distance education ..............pg. 2 Everett commander fired for rape .......................pg. 3 Meet Sparky, the newest Smiley ....................pg. 4 Judge Jay B. Roof of Kitsap County Superior Court thumbs through files which contain photos and letters from his successful drug court graduates. Criminals who were sentenced to rehabilitation rather than prison time. “You probably saved my life,” wrote one graduate who is now ten years sober. Roof plans to mirror this successful model in Bremerton veterans’ court. JJ SWANSON/STAFF PHOTO that post-traumatic stress disorder, common in vets, factors in crime involvement. And, the effects are not limited to those who have seen combat. “These guys see unimaginable things even in times of peace, training accidents, military sexual crimes, amputations,” said Behrens. Courreges is soliciting the help of Kitsap defense attorneys and superior court judges to organize the court in
Bremerton. But a veterans court will require substantial human and financial resources from the state and county.
‘REHABILITATE RATHER THAN INCARCERATE’ Veterans’ court follows the spirit of problem-solving established by drug
SEE COURT | PAGE 8
USS Relief provided comfort for thousands ..... pg. 13
Naval Hospital Bremerton New program betters sailorâ€™s pushes healthy days chances to
BREMERTON (NNS) â€“ â€œMake every day a healthy dayâ€? was the theme of Naval Hospital Bremertonâ€™s NHBâ€™s Health and Wellness Fair held on Oct. 26. There were interactive static displays, informational tables and inventive kiosks covering such interests as injury prevention awareness and strategies, cardiovascular and strength fitness, nutritional and dietary information, and providing basic tips for healthy lifestyles. â€œThis event was targeted primarily to our staff members. Our hope is that by reminding and sharing what we have here, our staff will then use what has been passed on for themselves, and then in turn, share with their family as well as their patients and beneficiaries. We hope the infusion of information about the pre-
ventive side of health will continue to make a positive impact with their personal habits and with their patient encounters,â€? said Janet Mano NHB health promotion coordinator. For Mano and her dedicated staff, the Health and Wellness fair provided a viable and visual way to continue their on-going awareness campaign against such unhealthy habits as sedentary lifestyles, heart disease, coronary artery disease, obesity, diabetes, high blood pressure, strokes and tobacco-related cancers and illnesses. â€œWeâ€™re really just helping health care providers take care of themselves just as they help take care of others,â€? Mano said. â€œWe have the resources, information and motivation to emphasis prevention and the knowl-
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â€œfunctional movementâ€? training that combines human performance with injury prevention strategies. Using the latest sports science methodologies, the â€˜Operational Fitnessâ€™ portion of NOFFS combines performance with injury prevention strategies, resulting in safer training while yielding positive outcomes. Exercises are designed to replicate the activities Sailors conduct carrying out their range of duties: lifting, pushing, pulling, and carrying. According to the NOFFS background guide, the program was designed to provide the Navy with a â€œworld classâ€? performance training resource for fleet Sailors as well as Navy health and fitness professionals. The bottom line is having a dynamic, flexible exercise method available for improving the operational performance of Sailors. Mano attests that by sharing such information as what NOFFS has to offer, the true success of the Health and Wellness fair extends far beyond the one-day event
complete long distance education PENSACOLA, FLA. (NNS) â€“ In an effort to help students self-assess their readiness for distance learning, the Defense Activity for NonTraditional Educational Support announced Nov. 7 the Distance Learning Readiness SelfAssessment tool is available on the www.dantescatalogs.com Website. The program, created by Dr. Carol Berry, DANTES director, was developed after a review of tuition assistance data revealed that more than 70 percent of all military personnel were self-selecting into distance learning courses and experiencing lower completion rates than comparable face-to-face classes. It is critical that Service members are successful when taking their classes, whether face-to-face or distance learning. Failure can have a negative impact on the service member and his/her education, as well as the government; both parties have invested time and money into the education process. â€œWhile no instrument has proven to predict success in distance learning, having a clear understanding of oneâ€™s individual circumstances may influence a studentâ€™s behavior in the pursuit of education goals, and may be the difference between completing and not completing the
class,â€? said Berry. â€œThe guidance provided by the DANTES DLRSA offers advice regarding strengths and weaknesses. Knowing these, a student can then take steps address those issues that might interfere with their overall educational success. â€œWhile the DANTES DLRSA helps students determine their readiness for DL, it is not intended to deny enrollment in a distance learning course. The student report should inform and help students selfscreen their current skills, habits and understanding of DL, thereby helping students to make choices that lead to an overall successful educational experience.â€? There are several components to this program: the self-assessment; Counselorâ€™s Guide; PowerPoint training for staff and counselors, providing background on DL research and theory; and a protocol for implementation. The Counselor Guide provides information about the instrument for education center counselors on how to review and discuss the results with clients. Counselors with a valid DANTES ID number can also request a copy of the guide and training slides. Anyone can take the DLRSA, visit www.dantescatalogs.com/.
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edge gained by our staff can then be shared with their patients. Our Health and Wellness fair is always a great opportunity to make many of our experts available to our staff, such as our dietitian and members of our physical therapy staff.â€? On hand were a number of specialists in their respective fields such as physical therapists, fitness leaders, registered dietitian, tobacco cessation coordinator, and dental technicians. Some of the featured displays included Physical Therapyâ€™s â€œGetting to the Coreâ€? training; Morale Welfare and Recreation programs and services for Navy Region Northwest; dental health updates, and Fleet and Family Readiness information. Shared discussions touched upon such topics as â€œHealthy Eating with Quick and Delicious Meals,â€? â€œDiabetes Self Care,â€? â€œStaying Healthy with Preventive Care Guidelines,â€? and â€œTobacco â€” Quit for Good.â€? Navy Fitness Leader Bobbi Sharp from Naval Base Kitsap-Bangor gym demonstrated Navy Operational Fitness and Fueling Series (NOFFS) workouts in the Wellness Center classroom. NOFFS is the Navyâ€™s new
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Vinson ready for NCAA UNC Tar Heels and MSU Spartans to play Veterans Day aboard carrier SAN DIEGO (NNS) -Coaches and players from the University of North Carolina Tar Heels and Michigan State University Spartans toured the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70), Nov. 9. The teams arrived in preparation for the Quicken Loans Carrier Classic, a basketball game scheduled on Veterans Day, Nov. 11. The Classic will be the first division one college basketball game played on the flight deck of a U.S. aircraft carrier. For many of those on the tour, it was their first time seeing an aircraft carrier firsthand. â€œIâ€™ve actually never seen one before,â€? Senior North Carolina Center Tyler Zellar said. â€œIâ€™m from Indiana, so we donâ€™t see a whole lot of them there. Itâ€™s amazing how big they are and how small they make our court look.â€? Tour highlights included the navigation bridge, the mess decks, a berthing compartment, the hanger bay, the team locker rooms and the outdoor stadium. â€œ[This is the] first time Iâ€™ve seen a carrier, first time Iâ€™ve been on one, and itâ€™s just unbelievable. I mean, this is my senior year and Iâ€™m taking all this in,â€? Senior Michigan State Center Anthony Ianni said. â€œI just canâ€™t get over it right now.â€? As well as the physical size
John Zemanovich, a civilian contractor, places the Coronado, Calif., stickers on the basketball court being set up on the flight deck of the aircraft carrier USS Carl Vinson Nov. 8, 2011. Carl Vinson is preparing to host the Michigan State University Spartans and the University of North Carolina Tar Heels for the inaugural Quicken Loans Carrier Classic basketball game on Veteranâ€™s Day, Nov. 11. U.S. NAVY PHOTO BY MASS COMMUNICATION SPECIALIST SEAMAN AMANDA HUNTOON
of the ship, the magnitude of the Classicâ€™s undertaking left Ianni a little overwhelmed. â€œMy first thought was, â€˜How are we going to play outside, you know? How are we gonna do this?â€™ And, just seeing how they built the arena and the court, itâ€™s like â€˜Wowâ€™, you know, everybody here did a heck of a job putting it all together,â€? Ianni said. â€œIâ€™m just so thankful and so blessed to be here, and itâ€™s going to be a great night on Friday. Iâ€™m really looking forward to it.â€? The idea for the Quicken
Loans Carrier Classic was proposed by Michigan State Universityâ€™s Athletic Director Mark Hollis, during a trip he and Spartans Head Coach Tom Izzo took in support of deployed service members. â€œI had a couple chances to spend time in Kuwait with the troops over there in a thing called â€˜Hoops with the Troops.â€™ Thatâ€™s kind of where [Hollis] got all this going and, I tell you what, this is way better than I thought it was going to be,â€? Izzo said. â€œI canâ€™t even tell you how much we appreciate this.â€?
Energy week at NHB BREMERTON (NNS) â€“ Naval Hospital Bremerton staff members were educated with improved energy awareness during the Energy Week Fair on the quarterdeck Oct. 25. â€œNavywide, this week is Energy Week. Across the world there are events like this one where energy team members are setting up tables, displays, and events to promote energy awareness,â€? said John Payne, NHB resource conservation
manager. NHB staff and visitors received free brochures on topics ranging from power outage survival skills to improved energy usage habits to lower electrical bills. In addition, they were invited to a variety of free items including compact fluorescent light (CFL) bulbs, key chains, lanyards, and office supplies emblazoned with reminders and tips to conserve energy.
â€œI learned about a ductless heat pump system that I need to do further research on, but looks like it would save me some money while saving energy,â€? said NHB Combined Food Operations Leading Petty Officer Culinary Specialist 1st Class Arturo Perez. â€œEfficient energy usage is vital to the Navy,â€? said Payne. â€œThe Navy considers it a matter of national security.â€?
The Quicken Loans Carrier Classic, organized by the Morale Entertainment Foundation and to be broadcast on the Entertainment and Sports Programming Network (ESPN), marks the 2011-2012 season opener for both the Tar Heels and Spartans.
Everett commander convicted of rape EVERETT (NNS) â€“A military judge at general court-martial Oct. 28 accepted the guilty plea of a naval officer who was accused by two female Sailors in his command of sexual assault and rape. Capt. Carole J. Gaasch, accepted the pleas of Cmdr. Jay Wylie, who she then sentenced to 10 years confinement, total forfeitures and dismissal from the Navy. Consistent with the terms of a pre-trial agreement, the period of confinement that will be served by Wylie is 42 months. â€œRape and sexual assault are crimes,â€? said Sheila Murray, a spokesperson for Navy Region Northwest, the convening authority in this case. â€œAll accusations of sexual assault or any crime are vigorously investigated and adjudicated as appropriate. We hold our people accountable and we expect commanding officers to uphold the highest personal and professional standards.â€? Wylie was relieved of duty as commanding officer of guided-missile destroyer USS Momsen (DDG 92), home ported in Everett, Wash., April 27, due to loss of confidence in his ability to command stemming from allegations of mis-
conduct. An immediate investigation into the allegations led to charges that covered two incidents involving the two women. One incident took place on board Momsen, while in port in Washington state, and the other took place ashore during a port visit to Victoria, Seychelles. Wylie pleaded guilty to one count of rape, one count of aggravated sexual assault, two counts of abusive sexual contact and three counts of conduct unbecoming an officer. The two victims in this case were kept fully informed and were allowed to provide input, consistent with their rights under the Navyâ€™s Victim Witness Assistance Program. They will continue to be informed throughout the duration of the case and any post-trial proceedings. â€œThe Navy wants to ensure that every victim feels safe and supported to report sexual assault, seeks needed information and receives care,â€? said Murray. The hearing was moved to San Diego because Wylie is currently assigned to a San Diego duty station.
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Honoring our veterans with support and jobs at home President John F. Kennedy once said of veterans: “As we express our gratitude, we must never forget that the highest appreciation is not to utter words, but to live by them.” Decades later, those words still ring true. As Americans, we show our highest appreciation for our liberty and freedom by honoring those who fight to defend it. That means providing our troops the resources they GUEST need in battle, and taking care of COLUMN them when they return home. SENATOR As we honor Veterans Day, all Americans give thanks to the troops MARIA serve our country. We rememCANTWELL who ber those who have lost their lives defending America, we pray for the safety of those serving overseas, and we honor those veterans who returned home to serve our communities. And, with thousands of troops returning home to tough economic times, we commit to providing job opportunities for veterans transitioning to civilian life. Just last week I had the privilege of participating in the ceremony to honor 33 World War II Japanese American veterans from Washington state – including Stanley S. Segawa of Silverdale – with the highest civilian award in the United States. Hearing their stories, of fighting for America while America interned their families at home, I was reminded of what it means to sacrifice for a cause greater than yourself – a spirit that embodies true American heroes. We owe it to all those who serve to stand SEE CANTWELL | PAGE 6
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Meet Sparky, the newest Smiley My youngest son, Lindell, 4, has had just one aspiration: to be a dog. I’m not joking. Neither is he. Before Lindell knew his ABCs, he was fetching a tennis ball...with his mouth. Oh, I had tried to stop this behavior, and I put my foot down when he asked to be fed from a bowl on the floor. But soon it became obvious that Lindell really does have a deep affinity for animals, specifically dogs. We bought him stuffed animals and even live fish (Note: a fish is a not a dog). These only satisfied Lindell temporarily. Then Lindell started asking us to refer to him as Scooby. He pawed at my thighs while I was washing dishes, and he licked Dustin’s face. When he called me “Daphne” in the middle of Kohl’s, and I replied reflexively, “Yes, Scoob,” onlookers stifled their laughs. Sometimes Lindell switched and asked us to call him “Sparky.” Eventually, however, “Sparky” became the name Lindell said he’d name his own dog, the one he was sure he’d get some day soon. “Not now,” Dustin said. “There’s no chance we’re getting a dog.” “Are you sure, Dustin?” I said after Lindell went to bed. “Think about how excited the kids would be.” “No. Not a chance. It’s not the right time.” That was early October. Slowly, I began pressing Dustin: “Maybe a dog would help Lindell overcome his habit of fetching tennis balls. Maybe he’d stop asking for Scooby Snacks. And his older brothers
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are always busy doing other things; a dog would be a playAVY mate for Lindell. I’d take care of it, of course. You wouldn’t ISE be responsible for anything. I’d even clean up all the, um, you ARAH know.” MILEY “No. Not a chance. We’ve already talked about this.” A week later, Dustin went to the Humane Society after work to pick out a dog for me. The one he had his eye on had already been adopted. When Dustin came home and told me this, I secretly marveled at my powers, powers I’d like to harness. How did I bring him from “no” to “how soon can we get a dog” in the course of one week? Because there are plenty of other things I want, too. By the week of Halloween, we had found another dog. We didn’t tell the kids. In fact, as late as the day before we got our new dog, I told the boys again, “Stop asking for a dog! It will be a while before we can get a dog!” And then, 24 hours later, we surprised them after school. I believe there are moments in our life we never forget, snapshots stored away in our permanent memory. The look on Lindell’s face when he first saw Sparky is, for me, one of those moments. That first night, Sparky got a taste of his new life: constantly being petted, chased, followed, tugged and stalked by a little boy in a Scooby Doo costume. The two dogs even took a nap together on
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SEE SMILEY | PAGE 8
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Tech work Aviation Support Equipment Technician 2nd Class Jason Thompson, from Ontario, Calif., repairs fiberglass on helicopter intake equipment in the aircraft intermediate maintenance department composite shop aboard the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) Nov. 2, 2011. John C. Stennis is deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and support missions as part of Operation Enduring Freedom and New Dawn. U.S. NAVY PHOTO BY
Energy check aboard Nimitz BREMERTON (NNS) The Commander Naval Air Forces material maintenance management training team recently visited USS Nimitz to analyze and clarify maintenance procedures with the Nimitz’ 3MTT. “They were here to train the trainers,” said Master Chief Hull Maintenance Technician David Conduff. “The training was on the proper ways to do maintenance and perform spot checks.” The 3MTT is comprised of 13 people who trained 30 Nimitz 3MTT members who will in turn disseminate the knowledge to the rest of the ship, said Conduff. “We’re here to help
MASS COMMUNICATION SPECIALIST 3RD CLASS KENNETH ABBATE
spot checkers and workcenter supervisors have a better understanding of the equipment they’re performing maintenance on and the maintenance requirement card,” said Master Chief Hull Maintenance Technician Michael Barfield, CNAF 3MTT team leader. “If you know the equipment, you’ll know what the MRC is asking, which will lead to better spot checks because they can ask better questions to the spot checkees.” The training was based around four maintenance items that have been a common failure across the fleet: water tight doors, life preservers, electrical controllers and fire stations. The
training team taught each step of the maintenance procedure and broke down what the spot checker should be looking for. “We’re going to take all the information we collected over these few days and pass it along through our 3MTT to all the spot checkers, work-center supervisors and division officers throughout the ship before CNAF comes back for the review,” said Conduff. “We don’t want to validate poor maintenance practices,” said Barfield. “The maintenance person is trying but they don’t always know what they don’t know. So we want to push the fundamentals and push referring to manuals.” “The ship needs to last 50 years,” said Barfield. “The only way to achieve that is through good maintenance practices.”
Veterans Day message from MCPON WASHINGTON (NNS) – Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy Rick D. West released the following Veterans Day message to the Fleet Nov. 9. Veterans, shipmates and Navy families, On Veterans Day we pay tribute to all who have served and sacrificed in defense of our nation. Veterans Day was first celebrated in 1919 as ‘Armistice Day’ as a way to remember the sacrifices that
men and women made during World War I. In 1954, it evolved into ‘Veterans Day’ in order to honor all American veterans from all wars. Since our country’s beginning, there have been men and women willing to fight to guarantee the freedoms that we hold so dear. It is that attitude of ‘service before self ’ and ‘the choice to serve’ that we honor and celebrate. From the American Revolutionary War to our current Overseas
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Contingency Operations, our veterans have honorably served and sacrificed throughout the world when our nation called. Our veterans represent the best of America coming from every background and every walk of life. They represent the rich tapestry of our nation and many have paid the ultimate sacrifice. It is with eternal gratitude that we take the time this day and everyday to honor
the memory of our fallen while bringing alongside and thanking those heroes still among us. Each day I’m grateful for the efforts and sacrifices you make in support of our great Navy and our nation; whether deployed at sea, on the ground or here at home where all of our loved ones enjoy the liberties your sacrifices preserve. These efforts and the challenges you are willing to face
ensure we continue to enjoy the freedoms we have been afforded by the veterans who went before us. Thank you veterans and thank you to the service members in uniform today, many in harm’s way, for your continued service to our great nation. Happy Veterans Day and HOOYAH! Very Respectfully, MCPON
CANTWELL | FROM PAGE 4
Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy (MCPON) Rick D. West speaks to sailors during an all-hands call at Naval Base Kitsap-Bangor, Nov 4, 2011 U.S. NAVY PHOTO BY MASS COMMUNICATION SPECIALIST 2ND CLASS GRETCHEN ALBRECHT
SMILEY | FROM PAGE 4 Sparkyâ€™s pillow. Then a funny thing happened, something only Dustin claims to have predicted. Lindell became jealous of the dog. He wanted his own leash and collar. He wanted his own crate. He was sad that everyone pet Sparky more than they pet him. We had tapped into a new realm of sibling rivalry. And after a quick search on Amazon.com, there isnâ€™t even a self-help book for dealing with this. Maybe we are the only ones with a son who thinks heâ€™s a dog and is jealous of his familyâ€™s real dog. â€œI think Lindell is just now realizing heâ€™s not actually a dog,â€? Dustin said. But sometimes, strug-
gling is a good thing. Every first-born child is made stronger and more tolerant by the arrival of a new sibling. And so it will be with Lindell and Sparky. Already, they are easing into their new roles. Sparky is accepting his doghood, and Lindell is accepting his humanness. And all the while, a new friendship is forming between the two species. Sparky is the first thing Lindell looks for when he wakes up in the morning. And Sparky never misses a chance to sniff Lindellâ€™s grubby pants and hands. He is fond of grabbing Scoobyâ€™s stuffed costume tail and following him around the house that way. Lindell is barking less, no longer chasing his â€œtailâ€? and respond-
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ing to â€œLindellâ€? more. If we never could get him trained, it looks like Sparky might. A week later, I was petting Sparky on the living room floor and said over my shoulder to Dustin, â€œSo, what changed your mind about getting a dog? How did I convince you in just a week?â€? Dustin hesitated, reluctant to give me insight into my powers. Because that would be like letting a dog see from which pocket he gets his treats. I turned around to look at Dustin. â€œSeriously, why did you decide to get me and the kids a dog?â€? Dustin smiled and reached out to pet Sparky. â€œBecause you only live once,â€? he said. Yes, I think even Dustin has found a best friend in Sparky.
up for them. At all times â€“ even in tough budgetary straits â€“ we need to ensure that those who serve our country get the benefits they deserve. This means supporting programs to improve the health, well-being and readiness of our service members and their families, from ensuring they have the right equipment and armor on the frontline to guaranteeing availability of treatment for traumatic brain injury or post-traumatic stress disorder. Recently I had the privilege of touring the USS John Stennis, currently homeported at Naval Base Kitsap, and meeting members of its wonderful 3,200 member crew. I was also proud to visit the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and witness firsthand its successful apprenticeship program, which provides job-placement training for more than 200 artisans and technicians per year. As the largest naval organization in Navy Region Northwest, Naval Base Kitsap is home to over 35,000 people including military personnel and retirees, civilian employees, and families. Naval Base Kitsap is an integral part of our national defense and we are proud of the service of the men and women stationed there. In Congress, I have always fought to provide our brave men and women in uniform with the recognition
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and benefits they have earned and deserve. We must support continuing education opportunities, improving living and working conditions on base or helping homeless veterans find affordable housing and employment, and providing tax relief to military families. And especially in these trying times, standing up for those who serve our country means supporting workforce training initiatives that help ready veterans for civilian jobs. One such golden opportunity for veteran employment is in our stateâ€™s growing aviation industry. Boeing is gearing up to build the next fleet of tankers for the U.S. Air Force, as well as the 747, the 787 Dreamliner, and more. The tanker win alone means thousands more jobs for Washingtonians. And over the next decade, some 21,000 new aerospace workers are needed in our state; nationwide, 32,000 workers are needed this year alone Veterans in Kitsap County and across our state can help meet this demand for skilled aerospace workers and help close a critical job skills gap in our state. From their time in the military, many veterans have valuable experiences and unique skills that are needed in aviation and can help our stateâ€™s industry remain competitive. As Chair of the Senateâ€™s Aviation Subcommittee, I am
working to standardize the process for crediting military aerospace experience towards FAA certifications and other training certificates, to help get veterans through aerospace training faster and into aerospace employment sooner. Recently I joined Spokane Community College in announcing a new veterans outreach program to connect veterans with these job opportunities. The program, expected to be up and running by spring of 2012, will eventually be implemented statewide at all 34 community and technical colleges to help connect veterans with aerospace jobs. This includes Olympic College in Bremerton and Clover Park Technical College in Lakewood. We are at a pivotal point for the competitiveness of Americaâ€™s aerospace industry â€“ an industry that is rapidly growing in the Puget Sound and one that veterans in Kitsap County can help lead into the 21st century. As our veterans face an unprecedented rate of unemployment, we must continue our work expanding opportunities for our nationâ€™s veterans to succeed in the civilian workforce. Not just today, but every day, we must show our profound gratitude for those who have made, and selflessly fought, to preserve this great nation. On behalf of the state of Washington, we thank you and your loved ones for your service and sacrifices.
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Living history Active duty Navy Lt. connected to every major American war GROTON, CONN. (NNS) â€“ A Naval Submarine Base New London Sailor reflected on the importance of Veterans Day, Nov. 11, and his familyâ€™s service to the country and their descendant connection with Frank Woodruff Buckles, who before his death in February 2011, was the last living World War I veteran. Lt. Robert Buckles assigned to the Naval Submarine Learning Center, Naval Submarine Base New London is related to Frank Woodruff Buckles through lineage dating back to 1719. Historians in their family conducted genealogy research, certified by the Library of Congress, dating back nearly 300 years when the first Buckles arrived in the United States. The genealogy tracking places the first Buckles to enter the United States when Robert Buckles, son of a wealthy English landlord, left England in 1719 for America on a vessel headed for the land of promise. The shipsâ€™ crew helped Robert Buckles leave England as a stowaway. â€œThe crew barreled him up in a hogshead of sand, and put him in the hold of the ship. When officers came on board and searched the ship, turning over the barrel on the top of the one in which young Robert was concealed they declared no one could be further down that barrel and deemed the ship safe to sail,â€? said Buckles. If it not for Robert Buckles, born in May 1702, the first descendant to arrive in America as a stowaway, at the age of 17, aboard a sailing vessel headed toward America, follow-on generations of Buckles would not exist. Because of his brave belief in a better life in America, his direct descendants settled in Tennessee, Virginia, Kentucky,
Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, and the great west. Looking through the historical report on Bucklesâ€™ linage, a calling for service is interwoven like the red, white and blue of our flag. Many of these descendants to arrive in America would serve in every major military conflict from the American Revolutionary War to the American Civil War to World War I and II, Korean War, Vietnam War and to present-day conflicts, all entering the service at a young age. In fact, the majority to answer the call to serve in our military all did so before their 20th birthday. â€œIâ€™m honored to share the name of a very important person in my familyâ€™s linage, Robert Buckles who was the first descendant to arrive in America,â€? said Buckles, who entered the U.S. Navy just before his 19th birthday. â€œIf it werenâ€™t for him I wouldnâ€™t be here today.â€? Buckles said his interest in serving in the Navy stemmed from that of his uncle, Army Cpt. Richard L. Buckles, who was killed in the Vietnam War in 1969. â€œHe was on his second tour and earned the Silver Star and Purple Heart for his action. He was a 1st Infantry company commander and was fatally wounded while coming to the aid of one of his wounded soldiers,â€? said Buckles. Family members have told Buckles he resembles his uncle and he ponders how their lives have mirrored one another. â€œI often think of how I relate to him, now that I have a wife, children, and am the same rank,â€? said Buckles. This calling to serve our country was evident when Frank
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Buckles chose to fight in World War I. Frank Buckles entered the service at 16 enlisting in the Army Aug. 14, 1917, after lying to several recruiters about his age. Robert Buckles and Frank Buckles, while separated by generations both wanted the same thing - to answer the call of opportunity - one wanted an opportunity to start a new life in a new world, and the other wanted to serve his country. One of the other descendants of the Bucklesâ€™ clan who fought for this country was Milton Abraham Buckles, who was born in June 1843. He fought in the Civil War and through his diaries the Buckles learned about his service to the nation during the Civil War and his life. â€œA thousand will march into danger where there is a chance for them, say one out of ten, and never even think of asking Godâ€™s protection arm to rest over them,â€? said Milton Buckles, who at the time of his diary entry on Feb. 15, 1865 had six months remaining of his enlistment. Milton Bucklesâ€™ diary reflections from 146 years ago are reflective of todayâ€™s Sailors, soldiers, airmen and Marines serving our country. â€œWe have high hopes of seeing home and the loved ones who have so long patiently endured trial and hardship for ours and their countryâ€™s sake. We have endured and suffered much during the time we have been in the war, but no man now regrets what has passed, but all are glad to have done something for their country.â€? Veterans Day began as Armistice Day to mark the victorious end of World War I, when the main hostilities were silenced at the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month in 1918. Congress modified the name from Armistice Day to Veterans Day Nov. 8, 1954.
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of defense, I was proud to be able to participate in this new approach to fostering greater cooperation between federal and state authorities.â€? The secretary touted the move toward bolstering the Guardâ€™s capability to respond to the horrific possibility of a chemical, biological, radiological or nuclear incident. The Guard has stood up 10 homeland response forces prepared to deploy within hours to save lives and provide essential command and control and security capabilities. â€œWhether engaged in these domestic support missions or serving on the front lines in Iraq and Afghanistan, the men and women of todayâ€™s National Guard have proven themselves to be an extremely effective operational force over a decade of great demand,â€? Panetta said. The Guardâ€™s equipment is often the same or even ahead of their active-duty counterparts, the secretary said, and the quality of personnel has skyrocketed. â€œThe Guard and reserve are increasingly indistinguishable from the active component,â€? he said. And active and reserve component personnel of all services have worked together closely for a decade. That experience â€œof fighting alongside each other,â€? has built trust and respect across the force, he said. All U.S. troops will be out of Iraq by the end of the year, and in Afghanistan, Afghan security forces will take over all security there by the end of 2014, Panetta noted. â€œA decade of war has honed the Guard into an effective, lethal, fighting force, and it would be a tremendous mistake, in my view, to put that capability back on the shelf,â€? he said.
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NATIONAL HARBOR, MD. (NNS) The relationship between the active duty and the reserve components has fundamentally changed in the past 10 years, Defense Secretary Leon E. Panetta said Nov. 8. â€œAll told, more than 370,000 Guardsmen have been deployed to Iraq or Afghanistan since 2001, many of them multiple times,â€? he said to the National Guardâ€™s Joint Senior Leaders Convention. â€œItâ€™s a simple, and widely recognized, reality that we could not have sustained this war effort without the service and contributions of our Guardsmen â€“ more than 670 of whom have paid the ultimate price for their service.â€? The Guard and other reserve components are integral parts of the finest military in the world, the secretary said, and Guard members and their families have borne a heavy burden. The Air National Guard provided 50 percent of the tanker capability for U.S., NATO and allied aircraft operating over Libya, the secretary said. â€œHaving responded to the call at a momentâ€™s notice, Air National Guard tanker assets from 10 states were in place and ready to operate the same day that the U.N. Security Council passed the authorizing resolution,â€? he said. And the National Guard also has a large stateside mission. â€œWhen Hurricane Irene hit the eastern seaboard this year, nearly 8,000 Guard members from 18 states deployed, with equipment pre-positioned to ensure it was available for use,â€? he said. The storm marked the first time the military designated dual-status commanders in response to an emergency, Panetta noted. â€œAs secretary
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WAVE | FROM PAGE 1 Recruiters of the military branches are not oblivious to the fact that they, like every other company out there, are a business. But military recruitment strategy must also balance the intangible desires of the soldier with the practical concerns of the civilian. According to U.S. Marine corps Sgt. Zachary Dyer some young men come into their recruitment offices simply looking for “pride or belonging or sense of accomplishment.” Brotherhood and the idea of a community that watches out for each other may be enough to get them to sign on that line. These ideals are the ones that are printed on posters and banners for every recruitment office. Sgt. Samuel L. Breese, a U.S. Army recruiter in Silverdale, said that it is actually an older population which comes in with the desire to give something back to their country or to be a part of something bigger than themselves. “High schoolers generally don’t come to us. We have to go out and get them. They have other things on their mind. Generally the people that have been out [in the job market] for awhile, and have had time to think, come in and ask how can I do something for my country,” said Sgt. Breese. However, just as many local recruits walk in with the economic recession on the brain.
“In this area, people see Navy life all the time out and about in the community. They tell me, ‘I want that life,’” said Breese. Breese said that he sits down with potential recruits and coun-
“Each individual is searching for something different when they talk to recruiters. They could be looking for the tangible benefits like financial stability, or it could be for the more intangible things like pride or belonging or sense of accomplishment,” – Sgt. Zachary Dyer, Marine corps recruiting station Seattle
sels them on their goals, specifically what they are looking to get out of their military service. “It depends on what they are looking for, but sometimes the army just has a better deal,” said Breese. Though it varies by branch and station, the military still offers a number of incentives to recruits
COURT | FROM PAGE 1 courts and seen in their results. “These types of courts were born out of judicial frustration. The legal system is moving towards prevention, we weren’t able to prevent the first incident, but we can work to prevent the next. We’re trying to stop the revolving door of recidivism,” said Kitsap County Superior Court Judge Jay B. Roof. Roof, who is working with Disabled American Veterans, said that many of the key players from defense attorneys to prosecutors, are taking interest in veterans’ court. When a veteran who has been charged with a crime is referred to veterans’ court he will be sentenced to mandatory treatment rather
than a prison sentence, if found guilty. Lapses in treatment or failure to comply will lead to immediate incarceration based on the sentencing guiltiness that would have prevailed in lieu of the special court. Treatment for chemical dependency, mental health, and aggression is available to the group of veterans that would otherwise not likely follow through on the program without a court order. “We have the benefit of a gavel to encourage compliance,” said Roof. Critics of veterans court have said that a veterans’ court is unfair in that it gives a ‘free pass’ to criminals just because they wore a uniform. However, Judge Roof believes that no one is getting off easy.
including tuition assistance or waivers through the GI Bill, signing bonuses, health coverage for the recruit and his dependents, and a guaranteed job. That last one, according to Breese, is huge, especially with so many young people finding it harder to get jobs out of school. “You’re not going to get fired. You’d have to try really hard to get yourself in that kind of trouble. There is no stagnation. You’re guaranteed to advance. Imagine if you were working at a company for three years, no hopes of promotion, how many people ever make it to top management in corporate? But the Army promotes faster than any branch,” said Breese. Each recruiting office has a ‘station mission’ designated by the Department of Defense. These missions are goals set for recruitment per fiscal year. In 2011, the DOD set station missions of 64,000 recruits for the Army, 33,400 for Navy, 29,750 for Marine Corps, and 28,515 for Air Force. On Oct. 20 of this year, the department stated that each branch had met its mission goals by 100 percent. For the Marine Corps recruiting office in Seattle that makes up 919 new contracts and 751 young men and women shipped to recruit training depots this year. “Marine Corps recruiters are looking for the best and brightest,” said Dyer. “And they are good at finding them.”
“These courts are not coddling criminals,” said Roof. He explained how intense the treatment programs can be and that those who are sentenced to the minimum 18 months of treatment in drug court often do not make it all the way through. Compared to the zero to 60 day sentence of a similar crime, Roof said that veteran offenders in reality have to work twice as hard to make it through the program and save themselves from prison.
ELIGIBILITY Committing a crime, doesn’t make the veteran eligible for veterans’ court. Many veterans’ courts in the nation do not take cases involving sexual assault or violent crimes. Roof explained that
“Our country is in a state of persistent conflict. It is a bigger decision right now to join.” – Sgt. Samuel L. Breese, a U.S. Army recruiter
days until you can get to MEPS [military entrance processing station], where you will pass a test, physical, and talk to a counselor. All the information is up front, when you will do your basic training, where you’ll do AIT [advanced individual training],” said Breese. He explained that this level of specificity can put a recruit’s minds at ease. But the danger of actual combat is still a frequently discussed issue for recruiters.
it is still a mystery what scope of crimes a Bremerton veterans court would accept. He conjectured that the program will not likely take manslaughter cases or those crimes which would require sentencing of 20 years or more. However, the occasional bar fight or mental health issue could make it into court. “The defense attorney will determine which cases are suitable and refer the vet to court if it makes sense,” said Roof. Eligibility will come down to resources. Trying and rehabilitating serious crimes costs more money. “We would need more resources, and it will be worked out by the dollars. The program would be fashioned to fit our demographic, but in the end we’ll be yanked by
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Breese explained that station missions are not just an overall numbers game but break down into quotas for certain categories of recruits by educational background, test scores, and specializations as well. The most often requested position in the U.S. Army at the Silverdale recruit office is field medic. “The Army allows you to make a temporary reservation for what you want to do with your recruiter. The reservation lasts for seven
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“Our country is in a state of persistent conflict. It is a bigger decision right now to join,” said Breese. He recalled a time when he was doing recruiting and a young man said to him, ‘I don’t want to die.’ Breese himself has done three tours in Iraq and realizes that combat is not for everyone. However, for just as many, it remains part of the allure. Breese originally joined because of college tuition waivers and the opportunity to get a degree through the military. But after an overseas tour, he realized that beyond the financial incentives, he had a real affinity for his job. “I realized through my time that I was a much better soldier than civilian,” said Breese. Recruiters have no doubt that combat is a very real possibility of the job description, and look for the right qualities in their recruits. “The higher ups may say that it’s all soldier all the time, but being a good civilian is a big piece of that too,” said Breese. “The military has been involved in overseas contingency operations for the last 10 years. That means everyone who has joined the military or re-enlisted during that time has volunteered knowing there was a chance they could be deployed to a combat zone. That speaks volumes of the members of the military right now,” said Dyer.
those strings,” said Roof.
FUNDING Roof and Cherie Lusk, manager of the drug court, are strong advocates for veterans’ court. But the draw on resources is clear. Both Pierce and King counties have drawn on funding initiatives from the state to support their drug courts. However, when these fall through, or are unavailable, it falls to the local governments. A number of defense attorneys at the superior court will be taking on veterans court cases pro bono. The court is also planning to save money by making veterans court an adjunct of drug court so that they can share resources. “The prosecutors’ office is going to have problems [setting up veterans court] with the cuts going on across the street. Grants [for veterans] may cover treatment but not the administration,” said Roof. Many veterans believe that if Proposition 1,
veterans’ services levy, passed funds could be appropriated to veterans’ court. But, the jury is still out on that issue. “A lot of people will be arm wrestling over that,” said Roof. According to Deputy Scott Wilkes of Kitsap County Sheriff ’s Office, the average cost to jail one person is $80.80 per day. Multiplied by 365 days, the lock-up cost for one year totals $29,492. “Now multiply that number by the total number of inmates held in one prison and you have the costs to the county,” said Wilkes. Disabled American Veterans believe that a veterans court is necessary from a social justice standpoint as well as potentially saving the public money. Either way, it is an issue that the Bremerton community should be conscious of with its large veteran population. “It’s not something that goes away but comes back with every generation in a military community,” said Gillis.
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Nashiri reserves plea in USS Cole bombing case
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By Karen Parrish American Forces Press Service
U.S. NAVAL STATION GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA â€“ The man accused of planning and preparing the USS Cole bombing and other attacks did not enter a plea during arraignment here Wednesday. Abd al Rahim Hussein Muhammed al Nashiri, 46, is charged with â€œperfidy,â€? or treachery; murder in violation of the law of war; attempted murder in violation of the law of war; terrorism; conspiracy; intentionally causing serious bodily injury; attacking civilians; attacking civilian objects; and hazarding a vessel. The charges arise out of an attempted attack on the USS The Sullivans in January 2000; an attack on the USS Cole in October 2000, during which 17 U.S. sailors were killed and 37 more wounded; and an attack on the MV Limburg, a French civilian oil tanker, in October 2002, during which one crewmember was killed and about 90,000 barrels of oil spilled into the Gulf of Aden. If convicted, Nashiri could be sentenced to death. A translator interpreted todayâ€™s court proceedings for the Saudi Arabian-born Nashiri. The chief judge, Army Col. James L. Cohl, explained to Nashiri his rights to counsel, including his right under the Military Commissions Act of 2009 to counsel experienced in death penalty cases. Nashiri chose to appear today in his prison uniform, although Cohl advised him that he has the right to appear in civilian clothing, if he chooses, for future proceedings.
The Arleigh Burke-class destroyer USS Cole (DDG 67) returns to the water at Northrop Grumman Ship Systems Ingalls Operations in Pascagoula, Miss., after repairs on her hull were completed in 2001. The ship was transported to Pascagoula following the October 12, 2000 terrorist attack in Yemen. U.S. NAVY PHOTO
Richard Kammen, lead defense counsel, said Nashiri requested that Cohl summarize for the court what he had read about the case. The judge said his essential knowledge other than media reports of the Cole bombing came from the charge sheets, and that he presumes Nashiri is innocent unless proven guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. Nashiri is the first â€œhighvalue detaineeâ€? formerly held by the CIA to appear in a military commission case, and he is the first accused person to face a possible death penalty in a military commissions case at Guantanamo. Kammen entered a motion asking that the
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United States government acknowledge â€œin the event Mister al Nashiri is acquitted â€Ś he will continue to be held here.â€? Anthony Mattivi, a member of the prosecution team representing the Justice Department, said discussion of Nashiriâ€™s possible postacquittal detention is â€œunripe preliminary argument.â€? â€œThere is substantial, meaningful work to be done before this commission,â€? Mattivi added. Following todayâ€™s arraignment, a trial date will be set. Mattivi said the prosecution team would be ready for trial by Feb. 2; Kammen said the defense team would require at least a year to prepare for trial.
U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Ryan Riley/Released
AUBURN, Wash. (Nov. 5, 2001) Marine Corps veteran Joe W. Reed and his granddaughter light the flame on a memorial during a Veteranâ€™s Day observance ceremony at Veterans Memorial Park. The Veteranâ€™s Day National Committee and the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs have designated Auburn as a regional site for celebration of Veterans Day.
Panetta orders review of mortuary ops
Defense Secretary Leon E. Panetta, second from right, participates in a ceremony at Dover Air Force Base in Dover, Del. on Aug. 9 2011, for the dignified transfer of U.S. and Afghan personnel who died in Afghanistan on Aug. 6. U.S. NAVY PHOTO BY PETE SOUZA COURTESY OF THE WHITE HOUSE.
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WASHINGTON, (AFPS) â€“ Defense Secretary Leon E. Panetta has directed former U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Richard Carmona to conduct an independent review of operations at the Port Mortuary at Dover Air Force Base, Del., following an Air Force investigation that found some remains there were not handled in accordance with procedures. â€œThis panel will evaluate the changes that have been implemented to ensure that we are treating all of our fallen service members with the greatest reverence, dignity and respect,â€? Panetta said in a written statement. The secretary stressed that one of the departmentâ€™s most sacred responsibilities â€œis ensuring that the remains of our fallen heroes are recovered and returned to their families with the honor and dignity they have earned.â€? Panetta said he â€œwas deeply disturbedâ€? to learn about the possible improper handling and preparation of remains of four service members at the mortuary. The Air Force Inspector General and the Office of Special Counsel have completed their investigations into the charges. A former commander and two other mortuary officials were disciplined as a result of the investigation, Defense Department officials said. Three civilian employees at the mortuary filed complaints last year about how some remains were handled at the facility. The service implemented multiple corrective actions as a result of the investigation, Air Force officials said. The Air Force Inspector General began its investigation in June 2010, and focused primarily on the handling of remains of four service members. The investigators conducted nearly 50 interviews and an extensive review of mortuary operating procedures. They found no evidence that anyone intentionally mishandled remains, but concluded the mortuary staff failed to maintain accountability while processing portions of remains for three service members. While it is likely that disposition of remains was by an appropriate method, it could not be shown that it was in accordance with the familiesâ€™ directions, officials said. Each family received remains of their service member for interment, according to officials. The staff, however, was not able to ensure additional portions of remains were handled in a manner consistent with the familiesâ€™ instructions. Investigators determined senior mortuary officials failed to provide proper management and corrective actions and did not respond appropriately to indications that procedures were inadequate to prevent problems related to the tracking of portions of human remains. Additionally, the Air Force investi-
gation determined the mortuary staff could have communicated more clearly with the representatives of a sister service about restorative actions taken to prepare the remains of a service member, killed by an improvised explosive device, whose family requested to view him in uniform. In addition, the investigation found that while there were some deficiencies in administrative procedures, documentation and electronic record keeping, the processes to which they related were appropriately conducted. Public health was not endangered. â€œThe investigation concluded that the mission was always conducted with reverence, dignity, honor and respect for all served through the facility,â€? said Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Norton A. Schwartz. â€œHowever, the standard is 100-percent accountability in every instance of this important mission. â€œWe can -- and will -- do better, and as a result of the allegations and investigation our ability to care for our fallen warriors is now stronger,â€? Schwartz said. â€œIn fact, throughout the past year new processes have been put in place to ensure the exacting standards are met every time.â€? The Air Force has contacted familydesignated representatives of the four families directly affected and discussed these matters with them personally. â€œIt is the [mortuary] staff â€™s mission and obligation to fulfill the nationâ€™s commitment to caring for our fallen service members while also serving and supporting the families of these heroes,â€? said Air Force Secretary Michael B. Donley. â€œThe employees who brought forth their concerns gave the Air Force an opportunity to make the operation of AFMAO better and stronger. Their initiative allowed us to correct procedures and make longterm improvements to management of Air Force mortuary operations.â€? â€œI want to reassure our men and women in uniform, and the American public, that the Air Force mortuary standards they expect for our fallen heroes are being met,â€? Schwartz said. The Dover mortuaryâ€™s staff consists of members of all branches of the military, including civilians and reservists. The staff includes mortuary affairs specialists, morticians and other technical experts. The staff operates 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and regularly responds to the trauma of war as staff members prepare the remains of fallen warriors under difficult circumstances. Since 2003, the mortuary center has prepared more than 6,300 fallen service members for return to their loved ones, according to DOD information. Families of fallen service members may contact the Air Force toll free at 1-855-637-2583 or e-mail at dover.pm@ pentagon.af.mil if they have questions.
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Hospital ship spelled relief to 10,000 patients USS Relief was first Navy ship built from keel up as hospital ship Kitsap Navy News
The first U.S. Navy ship built from the keel up as a hospital ship, USS Relief (AH-1), was constructed by Philadelphia Navy Yard and commissioned Dec. 28, 1920. Relief displaced 10,112 tons and had a draft of 19.5 feet. Bow to stern it was 484 feet long and shipâ€™s boilers attained a top speed of 16 knots. Relief was modern and well equipped with a bed capacity of 500 patients. The ship joined the Atlantic Fleet and steamed to the Caribbean Feb. 26. 1921, to provide services to fleet units on maneuvers. In March 1923, it steamed via the Panama Canal to San Diego to relieve USS Mercy (AH4) as Pacific Fleet hospital ship and took part in exercises as far as Alaska and Hawaii. Relief steamed to Australia and New Zealand, via Samoa, for visits before returning to San Pedro, Calif. Relief remained in ready status on the West Coast until
June 1941 when ordered to Norfolk as a base hospital for the Atlantic Fleet. When war began with Japan, Relief was used at Casco Bay, Maine to care for wounded men returning from war in Europe. After a brief refit at Boston Navy Yard, Relief departed for duty at Noumea, New Caledonia, arriving Jan. 4, 1944. The ship took aboard wounded from the Battle of the Solomons and until they could be transferred to bigger facilities at Auckland, New Zealand. Relief also served in the Gilbert and Marshall Islands taking on wounded Allied troops until February 1944 when it steamed to Hawaii with 607 patients. Relief immediately traveled to the newly won Marshall Islands, bringing critical medical supplies to small land-based facilities, The ship served more than 200,000 men of the Fifth Fleet at Majuro Atoll until June 21, 1944 then sailed to Kwajalein to unload 698 patients.
The hospital ship proceeded to Tinian Island, Marianas, and embarked 400 injured troops and sailed to Pearl Harbor. Replenished and with one complete field hospital on board, Relief steamed back to the Marshall Islands arriving at Eniwetok Sept. 3 and unloaded 175 tons of medical supplies before going to the Palau Islands where it received 759 casualties for transfer to Army and Navy hospitals at New Caledonia. On Oct. 11, Relief embarked another 489 patients and was ordered to San Francisco via Pearl Harbor arriving Nov. 3. Relief was overhauled at Alameda until February 1945 and then returned to Ulithi in the Caroline Islands. Relief departed Ulithi March 26 with 184 patients on board bound for Guam. Upon arrival, the ship prepared for the Okinawa campaign. At Okinawa, Relief was attacked by Japanese bombers on April 2. A bomb fell several yards wide of the ship with the only damage being to a lube oil pump. A barrage of antiaircraft fire from the nearby destroyer USS Wickes drove off the bombers as the Relief used smoke cover from Allied ships attacking the shore. Relief sailed to Saipan on April 10 with 556 casualties. The ship made a quick run to
Burn casualties from the Okinawa beachhead being taken aboard USS Relief (AH-1), circa 22 April 1945. US NATIONAL ARCHIVES PHOTO. Nurses aboard USS Relief (AH-1) relaxing on their own private sun deck, circa 1940s. US NATIONAL ARCHIVES PHOTO.
Ulithi for stores and diesel oil before returning to Okinawa. The ship departed on April 26 with 613 casualties, arriving at Tinian Harbor on April 30. In four similar missions of mercy, the ship evacuated 2,000 wounded men from Okinawa to hospital facilities at Guam and Saipan. In September, the ship was ordered to steam to Darien, Manchuria to receive 753 American, British, Dutch, and Australian POWs, many who had survived the Bataan death march and camps in Manchuria, Formosa, and the Phillipines. The ship returned
to Okinawa on Sept. 18 and discharged the POWs. It embarked more patients for transfer to the United States and sailed to Guam and on to San Francisco arriving Nov. 30, 1945. The ship had sailed the equivalent of four times around the world and had carried more than 10,000 patients. Relief made one more voyage to Yokosuka, Japan arriving on Jan 4. 1946, to embark Navy
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passengers and then sailed for Saipan and Guam. Leaving Guam, the ship carried 282 patients and 717 returning veterans. The Relief arrived in Norfolk on Feb. 28. Relief was decommissioned at Norfolk on June 11, 1946 and sold for scrap on March 23, 1948. USS Relief (AH-1) served the Navy for 28 years and earned five battle stars in World War II.
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Real Warriors Campaign helps wounded veterans WASHINGTON (AFPS) â€“ The struggle of a wounded warrior, knocked unconscious in Iraq and awaking in Germany or the United States with serious injuries -- in some cases amputations -- can be hard to understand. Retired Army Maj. Ed Pulido, a wounded warrior who faced serious bouts of depression and considered suicide while recovering from his injuries, joined a DoDLive Bloggers Roundtable to discuss issues he and other wounded warriors face, and the help heâ€™s received from the Defense Department-sponsored Real Warriors Campaign. The Real Warriors campaign uses video and multimedia projects to raise public awareness of veteransâ€™ issues and help service members returning from deployment to reintegrate into civilian life. Pulido said that without the help provided by Real Warriors, he
wouldnâ€™t be the same person he is today. â€œI just canâ€™t tell you how grateful I am that there is a campaign out there that can talk about early intervention and about, more importantly, the support systems and having someone that you can talk to right away,â€? Pulido said. In August 2004, Pulidoâ€™s vehicle hit a roadside bomb in Baqubah, Iraq. It would take three days of surgeries to remove the shrapnel from the left side of his body; he eventually lost his left leg to infections. By October of that year, Pulido was at Brooke Army Medical Center on Fort Sam Houston, Texas, and considering suicide. He said he wouldnâ€™t have gotten by without the support of his family and the Real Warriors campaign. Now, Pulido said, itâ€™s his job to show his support for wounded
service members. â€œWhat I want to do is inspire others to seek help and to know and understand what a traumatic brain injury may look like,â€? Pulido said, â€œand that with early intervention and detection, and the support of your family that you could certainly succeed and be supported by the American people.â€? Dr. Mark Bates, director of the resilience and prevention directorate, Defense Centers of Excellence for Psychological Health and Traumatic Brain Injury, also participated in the roundtable. Bates said the medical community has learned to recognize the many different impacts war has on service members and military families. Itâ€™s harder, he said, to share that knowledge with families and the public in general. â€œThis Real Warriors Campaign is one part of a very broad effort
in DOD with many different resources,â€? he said. â€œAnd the nice thing about this platform is it pulls together a lot of the important information for service members, veterans and their families to find stuff in one place -- one userfriendly place.â€? The Real Warriors website not only provides information and resources for service members, families and the public, he said, but also serves as a meeting place for people to find support and assist each other. â€œThe darkest hour often is characterized by social isolation,â€? Bates said. Connecting to an online community, he added, can reduce that isolation and keep depressed veterans from harming themselves or others. â€œYou know, there are many different impacts that this war is having on our service members and
our family members, and we need to be there to support every single one of our military family before, during and after their return,â€? Bates said. â€œAnd that just doesnâ€™t mean when they get off the plane or the boat, but for their career and their transition to the VA and to their civilian life.â€? Pulido said the Real Warriors campaignâ€™s message is to let people in an incredibly difficult place know that they can persevere. â€œWhether itâ€™s letting them know that stigma is something that will not be looked at unfavorably, and that what we want to do is make sure that we seek out these service members and let them know that the stressors from war, whether itâ€™s post-traumatic stress and whether itâ€™s the disorder or not, that these things are real,â€? Pulido said. â€œWe will deal with them. There are supports for them.â€?
DOD monitors supply system to prevent counterfeit parts WASHINGTON (AFPS) â€“ The Defense Department is taking added steps to ensure that its equipment and supply chains contain no counterfeit parts, officials said. The department has a quality assurance process that identifies material that doesnâ€™t conform to standards and determines the authenticity of parts, DOD officials said in a report released today.
When counterfeit parts are identified, the department works with law enforcement investigations that sometimes result in actions against companies and counterfeiters. Professional organizations such as the Aerospace Industry Association and the Society of Automotive Engineers have anticounterfeiting standards and groups that work with the department, the DOD
report says. The departmentâ€™s release came after a Senate Armed Services Committee hearing yesterday inquired about counterfeit parts at the U.S. Missile Defense Agency. The agencyâ€™s director, Army Lt. Gen. Patrick J. Oâ€™Reilly, told the committee that counterfeit parts are a big concern because they reduce reliability in a technically complex system. Some parts may be used
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and resold as new, Oâ€™Reilly said. Others might be labeled as military-compliant when theyâ€™re really just commercial versions of the part that donâ€™t meet rigorous DOD standards. And because counterfeiters are becoming increasingly sophisticated, counterfeit electronic parts might even disable or steal critical information from the systems in which theyâ€™re embedded, he said.
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A Defense Department spokesman, Navy Capt. John Kirby, was asked about counterfeit parts during a meeting with Pentagon reporters after the hearing. â€œI think the best description for what we are talking about in this case are typically used, discarded parts that are then refurbished,â€? Kirby said. â€œThis is an issue we take very seriously,â€? DOD Press Secretary George Little said
at the same meeting. â€œWe have detected in the supply chain some counterfeit parts, but I would emphasize that there has been no loss of life or catastrophic mission failure as a result of these parts entering the supply chain.â€? To ensure against counterfeit parts, the department is implementing recommendations by the Government Accountability Office that include policy modifications, internal process improvements, and collaboration with industry, the DOD report says.
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We are looking for individuals who share a heartfelt approach to providing superior care and are committed to excellence. Stop by to enjoy refreshments, tour the community and meet our dynamic team. Life Care Center of Port Orchard is the leading rehabilitation and long term care provider in Kitsap County. 2011 Life Care Center of the Year award! 5 star Medicade rating!
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PAGE 18 I NOVEMBER 11, 2011 Flea Market
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