JUST BREATHE FUTURE LEADERS 2nd BCT Soldiers Soldiers complete conduct NBC training Armys new WLC curriculum A3 B3 Fort Drum, N.Y. • March 7, 2013 • Vol. 6 • Issue 9Historic flag honors nation’s fallen warriorsSgt. Javier S. Amador man to F Company, 25th Marine3rd Brigade Combat Team Journalist Regiment, 4th Marine Division. On Feb. 19, 1945, the battle for Iwo At exactly 6 a.m. Feb. 27, a very Jima began. Surviving only eightspecial American flag was raised at days of brutal fighting through theHays Hall, the headquarters of the harsh jungle terrain against a de-10th Mountain Division (LI). The termined and deeply-entrenchedcannon boomed, and reveille was enemy, Pvt. A’Hearn lost his life.played as the flag made its way up “He was killed eight days intothe flagpole through the cold, the campaign,” Moretti said. “Therainy air. day that he died, they were at Air- At first glance, this flag looks like field No. 2.”any other American flag that is Airfield No. 2 was a major objec-raised and lowered at military in- tive located between Hill 362 andstallations around the world every a terrain feature that becameday. It is only when one looks known as Turkey Knob. The basincloser that the physical difference that lay between these terrain fea-is noticed. On the flag, there are 48 tures was nicknamed the “Am-stars where normally it would phitheater,” and it was there thatcount 50. This difference was no the bloodiest fighting of the battlefactory error; it is the correct num- took place.ber of stars for its time. “In the company commander’s In fact it is a World War II-era flag handwritten letter, it stated that hethat, after escorting a fallen Ma- was killed during the battalion at-rine infantryman on his final jour- tack,” Moretti said. “It stated thatney home from the island of Iwo he was hit by Japanese mortar fireJima in 1948, has become some- and he succumbed to his burns.”thing much more. Now, it is a me- A’Hearn was buried on the is-morial that honors all who have land and posthumously promotedgiven their lives in previous wars to private first class. In Decemberand those that will be fought in 1948, his remains – accompanied Sgt. Maj. Mitchell DuVall, left, noncommissioned officer in charge, and Sgt. 1st Class Errick Gordon, right,times to come. It is something old SGT. JAVIER AMADOR by the 48-star flag – were returned guide the Soldiers of the flag detail as they raise the 48-star flag at reveille Feb. 27 in front of Hays Hall.that has become not only new back to the United States whereagain, but everlasting. they were buried at his final rest- Joseph J. A’Hearn was 26 when ing place in his hometown ofhe was drafted in 1943. The war his part. So, despite his mother’s didn’t want him to serve,” said Lt. of war, it kind of weighed upon Somerville, Mass. The flag washad started two and a half years wishes, he answered his nation’s Col. Christopher S. Moretti, chief him that he wanted to serve.” then given to his wife.earlier, and A’Hearn felt he could call to arms. of fires for 10th Mountain Division A’Hearn enlisted in the Marinesno longer ignore the feeling to do “My great-great-grandmother (LI). “But after two and a half years and was assigned as an infantry- See FLAG, Page A3 ‘Peak’ condition Fort Drum remembers Army veteran, ‘patriot’ Michelle Kennedy Staff Writer Retired Col. George H. Hallanan Jr., 95, a man who is credited with assisting in the reactivation of the 10th Mountain Division (LI) at Fort Drum, died Saturday in Wa- tertown. A funeral service was held Wednesday at the Zion Episcopal Church in Pierrepont Manor. Hal- lanan was buried at Church Ceme- tery with full military honors. Hallanan was born Nov. 18, 1917, in Red Hook, N.J. He enlisted at Fort Dix, N.J., before attending the last U.S. Army Horse Cavalry Officer Candidate School at Fort Riley, Kan. His decision to join the Army Col. George H. Hallanan Jr. last continued his Family’s history of COURTESY PHOTO served as deputy installation com- military service, dating back to the mander at Fort Dix, N.J., in 1974. Revolutionary War, according to After retiring from the Army, Hal- his daughter, Felicity Hallanan. lanan served as special assistant “We do come from a line of men on the staffs for Congressmen and women on both sides of the Robert C. McEwen and David O’B. Family who have given to the Martin, New York’s 26th Congres- United States through military sional District, and played a role in service,” she said. “Military service the reactivation of the 10th Moun- is an important part of Family tra- tain Division (LI) at Fort Drum. dition, whether you’re wearing a rank or as a Family Member.” Hallanan married his late wife, Alice Marion Williams, on Nov. 7, of the six children – to West Ger- 1942, at Zion Episcopal Church. many. Throughout his career, Hallanan, “In the early 1950s, refugees Top left: A Soldier with Scout Platoon of 2nd Battalion, 87th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat PHOTOS BY SPC. ROBERT YOUNG his wife and their six children, were still pouring over the borders Team, prepares a simulation Claymore mine during the battalion’s Catamount Peak, a weeklong field traveled around the world, includ- to escape the Russians.” training exercise designed to increase infantrymen’s proficiency in small arms and crew-served ing what was then West Germany. They lived in Munich, and Hal- weapons, mortars and fighting in urban terrain.. Top right: A noncommissioned officer from B Company, “Like many veterans, my father lanan remembers her parents pro- 2-87 Infantry, coaches another Soldier on proper firing techniques. Bottom: A mortar team from 2-87 In- left the active-duty military after viding assistance to refugees. fantry prepares to fire a training round for a 120 mm mortar system. Catamount Peak kicked off Feb. World War II,” Felicity Hallanan “That included responding to 20. The brigade will conduct Spartan Peak and Mountain Peak in the coming weeks and months. said. “When he was recalled dur- the knock of frightened, homeless, ing the Korean War, we were sent – my mother Alice and the first three See HALLANAN, Page A4 TIDBITS A2 • NEWS BRIEFS A4 • OPINION-EDITORIAL A9 • PEOPLE B3• HAPPENINGS B5
CA2 The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. • March. 7, 2013 March 7, 2013 • The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. A3 Mountain 6 - Commander’s Corner Soldiers celebrate This takes ‘nerve’ To the Soldiers, civilians and Family Mem- ticular area, leaders will find guidance in Pol- Policies are general guidance that fit most Commanding General bers of Fort Drum, icy 1 to enable them to act within my intent in any situation. situations. When the policies don’t fit, I ex- pect leaders to use their initiative, apply Black History Month Maj. Gen. Stephen J. Townsend I am thrilled to be back This week I want to share with you the first METT-TC (Mission, Enemy, Terrain and Garrison Commander Sgt. 1st Class Luis Saavedra with the 10th Mountain part of Policy 1, my Commander’s Intent / Vi- Weather, Troops, Time Available and Civilian he came to within a few feet of a Col. Gary A. Rosenberg Division (LI). I have been sion for this division and installation. The Considerations) and good old-fashioned 10th Sustainment Brigade PAO NCOIC bunker, the enemy tossed out a Public Affairs Officer back at Fort Drum for a second part is my philosophy on soldiering common sense to determine what action to grenade that fell in the middle of little more than three and leading, which I will share in a future take - then take action and not be afraid to Members of the Fort Drum com- his small group. Lt. Col. David A. Konop months, and in my opin- Commander’s Corner. do so! Garrison Public Affairs Officer munity observed Black History Thinking only of his men, War- ion, the 10th Mountain Month during lunch Thursday at ren fell in the direction of the Julie Cupernall Division is still the finest The overarching guidance that applies to My vision for this division and installation the Commons to remember the grenade, shielding those around Managing Editor war- fighting division in all of my policies is as follows: are immediately below. Please take time to contributions African Americans him from the blast. Lisa Reape Albrecht our Army and there is no If it’s dumb … it ain’t our policy! Usually read it. have made to society. Warren was awarded the Medal Staff Writers better place to serve than Townsend policies are emplaced for a good reason. Maj. Gen. Stephen J. Townsend, of Honor for his actions that day. Steve Ghiringhelli here in the North Country. Sometimes these reasons are less obvious or Be proud to be a part of the legendary 10th Fort Drum and 10th Mountain Di- Lt. Col. Gregory E. Sanders, Michelle Kennedy I have published, and shared with all divi- make less sense with the passage of time. Mountain Division. Our history and reputa- vision (LI) commander, talked commander of 10th Special sion and installation leaders, Policy Letter 1, Leaders should question those policies that tion are well-known and envied Armywide. I about two of his heroes – Sgt. Troops Battalion, served as guest This Army Civilian Enterprise Newspaper is which is my Commander’s Intent and Lead- don’t make sense on the surface. Just try to am proud to soldier alongside you and add William Carney and 1st Lt. John E. speaker for the event. In his mes- an authorized publication for members of the U.S. Army. Contents of The Mountaineer are not ership Philosophy. I have written this policy find out the “why” behind it before you do. to the “Mountaineer” legend together. Warren Jr. sage to Soldiers, Families and necessarily the official view of, or endorsed by, to share my intent and vision for the 10th In all cases, use your best judgment and I will give you everything I have, and I ex- Carney was assigned to C Com- friends, he highlighted a few units the U.S. Government, the Department of De- Mountain Division (LI) and Fort Drum to take action! I want you to use initiative and pect each of you to do the same as we face pany, 54th Massachusetts Colored with African American Soldiers. fense, Department of the Army, or Fort Drum. It achieve. This policy is my primary policy let- take action rather than sitting around waiting the challenges of our next Climb to Glory! Infantry. The black sergeant was The Tuskegee Airmen were the is published weekly using offset method, with a ter and the foundation for all training guid- for instructions. If you act within the spirit of advancing with his unit when he first African American pilots printed circulation of 10,000. The editorial con- ance, directives and policies for the 10th our mission and intent and use good com- Stephen J. Townsend was shot down during the July 18, trained at an airbase in Alabama tent of the publication is the responsibility of the Mountain Division (LI) and Fort Drum. mon sense, I’ll back you up – even if it doesn’t Major General, U.S. Army 1863, attack on Fort Wagner, S.C. during World War II. More than Fort Drum Public Affairs Office. Printed by Wa- In the absence of a specific policy in a par- turn out as you hoped it would. Commanding Rushing to the flag, he hoisted it 400 deployed overseas and suc- tertown Daily Times, Inc., a private firm in no and gallantly led the unit to the cessfully completed missions as way connected with the U.S. Government, under written contract with the Commander, Fort parapet of the fort where he bomber escorts. planted it. The first African American com- Drum. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts and supplements, CG’s Intent for 10th Mountain Division and Fort Drum: We are: As dusk fell, Carney saw a group missioned and warrant officers does not constitute endorsement by the U.S. of Soldiers approaching and, mis- graduated from Great Lakes Naval Army, or Watertown Daily Times Inc., of the A combat-ready, dependable, rapidly de- - Mountain Soldiers are the best marks- Supported by a world-class installation taking them for Union forces, Training Station in Illinois in 1944; products or services advertised. Everything ad- ploying team. We stay ready and deploy men of any division in the Army. and community, where tough, realistic raised his flag, only to be met with they were known as the Golden vertised in this publication shall be made avail- quickly, configured however the mission re- - Mountain Soldiers are alert, con- training, readiness, rapid deployment a heavy volley of fire. He wrapped Thirteen. able for purchase, use or patronage without quires. We rapidly press the fight after we ar- fident and always act with disciplined and taking care of Soldiers and their the flag around the staff and Members of the 369th Infantry regard to race, color, religion, sex, national ori- rive. initiative. Family Members are the top priori- crossed a wide expanse of beach Regiment were the first African gin, age, marital status, physical handicap, politi- A Family of skilled, tough, alert and Led by the personal example of ties. while wounded and under contin- American combat unit deployed cal affiliation, or any other nonmerit factor of the adaptable warriors. We live the Army Values decisive, flexible leaders. Mountain Proud of our service as warri- uing enemy fire to bring the colors overseas in World War I. They were purchaser, user or patron. and Warrior Ethos and act with disciplined leaders are agile in thought, unafraid ors in America’s Army. We are Sol- safely off the field. nicknamed the Harlem Hellfight- initiative. We dominate our surroundings, to take reasoned risks and act confi- diers, Mountaineers in the leg- Carney was awarded the Medal ers, because no Soldier was cap- E-Mail: Lisa.R.Albrecht.email@example.com the situation and the enemy. dently in the absence of orders, when endary 10th Mountain Division … of Honor for his actions that day. tured and no ground was lost Phone: 772-5469 - Mountain Soldiers are the toughest and orders don’t fit the situation or when now and wherever the future may Warren was assigned as a pla- while they were on the frontline. Fax: 772-8295 most resilient of any division in the Army. an unforeseen opportunity arises. take us. toon leader with C Company, 2nd During the observance, some Mailing Address: Battalion, 22nd Infantry Regiment. Soldiers participated by singing, 10012 S. Riva Ridge Loop While moving through a rubber dancing and reciting the national Weather Fort Drum, N.Y., 13602-5028 plantation in Tay Nihh Province, anthem. Paid advertising: Quote of the Week Vietnam, on Jan. 14, 1969, the company came under intense fire “In my heart, Black History Month should be celebrated not Fort Drum 782-0400 or 1-800-724-0401 Top: Soldiers assigned to 4th Battalion, 31st Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, Brigade nnyads.com from a fortified enemy force. He only in the month of February but PHOTOS BY STAFF SGT. JENNIFER BUNN Ready Rear Force, march single file to the NBC chamber during a chemical, biological, radiological and maneuvered, with several of his all year long, because black history Web site: nuclear training exercise on Fort Drum. During the training, Soldiers enter a building with CS gas to test men, through the heavy fire to- is American history,” Sanders “I’ll never ask anyone to do 1st BCT, Bldg. 10305 the proper fit and seal of their individual M40 protective mask and to learn how important it is to keep www.drum.army.mil ward the enemy positions. When concluded. anything I wouldn’t do. I’ll never Social media: their mask in good working order. Bottom left: Pvt. Christian Pittman, an infantryman assigned to A Company, 4-31 Infantry, treats a simulated nerve agent casualty during CBRN training at the NBC facil- 39, MOSTLY CLOUDY ask anybody to do more than I ity on post. Bottom right: Pfc. Brandon Springer, a chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear spe- www.facebook.com/drum.10th- Brunch: mountain.com cialist assigned to Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 2nd Brigade Special Troops Battalion, www.flickr.com/photos/drum10th- would do. ” 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 2nd Brigade Combat Team Rear, makes sure a Soldier properly donned and sealed his M40 protective Supper: mountain mask during CBRN training. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel 4:30 to 6 p.m. CG’s Hotline: 772-6666 18TH WEATHER SQUADRON DETACHMENT 1 Fort Drum journalists earn awards A CAREER TO BE FREE IN-HOME ESTIMATES FINANCING during annual competition PROUD OF Become a Professional Tractor Trailer Driver COTA FLOORING CARPET • WOOD • TILE • VINYL • CERAMIC Journalists at Fort Drum recent- ly won awards in the Department of the Army’s 2012 Keith L. Ware inghelli and Jennifer Caprioli to capture third place in the story se- ries (civilian) category for a four- Shooters complete aviation train- ing at National Training Center.” Expires 04/25/2013 “Your One Stop Floor Covering Store” Public Affairs Competition. part feature titled “Young Patriots.” IMCOM and FORSCOM may 915 West Main Street • Watertown, NY • 782-5467 Civilian journalists competed at Meanwhile, Sgt. Javier S. Ama- submit up to three entries in each Installation Management Com- dor, a journalist with 3rd Brigade category to the Department of the 12 Months Free Financing mand, while their military coun- Combat Team, won second place Army level of competition. Upon Credit Approval terparts pitted their skills at U.S. in the personality feature (mili- The Maj. Gen. Keith L. Ware CDL A TRAINING Army Forces Command. tary) category for “Bridging Cul- Public Affairs Awards Competition Michelle Kennedy, staff writer tural Gaps.” recognizes military and civilian • Student Loans and STORE HOURS: Mon. Fri. 9AM-6PM, Sat 9AM-3PM with The Mountaineer, earned Cpl. Kam Gerohimos, a Soldier employee print and broadcast Grants for qualified second place in the personality assigned to 6th Squadron, 6th practitioners for journalistic excel- applicants Lt. Col. Gregory E. Sanders, 10th Special Troops Battalion commander, SGT. 1ST CLASS LUIS SAAVEDRA feature (civilian) category for Cavalry Regiment, Task Force Six lence in furthering the objectives speaks during the Black History Month observance held Thursday at the • Approved for “Army chaplain attributes life ex- Shooters, 10th Combat Aviation of the Department of the Army W Commons. Sanders shared the stories of some great African American Veteran Training perience to success with Soldiers.” Brigade, took third place in the public affairs program. ATERTOWN Soldiers and thanked everybody for supporting the event. • Local and nationwide In addition, Kennedy teamed up contribution by stringer (writing) placement assistance DAILY TIMES with fellow staff writers Steve Ghir- category for a story titled “TF Six FORT DRUM PUBLIC AFFAIRS OFFICE L! Y! E! LOCAL NEWS • LOCAL SPORTS • LOCAL VIEWS A VE LIT DENC rs! BI w w w. w a t e r t o w n d a i l y t i m e s . c o m TR TA EN ou FLAG, from Page A1 along with an actual veteran of the B S NDEP e Y Battle of Iwo Jima. In all, nearly JO I n B “My grandmother flew it one 300 people were present for the Ca time,” Moretti said. “And then she occasion. He also received emails Apply in Person • Daily Tours Available folded it up like a shirt, put it in a from veterans thanking him for his Mon.-Fri. 11am, 1pm & 3pm • Sat. 10am clothes box and then packed it remembrance. 1-800-243-9300 away.” As the flag was folded and 4650 Buckley Rd., Liverpool, NY After several household moves handed to his mother that eve- www.ntts.edu and the inevitable geographical ning, Moretti realized that the cer- MTN Consumer information: ntts.edu/programs/disclosures separation of remaining Family emony and the flag itself had Members, the flag, along with all come to symbolize something of the official correspondence, re- much larger than just a remem- mained unseen for years until brance of his grandfather. It came Moretti began his Army career. to signify a remembrance of all of Pfc. Joseph J. A’ Hearn’s Family re- With it came the desire to remem- SGT. JAVIER AMADOR those who had sacrificed their ceived this official remembrance ber those who had served before lives in each of the U.S. wars. proclamation signed by President him. It was then that the flag came Moretti promised his mother that Franklin Delano Roosevelt, after back to mind. he would not only fly the flag in the Soldier’s death in 1945 at the “I came into the Army in 1987, memory of his grandfather, but in Battle of Iwo Jima. and growing up, I had heard about memory of the thousands of fallen the flag,” Moretti said. “Once I Soldiers who also sacrificed their began serving, I started search- lives in service to the nation. ing.” grandfather and to then put the True to his word, the 48-star flag Lt. Col. Christopher Moretti, left center, 10th Mountain Division chief of It would be 16 years of search- SGT. JAVIER AMADOR flag away,” Moretti said. “I had no has flown every year since and in fires, stands in Hays Hall with the folded 48-star flag that traveled with ing, made all the more difficult be- idea of the steam that (flying the many different countries, includ- his grandfather’s remains in 1948, while Sgt. Maj. Mitchell DuVall, right cause of the Family’s geographical flag) had gained. All the leader- ing in Iraq and Afghanistan during center, displays the only known photo of Pfc. Joseph J. A’Hearn in uni- separation throughout the New ship, and the local media, the the conflicts. Moretti also is look- form. From left are Sgt. 1st Class Errick Gordon, Spc. Kevin Villareal, England area. In 2003, Moretti was press, that was never my intent.” ing at passing the flag down to his Spc. Joseph Rutherford, Chief Warrant Officer 3 Christopher Landis, attending the Command and Gen- The early morning reveille cere- son, who is currently involved in a Moretti, DuVall, Spc. Brandon Collins, Spc. Wann Reed and Staff Sgt. eral Staff College at Fort Leaven- mony at Fort Leavenworth was local ROTC program and has ex- Thad Harvey. worth in Kansas. While there, he simple enough, with only his pressed a desire to enter the mili- went home to Rhode Island on classmates acting as the color tary when he graduates. Christmas leave, and through a guard. The flag went up and flew When the time comes to pass on conversation, he learned of the she had saved.” school and honor her father’s sac- all day with the school leadership’s the flag, Moretti said that his son flag’s whereabouts. After a discussion between rifice on the anniversary of his full support. It was when the flag will be reminded, just as he re- “I happened to be at my aunt’s Moretti and his extended Family, death. He had no idea that flying was lowered at the end of the day minds everyone else, of the tradi- house with my mother,” Moretti the decision was made that he the flag would have such an im- that the true extent of the flag’s tion’s message. said. “They had located some of would be the sole keeper of the pact on both the school and the gaining attention was made ap- “It is not about me,” Moretti my grandmother’s boxes and said flag. While discussing the flag’s his- surrounding community. parent. concluded. “It’s about paying re- that they were down in the base- tory with some classmates at Fort “The original intent was for my Along with the CGSC leadership spect to those that came before, ment, and lo and behold, that’s Leavenworth, Moretti desired to mom to come out and to fly the and the local media, there was also especially those that paid the ulti- when I discovered all the stuff that have his mother come to the flag, to render honors to my the school’s Marine contingent, mate price.”
A4 The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. • March 7, 2013 The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. A5 News BriefsCivilian employees seek Post community kicks off Primo’sleave donations Questions or concerns may be ad-The following Appropriated Fund dressed to the facility manager at 772-0599 or the contracting officer’s representative at 772-0597. annual AER Campaign Italian Restaurant Fort Drum will hostemployees have been accepted in theLeave Recipient Program: Russell annual Maple DaysBenton, James Haggerty and John Staff Sgt. Joel Pena 25044 County Rt. 47 Great BendSmith, Directorate of Emergency 10th Mountain Division JournalistServices; Michael Hodkinson, Direc-torate of Logistics; Laura Swatsworth, Come celebrate a popular North Country tradition with the Fort Drum Fort Drum military and civilian 315-519-1331MEDDAC; Daniel Berry, Network En- Forest Management Program at this leaders and Army Emergency Re- Serving Lunch & Dinner ~ Tues. - Fri. 11am-9pmterprise Center; and Janel Donnelly, year’s Maple Days event from 10 a.m. lief officials gathered Feb. 27 at the Sat. - Sun. 3pm-9pmDirectorate of Resource Manage- to 2 p.m. March 16 and 23 at the Commons to kick off the annualment. Sugar Shack on 45th Infantry Drive. NOW DELIVER ON FORT DRUM Army Emergency Relief Cam- There will be free maple syrup tast- paign. CALL US @ 519-1331Appropriated Fund employees who ings, maple cotton candy, boilingwish to donate annual leave should demonstrations, forest tours, and na- The campaign officially begancomplete an OPM 630A, Request toDonate Annual Leave to Leave Recip- ture trails to explore. The event promises tasty fun for all ages. March 1 and will continue through May 15, with this year’s campaign WE PAY IN NET TON! Officials remind residentsient Under the Voluntary Leave slogan being “Supporting Soldiers HOURS OF OPERATION MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00AM-6:00PM of street parking banTransfer Program, and forward it to and their Families, yesterday,the Civilian Personnel Advisory Cen- SATURDAY 8:00AM-2:00PM today and tomorrow.” ROLL-OFF DUMPSTERter, Bldg. 10720, for processing. “Financial problems are an indi-Set clocks ahead Law enforcement officials wish to re- SERVICES AVAILABLE mind the community that parking on cator that touches every single as-this weekend Buying All: 315-629-4824 the side of the street throughout the pect of the well-being of our Sol- post housing areas is prohibited from diers,” said Diane R. Hupko, Fort Junk Cars, Scrap Metals,Daylight Saving Time will begin at 2 Ferrous Metals, Nov. 1 to April 1 each year. Drum AER officer. “AER is your Non-ferrous Metals,a.m. Sunday. Residents should settheir clocks one hour ahead at 2 a.m. Sufficient space on streets is critical tool, and I’m telling you that we 28722 NYS RT. 37 Copper, Brass, Aluminum And More!or before retiring for the evening Sat- for snowplows, emergency vehicles are here to work together with you, EVANS MILLS, NY 13637 Cer tified Scales Retired Col. Guy Shields talks to key military and civilian leaders Feb. 27urday. and other traffic to pass through to make things easier for our Sol- STAFF SGT. JOEL PENACentral Issue Facility staff at the Commons to kick off the annual Army Emergency Relief Cam- NOW SELLING NEW & USED AUTO PARTS! housing areas, especially during peri- diers.”schedules closure paign at Fort Drum. ods of inclement weather. The regu- This year’s slogan, according to lation will be strictly enforced. the AER, is meant to create a great- Post offers drug hotlineThe Central Issue Facility will be er awareness among Soldiers thatclosed for its annual 100-percent the organization offers benefits for $250,000,” Hupko said, “although Before announcing the guest“wall-to-wall” inventory next week. CID’s Drug Suppression Team has those who are in need. the campaign is really not about speaker, Command Sgt. Maj. Rick put together a drug hotline open to And of course, the campaign raising money. It’s about raising Merritt, division senior enlistedSoldiers who are projected to departFort Drum in and around that timeframe should consider this closurewhen making their out-processingappointment. Soldiers who have notyet received orders may schedule an all citizens on Fort Drum. Anyone who wishes to help stop drug abuse and drug trafficking in the commu- nity may call the drug hotline at 774- WEED (9333). All calls are kept confidential. also hopes to replenish its re- sources through donations. The campaign provides an opportu- nity for Soldiers to look out for each other, continuing the AER awareness – making sure leaders and Soldiers know that AER should be their first place to go for help.” adviser, said a few words on behalf of the command team to encour- age those participating in this year’s campaign. Immediately after his com- WHY IHC? AA group meets on postout-processing appointment with a legacy of “helping the Army take AER assistance includes: ments, Merritt, along with Col.memorandum signed by the com- care of its own.” emergency funds for rent, Gary A. Rosenberg, Fort Drum gar-pany commander indicating they arescheduled to make a permanent- Alcoholics Anonymous will meet from noon to 1 p.m. Tuesdays and Last year, AER disbursed $76.8 million in assistance to more than food, travel, car repair, funeral, medical costs and dental expens- rison commander, and Command Sgt. Maj. Mark Oldroyd, garrison Immaculate Heartchange-of-station or expiration-of- Thursdays in the Fellowship Hall of 66,000 Soldiers and their Families. es; senior enlisted adviser, presentedterm-of-service move, are pendingorders, and requesting an appoint- North Riva Ridge Chapel, Bldg. 10030. For details, call Ronald D. Some 38 percent of that assistance was obtained through the com- scholarships for children and spouses; the guest speaker with a plaque on behalf of all Fort Drum’s Soldiers Central Schools NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONSment. Jacob, 772-0035. mand referral program, which grants to Soldiers medically thanking him for his hard work gives company commanders and first sergeants the authority to ap- evacuated from Afghanistan; support to Families of fallen and dedication for the troops. After a musical rendition by Sol- A Unique Educational Alternative CID offers $5,000 prove up to $1,500 in interest-free loans for their Soldiers. Here at Fort Drum, command Soldiers; repair of heating and air-con- ditioning systems; diers of the 10th Mountain Divi- sion Band, the guest speaker, retired Col. Guy Shields, chief of Now Enrolling reward in vehicle referrals accounted for about 25 percent of all assistance. Com- mand referrals can be for any rea- travel funds for permanent change of station when advances are not forthcoming; communications and public af- fairs for AER, was introduced. “Command is a privilege,” ex- • College-preparatory education based on faith, challenge, Opening May 2013 !! vandalism case on post son, Hupko said, even for some- thing as simple as a Soldier overex- tending himself on the previous repair or purchase of stoves or refrigerators; purchase of child car seats; plained Shields. “It’s a privilege that comes with a lot of responsi- bilities. opportunity, achievement, personal responsibility, and service. Beaver Meadow Apartments Located in Towne Center at Watertown • Highest graduation, highest average Regents exams, and QUANTICO, Va. – The U.S. ArmyCriminal Investigation Command, crime. The estimated total value of pay day. A Soldier can receive up to two and purchase of cranial helmets “One of those key responsibili- ties – besides making sure our Sol- highest average elementary standardized test scores in the (315)788-7810commonly referred to as CID, is damage to private property is referrals in a year, but the last one when prescribed by medical au- diers are trained and ready – is (315)788-7811(fax)offering a $5,000 reward to anyone $25,000 to $30,000. must be paid in full before the thority and not authorized by TRI- taking care of them and their Fam- local area.with information leading to the Anyone with information re- other, she continued. CARE. ilies. AER is a tool in your toolkit toidentification and successful pros- garding this case should immedi- The chain of command can se- AER is a private, nonprofit or- take care of those Families and ourecution of the individual(s) in- ately contact the Fort Drum CID lect any payment plan between ganization, founded in 1942 to Soldiers.” • Safe, small-school environment - Pre-K to 12.volved in the vandalism of num- Office at 772-5417 or call the Fort two and 15 months as long as it provide financial assistance to ac- “The reason we have to do thiserous vehicles on Fort Drum. Drum Military Police Desk at 772- doesn’t exceed the service mem- tive-duty and retired Soldiers and every year is because the Army • Outstanding athletics and activities. Multiple vehicles, mostly parked 5157. Persons also can email the ber’s expiration of term of service their Families. changes,” Shields continued. “Weon North Lewis Avenue in the CID Crime Tips at usarmy.belvoir. date. Since AER’s beginnings, some have people going and comingRichard Hills housing area, were firstname.lastname@example.org. The only thing the AER office re- 3.5 million Soldiers and Families continually, so every year we have • Free transportation in the local area.vandalized sometime between the Individuals wishing to remain quires is the service member’s have received more than $1.5 bil- to get the word out.night of Dec. 14 and the following anonymous will be honored to the Leave and Earnings Statement and lion in support. “Our biggest goal is to make suremorning. degree allowable under the law, the commander’s signature, unless “My expectations for my com- Soldiers and Families know that • Financial aid readily available Additional damage was discov- and the information will be held in it’s for an emergency leave. pany this year is to be at 100 per- assistance is available,” he con-ered on several vehicles parked on the strictest confidence allowable. The 2012 campaign raised cent,” said Staff Sgt. James Allen, cluded.Middle Lewis Avenue and another No other information is being $286,305, which included an es- 110th Transportation Company, After a round of applause, the www.ichschools.org (315) 221-3785parked on South Lew-is Avenue. released at this time to protect the tate bequest of $60,000. Of the 548th Sustainment Battalion, 10th event concluded with a prayer for The unknown person(s) slashedand punctured all four tires on the integrity of the investigation. 2012 donations, $212,000 was pro- vided as grants to 214 Family Sustainment Brigade. “AER is a good cause that helps Soldiers that the troops and Rosenberg and Shields cutting a cake with the A Foundation for Life Since 1881vehicles and may have sustained a U.S. ARMY CRIMINAL Members. are in need. We should give back to AER logo on it for everyone pres-cut during the commission of the INVESTIGATION COMMAND “This year’s campaign goal is help our Soldiers.” ent to enjoy. USO to host career workshop for wounded warriors, caregivers The USO Fort Drum, in partner- ing and mock interviews with about additional resources and Wounded, ill or injured service registration policy. Once a work- Keep up with theship with Hire Heroes USA, will human resources professionals opportunities available to them. men and women, their spouses shop is full, the USO starts a wait-host career transition workshopsfor wounded, ill and injured serv-ice members, their spouses andcaregivers on March 19-21. The from military-friendly companies. At the end of each workshop, at- tendees will have written an im- proved resume, practiced effective Attendees also gain practical in- sight into the economic challenges they may face without military benefits like housing stipends and and caregivers are eligible to par- ticipate. The workshop is free of charge. Workshops have a cap of 25 atten- ing list in case of cancellations. For more information or to par- ticipate, contact Rachel Millios, USO programs manager, at rmil- Times!workshops focus on resume writ- job interview skills and learned insurance. dees with a first-come, first-served email@example.com or 777-8006. Sign up for daily homeHALLANAN, from Page A1 reer, Hallanan served as special as- New York, and Murray State Uni- delivery of the Watertownhungry people at the door,” she sistant on the staffs for Congress- men Robert C. McEwen and David “I don’t know what impression the average versity, Murray, Ky., and a master’s from the University of Wisconsin – Daily Times. You can keepexplained. “It reached the point O’B. Martin, New York’s 26th Con- person has of a Soldier; I do know that the Madison. track of local news and getthat my father was fond of saying gressional District, for 10 years. During his more than 30-yearhe never knew when he came Along with his other responsibil- one closest to me was dedicated, hard- Army career, he was assigned to exclusive updates on what’shome just who he’d find in the ities, his goal was to station a ma- working, principled and generous.” San Luis Obispo, Calif.; Fort Bliss,bathtub or sitting at the kitchen jor military unit at an old post Texas; Fort Meade, Md.; Fort Car- going on with soldiers Felicity Hallanan,table for a hot meal. north of Watertown, Felicity Hal- son, Colo.; Fort Knox, Ky.; Fort De- stationed at, and deployed daughter of retired Col. George H. Hallanan “Growing up with that gives one lanan said. Then known as Camp vens, Md.; Fort Leavenworth, Kan.;a lasting sense of responsibility to Drum, the installation was the Washington, D.C.; Fort Belvoir, Va.;help others, even on Army pay,” largest in the Northeast, but it was and Fort Dix. He served overseas from, Fort Drum!she added. used only a few months during the in Australia, Japan, Germany, Kor- When Hallanan was assigned year. ea and South Vietnam. He alsooverseas where his Family could “With the threat of Soviet inva- formed in 10 years and the first lo- whatever else was offered,” she served as a professor of military Get the most accurate, up-not accompany, they went hometo Windy Hill Acres in Pierrepont sion still a reality, the United States needed to be training forces to cated in the Northeast since World War II. said. “We felt like representatives for our country whether we were science and tactics for an ROTC program in Murray, Ky. to-date local news delivered CallManor. “Unlike many military Families,we had roots,” Felicity Hallanan fight, not in its South, but in a northern climate similar to that in northern Europe,” she explained. During Hallanan’s lifetime, he spent years volunteering and ac- tively participating in veterans’ in the States or overseas.” Hallanan said she has fond memories of her patriotic father. His awards and decorations in- clude the Silver Star, Legion of Merit (with two oak leaf clusters), to your home everyday or online while you’re away 1-800-724-1012said. “I’m the seventh generation “At the same time, he was deeply groups and other organizations, “I don’t know what impression Purple Heart, Army Commenda- with the Visit us online atat our Family home of Windy Hill aware of and concerned about the but his military service left a last- the average person has of a Sol- tion Medal (with one oak leaf clus-Acres in Pierrepont Manor, so that poor economic conditions in ing impression on his daughter. dier; I do know that the one closest ter), Meritorious Service Medal, WatertownDailyTimes.com.over the years and especially when which so many area people were Being an “Army brat” allowed to me was dedicated, hard-work- Psychological Warfare Medalmy father had a hardship assign- living, and (he) believed all of us Felicity Hallanan to grow up as a ing, principled and generous,” she (Vietnam), Vietnam Service Med- Wment, that was where we (went). could benefit immensely, not only part of an ever-changing world. said. al, Asiatic Pacific Campaign MedalWhen he went to Korea or South economically, but also from the “My parents always saw to it that “The more I learn about the Sol- and Vietnam Campaign Medal.Vietnam, wherever, we could presence of multitalented people we were involved in whatever diers of the 10th Mountain Divi-come home.” the 10th Mountain Division (LI) community in which we lived – sion, the prouder I am of those BIOGRAPHICAL INFORMATION After more than 30 years of Armyservice, Hallanan retired as deputyinstallation commander of Fort would bring to the North Coun- try.” On Feb. 13 1985, the division German is our second language. “We attended local schools, shopped at local markets, were who serve our country and the deeper my feelings of privilege to be a part of that story.” OBTAINED FROM COL. GEORGE HENRY HALLANAN JR.’S OBITUARY, WRITTEN A T E R T O W NDix, N.J., in 1974. After completing his military ca- was reactivated at Fort Drum, making it the first Army division members of sports teams and Scouting units and choruses and Hallanan received bachelor’s de- grees from Columbia University, BY FELICITY HALLANAN, FOR THE CARPENTER-STOODLEY FUNERAL HOME, WATERTOWN. DA I LY T I M E S LOCAL NEWS • LOCAL SPORTS • LOCAL VIEWS
A6 The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. • March 7, 2013 March 7, 2013 • The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. A7 Fond farewell Fort Drum Soldiers graduate Warrior Leader Course Northern New YorkSteve GhiringhelliStaff Writer geants do the bare minimum. They use blanket counseling state- glas J. Potter and Spc. Kevin E. Toole. Community Foundation accepts ments, fail to prepare for the coun- The following Soldiers were Members of the post commu-nity gathered Wednesday at theMultipurpose Auditorium to seling session and basically go through the motions when coun- seling their Soldiers. They walk by named Class 05-13’s Top Drill Squad: Sgt. Moses B. Charles, Spc. Raymond C. Barnett, Spc. Christo- scholarship applicationshonor Soldiers graduating from uniform deficiencies and fail to pher C. Ficht, Spc. Alina N. Milo- WATERTOWN – The Northern Lawrence County students will be Lawrence University, State Univer-Fort Drum’s revamped Warrior enforce standards.” vanova, Spc. Christopher Roberts New York Community Foundation up to $2,000 for one year based sity of New York College of Tech-Leader Course. (See in-depth story The sergeant major said such (squad leader), Spc. Terrin L. Rus- is now accepting scholarship ap- upon unmet financial need as de- nology at Canton or SUNYabout the new WLC curriculum on Soldiers gladly accept the pay raise sell, Spc. James D. Sitter and Spc. plications from residents of Jeffer- termined by the student’s college. Potsdam. Students attending Syra-page B3.) that comes with being a sergeant, Justin D. Walters. son, Lewis and St. Lawrence Students selected for a scholarship cuse University pursuing the field Guest speaker Sgt. Maj. Roy but do not thoroughly devote Other WLC graduates were as counties. who have no unmet financial need of chemistry may apply for theHolmes, senior enlisted adviser of themselves to providing for the follows: Sgt. Preston D. Pugh, Sgt. Jefferson and Lewis County will receive a one-time merit Charlotte J. Smith Scholarship.operations for 1st Squadron, 71st health and welfare of their Sol- Justin L. Resseguie, Sgt. Brandon J. scholarships are for full-time un- award of $500. The North Country Human Re-Cavalry Regiment, 1st Brigade diers, offering honest and candid Sneide, Sgt. Ricky W. Spence, Cpl. dergraduate students entering For the 2012-13 academic year, sources Association has estab-Combat Team, congratulated the advice to their officer counter- Kenneth R. Ard, Spc. Joshua B. freshman year of college or techni- Northern New York Community lished a scholarship for Jeffersongraduates of Class 05-13 and told parts, and assuming the role of Adams, Spc. Benjamin J. Arzikovic, cal school, and for nontraditional, Foundation awarded $740,662 to and Lewis County students pursu-them that the last 22 days of train- standard bearer for good order Spc. Joseph C. Askwith, Spc. Jared full-time or part-time, undergrad- 352 students. Since 1980, organi- ing programs in human resourceing at the NCO Academy had pre- and discipline in the Army. L. Barber, Spc. Jenna J. Boesen- uate students in any year of col- zation has awarded more than $11 management, business manage- Rhonda J. Reese is awarded the Superior Civilian Service Award by Maj.pared them to assume leadership “Noncommissioned officers berg, Spc. Matthew D. Booker and lege or technical school. million in scholarships. ment, business administration, STAFF SGT. JOEL PENA Warrior Leader Course award winners stand to be recognized during Gen. Stephen Townsend, right, Fort Drum and 10th Mountain Divisionpositions in their organizations. provide leadership,” Holmes said. GLENN WAGNER Spc. Deven G. Brooks. In St. Lawrence County, North- Scholarships are available from employee health and safety, and their graduation ceremony Wednesday. From left are Cpl. Edgard Es- (LI) commander, and Col. Michael Mahoney, U.S. Army Dental Activity, “Through hard work and dedi- “They choose the hard right over Also, Spc. Erick G. Castro-Aviles, ern New York Community Foun- three main programs the organi- labor relations. trella, Distinguished Honor Graduate; Spc. Alina N. Milovanova, Com- commander, Monday at Stone Dental Clinic in recognition of her morecation, you have proven that you the easy wrong. They understand Spc. Carlos Claudio, Spc. Charles dation will award one-year zation administers: Herring Col- Northern New York Community mandant’s Inspection award winner; and Sgt. Daniel J. Beckner, Iron than 34 years of exceptional civilian service with the Fort Drum Dentalare technically and tactically pro- that with the promotion and in- R. Clementeerickson, Spc. Raul A. freshman scholarships to students lege Memorial Scholarships are Foundation also awards the Ro- Warrior. Activity. Reese, a Watertown native, began working as a dental assis-ficient in the skills required to per- creased responsibility comes a lot Cruz III, Spc. Blade M. De La Rosa, in the following school districts: awarded to students in engineer- tary Purple Heart Scholarship to tant at the former Camp Drum Dental Clinic in 1978. She plans to retireform your duties as a noncom- of work. No longer are they re- Spc. Jeffrey K. Dennscarborough, Canton, Colton-Pierrepont, Ed- ing, sciences, mathematics and re- residents of Jefferson, Lewis and at the end of March.missioned officer,” Holmes told sponsible for their own individual Spc. Rickey C. Dix III, Spc. Angel W. wards-Knox, Gouverneur, Ham- lated fields; Northern New York St. Lawrence counties who havegraduates. “Take the skills you actions, but those of their Soldiers In closing, Holmes challenged Cpl. Edgard Estrella, 1st Battal- Fernandez, Spc. Joe A. Flores Jr., mond, Harrisville, Hermon- Community Foundation Scholar- been awarded the Purple Heart orhave learned and those which you as well – good and bad. graduates to leave their old mind- ion, 32nd Infantry Regiment, 3rd Spc. Mihail B. Galeriu, Spc. Jeremy DeKalb, Heuvelton, Lisbon, ships are awarded to students in to their dependents (spouse orhave refined during the course “Leadership requires massive sets behind and to proudly as- Brigade Combat Team, was named L. Graves, Spc. Carlos M. Guerrero Madrid-Waddington, Massena, liberal arts; and the Visiting Nurse child). Applicants for this scholar-back to your units and utilize amounts of time and effort in sume their new roles within a Distinguished Honor Graduate for and Spc. Jacob G. Guimond. Morristown, Norwood-Norfolk, Association Scholarships are ship may be in any year of full-those skills to be a force-multiplierwithin your organization.” teaching, coaching and mentoring your Soldiers,” he continued. It re- corps known as the backbone of the Army. his superior academic achieve- ment. Also, Spc. Jeffrey W. Harr, Spc. Kyle C. Huerta, Spc. Bianca J. Jack- Ogdensburg, Parishville-Hopkin- ton, Potsdam and St. Lawrence awarded to students in nursing and health-related fields. time undergraduate study. App- lications are accepted throughout Income tax assistance The mission of the WLC is to quires assessing each “Soldier’s “As you move forward with your Spc. Alina N. Milovanova, 10th son, Spc. Richard E. Johnson Jr., Central. In addition to the three main the year until all funds availableprovide the skills noncommis-sioned officers require to lead, performance on a monthly basis and providing that Soldier with career, I would ask you to focus your energy on being leaders and Special Troops Battalion, 10th Sus- tainment Brigade, received the Spc. Yarmica D. Johnson, Spc. Ray- mond C. Kirby III, Spc. Justin A. Applications can be down- loaded and printed from the orga- scholarship programs, students may apply to designated school for the academic year are awarded. still available on posttrain and fight. Holmes said smart, honest professional feedback on not ‘likers,’ noncommissioned of- Commandant’s Inspection award. Laddkincaid, Spc. Michael A. nization’s website, www.nnycf.org. scholarships offered in Alexandria, The Fort Drum Chapter of the The staff at the Fort Drum Taxtop-notch noncommissioned offi- their performance and what they ficers not sergeants,” he said. “Sol- Sgt. Daniel J. Beckner, 2nd Bat- Leatherbury, Spc. Jonathan Mair- They also are available at high Beaver River, Belleville-Hender- National Association of the 10th Assistance Center would like to re-cers understand the transition need to do in order to progress in diers want and deserve the best talion, 87th Infantry Regiment, 3rd ena, Spc. Romelia Marroquin, Spc. school guidance offices, the Jeffer- son, Carthage, Copenhagen, Ed- Mountain Division Inc. has estab- mind Soldiers and their Familiesthey must make from being a Sol- the Army. leadership that you can provide Brigade Combat Team, was named Connor R. McCowan, Spc. Steven son Community College financial wards-Knox, General Brown, lished the 10th Mountain Division that they can have their tax returnsdier to leading Soldiers. “Leaders take the time to pro- them. Earn their trust and respect. Iron Warrior. R. Morales, Spc. Nathan W. Mum- aid office and from the Northern Immaculate Heart Central, Indian (Light) Scholarship for current and completed for free at the TAC, lo- Referring to the way he was vide input to their unit’s PT pro- “Challenge them through tough Instructor of the Cycle was pre- ford, Spc. Melissa J. Murley, Spc. New York Community Foundation River, Lowville, Ogdensburg, Sack- former 10th Mountain Division cated in Bldg. T-120 on the cornertaught by sergeants major of his gram and execute the plan realistic training, so they are pre- sented to Staff Sgt. Seth M. Sewell. Karyn M. Murphy and Spc. David office. ets Harbor, South Jefferson, South (LI) members and their Families of First Avenue and Lewis Avenue.past, Holmes called the difference accordingly with task, condition pared to meet the rigors of com- The following Soldiers per- J. Myers. Completed applications must be Lewis, Thousand Islands and Wa- (spouse or child). Applications are The Tax Assistance Center isbetween a sergeant and a non- and standards prior to each ses- bat,” he added. “Enforce standards formed above course standards Also, Spc. Kerin A. Payne, Spc. returned or postmarked by April 1. tertown school districts. available online at www.nnycf.org open from 8 a.m. 8 p.m. Mondaycommissioned officer “likership” sion, and an after-action review and discipline within your organi- and were named to the Comman- Thomas O. Petree III, Spc. Mark A. New this year, the application Additionally, students in the and from Fort Drum’s Army Edu- through Friday. Customers canversus leadership. following each session,” Holmes zations so that our Army contin- dant’s List: Sgt. Francis R. Garvis II, Puthoff, Spc. Drew R. Randall, Spc. deadline for nontraditional stu- towns of Rutland, LeRay and cation Center, 772-8580. call 772-6727 beginning at 9 a.m. “Sergeants execute their duties added. “Noncommissioned offi- ues to be the most lethal fighting Sgt. Robert G. Montgomery, Spc. Jonathan L. Robinson, Spc. Wyc- dents only has been extended to Pamelia and the village of Black The Northern New York Com- each weekday to make appoint-using ‘likership,’” Holmes said. cers ensure that their Soldiers force in the world and that we, as Ricky D. Harger, Spc. Joshua E. liffe K. Rotich, Spc. Noble M. Shep- June 1. River as well as students living munity Foundation Inc. manages ments.“They base the decisions they know and understand not only noncommissioned officers, con- Polle and Spc. James D. Sitter. pard, Spc. Nicole B. Silva, Spc. Sha- Scholarship amounts for Jeffer- on North Pleasant Street, Water- and administers a permanent en- The TAC has saved Fort Drummake on how much their Soldiers Army rules and regulations, but tinue to be the backbone of that The following Soldiers were lena F. Stormer, Spc. Joshua J. son and Lewis County students town, may apply for specific schol- dowment and funds for the bene- Soldiers and Family Memberswill like it. the rules and regulations as out- force.” named Class 05-13’s Top Squad: Stout, Spc. Stephanie R. Vazquez, are based on unmet financial need arships relative to where they fit of the community. Guided by a more than $166,000 in tax prepa- selves and all of their dependents, “‘Checking the block’ is an ac- lined by each installation. Leaders After his speech, Holmes Spc. Brandon J. Couteetyler, Spc. Spc. Edward J. Ware, Spc. Jess N. as determined by the student’s reside. board of community leaders, the ration fees. Tax refunds in excess of the birthdates of their dependents,ceptable practice for these indi- make on-the-spot corrections re- handed out awards and helped Trent W. Doney, Spc. Francis R. Witham, Spc. Brandon T. Wolf, Spc. college and could total $12,000 A student attending one of the organization makes grants to sup- $3,200,000 have been generated mortgage interest statements ifviduals,” he added. “When con- garding uniform deficiencies as WLC staff in recognizing each Garvis II, Spc. Anders N. Olafson Jacob M. Woolnough and Spc. over four years for freshman and following colleges also may apply port the work of nonprofit organi- for Fort Drum Soldiers. applicable, and a copy of a voidedducting counseling, these ser- opposed to walking by them.” graduate. Jr., Spc. Joshua E. Polle, Spc. Dou- Marcus A. Wright. varying amounts for nontradi- for the Catherine C. Johnson zations and provides scholarships Patrons will need to bring their check. tional students depending on Scholarship: Clarkson University, to individuals in Jefferson, Lewis W-2s, military identification card, need. Freshman awards to St. Jefferson Community College, St. and St. Lawrence counties. Social Security cards for them- FORT DRUM TAX ASSISTANCE CENTER Soldier helps to save life of restaurant patronCapt. Kevin Sandell immediately began performing “When his daughter called and emergencies.3rd Brigade Combat Team PAO CPR on the victim. Branson’s insis- told me he was OK, it felt great to “I feel proud of my service with tence on staying calm throughout know that I helped her to get to (the 911th),” Branson said. “They Quick thinking and professional the incident helped settle the have her father longer. She stand at the front line of first re-training by a 3rd Brigade Combat nerves of everyone at the restau- thanked me and I was grateful that sponders on call to protect the in-Team Soldier is being credited rant. God had put me there to help,” terests of the federal governmentwith helping to save the life of a “By remaining calm, I kept (the Branson said. and its workers in Washington,Watertown restaurant patron other patron performing CPR) Fortunately for Branson, he was D.C.”Thursday. calm,” Branson said. “We were in the right place at the right time, Most Soldiers are trained in the Capt. J.B. Branson, an assistant able to work together to determine just as he had been at other acci- Army’s Combat Life Saver pro-operations officer with 3rd Brigade he had no pulse, and then she ad- dent scenes in fact. Branson said gram, which teaches them how toSpecial Troops Battalion, was eat- ministered chest compressions he has administered the Heimlich stop bleeding, open an airwaying lunch with a friend at the Crys- correctly.” to two other people, but the CPR and, in some cases, administer antal Restaurant in downtown Although the man regained a incident was his first. IV. The program ensures that Sol-Watertown when he noticed a dis- pulse and started breathing after Additionally, Branson was a cer- diers are prepared for injuries andturbance at the table behind him. about 90 seconds of CPR, Branson tified instructor in CPR for the Pro- emergencies that may occur on aAn older man eating lunch with initially believed the man would fessional Rescuer by the American deployment or in a garrison envi- Capt. J.B. Branson, an assistanthis daughter appeared to be chok- die. Red Cross. He said he has trained ronment. CAPT. KEVIN SANDELL operations officer with 3rd Bri-ing. “I was very concerned that CPR nearly 100 people in CPR, many of For Branson, the opportunity to gade Special Troops Battalion, is “By the time I got to the table, he was not working and he would whom were first responders. save others as a direct result of his credited with helping to save thewas slumped over unconscious,” die,” Branson said. “It was a huge He also had previously served as training helped another family to life of a restaurant patron in Wa-Branson said. “I administered the relief when he took that first a platoon leader with 911th Engi- see their loved one, and he en- tertown.Heimlich maneuver and got his breath.” neer Company (Technical Res- courages others to also seek theairway open a little.” Soon thereafter, Watertown first cue), based at Fort Belvoir, Va., an proper training. Although the maneuver dis- responders arrived on the scene active-duty combat engineer com- “As Soldiers, we never knowlodged the food, the man stopped and transported the man to a local pany that specializes in urban when we will be in a position to needed.breathing and had no pulse. Bran- hospital. Later that afternoon, the search and rescue. help another person, or even stop “I am proud to know that I wasson said his previous training took man’s daughter called Branson to It was there that he earned the someone from hurting others,” he part of something that means aover, and he automatically started relay some good news: the man CPR certification and gained real- said. “We all can make a difference whole family gets another dayto assist. He and another patron had survived and was doing well. world experience responding to by being ready when we are with their loved one.” 4-31 Infantry Soldiers conduct field training during winter stormFirst Lt. Nikolas Anninos live-fires and squad live-fires.Contributing Writer The first day’s training covered weapon squad live-fires, which As Fort Drum braced for Winter consisted of a movement and de-Storm Nemo, Soldiers of A Com- liberate emplacement of heavypany (Immortals), 4th Battalion, weapons teams. Once emplaced,31st Infantry Regiment, 2nd the weapon squad would engageBrigade Combat Team Rear, targets of opportunity under thepushed through freezing temper- direction of their squad leader.atures and heavy snow to com- Shortly after the last iteration,plete their live-fire exercises Feb. Winter Storm Nemo arrived with7-12. blinding snow and plummeting The intent of the six-day field temperatures.training exercise was to certify The following three days of theteams and squads on their ability exercise consisted of team live-to maneuver through difficult ter- fires, where three- to four-manrain to engage and destroy enemy teams maneuvered and engaged Soldiers of A Company (Immortals), 4th Battalion, 31st Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, prepareforces, said Capt. Ryan David, A pop-up targets. As soon as the first FIRST LT. RYAN HUNKE to move into position to engage enemy forces during their squad live-fire mission.Company commander. team stepped out that morning to “Validating the proficiency of trudge through knee-deep snow,these elements is essential, be- with limited visibility and minus-cause everything we do as a com- 15-degree wind chill, they knew it would be.” the scenario through day and tions, the Immortals sustained nopany ultimately relies on the was going to be a challenge. The remaining days of the exer- night iterations, but they were able cold-weather injuries throughoutcapabilities of teams and squads “The teams had to take the cise covered squad live-fire, where to finish the field exercise ahead of the field problem.to successfully execute their mis- weather into consideration during leaders received a mission briefing schedule. With this fundamental trainingsions to support a larger objec- their planning,” said Sgt. 1st Class that detailed a scenario, and they “The storm definitely added complete, A Company “Immor-tive,” David said. Brian Hoy, platoon sergeant from had to devise a plan to accomplish new challenges to the exercise,” tals” look forward to platoon and With mission essential training 2nd Platoon. “How effectively they the task at hand. Squad leaders said Staff Sgt. Ryan Dado. “It tested company live-fires and beyond, ason the line, the Immortals weren’t communicate with each other, had to lead their men on a route our logistical support capabilities they continue to train “To Thegoing to come out of the field for a how they decide to maneuver through the woods into a deliber- and proved to the Soldiers the ef- Top.”bit of cold and snow. The field through the lane, and proper cold- ate attack in order to gain a fectiveness of the Extreme Coldtraining exercise consisted of weather weapons maintenance foothold on a village. Not only did Weather System.” ANNINOS SERVES WITH 4THweapons squad live-fires, team determined how successful they every squad successfully complete Despite the cold and wet condi- BATTALION, 31ST INFANTRY REGIMENT.
A8 The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. • March 7, 2013 • A9 Army leaders send sequestration message To the Soldiers, civilians and You can also leaders of the U.S. Army, expect your Army leader- As you are aware, sequestration ship to visit went into effect on Friday, major installa- March 1. tions in the Over the past several years, we months ahead have faced a lack of predictability to facilitate a and flexibility in our budget cycle dialogue and and a series of cuts. listen to your This fiscal year alone, we face Odierno Chandler McHugh concerns and the potential of at least an $18 those of your New Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel addresses Pentagon employees NAVY PETTY OFFICER 1ST CLASS CHAD J. MCNEELEY billion shortfall in our operations stewards of your resources; Family Members. and service members during an all-hands call Feb. 27 during his first day and maintenance accounts, due and sustain the high level of es- Our current fiscal situation is at the Pentagon. Hagel earlier took the oath of office to serve as the to the combined impacts of se- prit de corps in your organiza- challenging, but we must ap- 24th defense secretary. questration, the continuing reso- tion. proach this as an opportunity to lution and contingency funding. Our top priority is to ensure demonstrate, once again, our These are the funds that allow that our forces defending the commitment to selfless service us to support operations, main- homeland, those in Afghanistan and our profession. Hagel vows tain readiness and pay our civil- ian workforce. While our attention here in and Korea, and those next to de- ploy and rotate into theater, have the resources required to execute Our Army will always remain, in every respect, the strength of the nation. Army Strong! to ensure well-being Washington is on the fiscal situa- tion and the difficult decisions that will shape our force into the their missions. We also recognize that along with risks to readiness, sequestra- Raymond T. Odierno General, United States Army of service members, future, we need you to remain fo- cused on the fundamentals: de- velop your Soldiers, civilians and tion will also bring particular hardship to our civilian work- force. Chief of Staff Raymond F. Chandler III military Families our future Army leaders; conduct tough, realistic missionfocused training; maintain and account We will share information through official Army channels on the impacts of sequestration Sergeant Major of the Army John M. McHugh Jim Garamone sight of the possibilities for a bet- for your equipment; be good as soon as it becomes available. Secretary of the Army American Forces Press Service ter world.” Service members should not WASHINGTON – New Defense forget that America is a force for Secretary Chuck Hagel promised good in the world, he said. Feb. 27 to always be frank with “We’ve made mistakes. We’ll the men and women of the de- continue to make mistakes. But partment, and he said he expects we are a force for good,” he said. all to be direct in return. “And we should always keep Hagel spoke to the Pentagon that out in front as much as any workforce and a worldwide audi- one thing that drives us every ence on the Pentagon Channel day.” just after taking the oath as The military needs to deal with the nation’s 24th defense secre- the budget realities, the geopoliti- tary. cal challenges, cyber issues and “I’ll never ask anyone to do the threats of terrorism, Hagel anything I wouldn’t do,” the sec- noted. retary said. “I’ll never ask any- “We’ve got ahead of us a lot of body to do more than I would do. challenges,” he said. “They are That’s the story of your lives. I going to define much of who we wouldn’t be worthy if that was are – not this institution only, but not the case.” our country, what kind of a world Sgt. 1st Class John Werth, a na- our children are going to inherit. tive Nebraskan and combat vet- That’s the bigger picture of the eran of Iraq and Afghanistan, objective for all of us.” introduced the new secretary. He Facing these challenges is diffi- said Hagel already had held the cult, the secretary said. most important job in the depart- “But its also pretty special,” he ment: that of a combat infantry- added. “When you think about … man. how many generations have had Hagel served in Vietnam as a an opportunity to be part of young enlisted Soldier and was something great, as difficult as wounded twice. this is … we can really do some- This is a defining time for the thing pretty special for our coun- world, Hagel said. try.” “It’s a difficult time. It’s a time The secretary promised service of tremendous challenge, but members he will do everything there are opportunities,” he he can “to ensure the safety, the added. “I think it’s important that well-being, the future of you and we all stay focused, obviously, on your Families.” our jobs, on our responsibilities, “Now, Ive got to go to work,” he which are immense, but not lose said. Fire officials remind units to keep hydrants, exit doors clear of snow It’s the time of year when the ports the maintenance of hydrants snow gets deep and fire hydrants on roadways. are tough to find during an emer- Snow is considered an impedi- gency. The Fire Prevention Branch ment to egress and reduces valu- of the Fort Drum Fire and Emer- able response times of first gency Services Division reminds responders. Snow should be unit / activity fire marshals of their cleared three feet around the de- responsibility to maintain hy- drants, exit doors, parking lots, fire department connections, post in- vices, and doors shall be operable to 90 degrees when in the open position. Fort Drum Exchange rewards dicator valves and mechanical room doors in their areas of re- sponsibility. This is outlined in Fire safety is everyone’s busi- ness. students with good grades Fort Drum Regulation 420-4. The Capt. Timothy M. Mulvaney Hard-working students deserve gram has rewarded schoolchild- Made the Grade” booklet by sim- Directorate of Public Works sup- Fire Prevention Branch recognition, so the Army & Air ren around the world with a “You ply presenting a valid military ID Force Exchange Service is re- Made the Grade” coupon booklet and proof of an overall “B” aver- We want to hear from you! warding military students in listing a multitude of free prod- age at the Fort Drum Exchange grades 1-12 who maintain a “B” ucts and discounted offers. The customer service desk. Those eli- or better average with the “You 2013 version includes a free food gible may receive one coupon E-Mail Fax Made the Grade” program. offers, discounts on a new release booklet and submit one drawing “We love it when military stu- CD or DVD and a complimentary entry each qualifying report card. Phone Lisa.R.Albrecht.firstname.lastname@example.org 772-8295 dents excel,” said Fort Drum Ex- haircut, among other great prizes. Military families can contact change General Manager Ken In addition, qualifying students the Fort Drum Exchange for more 772-5469 Limtiaco, “so it’s natural to en- can register for a drawing to win a information about “You Made the Submissions are due by noon Friday. courage and reward great $2,000, $1,500 or $500 Exchange Grade” at 773-0061. grades.” gift card. For the past 13 years, this pro- Students can receive a “You FORT DRUM EXCHANGE
PLUS TAX, TITLE & REG.
The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. • March 7, 2013 Officer exhibits unusual passion for Army Digital Photography ContestTim Hipps Shaw, Camp Zama, Japan, “Sen-IMCOM Public Affairs tinel.” Still life: 1. Sgt. Daniel Carroll, SAN ANTONIO – Without even Camp Humphreys, South Korea,winning a category, Capt. Robert “Water the Flowers”; 2. Chief War-Shaw was the most decorated rant Officer 4 Scott Morgan, Fortphotographer in the 2012 Army Rucker, Ala., “Candied Apples;”Digital Photography Contest. Design elements: 1. Maj. Ryan Shaw, stationed at Camp Zama, Foley, Area II Yongsan, Korea, “Fly-Japan, took runner-up honors in ing Grip”; 2. Maj. Ronald Havard,the active-duty monochrome cat- Fort Hood, Texas, “Afghan Desert”;egory with “Sunday in Tokyo,” a 3. Capt. Robert Shaw, Camp Zama,black-and-white snapshot of life Japan, “Shinjuku Junction.”in Shinjuku on a Sunday morning Digital darkroom: 1. Capt.when the main thoroughfare is Daniel McCarey, Fort Meade, Md.,closed to vehicular traffic and “Florence – HDR”; 2. Staff Sgt.pedestrians flood the streets. He Sharilyn Wells, Fort Bragg, N.C.,wanted to emphasize patterns and “An Ol’ Faithful Friend”; 3. Capt.repetition in the scene, hoping the Brian Cooper, Joint Base MDL,details, leading lines and central “Bashful Puppy.”vanishing point would spark cu- Monochrome: 1. Staff Sgt. Pabloriosity. Piedra, Grafenwoehr, Germany, Left, Third place in the animals category of the active-duty military division of the 2012 Army Digital Photogra- Shaw took third place in the an- PHOTOS BY CAPT. ROBERT SHAW “St. Coloman’s Church”; 2. Capt. phy Contest went to Capt. Robert Shaw of Camp Zama, Japan, with “Sentinel,” a photo of Japanese macaquesimal category with “Sentinel,” a Robert Shaw, Camp Zama, Japan, taken at the Jigokudani Monkey Park, near Nagano. Right, Shaw also took third place in the design elementsphoto of Japanese macaques “Sunday in Tokyo”; 3. Maj. Ian Lee, category of the 2012 Army Digital Photography Contest with “Shinjuku Junction,” a time-elapsed photo of antaken during an Army Morale, Joint Base Myer-Henderson Hall, array of automobile headlights and taillights buzzing around towering skyscrapers.Welfare and Recreation trip from Va.; “Picking Persimmons.”Camp Zama to Jigokudani Mon-key Park, near Nagano. The snow Division II – Other MWR eligi-monkeys relax, bathe and play in ble patronsnatural hot springs. Shaw relied on “The Army has afforded me so many great opportunities to travel that it only People: 1. John Powers, Campa narrow depth of field to place Zama, Japan, “Down and Outfocus on the faces and especially made sense to take advantage of my downtime by photographing the scenery Japanese Style”; 2. Allisonthe macaques’ expressive eyes. and people around me.” Marschean, Camp Red Cloud, In the same category, Shaw re- South Korea, “Service with a Capt. Robert Shawceived an honorable mention for Smile”; 3. Michael Villalpando,“Respite,” which was taken on Camp Zama, Japan, “AsianHawaii’s North Shore, where giant Beauty.”green sea turtles bask on the Military life: 1. Linda Steil, Hei-beach. “Tokyo Starfish,” a helicopter view sensation and quickly began sup- Morgan also took second place delberg, Germany, “No Man Left “Taking advantage of the trips of intersecting roads near Tokyo porting the community, eliciting in the still life category with “Can- Behind”; 2. Crystal Stupar, Bam-that MWR offers, especially in a Tower in the Roppongi district of reciprocation from Shaw, who died Apples.” berg, Germany, “No More Picturesforeign country, has allowed my Tokyo. used off-camera flashes and mod- Robert LaPolice, a veteran win- Mom”; 3. Ashley Jones, Fort Hood,Family to visit places that we “I have learned most of my ifiers to capture their personali- ner of Army photography contests Texas, “Heroes for Heroes.”wouldn’t think to visit otherwise,” equipment and post-processing ties. from Selfridge Army National Nature & landscapes: 1. Ray-Shaw said. “Because of the con- techniques by experimenting and Discovering and flourishing in Guard / U.S. Army Garrison De- mond Perez, Area II Yongsan,tests’ various categories, we are researching the Internet: YouTube, the Army Digital Photography troit, won the civilian design ele- South Korea, “Devotion Slab”; 2.more aware of our surroundings photo tutorials, blogs, etc.,” said Contest inspired Shaw to take his ments category with “A Wing and a Mylan Dawson, Kaiserslautern,and take that extra time to setup, Shaw, 36, who bought his first dig- hobby to another level. Prayer.” Germany, “Bits of Ice”; 3. Johnframe, capture and savor each ital single-lens reflex camera in “I first heard about the contest Richard Banker of Albuquerque, Waggoner, Selfridge Army Na-scene we visit.” late 2010 at the encouragement of through Camp Zama MWR Arts N.M., represented the Army Corps tional Guard / U.S. Army Garrison The annual Army Digital Pho- his wife, who wanted better vaca- and Crafts,” he said. “I am also a of Engineers with a third-place fin- Detroit, “Mesa Arch Sunrise.”tography Contest features eight tion photos when they traveled member of the Camp Zama Photo ish in the civilian design elements Animals: 1. Laura Bland, Huntercategories of photos, and contest- abroad. Club, which has been a great un- category with “Morning Colors.” Army Airfield / Fort Stewart, Ga.,ants compete in two divisions: ac- “The Army has afforded me so dertaking for the small installa- “Orange Crush”; 2. Eric Arm-tive-duty personnel and other many great opportunities to travel tion. Members encourage each Winners in the 2012 Army Digi- strong, Camp Zama, Japan, “SleekArmy Morale, Welfare and Recre- that it only made sense to take ad- other to submit photos through tal Photography Contest with cat- Elegance”; 3. Michael Freeman,ation patrons. The categories are vantage of my downtime by pho- peer review during our bi-weekly egory place, name, duty station Fort Bragg, N.C., “Through thepeople, military life, nature and tographing the scenery and meetings and through our Face- and name of photo, are as follows: Looking Glass.”landscapes, animals, still life, de- people around me,” Shaw said. book presence.” Division I – Active-duty military Still life: 1. Deanthony Williams,sign elements, digital darkroom “My goal is to dabble a little bit in Maj. Ian Lee of Joint Base Myer- People: 1. Maj. Ian Lee, Joint Camp Humphreys, South Korea,and monochrome. every genre and to build a well- Henderson Hall, Va., won the ac- Base Myer-Henderson Hall, Va., “The Broom”; 2. Cara Smith, “There are so many great entries rounded portfolio that will hope- tive-duty people category with a “Wave Warrior”; 2. Maj. Ryan Stuttgart, Germany, “My Ma-that are submitted each year, that fully attract jobs. I love motor- dashing shot of a boogie boarder Foley, Area II Yongsan, South chine”; 3. Craig Lifton, Fort Hood,it’s a real honor to be recognized sports photography, but I am cur- called “Wave Warrior.” He also Korea, “Cambodian Monks”; 3. Texas, “Old Cash Register.”among them,” Shaw said. “It’s cer- rently exploring more off-camera took third place in monochrome Staff Sgt. Sharilyn Wells, Fort Design elements: 1. Roberttainly a confidence booster and lighting for portrait photography.” with “Picking Persimmons.” Bragg, N.C., “Remembering LaPolice, Selfridge Army Nationalhelps justify the amount of time Shaw earned more honorable Maj. Ryan Foley won the design Bobby.” Guard / U.S. Army Garrison De-and effort spent taking and pro- mentions with “Firepower” and elements category with “Flying Military life: 1. Spc. Ronald troit, “A Wing and a Prayer”; 2. Johncessing photos. At the same time, “Mission Complete” in the mili- Grip,” a photo of eight fighter jets Lowe, Fort Polk, La., “Respect”; 2. Powers, Camp Zama, Japan, “Rip-it spurs me to push further and tary life category. “Firepower” was flying in formation that might Sgt. Brian Bohannon, Fort Wain- ples”; 3. Richard Banker, U.S. Armywant to learn more.” captured during an annual mili- make civilians enlist just to wit- wright, Alaska, “Best Seat in the Corps of Engineers, Albuquerque, Shaw also took third place in the tary firepower exercise near ness such breathtaking sights. House”; 3. Sgt. 1st Class Oliver N.M., “Morning Colors.”design elements category with Mount Fuji and shot with a fast Another amazing photo earned Kirkham, Torii Station, Japan, Digital darkroom: 1. Mylan“Shinjuku Junction,” a time- shutter speed in “burst” mode to an honorable mention in the ac- “These Boots Were Made for Walk- Dawson, Kaiserslautern, Germany,elapsed photo of an array of auto- capture the shock wave exiting the tive-duty military life division: ing.” “Klementium Library”; 2. Diannamobile headlights and taillights barrel. “Mission Complete” high- “Hot Brass” by Maj. Sean Phillips Nature & landscapes: 1. Staff Hauf, Fort Rucker, Ala., “SOMEbuzzing around towering sky- lights the exuberance and cama- of Fort Leavenworth, Kan. Sgt. Pablo Piedra, Grafenwoehr, Summer”; 3. Mylan Dawson,scrapers. raderie shared between Medical Two photos that garnered hon- Germany, “City of Regensburg”; 2. Kaiserslautern, Germany, “Forgot- He combined long exposures Detachment Command-Japan orable mentions in the active-duty Lt. Col. Kim Chaney, Fort Knox, ten Farm.”with the high dynamic range tech- Soldiers upon completion of a nature / landscapes category re- Ky., “Peaceful Morn”; 3. Maj. Paul Monochrome: 1. John Wag-nique to extract the vibrant colors successful range operation. sembled great places to be at the Johnston, Fort Lee, Va., “March goner, Selfridge Army Nationaland details from this dynamic In the people category, Shaw re- end of a day: “Jamaican Sunset” by Musk.” Guard / U.S. Army Garrison De-scene, contrasting the river of traf- ceived another honorable men- Chief Warrant Officer 2 Jessica Vel- Animals: 1. Staff Sgt. Ian Mosher, troit, “Starry Night”; 2. Mylanfic flowing against the static sky- tion for “Zama Killer Katanas,” a tri of Fort Belvoir, Va., and “Smoky Fort Rucker, Ala., “Save Me Mon- Dawson, Kaiserslautern, Germany,line. striking portrait of Camp Zama’s Mountain Sunset” by Chief War- key”; 2. Capt. Michelle Parlette, “The Hallgrimskirkja”; 3. Edward He earned an honorable men- roller-derby team. The Zama Killer rant Officer 4 Scott Morgan of Fort U.S. Army Garrison Vicenza, Italy, Coleman, Vicenza, Italy, “Praguetion in the same category with Katanas instantly became a local Rucker, Ala. “Guitar Dream”; 3. Capt. Robert Castle B&W.” Little Theatre of Watertown announces auditions WATERTOWN – Little Theatre of noring the head nurses cryptic Auditions for “Murder by the often fail to conceal her strangely Peter Fletcher (30s): At first, heWatertown will conduct open au- warnings. Michael speaks of ele- Book,” by Duncan Greenwood and mixed feelings for her husband. displays a light-hearted, frivolousditions for two upcoming produc- phants and opera — with the oc- Robert King, will take place at 7 John Douglas (40 or older): manner and appears unable totions. casional hint of murder and foul p.m. March 25 and 26 at Black Bluff, immaculately turned-out take even the most solemn occa- Auditions for “The Elephant play. Fraught with mind games River Valley Club. bachelor with an easy charm that sion seriously. During his most ec-Song,” by Nicolas Billon, will take and verbal tugs-of-war, “The Ele- Parts are available for three men disintegrates into bewilderment centric moments, however, heplace at 7 p.m. Monday and Tues- phant Song” is a cat-and-mouse and two women, as follows: under stress. He is intellectually reveals flashes of acute intelli-day at Black River Valley Club. game that will keep you guessing. Selwyn Piper (40 or older): inferior to both Selwyn and Imo- gence that becomes more appar- An eminent psychiatrist has Parts are available for two men Well-groomed, erudite and self- gen and often fails to appreciate ent as his character develops.vanished from his office. The last and one woman. assured with a ready but some- the import of the deadly games “Murder by the Book” will be di-person to see him is Michael, a “The Elephant Song,” to be di- what sardonic wit. they play on each other and he be- rected by Elizabeth Phimistertroubled patient obsessed with all rected by Sherman Ward, will be Imogen Piper (40 or older, but comes a pawn in their hands. Smith. Show dates are May 23-26,things elephants. Dr Greenberg, presented April 25-28, May 2-5, younger than Selwyn): An attrac- Christine (20s or 30s): An at- May 30-31 and June 1-2.the hospital director, is deter- and Aug. 23-25. tive ex-actress displaying theatri- tractive, likeable girl who displaysmined to interrogate Michael, ig- cal charm and composure that unobtrusive charm. LITTLE THEATRE OF WATERTOWN PEOPLE B3 •CALENDAR B5 • ACTIVITIES B5 • MOVIE TIMES B5
NOW OPEN V-Twin FOR Metric ATV TASTINGS Snowmobile ~ Opening Special ~ Watercraft WHITE OUT The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. • March 7, 2013 • B3 Repair30% OFF(By the Case) 20% OFF(By the Bottle) & Service 4051 Yancey Rd., Lowville, NY • 315-376-4336 www.tughillvineyards.com March Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9am-5pm, Sunday 1-4pm Tel: 315.788.6900 Fax: 315.788.6901 23438 NYS Route 12 Watertown, NY 13601 Pick-Up & Delivery Available In The Watertown - Ft. Drum Area Warrior Leader Course instructors introduce new curriculum at Fort Drum Michelle Kennedy Staff Writer As Soldiers rise through the ranks, much of their journey re- quires them to grow as leaders, improve military skills and attend professional development courses. Roughly 70 Soldiers going through the 10th Mountain Divi- sion’s Warrior Leader Course class 05-13 are the first to graduate from the Army’s updated junior leader development curriculum. Jan. 31 marked the beginning of the updated 22-day course. The course, which was previously 17 days long, now includes land navigation, new requirements and instruction, and shorter class Soldiers in Warrior Leader Course Class 05-13 “cool down” after morn- days. PHOTOS BY MICHELLE KENNEDY ing physical training. Class 05-13 is the first to complete the Army’s Because of the high operations new WLC curriculum, which includes passing the Army Physcial Fitness tempo during the last few years, Test to graduate from the course. WLC was shortened and some re- quirements were removed from Sgt. Daniel J. Beckner and Spc. Stephanie R. Vazqez practice map read- the curriculum, according to ing. Another new requirement in the WLC curriculum is land navigation. Command Sgt. Maj. Jeffrey L. quirements in November, accord- it is not specific to one military Dunkelberger, NCO Academy ing to Anderson. The APFT and occupational specialty, Anderson commandant. body fat test are requirements for said. “Classes will be released at 5 graduation. Dunkelberger agreed, adding Brigade Combat Team, was other important information p.m. from now on (unless some- Implementing the new require- that the cadre does a great job named the distinguished honor under the NCO Academy’s link on one needs additional training),” ments early allowed cadre to pre- training all of the Soldiers who at- graduate. Throughout the 22-day the Fort Drum website: he said, adding that the course is pare and be ready for the official tend the course. course, he said the most chal- www.drum.army.mil. Soldiers held Monday through Friday. implementation date, Dunkel- “We don’t have all (infantry Sol- lenging part of WLC was learning also can view photos from differ- “(The Army) shortened the days berger explained. diers) doing these battle drills,” how to speak in public. ent classes and receive informa- because there were studies done “We (got) the training sites he said. “We have every MOS in “What I found most challeng- tion on the WLC’s Facebook page and they found that (Soldiers) ready and validated, and it gave the Army coming together, form- ing was standing in front of the at www.facebook.com/fortdrum- were burnt out by the end of the us time to get more cadre certi- ing teams and learning and exe- class giving presentations and ncoa. day, so they reduced the number fied,” he said. “WLC is the first cuting battle drills under the oral briefings and trying not to “One of the biggest things is of hours and lengthened the chance (junior enlisted leaders) guidance of our (small group say ‘uh’ and ‘um’ all the time,” he (students) come physically fit, course by five days. get to start their professional de- leaders).” said. prepared to learn and moti- “It benefits the Soldiers and the velopment to become a noncom- In addition to training all Estrella said he thought the vated,” he said. cadre,” Dunkelberger continued. missioned officer.” MOSs, Reservists, National mandatory APFT and adding Beginning in April, Structured “It’s going to keep our cadre fresh During the preparatory phase, Guardsmen and Soldiers from land navigation were important Self-Development 1 will be because they won’t spend as cadre also enhanced the course’s other nearby installations, like in the curriculum. mandatory for Soldiers before much time instructing through- situational training exercise to the U.S. Military Academy attend “I think they were good addi- they even come to the course, out the day (and) they’ll get more add realism. the division’s WLC. tions,” he said. “Everyone here is Anderson explained. quality time with their Families, “We enhanced it because over “I think it’s safe to say we’re the trying to be a leader, so they “Structured self-development is as will the Soldiers going through the last 10 years, it’s kind of dwin- premier Warrior Leader Course in should be able to complete and a series of modules and read the course.” dled down what was being the Northeast,” Dunkelberger pass a PT test. They should also ahead (materials) like prelimi- Shorter days and having time taught,” Dunkelberger said. said. be able to conduct land naviga- nary leadership and land naviga- during the weekend also allows “That’s the (best opportunity) we “The new curriculum seemed tion; it’s one of those fundamen- tion,” Anderson said. students more time for self-de- have to grade students on their to work out very well … and the tal (skills). You can’t always rely “Completion of the modules sets velopment in their education and leadership abilities and the vehi- cadre worked hard planning, cer- on a GPS.” them up for the course curricu- physical fitness, according to 1st cle we use to do that is battle tifying and validating the addi- lum, (and it will) show big Army Sgt. Steven D. Anderson. drills.” tions to the course. They deserve Course preparation that that Soldier should have no NCO Academy cadre and lead- While the course mostly re- all of the credit for the first cycle For Soldiers preparing to attend problem passing the academic ers were implementing some of ceives specialists who aren’t eligi- being a remarkable success!” WLC, a list of prerequisites can be portion.” the new requirements ahead of ble for promotion, some privates Dunkelberger added that he found online. If they have not completed the the official launch of the updated first class are allowed to attend has received feedback from It is important for students required modules, Soldiers will curriculum. the course. However, it is now cadre, students and other NCOs complete all of the prerequisites be unable to enroll in WLC The division’s NCO Academy mandatory for Soldiers to com- who are happy with the changes to attend WLC before arriving on through the Army Training Re- began requiring students to pass plete WLC to be promoted to ser- and additions to the course. “zero day,” Anderson explained. quirements and Resources Sys- the Army Physical Fitness Test geant, Dunkelberger noted. Cpl. Edgard Estrella, 1st Battal- Prospective students can access tem, known as ATRRS, Anderson and meet height and weight re- One unique thing about WLC is ion, 32nd Infantry Regiment, 3rd checklists, requirements and added. WELCOME TO NORTHERN Lic. R.E. Broker 315-681-6914 or NEW YORK! 315-408-8246 www.aare.biz/ Elliott REALTY www.elliottrealtyinc.com Nancy D. Storino Your Perfect PartnerTM Real Estate 417 Arsenal St., Watertown 315-788-7171 Rimada Realty or 782-8108 1063C Arsenal St., 328 James St., 17 N. Broad St. Left, Spc. Jenna J. Boesenberg scans the perimeter PHOTO ILLUSTRATON BY MICHELLE KENNEDY during an exercise Thursday on post. Right, Sol- Watertown Clayton Carthage “Our Experience Is Priceless” (315) 788-4444 (315) 686-4444 (315) 493-7000 Making House Calls for 28 Years 18874 U.S. Rte. 11., Watertown, NY diers from Warrior Leader Course Class 05-13 demonstrate their drill and ceremony skills Feb. 25. EMail: NancyD@NancyD.com www.rimada.com www.NancyD.com coldwellbanker.com
B4 The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. • March 7, 2013 The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. • March 7, 2013 • B5 Calendar Activities Today sion. Celebrate a popular North The ACS Employment Readiness Pro- English for Speakers of Other Lan- ing, scorekeeping and officiating. Furniture / Appliance Sale: McEwen Library Country tradition with the Fort Drum gram will host “Dress For Success” guages class meets from 9 a.m. to Forest Management Program at this while ACS Relocation Readiness will noon every Tuesday and Thursday at 782-0400 or TOLL FREE 1-800-724-0401 • MONDAY - FRIDAY 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Bldg. T-2220 on Offi- cer’s Loop, hosted by Fort Drum year’s Maple Days event. There will be free maple syrup tastings, maple host “Dress to Impress for Less” from 9 a.m. to noon today at the Army Army Community Service. DOD ID card holders who wish to enhance The Creative Writing Group meets from 10 a.m. to noon Wednesdays at cotton candy, boiling demonstra- Community Service ballroom. The their English language skills are wel- • ONLINE: NNYADS.COM • Army Lodging. Sale items include re- frigerators, TVs, microwaves and tions, forest tours, and nature trails to explore. The event promises tasty fun event, which will feature a female and male business attire fashion come. To sign up, contact BOCES at 779-7220. McEwen Library. Boxed paperback books are available lodging room furniture. This event is for all ages. Information: 772-3170 or show, will offer tips on how to look for units training at Fort Drum or WATERTOWN- 2 bdr, 1 BORDER COLLIE- pups. ba, Single family home, Reg. 7 wks old, black & open to the public, and items are 772-6767. your best at work and at play in con- If you plan to leave Fort Drum soon, preparing for deployment exceeding Used Book Sale and Swap: enclosed porch, all appli- is seeking a delivery per- white, Celt in the blood priced for quick sale. Information: junction with an “Impress for $25 or the stateside permanent-change-of- 10 days. For more information, visit Real Estate ences, Full basement, son for early morning de- Farm & Garden line, good herding instincts 772-5370. station briefing takes place from 3:30 the library or call 772-9099. Tuesday-Wednesday Charming home, New livery to & obedience. Price reduced Less” challenge. For more informa- to $500. Call 315-562-3582 to 4 p.m. every Tuesday and Thursday NEED SOME EXTRA CASH? roof, hot water heater, sid- POTSDAM McEwen Library. Patrons may pur- tion, call 772-7987.NEW CONDOMINIUM ing, porch. $1,150/mo. ORDER YOUR EASTER LABS PUPS, 1st shots, 4 chase used books or trade a current at Clark Hall. An Overseas PCS brief- Books from other local libraries may Takes about 2 1/2 hrs be dropped off at the McEwen Li- Small business seminar:for sale or lease, Welles- +util. Move in ready! Call per day, pay is about LAMB NOW! Half & whole yellow, 3 black, 1 male book (published in 2012 or 2013) for Visit McEwen Library’s Used Book ing takes place monthly; call the Re-ley Island, 2,800 sf, 3-4 757-450-4445 $250.00 a week. USDA inspected freezer from each, ready 3/16, brary and will be returned throughbrd, 4ba, W/D hkup, 2 car $200, (315)376-1969. 10 used books. Prices are 50 cents for Sale and Swap on March 15, 16 and location Program at ACS at 772-6902. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS lambs and selected indi- the North Country Library Systemgarage, $1650mo + utils, 1 The independent con- vidual cuts available. adult books, 25 cents for children’s 18. Readers are invited to trade ayr lease, sale $359,900. tractor we are looking for PUG PUPS- 2 females, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Clark Hall, Bldg. The Soldier and Family Assistance delivery. Materials from other Army should be energetic and beartownfarm.com. Grass black, ready 3/15, wormed, books, and $1 for movies and CDs. book published in 2012 or 2013 for 10315-420-0735 or Services 10720, hosted by Army Career and Center is now located at 11042 libraries also are accepted and will email@example.com have a positive work ethic fed lamb & beef. Antwerp, 1st shots, $500, (315)387- On March 18, the sale will feature all used books or purchase one of the and must have a vehicle. (315)287-9188. Alumni Program. Robin Stephenson Mount Belvedere Boulevard. SFAC returned to the library from which 3744. used books. Prices on March 15 and TO SELL YOUR from the Small Business Develop- you can fit in a bag for $1. Come earlyCLAYTON- (Jefferson Orientation is provided. CARS & trucks wanted for for best selection, come late for best 16 are 50¢ for adult books, 25¢ for provides informal mentoring meet- they were borrowed.Cty.), Income property w/ scrap. Convertors, radiators, ment Center, Watertown, will intro- ings twice a month. For more infor- Valid Drivers License, Ve- prices. Only cash payments will be children’s books and $1 for movies or3 apt.s. Call 408-3425 hicle insurance and reg- Al. wheels & batteries. Wills duce the new two-day Boots to Fax and copy services are available. is seeking a delivery per- istration. Merchandise Wrecker (315) 482-2084. Business program, which is part of accepted; bring small bills or change. CDs. On March 18, the sale will fea- mation, call 772-7791. Prices are based on a per-page rate: UNWANTED ITEMS... son for early morning de- livery to Anyone wishing to donate used ture “All You Can Fit in a Bag for $1.” This is a chance to earn the Transition GPS Entrepreneur To report sexual assault, call 772- faxes, $1; international faxes, $2; VILLAGE OF extra income by working books for the sale may bring them to Come early for the best selections; Track. ACAP clients may reserve a 5914. Confidentiality is guaranteed. A photocopies, 10 cents; computer Rentals MASSENA only a few Hours a day. LOW PRICED, recondi- tioned, used appliances: Transportation seat by calling ACAP at 772-3434 / the library circulation desk. Proceeds come late for the best prices. Cash 24-hour helpline is available at 767- copies, 5 cents. Takes about 1 1/2 hrs Interested candidates will benefit MWR activities. Informa- payments only; bring small bills or per day, pays about washers, dryers, refrigera- 3286. Others wishing to attend 6128. change. Volunteers are needed for Automotive Skills Center can contact: tor & stoves. Prices start @ tion: 772-9099. Story time for preschoolers takes March 18 $160.00 a week. should contact Lorrie Guler, transi- $129 w/warranty. Row- CHEVY S-10 2001, ext cab, setup Thursday evening and take- place from 10 to 10:45 a.m. everySACKETS HARBOR: Fort The independent con- Chris Pitts tion services manager, at 772-3284. March 15 lands Used Appliances, 4x4 w/snowplow, fiberglass down Monday late afternoon. Call orPike Commons Apts. tractor we are looking for District Sales Tuesday and Friday at McEwen Li- 315-788-7338. LOOKING FOR ANTownhomes, 1 & 2 B apt cap, pw, pl, cruise, 96k, The Automotive Skills Center has a should be energetic and stop by the library to volunteer. Any- Used Book Sale and Swap: Managers $4200 obo, (315)375-4640 brary. Parents are asked to stay withhomes. Beautiful park-like have a positive work ethic Self Help Center for ID card holderssetting. Easy commute to and must have a vehicle. (315) 782-1012 WE BUY used applianc- FORD one wishing to donate used books for children. Anyone interested in volun- Advanced resume seminar: RANGER XLT-Fort Drum. 2 blocks from Or send an email to: es, working or not! 1997. Needs work, does the sale may bring them to the library who wish to work on vehicles.Lake Ontario & short walk Orientation is provided. firstname.lastname@example.org Washers, dryers, gas & not start right now. Body is teering to read to children may call McEwen Library. Patrons may pur- circulation desk. Proceeds benefit APARTMENT OR REALto historic downtown Valid Drivers License, Ve- electric ranges, refrigera- The Self Help Center is open from 11 772-6005. Adventure TrainingSackets. Pool & on-site fit- hicle insurance and reg- tors. Cash on the spot! in good cond., ext. cab, 9 to 11 a.m., Clark Hall, Bldg. 10720, chase used books or trade a book Family and Morale, Welfare andness center. Water/sewer, istration. Pick-up available, 315- 2wd, 4.0L V6, asking published in 2012 or 2013 for 10 used Recreation activities. McEwen Li- a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday through Fri-trash & snow removal in- $1500/obo. 308-660-1737 hosted by Army Career and Alumnicluded. Most pets OK. Se- This is a chance to earn Announcements 788-7413. Program. Participants will work on books. The sale will feature all you brary is closed Sunday. For more in- day and from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Satur- Adventure Training offers a skeet and day. A free safety and orientation ESTATE? CHECK THEcurity $750 and no applica- extra income by working BOARDING PETS- We resumes at computers with coun- can fit in a bag for $1. Only cash pay- formation or to volunteer, calltion fee. Contact: Fort Pike only a few Hours a day. have warm hearts for cold ments will be accepted; bring small class is required to use this facility. archery range, paintball range, GPSCommons Apts, 133 Gen- noses at Tinas Pet Palace selor guidance. Open to anyone who 772-9099. units and maps for geo-caching oreral Grant Circle, Sackets Interested candidates **LOST DOG** Supplies Boarding & bills or change. Anyone wishing to Classes meet at noon and 5 p.m.Harbor (leasing office is can contact: completed the mandatory presepara- Tuesday through Friday and at 10 orienteering, and guided hunting 4 yr. old female, Grooming. $10/day for Easy Quick & Easy donate used books for the sale may Fort Drum’s Directorate of Family CLASSIFIEDS...across from the pool). tion briefing. Information / reserva- and fishing trips. Equipment is avail-Website: www.fortpike- Chris Pitts tri-colored beagle boarding. Safe, clean & lov- One-Stop-Shopping bring them to the library circulation and Morale, Welfare and Recreation a.m. Saturday. tions: ACAP Center, 772-3434 / 3286. able for rent. For more information That’s District Sales last seen February 25th ing environment. 35527 Co. Federal application seminar:commons.com e-mail: desk. Proceeds will benefit MWR ac- has an easy-to-use calendar ofyourhome@fortpikecom- Managers while hunting on Fort Rt. 46., 8 mins to Ft. Drum. Save money by learning how to do or to plan a trip, call 772-4010. (315) 782-1012 Drum. If you think youve 315-628-0000, 628-4903. tivities. Information: 772-9099. FMWR events on its webpage. Visit March 23mons.com Weekend show-ings avail. Phone: 315-646- Or send an email to: seen Daisy, please call www.drummwr.com for an addi- easy vehicle repairs at 5 p.m. on2400. email@example.com 315-523-2917 1 to 3 p.m., Clark Hall, Bldg. 10720, Thursdays. For more information or Air soft shooting offers a range for tional resource that will help you stay on-site play with online tourna- hosted by Army Career and Alumni to register, call 772-5785. informed of what is happening on Maple Days: GULF BREEZE/GULF STREAM- 2009, 28 camper Program. Participants will learn ments. post with FMWR. LOOKING FOR A JOB trailer. Queen Size bed, Pull out couch that sleeps 2, The Vehicle Resale Lot, located off Pine Plains Bowling Center table folds down can sleep 2 children, stove, refrigera- about the online application process and strategies for completing appli- Iraqi Freedom Drive in the Automo- Units may sign up for special aquat- tor, freezer, air conditioner, heater, microwave, 7ft tall 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Sugar Shack, 45th stand in shower, 8ft wide & 3ft deep pop out, cable & cations. Information / reservations: tive Skills Center and the Exchange ics training for PT, held at the Monti Infantry Drive, hosted by Fort Drum Schedule your next birthday party at satellite hookup, TV antenna, surround sound built in ACAP clients, call 772-3434 / 3286. Car Care Center parking lot, is now Physical Fitness Center. OPENING OR NEED AN Public Works’ Environmental Divi- Used Book Sale and Swap: 32" plasma TV, brand new electric hitch, chrome rims, Pine Plains Bowling Center. The facil- brand new awning. Can email more pictures upon re- sion. Celebrate a popular North open. ity now offers the “Triple Deuce” Family readiness groups can sched- quest, 6521 Cross Rd, Beaver Falls, 315-346-1429. Country tradition with the Fort Drum birthday party special, which in- Automotive Skills Center offers tow- ule Parks and Recreation and Adven- McEwen Library. Patrons may pur- Forest Management Program at this ture Training event and activity cludes two bowling lanes for up to 12 EMPLOYEE? USE THE chase used books or trade a current ing, jump starts, lockout and propane year’s Maple Days event. There will players, two pizzas and two pitchers briefings by emailing eugene.s. services. Cleaning your book (published in 2012 or 2013) for Child, Youth and School be free maple syrup tastings, maple of soda. firstname.lastname@example.org. The Commons Parks and Recreation 10 used books. On March 15 and 16, cotton candy, boiling demonstra- Services prices are 50 cents for adult books, 25 tions, forest tours, and nature trails to CLASSIFIEDS... attic or garage cents for children’s books, and $1 for explore. The event promises tasty fun Family Night Tuesdays are back! Parks and Recreation offers cross- Looking for a movies and CDs. On March 18, the for all ages. Information: 772-3170 or Access your child care account online country ski luncheons every Thurs- Bring the whole Family for a night of and have sale will feature all you can fit in a 772-6767. at www.drummwr.com. March 26 fun themed activities and a pizza and day. Those interested should come to bag for $1. Come early for best selec- the facility dressed for cold weather tion, come late for best prices. Only pasta buffet from 5 to 7 p.m. every CYSS SKIES Unlimited offers classes unwanted rare item? You Tuesday. Cost is $7 for adults and $4 in tae kwon do, tumbling, babysitting and strenuous activity. Cost is $20 per cash payments will be accepted; Education planning seminar: for children 8 and younger. For more and sewing. For information, call person, which includes lunch and bring small bills or change. Anyone items? information, call 772-6222. equipment rental, or $10 if you bring THE CLASSIFIED SECTION OF wishing to donate used books for the 772-0629. 1 to 4 p.m., Clark Hall, Bldg. 10720, your own equipment. If you plan to never know what sale may bring them to the library Buster’s Brew Pub invites you to use Parks and Recreation equipment, circulation desk. Proceeds will bene- hosted by Army Career and Alumni Free child care may be provided for Program. This seminar is designed to enjoy lunch from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Families of a Soldier who is deployed, stop by the day before to ensure you fit MWR activities. Information: 772- THE MOUNTAINEER WORKS. Monday through Friday. Dinner spe- are fitted properly. For more informa- Advertise in 9099. help Soldiers and Family Members a member of a rear detachment, a March 16 you will find in make informed decisions about edu- cials at Buster’s Brew Pub include wounded warrior, a fallen warrior, or tion, call 772-5169. cation. Representatives from techni- Wednesday’s rack of ribs special, on temporary duty, temporary Thursday’s prime rib and Friday’s The Dog Park Kennel Play Area in cal training schools as well as state change of station, permanent change Maple Days: steak specials. A pasta special also is Remington Park offers a large, and private colleges will answer of station (unaccompanied tour) that the available. Dinner is served from 5 to fenced-in area to give pets a place to questions, and counselors will pres- qualify for special child care options 10 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, with run with an adult owner / handler. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Sugar Shack, 45th ent information about the GI Bill. In- under the Army Family Covenant. For bar service offered from 4 to 11 p.m. The Dog Park is open daily from Call: 782-0400 OR Infantry Drive, hosted by Fort Drum formation / reservations: ACAP more information, contact CYSS Out- Army Community Service dawn until dusk. MOUNTAINEER Call: 782-0400 Public Works’ Environmental Divi- clients, call 772-3434 / 3286. reach Program at 772-3677 or 772- 8672. Parks and Recreation has rental New members of the post commu- equipment – everything from or 1-800-724-0401 nity can learn about Fort Drum and Family Child Care Homes is accept- Chapel announces schedule Classifieds... campers to boats to popcorn makers the surrounding area in two ways: ing applications for child care pro- – to make parties and special events Newcomer’s Orientations provide viders. Earn money while working 1-800-724-0401 more fun. For details, call 772-5169. BOSS The Installation Chaplain’s Of- March 29 – Liturgical Protes- each attendee with a welcome packet from home. No experience is re- fice staff has announced the fol- tant Good Friday – 12:15 p.m. and a briefing about available re- quired. Free training will be provided. sources both on and off the installa- For more information, call 772-6716. lowing schedule of religious events March 30 – Catholic Easter BOSS Recreation Center hours of op- tion. Orientations are offered from for the Lenten and Easter season: Vigil – 8 p.m. 9:30 a.m. to noon on the first Monday Youth Center eration are 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. March 31 – Community Easter Wednesday through Sunday. CLASSIFIED AD-BLANK of each month at Army Community Visit www.drummwr.com and click PROPERTIES FOR SALE OR RENT Fridays during Lent – Catholic Stations of the Cross – 5:30 p.m. Sunrise – 7 a.m. Service. No registration is necessary. on Child, Youth and School Services for a list of Youth Center trips and The BOSS facility has gaming stations The Welcome Tour offers a narrated connected to big-screen TVs and the No facilities will be advertised in the Fort Drum Mountaineer without FORT DRUM MOUNTAINEER $ UP TO 4 LINES March 28 – Catholic Holy All events are scheduled at Riva van tour leaving Army Community events. latest video games. BOSS accepts re- 35 the Fort Drum Mountaineer receiving written notification that Open Housing Practices are enforced by the owner, manager, rental agency, agent or individual. PRIVATE PARTY ADS Please Print Clearly: 5 ALL ADS ARE PREPAID $1.20 EACH EXTRA LINE Thursday – 5:30 p.m. March 28 – Liturgical Maundy Thursday Service – 7 p.m. March 29 – Catholic Good Fri- day – 3 p.m. Ridge Chapel, 10030 Riva Ridge Loop. All regular services will re- main. INSTALLATION CHAPLAIN’S OFFICE Service at 9:30 a.m. every Tuesday and returning at 2:30 p.m. Partici- pants will be taken to Fort Drum and Watertown medical facilities and Family and MWR facilities, including Child, Youth and School Services fa- Parent and youth orientations are re- quired of all members within 30 days of member registration. For more in- formation and to schedule an orien- tation session, call the Youth Center quests for games; ask at the front desk. In the game room, BOSS offers pool and air hockey, along with sev- eral arcade games. The facility has wireless Internet for The Federal Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to show any preference, limitation cilities. In addition, tours will point at 772-6719. laptop owners, or patrons may use or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or out shopping, entertainment, educa- The Youth Center is open to youths in one of the many computer stations tion and employment opportunities. available. national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation or grades 6-12 on weekdays after Sports Division All new arrivals to Fort Drum and school, at noon Saturdays and when discrimination. their Family Members are welcome, school is not in session. Free snacks but reservations are required. For Sign up for sporting events through I agree to enforce Open Housing Practices. are offered. Membership is free. Name Phone#______ more information, call ACS Reloca- the Fort Drum Fitness, Athletics and tion office at 772-5196. Visit www.drummwr.com for a list of Aquatics Sports Office in the Magrath Name Email Address Financial Readiness Budget Develop- Youth Center activities and trips. All Sports Complex. Tournaments are Playing at 6 Reel Time, Bldg. 10725, Youth Center trip registrations are open to active-duty military mem- ment Class is now held monthly at due on the Friday before the week of bers assigned or attached to Fort HEADLINE BLACK BORDER BOTH TOTAL COST 6 6 7 North Riva Ridge Army Community Service. This class the trip. Drum, Family Members 19 and older Address Plus $ 70 Plus $ 95 Plus $ 65 is mandatory for personnel who have with valid military ID, and DOD civil- 4 Lines 4 Lines 4 Lines over-drafted bank accounts on the Youth sports and fitness: ians employed on Fort Drum. Rosters Friday military installation and teaches how Call or visit the CYSS Youth Sports Of- Phone TO PREPAY BY CREDIT CARD PLEASE CIRCLE CARD OF CHOICE are due in advance; for deadlines, call to create a budget that really works. fice to sign your child up for basket- 772-6663. For more information, visit Bullet to the Head (R) - 7 p.m. Participants also will learn how to ball, indoor soccer and smart start Account# www.drummwr.com. Saturday Signature Date manage their bank or credit union football teams. For registration re- Exp. Date Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters 3D (PG-13) - 2 p.m. accounts more effectively and create the foundation for future wealth. quirements, fees or more informa- tion, call 772-6718. Be a leader and save lives. Become a certified lifeguard. Lifeguard classes Agency/Firm (if applicable) Signature Open to all active-duty personnel, are scheduled monthly at Monti Bullet to the Head (R) - 7 p.m. Family Members and DOD civilians. Volunteer coaches and referees are Physical Fitness Center and at Ma- Sunday BUSINESS $ 85 UP TO 4 LINES / $1.20 EACH EXTRA LINE For more information, call 772-0050. needed. Coaches receive their first grath Sports Complex. For fees and Mail or fax completed form to: Fort Drum Mountaineer 260 Washington St. CLASSIFIED 3 EASY WAYS TO PLACE YOUR AD 9 1. Phone Us At: (315) 782-0400 or (800) 724-0401 Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters 3D (PG-13) - 2 p.m. Admission is $4.50 for adults; Army Family Action Plan accepts is- sues all year. For information on sub- child’s sports enrollment free and get 50 percent off for second and third children. For details, call 772-6718. class schedules, call 772-4807 or 772- 9673. A pre-course swim is required before registration. $2.25 for children 6-11; free for children 5 and younger. 2. E-Mail Us At: email@example.com mitting your issue to enhance or 3. Mail to or visit us at The MOUNTAINEER Watertown, NY 13601 improve the quality of life for all at CYSS Youth Sports Office staff is Fort Drum is now hiring lifeguards. For complete movie information, call 772-5571. Fort Drum and in Army, call 772- looking for teens who are interested Anyone who is interested may call Deadline for classified advertising 260 Washington Street 9229. in volunteering to assist with coach- 772-6663. FAX #: 315-661-2521 3pm, Tuesday prior Watertown, NY 13601
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New Testament SWEET HAVEN HOLY CHURCH OF GOD#3 “Just a little church on the side of the road. Fellowship Loving God and loving his people” Overseer Bobby J. Butler & Worship Service Elect - Lady Barbara Butler 10:30am Sunday School ........................9:30am-10:45am Sunday Worship ..........................11am-1:30pm “Come Receive From The Lord Tuesday Joy Night/Bible Study .......7:30pm-9:30pm and You Will Be Blessed!” 28060 CTY. RT. 129 • BLACK RIVER, NY • 315-773-1717 (Off of 342 - behind Waycool Ice Cream) www.sweethaven3.com CALVARY ASSEMBLY Fort Drum Area OF GOD St. Anthony’s Women’s Bible • Sunday School .................9:30am Church Study Group • Meeting Every Wednesday @ 10:00am-11:30am • Sunday Service ...............10:30am • Sunday Evening Service . . .6:00pm Level I - Basic Knowledge Of The Bible • Wednesday Family Night . .6:45pm Level II - Figurative Language Of The Bible Level II - Prophecy & Fulfillment Level IV - Revelation Weekend Masses For information please send an email to Sunday: 8:00am & 11:00am email@example.com ATTENTION FORT DRUM! HOLY FAMILY CHURCH Love, Peace & Blessings FUCCILLO AUTO GROUP Saturday Mass - 5:15pm John 3:16 Sunday Worship - 10:30am Sunday Mass - 9am 11am , & 5:15pm Meeting At Comfort Inn Suites SERVICE & PARTS CENTER Weekday Mass - 9am 129 Winthrop St.,Watertown, NY www.holyfamilywatertown.org 110 Commerce Park Drive, Watertown, NY 13601 315-681-6111 • Pastor Myron & Sabrina Jamerson RT. 781 to RT. 81 to EXIT 41 in ADAMS www.loveunlimitedcf.org FREE PICK-UP & Fort Drum Religious Catholic Parishes of the Indian River District FUCCILLO ASBURY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH DELIVERY “The church with the big red roof” Service Schedule St. Mary’s, St. Joseph’s, St. Theresa of Avila Rev. Leon VanWie, Pastor Fr. Tom Kornmeyer, administrator ~ 629-4425 327 Franklin Street, Watertown email: firstname.lastname@example.org DODGE / CHRYSLER / JEEP / RAM CHRYSLER Corner of Franklin, Parker and Stearling Street Riva Ridge Chapel P10030 Handicapped Accessible Po Valley Chapel P4405 NEED YOUR OIL CHANGED? Chapel Worship, 8:15 a.m., Sunday Traditional Worship, 10:15 a.m., Sunday TIRES R O TAT E D ? NEW TIRES? Sunday School, 10:15 a.m. Qualified Nursery Care: 9 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Catholic Sun. 1100 Mass Riva Ridge 315-782-3240 www.AsburyUMC.net Mon-Thur 1215 Mass Riva Ridge Sat 1700 Mass Riva Ridge CORNERSTONE FAMILY Protestant BIBLEWAY CHRISTIAN ONLY WORSHIP CENTER “Reaching Through Relationships” Sat 1800 Sun 0915 Agape Cafe Traditional Service Po Valley Po Valley FELLOWSHIP CENTER 520 Meade St., Watertown, NY 13601 34 Sun 0900 Liturgical Service Riva Ridge$ 95 231 S. Massey Street, Watertown, NY 13601 “Jesus Is The Way, The 315-788-9052 Sun 1230 Gospel Service Po Valley Mon/Th 1900 LDS Studies Riva Ridge Truth And Life” www.cfwcwatertown.com Sunday School Morning Schedule Celebration Service 10:00 am STOP BY OUR NEW EXPRESS LANE. at 8:30am and 10:30am (Children’s Ministries available at 10:30 service only) Chapel Program Worship Service MOST MODELS (Sunday) NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED! Sun 0930 Sun 1100 Catholic Religious Education Sunday School Blg 426A/427A Blg 426A/427A 11:00 am Bible Study (Wednesday) Mention This Ad And WE CAN HELP YOU TAKE CARE OF ALL YOUR CAR CARE NEEDS. Wed 1730 AWANA Blg 426A/427A 7:00 pm Get An Additional GET IT DONE WITH DEALERSHIP KNOW HOW, WITHOUT THE WAIT. Sun 1730 Teens of the Chapel Youth Services Done Fast - Done Right Tue 0930 Protestant Woman (PWOC) Blg 426A/427A “Reaching People, $ 5 00 Wed 0930 Catholic Women(MCCW) Blg 426A/427A Changing Lives by the Power of the Gospel of OFF FREE VEHICLE CHECK UP WITH EVERY OIL CHANGE. WE SERVICE ANY MAKE - ANY MODEL Please call 772-5591 for info on denominations not listed here Emergency Chaplain Support Services Jesus Christ” Come and YOUR OIL CHANGE. Up to 5qt of oil. Applies to most makes and models, some exclusions may apply. Only with this coupon at Fuccillo Dodge 24 Hour On-Call Chaplain 772-5647 CHRISTIAN CHURCH Join Us in Adams, NY No other discounts apply. Some exclusions apply, see service department for details. OF NORTHERN NEW YORK Here at Senior & Garrison Chaplain An Interdenominational Full Gospel, “The City” FUCCILLO AUTO MALLS Administrative Offices Multicultural Church Open Mon. - Thurs. 9-8 Modular Building 449A Service Times: Sun. Worship Service: Pastor John Searinger & his wife Cynthia Fri. & Sat. 9-6 • Sun. 10-5 Corner of Oswego Ave & 4th Street West, j 8:00am “Power Hour” 10am - 12 noon 32500 NYS HWY #3/P.O.Box 321 ust west of Oswego & Tigris. Wed. School of Ministry 7pm-8pm Great Bend, NY 13643 Service & Parts 772-5591 Friday Foundational Bible Studies: 315.493.6463 EXIT 41 OFF ROUTE 81 • ROUTE 11, ADAMS • 232-3222 OR 1-800-235-8037 Mon. Sat. 8-5 Due to the closure of Main Post Chapel for renovations, all prior religious schedules are obsolete. SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT OR ORDER PARTS ONLINE TO RECEIVE SPECIAL DISCOUNTS!! AT WWW.FUCCILLO.COM To Advertise please contact Matt Costantino at 315-661-2305 email@example.com
C M Y K MOUNTAINEER B2 C M Y K MOUNTAINEER A7B8 The Mountaineer, Fort Drum, N.Y. B9 3 DAY SPRING SALES EVENT! Register to win a 42” Flat Screen TV Lets Go Places NEW 2012 TOYOTA CAMRY LE MODEL 2532. STK#D2636 ALL NEW 2013 TOYOTA RAV 4 MODEL 4432. STK#D2949 Fri., Mar. 8 – Sun., Mar. 10 with test driving a vehicle 100s of Quality Pre-Owned Vehicles! Cars! Trucks! SUVs! Minivans! IN STOCK UNITS ONLY 2009 2010 2010 2011 2011 $ 169 24MO./24,000 MILE LEASE PER MONTH OR 0% $ 289 PER MONTH 3YR./36,000 MILE LEASE GMC DODGE HONDA FORD DODGE 0% FINANCING BASE ON LENDER APPROVAL THRU TFS. 24 MONTH/24,000 MILE LEASE WITH $1999 PLUS FIRST PAYMENT. 0% FINANCING BASE ON LENDER APPROVAL THRU TFS. 3YR./ 36,000 MILE LEASE WITH FIRST PAYMENT. TAX, DMV FEES & TAX, DMV FEES & $650 ACQUISITION FEE DUE AT DELIVERY. $650 ACQUISITION FEE DUE AT DELIVERY. SECURITY DEPOSIT ACADIA CHARGER RAM SLT SECURITY DEPOSIT WAIVED. NO DEALER FEES. $1000 LEASE WAIVED. NO DEALER FEES. OFFER EXPIRES 04/01/13. SLT CIVIC EX EXPLORER QUAD BONUS CASH FROM TFS APPLIED. OFFER EXPIRES 04/01/13. AWD SXT 4 DR. XLT CAB 4WD NEW 2013 TOYOTA TUNDRA NEW 2012 TOYOTA PRIUS TWO Stk #7766, 3.6L V6, Auto., A/C, Stk #7458, 3.5L V6, Automatic, Stk #7211, 4-Cylinder, 5-Speed Stk #7220, 3.5L V6, Automatic, Stk #7804, 4.7L V8, Automatic, A/C, 4WD DOUBLE CAB V8 MODEL 1223. STK#D2697 Heated Leather, Alloys, 52,904 Miles 34,414 Miles Automatic, Sunroof, 67,756 Miles Heated Leather, 30,234 Miles Alloys, 26,087 Miles MODEL 8339. STK#D2836. MSRP $33390 2011 2012 2006 2012 2007 MAZDA TOYOTA GMC HYUNDAI LINCOLN $ 199 IN STOCK UNITS ONLY 3i 4-DOOR PRIUS C YUKON SLE 4WD SONATA GLS MARK LT 4X4 $ 269 PER MONTH OR 0% PER MONTH 3YR./36,000 MILE LEASE OR $ 500 REBATE REBATE FROM TFS 3YR./36,000 MILE LEASE PLUS $1000 BONUS CASH 50 MILES PER GALLON Stk #7818, 2.0L 4-Cyl., Automatic, Stk #7790, 1.5L 4-Cylinder Hybrid, Stk #6647, 5.3L V8, Automatic, A/C, Stk #7758, 2.4L 4-Cyl., BlueTooth, Stk #7533, 5.4L V8, Auto., Leather, 0% FINANCING BASE ON LENDER APPROVAL THRU TFS. 3YR./ 0% FINANCING BASE ON LENDER APPROVAL THRU TFS. 3YR./ Air, 40,640 Miles A/C, Automatic, 6,162 Miles Cruise, CD, 112,299 Miles 6-Spd. Auto., 35,865 Miles Nav., Power Sunroof, 66,521 Miles 36,000 MILE LEASE WITH $2999 PLUS FIRST PAYMENT. TAX, DMV FEES & $650 ACQUISITION FEE DUE AT DELIVERY. SECURITY 36,000 MILE LEASE WITH $2399 PLUS FIRST PAYMENT. TAX, DMV FEES & $650 ACQUISITION FEE DUE AT DELIVERY. SECURITY DEPOSIT WAIVED. NO DEALER FEES. $1000 LEASE BONUS DEPOSIT WAIVED. NO DEALER FEES. OFFER EXPIRES 04/01/13. CASH FROM TFS APPLIED. OFFER EXPIRES 04/01/13. 2009 2009 2010 2012 2012 HONDA PONTIAC CHEVY FORD TOYOTA 8 MODELS AT 0% FINANCING CIVIC Si G6 GT SILVERADO FIESTA CAMRY CREW 2-DR. SEDAN CAB LTZ SEL LE NEW 2013 TOYOTA COROLLA NEW 2012 TOYOTA CAMRY NEW 2012 TOYOTA CAMRY HYBRID NEW 2012 TOYOTA PRIUS PLUG IN Stk #7371, 2.0L 4-Cylinder, Stk #7748, 3.5L V6, Automatic, A/C, Stk #7786, 5.3L V8, 6-Speed Auto., Stk #7563, 1.6L 4-Cylinder, Stk #7829, 2.5L 4-Cyl., 6-Speed 6-Speed Manual, 33,025 Miles Alloys, 64,926 Miles Heated Leather, A/C, Alloys, 31,020 Miles Automatic, SYNC, 33,576 Miles Semi-Automatic, 36,073 Miles NEW 2013 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER NEW 2013 TOYOTA SIENNA NEW 2013 TOYOTA VENZA NEW 2013 TOYOTA TUNDRA BANKRUPTCY* REPOSSESSION* NO CREDIT* FIRST TIME BUYERS* FINANCING FROM 14 LENDERS! ALL APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED! *0% FINANCING ON APPROVED CREDIT THRU TFS. OFFER EXPIRES 04/01/13. Extended Hours for On-The-Spot Delivery! CALL IN FOR PRE -APPROVAL! INCLUDES COMPLIMENTARY SERVICE & ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE FOR 2 YEARS OR 25,000 MILES ON ALL NEW TOYOTAS OR SCIONS Outer Washington Street Make us *COVERS NORMAL FACTORY SCHEDULED SERVICE FOR 2 YEARS OR 25,000 MILES WHICHEVER COMES FIRST. THE NEW TOYOTA VEHICLE CANNOT BE A PART OF A RENTAL OR COMMERCIAL FLEET OR A DELIVERY OR TAXI VEHICLE. SEE PARTICIPATING DEALER FOR COVERAGE DETAILS. OFFER VALID ONLY IN THE CONTINENTAL UNITED STATES AND ALASKA. Watertown, NY an offer (315) 788-1913 we can’t www.widrickautosales.com refuse! Lets Go Places www.waitetoyota.com
2013 FORD 2013 FORD C-MAX F-150 XLT HYBRID SE STK#10613. 2.0L CVT, AIR, CRUISE, CD/MP3 PLAYER, MY FORD TOUCH, SUPERCREW 4x4 STK#342T13. 5.0L V8, CHROME PKG., AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, SYNC, POWER HEATED SEATS, POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS, MIRRORS & LIFTGATE, SEAT, WINDOWS, LOCKS, MIRRORS & PEDALS, RUNNING BOARDS, TOW REVERSE SENSING, AMBIENT LIGHTING PKG, REAR VIEW CAMERA, REVERSE SENSING ! LY$ ! ON 259 LEASE FOR: /36 MONTHS Stk#10613. 36 Month Lease. 10,500 Miles Per Year. $2500 Cash or Trade Due At Inception plus Tax & Fees. First Payment Included. Security Deposit Waived. Registration Extra. Additional Mileage $.15 ON LY$ 309 LEASE FOR: /36 MONTHS Stk#342T13. 36 Month Lease. 10,500 Miles Per Year. $2500 Cash or Trade Due At Inception plus Tax & Fees. First Payment Included. Security Deposit Waived. Registration Extra. Additional Mileage $.15 mile. Lessee is responsible for scheduled maintenance. Lease prices include Ford Conquest Rebate or mile. Lessee is responsible for scheduled maintenance. Lease prices include Ford Conquest Rebate or Ford Lease Renewal. Must have a lease currently with a Competitor’s Brand or Ford to qualify. No Ford Lease Renewal. Must have a lease currently with a Competitor’s Brand or Ford to qualify. No responsibility at lease end if vehicle is returned undamaged. With approved credit at Ford Credit. responsibility at lease end if vehicle is returned undamaged. With approved credit at Ford Credit. Includes Factory and finance rebates. Good Until March 14, 2013. Includes Factory and finance rebates. Good Until March 14, 2013.2013 FORDFOCUS SE 2013 FORD BRAND NEW 2012 CHOOSE EDGE SEL F-150’s, F-250’s FROM 3!STK#2013. 4CYL., 5SPEED MANUAL, AIR, CRUISE, CD PLAYER, SYNC WITH STK#30T13. V6, AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, CD PLAYER, MP3 PLAYER, SIRIUS SATELLITE RADIO, SYNC SYSTEM, MY FORD, LEATHER SEATS, REVERSE SENSING, & F-350’s CLOSE OUT SPECIAL MY FORD, PWR. WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, MYKEY. REAR VIEW CAMERA LY! LY!$ ON $ 147 LEASE FOR: /36 MONTHSStk#2013. 36 Month Lease. 10,500 Miles Per Year. $2500 Cash or Trade Due At Inception plus Tax & ON 283LEASE FOR: /36 MONTHS Stk#30T13. 36 Month Lease. 10,500 Miles Per Year. $2500 Cash or Trade Due At Inception plus TaxFees. First Payment Included. Security Deposit Waived. Registration Extra. Additional Mileage $.15mile. Lessee is responsible for scheduled maintenance. Lease prices include Ford Conquest Rebateor Ford Lease Renewal. Must have a lease currently with a Competitor’s Brand or Ford to qualify. Noresponsibility at lease end if vehicle is returned undamaged. With approved credit at Ford Credit. & Fees. First Payment Included. Security Deposit Waived. Registration Extra. Additional Mileage $.15 mile. Lessee is responsible for scheduled maintenance. Lease prices include Ford Conquest Rebate or Ford Lease Renewal. Must have a lease currently with a Competitor’s Brand or Ford to qualify. No responsibility at lease end if vehicle is returned undamaged. With approved credit at Ford Credit. 10 TO CHOOSE FROMIncludes Factory and finance rebates. Good Until March 14, 2013. Includes Factory and finance rebates. Good Until March 14, 2013. UP TO $2013 FORDFUSION SE 2013 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4x4 10000 OFF $ MSRP ON SELECTED MODELS STK#5913. 4CYL., AUTO AIR, CRUISE, CD PLAYER, MP3 PLAYER, SYNC STK#338T13. V6, AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, SYNC, CD/MP3 PLAYER, LEATHER POWER SYSTEM, MY FORD TOUCH, REAR VIEW CAMERA, POWER WINDOWS, HEATED SEATS, WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, REAR VIEW CAMERA, REVERSE LOCKS & MIRRORS, PREMIUM FLOOR MATS LY!$ SENSING, 3RD ROW SEAT 2012 FORD F-150 LARIAT SUPERCREW 4x4 LY! ON $ 189 LEASE FOR: /36 MONTHSStk#5913. 36 Month Lease. 10,500 Miles Per Year. $2500 Cash or Trade Due At Inception plus Tax & ON 279 LEASE FOR: /36 MONTHS Stk#338T13. 36 Month Lease. 10,500 Miles Per Year. $2500 Cash or Trade Due At Inception plus Tax & Fees. First Payment Included. Security Deposit Waived. Registration Extra. Additional Mileage $.15 $12000 OFF MSRPFees. First Payment Included. Security Deposit Waived. Registration Extra. Additional Mileage $.15mile. Lessee is responsible for scheduled maintenance. Lease prices include Ford Conquest Rebate mile. Lessee is responsible for scheduled maintenance. Lease prices include Ford Conquest Rebate oror Ford Lease Renewal. Must have a lease currently with a Competitor’s Brand or Ford to qualify. No Ford Lease Renewal. Must have a lease currently with a Competitor’s Brand or Ford to qualify. Noresponsibility at lease end if vehicle is returned undamaged. With approved credit at Ford Credit. responsibility at lease end if vehicle is returned undamaged. With approved credit at Ford Credit.Includes Factory and finance rebates. Good Until March 14, 2013. Includes Factory and finance rebates. Good Until March 14, 2013.2013 FORD 2013 FORD F-150ESCAPE SUPERCAB HURRY! ONLY 2 AT STK#416T12. 5.0L V8, AUTO, CLIMATE CONTROL, LEATHER, HEATED SEATS, THIS PRICE POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS, MIRRORS, CHROME PACKAGE & MUCH MORE.SE 4x4 4x4 STX MSRP................................................................................$44570 STK#351T13. V8, AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, SYNC SYSTEM, SIRIUS SATELLITE RADIO, MYKEY, FORD REBATE....................................................................-$3500 RUNNING BOARDS, TRAILER TOW PACKAGE, POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, FOG STK#252T13. ECOBOOST, 4CYL., AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, SYNC, LAMPS, STX PACKAGE, SELECT SHIFT TRANSMISSION FORD CREDIT REBATE*.....................................................-$1500 CD PLAYER, TILT, POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS 5.0L SPECIAL REBATE.........................................................-$500 LY! LY! ON $ 259 LEASE FOR: CASKINETTE’S DISCOUNT.................................................-$4500ON $ 229 LEASE FOR: /36 MONTHSStk#252T13. 36 Month Lease. 10,500 Miles Per Year. $2500 Cash or Trade Due At Inception plus Tax& Fees. First Payment Included. Security Deposit Waived. Registration Extra. Additional Mileage $.15 /36 MONTHS Stk#351T13. 36 Month Lease. 10,500 Miles Per Year. $2500 Cash or Trade Due At Inception plus Tax & Fees. First Payment Included. Security Deposit Waived. Registration Extra. Additional Mileage *Must finance through Ford Credit $ 34570 PLUS TAX, TITLE &mile. Lessee is responsible for scheduled maintenance. Lease prices include Ford Conquest Rebate $.15 mile. Lessee is responsible for scheduled maintenance. Lease prices include Ford Conquest REG.or Ford Lease Renewal. Must have a lease currently with a Competitor’s Brand or Ford to qualify. No Rebate or Ford Lease Renewal. Must have a lease currently with a Competitor’s Brand or Ford toresponsibility at lease end if vehicle is returned undamaged. With approved credit at Ford Credit. qualify. No responsibility at lease end if vehicle is returned undamaged. With approved credit at Fo rd Good Until March 14, 2013.Includes Factory and finance rebates. Good Until March 14, 2013. Credit. Includes Factory and finance rebates. Good Until March 14, 2013.visit us at www.lofinkford.com IER 2011 FORD FIESTA SE HA MERCURY SABLE PREM TCHBACK AT ED STK#9817P & ST F, LEATHER HE 2009 K 9896P. 4CYL., ER MOONROO AUTO, AIR, CRUI PLAYER, POW 69,877 MILES SE, CD/MP3 PL R, CRUISE, SYNC, CD/MP3 ING, 52,99 1& REAR SPOILER, AYER, POWER 28,377 & 14,52 WINDOWS & MI YL., AUTO, AI MIRRORS, REVERSE SENS 2 MILES RRORS, HEATED STK#9872B. 6C & SEAT , STK #9904B & SEATS, WINDOWS, LOCKS MILES #9817P. 28,377 #9872B. 57,770 MILES $ #9904B. 69,877 MILES TAKE YOUR $ 13700 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. 12422 PLUS, TAX, TAKE YOUR $ #9896P. 14,552 MILES $ 13700 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. PICK TITLE & REG. PICK 12900 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. 2010 KIA SOUL PLUS HATCHBACK 2010 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC XLT 4X4 2008 EDGE SEL AWD 2011 ESCAPE XLT 4X4 STK#9988B. V6, AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, SYNC, CD/MP3 STK#9774C. V6, AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, SYNC, CD/MP3 STK#9812C. 4CYL., AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, CD/MP3 PLAYER, POWER MOONROOF, LEATHER SEATS, PLAYER, POWER VISTA ROOF, WINDOWS, LOCKS & STK#9974P. AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, SYNC, CD PLAYER, PLAYER, POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, ONE WINDOWS, LOCKS, MIRRORS & PEDALS, RUNNING MIRRORS, REVERSE SENSING, REMOTE STARTER, TOW POWER MOONROOF, HEATED LEATHER SEATS, LOCAL OWNER, ONLY 33,840 MILES BOARDS, TOW PKG., TONNEAU COVER, 63,453 MILES PKG., 57,956 MILES WINDOWS & LOCKS, 19,001 MILES $ 13483 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. $ 21950 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. $ 16994 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. $ 21496 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. 2010 MAZDA CX7 I SPORT 2006 FORD RANGER XLT SUPERCAB 4X4 2008 F-150 FX4 SUPERCREW 4X4 2010 RANGER XL STK#9931B. V6, AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, CD PLAYER, STK#1007C. V8, AUTO, AIR, CRUISE, CD/MP3 PLAYER, STK#1015B. 4CYL., 5SPD., CRUISE, SLIDING REAR STK#9801B. 4CYL., AUTO, CRUISE, CD PLAYER, POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, BEDLINER, POWER SEAT, WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, WINDOW, BEDLINER, ONLY 22,136 MILES WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, ONLY 44,266 MILES RUNNING BOARDS, TOW PKG, 81,521 MILES BEDLINER, TOW PKG., OFF ROAD PKG. 69,977 MILES $ 15554 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. $ 11797 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. $ 21989 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. $ 12983 PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG. HURRY! PRICES GOOD UNTIL March 14, 2013 8 Time Recipient HOURS: SALES: SERVICE: UTILITY BOX Mon.-Thurs. 9:00-7:30 Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 ONLY Friday 9:00-6:00 Saturday 8:00-4:00 49 MILES Saturday 9:00-4:00 2011 FORD F-250 X STK#8809P. PLAYER, POW 6.2L V8, AUTO, AIR, CR L UTILITY BOX 4X4 UISE, SYNC, PACKAGE, ER WINDOWS, LOCKS CD 36788 RTE 26 • CARTHAGE NY 13619 • 1-888-694-5047 FORT RTE 26 OMAHA UTIL BRAKE CONTROLLER, RU& MIRRORS, TOW ITY BODY W/L NNING BOAR DRUM CARTHAGE $ ADDER RACK DS, www.lofinkford.com GATE 3 SCHOOL GREAT BEND LOFINK 29900 , ONLY 49 MIL ES PLUS, TAX, TITLE & REG.