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Baghdad, Iraq?
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Posted on Thu, May 04, 2006 18:27

were are the people to chat with? I have a bored moment here at Abu Ghraib. Any ladies out there?



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Posted on Wed, May 10, 2006 12:58

themunch write:
were are the people to chat with? I have a bored moment here at Abu Ghraib. Any ladies out there?


My son is in some place called Bahgdadi or somesuch...

U.S.M.C. 3-3 Weapons. Name is Anthony. If ya bump into him... have a chat.

AJ



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Posted on Wed, May 10, 2006 01:55

ty darlin' for keeping us free!! don't be bored!! much luv 2 u and ur boys there!! thanks hardly cuts it!!



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Posted on Tue, May 09, 2006 09:35

A Simple Thank You

Last week, while traveling to Chicago on business, I noticed a Marine sergeant traveling with a folded flag, but did not put two and two together. After we boarded our flight, I turned to the sergeant, who'd been invited to sit in First Class (across from me), and inquired if he was heading home.

No, he responded.

Heading out I asked?

No. I'm escorting a soldier home.

Going to pick him up?

No. He is with me right now. He was killed in Iraq. I'm taking him home to his family.

The realization of what he had been asked to do hit me like a punch to the gut. It was an honor for him. He told me that, although he didn't know the soldier, he had delivered the news of his passing to the soldier's family and felt as if he knew them after many conversations in so few days. I turned back to him, extended my hand, and said, Thank you. Thank you for doing what you do so my family and I can do what we do.

Upon landing in Chicago the pilot stopped short of the gate and made the following announcement over the intercom.

"Ladies and gentlemen, I would like to note that we have had the honor of having Sergeant Steeley of the United State s Marine Corps join us on this flight. He is escorting a fallen comrade back home to his family. I ask that you please remain in your seats when we open the! forward door to allow Sergeant Steeley to deplane and receive his fellow soldier. We will then turn off the seat belt sign."

Without a sound, all went as requested. I noticed the sergeant saluting the casket as it was brought off the plane, and his action made me realize that I am proud to be an American.

So here's a public Thank You to our military Men and Women for what you do so we can live the way we do.



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Posted on Mon, May 08, 2006 20:13

I am not a woman but I want to tell you thanks for doin' what you are doin', from a Nam vet. LRB Dane



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