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The Morning Calm Korea Weekly - Feb. 25, 2005

The Morning Calm Korea Weekly - Feb. 25, 2005

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The Morning Calm Weekly is a U.S. Army Command Information newspaper primarily targeted towards the U.S. Military community serving, working and living at U.S. Army Installations in the Republic of Korea.
The Morning Calm Weekly is a U.S. Army Command Information newspaper primarily targeted towards the U.S. Military community serving, working and living at U.S. Army Installations in the Republic of Korea.

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Published by: Morning Calm Weekly Newspaper on May 13, 2009
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The Peninsulawide News Publication
Feb. 25, 2005Volume 3, Issue 18
One Man’sJourney
Page 9Page 16
2ID aviators strike deep atKorea Training Center
The Morning CalmWeekly isVisithttp://ima.korea.army.mil
Army outlines eligibility for Close Combat Badge
By Eric Cramer
Army News Service
While Armygenerals testified on the progress of theGlobal War on Terrorism last week, Sgt.Maj. of the Army Kenneth O. Preston wasfighting for Soldiers on another front –their quality of life.“We recruit Soldiers and retainfamilies,” Preston said during openingstatements to members of theSubcommittee on Military Quality of Life and Veterans Affairs Feb. 16 onCapitol Hill.“Our servicemen and women are atthe forefront of change and thissubcommittee can help them,” said NewYork Rep. James Walsh, chairman of theSubcommittee on Military Quality of Lifeand Veterans Affairs, in his openingstatement. “If we do our jobs and takeour responsibility seriously and make sure
SMA testifies on Army’s quality of life issuesSMA testifies on Army’s quality of life issuesSMA testifies on Army’s quality of life issuesSMA testifies on Army’s quality of life issuesSMA testifies on Army’s quality of life issues
By Staff Sgt. Reeba Critser
Army News Service
New York Rep. James Walsh, chairman of the Subcommittee on Military Quality of Life and Veterans Affairs, gives his opening remarks to the highest ranking enlisted leader of each branch before hearing their testimonies Feb. 16 on Capitol Hill.
our people are taken care of, our peoplewill do better jobs.”The subcommittee members
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questioned Preston and the other threesenior enlisted leaders, Sgt. Maj. of theMarine Corps John L. Estrada, MasterChief Petty Officer of the Navy TerryScott and Chief Master Sgt. of the AirForce Gerald R. Murray on variousissues. The general consensus waschildcare and housing were immediateissues to address in the military.All the leaders reported thousands intheir branches waiting to receive on-postchildcare.“It’s a huge challenge,” Preston said.“The demographics show most spousesin the Army work. And with both parentsworking the need is high for childcare.”With housing, Preston said even with thebasic allowance for housing increase, theArmy is seeing more of an increase inSoldiers living on posts thanks to privatization.A question a subcommittee memberasked was about deployments.“There is tension with back-to-back 
A new badge recognizingtroops who have been in combat will debut inMarch, Lt. Gen. F. L. Hagenbeck, Army DeputyChief of Staff, G-1, said today.The Close Combat Badge will recognize specificArmor, Cavalry, Field Artillery and Combat EngineerSoldiers, colonel and below, serving as infantry inunits purposefully reorganized to routinely conductinfantry-unique close combat missions andpersonally present and under fire while conductingthose types of missions.The way the badge will look has not yet beendetermined. Although it will begin to be awarded inMarch, Hagenbeck said it will probably be autumnbefore the badge appears in clothing sales stores.Major generals will have the award authorityon the new badge.Hagenbeck said the badge is designed torecognize the efforts of Soldiers in units whichhave been reorganized and used as infantry, andwill be retroactive to Sept. 11, 2001.“This notion came from commanders in thefield. They said, very specifically, that we’vereorganized, for example, field artillery units andcreated infantry-like formations. They’remirroring what our 11B infantry do, they shouldget the CIB, or we need to create a Close CombatBadge,” Hagenbeck said.He said the Army convened a panel of retiredSoldiers, including several generals, to determinewho would qualify for such a badge, and whetherit was needed.“There was a lot of discussion, but there wasconsensus that these Soldiers ought to berecognized,” he said.The general said the goal was to recognizethese Soldiers without any impact on the 60-yeartradition of the CIB.“It’s a highly emotional issue,” Hagenbeck said. “In the past, you could, for example, havea forward artillery observer attached to aninfantry unit. He’s on the same patrols and he isgetting shot at by the same enemies, but he’s noteligible for the CIB.“He wouldn’t be eligible for the CCB, either.It’s strictly for those people who we’ve pulledout of their tanks and away from their guns andused to perform infantry missions.He said the combat patch worn by all Soldiersin a combat zone will remain the visual symbolfor Soldiers who have served in a combat theater.The CCB is awarded only to those who meet itsspecific criteria.“Everyone is in danger on today’s 360-degreebattlefield,” Hagenbeck said. “This recognizesthose deliberately planned offensive combatmissions designed to close with the enemy anddestroy or capture them.”
Volume 3, Issue 18
Capt. James Martin, Headquarters and Headquarters Detachment,728th Military Police Company, pushes himself through the last mile of the 13.1-mile Bataan Memorial Death March qualifier at Camp Casey Saturday. See related story, Page 5.
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Memorial March Memorial March Memorial March Memorial March Memorial March 
Morning Calm 
Printed by Oriental Press
Published byIMA-Korea Region
The Morning Calm Weekly 
Printed by Oriental Press, aprivate firm in no way connectedwith the U.S. Government, underexclusive written contract withthe Contracting Command-Korea. The civilian printer isresponsible for commercialadvertising. The appearance ofadvertising in this publication,including inserts or supplements,does not constitute endorsementby the U.S. Army or OrientalPress of the products or servicesadvertised.Everything advertised in thispublication shall be madeavailable for purchase, use orpatronage without regard to race,religion, gender, national origin,President:President:President:President:President: Charles Chong
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Mail address:Mail address:Mail address:Mail address:Mail address: Oriental Press,PSC 450, Box 758, APO AP96206-0758SUBMISSIONS OR COMMENTS:SUBMISSIONS OR COMMENTS:SUBMISSIONS OR COMMENTS:SUBMISSIONS OR COMMENTS:SUBMISSIONS OR COMMENTS:Phone:Phone:Phone:Phone:Phone: DSN 738-3355Fax:Fax:Fax:Fax:Fax: DSN 738-3356E-mail:E-mail:E-mail:E-mail:E-mail:
MorningCalmWeekly @korea.army.mil 
This Army newspaper is an authorizedpublication for members of theDepartment of Defense. Contents of TheMorning Calm Weekly are not necessarilyofficial views of, or endorsed by, the U.S.Government, Department of Defense, orDepartment of the Army.The editorial content of this weeklypublication is the responsibility of theIMA-Korea Region, Public Affairs, APOAP 96205.Circulation: 12,500age, marital status, physicalhandicap, political affiliation, orany other non-merit factor of thepurchaser, user or patron. If aviolation or rejection of this equalopportunity policy by an advertiseris confirmed, the printer shallrefuse to print advertising fromthat source until the violation iscorrected.
Area IArea IArea IArea IArea I
CommanderCol. Jeffery T. ChristiansenPublic Affairs OfficerMargaret Banish-DonaldsonCI OfficerDavid McNallyStaff WriterSpc. Stephanie Pearson
Area IIArea IIArea IIArea IIArea II
CommanderCol. Timothy K. McNultyPublic Affairs OfficerAlex HarringtonEditorSgt. Andrew KostermanStaff WriterPfc. Seo Ki ChulStaff WriterPfc. Park Yung-kwi
Area IIIArea IIIArea IIIArea IIIArea III
CommanderCol. Michael J. Taliento Jr.Public Affairs OfficerSusan BarkleyCI OfficerSteve DavisStaff Writer Roger Edwards
Area IVArea IVArea IVArea IVArea IV
CommanderCol. Donald J. HendrixPublic Affairs OfficerKevin JacksonCI OfficerGalen PutnamStaff writerCpl. Oh Dong-keun
Installation Management Agency-Korea RegionInstallation Management Agency-Korea RegionInstallation Management Agency-Korea RegionInstallation Management Agency-Korea RegionInstallation Management Agency-Korea Region
DirDirDirDirDirector/Pector/Pector/Pector/Pector/Publisherublisherublisherublisherublisher Brig. Gen. H.T. Landwermeyer, Jr.Public Affairs OfficerPublic Affairs OfficerPublic Affairs OfficerPublic Affairs OfficerPublic Affairs Officer John A. NowellEditorEditorEditorEditorEditor Staff Sgt. Mark Porter
Support and Defend
Feb. 25, 2005
MP Blotter
The following entries were excerpted  from the past several weeks military police blotters. These entries may beincomplete and do not determine theguilt or innocence of any person.
RRRRRace team acknowledges troopsace team acknowledges troopsace team acknowledges troopsace team acknowledges troopsace team acknowledges troops’ sacrifices’ sacrifices’ sacrifices’ sacrifices’ sacrifices
Morning Calm Weekly Soundoff:Morning Calm Weekly Soundoff:Morning Calm Weekly Soundoff:Morning Calm Weekly Soundoff:Morning Calm Weekly Soundoff: 
What would you do if you were USFK commanderWhat would you do if you were USFK commanderWhat would you do if you were USFK commanderWhat would you do if you were USFK commanderWhat would you do if you were USFK commander?????
“I would enforce more“I would enforce more“I would enforce more“I would enforce more“I would enforce moredesignated smokingdesignated smokingdesignated smokingdesignated smokingdesignated smokingareas on eachareas on eachareas on eachareas on eachareas on eachinstallation.”installation.”installation.”installation.”installation.” —Sgt. 1st ClassBruce C. Simpson, HHD, 1994thMaint. Bn., Camp Humphreys“I would revise the curfew“I would revise the curfew“I would revise the curfew“I would revise the curfew“I would revise the curfewpolicy and have a two-policy and have a two-policy and have a two-policy and have a two-policy and have a two-month period wheremonth period wheremonth period wheremonth period wheremonth period whereservicemembers can proveservicemembers can proveservicemembers can proveservicemembers can proveservicemembers can provethey don’t need it.”they don’t need it.”they don’t need it.”they don’t need it.”they don’t need it.” —Spc.Dennis Miller, HHC, 8th PERSCOM“Reconsider the policy“Reconsider the policy“Reconsider the policy“Reconsider the policy“Reconsider the policythat restricts drivingthat restricts drivingthat restricts drivingthat restricts drivingthat restricts drivingprivileges of E6 andprivileges of E6 andprivileges of E6 andprivileges of E6 andprivileges of E6 andbelow.”below.”below.”below.”below.” —Cpl. Park Wan S., 3rdForce Service Support GroupMarines Liaison Team, Camp Henry“I’d open up more jobs“I’d open up more jobs“I’d open up more jobs“I’d open up more jobs“I’d open up more jobsfor spouses.”for spouses.”for spouses.”for spouses.”for spouses.” —La VitaVincent, Army Community Services,Camp Humphreys
Military Police were notified by a Soldier’s commandof a domestic assault that occurred between the Soldierand his wife. According to the Soldier’s command a 72-hour separation period was ordered. The Soldier and hiswife were contacted by military police investigators andasked to report to the MP station. Further investigationrevealed the two were involved in a verbal altercationthat turned physical when the Soldier’s wife struck theSoldier in the face with an open hand. The Soldier thenpushed her away from him and into a wall. After strikingthe wall, she advanced toward the Soldier and was struckin the face with his the elbow. They both reported to themilitary police station where they where advised of therelegal rights, which they waived rendering a sworn writtenstatement admitting to the above offense and were furtherprocessed. The Soldier’s wife was released on her ownrecognizance. The Soldier was released to his unit.Investigation continues by MPI.
United States Army Criminal Investigation Commandwas notified by an on-post bank of counterfeit moneyorders negotiated at the bank. Preliminary investigationrevealed that a Soldier negotiated 10 money orders atthe bank for the amount of $9,450. The Soldier wasadvised of his rights and provided a sworn statement toUSACIDC denying he had prior knowledge that the moneyorders were counterfeit. He stated that the money orderswere mailed to him from an unknown female that’sreportedly from another country. The unknown femaleasked the Soldier to cash the money orders for her andthen wire the money back to her. This was allegedly inpreparation for their intended rendezvous in Korea tofurther develop the intimacy of their relationship. Effortsare on-going to coordinate with postal inspectors.Investigation continues by USACIDC.
The military police were notified of a larceny ofArmy and Air Force Exchange Service property.Investigation revealed that a Soldier was observed viaclosed circuit television placing one DVD inside hisberet and then place it inside of his jacket pocket. Hethen exited the store without rendering proper paymentfor items in his possession. The Soldier was detained bystore security until the arrival of the military police. TheSoldier was transported to the MP station where he wasadvised of his legal rights, which he invoked, requestinga lawyer. The Soldier was released to his unit. Allmerchandise was returned.
Send Letters to the Editor, storysubmissions and other items toMorningCalmWeekly@korea.army.mil.For information, call 738-3355.If you have ever watched aNASCAR race, either in person or onTV, you could not help but notice theimpact modern corporate marketinghas had on the nation’s fastest-growing spectator sport.For example, the field forSaturday’s Hershey’s Take 5300 at Daytona Racewaycontained 43 racecars, eachcolorfully adorned with thelogos of their many sponsors.The paint schemes on theseNASCAR Busch Series racersfeatured household names likeMcDonalds and Fruit of the Loom.Others sported the names of relativelyobscure products, such as“Boudreaux’s Butt Paste” (a babyproduct, in case you were wonderingwhether to keep reading or notify theauthorities).But one of the cars did not glorifycommerce. It asked for fans’ support, butnot for a product available in stores. Itsimply asked for you to pray forSoldiers, sailors, airmen, CoastGuardsmen and Marines.The number 72 ‘Pray 4 OurTroops’ Chevrolet was driven byveteran driver Donnie Neuenberger. Acancer survivor, the race marked his
By Maj. William Thurmond
Army News Service
return to racing following histreatment for Follicular Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma. According toinformation on his Web site, he is“…currently in partial remission andwill continue a maintenance programover the next two years.”P4OT.com is a grassrootsorganization dedicated to encouragingprayer and support for Americanmilitary forces around the globe.“You get this busy world that we’rein, and we can forget that we haveloved ones, friends and familyoverseas,” said Neuenberger.“Anytime you can do anything in aforum like this to help remind peoplethat we have so many peopleprotecting this country, you just can’tlose with that.”I think this is very important. I’m100 percent behind everything ourmilitary does. For me, driving this caris an honor.”Neuenberger credited both hisexperience with cancer and hispersonal desire to recognize thesacrifices of military men and womenas motivating him to stay focused.“I can leave heretomorrow as long as I knowthat I gave 110 percent. Iwould never quit. I am veryfortunate to be able to dothis,” said Neuenberger. “Ibelieve that you can doanything you want to if youput your mind to it and you’rewilling to sacrifice enough.”It would be great to endthis by telling you that Neuenberger’scar finished the day in Victory Lane, butthat didn’t happen. His Chevy sufferedengine problems and had to drop out of the race just a few laps shy of the finish.You might be tempted to say histeam lost the race, but you’d bewrong. During its 100 laps around thetrack, the car’s distinctive logo wasseen by thousands of NASCAR fansin the stands. And millions morewatched on TV.A small group of people spent a lotof their own money to encourage folksto pray for troops like you and me.And if I know NASCAR fans,they did.
“Anytime you can do anything ... to help remind people that we have so many people protecting this country, you just can’t lose with that.” 
Donnie NeuenbergerDonnie NeuenbergerDonnie NeuenbergerDonnie NeuenbergerDonnie NeuenbergerNASCAR driverNASCAR driverNASCAR driverNASCAR driverNASCAR driver
The Morning Calm Weekly 
Feb. 25, 2005
Reunion In Korea Reunion In Korea Reunion In Korea Reunion In Korea Reunion In Korea 
Bring your family to Korea for a visit with UnitedService Organizations’ Reunion in Korea program.The USO will organize flights, hotels, tours andmore. The next Reunion in Korea program dates areApril 18-21 (payment deadline is March 12). Theapplication deadline for these dates is Saturday. Forinformation, call the USO at Camp Kim at 724-7781/3301 or visit www.uso.org/korea.
Road Closure Road Closure Road Closure Road Closure Road Closure 
East- and west-bound lanes on 10th Corps Boulevardwill be closed thru March 9 from Vaughn Avenue toTeleford extension. An alternate route includes adetour around Lombardo Field, using Vaughn Avenueas a two-way lane.Residents are encouraged to keep abreast of thechange to vehicle and pedestrian traffic-flow in thisarea, as well as postings for speed limits. Forinformation about these and other road closures,call DPW Roads and Grounds, DSN 738-4168.
Estate Claim Notices Estate Claim Notices Estate Claim Notices Estate Claim Notices Estate Claim Notices 
A summary court martial officer has beenappointed to oversee the personal effects ofSgt. 1st Class Edward A. Moore, who died Jan.16. He was the NCOIC of the Casey-Hovey RangeControl Center. Anyone owing debt to, orclaiming debt against, the estate should contactMaj. Jeffery Watson at 723-6856 or jeffrey-watson@korea.army.mil.A summary court martial officer has beenappointed to oversee the personal effects ofPfc. James Miller VI, who died Jan. 30. Millerwas a Medical Services Corps Soldiers. Anyoneowing debt to, or claiming debt against, theestate should contact Maj. Sylvia Bennett at768-8858 or sylvia.bennett@korea.army.mil.A summary court martial officer has beenappointed to oversee the personal effects ofDaniel O. Jordan, who died Jan. 24. Jordan wasa civilian employee working for the 55th TMMC.Anyone owing debt to, or claiming debt against,the estate should contact 2nd Lt. Michael Rosaat 768-8601 or michael.rosa@us.army.mil.
Product Recall Product Recall Product Recall Product Recall Product Recall 
Trampolines manufactured by JumpKing of Mesquite,Texas are being voluntarily recalled in cooperationwith the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission.This recall affects the following JumpKingTrampolines: Item# 491641040; UPC #745754000943; Style# JKXT14WSA; CRC#8811598. The recall is to correct problems withwelds on the frames of 14" & 15" trampolines soldbetween July 1999 and February 2004.Consumer should call JumpKing ® toll-free at(866)-302-8669.
Information Assurance Information Assurance Information Assurance Information Assurance Information Assurance Conference Conference Conference Conference Conference 
The first U.S. Forces Korea Information AssuranceConference will be April 19-21 at Osan Air Base.For information or to register for event, visit https:/ /usfk-ia.korea.army.mil/confmain.htm.
MCW Submissions MCW Submissions MCW Submissions MCW Submissions MCW Submissions 
To submit an item to News & Notes in The MorningCalm Weekly, e-mail the item tomorningcalmweekly@korea.army.mil.Submissions should include all pertinent information,as well as a point of contact name and telephonenumber. For information, call 738-3355.
The nominee tobecome the next commander of the U.S.Pacific Command acknowledged thechallenges that face him in the Asia-Pacific theater should he be confirmedto that position.“If confirmed, I intend to work hardto establish and nurture the personal andnation-to-nation relationships that Iconsider essential to the security of theregion,” said Navy Adm. William J. Fallonin addressing the Senate Armed ServicesCommittee on Feb. 15. “I recognize thatthe sheer size, vast distances andimmense populations of the Asia Pacificregion add a unique challenge to ouroperations in that theater, but I’m readyto get under way.”One of the challenges in the region is theKorean nuclear situation. Fallon said it shouldbe addressed in two ways. The first is tomaintain a deterrent posture while signalingsupport for South Korea. The second isfacilitating diplomatic efforts.Restarting six-party talks or workingdifferent initiatives from the United Statesor through other nations in the area are
PACOM nominee goes before Senate
By Samantha L. Quigley
American Forces Press Service
Adm. William J. Fallon 
appropriate courses of action, he said.“Clearly, something as disturbing in notonly the nuclear revelation, or assertion,but the fact that the North Koreans havebeen exporting their missile technologywhich may provide the means to deliverthese types of weapons is certainlysomething of high concern,” he said. “Ilook forward, if confirmed, to engagewith our allies in the area and to our otherexperts, in government and out, to learnas much as we can so that I can be of some use in this.”China is another point of interest withinPACOM’s area of responsibility. And one thatFallon and committee chairman Virginia Sen.John Warner agree should not be ignored.The committee’s interest is based onknowledge of China’s expandingconventional and strategic military capabilitiesas well as the mainland’s relationship withTaiwan, Warner said.Fallon said that despite the challengesthat lie ahead, he is ready to take commandof PACOM if confirmed.“There is much for me to learn, but Ieagerly look forward to working with oursuperb Soldiers, sailors, airman andMarines and our friends and allies shouldI be confirmed,” he said.Now serving as commander of FleetForces Command and U.S. Atlantic Fleetin Norfolk, Va., Fallon would replaceAdm. Thomas B. Fargo as commanderof PACOM.Fallon earned his commission in 1967and has served in several commandpositions, including as commander of Battle Force 6th Fleet during OperationDeliberate Force over Bosnia in 1995.
STD few can pronounce infects 5.5 million Americans annually
Human papillomavirus is one of themost common sexually transmitted diseases yet it is the leastknown STD. About 20 million Americans are infected withHPV and about 5.5 million people are infected yearly,according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.Certain types of HPV cause cervical cancer and yet thereis little public awareness of the virus, unlike AIDS awareness,even though it is equally deadly.Of the 100 HPV types that have been identified, 30 of them infect the genital area.Most of the infections cause no symptoms and go away ontheir own, but HPV is a public health concern to the CDC becausepersistent infection can cause cervical cancer in women.Cervical cancer screening using the Pap test and treatmentof precancerous cervical abnormalities have resulted in asignificant decrease in deaths in the United States.However, the CDC reports that an estimated 12,200 womendevelop cervical cancer and 4,100 women die from it.In 2003, the CDC also estimated that 11,498 women werediagnosed with AIDS and 4,736 of those died.The number of women who are diagnosed and die fromAIDS nearly equals those who develop cervical cancer and die.Yet Americans are largely ignorant of HPV and fewmediums seem interested in raising awareness.For example, the Army News Service search enginegenerates 43 articles from its electronic archives with theentry “HIV,” but fails to generate a single article with theentry “HPV.”The Walter Reed Army Medical Center search enginegenerated more than 200 links with “HIV,” but only 12 linkswith “HPV.” Educating people, and women especially,becomes critical when one considers that HPV cannot beprevented through condom use.Transmission of HPV occurs through contact withinfected genital area skin. HPV infection in women can occuron the cervix, vagina, vulva, inner thighs, and perianal area.For the male, infection can occur on the penis, urethra,scrotum, inner thighs and perianal area.In June 2000, the National Institutes of Health produced areport titled, Scientific Evidence on Condom Effectiveness
By Sgt. Jorge Gomez
Army News Service
for Sexually Transmitted Disease Prevention.It reported favorably in preventing the transmission of HIV,but for HPV the panel concluded that there was no evidencethat condom use reduced the risk of HPV infection.The CDC concluded that “even consistent and correct useof condoms would not be expected to offer completeprotection from HPV infection because infections also mayoccur on sites not covered or protected by a condom,”according to the January 2004 Report to Congress: Preventionof Genital Human Papillomavirus Infection.For women, the first indication of HPV comes from anabnormal Pap test which examines the cells in the cervix. AnHPV DNA test is then used to determine what type of HPVthe woman has contracted. Currently, there is no availableHPV test for men.To prevent genital HPV infection and cervical cancer, theCDC recommends the following:- No genital contact with another individual.- For those who choose to be sexually active, a long-term,monogamous relationship with an uninfected partner is thebest strategy, but it is difficult to determine whether a partneris currently infected.- Reducing the number of sexual partners and choosing apartner less likely to be infected.- Regular cervical cancer screening for all sexually active women.

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