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The Frontline

Stewart/Hunter Lifestyle
July 12, 2007 1B

Concert artist sings from the heart

Pat Young rock music my dad played. From the alterna-
Frontline Staff tive music of the 90s, the blue grass, hip-hop
and R&B (Rhythm and Blues), everything that
Thousands of Soldiers, Families and com- was around me, I tried to take in."
munity members celebrated their 4th of July at A modern bard, Smith writes and sings
Newman and Cottrell Field, on Fort Stewart, songs about the common hopes, dreams, and
and experienced a taste of Americana with the fears shared by people everywhere.
original music of singer-songwriter Corey "His music is original and fresh. His songs
Smith. speak to people," said Marcus Petruska, drum-
"It was a privilege, on a holiday like the 4th of mer and background singer for Smith.
July, to be here on a military base to be around Rob Henson, the bass player for Smith has
all these Families," Smith said. "When I got played professionally for about 20 years, enjoys
here and realized that most of the Soldiers playing with Smith, and the audience they play
were deployed, it spoke to my heart." for.
Smith said playing for the audience at Fort "This is great for us because we get to play
Stewart drove home the meaning of the holi- for a diverse group," Henson said. "It's nice to
day. play for the wide range of ages and to see how
"Hopefully, we'll be able to make the holiday the music translates for everyone."
brighter for some of the children who are miss- "Before the concert, I kind of thought he
ing their moms and dads," Smith said. "There would be a country singer. But he has a differ-
are people out there (Soldiers) risking their ent sound," said Hazel Whitehead. "I really
lives for this nation, and their notion of home. enjoyed it. I hope he does well in the future."
I'm glad there are people like that out there, A favorite, as of Monday, Cory
who are willing to make that kind of sacrifice. I Smith, with more than three-million music
thank God for them, and hope they come plays, is rated, as of July 10, second as unsigned
home safely." country artist, fifth acoustics performer, ninth
Smith's unique style of music, which unsigned rock, and 27th as the All-Myspace of
appeals to a wide range of listeners, was any genre performers.
inspired by various eclectic sources. His latest album, Hard Headed Fool is online
"I grew up in Georgia, so the music that sur- now, and is expected to be available in stores in
rounded me when I was growing up, influ- August.
enced me," Smith said. "From the southern His next local concert, according to
gospel music in the church I attended, to the is in Statesboro, Aug. 22.

Above: Singer-songwriter Corey Smith performed at the Fort Stewart-Hunter Army

Airfield Independance Day Celebration at Newman Field.

Below: Thousands of spectators turned out for the 4th of July celebration at
Newman and Cottrell Fields and stayed to enjoy the unique sound of Corey Smith.

Photos by Pat Young

Above: Rob Henson plays the stand-up bass and Marcus Petruska, drummer and back-
ground singer support Corey Smith during the 4th of July concert at Newman Field.

Chaplains celebrate 232 years of service

Patrick Young munity members. It has room for about 600 people in the main
Frontline Staff sanctuary, with the ability to expand to 1000 by opening its auxil-
iary area.
On July 12, the United States Army's Chaplain Corps celebrates It features 17 new class rooms and provides a location for
its 232nd year of service to the United States military. groups like the Protestant Women of the Chapel and Catholic
Since 1775, the military chaplains have ministered to the needs Women of the Chapel to meet.
of Soldiers and their Families, performing a three fold mission “We will be able to move a number of our programs from the
with duty to nurture the living, administer to the wounded and sick, schools to our new facility,” Hill said. “In addition we’ll be able to
and honor the dead. expand our services. We have a full gambit of religious programs
But their responsibilities go beyond those missions as custodi- to include Catholic, Protestant, Jewish services, Muslim, and
ans of trust. They provide for the free exercise of faith groups, and more."
do that with tolerance and understanding. Some of their programs include programs for Soldiers, spouses,
“No particular faith group has a monopoly on the love of God," couples, children, and outreach programs.
said Col. Ronald Hill, Fort Stewart - Hunter Army Airfield instal- “We have a children ministry program at School Age Services
lation chaplain. "There are other faith groups out there that love that starts at 11 a.m. Sunday mornings,” said Hill. He said the Kids
God as much as you do. You quickly learn that if you’re going to Church is a collective Christian program where all faith groups are
be successful in the military chaplaincy you are going to have to invited.
lower your blinders, you have to respect and provide for all faith The youth ministries have puppets, and use a biblically based
groups, sincerely.” theme, where gospel lessons are taught in a relaxed and fun-learn-
With SACRED values, the chaplain performs their duties, ing atmosphere. Hill said the outreach programs are designed to
according to Chaplain (Col.) Michael Walker, 3rd Infantry help Families in need.
Division rear detachment chaplain. Among other programs, the chaplaincy also assist with charita-
"The Chaplain Corps came out with our corps ‘SACRED ble contributions during times of need and offer a helping hand
Values’ several years ago," Walker said. "This was on the heels of program, providing funds to Families so they can go to the com-
the Army Values, and include six values which form the acronym, missary and buy milk, bread or basic needs, according to Hill.
and include Spirituality, Accountability, Compassion, Religious “We do the same thing during Christmas time with food vouch-
leadership, Excellence and Diversity." ers,” Hill continued. “We gave away 14,000 last year for commis-
That ability allows congregations to come from diverse back- sary vouchers.”
ground and find solace and service at any United States military Yet with the great variety of faith groups within the local com-
post around the world without persecution. munity, Hill extends the invitation to Family members to talk to a
The chaplaincy helps the military community with extensive counselor so they can help you find the service desired.
services, which include but aren't limited to marriages, counseling, “We aren’t all inclusive," Hill said and mentioned that addition-
baptism, funerals, education and prayer services, youth ministries, al help was available with what he termed the local ministry
and casualty assistance. alliance, regarding the surrounding communities’ churches. If we
Taking center stage to facilitate those services, the installation don’t have a religious program on-post, we encourage them to seek
will soon have a new 36,000 square foot complex on Fort Stewart. in our surrounding communities.” Pat Young
The new chapel was designed to help relieve overcrowding at Hill encourages Family members to learn about the programs The new 36,000 square foot installation chapel will allow
the installations chapels and provide modern facilities for its com- available. For more information, call 767-8801. chaplains to expand services and host more programs.
2B The Frontline
July 12, 2007

Pets of the Week MWR Briefs

Baby Talk Hour Waiting Spouses Support Group available
Are you a new parent with an infant age 0-12 months? Come The Waiting Spouses Support Group is for spouses whose
to “Baby Talk Hour”, 10-11 a.m., July 17 - at New Gannam Soldiers are deployed, in training or on an unaccompanied
Community Center, the first meeting of the New Parent tour. Spouses will participate in activities such as arts and
Support Group. crafts and games. The group meets every Wednesday at 11 a.m.
Explore new-parent related topics such as colic, developing at the Family Readiness Center. Waiting Spouses is a great place
a schedule, feeding, taking care of yourself, deployment, and to meet new friends, socialize, and just have fun. Raffles and
much more! Babies are welcome! Meetings will be held on the prizes for bringing the most new people to the group are given
third Tuesday of every month. For more information, call away at each gathering. Child care is not provided but children
Natasha Motley at 315-2746. are more than welcome to come. For more information, call
Mandatory overseas briefings at Stewart
Soldiers learn about the ACS programs to help in their relo- Join Play Morning
cation, receive packets of information on the country they are Join other military Families with children ages birth to four
going to, watch a short video about the country and/or duty for this interactive play group, 10 -11:30 a.m. every Thursday at
station. ACS. Activities include songs, arts and crafts, free play and field
Briefings take place on the first and third Tuesdays of each trips throughout the community. Pre-registration is not
month. The next briefing is 9 a.m. and 10 a.m., July 17 at Army required for this event and all are welcome and encouraged to
Community Service. For more information, call 767-2500. attend. For more information, call 315-6816.

P hilip the kitten and Spud the puppy are
some of the many homeless pets at the
Fort Stewart animal shelter. The shelter has JULY 12 THROUGH JULY 18
pets of all kinds, sizes, and breeds in their Pirates of the Caribbean: At by penguins. In the film, a documentary
care. If you are interested in adopting, call World's End crew will take audiences behind the
scenes and onto the waves during the
the Fort Stewart Veterinary Clinic at 767- Today — 7 p.m.
most competitive, heartbreaking and
(Johnny Depp, Orlando Bloom)
2842. Will Turner and Elizabeth Swann are dangerous display of surfing known to
allied with Captain Barbossa in a desper- man, the Penguin World Surfing
ate quest to free Captain Jack Sparrow Championship. Rated PG (language,
from his mind-bending trap in Davy rude humor) 90 min
Jones' locker. At the same time, the terri-
fying ghost ship, The Flying Dutchman Waitress
and Davy Jones, under the control of the Friday — 9:30 p.m.
East India Trading Company, wreaks Sunday Free Showing –– 7 p.m.
havoc across the Seven Seas. Navigating (Keri Russell, Jeremy Sisto)
through treachery, betrayal and wild As a favorite waitress at Joe's Diner,
waters, they must forge their way to Jenna is also a "pie genius," naming her
exotic Singapore and confront the cun- tantalizing confections after the tumul-
ning Chinese Pirate Sao Feng. Rated PG- tuous events and emotions of her daily
13 (intense action, violence, frightening life. She's hoping that one of her pas-
images) 165 min tries, like her "Kick In The Pants" Pie,
might even change her life--if she can
just win that $25,000 pie contest. But
Surf's up when Jenna discovers that she's preg-
Friday — 7 p.m. nant, she immediately bakes an "I Don't
July 18 — 7 p.m. Want Earl's Baby" Pie--a quiche of egg Films are subject to availability. AAFES strives
to show films according to the published
(Jeff Bridges, Shia LaBeouf) and cheese with a smoked ham center.
schedule, but reserves the right to reschedule,
Based on the groundbreaking revela- PG-13 (sexual content, language, the- cancel, or substitute showings as needed. For
tion that surfing was actually invented matic elements) 108 min more information, call 767-3069.
The Frontline 3B
July 12, 2007

H EALTH W•A•C•H Winn Briefs

Winn Army Community Hospital Winn, Tuttle conduct mass school health screenings
Children ages four and screening will be on a walk- tion. Sports physicals are
older entering Georgia’s in basis Thursday July 26, available by appointment
Get school health screenings now School system for the first
time must have the Georgia
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. and will
include hearing tests, vision
only at Tuttle. To schedule an
appointment at Tuttle call,
Certificate of Eye, Ear and tests, dental exams and 435-6633 or 1-800-652-9221.
Winn Public Affairs tests, vision tests, dental exams and Dental Screening form and immunizations administra- Parents need to bring the
immunizations administration. Sports the Georgia Certificate of tion. Sports physicals will child’s immunization/med-
If you are new to Georgia and have physicals will also be available. Immunization completed. also be offered. ical records and military ID
school-age children ages 4 and older Tuttle Army Health Clinic will also Winn Army Community Tuttle’s mass school health card. The screening could
you will need to schedule school health conduct a mass school health screen- Hospital and Tuttle Army screening will be by appoint- take up to 2 hours depend-
screenings to complete documents ing by appointment only Saturday, July Health Clinic want to help ment only Saturday July 28, ing on your child’s needs.
required to register your children for 28, from 8 a.m. to noon. The school you get a head start on from 8 a.m. to noon and will Children may be seen at
school. health screening will include hearing preparing for the upcoming include hearing tests, vision either screening location
Each child entering the Georgia tests, vision tests, dental exams and school year. tests, dental exams and regardless of where they are
School System for the immunizations Winn’s mass school health immunizations administra- assigned.
first time must have the Winn Army Community administration.
Georgia Certificate of Sports physicals
Ear, Eye, and Dental Hospital will conduct a are by appoint-
Screening (Form 3300) mass school health screen- ment only with Winn hosts blood drive July 17 New student in Georgia?
and the Georgia your Primary Winn Army Community Hospital is host- Children ages four and older entering
Certificate of
ing on a walk-in basis... Care Provider. To ing a blood drive from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Georgia’s School system for the first time
Immunization (Form July 26. schedule an July 17. ID is required to donate. All blood must have the Georgia Certificate of Eye,
3231) completed by Tuttle... also... July 28. appointment for types are needed. Each whole blood dona- Ear and Dental Screening form and the
healthcare providers to Tuttle’s school tion saves up to three lives. For more infor- Georgia Certificate of Immunization com-
begin the registration health screening mation, call Sgt. Christopher Fallon at 435- pleted. All services except eye and ear
process. call the appointment line, 435-6633 or 6086. screenings are available on a walk-in basis
To assist in getting the above certifi- 1-800-652-9221. for school health screenings.
cates completed prior to the start of Parents need to bring the child’s Dental screenings are available 3 to 4
school, Winn Army Community immunization/medical records and National Laboratory week slated p.m. Monday - Thursday and 2 to 3 p.m.
Hospital will conduct a mass school military ID card. The screening could National Laboratory Week will be Friday on a walk-in basis at Dental Clinic 1.
health screening on a walk-in basis take up to two hours depending on observed Monday, July 20 at Winn Army Call 767-8513 for more information.
Thursday, July 26 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. your child’s needs. Community Hospital. To promote a better Immunization screenings are available
The school health screening, which Children may be seen at either understanding of the lab and what we do, on a walk-in basis 8 to 11 a.m. Monday,
provides a one-stop shop for required screening location regardless of where the Department of Pathology at Winn will Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday and 1 to 3
school certificates, includes hearing they are assigned. conduct an open house 9 a.m. to noon July p.m. Thursday. Call the Allergy
18 and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. July 19. Immunization Clinic at 435-6633 for more
Anyone who would like to gain a better information.
understanding of the laboratory and how Eye and ear services are available by
tests are performed is welcome to stop by appointment only. To schedule an eye or

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Provided by Winn Army Community Hospital

for a tour. Various activities and a micro-
scope for viewing specimens will be set up
for patients in the waiting room. Guessing
ear screening, call the appointment line at

games and prizes will also be available. Call

Edwina Campbell at 435-6741 for more Assistance offered to Soldiers
May 25 and Crystal Sifford. information. Brandon Yarber, Ombudsman, is here at
Jakob Lafayette Jenkins, Fort Stewart to assist Warriors in Transition
a boy, 5 pounds, 1 ounce,
June 23
and their Families with issues and concerns
born to Spc. James Edward Maria Josephene Shot Clinic hours announced regarding medical care. Please contact
Jenkins, Jr. and Jennifer Frankforter, a girl, 7
Due to the Mass School Health Screening Yaber at 435-6143/6225 or visit his office in
Ann Jenkins. pounds, 14 ounces,
being conducted on July 26, Winn Army the Patient Service Center at Winn Army
born to Staff Sgt.
Community Hospital’s Immunization Community Hospital, Suite CH32.
Clinic will not be available for routine walk-
June 19 Lawrence
ins or allergy injections. Normal hours will
DeShaun Marcel Davis, a Frankforter Chiropractic Clinic moving
resume July 27. Call 435-6633 for more
boy, 8 pounds, born to Spc. and Nadia
information. The Chiropractic Clinic at Winn Army
Amy Davis. B.
Community Hospital is now located at the
Lloyd C. Hawks Troop Medical Clinic. The
Gisella Gabrielle Garica, EDIS hosts awareness event Clinic is located at 192 Lindquist Road,
a girl, 6 pounds, 1 ounce, Nina Bailey Richardson,
Education and Developmental Bldg. 412 on Fort Stewart. Please call 435-
born to Sgt. Emanuel a girl, 6 pounds, 9 ounces,
Intervention Services presents the Child 6633 to make an appointment.
Garcia and Joanne Garcia. Sanaa Darnell Owens, a born to Sgt. 1st Class Eric
Find and Public Awareness event from 10
girl, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, D. Richardson, Sr. and
a.m. to noon, Aug. 8 at Club Stewart’s
Madalyn Mackenzie born to Sgt. 1st Class Pamela R. Richardson.
Palmetto Room. The event is free and open PRO, now Patient Advocate Office
Heidbreder, a girl, 8 Lawrence Owens and to the public. Call 435-6370 for more infor- The Patient Representative Office has
pounds, 3 ounces, born to Kiesha Owens. David Michael Ostrom, a
mation. been renamed Patient Advocate Office. The
Sgt. Aaron Heidbreder and boy, 7 pounds, 7 ounces,
patient advocates serve as liaisons between
Spc. Amanda Heidbreder. born to Spc. Dustin L.
patients and staff. They accept compli-
June 21 Ostrom and Annette Heat Index phone number ments, suggestions, inquiries and concerns
Rebeca Lynn Warren, a David Alson Lee, a boy, 8 Ostrom. As the hot days approach, The from patients. Their goal is to help your visit
girl, 5 pounds, 9 ounces, pounds, 13 ounces, born to Department of Preventive Medicine moni- as a patient or visitor go as smoothly as pos-
born to Spc. Daniel Warren Sgt. Dick Alson Lee, Jr. and tors current Wet Bulb Globe
June 25 sible.
and Heather Dawn Warren. Katherine Grace Lee. Temperature/Heat Index to keep our
Rachel Natalie Firestone, The Winn Army Community Hospital
Soldiers and civilian employees safe from Patient Advocate Office is located in the
Alexander Jazce Sickles, a a girl, 7 pounds, 2 ounces,
heat injuries. Patient Service Center at suite CH32. The
June 20 boy, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, born to Capt. Christopher
The previous WBGT/Heat Index number,
D. Firestone and Maria C. hours are 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday
Collin James Hart, a boy, born to Pfc. Roscoe Carl 767-HEAT (767-4328) is not in use until fur-
Firestone. through Friday.
9 pounds, 6 ounces, born to Walls Sickles, Jr. and Amy ther notice. The phone number is 435-6143 or 435-
Capt. James Hart and Emily Elizabeth Sickles. The current WBGT/Heat Index can be 6225.
Hart. obtained by calling the DPM front desk at
June 26 435-5071/5101, 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Dylan Elisha Rowell, a June 22 Nathaniel Rhett Ellis, a Monday thru Friday.
boy, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Aaron Michael Sifford, a boy, 9 pounds, 3 ounces,
born to Spc. Kisha Rowell boy, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, born to Spc. Jason W. Ellis
and Rocky Elisha Rowell. born to Sgt. Gary Sifford, II and Kandace R. Ellis.
4B The Frontline July 12, 2007

Faith of a child, never to out grow

Daddy.” The look on the boy’s face is
one of pure energy and fun. There is
no worry about falling, no examining
the potential consequences, no con-
times when evil people choose to do
evil things that cause hurt. It is not
when all is well that my faith gets exer-
cised. There is no need for faith or
NEW !!!
cern for what could go wrong: the boy
has faith in his father.
hope when life is good. It is the very
moment when life becomes difficult
Liberty County Mass Choir
Faith is a funny thing. We start out that faith does its work. Rehearsals every Tuesday
life with a built in faith of people and I choose to exercise my faith in at
things. Then somewhere between believing that God knows more than
childhood and adulthood we tend to me, that I must trust him especially FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
lose this faith to the realities of life. We when I can’t make sense of life in this HINESVILLE
call it growing up, responsibility, life world.
lessons, or something else. Our expe- So how is your faith? During diffi- Beginning: 10 JULY 2007
rience tells us that things don’t always cult times of deployment, Family
Time: 7 p.m.
work out the way we might hope. struggles, financial strain, and numer-
Childhood pets die, friends turn their ous other challenges, are you able to
backs, Families choose to break apart, stand on the solid ground of faith? Singing the music of :
C HAPLAIN ’ S trouble comes our way and we cannot
escape it, but is this all there is?
Sometimes our faith may not be as
strong as it once was or as strong as we
The Brooklyn Tabernacle Choir
C ORNER Should we simply let go of our faith in
the face of crisis? No. In fact, this is
need it to be. If you lack the faith that
you once had and aren’t sure of how to POCs: Cathy Goolsby to get your book and
the only time that faith can exist. This regain that hope for the future, let me rehearsal CD at
is the time that faith was intended for. encourage you to attend one of the
For me, the definition of faith is many chapel services on post. You will or (912) 369-4818
Chap. (Capt.) D. Scott Dennis found in Scripture, “Now faith is being learn how to exercise a faith that can and Ronald Calhoun at
4/3 BSTB sure of what we hope for and certain of hold you up no matter what troubles or
what we do not see.” (Hebrews 11:1, may come your way…a faith that
On a warm Saturday afternoon a
NIV) This is not a blind faith as some allows you to walk through the chal-
(912) 247-3424
father is playing with his son in the
may call it. I am well aware of troubles lenges of life knowing that your father
backyard. He lifts the boy high over
that occur in this world. My faith is stands ready to catch you when you
his head and the boy smiles. He toss-
not placed in the hope that everything fall. Don’t let the struggles of life rob
es him into the air, arms outstretched
will be right and fair and easy. My you of the ability to fly above the
as if he was flying then catches him
faith is placed in my God who holds all chaos. This type of faith we were
only to hear the words, “Do it again,
things in his hands…even during never meant to outgrow.

Chapel Schedule Fort Stewart Chapel Youth Ministry

Junior and Senior High Students! Kids Church
Fort Stewart
Catholic Location Time
Join us for free games and pizza Exciting Bible Lessons
Sunday Mass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Heritage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9 a.m. 6:30 - 8 p.m. Sunday, with music, puppets, videos, crafts, games
Saturday Mass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Heritage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 p.m.
at Vale Chapel in Bryan Village.
Contemporary Worship . . . . . . . . . . . .Marne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 a.m.
Gospel Worship . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Victory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 a.m.
For more information, 11 a.m. to Noon, Sunday
Traditional Worship . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Marne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9 a.m. call 877-7207. at School Age Services
American Samoan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Vale . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 a.m.
Liturgical Worship . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Heritage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 a.m. (across from Diamond Elementary)
Kids’ Church(K to 6th grade) . . . . . . . . .Across from Dia. Elem. . . . . . . . . .11 a.m.
PWOC (Tuesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Marne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9:30 a.m.
Friday Jum’ah . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Marne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:30 p.m.
For all kids Grade K-6
Contact Staff Sgt. Aiken at 877-4053.
Scheduled Bus Pick-up
Contact Sgt. 1st Class. Crowther at 332-2084. 10:15 a.m. - Liberty and Hendrich, Liberty and Sicily, Liberty
Friday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Marne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11:30 a.m and Anzio, Liberty and Rome
10:20 a.m. - Jasmine and Skyland Spruce, Jasmine and Liberty
Hunter Army Airfield Wood, Wild Fern and Golden Birch
Sunday Mass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Chapel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 a.m. 10:30 a.m. - Schofield and Sansidro, Schofield and Hollandia,
Rogers and Argyle
10:40 a.m. - Naktong and New Guinea, Ormoc and New Guinea
Sunday Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Chapel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9 a.m.
10:50 a.m. - Marne Chapel
Religious Education Contacts 10:55 a.m. - Victory Chapel
Stewart and Hunter, Director of RE, Mike Iliff, call 767-9789.
Stewart Catholic RE coordinator, Beth Novak, call 767-6825. Questions?
Hunter Catholic RE coordinator, Pamela Perez, call 315-5440. Contact Chaplain Ric Thompson at 767-6831
The Frontline 5B
July 12, 2007

Savannah Cultural Events The White Garden behind the administration building. The 7:15, basic syllabus I dance class and advanced syllabus II
Activities sponsored by the Savannah Department of recently completed Ginger Collection focuses on seven groups dance practice; 8:15, advanced syllabus II dance class and
Cultural Affairs include these ongoing events: of ginger plants and is at the south end of Hawes Hall. basic syllabus I dance practice.
Every first Friday of the month For more information or to schedule an educational tour, Cost is $4 per class for members and $7 for non-members.
Folk Music by Savannah Folk Music Society, 7:30 p.m., free call AASU’s plant operations at 921-5472. Membership costs $25 annually. For information, call 634-
at Wesley Monumental United Methodist Church. 9527.
The Arts at City Market Center, upstairs, Jefferson and West National computer camp slated
St. Julian Streets, free 6:30- 8:30 p.m. Call 232-7731. The curriculum consists of seven major areas: video game Telfair open six days a week
Every first Saturday of the month design, computer languages, Web page design, digital video The Telfair Museum of Art is on Telfair Square at 121
Adult and youth basic ballroom dance classes, by Moon production, software applications, Network+ certification and Barnard St. in Savannah. Admission is $10. The museum is
River Dancers: 1-3 p.m. at W. Broad Street YMCA, 1110 May A+ hardware certification. The camp runs July 15-20 at Atlanta open 1-5 p.m. Sunday, noon-5 p.m. Monday , and 10 a.m.-5
Street. Admission is $3 per person. Call 925-7416 or visit Christian College. Visit the Web site at www. p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. For more information, call 232-1177.
Every third Wednesday of the month Cheerleading camp starts
Open Mic Poetry Night - sign up at 7:45 p.m., Gallery Sponsored by the City of Savannah, Leisure Services, the
Espresso, 6 East Liberty St. Call 233-5348 for more informa- camp is held at the Alee Temple Arena, located on Skidaway
tion. Road and Eisenburg Drive. Register now for a 4-day session: Visit Georgia’s natural springs
Saturdays and Sundays July 16-19, July 30-Aug. 2, and Aug. 6-9. Sessions run 9 a.m.
Flannery O’Connor Childhood Home Foundation tours 1-5 Georgia’s state parks and caused by sulfur dioxide, but
until noon Monday through Thursday, and are designed for historic sites host three nat- these properties fade away
p.m. every Saturday and 1-4 p.m. on Sundays. Located at 207 children ages 5-15. Lunches are provided by the Summer
E. Charlton St. on Lafayette Square. ural springs that have helped after the water sits for a day or
Lunch Program. To find out how your child can participate in shape the state and our cul- two. The springs stay at 78
Born in Savannah in 1925, writer, Mary Flannery O’Connor, City Cheerleading, please call Betty Burns at 351-3853 or stop
lived in a Charlton Street house until 1938. ture. degrees year-round and flow
by the Paulson Softball Complex located at 7171 Skidaway Rd. The best known is Warm at a little more than one gal-
Today, it is maintained partly as a memorial to her and part-
ly as a literary center for Savannah. Call 233-6014. Springs. Emerging at 900 gal- lon every four minutes. In
All-Sports Academy offered lons-per-minute and 88 addition to the springs and
Every Sunday Combines summer fun and recreation with athletic and
Oldie Goldies Sunday at the American Legion Post 500, 1716 degrees year-round, one of rich history, visitors will enjoy
educational experiences at a two-week programs for ages 6 – Georgia’s seven warm springs the park’s campground, cot-
Montgomery St., 4-8 p.m. Call 925-7116. The Reel Savannah 12 at Armstrong Atlantic State University. Call 927-5336, for
Film Group presentations, 7 p.m., Sunday evenings at the transformed a west Georgia tages, museum, lakeside
more information. town into a well-known swimming beach and picnic
Lucas Theatre. Tickets, which are $6, are available an hour
before showtime. stagecoach stop. The town of areas.
Frisbee golf offered at Richard B. Russell Warm Springs was host to In the east central town of
Disc golf may not get much coverage by sports writers, but Georgia’s high society during Millen is Magnolia Springs
Camp at Tybee’s fresh air home it has a loyal following of fans who enjoy exercising outdoors the early 1900s, and it State Park, known for crystal
Applications are now being accepted for military children to while testing their throwing skills. The game is played much became the vacation home of clear springs flowing 7 mil-
attend the two-week camp, July 16-27, at Tybee Beach in like regular golf, only the players throw special discs into bas- Franklin D. Roosevelt after he lion gallons per day. The cool
Savannah for children ages 4 to 11. kets rather than hitting balls into holes. The typical course fea- sought relief from polio in the springs are spanned by a
Call 786-4886 to get your application mailed to you. For tures 18 “holes” with challenges of trees, streams and other warm, therapeutic water. bridge and boardwalk where
additional information about the camp, call Pam Perez, pas- natural obstacles. Just off I-75 in middle visitors can watch fish and
toral and religious education coordinator, at Hunter Chapel at One of the most scenic and well kept disc golf courses in Georgia is Indian Springs turtles swimming above the
315-5440. Georgia is at Richard B. Russell State Park in Elberton. While State Park, thought to be the sandy bottom. The 67-degree
hiking between tee pads, players enjoy the rolling green oldest state park in the water flows into Little
Basketball Camp by AASU coach scenery of this pastoral park. nation. The Creek Indians Buckhead Creek, eventually
Armstrong Atlantic State University head coach Jeff The cost is only $2 for parking and $1 per person to play. believed the springs had reaching the Ogeechee River.
Burkhamer conducts clinics that emphasize basic basketball After a fun game in the field, visitors can enjoy watersports healing and invigorating This pretty park features a
fundamentals that will help make players successful at the on Lake Richard B. Russell, exploring hiking and biking trails, qualities, and the town of freshwater aquarium with
high school level and beyond. The camp is held at AASU, Aug. or relaxing at numerous picnic spots throughout the park. Indian Springs became a native species of fish, reptiles
6 – 9 for boys and girls ages 6 – 14. For more information, call Overnight accommodations include lakeside cottages and bustling resort town from the and amphibians, as well as
927-5336. shaded campsites. Richard B. Russell State Park is located 8 1820s until the Great picnic areas, cottages, a
miles northeast of Elberton off Hwy. 77. Depression. campground, small boating
AASU Arboretum For more information, call 706-213-2045 or visit www.gas- The Civilian Conservation lake, and trails for hiking and
Armstrong Atlantic State University has an arboretum, Corp built many of the park’s biking.
which encompasses the 250 acre campus and displays more facilities, including the spring For more information con-
than 100 species of trees and 200 species of shrubs and other Join ballroom dancing house where people still tact visit the FDR’s Little
woody plants.The Fern Collection, featuring 23 varieties of Here are your opportunities to join together with Seaside gather today to fill jugs with White House Historic Site,
native and non-native ferns, is on the west side of Jenkins Hall. Dance Association on Jekyll Island:The association has weekly the mineral water. The rotten online at www.FDR-Little
Plants with white flowers or white variegated foliage make up dance classes Thursdays: 7 p.m, welcome and registration; egg smell and odd taste are

Chevron provides free oil changes to military Families

Special to the Frontline sumer sector business manager, Chevron Products Company. “Our organization receives hundreds of requests for oil
“One of Havoline with Deposit Shield’s key features is its abili- changes from our network of military families, but until now,
SAN RAMON, Calif.– Chevron Products Company announced ty to protect a car’s moving parts against harmful deposit build we were unable to fulfill the requests,” said Amy Palmer, exec-
June 13 that its Havoline® with Deposit Shield™ motor oil up. With this program, we are protecting the cars of the utive vice president of operations, Operation Homefront.
brand is launching a national program with Operation Families whose loved ones are protecting our freedom.” “Through Operation Havoline Star, we are able to help our mil-
Homefront, a non-profit, military support organization, to Operation Havoline Star provides eligible military Families itary families take care of their car - one of their largest and
assist America’s military dependents with a spouse deployed with a gift certificate for one free oil change redeemable at par- most important investments.”
overseas. ticipating Texaco Xpress Lube locations across the country. The Operation Homefront will help administer the Operation
The program called Operation Havoline Star provides free oil program’s oil change gift certificates are valid at participating Havoline Star program by handling the application develop-
changes featuring Havoline with Deposit Shield motor oil at Texaco Xpress Lube locations through Dec. 31, 2007. ment, review and selection process to determine the distribu-
participating Texaco Xpress Lube™ locations to select military Military dependants with an active duty service member tion of the program oil change gift certificates to military
families with a financial need. currently deployed overseas are eligible for participation in the Families. The certificates will be distributed via Operation
Havoline is donating 1,000 conventional oil changes, includ- Operation Havoline Star program, and can apply through one Homefront’s 29 local chapters and its national headquarters.
ing lube and filter, from now through December 2007. of Operation Homefront’s 29 local chapters or online at Additional details regarding the Operation Havoline Star
“Operation Havoline Star is one way we can help America’s Military Families are only eligi- program, including terms and conditions, can be found at
military Families in times of need,” said Alison Townley, con- ble to receive one oil change gift certificate.
6B The Frontline
July 12, 2007

Kelly McKinnon
Arran Robertson, acting as Mr. Mennypenny, talks to 12-year-old performer Evan Crowther, acting as Hans Christian Andersen, while other children listen during the Missoula Children’s
Play at Woodruff Theater, July 7.

Hans Christian Andersen visits Woodruff

Mellanie Crowthe Travis, 9, were clearly familiar with the audition Christian Andersen in a movie), played the roles actors winning awards for their performances.
Frontline Contributor process, and shared tips and advice with the of Hans' father and Mr. Mennypenny in the pro- Evan Crowther, an eighth grader, has appeared
first-timers. duction this week, but Loehrke will take over in all four local Missoula Children's Theatre
Storybook characters came to life on Fort Many of the children had concerns during the acting when the duo travel to Mount Airy, productions. The 12-year-old actor has received
Stewart July 7 when the Missoula Children's auditions such as Kayla White, 8, who worried N.C. next week. two spotlight awards for his work in minor
Theatre performed “The Tales of Hans Christian her wheelchair might keep her from being cast, Ten-year-old Ashley Thompson, appearing in roles. His experience has paid off. This year,
Andersen.” but the third-grader ended up with a speaking her third MCT play, voted this production her Evan had the leading role of Hans Christian
This was MCT's fourth production in this part. favorite. Andersen.
area, and Leslie Rangel, the director of SKIES Laneic Lavalle, 15, accompanied siblings "These directors are better and funnier, the There were other benefits to performing, as
Unlimited, has been involved since the first Tinosha, Deqwone, and Lania to the auditions script and songs are better, and the costumes are well. Although it wasn’t her first theater, 16-
showing when she was asked at the last minute and was given a part in the play, but soon real- way better,” Thompson said. year-old Kaylee Bowen enjoys the performing
to accompany the production on keyboard. ized that being behind the scenes was more her The effects of live theatre in children's lives and meeting people.
"People don't realize there's only a week from thing. Laneic asked to become an assistant cannot be underestimated, according to Matt "This was much more rushed," she said, "but
audition to performance,” said Maria Boiza, director, and proved invaluable to the directors. Loehrke. it was a lot of fun. I would definitely do it
Child and Youth Services Program Operations The tenth-grader prompted cast members on "Theatre builds amazing confidence in public again."
Manager. “These kids do a great job." their lines, assisted with costumes, and even speaking,” Loehrke said. “ I've heard that most "The kids have worked hard this week,"
Brenda Thompson, SKIES dance instructor, delivered a line from backstage for a character people are more afraid of giving a speech than Loehrke agreed. "It usually takes two to three
was on hand during the week and helped the not seen by the audience. Laneic was impressed of dying. Performing in a play gives kids the months to put on a play, but these children have
children through the hard task of preparing for by the cast. chance to get over that fear. When they act in learned and presented this show in only five
the event. No play can succeed without good direction, front of their friends and Family, they learn to days of intense work."
The children gathered at School Age Services which in this case was provided by Arran take pride in something they've done." Rehearsals were held at the Bryan Village
on July 2, to audition for parts in the play. At Robertson (who also appeared onstage), and As in the past, this year's play has been Youth Center.
least a third of the auditioners were repeaters Matthew Loehrke. entered in the Army's Festival of Performing "Missoula Children's Theatre is wonderful,”
from previous years. Robertson, who bears a striking resemblance Arts. Fort Stewart has been well represented in said Reia Duncan, accompanist. “This is a great
Monica Bodley, 11, and Kendrianna Fulce- to actor Danny Kaye (who played Hans the Army-wide competition, with several young thing to offer the kids.”
The Frontline 7B
July 12, 2007

Summer hire jobs, youth services

programs prepare teens for the future
Nancy Gould in the time travel comedy that
Hunter Public Affairs shows how a teen club might look
in the future.
Hunter Army Airfield has been He was selected as one of 20
home to Justin Brown for 12 of his national finalists and received a
17 years. He’s spent the last eight huge basket from the Disney orga-
summers hanging out with nization that contained the
friends at the Hunter Youth movie’s sound tract, along with a
Center, playing video games, Disney beach towel, a book signed
attending camp events and pro- by the movie’s artistic directors,
grams. He employs his skills as and a letter of commendation
vice-president of the Boys and from them for his talent.
Girls Club of America, a 4-H pro- This summer, Brown’s activities
gram that the youth center spon- at Hunter have changed. Since
sors to encourage volunteerism he’s 17-years-old and entering his
and leadership. final year of high school, he decid-
Brown said Yvonne Greene, has ed to spend his summer earning
nudged him forward in his leader- money.
ship and competitive endeavors. He applied for Hunter’s sum-
Greene is the lead staff member of mer hire program and was hired
Hunter Youth Center’s middle with nine other students chosen
school and teen program,. from a multitude of applicants.
“She’s encouraged me to volun- Sixteen additional applicants
teer,” Brown continued. were also hired to work at DMWR
Last year the youth center staff facilities.
nominated Brown to be one of Now Brown spends his days
Hunter’s Youth Volunteers of the painting facility interiors, setting
Year, and he was selected. Staffers up and breaking down equipment
recently entered his award-win- at meetings and performing other Photos by Nancy Gould
ning artwork in the Walt Disney miscellaneous duties, which he Seventeen-year-old Justin Brown, and friends talk in the middle school/teen room of Hunter’s new Youth
movie-based competition, “Meet said he enjoys. Center between activities.
the Robinsons,’ held throughout “It’s better pay and a better
the nation by the Boys and Girls experience than the mall job I was resume writing seminar at Army extended to 8 p.m. New initiatives accommodate 30 students in their
Club of America programs. offered,” he said. Community Service to learn how in place to serve teens and middle school age/teen program, accord-
Brown created a futuristic pas- It was youth center members to prepare his resume and apply school age children include field ing to McMillan.
tel and oil painting about a family who urged Brown to attend a for a summer hire position. trip participation now open to Additional membership is
“Justin’s a great kid and doesn’t teens who are not registered in the available during the school year
need much encouragement,” said summer program. when only 10 to 12 students par-
Green, who has worked at the Many teens have accepted that ticipate.
Youth Center for 24 years and with offer. In fact, to accommodate the There are lots of interesting
Justin the last eight. “I want him youth, the center’s has contracted activities for teens, including
to succeed the same way I want all larger buses to transport the chil- computer labs, complete with an
my kids to succeed, but it’s up to dren. instructor, a large multi- purpose
them to do it. I take every oppor- But another new initiative for room, equal in size to half a bas-
tunity to encourage the kids in the teens has not taken off, according ketball court, a kitchen/cafeteria
program. Sometimes I’m blessed to McMillan. The free transporta- room, a middle school/teen room
enough to see some very positive tion around post for teens living and other work/play areas.
results.” here has had no takers, even The Youth Center staff is proud
Programs offered at Hunter’s though the Youth Center can- of their new center. Staff mem-
new Child and Youth Center give celled the usual required registra- bers, such as Yvonne Greene, are
children a venue to develop and tion fee. The shuttle bus, still especially proud of Justin Brown,
learn the social, educational and available to teens ages 13 – 19, can who has only one year left in the
recreational skills that ensure suc- be used to get teens from the Hunter Youth Program before he
cess. housing areas to the teen pro- leaves to study art at Memphis
“Teens and the middle school grams at Hunter Fitness Center College or Pratt Institute in
age children have their own space and Hunter Bowling Center. Brooklyn, N.Y. – a choice he hasn’t
now,” said Terri McMillan, adding, “Most teens participating in our made yet.
in the old building, they shared summer programs live off post,” “I’m here to encourage all chil-
that space with the center’s said McMillan. That number of dren in the middle school/teen
youngest children. off post residents is approximately program and plant positive
Program enrollment is high, 300, according to Barbara seeds,” said Greene.
Yvonne Greene, lead staff member of Hunter’s Youth Center program, McMillan said, and summer Cavender, the Hunter School “We want all our students to
directs an activity change for Justin Brown and other teens in the camps are 100 percent full, espe- Liaison officer. succeed.”
afternoon program. cially with the facility hours The new center can potentially

Hunter mayors sign on to help community

Kara Casto and Hunter as one installa- - Hunter meet monthly to high standards of living for should be neutral. tion from residents for gar-
Frontline Contributor tion, despite the geographi- discuss resident concerns, Army Soldiers and Families. “They represent both the rison commanders to
cal separation. and to report progress on “As the Army transitioned residents and garrison com- directly follow-up on issues
Communities at Hunter “We must make sure we prior issues. from military governed mand,” He said and urged that were presented.
Army Airfield are now repre- continue these combined Representatives from vari- housing to privatized, many the mayors to be persistent, Volunteers mayors are
sented by a new team of res- meetings and operate as ous installation agencies thought the mayors pro- and track issues until they elected annually, and vice
idential mayors. one installation,” Durr said. attend the meetings, includ- gram should go,” Durr said. are resolved. mayors are selected from
The Hunter mayors The monthly meeting ing GMH Military Housing, “Many see now that they Stewart - Hunter mayors the pool of applicants. To
joined Fort Stewart mayors allows Hunter and Stewart Department of Public should keep the program. It will be present at the participate in the mayoral
for a teleconferenced meet- mayors to coordinate their Works, AAFES, Morale, gives us a valuable resource upcoming Town Hall meet- program, or for more infor-
ing with garrison Command efforts toward resolving Welfare and Recreation, to communicate between ing, scheduled for August mation on the role of may-
Sergeant Major Charles common issues, and to pro- Department of Emergency residents and GMH. We all 21. ors in your community, con-
Durr last week. vide support and advice Services, and the have the same focus—to They will be available to tact Vickie Wiginton at
Durr welcomed the toward approaching new Commissary. take care of Soldiers and answer questions from Stewart, 767-1257; at
Hunter mayors, emphasiz- concerns. The agencies work closely their Families.” Soldiers and Families, and Hunter, contact Brenda Hill,
ing the need to view Stewart The mayors from Stewart with the mayors to promote He added that mayors to obtain contact informa- 315-6816.

Winn Army Community Hospital nutritionist helps teach health

ChaNae Bradley disciplines, and I was surprised Sometimes Varnedoe has the the patients whose appoint-
Frontline Summer Hire at all the things I had to learn in opportunity to witness success ments are scheduled at later
school,” she said. stories from patients. dates who need to be seen
Growing up, Raleighetta Varnedoe said her curriculum One of the students who immediately suffer,” Varnedoe
Varnedoe wanted to be a school ranged from learning effective attended her healthy eating said.
teacher like her mother. She medicines for patients suffering classes approached Varnedoe in Sergeant 1st Class Alvin
loved her home economics class from eating disorders or health a grocery store to tell her she had Edwards, non-commissioned
and she would say to herself, ‘I related problems due to weight, lost 60 pounds. officer in-charge of the Nutrition
can do this.’ and counseling courses. Varnedoe said stories of suc- Care Division said, “Varnedoe is
But when her mother grew She is currently serving in her cess touch her heart. constantly here to help our ben-
sick, it changed her life. 20th year as a registered dieti- However, she says there are eficiaries and she teaches several
Varnedoe’s mother suffered cian at the Winn Army tough times on the job. The Winn classes that are very helpful.”
extreme weight loss until a doc- Community Hospital. Army Community Hospital dieti- Specialist Audria Morgan, diet
tor intervened. Varnedoe said she teaches her cian clinic is booked until technician, said Varnedoe is very
“I was impressed by the doc- patients healthy ways to lose August. easy to talk to and she has
tor and his knowledge. He was weight, gain weight, and other Varnedoe said it bothers her learned many things from her
very helpful in helping my mom health conditions and eating dis- when she has to turn patients regarding a healthy diet.
gain her weight back,” Varnedoe orders. away who are suffering severely Varnedoe is not a school ChaNae Bradley
said. “Daily I see patients who suf- from a disorder due to patients teacher like her mother, but, she Raleighetta Varnedoe, nutritionist at
Varnedoe decided she wanted fer from diabetes, high blood not showing up to their appoint- says she enjoys her job because Winn Army Community Hospital helps
to become a registered dietician. pressure, kidney disease, and ments. every day she is teaching people Soldiers, Family members and retirees
“Dieticians work in several anorexia,” Varnedoe said. “When patients don’t show up, how to live a better life. make healthy choices.
10B The Frontline July 12, 2007

Briefs Marne Television Schedule

Tech Show visits Stewart
Come see demo’s on the latest in innovative technology/prod- Tune to Channel 16 at Stewart and
uct support and talk to knowledgeable representatives 9:30 a.m.
to 1:30 p.m., Aug. 7 at Club Stewart. Refreshments will be avail- Channel 7 at Hunter if you have Comcast Cable.
able. The event will display the latest in computer furniture, Sprint customers at Hunter must cut off the receiver then tune
office applications, supplies, Integrated Networks and Cabling their T.V. to channel 16
Solutions, laptop-ruggedized notebooks, liquid color display
panels and projectors, mass storage solutions, multimedia soft- 6-7 a.m. National Anthem, DogFace Soldier 4-4:30 p.m. Daily Devotional/Marne Chat
ware, and much more. For more information, call 1-866-408- 7-8 a.m. CG Briefings 4:30-5 p.m. Teen Buzz/Audience
5922. 8-8:30 a.m. Marne Report 5-5:30 p.m. Education Matters w/Kaytrina Sharp
8:30-9 a.m. Daily Devotional/Audience 5:30-6 p.m. Safety Concerns
Respite Care Providers Needed 9-10 a.m. Pentagon Channel, CG messages 6-7 p.m. CG Briefings
Earn extra income and help those with special needs. Respite 10-10:30 a.m. Marne Chat with Dina McKain 7-7:30 p.m. Marne Report
care funding is now available for Family members with special 10:30-11 a.m. Daily Devotionals 7:30-8p.m. Daily Devotional
needs who are enrolled in the exceptional Family Member 11-11:30 a.m. Education Matters w/Kaytrina Sharp 8-8:30 p.m. Marne Chat with Dina McKain
Program and who meet specific medical criteria. 11:30 a.m.- noon Safety Concerns 8:30-9 p.m. Education Matters w/Kaytrina Sharp
Training will be provided to new care providers. Background Noon – 12:30 p.m. Marne Report 9-9:30 p.m. Marne Report
checks required. Current or previous child care providers are 12:30-1 p.m. Teen Buzz 9:30-10 p.m. CG Stand Up or Audience
encouraged to apply. Make a difference, contact your EFMP rep- 1-1:30 p.m. Daily Devotional/ Marne Chat 10-10:30 p.m. Marne Report
resentative today. For more information call Army Community 1:30-2 p.m. Education Matters w/Kaytrina Sharp 10:30-11 p.m. Education Matters w/Kaytrina Sharp
Service at 767-5058. 2-3 p.m. Pentagon Briefing, CG messages 11-11:30 p.m. Safety Concerns
3-3:30 p.m. Marne Report 11:30-midnight Marne Report
Respite care available to Families 3:30-4 p.m. Safety Concerns *Programing is Monday through Friday and is subject to change.
Do you have a child with special needs? Do you need a break?
Help is available.
Funding is available to pay for respite care of Family members
with special needs who are enrolled in the Exceptional Family
Members Program and who meet specific medical criteria. The
qualifying EFM is eligible to receive a maximum of 40 hours
monthly. Contact your EFMP manager for more information at

Recycling Spotlight
Recyclers, look on the bottom of plastic bottles and containers
for the number in the recycling triangle. These are the only three
types processed on the installation.
Plastics Recycling Fact:
- Number 1 Polyethylene Terephthalate, and number 2 High
Density Polyethelene (HDPE) plastic bottles are the most com-
mon materials handled at facilities recycling plastics.
- Incinerating 10,000 tons of waste creates one job; land fill-
ing the same amount creates 6 jobs; while recycling the same
10,000 tons creates 36 jobs.
- Plastics can take up to 400 years to break down in a landfill.

Post Windshield Tour offered

ACS hosts a guided tour of Fort Stewart and Hinesville for
those who are new to the area and are interested in learning more
about the installation and its surrounding community. During the
tour, patrons will stop for a short visit at Rocky’s, Winn Army
Community Hospital, and other on-post areas of interest includ-
ing Army Community Service, Child and Youth Services, and
the new housing complexes. Off - post points of interest include
the YMCA, cable and power companies, and the Liberty County
Recreation Department. The tour is about two hours and starts at
9:50 a.m. For more information, call 767-5058.

Foreign Born Spouse Support Group

Are you a foreign-born spouse and interested in networking
with other spouses from your cultural background? Germans,
Russians, Hispanics/Latinos, Asians, Samoans and more are wel-
come and encouraged to attend this group. The support group is a
great way to meet other foreign born spouses who are familiar with
the area and with Army life and have the opportunity to network
and participate in activities such as games and coffee club. Contact
ACS at 767-5058/5059 for dates and times and to sign up.

Intramural Flag Football League sign-up

Registration for the intramural flag football league is open,
and continues until Aug. 1. The event is open to active duty mil-
itary, Family members who are 18 years and older, retirees mili-
tary and Department of the Army civilians. Register 7:30 am. to
4 p.m. with the sports office. Games begin on Aug. 6.
Companies and/or individuals who are interested in participating
should contact Michael Hughes 315-4160, at Hunter or Randy
Walker 767-8238, at Stewart.

Related Interests