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July       July 2014

August   August 2014

   





WANT TO PARTY!!

 RENT THE HALL for:

WEDDING - BIRTHDAY's

 OR JUST PLAIN FUN!!!

 Click to read more!!!





Sept 2013 party (2013/10/9)
Sept 2013 party




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POST 248 XMAS Family Dinner

 

When: December 25

3:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.

 Click here for Details: XMAS PARTY





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Click to view Websites for heroes





AMERICAN LEGIONPOST... (50029 hits)
AMERICAN LEGIONPOST...
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DSC_3666.jpg
Hall Rental (7395 hits)
Hall Rental
Sept 2013 party (7151 hits)
Sept 2013 party
America (4273 hits)
America




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G. I. Joe/Oak Ridge Boys WOW!!!!

SILVER & GOLD





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WHY JOIN THE AMERICAN LEGION?


Do You Remember?


 Do you remember when your unit was under fire? You were scared. You didn't know whether you would ever get home again, see your family, your loved ones. And the only thing that you could count on in that instant was your buddy. And you knew he was counting on you too.

 Perhaps you were one of the lucky ones who never saw combat. Do you remember the tediousness of garrison life? Do you remember the interminable hurry up and wait? Do you remember the inane make-work projects you were ordered to do? But your buddy was always there along side you, making the wise-crack, helping you make it though each day, maybe even covering for you on occasion.

Your buddy still needs you!!!

 Maybe your buddy is in one of the VA hospitals; his war wounds and/or time have taken its toll on his body. Maybe he or she is a young veteran, just discharged from service in the Gulf War or Bosnia and is having difficulty finding a civilian job. Maybe your buddy is just an ordinary guy or gal like yourself, wanting to share stories and comradeship with someone who was in a similar situation.

Your buddy still needs you!!!



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The Flags represent the American Legion

 



News Topics


5 Pilliars web sites
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What Is A Veteran?
Some veterans bear visible signs of their service: a missing limb, a jagged scar, a certain look in the eye. Others may carry the evidence inside them: a pin holding a bone together, a piece of shrapnel in the leg - or perhaps another sort of inner steel: the soul's ally forged in the refinery of adversity. Except in parades, however, the men and women who have kept America safe wear no badge or emblem. You can't tell a vet just by looking. What is a vet? He is the cop on the beat who spent six months in Saudi Arabia sweating two gallons a day making sure the armored personnel carriers didn't run out of fuel. He is the barroom loudmouth, dumber than five wooden planks, whose overgrown frat-boy behavior is outweighed a hundred times in the cosmic scales by four hours of exquisite bravery near the 38th parallel. She - or he - is the nurse who fought against futility and went to sleep sobbing every night for two solid years in DaNang. He is the POW who went away one person and came back another - or didn't come back AT ALL. He is the Quantico drill instructor that has never seen combat - but has saved countless lives by turning slouchy, no-account rednecks and gang members into Marines, and teaching them to watch each other's backs. He is the parade-riding Legionnaire who pins on his ribbons and medals with a prosthetic hand. He is the career quartermaster who watches the ribbons and medals pass him by. He is the three anonymous heroes in The Tomb Of The Unknowns, whose presence at the Arlington National Cemetery must forever preserve the memory of all the anonymous heroes whose valor dies unrecognized with them on the battlefield or in the ocean's sunless deep. He is the old guy bagging groceries at the supermarket - palsied now and aggravatingly slow - who helped liberate a Nazi death camp and who wishes all day long that his wife were still alive to hold him when the nightmares come. He is an ordinary and yet an extraordinary human being, a person who offered some of his life's most vital years in the service of his country, and who sacrificed his ambitions so others would not have to sacrifice theirs. He is a soldier and a savior and a sword against the darkness, and he is nothing more than the finest, greatest testimony on behalf of the finest, greatest nation ever known. So remember, each time you see someone who has served our country, just lean over and say Thank You. That's all most people need, and in most cases it will mean more than any medals they could have been awarded or were awarded. - ----- Author Unknown --------

US NAVY PICS
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                                                                               US NAVY PICS 2008



American Legion Catalog
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Military Connections
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POST 248 WILL NEVER FORGET!
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                                           MD POST 248

                                                                             

                                                                         



                                   


          




Cap Etiquette
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Military.com
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SONS OF THE AMERICAN LEGION





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Thank you for visiting the American Legion Post 248 web site. Friends and Family are always welcome. Please, enjoy the rest of your day or evening and your continue support of our troops and veterans. Site Admin: Raymond Thomas Jones Jr.
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