Army Wives Season Seven

Are you watching Army Wives?  You should be.  Especially if you’re a guy….or a lesbian.  Because let’s face it the show has some World Class Pussy on board.

Catherine Bell…hello?

The show was cancelled because some of the ladies asked for too much money.  But the fans wanted the show back on like Star Trek.  So BAM you’re dead [Kim Delaney.] and PCS’d off base [ Sally Pressman ].

Wendy Davis came back for this year but it doesn’t look like she made the cut.  So BAM Retirement she’s out and her Mandingo Warrior of a hubbs Sterling K. Brown gets fragged in the colatreral damage.

In the meantime there are the New Wives.  Just like the Army in Real Life, new folks move right on in.  The season finale just threw down and things are about as fucked up as last year

 

THE STORY LINES

Spoiler Alert, I’m dishing the dirt.

Gloria –  The season started out good for Gloria, she’d dumped her possessive asshat of a husband  Hector and upgraded to 2lt Patrick Clark who’s fresh out of West Point. Just after a hot One Night Stand Pat gets shipped to Afghanistan where his company takes an ass whooping from the towel heads.  They’re on, they’re off, they’re on again.  Jesus, make up my mind people.  Gloria finally said “Fuck this shit” and breaks up with Pat.  Meanwhile combat helps Hector pull his head out of his ass and comes back and wants to get back with Gloria.  Pat comes back too and wants it to be on like Donkey Kong.  Now Gloria can’t decide who to fuck next.  I suggest she invite them both over for a Fuck Off.  Last man standing wins.

 

 

 

Holly and Tim– Holly is one of the replacement wives and they’re the perfect High School Sweethearts. Then Tim is off to Afghanistan and comes back all fucked up in the head (PTSD for you PC bitches).  On the first night Holly gets all  slutted out for a good dicking

but Tim just wants to sleep. WTF?  In a nightmare Tim is choking the shit out of some Rag Head but it’s Holly he’s trying to kill.  I really want to see where this one goes next.  Tim’s in the hospital now “Getting Better” but I vote that he’s up on the roof with a M-16 in no time.

 

 

 

 

 

Colonel Joan Burton-  Up until this year Colonel Joan has been kicking ass.  She’s selected for the War College and is in line for a star.  One of the strongest if not the strongest Army Wife she caves and shit cans her career to let Hubbs Roland take his dream job far away from the Army Wives set.  So the Burtons are out.  Hard to tell who was too bitchy about their contract.  Him or her or both. but BAM! See you later. In a poignant good bye Roland  and Denise have a “moment” in the halls of Mercer.  The look in Denise’s eye says she’s going miss a little Jungle Love on the side.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Colonel  Katherine “Kat” Young  – One of the new wives and she’s in the AIR FORCE and she’s Brooke Shields.  Brooke Fucking Shields!  The season started out with her all bitchy and all into General Holder’s ass.  But damn did she zoom to the top of the Army Wives MILF list.  Holder is still all fucked up from having his wife die off and it takes him a while to notice this World Class Air Force ass being shoved under his nose.  Finally…him and “Kat” are having a working dinner of sandwiches in his office.  Duty done they wrap it up but then BAM they’re lip locked like Seventh Grade.  But then Denise walks in on them.  Denise was all ready to bang the brains out her hubby but he was all “Need to get my CAC card renewed”.  Honestly, Catherine Bell one “Okay” from giving you a blow job and you worry about your CAC card?  Really?  So SHE runs over to headquarters in the middle of the night to get this fucking card when she sees Holder and Young about to sweep all that Army shit off the desk and start some serious Nasty.  Denise walks away and Holder pulls up his pants and chases after her to “explain”.  Denise is all “Fuck that shit, what about Claudia?”.  She’s all bitchy like she was getting a little from Claudia too.  Holder is all “I will always Love Claudia, but that’s Brooks Fucking Shields back there warming up  for an Army facial.  Later at Joan’s retirement ceremony Kat pins Denise down and says, “Look Bitch, I’ve haven’t been laid in 12 fucking years so stop your cock blocking shit.” Just when your expecting the biggest cat fight since “Dallas” or “Dynasty” Denise backs down.  She later comes up to them both and wishes Holder “Happiness”.  Maybe Denise is tired of CAC Card Boy and wants in on a three way.  We can only hope.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Did we mention Catherine Bell?

Stay tuned.

 

 

Tell me Again How Bad a Day You’ve Had…

Master Sergeant Raul (Roy) Perez Benavidez

Roy P. Benavidez- Soldier, Patriot, Badass of the First Order.  The Medal of Honor he was awarded is just part of Roy’s story.  He spent his “retirement” touring the world as a motivational speaker inspiring all but especially children to stay in school, stay off of drugs and get an education.  Although hailed as a Hero, Benavidez said that the future leaders of America, the children who now stay in school and off of drugs are the real heroes.

In 2001, Hasbro Toys issued the first Hispanic G.I. Joe in the image of Benavidez.  Roy joined only three  others so honored.   William “The Refrigerator” Perry of the Chicago Bears, Space Shuttle Astronaut Robert Crippen and US Secretary of State Colin Powell.

USNS Benavidez (T-AKR-306)

Named in his honor, USNS Benavidez is one of Military Sealift Command’s nineteen Large, Medium-Speed Roll-on/Roll-off Ships and is part of the 17 ships in Military Sealift Command’s Sealift Program Office.

Now take 25 minutes out of your day to listen to the man himself.  Share it with anyone you know who’s struggling.  Share it with a child you Love.

[youtube_sc url=”http://youtu.be/_oUtJxE4sjs”]

Citation to Accompany the Award
of
The Medal of Honor
to
Ssgt Roy P. Benavidez


Master Sergeant (then Staff Sergeant) Roy P. Benavidez United States Army, who distinguished himself by a series of daring and extremely valorous actions on 2 May 1968 while assigned to Detachment B56, 5th Special Forces Group (Airborne), 1st Special Forces, Republic of Vietnam. On the morning of 2 May 1968, a 12-man Special Forces Reconnaissance Team was inserted by helicopters in a dense jungle area west of Loc Ninh, Vietnam to gather intelligence information about confirmed large-scale enemy activity. This area was controlled and routinely patrolled by the North Vietnamese Army. After a short period of time on the ground, the team met heavy enemy resistance, and requested emergency extraction. Three helicopters attempted extraction, but were unable to land due to intense enemy small arms and anti-aircraft fire. Sergeant Benavidez was at the Forward Operating Base in Loc Ninh monitoring the operation by radio when these helicopters returned to off-load wounded crewmembers and to assess aircraft damage. Sergeant Benavidez voluntarily boarded a returning aircraft to assist in another extraction attempt. Realizing that all the team members were either dead or wounded and unable to move to the pickup zone, he directed the aircraft to a nearby clearing where he jumped from the hovering helicopter, and ran approximately 75 meters under withering small arms fire to the crippled team. Prior to reaching the team’s position he was wounded in his right leg, face, and head. Despite these painful injuries, he took charge, repositioning the team members and directing their fire to facilitate the landing of an extraction aircraft, and the loading of wounded and dead team members. He then threw smoke canisters to direct the aircraft to the team’s position. Despite his severe wounds and under intense enemy fire, he carried and dragged half of the wounded team members to the awaiting aircraft. He then provided protective fire by running alongside the aircraft as it moved to pick up the remaining team members. As the enemy’s fire intensified, he hurried to recover the body and classified documents on the dead team leader. When he reached the leader’s body, Sergeant Benavidez was severely wounded by small arms fire in the abdomen and grenade fragments in his back. At nearly the same moment, the aircraft pilot was mortally wounded, and his helicopter crashed. Although in extremely critical condition due to his multiple wounds, Sergeant Benavidez secured the classified documents and made his way back to the wreckage, where he aided the wounded out of the overturned aircraft, and gathered the stunned survivors into a defensive perimeter. Under increasing enemy automatic weapons and grenade fire, he moved around the perimeter distributing water and ammunition to his weary men, reinstilling in them a will to live and fight. Facing a buildup of enemy opposition with a beleaguered team, Sergeant Benavidez mustered his strength, began calling in tactical air strikes and directed the fire from supporting gunships to suppress the enemy’s fire and so permit another extraction attempt. He was wounded again in his thigh by small arms fire while administering first aid to a wounded team member just before another extraction helicopter was able to land. His indomitable spirit kept him going as he began to ferry his comrades to the craft. On his second trip with the wounded, he was clubbed from behind by an enemy soldier. In the ensuing hand-to-hand combat, he sustained additional wounds to his head and arms before killing his adversary.[3][note 1] He then continued under devastating fire to carry the wounded to the helicopter. Upon reaching the aircraft, he spotted and killed two enemy soldiers who were rushing the craft from an angle that prevented the aircraft door gunner from firing upon them. With little strength remaining, he made one last trip to the perimeter to ensure that all classified material had been collected or destroyed, and to bring in the remaining wounded. Only then, in extremely serious condition from numerous wounds and loss of blood, did he allow himself to be pulled into the extraction aircraft. Sergeant Benavidez’ gallant choice to join voluntarily his comrades who were in critical straits, to expose himself constantly to withering enemy fire, and his refusal to be stopped despite numerous severe wounds, saved the lives of at least eight men. His fearless personal leadership, tenacious devotion to duty, and extremely valorous actions in the face of overwhelming odds were in keeping with the highest traditions of the military service, and reflect the utmost credit on him and the United States Army. [4]

Fort Houston, Texa

VALOR- Stories of other people you might not know about.