Mule in the Well

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War hero. Friend to presidents, generals and grunts alike. Pioneer in his field, respected by military and academic institutions, visited by millions of people a year, subject of a variety of internet-fueled legends and soon to be the subject of a major motion picture. Not bad for a dog. Especially one that's been dead for more than 90 years.

The Sergeant (Gordon Davis)

The story of Stubby, commonly referred to as Sgt. Stubby, is one of great service, trust and loyalty. It began in Connecticut, crossed the Atlantic into the battles of World War I, and returned home to a hero's welcome. After a lifetime of honors at the side of his owner, James Robert Conroy, Stubby died in , received a paragraph obituary in the New York Times, and would eventually become part of the Smithsonian's collection — his coat, laid over a cast, is on display at the National Museum of American History. However, the details that make up the stuff of legend — the animated "Sgt.

Stubby: An American Hero," is set to hit theaters in April — are a bit hazy. Chief among them: The dog's rank. Part of the confusion may come from Stubby's vest, which includes a patch with three chevrons.

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While they may represent a sergeant's rank today, they were used in World War I to identify soldiers — and, apparently, dogs — with overseas service. Sign up for the Early Bird Brief - a daily roundup of military and defense news stories from around the globe. By giving us your email, you are opting in to the Early Bird Brief.

Stubby was no ordinary stray dog, but that's how he started out: One day he happened to show up at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, where soldiers were training prior to deploying for France during World War I. He came in with his stubby little tail and won the hearts of the men training there — he was taken along for the deployment, though the exact details on how Stubby made it to France aren't certain.

Death Train (The Sergeant #1) by Len Levinson

It's said that then-Pvt. Conroy stowed him away on the soldiers' ship, and when found, Stubby saluted the commander. That gesture earned him passage for the rest of the journey.

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In France, Stubby was said to have saved the entire division by finding and detaining a German spy. His New York Times obituary breathlessly relays the tale, saying the dog "stole out of the trenches and recognized — a German. It's also said Stubby learned when bombs where inbound and would warn the soldiers prior to the explosion.

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So, if even some of the legend is true, was Stubby a so-called "war dog," or a precursor to the modern military working dog, or a mascot? He used to run through the trenches and warn them about gas attacks. He used to go outside of the trenches and into this sort of no-man's land, between the U. All those heroics didn't necessarily make Stubby a model soldier.

One of the most frequent questions asked by Conroy and his fellow soldiers with nd Infantry Regiment, 26th Infantry Division, was, "Where's Stubby?

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  • Your explanations can range from optimistic to pessimistic and fall along a continuum. So the goal of thinking differently in resilience training is to push back against this type of pessimistic reasoning. Connecting more. Developing high-quality relationships is critical to living a happy, healthy, and resilient life because of the benefits they provide.

    Staying energized and motivated. Resilience demands incorporating recovery into your daily routine.

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    Finally, staying energized and motivated also means being connected to a source of meaning. Gable and her team have identified four different response styles to the sharing of good news, which we taught to service members—many of whom, it goes without saying, were trained to deal effectively and rationally with very bad news.

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    Passive constructive. You offer distracted, understated support, which kills the conversation. This reaction leaves the sharer feeling misunderstood and unimportant. Passive destructive. You one-up the person, ignore their good news, or take over the conversation and make it about you. Active destructive. You get negative when the person shares good news, and leave them feeling angry and even embarrassed.

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    Active constructive. This is the only response style that builds solid relationships. You help the sharer relive the good news by showing an authentic interest and asking questions. This benefits both of you because it generates positive emotions; both people walk away from the conversation feeling better. The soldiers would practice this skill with each other and their families each night, and the impact was profound.