Be sure to check this schedule often, we add events throughout the year
Note: Due to the COVID 19 pandemic this event schedule will most certainly change. Until we return to a more normal social routine, please Check our schedule prior to visiting the museum.
Certified Peer Counseling Training Seminars
DATE TO BE DETERMINED - Desert War Remembrance Day
Cancelled - Civil War Battles
August 1st & 2nd - Gambler 500 & Chehalis Fest
August 8th - Vietnam Veterans Remembrance Day
September 6th - Rust or Shine Car Show & Music Festival
October 17th - Korean War & POW/MIA remembrance Day with author Robin Hutton
December 6th - WWII Dinner
Certified Peer Counseling
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Date to be determined - Desert War Remembrance Day
Still scheduled and hopefully we can hold this annual event in the midst of the COVID-19 restrictions.
Be apart of this Remembrance Day at 2:00 pm as we gather to honor all veterans from the Desert Wars era. We’re planning another great program, just waiting for all the pieces to come together for the event date.
Coming August 1st & 2nd - Gambler 500
Coming August 8th - Vietnam Veterans Remembrance Day
Scheduled for 2:00 pm - our annual Vietnam Veterans Remembrance Day. Be in attendance as we honor all who served during the Vietnam Conflict era. This years program will include guest speakers music, veterans introductions and snacks.
Coming September 6th - Rust or Shine Car Show and Music Festival
Coming October 17th at 2:00 p.m.- Korean War Remembrance Day with Robin Hutton, Author of “SGT. Reckless America’s Warhorse”
From the racetrack to the battlefield—dauntless, fearless, and exemplar of Semper Fi—she was Reckless, “pride of the Marines.”
A Mongolian mare who was bred to be a racehorse, Ah-Chim-Hai, or Flame-of-the-Morning, belonged to a young boy named Kim-Huk-Moon. In order to pay for a prosthetic leg for his sister, Kim made the difficult decision to sell his beloved companion. Lieutenant Eric Pedersen purchased the bodacious mare and renamed her Reckless, for the Recoilless Rifles Platoon, Anti-Tank Division, of the 5th Marines she’d be joining.
The four-legged equine braved minefields and hailing shrapnel to deliver ammunition to her division on the frontlines. In one day alone, performing fifty-one trips up and down treacherous terrain, covering a distance of over thirty-five miles, and rescuing wounded comrades-in-arms, Reckless demonstrated her steadfast devotion to the Marines who had become her herd.
Author Robin Hutton has reignited excitement about this nearly forgotten legend, realizing the Sgt. Reckless Memorial Monument at the National Museum of the Marine Corps, completed in July 2013, and now spurring the creation of a second memorial at Camp Pendleton, California, where Reckless lived out the rest of her days.