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One day they were driving down Jefferson Avenue and he pulled over to help an older couple whose car had broken down."Gary pushed this old couple's car across six lanes of traffic and I followed behind and made sure that nobody hit them," Erin Rehm said.She entered the service at 18 for a reason often cited by new recruits: needing a direction in life. She's pursuing a degree in cybersecurity and already has orders for her next duty station in Florida, which won't happen for some months.She doesn't know if she'll return to the Fitzgerald, but it won't ever be the same.I think the sacrifice those seven men made saved everybody." As sympathy cards pour in from around the country and Erin Rehm's Facebook page blows up with consoling messages, one source of comfort has been a treasure trove of photos and videos that show her husband's fun and crazy side. Unless you were hanging out here, I just feel like a lot of people didn't know how amazing he was, not just helping people.
A course defined with respect to the true wind direction is called a point of sail.
"When we grocery shopped, I push the cart and he walks next to me and rubs my back." In his more serious moments, he thought about life after the Navy and considered being a firefighter.
Despite living a full life and helping people, he felt unfulfilled.
"I don't know if they'll ever reach out to me." The notion of Rehm going the extra mile isn't surprising when you consider how he lived his life, Erin Rehm said.
One of his favorite pastimes was tinkering with cars, and that included being a good Samaritan mechanic for friends and strangers.
Jacqueline Langlais, a sailor on the Fitzgerald, considered Gary L. As well-wishers come and go at the Rehm house in Hampton and days of mourning run together, the two women have bonded in the face of unspeakable tragedy, pooling the strength that comes from loved ones remembered and pride in their Navy service.