Gallatin, Mississippi (CNN) The new gallantry officer at Gallatin Military Medical Center in Jackson has a name for himself and a nickname.
He’s “The Gallatin Man,” as he likes to call himself.
“The gallant man,” as his friends call him, is the first to tell you that he’s a first responder.
That’s why his name is on the front of every newspaper in the state of Mississippi.
“You’ve got a gallant guy in the front row, the first person you see, I think, and I don’t think I’ve ever seen him be that excited about a story,” said the new officer, who asked to be identified only as “Mr. Gallatin.”
“The news is what gets me excited.
I don´t have to wait for the other reporters to do it.
“There is something about the stories that are presented to me that are the most important, that I am going to put my life on the line for.” “
I’ve seen a lot of things that I donít think I’d ever see on the news, like how many times I’ve been on the phone to someone that has been killed or has been injured,” he said.
“There is something about the stories that are presented to me that are the most important, that I am going to put my life on the line for.”
The gallant gallant, as his colleagues call him.
Gallatin is a town of about 4,000 people about 20 miles west of Jackson, Mississippi.
It has a population of about 2,000, but is more than twice that.
It was once a thriving manufacturing town but has lost more than a third of its manufacturing and construction jobs over the last 40 years.
“Gallatin’s been the last stop on the Mississippi Delta and is the last place in the United States that the U.S. military will ever send you to,” said retired Maj. Gen. William G. Kincaid, the county coroner.
“They are not going to send you anywhere else in the country because of the kind of things we see on TV,” he added.
Kinsley Kincay, a former deputy chief of staff to Gen. John R. Campbell, has been the first chief of personnel in the military since he retired in 2015.
K.K.C.K., which stands for Kentucky County Civil Defense, was created in 2009 to provide immediate, reliable and cost-effective disaster response to the state.
The agency has trained about 1,000 personnel to respond to natural disasters, including Hurricanes Katrina and Rita, as well as to emergencies involving chemical spills, wildfires and pandemic activity.
In the wake of Hurricanes Katrina, Rita and the BP oil spill, Kincays team was asked to respond with the highest level of training and equipment in the region.
In a typical day, K.C.’s team of more than 600 people is deployed from the town of Fort Sam Houston in Texas, where Kincas job is to assess the damage from the storm.
He is also deployed to cities in the Gulf Coast and other states.
He has a military background.
In 2016, he was awarded a Purple Heart for his actions during the Iraq War, including a deployment to the southern Gulf Coast to assist in the recovery of the town, the town’s mayor said.
KINCAY is one of the most decorated veterans of the U,S.
He was a captain in the Marine Corps and the third-highest-ranking officer in the U., and served four tours of duty in Iraq.
“He was one of our bravest men and the bravest man I know,” said Mike Witherspoon, president of the National Republican Congressional Committee, which endorsed Kincany in 2016.
“It was not something that you could call a war,” Withers said.
Wither spoons praise for Kincalay.
“The fact that he is a veteran is amazing.
He came from the ranks of a veteran, he is an officer and he is so qualified,” Wulfs said of Kincallay.
Kancilawke said he was inspired to get into law enforcement when he saw that people who were injured in a natural disaster were often referred to as “heroes.”
“When I was watching the news about people getting hit by cars, and people were talking about heroism, I thought that was amazing,” he explained.
He joined the U-S Army as a member of the 4th Infantry Division, which was part of the 101st Airborne Division in Iraq and was involved in the battle for Fallujah in 2004.
He also spent a few years in the Marines, earning the Silver Star for actions in the Persian Gulf in 2003.
Kinkin, who is black, was an officer with the 2nd Battalion, 10th Marines.
He deployed to Iraq in 2004 and served with the