We just got the news that one of the deaths at Ft. Hood was one of our counselors from Gadsden High School, please keep his family in your prayers. The student that we lost during the same period in Iraq was one of his former students too. He was from Juarez originally and had been with our district for quite awhile before being called up to serve. Maj. Libardo Eduardo Caraveo, Woodbridge, Virginia Libardo Eduardo Caraveo, 52, arrived in the United States from Ciudad Juarez, Mexico in the mid-1970s, when he was a teenager, his son, Eduardo Caraveo told the Arizona Daily Star. He knew little English then, the younger Caraveo told the newspaper. By 1986, Caraveo, the first in his family to attend college, according to the newspaper, had earned his Ph.D. in psychology, his son said. Caraveo worked with bilingual special-needs students in Arizona before he entered private practice, the newspaper reported, citing the slain man's son. He then took positions in several locations for the Federal Bureau of Prisons, the newspaper reported. He had worked for the bureau since the early 1990s. Attorney General Eric Holder released a statement Saturday saying that Caraveo was a Bureau of Prisons psychologist. "My thoughts and deepest sympathies" are with his family, Holder said. His son told the newspaper that his father was preparing to deploy to Afghanistan with a Wisconsin-based combat-stress-control unit, the Arizona Daily Star said. The newspaper said he had been in the Army National Guard for nearly a decade. Caraveo was assigned to the 467th Medical Detachment, Madison, Wisconsin.