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SEE PAGE 3
6867$,10(17 %$77/(/$% War-ďŹ ghting exercise shows key function of Fort Lee facility SEE PAGE 12 BOLC STUDENTS CONTINUE COMMUNITY SERVICE WORK Two Basic OfďŹ cer Leader Course classes complete volunteer projects in Petersburg; carry on tradition of helping neighbors of Fort Lee
SHAKING HANDS CASCOM hosts visit by a Chilean army logistical team interested in U.S. training and the business of supporting Soldiers
SEE PAGE 13
SEE PAGE 8
TRADOC HOSTS WESTPHAL VISIT Army Undersecretary discusses change, future challenges during Fort Eustis tour SEE PAGE 12
BODY BUILDING Kenner Army Health Clinic experts share tips for safe, effective summer workouts SEE PAGE 18
2 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
COMMENTARY | FINANCIAL ADVICE
How to replace important documents Jason Alderman Visa Financial Education Program
If your wallet has ever been lost or stolen, you know what a pain it is to replace your driverâ€™s license. That goes double when other vital documents like your, passport, birth certificate or car registration are misplaced or destroyed in a natural disaster. Without the proper ID, you canâ€™t start a new job, buy a house, apply for insurance or a host of other common transactions. Hereâ€™s a guide on how to get copies or replacements for many com-
mon documents: Birth, death, marriage and divorce certificates. These records come from the states where the events occurred. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has a handy directory that provides links to the appropriate agencies in all U.S. states and territories, including costs and mailing instructions (www.cdc.gov/nchs/w2w.htm). Passport. Immediately report lost or stolen passports to the U.S. State Department by calling (877) 487-2778. If it happens overseas, contact the nearest U.S. Embassy or
Commanding General .............Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche Garrison Commander ....................... Col. Paul K. Brooks Public Affairs Officer...................................D.R. Bingham Command Information/Managing Editor...Patrick Buffett Senior Writer/Special Assignments ......... T. Anthony Bell Production/News Assistant Editor.................. Amy Perry Family/Community Life Reporter ..........................Vacant Production Assistant .............................. Ray Kozakewicz To reach the Traveller Staff, call (804) 734-7147.
Consulate. Visit http://travel.state. gov/passport/lost/lost_848.html for further instructions. Driverâ€™s license, car registration. To learn how to replace your driverâ€™s license, vehicle registration or car title (which youâ€™ll need to transfer ownership), or to access other motor vehicle services, contact the Department of Motor Vehicles. Go to www.usa.gov/ Topics/Motor-Vehicles.shtml for links to each stateâ€™s DMV. Social Security card. These days, you may not actually need to replace a misplaced Social Security card. If you know your Social Security number, you generally can still collect Social Security benefits, get a job and apply for government benefits and services. However, if you do want to replace the card,
Again Sports stores, online ad sites like Craigslist and yard sales. s 3EEK OUT OR FORM A SPORTS EQUIPMENT exchange in your community where families can donate outgrown or cast-off equipment and uniforms for others to use. s )TS PROBABLY BETTER TO INVEST IN NEW safety gear, like helmets and masks, than to buy it used â€“ and potentially damaged. The same goes for items like shoes or baseball gloves that become molded to a childâ€™s body â€“ unless they were hardly used. Sometimes the cost of an elective program is worth making sacrifices elsewhere in your budget. Our daughter loves theater arts, so we decided it was worth shaving our vacation budget to send her to theater camp. Sheâ€™ll make new friends and hone her dramatic and social skills in an environment that public school just canâ€™t duplicate.
youâ€™ll need to gather documents proving your identity and citizenship and complete an application (www.ssa.gov/online/ss-5.pdf); then mail or take the paperwork to your local Social Security office. Military service records. Veterans often need copies of their military service records to apply for government programs, including health care, retirement or education benefits. You can apply to the National Archives (www.archives. gov/veterans) for a copy of your records (or an immediate family memberâ€™s if deceased). Tax returns. If you need exact copies of previously filed and processed tax returns (including attachments), you may order them from the IRS by submitting IRS Form 4506 (at www.irs.gov). There is a
The Fort Lee â€œTravellerâ€? is printed by offset process every Thursday as a civilian enterprise in the interest of personnel at the U.S. Army Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee, Va. 23801, by Military Newspapers of Virginia, 114 Charlotte Avenue Suite A, Colonial Heights, Va. 23834, in accordance with Department of the Army Regulations 210-20 and 360-1. This publication receives armed forces material and civilian newspapers are authorized to reprint such material without speciďŹ c clearance except material speciďŹ cally designated as copyrighted. Liaison between the printer and the commanding general, Fort Lee, is maintained by the Public Affairs OfďŹ ce, Fort Lee. Circulation: 13,000. This Civilian Enterprise newspaper is an authorized publication. Contents of the â€œTravellerâ€? are not necessarily the ofďŹ cial view of, nor endorsed by, the U.S. Army Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee. Advertising in this publication including inserts or supplements does not constitute endorsement by the Department of the Army or Military Newspapers of Virginia. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political afďŹ liation, or any other non merit factor. If a violation or rejection of this equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is conďŹ rmed, the printer shall refuse to print advertising from that source until violation is corrected. The â€œTravellerâ€? is an unofďŹ cial publication authorized by AR 360-1, and printed by the Military Newspapers of Virginia, a private ďŹ rm in no way connected with the U. S. Army Combined Arms Support Command or Fort Lee. The editorial content is prepared, edited and provided by the Public Affairs OfďŹ ce of Headquarters, U. S. Army Garrison, Fort Lee.
$57 fee for each yearâ€™s return you request. Before ordering a duplicate, however, ask whether a â€œtax return transcriptâ€? or â€œtax account transcriptâ€? will suffice. These abbreviated printouts of returns are often acceptable substitutes for student loan and mortgage lenders and are free. To order transcripts, go to www.irs.gov/Individuals/Order-aTranscript. School transcripts. If you need to order high school or college transcripts, itâ€™s best to contact the schoolâ€™s registrar or student services office directly for instructions. (Some websites that claim they can expedite the process have proven unreliable.) For even more suggestions, see â€œReplace Your Vital Documentsâ€? at www.USA.gov.
When budgeting for back-to-school expenses, parents generally include routine fare like clothes, school supplies and maybe a new backpack. But if your kids participate in extracurricular activities, whether itâ€™s sports, music lessons or art classes, you could be on the hook for hundreds â€“ or even thousands â€“ of dollars in additional expenses throughout the year if youâ€™re not careful. As parents, we hesitate to stifle our childrenâ€™s athletic and creative urges, especially when it can be so difficult to drag
them away from their iPods and Xboxes. But sometimes youâ€™ve just got to step back, weigh the different options available and decide what you can afford without upsetting your other financial goals and responsibilities. Youâ€™ll face tough questions like, â€œIs it better for my childâ€™s future to spend $500 on a soccer day camp he or she will really enjoy or to invest the money in a 529 College Savings Plan?â€? Among the best advice Iâ€™ve received from other parents is, when your kids are exploring new activities, donâ€™t overcommit your time or money until you know whether
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theyâ€™ll stick with it or quickly move on to the next thing. Here are a few tips for prioritizing extracurricular events and keeping your costs down: s &OCUS ON ONE SPORT OR ACTIVITY PER KID per season, especially if they involve multiple practice sessions or games per week. s &ORM CARPOOLS WITH OTHER PARENTS Youâ€™ll save gas money and time, especially if your kids are practicing at different locations. s ,EARN HOW MUCH EQUIPMENT AND INstruction the sport requires. Some, like soccer and basketball can be relatively inexpensive; while others, like horseback riding, golf and ice skating involve expensive equipment or facility rental time. s 2ENT OR BUY USED SPORTING EQUIPMENT (or musical instruments) until youâ€™re sure theyâ€™ll stick with the activity. Visit Play It
Coping with expensive extracurricular activities
Capt. Ben Barrett from CASCOMâ€™s Sustainment Battle Lab and Staff Sgt. Andrew Horst from the 59th Ordnance Brigade discuss the secure message traffic tools used in the FY13 Army Phase III Simulation Exercise Aug. 2. See Page 12.
www.fortleetraveller.com | August 15, 2013 | Traveller | 3
Lee teens learn about theft awareness during role-playing exercise Ray Kozakewicz Production Assistant
Michelle Jenerette, a Fort Lee Exchange safety security associate, watched a bank of video screens intently and began following a young woman on one of the large monitors. It was early in the morning Aug. 7 with just a few shoppers at the store. She turned her keyboard controller and zoomed the camera for a tight close-up. Nayla Brant, another safety security associate, also viewed the screen. Over the next few minutes, they watched the suspect pick up several garments in the women’s department, and then some makeup in the cosmetics department. The woman, who was alone, then entered a dressing room. Several minutes later, they observed the woman coming out of the dressing room with only her pocketbook. The woman also had a huskier appearance. Brant notified Regina Russell, Exchange Loss Prevention manager, and proceeded into the mall to stop the suspected shoplifter. The associate quickly exited the Loss Prevention Office and walked into the mall as the woman entered the area. Brant approached the woman and identified herself, and asked for ID.
“Why do you need my ID?” the woman asked while she located it in her wallet. “Please come with me to our office,” Brant politely said. The associate escorted the woman into the Loss Prevention Office where Ron Smith, a Fort Lee Department of the Army Civilian Police officer, and Russell were waiting. Also in the office were nine teens from the American Red Cross and Army Community Service Teen Camp program. This all had been a role-playing exercise especially for the teens, who gained a behind-the-scenes look at the Exchange loss prevention operation. Many watched the cameras in the compact room as Jenerette reported what she saw and demonstrated how to zoom in with her controller. Russell also reported to the full group how her team performs and works with both the post military police and the local police departments. One of the teens, Marshall Dunn, even accompanied Brant and observed how she questioned the suspected shoplifter. After the suspect came into Loss Prevention office, Russell said, “The reason you have been stopped and detained is because there is a possibility you exited our facility without rendering proper payment for merchandise. We will be calling the military
In a role-playing exercise, Nayla Brant, a Fort Lee Exchange safety security associate, asks Christine Lindberg, an Exchange manager, to produce identification during a Lee Teen Camp theft-awareness workshop here Aug. 7. Marshall Dunn, a teen camper, observes how a suspected shoplifter would be questioned in the mall.
Photos by Ray Kozakewicz
Savanna Ellis and Lauren Din operate security cameras and observe shoppers on a bank of video screens at the Fort Lee Exchange Loss Prevention Office during a Teen Camp workshop here Aug. 7. They were part of a group of nine teens attending the American Red Cross and Army Community Service Youth Program, and experienced a behind-the-scenes look at Exchange security in a theft-awareness role-playing exercise.
police to further the investigation.” For purposes of the role-playing, Smith stepped forward and explained how he works with the loss prevention team. “They first give me a briefing on the details of their investigation and more than 90 percent of the time they have video surveillance I can view,” Smith said. The officer viewed the video footage and described what he observed to the teens. Smith spoke to the suspect and said the surveillance video showed her with Exchange merchandise. He checked her purse and found the cosmetics, and also told her she appeared to be wearing several shirts under her sweater now. To fully make it real-life, Smith put handcuffs on the suspect, who was actually Christine Lindberg, an Exchange manager. This caught the attention of the students. “I thought that the Loss Prevention Seminar was excellent,” said Savanna Ellis, who is an 8th grader at Collegiate School. “The seminar gave us a behind-the-scenes look of the Exchange. It was a great learning experience and it was really fun learning how to catch a shoplifter. I thought it was great when the Loss Prevention team acted out a real-life situation with a shoplifter. I found out that a lot actually happens behind the scenes. I really think that more kids should be exposed to this program.” “The purpose of the teen workshop was to create awareness for them,” said Russell. “We try to do other community awareness with youths on the post. We try to make it a
fun experience too.” She said the Exchange averages about 4-to-5 thefts a month from juveniles. “This is high,” noted Russell. “That’s why we hold awareness programs with young people and hope it can deter theft.” AAFES also partners with the local police departments and Fort Lee Military Police. “If they have a case of break-ins on the post, the police may need our assistance to review our videos. This may help them accumulate evidence,” said Russell. The Exchange videos go back more than five years. There are more than 60 fixed and movable cameras throughout the facility. “We are able to zoom in to look into purses, and we literally can tell if a woman is wearing the same earrings she entered the Exchange wearing or left with different ones,” she said. Following the exercise, the teens viewed a PowerPoint presentation on crime awareness in the Exchange conference room and heard several speakers including Det. Murray B. Trelford from Military Investigations: Urvi Acharva, acting facility manager for the Exchange; and Tina Danzey, Exchange Human Resource manager. Jeffrey Gunn, AAFES Area Loss Prevention manager – Virginia, also observed the exercise and program. In summing up her experience, Ellis said, “It was awesome.” “I thought it was excellent too,” said Russell. “The teens asked some good questions of all of us. I’d like to do it again.”
4 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
FLASC Membership Drive The Fort Lee Area Spouses Club will hold its annual Super Sign up Membership Drive, Aug. 20, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., at Liberty Chapel. Half and full-year memberships are available. Come learn what FLASC has to offer. There will be local vendors, guest speakers, door prizes and a calendar of events for the year. Be a part of history and tradition of fun and friendship at Fort Lee. For details, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
KAHC Organizational Day Kenner Army Health Clinic will curtail services at 11 a.m., Aug. 22, for its annual organization day. The clinic will reopen on Aug. 23 with its normal services and operating hours. Patients who need medical care should call the Kenner Appointment Line at 1-866-KAHC (866-533-5242) to schedule appointments. Patients with emergencies should dial 911 or report to the nearest emergency room. Contributed Photo
Curtis Sparling, Fort Lee Criminal Investigation Division assistant special agent in charge, briefs teens about the interview room at CIS during the weeklong American Red Cross teen camp on Fort Lee. The program is coordinated with Army Community Service.
Lee Red Cross offers teens unique camps Amy Perry Production/News Assistant Editor
The Fort Lee American Red Cross held its third annual summer camps for teens recently. The camps – broken into two sessions – ran from July 29 - Aug. 1 and Aug. 5-8. The Army Community Service Volunteer Corps also coordinated with the Red Cross for the event. Each day, about 10 teens participated in the various activities, which included attending CPR classes, visiting an archeological dig site, learning techniques from the Criminal Investigations Division, volunteering on a service project, viewing a military working dog demonstration and learning about loss prevention at the Exchange, among other activities. The camps are part of the Red Cross’s Youth Leadership Council program, said Christy Carneal, the volunteer coordinator of the teen program. “Youth volunteering is one of the key initiatives within the Red Cross,” she said. “These camps are one of the ways we can connect with the community, and we love
being able to partner with the different agencies for this camp.” Another event that the teens enjoyed was a presentation at Kenner Army Health Clinic where they attended a food safety course. “They were just amazed when they learned how much bacteria stays on their hands, even after washing them,” Carneal said. Carneal said this program is great because it’s short enough for the teens to have an enjoyable experience, but it also lets them know about volunteering at the Red Cross. “This works great for those who want to participate for a short time,” she said. “It’s also great for us because we usually have some teens who participate in the camp and want to stay on as youth volunteers. Also, because the teen volunteers help plan this with ACS, it gives them a view into planning large programs and the work that goes into these programs.” Those interested in working with the Youth Leadership program can contact Carneal at (804) 731-5682 or christy. email@example.com.
ACAP Job Fair A job fair is set for Aug. 28, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., at the Lee Club. The event is sponsored by the Army Career and Alumni Program, and a number of administrative, aviation, customer service, logistical, management, driving, engineering and other employers plan to participate. The event is for military members, family members and veterans only with proper government ID. Pre-registration is required by calling (678) 819-4153 or by visiting at www. civilianjobs.com.
Final TARP Brieﬁng The last TARP briefing for this calendar year will be held Sept. 10, 10 a.m., at the Lee Theatre. All Army personnel and DOD Civilians who have not attended their annual TARP briefing should attend this required training. For details, call (804) 734-1569 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
OCS Board The Fort Lee Officer Candidate School Board will convene on Sept. 12 in the Soldier Support Center, 1401 B Ave. Applications are due by 4 p.m. Sept. 3, at the Strength Management Division. For details, call Angela Bragg at (804) 734-6402.
Homebuyer’s Workshop A first-time homebuyer’s workshop is being offered by the Virginia Housing Department, Sept. 18, 8:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m., at the Soldier Support Center, building 3400, 1401 B Ave. This free military education workshop is open to first-time buyers or those who have been through the experience. Topics include credit issues, personal finance, home inspections, role of lenders, qualifying and applying for a loan and more. After completing the workshop, military members become eligible to apply for all VHDA loan programs. For registration and details, call (804) 765-2016 or 765-3862.
Applications for Reduced-Price Meals Prince George County Schools provide free or reduced-price meals for children under the National School Lunch and/or School Breakfast Programs. Household size and income are used to determine eligibility. Some families will receive automatic notification of eligibility by Aug. 30. Others must submit an application. To apply for free or reduced-price meals, parents must only fill out one application per household and return it to the school division. Applications may be submitted at any time during the school year. For an application or details, call (804) 733-2710.
www.fortleetraveller.com | August 15, 2013 | Traveller | 5
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6 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
AMERICAâ€™S MILITARY | SPOTLIGHT
SPC. KEVIN FROST Unit: 111th Quartermaster Company, Special Troops Battalion, 82nd Sustainment Brigade MOS: 92M â€“ mortuary affairs specialist Age: 23 Time in service: one year Hometown: Jacksonville, N.C. Family: married and expecting If someone asked you to describe yourself: â€œIâ€™m a nerd. I like playing video games a lot. Iâ€™m also pretty outgoing.â€? Pastimes: â€œI like to watch movies and play sports.â€? Pet peeve: â€œLaziness â€“ some people, when theyâ€™re asked or WDVNHGWRGRVRPHWKLQJWKH\ÂżQG ways to get around it and not do it. Thatâ€™s my biggest pet peeve.â€? Talent: â€œComputer knowledge. From when I was little, Iâ€™ve always been able to work with them and put them together.â€?
Worst fear: â€œBeing alone.â€? Greatest hope: â€œFor the stupidity in the world to cease.â€? 7KHFHOHEULW\RUKLVWRULFDOÂżJXUH you would like to meet: â€œProbably William Kidd (a 17th century Scotsman and supposed privateer who was executed for piracy). Iâ€™m fascinated by pirates in that era.â€? Favorite book: â€œâ€˜The Eragonâ€™ series by Christopher Paolini.â€? Favorite music and album: â€œItâ€™s probably rock and roll and my favorite album is AC/DCâ€™s â€˜Back in Black.â€™â€? One person you most admire: â€œMy dad. Heâ€™s the one who led me to this path, the military. He was a Marine but he was like, â€˜I donâ€™t want to see you in the Marines because I know how it works and everything.â€™ He told me about the military and how good it is. Thatâ€™s why I joined.â€?
2QHGHÂżQLQJPRPHQW â€œWhen I met my current best friend. Before I met him, I was very introverted. I didnâ€™t like to talk to people and kept to myself. After I met him, I became more outgoing, started talking to people more and making friends.â€? One lesson youâ€™ve learned that you like to share with others: â€œDonâ€™t take people for granted. Like they say, â€˜You never know what you have until itâ€™s gone.â€™ Iâ€™ve known so many people Iâ€™ve taken for granted, and after they were
out of my life, I wished they were back.â€? Reasons for joining the Army: â€œI always wanted to serve. Apart from being a kid into Nintendo and knowing you could do many things in the military, I originally wanted to enlist for computers, plus do everything I could to help the country.â€? Has it met your expectations?: â€œ So far it has. Unfortunately, I wasnâ€™t able to do my original MOS. â€“ IT â€“ because Iâ€™m colorblind. After that, my recruiter got me into something else â€“ 68W â€“ a combat medic, but I couldnâ€™t signup for that because when I got to basic (training) they said I couldnâ€™t be one because the hearing in my right ear is bad. Thatâ€™s how I got my current MOS.â€? Your thoughts about soldiering and raising a family: â€œItâ€™s pretty scary bringing a life into this world. Like I said, Iâ€™m an expecting father and have never done this before. Iâ€™ve taken care of my nieces, but this time itâ€™s different because itâ€™s
my child. My wife and I have talked about deployment and have accepted the fact that it might happen. We just have to work through it.â€? What it means to be a Soldier: â€œIt boils down to dedication. You have to want to be here and want to serve the country. All MOSs aside, we all are Soldiers. We all have a basic duty to defend our country.â€? One thing you would change about the Army: â€œI canâ€™t really say from personal experience, but I would change it back to maybe the way it was before I joined. I hear a lot of these stories about how the Army used to be a little tougher. I think itâ€™s becoming a little too relaxed.â€? Goals: â€œI want to make a career of the military. In the next couple of years, I want to make sergeant and apply for the Green to Gold SURJUDPDQGEHFRPHDQRIÂżFHU After retirement, I eventually want to work for the FBI as a forensic psychologist.â€? â€“ Compiled by T. Anthony Bell
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www.fortleetraveller.com | August 15, 2013 | Traveller | 7
COMMUNITY | LOCAL LEISURE ACTIVITIES
100th county fair features Garrison PAO requests food, music, plenty of fun info for post guidebook With a list of daily activities that’s almost as long as your arm, the 100th Chesterfield County Fair is sure to offer something fun for everyone. The event is set for Aug. 23-31. The hours are Monday-Friday, 4-11 p.m.; both Saturdays, 11 a.m. - 11 p.m.; and Sunday, 1-11 p.m. The fairgrounds are adjacent to the corner of Courthouse (Route 10) and Krause roads in Chesterfield. Featured events include a Bengal tiger showcase (daily), adult and little princess beauty pageants (Aug. 26), a professional wrestling exhibition (Aug. 28), a bullriding competition (Aug. 30-31), karaoke contests (daily), afternoon and evening concerts, and more. The opening weekend music lineup includes the Flashback Band on Aug. 23, the “Illusions of the King” Elvis tribute show on Aug. 24, Fort Lee’s Army Rock Band and Keith Henderson’s Gospel Show on Aug. 25 (military appreciation day), and
The Garrison Public Affairs Office is working on the 2014 Fort Lee Post Guide and Telephone Book and the staff is interested in gathering updated information about the units and organizations on the installation. Information that needs to be updated is located on pages 5-46; the phone book found elsewhere in the guide will be staffed throughout organizations. The first part of the guide has information about organizations on the installation, including a brief description of their activities and relevant phone numbers, addresses and websites. If you are interested in submitting new information for your organization, or if you think something is missing in the guide that could be helpful for new Fort Lee community members or those visiting the installation, send the new information or suggested additions in an email to email@example.com. Please
include the current page number you are interested in updating. – Staff Reports
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the Heart of Country and Southland bands on Aug. 27. Of course, all of those activities are in addition to the midway rides, food booths, and animal and local craft exhibits that are a standard staple of any respectable county fair. Some of the new attractions for families and young children this year include the Star Family Circus and Thrill Show, Braham bull rides (camel and pony rides are returning favorites), the Rowdy Rooster Puppet Show and Woody’s Menagerie Zoo. Daily admission fees are $8 for adults, $5 for seniors, $3 for children ages 6-12, and free for age 5 and younger. There is an additional cost for midway attractions, and a $25 wristband for unlimited access to all rides on the day of purchase is available. A full schedule of fair activities and other information can be found at www. chesterfieldcountyfair.org.
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8 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
CASCOM hosts senior Chilean logistician Keith Desbois Combined Arms Support Command Public Affairs
The Combined Arms Support Command hosted Maj. Gen. Victor Arriagada, Chilean Army Logistics Division commander, for a tour of its training facilities Aug. 5-6. The goal of the visit was to increase interaction and opportunities between the armies, and assist in further development of the Chilean’s logistics capabilities. On the first day, Arriagada was greeted by Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche, CASCOM and Fort Lee commanding general. Wyche briefed him on the command’s role in training all sustainment
Soldiers and civilians in the U.S. Army. CASCOM, a major subordinate command under the U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command, is responsible for training more than 185,000 students annually through 541 courses taught by the Ordnance, Quartermaster and Transportation schools, Soldier Support Institute and Army Logistics University. During the two days, the general viewed sustainment training at ALU as well as the Ordnance and Quartermaster schools to gain insight into U.S. Army logistics operations. At the Quartermaster School’s Logistics Training Department, he viewed
Soldiers in the Automated Logistics Course. They demonstrated how a depot functions as well as the reception and distribution of equipment. He also toured the Petroleum and Water Department to learn how Soldiers distribute and forecast fuel requirements. Arriagada visited ALU on the second day, where he learned about the comprehensive leadership courses taught to logistics officers and senior noncommissioned officers. ALU consists of three colleges and an academy that trains more than 34,000 students annually as well as instructing international military students in many of its courses. He next toured the
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Pfc. Alex Hicks, an Automated Logistical Specialist (92A) student, demonstrates how equipment is tracked in a depot-type warehouse while Maj. Gen. Victor Arriagada, Chilean Army Logistics Division commander, observes. Arriagada visited the Home of Sustainment Aug. 5-6 to increase interaction and opportunities between the armies, and assist in further development of the Chilean’s logistics capabilities.
Ordnance School, and observed Soldiers training in the Stryker Maintenance Course. Instructors demonstrated the interactive classroom training where students virtually troubleshoot problems with the vehicle. Arriagada also visited the Allied Trades Course, which instructs Soldiers in welding and machining.
Finishing up the visit, the general stopped at the U.S. Army Quartermaster School’s Aerial Delivery and Field Services Department. Subject matter experts shared knowledge about how the department trains parachute riggers and shower, laundry and clothing repair specialists. A highlight was the department’s para-
chute simulator. The device combines 3D virtual reality with parachute dynamics and realistic control to allow jumpers to hone their skills in a controlled training environment. The visit will help the Chilean military modernize its logistics capabilities pertaining to armor in order to better support its mission.
www.fortleetraveller.com | August 15, 2013 | Traveller | 9
Virginia State University Gospel Chorale
Local choir still moving forward in national show The Virginia State University Gospel Chorale will compete on the â€œAmericaâ€™s Got Talentâ€? television show Tuesday. Michael Rainey, a Fort Lee employee who works as an operations research analyst with the Training and Doctrine Command Analysis Center, serves as the groupâ€™s business manager and is traveling with them to New York City for the next round of competition. At this point in the show, America gets a vote in who moves forward. After the show ends Tuesday, voting is open for two hours. The results will be announced Wednesday. Those interested can vote in three different ways: tollfree, online and through Twitter. Instructions on which numbers to call or hashtags to use will be shown during the broadcast. Further details also are available at www. nbc.com/americas-got-talent/vote/s. A story about the VSU Choraleâ€™s audition for the talent show was printed in the July 11 edition of the Fort Lee Traveller, which can be found in the archive at www.ftleetraveller.com.
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10 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
T. Anthony Bell
ROCK CHURCH OF PETERSBURG
(LEFT) Chief Warrant Officer 4 Charles Vollherbst, commander, 392nd Army Band, plays the vibes as Mongolian military member Lt. Col. Munkhbold Purevdorj listens and his wife, Maj. Khaltar Chimeg, photographs the scene during a practice session Tuesday. Chimeg is a quartermaster basic officer leader course student at the Army Logistics University. Her husband, a bandmaster at the Mongolian military school of music, was visiting. Vollherbst hosted the visit that was coordinated through ALU’s International Military Student Office. (INSET) Mongolian military members Purevdorj and Chimeg beam after hearing a big band jazz number played by the 392nd Army Band. Mongolia, a sparsely populated country of 2.5 million people, is one of the 70 that sends students to attend the various courses taught at the Sustainment Center of Excellence.
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Battle Labs ‘go to war’ to assess capabilities of reshaped Army Patrick Buffett Managing Editor
Many Team Lee members refer to the Combined Arms Support Command as the Army’s “sustainment think tank.” It’s a big-picture acknowledgment of the command’s ability to analyze, develop and implement the right blends of training, resources, procedural guidelines and doctrine to meet the logistical needs of the future Army. A wide assortment of offices and organizations contribute to the sustainment center’s mission. Particularly noteworthy is the current work performed by CASCOM’s Sustainment Battle Lab. Its staff, along with expert advisors from the three pillars of the sustainment community – Ordnance, Quartermaster and Transportation – are often asked to “go to war” and apply proposed logistical concepts to see
how they work. The FY13 Army Phase III Simulation Exercise that concluded Aug. 2 was the battle lab’s biggest success story to date, according to Maj. Joseph Chretien, the Models and Simulations officer for the lab. More than 800 military and civilian role-players, evaluators and computer engineers from 12 installations across the U.S. participated in the SIMEX. The event was organized by the Mission Command Battle Lab at Fort Leavenworth, Kan. Its results will not only shape the future of Army sustainment, but also the overall “Army of 2020” initiative itself. “Actually, experiment is a better description of the event,” Chretien said. “Our goal was not to validate future force development concepts or attempt to identify capability flaws. We applied specific C4I (command, control, communications, computers and intel-
ligence) concepts, or learning demands as we call them, and carefully recorded the data so it can be studied afterward.” Other key participants in the exercise included the Maneuver, Fires, Aviation, Signal, Intelligence and Maneuver Support Centers of Excellence at forts Benning (Ga.), Sill (Okla.), Rucker (Ala.), Gordon (Ga.), Huachuca (Ariz.), and Fort Leonard Wood (Mo.), respectively. The Space and Missile Defense Center, Colorado Springs, Colo., the Special Operations Command at Fort Bragg, N.C., and the Army Capabilities Integration Center at Fort Eustis also participated. The Sustainment Battle Lab has never played such a major role in a nationwide simulation experiment, Chretien said. Two years ago, its participation would have been limited to a handful of experts sitting in a command center elsewhere and providing occasional in-
put. Today, a “collaborative simulaation environment” allows logistical experts to deliver support and analysis from Fort Leee, and that input is more valued than ever as war-fighting w units realize the importance of loggistics and its consideration when preparing foor the challenges of future operations. “I think this exercise truly refllected that change in mentality,” said Clark Swindell, S a Models and Simulations contractoor for the battle lab. “We had 20 role-players and a simulation inter-actors pulling busy seven--hour shifts throughout the event. It shows thaat (sustainment is) now a major topic … thatt this piece has to be correct if (America’s arm med forces) want to keep winning the fight.” o its role in The battle lab team also is proud of the 8-month planning process that leed up to the actual two-week SIMEX. Through a series of planning conferences and telephoniic reviews, they developed solutions to computeer software and communication issues that ultim mately contributed to the success of the overalll exercise. The team also helped develop a scenario that included real-world challenges likke unfavorable weather and terrain, lack of inffrastructure and unexpected events like vehicle breakdowns b
and local civilians asking for water. “All of that work is ultimately reflected in the day-to-day exercise activity,” Chretien said. “There has to be a lot of interaction (the role players used email, chat rooms, radio, telephone and C2 devices) to give the exercise evaluators the data they need to validate, or invalidate, the key concepts that were included in the scenario. I think we definitely met that requirement.” The results of the SIMEX will be presented to Chief of Staff of the Army Gen. Raymond Odierno and other senior leaders and component commanders. Without a doubt, they will be looking at major factors like available manpower, maneuverability, complications that hinder the completion of a mission and, perhaps, additional uses for “think-tanks” like CASCOM’s Sustainment Battle Lab. “Hopefully, we established a standard for future simulation exercises,” Swindell said. “This was a crowning achievement for the Sustainment Center of Excellence and the Sustainment Battle Lab. Knowing we played an important part in a strategic, high-visibility exercise that was unlike others in the past is reason to be proud of this accomplishment.”
students provide helping hands
Westphal discusses challenges during TRADOC, Eustis visit Airman 1st Class Austin Harvill 633rd Air Base Wing Public Affairs
FORT EUSTIS – Undersecretary of the Army Joseph W. Westphal visited Fort Eustis Aug. 7 to receive an update on U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command missions and speak with leaders about the future of the Army. The undersecretary’s itinerary included a stop at the 128th Aviation Brigade where he observed aviation maintenance training, While there, he reflected on Army’s the fiscal environment, why there needs to be a change and how the Army plans to move forward with these new challenges. “It is a serious challenge to all the services, not just the Army, to provide for a people-centric organization,” said Westphal. “We are working through myriad scenarios to reshape the force, find efficiency and look for ways to do things differently both as a joint force and certainly as an Army.” Westphal expressed his confidence
in TRADOC to move the Army in the right direction. “We are reshaping the future of the Army, and this command is key to that,” said Westphal. “(TRADOC) is diligently working to shape the Army of the future. It is an intellectual challenge and it requires innovation and creativity; all of which they have here.” More specifically, Westphal praised the efforts of Gen. Robert W. Cone, TRADOC’s commander. “Having confidence in TRADOC’s work allows us to give them the flexibility and resources to do the creative thinking for us concerning requirements, leadership development and training,” said Westphal. “Those faculties then become the lynchpins for every other operation in the Army. Focusing resources in the right direction is what TRADOC will help us achieve.” TRADOC and the Army budget are not the only things on Westphal’s
mind, however. He spoke more on the effect of civilian furloughs, its ineffective nature and the problematic budget issues. “We have always had an incredibly strong faith in our civilian workforce,” said Westphal. “This furlough situation is something very negative, and an ineffective way to deal with the future.” Westphal followed with assurances that the Secretary of Defense noticed this shortfall and has put substantial efforts into finding a way to pull back from further furloughs. Westphal said measures have been taken to evenly disperse Department of Defense spending across the services. “We are in the throes of a fiscal dilemma. There was a point where the Army was projected to run out of money by the end of the fiscal year due to our major contribution to the mission in Afghanistan,” said Westphal. “Thanks to the Secretary of Defense, Congress allowed us to
Staff Sgt. Wesley Farnsworth
Staff Sgt. Scott Kirchman, a 128th Aviation Brigade instrucctor at Fort Eustis, discusses Chinook helicopter troubleshooting procedures s with Under Secretary of the Army Joseph W. Westphal during his Aug. 7 tour t of the installation. The brigade trains service members to maintain a variety v of helicopters commonly used by the Army.
redistribute defense spending more evenly to solve the problem.” Regardless of Congress’s decision, Westphal still believes the number-
s furloughs one influence on stopping comes from each in ndividual base. “We went to aall our commanders everywhere an nd said they need
to do everything possible to shift as much to next year, which has given back a few days of furloughs,” said Westphal. “Our next job is to accept that (furloughs) are not the right tool, and to find other ways to solve the budget issue and not let this happen again.” Westphal added that the president’s plans have extended the budget cuts over a longer period of time, which reduces the severity of the cuts each year and allows the natural rate of attrition for the Army to decrease the total force. Westphal hopes this means fewer furlough days or other negative responses from cropping up in the future. Westphal concluded with sharing his appreciation for all civil servants, and his faith in the Army. “Public service, uniformed or not, is an honorable profession, and I think we are blessed to have so many people who are willing to sacrifice by putting their life on the line and providing service to the American people,” said Westphal. “We have a tremendous tradition of great productivity, and I think we are going to rely more on TRADOC, our civilians and the rest of the total force to weather the effects of sequestration.”
(ABOVE) Quartermaster BOLC Class 13-007 students repaint a classroom wall at the Petersburg Boys and Girls Club Saturday. During the morning, the volunteers also scraped old paint in several classrooms and hallways and repainted them in several different vibrant colors. The class aided in the renovation of the building in order to promote an environment suitable for kids ages 6-18 to learn and hang out when they are not at school. The members of the class showed their quirky, energetic side and had a lot of fun during this volunteer project. (BELOW) Students from Quartermaster BOLC Class 13-009 price retail store items during a volunteer project at the Habitat for Humanity warehouse and storefront in Petersburg on Aug. 3. A total of 24 Soldiers volunteered their time and effort to help ease the load on the organization’s four full time employees – performing many other jobs such as rearranging and stacking pallets, breaking down and discarding old showers and discarding unusable counter tops. The students successfully completed all assigned tasks as well as additional unassigned tasks.
14 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
(BELOW) A young Fort Lee family member enjoys the spouting features of the Sisisky Boulevard Splash Park during a July 31 summer-fun outing organized by the Exceptional Family Member Program here. A similar Splash Park gathering is set for Wednesday. Those interested in participating are asked to register at (804) 734-7965. (RIGHT) Civilian workers from the CASCOM G3/Training Development Directorate proudly show the length-of-service award certificates they were presented during an early-August ceremony. Contributing a combined total of 135 years to civil service, the honorees are Joyce Small (40 years), Kevin MacLaughlin (35 years), William Burke (35 years) and Ronald Cunningham (25 years). Also pictured are Lt. Col. Jim Renna, the directorate’s deputy director, and Vivian Williams, the director.
Juliet Company, 244th Quartermaster Battalion Facebook Page
IN YOUR FACE
U.S. Army Quartermaster Museum Facebook Page
(ABOVE LEFT) Sgt. 1st Class Stephanie Castle presents a plaque to Command Sgt. Maj. Troy Tyler, Regimental CSM of the Judge Advocate General Corps, following his Aug. 2 talk at a Juliet Company, 244th Quartermaster Battalion, advanced individual training graduation ceremony. (ABOVE RIGHT) Chief Warrant Officer 4 William Scavezze gives hands signals to Kevin Grobarcik during the delivery of an M-85 laundry unit to the Quartermaster Museum here. Two forklifts and a team of several Soldiers and civilians from the Aerial Delivery and Field Services Department moved the large artifact into a display area inside the facility.
Army Community Service Facebook Page
392nd Army Band Facebook Page
Logistics NCO Academy Facebook Page)
(ABOVE) Musicians from Fort Lee’s 392nd Army Band perform Aug. 8 at an off-post celebration called Chester on the Green. More than 200 members of the small community that’s just a short distance north of Fort Lee attended the performance. The band’s country ensemble Stony Creek, with featured vocalists Sgt. Terra Allen and Staff Sgt. Michelle Spinazolla, also entertained the crowd. (LEFT) About 40 noncommissioned officers graduated from the Ordnance Senior Leader Course this week. The course includes online and resident training, and it prepares staff sergeants and sergeants first class to perform the duties and execute the responsibilities of competent ordnance enlisted leaders.
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watch like a hawk Two Turkey Buzzards patiently await the departure of a Red Tail Hawk presiding over a fresh kill of squirrel Aug. 1 at the Cardinal Golf Club. The hawk commenced to eating its meal, but kept a cautious eye on the would-be scavengers.
T. Anthony Bell
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16 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
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Be security conscious before traveling overseas Gordy Slifer DPTMS ATO
Have permanent change of station orders to Germany or some other foreign land? Finally taking that well-deserved Mediterranean cruise? Or maybe youâ€™ve decided to visit your relatives in the â€œold country.â€? In any of these scenarios, itâ€™s important to know the types of threats that one might face while en-route to or upon arrival at a travel destination. The Department of Defense requires its employees to attend an Antiterrorism Overseas Reassignment Travel Threat Briefing within two months of travel to a foreign land. An informative source of information for Americans travelling overseas is the Department of State International Travel website â€“ www.travel.state.gov. It offers up-to-date threat information and recommendations for safe travel. Some things travelers should be aware of are as follows: Travel Alerts â€“ short-term conditions in a country that require awareness and caution or even avoiding or postponing travel. Travel Warnings â€“ longer term security situations or conditions that need to be considered in your travel plans or avoided altogether. Country reports â€“ information about your specific country of destination, including emergency information, U.S. embassy and consulate contact information, how to avoid becoming a victim of crime or terrorism, and more. STEP â€“ the Smart Traveler Enrollment Program. After submitting your information, the State Department will notify you by text, email or phone of any emergency or incident in your country of destination and, if necessary, emergency evacuation or survival instructions. The Overseas Security Advisory Council is an overseas branch of the State Department that maintains current information and reports about every country, including an annual Report on Crime and Security. Go to OSAC at https://www. osac.gov/Pages/Home.aspx and review the information about your destination. Army Regulation 525-13, Antiterrorism,
www.fortleetraveller.com | August 15, 2013 | Traveller | 17
Learning and Loving It. Just Ask a Dad. â€œPrimrose is a blessing and has been a wonderful place for our little boy to learn and grow. Every day is an exciting and educational adventure for him! The
travel requirements for Army personnel include the following: s 3OLDIERS AND $! #IVILIANS MUST COMplete Level I Anti-terrorism Awareness training within 12 months prior to travel (online at https://atlevel1.dtic.mil/at/) s &AMILY MEMBERS AGE AND OLDER traveling overseas on official business (military orders) must also complete Level I AT Awareness on-line training s &AMILY MEMBERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO complete Level I AT Awareness training before any overseas personal travel s 9OUR UNITORGANIZATION ANTI TERRORism officer is responsible for providing a country or AOR-specific Threat Briefing. This briefing could be classified, depending on the individualâ€™s clearance level, the purpose of travel and the terrorist or foreign intelligence agent situation in the country. s 9OUR UNIT WILL DETERMINE WHETHER there is a need for a country clearance (official travel only). 9OUR !4/ SHOULD BE ABLE TO PROVIDE you with a CJCS Guide 5250 (A Self-Help Guide to Antiterrorism) and the CJCS Pocket Card (Antiterrorism Protective Measures). The ATO is also required to inform your chain of command if your country of destination has been designated by the Defense Intelligence Agency as having a terrorist threat level of high or greater, or if travel to the country is restricted by the Department of State or the Combatant Command senior officer. )F YOUR UNIT OR ORGANIZATION !4/ CANnot provide this information, contact your chain of command for assistance from your higher headquarters. If they cannot help you, contact the CASCOM or Fort Lee Garrison ATO.
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18 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
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A lot of people wish they had a body fit for the beach during this time of the year. Some regret that healthy diet and exercise plan that never happened, and others wonder why those first fitness steps they took a while ago eventually wandered back into the same unhealthy habits. Worry and regret, however, won’t get you anywhere. There is still time to get beach ready before the end of summer, and it’s never too late to adopt healthy habits that will produce benefits all year long. Here are a few simple exercise tips to be the best you that you can be: • Slow and steady wins the race, and it helps you get to the finish line later in life. Studies show that as little as 10 minutes of moderate physical activity daily can lead to a healthy heart. One study found that 60 to 90 minutes of weekly exercise reduced heart disease risk by up to 50 percent. • Running or walking is a great way to improve cardiovascular health and comparable alternatives like hiking or playing games outside is a good way to reap the
same metabolism-building rewards. Start a walking or running routine with short, realistic goals and gradually increase the distance and time. One safe way to transition to full running is to begin with four minutes of walking followed by one minute of running, and slowly alternate the two until you’re able to run without walking. • Don’t get frustrated if you can only run for 30 seconds or get winded after a short exercise period. Any physical activity is a health benefit, not how much you accomplished. • The weather will continue to be hot for many months, so keep in mind that your body needs to adjust to the changes. When starting an outdoor exercise routine, pick a time in the day that is cooler to decrease the chance of a heat injury. • Dress appropriately for the activity and take more breaks when the temperature rises. In warmer weather, remember to increase the fluid intake throughout the day, not just during exercise. While you are trying to get beach ready keep some of these tips in mind. A smart start will help you enjoy your new fitness lifestyle for many seasons to come.
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Douglas Sigmon and Donald Carter show off their plaques after emerging victorious during the Fort Lee 2013 Home Run Derby Aug. 8. Sigmon, the hitter, outslugged eight other contestants. He is an advanced individual training student assigned to Alpha Company, 832nd Ordnance Battalion. Carter was Sigmon’s pitcher during the contest and is assigned to the same unit.
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EVENTS Right Arm Night | Aug. 15 Right Arm Night is set for Aug. 15, 4 p.m., at the Regimental Club. The Family and MWR gathering offers a time for bosses to relax and build camaraderie off duty with their “right arm” throughout the year. Right Arm Night is scheduled to continue each third Thursday of the month after the government civilian furlough period. Snacks and pool will be available at no charge with drink specials. For details, call (804) 765-1523.
Pay Day Scramble | Aug. 23 The Ordnance Center and School will sponsor a Pay Day Scramble, Aug. 23, 12:30 p.m., at the Cardinal Golf Club. With a shotgun start, the event is open
FORT LEE COMMUNITY
to all eligible players. The entry fee is $25 for members, $35 for active duty Soldiers and $40 for all others. This includes golf, a cart, steak-tip sandwich lunch, beverages and prizes. Players should make their own teams and register by Aug. 21. For details, call (804) 734-2899.
Bible Seminar | Aug. 24 A free Walk Though the Bible Old Testament seminar will be offered Aug. 24, 9 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., at Memorial Chapel. A certified Bible instructor will lead the interactive and fun educational program for young people and adults using a pictorial memory system. Lunch will be provided. For registration and details, call (804) 734-6483.
Boots to Business | Aug. 26-27 A self-employment training workshop
will be offered Aug. 26-27, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m., at the Soldier Support Center. The training is sponsored by the U.S. Small Business Administration, the Institute for Veterans and Military Families at Syracuse University, the Department of Defense and Department of Veterans Affairs. For details, call (804) 734-6212.
Bowling | Ongoing Two discount bowling options for military and civilian community members are being offered by Family and MWR at the Fort Lee Bowling Center, building 9040, Battle Drive. Organizational team building bowling is available Monday - Friday, 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. The cost is $5 per lane for hourly games – up to eight people per lane – and $1 for shoes for teams of 12 people or more. Reservations are required and subject to lane availability. Rainy day bowling is available any
day of the week until Aug. 30. The parents’ game and shoes are free when bowling with a paid child’s game each day that it rains. Bowling is subject to lane availability. For details on all the bowling options, call (804) 734-6860.
KAHC 5K Volksmarch, Health Fair | Oct. 5 Kenner Army Health Clinic has scheduled its inaugural 5K Family Volksmarch and health fair, Oct. 5, 9-11:30 a.m. The start and finish will be at the clinic’s A Avenue parking lot. This event is free and open to the community. Participants in the volksmarch will travel through the historic Petersburg National Battlefield. The program also includes a wide assortment of family exercise and health awareness opportunities. For details, call (804) 734-9086.
FREE SCHOLARSHIPS FOR MILITARY SPOUSES. Full scholarship sare now available to Military Spouses for the H&R Block Income Tax Course at no charge!* Learn how to prepare taxes now. Upon successful completion of thecourse, you could potentially become a tax professional** and earn extra income. Flexible course times and convenient locations fit your schedule. Bilingual courses are available. Contact your local Employment Readiness Program Manager for eligibility and scholarship information.
Enroll now! Use Coupon Code A2AFCF when you enroll online or by telephone. For H&R Block Income Tax Course information, visit hrblock.com/class • 800-HRBLOCK (800-472-5625) Bilingual classes are taught in English and the instructor or assistant will be able to answer questions in Spanish as needed. Textbooks will be provided in both English and Spanish and course exams will be offered in a bilingual format. *Enrollment restrictions apply. Full scholarship offer applies only to active duty, reserve component, retired, and wounded warrior military spouses. Discount must be used on initial purchase only. Not valid on subsequent payments. Scholarship offer not available where prohibited by state regulation, including in MD and TN. Void if sold, purchased or transferred and where prohibited. Must be presented prior to registering for the class and may not be combined with any other offer or discount. Valid at participating locations only. Expires January 31, 2014. ** Enrollment in, or completion of, the H&R Block Income Tax Course is neither an offer nor a guarantee of employment. Additional qualifications may be required. Enrollment restrictions apply. State restrictions may apply. Additional training may be required in MD and other states. Valid at participating locations only. Void where prohibited. H&R Block is an equal opportunity employer. This course is not intended for, nor open to any persons who are either currently employed by or seeking employment with any professional tax preparation company or organization other than H&R Block. OBTP# B13696 ©2013 HRB Tax Group, Inc.
Classes Filling Fast! Enroll Now!
800-472-5625 Have Coupon Code Ready
20 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
Calendar, continued Employment Readiness | Ongoing
ACS Financial Readiness | Ongoing A variety of free financial readiness courses are offered monthly at the Army Community Service building on Mahone Avenue. The next class dates and topics are as follows: Financial Planning, Aug. 22; Personal Finance Management, Sept. 3; Consumer Advocacy, Sept. 4; PCS Move, Sept. 5; Debt Liquidation, Sept. 9; TSP, Sept. 10; Basic Money Management, Sept. 11; Planning for Baby, Sept. 12; Budget and Record Keeping, Sept. 15; Auto Purchase and Insurance, Sept. 16; Home Buying, Sept. 17; Credit Card Debt, Sept. 18; ; Developing a Spending Plan, Sept. 25; and Misuse of Checking Privileges, Sept. 26. The classes meet from 1-3 p.m. For details and registration, call (804) 7346388.
Five employment readiness classes are available at ACS. Times for the classes vary. The classes, with the next two dates, are as follows: Small Business Workshop, Sept. 4 and 11; Interviewing Skills and Dressing for Success, Sept. 10 and Oct. 9; Spouses Overseas Employment Orientation, Sept. 10 and Oct. 8; Resume Writing, Sept. 16 and Oct. 14; Job Search Strategies and Application Assistance, Oct. 8 and Nov. 11. For details and registration, call (804) 7346388.
Relocation Readiness | Ongoing Four Relocation Readiness classes are offered by ACS at Fort Lee. The next Overseas Briefings are set for Aug. 21 and Sept. 18, 9 a.m. - noon, at the Soldier Support Center. The other classes are 10 a.m. - noon at the ACS building.
When your child is ﬁnding it hard to cope, we are here to help.
ESponsorship and Application Training will meet Aug. 27 and Sept. 24. Immigration and Citizenship will meet Sept. 3 and Oct. 1, and Hearts Apart will meet Sept. 6 and Oct. 4. ACS also holds a newcomers’ briefing every Monday at 2 p.m. at the Soldier Support Center. Spouses are welcome. For details or registration, call (804) 7346388.
SPORTS & FITNESS Outdoor Laser Tag | Ongoing Fort Lee Family and MWR Outdoor Recreation offers laser tag five days a week. Open to age 5 and up, the cost is $12 perperson for three games. Group rates are available for eight or more. All games must be purchased and used on the same day. The park is open 3:30-7 p.m. on Monday, Wednesday and Friday; and noon-6 p.m. on
Flag Football Intramurals | Sept. 16 Flag Football Intramurals, sponsored by the Family and MWR Sports department, will begin Sept. 16. The first meeting for coaches will be held Sept. 12, 4 p.m., at MacLaughlin Fitness Center. Companies interested in participating should submit an entry by Sept. 12 to the Sports Office, building 4320, C Avenue. The entry forms are located at the MacLaughin and Clark Fitness Center front desks. There is no charge. A preseason tournament is set for Sept. 16-18, and a postseason tournament, Nov. 4-7. Participation is open to active duty, spouses and family members. For details, call (804) 765-3896.
5380 Oaklawn Blvd., Prince George, VA 23875
452-0022 • TDY Welcome • Extended Stay Discount • Military Discount Every Day • Hot Breakfast Included with Room Stay • Free Laundry and Fitness • Center Outdoor Pool • Meeting & Banquet Rooms Available
NEW Hours: Mon – Thurs 5pm – 12am • Fri 5pm – 1am Sat & Sun Closed
MONDAY: Free Texas Hold ‘Em Poker Games at 7pm & 9:30pm EVERY FRIDAY: Ladies Night with DJ Bishop 8pm to 12am
Mike & Caroline Cooper
If your child is showing signs of extreme distress, come to us. Our team of behavioral healthcare specialists provides acute care when your child is feeling overwhelmed. With our newly renovated facility and programs that meet the needs of adolescents, we’re here to give young people and their families the tools needed to get through the tough times. We provide free assessments 24/7, at the region’s only freestanding psychiatric facility. And, our evidence-based program is tailored to treat patients dealing with a wide range of emotional issues.
Saturday and Sunday. The facility is located on C Avenue next to Nowak Stadium. For details, call (804) 765-2212.
THE COOPER TEAM REALTORS Are You Ready to Sell or Buy a Home and Need a Reliable & Dedicated Agent? Give us a Call. Office: Mike: Caroline:
Realty Group, LLC Chester, VA 23836
At Poplar Springs Hospital no emergency room visit, or referral, is needed.
For more information visit poplarsprings.com, or call 804-733-6874 or 866-546-2229.
804-530-0738 804-536-3001 804-536-1209
U.S. Army Retired
www.fortleetraveller.com | August 15, 2013 | Traveller | 21
Calendar, continued Get Fit, Stay Fit | Daily A variety of weekly fitness classes are available through the Family and MWR Sports Office. The cost is usually $4 per class, and a fitness card may be used for most. The 10-class punch card costs $20. Some classes are free. Yoga (Iyengar and Vinyasa) is free for active duty military and spouses of deployed troops. Classes for which there is a fee include Boot Camp, Yoga (Iyengar and Vinyasa), Aerobics, Core Conditioning and Spinning. Free classes include Workout with Weights in the House of Pain and yoga. Restorative yoga is free to everyone. For details, call (804) 734-6198.
and Thursday; 9 a.m. - 9 p.m., Wednesday; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m., Friday; 9 a.m. - 10 p.m., Saturday; and 11 a.m. - 6 p.m., Sunday. Youth league participants will bowl on Saturdays, September - May, 9 a.m. Youth may sign up at the bowling center. The league is open to all eligible family members, age 6 and older. The cost is $17 to register, and all league bowling is free. There will be open sign up and practice sessions on Aug. 24, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m., and Sept. 7, 9:30 a.m. - noon. For details, call (804) 734-6860.
Buffalo Riders Charity Events | Aug. 16, 17
Youth Bowling League | September - May The Family and MWR Bowling Center is holding registration for a Youth Bowling League until Sept. 7. The facility is building 9040 on Battle Drive. The hours of operation are: 11 a.m. - 9 p.m., Monday, Tuesday
The Buffalo Soldiers Motorcycle Club of Virginia will celebrate its 16th anniversary with several events in Petersburg. The group will hold its Inner City Poker Run, Aug. 16, 6 p.m., at the Benedict Civic Club, 500 Fleet St. A donation of $5 will benefit the Petersburg Public Library Project. The Keith Holland Memorial
4 Move-In Ready Homes Available Starting at $168,900 Marina Access, Pool, Clubhouse, Tennis Courts, Fabulous Sites, Minutes to Fort Lee!
Custom Builder with Production Pricing
Race for a Cause | Aug. 17 The Tri-Cities Roadrunners Club will hold its 30th Annual 5k Race for the Cause, Aug. 17, 8 a.m., at White Bank Park, Colonial Heights. All proceeds will benefit the Southside Regional Medical Cancer Center and Friends of Massey Cancer Center. This event is open to walkers and runners of all ages. On race day, registration begins at 6:45 a.m. For registration and details, visit www. tricitiesroadrunners.org or call (910) 2631951.
Grant Headquarters Walking Tour | Aug. 17 Three ranger-guided walking tours describing military justice at Gen. Ulysses S. Grant’s headquarters will be offered on Aug. 17, at the Petersburg National Battlefield, 1001 Pecan Ave., Hopewell. The one-hour tours are scheduled for 10:30 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. They will focus on the varying types of disciplinary action imposed on Union soldiers who were convicted of crimes during the Union Army’s occupation of City Point. For details, call (804) 732-3531 ext 203.
Internet Safety Seminar | Aug. 26 The Chesterfield Domestic Violence Task Force will host Internet Safety, a free seminar, Aug. 26, 2-4 p.m., in the Multipurpose Room at the Chesterfield County Department of Mental Health Support Services, 6801 Lucy Corr Blvd. Police Detective Keith Vincent will conduct the program that is for adults and teens aimed at exposing online predators. For details, call (804) 318-8265.
It’s back-to-school time!
FREE 2nd FRAME
THE ADAMS BUY CONTACT LENSES ONLINE at
Model Home Open ANCHOR POINT BUILDERS Monday - Sunday • 12 - 5pm From the $190’s
Scholarship Charity Ride is set for Aug. 17, 8:30 a.m., at Neptune’s Land and Sea, 403 E. Washington St. A $10 donation for riders and $5 for passengers is requested. Proceeds will support a scholarship for high school seniors. A general scholarship and charity dance is set for Aug. 17, 9 p.m. – 1 a.m., at the club. A $15 donation in advance is requested; $20 on the day of the event. There will be free food. For details, email Mab77f@aol.com or email@example.com.
*Second free frame must be of equal or lesser retail value as the first frame. Customer only pays for the lenses and extra features. Complete pair purchase required on both pairs. Second free frame must be purchased with the first pair and at the same date and time. No dispensing fee. Cannot be combined with any other discount, coupon or insurance plan. All eyeglass and contact lens purchases require a current, valid prescription. Offer expires 08/31/2013. ©2013 National Vision, Inc.
4207 Eagle Drive, Hopewell, VA 23860 Eye Exams Available by
MISSY YEARY 804-475-4240
Dr. Bi Li
Ft. Lee Exchange 804-733-7385
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• TRICARE accepted • Appointments are available • Walk-ins are welcome
22 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
Classifieds TO PLACE AN AD...
MILITARY NEWSPAPERS OF VIRGINIA
Call: (804) 526-8656 Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
(Free Classifieds Only Active Duty, Retired, Spouse) TRAVELLER CLASSIFIEDS 150 W. Brambleton Ave. Norfolk, VA 23510
DEADLINE: Reader & Display Thursday 5:00 p.m. (week prior)
BY EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Ca 804-52 ll 6-8656 today!
Reach more than 10,000 active duty military, civil service employees, retirees, their spouses and the civilian community.
NEW ONLINE DISCOUNT GIFTSHOP
WWW.JJDISCOUNTGIFTSHOP.COM and Wholesale Distributor Discount Gift Shop
BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH
GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH
3115 Oaklawn Boulevard • Hopewell, Va 23860
23814 River Rd. • Petersburg, VA 23803 Phone: (804) 732-6943
“Where Christ Makes the Difference” II Cor. 5:17 Sunday Morning . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00 AM Sunday Evening . . . . . . . . . . . 6:30 PM Wednesday, Bible Study . . . . . 7:00 PM
Sunday School ............................9:45AM Morning Worship ......................11:00AM Evening Worship .........................2:00PM Wednesday Evening....................7:15PM
“Independent & Fundamental”
OVER 3000 ITEMS MR. JAMES JENKINS Cell: 804-898-2534 • email@example.com
(804) 526-0502 1001 Blvd. Colonial Heights, VA 23834 Aimee Bradley Property Manager APARTMENTS
FREE 1st Months Rent ON ANY SWEARINGEN OWNED APTS. Our 1,000 sqft., 2BR, 1.5BA townhomes offer a great living room, eat-in kitchen, deep linen closet, large pantry, & private patio. Close to the Interstate, Ft. Lee, Shopping & more. Rent includes water, trash & sewer. At Swearingen Owned Apts only!
ASK ABOUT OUR MILITARY SPECIALS!
HOUSES Petersburg $795/month 2572 Pinehurst Dr. 3BR, 1BA, All electric. Move in ready!
Pastor Sinclair Rowe • (804) 452-2061
Come for a visit... Stay for a Lifetime!
MINUTES TO FORT LEE
Matoaca $850/month 6106 Perthwood Dr. 3BR, 1.5BA, living rm & kitchen with stove. Renovated home & move in ready! Must see. No fridge.
For Rent-Furnished Apts COUNTY LINE APARTMENTS $895/mo. 1 BR, 1 BA, Fully Furnished, You need nothing but your suitcase! Smoke-free secure building, no pets. Rent includes all utilities. Call Jeff, 804-283-5760
Colonial Heights • Area 55 MLS # 1316176
1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms Available (floor plans up to 1200 sq.ft.) 6 & 12 Month Leases • Small Pets Welcome • Swimming Pool & Fitness Center • Washer/Dryer in Select Apartment Homes
1700 Johnson Road, #2D • Petersburg, VA 23805
When location is a Priority and Value is Expected!
Hopewell $850/month 4003 Gloucester Dr. 3BR, 1.5BA, partially renovated, all electric. Move in ready. No refrig.
DUPLEX Colonial Heights $710/month 310 Kent Ave. 2BR, 1.5BA, Move In Ready! Great yard, close to shopping.
Can deliver. 804-253-5154
For Sale-Home (All)
Managed by Drucker & Falk, LLC
Petersburg $975/month 1816 Chuckatuck Ave. 3BR, 1.5BA, large living rm, dining rm & renovated kitchen. Washer/dryer hookups, large fenced back yard. Great front porch, all electric, no fridge.
Layaway Available MATTRESS SETS Full- $99, Queen- $129, King- $169 40% Military Discount on all other sets!
Convenient to I-95 and I-85 and Shopping Centers
Colonial Heights $850/month 311 Maple Ln. 2BR, 1.5BA, renovated, all electric, incl. washer/dryer & new A/C.
APARTMENTS Colonial Heights On Special $675/month 1500 Concord Ave. 1,000 sqft., 2BR, 1.5BA, walk-in pantry.
Furniture-Household Brand New
Just Moments from... • 1-95, I-85 & Fort Lee (2 miles) • Southpark Mall • Historic Petersburg
$99 DEPOSIT STYLE RATE 1 BR .................$599 2 BR .................$659 3 BR .................$699
Apartments Feature: • Clubhouse & Swimming Pool • Playground • Walk in Closets • Ceiling Fans • Central Heat/Air • 24 Hour Maintenance
CRATER SQUARE APARTMENTS 1025 S. Crater Rd. Apt. 13A • Petersburg, VA 23805 Call (804)733-6298 • www.cratersquareapartments.com
“Sherwood Hills” $315,000 WATERFRONT! Renovated 1 Level Brick Home with Full / Partial Finished Walk Out Basement that includes Guest Suite w/Kitchen. 2,957 fin. sq.ft, 4 Bdrms, 2 Baths, Refinished Wood Flrs, Formal Rms, Lrg. Family Rm, both with Water Views, 2 Fireplaces, Upgraded Kitchen, and 2.5 Attached Car Garage. For more details call:
SUSAN DUNCAN (804) 720-7038 Long & Foster Realtors River's Bend, mins. from Fort Lee. 4BR, 2.5BA. 2902 sq ft. Immaculate, open floor plan, home office, first floor Mstr. Lots of storage. Must see to appreciate. $339,000 ph. 804.869.6841 http://www.zillow.com/homedetails/11837-Club-Ri dge-Dr-Chester-VA-23836/54834799_zpid/
Automotive Services Economy Auto Service 5-Quart Oil Change, 4 Tire Rotation $29.99 - 20% Military Discount 125 E. Bank St Petersburg VA 23803 Ph. 804-835-9785
www.fortleetraveller.com | August 15, 2013 | Traveller | 23
FREE CLASSIFIED AD
CROSSWORD | BY SGT. MCGILLICUDDY
Advertising Policy & Deadlines QUALIFICATIONS FOR FREE ADS:
â€˘ Eligibility: Active duty or retired military, their eligible family members and active or retired civil service employees â€˘ Free ads cannot be of a commercial nature (i.e., business opportunities, help wanted, etc.) and must be personal property of the eligible member. They also should not represent a sustained income or business or be sold or listed through agents or representatives. â€˘ When advertising a home for rent or home for sale, the home must be THE PRIMARY RESIDENCE. (All rental properties are considered to be paid ads.) â€˘ When advertising animals for sale, the ad will only be considered free if there is only one animal being sold. (LITTERS BEING SOLD ARE CONSIDERED PAID ADS) â€˘ The classified editor reserves the right to edit or refuse ads based on advertising policies.
HOW TO SUBMIT:
â€˘ No more than 5 ads per week, per household. â€˘ Free ads will not be accepted via official mailing channels such as guard mail or postage and fees paid indicia. Free ads will be accepted by fax, mail, delivery or Web site. See end of this ad for details. â€˘ We cannot accommodate phone inquiries regarding free classified ads. â€˘ Renewals, corrections and cancellations cannot be taken by phone and must be resubmitted. â€˘ Copy for free classified ads should be typed or printed legibly. â€˘ Ads which are illegible, too long or otherwise do not conform to instructions will not be published â€˘ Automotive ads must begin with make, model and year (in this order). â€˘ Real estate ads must begin with the name of the city, followed by the neighborhood. DEADLINE: 5pmcode___________________________________________________________________ Thursday the week prior to publication. Address and phone number must be included on form. City, state, ZIP Name of Person Placing Ad: Work phone# Home phone# ______________________________ Mailing Address: City, State, ZIP Code: Sponsor Rank/Rate/Grade____________________ Work Phone #: Home Phone #: Command: __________________________________________________________________________ Sponsor: Rank/Rate/Grade: Command: Include home # and/or address within text of ad. Approximately 25 characters (including spaces) per line.
Clip and Fax to: (757) 853-1634 or mail or deliver to:
MNV Classifieds â€˘ 150 W. Brambleton Ave. â€˘ Norfolk, VA 23510 â€˘ Free ad form â€˘
860,/,7$5<678&785( 25*$1,=$7,217,7/(6 T. Anthony Bell Senior Writer, Special Projects
YOU JUST BLEW $10,000. Buzzed. Busted. Broke. Get caught, and you could be paying around $10,000 in fines, legal fees and increased insurance rates.
Buzzed driving is drunk driving. buzzeddriving.adcouncil.org
ACROSS 4. An oft-used title of one who commands a U.S. Naval ship 5. The organizational element below a group in the Air Force 6. An Air Force unit of organization below a squadron 7. An Army second in charge 8. In Army Special Forces, the operative unit of organization (initials) 12. An Army organizational element that is organized like a brigade but smaller 14. In the Navy, similar to an Army military occupational specialty 15. The term for a U.S. Navy aircraft carrier and its escorts (three words) 16. An enlisted rank/title used in the Army, Marine Corps and Air
Force (two words) DOWN 1. An Army organizational element typically led by a first or second lieutenant 2. The basic unit of organization in an Army cavalry squadron 3. The head of this Air Force organizational element is typically the installation commander as well 9. What females are called in the Air Force 10. â€œCommanderâ€? is a title in the Army but a rank in the __ __ 11. An Army and Marine Corps enlisted rank that shares a name but not pay grade 13. An Army organizational element unique to field artillery and air defense artillery units For this weekâ€™s answers, visit www.ftleetraveller.com/ community_life/puzzle/.
24 | Traveller | August 15, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
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