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Fort Lee

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Motivational run offers NCO Academy additional training opportunity SEE PAGES 12-13 MOTORCYCLE SAFETY FOCUS CONTINUES Quartermaster brigade promotes safe riding, hosts event to increase awareness within the organization SEE PAGE 12

TRADOC VISIT Gen. David Perkins tours CASCOM, gets ďŹ rsthand look at operations, training procedures

WELCOME BACK SOLDIERS More than 40 members of the 54th Quartermaster Company returned Monday



NURSESâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; WEEK Take time to recognize, honor nurses during annual national observance SEE PAGE 18

2 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |


'HFLVLRQVWRGD\FRQVHTXHQFHVWRPRUURZ Chaplain (Capt.) David A. Hicks ALU Command Chaplain

Have you thought about how your decisions today will bring consequences to your life tomorrow? Maybe the result will be positive â&#x20AC;&#x201C; sound decisions equal good consequences. However, the results also can be bad, and these are the things we want to

avoid. Bad decisions equal bad consequences. Let me provide a couple of examples. In the Old Testament of the Bible, there are two men with similar situations. Both are tempted to have sex with a woman that they are not married to. One man thinks about instant gratification; the other thinks about the big picture â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the long term effects of his decision.

In 2 Samuel 11 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; David (the instant gratifier) sees a woman taking a bath and has to have her. He is warned about the consequences (verse 3), but ignores the warning. He has sex with the woman and it brings him a lifetime of consequences. He failed to realize that decisions today bring consequences for tomorrow. In Genesis 39 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Joseph had a woman who was after him for

sex. No doubt that she was beautiful; she was Potipharâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wife. He was an officer, and those in his position were â&#x20AC;&#x153;entitledâ&#x20AC;? to desirable women. She said to Joseph (verse 7), â&#x20AC;&#x153;Come to bed with me.â&#x20AC;? What did he do? He thought about the consequences of tomorrow! He said (verse 9), â&#x20AC;&#x153;How could I do such a wicked thing and sin against God?â&#x20AC;? Thinking through the process allowed him

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Good debtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; vs. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;bad debtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; rule-change? Jason Alderman Visa Financial Education Program

Before the Great Recession of 2008 overturned many long-held financial beliefs, it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t uncommon for people to differentiate between â&#x20AC;&#x153;good debtâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;bad debt.â&#x20AC;? The thinking was that certain kinds of debt were worth taking on because you come out ahead in the long run. Buying a home and financing a college education were two notable examples. But when home values plummeted and the cost of a bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree soared

into five or six digits, those once-safe investments in your future suddenly seemed risky or unattainable. Nowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good time to step back and examine the concept of good debt versus bad debt and why, in certain cases, acquiring debt may still make sense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; provided you plan carefully and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exceed what you can reasonably expect to repay. This simple distinction still applies: Taking on socalled good debt can help boost an individualâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s credit rating or allow the person to buy something that will increase in value over time, whereas bad debt often fuels

Fort Lee

Commanding General .............Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche Garrison Commander ....................... Col. Paul K. Brooks Public Affairs Officer............................. Stephen J. Baker Command Information/Managing Editor...Patrick Buffett Senior Writer/Special Assignments ......... T. Anthony Bell Production/News Assistant Editor.................. Amy Perry Family/Community Life Reporter .............Trish Muntean Production Assistant .............................. Ray Kozakewicz To reach the Traveller Staff, call (804) 734-7147.

the purchase of items that are disposable, unnecessary or rapidly depreciable. One of the best ways to build a strong credit history is to show lenders you can pay off debt responsibly. People are more apt to qualify for a mortgage, car loan, or other large debt if they demonstrated sound repayment behavior. Just remember: Carrying multiple loans or high-limit credit cards could harm your rating, since lenders might worry youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re taking on more debt than you can repay. Student loans. The average college graduate earns $47,422 a year, compared

to $26,349 for high school graduates â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a difference of $21,073. Using simple math, some calculate the difference in total earnings over a 40-year work life as more than $800,000. However, such estimates donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t factor in the crippling student loan debt many graduates face or their inability to find work in a chosen field during difficult times. But still, the unemployment rate among college grads is roughly half that of high school grads â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4.5 percent versus 8.4 percent. College is still a worthwhile investment for many people if they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go overboard on loans

The Fort Lee â&#x20AC;&#x153;Travellerâ&#x20AC;? 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&#x20AC;&#x153;Travellerâ&#x20AC;? 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&#x20AC;&#x153;Travellerâ&#x20AC;? 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.

to overcome the temptation. He fled from Potipharâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wife and his life was better because of it. Bottom Line â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Think before reacting â&#x20AC;&#x201C; think about the consequences! Ask yourself, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Would God approve?â&#x20AC;? Would my family approve? Would my life improve because of this decision? Will I be a better Soldier for this decision? Would I be proud to share this information in my formations? If not, then you need to leave it alone. You will be better because of thinking through your decisions today that will bring consequences to your life tomorrow! One decision can change your life forever.

and choose a degree with good earnings and employment potential. Mortgages. Before the real estate crash, homeownership was considered good debt because, historically, when someone finally paid off their mortgage their home was usually worth much more than the purchase price. For many, this probably still will be true, unless they bought during the market upswing or are forced to sell before prices can recover. After all, mortgage interest rates are historically low and interest and mortgage points are still tax-deductible. Just donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t buy more house than you can afford. Factor in expenses like property tax, primary mortgage in-



surance, homeowners dues, utilities and repairs â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and if you get an adjustable rate mortgage, calculate how high rates could climb. Bad debt. What qualifies as bad debt hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t changed since the recession, but budget-conscious consumers are paying more attention now. Meals out, excessive vacations, and unnecessary clothing or electronics â&#x20AC;&#x201C; wants versus needs â&#x20AC;&#x201C; all qualify if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re spending beyond your means. Basically, if you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pay the bill in full within a month or two, reexamine whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a worthwhile expense; particularly if you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have at least six to nine monthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pay stashed in an emergency fund or youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to save for a car or home.


Patrick Buffett

Command Sgt. Maj. Clifton Johnson, Logistics Noncommissioned Officer Academy commandant, gives troops a safety pep talk after an esprit de corps run Friday. See Pages 12-13 for more photos. | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 3

Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche, Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee commanding general, gives the oath of office to Brig. Gen. John P. Sullivan, Chief of Transportation and Transportation School commandant, during a promotion ceremony Friday at the Trans. School auditorium. Sullivan’s wife, Jennifer, daughter Alanna, and son, John, joined him on stage.

T. Anthony Bell Senior Writer/Special Projects

The mental image of a young, inexperienced Soldier must have surely offered a contrast in time and place for Jack Sullivan. “I remember when he was a second lieutenant,” the father said with a hint of sentimentality just before his son’s promotion ceremony. “I never thought he would become a general.” One could only imagine the father’s swelling pride in the moments leading up to Col. John P. Sullivan’s advancement to brigadier general Friday at the Transportation School auditorium. The younger Sullivan, who now serves as the Chief of Transportation and Transportation School commandant, earned the honor roughly 27 years after he ascended from the Fordham (N.Y.) Reserve Officer Training Corps’ program. It’s an achievement the elder Sullivan said he doesn’t take lightly. “It’s unbelievable because I was an enlisted man,” said the Air Force veteran, “so, having a son who is a general officer is just beyond description.” The elder Sullivan was one of a few hundred who filled the darkened school auditorium for the ceremony. Army camouflage dominated the scene, but a large number of civilians also were in attendance. They included former logisticians and various community members from the local area and beyond to include Joint Base Langley-Eustis, the Trans. Corps’ traditional home. In addition, a large contingent of Sullivan family members from up and down the Eastern Seaboard was on hand to share in the achievement. Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche, Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee commanding general, was the ceremony’s presiding officer. During his initial remarks, he thanked all for their attendance and made it a point to single out Sullivan’s wife, Jennifer, for sacrificing much in support of her husband’s career. “There’s one thing I want you to leave here with today,” said Wyche as he paced on the elevated stage.


Army’s Chief of Transportation promoted to brigadier general

(RIGHT) Brig. Gen. John P. Sullivan and his wife, Jennifer (center), pose for pictures with a well-wisher on the second floor of the Transportation School after the promotion ceremony. The event attracted hundreds of attendees from throughout the Army logistics community. (FAR RIGHT) Maj. Gen. Larry Wyche and Sullivan share a laugh just moments before the ceremony began.

“This promotion is as much yours as it is his.” The crowd responded with spontaneous applause. Wyche, who was previously stationed with Sullivan at the 10th Mountain Division of Fort Drum, N.Y., started his praise of the transporter by putting the achievement in context. “When John’s (promotion) lists were published,” he said, “there were 2,421 officers considered for promotion to brigadier general. Thirty-five of those were selected. Four of them were logisticians.” According to Wyche, those numbers equated to a selection rate of 1.4 percent. “Think about that for a second,” he said, implying a connection between the achievement and Sullivan’s level of competency.

“That’s the type of individual we’re promoting today – the best of the best.” Wyche went on to highlight Sullivan’s moral character, work ethic and leadership qualities. In reference to the latter, he noted how Sullivan and current CASCOM Command Sgt. Maj. Terry E. Parham deployed the 548th Corps Support Battalion to Iraq in 2005, achieving high standards of operability under challenging circumstances. “What you may not know is that, over the last 12 years, we have lost over 6,700 Soldiers and DOD Civilians between the wars of Iraq and Afghanistan,” he said. “Well, when John deployed his outfit from Fort Drum, he went to Iraq (having)

to take all these different organizations, pool them together and provide support for (units within) the entire country of Iraq. “Many of those individuals he had never seen before,” he continued, “but teammates, I’m here to tell you that not one of his Soldiers is part of that 6,700. He brought everyone back home to their loved ones.” Following Wyche’s remarks, Sullivan was joined on stage by his wife and two kids, Alanna, 8 years of age, and John, 7. He then took the oath of office from his commanding officer and later stood at

Photos by T. Anthony Bell

attention while his wife and Wyche pinned the star ranks on the epaulets of his uniform jacket. Sullivan stooped while his kids did the same for the shoulder boards of his shirt. As is tradition, Sullivan was honored with a general officer belt and pistol, which was presented by former Trans. Corps Regimental SEE BEST, PAGE 6

4 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |

Virtual Choir Project The entire military community and the American public are invited to join in the singing of “The Army Goes Rolling Along” as part of a virtual choir project. Submissions are due by May 15. Anyone can participate, as an individual or as a group. Submission guidelines are available at including video and audio from the 392nd Army Band and recording tips. A video, featuring the submissions combined in one virtual choir, will premiere at a Fort Lee ceremony celebrating the 239th Army birthday in June. For details, email or call (804) 734-7451. Keith Desbois

Gen. David G. Perkins, commanding general of U.S. ArmyTraining and Doctrine Command, center, comments on the importance of the Combined Arms Support Command’s upcoming Rehearsal of Concept Drill during a discussion at the Army Logistics University on April 22.

1HZ 75$'2& &RPPDQGHU YLVLWV +RPH RI 6XVWDLQPHQW Keith Desbois Combined Arms Support Command Public Affairs

The Combined Arms Support Command here hosted an April 22 visit by Gen. David G. Perkins, the new commanding general of U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command. In addition to showing the many facets of training at the “Home of Army Sustainment,” the visit was an opportunity to highlight CASCOM’s support of an “Army of Preparation” – focusing on quality initial entry training, superior logistics capabilities and effective leader development. CASCOM is responsible for training more than 180,000 students annually through 541 courses taught by the Ordnance, Quartermaster and Transportation schools, Soldier Support Institute and Army Logistics University. It is also a major subordinate command of TRADOC. Perkins started his visit at Joint Base Langley-Eustis

where he observed the U.S. Army Transportation School’s watercraft training. Col. John P. Sullivan, (promoted to brigadier general on April 25) Chief of Transportation and school commandant, discussed the importance of Army watercraft and how it supports the strategic, operational and tactical mobility for Joint and Army forces. Sullivan also explained the school’s credentialing initiatives that provide Soldiers in all transportation military occupational specialties the opportunity to earn civilian accreditation for their experience. Motor transport operators, for example, are receiving training waivers that can be applied toward a commercial driver license. Maritime Soldiers can be certified and licensed on specific watercraft and port operation systems. After leaving JBLE, Perkins travelled to Fort Lee to continue observing how CASCOM provides game-changing professionals and solutions to logistics

challenges. Upon his arrival, he visited the U.S. Army Logistics University for a preview of the command’s upcoming Rehearsal of Concept Drill. The ROC Drill allows CASCOM to capture lessons learned, best practices and recommended solutions with the intent of refining sustainment capabilities for the force. The outcome of the exercise will help the command develop potential solutions to support future Army sustainment operations. Perkins’ next destination was the Logistics Exercise and Simulation Directorate. He saw first-hand how the directorate advises the CASCOM leadership on the use of training technologies to execute the sustainment individual and collective learning missions. The general’s last stop was at ALU’s Green Auditorium where he spoke to an assembly of military and civilian leaders, sharing his command philosophy. SEE VISIT, PAGE 19

Military Collectors Show at QM Museum The 3rd Annual Fort Lee Military Collectors Show is set for May 24, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m., at the U.S. Army Quartermaster Museum, building 5218, A Avenue and 22nd Street. Admission is free. Participants can buy, sell and trade military collectable items from all eras. Proceeds support the QM Foundation. For details, email

QM Foundation Scholarship Deadline The deadline for submission of applications for 2014-2015 Henry Scholarships from the Quartermaster Foundation for the has been extended to June 30. Recipients must meet one of the following: (1) Be a military member or former military member who has injuries that make career retraining necessary. (2) If a military member is completely disabled, preference will be given to the spouse for training in a field enabling the spouse to be the bread winner. (3) Be an active duty QM or logistician. (4) Be a child, step-child, grandchild, or spouse of an individual in item 1. Applications should be sent to: President, U.S. Army Quartermaster Foundation, P.O. Box A, Fort Lee, VA, 23801. For an application and details, email or call (804) 520-7797.

Pool Passes on Sale Summer-long passes for Battle Drive Pool, which opens May 24, are on sale. Customers can save $20 by purchasing discounted season passes by May 23 at the Picture Perfect Frame Shop, building 9024. Daily pass rates are $3; monthly rates are $25-$60 and season rates are $55-$100. The pool is open to all military members and their families and DOD Civilians. The pool is located behind the Lee Club off of Battle Drive. For details and hours of operation, call (804) 734-6198.

Change to In-Processing Brief The Defense Military Pay in-processing brief for permanent party Soldiers is set for every Tuesday and Thursday at 1 p.m., in the Soldier Support Center auditorium. Service members should bring: PCS orders with amendments, DD1610s if applicable, original lodging receipts with a zero balance, receipts for any reimbursable expense of $75 or more, a signed DA-31 form and advance travel information pertaining to this PCS. All Finance out-processing briefs are held at 8:30 a.m. each Wednesday in the Soldier Support Center.

Run for the Fallen The fourth annual “Run for the Fallen” will be held May 3, 10 a.m. - 12:30 p.m., at Williams Stadium. Survivor Outreach Services will host the event and community members are invited to run as a tribute to those who have made the ultimate sacrifice for their nation’s freedom. Check-in begins at 8 a.m. Pre-registration is preferred by visiting, or by calling (804) 734-6445. If you would like a photograph of your fallen military member to be displayed along the route, email the image to For details, call (804) 734-6445. | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 5













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6 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |

BEST | Chief of Transportation

Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche, Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee commanding general, and Jennifer Sullivan, pin stars on the shoulders of Brig. Gen. John P. Sullivan at a promotion ceremony Friday at theTransportation School auditorium. Sullivan, the Chief ofTransportation and Trans. School Commandant, was also joined on stage by his two children, Alanna and John.

elevated to brigadier general as hundreds look on Continued from page 3 CSM Allen Offord. CSM Cynthia Howard, the current RCSM, presided over the unfurling of Sullivan’s one-star flag. During his remarks, Sullivan thanked all who supported him along the way – family members, the transporter and logistician communities, and others he served with throughout the years. He gave special thanks to Wyche for officiating the ceremony and provided details on how their relationship was cultivated. “We served together in the 10th Mountain Division some years ago,” said Sullivan, “but I think it is wor-

thy of note that during much of that time, we weren’t actually stationed together.” In 2005-2006, Wyche was serving as commander of the only sustainment brigade in Afghanistan while Sullivan headed Logistics Task Force 548 in Iraq. “I think it is important to note that we were serving in different theaters because it speaks volumes about the type of leader he is,” Sullivan said of Wyche. “On multiple occasions, from Iraq, I reached out to him for guidance – whether it was for help in navigating a complicated situation or just to serve as a sounding board as I worked through an issue… He always, always made

T. Anthony Bell

time for me. No phone call or email ever went unreturned. His guidance was valuable in helping our battalion achieve mission success.” The noncommissioned officers who have been a part of Sullivan’s career also received special mention.

“Our Army has many strategic advantages over any potential adversary, but I’m content that our chief strategic advantage is the strength and professionalism of our NCO Corps,” he said “I’m extremely blessed to have served with some phenomenal noncommis-

sioned officers,” he said. “I’m very happy that so many of them are on hand today. In many ways, this is their ceremony, not my ceremony.” Sullivan assumed duties as the COT and commandant on April 21 of last year. The 27th Soldier to hold the position, he is responsible for developing doctrine and training for 17,000 students annually at Fort Lee, JBLE and other installations.

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%$5%$5$921$'$ Hometown: Bellefonte, Pa.. Family: Husband Calvin and three daughters: Courtney, Sydney and Alea Job title: executive assistant to the Chief of Ordnance Total service: “Five years at Fort Lee in October 2014 and 26 years with the Army.” Job duties: “I guide all administrative operations of the command staff, maintain the Commandant’s calendar and prepare various correspondence for signature.” How did you get started with the federal government? “We PCS’d to Fort Lewis, Wash., in 2004 and during in-processing with my Army Reserve unit, I was asked to apply for their unit administrator position. It had been vacant and based on my work experience, my new supervisor felt that I would be a good fit. I had not considered government employment as we were a military family that frequently moved and with three busy children at home, pursuing full time employment wasn’t on my radar screen. I was hired and loved it!” Thoughts on your working environment: “I enjoy the teamwork and the many opportunities to showcase my creativity.” Motivation for your job: “It’s challenging, fast-paced – there is never a dull moment. I feel valued and am permitted to be creative.”

One thing you can’t live without: “Peanut butter.” Most desired vacation: “Brimfield, Mass., to attend the Brimfield Antique Flea Market. My grandmother used to make the trek from Pennsylvania to this flea market, and my best memories are of her giddiness upon her return to show off her bargain finds. She enjoyed the trip immensely as she took two of her daughters and my mother. I want to experience one of the adventures that brought her such great joy.” Pet peeves: “I have a few that quickly come to mind. Duplication of effort: when I’m working on a project only to discover that someone else is working the same project, it drives me bonkers. Chairs not pushed in cause me great anxiety. If you pull the chair out to use it, then push it back in when you’re done. Constant connectivity via social media and cellphones; I am a huge advocate of living in the moment. Picture phones and immediate posts to social media sites are disruptive and often rude interruptions. It’s annoying when you’re conversing and you’re interrupted with a, ‘hold that thought, I need to take this call.’ It’s sad to watch couples at restaurants spend an entire meal on their cellphones and not talk with each other.” Favorite quote: “‘We are all angels with but one wing and must



embrace each other to fly.’ This quote showcases the importance of team work and fostering effective relationships. We need each other to accomplish many things in life.” Favorite book: “The Idiot Girls’ Action-Adventure Club” by Laurie Notaro. I laugh until I cry after each section of the book. She takes ordinary, everyday situations and spins them into humorous tales. She says the things that many of us may be thinking in these ordinary situations. I find her writing so attractive because I can relate to her humor and viewpoints.” Favorite food: “Homemade grilled pizza loaded with fresh tomatoes, buffalo mozzarella, fresh basil, garlic, red onion and gorgonzola cheese.” Worst fear: “That no matter how hard I work or how much time or energy I put into a project,


Managerial Logistics Transportation & Urban Systems

that when all is said and done it won’t be good enough.” Talents: “I am a musician and played professionally with the Army band for nine years.” Hobbies: “Quilting, sewing, knitting, card making, paper crafts and running.” A life lesson to share: “That hope is not a plan. Hoping is not equivalent to action. Action is derived from planning. Making a plan, taking action and making it happen will ensure that the things you hope will happen will actually occur as you had hoped they would.” Someone you admire: “My girlfriend Vicky. She is a wound care nurse at McGuire Veterans Affairs Hospital and truly loves her patients and job. Her stories are a beautiful reminder of human compassion and care. I’ve never met anyone who has made it


her personal mission to know the name of every patient she cares for, to be personable and to take time doing those little things that we often take for granted. She really goes the extra mile to provide care to the patient and their family. Her often simple gestures of kindness mean the world to someone who is suffering. Little things like fingernail filing, remembering their favorite candy, sending a card or calling to check on them. She also makes quilts for her patients.” Qualities you admire in others: “Thoughtfulness, reliability, ambition, a giving spirit, humor and being goal-oriented.” What do you expect from your leaders? “Open communication; to create an environment of equal and fair treatment; and convey feelings of worth to their staff.” Something people would be surprised to know about you: “I drove and operated a tow truck, played the tuba in the Army band, attended auctioneer school and I have a degenerative nervous system disease that causes muscle atrophy in my extremities, but despite my disease (Charcot-MarieTooth Disease) I completed a marathon.” Future aspirations: “Continue government service until retirement and then open my own quilt and sewing shop.” – Compiled by Amy Perry


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Photos by Trish Muntean

(ABOVE) Kelli Armes from the Alliance of Wild Animal Rehabilitators and Educators sooths a broad-wing hawk during a wildlife educational program that was among the many activities at Fort Lee’s Earth Day observance on April 24. AWARE brought two possums, two hawks and three owls to the program as part of an effort to educate the public on the protection of local wildlife. (LEFT) Sgt. Ryan Gilboy, 59th Ordnance Brigade, retrieves an object from the Explosive Ordnance Detachment’s iRobot during a demonstration of its capabilities in the parking lot of the Lee Theater. The robot’s primary purpose is locating and disassembling explosive devices. Other activities for Earth and Safety Day included a Mothers Against Drunk Driving presentation by Pat Eggleston, child seat safety checks by the Southeastern Virginia Safe Kids organization, and a slew of display booths with information about fire prevention, on-the-job safety, and health and wellness, among others.




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Camp selectee

Capt. Jodi L. Corcoran is a former Alpha Company, 71st Transportation Battalion, Army Logistics University, Soldier who was selected to attend the All Army Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Volleyball Trial Camp scheduled through May 22 at Fort Bragg, N.C.

Former ALU student gets shot at v-ball trials T. Anthony Bell Senior Writer/Special Projects

Capt. Jodi L. Corcoran quickly dismisses the notion that 35 years of age is too old to endure the rigors of a volleyball trial camp that might include attendees much younger. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m in the Army,â&#x20AC;? she said with a tinge of insult. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m in the best shape of my life at 35, and I consider myself highly competitive. I do better on my PT test now than I did at 20.â&#x20AC;? Corcoran, who recently completed the Captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Career Course at the Army Logistics University, took her self-assuredness and physical trainingbuilt fitness level to the 2014 All Army Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Volleyball Trial Camp that started Monday at Fort Bragg, N.C. She said her

attendance â&#x20AC;&#x201C; no matter what the outcome â&#x20AC;&#x201C; has more to do with passion than anything else. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Like most people in the military, you love being part of a team and the camaraderie that you share,â&#x20AC;? said the Florida native who was assigned to ALUâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Alpha Company, 71st Transportation Battalion. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just the sport for me.â&#x20AC;? Corcoran is a veteran of the All Army team. She made the roster two consecutive years starting in 1999. Although she is experienced, she said a decade-long break coupled with the expectation of experienced competitors will be factors in making the squad. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A lot of the players are returning players,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my biggest concern with the competition because if

championship match and finished 6-0. So, how does a spry veteran like Corcoran T. Anthony Bell make the roster of the all -services team? they played last year or the year CrossFit â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the new-age before, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be playing against strength and conditioning prosomebody who won gold last gram embraced by gyms all year for the Army so Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going over the country â&#x20AC;&#x201C; is the elixir to have to pick my game up and in Corcoranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fitness formula. work much harder to try and â&#x20AC;&#x153;My former unit (at the 3rd make the team this year.â&#x20AC;? Infantry Division, Fort Stewart, During the Armed Forces Ga.) implemented a lot of tournament last year, the Army CrossFit training, and I condominated the Air Force in the tinue with the program either on

the side or during our PT programs,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It has really helped me to stay in volleyball shape.â&#x20AC;? Corcoran also has provided herself with a healthy dose of recreation-level play in a Richmond league during her six-month stay here. Furthermore, she has participated in other competitive venues. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are tons of tournaments throughout the year,â&#x20AC;? she said. The Army team will name 9-12 players during the trial camp, said the 5-foot-4-inch Corcoran. She will try to make the team as a libero, a backcourt position limited to digging or defending against spikes from the opposing team. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m â&#x20AC;Ś. the little alligator in the back row,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a defensive specialist. My heart and drive is complementary to playing that position. It goes well with my personality.â&#x20AC;? Corcoran said her on-court SEE CAMP, PAGE 10


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Contributed Photo

Emporia native and NASCAR driver Elliot Sadler pose with Aaron and Cynthia Ozbat as they hold an Honor and Remember Flag at the Richmond International Raceway Nationwide Race Friday. The Ozbat’s son, Capt. Jesse Ozbat, was killed in action in 2012 in Afghanistan. Another Gold Star Family, Maj. Marissa Alexander and her sister, Milinda Jefferson, was honored at Saturday’s NASCAR race. Marissa’s husband, Staff Sgt. Leroy Alexander, was killed in action in 2005.

CAMP | Veteran player gets third invite

to All Army volleyball trials at Fort Bragg And some universities aren’t the same as others.

Continued from page 9

Transfer credits you earned through military training. Receive the Ashford Military Grant to save money. Use technology to keep you in class when deployed. Earn your degree online and on your schedule.


personality is frenetic, highenergy and non-stop. “People are always telling me ‘Jodi you need to slow down. Jodi, you need to relax,’” she said the former enlisted Soldier. “I have a lot of energy. I’m like the little bunny (Boingo) in ‘Hoodwinked!’ But you need a lot of energy to play that position because you’re in every play and you’re constantly moving. Whether the ball is coming to you or not, you’re still in that base position, that low position and you’re ready; you’re calling what you see

and you’re communicating. That is my strength – energy, drive and the fact that I read well.” Whether or not she makes the team, Corcoran said the trial camp experience is a golden opportunity to share in a sport she’s been a part of most of her life. “It builds that competitive spirit and camaraderie and you gain lifelong friends,” she said. “When I was enlisted, this was one of the best opportunities that I participated in. I’m so thankful for that opportunity now to compete and play in the sport that I love.” The sentimentality

ends there. Truth be told, Corcoran is a gamer and has no plans to take on her next assignment without having made the team and helping it succeed. “The Army does not train people to go out and lose, so I’m going to win,” said the Soldier whose follow-on assignment is Fort Carson, Colo. “I going to make the team. I’m going to get gold.” Editor’s note: Corcoran expressed thanks to the following in supporting her efforts to make the team: Capt. Megan Scavezze, 1st Sgt. Ricardo Robinson, Debra Larkins and Jennifer Lovato.

KRQRULQJDSDVWSUHVLGHQW | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 11

Brig. Gen. John F. Haley, Chief of Ordnance and the Ordnance School commandant, and Command Sgt. Maj. Clinton G. Hall, Ordnance Corps regimental CSM, salute as “Taps” plays during a wreath-laying ceremony Monday at the tomb of President James Monroe in Richmond’s Hollywood Cemetery. “He was a diplomat, a government official, military leader, United States Representative, governor of Virginia and our fifth president of the United States,” said Haley. “We are proud to be here today as part of the tradition of celebrating and remembering this loyal public servant and important leader in American history. Born in Westmoreland County on April 28, 1758, he was an heroic officer in the Revolutionary War, and dedicated his life to building this state and this great nation. He was one of the most qualified men to ever assume the office of the president.” Ray Kozakewicz | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 13

12 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |

Academy run n a show of pride (RIGHT) Command Sgt. Maj. Clifton Johnson, Logistics No oncommissioned Officer Academy commandant, and guidon-bearer Sgt. Wesley Surface leads cadre members and students on a victory lap around Williams Stadium at the end of the NCOA Esprit de Corps Run Friday. About 500 members of the academy y participated in the run. The 6-mile jaunt circled through the central part of Fort Lee and the Ordnance Campus before concluding back b at the stadium. (BELOW RIGHT) Staff Sgt. Daniel Coshatt, a student in the Transportation Senior Leader Course, Class 14-014, calls c out cadence while his unit departs Williams Stadium in preparation for the run. (BELOW LEFT) Johnson gives high-fives to passing students as they complete the run. Many of the students shouted “no shame” as they passed the CSM, alluding to the commandant’s philosophy: uphold the warrior ethos, Army values and NCO Creed, and everything will take care of itself and, therefore, you will cause no shame (to themselves or the NCO corps).

Photos by Patrick Buffett

The participants of the 262nd Quartermaster Battalion Motorcycle Safety Ride here Friday climb aboard their bikes and crank up engines in preparation for a trip to Waverly, approximately 20 miles southeast of Fort Lee. The event began with bike inspections and a route and safety briefing. About a third of the 17 participants were novice riders with less than two years on the road. The event was an opportunity to share bike maintenance and riding tips in addition to the emphasis placed on safe riding practices.

¶/LIH/LQHUV· ULGHIRUVDIHW\ (ABOVE) With arms linked together, the participants of Friday’s motorcycle safety ride pray for an accident-free journey. (RIGHT) Staff Sgt. Joseph Hernandez, the noncommissioned officer in charge of the 262nd QM Bn. Motorcycle Mentorship Program, discusses the hand and arm signals that are commonly used during group rides so participants are aware of each other’s actions. Knowing visual cues is important, Hernandez said, because it allows riders to quickly alert others to potential road hazards ahead.

Photos by Patrick Buffett

Photos by Patrick Buffett

Troops ‘tackle’ sexual assault The first “Tackle Sexual Assault” flag football game took place on April 23 at Williams Stadium. Organized by the Fort Lee Sexual Harassment/Assault Response and Prevention team, the event pitted a very healthy and boisterous 59th Ordnance Brigade unit against a much smaller but equally trash-talking 23rd Quartermaster Brigade squad. “We (the SHARP members) came up with a plan to show how sexual assault and harassment can negatively affect the Army team,” explained Quenita Samuel, the garrison’s SHARP victim advocate. “At 5-minute intervals throughout the game, each unit had to give up one player – representing a member lost because of a sexual crime. It’s a good way to show how a team relies on its members and suffers when someone is taken out of the picture by harassment or an assault.” Despite the steady loss of players, both teams were determined to complete the mission of securing the first TSA flag football trophy. While the Quartermasters demonstrated a strong passing game, Ordnance steadily pounded down the field with mostly short-yardage running plays and posted an 18-7 victory. (ABOVE) The players pose for a photo after the game. (FAR LEFT) Spc. Marquis Wright gains short yardage for the Ordnance team. (LEFT) Capt. Rodney Milbourne scores the only Quartermaster touchdown.

14 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |


Photos by Stephen Baker

(ABOVE) Family members and friends document the return of their Soldiers during a redeployment ceremony Monday at the Post Field House. More than 40 personnel from the 54th Quartermaster Company, 82nd Special Troops Battalion, returned after their deployment to Kuwait and Afghanistan in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. (RIGHT) Spc. Gabriel Galdeano, a returning Soldier from the 54th QM Co., greets his wife, Laura Leach, and child, Jude Galdeano, after the redeployment ceremony.

(=3DVV2QWKH*RDYDLODEOH DWPRUHWKDQ'09VLWHV Drivers in Richmond and Hampton Roads now have additional convenient locations from which they can obtain pre-paid E-ZPass transponders. The Virginia Department of Motor Vehicles is partnering with the Virginia Department of Transportation to allow customers to get Virginia E-ZPass On-the-Go transponders through more than 20 DMV customer service centers. “DMV is working to integrate more government service offerings, and E-ZPass is a perfect fit,” said DMV Commissioner Richard D. Holcomb. “It makes sense to have this service available at places with which vehicle owners already interact. When you’re titling a vehicle, get your E-ZPass On-the-Go transponder at the same time.”

While the DMV facility at Fort Lee does not have the new transponder, this service is offered at the Chester, Chesterfield, East Henrico, North Henrico, Richmond Central, and West Henrico offices. Thirteen Tidewater area DMV locations offer these transponders, including Chesapeake, Gloucester, Hampton, Newport News, Norfolk Military Circle, Norfolk Widgeon Road, Onancock, Portsmouth, Smithfield, Suffolk, Virginia Beach Buckner, Virginia Beach Hilltop, and Williamsburg. In addition, customers may obtain the transponders at all five DMV 2 Go mobile customer service centers throughout Virginia. For the nearest location, visit www.

Transponders also can be obtained by calling (877) 762-7824. For more information, visit www.EZPassVA. com. In anticipation of the 95 Express Lanes project, DMV is adding locations along the Interstate-95 corridor that will also distribute E-ZPass Flex, an E-ZPass with an additional switchable feature. It is designed specifically for those traveling on the now open 495 Express Lanes and future 95 Express Lanes in northern Virginia. Customers can obtain a Flex transponder at the North Henrico and Richmond Central offices, with more locations to be added along 95 into Northern Virginia in the coming weeks. – Virginia DMV


Spc. Corbin Dial

Military Police Investigators Staff Sgt. Ricky Taylor and Staff Sgt. Allen Sykes bag prescription drugs turned in during the Fort Lee Prescription Drug Take Back Day event at Kenner Army Health Clinic Saturday. More than 336 pounds of unused and expired prescription medications were turned in by community members during the annual nationwide event. The collection point at KAHC was open from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 15


THE ARMY, WE’LL GIVE YOU A PLACE TO LAND. There’s a place for you here. Where you can proudly serve. Where career growth awaits—even the chance to become an Officer or Warrant Officer. With more than 3,200 locations across the nation, there’s almost certainly a unit near wherever you plan to live. Learn more about the Guard now, before you leave. • • • •



16 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |

PHQWRUVKLS UXQ Sgt. 1st ClassYvonne Heredia-Bell, an advanced individual training platoon sergeant in Bravo Company, 16th Ordnance Battalion, facilitates a small-group discussion as part of the Gender Mentorship Run held April 17 on the Ordnance Campus.The small-group discussions were held in support of Sexual Assault Awareness Month.This event promoted the prevention of sexual violence, reinforcing the importance of bystander intervention to help stop unsafe behavior.The all-male and all-female small-group discussions were led by AIT platoon sergeant mentors.These discussions were guided by the topics and concerns students are facing in their everyday environment.

Contributed Photo


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Wesley Chapel Springfest 2014 ~ Giant Indoor Yard Sale & Live Auction ~ • FRIDAY, MAY 2ND • • SATURDAY, MAY 3RD • BBQ Dinner: 5-7pm 7:30am-2pm ($8.00 adults/$5.00 children) Breakfast & Lunch Concessions, LIVE AUCTION:7pm GIANT INDOOR YARD SALE, Bake Sale & Children’s Activities

9227 River Road, South Chesterfield | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 17



Contributed Photo Contributed Photo

The Fort Lee Youth Sports and Fitness basketball team, the Magic, pose for pictures following a 10-2 finish in the U-15 division of the Petersburg Parks and Leisure league. This was the first time the team finished the season in first place, winning two straight games in the post-season double-elimination tournament held at Petersburg High and Peabody Middle schools. In the front row, from left to right, are: Raekwon Martin, Gabriel Bowen, Jordaen Scott, Shadallas Henry, Marcell Canty. In the back row are coaches Sgt. 1st Class Syndicate Walker and Sgt. Maj. Lawrence Scott along with Jonas Inman, Toddy J.Shippy, Gabriel Bacahui, Christopher Herbert and retired Sgt. Maj. and head coach Todd F. Shippy.



Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche, Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee commanding general, presents a volunteer certificate to Hildegard Gaffney on behalf of the Fort Lee Thrift Shop during the April 24 Volunteer Appreciation Reception at the Lee Club. Assisting him were Col. Paul K. Brooks, Fort Lee Garrison commander, and Patricia Barron, director of Family Readiness, Association of the U.S. Army, who also was the guest speaker. The reception was hosted by Army Community Service and the Army Volunteer Corps. Fort Lee has more than 27 agencies and six Family Readiness Groups utilizing volunteers. The amount of money saved and volunteer time donated continues to increase with Fort Lee volunteers contributing services equivalent to $3,803,622 in 2013.


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18 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |


Nation celebrates nurses’ role in health care arena Karen Phillips RN, Quality Management Kenner Army Health Clinic

Patients often recognize that a nurse is the health care professional with whom they and their families have the most direct contact. But they might not realize that nurses also are leaders in improving the quality of care and expanding access to care. Due to their efforts, nurses aross the United States will be celebrated May 6-12 to raise awareness of their role in meeting the health care needs of the community. National Nurses Week is celebrated annually in conjunction with the May 12 birthday of Florence Nightingale, the

founder of modern nursing. “Florence Nightingale applied the lessons she learned supporting the British Army in the Crimean War to both military and civilian nursing,” said Col. Richard Prior, deputy commander for nursing. “This profession has continued to modernize and evolve, employing the latest in scientific evidence, best practices and technology to care for those who are ill and prevent disease before it happens.” This year’s theme, “Nurses: Leading the Way,” recognizes nurses as leaders at the bedside, in the boardroom, throughout communities and in the halls of government. The nursing profession is held in

Saturday, May 10 10:30 to 5:30 Sunday, May 11 10:30 to 5:30

high regard by the community and is viewed as a trusted advocate for patients. For the past 12 years, the public has ranked nursing as the top profession for honesty and ethics in an annual Gallup survey. The Kenner Army Health Clinic nurses are leading initiatives to increase access to care, and improve outcomes by focusing on primary care Patient Centered Medical Home, prevention, wellness, chronic disease management and the coordination of care among health care providers and settings. All of these are areas in which Kenner nurses excel given their education and experience. As the PCMH model is fully

implemented at Kenner, nurses will be more crucial than ever. They will lead efforts to expand primary care at the clinic and deliver more efficient and cost-effective care as members of collaborative health care teams. Interesting facts about Kenner nurses: • Nursing is the nation’s largest health care profession, with nearly three million employed professionals. Kenner has a mix of 70 registered nurses, licensed practical nurses and nurse practitioners to ensure efficiency and access to care. • Nursing is projected to grow faster than all other occupations. The federal government projects more than 1million additional RNs will be needed by 2022 to fill new jobs and replace RNs who leave the profession. • Demand for nursing care will grow rapidly as Baby Boomers swell Medicare enrollment by 50 percent before 2025 and millions of individu-

als obtain new or better access to care under the health care reform law. • Nurses are rapidly creating and expanding new job roles – such as nurse navigators, care coordinator specialists and nurse wellness coaches – to help patients secure resources, obtain seamless comprehensive care and develop healthy lifestyle practices. “Wherever health care is provided, a nurse is likely to be there – hospitals, ambulatory care centers, private practices, retail and urgent care clinics, nurse-managed health centers, homes, schools, nursing homes, and public and nonprofit agencies,” said Prior. If you encounter a nurse during nurse’s week, during your visit to the doctor, I offer words of encouragement and gratitude for their dedication and commitment to providing health care to our Soldiers, families and the community. For additonal information call (804) 734-9000.

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MONDAY: Free Texas Hold ‘Em Poker Games at 7pm & 9:30pm EVERY FRIDAY: Ladies Night with DJ Bishop 8pm to 12am | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 19


Staff Sgt. Steven Schneider

Col. Randal W. Nelson, 7th Transportation Brigade Expeditionary commander, describes the mission and capabilities of Army watercraft to Gen. David G. Perkins, commanding general of U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command, during an April 22 visit to Joint Base Langley-Eustis.

VISIT | New TRADOC commander gets

tour of CASCOM training facilities Continued from page 4

Staff Sgt. Marc Mills

Logistics Noncommissioned Officer Academy Advanced and Senior Leader Course students learn about the history surrounding the Shelton House from a park official at the Totopotomoy Creek Battlefield at Rural Plains. The trip to the Mechanicsville area historic site April 5 was part of a community service project. About 80 ordnance, quartermaster and transportation Soldiers volunteered their services for a clean-up project that included removing the overgrowth and logs near the Shelton House and its cemetery. The students also repaired portions of nearby trails. Students plan and participate in one community project during their NCOA training.

Perkins emphasized the importance of mentoring leaders to be agile and adaptive so they can be successful on the “ever-changing battlefield of the future.” After his presentation, Perkins recognized 12 individuals for their “gamechanging” contributions to expeditionary operations.

Each person was presented a commanding general’s coin and received congratulations for exceptional performance. At the conclusion of his visit, Perkins commented that what makes the U.S. Army a strategic power is the worldwide logistics capabilities that the Soldiers and civilians of CASCOM provide to the war-fighter.

TRADOC, headquartered at Fort Eustis, conducts its mission through six major subordinate centers and commands. It oversees 32 Army schools organized under eight Centers of Excellence, each focused on a war-fighting area of expertise within the Army. These centers train more than 500,000 service members each year.

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20 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |

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“Big River: The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” opens Friday and runs until May 18 at the Lee Theater. The play retells the story of Huck Finn, the runaway slave Jim, and their adventures on the Mississippi River. The performances are Fridays and Saturdays, May 2, 3, 9, 10, 16, 17 at 8 p.m., and Sundays, May 4, 11 and 18 at 3 p.m. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for youth. For reservations and details, call (804) 734-6629.

Sesame Street at Lee | May 6

Mother’s Day Brunch | May 11

Katie, a “military muppet,” and the friendly fuzzy characters from Sesame Street will visit Fort Lee for two performances May 6, 4:30 and 7 p.m., at the Post Field House. Admission is free to DOD ID cardholders and their children. Seating is first-come, first-seated. For details, call (804) 765-3176.

The Lee Club will offer a Mother’s Day Brunch, May 11, 1 p.m. The menu items include custom omelets, a Belgian waffle bar, grilled salmon, seafood platters, steamed shrimp, chicken Shenandoah, a fresh garden salad bar, gourmet desserts and more. The cost is $23.95 per person, $11.95 per child (3-10), and 2 and under are free. Reservations are required by May 9. For reservation and details, call (804) 734-7547 or 734-7541.

ROCKS Officer Professional Development | May 6 The Central Virginia Chapter of ROCKS Inc., will host an Officer Professional Development session on May 6, 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m., in the multi-purpose room at Army Logistics University. The guest speaker is Maj. Gen. Gwen Bingham, commanding general of White Sands Missile Range, N.M. She also served as the 51st Quartermaster General at Fort Lee. For details, call (804) 734-1767.

555th PIA Meeting | May 7 *Offer is only available with certain loan programs and subject to credit approval/qualifications with preferred lender. Offers cannot be combined with any other offers or incentives. Actual homes as constructed may not contain the features and layouts depicted and may vary from photos, renderings and plans. Features and options may not be available on all plans or in all communities. Homes depicted may not represent the lowestpriced homes in the community and may be shown with upgraded landscaping and optional features. Prices shown may not include charges for options, upgrades and/or lot premiums. Floorplans, elevations, features, plans, amenities, specifications and related information, and information concerning the pricing, incentives and availability of our homes, are subject to change without notice. See Sales Executive for full details.

Spouses Award Luncheon | May 9 The third annual Fort Lee Heroes at Home Military Spouse Awards will be presented during the Military Spouse Appreciation Day luncheon, May 9, at the Lee Club, building 9009, Battle Drive. Check-in begins at 11 a.m. with lunch and the awards ceremony at 11:30. The program is sponsored by Military Newspapers of Virginia – publisher of the Traveller – and USA Discounters. Reservations are due by May 6 at www. There is no charge for spouses of active duty and retired military members. The cost for other guests is $15. For details, call (757) 222-5275.

‘Big River’ at Lee Theater | May 2-18



The Jessie J. Mayes Tri-Cities Chapter of the 555th Parachute Infantry Association, Inc., will conduct its monthly meeting, May 7, 6 p.m., at building P-9050 across from the old lodging office, Mahone Avenue. Prior airborne experience is not a prerequisite for membership or attendance. For details, call (804) 861-0945.

Cardinal Day-Night Scramble | May 16 A spring day-night tournament is set for May 16, 6 p.m., at the Cardinal Golf Club. This event is a four-person scramble. The cost is $40 for members and $55 for all others. The fee includes golf, a cart, dinner, beverages and prizes. Paid registration is required by May 13. For details, call (804) 734-2889.

Housing Life at Lee Celebration | May 17 Residents of Fort Lee family housing are invited to the “Life at Lee” celebration, May 17, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., at the Splash Park behind the Welcome Center, 1510 Sisisky Blvd. This free event, sponsored by Fort Lee Commonwealth Communities, LLC., will feature a barbecue lunch, a bouncy house, face painting, prizes and more. For details, call (804) 733-1558. | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 21

Calendar, continued SPORTS & FITNESS

For details, call (804) 734-3229.

Armed Forces Day Runs | May 17

Kayaking on the Appomattox | May 14, 28



Strong B.A.N.D.S. Fitness Classes | May 1-31

Acoustic Concerts The Fort Lee community is invited at Central Library | to participate in a free fitness initiative May 1, 8, 22 – Balanced lifestyle, Actively motivated, Nutritional health, Determined to excel, Strength and conditioning – May 1-31. During the month, special fitness classes and challenges will be offered at MacLaughlin and Clark Fitness Centers. Normal fees apply for all applicable fitness training sessions. For details, call (804) 734-6198.

23rd QM Brigade Golf Scramble | May 16 Spaces are still available for the 23rd Quartermaster Brigade Golf Scramble on May 16, 11 a.m., at the Cardinal Golf Club. The cost is $36 for members and $50 for all others. The entry fee must be paid by May 2.

The Spring Acoustic Concert Series will kick off with The Stray Birds on May 1, 7 p.m., at the Chesterfield Central Library, 9501 Lori Road. Jeni and Billy will perform May 8, Cary Street Ramblers are set for May 15 and the Company Store is slated for May 22. All performances are free. For details, visit http://library.

Mother’s Day Bingo | May 3 An early Mother’s Day Special 50/50 Bingo game will be held May 3, 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., at the Hopewell Memorial American Legion Auxiliary, Unit 146, 217 E. City Point Road,

Make Us Your Home Away From Home While at Fort Lee!

First Baptist Church of Hopewell Where Neighbors Become Family Rev. W. Darrell Boggs, Pastor 401 N. 2nd Avenue Hopewell, VA 23860 Less than 5 miles from Fort Lee – Corner of Rt. 10 and 2nd Ave. in Downtown Hopewell

(804) 458-2752

Sunday Worship Schedule First Praise Service 8:45 a.m. (Casual/Contemporary)

Sunday School Traditional Worship

9:45 a.m. 11:00 a.m.

The Virginia War Memorial, 621 South Belvidere St., will be closed to visitors on May 2 and May 4 while the USA Cycling Collegiate Road National Championships are under way in downtown Richmond. The memorial will re-open on May 3, 9 a.m.- 4 p.m. For details, call (804) 786-2060.

President’s Cup Tourney at Jordan Point | May 16 The 13th annual President’s Cup Golf Tournament is scheduled for May 16, 10:30 a.m., at Jordan Point Country Club, 1100 Jordan Point Road, Hopewell. The cost for the 18-hole event is $550 for a Best Deal Team, $400 for a four-person team and $100 for a single player. The registration deadline is May 6. The fee includes a lunch at 11 a.m. and dinner at 5 p.m. For details, call (804) 458-5536.

Fort Lee Scout Spaghetti Dinner | May 16 Boy Scout Troop 2826 will host a spaghetti dinner and auction, May 16, 6:30 p.m., at Church of Jesus Christ Latter Day Saints, 501 Compton Road, Colonial Heights. Meal donations are $5 per person and $15 per family. For details, call (804) 931-1203 or email eric.l.wagner1965@gmail. com.

Spring Sale!!



Furnished Model Open Daily from 1-5pm 24/7 Info Line ~ 804-748-7575

Welcoming you and your family...

APPOMATTOX CHURCH OF CHRIST 117 Orange Avenue • Colonial Heights, VA 23834 804.526.6464

Less than 5 miles from Ft. Lee Meeting Times Sunday:

Bible Study 9:30am Morning Worship 10:30-11:30am Evening Worship 5:30-6:30pm


Bible Study 7:30-8:30pm

Chester Child Development and Day Care Center


AGES 5 - 12 YEARS • BEFORE/AFTER SCHOOL: CC WELLS, HARROWGATE, CURTIS, ECOFF ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS • SUMMER CAMP PROGRAMS Classroom Video Monitoring • Educational Curriculum • Computers Nationally Accredited • Now Accepting NACCRRA Families 13600 Happy Hill Road in Chester •

Come Experience the Real Dominican NY Style! NOW IN 2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS! 3635 Boulevard Colonial Heights, VA


Free Nightstand with Purchase of Bedroom Set!! COLONIAL HEIGHTS MIDLOTHIAN 1042 Temple Ave. 1516 Koger Center Blvd. 804-722-3201 804-794-2100 MECHANICSVILLE • 804-749-7781


• Only minutes from Fort Lee • VA financing & incentives • Tour our furnished models & pick your plan • 2-story family, ranches & first floor master plans • Only 90 days from contract to closing



VWM Closed | May 2, 4



Two kayaking on the Appomattox River excursions are coordinated each month through September by Family and MWR Outdoor Recreation, The next four dates are May 14 and May 28, and June 11 and 25. All equipment will be supplied with a trip map at Roslyn Landing, 265 Charles Dimmock Parkway, Colonial Heights, upon arrival. Cost is $12 per session. Participants must register at least two days prior to the session and arrive by 5:30 p.m. For details, call (804) 765-2212.

The Family and MWR Sports Office will host Armed Forces Day 5K and 8-Mile runs, May 17, 8 a.m., at Williams Stadium. The cost prior to 3 p.m., May 16, is $17 for active duty military and $20 for civilians. The late registration fee is $25 for all participants at Williams Stadium on race day, 6:45-7:45 a.m. To pre-register, visit http://www.raceit. com/search3/event.aspx?id=25008. Awards will be given to top finishers. For details, call (804) 765-3896.

There will be pull tabs, door prizes and other Mother’s Day specials. The doors open at 10 a.m. For details, call (804) 691-8264.


6573 Iron Bridge Pl. North Chesterfield, VA




22 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |

Classifieds TO PLACE AN AD...


BY FAX: (804) 526-8692


Call: (804) 526-8656 Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

BY MAIL: (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)

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. BAXTER RIDGE COMMUNITY YARD SALE Located in Prince George off Courthouse Road

Saturday, May 3rd • 7am–Noon Visit the following addresses: • 7219 Jessica Ln. for tons of baby items, clothes, toys, books and more • 4221 Woods Ridge Ln. for craft supplies, home decor, housewares, and sports equipment • 7601 Baxter Ridge Ct. for clothes and miscellaneous items • 7552 Woods Ridge Tr. for miscellaneous items including kids clothes sizes 6-8 • 4528 Wood Ln. for miscellaneous items including baby items

And many more homes!!! Follow the signs around the neighborhood to find your yard sale treasures.

(804) 526-0502 1001 Blvd. Colonial Heights, VA 23834 Aimee Bradley Property Manager APARTMENTS


1 Months Rent with 2 year lease 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!


4006 FOREST VINE DRIVE Area 54. Two-Story, 4 BR, 2.5 BA, 2 car garage in The Vineyard at Forest View. $214,900. $7,500 towards Closing Costs/Appliance Package. Other lots/plans available


HOUSES Chesterfield $1650/month 15023 Broadbill Dr. 4BR, 2.5 BA, 1 car att. garage. 2 story in est. neighborhood. Walking distance from elementary school. All electric, fenced back yard, giant back deck. Must see!

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

Layaway Available MATTRESS SETS Full- $99, Queen- $129, King- $169 40% Military Discount on all other sets!

Fully Furnished, You need nothing but your suitcase! Smoke-free secure building, no pets. Rent includes all utilities.

Can deliver. 804-253-5154

$895/mo. 1 BR, 1 BA,

Call Jeff, 804-283-5760


WWW.JJDISCOUNTGIFTSHOP.COM and Wholesale Distributor Discount Gift Shop


When location is a Priority and Value is Expected!

Colonial Heights $715/month 1500 Concord Ave. 1,000 sqft., 2BR, 1.5 BA, walk-in pantry.



Call Jane Renger at 804-397-9796


Colonial Heights $625/month 1138C Shuford Ave. 2BR, 1 BA, Living room, eat in kitchen, gas heat + window units.

3900 FOREST VINE DRIVE Area 54. Single-story living 3 BR, 2 BA, 1 car garage in The Vineyard at Forest View. $179,900. Other lots/plans available

Furniture-Household Brand New

Apartments Feature: • Clubhouse & Swimming Pool • Playground • Walk in Closets • Ceiling Fans • Central Heat/Air • 24 Hour Maintenance

Cell: 804-898-2534 •

Come for a visit... Stay for a Lifetime!

Convenient to I-95 and I-85 and Shopping Centers


CRATER SQUARE APARTMENTS 1025 S. Crater Rd. Apt. 13A • Petersburg, VA 23805 Call (804)733-6298 •

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

(804) 733-8710

1700 Johnson Road, #2D • Petersburg, VA 23805 Managed by Drucker & Falk, LLC

S. Chesterfield $1050/month 4122 Bollingbrook Dr. 3BR, 1 BA, living room & eat in kitchen, 1200 sqft., storage shed & fenced yard. | May 1, 2014 | Traveller | 23

Mike & Caroline Cooper



REALTORS Are You Ready to Sell or Buy a Home and Need a Reliable & Dedicated Agent? Give us a Call. Office: Mike: Caroline:

804-530-0738 804-536-3001 804-536-1209


Realty Group, LLC Chester, VA 23836 U.S. Army Retired

FREE CLASSIFIED AD Advertising Policy & Deadlines QUALIFICATIONS FOR FREE ADS: • Eligibility: Active duty or retired military, their eligible family members and active or retired civil service employees • 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. • 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.) • 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) • The classified editor reserves the right to edit or refuse ads based on advertising policies.


• No more than 5 ads per week, per household. • 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. • We cannot accommodate phone inquiries regarding free classified ads. • Renewals, corrections and cancellations cannot be taken by phone and must be resubmitted. • Copy for free classified ads should be typed or printed legibly. • Ads which are illegible, too long or otherwise do not conform to instructions will not be published • Automotive ads must begin with make, model and year (in this order). • 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.

0,/,7$5< 63286(6 Susan Garling Public Affairs Specialist

Find the words and phrases related to military spouses. The answers in the puzzle are forward, backward, vertical, horizontal and diagonal. Honoring the Military Spouse Dedicated and Devoted Supportive Selflessly Serves Keeps the Home Fires Burning They Serve Too

Serve Alongside Frequent Moves Often a Single Parent Strain of Deployment Makes Great Sacrifices Plays Critical Role Family Strong Inspired Resilience Understands Sacrifice Frequent Moves Serving the Mission Committed

For this week’s answers, visit community_life/puzzle/.

Clip and Fax to: (757) 853-1634 or mail or deliver to:

MNV Classifieds • 150 W. Brambleton Ave. • Norfolk, VA 23510 • Free ad form •


Working to improve the health & quality of life for area residents

112 N. Main Street, P.O. Box 1606, Hopewell, VA 23860 (804) 458-2239

24 | Traveller | May 1, 2014 |

2014 Hyundai Sonata

2014 Hyundai Elantra




99 Month* 2014 Hyundai Santa Fe


99 Month*

Additional $500 Rebate** $

219 Month*

to Active + Retired Military Personnel

CALL TODAY 804-414-2020 2200 Walthall Center Drive • Chester, VA 23836

Exit 58A I-95 South • Exit 58 I-95 North Minutes from Fort Lee and Surrounding Areas **Must present Military ID at time of purchase.


*Elantra, Santa Fe and Sonata are 36 months/12K per year lease with $3999 cash/trade as downpayment. Zero percent is for 60 months and available on 14 Sonata, 14 Elantra, 14 Genesis and select 2013 models. Zero percent is $16.67 per $1000 financed Can not be combined with other Hyundai Finance incentives. Excludes tax, title, tags & $399 processing fee.

Mon-Fri 9am-9pm Sat 9am-6pm | Sun 12-5pm


“Thinking Great Deal, Think Gateway.”

Mon-Fri 7:30am-5:30pm Saturday 8am-4pm

Visit Us At: