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Mortuary Affairs Soldiers learn detainee, search procedures SEE PAGE 12 LIFELINERS WELCOME NEW COMMANDER Lt. Col. Renee Mann takes charge of the 262nd Quartermaster Battalion, replacing Col. Ronald Childress during a change of command ceremony May 2. SEE PAGE 3
GRADUATING SENIORS WANTED The Fort Lee Traveller is beginning to gather submissions for its high school graduation special. SEE PAGE 7
EXTENDING A HAND Ordnance School cadre and students volunteer to take on community service project. SEE PAGE 13
SAFE RIDING Weâ€™re in the midst of spring and motorcycle riders abound. Learn how to share the road with the two-wheelers. SEE PAGE 15
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2UGQDQFH6FKRROLQVWUXFWRU EDQGSHUIRUPDQFH KHOSVVKDSHIXWXUH$UP\ Staff Sgt. Renee’ M. Walker Ordnance School
FORT BENNING, Ga. – I was excited when I learned I was selected to become the first female instructor for the U.S. Army Ordnance School’s 91M, Bradley Systems Maintainer course. The Army has provided me with many challenging assignments that provided growth and professional development opportunities. This assignment offered me a unique chance to be a part of a team that is shaping the Army’s future. When I arrived at Fort Benning’s Bradley Training Division, which is part of 3rd Battalion, 81st Armor Regiment, the instructors welcomed me as one of their own. My fellow noncommissioned officers readily assisted me in preparing for the most important job in the Army – training ordnance Soldiers. The technical certification was tough and very challenging but many years of ordnance experience had fully prepared me to be successful. I am very thankful to have been given the opportunity to teach, train and mentor our future Bradley Fighting Vehicle System Maintainers. One of the highlights of my career, so far, is being able to contribute to the successful integration of females into this career field. The Ordnance Corps is leading the way and helping ensure our Army’s future strength, because the strength of our Army has always been its people. I’m proud to play a small role in this historical transition. I have a strong passion for teaching and mentoring these young war-
riors, as they transition into Army Strong Soldiers – men and women who are physically and mentally ready to serve as a BFV system maintainer. The advanced individual training for 91M Soldiers lasts for 12 weeks and four days. The common core training is conducted in the first two weeks. We teach students how to read technical manuals, utilize maintenance support forms, the Army Oil Analysis Program, safety, basic electronics, reading schematics and all the other knowledge skills they will need to be successful in the course. The remainder of the course teaches students how to troubleshoot, remove and install components, perform preventative maintenance checks and services and all of the other technical aspects of their job. The course becomes progressively more difficult throughout the training, culminating in a Sustainment Warrior’s Field Training Exercise. The exercise provides students an opportunity to demonstrate their skills and expertise in a simulated tactical environment. The training provides Soldiers with a broad technical skills base so they can immediately contribute to maintaining unit equipment readiness once they arrive at their duty stations. Women have been serving in other ordnance military occupational specialties, performing these same tasks, and I am so thankful for the opportunities that are available to all of us now. As an instructor, I think the most important part of my job is to empower all of our young Soldiers to develop as professionals. The training is very rigorous and
Commanding General .............Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche Garrison Commander .....................Col. Rodney D. Edge 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.
Chief Warrant Officer 5 Charles Vollherbst, commander of the 392nd Army Band, gives a wave of acknowledgement to Spc. Joseph Bennett following a banjo and guitar duet in which the two demonstrated music from the Civil War era. It was part of the band performance that took place April 26 at the Appomattox Plantation in the City Point area of Hopewell. Choirs from Hopewell High School and the Appomattox Regional Governor’s School also performed music from Abraham Lincoln’s era. The program was inspired by the historic site where President Lincoln spent the last three years of his life.
challenging, with the bar set very high. Training to standard is our motto, our creed; the means to reach a professional stature is our goal. It is so important that we get it right at the school, because we set the stage for everything that follows in the career of a 91M Soldier. It is an honor to be the first female 91M instructor, yet I serve everyday with the realization that I will not be the last. My
The Fort Lee “Traveller” 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 speciﬁc clearance except material speciﬁcally designated as copyrighted. Liaison between the printer and the commanding general, Fort Lee, is maintained by the Public Affairs Ofﬁce, Fort Lee. Circulation: 13,000. This Civilian Enterprise newspaper is an authorized publication. Contents of the “Traveller” are not necessarily the ofﬁcial 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 afﬁliation, or any other non merit factor. If a violation or rejection of this equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is conﬁrmed, the printer shall refuse to print advertising from that source until violation is corrected. The “Traveller” is an unofﬁcial publication authorized by AR 360-1, and printed by the Military Newspapers of Virginia, a private ﬁrm 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 Ofﬁce of Headquarters, U. S. Army Garrison, Fort Lee.
goal is to be highly successful in shaping and developing future leaders in this field. I am excited and look forward to the many challenges that this unique opportunity will provide in helping shape the future of our Army. (The U.S. Army Ordnance School is part of the Combined Arms Support Command, a major subordinate organization of the Training and Doctrine Command.)
T. Anthony Bell
Staff Sgt. Justin Gaume (left) demonstrates to Pfc. Damian Ledgister how to search a detainee (Spc. Andrew Konopka). See story and photos on Page 12.
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/,)(/,1(56*(7 1(:/($'(5 Amy Perry Production/News Assistant Editor
The 262nd Quartermaster Battalion has a new commander. Lt. Col. Renee L. Mann took charge of the “Lifeliners” unit from Col. Ronald Childress during a change of command ceremony May 2 at the 262nd QM Bn. Parade Field, and Col. Aimee L. Kominiak, 23rd QM Brigade commander, oversaw the event. “Col. Ronald Childress has led this great battalion for the last two years,” said Kominiak. “Ron knows his Soldiers and he knows how to get the mission done.” Kominiak said Childress kept himself aware his units to make sure he took care of them. “If you get the Soldier part right, everything else will take care of itself,” she said. “Ron and his leaders have absolutely gotten it right.” Childress took time during the ceremony to thank those who served with him. “As I relinquish command and prepare to move on, I want to convey my deepest appreciation and gratitude to all service
members, civilian employees, families and friends for this faithful service and unyielding love and support during my tenure as Lifeline Six,” said Childress. “For the last 24 months, I’ve been blessed with the opportunity to command 262nd QM Bn. with the daunting challenge of providing world-class (quartermaster) initial entry training for the Army,” he continued. “It doesn’t get any better than that. It is and always will be the highlight of my career.” Childress’s new assignment moves him across the installation to serve as the assistant commandant of the QM School. Mann is highly qualified for the battalion command, said Kominiak. “(Childress’s) replacement, Lt. Col. Renee Mann, has an impressive list of credentials and is undoubtedly the right officer to lead the Lifeliner battalion,” she said. “Renee, I have no doubt that you and the Lifeliners will raise the bar in this fantastic unit even higher.” Mann thanked Childress for their transition time. “It was immediately apparent what a great battalion this is and I’m glad to be
Col. Aimee L. Kominiak, 23rd Quartermaster Brigade commander, hands the 262nd QM Bn. guidon to Lt. Col. Renee L. Mann, incoming commander, during a change of command ceremony May 2 on the 262nd QM Bn. Parade Field.
taking the reins,” she said. Mann had a special message for the Soldiers and civilians within the battalion. “Someone once told me that taking command is not so much about being in
charge; it is about being in service,” said Mann. “With that, I promise to give you my best and I look forward to serving you and serving with you. I want you to know that there is no place I would rather be.”
2UGQDQFH6FKRROSURPRWLRQV Fourteen Soldiers from Fort Lee’s U.S. Army Ordnance School pose following their promotions to sergeant first class during a ceremony in their honor at the Lee Playhouse May 1. Front, left, Sgt. 1st Class Alia Taylor, Sgt. 1st Class Jeremy Burris, Sgt. 1st Class Todd McWatters, Sgt. 1st Class Jose Contreras, Sgt. 1st Class Cody Zick, Sgt. 1st Class Billy Wilkes and Sgt. 1st Class Wayne Guldeman. In the back are Sgt. 1st Class Stuart Meissen, Sgt. 1st Class Johnthan Daniels, Sgt. 1st Class Jeremy Bernier, Sgt. 1st Class Jonathan Clow, Sgt. 1st Class Benjamin Lloyd, Sgt. 1st Class Joseph McGuire and Sgt. 1st Class Craig Cohen. Command Sgt. Maj. Jeremiah Raemhild of the 192nd Ordnance Battalion, Fort Bragg, N.C., was the guest speaker during the event attended by leaders, Soldiers and family members. He urged the newly promoted Soldiers to “… care for your Soldiers; they depend on you every day… make your Soldiers stronger and lead by example.”
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Kenner Army Health Clinic Closure Kenner Army Health Clinic, Troop Medical Clinic 1 and the Mosier Troop Medical Clinic will curtail services, May 9, noon - 4 p.m. The closure will allow staff to attend required training. The main clinic will reopen in the late afternoon for ancillary services. Patients with routine needs including scheduling appointments, prescription refills or minor illness, should contact the clinic before or after the closure. For acute urgent care needs, call the AKHC administrative officer at (804) 7349000.
Women’s Health Week
FMWR increases marketing initiatives
A special Women’s Health Week display is planned for May 13, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., in the pharmacy lobby at Kenner Army Health Clinic. It will include advocates from the National Go Red for Women nonprofit health education group who will be promoting a current campaign titled “The Time is Now” to encourage individuals to take a stand against heart disease with regular checkups and healthy life choices. National Women’s Health Week encourages and empowers women to make their health a priority through routine medical exams and preventive screenings, being active, paying attention to mental health, and avoiding unhealthy activities like smoking or texting while driving.
Production/News Assistant Editor
The Family and MWR Directorate has recently introduced new features to get the word out about its offerings. One of the more noticeable changes is the digital displays that have been placed in 40 locations across the installation. They can be viewed at Lodging and other MWR facilities, as well as within battalions and brigades. “These displays will be available across post, and we’re planning to install more as time goes by,” said Megan Green, Family and MWR marketing manager. “Our next phase will include at least 20 more displays around the installation.” For units who are interested in adding the displays within their company areas, they can contact Green at (804) 734-7180. The displays currently feature MWR advertising – including special items like the daily lunch special at MWR facilities – as well as garrison messaging. Garrison messaging has information about safety, sexual harassment and assault prevention and suicide prevention. Because each unit can have different messages, content can be tailored for the audiences. To request information to be posted at a display in your unit, contact Green for details. “These Digital Advertising Screens will help us better communicate all of the great events and programs Family and MWR offers,” said Green.
The Joint Commission, an independent, nonprofit organization that accredits and certifies more than 20,000 health care facilities in the U.S., is set to survey Kenner Army Health Clinic, May 14-16. The organization will evaluate the clinic’s compliance with nationally established standards to determine whether, and if the conditions are being met under which accreditation should be awarded to Kenner. Anyone who believes that he or she has pertinent information about such matters may request an interview by a surveyor. To schedule an interview, call (804) 734-9434.
The other feature that has changed is the MWR website has undergone a major revision. The website – www.leemwr.com – has been updated to feature the new Fort Lee Family and MWR branding and will allow the directorate to make more realtime changes to the content. Additional changes to the website include more menus, quicker access to available content and faster loading times. “The newly re-designed website is much more user friendly for our customers,” said Green. “With a click of a button, they have access to a new Family and MWR facility map, a phone and email directory, not to mention information about all of our upcoming events and programs.” Aside from the regular website changes, a special mobile version will be available soon to allow easier access from mobile devices.
Threat Awareness Reporting Program training is scheduled for May 15 at the Lee Theater. The first briefing is at 9 a.m. and the afternoon session, 1 p.m. All Army personnel and DoD Civilians are required to attend an annual threat briefing. Additional briefings will be scheduled throughout the year. For details, call (804) 734-1569.
217th Change of Command A 217th Military Police Detachment Change of Command Ceremony is set for May 17, 3 p.m., outside of the detachment’s headquarters at the intersection of Mahone and C avenues. Capt. Christopher De La Torre will relinquish command to Capt. Isaac Worede. All members of the Fort Lee community are welcome. The inclement weather location is the Post Field House. For details, call (804) 734-4692.
CASCOM Town Hall Meetings CASCOM will conduct two Town Hall-style meetings to discuss future initiatives for Civilian Professional Development, May 29, 9-10 a.m. and 10:15-11:15 a.m., at the Post Theater. The meetings, in which the results of the professional development survey will be shared, are for DA Civilians and their military supervisors. HHC, CASCOM and TC School personnel should attend the first session and ALU, QMS and ODS personnel will attend the second meeting.
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5HDOWLPHWUDIÀFLQIRDYDLODEOH COLONIAL HEIGHTS – I-95 commuters are currently seeing travel times displayed on five existing overhead message signs between Chesterfield County and Hanover County. Similar signs from the Virginia Department of Transportation have proved successful in Northern Virginia and Hampton Roads in providing accurate, real-time travel time information to drivers, allowing them to choose whether to continue on their route or take an alternate. Travel times also reduce trip-related anxiety and traffic congestion. “These new messages will allow drivers to take more control over their commute,” said Robb Alexander, regional operations director. VDOT. “Although our initial phase focuses on I-95 commuters to downtown Richmond, we intend to add travel times to other message signs in the region after we’ve validated the messaging.” To ensure the messages and
destinations shown are useful to drivers, the Virginia Department of Transportation is encouraging Richmond commuters to provide feedback about the new travel time messages during the testing phase through May 20 at https://www. surveymonkey.com/s/5MDBNBL. The five signs that will display the new travel time messages are located: • I-95 northbound – Just north of Ruffin Mill Road; mile marker 59 in Chesterfield County • I-95 northbound – Just north of Willis Road; mile marker 66 in Chesterfield County • I-95 southbound – About four miles south of the Kings Dominion Route 30 exit; mile marker 94 in Hanover County • I-95 southbound – Just south of Lewistown Road; mile marker 88 in Hanover County • I-95 southbound – Just south of Chamberlayne Road; mile marker 81 in Henrico County
Drivers can expect travel times to be regularly displayed during weekday morning and afternoon rush hour (5-9 a.m. and 3-7 p.m.). The signs also are active on weekday afternoons and on weekends when lane closures are in place for the I-95 Richmond Bridge Restorations project. VDOT will fine tune the schedule based on what time of day the messages will be most useful to drivers. To view messages displayed on overhead signs, traffic camera images or road conditions, visit VDOT’s 24-hour traffic and travel information website, www.511Virginia. org. Information is also available by calling 511 or following the central Virginia 511 feed on Twitter @511centralVA or http://twitter. com/#!/511centralva. For more information about the I-95 Bridges Restoration project, visit www.i95bridges.org. –VDOT
3UHSDUHIRUKXUULFDQHV ZLWKWD[KROLGD\ National Hurricane Preparedness Week, May 25-31, highlights the importance of planning ahead to protect our families and secure our communities and homes in advance of the upcoming hurricane season (June through November). It’s prudent to get ready for the hurricane and flash flooding season. Moreover, it is smart to save money during the commonwealth of Virginia’s sales tax holiday on many useful products – May 25-31. You can shop for cellphone chargers, all types and sizes of bottled water, batteries, duct tape, first aid kits, radios, generators and more. When you do, you will be exempt from paying sales tax on many use-
ful products that cost up to $60, or on generators costing $1,000 or less during this period. Hurricanes don’t need to make landfall or move directly across populated areas to cause great damage. They are powerful storms that can cause severe flooding, dangerous storm surges, high winds and tornadoes. During preparedness week, individuals, families and organizations are urged to make emergency plans, create emergency supply kits and stay informed. For details, visit http:// www.vaemergency.gov/ re a d y v i rg i n i a / s t a y - i nformed/hurricanes/salestax-holiday. – VDEM
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GRADUATES Each year, the Fort Lee Traveller produces a special publication that pays tribute to the graduating high school seniors in the Fort Lee community. The 2013 edition is planned for June 13 and submissions are needed from all Fort Lee-affiliated military, government civilians, contractors and military retirees who have a graduating senior in their immediate family. To participate, parents need to submit a photo of graduates with the first and last names of the student and each parent, the parentâ€™s rank (if applicable), the parentâ€™s status and place of duty, the studentâ€™s age and high school and a telephone number to be used (but not published) if additional information is needed. The photo needs to be copyrightfree, 5x7 inches, 200-dpi or greater and in JPEG format. All photos and information can be submitted via email to email@example.com; through regular mail addressed to the Fort Lee Public Affairs Office, 3312 A Ave., Fort Lee, Va. 23801 or by hand to PAO in Garrison Headquarters, building 12010. The submission deadline is May 31. Students who do not have a photo to submit may arrange to have one taken by the Public Affairs staff. For details, call (804) 734-6948 or 734-7147.
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Farmers’ market offers classes Offering fresh and homemade or homegrown products at prices seldom found in grocery stores, the Prince George Farmers’ Market is a good choice for budget and health-conscious shoppers. The summererlong series of weekly mar-kets begins Saturday att 8 a.m. The event site is located at 6380 Scott Memorial Park Road, behind L.L. Beasley Elementary School. Parking and admission are free. Closing time is noon except for the extended market days on July 13, Aug. 17 and Sept. 28. A wide variety of local farmers, merchants and arts and crafts persons participate in the weekly events. Typical offerings at the market include fresh vegetables, plants and flowers, canned goods, baked items, artwork and pottery. This year, the market will also feature Virginia Master Gardener Workshops. The fourhour sessions are free
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and open to all. The topic of the first workshop is starting seeds indoors. Future events will focus on the care of roses, building a rain garden, water conservation, composting postin and more. Al of the inAll struction will stru b led by be m a s t e r gardeners from P r i n c e George County. They are the foremost experts on the types of plants that thrive in this area, and also the common helpers and killers of plants like certain types of insects, disease and use of fertilizers. The workshops are sponsored by the Virginia Cooperative Extension program. For details about the farmers’ market, contact Sylvia Davis at (804) 722-8645 or via email at farmersmarket@ princegeorgeva.org. Additional information about Prince George County and its upcoming events can be found at www.princegeorgeva. org.
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10 | Traveller | May 9, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
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www.fortleetraveller.com | May 9, 2013 | Traveller | 11
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www.fortleetraveller.com | May 9, 2013 | Traveller | 13
12 | Traveller | May 9, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
Spc. Maurice Sellers and Pvt. Brandon Gaines, Alpha Company, 832nd Ordnance Battalion, team up to load trash in bags during a volunteer community service project Saturday at Petersburg High School.
DETAIN T. Anthony Bell
Senior Writer/Special Projects
You may have seen the images before: U.S. military personnel searching individuals and vehicles in Iraq and Afghanistan. Although it may take on the look of a casual or even random act, there is an order and procedure. The Soldier’s Manual of Common Tasks details them step-by-step. Recently members of the 54th Quartermaster Company, 530th Combat Sustainment Support Battalion, 82nd Sust. Brigade, received a block of training on the
subject that included instruction and demonstration. The 54th, a mortuary affairs unit, is not likely to encounter situations in which it will have to perform the procedures, but Staff Sgt. Justin Gaume, one of the trainers combat veteran, begs to differ. “As an infantryman for nine years, I was amazed at some of the different MOSs who were coming out to work with us,” he said. Translation: in today’s deployment environments, Soldiers and units don’t have the luxury of not preparing for the least likely scenario. Preparation is key.
Installation Soldiers support National Honor Society project Volunteers lend hand to Petersburg High School cleanup effort
(CLOCKWISE FROM TOP RIGHT) Pfc. Zachariah Van Cleave forcefully checks the pant legs and boot of role player Spc. Andrew Konopka during Sergeant’s Time Training May 2. Staff Sgt. Justin Gaume demonstrates how detainees should place their hands during the conduct of a search. The Soldiers study the intricacies of guiding detainees out of a vehicle that has to be searched. Spc. Luis Jurado listens as instructors detail the procedures for searching detainees.
T. Anthony Bell
T. Anthony Bell Senior Writer/Special Projects
Photos by T. Anthony Bell
PETERSBURG -- Pvt. Giovanni Reyes and several of his uniformclad fellow Soldiers spent at least two hours Saturday toting large bags around the grounds of Petersburg High School helping students to collect trash. On one hand, it was his way of making amends for something he didn’t do during his school years. “I never really was able to help out when I was in high school,” said the 18-year-old, “so I thought it was a good opportunity to do it now.” On the other hand, Reyes was full of the realization or at least the hope that he was doing more than just cleaning up school property. “From the students that I’ve met so far, they pretty much look up to us,” said the Miami native on how the students see Soldiers. “They see us as protectors and role models. I feel like when we come out into the
civilian world, it’s our opportunity to show them what kind of role models we can be.” Reyes was one of 12 Soldiers from Alpha Company, 832nd Ordnance Battalion, 59th Ord. Brigade, who voluntarily answered the call for community service on a chilly, overcast day to support the cleanup efforts of the school’s National Honor Society. Alpha Commander Capt. Forrest R. Clay said extending an offer to help seemed the right thing to do. “We do a lot of community engagement projects in the Colonial Heights-Chesterfield area,” he said. “What I didn’t want to do is neglect the community that’s in our own backyard, given that Petersburg High School is so close to Fort Lee. It felt that it’s our responsibility to let them know they are a part of the Army community and that we will extend our hand whenever they need help.” Aside from being a part of the big picture of being a good neighbor, Clay said Soldiers’ willingness
to help impresses upon students the character attributes required of those who serve and defend the nation. “I think (students) see pride, respect, one who is willing to sacrifice their own time to give back,” he said. “I also think they can see their own futures, represented by these Soldiers who are around the same age, that there is something they can achieve – whether it’s completing college or joining the military – to make their lives and community better.” For the cleanup effort, the students and Soldiers combed most of the school property located roughly six miles away from the installation near the Dogwood Trace Golf Course. Each group went about their work in a business-like manner and exhibited behavior that suggested each was foreign to each other. That didn’t matter to volunteer, Spc. Maurice Sellers, a 27-year-old college graduate and son of a Soldier. “I like volunteering,” the Florence, S.C., native said. “I volunteer a lot with my fraternity, and I love helping
out communities as much as possible because I love this country. If you don’t have pride in this country, you can’t really have pride in yourself.” Sellers admitted that he didn’t know much about the school – only that actor Blair Underwood is a graduate and that it has had a number of challenges over the years it has worked hard to overcome. The school gained full accreditation four years ago and is currently accredited under Principal Alicia Fields. Sellers said being a good citizen is being part of efforts to make things even better. “I just want to help,” he said. Although it had a cool start, the cleanup effort hit a high point at the close of the event. Sellers and the other students made much more of a connection to the students during a chilly cookout in an adjacent park. The Soldiers and students sat together at a picnic table, munched on hot dogs and hamburgers and shared more than a few laughs. Travon Graves, an 18-year-old
Petersburg student headed to Virginia Commonwealth University, said he saw Soldiers as “ordinary people” who had a wealth of experience because of what they have to endure as members of the military. “They’ve been there and seen a lot of things that we’re going to go through,” he said. “They are in a position to tell us, help us and guide us on our paths.” While Graves said the Soldiers gave him plenty words of wisdom and encourage, other students were just glad the Soldiers showed a genuine concern. “I’m just inspired that they came out here and tried to help out,” said student Adilene Vargas. Fields agreed and was encouraged by the Soldiers’ actions. She said it meant a lot to the students to see Soldiers support their cleanup efforts. “To be out here on a cold Saturday morning,” she said, hands tucked inside of her jacket and shoulders hunched, “and interact with our students -- it had a great impact.” Fields added that she hopes that impact isn’t short-term. “There is a lot that can be done,” she said. “I was talking (to Clay) about a mentor program, having the Soldiers just coming in and sitting down with students once a month. The one thing about mentoring is providing time for young people, not to be a mother or father figure, but just to be that listening ear.” Clay, a former school teacher, said he is up for the challenge of helping students while fulfilling his personal goals of instilling in young people the value and worth of education. “I’m not here to recruit you to join the Army,” he said. “I’m here to recruit you to create a better future. I want to emphasize to these students the importance of education and how important it is to continue it.” Clay’s top enlisted Soldier, 1st Sgt. Gregory Marrisette, said supporting schools ultimately helps the community to form a more complete idea of what Soldiers are all about. “The Army isn’t just about kicking in doors downrange,” he said. “It’s about helping and providing support to our communities. Some of these students never get to see that side so being here gives them the chance to see us in a positive light.”
14 | Traveller | May 9, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
SUDFWLFLQJWRVDYHOLYHV Pfc. Juan Roman (left) and Pfc Moneake Barnett simulate the act of evaluating and treating a casualty using a dummy May 2 at an athletic field on A Avenue. The two 54th Quartermaster Company, 530th Combat Sustainment Support Battalion, 82nd Sustainment Brigade, Soldiers were brushing up on their skills during Sergeant’s Time Training that focused on Soldiers’ Warrior Tasks and Battle Drills. During this session, 10-15 Soldiers rotated between three different skill stations. Sergeant’s Time is typically held on Thurdays across the Army.
T. Anthony Bell
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www.fortleetraveller.com | May 9, 2013 | Traveller | 15
Motorcycle Safety Awareness Month encourages drivers to share road FORT RUCKER, Ala. – May is Motorcycle Safety Awareness Month, and while the nationwide campaign sponsored by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration urges drivers to “share the road” with motorcyclists, Army officials are placing greater emphasis on personal responsibility while riding. In general, motorcycle accidents within the Army do not follow national trends, according to Brig. Gen. Timothy J. Edens, director of Army Safety and
commanding general, U.S. Army Combat Readiness/ Safety Center. “Historically, most fatal motorcycle accidents involving Soldiers are single vehicle,” Edens said, explaining that nationally, many riders are killed when other drivers do not allow them room to maneuver in time to prevent a collision. “Even when we’ve lost Soldiers in multi-vehicle accidents, it’s often been the result of indiscipline on the Soldier’s part: alcohol use, excessive speed or lack of personal protective
equipment.” Army accident data shows that speeding and other forms of reckless riding, neglecting to wear PPE, and failure to complete required training are among the most common indiscipline-based errors Soldier riders make. Alarmingly, leaders and Soldiers over the age of 25 have comprised the majority of rider fatalities during the past several years. Although motorcycle fatalities have fallen markedly in 2013 — current statistics indicate a 59 percent
decrease as compared to this time last year — officials expect numbers to rise through the end of summer. “We’ve had a great year so far, but it’s also been a long winter in many places,” said Command Sgt. Maj. Richard D. Stidley, USACR/Safety Center. As the weather warms and more riders hit the road, their risk is going to increase. Managing it is key to staying alive for another riding season. The Army-mandated Progressive Motorcycle
Program, which promotes lifelong learning through staggered riding courses based on proven practices from the Motorcycle Safety Foundation, is now in its second year and has received positive reviews from Soldiers. A complement to that training, the Motorcycle Mentorship Program, is already well established and boasts chapters in 48 states. The MMP pairs novice riders with experienced motorcyclists to foster an environment where enthusiasts continually learn from and keep one another safe. “The PMP and MMP are just two of the great programs the Army has in place,” Edens said. “It’s incumbent upon leaders to
ensure their riders know about them, get the proper training and ride responsibly. We now have an entire month dedicated to motorcycle safety, so there’s no excuse for not getting a head start on summer.” Stidley said leaders should also remember their Soldiers are watching. “Discipline and responsibility are not a function of rank,” he said. “Leaders are just as accountable to the standard as their Soldiers, and they should be setting the example.” For more information on motorcycle safety, visit https://safety.army.mil. – U.S. Army Combat Readiness/Safety Center
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Col. Jeff Ellick, command planning group chief, Quartermaster School, supports a community connect clean-up project in Colonial Heights April 27. Military and community organizations joined together to help beautify areas throughout the city. The program helps the military and community partners connect, enhance understanding of the military and further develop the strong and positive foundation that exists.
Katie Robertson, the 266th Quartermaster Battalion Family Readiness Group leader, assembles a craft project at the April 27 Spring Fling event for Soldiers and families in the battalion. About 50 guests participated in the FRG function that took place just outside of the Papa Company headquarters building. In addition to the arts and crafts table, the event featured a variety of games and friendly sports competitions, social activities and plenty of picnic-style food.
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www.fortleetraveller.com | May 9, 2013 | Traveller | 17
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18 | Traveller | May 9, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
Col. Robert A. Harney, Army Logistics University commandant, and Lt. Col. Alan P. Hoff, British exchange officer, walk to place a wreath to honor the fallen.
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event in April. During the annual Revolutionary War re-enactment at Battersea, hundreds of community members gathered to hear Harney share a brief history of the battle. Hoff delivered a traditional eulogy for British Maj. Gen. William Phillips, whose death occurred in Petersburg in May 1781. As part of the opening ceremony, Harney, who represented the United States military, and Hoff, who represented British forces, presented a memorial wreath in honor of the fallen. Revolutionary War reenactment units demonstrate their skills at Battersea to commemorate the Battle of Petersburg, which was part of America’s fight for independence. Although not the actual site of the battle, Battersea was occupied by British soldiers during the spring of 1781. The battle occurred on the banks of the Appomattox River, in what is today Old Towne Petersburg. – ALU
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www.fortleetraveller.com | May 9, 2013 | Traveller | 19
EVENTS Motherâ€™s Day Roses | May 9-10 The CASCOM Family Readiness Group will be selling Motherâ€™s Day rose arrangements on May 9 and 10, 9 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., at the front entrance of Mifflin Hall, on the corner of A and Lee avenues. A $5 donation is requested for each rose, and $50 for a dozen. All proceeds will go toward FRG events. For details, email fransanda.r.parker. email@example.com.
FORT LEE COMMUNITY
Motorcycle Safety Ride | May 10
Summer Kick-off Concert | May 11
The 23rd Quartermaster Brigade will hold its â€œBlackjack Runâ€? motorcycle safety ride, May 10, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., at the QM Bde. parking lot adjacent to B Avenue. This event will help prepare both older and newer riders for this season and focuses on the safety basics during Motorcycle Safety and Awareness Month. The ride will consist of three stops culminating at Street Rockets in Chester. For details, call (804) 734-3535.
Kick off the summer with a positive, family friendly, free Christian concert, May 11, 5 p.m., at Memorial Chapel. â€œDestination Worshipâ€? and â€œThe Museumâ€? will provide musical entertainment, and the comedy group â€œTeam WordPlayâ€? will perform. Snacks and refreshments will be sold. The event is open to all. For details, call (804) 734-0968.
â€œCarnivalâ€? | May 10-19
Motherâ€™s Day Brunch | May 12
â€œCarnivalâ€? is being presented at the Lee Playhouse through May 19. All performances are open to the public. The play tells the story of an innocent and optimistic young woman, Lili Daurier, who has lost her family and looks for a job at a run-down carnival in the French countryside. It is the Fort Lee Theater Companyâ€™s final production of the 2012-2013 season, and tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for youths. The next performances are May 10, 11, 12, 17, 18 and 19. For reservations or details, call (804)
The Lee Club will offer a Motherâ€™s Day Brunch, May 12, 1 p.m. The menu items include custom omelets, a Belgian waffle bar, Atlantic salmon, carved turkey and ham, top round roast beef, sweet potatoes, mashed potatoes with gravy, a fresh garden salad bar, chocolate fondue and much more. The cost is $18.95 per person, $9.50 per child (3 -10), and 2 and under are free. Reservations are required by May 10. For details, call (804) 734-7547 or 734-7541.
LUNCH BUFFET 11:00am â€“ 2:30pm www.elephantthais.com OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Mon-Thurs: 11am-9:30pm Fri-Sat: 11am-10pm Sun: 12am-9:30pm
THE CROSSINGS CENTER 5230 Oaklawn Blvd. â€˘ Hopewell, VA Phone: (804) 458-2885 Fax: (804) 458-2886
(Monday â€“ Friday) 1100 West Cary Street â€˘ Richmond, VA Phone: (804) 355-3320 (804) 353-0106 Fax: (804) 612-7481
You know that noise your heart makes when you work out? ITâ€™S CALLED APPLAUSE. , ) 2 /( (,') 12 ( 2 / ( ),2 "2)2 ,0% , ), 0, & (2 " 2 /( , 1 ),( ),/(, , , % ( ( 12) , 1( 2 /( () (, ,, ),( 0), 111%((,% ( ( !33!% ) )" "( 0 ) "/ )(0% ! ( (, )) ,
Pool Passes on Sale
Provost Marshal Golf Tournament | May 17 The 46th Annual Provost Marshal Golf Tournament is set for May 17, 7 a.m., at the Cardinal Golf Course. The entry deadline for the four-man captainâ€™s choice competition is May 13. Cost for members is $45; civilians, $75; E-5 and below, $45; and E6 and above, $75. The fee includes a cart, food and drinks. For details and to obtain an entry form, call (804) 479-0633 or 7346503.
FAITH AND HOPE TEMPLE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
Summer-long passes for Battle Drive Pool, which opens May 25, went on sale May 1. Customers can save $20 by purchasing discounted season passes by May 24 at the Picture Perfect Frame Shop, building 9024. Daily pass rates are $2; monthly rates are $25 - $60 and season rates after May 24 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.
Relay for Life | May 18-19 The Fort Lee Area Spouses Club is seeking team members to participate in the Prince George Relay for Life to benefit the American Cancer Society, May 18-19, 6 p.m. - 6 a.m. All are welcome. Those interested can sign up for 60-minute walking shifts at www. relayforlife.org/pgc and search for the FLASC team. Registration is $10 per person. For details, email flascrelay2013@ yahoo.com.
ROCK CHURCH OF PETERSBURG
1800 E. Washington St. â€˘ Petersburg, Virginia 23803-3635 (Less than 1 mile from the Ft. Lee Main Gate)
Telephone: (804) 861-3898 â€˘ Fax: (804) 861-3884 Email: FHT1800EWS@AOL.COM Website: www.faithandhopetemple.org HERMAN CROCKETT, JR. PASTOR MARTHA CROCKETT, FIRST LADY SCHEDULE OF SERVICES Sunday: Worship Services: 10:00am Saturday: Intercessory Prayer 9:00am Tuesday: Church School 7:00pm Radio Broadcast â€œGreater Anointingâ€? by Pastor Crockett can be heard everyday on 97.7 FM and WGGM 820 AM from 11:00 a.m. - 11:15 a.m.
2301 County Drive (460 East) â€˘ Petersburg, VA 23803 (Less than 1 minute from backgate Mahone Ave.)
SUNDAY SERVICE SCHEDULE
9:30AM ..................... Sunday School 10:30AM ................... Morning Worship Service 7:00PM ..................... Evening Worship Service
7:00PM ................ Bible Study 7:00PM ................ Youth Service at Academy Bldg. 7:00PM ................ Pioneer Club
Rock Church Academy Over 25 Years of Christian and Educational Excellence â€˘ K4-8th Grade â€˘ Hot Lunch â€˘ ABeka Curriculum â€˘ Student Uniforms â€˘ Small Student-Teacher â€˘ Before and After Ratio School Care â€˘ Weekly Chapel
â€˘ Summer Camp â€˘ State of the Art Computer Lab â€˘ Safe & Friendly Atmosphere
www.rockchurchacademy.org Call (804) 733-3973, ext. 2 for information Located at 2301 County Drive, Petersburg, VA 23803
20 | Traveller | May 9, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
in your career with help from CMU!
Central Michigan University’s Global Campus at Fort Lee delivers the Master of Science in Administration degree with various concentrations to fit your career goals.
Master of Science in Administration degree (Offered face-to-face and online) Gain the knowledge and skills necessary to lead eﬀectively in various military, corporate, business, and agency settings. Choose from 8 concentrations: • General Administration • Health Services Administration (face-to-face only) • Human Resources Administration • Information Resource Management • International Administration • Leadership • Public Administration (face-to-face only) • Research Administration (online only)
Graduates of our MSA degree have found success in such careers as: • Military general • Corporate ﬁnancial oﬃcer • Information systems manager
• City manager • Health services director • Personnel analyst
Convenience and Quality • No entrance exams required • Weekend classes • Open to military and civilians • Direct delivery of library materials Military-Friendly University Central Michigan University has been repeatedly designated a military-friendly university by both GI Jobs and Military Advanced Education magazine. Visit cmich.edu/military for details on CMU’s military tuition discounted rate.
Get it all at CMU at Fort Lee and Online.
Call 804-732-6082 or toll-free 877-268-4636 today! cmich.edu/FortLee • FortLee@cmich.edu Central Michigan University is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools. Central Michigan University is certified to operate in Virginia by SCHEV 101 North 14 Street, Richmond, VA 23219. CMU, an AA/EO institution, strongly and actively strives to increase diversity within its community (see cmich.edu/aaeo). cmich.edu/globalcampus 36129 3/13
Troops to Teachers Briefing | May 17 A Troops to Teachers briefing will be held May 17, 10 a.m., at the Army Education Center, 700 Quarters Road, building 12400, Room 108. The program provides counseling and referral services to participants interested in a second career in public education. Topics covered include teacher certification requirements, employment opportunities and eligibility requirements for stipends and bonuses for teaching in certain areas. For details, call (804) 765-3570.
Pay Day Scramble | May 23 ALU’s NCO Academy will sponsor a CG Pay Day Scramble, May 23, 11 a.m., at the Cardinal Golf Course. The format is a four-person scramble, shotgun start. Entry fees are $30 for members; $40 for active-duty Soldiers; $45 for everyone else. Registration should be paid by May 21. For details, call (804) 734-2899.
Evening with Author | May 23 The Family and MWR Fort Lee Community Library is hosting an evening with Sarah Norkus, author of “The Secret Diary of Sarah Chamberlain,” May 23, 5-6 p.m. Registration for this free program is recommended. The library is located on the 2nd floor of the Army Logistics University, building 12420. For details, call (804) 765-8095.
Military Collectors Show | May 25 The 2nd Annual Fort Lee Military Collectors Show is set for May 25, 9 a.m. 2 p.m., at the Regimental Club. Admission is free. Setup for table holders is 8-9 a.m. Participants can buy, sell and trade military collectable items from all eras. The Quartermaster, Transportation and Army Women’s museums will also have displays. For details, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Kings Dominion Tribute to Armed Forces | May 25-27 Kings Dominion has scheduled Tribute to the Armed Forces celebrations, May 25-27 and July 4-5. Military members and retirees will receive free admission as well
as a $23 discount for each ticket purchased for up to six family members. On May 26, the Fort Lee 392nd Army Band will perform. Guests are also welcome to participate in an all-you-can-eat picnic for $17.50 per person. Each day will end with a fireworks display. For details, call (804) 876-5335.
ASIST Training | June 12-13 Applied Suicide Intervention Skills Training is a two-day workshop that prepares caregivers of all backgrounds to provide suicide first aid. The next session will be held June 1213 at Liberty Chapel. There is no cost to attend. Participants are responsible for meals and beverages, and should register only if their schedule permits them to attend the two full days. For details, email kerima.a.gibbons. email@example.com or call (804) 734-9056.
ACS Remember the Fallen | May 22 Army Community Service will hold a ceremony to Honor Our Fallen, May 22, 1 p.m., in the ACS Memory Garden. This is a time to remember and honor those who have been left behind. For details, call (804) 734-6445 or 7346446.
SPORTS & FITNESS Basketball Intramurals | June 4 – Aug. 6 Start your summer with a slam dunk. The Family and MWR Sports Office will begin summer basketball intramurals June 4. Participation for the free hoops program is open to active-duty military and family members. The coaches’ first meeting is set for May 30, 4 p.m., at MacLaughlin Fitness Center, building 4320. Teams should submit an entry form to the Sports Office by May 30. For details, call (804) 765-3896.
www.fortleetraveller.com | May 9, 2013 | Traveller | 21
Calendar, continued OUTSIDE
Gift Card Giveaway | May 10-20 Free $50 gift cards for dinner at a variety of restaurants will be available, May 10-20, at the Whitten Brothers Chrysler Jeep Dodge Mazda dealership, 10701 Midlothian Turnpike, Richmond. There is no obligation to purchase and valid proof of military service is required. The dealership is participating in the giveaway with the nonprofit military charity group, “Thanks-A-Bunch for Keeping Us Safe,” as well as other local military sponsors and affiliates For details, call (804) 378-0707.
NARFE Meeting | May 15 National Active and Retired Federal Employees will hold its monthly meeting, May 15, 10:30 a.m., at the Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer, 1769 S. Sycamore St, Petersburg. Participants will hear reports from those who attended the state convention in April.
For details, call (804) 458-3835.
Boating Safety Class | May 18 The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary will offer a boating safety class, May 18, 8 a.m., at the Hopewell Recreation Center, 100 W. City Point Road. A new Virginia Law that goes into effect July 1 requires every motorboat operator 40 years of age or younger to successfully complete a safety class before operating a water vessel. For reservations, visit https://my.registered.com/.
Saturday, May 11 10:30 to 5:30 Sunday, May 12 12:00 to 5:30
Dimmock Line Caravan Tour | May 18
rain or shine
Petersburg National Battlefield will host two caravan tours of the Dimmock Line, a 10mile defense line of walls, trenches and fortifications that protected the city in 1864 and 1865, May 18, 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. The ranger-led two-hour tours will begin at the Eastern Front Unit Visitor Center, 5001 Siege Road. The cost is $5 per vehicle. Annual passes are accepted. For details and reservations, call (804) 732-3531 ext. 205.
Over 100 Exhibitors
Concessions, Live Entertainment Civil War Re-Enactors & Encampment Inflatable Games, Pony Rides, Petting Zoo
FREE PARKING Berberich Park at Fort Clifton • 100 Brockwell Lane, Colonial Heights, VA Call 804-520-9390 • www.colonialheightsva.gov/fortcliftonfestival
YOUR WATER QUALITY REPORT IS NOW AVAILABLE ONLINE Each year, Virginia American Water provides its customers with an Annual Water Quality Report to let them know how our water quality stacks up against established federal and state drinking water standards. If you are a customer of ours, we encourage you to review this report as it provides details about the source and quality of the drinking water delivered to you in 2012. View your water quality report online today! In an effort to be more environmentally responsible, we are no longer printing our water quality reports. Instead, we have made them available on our website. To view your report online, visit: amwater.com/ccr/fortlee.pdf. If you wish to have a paper copy, you can print one directly from our website. You can also receive a printed version by contacting our Customer Service Center at 1-800-452-6863.
WE CARE ABOUT WATER. IT’S WHAT WE DO.®
Easy Access to our Chester Office from Fort Lee!
pleasant, kid-oriented staff • tv’s at each treatment chair quick & comfortable digital x-rays • children with special healthcare needs welcome sedation services for children • free on-site parking most major insurance policies accepted (including Medicaid & Tricare)
22 | Traveller | May 9, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
Classifieds TO PLACE AN AD...
BY FAX: (804) 526-8692
MILITARY NEWSPAPERS OF VIRGINIA
Call: (804) 526-8656 Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
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Ca 804-52 ll 6-8656 today!
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Reach more than 10,000 active duty military, civil service employees, retirees, their spouses and the civilian community.
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BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH
and Wholesale Distributor Discount Gift Shop
“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
OVER 3000 ITEMS MR. JAMES JENKINS Cell: 804-898-2534 • email@example.com
3115 Oaklawn Boulevard • Hopewell, Va 23860
For Rent-Other City Apts Just Moments from... • 1-95 & I-85 • Fort Lee (2 miles) • Southpark Mall • Historic Petersburg
“Independent & Fundamental”
Pastor Sinclair Rowe • (804) 452-2061
Furniture-Household New Queen Pillowtop Mattress Set Brand new queen pillowtop mattress set - in original plastic. $150. 804-402-5712
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.
HOW TO SUBMIT:
• 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.
Clip and Fax to: (757) 853-1634 or mail or deliver to:
MNV Classifieds • 150 W. Brambleton Ave. • Norfolk, VA 23510 • Free ad form •
Newly Renovated Apartments Features: • Energy Efficient Windows • Walk in Closets • New Appliances • Ceiling Fans • New Heating/ AC Units
R E AT RE R C UA TS SQRTMEsNA Priority nI ed! catio Expect o L n is Whe Value &
2 BR TOWNHOMES $699
• Apartments • Style . . . . . . . . . . . Rate 1 BR . . . . . . . . . . . $599 2 BR . . . . . . . . . . . $659 3 BR . . . . . . . . . . . $699 NO APP FEE • $99 DEPOSIT 1025 S. Crater Rd. Apt. 13A Petersburg, VA 23805 Call me @ (804)733-6298 or Email us @ Cratersquare@ druckerandfalk.com
For Rent-Furnished Apts
For Rent-House (All)
COUNTY LINE APARTMENTS
Brick Rancher 3BR, 1BA, CHAC, large deck/lg fncd yd. Quite nbhd, $850 mo. / $850 dep. 2463 Fort Lee Rd, 23803 (804) 732-3797
$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
For Sale-Home (All) House 4 sale. Petersburg 1 mi from Ft. Lee. 2BR, 1BA. New siding, CHAC, W/D HKUP. Corner Lot. 804-691-9298.
Come for a visit... Stay for a Lifetime!
Convenient to I-95 and I-85 and Shopping Centers
MINUTES TO FORT LEE
Tanglewood Apartments 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 Managed by Drucker & Falk, LLC
www.fortleetraveller.com | May 9, 2013 | Traveller | 23
CROSSWORD | BY SGT. MCGILLICUDDY
(804) 526-0502 1001 Blvd. Colonial Heights, VA 23834 Aimee Bradley Property Manager APARTMENTS
Half Off 1 Months Rent
Petersburg $695/month 125 Deerfield Dr. 3 BR, 1 BA, kitchen w/new cabinets. Dining rm, living rm, new central air, fenced yard. No refrig, Gas heat.
on any Swearingen Owned Apts
ASK ABOUT OUR MILITARY SPECIALS! Colonial Heights $650/month 209 A Jefferson Ave. Large 2BR, 1BA, eat-in kit, hardwood floors throughout. Colonial Heights $650/month 402 B Dupuy Ave. 2BR, 1BA, living room, eat-in kitchen, all electric. Rent includes washer/dryer.
Chester $1100/month 3001 New Found Lane 3 BR, 2 Full BA, lg. kitchen, giant walk in pantry. Back deck, storage shed & located at the end of a cul-de-sac.
20Âą Commercial & Residential Properties Including Dev. Land
MANY PROPERTIES INCOME PRODUCING!
T. Anthony Bell Senior Writer/Special Projects
ACROSS 4. Number of states that "* 7 ĂŠUĂŠ -/ , ĂŠUĂŠ , "
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are commonwealths 5. State with a French name 7. Mistletoe is the state flower of __________ 8. Was once an independent country 9. Kansas City is also located in this state 11. The state of Louisiana may have more of these than Florida 12. This state borders only one other 14. The state with the largest percentage of Asians 15. State where cougars are called panthers 16. Bounded by eight other states
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DOWN 1. The name of an Army installation located in two states (two words) 2. This British Territory is closest to the state of North Carolina 3. One state without any mountains 6. One of two states without â€œcountiesâ€? 10. Separated by a channel, this state consists of two peninsulas 13. The northernmost state in the contiguous United States For this weekâ€™s answers, visit www.ftleetraveller.com/ community_life/puzzle/.
24 | Traveller | May 9, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
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