Best Warrior brings top-notch Soldiers to Lee for ‘real-worldoriented’ event
SEE PAGE 3
SERVING THE COMMUNITY OF FORT LEE LEE, VIRGINIA VIRGINIA, SINCE 1941
November 14, 2013 | Vol. 73, No. 45
HEAD GOES HERE AND HERE
DANCES Multi-tribal group sheds light on Native American culture through musical performances
SEE PAGES 12-13 LT. FAWMA TO GREET VISITORS TO ARMY WOMEN’S MUSEUM The only female warrior statue on an Army installation made its debut last week during an unveiling ceremony here
BEST OF CLASS Army Logistics University chooses its most distinguished instructors after a critical assessment process
SEE PAGE 4
SEE PAGE 3
TOP NONCOM TO DEPART Fort Lee’s most senior noncommissioned ofﬁcer set for a new assignment SEE PAGE 6
VETERANS DAY Installation Soldiers honor veterans during various events over the past weekend SEE PAGE 15
2 | Traveller | November 14, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
KENNER CONNECTION | HEALTHIER YOU
At Kenner, we have a new strategy called Army Medicine 2020. Instead of pills, procedures, and doctors visits, we are emphasizing the Performance Triad that focuses on the three pillars of wellness: eating right, being active and sleeping well. Kenner Army Health Clinic invites the community to attend a free weeklong event, titled â€œKenner Kicks off Warrior Care Month.â€? It will introduce a 12-week campaign that will challenge our Soldiers, families and the entire
Fort Lee community to score points towards good health. The football-themed activity kicks off today with the observance of the Great American Smokeout and World Diabetes Day. Tobacco-free living and prevention and management of diabetes will be highlighted. Quitting techniques, and healthy lifestyle tips will encourage participants to achieve wellness based on the three pillars of the Performance Triad. The Kenner Clinic vision is your active participation in our 12-week Warrior Care Challenge. Participants will earn points do-
Learn about quality education offered through Army Centers Army Continuing Education joins forces with educators from across the country to celebrate American Education Week, Nov. 18-22. The theme of the observance is â€œArmy Continuing Education â€“ Strength and Resiliency through Education,â€? which reinforces the Armyâ€™s commitment to provide quality education for Soldiers worldwide. In 1919, representatives of the National Education Association and the American Legion met for
the first time to discuss the fact that 25 percent of the countryâ€™s World War I draftees were illiterate. The representatives sought ways to generate public support for education, which ultimately resulted in the knowledge and capabilities-based force the Army is today. The Army Continuing Education System offers a variety of programs to assist Soldiers in establishing and achieving education goals. No longer tied to
Commanding General .............Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche Garrison Commander ....................... Col. Paul K. Brooks Public Affairs Officer...................................D.R. Bingham Command Information/Managing Editor...Patrick Buffett Senior Writer/Special Assignments ......... T. Anthony Bell Production/News Assistant Editor.................. Amy Perry Family/Community Life Reporter ..........................Vacant Production Assistant .............................. Ray Kozakewicz To reach the Traveller Staff, call (804) 734-7147.
the traditional classroom style of education, Soldiers can now earn a degree through a variety of distance-learning programs sponsored through the local Army Education Center. Once a degree plan is established, Soldiers can apply for tuition assistance and enroll in classes anywhere in the world, 24/7, via the GoArmyEd portal. These programs take into consideration the Soldiersâ€™ demanding operational assignments and personal time, whether lei-
activities planned s -OTION -ONDAY .OV a.m. to noon s 4ACKLE 4UESDAY .OV AM to noon s 7ILD #ARD 7EDNESDAY .OV 10 a.m. to noon s 4OUCHDOWN 4HURSDAY .OV 10 a.m. to noon s &IELD 'OAL &RIDAY .OV a.m. to noon
Kenner Health Coaches: s -ARY !NN #RISPIN $ISEASE Management/Wellness, 734-9674 s +ATHY 6IAU .UTRITION0HYSICAL !CTIVITY 734-9464 s !LVINA "EY (EALTH 0ROMOTIONS Tobacco Cessation, 734-9304
sure or with family. Stop by your Education Center for more information on ACES programs and services. While there, ask about American Education Week related events. For more information about Army education opportunities and American Education Week, visit: s !RMY %DUCATION WEBSITE www.ArmyEducation.army.mil s 'O!RMY%D 0ORTAL www. GoArmyEd.com s #REDENTIALING /PPORTUNITIES On-Line: www.COOL.army.mil s !MERICAN %DUCATION 7EEK www.NEA.org/aew â€“ Human Resources Command Public Affairs
The Fort Lee â€œTravellerâ€? is printed by offset process every Thursday as a civilian enterprise in the interest of personnel at the U.S. Army Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee, Va. 23801, by Military Newspapers of Virginia, 114 Charlotte Avenue Suite A, Colonial Heights, Va. 23834, in accordance with Department of the Army Regulations 210-20 and 360-1. This publication receives armed forces material and civilian newspapers are authorized to reprint such material without speciďŹ c clearance except material speciďŹ cally designated as copyrighted. Liaison between the printer and the commanding general, Fort Lee, is maintained by the Public Affairs OfďŹ ce, Fort Lee. Circulation: 13,000. This Civilian Enterprise newspaper is an authorized publication. Contents of the â€œTravellerâ€? are not necessarily the ofďŹ cial view of, nor endorsed by, the U.S. Army Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee. Advertising in this publication including inserts or supplements does not constitute endorsement by the Department of the Army or Military Newspapers of Virginia. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political afďŹ liation, or any other non merit factor. If a violation or rejection of this equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is conďŹ rmed, the printer shall refuse to print advertising from that source until violation is corrected. The â€œTravellerâ€? is an unofďŹ cial publication authorized by AR 360-1, and printed by the Military Newspapers of Virginia, a private ďŹ rm in no way connected with the U. S. Army Combined Arms Support Command or Fort Lee. The editorial content is prepared, edited and provided by the Public Affairs OfďŹ ce of Headquarters, U. S. Army Garrison, Fort Lee.
Army Education Center Open House | Nov. 21 The Fort Lee Army Education Center will hold its annual Education Fair, Nov. 21, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., at Liberty Chapel. The event is being held in recognition of American Education Week. Participants can meet with representatives from the Army Career and Alumni Program, many colleges and universities, Troops to Teachers, Veterans Administration and more. For details, call (804) 7653570.
KAHC Public Affairs OfďŹ cer
Kenner kicks off Warrior Care Month
ing various Performance Triad activities. Activities range from a trail walk to cooking a vegetarian meal. The Kenner Health Care Coaches will track your progress as you hand in your quarterly score cards. The overall goal is for participants to earn points based on activities in which they and their family members choose to engage. Throughout the challenge, visit the pharmacy area to view the Kenner playing field, showcasing participantsâ€™ progress towards scoring their touchdown to wellness. Handson display tables support the Performance Triad pillars. Super Bowl Sunday â€“ Feb. 2 â€“ concludes the 12-week Warrior Care Challenge. Kenner encourages all to join our Warrior Care Challenge as you score your own personal goals toward a better, healthier you. For your personal score card, contact your
T. Anthony Bell
Lenny Harmon, a member of the Lenape tribe in Delaware, performs the Prairie Chicken mating dance during the National Native American Heritage Month observance held at the Lee Theater Tuesday. See story and more photos on Pages 16-17.
www.fortleetraveller.com | November 14, 2013 | Traveller | 3
ALU recognizes top instructors, educators Amy Perry Production/News Assistant Editor
Fifteen Soldiers and three civilian employees of the Army Logistics University were recognized as 2013 Distinguished Instructors or Educators of the Year during a Nov. 7 ceremony here. John E. Hall, ALU president; Col. Robert A Harney Jr., ALU commandant; and Command Sgt. Maj. Clifton H. Johnson, Logistics Noncommissioned Officer Academy commandant, honored the 18 individuals in front of a large gathering in Green Auditorium, Bunker Hall. The top officer, warrant officer, NCO, civilian and educator of the year who will represent ALU at a CASCOM-level competition in the near future were also named. The top awardees are: Capt. John D. Smith, officer instructor of the year; Chief Warrant Officer 4 Aura I. Sweeney, warrant officer of the year; Staff Sgt. Perry G. Sarluca, enlisted instructor of the year; Thomas J. Seely, civilian instructor of the year; and Latrice J.
Tollerson, educator/instructor of the year. During the ceremony, Harney said the awardees were stellar individuals. “These are professionals producing professions,” he said. “I sat on the board for this competition, and it was tough to judge because of the individuals who competed. In my two years of going through this selection process, this was a tougher year based on the quality of the individuals we honored.” Hall agreed with Harney and noted the instructors are truly exceptional. “The ones that we are going to recognize today have stood out and have gone through this competition and deserve the recognition they are about to receive,” he said. “I want to congratulate them for it.” The top officer – a Combined Logistics Captains Career Course instructor – said his two years leading, coaching and mentoring students helped pave the way for this achievement. “I was overjoyed when my name appeared across the screen,” he said. “As one of many
John E. Hall, Army Logistics University president, Col. Robert A. Harney Jr., ALU commandant, and Command Sgt. Maj. Clifton H. Johnson, Logistics NCO Academy commandant, post with the 2013 Distinguished instructor Award recipients after a ceremony to recognize and honor them.
leaders in the Army Logistics University’s allstar team of game-changing professionals, I felt very well-prepared and confident during the selection board process However, during any competition no one can ever be certain of the outcome especially when it involves a group of talented officers.” Sarluca – a small group leader for the Ordnance Advanced Leaders Course at the Logistics NCO Academy – said he was surprised when he learned he won; he was sure one of his co-workershad earned the top spot. “I was very surprised,” he said. “I really
didn’t think I had a chance because the NCOs competing with me are all amazing leaders.” The other individuals who were honored as distinguished instructors are: Maj. Thomas J. Faichney, Capt. Cameron D. Maples, Capt. Dean R. Ray, Capt. Michael T. Quigley, Chief Warrant Officer 3 Alisha J. Johnson, Chief Warrant Officer 3 Keegan Johnson, Sgt. 1st Class Mandy J. Allen, Sgt. 1st Class Sharon N. Cameron, Sgt. 1st Class Johnnie A. Manley, Sgt. 1st Class Anthony M. Pettway, Staff Sgt. Alexis E. Pereira, Leroy D. Evans Jr. and Daniel P. Ostermann.
Three sustainers among pack of 2013 Army Best Warrior hopefuls Patrick Buffett Managing Editor
Three sustainment Soldiers will be among the 24 individuals competing for the titles of U.S. Army Noncommissioned Officer or Soldier or the Year at Fort Lee next week. Staff Sgt. Andrew Gregory and Sgt. Ryan Lewis, both 88-November transportation management coordinators, will represent the Army Material Command, and Pfc. George Smith, a 92-Yankee unit supply specialist, will represent the Army Special Operations Command during the annual Best Warrior Competition that draws top troops from around the world. Twelve major Army commands in all are represented. The
event is overseen by the Sergeant Major of the Army and organized by the Combined Arms Support Command. “I’m ready to show my fellow non-commissioned officers, other Soldiers and my children that you can accomplish anything if your desire and will are strong enough,” said Gregory, who is stationed at Rock Island, Ill. “(This journey) represents a lot of mentorship and training from my previous leaders. All of it has culminated into something great, and I’m ready to truly show what the NCO Corps can do.” “I see this as another chance to earn respect from my family, peers and (chain of command),” said Smith, a 3rd Military Information Support Battalion (Airborne) Soldier at Fort Bragg,
N.C. “I want to demonstrate my future potential to be a successful leader who sets the standard for others to emulate.” The field of competitors for Best Warrior this year also includes a heavy construction equipment operator from Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash., a military policeman from Fort Wainwright, Alaska, a military lab technician from Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md., and a combat engineer from Schwienfurt, Germany, among others. Reservists and National Guardsmen are also in the mix. The level of Army experience ranges from one to 17 years. A complete list of the competitors with biographical information and photos is available at the Best Warrior 2013 website, www.
Spc. Jesse Kane, a military policeman stationed at West Point, N.Y., negotiates an obstacle at Camp Bullis, Texas, during the first Joint Base San Antonio Best Warrior competition in May. Kane won the Soldier of the Year title and will represent the Installation Management Command at Army BWC next week.
army.mil/bestwarrior/2013. After their arrival on Monday and Tuesday, the competing Soldiers will face a series of
“successive and unexpected challenges that will make it a SEE BEST WARRIOR, PAGE 18
4 | Traveller | November 14, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
/W)$:0$PDNHVKHUGHEXW Newest addition at Women’s Museum a symbol of today’s female warrior
T. Anthony Bell
Brig. Gen. John O’Neil IV, Quartermaster General and commandant, U.S. Army QM School; Command Sgt. Maj. Spencer Gray, QM School regimental CSM; Dr. Francoise Bonnell, director, U.S. Army Women’s Museum; Sgt. 1st Class Carlandra Moss, guest speaker; retired Lt. Col. Pat Sigle, president of the Friends of the Army Women’s Museum Association; and Ron Bingham, Army Women’s Museum technician, applaud in unison with the crowd gathered during the Lt. FAWMA statue unveiling Nov. 7 at the U.S. Army Women’s Museum. Lt. FAWMA is the only statue of a female Soldier located on an Army installation.
T. Anthony Bell Senior Writer/Special Projects
The first statue of a female Soldier on any U.S. Army installation was unveiled here Nov. 7. The fiberglass figure, called Lt. FAWMA – for Friends of the Army Women’s Museum Association – depicts today’s modern female Soldier clad in a field uniform and carrying a standard weapon and other field gear. The unveiling took place at the entrance of the Army Women’s Museum where roughly 300 people watched. The guests included Brig. Gen. John E. O’Neil IV, the U.S. Army Quartermaster General and commandant, U.S. Army
Quartermaster School; Command Sgt. Maj. James K. Sims, U.S. Army Combined Arms Support Command CSM; and Command Sgt. Maj. Spencer L. Gray, the QM School regimental CSM. The statue, bronze in color, and standing roughly 10-feet tall including its concrete platform, received an enthusiastic welcome from the crowd and emotional responses from many of the longtime supporters of the facility. They included retired Lt. Col. Pat Sigle, president of FAWMA, the statue’s namesake and chief benefactor. She said the statue reflects the image of today’s female warrior and symbolizes the next chapter in women’s military history.
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“We knew the moment they (the museum) came to us with this idea that it was something that we had to do,” she said with moist eyes. “We had to show the younger generation that they mean something and that we’re proud of them carrying on the great tradition of women in service.” The Lt. FAWMA concept is largely the brainchild of AWM technician and retired Soldier Ron Bingham, who said a modern update was needed to complement the facility’s Pallas Athena, a statue of the ancient goddess of war, which greets visitors at the facility’s front entrance. “She is the foundation of our museum,” he said, “but we want-
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ed to get the modern story. We have lots on World War II and the 1950s and ‘60s, but we don’t have as much on the present and we wanted something to attract young Soldiers.” Toward that end, Lt. FAWMA wears the combat patch of the 1st Infantry Division, a Fort Riley, Kan.-based unit that frequently deployed during the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. She also wears the 94th Training Division patch that pays tribute to the nation’s reserve components. Female Soldiers had a hand in Lt. FAWMA’s development from start to finish. Bingham said an image of his wife, retired Master Sgt. Debra Bingham, taken dur-
ing the first Gulf war served as an inspiration. Retired Sgt. 1st Class Sherry Williams modeled the equipment Lt. FAWMA carries, and Sgt. 1st Class Naomi Rankin’s hair and bun were used to sculpt Lt. FAWMA’s hairstyle. Additionally, retired Col. German Velez and Sgt. Heather Norris of Fort Hamilton, N.Y, performed part of the final on-site inspections at the Kodiak Inc., studios of Brooklyn, N.Y. where it was created. Brig. Gen. Janice M. Haigler said the statue is long overdue. “Honestly, it’s about time, and I appreciate the symbolism (of the statue),” said the deputy commanding general, 311th Signal Command located at Fort Shafter, Hawaii. “They’ve tied the past and present and all three components. It is pretty neat. Obviously, there was a lot of thought put into it.” Sgt. 1st Class Carlandra Moss thought so as well. The guest speaker said during her remarks the statue inspired her to think of two qualities – “relevance and value-added” – that encourages Soldiers to enhance their individual abilities. “As I stand here thinking about those two qualities, the impact of this statue is breathtaking,” said the executive assistant to Sims. “It reminds me of the great female leaders of whose shoulders I stand upon. “ Following the unveiling ceremony, many of the well-wishers hugged and congratulated each other and posed and snapped pictures with the statue. They included a mix of active duty and retired
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Naming Contest Restaurant KAHC Thanksgiving Closure Kenner Army Health Clinic, Troop Medical Clinic and the Mosier Troop Medical Clinic on the Ordnance Campus will be closed on Nov. 28-29 for Thanksgiving Day and the associated training holiday. All clinics will resume normal operating hours and services on Dec. 2. To speak with a KAHC medical provider when Kenner is closed, including after hours or on weekends, contact the AOD at (804) 734-9000. This must be done before seeking care at an urgent care center. For medical emergencies, go to the nearest ER or call 911. To schedule appointments, call the Kenner Appointment Line at 1-866-LEE-KAHC (866-533-5242) or use TriCare Online at www.tricareonline.com.
For a chance to win $500, the Regimental Club is hosting a contest to choose a name for its upgraded dining room. Participants should submit a suggestion by Dec. 6 to the Family and MWR Facebook page or to www.leemwr. com/contest. Four runners-up will be awarded a special Family and MWR prize pack including a free lunch at the club. For details, call (804) 765-1539.
23rd Brigade Turkey Trot The 23rd Quartermaster Brigade will hold a Turkey Trot on Nov. 23, 7 a.m., at the QM Bde. parking lot on B Avenue. The 5K fun run and walk also will serve as a collection point for canned goods that will go to the local food banks and Soldiers. All members of the Fort Lee community are welcome. Awards will be given to the units with the most donations. For details, call (804) 734-5373 or email@example.com.
Holiday Safety Show The Holiday Safety Show is set for Dec. 3-5 at the Post Theater. Open to the entire Fort Lee community, the shows are 3:30, 6:30 and 8 p.m. on Dec. 3, and 6:30 and 8 p.m. on Dec. 4-5.
Suicide Awareness Training Theater of War, an innovative suicide awareness/prevention training program, will be held in three sessions, Dec. 10, at the Post Theatre. The 90-minute training programs are set for 7 and 9:30 a.m., and 12:30 p.m. Several performers will present readings from “Sophocles’ Ajax,” an ancient Greek play about the suicide of a great and respected warrior, as a catalyst for facilitated town hall discussions about suicide, combat stress, alcohol and substance abuse and the impact of war on families. For details, call (804) 734-9182.
Fort Lee Taxi Service The Logistics Readiness Center-Fort Lee reminds all Soldiers, DOD Civilians
and government contractors that the free Fort Lee Official Taxi Service is available for on-post business travel. It operates five days a week, except holidays, 7:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. To schedule, call at least 15 minutes prior to the desired pick up time. For transportation needs, call (804) 765-TAXI (8294).
CLICK2GO at Commissary Shoppers at the Fort Lee Commissary can buy groceries online 24/7 that can then be picked up at curbside on any weekday when the store is open. Nearly 21,000 items can be ordered through the CLICK2GO service. Pick-up time must be at least four hours from the order time. The customer pays for the groceries at curbside behind the commissary without leaving the vehicle. Visit www.commissaries.com to fill out an order. The groceries are kept in a temperature-appropriate holding area until the pickup. Payment can be made by credit card, debit card and DeCA gift cards.
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‘Warriors’ earn honor company nod “I thought I was just painting a sidewalk,” said Pvt. Whitney Garcia, an advanced individual training student assigned to Whiskey Company, 244th Quartermaster Battalion. “But it became way more than that after we started,” she added. “It was a chance to let our motivation shine and make others proud of us. We were able to leave a mark that many will see for a long time to come.” That art project – completed by Garcia and co-painters, Pfc. Ajah Kuykendall and
Pvt. Kiowa Berry – and several other factors gave Whiskey Company the win in its bid for the battalion’s “Honor Company” title in the first quarter of FY14. “I’m extremely proud and privileged to be leading such a motivated group of warriors, Soldiers and leaders,” said Capt. Adam Stear, the unit commander. “Any success from Whiskey Company is because of them. They prove their character daily through who they are and what they do.” The honor company compe-
tition recognizes the units in the battalion that “exude the highest proficiency in daily company operations as well as the highest level of motivation and esprit de corps.” According to Stear, multiple areas within Whiskey Co. were evaluated by the battalion to include overall Soldier knowledge, appearance of the company areas, and the overall command climate during daily operations and group events like the Nov. 1 battalion run that preceded the latest honor company announcement. “I believe the new painting of our company logo on the front sidewalk reflects the esprit de
Pvt. Whitney Garcia and Pfc. Ajah Kuykendall proudly show the art project they and Pvt. Kiowa Berry recently completed in front of the Whiskey Company entrance. According to their Company Commander Capt. Adam Stear, it greatly contributed to their recent Honor Company win for the 1st Quarters of FY14.
corps or our company and is really the thing that clinched the title for us,” said Stear. “That’s why I’m giving our young warriors most of the credit.” It’s a well-deserved nod, judging by the comments from the student painters. “The will to win, the desire to succeed, the urge to reach your full potential ... those are the things that will get you to success,” Berry observed. “Painting this sidewalk allowed me to leave my mark on Fort Lee before I went home. With hard work comes success. This is a reflection of that spirit.” – Whiskey Company
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FORT A.P. HILL â€“ The Explosive Ordnance Disposal Training Center here was renamed Nov. 6 to honor Capt. Jason T. McMahon, an EOD Soldier who was killed in action in Afghanistan on Sept. 5, 2010. McMahon was the commander of the 744th EOD Company, 184th EOD Disposal Battalion. He was leading a patrol in Laghman Province when enemy insurgents attacked it. During the firefight he exposed himself to withering enemy fire to ensure his Soldiers could use the limited cover available. While directing his Soldiersâ€™ fire toward the enemy he was critically injured and later died from his wounds. His actions ensured his Soldiersâ€™ safety and saved lives. McMahonâ€™s widow Jennifer; daughters Trinity, McKenzie and
Azlyn; and McMahonâ€™s brother Ty attended the ceremony. Col. Jack Haley, the Armyâ€™s 38th Chief of Ordnance and commandant of the U.S. Army Ordnance School, Fort Lee, was the featured speaker. Haley said it was a privilege to honor one of the nationâ€™s heroes by naming the EOD Training Center after him. â€œJust over three years ago, Capt. Jason McMahon paid the ultimate sacrifice for which he was posthumously awarded the Silver Star,â€? Haley said. â€œJasonâ€™s heroism stands as a demonstration of the finest quality of our troops. I cannot think of a better way to celebrate Jasonâ€™s life and service as an American soldier, a hero, husband, father and friend.â€? Following his remarks, Haley and Command Sgt. Maj. Clinton G. Hall, the Ordnance Regimental CSM, presented Jennifer McMahon the Ordnance
Order of Samuel Sharpe on behalf of her husband. The award recognizes individuals who have served the Ordnance Corps with integrity, moral character and professional competence and whose selfless contributions stand out in the eyes of their seniors, peers and subordinates. Haley, Hall and Jennifer McMahon then unveiled the bronze plaque that will be mounted on the EOD Training Complex. Haley and Hall presented McMahon with a framed replica of the plaque and a certificate. Col. Mark A. Fitch, chief, EOD Directorate, and Marcus E. Markham, director, Munitions and EOD Training Department, joined Haley, Hall and McMahon for the ribbon cutting that symbolized the official opening of the training center. â€œHe influenced a lot of people and a lot of Soldiers,â€? said
Jennifer McMahon, widow of Capt. Jason T. McMahon; Command Sgt. Maj. Clinton G. Hall, the Ordnance Regimental CSM; and Col. Jack Haley, the Armyâ€™s 38th Chief of Ordnance and Commandant of the U.S. Army Ordnance School, Fort Lee, unveil the bronze plaque that will hang on the newly renamed Capt. Jason T. McMahon Explosive Ordnance Disposal Training Center at Fort A.P. Hill.
McMahonâ€™s widow. â€œThat was his main goal. He was good at teaching; even though he was a captain and had all those guys under him, he took on teaching as a second role. He definitely had the demeanor to be the leader and do those things.
â€œIt means a lot to us, and I know it means a lot to this unit and people surrounding it. This is an occasion that will stick with us and will show the girls what heâ€™s done and what he means to all these gentlemen and ladies. Itâ€™s very special,â€? she said.
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LT.FAWMA Continued from page 4 Soldiers, male and female military members and young and old. Col. Norma Bradford, for one, said the ceremony was “awesome” and thought the statue accurately captures the struggle of women Soldiers. “I haven’t inspected every inch of it,” said the Soldier assigned to the QM School’s Reserve Component Affairs Office, “but it looks like it adequately depicts everything we’ve been through.” Dr. Francoise Bonnell, AWM director, said although she saw the statue prior to the unveiling, she saw it in different light after she witnessed the crowd’s admirable response. “I now understand its true impact upon people,” she said. “I knew it would have an impact just because I served myself for 22 years, and I know there are not any statues out there. I didn’t realize how powerful it was to connect the generations. You have the WAC veterans and young and old Soldiers of today seeing her value. That’s an impact I didn’t anticipate.” Gray said the statue and the ceremony made it a memorable occasion. “It’s not just a great day for our female warriors, it’s a great day for our Army,” he said. “We’ve recognized the contributions that our female Soldiers have continued to make to our great nation. That’s what this is about today, and that’s what makes this the best Army in the world. No other Army in the world shows this kind of gratitude for the female contribution.” The Army Women’s Museum is open TuesdaySaturday, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. and Saturday, 11 a.m. - 5 p.m. It is closed Sunday, Monday and on national holidays.
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NA T I V E Performance troupe sheds light on culture T. Anthony Bell Senior Writer/Special Projects
inging and dancing for the purpose of entertainment is one thing, but when used to educate, they can provide context to messages that make them more meaningful and substantial. The subject in case was the National Native American Heritage Month observance held at the Lee Theater Tuesday. The teachers – the multi-tribal Youghtanund Drummers and Singers – used music and dance to explain the culture of their tribes to dispel myths and bring clarity to a distorted image and history. “There’s a lot of misinformation about native peoples out there,” said Youghtanund’s youngest member, Sarah Arrigo, about its mission. “We are mythical to many people. They either don’t know we still exist or they think we are what they see in old Westerns, and that’s
not truly what we are about.” The students, about 500 Soldiers, mostly from the Logistics Noncommissioned Officer Academy, packed the theater. They witnessed vocalizations, drumbeats and dances that accompanied messages and information ranging from the meaning of eagle feathers to the esteemed place of women in tribal societies. Near the end of the performance, many gathered around the drummers in a participatory number. One of the NCOs said the performances were unmistakable. “To be honest with you, I thought it was a dynamic program,” said Command Sgt. Maj. Clifton Johnson, LNCOA commandant. “I thought it was enlightening and you would have to be impaired in some way to not have a better appreciation for the history and culture of Native Americans.” Maj. Ebony Lambert was the guest speaker for the observance. The Installation Equal Opportunity Office coordinated the event, and the LNCOA hosted it.
(CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT) Dr. Aaron Winston of the Meherrin-Chowanoke tribe in North Carolina breaks down the various misconceptions about native peoples during a forthright and candid opening presentation. Winston is a member of the Youghtanund Drummers and Singers group that performed Tuesday during the National Native American Heritage Month observance at the Lee Theater. Youghtanund aims to educate audiences about Native Americans. • Lenny Harmon, a member of the Lenape tribe in Delaware, performs the prairie chicken dance that has its roots in attracting potential female partners. • Audience members gather around the Youghtanund drummers during the final number. • Alicia Gear stands proudly on the stage as Winston explains her “regalia – not costume” during his presentation. Gear is part Choctaw and Monacan. • Sac and Fox tribe member Sarah Arrigo and her 4-year-old daughter Lily, perform a jingle dance for prayer and healing.
Photos by T. Anthony Bell
14 | Traveller | November 14, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
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Capt. Zatochi K. Mattocks, incoming Headquarters and Headquarters Company commander, receives the unit’s colors from Col. M.C. Steve Cherry IV, Combined Arms Support Command chief of staff, during a change of command ceremony Nov. 7. Mattocks replaces Capt. Tessa A.M. Jones.
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Capt. Zatochi K. Mattocks took charge of the Combined Arms Support Command’s Headquarters and Headquarters Company during a change of command ceremony Nov. 7. He replaces Capt. Tessa A.M. Jones, outgoing commander, as she transfers to Huntsville, Ala., to attend the Army’s acquisition course before reporting to Fort Belvoir. “Capt. Jones has made a significant impact here at CASCOM,” said Col. M.C. Steve Cherry IV, chief of staff. “She has provided exactly the right leadership and expertise to ensure the command remains the premier institution that it is. You came into this command fully ready and prepared to accept the challenge and to excel.” Mattocks joins the command from the 2nd Corps Materiel Management Center, Fort Bragg, N.C., where he served as the
executive officer. He joined the Army in 1992 as an enlisted petroleum supply specialist before receiving his commission as a quartermaster officer in 2005. “I know that Capt. Mattocks is more than qualified and capable, and I am confident that he is up for the task ahead of him as the new HHC commander,” Cherry said. “I have the utmost faith and confidence that he can, and will, continue to ensure that HHC, CASCOM remains viable and relevant.” Mattocks has served in leadership positions in a variety of units including the 259th Quartermaster Company and 3rd Military Information Support Battalion (Airborne) at Fort Bragg. His awards and decorations include: Bronze Star Medal; Meritorious Service Medal (3rd award); Army Commendation Medal (4th award); Army Achievement Medal (7th award); Good Conduct Medal (4th award); Afghanistan Campaign Medal (1 campaign star) and Iraq Campaign Medal (3 campaign stars).
www.fortleetraveller.com | November 14, 2013 | Traveller | 15
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(ABOVE) Lt. Col. Steven Carozza and Command Sgt. Maj. Cheryl Greene, command team for the 16th Ordnance Battalion, 59th Ord. Brigade, present a wreath during the Commonwealth’s Veterans Day Ceremony at the Virginia War Memorial in Richmond Monday. (RIGHT) Col. John P. Sullivan, Chief of Transportation and commandant of the U.S. Army Transportation School, salutes during the playing of the national anthem at the Prince George County Veterans Day Ceremony Monday. Soldiers from the Combined Arms Support Command supported many veterans observances in communities throughout the region.
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16 | Traveller | November 14, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
&$6&20FRPPDQGVHUJHDQW PDMRUWREHFRPHWRS1&2DW $UP\0DWHULHO&RPPDQG Keith Desbois CASCOM Public Affairs
Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche, Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee commanding general, recognized Command Sgt. Maj. James K. Sims, the command’s senior noncommissioned officer, for his accomplishments and dedication to duty during a Nov. 4 ceremony here. CASCOM is a major subordinate command of the U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command and is the Army’s sustainment think tank, responsible for training more than
180,000 students a year. In bidding Sims a fond farewell, Wyche was joined by many senior leaders including Command Sgt. Maj. Daniel Dailey, U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command’s senior NCO. “When I think of him, a few things come to mind: discipline, adhering to the rules, fitness and engaged leadership,” Wyche said. “When I hired him, one of the questions I asked was, ‘what do you want to accomplish?’ He told me he wanted to make a difference for the right reason. Command sergeant major, you made a dif-
ference – credentialing, sponsorship programs and attacking sexual assault are just a few of the areas where you left a blazing trail of success.” Sims will be departing CASCOM to assume the senior enlisted position at the U.S. Army Materiel Command, Redstone Arsenal, Ala. AMC is the Army’s provider of materiel readiness, which includes technology, acquisition support, materiel development, logistics power projection, and sustainment to the total force, across the spectrum of joint military operations.
Maj. Gen. Larry D. Wyche, Combined Arms Support Command and Fort Lee commanding general, and other senior leaders present a farewell gift to Command Sgt. Maj. James K. Sims, CASCOM’s senior noncommissioned officer, Nov. 4. Sims will be reporting for duty as the senior NCO at the U.S. Army Materiel Command, Redstone Arsenal, Ala.
“Command Sgt. Maj. Sims is a Soldier who will give the shirt off his back and the boots off his feet. He will never say no as long as he has one gallon of gas or one bullet to give,” Wyche added. “That’s what AMC is going to receive;” a noncommissioned officer who knows what it takes to be a war-fighter logisti-
cian.” Although many of the speakers attributed the command’s current success to Sims’ leadership and forward thinking, he emphasized that it was a team effort. “The fact of the matter is, it is everyone here who is responsible for the success of this great command,” Sims said. “It is
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www.fortleetraveller.com | November 14, 2013 | Traveller | 17
Brig. Gen. John Oâ€™Neil IV, Quartermaster General and commandant, U.S. Army QM School, hosted a Town Hall Oct. 31 in which more than 150 Quartermasters attended, and many were recognized for outstanding achievements. (ABOVE LEFT) Oâ€™Neil and Command Sgt. Maj. Spencer L. Gray, QM School regimental CSM, recognize three Aerial Delivery and Field Services Department civilian employees who are retiring after 115 years of combined service. Also pictured are various other civilian and military members from the ADFSD. (BELOW LEFT) Oâ€™Neil and Gray recognize Lee Green, Joint Mortuary Affairs Center director, with the Secretary of Defense Award for Excellence for her role in the reorganization of the Dover Port Mortuary Task Force mortuary operations. Also pictured are civilian members from the JMAC. At the event, Oâ€™Neil recognized 28 distinguished civilian employees within the school for their significant contributions to the mission and priorities of the school and higher headquarters. He also recognized 15 civilian employees who had selflessly served the nation for a combined total of 420 years.
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BEST WARRIORS | Soldiers, NCO
to compete to earn top honors Continued from page 3 a complex, real-world-oriented competition,” according to an event news release. “During the three-day competition,” it continued, “these elite warriors will test their Army aptitude, conquering urban warfare simulations, board interviews, physical fitness tests, written exams, and warrior tasks and battle drills relevant to today’s operating environment. In addition, they will go before a selection board comprised of six senior sergeants major from across the Army. This board, chaired by Sergeant Major of the Army Ray Chandler, evaluates competitor appearance, military bearing and knowledge of critical Army topics.” Winners will be announced on the evening of the final day of the competition, Nov. 22, at the Lee Club. This is the first year that the awards ceremony will be conducted here, and it will be broadcast live at www.dvidshub.net. The Soldier and
Noncommissioned Officer of the Year will receive prestigious honors in recognition of their achievements and represent the Army at special events throughout their 2013-2014 tenure. Best Warrior was originally scheduled for Oct. 15-17, but the partial government shutdown forced the SMA to postpone the competition. In an earlier article about that delay, Chandler expressed his appreciation to the participating Soldiers and the many individuals who planned and coordinated the competition. “My sincere thanks goes out to everyone,” he said. “Whether you’re assigned to Fort Lee or other nearby commands, I know you have studied, practiced and prepared to be part of the cadre and support staff that will make this event a success very soon. I appreciate your commitment – and your flexibility.” During Best Warrior week, the event website will feature daily photo uploads, video clips and articles written about the competitors.
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KAHC Kicks Off Warrior-Care Month | Nov. 14 Kenner Army Health Clinic will kick off Warrior-Care Month, Nov. 14, 10 a.m. - noon, in the KAHC pharmacy waiting area, building 8130. The Great American Smoke-Out and World Diabetes Day will be observed. Participants will receive information on living tobacco-free and following a healthy lifestyle, and the risk factors for diabetes. For details, call (804) 734-9086.
‘Dancing at Lughnasa’ | Nov. 15-16
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The Theater Company at Fort Lee presents “Dancing at Lughnasa” on Nov. 1517, at the Lee Playhouse, building 4300, Mahone Avenue. The Irish play covers one month in the lives of a group of five unmarried sisters, their brother, a priest who has returned from a 25-year sojourn as a missionary to Africa, a traveling salesman and the illegitimate young son of one of the sisters, Performances are 8 p.m. on Nov. 15-16 and 3 p.m. on Nov. 17. Ticket prices are $12 for adults and $6 for youth under 16. Group rates are available for 12 or more. For reservations and details, call (804) 734-6629.
Read-2-Rover | Nov. 18 The next Read-2-Rover program is set for Nov. 18, 5-6 p.m., at the Fort Lee Community Library. The event is open to any child in the community up to age 12. Parents should call the library by noon on Nov. 18 to sign up their children. Up to 15 youth will be accepted for each session. The program is offered every third Monday. The library is located on the 2nd floor of Army Logistics University, building 12420, 34th Street. For details, call (804) 765-8095.
Right Arm Night | Nov. 20 Right Arm Night will be held on Nov. 20, 4 p.m., at the Regimental Club. It will not be held in December. Snacks and pool will be available at no charge with drink specials.
FORT LEE COMMUNITY For details, call (804) 765-1523.
Teambuilding Bowling | Ongoing Organizational team building bowling, sponsored by Family and MWR, is offered Monday-Friday, 11 a.m. - 3 p.m., at the Fort Lee Bowling Center, building 9040, Battle Drive. The cost is $5 per lane for hourly games – up to eight people per lane – and $1 for shoes for teams of 12 people or more from one unit or organization. Reservations are required and subject to lane availability. For details, call (804) 734-6860.
NARFE Meeting | Nov 20 National Active and Retired Federal Employees will hold its monthly meeting, Nov. 20, 10:30 a.m., at the Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer, 1769 S. Sycamore St., Petersburg. Virginia Delegate Kirk Cox will be the speaker. New chapter officers also will be elected at the meeting. For details, call (804) 458-3835.
CFC Golf Scramble | Nov. 22 The Combined Federal Campaign will sponsor an “Each One, Reach One” golf scramble, Nov. 22, 10 a.m., at the Cardinal Golf Club. The event will have a shotgun start at noon followed by dinner. The cost is $40 for members and $50 for all others. The fee includes golf, a golf cart, dinner and prizes. Paid entries should be received by Nov. 20 by the club. For details, call (804) 734-7442.
Cardinal Turkey Shoot Golf Tournament | Nov. 23 A Turkey Shoot Golf Tournament is slated for Nov. 23, 9 a.m., at the Cardinal Golf Club. Open to all players, the format is a two-person scramble. The cost is $40 for members and $55 for all others. The fee includes golf, a cart, lunch, beverages and prizes. Each player also will receive a frozen turkey. Participants should register and pay by Nov. 20. For details, call (804) 734-2899.
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Calendar, continued Thanksgiving Service at Chapel | Nov. 27 A Thanksgiving Community Service will be held Nov. 27, 11 a.m., at Memorial Chapel. A light lunch will be served following the service. For details, call (804) 734-0968.
a salad bar, a dessert station and more. The cost is $23.95 for adults and $11.95 for children, ages 3-10; children under 3 are free. Reservations are required by Nov. 22 and must be paid at the time of the booking. For details, call (804) 734-7547 or 734-7541.
Thanksgiving Dinner at Lee Club | Nov. 28 A Thanksgiving Buffet will be served Nov. 28, 1 p.m., at the Lee Club, building 9009, at the corner of Mahone Avenue and Battle Drive. In addition to roasted turkey with cornbread stuffing and cranberry sauce, the offerings will include carved ham and sliced roast beef, Atlantic salmon, Cajun shrimp, red-skin mashed potatoes, candied yams, baby carrots, French toast, an omlet station, scrambled eggs, fresh fruit,
ACS Exceptional Kids Lego Club | Nov. 19 A 4x2 Club is being formed by the Exceptional Family Member Program. The next meeting is Nov. 19, 6-7 p.m., at Army Community Service, 1231 Mahone Ave. Participants should be at least 4 years old, and all children must be accompanied by an adult. Legos will be provided. For details, call (804) 734-7965.
PG Title I Workshop | Nov. 14 A Prince George County Title I workshop for parents is set for Nov. 14, 6:308:30 p.m., at the Appomattox Regional Library, 6605 Courts Drive. Three presenters will introduce useful strategies for parents to use with children at home to help them become more successful readers and writers. Representatives from Future Teachers of America will be available to engage school-age children in activities.
Va. Board of Education Listening Session | Dec. 12 The Virginia Board of Education will hold an educational forum on Dec. 12, 6-8
DIVINE FAITH MINISTRY CHURCH 2645 COUNTY DRIVE • PETERSBURG, VA 23803
Rev. Wilbert L. Watson, Pastor and Rev. Estell Watson, Co-Pastor
Children’s Church (Ages 3-12), Youth Ministries, Baby Dedication, and more...
Telephone: 804-943-9398 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org www.divinefaithministrychurch.com
MILITARY SURPLUS Get the Real Stuff. Go HSO! Since 1942, Hull Street Outlet has been Central Virginia’s headquarters for Military Surplus, Camou Gear, Clothing and More... Go HSO. We have it, more of it, it’s authentic, and it’s priced right!
3820 Jefferson Davis Hwy. Richmond
• Combat Fatigues • Field Jackets • Flak Jackets • Canteens • Knives • Ammo Belts • Flight Jackets • Machete’s
• Survival Gear • Gas Masks • Backpacks • Hammocks • Boats • Compasses • Tents • Much More!
(20 minutes from Ft. Lee)
www.HullStreetOutlet.com 804-275-9239 or 800-354-2422
WE BUY & SELL
Free Ancestry Software | Ongoing Library users now have access to ancestry.com, the world’s largest online family history resource, at all nine Chesterfield County libraries. The genealogy hub enables family history buffs to explore historical records including census documents, family histories and more. For details, call (804) 748-1766.
WE ARE COMMITTED TO A CAVITY-FREE GENERATION
(Less than 5 minutes from Fort Lee on Business Highway 460)
Sunday Worship Service .............11 am Sunday School........................9:30 am Bible Study (Wednesdays) ............7 pm
p.m., at Colonial Heights High School, 3600 Conduit Road. President David M. Foster and board members will receive comments and concerns regarding K-12 public education in the Region I district cities and counties including Prince George, Petersburg, Colonial Heights, Chesterfield, Dinwiddie, Hopewell, Richmond, Powhatan and Henrico.
Non-Denominational ---- Everyone is Welcome! SERVICES SCHEDULE
Daily Dog Walks • Pet Sitting Overnight House Sitting Puppy Breaks • Pet Taxi Cat Care + More!
JAPANESE STEAKHOUSE & SUSHI BAR WWW.HOKKAIDOSTEAKHOUSE.COM WE DELIVER! MINIMUM $15.00 ORDER LUNCH MENU SERVED Monday - Friday 11am - 3pm DINNER MENU SERVED Monday - Thursday 4:30pm - 10pm Friday 4:30pm - 10:30pm Saturday 12 noon - 10:30pm Sunday 12 noon - 10pm
4217 Crossings Blvd., Prince George, VA
458-8868 or 458-8858
We have a full Sushi Bar!
ONLY 2 MINUTES FROM FORT LEE!
20% MILITARY DISCOUNT Dinner Only with ID & Coupon
MONDAY – FRIDAY
PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY & ORTHODONTICS OF VIRGINIA DENTISTRY FOR THE CHILD, ADOLESCENT & THOSE WITH SPECIAL NEEDS
Meera A. Gokli, D.D.S. Steven R. Lubbe, D.M.D. David L. Keeton, D.M.D. ORTHODONTICS FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN
April L. Bridges - Poquis D.D.S. Chad Schanilec, D.D.S. WE OFFER ORTHODONTIC NEW PATIENT EXAMS AT NO CHARGE
Provider of Tri-Care/Retirees United Concordia, Delta, Anthem and MetLife
651 Southpark Blvd. | Colonial Heights, VA
804-526-9815 | www.pdova.com
22 | Traveller | November 14, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
Classifieds TO PLACE AN AD...
MILITARY NEWSPAPERS OF VIRGINIA
Call: (804) 526-8656 Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
(Free Classifieds Only Active Duty, Retired, Spouse) TRAVELLER CLASSIFIEDS 150 W. Brambleton Ave. Norfolk, VA 23510
DEADLINE: Reader & Display Thursday 5:00 p.m. (week prior)
BY EMAIL: email@example.com
Ca 804-52 ll 6-86 today! 56
Reach more than 10,000 active duty military, civil service employees, retirees, their spouses and the civilian community.
NEW ONLINE DISCOUNT GIFTSHOP
WWW.JJDISCOUNTGIFTSHOP.COM and Wholesale Distributor Discount Gift Shop
Come for a visit... Stay for a Lifetime!
OVER 3000 ITEMS MR. JAMES JENKINS
FREE 1 Months Rent st
with 2 year lease ON ANY SWEARINGEN OWNED APTS.
For Rent-Furnished Apts Convenient to I-95 and I-85 and Shopping Centers
COUNTY LINE APARTMENTS
MINUTES TO FORT LEE
Our 1,000 sqft., 2BR, 1.5BA townhomes offer a great living room, eat-in kitchen, deep linen closet, large pantry, & private patio. Close to the Interstate, Ft. Lee, Shopping & more. Rent includes water, trash & sewer. At Swearingen Owned Apts only!
ASK ABOUT OUR MILITARY SPECIALS! APARTMENTS Colonial Heights On Special $675/month 1500 Concord Ave. 1,000 sqft., 2BR, 1.5BA, walk-in pantry.
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
When location is a Priority and Value is Expected!
DUPLEX Colonial Heights $710/month 310 Kent Ave. 2BR, 1.5BA, Move In Ready! Great yard, close to shopping. HOUSES Petersburg $695/month 2572 Pinehurst Dr. 3BR, 1BA, All electric. Move in ready! Petersburg $850/month 1816 Chuckatuck Ave. 3BR, 1.5BA, large living rm, dining rm & renovated kitchen. Washer/dryer hookups, large fenced back yard. Great front porch, all electric, no fridge. Disputanta $1100/month 8406 Holdsworth Rd. 3BR, 2BA, Open layout, living rm, kitchen, laundry rm w/washer & dryer. Completely renovated.
Layaway Available MATTRESS SETS Full- $99, Queen- $129, King- $169 40% Military Discount on all other sets!
For Sale-Home (All)
Can deliver. 804-253-5154
Cell: 804-898-2534 • firstname.lastname@example.org
(804) 526-0502 1001 Blvd. Colonial Heights, VA 23834 Aimee Bradley Property Manager
Furniture-Household Brand New
Just Moments from... • 1-95, I-85 & Fort Lee (2 miles) • Southpark Mall • Historic Petersburg
$99 DEPOSIT STYLE RATE 1 BR .................$599 2 BR .................$659 3 BR .................$699
Apartments Feature: • Clubhouse & Swimming Pool • Playground • Walk in Closets • Ceiling Fans • Central Heat/Air • 24 Hour Maintenance
$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
11050 Continental Forest Dr.
$329,950 CUSTOM 3 BDRM HOME ON 21 + ACRES
For Rent-Other City Apts Southern Chesterfield Home for Rent 3BR, 1BA home convenient to Fort Lee. Move in ready in quiet nbhd. All appliances provided, including new w/d. Only $950/month. Call Mark at 804-898-5502. See more details at TJProperty Investments.com.
For Rent-House (All)
Call KELLY COX at 804-305-8852
Chesterfield 3BR/1BA, available 12/1. Approx 20mins to Ft Lee, quiet cul-de-sac. $895.00 per month. Call Owner/Agent at 804 901-2542
$148,500 OPEN SAT & SUN 2 - 4pm
CRATER SQUARE APARTMENTS
REDUCED 49+K! 3 BR, 2 BA home located on acre+ w/9 Ft ceilings, upgraded kitchen, family room w/fp, 1064 unfinished sq. ft. on the 2nd floor and fenced-in backyard.
1025 S. Crater Rd. Apt. 13A • Petersburg, VA 23805 Call (804)733-6298 • www.cratersquareapartments.com
Directions: 95 to Temple Ave. exit, L on Temple Ave., L on Boulevard, Right on Dupuy Rd., R on River Rd. Home on left.
Hosted By: Dana Cagle 691-3348, Ingram & Associates 748-0177
GIVE THE GIFT OF LIFE - PLEASE GIVE BLOOD
www.fortleetraveller.com | November 14, 2013 | Traveller | 23
WORD SEARCH | BY SGT. MCGILLICUDDY
Engineering Design-Build Construction O&M
Established in 1949, M.C. Dean has earned a reputation for excellence in systems integration for complex, mission-critical facilities, setting the industry standard for design-build-operate-maintain programs.
Join the experience. Apply at www.mcdean.com/careers. scan me ©2013 M.C. Dean, Inc. M.C. Dean, Inc. is an equal opportunity employer M/F/D/V
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.
7+$1.6*,9,1* Susan Garling Public Affairs Specialist
Find the words and phrases related toThanksgiving.The answers in the puzzle are forward, backward, vertical, horizontal and diagonal.
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 •
Apple Pie Black Friday Chocolate Chess Pie Collard Greens Cranberry Sauce Family and Friends Family Gathering FamilyTraditions FourthThursday GiveThanks Green Bean Casserole Ham or Fish
Macaroni and Cheese Mashed Potatoes Pasta Salad Pecan Pie Pineapple Upside Down Cake Pumpkin Pie with Cool Whip ThankYou for a Fabulous Meal ThankYou for Our Food Time for a Nap Traditional Meal Stuffing with Gravy Turkey Breast with Onion Gravy Turkey Day Turkey with all theTrimmings Warm Dinner Rolls For this week’s answers, visit www.ftleetraveller.com/ community_life/puzzle/.
24 | Traveller | November 14, 2013 | www.fortleetraveller.com
2013 H Hyundai d iS Sonata
2013 Hyundai Elantra
ON SELECT MODELS
2014 Hyundai Santa Fe
Additional $500 Rebate** $
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 and Santa Fe are 36 months/12K per year lease with $3999 cash/trade as downpayment. Zero percent available for 60 months on new Sonatas and Elantras with approved credit. Can not be combined with other Hyundai Finance incentives. Excludes tax, title, tags & $399 processing fee.
Mon-Fri 9am-8pm Sat 9am-6pm | Sun 12-5pm
“Thinking Great Deal, Think Gateway.”
Mon-Fri 7:30am-5:30pm Saturday 8am-4pm
Visit Us At: www.i95cars.com