Title: Jax air news
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/01811
 Material Information
Title: Jax air news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jax air news
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville, Fla.
United States Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Fla
Publication Date: October 23, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Publisher: Holt Pub. Co., <1971-1979>; ADD Inc., <1993>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 10, no. 24 (Sept. 18, 1952).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028307
Volume ID: VID01811
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33313438
alephbibnum - 000579555
lccn - sn 95047201
lccn - sn 95047201

Full Text





Pink Syir
Breast Cancf


Recycle $$
Recycling Funds Fuel MWR
Pages 6-7


Golf Tourney
Eighty Golfers Vie For lTitle
Page 15


www.jaxairnews.com


An original Blue Angel


2008 NAS Jax Air

show special guest,

Alfred 'Al' Taddeo

By Clark Pierce
Editor
Before he reported to the
yet unnamed flight exhi-
bition team at NAS
Jacksonville on June 14, 1946,
Lt. Alfred Taddeo served as a
gunnery, tactics and formation-
flying instructor at NAS Miami's
Opalocka Field. "Mel Cassidy
(Lt.j.g.) and I volunteered at the
same time, but only Cassidy was
called up," said Taddeo in a tele-
phone interview.
"Then, on June 13, I received
urgent orders to report imme-
diately to the team at NAS
Jacksonville. The next day, I
reported to Lt. Cmdr. Butch
Voris. At the time, I had no idea
that the exhibition team would
grow into the organization it is
today."
Like his team leader and the
two other pilots, the 27-year-old
Taddeo was a Pacific theater com-
bat veteran and a bachelor. With
three Japanese kills to his credit,
Taddeo had been awarded sever-
al Distinguished Flying Crosses,
as well as Air Medals and battle
stars so he was a smooth fit
with the fledgling flight exhibi-
tion team. He began as the spare
pilot, training as left wing num-
ber three.


Photo courtesy www.blueangels.org
In August of 1946, Blue Angels Lt. Alfred "Al" Taddeo, Lt. Maurice "Wick"
Wickendoll, Lt. Cmdr. R.M. "Butch" Voris, Lt. Mel Cassidy, and Lt. j.g. Ross
Robinson flew to the Grumman factory at Bethpage, N.Y. to bring home
their new F8F Bearcat fighters. Compared to the F6F Hellcat, the Bearcat
was smaller, lighter, had a full plexiglass canopy and turned a 4-blade pro-
peller. They would fly the Bearcat until 1949.


"The squadron flew four blue-
and-gold F6F Hellcats, but the
formations were designed to three
aircraft, with one held in reserve.
Our first civilian air show at
Craig Field on June 15, 1946 was
just 12 minutes long, but when
our pilots exited their cockpits,
they got a tremendous ovation
from the audience," said Taddeo.
The team repeated the show
on Sunday and was surprised to
receive a big trophy proclaiming
them as the best performers at
the air show.


A few days later, they flew to
NAS Corpus Christi to perform a
special exhibition for Fleet Adm.
Chester Nimitz. It marked the
beginning of an increasingly busy
air show schedule. .
Then there was the issue
of naming the team. A contest.
was announced in the Jax Air
News that generated hundreds
of entries to nickname the team
- none of which clicked with the
team including Skyscrapers,
Strat-O-Cats, Blue Bachelors and
Cloud Busters.


Don't Miss
NAS Jax Air Show
This Weekend!
Military Performers
Blue Angels F/A-18 Hornet
Fat Albert Lockheed-Martin,
C-130T Hercules
F/A 18F Super Hornet
Strike Fighter
F-I15 West Coast Demo Team
F-16 Viper East Demo Team
P-$1 Dale Snodgrass
E-2C Hawkeye
H-60H/F Seahawk
82d Airborne Division
All-American Freefall Team
Dan McCue F4U-5 Corsair

Civilian Performers
Frank Kingston Smith
Les Shockley's let Truck
Patty Wagstaff
Skip Stewart Pitts
Rich's Incredible Pyro
Greg Shelton & Ashley Battles
Matt Chapman
Red Star and The Dragon

According to the biography of
Butch Voris, the "Lancers," was
submitted by the son of Capt. Bill
Gent ner, director of training at
NAS Jax.
Taddeo remembers that Voris
and his teammates were not
enthusiastic. "We didn't like it
- but given Gentner's position,
about all Skipper Voris could say
was, 'that's interesting."'
"I think it was Lt. Cmdr.


U'.S Nat y photo
The Blue Angels fly their famous
"diamond formation."
* David Marco P-5 1D Mustang
"Sizzling' Liz"
* Bob Cox L-39 "Albatross"
* Jon Mohr 1943 Stock Stearman
PT-17
Aircraft on Display
* P-3C Orion
* E-2C Hawkeye
* S-3B Viking
* H-60H/F Seahawk
* NASA S-3
* T-6 Texan II JPATS
* C-130 Hercules
* T-45 Goshawk
* T-34C Mentor
* C-12 Huron
* EA-6B Prowler
* F-15 Eagle
* F-104 Starfighter
* FM-2 Wildcat

Wickendoll who was thumbing
through a New Yorker magazine
and showed us an ad for the Blue
Angel, a dinner and dance club
named after a Marlene Dietrich
flick. We all really liked the 'Blue
Angels' but nothing would happen
until the Omaha, Neb., air show,"
said Taddeo.
The 1946 Omaha show, July


See TADDEO, Page 16


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Members of the Navy Munitions Command Conus East Division (NMC CED) Detachment Jacksonville gather with NAS lax
Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. (left center), and Commander, NMC CED Capt. Bette Bolivar (right center) at the
establishment ceremony of the new tenant command.


Navy Munitions Command

establishes detachment here


By Mark Piggott
Naval Weapons Station Yorktown PAO
N avy Munitions
Command (NMC)
established a new
detachment at NAS Jack-
sonville Oct. 1 with Lt.
David Fowler as the first
officer-in-charge of NMC
Conus East Division
(NMC CED) Detachment
Jacksonville.
NMC functions as the


Navy's center for ordnance
management that aligns all
fleet ordnance support oper-
ations ashore worldwide
- and provides quality and
responsive logistics, techni-
cal and material ordnance
support to the warfighters.
"The detachments are
being established to enhance
fleet readiness through more
cost-effective ordnance sup-
port and greater flexibility in

See MUNITIONS, Page 2


NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. (left) greets
Capt. Bette Bolivar, commander, Navy Munitions Command
Conus East Division (NMC CED),,as Lt. David Fowler, officer-
in-charge NMC CED Detachment Ja kJooks on.


No School Friday for Duval, Clay County students

The NAS Jax Youth Activities Center is
open from 6:15 a.m. to 6 p.m. for children
Kindergarten to 12 years old. Call 778-9772 Am
for more information.


2008 NAS Jax 'Wings of Freedom' Air Show
Saturday and Sunday
Gates open at 9 a.m, show begins at 10 a.m.
U.S. Navy Blue Angels at 3 p.m.
http://airshow.jacksonville.com
Open to the public free parking and admission


U-


& *


Photo by Lt. Phillip Sautter
Kathleen Fite proudly pins the Legion of Merit on her
husband's uniform in a recent ceremony at the VP-30
auditorium.

Legion of Merit

awarded to Capt. Fite
By Lt. Phillip Sautter
Public Affairs Officer

VP-30 Commanding Officer Rich Fite was
awarded the Legion of Merit for accomplish-
ments in his previous tour as P-3 Orion and
P-8 Multi-Mission Maritime Aircraft Section Lead on
the staff of the Deputy Chief of Naval Operations.
Dealing with unprecedented fiscal pressure, Fite
crafted the maritime patrol and anti-submarine war-
fare requirements strategy which established the P-
8A Poseidon Multi-Mission Maritime Aircraft as the
number one priority within the Naval aviation enter-
prise.

See FITE, Page 16


TOUCHING


BASE


- ~ ~ ~rT~1 ~ :~LW~ ~







2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008


(Above) Spectators admire the five Blue Angels' F8F
Grumman Bearcal fighters in 1947. The Bearcal was
the last propeller-driven plane of the Blue Angels
before they transitioned to the Grumman F9F-2
Panther jet fighter.

(At right) In June 1947, the Blue Angels
Navy Flight Exhibition Team performed
at NAS New York, NAS New Orleans and
NAS Pensacola before the crack quintet returned
to its home base at NAS Jacksonville. (From left) Lt.
Robert Thilen, Lt. Charles Knight, LI. Cmdr. Robert
Clark, LI. Cmdr. R.E. Rhodes and Lt.j.g. W.C. May.


Dustin can't take me anywhere


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor
When I decided to attend a
local gala for "young pro-
fessionals" this past week-
end and drag my husband, Dustin,
along with me, I had given very little
thought to the "cocktail attire" dress
code and what that meant in a city
where the temperatures are dipping
near 30 degrees.
'I spent most of my adult life in
one of three places: San Diego,
Jacksonville, Fla. and Pensacola, Fla.
I have never lived north of Virginia
Beach, Va. My closet of cocktail attire,
therefore, includes dresses with no
sleeves, open-toe high heels and not
a single shawl.
As I got dressed Saturday evening,
I asked Dustin, "Do you think the
no-pantyhose trend is a generational
and universal thing, or is it the it's-
too-hot-in-Florida-to-wear-pantyhose
thing? Do you think women up north
wear pantyhose?"
"You're asking me?" Dustin said,
twisting up his face in confusion. His
choices for the night were simple, and
not one bit different than they were in
Florida: coat, tie, pants.
I put on a sleeveless tiered chiffon
dress with tiny beads (remember the
beads; they are important later) at
the hem, and froze my you-know-what
off all the way to the civilian airport
hangar, where the event was being
held. That's when I saw other women
in pants and sweaters.
"I think I need to go home and
change," I told Dustin. But as a man
who has worn the same suit to every
single formal occasion for the last
decade, my husband doesn't under-


FROM THE HOMEFRONT


stand the feeling of being overdressed
for a party. He nudged me forward,
where a crowd was gathering. We
didn't know a soul, so that's why we
headed straight for the table with
drinks.
Despite our loneliness, however, I
have to admit that I felt "at home"
in the greasy hangar with scuffed
cement floors and the faint smell of
JP-5 (jet fuel).
The airport setting might have
been a novelty to some party-goers,
but for me, the location was the only
thing that felt familiar. I've been a
military dependent my entire life,
so I've attended every kind of party
- birthdays, formals, homecomings,
reunions, and holidays inside han-
gars where you have to watch your
step around aircraft tie downs and
signs, like the one near our table
Saturday night, that read, AVOID
FOD: Foreign Object Danger.
At one point, we found ourselves near
the only other two active-duty military
personnel at the party: An Army colo-
nel and a major. The presence of their
uniforms, their tight haircuts, and
their clipped manner of speech seemed
even more familiar to me than perhaps
the cavernous hangar.
"Go talk to them," I told Dustin. "I
bet they'll be our friends."
But Dustin didn't move. There is a
system for these things, and although
I've been around the military since
day one, I, don't always understand
the rules.
"I can't just walk up to a colonel and


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Members of Navy Munitions Command Conus East Division
Detachment Jacksonville fire the cannons to celebrate the
establishment of the detachment.

MUNITIONS: New tenant command
From Page 1

adjusting funding and capability levels," said Calvin Davis,
NMC program analyst. NMC CED Detachment Jacksonville
joins the seven other detachments under NMC CED along the
eastern seaboard, providing the necessary fleet ordnance sup-
port in the Jacksonville area. The detachment consists of 49
military personnel and 10 civilian employees.
"As the vision for Navy Munitions Command is to standard-
ize and enhance fleet ordnance support, we are in the second
phase of that plan," said Capt. Bette Bolivar, commander,
NMC CED and commanding officer, Naval Weapons Station
Yorktown. "The establishment of our new detachment in
Jacksonville will continue to provide the excellent fleet ord-
nance support that has been their trademark. The staff really
won't see much change here except that instead of being an
NAS Jax department, they will now be a tenant command."
"We bring to this new detachment a focused and dedicated
organization that will enhance fleet ordnance support to our
warfighters," she continued.
According to Fowler, the day-to-day operations will remain
the same at NAS Jax. "We will continue toprovide support to
the warfighters on this installation. That is our main focus.
We will also be providing wider fleet ordnance support. Our
responsibilities and capabilities will expand a little bit, but we
look forward to and are ready to meet any new challenges,"
added Fowler.


say, 'hey, how you doin?"' Dustin said.
So there we were trying to not look
out of place. At dinner, we found seats
at a table on the outskirts of the room.
Later, I snacked on stuffed pastries,
bite-size cheesecakes and truffles.
"How's the dessert?" asked Dustin.
"Good, except the 'stuffed pastries'
don't have any filling," I whispered.
A few minutes and several stuffed
pastries later, I stood up to go to the
restroom and found all the "lost"
stuffing in my lap. Yes, I had to walk
across the hangar floor, past a room
full of people I don't know, in a dress
that was too formal and cold and had
a grapefruit-sized smudge of pastry
filling on the front.
Oh, but it gets worse. When I got
back to the table, I found a pile of
shiny black beads in my seat and
realized that my dress was unravel-
ing at the hem. If anyone had needed
to find me, they could follow the trail
of beads from the bathroom, to the
drink table, to the dessert cart and to
my seat.
Now, whether or not I wore panty-
hose was the least of my concerns.
After dessert, Dustin finally intro-
duced himself to the Army officers. I
noticed he was a little slow to 'claim
me as his wife me being the one
with pastry filling on her dress that
was coming apart at the hem.
I guess that means some things
(besides Dustin's suit) never change.
Whether we are in California, Florida
or Maine, Dustin . well, he just
can't take me anywhere.


HEY, MONEYMANI

Hey, MoneyMan!
My wife is always on my case about credit cards. She
says we have too many and I spent too much money on
things we don't need. I say everybody has credit cards
and since we are always able to pay our credit card bill,
we are not in trouble. In fact, I heard that having credit
cards helps your credit score. What can I tell my wife to
get her off my back? We make enough money and I think
we are doing fine.
MoneyMan Sez:
Credit cards are fine as long as you control your spend-
ing and not spend money you do not have. Are you carry-
ing a balance on your credit cards? Are you charging more
each month than you are paying off each month? Are you
spending money on needs instead of wants? According to
a recent article found on the "Dollar Stretcher" website,
here are a few signs that may indicate you need to watch
your credit card spending:
Your credit card balances are rising while your income
is decreasing.
You are only paying the minimum payment on each of
your cards.
You are perilously near the limit on each of your credit
cards.
You are working overtime to keep up with your credit
card payments.
You don't know how much you owe and really don't
want to find out.
Your credit cards are no longer used for the sake of
convenience, but because you do not have the money.
You sign up for every credit card offer that comes in the
mail.
Got credit card problems? Go to NMCRS, the FFSC
financial counselor, or your credit union or bank to get
help. Getting your spending and the excessive use of
credit cards under control is not hard, but the first step
- asking for help is usually the hardest. So, do it and do
it now!


MM3/1 ST LT LARUN VONKEITH

Jt Job title/command:
Sv\NAS Jax

Hometown: Alexander
City. Ala.

Favorite duty station/
Why? Norfolk Va./Longest duty
station.

Last book read: MM 2 and 3

Favorite pastime: Being on leave in Atlanta.
Ga.
-
Most interesting experience: Traveling.

Who is your hero? God.




DAVE BARDNELL

Job title/command:
SERVMART Assistant Manager

Hometown: Orange Park

Favorite duty station?
NSB Kings Bay. Ga. It is beautiful.

Last book read: Talisman of Shannara

Favorite pastime: Watching football.

Most Interesting Experience: Sky diving.

Who is your hero? Today's military men and
women.
















SUNDAY SEiRVlC S


You are invited to the following Base Chapel
Worship Services this Sunday:

Sunday- 8:15 a.m. Holy Eucharist
Episcopal
9:30 a.m. Catholic Mass
11 a.m. Protestant
Worship
Protestant Sunday School program is at
9:45-10:45 a.m., and Catholic CCD is 10:45
a.m.-12:15 p.m.


a A


NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer................. ..... Capt. Jack Scorby Jr.
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer............................... Cmdr. Ellis Bowler
Command Master Chief.............................CMDCM(SW/SS) Jeff Hudson
Public Affairs Officer .................................................... Miriam S. Gallet
Assistant Public Affairs Officer.......................................Kaylee LaRocque
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor ...................................................................................... lark Pierce
Assistant Editor ............................................................. QM2 Nicole Beatty
Design/Layout................................................................. George Atchley

The JiA Ii NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Military
Services. Contents of the Ji An NtS do not necessarily reflect the official
views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of De-
fense, or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertising in this
publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorse-
ment by the Department of Defense, or The Florida Times-Union, of the
products and services advertised. Everything advertised in the publication
shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to
race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical hand-
icap, political affiliation or any other non-merit factor of the purchaser,
user or patron. If a violation or refraction of this equal opportunity policy
by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse to print advertis-
ing from that source until the violation is corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the
Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or com-
ments can be directed to the editor. The Ja I m N can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the JM
JllINMs, Box 2,NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The J AIR NtEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private firm in
no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written agreement
with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is published every
Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are at 1 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over 32,000. Distribution by
The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:


Ellen S. Rykert, Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue Jacksonville, FL 32202
904-359-4168
Russ Martin, Advertising Sales Manager 904-359-4336







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008 3


Pink Ribbon Symposium draws hundreds


By Loren Barnes
NH Jax Public Affairs


Naval Hospital Jack-
sonville Command-
ing Officer Capt.
Bruce Gillingham and
Executive Officer Capt.
Jennifer Vedral-Baron
joined hundreds of Pink
Ribbon Symposium guests
at the Thrasher-Horne
Conference Center, St.
Johns River Community
College in Orange Park Oct.
4.
It was the inaugural
event devoted to educating
women in Northeast Florida
of recent advances in breast
cancer prevention, early
detection and treatment
options.
Gillingham, Vedral-Baron
and NH Jax surgeon Lt.
Cmdr. William Lechuga
were among the leaders of
the Northeast Florida medi-
cal community. NH Jax
Breast Care Coordinator
Nikki Levinson-Lustgarten,
RN, was a chairperson of the
event. The featured speak-
er was Channel 12 News
Anchor Jeanne Blaylock,
well known for developing
the self-exam program called
Buddy Check 12.
Medical Oncologist
Dr. Linda Sylvester of
the Orange Park Cancer
Treatment Center Sylvester
described breast cancer as
a "great imposer." She said,
"It not only imposes itself on
the woman diagnosed with
the cancer, but also on her
mother, sister, friend and
the men in her life., It impos-e
es physical, mental, emo-
tional and financial stress.-
Besides the stress of trying
to decipher all the varied
information on the Internet,
you also get advice from
well-intentioned friends to
determine what is the right
treatment. This symposium
will inform you of the best
resources available in 2008."
The truly special guests
at the event were scores
of breast cancer survi-
vors. Among them were
women from Naval Hospital
Jacksonville's Ribbons and
Roses (R&R) support group,
who set up an information
booth at the event.
'There is support for every-
one," said Nora Karpowicz, a
survivor and R&R member
who noted that, "there is a
lot of work being done for
detection. The main thing
is that we want a cure. If
enough money is out there,
I think that in due time we
will get one."
Karpowicz added, "I've
had excellent care from the
nurses, the doctors, the tech-
nicians, and radiologists at
NH Jax. As for our R&R
support group we're family
and we have good times!"
Levinson-Lustgarten
said, "Any event that can
bring greater awareness
and empower women to
take charge of their health
is worthwhile. Though this
event focused on breast can-
cer and supports Jeanne
Blaylock's Buddy Check 12,
it also provided informa-
tion on wellnes, legal issues,
access to care, genetics and


Construction
Alert
Naval Hospital Jackson-
ville '(NH Jax) is under con-
struction to better serve our
military families. Effective
immediately the hospital
quarterdeck entrance, also
know as the main lobby, will
be closed for an extended
period due to construction.
All patients and visitors
are invited to use the east
entrance of the NH Jax Out-


patient Wing open 6 a.m.
to 9 p.m. After that time,
and on all federal holidays,
use the NH Jax Emergency
Medicine Department en-
trance.

LIONEL.
SALES SERVICE
HOBBY WORLD
7273 103rd St Jax 772-9022
175 Blanding Blvd. OP 272-6315
www.hobbyworld.biz


insurance.
Levinson-Lustgarten's
panel discussion focused on
heart health, alternative
medicine and reclaiming
intimacy." Her panel includ-
ed: cardiologist Dr. Gayle
Martin, gynecologist Dr. Ted
Shaw and acupuncturist Dr.
Genera Holladay.
Everyone involved in this
event brought special tal-
ents, knowledge and car-
ing to benefit breast can-
cer survivors, demonstrat-
ing how Northeast Florida
pulls together to take care


Sh Papene.s Inter



A. .,


of family. Naval Hospital
Jacksonville is proud to be
part of such a family.
Radiation Oncologist Dr.
Cynthia Anderson and
Medical Oncologist Dr. Linda
Sylvester of the Orange Park
Cancer Treatment Center
cut the ribbon to open the
first Pink Ribbon Symposium
in Clay County on Oct. 4.
Representing Naval Hospital
Jacksonville at the event were
Commanding Officer Capt.
Bruce Gillingham, Executive
Officer Capt. Jennifer Vedral-
Baron and Surgeon Lt. Cmdr.
William Lechuga.


Let's Build Something Together



Inrdcn PIre-al R


Prices may vary after 10/27/2008 If there are any market variations. "Was" prices In this advertisement were in effect on 10/16/2008 and may vary based on Lowe's Everyday Low Price policy. See sto for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right
to limit quantities. "Ask for 10% off your first single-receipt In-store purchase charged to your new Lowe's Accounts Receivable or Lowe's Business Account when you open your new account In any Lowe's store and make your first purchase between 10/22/2008
through 10/27/2008. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase and cannot be used In conjunction with any other coupon or discount. This coupon s good for a single-receipt purchase and of any In-stock or Special Order merchandise only up to $5,000
(Maximum discount $500). Coupon Is not redeemable for cash, s non-transferable and cannot be replaced if lost or stolen. Void f altered, copied, transferred, or sold through any online auction. Umit one coupon per business. Not valid on sales via Lowes.com,
previous sales, purchases of services or Gift Cards. Offer must be requested at time of purchase. Offer is subject to credit approval. Coupon valid for one time use only. Offer Is not valid for accounts opened prior to 10/22/08. Excludes Lowe's Consumer Credit
Accounts, Lowe's Project Card Accounts, Lowe's* VISA Accounts, and all Lowe's Canada Credit products. While Lowe's strives to be accurate, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any error. Prices and promotions apply to US loca-
tlons only and are available while supplies last. 2008 by Lowe'se. All rights reserved. Lowe's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. (6456)
001/645 /021


[LIMIED:.-TIME AL







4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008

'Pro's Nest' welcomes


AEC Walker from IA tour
By Lt. Phillip Sautter
VP-30 PAO


VP-30 recently wel-
comed back AEC
Paul Walker from
his "Boots on the Ground"
individual augmentee (IA)
tour at Camp Bucca, a
detention center operated
by the U. S. Military in
the vicinity of Umm Qasr,
Iraq.
Walker led a company
of 70 Sailors whose duty
was to supervise up to 980
detainees in various levels
of security. Their duties
included patrolling the
grounds, maintaining watch
over detainees and teaching
detainees to read and write
Arabic.
In addition to supervis-
ing many extremely dan-
gerous detainees, Walker
and his Sailors were sub-
ject to blinding sandstorms,
heat indices greater than
1350F and frequent power
outages.
Walker remarked, "Our
company was composed of
70 ordinary Sailors -not
masters of arms or military
police. Our training was
first rate," said Walker. "My
tour was challenging, yet


Photo courtesy VP-30
AEC Paul Walker is greeted by his wife, Maryee, and other
well-wishers upon his recent return from an 11-month IA
tour to Camp Bucca. Iraq.


very rewarding and all of
my Sailors did a phenome-
nal job. The experience was
great, but I'm very happy to
be home."
Prior to his IA deploy-
ment, Walker trained in
Gulfport, Miss. before mov-
ing to Camp Shelby, Miss.
for small arms and security
training.


At Camp Shelby, Walker
and other IAs fired more
than 500,000 rounds to
familiarize themselves with
a variety of weapons.
Following his stateside
training, Walker transited
to Kuwait to conduct live-
fire tactical training before
his final transit to Camp
Bucca.


Photo courtesy VP-30
(From left) Cmdr. Mark Turner, Ensigns Thomas Franklin, Schuyler Thompson, Dave
Rosenfelder, Sean Kearney, Wesley Lyons, Christina Lyons and VP-30 Commanding Officer
Capt. Rich Fite at the Oct. 10 NFO pinning ceremony.


VP-30 wings six naval flight officers


By Lt. Phillip Sautter
VP-30 PAO
VP-30 Commanding Officer Capt.
Rich Fite awarded naval flight
officer (NFO) wings Oct. 10 to
Ensigns Thomas Franklin, Sean Kearney,
Christina Lyons, Wesley Lyons, Dave
Rosenfelder and Schuyler Thompson.
Guest speaker Cmdr. Mark Turner,
OPNAV P-3/P-8 requirements officer,
spoke passionately about the quality, pro-
fessionalism and honor of American ser-
vice members. He also congratulated the
new naval flight officers on a job well done,
and implored them to maintain the highest
standards of performance.
The new NFOs completed the
Undergraduate Maritime Flight Officer
(UMFO) syllabus to earn their coveted
"wings of gold." They are now enrolled in
the CAT 1 Fleet Replacement Squadron


syllabus at VP-30 and, upon completion,
will report to various operational maritime
patrol and reconnaissance squadrons to
begin their sea tours.
The NFO training pipeline for these six
young aviators began with aviation pre-
flight introduction (API) instruction and
testing in Pensacola.
After completing API, the aspiring NFOs
reported to either VT-10 or VT-4 for prima-
ry flight training that put their classroom
learning to the test.
After learning to pilot and navigate the
T-6A Texan II training aircraft, they were
selected for the P-3C training pipeline and
reported to VP-30 for UMFO training.
At the "Pro's Nest," each completed a
rigorous course of study to earn the naval
flight officer designation in the maritime
patrol and reconnaissance community.


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Photo courtesy VP- 16
Lt.j.g. Terrell Radford, AM1 Fabian Echeverry and Lt. Cmdr. Shannon Clark of VP-16 shared
their language skills with teachers, students and parents at Higa Elementary School in Kadena,
Okinawa.

VP-16 aviator 'pronunciators' help


By L t.j.g. Terrell Radford


Atrio of VP-16 "War Eagles" recent-
ly shared their English language
skills with local students at Higa
Elementary School, near Kadena Air Base
in Okinawa.
Lt. Cmdr. Shannon Clark, Lt.j.g. Terrell
Radford and AM1 Fabian Echeverry
worked the lesson plan developed by
Japanese teachers in an English language
class for first- and second-graders.
With some translation assistance from
the Japanese teachers, the American ser-
vicemen helped-students practice words
such as the days of the week, months of
the year, numbers, family members and


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common greetings.
The teachers explained that their stu-
dents benefit from hearing English-speak-
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the words they are learning.
The students and sailors also drew pic-
tures together, learned the names of colors
and practiced writing and pronouncing
each other's names.
The students were extremely enthusi-
astic about interacting with the VP-16
Sailors. Higa Elementary School and the
squadron are looking forward to partici-
pation in upcoming sports day and other
classroom activities.
Kadena Air Base, Okinawa, is the hub of
U.S. airpower in the Western Pacific.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008

Will it be done in time?


Photos by Clark Pierce
The P-3 Orion static display near the Yorktown gate is well on its way to a final coat of
paint and new decals. This week, volunteers from CMO-11 applied the primer coat. Will
they complete their extensive corrosion-control project in time fot the 2008 NAS Jax Air
Show? Keep an eye on their progress as you enter or depart the Yorktown gate.


.' .^ ': ^ *' .,_-
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Aviation structural mechanics from the CMO-11 "Blacktips" have spent long days of con-
tinuous labor removing oxidized paint and applying a fresh coat of primer paint.


30 NEX customers to win $1,000 shopping sprees


By Kristine Sturkie
NEXCOM PAO


As part of its Customer Appreciation
Sweepstakes, Navy Exchange
(NEX) is offering shoppers the
opportunity to win a $1,000 shopping
spree.
Courtesy of the NEX and its many ven-
dor partners, 30 customers will win a
$1,000 NEX Gift Card simply by entering
at any NEX worldwide or online at www.
navy-nex.com from Oct. 14 Nov. 10.
"We wanted a way to show our customers
that we appreciate them shopping at their


Navy Exchange, especially during the holi-
day season," said Chuck Early, marketing
specialist for the Navy Exchange Service
Command (NEXCOM). "We know there
are a lot of places outside our gates where
our customers can shop. However, our cus-
tomers know they can save an average of
20 percent off the products they purchase
from the NEX, not including sales tax."
No purchase is necessary to win. Winners
will be selected in a random drawing on
Nov. 21. Winners will be notified by their
local Navy Exchange or NEXCOM head-
quarters. Winners' names will be posted
online at www.navy-nex.com.


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AD2 William Fairley separates plastic containers into different bins to be recycled.


The sonar bouys are used by P-3 aircraft to aid in detecting submarines. When the recycling
center has 100 pallets, they call a specialized recycling company in California to have them
picked up.


SH1 Victor DeLeon, the recycling center's leading petty officer, guides cardboard down the
chute to the conveyor. "We keep an eye on the larger pieces of cardboard because they can
get stuck in the machine causing it to jam," said DeLeon.


Recycling center

profits benefit MWR

By QM2 Nicole Soto
Assistant Editor

Living in Florida requires a lot of
hydration. While working out in the
heat, NAS Jacksonville Sailors guz-
zle bottles of water to combat heat exhaus-
tion. What most don't realize, is that these
bottles of water not only quench their
thirst, but also sends them down a raging
river in West Virginia. When they finish
that bottle and place it in a blue recycle
bin, they are generating money for the
Morale Welfare and Recreation (MWR)
Department.
The recycling center was established in
1990, long before the current "going green"
initiative. While many changes have been
made since then, the goal remains the
same to minimize the waste from NAS
Jacksonville that is thrown into local land-
fills. As an extra benefit, the center actu-
ally makes money. Thousands of dollars
have been earned by the center.
"I would estimate the center made
between $130,000 to $150,000 in fiscal year
2008," said AD2 William Fairley, assistant
leading petty officer of the recycling center.
"A lot of the money comes from the hard
work the Sailors here put in. We sepa-
rate the clear glass from the colored glass
because we get more when it's already
separated before turning it in. The same
goes for plastics. Not only do we get paid
more for the clear but also for distinguish-
ing the thicker heavier plastic such as milk
jugs. We spend a good portion of the day
separating all of these items."
Paper is another item the center takes in
for recycling. "Different types of shredded
paper have different purposes. We sell long
shredded paper to puppy stores that use


MM3 Agusto Villanueva stacks the long shred-
ded paper. The long shredded paper is sold to
pet stores who use it for bedding.

it for doggy beds. We sell each bag of long
shredded paper for $1, however because
we save the pet stores so much money they
become repeat costumers usually buying
up most of our supply in one visit," contin-
ued Fairley.
The Sailors who are assigned to the recy-
cling center also spend a good portion of
their day driving around base to various
buildings to pick up material left in the
blue recycling bins. The items picked up
include cardboard boxes, plastic bottles,
aluminum cans and paper. Each item has
its own process much like that of plastic
and glass. For example, all cardboard is
baled through a special machine that com-
presses it from a half a truckload size to
the size of a refrigerator. It is then stored
in the warehouse and waits to be picked
up. Paper is sorted based on color and is
either, bagged to be sold or baled up and
placed in a truck. When the truck is full
it will be hauled away to be recycled into
notebooks and various other items.


Jax Air News editor Clark Pierce (right) empties his recycle bin into the bag held by the recy-
cling center's Assistant Leading Petty Officer AD2 William Fairley.


Many commands also deliver their recy-
clables to the center including the hospital
which delivers twice weekly. The center
also accepts batteries, sonar buoy canis-
ters, appliances and metal furniture.
The recycling center is open from 7 a.m.
to 3 p.m. Monday through Friday, except
holidays. If you have a full bin, please call
them at 542-3113 to arrange a pick-up.
There are also drive-up windows where
items can be deposited 24 hours a day,
seven days a week at the center which is
located on Birmingham Street next to the
Auto Hobby Shop.
And remember, it's a recycling bin not
a trash bin so please sort your recycla-
bles and place the rest in the proper trash
receptacle.
The NAS Jax Recycling Program benefits
the environment, the base and you. So the
next time you finish that bottle of water,


AWAA Joshua Spratling empties cardboard
onto the recycling center's conveyor belt to
be compacted and baled.
place it in a recycle bin. It may just send
you on a fun excursion sponsored by the
base MWR Department, not to mention
that you are doing your part to help the
environment.







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008 7


A pile of recycled metal waits to be separated before being sold to a metal scrap yard.







8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008



Thoughts on Reformation Day


By Chaplain (Lt.) Thomas Bingol

Greetings shipmates.
There are many occasions
that we look forward to:
the Navy's birthday; the estab-
lishment dates of our particu-
lar staff corps; and making'rate.
But there is another anniver-
sary right around the corner
that impacts many of us without
much recognition.
If I asked you what is signifi-
cant about October 31, many of
you might say, "that's Halloween."
Halloween, or All Hallows Eve, is
actually the day before All Saints
Day (Nov. 1). It is a day in church
history associated with the Feast
of All Saints, the day before those
who had passed away would be
remembered by name, and the
"Roll of the Saints" would be
called.
On one particular All Hallows
Eve, in 1517, a German
Augustinian Monk by the name of
Martin Luther altered the course


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER


of history. He selected the day to
post his 95 Theses (95 things that
he felt needed to be changed or
reformed within the church).
He nailed them to the church
door in Wittenberg, knowing that
the crowds would read them as
they entered the service. That
one action would begin a series
of events that have led to a right
and a freedom that we have
today, the freedom of exercising
our religion without persecution.
What can an event from 491
years ago teach us today? The
reformation teaches us that the
freedom of religion we enjoy was
costly indeed.
The 30-year War in Germany,
displaced families lost their pos-
sessions, army stood against
army, and at its epicenter were
pastors wrestling with what it
means to be the church.


Chaplain (Lt.) Thomas Bingol
Today, there is still religious
oppression in the world. There
are countries that are ruled by
theocracy (their religious rulers


have more power than their civic
leaders).
There are religious extremists
who use their faith as a rallying
cry for war, violence and even
genocide.
What are the lessons of the
Reformation in light of the world
we live in today? The Reformation
gave voice to those who could look
at the church with both a critical
eye and a loving heart.
These individuals did not wish
to "break away" from the church,
they did not want to live without
God's love and grace in their lives.
They simply wished to change the
church for the better.
As Luther and other early
reformers faced persecution, even.
'death, they worked to articu-
late what the church was at its
core. They filed a legal docu-
ment called a "Protestari" the


Latin for a Letter of Protestation.
It was through this action that
the reformers came to be called
"Protestants." Yes, 491 years is a
long time. The Church that began
with the Reformation continues to
be reforming itself today.
There are many things that
have shaped us especially the
"simuls" "solas" and "ands" of the
Reformation, here are just a few:
The creation as good and fallen;
Ourselves as saint and sinner;
Jesus as human and divine, cruci-
fied and risen; The Word of God
as incarnate, recorded, and pro-
claimed; The Word as law and
gospel; God as hidden and yet
revealed under the form of con-
traries; God reigning through law
and reason for the sake of oiler
and justice and God reigning
through the gospel for the sake
of faith and salvation, and last-
ly; Holding faith and reason'in
healthy tension.
Have a blessed Reformation
Sunday.


MARRIAGE/PERSONAL GROWTH NEWS


From Spiritual Fitness
Division Southeast


The Chaplain's Religious
Enrichment Development
Operation (CREDO) offers a
variety of retreats for anyone holding
a Department of Defense ID card who
is over the age of 18. Transportation,
programming, lodging and meals are
free. Retreats are held at the Sea
Retreat Center in St. Simons Island,
Ga.


Marriage Enrichment Retreat
(MER) Nov. 14-16, Dec.12-14,
Jan. 9-11
The goal of MER is to help couples
work on the intimacy of their relation-
ship. Communication techniques are
explored, and the Myers-Briggs Type
Indicator assessment helps participants
understand different personality types
and how they affect relationships.
A variety of exercises are used to
help couples come together in a non-
threatening environment without the


everyday distractions of work and
home life. An MER helps couples dis-
cover ways to:
Keep their marriage growing.
Handle the inevitable conflicts
better.
Build more intimacy and commu-
nication.
Strengthen their marriage emo-
tionally, physically and spiritually.
Register for CREDO events (first
come, first served) by calling (904)
270-6958.


Improve your life skills with classes at FFSC


From FFSC
The NAS Jacksonville Fleet
and Family Support Center
(FFSC) Life Skills Education
and Support Program is the foremost
preventive measure for avoidance of
personal and family problems.
All FFSC workshops and classes
are free to service members and their
families, as well as DoD civilian per-
sonnel aboard the base.


Pre-registration is required. If spe-
cial accommodations or handicapped
access is required, please notify FFSC
upon registration.
Job Search & Interviewing
Techniques Oct. 28,10 to 11:30 a.m.
Resumes & Cover Letters Oct.
28, 12:30 to 2 p.m.
Federal Employment Oct. 29, 1
to 3 p.m.
Money, Debt & Credit


Management Oct. 30, 12:30 to 3:30
p.m.
Expectant Parents Workshop -
Nov. 18, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
New Parent Resource Awareness
Workshop Nov. 20, noon to 4 p.m.
Expectant Parents Workshop -
Dec. 16, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
For more information or to register,
call 542-2766.


CHAPEL CENTER CALENDAR

Oct. 26 at 8:15 a.m.
Reformation Sunday for Lutherans
and reformed traditions at All Saints Chapel
Nov. 2 at 11 a.m.
All Saints Day
Nov. 5 & 6, at 9 a.m. 4 p.m.
Couples PREP (Prevention
and Relationship Enhancement Program),
a pre-marriage and marriage seminar.
Nov. 23 at 1 p.m.
Combined congregations potluck Thanksgiving meal
for families and singles.
Nov. 24 at 10:30,a.m.
Ecumenical Thanksgiving service
Every Monday & Wednesday at 4 p.m.
Tae Kwon Do with Chaplain Felder
Help wanted please call to volunteer
as a lay communion assistant, acolyte or prayer petitioner.
NAS Jacksonville Chapel Center
Corner of Birmingham Avenue & Mustin Road
904- 542-3051/3052


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008 9


Base master



plan review

By Clark Pierce
Editor


CNATTU

holds

motorcycle

safety ride

By AEC Raymond Derrick
Public Affairs Officer
The cool morning air of
Oct. 2 was filled with
the rumbling of motor-
cycles at Center for Naval
Aviation Technical Training
Unit (CNATTU) Jacksonville
as the command's motorcycle
riders gathered for a group
ride to promote rider safety.
ATCS Andy Andrews orga-
nized the event. "This ride is
a great way to promote motor-
cycle safety for the numerous
riders in our command. By
riding our bikes as a group,
we are out here being interac-
tive with one another instead
of just watching a PowerPoint
presentation," said Andrews.
The command has more
than 50 staff members who
are registered and qualified
to ride motorcycles.
Before the ride began, all
riders attended a motorcycle
safety brief by AMC Timothy
Austin, who is a qualified
Motorcycle Safety Foundation
Instructor for basic, experi-
enced, and sport bike rider


Pablo Creek East Plaza
Nedr to Target on Beach Blvd.
904.821.5727


10,O%



any s fe requfr-r m


WI


ATCS Chris Johnson (left) inspects the sport bike of AE1
Hopkins (not pictured) as AMCS William White (right)
inspects AM1 Andrew Marlatt's (center) sport bike. T-CLOCS
inspections were performed on all motorcycles prior to
departing on the ride.


ATCS Ray Kreiger verifies that all components of ATC Richard
Sims' motorcycle pass the required T-CLOCS (tires, controls,
lights, oil, chassis, stand) inspection.


courses. His brief covered
how to perform a proper T-


CLOCS (tires, controls, lights,
oil, chassis, stand) inspection,


River City Marketplace
by the airport
904.714.0077


Oakleaf Town Center
.Nex to Home Depot in Argyle
904.778.9773


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Vald through November 16, 2008
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safety equipment inspection
and avoiding road hazards.
He also shared tips on riding
as a group, including infor-
mation on proper spacing and
the use of hand signals.
After the brief, all rid-
ers mustered in the park-
ing lot to perform T-CLOCS
inspections on each other's
motorcycles and to inspect
each other's personal protec-
tive riding gear. Each rider
was required to present a
valid motorcycle license and
Motorcycle Safety Foundation
Basic and Cruiser/Sport bike
course completion cards.
When all inspections were
completed, the CNATTU rid-
ers headed out on a group
ride, led by Andrews. The
journey took them across
the Buckman Bridge, down
San Jose Blvd./SR 13, across
the Shands Bridge, with a
return to NAS Jax via US 17/
Roosevelt Blvd.
CNATTU Commanding
Officer Cmdr. Allen Crisp
said, "This event was
designed to reinforce respon-
sible motorcycle riding, and
to show that riding within
the law can be equally enjoy-
able as riding outside the
law. I don't want to lose any
member of my command to a
senseless accident caused by a
Sailor not thinking about the
consequences of his actions."


The NAS Jax Chapel Center Annex was standing
room only as representatives of installation depart-
ments and tenant commands were briefed at the
comprehensive master plan workshop Oct. 15.
"This update is the result of the data calls that went out
in 2004 and 2007 and the input that you provided to the
project team. As you can see, we've got a heck of a lot of
growth taking place -at the tune of about $350 million,"
said NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr.
"When base facilities are no longer viable, we want to get
rid of them. We want to make sure our 'facility footprint'
meets our mission requirements nothing more and noth-
ing less."
Cmdr. Chuck Lewis, NAS Jax public works officer,
introduced the NAVFAC Atlantic project team that pre-
sented data on existing conditions, recommendations and
next steps.
Installation Appearance Plan (IAP) provides archi-
tectural guidelines and color schemes for all naval bases,
including landscaping and signage recommendations for
NAS Jax.
Basic Facility Requirements (BFR) process identifies
key operational facility surpluses as well as key deficits.
After final review/comment by tenants, the final BFR
will be presented to NAVFAC and NAS Jax Public Works
Department by Jan. 2009.
Traffic Engineering & Parking Study assessed exist-
ing utilization and developed recommendations to elimi-
nate future parking shortfalls. The accuracy of the park-
ing data received the most discussion from the workshop
participants.
Lewis asked the participants to contact the project team
with follow-up questions or feed-back as the BFR, IAP and
parking study are integrated into the final master plan.


Reminder


* *


All employees and visitors
aboard NAS Jax are reminded
that cell phones, including
Bluetooths, are not to be used
while operating a vehicle.
A cell phone may be used
when walking, providing it does
not interfere with the rendering
of proper military courtesies.
Bluetooths are not allowed
when walking while in military
uniforms.
For more information, seek NAS Jax Instruction
5100.2.


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COMMUNITY CALENDAR


30 years of


women serving


aboard ships

WAVES paved way for women

From Navy Historical Center

The Department of the Navy announced Oct.
24, 1978 that it would begin assigning women
to duty aboard ships. USS Vulcan (AR-5), a
repair ship homeported in Norfolk, Va., was the first
US Navy ship on which women were deployed (with
the exception of nurses on hospital ships).
But prior to this, it was the WAVES who proved
that women were capable of accepting the highest
responsibilities in the service of their country.
Establishing the WAVES (Women Accepted for
Volunteer Emergency Service) was a lengthy effort
in WW II that required changes in the Naval Reserve
legislation that specifically limited service to men.
Even though far-sighted individuals in the Navy
Department, especially in the bureau of aeronautics,
had long known that uniformed women would be a
wartime necessity, general service opinion was decid-
edly negative until after Pearl Harbor. President
Roosevelt signed it into law on July 30, 1942. The
next few months saw the commissioning of Mildred
McAfee, and several other prominent female educa-
tors and professionals, to guide the new organization.
Recruiting had to be managed because the number
of interested women was vast. Training establish-
ments were set up, an administrative structure put
in place and uniforms designed. The latter effort
produced a classic design that still had many ele-
ments in use nearly six decades later. Difficulties
were overcome and within a year 27,000 women wore
the WAVES uniform.
While traditionally female secretarial and cleri-
cal jobs took an expected large portion, thousands of
WAVES performed previously atypical duties in the
aviation community, such as Judge Advocate General
Corps, medical professions, communications, intelli-
gence, science and technology.
The wartime Navy's demand for them was intense
as it struggled to defeat Hitler and Mussolini in
Europe and the Japanese in the Pacific. At the end
of the conflict, there were well over 8,000 female offi-
cers and some 10 times that many enlisted WAVES
- about 2 Y2 percent of the Navy's total strength.
Many WAVES remained in uniform to help get the
Navy into, and through, the post-war era.


Retired Activities Office (RAO) at NAS Jax
Fleet and Family Support Center needs
volunteers to assist military retirees and
dependents. Work three hours a day, one
day per week. Call 542-2766 ext. 126 from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekdays to volunteer.
Greater Jacksonville Veterans Ball Nov. 8
at 6 p.m. at the Hyatt Regency Jacksonville
Riverfront. For tickets, call Art Gandionco at
237-4364 or Dave Pagaduan at 993-4759.
The Jacksonville Marine Corps League,
Detachment 059 is holding the third annual
Marine Corps Golf Classic Nov. 10 at the
Jacksonville Golf and Country Club. RSVP by
calling 737-1985 or mailing mfctsc1070@
hotmail.com by Nov. 5. The detachment
will also hold a Marine Corps/Navy FMF
Corpsmen Memorial dedication ceremony
Nov. 10 at 4:30 p.m. at the Evergreen
Cemetery. For more information, call Brian
Kennedy at 718-2835.
Fleet Reserve Association Branch 290
monthly meeting is the first Thursday at 8
p.m., 390 Mayport Rd., Atlantic Beach. For
information, call 246-6855.
Navy Wives Clubs of America Jax No.
86 meets the first Wednesday of each
month in Building 857 (at the NAS Jax Main
Gate) at 7:30 p.m. The Thrift Shop is open
every Tuesday and Thursday, plus, the first
Saturday of the month from 9 a.m. 1 p.m.
For information, call 542-1582 or Claire Stacy
at 374-0185.
Navy Wives Clubs DID No. 300 meetings
are held the second Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist
Church Education Building at 5900 Ricker
Road. For information, call 387-4332 or 272-
9489.
Retired Enlisted Association meets the
fourth Wednesday of each month at 1 p.m.
at the Fleet Reserve Hall at 7673 Blanding
Blvd. For information, call 772-8622 or 771-
8696.


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Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38
meets the second Tuesday of each month
at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira Dr., Orange Park.
Service officers available Tuesday from 9
a.m noon; Wednesday & Thursday from 1-
4 p.m. to help with VA claims, call 269-2945
for appointment. Bingo every Saturday from
10 a.m. 3 p.m., public welcome.
Clay. County Chapter 1414, National
Active and Retired Federal Employees
meets the second Tuesday of each month at
12:30 p.m. at the Orange Park Library. For
information, call 276-9415.
Ladies Auxiliary of Fleet Reserve Unit 126
meets the second Thursday of each month
at 10 a.m. at the Fleet Reserve Building,
7673 Blanding Blvd. For information, call
771-6850.
Gold Wing Road Riders Association,
Chapter FL1-X meets on the first
Wednesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at
the Golden Corral, 582 Blanding Boulevard.
For information, call 269-5369 or visit www.
fllx.org.
Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club meets the
first Wednesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at
the clubhouse (Building 1956) adjacent to the
Mulberry Cove Marina. Open to active duty,
reserve and retired military, plus, and active
or retired DOD civilians. For information, call
778-0805 or email commodore@njyc.org.
Doll house and miniatures enthusiasts
meet the first Tuesday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Hart Haven Baptist Church, 47
Jim Wright Rd. Share know-how and help
with room-boxes, doll houses and other
projects. Call Grace Tobey for information at
783-0354.
MOMS Club of Orange Park/West-
side meets the second Thursday of each
month at 10 a.m. at the Calvary United
Methodist Church, 112 Blanding Blvd. across
from the Orange Park Mall. For information
contact Nicole Lopez at 504-6016 or go to
momsclubopw@yahoo.com.


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Parents Without Partners meets every
second Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the Riverside
Mason Lodge, 1225 S. McDuff Avenue. For
information, call Tony at 349-0078 or email
tonyl acls@hotmail.com.
Association of Aviation Ordnancemen
meets the third Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Fleet Reserve Center on Collins
Road. For information, call AOC Robert Price
at 542-2849 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939. You
can also visit www.aao9.com.
First Coast Black Nurses Association
meets the second Tuesday of each month
at 6 p.m. in the Shands Jacksonville Medical
Center Hospital Blue Room. For information,
call Janneice Moore at 563-4645.
Haven Hospice has volunteer opportunities
in Jacksonville and St. Augustine for patient/
family care, administrative assistance, fund
raising, pastoral care, bereavement, and
community events. Call Sandra Francip
at 733-9818 or 465-0209. -
HIV/AIDS Support Group for Women
infected with HIV meets every second
and fourth Tuesday at noon at Shands
Jacksonville Medical Center. For information,
call Willie Robert at 244-6515.
Northeast Florida Chapter of the Military
Officers Association of America meets
the third Wednesday of each month at the.
NAS Jacksonville Officers' Club. Social hour
begins at 6 p.m. followed by dinner. RSVP
to George Allen at 772-0237 or email
georgeallen@bellsouth.net.
Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984,
National Active and Retired Federal
Employees meets at 1 p.m. on the fourth
Thursday of each month at the Murray
Hill United Methodist. Church, (Fellowship
Hall Building) at 4101 College Street. For
information, call R. Carroll at 786-7083.
Learn CPR in your NAS Jax organization-
work place. Call Belen at 662-3490 or
Jeanette at 542-5434.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008 11


Breast cancer


By Loren Barnes
NH Jax Public Affairs
While October is breast
cancer awareness
month, Naval Hospital
Jacksonville is devoted to offer-
ing those diagnosed with the dis-
ease care and hope year round.
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Breast Care Case Manager Nikki
Levinson-Lustgarten, RN, pro-
vided the following information:
A woman is diagnosed with
breast cancer every three seconds.
There are 2.5 million survivors,
but approximately 40,000 die each
year. Though 1 in 8 women are
affected, the median age range is
50-55 years old.
Approximately 30 to 35 breast
-cancer patients enter Naval
Hospital Jacksonville's Breast
Cancer Case Management pro-
gram each year. The age group


varies from 25-82 years old.
Yes, men do get breast cancer,
approximately one percent.
Many cancers are found by
breast self exam (BSE). While
Magnetic Resonance Imaging
(MRIs) may be utilized at some
point in determining the extent of
the disease, a routine mammog-
raphy starting at age 40 is still
the best start. An annual or bian-
nual clinical breast exam by your
provider is an additional layer of
diagnosis that should compliment
your self-exam.
NH Jax utilizes new soft pads
with their mammography equip-
ment. Radiology is also moving
from film to digital technology
that aids in speeding the infor-
mation from the radiologists to
providers.
There are also more effective
drugs available to counteract


many of the side effects of chemo-
therapy, radiation treatment and
surgery.
Surgery is available at NH
Jax for men and women diag-
nosed with breast cancer. When
the appropriate level of care is
not available at NH Jax, local
resources are available through
Humana Military Healthcare
Network. Referrals are made for
oncology, radiation treatment and
reconstruction.
The Ribbons and Roses (R&R)
support group was formed in
1997. Some of the group's survi-
vors have been around for more
than 17 years. Newly diagnosed
patients are encouraged to come
meet others and join the group's
circle of care and hope.
R&R ladies participate in the
annual Breast Cancer Awareness
Day Oct. 22 and also provide


Photo by Loren Barnes
Ribbons and Roses support group members Barbara Blair, Dotty Schmitt
and Nora Karpowicz at the recent Pink Ribbon Symposium. Not shown are
volunteers Martha Drysdale and Lynn Keroack.


mini-health fairs at churches and
local fraternal organizations.
For more information on Naval


Hospital Jacksonville's Breast
Care programs contact Levinson
Lustgarten 542-7857.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008 13


FRCSE teamwork prevails with additional A-4 workload


By Frank Taormina
FRCSE Public Affairs Specialist
Teamwork is the back-
bone of the success of
Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast (FRCSE). The facil-
ity ne er stops moving forward
in,today's highly technical and
constantly changing world. What
most people see is the hands-
on work being performed on the
multitude of aircraft that popu-
late FRCSE hangars and repair
shops. What is not seen is the
business process required to land
that work.
While the military is not in the
business of making money, there
is a business aspect that includes
proper stewardship of taxpayer
dollars. One way FRCSE accom-
plishes this is through public
partnerships that are mutually
beneficial.
FRCSE is a front-runner in
-establishing business part-
-nerships with private industry
for depot-level maintenance.
Industrial Business Operations/
Business Office Director Dora
Quinlan leads a staff of highly
efficient professionals who relent-
lessly pursue new business oppor-
tunities that include partnerships
with allied military forces.
For instance, the Argentine Air
Force (AAF) flies a fleet of A-4
Skyhawks -a lightweight, single-
engine attack aircraft powered
by the J52 jet engine that was
originally developed in the early
1950s. They needed maintenance
on their engines, but mistakenly
believed that no facility anywhere
in the world was working on J52
engines.
As fate would have it, person-
nel from the AAF attended the
Naval Aviation Logistics Process
Improvement Team (LPIT) work-
shop in Tucson, Arizona, and met
personnel from FRCSE.
Lt. Col. Pablo Sole, a logistics
officer with the AAF, thought
there was a very good opportu-
, nity to foster an A-4 partnership
between FRCSE and the AAF.
But, not so quick. Ten years ago
the AAF had a business partner-


Photos by Frank Taormina
FRCSE Aircraft Engine Mechanics Raul Escolano (right) and Edgar Sidburry (second from right) remove bleed air
valves from a J52 engine as Lt. Col. Pablo Sole (left) and Senior Master Sgt. Francisco Rojas, both of the Argentine
Air Force, look on.


FRCSE Aircraft Engine Mechanic Edgar Sidburry (center), shows Senior
Master Sgt. Francisco Rojas (left) and Lt. Col. Pablo Sole of the Argentine
Air Force, the removal process of a fuel heater from a J52 engine.


ship with NAVAIR, when officials
from Argentina told the NAVAIR


program manager, for whatever
reason, no more work. There was


bad blood.
Sole had found his engine over-
haul team, but he had to convince
his superiors to do business with
FRCSE. The problem was, his
superiors did not easily forget.
The Argentine senior officers
to whom Sole reported were the
junior officers ten years ago dur-
ing the original partnership.
The common denominator


through all of this was FRCSE
Foreign Military Sales Manager
Ernesto Gonzalez, a former A-4
flight line engine mechanic who
also worked as a public affairs
specialist before joining the busi-
ness office.
Fluent in Spanish, Gonzalez
established a rapport with Sole.
After many meetings and serious
discussions, Sole convinced his
superiors to give FRCSE a "try-
out" with their engines.
"The J52 engine work, as well
as component work, will keep
the FRCSE engine division busy
for the foreseeable future and
beyond," said Gonzalez.
FRCSE has four AAF J52
engines in the works at a cost of
approximately $4.3 million. The
goal is to complete the first engine
by mid-December.
Alicia Cedillo, J52 shop super-
visor said, "From induction to
final inspection, all of my artisans
will work on the engines at some
point due to the complexity of the
work."
Sole recently returned to
Argentina with full confidence in
the new partnership. In a meet-
ing with Capt. Tim Matthews,
FRCSE commanding officer, Sole
stated, "I've enjoyed my visit here
at FRCSE. It's been very educa-
tional. The FRCSE artisans have
been very receptive to doing AAF
work."
He added, "Gonzo (Gonzalez)
is an excellent program manager
and has done an outstanding job."
At the meeting with Matthews,
Sole expressed the AAF's interest
in a long-term business partner-
ship with FRCSE. They expect to
funnel 24 engines to FRCSE over
the next five years.
The AAF is also interested in
engineering support from FRCSE,
and indicated they would like to
train their own technicians to per-
form overhaul and maintenance
on the J52 engine.
Matthews said, "We will put a
team together to determine the
engineering support and training
required. We look forward to our
continued business partnership
with the AAF."


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008


SPOUSE'S PERSPECTIVE


Dealing with domestic abuse


By Beth Wilson
Special Contributor


Photo courtesy of Pinecastle Bombing Range
From left, Lee Shults of the Pinecastle Bombing Range, Chris Townsend of the Pinecastle
Bombing Range, Fleet Area and Surveillance Control Facility Executive Officer Cmdr.
Cornealius Donahue, Terrye Hensley, project manager of J2 Engineering and Robert Ashley, site
project manager of J2 Engineering gather together in front of the new maintenance facility.

Pinecastle opens new maintenance facility
By Chris Townsend ..... -W
Pinecastle Bombing Range


F leet Area Control
and Surveillance
Facility Jacksonville
Pinecastle Range Complex
christened and accepted a
new vehicle preparatory
maintenance facility Oct. 3.
The facility is a 60- by 40-
foot steel building with two
recessed pit bays, bermed
used oil storage area, over-
head beams capable of sup-
porting a half-ton chain
hoist, and four 16- by 20-
foot sliding doors capable
of allowing access to large
military vehicles.
The facility is being uti-
lized to remove all batteries,
petroleum, oil, lubricants
and specular (glass) hazards-
from Defense Reutilization
and Marketing Office
acquired military vehicles
before they are placed on
the range as targets.
Within this new facil-
ity, Pinecastle contractor
personnel can safely per-
form routine maintenance
on contract equipment and
make all military vehicles
environmentally safe prior
to being placed on the


1. ;"* - ; .
. .

.-: ^. ^"- 1..,_ -, :
Photos by Chris Townsend
The new vehicle preparatory maintenance facility at the
Pinecastle Bombing Range located south of Palatka, Fla.
This black bear was
recently spotted roaming
around the Pinecastle
Bombing Range. The
staff at the range report
that bear sightings have
recently increased in the
area.


range. The facility also fea-
tures a 20-foot by 40-foot
air-conditioned office space
for a break area and con-


ference room to allow
training for range visi-
tors.
Construction of the
facility started in early July
2008 and was designed and
built by J2 Engineering of
Gainesville.


The woman on the line, my friend,
was whispering, "Beth, he'll be back
in a minute. He was choking me. I
don't know..."
'Click,' the line went dead.
A few minutes later she called back say-
ing her husband was outside. He had been
abusing her throughout the evening.
My husband and I were
friends with this military
couple for over a year. NAS JaC
There were things in their FFSC is s
marriage that concerned "Voices
me. She overreacted at
the rising cost of formula an edu
for her infant. She was play by a
insistent on being home
in time to have his 'drink' corned
ready for him. She was Athertoi
'afraid' her son wouldn't
be potty-trained 'in-time.' Free to Im
He controlled her cell civilian p
phone access, the fam- two nerf
ily checkbook and her P
friends. She was living in are Sche
an abusive relationship. /Oct. 28 c
He was a respected Sailor a
of the Quarter. and
Domestic violence is in the
defined as a pattern of Audit
behavior in any relation-
ship that is used to gain


or maintain power and control over an
intimate partner. Abuse can be physical,
sexual, emotional, economic or psychologi-
cal actions or threats of actions that influ-
ence another person..
This includes any behaviors that fright-
en, intimidate, terrorize, manipulate, hurt,
humiliate, blame, injure or wound some-
one. It can happen to anyone, any sex,
race, age, or sexual orientation regardless
of socio-economic background or education.
It happens to couples who are married, liv-
ing together or dating.
Military couples are not immune and
the Department of Defense is responding.
Each military installation has a Family
Advocacy Program (FAP) or Counseling,
Advocacy & Prevention (CAP) program.
These provide certified counselors to pro-
vide resources, support, counseling and
education for victims and their abusers.


I





I
I




I
1
(
l


E
J'
ir


How do you know if you are abused?
Does your partner:
Embarrass you with put-downs?
Look at you or act in ways that scare
you?
Control what you do, who you see or
talk to or where you go?
Stop you from seeing your friends or
family members?
Take your money or paycheck, make
you ask for money or refuse to give you
money?
S Make all decisions?
ksonville Say you're a bad par-
ponsoring ent or threaten to take
of Men," away or hurt your chil-
dren or pet?
national Prevent you from
author and working or attending
school?
ian Ben Act like the abuse is
n-Zeman. no big deal, it's your fault,
l]i[tar and or deny it?
military Destroy your property
personnel or threaten to kill your
ormances pets?
Intimidate you with
.duled for knives or other weapons?
at 10 a.m. Shove, slap, choke, or
hit you?
1 p.m. Force you to drop
VP-30 charges?
orium. Threaten suicide or
orium. to kill you?
Have you been threat-
ened not to let the command know?
If you answered, "yes" to even one of
these questions, you may be in an abusive
relationship.
You can access DoD support and resourc-
es to enlist their help without your service
member's command or local law enforce-
ment being notified. You can receive med-
ical assistance, counseling and support
from your base Fleet and Family Support
Center in privacy. This is called a "restrict-
ed report." Restricted reporting offers you
the opportunity to access support from
experts who understand the military life
right on your base.
If you or someone you know is in an
abusive relationship, please contact your
local FAP office. (NAS Jax FFSC/FAP: 542-
2766)
Questions or comments? Contact Beth at
beth.wiruth@shearerconsulting.com.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008 15


Photos courtesy MWR
The NAS Jax championship team of the 44th Southeast Military Golf Tournament (from left)
Josh Bouge of CMO-11, Neil Bailey of VP-16, NAS Jax Director of Golf Joe Carreiro, Roger
Lovern of FRCSE and Joe Sciberras of FRCSE.


Military golf championship


decided in playoff
By Clark Pierce
Editor


The 44th Southeast
Military Golf Tour-
nament, the largest
active duty golf competi-
tion in the United States,
attracted 80 players Oct.
14 -17 to the NAS Jax Golf
Course.
Open to all branches of
the service, the field was
smaller than in past years
because of deployments to
combat the war on terror-
ism.
"The Army previously
fielded six to eight teams
- but this year, they only
fielded three teams, includ-
ing Fort Jackson, S.C.,
Fort Rucker, Ala. and Fort
Meade, Md.," said NAS
Jax Director of Golf Joe
Carreiro.
The field also included
seven Air Force teams,
a Marine Corps team
from Camp LeJeune, and
five Navy teams from NS
Norfolk, NAS Whiting Field,
NS Mayport, NS Kings Bay
and NAS Jacksonville.
"The four-person teams
counted their three lowest
scores. The lowest team
score after three days of
competition determined
the winner," explained
Carreiro. "The 2008 team
champion was our own NAS
Jax foursome."
The 35 lowest-scoring
players also vied for the
individual trophy. After
three rounds, past champi-
on (2004) Air Force Master
Sgt. Mike Batten was tied
for the lead with AW2 Neil
Bailey of VP-16. Batten took
the crown in the playoff.
Batton thanked Carreiro
and Course Superintendent
Mike Shields for a memo-
rable tournament.


Photo by Clark Pierce
Aubrey Evans of the Marine Corps Camp Lejeune team let his
driver do the talking in the long-drive contest.


NAS Jax Executive Officer Cmdr. Ellis Bowler congratulates USAF Master Sgt. Mike Batten on
his playoff win in the Southeast Military Golf Tournament at the NAS Jax Golf Course.
*. .


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"This is my last hurrah,
as I'm retiring in December
after 21 years. I consider
this event at NAS Jax to
be the best military tour-
nament -and I've played
around the world as part of
the Armed Forces Team and
most recently on the CISM
team in Ottawa, Canada,"
said Batten. "Joe and Mike
McCool do a great job. The
course is in fantastic shape
and there's also the cama-
raderie we've enjoyed for so
many years."


Air Force Senior Master Sgt. Roger Bloor tries to stretch and
relax his back prior to the "longest drive" contest Oct. 14 at
the Southeast Military Golf Tournament hosted by the NAS
Jax Golf Course.


Post-deployment


debriefing class Nov. 19

From NH lax Marketing
Clinical Psychologist Dr. Tracy Hejmanowski will
present "Avoiding the Tripwires how to live eas-
ier outside the wire after deployment" at 1 p.m.,
Nov. 19 at the NAS Jax Branch Health Clinic.
Topics include:
*Lights out (sleeping without anxiety)
Fireworks (controlling rage and irritability)
Un-training the brain (being less on edge)
Shaking the blues (finding motivation and desire)
The war within (battling memories)
Rifle to relationship (tolerating others)
Getting others to get you (perspective shift)
For more information and to register, call 542-3500, Ext.
8837.







16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008



Healthy children stay



active and eat right


By Lt. Col. Karen Hawkins
Defense Commissary Agency Dietitian


We can work together to help
our children live healthy,
active lives in our communi-
ties, our schools and our homes. Nearly
20 percent of children and teens in
Department of Defense families are con-
sidered obese, and across the nation the
numbers are even greater as one child
in three is overweight.
These numbers go beyond expand-
ing waistlines: overweight children and
adolescents are more likely to have risk
factors associated with heart disease,
high blood pressure, high cholesterol and
Type 2 diabetes.
The Defense Commissary Agency
(DeCA) has joined TRICARE, Military
OneSource, the Army and Air Force
Exchange Service, and Health and
Human Services to ask the military
community to "Take the Pledge" to help
address the chronic issue of childhood
overweight and obesity.
More parents are taking the pledge to:
Be a role model by making healthy
choices for myself.
Help children be physically active


through everyday play and participation
in sports.
Support healthy eating habits for
children.
It's easy to live the pledge:
Choose fresh fruit for snacks and
desert. Keep a bowl of fruit on the coun-
ter for on-the-go snacks.
Use portion control when preparing
meals. If the serving is bigger than your
fist, then it's probably too much, unless
it's a salad. If you want seconds at a
meal, go for the vegetables or salad.
Choose lean meats, chicken and tur-
key. Grill, bake and broil instead of fry-
ing.
Be physically active every day.
Playing ball, cycling, skating, swimming
and walking are just some of the activi-
ties you can share with your children to
help build healthy habits that can last a
lifetime.
Sign up with the DeCA Dietitian on
http://www.twitter.com and get messages
sent to your cell phone today.
For delicious recipes, check out Kay's
Kitchen.
And to enjoy all of your commissary
benefit, sign up for the Commissary
Connection.


TRICARE takes aim at childhood obesity


From Navy News Wire


October is Children's Health Month
and TRICARE has launched a
new Web page at http://www.tri-
care.mil/getfit to promote a healthy life-
style partnership aimed at
military families. The new
page serves as campaign
"headquarters." The target? .
Childhood obesity.
TRICARE is partnering
with the Defense Commissary
Agency (DeCA) and Military
OneSource to raise awareness
of childhood weight and obe-
sity issues.
The "Healthy Youth for a
Healthy Future" initiative
was launched by the U.S.
Department of Health and Human Services
(HHS). According to the U.S. Surgeon
General, obese children are more likely
than children of normal weight to become
overweight or obese adults. Overweight or
obese adults are more at risk for several
health problems, including heart disease,
type 2 diabetes, stroke, several types of
cancer, and osteoarthritis.
The Healthy Youth for a Healthy Future
campaign supports the surgeon general's
efforts to encourage children to stay active,


enjoy healthy eating habits and, make
healthy choices.
The campaign is geared toward ongo-
ing efforts to raise awareness of childhood
obesity and encourage children to eat right
and exercise, and information about those
efforts is available on the new
page. From articles and video
messages, to links, games and
"widgets," there is something
for users of all ages at: http://
www.tricare.mil/getfit.
Partner initiatives include
a special childhood obesity
"Dietitian's Voice" column
at http://www.commissaries.
com.
Military families can also
get information on losing
weight, getting in shape and
maintaining good health at the DeCA Web
site, including advice-packed columns,
recipes and an open question-and-answer
forum.
Resources to better educate and assist
parents in the battle against obesity are
available on http://www.militaryonesource.
com.
Also visit http://www.surgeongeneral.
gov/obesityprevention/ to get information
and "Take the Pledge" to help prevent
childhood obesity.


Sharing health information electronically


By Charles Campbell
Military Health System Chief Information Officer

Department of Defense (DoD) and
Department of Veterans Affairs
(VA), as well as representatives of
more than a dozen health care organiza-
tions took part in a demonstration recent-
ly, showcasing the Nationwide Health
Information Network (NHIN).
The NHIN participants participated in a
number of patient-care scenarios to show
how they could locate a record, retrieve
it, and view important information such
as the patient's medications, diagnoses,
allergies, laboratory test results and recent
treatments.
They successfully demonstrated the
transfer of medical records detailing care
provided by multiple health care sys-
tems for a fictitious soldier (Gunnery Sgt.
William Ozzie) injured in Iraq. Patient
records for Sgt. Ozzie were successfully


transferred between federal and private-
sector agencies highlighting how NHIN
will provide coordinated care for wounded
service members and veterans who may
receive care from DoD, VA and civilian
providers as well.
All of the scenarios demonstrated that a
health care provider could easily use a Web
browser to look up, retrieve or securely
exchange health information on a patient
stored by another health care system.
When VA providers treat our wounded
warriors using NHIN, they not only see
electronic health care information provided
by DoD providers, they also see the record
of care that was provided on the battlefield
as well.
Providing the best possible care for
America's returning wounded warriors is
the highest priority for both the DoD and
VA and the advances made with NHIN
will contribute directly to the quality and
continuity of care that we deliver.


Tips on child-pleasing lunchbox foods


By Kay Blakley
Defense Commissary Agency home economist

Don't pack fragile items they'll be
smashed beyond recognition long
before lunchtime rolls around.
Avoid food that announces its presence
with a strong aroma, because it will elicit
a loud chorus of, "yuk!" from fellow diners.
Do try to make it healthy, but tread care-
fully, especially when it comes to sweets
and treats. You don't want fellow diners to
insist on sharing their high sugar, high fat
treats with your child because they see his
treat choice as totally too pitiful, now do
you? Treats like graham crackers, animal
crackers, fig bars, oatmeal raisin cookies,
and gingersnaps are all healthy choices
that won't cause too much of an uproar.


Other handy tips and tricks include rely-
ing often on sturdy, healthy foods that
require no refrigeration. These include
whole fruits and vegetables like apples,
oranges, red and green grapes, cherry or
grape tomatoes, baby carrots and sugar
snap peas. Canned meats and fish, as well
as small cans of baked beans or spaghetti,
are all appropriate lunchbox fare, and all
keep well at room temperature. As do hard
cheeses, breads (try to make them whole
grain now and then) crackers, peanut but-
ter, jelly, mustard and pickles.
Add these tips to our collection of lunch-
box recipes and you just might make it to
the end of semester before needing a new
round of ideas. Visit Kay's Kitchen on the
Web at http://www.commissaries.com.


TADDEO: Bearcat transition was adventure


From Page 1

19-21, attracted U.S. and foreign military
notables, along with national press cover-
age.
"The entire team was sold on being called
the Blue Angels, so Butch Voris talked
on the sly with some of the reporters that
weekend and we started getting press as
the Blue Angels. When we landed at NAS
Jax, Gentner expressed his displeasure to
Butch but the name stuck," said Taddeo.
A mission Taddeo will never forget
was flying to the Grumman factory in
Bethpage, N.Y. in August of 1946 to receive
the team's new F8F Bearcats.
"The Bearcat was smaller, more maneu-
verable and pulled by a large, four-blade
propeller. To save even more weight,
Grumman engineers stripped out the
armor plating and tailhooks. We asked
how that affected the flight characteristics


and they had calculated no significant dif-
ference."
"As the team was 'en route to NAS
Jax, we received an emergency radio call
instructing us to land at NAS Norfolk.
They informed us the engineers recalculat-
ed their weight-saving activities after we
took off and, indeed, the Bearcat's center
of gravity was changing as we burned fuel.
Landing at Norfolk took full back tab and
a big pull on the stick. Needless to say, the
tailhooks were reinstalled along with some
,additional ballast," explained Taddeo.,
Taddeo's rotation with the Blue Angels
ended in June of 1947 when he received
orders to an F4U Corsair squadron aboard
USS Coral Sea. He returned to NAS Jax in
1954, flying with VF-43.
He also served at the Pentagon, and as
commanding officer of VF-144. and VA-52.
Cmdr. Taddeo retired Feb. 1, 1963 after 21
years of service.


FITE: VP-30 CO gets Legion of Merit award


From Page 1


Fite's wife, Kathleen,
pinned the medal on his
uniform as their sons, Ben,
17, and Bret, 14, stood by.
Also present were CMO-11
Commanding Officer Cmdr.
Pat McCormick, Cmdr. Ray
Art and Al Linberger, prin-
cipal assistant to the P-8A


requirements officer, who
worked with Fite at the
Pentagon.
Fite remarked that it was
the sacrifice of his family
and co-workers that truly
earned the medal and he
was grateful for their stead-
fast support.
The Legion of Merit is
awarded to a member of the


U.S. Armed Forces who dis-
tinguishes himself/herself
by exceptionally meritori-
ous conduct in performing
outstanding service.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008 17


Paul Newman was decorated WWII sailor


Qualified as

radioman

and gunner

at NAS Jax

By Mark Faram
Navy Times Staff Writer
Most Americans know
actor Paul Newman had
an Academy Award to
his credit, but few know his list
of awards also included a Navy
Combat Action Ribbon and the
coveted Combat Aircrew Wings
he got while serving as an avia-
tion radioman and aerial gunner
during World War II.


Newman, 83, died Sept. 26 after
a long battle with cancer.
According to information provid-
ed by Navy Personnel Command
and the Naval Historical Center,
the future blue-eyed actor enlist-
ed in the Navy on Jan. 22, 1943
- four days before his 18th birth-
day with the hopes of becoming
an officer and an aviator flying off
carriers.
While waiting for his appli-
cation for officer training to go
through, Newman attended Ohio
University in Athens.
When his approval came
through, he was ordered to report
on July 1 to the Navy V-12 pro-
gram at Yale University in New
Haven, Conn. His hopes for a
commission and pilot's wings
were dashed four months later


after a flight physical discovered
he was colorblind.
Instead, he was shipped a
few miles down the road to the
Navy's boot camp at Newport,
R.I. Graduating three days after
Christmas, Newman was select-
ed to train as an aviation radio-
man and reported to the Naval
Air Technical Training Center in
Jacksonville, Fla., on Jan. 8, 1944.
He would not leave Jacksonville
until July 20, having completed
radio school and qualified as an
aerial gunner enabling him to
be aircrew on carrier-based air-
craft.
Aviation Radioman 3rd Class
Newman spent a few months at
Naval Air Station Miami before
transferring to NAS Barber's
Point, Hawaii, where he would


serve in three Pacific-based
replacement torpedo squadrons,
VT-98, VT-99, and VT-100.
While he was with VT-99,
training personnel in TBM-1Cs,
TBM-3s and TBF-ls, the squad-
ron moved to Eniwetok, then to
Guam, and in January 1945 on to
Saipan. The squadron would ferry
replacement pilots and aircraft to
carriers around the fleet.
Though Newman did see scat-
tered combat, his closest brush
with death came in May 1945.
Operating from Saipan,
Newman and a number of other
aircrews from his squadron had
been ordered with their TBM
Avenger aircraft to be replace-
ments onboard the Essex-class air-
craft carrier Bunker Hill operating
off Okinawa. But Newman's pilot


got sick, grounding the aircraft
and crew until he could recover.
Just days later, on May 11, two
Japanese kamikaze aircraft hit
the ship within 30 seconds and in
the resulting fires and explosions
346 sailors were killed among
them, the entire contingent from
Newman's squadron.
A VT-99 contingent including
Newman was aboard the escort
carrier Hollandia, which was
operating about five hundred
miles off Japan when the Enola
Gay dropped its atomic bomb on
Hiroshinma.
Returning home after the
Japanese surrender, Newman
served with Carrier Aircraft
Service Unit 7 in Seattle, Wash.
before being discharged Jan. 21,
1946.


Survey deadline extended for wounded, ill or injured service members


From Military Health System
Public Affairs

Due to overwhelming re-
sponse, the deadline
for participating in the
Military Health System (MHS)
questionnaires has been extend-
ed.
Wounded, ill or injured service
members and their families now
have until November 28, 2008,
to help the MHS leaders better
understand the needs and expec-
tations of warriors in their care.


The questionnaires-one for
wounded, ill or injured service
members and one for their family
members-are available on the
Military Health System Web site
and will remain open for comple-
tion through November, which
is designated as Warrior Care
Month. Both questionnaires ask
for feedback concerning a service
member's experience and satisfac-
tion with the care he or she has
received since becoming wounded,
ill or injured.
The online questionnaires


are available now at http://
www.health.mil/Pages/Page.
aspx?ID=18.
To encourage honest and spe-
cific answers that will lead to pos-
itive changes in how the MHS
handles care for wounded, ill or
injured service members, all ques-
tionnaire responses are anony-
mous.
These questionnaires are part
of Defense Secretary Robert
Gates' commitment to supporting
wounded, ill and injured service
members-ensuring that their



HELPING HANDS


care is DoD's top priority.
This care is continually improv-
ing but MHS leaders recognize
that there is still more to be done.
By listening to the opinions of
wounded, ill or injured service
members and their families, the
MHS will be in a better position
to meet their needs and expecta-
tions.
America's Military Health
System (MHS) is a unique part-
nership of medical educators,
medical researchers, and health-
care providers and their support


personnel worldwide.
This DoD enterprise consists
of the Office of the Assistant
Secretary of Defense for Health
Affairs; the medical depart-
ments of the Army, Navy, Marine
Corps, Air Force, Coast Guard,
and Joint Chiefs of Staff; the
Combatant Command surgeons;
and TRICARE providers (includ-
ing private sector healthcare pro-
viders, hospitals and pharmacies).
For more information regarding
this questionnaire, call (703) 681-
8882.


Big Brothers/Big Sisters
Volunteers urgently needed to process mentors
to be matched with deserving kids. Volunteers will
input data, make reference calls and set interview
dates. Impact the life of a child in our community by
calling Joe Chimelewski at 727-9797 ext 251.
USO Airport Welcome Center
Volunteers needed to staff the USO Welcome
Center at Jacksonville International Airport. A
variety of shifts are available. Call Lynne at 305-
4467 or email lynne@usojax.com.
Boy Scouts of America
Need volunteers to work with at-risk children in
two communities in Jacksonville. The program is
primarily in the afternoon for one hour, one day a
week. We always appreciate monetary gifts -- but
your time is the most precious gift of all. Being a
team leader means a lot to a young child. If not a
team leader, be a presenter to share your special
skills with children. Contact Aubrey Smith at 504-
6182.


Mentors needed
The Children's Home Society seeks volunteers to
become mentors to children ages 4 to 15 who have
a parent incarcerated in prison. Call 493-7747.
Feed the homeless
The I.M. Sulzbacher Center for the Homeless
serves more than 1,000 meals every day of the
year. These meals are prepared and served with
the help of over 100 civic, religious and business
organizations. Serving meals is a fun and feel-
good way to give back to the community. Call 394-
1356.
Dignity U Wear
Volunteers needed Mon. Fri., 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
and Sat., 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. to process clothing to
fulfill the needs of our clients. Contact Michelle
Charron at 636-9455.
Volunteers are needed for ongoing Special
Olympics events. Call 874-4232.
Greeters needed
The Jacksonville and the Beaches Convention


and Visitor's Bureau seeks volunteers to meet and
greet visitors to Florida's First Coast. Call Patti
O'Neal at 421-9158.
Docent Corps
The Cummer Museum of Art & Gardens Docent
Corps needs you! Volunteers needed one morning
each week to give school tours. Docents provide
monthly training lectures and tours using a
combination of historical information and good
humor to bring works of art to life. Contact Susan
Gallo at 899-6006 or at sgallo@cummer.org.


HabiJax
HabiJax is always looking for volunteers for
ongoing construction projects. Call Bonnie Golden
at 798-4529, Ext. 253. The HabiJax Home Store
also needs help coordinating donated materials
and furniture. Call 722-0737.
Habitat for Clay County
Clay County Habitat for Humanity, Inc., serves
Green Cove Springs, Orange Park, Middleburg,
Keystone Heights and Penney Farms. Volunteers
needed Tuesday through Saturday, year-round.
Call Gamble Wright-Stuebgen at 444-8524.


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A million families will face losing their homes
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Because nothing is worse than doing nothing.
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18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008


FREEDOM LANES BOWLING CENTER
Call 542-3493 for information.

Winter bowling leagues now forming

Wednesday Free Bowling for active duty
11 a.m. 1 p.m.
Color Pin Bowling
5 -10 p.m
$2 games

Saturday Night Extreme Bowling
7 9 p.m. & 9:30 p.m. midnight
$11 per person, includes shoe rental

Sunday
Family Day Special
11 a.m. 5 p.m.
$1.25 games

THE ZONE COMPLEX
Call 542-3521 for information.

Texas Hold'em Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Every Monday and Thursday, 7 p.m.
Open to all authorized patrons and guests.
Zone gift certificates awarded!

Trivia Night
Budweiser Brew House
Every Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.

Karaoke
Budweiser Brew House
Every Wednesday and Friday
7:30 p.m. until close

FITNESS & AQUATICS
For more information on aquatics call 542-2930.

Aqua Aerobics
Tuesday & Thursday
11 a.m. noon

Monster Dash 5K
Oct. 31
Antenna Farm/Perimeter Road
Open to all base personnel
Pre-registration through Oct. 24
Same-day registration 10:30 11:15 a.m.

I.T.T. EVENTS
For more information about I.T.T. trips or ticket prices
please call 542-3318.

Entertainment Books now available over $18,000 in sav-
ings for only $20.


Gas-saving car tips


From the Florida
Automotive Industry
Association


Rising fuel costs are
on the minds of most
Americans these
days. Sure, you can simply
stop driving, but for most
consumers, that's not an
option.
You can change your
driving habits, as well as
performing simple and
inexpensive vehicle main-
tenance.
According to the Car
Care Council, the most com-
mon enemies of fuel effi-
ciency are under-inflated
tires, dirty air filters, worn-
out spark plugs and a dam-
aged gas cap.
When tires aren't inflat-
ed properly, it's like driving
with the parking brake on,
and can cost a mile or two
per gallon.
A vehicle can have four,
six or eight spark plugs,
which fire as many as three
million times each 1,000
miles. A dirty spark plug
causes misfiring, which
wastes fuel.
An air filter that is


Dog Houses,
Shadow Boxes
Made to order

Manuel Bello

Woodworking |


clogged with dirt, dust and
bugs chokes off the air and
creates a "rich" air-fuel mix-
ture -which wastes gas and
causes the engine to lose
power. Replacing a clogged
air filter can improve gas
mileage by as much as 10
percent.
Gas mileage decreases
rapidly at speeds above 60
mph. To get the best possi-
ble miles-per-gallon on the
highway, use your cruise
control.
For a free car care guide
visit www.carcare.org.

0- ORMDLSTOR


A rewarding
Career can be
Yours in as little as
: 7 1/2 weeks
Hairstyling
"' r -Skin Care
S Specialist
S/ Nail Technician
.j (* Full Specialist
All part of this
beautiful cosmetology
business. Your options
and opportunities
are endless.
All Services Supervised By Instructor
Classes Approved for
Veterans training. Classes
start every month.
Financial aid available for
those who qualify.
Make Beauty
Your Business I
2170 Park Ave 264-5201
click orangeparkbeautyacademy.com


Jacksonville Jaguars Tickets
$42 $59 for 400-level, 200-level & section 147

AMC Gold Experience movie theater tickets now on sale.
No restrictions use for any show, any time! Only $8.

Halloween Horror Nights: Bloody Mary
Universal Studio Orlando
Tickets from $35.75 $72

Sugarland "Love On The Inside" Tour
With special guest, Kellie Pickler
Jacksonville Arena
Nov. 6 at 7:30 p.m. $66

Trans-Siberian Orchestra
Nov. 12 at 7:30 p.m.
"End Stage" Club Level: $68

FCCJ Broadway Series
Avenue Q, Dec. 13 at 8 p.m. $62
RiverDance, Feb. 14, 2009 at 2 p.m. $66.25
Happy Days, Feb. 28 at 8 p.m. $61.25
Fiddler on the Roof, March 28 at 8 p.m. $64
Wicked, April 25 at 2 p.m. & 8 p.m. $85
Wicked, May 9 at 2 p.m. & 8 p.m. $85

LIBERTY COVE RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be restricted to E1-E6
single or unaccompanied active duty members. Call the
Liberty Cove Recreation Center for details, 542-3491.

Universal Studios Halloween Horror Nights Trip
Saturday
$60 per person

Jaguars vs. Browns
Sunday
$5 per person

Barracks Bash
Oct. 30
3:30 6:30 p.m.
Free food, games & prizes!

MOVIES AT BASE THEATER
Open to all hands call 542-3491 for details.

Due to 2008 NAS Jax Air Show, the theater will be closed
Oct. 24 & 25
Friday, Oct. 31, 7 p.m. Halloween 2007 (R)
Saturday, Nov. 1, 5 p.m. The Nightmare Before
Christmas (PG-13)
Saturday, Nov. 1, 7 p.m. Exorcist: The Beginning (R)
Friday, Nov. 7, 7 p.m. Wanted (R)
Saturday, Nov. 15, 5 p.m. Harry Potter: Chamber of
Secrets (G)
Saturday, Nov. 15, 7 p.m. X-Files: I Want to Believe
(PG-13)
Friday, Nov. 21, 7 p.m. Hancock (PG-13)
Saturday, Nov. 22, 5 p.m. Spider Man (PG-13)
Saturday, Nov. 22, 7 p.m. Tropic Thunder (R)
Friday, Nov. 28 Closed for Thanksgiving
Saturday, Nov. 29 Closed for Thanksgiving

NAS JAX GOLF CLUB
Golf course info: 542-3249
Mulligans info: 542-2936.

As many as 3 million adults and children have type 1 diabetes. They'll never
outgrow it. But now through research and its breakthrough results, we are
moving research into reality. JDRF -
Call 1.800.533.CURE or visit www.jdrf.org. IJDRF
I.nrm i, l jmu n .


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
AhDllDRE


I flflATif


ABC LIQUORS
AMERICAN LEGION
BONDS BBQ
BONUS DOLLAR
BP
CECIL PINES ADULT COMMUNITY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CHEVRON GAS STATION
CITGO
COMFORT INN
ECKERD DRUGS
FAMILY DOLLAR
FCE BP
FCE SHELL
FCE SHELL
FCE SHELL
FCE SHELL(DAILY'S)
FIDDLERS GREEN GOLF COURSE
FLEET RESERVE
FOOD LION
FOOD LION
FOOD LION
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE


5541 ROOSEVELT BLVD.
5443 SAN JUAN AVE.
1179 PARK AVE.
7628 103RD ST.
6842 WILSON BLVD'
6008 LAKE COVE AVE.
1734 KINGSLEY AVE,
206 PARK AVE.
1313 BLANDING/KNIGHT BOXX
341 PARK AVE.
1952 PARK AVE.
4603 BLENDING BLVD.
6510 NORMANDY BLVD.
6409 SAN JUAN AVE
6970 103rd ST
11 BLENDING BLVD
620 CHAFFEE RD
CECIL FIELD
5391 COLLINS RD.
6260 103RD ST.
7900 103RD ST.
1670 WELLS RD.
5480 COLLINS RD
511 BULLS BAY HWY
10980 NEW KINGS RD(US 1)
4511 SAN JUAN AVE
7023 103rd ST
640 STOCKTON ST
277 BLENDING BLVD
500-60 HWY 17 & CR 220
4420 WABASH AVE.
4441 WESCONNETT BLVD.
7254 103RD ST.
CECIL FIELD
182 BLENDING BLVD.
1441 DUNN AVE
821 BLENDING BLVD
7313 LEM TURNER RD
132 BLENDING BLVD
1548 PARK AVE
634 BLENDING BLVD
1585-B ISLAND LANE


Military Appreciation Days at NAS Jax Golf Club
New rates! $15 per person, includes cart and 18-holes
green fee.
Nov. 11 for active duty.
Today & Nov. 13 for retirees and DoD personnel. /

O'CLUB & T-BAR
For information on booking command or private functions
at the O'Club or T-Bar, call the Officers' Club main office,
542-3041.

T-Bar Social Hours
Monday Friday, 3:30-10:30 p.m.
Reserve Drill Weekends, 3:30-10:30 p.m.


Muilberry Cove Marina
Call 542-3260.

YOUTH ACTIVITIES CENTER
For more information, call 778-9772.


Military Family Appreciation Carnival
Nov. 15
11 a.m. 5 p.m.
Allegheny Soft Ball Field (next to the outdoor pool)

Creative Movement Dance Class
Advanced learning through creative movement
Sign-up now at the Youth Activities Center
Ages 3 10

Good Fellas Night
Tuesday
Open to guys ages 11-17
Meet new friends, go on trips, get help with schoolwork
and more!

AUTO SKILLS CENTER
Call 542-3227/3682 for more information


I AEATIAnu


AnnRinel


Crrv


N oiTACOL ADD ESS I Y


JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JOHNSON FAMILY FLEA MARKET
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
CRYSTALS
LIBRARY
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
MOVIE STOP
MURRAYS TAVERN
POST OFFICE
RAE'S DINER
ROWE'S
SAFECO
SAMS ST. JOHNS SEAFOOD
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
STAR FOOD
VFW
WESCONNETT LIBRARY
WINN DIXIE
WOODY'S BBQ
YELLOW WATER HOUSING
Updated: FEBRUARY 1,2007


2692 BLENDING BLVD MDG
1445 S 61h ST MACCL
5800 RAMONA BLVD JAX
2688 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
7603 103rd STJRICKER JAX
3137 SR 220/RUSSELL MDG
2584 SR220 & COLLEGE MDG
5105 SR218W/MALLARD MDG
2816 BLANDING/PEPPERGRASS MDG
4305 HWY 17 & RAGGEDY PT OP
208 BLENDING BLVD. OP
KINGSLEYAVE. OP
9763103rd STJCONNIE JEAN JAX
636 McDUFF AVE. S. NEAR 1-10 JAX
770 N McDUFF NEAR BEAVER JAX /
102 SUZANNE OP
2468 BANDING & SCENIC MDG
338 COLLEGE & OLD JENNINGS OP
1312 BLANDING/OAK OP
8635 BLENDING BLVD JAX
4527120THST. JAX
1335 KINGSLEY AVE. OP
CECIL FIELD JAX
5435 BLENDING BLVD JAX
6407103RD ST. JAX
1464 PARK AVE. OP
10401 NORMANDY BLVD. JAX
4152 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
8181 103rd ST. JAX
4856 PARK STJCASSAT JAX
3895 OLD JENNINGS/LONGBAY MDG
2682 BLANDING/218 MDG
4486 MIMOSA/218 MDG
804 BLANDING/CAMP JOHNSON OP
2816 HENLEY RD LKASBURY GCS
3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
756 PARK AVE. OP
187 ARORA BLVD. OP
103RD ST./ HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


I IARTT A 4 3
F I A a


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r







Open Singles Tennis Tournament Oct.
27 at 5 p.m.
This free tournament is open to all NAS Jax
authorized men and women ages 18 and up.
Matches played at Guy Ballou Tennis Complex,
with awards for both men's and women's divisions.
To sign up, call NAS Jax Athletics at 542-2930 by
Oct. 24.
Monster Dash 5k Run Oct. 31 at 11:30
a.m.
Open to all personnel aboard NAS Jax. Start line
on Perimeter Road near the Antenna Farm at
11:30 a.m. Sign up at the NAS Jax Gym or Fitness
Source by October 24 or on race day from 10 to
11:15 a.m. Awards given three deep for men and
women: 29 & under; 30-37; 38-44; 45-49; and 50
& over divisions.
Turkey Shoot Racquetball
Tournament Nov 17-21
Free and open to all authorized gym patrons over
18. There will be a recreational division and a
competitive division for men -and an open division
for women. Matches begin at 5 p.m. Winners
of each division receive awards. Call NAS Jax
Gymnasium to sign up by Nov. 11.
Greybeard Basketball League
Forming
Open to NAS Jax active duty, command DoD
personnel and selective reservists age 30 & up.
Interested personnel should contact the base gym


JAX SPORTS


for rules and required paperwork.
Intramural Basketball League Forming
Open to NAS Jax active duty, command DoD
personnel and selective reservists. Interested
personnel should contact the base gym for rules
and required paperwork.
Navy Southeast Regional Running &
Triathlon Team
Attention competition runners! You can represent
the Navy in 5K, 10K, marathons and triathlons.
The Navy will showcase elite active duty men and
women in regional races. Uniforms are provided as
well as transportation, entry fees and lodging costs.
Interested runners must compete in a sanctioned
(USA Track and Field, USA Triathlon Association,
or Roadrunners Clubs of America) race and your
time must be one of top 10 regional qualifying
times. Southeast regional qualifying times:
5K Men 19:00 Women 24:00
10K Men 34:00 Women 46:00
Marathon Men 3 hours, 30 min.
Women 4 hours
. Triathlon Men 2 hours, 30 min.
Women 3 hours
Triathlon times based on 1.5k swim, 10k run, & 40k
bike


For more information on NAS Jax sport-
ing events, call Bill Bonser at 542-2930/3239
or email bill.bonser@navy.mil.



STANDINGS


Intramural

Teams
Over the Hill
Cobra KAI
SRSS
FRCSE
CNATTU
Naval Hospital
Spartans
Maulers
NOSC
FISC


Fall Volleyball Standings
As of Oct. 17


Wins
6
5
4
3
3
2
2
2
1
0


Losses
0
1
3
2
3
1
3
4
5
6


Teams
Air Ops
SERCC
Spartans
VP-5
Dirty Birdz
Rabid Possums
Fire Dept.
FRCSE
Dirty 30
CNRSE/NRD
VS-32
NOSC
HS-11


Teams
ONATTU Gold
VP-30
Air Ops
CNATTU Blue
CSCWL
FRCSE


Flag football champs


Photo courtesy MWR
VS-32 quarterback YNC Chris Smith rolls out of the pocket to avoid the rush and to find an
open receiver during the 2008 intramural 7 on 7 Flag Football Championship.


VP-5 won the 2008 Intramural 7-on-7 Flag Football Championship defeating VS-32 by the
score of 24-20.


More sports champs




For his selection as
2007 NAS Jacksonville
Male Athlete of the Year,
ATI Terrence Rivers ,,
of Southesat Region ; ""
Calibration Center -
was presented
a pullover jacket
and trophy
by Bill Bonser,
NAS Jaxt
sports coordinator.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008
Intramural Softball Standings
As of Oct. 17


Losses
0
1


Wins
8
7
6
4
4
3
3
2
2
2
2
2
0


Greybeard Softball Standings
As of Oct. 17


Wins
4
3
3
2
1
1


Losses
1
2
2
2
4
4


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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008


Constructive eviction of residential leases explained


By Lt.j.g. Guy Reschenthaler
NLSO improve. Before you pack your a basic need or that he has made
bags, you call the landlord for living in the apartment unbear-
T hree weeks ago you rented the seventh time. He only makes able.
an apartment and, at the vague promises about fixing the An implied warranty is a war-
time, everything seemed problems. You're at your wits end.. ranty that is included in a con-
perfect. The neighborhood You ask yourself, "What are my tract, whether stated in the con-
appeared to be safe and there legal rights?" What you need to tract or not. By statute, every res-
were no defects in the apartment. know is the law on constructive idential lease contains an implied
Things were going great until eviction, warranty of habitability in which
you discovered there was a string Constructive eviction occurs the landlord promises to maintain
of robberies at your apartment when the landlord's actions have the property so that the apart-
complex, and the landlord has the effect of evicting you, the ten- ment is fit for human habitation.
taken no steps to improve safety. ant. The legal standard for con- This means that the landlord
Then, in the middle of February, structive eviction varies from has an obligation to provide such
you find the heating system only state to state, things as plumbing, heat, locking
works half the time. Worse yet, The tenant usually must prove doors, drinkable water, electricity
the plumbing only works inter- that the landlord's action or inac- and other basic necessities.
mittently. tion made the apartment unin- Another trigger for construc-
You and your spouse are ready habitable. A tenant can argue tive eviction is a violation of the
to move into a hotel until matters that the landlord failed to provide doctrine of quiet enjoyment. The

Applicants sought for fiscal year 2009


By Ed Barker
Naval Education and Training Command Public Affairs
Naval Education and Training
Command is encouraging eligible
naval officers to apply for the fis-
cal year 2009 Law Education Program
and announced that deadline for package
submission is Dec. 1.
The program affords selected Navy offi-
cers the opportunity to earn Bachelor of
Laws or Juris Doctor degrees and serve the
Navy and Marine Corps as career in the
judge advocate general (JAG)Corps.
"This is a great program for anyone
who has the desire to go to law school and
become a JAG," said Lt. Cmdr. Jennie
Goldsmith, the JAG accessions detail-
er at the Navy Personnel Command in
Millington, Tenn.
"One of the things that makes this pro-
gram great is the Navy completely funds
the program, and the student remains on
active duty and continues to draw a mili-
tary paycheck while attending law school
earning a professional degree. Once they've
completed their degree, they'll get to serve
in a challenging career field," he explained.
The Navy typically selects seven officers
to attend law school each year. Candidates
must be serving on active duty as a com-
missioned officer in pay grades 0-1 to 0-3
and have at least two and no more than
six -- years of active duty service as of their
law school class convening date.
Time-in-service requirements, which
include time served in enlisted or offi-
cer status, are statutory and will not be
waived for this program. Candidates must
already hold a baccalaureate degree from


an accredited institution and be able to
complete 20 years of active service as a
commissioned officer prior to their 62nd
birthday.
Selected officers must begin law school
prior to their six-year anniversary date,
and students have up to 36 months to com-
plete their degree program.
Selectees will be required to obligate for
additional service at two full years for each
year (or partial year) they are enrolled
in the program, in addition to any other
obligation that they may have previously
incurred.
Upon graduation and admission to the
practice of law, which in most jurisdictions
includes passing the bar exam, Navy and
Marine Corps officers will be designated
as judge advocates. Upon completion of the
Basic Lawyer Course at the Naval Justice
School, they are certified as qualified and
competent to perform duties as trial and
defense counsel of general courts-martial.
They will then be detailed to one of sev-
eral large naval legal service or region
legal service offices where they will be
exposed to the many legal areas found in
today's Navy, including: criminal, interna-
tional, administrative and tort law; legal
assistance; maritime law and environmen-
tal law.
Lt. Cmdr. Shane Cooper, of Newport,
R.I., was selected for LEP in 1999 and
was accepted at Cornell University Law
School, graduating in 2003. He is presently
assigned as the JAG for Submarine Groups
9 and 10, located at Naval Base Kitsap,
Bangor, Wash. Cooper feels LEP offered
him a great opportunity.


More than 200 Sailors heading


to college under STA-21


By Navy Personnel
Command Public Affairs
The Navy announced the selection
of more than 200 Sailors for the
FY-09 Seaman to Admiral Program
(STA-21) in a Navy message released Oct.
14. More than 50 Sailors were selected as
alternates as well.
"These highly motivated men and women
will be among the leaders of our Navy well
into the 21st century. More than 900 high-
ly competitive applications were received
from well-qualified and deserving Sailors,"
said Vice Adm. M.E. Ferguson III, Chief of
Naval Personnel, in NAVADMIN 289/08
The STA-21 Commissioning Program
is designed to allow superior active duty
Sailors to receive a college education
and become commissioned officers in the
Unrestricted Line (URL), Special Duty
Officer (Intelligence), Special Duty Officer
(Information Warfare), Medical Corps
(MC), Nurse Corps (NC), Supply Corps
(SC), or Civil Engineer Corps (CEC).
Participants receive full pay and allow-
ances including basic allowance for hous-
ing and basic allowance for subsistence for
their enlisted pay grade, maintain medical


care and commissary/exchange privileg-
es. They also remain eligible for enlisted
advancement and receive up to $10,000 per
year, paid to the university to supplement
the costs of tuition, fees, and books.
Applicants must meet several require-
ments in order to apply including U. S.
citizenship, a high school diploma or GED,
the ability to complete a baccalaureate
degree in 36 months and physical fitness
standards for commissioning.
Selections are conditional upon the select-
ee remaining fully eligible in all respects,
meeting physical qualifications for com-
missioning as determined by Bureau of
Medicine and Surgery and assignment by
Naval Service Training Command to an
approved Naval Reserve Officers Training
Corps (NROTC) affiliated university based
upon an official degree plan and acceptance
letter from the university.
When the selected Sailors have complet-
ed the approved degree program, they will
receive appointments as ensigns in the
U.S. Navy.
For more information on STA-21 read
OPNAVINST 1420.1A. and visit your com-
mand career counselor.


right to quiet enjoyment is the
right not to be unreasonably
disturbed in your apartment or
house. This right may also apply
to common areas such as side-
walks, backyards and pools.
If your landlord is constantly
entering your apartment, making
demands to inspect the property
at late hours of the night, or even
permitting other tenants to play
loud music or have wild, noisy
parties in the evening hours, then
the landlord may have violated
the doctrine of quiet enjoyment. If
the landlord does not fix the prob-
lem after receiving notice, then
this too can trigger a constructive
eviction. *
Service members, as a mobile

Law Educati


"Thanks to the law education program,
I was able to receive a fully-funded Juris
Doctor degree from Cornell University,"
Cooper said.
"And for the entire time I was in the
program, not only did I receive full-time
salary but was also able to accrue time-in-
service. Being married with three children,
I could never have attended such a great
law school as a civilian and still been able
to support my family. My family and I
have always felt truly blessed that we were
able to take advantage of the opportunity
offered by LEP."
Eligible FY09 participants must submit a
letter request and application package via
their commanding officer to: Commanding
Officer, Naval Education and Training


group of people, are likely to face
property leasing issues. Most of
the time, problems can be worked
out by communicating the prob-
lem to the landlord.
Make sure the communica-
tions are documented in letters
or emails. If the problems persist
and your landlord refuses to rem-
edy the situation, legal assistance
attorneys are available to assist
you and your family.
Legal assistance attorneys
are available to help at: NAS
Jacksonville (904) 542-2565 ext.
3006; NS Mayport (904) 270-
5445 ext. 3017. This article is not
intended to substitute for the per-
sonal advice of a licensed attor-
ney.

on Program


Professional Development and Technology
Center (NETPDTC), Code N2A2, 6490
Saufley Field Road, Pensacola, FL, 32509-
5204.
Letters must include the applicant's cur-
rent work mailing and e-mail addresses
and contact numbers.
In addition, all applicants must ensure
official college transcripts from each school
attended are forwarded to NETPDTC. Law
School Admission Test (LSAT) scores must
be received prior to the FY-09 selection
board convening in Feb. 09 but may be
submitted by separate correspondence.
For specific guidance on the law edu-
cation program and application require-
ments, see SECNAVINST 1520.7F and
NAVADMIN 135/08.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"


Military Publications reach
8 o1%0 of the military community






Military Community
Includes 92,103 Active-
Duty, Reserves, Retirees and
Contradors









Working On Base -


50,63 1
Active-Duty, Reserves, Civilians, Contractors

loc aione. .l oxAirNoews .rt...F


Published by
lhe Wiorida Simes- nion
Call Advertising0 312830


tT AMtEICA'S

VETBOGSO
VETERAN'S K-9 CORPS
A friend for life...
Guide
dogs
t Service



Photo by Christopher Appoldt
866-VETDOGS
www.VetDogs.org
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CLASSIFIED INDEX


I Anone etsIsrcio


Auctions


Employment


I RalEsat frI al.Srvce


Real Estate for Rent


Co mri a Rea. Esate Pet/AImal


Financial


Merchandise


Transportation


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Lost and Found
Chibsand
RIdes/ avel
Notices
Dating and


DIVORCE
AMERICAN STYLE I
UNCONTESTED
DIVORCE PAPERS
Without kids (While you
wait) With kids (a little'
longer) $95 $180
Since 1981 by Appt. only
(904) 641-2187

NEED A LAWYER?
Accident? Arrest? Divorce?
AAA Attorney Referral Svc
1-800-733-5342, 24 HRS.


_ Wal
Estate


04/2 1436 sf 2 car
ranch S min
Mayport many
upgrades.
fenched in yard
w/pool $190,000.
Call 904-545-3134 or
912-292-1011 owner relo-
cated.
AVAILABLE THRU FHA
JARDIN DE MER
Walk or Bike To Shops,
Restaurants or Beach
New 2 & 3 Bdrm Condos
Beach Blvd. & 15th St.
FPLC, all appis, garage
Open 1P.M. 5P.M.
OR CALL FOR APPT.
904-241-2270 or 246-9268


Plantation South 4/2, fpIc
2370sf brick ranch Up-
dated, scrn porch, pool/
spa $379,950. 904-268-3874


Home for Sale
S3/br 2/ba 2000 sq
I ft, newly y
remodeled, new
A/C, new floors,
new windows,
asking $229K PCS
904-866-7431.
SIf you're buying, 1
selling, or relocating, I
give me a call
Ro Andrade




Military Relocation
Specialist USN (ret)
Direct Line
(904) 278-4176
randrade@
1 watsonrealtycorp.com I


Bring the C Ilan New 32 Mandar.n9047 San Jose Blvd w-s i W ide Wechoe C leming island town-' FhLEMINGi.SLAND- 42 Ponte. erum a oBeach
nes a u e n ,, EXTRA LARGE Apts W1. CH&A, Cal. ,62o.nmo walk to A rated schis, home In Hibernia Oaks, L'Atr2um Patio home, 3
Besll.lue in K .lana EXTRA LARGE Ap 20 moe mol lee all amenities, spsh 2100 SF, eat In kit, fam BR, 2 BA, 2 car garage,
.on. 109 900. Nite Al EXTRA LOW Prices MOVE IN ut.is 904.o88.1613 park membership incI'd. rm w/ fplc, 2 car gar, cul-da-sac 845-325-5356
nic e a ; llD Beaicl rI. I SPECIALS _$1000mo.904-716-0604 scrn porchformal---
land k dc. Call Doie Beocler Boy APlI. 7337380U LR/DR, $1250/mo+dep.
land. GA 3263513 bu no. Nell Io Goodby Bol Romp Apartment Home Middelburg 1st Month Avail 12/1/08, 757-613-1366 Riverside large elegant 2/1
Kingiand. GA oeMiddelbure1st Month upper unit, ch/a, sec sys,
Attractive aStarting at $600 IWeslI.de, Gregory West Rent Freel Ravines $900 Fleming Island fpl, whirlpool tub, w/d
633 CalI 3BR Apt, No app, no depo + dep. 2/2.5 fpl, 1 car Home 2543 sq ft Incl, $695ma. 904-249-0581
3BR/2BA ho-me W DEO.3rd C Hurry Llmiled Timel gar, no pets 904-631-2049 4bed oom 3 -
f f r s Iaen 2BRDUPLEX FENCED ORTEGA FARMS- o yard sprinkler ST. MARY'S, GA Osprey
RD.ND OCollinsyRdYard rnkler
0rYRD. NThe Venetian, waterfront system secu-etn-kihdwdfi a
w/spacious room W42ELREEGDR-595P7928912/1.---sytedu2hrsergte
cobblestone fireplace, 2 OtoAREF REe 559 129 2/1.5. Gated, 24 hr sec, rity system $1500 .00eat-n-kit, hdwd firs, gated
car garage, fence back L rent or RTO $1300 month rent 757-271-5951 $1600m. 410-212-9399
yard, 400 sq. ft. screen 'LOW PRICES TSTS+dIDE opund Pet contact Luana PCS
porch and much, mucn WESTSIDE ackgrund ck & ref'sWESTSIDE Off 13rd
more. Asking $165500 HIGH SAVINGS req'd. Call 803-0410 Jullnton Creek 1BR&2BR,E$595f&5,
and motivanted! VIBeaIT lh Plantation 4/2 Fenced yard, NoW/D hook
190940 to get a ul, SAVE $$$ ON YOUR RENT! G rand Coy, 3 bedr oo, 2 t meu- ResReqr77d-287
description and to see UpDated2 bearorom condo baths ground floorSnit ates
picturesofthisamazg or ale n Vrgn LIMITED AVAILABILITY BEDROOM u n / f ishe. 10. Available WESTSIDE-3/2 w/r,
home. Call Stacy al Beach, Va. Cor. enl 845-325-5356_ due t PCS. $1375/mo corner lot, fenced yd,
912-882-3507 to ask ques- location, Great for 1st We offer $100's off on your rent for preferred BLOW OUT(904) 874-6962. lose to PC. $1375/mo corner schools & NAS,
nsr schedule a time homeowner o employers and social security recipients. We also SCoutside Luxury/ at 5154 Broken Arrow Dr N
viewing. investment. 757-651-5661 Condo stfl/gated LAKE ASBURY $900/mo. No H U D,
offer Military discounts. Single story patio homes, w / d / pet ok $100 AE asR 904-716-2287
Convenient to NAS Jax, shopping and major 904-607-4178 details at 3brb on 3.25 acres, 904.716-2287
highways. Pet friendly, large dogs welcomed. 2 MONTHS Homepez.com #420 $1200/mo.
iANy.eINedarbr/2bagFree Rentl NEW 3/2,1
904.215.0019 or maxxrealty@aol.com Rivers End Apartment tarting @ $507 Waterfront 1rn .ran- reply f d yds. car975mS. 716-77
Discount Full Service Listings for Military 5520 Collins Rd. Jacksonville, FL 32244sec, togae, pool,24al 904543-8889$975mo
amenitiess. $1000/mo+ Mlddleburg/
Free Professional Services when Buying 904-269-6074 Phone Move-In by dep. cable inci'd. No Middle u 3/2
f$ pets, background ck, Hy20fe 3
Property Management fee $100 email: epm7470@epmapartments.com Nov. 15th and ref's req'd. Call 803-0410 bacope fioo
4113131get $500 F e J plan, quiet
4 3get $500Free H eneighborhood20 CLAY CO. nr Westside
Buying a Home? Holiday Cash! min NAS $925.00 Middleburg (off CR217)
,ying a Home? 1 Ho a ah 904-806-1188. Lrg 3/2 DW MH on
Contact your VA _y -.i.,,- --------- gorgeous 1.25ac. $750m+
0-ntact VNew Counter Tops, ARGYLE 2,000 sqft, Murray Hill 2 Months dp.or buy for $125K. No
Home Loan Expert-_ C-ne ry, 3br/2ba w/ bonus room, Free Rentl 2/1, lacuzzi dogs. 904-612-6646
Laurie M. Potter Lighting Fixtures, friendly, 2 car gar, f/plc, detached gar $50m. WESTSIDE -TIMUQUANA
SCM and More!! all appliances, large MOVE IN SPECIAL. $50 off
jn .-| YNCM (USN Ret) an N| re^tj& I"' h/ OAGPRmaster bdrmspacious2 & 3br's $425-$550
kitchen. $1095/4mo ORANGE PARK
BuyiSelingor Utotertie*fanagem 904-514-9911 /4/2, 1car gar/carprt 1700 +dep.904-771-3811
+sf wrkshp huge yd $995
refinancing? Contact Founlain Oaks ATLANTIC BEACH Town V4/2, 2 Car gar 1700+sf WESTSIDE $300 Move-in!
Lauriefr anyI ofyour Aartments home, Mayport Landing cath ceil, new kit $1095. Sunny Acres MH Park
) 256 1 y Ofpar 2/2 renovated, new firg, Realtor Owned 276-1992 10166 103rd St. $135 a
(904) 256-2051 financing needs, including 6870 103ra Siree, w/d. $825m. 904-504-5890 week rent. 2br's 771-5878
Cell (904) 463-2065 ORANGE PK Remod. 4/2,
Email: lauriepotter VA, FHA, home equity or (904)771-4448 Atlantic Bch/Waterfront wd stove, cov patio,fnc yd
@counti'widexc4m conventional loans./2, new AC, all appis, 380 Gano Ave. $995m+ T
@countywide.com Conventional loanS. pool, avI 10/6, nr Mayport. 1st/last/sec. 954-263-7311 2 & 3 Bedroom mobile
Website: base. $1295m. 904-536-4830 homes for rent call
www.countywidelocal. ORANGE PARK- 4brrlba. about our Oct move-in
comlunwideplocaler aim W- ,a EAGLE HARBOR 4/2.5 min from Jox AFB, special 695-2255
comlaunepotter "74 .Weslsde/Souohwes Villas 23051t. 2 slaror on pona, rp 2300st, quiet cul-de-sac,


4729 US Hwy 175 4601 ToucatonRd E #3190 2Lace dtaimr 20 r 5 m IRen wweIl;ng anP- DR
Open Hou Or00372 U 7S HOME9LOANS0 4-7 78rff a---l l|ma e *So r eail n7 -Tl ffo^
Orange Park FL 32031 acksonville, Fl 32246 HOME LOANSEori 2nBR Please.call 0 osn 1 9 m 9u4.4/r.631 i noapets $105gm Sl00dep
Arlington E Arlington 2br/2ba
I enced ar d Cnd Orange Park .12, 1650 S-F,
Arigtl 8U7ondal w/d hkup, $675mo+$675 closerto Argyle emen- Arlington -Lro rm, utli
Beaches Wi- dep. ref 646-0130/465-1966 tary School, $1200/mo. Ic. $140wk, 3/4 mile to
Fjandina/AnelisIsland EAST ARLINGTON
nnL/Amelia island BA.19 en Orange Park ORANGE PK Share well
Intracoastal West wFP, formal dining, 2/2 Duplex, ePt home nr Mail &
KeystonHcights/Meof e eat-n-kitchen, 1900 Whispering Expressway. PrIv. bath,
Syson f Height aMelrO P ENJOY THE BEACH s, fully furn'd. $450+dp.
Mandar~inS f58 Above the [S 9an.508-I2W near NAS 904-213-1214/612-646M
Middleburg Rest[l Cute 3/2 ISL 2200sf, 4br Garage, fenced -
.o ? *IIO 11oo oa, ALL VCAD I___ FLEMING SL2200sf.4br backyard, quiet family
NothJacsonville I spllt floor plan. ALL YEAR scrn prch/fncd-quet area neighborhood $800/mo. WESTSIDE-Day worker,
Riverside prhback loseRdy now $1500m. 477-5803 249-5368. N/S $500m w/utll 777-5955
porch/deck, close to "N__12 M A TlEREAf L TY,_&vilable 111__/08m ( 0_u n ,p v o
San Marco NAS. 5145 Saginaw CA .L 904-85W4M- 4 ta rtino __$_
Souhsd $139,999. Priced to Sell. CA4 SIGNATURE REALTY & Mgmt
Springfield 904-772-1930 Two yr. new Designer decorated 2br/2b condo 1120 Sq. ft. with S tafiU nf S RENTALS
Westside 0 Across from separate dining room and 10 ft. ceilings. Cable and trash pickup is AVAILABLE FROM $700-$3000/MO.
WateontNAS 3/ 1.5 1584 included in HOA fees of $190 per month which includes all outside Beach 241- 5221, Mand 268- 0035 Orange Park Lux Rooms
CterdonS fbo home 7234 mal .wsapp ish cs CALL W'an lde 482-1099 $50.00 OFF on wkly &
ManuIctured Hones sPin evle Dr. door frig/designer fans.Willpay$2000 towards closing costswith ,.OU Ww i u a t c l o 25% OFF an daily Rate
nd omi s $157eviOJust For You! www.slgnaturerealestateJacksonvllle.com Rodeway Inn 264-1211
Lots table $5000 nego- full price offer of $119,900. Ten minutes from the base. 474961 _9P4__)___ I
Fnms/Acreage frsalebyowner.com ID# 1 AP(904) 249-5611 Westside off Old Middle-
Retiresent Co li REDUCE ARGYLE HOME 1100 Seagate Avenue NeptuneBeach, FL32266 tlIncd $115k + $115
Baker Couty N__ NA 1- 0_K
Gieorgia Real Estate 'AL -P A T kl ETHNE
NGOiaul .. Arlington River 2/1.5 (0 G E B e
Townhouse w/boatsiip,
P1Ion iCounty pool gym, fish or play,
St JohnsOpenHouses Ex. Cond. 118K, 612-5050 A ta l
St Johns Homes D[ ATLANTIC BEACH 3
St Johns H omes bedroomo, 2.5 bath,
St Johns Waternfrontl endale Wg hs Vi e o Beach Ave home with
St Johns Oceanfront B W/D, central heat & air,
St Johns intracoastal .0 Beautiful equipped kitchen, ocean
St Johns Mashfont I Condo WGV 2/2 RIVIERA PARKWAY view m 3rd floor,
a WD granite, 4$B3/h $Hom4 with-3d4New $1900/ mo. 904-241-4658 or
St.Johns DJlex/ washer Lanai, 2 Hardi l oard S din gFresh P-aint, A T -
STowhnuses P0ols ,gymgolf
TownhouseS gated, locksn' eave Cstom Molding,9 New Carpetand
St Johns Manufactured $188,900 904 -278-9780 or 1OO .-ingt Move in Ready. Close to0 .
Homes 904-472-9676. t Mv I a Co t A ite e r a ines or ichd e e B
St Johns Lots/Acreage I 1-295 and AS JAX. Located Is the economic
StJohnsActveAdNult,. c ar Schools and Shopping. .,n98 Si. Johns Ave. Sena r impact of the mili-
Miscellaneous Michael Howard Foridaand
OoReal Ectoate Walted Southeast Georgia.
oW ted OIfyoulavelando1 1 901 W m Specialist So deva or giag
Real- Eswtate Wanted Iuyi have nd.le or b aLrof ee a Advertise in
landVis or CREDIT! AFFORDABLE LA RGE publications
7469 International Village Dr, LU4-O72-8031MIC81 Pa l a A.e WL904 881- 196distributed at
Jax. 32277 3/2 with fenced ,CARE D the local bases
backyard on mamade lake II m 9I J GET THE BEST DEAL POSSIBLEI in the area.
apple stay, 2-car gar $187,499 WE CAN HELP YOU Let me help you buy a home. To advertise
Contact Keller Williams Aent. CALL SANDY @695-2255 Island Realty, Inc. Professional services free to all military buyers. Please call
VtAmy WilWsonSs.com forI I 904-3594336,
Virtual our MLS#442217 only l$1500. d own and Rmikehoward@gmacil.com Fax904-3666230.
ownerwi fin. 695-2 www.island-realty.info 4Rmikehoward@gmal.com

BAKER COUNTY 1-3 ac
High & dryI Fish pond,
homes or MH's Owner
3 /2 ga r age finance call 904-259-8256
Ifefndce d WnW/D Www.figalandsales.coam
refridoe, many
amenities 1st Large Marsh View Lot
___ time buyers near Big Talbot Island
7500.00 tax on Ft. George Rd. Sell. Classified
break. Call 651-5530 Ing well below appraisal classified
super price $135,999. $149k. 904-249-0346
Ads


SEE THE FLEET
EG O OS N c :A MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted:
.*wo doorsADVERTISING Name (please print): Signature:
30yearsol.
Do-or must be hea is ,ge R U L ES 1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military 6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
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d onrai ad Please fill out Stabon, Jacksonville. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
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.. go NEW S MENTS IN THE BODY OFTHEAD OTHERWISETHEY WILL BE BILLED.
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Z'~Noon 5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Bldg.
1, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News, One -
.. .Monday Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202
', '"One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202
o ,,. ,,i';- .: ,,MM:
11L4 t "Z X t I. 4 t Zxq ttM -L'


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


L-


JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008








ssie
SSI"J ]AY v


I









22 JAx AIR NEWs, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008


Estate

Commercial. Ird.-.inal
For Sale
CcmmercaLl in du;tnal
For Rent
Buitnee I'cr Sle
Office Spae For Sale
Office Space For Rent
Retil For Sale
Reail For Rent
St. John Conmmiercial
[nd&ial For Sale
St. John's omrneritld
Indu4trnal For Rent
St Johnm Busi ness I'for Sale
St. lohnb :)tf Spa For Sale
St. ohni Ofie Space For
,Re
St John Reta.l For Sale
St John, Retil For Reni





Southside Ofice6WHSE
1000- 0OOsl 017 oer sl
Close o 195 & JTB
Cali 904-247-5334.



JTB & Phillips StIarting l
S$275. ullls mlncid GOING
FAST'! Jeff 553-8923



NORTHSIDE Lem Turner
Rd Davoycare.ReFaIl sore
or Rest $10 per sq It
Avail now 90s.247 533J
NORTHSIDE Retail Clr
Great loc 3Oost Aail
nowi, 0SlOp r s 1 1780W
451h Sl 90j.2L7. 334


FINANCIAL

Busine", Oppor unnes
Di 'mbuiorshupi
Franchise,
Fic tiou, N.une
Financiil Sen ce,
Mone. to Lend Bono.s
Mongage-. Bought Sold




Commercial Cleaning
Be in business for
yourself- nol bt yourself
Stratus guarantee;
*Accounts
Parrial Financing
"Trainng & Support
Accounts available non'
Caoil 904-222-8405

j&STRRTUS

Janirnl Franch2ise





FOR THE 2iST TIME
OVwrN YOuR OVNl
JANITORIAL FRACHiliE
FREE BROCHURE
& IDEO
346-3000


EDUCATION

TRAINING


Pn ate ILnstrucno
School.:
Spccialt Training





DENTAL ASSISTING
Halo New Programf
Sltart Training with
Everest University
CALL TODAY I I I
688-291.1351
ELECTRICIAN &
RHVAC CAREERS
Start Training with
Everest University
CALL TODAY11 I
888-886-5904
Medical Careers
Begin With Usl
Star Training witn
Everest University
CALL TODAY'!'
888-461-3609
THE BEAT OF LIFE
You could train for
a career in
CARDIOVASCULAR
SONOGRAPHY
ard help save lives'
Call for more information
888-432-2433
Sanlord-Brown Institute
10255 Fortune PoarKav
Suite SOI
JacK onvnile. FL 32256
TIRED OF YOUR JOB?
Train for a New Career!
YOU COULD LEARN:
MEDICAL BILLING &
CODING, MEDICAL
ASSISTING & MOREl
Call nowl 888-432-2433
Sanford-Brown Institute
10255 Fortune Parkway
Suite 501
Jacksonville, FL 32256
Prepare for a New Lifel
Make a difference,
even with the little ones
as a Diagnostic Medical
Sonographer.
Train In less time
than you thinkI
For a Brochure, call nowl
888-432-2433
Sanford-Brown Institute
10255 Fortune Parkway,
Suite 501
Jacksonville, FL, 32256


* Job Fairs
* Resume Service
* Accounting/
Bookkeeping
* Advertising/Media
* Architecture/
Interior Design/
Graphics Design
*Automotive Sales/
Service
* Aviation
* Civil Service/
Government
Public Administration
* Computer Hardwaret
Software'
Programming
* Construction
* Customer Service
* Dental
* Domestic Services)
Caregiving
* Delivery Driver
* Education/Teaching/
Training
* Engineering
* Entertainment
* Executive)
Management
* Financelinvestment
* General Employment
* HoteUHospitalityi
Tourism
Industrial Trades
Insurance
LandscapingiGrounds
Maintenance
Law Enforcement!
SecurityiSafety
Legal
Maintenance/
Janitorial Services
Management/
Professional
Manufacturing
Marketing
Mechanics
MedicaliHealth Care
MarinerTrade
Nurses/Nurses Aides
OfflceiClericall
Administration
Part-Time
Personal Services/
Beauty
Real Estate/Property
Management
Recreation/Sportsi
Fitness
Restaurant/Bar/Club/
FoodiBeverages
Retail
Sales
Science/Research
Social Services'
Counseling
*Technical Support
Telemarketing
Transportation
Warehouselinventory
Work at Home
Positions Wanted




POSTAL WORKER
Po0t ollce now hiring.
average Day S20 hoaJr,
67K a year. including
federal oeneills, OT.
place Dy adSource not
anilioled lilh USPS
.ho h-res 866-74.68707




MEDICAL OFFICE
WORK
P T, Mon.Fri 9am.iDm
Requires lyDing ana use
of computer Please tax
resume 10 396-2628



Area Sales

a 5D~f


REWARD OFFERED
$45,000 TO $65,000+
ANNUALLY
We are loak.ng for a few
gooa peaole' Only tnose
1no are money moti.
voaed need to ooply.
Great nenelits package.
medical, aerial. 401K. &
AFLAC. Also ask about
our S2000 Bonus Plan
Mu0I hove reliable
transportation and be
able to start Immedi
ate ly. TO get your
reward you must call
Harold at 268.5163 or
submit your resume,
lax 904.268 3170 or email
to hrdept@aobmrKlg coam

susan G.
Komen
lcure NORTH
rn FLORIDA

Sales
COME ON PEOPLE

after week I run ads for
different departments In
my orgarilzation & get
limited response. There
are no glmmlckS,'no
surprises & and no hid-
den factors. We have
everything anybody else
can offer, in other
words, not lust a great
Income, but ali the good-
les tool Commissions &
Incentives, vacations,
trips, rewards, health,
dental, life & vision
insurance and a 401(k).
Starting Income, up to
$45K 575K par year.
You can even qualify for
a $2,000.00 signing
bonus. Sounds good so
for, doesn't It? That's
why I can't understand
why In the world you
wouldn't Investigate this
opportunity. This week
I'm hiring for soles In
our Jacksonville office:
No Experience neces-
sary, we will train you.
Call Harold, 680-0577, or
email your resume to
hrdeptOabmrkte.com

SusOan .
Komenl i
S -cure ORT
FLORIDA


DRIVERS/
TRAINEES NEEDED
Covenant needs
OTR Truckers NOW!
No exp needed!
$700+/wk earning
potential. No CDL? No
problem! Training
Available! CALL NOW
800-8204521


I CDL TRAINING IN JUST WEEKS!
Smistn uour futu with a cafei in the tasportaton indusiij


l Mosby Family
SDay Care s
I goods

F04aDU1 O49 State Lie.
Yolanda 904-573-0271.










ar&ras
Auctions

Business/Office
EIuiment

Collectables
Computer
Cratfrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Fanm/PlantId

aFitrousehold
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn




Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
Musical Merchandmsbe

PotabVL dIngs
Public Sales
g goods

Trailers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade



CLG front load
V15 er Tromm



WASHER & DRYER
Big canoaciv. exc cona
1225 504 6-190






SI, 0 00 a1 I e
me9aje 908 908 9632
Co Ke Boattles. 8
0o jax Jag
o r Team Isi
oear. aso olh
e 5rs S3 each



Car Amplfier
and 10" Incu
SKicerke box 4
saie For more
iniorma on
Scoil Kimn (90


Gana Cuiors
Ver y large
,00 Ot Cadlsol
904 908 8632 amid leave
ressoge


Ashley tweea
Ihree piece sec-
lional sola with
full bed phone
iack vibrating
option used 6
monins S600 00 3844 1203
BED A Bargain S150
Queen PillO. Top
Brand New 904-674-0405
BED King Size Set
Ne in ola0. Ic. $225
Must sell 674-0405
China Cabinei,
Snile onlique
highboy with
O lass doors
Including
breakfast table
and tIvo bench seats
$250 00 wow' Moving
Sole' 904.254.1503
Midaleoureg.
Dining Room
Se ne,, '6
chairs contem.
porary blonde
1 S250 00. S. x
new la wn
chairs 630 00. Elhan
Alien Wrought iron Col-
fee table S75 00
Middleburg 904-673-3892
MATTRESS A Queen Set.
Brand New In plastic
$150 904-674-0405
MATTRESS FULL Size
NEW Must Selli
Call Carter 674-0405 $140
Of lice Desk,
chairs, lainr
Stools, bakers
rack, exercise
s te. per must
S see Moving
Sale. 904. 254-1503
Middleburg
Pool Tabie like
new taor sale
make oiler.
Coil 554.8225
PCS
S ola and Chair
(Matching)
Mo1Vng Soae.
Non matching
love seat leave
message
318-8.384
MISCELLANEOUS
Homemade Oak tables,
alferernt sizes & shapes
Please ca 904-268 .578




Mandarin Mallard Cove
Comm. Yard Sale Hood
Rd Saot. Oct 25 Bam.12N
SWeslside Jax
S98j Snero arook
SLone Garage
Sale. Saturday
October 25 h
a 8 00 3 00
household, clothes, baby
items Pira cage
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
Tris Soal & Sun Hove
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Placel
7059 Ramona, 786 FLEA


, r5 ro .quart
pressure I
cooker;
Includes cook-
Ing and can-
ning rack,
pressure gauge, gasket
and manual $20.00 Call
272-4227
4 Spongebob
Squarepants
beginners
skateboard,
L 6"x21" deck
with full cover-
age grip tape; single
kicktail; PVC wheels
$20.00 Call 272-4227.



0 Craftsman
Table Saw $100.
Stationary Bike
$30. 287-5228.


E mbrolders
o n ere, less
an I.aours
sewing 1500 00
"4-4205
Bufone Gas
Tank wilh gas
logs or tire.
place For Sale
1I4 urnumwas to i jL 00 o, s, 00
Col 786-S122
uk mmq ti4 ,E ecric Cc.rd.
less
t00 doweedealeredge
rI150?00 Loan
moael 150 00
(30i 394.1,52
Mi neKola
.aModel 8241 lool
co raroiled le.
trolir ng
mo or, needs

866-467-9826 onew. cntrolI
board good for parts.
$25. 904-264-6054.
6Spa-Six Person,
WWW.IttaDIriSTER.COM nsgood condition
INIADM AST Ek WWW.RiOAISTER.CM with cover and
wood casting
1409 PICKETIIVLE ROAD $600.00 contact
904-244-6515.
cooo


Aviation
Boats
Sailboats
Boat Dockage &
Rentals
Marine Equipment
and Supplies
RV Rentals
RV's and Supplies
Motorcycles/Mini
Bikes
Auto Brokers
Auto Parts
Antiques/Classics
Automobiles
Tfucks/Thalers/SUVs
Vans/Buses
$2000 or Less
Commercial Vehicles
Misc. Auto
Autos/T cks Wanted
Auto Rent/Lease



i9' West Wight
Poller sailboat
2006 sleeps 4
Portoa palt
stove, 9 9hp
oulboara. lots
extras excellent condl
lion 16 .500. 904-853-6978




Wildwood
Travel Trailer
2003 37', sleeps
A | 8 sll ae -out
-kl bunkhouse and
many anTenl.
ties hilch equipment
included 115.001 Call
330-277 1127




Vespa Moaor.
cooler 2005.
200cc 4000
miles Wina
shield and Too
Boo E xcel.
lent condition. $3 500
Coall 71754-4



Volvo spare
Sheel and lire
17-Hl4 never
used 125 00
268 2452.
Wheels. Tir es.
SI.. o 0 lug,
Cnhev Mich.
eln. 22510. 19 5
e xc c ora
1125 00 each
OBO George 762 a862




American or Foreign
Classic car %Aanled
w llI ravel 407 957-6957


4,I Audooi A .


SAudi A4 1.8
Turbo 1999, sli-
ver w/aIum.
trim, black
l leather inte-
r I o r auto
trans., moonroof 126,000
miles $6000 OBO. Call
693-9331.
Audi Quattro
2003 A4 Turbo 5
-speed manual,
fast, loaded.
S PCS overseas,
must sell
$11,000 654-4794.
BMW 24 2003
excellent con-
dition 33,000
miles power
soft top maIn-
S tenance
records garage kept,
Toledo Blue $16,995.
904-853-6978.
4 Buick LeSabre
1997 for sale, 4
Dr., white, A/C
A/T P/S P/W,
e xc. c n d .
$2500.00 OBO
(904)772-8428.
CADILLAC DEVILLE
-'05, loaded, exc cond,
15,100 mis, $16995.
252-6922
y INFINITI G35 '05
Coupe Only 25,000
Miles $21,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SLincoln Mark
VI I I 1996,
white, leather
Interior loaded
1 with options
must see to
appreciate. $2700.00
904-0383.
MAZDA MIATA '01
Ltr, Auto, CD
$10,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
MITSU ECLIPSE
SPYDER Convert '08
only 9,000 miles retail
$23,775 sale price $19,490
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


Ludwig 5 1960,
new heads,
good condition,
Zlldlan brass.
Caslo
tone/bank,
Yamaha DD-20, case
$500.00 904-264-6054.



GEORGIA/FLORIDA
PAN NEEDS TICKETS
TO ANNUAL COCKTAIL
PARTY & GAME.
Please Call 727-647-2468



Utility Trailer
er 5 00 or sale.
ma orcycles
t ^ etc S 200 ,00



-9-6







SLivestock Supplies
Animals Wanted




Aflenplnschers to Yorkles
Puppies From $299.
See Puppies On-line @
www.epuppyscene.com
904-298-1105 O.P.
904-727-7721 JAX
Australian Shepherds NSDR
3M merle. 2F Ira Irl I
bK fri Carmen J 335 1'76
Chihuahua/Pom Mix Pups
Slemale; 1100 eacn
904. 375-2452 Anylime
Dachshund Pups AKC
black "an olack'crm. ML.
chomp ped Cali 2210903
ENGLISH BULLDOGS
AKC, 7 weeks. HC PAF
500 .386-658.2561
w.A,* gotlahaveabblly corn
English Springer Spaniel
AKC pups.10ks.hilh cert
POP S400 firm 781.7862
GREAT DANE PUP
AKC. 8 aks noat 1600
90. 67i .68 7
LAB PUPS, AKC 8 wks
20 charmp lines qV, B.Y
1275 Call 912 :94. SS6

Kennels(l v.C )
15 I 2x16 I x
24 and 21i 19A28
SL 00 One pet
crate 26 l12x24
1,2 x36 130 00 Call
90J-268 01 '6
SRctreiler Min.
RLoving famiI'
needed for lost
I aI'm ed r g
very seed I
can only foster him.
please helpo (904)
j69. 1313
SHIH TZU FEr born 7/9
livlngwatersfarm.nel
650o 352.732.344S
Yorkle Pups Pockel size
& feacups. best qualityll
S -0011000 386-336-6699


For Straight Talk
and No Games
Come See
Styxx Jenkins.
Military, Bad Credit
No Credit
NO PROBLEM!
Want to be treated
like family, come to
NIMNICHT
CHEVROLET
1550 CASSAT AVE
891-3898
387-4041







TOYOTA AVALON
'08 Touring Edition
Like New 24,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

TOYOTA CAMRY
HYBRID '07 Nay,
Lthr, Sunroof, CD,
Only 10,000 Mi S30,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

( \ TOYOTA
COROLLA '07
30mpg Like New
514,390 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SVW BEETLE 5S3
HERBIE MOBILE
ONLY 13,000 ml,
15,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

7 VW BEETLE 'GLS
'04 Convertible,
Pristine Condition
S14,990 998-0012
LUXES OF JACKSONVILLE

7 VW GTI '07
4Dr. Automatic
Gas Saver $18,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


"g ACURA MDI'8
TrjHucks/Trilrs

SUV^^^^^s^


SACURA MDX '06
Touring, Nay,
Retail 30,000 Sale
Price 24,990o 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CADILLAC ESCALADE -
04 57.000 miles full
loade-a. $15000 3d.480s

CHRYSLER PACIFICA .
04, .7,000 miles
Immaculate All options
S11i.sC 90.220.2249

SFord F i10 truck
wiln hard shell
topper cover
cold air color
aark blue soort
rIms wa wo
)4.000 904 254 1503

4 Ford F 150 2001
S truck, good
condition $4000.
S | 904-254-1503


y HONDA PILOT 'U06
EX Only 25,000 MI
$16,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

(g INFINITI FX35
TOURING Only 37,000
Miles Retail $26,870
Sale Price $21,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

(7\ NISSAN
PATHFINDER SE
'06 Fully Equip.
Only 39,000 Mi
Retail $21,250 Sale
Priced $15,490 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE



Ford E250 Econoline
Cargo Van '06. AT, AC,
AM/FM, PW, PDL,
Cloth seats, clean, low
mileage. $11,500.
904-673-6550.


Thank you!
Besides protecting our
country, military
personnel stationed in
our communities
donated 650,820
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
Rorida and Southeast
Georgia last ear. Their
time was given to
community
ornizations, church
ups, outh activities,
scouting and more.


.1 4


I I


Mercedes-Benz



1995 260E
Local Trade In
Excellent Cond
$58,891

2000 0320
Traded Here,
Loaded w/AMQ
Sports Pkg.,
Only 89,953

2001 8800
Loaded w/
Parktronlc
Distronic,
AMO Sports Pkg.
Only 816,984

200oo 1320
Black/Tan, Sun
Roof CD, Loaded
w/Low Miles
818,981

2000 058
w/Low Miles
"gray market
vehicle" AMO
Only $24,953

2002 CLSOO
Comfort Pkg,
Elec. Trunk
Closer, Only
43K ml purchased
here traded here
$27,981

2006 E320
CDI Diesel,
Lthr, Sunroof,
CD Changer
Loaded w/Low
Miles $35,954

2007 8580
Navigation Sat
Radio, Sunroof,
Heated Seats
IU 12770 $84,954


Car Fax Proudly
Displayed On
All Vehicles






a .i cli t
Clie role


i


I

I


!






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 23, 2008 23


SiiiTili iIiii'Iiiii;


To list your dealership,

please call


904-359-4321


Before you buy, shop these local dealerships first!


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd
777-5600
EIJj~l


AUDI JACKSONVILLE
4660-100 Southside Blvd.
565400


BENTLEY. -ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwoodl/Oando FI
407-339-3443



TOM BUSH BMW
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
725-0911

TOM BUSH ORANGE
PARK BMW
6914 Blanding Blvd 777-2500


GARBER BUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
www.garberaulomall.com

KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060


CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111

NIMNICHT CADILLAC
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700

PARKER CADILLAC
375 Belz Outlet Blvd
(904)824-9181


NIMNICHT CHEVY
1550 Cassat Ave. 425-6312
www.nimnichtchevy.com
GARBER CHEVY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
www.garberautomall.com
GORDON CHEV
1166 Blanding Blvd. 272-2200

JACK WILSON CHEVROLET
2255 US1 South 797-4567

JERRY HAMM CHEV
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036

PINEVIEW CHEVROLET
Macclenny 259-6117



ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 354-4421

CARUSO CHRYSLER
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300

FRANK GRIFFIN
Chrysler of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033

GARBER CHRYSLER
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
www.garberautomall.com

JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000

MIKE SHAD CHRYSLER JEEP
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fem Bch.
1-800-228-7454


ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421


JACK GARUS5
REGENCY DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 642-5600

JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000

GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
www.garberautomall.com

ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454

WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561


BOARD FORD
LINCOLN MERCURY
St. Augustine 824-1641
Florida's Super Duty
Headquarters

PAUl. CLARKORDERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
225-3673

GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 2644502
www.garberautomall.com

MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy.
904-292-3325

MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060

MIKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673


NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826

GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cove Springs
2644502
www.garberautomall.com


DUVAL HONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900

LOU SOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300

LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
7801 Blanding Blvd. 269-2277



HYUNDAI OF ORANGE PARK
7600 Blanding Blvd. 899-0900

KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060



ATLANTIC INFINITE
10980 Atlantic Blvd. .642-020



CITY ISUZU
10585 Atlantic Blvd.
998-7111
www.cityautomotivecom


JAGUAR JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd.
642-1500


ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US 1 South
354-4421


CARUSO JEEP
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300

FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd.
269-1033

GARBER JEEP
Green Cove Springs
264-2416
www.garberautomall.com

JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS.
493-0000

MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1736 Cassat Ave, 389-7792

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch,
1-800-228-7454


LAMBORGHINI ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Orlando FI 407-339-
3443


LAND ROVER JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500


LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000

LEXUS OF ORANGE PARK
704Blanding Blvd. 777-5100
www.lexusoforangepark.com


NORTH FLORIDA
LINCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100


MIKE SHAD FORD
LINCOLN MERCURY
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673


LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE
www.lotusofjacksonville.comn
11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992


TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911

MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600



BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080

MERCEDES BENZ
of ORANGE PARK
7018 Blanding Blvd. 777-5900


TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911


CITY MITSUBISHI
10585 Atlantic Blvd.
565-2489
www.cityautomotive.com


MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 Cassat Ave.
389-3621

PARKER NISSAN
2755 U.S. 1 South, St Aug. 904-
794-9990

MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400


GARBER PONTIAC
Green Cove Springs
264-4502
www.garberautomafl.com

JACK WILSON PONTIAC
BUICK GMC
2250 US1 South'
797-4577

NIMNICHT PONTIAC GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy.
8544826


BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10100 Atlantic Blvd. 725-9155


ROLLS ROYCE- ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd
Longwood/Orlando Fl
407-339-3443



NIMNICHT SAAB
7999 Blanding Btvd, Jax
904-778-7700
www.nnimnichtcom


SATURN OF AVENUES
10863 Philips Hwy. 262-7145

SATURN OF ORANGE PARK
8105 Blanding Blvd.
779-0071

SATURN OF REGENCY
8600 Atlantic Blvd. 725-8200
8600 Atlantic Blvd.
725-8200


SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE
10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-6455


CITYSUZUKI
10585 Atlantic Blvd
998-7111
www.cityautomotive.com


KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100

ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassat Ave. 389-4561


VW OF ORANGE PARK
1481 Wells Road 269-2603

TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911

O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100


O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486


PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694





BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
www.beachblvdautomotive.com
6833 Beach Blvd.
724-3511

BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
10211 Atlantic Blvd.
724-1080


Lexus of Jacksonvlle
Pre-Owned Center
10384 Atlantic Blvd.
998-0012

TOM BUSH BMW
9910 Atlantic Blvd.
371-4381

TOM BUSH MINI
USED CAR
SUPER CENTER
9875 Atlantic Blvd.
371-4877

WORLD IMPORTS
www.woridimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD.
998-9992


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