Title: Jax air news
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/01859
 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 1, 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: 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: VID01859
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






New Skipper
Manor Relieves Elliott At SERCC
Page 3


Renovation
Old Hornets Get New Wings At FRCSE
Pages 6-7


ASW Down Under
VP-45 Tracks Subs With Aussies
Page 9


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009





ixt '


www.jaxairnews.com


Commander U.S. 2nd Fleet visits VP-16


By MC2 Charles White


Photos by MC2 Charles White
Commander, U.S. 2nd Fleet Vice Adm. Mel
Williams Jr., presents his coin with a handshake to
AO3 Emmanuel Joseph during his Sept. 20 visit to
VP-16. Joseph earned the coin, as well as a Safety
Pro award, for preventing a potentially serious mis-
hap with his quick thinking during an aircraft tow-
ing equipment malfunction.


Commander, U.S. Second Fleet Vice
Adm. Mel Williams Jr. visited
the VP-16 "War Eagles" onboard
NAS Jacksonville Sept. 17 to meet with
the men and women who comprise the
squadron and recognize them for their
support to Second Fleet's mission.
Williams spoke about the importance
of maritime patrol and reconnaissance
services that the P-3C Orion squadron
provides, specifically in the area of anti-
submarine warfare (ASW).
"The Navy's P-3s are vital to Second
Fleet in the execution of our mission
to ensure maritime domain awareness
in support of homeland defense," said
Williams.
In addition to praising the VP com-
munity as a whole, Williams also recog-


nized the VP-16 Maintenance Control,
Operations and Intelligence divisions for
their individual contributions to mission
effectiveness.
During his visit, Williams also toured
the recently completed Hangar 511, which
is the newest and most modern hangar in
the VP community. The structure was
designed specifically to support the P-8
Poseidon aircraft which will replace the
aging fleet of P-3C Orion aircraft begin-
ning in 2013. It is also the largest and
one of few "green" hangars in the U.S.
Navy.
VP-16 Commanding Officer Cmdr.
Anthony Corapi was appreciative of
Williams' visit and recognition of his
Sailors. "It means a lot when our senior
leadership takes time from their busy
schedules to thank the Sailors who make
our Navy the best in the world," he said.


VP-16 Commanding Officer Cmdr. Anthony
Corapi (right) talks with Vice Adm. Mel
Williams Jr., commander, U.S. 2nd Fleet,
during a tour of the new Hangar 511 at
NAS Jacksonville.


VP-62


'Broad Arrows


hit safety bullseye


From staff


The VP-62 "Broad Arrows," a Navy Reserve Force
unit based at NAS Jacksonville received the 2009
Department of the Navy (DoN) Safety Excellence
Award Sept. 15 at a ceremony in Washington D.C.
The Safety Excellence Awards were established by
The Honorable Gordon England, former Secretary of the
Navy, to personally recognize Navy and Marine Corps
commands that demonstrate extraordinary excellence by
sustained mission success with simultaneous exemplary
safety performance.
According to the commendation, VP-62 incorporated
safety and operational risk management as top priori-
ties in planning and executing its mission, resulting in
remarkable safety successes despite the most demanding
operational conditions. Achievements included:
Reaching an extraordinary aviation milestone more
than 29 years and more than 96,260 flight hours of Class
"A" mishap-free operations.


Flu vaccination

schedule announced
From Naval Hospital lax Public Affairs


S seasonal flu vaccinations are expected to
be ready for family members and other
authorized beneficiaries the week of
Oct. 5 or shortly thereafter," said NH Jax Public
Health Director Capt. Joseph McQuade, MD.
When seasonal flu vaccine arrives, it will be
available to eligible beneficiaries during the follow-
ing schedule:
Monday and Wednesday: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday: Noon to 8 p.m.
Friday: No immunizations.
Saturday and Sunday: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Vaccines for the H1N1 (also called swine flu) are
slated to arrive at a later date and the schedule for
administering the vaccines will be announced as
soon as possible.
"We may experience temporary shortages of the
seasonal and/or H1N1 flu vaccines, so I advise peo-
ple to call the hospital before departing for the
immunization clinic to ensure adequate vaccines are
on hand," said McQuade.
Once hospital officials announce arrival of the
vaccines and the immunization clinic opening, ben-
eficiaries should report to the temporary clinical
building located near the hospital's emergency room
entrance to receive vaccination. You should enter
the facility through the temporary clinic's outside
doors and not through the hospital's main building.
Reserved parking near the temporary clinic will
be marked for people to use while they visit the
immunization or flu screening and treatment clin-
ics.
Pneumococcal vaccines (protection from pneumo-
nia) will also be administered to high risk benefi-
ciaries during the immunization clinics if medically
appropriate. Hospital staff will help beneficiaries


Zero Class "A," "B" or "C" flight or ground mishaps in
fiscal year 2008.
Completion of 378 sorties totaling 1,318 flight hours
and 3,427 man-days of operational support world-
wide, including execution of missions for U.S. Southern


Photo by HM3 Jermaine Derrick
HN Evelyn Cole administers the seasonal influenza
vaccine to HN Justin Waters at Naval Hospital Jax.
Most of the patient contact staff have been vaccinated
and the hospital is gearing up to start with shot exer-
cises for beneficiaries.
who need additional screening, tests or appoint-
ments when they visit the immunizations clinic.
"Influenza vaccines are safe and people should
get vaccinated every year unless told otherwise by
their physician or authorized medical provider," said
McQuade. "I encourage pregnant women to get vac-
cinated for both seasonal and H1N1 influenza as
soon as possible because they can be at high risk for
complications from influenza, especially the H1N1
virus."
If beneficiaries are unable to obtain the vaccines
at a military treatment facility, TRICARE will cover
the seasonal flu shot, the seasonal nasal spray,
and the H1N1 vaccine for qualifying beneficiaries
when administered in a doctor's office or a network
"MinuteClinic." Minute Clinics are an additional
source set up by TRICARE for preventive services.
Current referral rules and regulations may apply.

See FLU SHOTS, Page 8


Command, the 2008 Rim of the Pacific exercise, and USS
George Washington (CVN 73) Pacific Fleet transfer.
The DoN Safety Excellence Award program objective is
to promote excellence in mission readiness by mishap and
hazard reduction through the implementation of effective
safety programs, the full integration of operational risk
management principles, and a sound safety culture.
Established in 1970, VP-62 is manned by Selective
Reserves and full time support Sailors and stands ready
to respond in the event of wartime needs or national
emergency.
The Broad Arrows fly the latest P-3C (Aircraft
Improvement Program) Orion aircraft and have operated
from the Azores, Bermuda, Brazil, Chile, Crete, Japan,
Iceland, Norway, Panama, Peru, Portugal, Puerto Rico,
Sicily, Spain and the United Kingdom.
The overwhelming success of these deployments has
demonstrated the Navy Reserve's ability to effectively
operate and maintain front-line equipment in a challeng-
ing real-world environment.


TOUCHING Domestic Violence Awareness Walk & Rally Chapel Center Open House
B E Today at 3 p.m. & CREDO Dedication
Patriots Grove Oct. 3 at 11 a.m.

B A SE Call 542-2766. Ext 131 for information. Enjoy food, fun and fellowship.


NMSC Jacksonville


changes command



















Photo by MC (SW) Arthur De La Cruz
From left: Chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery Vice Adm. Adam
Robinson Jr., MC; Chief of the Dental Corps Rear Adm. Richard Vinci;
the new Commander, Navy Medicine Support Command (NMSC)
Rear Adm. Eleanor Valentin, MSC; and Chaplain Lt. Justin Top salute
the national ensign during the NMSC change of command ceremony
at NAS Jacksonville Sept. 18. Valentin relieved Vinci as the NMSC
commander. She reports from Navy Medicine National Capital Area
in Bethesda, Md. where she served as the chief of staff. Valentin will
assume duties as chief of the Medical Service Corps on Oct. 1, a posi-
tion she will hold simultaneously as NMSC commander. Vinci has
commanded NMSC and simultaneously served as Chief of the Dental
Corps since November 2007. Vinci will report to the chief, Bureau
of Medicine and Surgery in Washington, DC, as the deputy chief,
BUMED for installations and logistics and will continue to serve as the
Dental Corps director.


---L-









2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009


Looking back to 1966...


U.S. Navy photo
Technicians in the NAS Jacksonville Overhaul & Repair Shop tend to a Sikorsky HUS-1 Seahorse assigned to the HT-8
"Eight Ballers." Today, HT-8 is the Navy's oldest helicopter training squadron and is based aboard Naval Air Station
Whiting Field in Milton, Fla.



Random observations, admissions


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor

M aybe you've noticed that I
spend a great deal of time
making fun of my good-
natured husband, Dustin.
I keep a file of letters from readers
expressing their concern that I'm too
hard on Dustin just to remind myself
that not one of the letters is actually
from him.
In any case, lest you think that I
believe Dustin is the only one screw-
ing up, or that I don't find faults in
myself, here is a random list of obser-
vations and admissions to level the
playing field.
When I found out that Dustin
was putting money in an IRA every
month, I famously yelled, "Why, that's
like throwing money out the window!"
When I was 16, I washed my car
with an SOS pad.
Sometimes, when I want to leave
a party, a meeting, or an exercise
class at the gym, I pretend that I've
just received a call on my cell phone.
I think coffee tastes and smells
like an ashtray.
It is very stressful for me when I
didn't hear someone's name the first
time, but didn't bother to ask them to
repeat it. Then, months later, once we
are confirmed acquaintances and it
would be wrong and completely offen-
sive for me not to know their name, it
becomes necessary to dodge situations
where I might have to address them


Hey, MoneyChic! My wife and I
are thinking about buying a home.
I'm worried about her less-than-per-
fect credit report and score. When we
apply for a home loan, will they pull
both of our credit histories? Maybe
they'll pull just mine due to the fact
that I'm the primary breadwinner in
our family and the one who will be
paying the mortgage?
MoneyChic says: Typically, pro-
spective lenders look at the score of
the primary source of income before
making a credit decision. However,
in the case of a joint mortgage it's


formally. Sadly, this occurs more often
than is acceptable.
I once used the camera feature
on my iPhone to sneak a picture of a
woman's hairstyle that I liked. When
she caught me, I pretended that I
was reading a text message. Before
iPhones, I did the same thing at Sea
World using my digital camera.
Daylight Saving Time throws off
my schedule for weeks.
I sometimes tape a piece of hair
across the door of the attic so that I
will know, by the broken strand, if
someone is hiding in there.
I tell the pharmacist not to include
the informational brochure with my
prescription, because if I read it, I will
never take the medicine. Similarly,
it seems like a total waste (to me, at
least) of money to produce a commer-
cial that advertises that your product
will cause heart palpitations, excessive
sweating, kidney failure, insomnia,
nightmares, increased urination, and
flushed skin.
If Dustin doesn't answer his cell
phone the first time, sometimes I get
angry, hang up and call back again.
Caller ID has made it much easier
for Dustin to ignore me.
If Dustin tells me I can't do some-
thing, it is guaranteed that I will try.
When he says, "Whatever you do,



HEY, MONEYCHIC!

a little different. According to Gerri
Detweiler of Credit.com all six FICO
scores will be pulled and evaluated
before a decision is made.
Six scores you are thinking? Yes,
there are three credit bureaus:
Equifax, Experian and Trans Union.
They will pull your scores and then
they will pull your wife's score from
all three companies. They do this
because not all information is the
same on each report. (Another rea-
son why you should take advantage
of your entitlement to a copy of each
report annually. But that is another


don't clean the bathroom," I think he
is on to me about this.
Like a force field, my reading
glasses seem to increase my cone of
personal space by at least two extra
feet. They are similar to sunglasses
in this way. And yet, unlike sunglass-
es, my eyes are not hidden in read-
ing glasses. I forget this when I roll
my eyes or stare off into space while
someone is talking to me.
When I say that I'm afraid of cats,
I'm not kidding.
In second grade, I used my tongue
to pull out my permanent retainer
from the roof of my mouth so that I
could go home. (Sorry, Mom.)
Sometimes, when I'm being inde-
cisive, I come to a conclusion using the
waded-up-paper-as-basketball trick:
"If this wad of paper makes it into the
waste basket on the first try, I will take
my medicine despite what I read online
about it." (This is the same way I came
to the decision to marry Dustin.)
No, I'm only kidding about that last
one. For all my jokes, he truly is the
brains of this operation. That's why,
as we celebrate our 10th wedding
anniversary this year, my last admis-
sion is that Dustin (aka my biggest
fan) is a tolerant, patient, loving man
with a great sense of humor. I am
lucky to have him.


Moneychic article in itself.)
It's not unusual for lenders to throw
out the high and low scores for each
person and then focus in on the two
middle scores for decision making.
Please consider all of the aspects of
home ownership before making this
big step. Go to the library and check
out one of the many books on buying a
home before embarking on this process.
Send your questions to:
MoneyChic
P.O. Box 48
Naval Air Station
Jacksonville FL 32212


wafti.


MM3 ANTONIO TORO

Job title/command:
NAS Jacksonville


Hometown: Trenton, N.J.


Favorite duty station/
Why? Japan. I had the
opportunity to travel and see a lot of
interesting places and meet new people. It was a
learning experience.


Last book read: Tom Clancy's Sniper


Favorite pastime: Working out.


Most interesting experience: Traveling
to Australia and surfing and scuba diving on the
Great Barrier Reef.


Who is your hero? My mother. A single
woman who raised three kids.





MADELINE ORTIZ

Job title/command:
Contract Specialist

Hometown: Brooklyn, N.Y.

T. y Favorite duty station?
NAS Miramar.

Last book read: Twilight by Stephenie Meyer

Favorite pastime: Relaxing at the beach.


Most Interesting Experience: Tubing on
a lake.


Who is your hero? My Dad.


Navy Birthday Ball Oct. 10

From Staff

he first Tri-base Navy Birthday Ball to celebrate
the 234th Navy birthday will be held Oct. 10 at the
Hyatt Regency in Downtown Jacksonville at 6 p.m.
Tickets are $20 for El-E4, $30 for E5-E6; $45 for E7-03;
$45 for CWO2-05; $55 for 04 and above and $55 for
non-military and guests.For ticket information, contact
AZC(AW) Daniel Rodriguez at 542-4702, Ext. 116.






NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer...................... Capt. Jack Scorby Jr.
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer ......................... Capt. Jeffrey Maclay
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 ........................................... ........................... Clark Pierce
Design/Layout .................................................................... George Atchley
Staff W riter....................................................AM3(AW ) Nicole Bieneman
The JAX AIR NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Military
Services. Contents of the JAX AIR NEWS 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 lax AIR HEws can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the lax
AIR HEws, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAX AIR NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private firm
in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written agree-
ment with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is published
every Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are at 1 River-
side Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over 32,000. Dis-
tribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:

; 0ir'News
Ellen S. Rykert, Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue Jacksonville, FL 32202
904-359-4168
Russ Martin, Advertising Sales Manager 904-359-4336


FROM THE HOMEFRONT











Admin officer

recognized




























Photo by Miriam S. Called
NAS Jax Administrative Officer Cmdr. Carol Schrader
is presented the Meritorious Service Medal by NAS Jax
Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. during the
weekly department head meeting Sept. 23. Schrader
was recognized for serving as the administrative offi-
cer, security manager and casualty assistant call officer
coordinator from April 2006 to September 2009. She
also assumed duties as the base executive officer and
installation business manager during recent vacancies.
During her tour, Schrader implemented more efficient
procedures for manpower tracking and utilization,
ensuring the accurate mustering of 35,000 personnel
assigned to 110 tenant commands in minimal time
following each weather event. Her leadership style
fostered her department's 100 percent retention rate
and its placement on the Retention Honor Roll for third
quarter 2008. Schrader will report to Navy Personnel
Command in Millington, Tenn. as the branch head for
Enlisted Special Programs.



Latina Style

winner




















Photo by Aquita Brown
Naval Facilities Engineering Command (NAVFAC)
Executive Director Steve Iselin congratulates
Supervisory Contract Specialist Angela Bushey, Public
Works Department Mayport, for her recognition as
Latina Style Magazine's Navy Civilian of the Year.
Bushey is responsible for the oversight of contract spe-
cialists performing construction, renovation and service
contract awards and administration. She has personally
overseen contracts that support the mission of Naval
Station Mayport, global war on terrorism efforts, and
anti-terrorism force protection.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 3

Manor to take helm of Southeast


Regional Calibration Center


From SERCC PublicAffairs
WO4 Marc Manor
will assume com-
mand of Southeast
Regional Calibration
Center (SERCC), Oct. 2,
when he relieves CWO5
Wayne Elliott in a 9:30
a.m. ceremony at Navy
Inns and Suites (Building
844) at NAS Jacksonville.
Guest speakers will
be Capt. David Pine,
chief of staff, command-
er, Naval Air Force,
U.S. Atlantic Fleet
(COMNAVAIRLANT),
retired Capt. Gerry Stair,
and retired CWO4 Maurice
Brown.
Manor hails from Muncie,
Ind. He has served on
board USS Bainbridge
(CGN 25), USS Arkansas
(CGN 41), USS Cushing
(DD 985), USS Dubuque


CWO5 Elliott assumed
command of SERCC in
July 2008 and will retire
after 30 years of dedicated
and faithful service to the
United States Navy and
our nation. According to
Elliott, his tour as officer in
charge of SERCC has been
one of the best tours of his
career.









Dog Houses,
Shadow Boxes
Made to order
Manuel Bello
Woodworking |
645-776


(LPD 8), USS Klakring
(FFG 42), and most recent-
ly USS Harpers Ferry (LSD
49) in Sasebo, Japan.
His shore duty
assignments include:
Naval Computer and
Telecommunication Station
(NAVCOMTELSTA)
San Miguel, Philippines;


Defense Information
Systems Agency Pacific,
Oahu, Hawaii; and
NAVCOMTELSTA,
Sigonella, Italy.
He holds a Bachelor
of Science in Business
Administration and a
Master of Education
Degree.


9A, (I W71t'


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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009


Augmentee McLellan returns to SERCC


By AT2 Cedric Marrioneaux
ET2(SW) Joshua McLellan
of Southeast Regional Cali-
bration Center (SERCC)
returned to NAS Jacksonville
after an Individual Augmentee
(IA) tour with Provincial
Reconstruction Team (PRT)
Khost for the past nine months.
As the communications depart-
ment leading petty officer,
McLellan was responsible for the
upkeep of all the electronic coun-
ter-measure systems contained in
24 combat vehicles.
Thanks to his in-depth electron-
ics background McLellan seam-
lessly assumed his duties, includ-
ing operational checks of five dif-
ferent radio systems and main-
taining the GPS tracking device
called a blue force tracker (BFT)
for all combat vehicles.
McLellan participated in of
over 300 missions and supported
more than 200 counter-insurgen-
cy missions patrolling in one of


Photo by AT2 Cedric Marrioneaux
Southeast Regional Calibration Center Commanding Officer CWO5
Wayne Elliott presents ET2(SW) Joshua McLellan with his "Order of the
Sand Sailor" certificate. McLellan recently returned from an Individual
Augmentee tour with the U.S. Army in Afghanistan.


Afghanistan's most deadly prov-
inces. When asked about some


mission experiences, he said
"Each one was a learning experi-


ence and you have to treat each
venture like its your first."
When asked how was work-
ing with the Army, he replied,
"Working side by side with the
Army is an excellent experience.
I would be willing to do it again."
In addition to his daily task-
ing, McLellan was able to finish
two Microsoft networking cours-
es with Central Texas College to
bring him closer to finishing his
bachelor degree.
McLellan also acted as the for-
ward operating base IT depart-
ment, maintaining the seven
MWR computers and installing
50 internet configurations that
allowed his fellow soldiers person-
al Internet access, thus boosting
team morale.
This was not the first time
McLellan volunteered for an
IA billet. He volunteered in
September 2007, but was later
sent home after his unit's orders
were canceled.
He always wanted to be


more involved with Global War
on Terrorism and when the
opportunity arouse again in
2008McLellan eagerly volun-
teered and left for three months of
training in North Carolina.
When asked if he could sum up
his IA experience in one word he
replied: "Awesome! The experi-
ence was the best, but I missed
my wife and kids."
ATCS Deb Burkett said, "ET2
McLellan sets an awe-inspiring
example for all of us. The day
after our tasker announcement
to send another ET2 to support
GWOT, he came forward and said
he would like to volunteer."
"McLellan married his wife,
Bylinda, just before deployment
and missed the birth of his son,
Joshua, by three days. McLellan
does what he does not for gran-
deur, but because it is who he
is. We at SERCC are extremely
proud to have this principle model
as one of our own. Welcome home,
Shipmate!"


Postal Clerks, Storekeepers



now 'logistics specialists'


From Naval Supply Systems Command


The U.S. Navy Postal Clerk (PC) and
Storekeeper (SK) ratings will merge Oct.
1 to form the new Logistics Specialist (LS)
rating. This conversion applies to all active duty
Sailors and Reserve component E-6 and above
according to NAVADMIN 326/08. Conversion for
Reserve component E-1 through E-5 begins April
1, 2010.
"This merger helps define the supply enlisted
workforce that will support the Navy in the 21st
century," said Commander, Naval Supply Systems
Command (NAVSUP) and Chief of Supply Corps
Rear Adm. Mike Lyden.
"Our future work processes will require a more
broadly trained Sailor who can provide a unique
skill set to our Navy and joint warfighters. By com-
bining these two ratings, we lay the groundwork for
future readiness and greatly enhance career oppor-
tunities for all Sailors in the LS rating."
Merging these two ratings will give the PCs


a viable career path, broader skill sets, and
increased advancement opportunities with no
adverse affect on the SKs, according to NAVSUP
Command Master Chief Jim Collins. "And the LS
rating will also benefit Sailors with a broader skill
set and greater diversity in both sea and shore
assignments."
Logistics Specialist more accurately describes
the knowledge, skills and abilities of the new work-
force and further aligns with our future force
requirements, according to Rear Adm. Lyden.
He added, "Our supply enlisted community
plays a vital role in executing the Navy's Maritime
Strategy mission both afloat and ashore."
A new rating manual, mobile training teams and
online training programs were developed to edu-
cate PCs and SKs in their new roles as LSs.
The SK rating badge will be used to represent
the new LS rating. All personnel transitioning to
the new LS rate are required to convert uniform
rating badges to the SK rating badge no later than
Oct. 1, 2011.


By Cliff Plante
NAVFACSE Resource Efficiency Manager
E energy and environmen-
tal conservation go hand
in hand. There are several
things we can do to achieve suc-
cess to conserve electricity as well
as natural resources.
Use a mug for coffee at work
and home instead of disposable cups
like Styrofoam, which take up to 50
years to decompose in a landfill.
Buy recycled products when fea-
sible.
Recycle plastic bottles, (milk,
detergent, soft drink, juice) and
whatever other plastics your com-
munity accepts for recycling. These
can be recycled to produce a variety
of items, including new detergent
bottles and plastic lumber for fenc-
ing, parking stops, park benches, etc.
Recycle aluminum cans. When
one aluminum can is tossed out, the
energy wasted is equal to the same


can filled half full of gasoline and
poured onto the ground.
Disposable (throw-away) bottles
consume three times as much ener-
gy as reusable, returnable bottles.
Use rechargeable batteries
instead of disposable batteries.
Recycle newspapers. If everyone in
the United States recycled one-tenth
of their newspapers, about 25 million
trees could be saved every year.
Use a mulching mower to cut
your lawn. You'll help your lawn by
putting the clippings back into the
soil and you'll eliminate the need to
dispose of the cuttings. The cuttings
will serve as mulch, retaining mois-
ture in the soil, and are a natural
fertilizer.
Drive a friend or neighbor to
work or to the store. If every vehi-
cle had just one more passenger,
600,000 gallons of gasoline would
be saved and 12 million pounds of
greenhouse gases would be kept out
of the atmosphere every day.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 5



What to do if you think you have the flu


From Staff


If you are a pregnant woman or at high
risk, contact your medical provider
immediately for instructions.
For others and hospital staff, inform
your supervisor and stay home for at least
24 hours after your fever is gone except to
get medical care or for other necessities.
Unless symptoms are severe, a doctor or
emergency room visit is not required.
Children exhibiting cold symptoms
should be sent home from school to protect
others. In some instances, an individual
may have the HIN1 virus or seasonal flu
but not have fever.
Special flu kits and instructions are post-
ed near all entrances and other locations
throughout the hospital. If you think you
have the flu or flu-like symptoms, don a
mask from the kit, wash your hands with
sanitizer, take and use tissue (throw away
after use and wash your hands again), and
follow instruction posted with or near the
kits. Upon arrival at any check in desk,
inform the receptionist about your symp-
toms.
Active duty military must report to the
Branch Health Clinic for sick call or the
hospital emergency room on weekends and


holidays if necessary.
If you can not make phone contact with
a health care provider, have any of the fol-
lowing emergency signs or ever in doubt
about what to do, seek emergency medical
care says the CDC.
In children, emergency warning signs
that need urgent medical attention
include:
Fast breathing or trouble breathing
Bluish or gray skin color
Not drinking enough fluids
Severe of persistent vomiting
Not waking up or not interacting
Being so irritable that the child does not
want to be held
Flu-like symptoms improve but then
return with fever and worse cough
In adults, emergency warning signs that
need urgent medical attention include:
Difficulty breathing or shortness of
breath
Pain or pressure in the chest or abdomen
Sudden dizziness
Confusion
Severe or persistent vomiting
Flu-like symptoms improve but return
with fever and worse cough
Tips about Influenza
"The health and well-being of all the


Navy's Total Force and beneficiaries is one
of our highest priorities and it should also
be a priority to you.
Vice Adm. Adam M. Robinson, Jr.,
Department of Navy Surgeon General

Preventive methods for your daily rou-
tine include:
Get your vaccinations (annual seasonal
flu and H1N1 vaccinations are required of
all active duty military personnel, Selected
Reserves and healthcare workers in direct
patient care).
Cover your mouth with a tissue if you
can, or your upper arm, when you cough.
Then throw the tissue away after use.
Wash your hands often, rubbing them
well for at least 30 seconds.
Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth.
Avoid close contact with people who are
sick. When you are sick, keep your dis-
tance from others to protect them from get-
ting sick too.
The symptoms of H1N1 influenza are
similar to those of seasonal flu and include
fever, cough, sore throat, runny or stuffy
nose, body aches, headache, chills and
fatigue. Many people who have been infect-
ed with novel H1N1 flu virus also have
reported diarrhea and vomiting although


those symptoms do not specifically denote
HIN1 influenza.
Low to moderate level cases can be treat-
ed with over-the-counter cold and flu medi-
cations and antiviral medications are used
for severe cases.
Aspirin or aspirin-containing prod-
ucts, such as Pepto Bismol, should not
be administered to anyone 18 or young-
er due to risk of Reye's Syndrome.
(Acetaminophen or other non-steroidal
drugs may be suggested by a physician).
Should you or a family member become
seriously ill either with seasonal or HIN1
influenza there are treatments available.
Health care providers can prescribe antivi-
ral medications, when clinically indicated.
In most instances a patient with a normal
run of this or any other flu is best treated
with the usual treatments rest, plenty of
hydration, and proper nutrition.
You can learn more about seasonal and
pandemic flu at these web sites:
https://www.cnic.navy.mil/CNIC_HQ_Site/
OperationPrepare/FluInformation/
index.htm
http://cdc.gov/flu/
http://cdc.gov/h n flu/
http://navalhospitaljax.med.navy.mil/


Blood drive today at Naval Hospital Jax


From NH lax Public Affairs

Naval Hospital Jack-
sonville and the
Florida/Georgia
Blood Alliance are con-
ducting a blood drive Oct.
1 beginning at 8 a.m. in
the covered parking area
behind the hospital's
Emergency Department
entrance.
This is a very important
program because NH Jax
uses some units of this
blood during the many sur-
gical cases that performed
at the hospital.

HOBBY WORLD
You'll like our selection.
Your wallet will like; our
price. 3. -
7273 103rd St. Jax 772-9022
175 Blanding Blvd. OP 272-6315
www.hobbyworld.biz


Donors must be at least
17 years old, weigh more
than 110 lbs. and be in good
health.
If you recently made a
blood donation, or if you


have already scheduled
an appointment to donate
blood, please accept our
thanks on behalf of the
patients whose lives you
may have touched.


You are helping move research into reality.
Call 800.533.CURE or visit www.jdrf.org

A p i P d * *pl s i


Kenny May
Licensed & Insured MV#53803 'et& Re/ae


P-2 gets TLC


Photo by AM3(AW) Nicole Bieneman
AM2(AW) Brad Barnes of VP-5 takes a sander to the P-2 Neptune at NAS Jacksonville
Heritage Park. VP-5 volunteered to restore the P-2V for an upcoming maritime patrol
and reconnaissance community commemoration ceremony.









6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009


Photos by Vic Pitts and AT Mark Whittlesey
FRCSE artisans detach the starboard wing of a high-hours F/A-18 Hornet that will be inspected for signs of fatigue. If necessary, spars, ribs, straps and other internal components will be manu-
factured on site to restore the wing to like-new condition.




FRCSE REPAIRS FATIGUED HORNET WINGS


By Marsha Childs and Frank Taormina
FRCSE Public Affairs


Thanks to the collective creativity of the inno-
vative Fleet Readiness Center Southeast
(FRCSE) workforce, "legacy" F/A-18 Hornets
(models A-D) diagnosed with internal wing cracks
are no longer relegated to the scrap yard. Instead,
FRCSE artisans have pioneered two repair solutions
that include the tooling of more than 50 wing parts
no longer available from the original manufacturer
or Navy supply channels.
Why is this important? According to congressional
testimony by the Chief of Naval Operations, the Navy
faces a sizeable gap in aircraft inventory as older
legacy Hornets retire before the F-35C Joint Strike
Fighter is available. FRCSE has pioneered numerous
methodologies that rehabilitate legacy Hornets as a
way to mitigate the strike-fighter gap until the F-35C
achieves full operational capability.
A Hornet's wings are routinely checked when the
aircraft is inducted at FRCSE for high flight hours.
When wing spars develop cracks three inches or lon-
ger, they must be repaired or replaced. Cracks are
detected visually or by nondestructive inspections
such as film or real-time X-ray and ultrasound screen-
ings.
Small wing spar cracks were first observed in 2004
at Fleet Readiness Center Southwest (FRCSW) in
San Diego. FRCSE and FRCSW joined forces to X-ray
40 wings on Hornets undergoing maintenance and
repairs at both facilities. Based on those findings,
two types of repair methodologies were developed: the


B .. ... .. .
After the drill press does its work, FRCSE Machinist Scott
Orr performs some manual touch up on the F/A-18 wing
spar he is fabricating.
skin-on and the skin-off repairs.
Skin-on repairs are used for spar cracks three to
six inches in length. The wing's composite covering
is kept intact. This process increases the material's
density and installs a residual stress field for added
strength.
Skin-off repairs are used for cracks seven inches or
longer. The wing's covering is removed and the defec-
tive spar or section is replaced.
During a routine wing inspection in January 2008,

See FRCSE, Page 7


F/A-18 test pilot Cmdr. Mitch Conover visually inspects
a Hornet ready for its first functional check flight
upon leaving the repair depot. He knows a grounded
strike-fighter can impede operational flow and place
Warfighters on the ground in jeopardy.


A "de-winged" Hornet is prepped for reattachment of its newly remanufactured wings. FRCSE Machinist Scott Orr fabricates a wing spar segment on Sept. 10 only the
second of many to be fabricated at the facility.









JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 7


A "legacy" F/A-18 Hornet awaits wing removal after its induction in Cell One of the Fleet Readiness Center Southeast (FRCSE) Cemter Barrel
Replacement line.


Mechanical Engineering Technicians Bryan Berry (left) and Sheet Metal Mechanics Wayne Lamar (left) and Bill Anlage
Jamie Rupert conduct a laser inspection on a milled alumi- splice in a wing spar section on an F/A-18 Hornet wing that
num wing spar for an F/A-18 Hornet. will help add flight hours to the revitalized aircraft.


FRCSE Tool Engineering and CNC Programming Branch Head
Bill Sowell (left) and Mechanical Engineering Technician Julio
Williams examine a 3-D wing spar model made from pow-
dered resin. This prototype determines the part's form and fit
and avoids using costly metal models.


(From left) O&R Supervisor Buster Hathcock, Aerospace
Engineering Technician Phil McLane and Aircraft Electrician J.
D. McClain test the fit of a three-dimensional resin model of
the wing spar. The use of resin models is faster and less costly
than metal templates.


FRCSE Sheet Metal Mechanic Norman Tisdell (Left) and AMC(AW/SW) Derek Janis (right) observe Quality Assurance Specialist
Kurt Day (center) as he gauges wing fasteners for proper size.


FRCSE: Crack in F/A-18 wing spar spurs fabrication project for artisans


From Page 6


FRCSE artisans detected a 12-inch crack in an intermediate
wing spar a fissure much too large to repair. The challenge
lay in finding replacement parts that were no longer available
from the Navy or the Boeing Company (the original manufac-
turer).
The FRCSE creative team decided that if they could not buy
the parts, they would build them -more than 50 in all. These
included not only the spars but also the fixtures, former, ribs,
straps and a whole host of tools and tooling systems to support
the repair.
Overhaul and Repair (O&R) Shop Supervisor Buster
Hathcock said, "It was important to make sure a repair of this
magnitude was economically feasible. We knew that once we
completed the first spar, future spar repairs would go much
quicker, so it turned out to be a win-win."
The Tool Engineering and Computer Numerically Controlled
(CNC) Programming Branch Head Bill Sowell and his team
created prototypes for the parts using computer-aided design
files supplied by Boeing.
Aerospace Engineering Technician Phil McLane authored
the draft Repair of Repairables (ROR) guidance for the
Hornet's inner wing repair. The document includes installation
inspection requirements along with processes and procedures
for the rework.
The ROR guidance is also being used by other Navy facilities
and Boeing. McLane said the guide explains, "This is what
you are going to do and this is how you are going to do it."
ooo


-- --.- .*.


G en -NOW.





Photo by Frank Taormina
An F/A-18 Hornet inner wing spar cracked from fatigue and
water intrusion. FRCSE pioneered the fabrication and replace-
ment of intermediate wing spars and the tools and tooling
needed in 2008.

He credits Process Engineer Carol Brooks, the project man-
ager, for her strong support. "We take Phil's requirements and
create the tooling and equipment to make the process work,"
Brooks said.
Mechanical Engineering Technicians Michael Smith and
Mitch Maxson designed the prototypes of fixtures and tooling
to support the rework. They not only designed new parts, but
in some cases they improved the design of existing ones.
Maxson recognizes the enormity of the project and the many
contributions of personnel throughout Naval Air (NAVAIR)
Systems Command.
"It is a work in progress. As you find more problems you
develop more tooling to solve them. It is a group effort," he said.


Because of this innovative wing repair solution, a grounded
F/A-18 Hornet was returned in November 2008 to its custo-
dian, the Air Test and Evaluation Squadron (VX-9) in China
Lake, Calif.
Test pilot and FRCSE F/A-18 Production Officer Cmdr.
Mitch Conover, who deployed to Iraq from May 2008 to March
2009, knows all too well what a grounded plane can mean for
troops on the battlefield.
"It throws a wrench in your operational flow and it can put
troops on the ground requiring close air support in jeopardy,"
he said.
The expertise of many trades was needed to accomplish this
unprecedented restoration. The FRCSE workforce identified
and targeted a major repair issue and tackled it head-on.
With five intermediate wing spars currently in production,
the FRCSE Industrial Business Office sees the potential for
new business opportunities.
Business Management Specialist Larry Hanks is working
with Boeing on the Fleet Integrated Readiness Support Team
(FIRST) project.
When finalized, FRCSE will fabricate the repair parts and
supply them to Boeing.
In turn, Boeing will prepare wing spar kits to include the
spars and other milled parts from the depot, as well as addi-
tional items such as fuel tubing needed for the repair. The kits
will be returned to FRCSE to enhance production capabilities
and streamline efficiency.
"An.\ hi-iu that brings in work for the depot is good for us,
said Hanks. "It is also great for the Fleet."









8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009


Special flu screen and treatment clinic to open

From Naval Hospital lax Public Affairs I W- 1- 1 1 . 1..--I T" n.. . .


To help provide timely and the best
possible care to people who are
experiencing flu-like systems, a
new flu screening and treatment area will
open Oct. 15 at the NH Jax from 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m. daily.
The flu screening and treatment area is
in the temporary building located near the
emergency room, but isolated from benefi-
ciaries in the immunization clinic.
Anyone with the flu or flu-like symptoms
should make this location their first stop
upon arriving at the hospital.
"Most people who have the flu or flu-
like symptoms should remain at home
unless their symptoms are severe and they
are directed to do so by a medical profes-
sional," said said NH Jax Public Health
Director Capt. Joseph McQuade, MD.
Whenever in doubt about what to do
when you or a family member has flu or
flu-like symptoms, visit the flu screening
and care clinic or emergency room, espe-
cially if you cannot contact your primary
care manager.


Capt. Joseph McQuade


Pregnant women and other high-risk
patients should notify their primary care
provider or emergency room provider after
normal working hours whenever flu-like
symptoms begin.


Iou can learn more about seasonal an U
H1N1 flu, vaccines and treatment at these
Websites:
http s://www. cnic.navy. mil/CNIC_HQ_Site/
OperationPrepare/FluInformation/
index.htm
http://cdc.gov/flu/
http://cdc.gov/hln flu/
http://www.tricare.mil/
http://navalhospitaljax.med.navy.mil/
"If you visit the hospital and have the
flu or flu-like symptoms, follow instruc-
tions on our special flu stations, which are
located near the entrances and throughout
the hospital, and report to the special flu
screening and care clinic," said McQuade.
"Each member of the Navy commu-
nity has a role during the seasonal flu
season getting immunized is the first
step," said Vice Adm. Adam Robinson, Jr.,
Department of the Navy Surgeon General.
"The second step is being informed and
informing others about personal preven-
tion methods against the flu. These simple
steps will reduce the effects of seasonal
and H1N1 flu."


in auuition to preglnait women, Lotier
target and high-risk groups, as outlined
by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC),
include: people who live with or care for
children younger than six months old,
healthcare and emergency medical services
personnel, people between the six months
and 24 years old, healthcare and emergen-
cy medical services personnel, and people
25 through 64 years old who are at higher
risk for the 2009 H1N1 because of chronic
health disorders or compromised immune
systems.
Examples of chronic conditions include
kidney disease, heart disease, HIV and
diabetes.
People who smoke or suffer from asthma
or other breathing problems are also at
higher risk of flu complications.
As with the seasonal flu vaccine, when
the H1N1 vaccine arrives all healthcare
providers, staff, and military members will
be vaccinated first.
The vaccine will then be available to
family members who want to be immu-
nized. H1N1 vaccines are expected in
October or early November.


Cell phone options during deployment or PCS


By Lt. Cara Addison
Judge Advocate General's Corps

Congress has given
yet another finan-
cial protection to
the men and women who
serve this country -and
it involves cellular phone
service contracts.
A provision recent-
ly added to the Service
members' Civil Relief Act
(SCRA) covers the cancel-
lation and suspension of


cell phone contracts in the
event of a deployment or
permanent change of duty
station (PCS).
Section 535a is found
near the SCRA sections
addressing termination of
residential leases and max-
imum interest rates, but it
has its own specifics about
when it applies and how it
works. The law states that
any service member who
receives orders to deploy


outside the continental U.S.
for at least 90 days, or who
receives orders for a PCS
within the U.S., may ter-
minate or suspend a cell
phone service contract.
But there are limita-
tions. First, the contract
needs to be "entered into
by the service member."
This means that the con-
tract must be held in the
service member's name.
Second, the service mem-


ber must have signed the
contract before the date the
deployment begins or the
PCS takes place. Finally,
it is a condition that "the
service member's ability to
satisfy the contract or to
utilize the service will be
materially affected by such
deployment or permanent
change."
Upon receiving the
request of a service member
meeting the requirements


outlined above, the cellu-
lar phone service provider
shall:
(1) Grant the requested
relief without imposition
of an early termination fee
for the termination of the
contract or a reactivation
fee for suspension of the
contract; or (2) in the case
that such service member is
deployed outside the U.S.,
permit the service mem-


ber to suspend the contract
at no charge until the end
of the deployment with-
out requiring, whether as
a condition of the suspen-
sion, that the contract be
extended.
One more word of cau-
tion the law requires the
service member to make a
request for the termination


See CELL PHONE, Page 10


FLU SHOTS: Immunizations available


From Page 1

For information on off-base loca-
tions and referral rules, go to www.
humana-military.com, visit your near-
est TRICARE Service Center or call
1-800-444-5445.
Immunizations obtained at pharma-


cies (other than CVS MinuteClinics),
grocery stores, county health depart-
ments, etc. will not be covered by
TRICARE.
"Watch the base marquee and other
signs, stories in Jax Air News and
information on our Web site. You may
also call the Central Appointment


soon on base
Line at (904) 542-4677 to learn about
vaccination locations, times and pro-
cedures," said McQuade.
Beneficiaries may obtain informa-
tion about the availability of the vac-
cine and immunization clinic sched-
ules at http://navalhospitaljax.med.
navymil/.


W *TN*. AUTO HOE- OFFIE

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I








JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 9


'Pelicans'


fly down under




for ASW mission
By Lt. j.g. Mike Strittmatter


[Al-


Twenty-eight VP-45
"Pelicans" aircrew
and maintainers
departed Kadena, Japan
Aug. 16 for Royal Australian
Air Force (RAAF) Base
Pearce in Bullsbrook,
Western Australia to take
part in a joint military exer-
cise involving anti-subma-
rine warfare (ASW) mis-
sions against both diesel-
and nuclear-powered subma-
rines.
VP-45 Combat Air Crew
4, accompanied by VP-45
Executive Officer Cmdr. Mike
Doherty and Lt. Stephen
Lovelace, coordinated with
an Australian P-3 crew from
Squadron 10, based at RAAF
Base Edinburgh in South
Australia.
"Overall, this detach-


RAAF maintainers check the P-3 Orion of Squadron 10 prior to its coordinated anti-submarine
warfare operations with the VP-45 Pelicans on detachment from Kadena, Japan.


I-


Photos courtesy of VP-45
VP-45 Executive Officer Mike Doherty preflights the pilot
seat of Pelican 924 in preparation for coordinated operations
with a P-3 Orion from Royal Australian Air Force Squadron
10.


ment was a definite suc-
cess. Our Pelican crew com-
pleted five of six missions
and flew for a total of 49
hours," said Doherty. "The
experience provided airmen
from both services a better
understanding of U.S. Navy
and RAAF procedures and
culture. We look forward
to working with our Aussie
counterparts again in the
near future."
Preceding the final mis-
sion, the Pelicans were
invited to a barbecue by the
Squadron 10 aircrew. At
the social, many Pelicans


enjoyed food and drink
unique to Australia. In addi-
tion, the Aussies introduced
the VP-45 crew to a new
and physically exhausting
bar game in which a per-
son balanced his upper and
lower body on two chairs
and passed a third chair
around his body as many
times as possible. Many
Pelicans took a turn but
at the end of the night, PR1
Ricardo Damo set the record
with over 100 repetitions.
For their final flight,
the Pelicans flew a joint
ASW mission with the


Australians, where both
P-3 Orions simultaneous-
ly located and tracked the
same submarine. This was
an invaluable experience for
both the Americans and the
Australians due to the rar-
ity of such an operation.
Following the joint exer-
cise, the Pelicans were
awarded a few days to
explore nearby Perth, as
well as the historic city of
Freemantle, where they
toured a prison built by
convict labor in the 1850s.
The detachment returned to
Kadena on Aug. 25.


National Fire Prevention Week is Oct. 4-10


From the NAS lax
Fire Prevention Division


( "4tay Fire Smart! Don't Get
Burned!" is theme of the Fire
SPrevention Week.
The following are some important facts
about fires:
Cooking is the leading cause of home
fires and injuries. Cooking equipment
is involved in 40 percent of the reported
home fires each year.
Unattended cooking is the leading cause
of cooking fires.
In 2007, U.S. fire departments respond-
ed to 399,000 home fires.
Someone was injured in a home fire
every 39 minutes.


Roughly eight people die in home fires
every day.
A fire department responds to a home
fire every 79 seconds.
Eighty-four percent of all fire deaths
resulted from home fires,
Sixty-three percent of reported home fire
deaths happened in homes with no smoke


Photo by Fairiegoodmother Stock
alarms or non-functional smoke alarms.
About one-third of home fires and deaths
occur in December, January and February.
Fire Prevention Week events
In observance of Fire Prevention Week,
the following events are scheduled:
Oct. 4-10, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Open House


at all fire stations.
Oct. 5, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Fire Prevention
table display with fire safety materi-
als, fire hats, inspectors, fire gear and
"Pluggie" the talking fire hydrant on dis-
play at the Navy Exchange Courtyard.
Oct. 5, 4 p.m. Pluggie and inspectors
will visit the NAS Jax Youth Activities
Center.
Oct. 6, 10 a.m. Pluggie and inspectors
will visit Naval Hospital Jax Children's
Ward and Pediatrics Clinic.
Oct. 7, 9 a.m. Pluggie and inspectors
will visit the NAS Jax Child Development
Center.
Oct. 8-9 Unannounced fire evacuation
drills.


VP-45


HI! MY NAME IS


VERONICA MITCHELL














E.




















I am your new account executive

forJax Air News.
I am happy to help you meet
all of your military advertising needs.
Call me at 904-359-4676
or contact your Times-Union representative.





SiaxlirNe6ws

Published by The Florida Times-Union 696659


~cs~L~ -
ca









10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009


Pause and remember


By Lt. Thomas Bingol, CHC

Sept. 15 came and
went without much
attention. It is not a
national holiday, nor is it
a religious holiday. But for
some Americans, Sept. 15
is a day marked with tears,
candles and prayers.
They remember four
young girls who died from
an act of violence, racism
and hatred.
On Sunday, Sept. 15,
1963, the 16th Street
Baptist Church of Birming-
ham, Ala., was bombed by
the Ku Klux Klan.
Why should this matter
today? Aren't we standing
46 years on the other side
of the event? Haven't we
come far from the days of
segregation?
Aren't we enjoying equal-
ity and legal protections
which were the fruit gained
by the civil rights move-
ment? I would answer a
resounding, "Yes!"
Yet our command phi-
losophy of "One Team,
One Fight" should help us
understand that we can-
not truly be one team until
we appreciate the history
and the struggles of all our
shipmates.
Those who died that
Sunday were Addie Mae
Collins, Carole Robertson,
Cynthia Wesley and Denise
McNair. McNair was 11
and the other girls were 14.
Looking back at that
day, there was a pro-
gression of violence that
occurred under the watch
of Birmingham Police Com-
missioner "Bull" Connor.
Rather than bring the
perpetrators to justice,
Connor stated, "If you are
going blame anyone for get-
ting those children killed
in Birmingham, it's your
supreme court." (Referring
to the 1954 U.S. Supreme
Court decision in the land-
mark case Brown vs. Board
of Education.)
As 800 clergy of all
races and denominations
joined 8,000 mourners in
Birmingham, not one city
official attended the ser-
vice.
Today, the news is awash
with questions of civility.
Once again, we are called to
remember the past-both
the progress made and the
lives that were lost. Racism
is a sin.
It is a violation of God's
intention for human-


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER


ity. Racism builds
racial, ethnic or
cultural barriers
and denies the
truth that all peo-
ple are God's crea-
tures and persons
worthy of dignity.
Racism has
no place in our
Navy, no place
in our military, Lt. Thorm
and no place in
our nation. We are called
to be "one team" regard-
less of our ethnic, cultural,
economic or social back-
grounds.
We must speak boldly
against racism because it
is far too easy to dismiss
it. To learn more about the
16th Street Baptist Church
bombing, watch the docu-
mentary "Four Little Girls"
by Spike Lee.
Who knows what the
future could have held for
these children? Perhaps
the greatest example may
be seen in a classmate of
Denise McNair who became
America's 66th Secretary of
State, Condoleezza Rice.
10 things you can do
to fight prejudice
and racism
1) Be honest: Recognize
your own biases through
open discussion with oth-
ers. Examine your own
prejudices, biases and val-
ues. A team will not succeed
without communication.
Commands would do well to
foster discussion and get to
know fellow Sailors.
2) Be secure: Pride and
professionalism are foun-
dational to our group iden-
tity. Knowing our heritage
allows us to celebrate the
diversity of our military.


la


Knowing your
own background
and group identity
will help reduce
anxiety and defen-
siveness in rela-
tion to others.
3) Be a partner:
The Navy cel-
ebrates diversity.
Working along-
s Bingol side others from
different races
and cultures is a great way
to increase familiarity with
others.
4) Be an anti-racist par-
ent: Expose your children
to diversity at a young
age. Children can benefit
from knowing other chil-
dren from different groups
at very early ages, before
prejudices and biases get
in the way of their making
contact.
5) Be a role model: Be
vocal in opposing racist
views and practices. And
don't just criticize, but help
others learn about issues
and experiences.
6) Be an ally: Offer sup-
port to victims of discrimi-
nation and prejudice.
7) Be active: Challenge
racism whenever and wher-
ever you see it. Speak out
and refuse to be silent.
8) Be involved: Support
command multi-cultural
activities, training and
functions.
9) Be a mentor: Fight rac-
ism by proactively teach-
ing understanding, open-
ness and conflict resolution
skills.
10) Be a student: Educate
yourself. Read books, see
movies, and listen to speak-
ers about the experiences of
other groups.


Photo from Library of Congress
On Sept. 22, 1963, Congress of Racial Equality and members
of the All Souls Church, Unitarian located in Washington, D.C.
march in memory of the 16th Street Baptist Church bomb-
ing victims. The banner, which says "No more Birminghams,"
shows a picture of the aftermath of the bombing.


CELL PHONE: Laws regulate plans for deployed members


From Page 8

or suspension, and include
a copy of his or her mili-
tary orders. While no spe-
cific format of the request
is necessary, it is best to
make it in writing at least
60 days before the date you
wish the termination or
suspension to take effect.
Keep a copy of all corre-
spondence with the contrac-
tor.
Please realize that the
SCRA is federal law, and
as such, would trump state
law. Check the appropri-
ate state law on this topic
to see if it is more favor-
able to the service member.
Florida law, for example,
allows termination in the
event of a deployment of
at least 60 days, rather
than 90 days. However,


Florida Statute 364.195
only addresses termination
of contracts and not sus-
pension, and does not have
the same "shall" language
for the contractor to grant
relief. Rather, it merely
states that the service
member "may" terminate.
One goal of the SCRA is
to prevent service mem-
bers from facing financial
burdens due to their mili-
tary service. Given the
popularity of cell phones,
the deployment rate of our
forces, and the frequency
of PCS moves, Section 535a
is definitely a helpful and
much appreciated law.
Contact your local legal
assistance office at 542-
2565, Ext. 3006 for more
information.
This article is not intend-
ed to substitute for the per-


sonal advice of a licensed
attorney.


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CHAPEL CENTER CALENDAR


Regular Sunday Services
8:15 a.m. Holy Eucharist Episcopal
9:30 a.m. Catholic Mass
9:45 Protestant Sunday School
10:45 a.m. Catholic CCD
11 a.m. Protestant Worship
Chapel Center Open
House & CREDO
Dedication.
Oct. 3, 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. Enjoy the food,
music and games.
Blessing of the
Animals
Oct. 4, 8:15 a.m.
Outside All
Saints Chapel.
Adopt-A-
Sailor
Local orga-
nizations
wishing to
express their
gratitude for
the service of
single
Sailors dur-
ing the
Thanksgiving
and
Christmas
holidays may
call 542-3440.
Weekly
Women's Bible Study
Building 749, every Tuesday at 11 a.m.
Bring non-perishable donations
Chapel Food Locker at Building 749 in the
Chapel Center.
Women of Faith
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Officer Christian Fellowship
and Bible study
Every Monday at 6 p.m.
Contact Chaplain Williams
at 542-0024 for info.
Tae Kwon Do with
Chaplain Felder
Every Monday &
Wednesday at 4
p.m.
Help wanted
Volunteer as a
lay communion
assistant, aco-
lyte,
prayer peti-
tioner and
multimedia
operator.

Thought for
the week
"Don't let
what you
can't do stop
you from
doing what
you can do."
John
Wooden


NAS Jacksonville
Chapel Center
542-3051
Corner of
Birmingham Avenue
& Mustin Road


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JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 11


Navy

Band

Southeast

honors

heroes

of 9/11

By MU2
Mallory McKendry
Navy Band Southeast

n remembrance of the
events of September
11, 2001, Navy Band
Southeast's Ceremonial
Band, under the direction
of MUCS Joe Rundall, per-
formed at two emotional-
ly charged ceremonies for
the law enforcement and
fire/rescue departments of
Indian River County, Fla.
The Sept. 11 morning cer-
emony commenced at the
serene Memorial Island
Sanctuary in Vero Beach
with "O Danny Boy" played
by a bagpiper.
Hundreds of spectators
looked on as law enforce-
ment officials, firefighters,
and band members in their
dress uniforms paused to
reflect.
Following personal
accounts and speeches, the
band performed "Eternal
Father" during a wreath-
laying ceremony, while


Photo courtesy NBSE
The Navy Band Southeast Ceremonial Band, under the direc-
tion of MUCS Joe Rundall, joined members of Indian River
County law enforcement, fire and rescue departments in Vero
Beach, Fla., in a remembrance ceremony of the tragic events
of Sept. 11, 2001.


white doves were released
to the sky.
A memorable rendition of
"Echo Taps" was performed
by MU3 Shelby Tucci and
MU3 Brian Tuczynski to
conclude the ceremony.
The evening observance
was held in the nearby
Riverside Theatre. Both
events featured guest
speakers Glen Van Hest
and Phil Isaacson, NYPD
(ret.).
In 2001, Van Hest was
a civilian attending train-
ing in the South Tower on
the day of the attacks and
managed to escape before it
crumbled. Isaacson was one
of the heroic rescue workers
called into action that day.
The moving stories of
both eyewitnesses trans-
ported the audience to
the decisive moments of
September 11, 2001 and


clearly illustrated both the
tragedy and bravery of our
fellow Americans.
The Ceremonial Band
provided moving Patriotic
selections at key points
throughout the event.
At one point, MUCS
Rundall remarked to the
audience, "This is the sin-
gle most moving and signif-
icant ceremony that I have
witnessed in my career."
Many thanks to the Law
Enforcement and Fire/
Rescue departments of
Indian River County for
their outstanding job in
organizing these ceremo-
nies in honor of the victims
and heroes whose lives
were taken that day.
And, thanks to Captain
Joe Earman and Dutch
Perry for including Navy
Band Southeast in such a
remarkable event.


Improve your life skills with free knowledge


From the FFSC
The NAS Jacksonville
Fleet and Family
Support Center
(FFSC) Life Skills Educa-
tion and Support Program
is the foremost preventive
measure for avoidance of
personal and family prob-
lems.
All FFSC workshops and
classes are free to service
members and their fami-
lies. Pre-registration is
required. If special accom-
modations or handicapped
access is required, please
notify FFSC upon registra-


tion.
* Anger Management Workshop
- Oct. 20, Nov. 3, Dec. 1, (8
a.m.-Noon)
* Separation Workshop Oct.
5-8, Nov. 2-5, Nov. 30-Dec 3,
(7:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.)
* Military Spouse 101 Workshop
- Nov. 9 (6-8 p.m.)
* Retirement Workshop Oct.
19-22, Nov. 16-19, Dec. 7-10
(7:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.)
Stress Management
Workshop Oct. 13, Nov. 10,
Dec. 8 (9 a.m.-Noon)
* Basic Ombudsman Training -
Nov. 16-19 (5:30-10 p.m.)
* Identity Theft & Predatory
Lending Nov. 9 (8:30-11:30
a.m.)
* Smooth Move Workshop Nov.
3 (1:30-4 p.m.)
* Federal Employment Workshop


- Oct. 9 (9:30-11:30 a.m.), Nov.
13 (1-3 p.m.), Dec. 11 (9:30-
11:30 a.m.)
* Strategies for Best Deals in Car
Buying -Nov. 12 (9-10:30 a.m.)
* Money, Debt & Credit
Management Workshop -Nov.
12, (12:30-3:30 p.m.)
* Job Search & Interview
Techniques Workshop Nov. 10
(10-11:30 a.m.)
* Resumes & Cover Letters
Workshop Nov. 10 (12:30-2
p.m.)
* Sponsor Training Oct. 6, Dec.
1 (1:30-3 p.m.)
* What About the Kids Oct. 19,
Nov. 23, Dec. 14(9-11 a.m.)
* The Expectant Families Dec.
8 (9-11 a.m.)
For more information or
to register, call 542-2766.


Photo by MUCS Joe Rundall
Navy Band Southeast's contemporary entertainment ensemble, "Pride" rocks the rock at Stone
Mountain Park, Ga., during a recent performance.


Navy Band Southeast


'Pride' rocks the rock


By MU3 Christopher Castro
Navy Band Southeast


Navy Band Southeast's Contempo-
rary Entertainment Ensemble,
"Pride," under the direction of
MU2 Nick Ezzo, performed a high-energy
show for the 2009 "Last Blast of Summer
Music Festival" in Stone Mountain Park,
Ga. recently.
The main stage for the concert was set at
the foot of the granite monolith which cov-
ers 583 acres of the park. Many thanks go
out to the professionals at Navy Office of
Community Outreach, Commander, Navy
Region Southeast, and Navy Recruiting
District Atlanta who were able to secure
funding to enable support for this high-
visibility event.
Thunderclouds threatened, but nothing
was going to stop "Pride" from rocking the
rock! They wowed the audience with songs
by Fallout Boy, Kings of Lleon, and Keith
Urban.
"The crowd was going crazy, they real-
ly dug our show," said the group's new-
est member, guitarist, MUSN Pat Waters.
Following their concert, band members
engaged the massive crowd to promote
Navy awareness and greet potential Navy
Music Program candidates.
As one audience member put it, "I never
expected the Navy Band to play rock and


'S


country like that, you were awesome."
The band's sponsor and event coordina-
tor was Wendy Thomas. "This is the sec-
ond time "Pride" has played for this event
and they always deliver a great show! We
would love to have them back next year,"
said Thomas.
Following "Pride's" performance was
a variety of great country entertainers
including Lane Turner and Eden's Edge.
The festival was broadcast by the local
radio station Great American Country and
Kicks 101.5 FM who aired the concert to
their listening audience of 600,000 dedi-
cated fans.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 13


1. 1


Photos by Clark Pierce
(From left) After practicing on the driving range, Carla Barkley and Elizabeth Erler play follow the leader on Child Street with
Motorcycle Safety Foundation rider coach Dave Hepburn leading the way.

By Clark Pierce
Editor


MSF-certified rider coach Dave Hepburn assists novice
Elizabeth Erler in setting up her radio and ear phones.


The NAS Jacksonville Safety Department hosted
educators and trainers from the Motorcycle Safety
Foundation (MSF) Sept. 21-24, as they tested the
curriculum for their "street rider" course. The one-day
class is aimed at novice bikers who have completed the
MSF Basic Rider Course yet lack significant street
experience (less than 150 miles) on their motorcycles.
Dr. Sherry Williams, MSF director of quality assurance
and research, said the new class involves (1) assessing the
students' riding skills on the driving range, (2) interac-
tive classroom training to expand rider perceptions and
peripheral vision, and (3) driving on public streets under
the tutelage of their rider coach.
"We're learning a lot from our research at NAS
Jacksonville. We came here with what we think might
work and then make adjustments after we try things out
with actual novice riders," said Williams. "When finalized,
the class will be open to any type of motorcycle owner -
from Ninjas to Hogs. The feedback we've received so far
shows that novice riders are very enthusiastic about hav-
ing a professional rider coach guide them to a higher level
of operational competence."
Williams noted that the street rider course is designed
to create a more confident and safety conscious motorcy-
clist.
For on-the-street training, they form a pod of up to three
students led by one rider coach, or a pod of four students
positioned between leading and following rider coaches.
MSF Rider Coach Dave Hepburn agreed that the
course is a confidence-builder that allows novice riders to
enhance their motorcycle handling skills.
"For on-the-street training, we pair one rider coach with
up to three students. Each student wears earphones in
their helmet so they can hear their rider coach point out
potential speed and traffic hazards. We begin with a route
through a low-traffic environment. Depending on how
well they perform, we drive additional routes on base that
progressively add more curves, intersections and parking
lots," said Hepburn.
Novice rider Elizabeth Erler recently completed the
MSF Basic Rider Course at NAS Jacksonville. "My hus-
band, a lieutenant at VP-30, is a long-time motorcycle
rider who persuaded me to get my own bike about two
months ago. Since then, I've ridden my Honda Shadow
about half a dozen times in an abandoned neighborhood.
This street rider course is just right for me in order to get
more comfortable with my riding ability and to stay safe
on the highway. Coach Dave (Hepburn) has helped me
with my slow-speed turns and how to keep my eyes up,
scanning the road for potential traffic hazards," she said.
Novice rider Carla Barkley has been riding for about
four months and is already on her second motorcycle.
"I started out on a Harley Sportster, which is pretty fast
and nimble. But after completing my basic rider course, I
drove my husband's Harley Heritage Softail Classic and
I just had to trade up. Now I'm riding a Softail Deluxe and
loving it," said Barkley.
"Helping the MSF people develop this course is very
interesting. It's a big confidence builder being out here
with a rider coach. I found his feedback on the slow-speed,
parking lot type of maneuvers to be really helpful. And on
the street, I liked that he validated what we were doing
right as we drove along," she added.
Hepburn was pleased with the first street route. "These
two ladies demonstrated excellent control, balance and
lane position in the midst of real traffic with construc-
tion detours, blind driveways and pedestrians. Now we're
taking off on route two that progressively adds more chal-


Patriot Point Family Housing area offered a rich traffic envi-
ronment, including narrow streets, parked vehicles, moving
cars and children playing in nearby front yards.


0I
YOR ODLSTOR

; EATI- iOD


(From left) Elizabeth Erler, rider coach Dave Hepburn, MSF
director of research Dr. Sherry Williams and Carla Barkley.
lenges to improve their driving skills," said Hepburn.
Williams said it would take a few months to analyze
her data and observations from the street rider course
test session. "This will be the first MSF rider course that
ventures beyond the driving range and onto public streets.
So far, each participant has been grateful to have a profes-
sional rider coach guiding them along the way."


Traffic congestion caused by construction zones and rush
hour created a challenging situation for the novice motor-
cycle riders and their coach.
The Motorcycle Safety Foundation is a not-for-profit
organization that is internationally recognized for its com-
prehensive, research-based, rider education courses that
promote lifelong learning for motorcyclists and continuous
professional development for MSF-certified rider coaches.


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009



Mitchell Center




continues direct




support to




former POWs


By MCI(SW) Arthur De La Cruz
Navy Medicine Support Command


Citizens across the country honor
America's POWs and service mem-
bers who have gone missing in
action during National POW/MIA Day on
Sept. 18. But one Navy Medicine Support
Command facility has been honoring
and directly serving military repatri-
ates for more than 35 years the Robert
E. Mitchell Center for Prisoner of War
Studies.
The Navy established the Center for
Prisoners of War (CPOW) program in 1971
at Point Loma, Calif., in anticipation of
hostilities ending in Vietnam. The CPOW
supported the unique medical needs of
both the returning repatriates and their
families.
By 1978, the Army and Air Force dis-
continued their original charter while
the Navy transferred its operation to
the Naval Aerospace Medical Research
Laboratory (NAMRL) at NAS Pensacola,
Fla. It then moved to the Naval Aerospace
Medical Institute (NAMI), also at NAS
Pensacola, and is now part of NMSC's
Navy Operational Medicine Institute
(NOMI) at NAS Pensacola.
Capt. Robert E. Mitchell began the
Navy's study of long-term effects of the
POW experience in 1973 and established
the Repatriated Prisoner of War (RPW)
studies program. Mitchell performed repa-
triate examinations at the center until he
retired in 1990. He remains with the pro-
gram as Director Emeritus.
In the 1990s, Air Force and Army repa-
triates from Vietnam were inducted into


the Navy's program, making the center
the only DoD-sanctioned RPW studies pro-
gram.
In January 1998, the center was former-
ly dedicated and named after Mitchell. The
center continues to provide for the unique
healthcare needs of former POWs and
their families at no cost to the patients.
"At one time we were dubbed the DoD's
Medical Center of Excellence for POW
care," said Dr. Jeffrey Moore, Ph. D., a
clinical neuropsychologist and a retired
Navy commander who has been with the
center for more than 20 years.
"All of our patients in the military are
national heroes, and it's an honor to be
here for them. However, the repatriates
represent a special class of heroes," Moore
explained. "They're not just case numbers.
Many of them have been my patients for
more than 20 years. Most of them say
their (POW) experience made them a bet-
ter person and made them stronger, but
they wouldn't want to do it again."
The center's patients run the gamut,
from middle-class Americans to state and
federal government leaders to corporate
CEOs. It now evaluates an average of 520
former POWs and their spouses annually.
The patients represent all branches of the
military from WWII, the Korean Conflict,
Desert Storm, Somalia, Bosnia and Iraqi
Freedom. Participation is on a voluntary
basis.
For more information about the Robert
E. Mitchell Center for Prisoner of War
Studies visit http://www.med.navy.mil/
sites/navmedmpte/nomi/rpow/Pages/
default.aspx.


Photo by EO 1 Brandon Stafford
Construction Battalion Maintenance Unit (CBMU) 202 Detachment Jacksonville
received the "Environmental Excellence Spot Award" Sept. 25 from Jody Smith, NAS
Jacksonville assistant hazardous waste manager. "This award recognizes commands that
consistently strive for the utmost environmental protection and hazmat compliance,"
said Smith. "We believe that when a unit performs to this level they must be recog-
nized." Smith (center) presented the award to CBMU 202 Hazmat Coordinators CM1
Maurice Lockett (left) and CM2 Adam Witt.


NMSC chief meets Sailors


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Photo by MC1 (SW) Arthur De La Cruz
Navy Medicine Force Master Chief (FMF) Laura Martinez (right) answers a question
Sept. 17 as HM1 Carol Blue looks on. Martinez spoke with enlisted Sailors at Navy
Medicine Support Command (NMSC) during a meet-and-greet session held at NMSC
headquarters at NAS Jacksonville. Martinez said that getting out and meeting Sailors
is one of her top priorities and a favorite thing to do as "The Force." Martinez visited
Jacksonville to attend the Sept. 18 change of command ceremony that saw Rear Adm.
Eleanor Valentin relieve Rear Adm. Richard Vinci as NMSC commanding officer.









JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 15


'Mad Foxes' toe




the flight line


By Lt. j.g. Jason Bruce
VP-5 Public Affairs Officer


Ahot summer afternoon in Florida is
not the most comfortable environ-
ment to work in, especially if you're
on NAS Jacksonville's flight line prepar-
ing a P-3C Orion for launch.
Muggy heat radiates from the tar-
mac, sending temperatures well over 95
degrees, and often into the 100s. Despite
the intense heat, ADAN Cindy Loeak
directs the engine start sequence for the
crew who are ready for take off. Being a
new airman to VP-5, Loeak is undergoing
on-the-job training to become a plane han-
dler. Her supervisor is AT3 Jeffrey Barron.
Loeak and Barron are part of a 26-mem-
ber team known as the VP-5 Line Shack.
Barron explained that a P-3C plane han-
dler or 'yellow shirt' must be thoroughly
trained on how to launch and recover air-
craft at the flight line.
"Plane handlers often lead aircraft tran-
sits/tows between parking spots and han-
gars to assist with maintenance. This evo-
lution may involve up to eight personnel
to ensure the safety of the approximately
$36 million dollar aircraft. Plane handlers
are designated by our commanding officer
once they have demonstrated their knowl-
edge in all aspects of ground safety," said
Barron.
The plane handler has the last external
look at the P-3C before it taxes out for
takeoff. If an external aircraft emergency
occurs while on the ground, the plane han-
dler is likely the first person to signal the
pilots to initiate emergency procedures.
An environmental challenge of plane
handlers and associated maintainers is
working with extreme noise (over 100 deci-
bels) from the aircraft engines and auxil-
iary power units.
Utilizing required hearing protection
eliminates voice communication and neces-
sitates the use of 'line shack sign lan-
guage,' which is done with hand gestures
during the day and lighted wands at night.
There are more than 25 signals used for
directing actions such as starting/stop-
ping engines and steering the aircraft to
emergencies like brake or engine fires.
However, assuring the safety of han-
gar area and flight line starts well before
engines are turning. Every morning, the
line shack directs a squadron FOD (foreign
object damage) walk down. The evolution
organizes hundreds of personnel to walk
the area of the hangar and the entire flight
line to help maintain clean areas for safe
aviation operations.
Another core responsibility of the line
shack is fuel surveillance. This involves
sampling the fuel quality in each aircraft
before every flight, or every 24 hours.
Plane handlers inspect fuel for dirt, water
and microbiological contaminates, which
can cause, "Erratic or incorrect fuel quan-
tity indications, fuel system icing, and
damage to engines and fuel system com-
ponents," according to the OPNAVINST
3710.7T.


I I
ADAN Cindy Loeak, assigned to the "Mad
Foxes" of VP-5, signals to the crew of a P-3C
Orion that the number four propeller is turn-
ing. Yellow Shirt AT3 Jeffrey Barron super-
vises her hand signals for training during the
propeller turn for training purposes. Plane
handler training is an important part of main-
taining a constant state of readiness for VP-5.
A P-3C's mission often involves low-lev-
el profiles (200 to 1,000 feet), primarily
over water. By ensuring fuel quality on the
ground, aircrews can have confidence in
the air when operating at low altitudes
executing combat maneuvers with mini-
mal danger of engine malfunctions. When
operating overseas, fuel sources must be
scrutinized due to varying fuel regulations
in foreign countries.
The line shack team is comprised of all
experience levels, from newly enlisted
junior airmen to very experienced senior
enlisted. They include a variety of avia-
tion ratings, such as electrician's mate,
machinist's mate, boatswain's mate, ord-
nanceman and structural mechanic. Also
integrated into the line shack personnel
are enlisted flight engineers, who are air-
crewmen knowledgeable about all aircraft
systems, emergency procedures and flight
equipment.
"Working with such an array of experi-
ence and job skills creates a unique train-
ing environment. Our squadron's most
junior people handle a very serious job and
they are always thoroughly trained to meet
the challenging demands," explained Lt.
Emily Eley, the line shack division officer.
"Our junior airmen are typically
assigned to the line shack for about three
months to earn their yellow shirt before
transitioning to work in their respective
ratings," said Eley.
Through steady leadership, the Mad
Foxes train their line shack team to meet
challenging circumstances and provide the
squadron with a crucial service. The plane
handlers' consistent efforts ensure that all
flights whether on a hot afternoon or in
the dark at midnight start up and shut
down safely.


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Photos by MC2 (AW) Harry l. Rucker III
ADAN Cindy Loeak and AT3 Jeffrey Barron, assigned to the VP-5 "Mad Foxes," render salutes
to the crew of a P-3C Orion aircraft before it taxis onto the runway at NAS Jacksonville.


welcome
10 former NFL players
from Athletes Helping Kids to
Jacksonville Florida to put on a
FREE Youth Football Skills clinic

Clinic runs from 10-2pm
SATURDAY OCTOBER 24th at Bolles School.
Open to boys and girls ages 7-17.


Billy Joe Hobert RAIDERS
Ricky Ellis SEAKHAWKS
Cephus Weatherspoon SAINTS
Charles Mincy BUCCANEERS
Kirk Dodge BRONCOS
Don Jones JETS
Richard Umphrey GIANTS
Napolean McCallum RAIDERS
Grady Richardson REDSKINS
Jerry Robinson RAIDERS


Sign up for the clinic by mailing
aaron.p.long@navy.mil or calling the NAS JAX
Youth Services Center at
904-778-9772


Operation Homefront provides emergency and morale assistance for our troops,
the families they leave behind and for the wounded warriors when they return
home.
You can find out more about Operation Homefront Florida by visiting
www.operationhomefront.net/florida

The Navy nor any other part of the federal government officially endorses any company, sponsor, or their products or services.


I l iii I2-


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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009


Crenshaw to recognize
From staff
F lorida 4th Congressional District
Vietnam-era veterans will receive
certificates of Special Recognition
from U.S. Representative Ander
Crenshaw in a ceremony slated for Nov.
9 at NAS Jacksonville. The application
deadline to receive the honor is October
13.
"Vietnam veterans served our country
with distinction during one of our most
tumultuous times as a nation," said
Crenshaw.
"They answered the call to duty, but
when they returned home, many did not
receive the recognition they properly
deserved. These brave individuals helped
fight for freedom and democracy at a time
when their country needed them, and this
ceremony will help show our appreciation."
In the past two years, Crenshaw has rec-
ognized nearly 500 Vietnam veterans eli-
gible for either the Vietnam Service Medal
or the Vietnam Campaign Medal.
This year's ceremony will recognize the
contributions of all who served in the U.S.
Armed Forces, including the Coast Guard
and the Merchant Marines, during the
dates of the Vietnam War, March 1, 1961 -
April 1975.
Armed Forces members who qualified


Vietnam-era veteransReg u e ey c t
Register, update emergency contact information


for the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal
by service in Vietnam between July 1,
1958 and July 3, 1965 will also be recog-
nized. Foreign Service Officers with the
U.S. Diplomatic Corps members serving in
Southeast Asia during the periods above
are also eligible for special recognition.
If you are a Vietnam-era veteran, live in
the 4th Congressional District, and would
like to participate, contact Crenshaw's dis-
trict offices in Jacksonville (904-598-0481)
or Lake City (386-365-3316) or call toll free
888.755-5607 if you live in the 850 area
code.
You may also go to www.Crenshaw.
house.gov to obtain an application. Click
on Constituent Services, then Special
Events & Notices, and then on the Vietnam
Veterans Recognition Ceremony to down-
load the press release and application.
Completed applications and documenta-
tion should be mailed to: 1061 Riverside
Ave., Suite 100, Jacksonville, FL 32204.
The application deadline is October 13.
To determine eligibility for the certifi-
cate, veterans must complete an applica-
tion and submit a copy of their service dis-
charge document or proof of service in the
Diplomatic Corps or Merchant Marines.
Veterans must be alive and a current
resident of the 4th Congressional District
of Florida to participate in this program.


From the Florida Department of
Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles

id you know that you can reg-
ister your emergency contacts
online using your driver license
number or identification card number?
It's easy; it's convenient; it's free.
Here's what you'll need
Your Florida driver license number (or
ID card number)
Contact information, i.e. phone num-
bers and street address, for up to two
individuals you wish to designate as your
emergency contacts
About two minutes (Yes, it's that sim-
ple!)
So what's the benefit?
By registering your emergency con-
tacts into the Florida Department of
Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles'
Emergency Contact Information system,
you provide law enforcement officials
with information on whom to contact and
how to reach them in the event some-
thing happens to you, such as a crash.
The Department houses the informa-
tion in a secure database that only law
enforcement officers can access.


What if I already registered my
emergency contact information?
Even if you previously registered your
contacts, you will want to update the
registry if your contacts change or if they
move or change their phone number.
Not only should servicemembers make
sure to register their own emergency
contacts, but also it's a good idea to make
sure loved ones update their informa-
tion too, especially if the servicemem-
ber is the emergency contact and he/she
deploys.
Where do I register?
Log on to www.flhsmv.gov/eci. Enter
your driver license or ID card number,
and follow the screen prompts.
How do I register if I don't have
Internet access?
Visit your local driver license office
with your contacts' information, and tell
a representative you want to register
your emergency contact information.
Can I register my child?
Anyone who has a Florida driver
license or ID card can register their
emergency contact information in the
system. Children ages five and above can
be issued an ID card.


Chief pinning


Jasmine Saavedra pins
fouled anchors onto
her husband's collars,
SKC(SW) Gerald Saavedra,
at one of the 2009 Chief
Petty Officer Pinning
Ceremonies held aboard
NAS Jacksonville Sept.
16. Saavedra, assigned to
Navy Medicine Support
Command, was one of 119
Sailors inducted into the
chiefs mess.


AEC Heather Mains
of the VP-5 "Mad
Foxes" gets pinned
by her daughter,
Haley Mains at All
Saints Chapel at
NAS Jacksonville
Sept. 16. Chief
Mains was pinned
along with her
fellow chief selects
from Patrol and
Reconnaissance
Wing Eleven.


Photo by MC3 Jason Wilson


A Friendly Reminder...




We hope your home and the services we


provide have exceeded your expectations.



Please take a moment to fill out and send in


your CEL Survey. This will let us know how we


are doing and what we can improve upon.


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Communities
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 17

NAS Jacksonville Golf Club holds annual championship
From MWR 7 -|I


The largest field in
recent years com-
peted on the red and
white courses in a see-saw
battle.
The 2009 record book
shows that round one leader
Paul Felker stumbled on the
home stretch and allowed
Ed Galbavy to slip by to win
the overall championship
by two strokes. Galbavy put
together a solid back nine
on Sunday with a birdie on
10 and an eagle on 15 to
seal the victory.
Other flight winners
were: Bobby Earle, the
Men's First Flight Winner
and Senior Champion;
Sherman Turner, the Men's
Second Flight Winner; Sam
Crosby, the Men's Third
Flight Gross Champ; and
Jim Small, the Third Flight
Net Winner.
In the Ladies Division,
defending champion, Liz
Breza ran away from the
field, posting a 13-stroke
victory for her third
straight championship.
Nise Winkler, the 2008
Ladies Senior Champ won
the Net portion of the event
and Sandra Deschaine


Photos courtesy MWR
Participants in the 2009 Club Championship Sept. 20 at NAS Jax Golf Course. More than 80
players consisting of active duty, retired and DoD personnel competed in this two-day stroke
play event.


was crowned 2009 Ladies
Senior Champion.
Overall Champion
Ed Galbavy
77-74=151
Second Place
Dallas Milam
76-77=153


Third Place
Scott Jasensky
76-77=153
Men's First Flight
First Place
Bobby Earle
82-79=161


Second Place
Steve Rawson
84-78=162
Men's Second Flight
First Place
Sherman Turner
81-78=159


Ed Galbavy displays his 2009
Men's Club Championship
trophy Sept. 20 at the NAS
Jax Golf Course.
Second Place
Chuck Ayars
83-88=171
Men's Third Flight
First Gross
Sam Crosby
87-85=172
First Net
Jim Small
68-71=139
Second Net
John Stanko
62-78=140
Men's Senior Champion
Bobby Earle
82-79=161
Men's Super
Senior Champion
Dave Andrzejewski
79-78=157


Liz Breza successfully
defended her Ladies Club
Championship for the third
consecutive year at the NAS
Jax Golf Club.
First Net
Jim Richey
68-67=135
Second Net
Andy Anderson
70-72=142
Ladies Overall
Champion
Liz Breza
82-79=161
First Net
Nise Winkler
72-71=143
Second Net
Arlene Sherrod
67-79=146
Ladies Senior Champion
Sandra Deschaine
86-88=174


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'80 Days of Summer'

grandprize winners


Photos by Shannon Leonard
NAS Freedom Lanes employee Gary Scott (left) and NAS Jax Executive Officer Capt.
Jeffrey Maclay (right) congratulate David and Becky Powell, and their children, Todd
and Dana, on winning four Sea World passes, plus, a two-night stay at a Westgate
Resorts property in Orlando.


NAS Freedom Lanes "80 Days of Summer" third-place winners (center) Alden and
Carmelia Woodard, and daughters, Ty Hunter and Autumn Woodard, won four passes
to the Daytona 500 Experience, plus, a two-night stay at the Daytona Beach Courtyard
by Marriott. They were congratulated by NAS Freedom Lanes employee Gary Scott and
NAS Jax Executive Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay.









18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009


AUTO SKILLS CENTER
Call 542-3227 for information.
Complete auto workshop with 22 work bays.
ASE-certified master mechanic available for assistance.
Open Monday, Thursday & Fi'i.Li noon 8 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. 5 p.m.

MWR Vehicle Auction
Oct. 5 & 6 from 9 a.m. 2 p.m.
Abandoned Vehicle Lot on east side of Perimeter Rd.
For rules and a list for cars, call 542-3227
Freedom Lanes Bowling Center
Call 542-3493 for information.

Join our exciting league bowling
Monday Night Mixed 7 p.m.
Wednesday Night Challenge 7 p.m.
Thursday Morning Senior Stars 9:05 a.m.
Thursday Chiefs League 2 p.m.
Thursday Night Mixers 6:30 p.m.
Fi'i.i.v Intramural 11:45 a.m.
F.rid.'i ATC 8 p.m.
Saturday Morning Youth 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Night Fun League 6 p.m.
Sign-up as individual, couple or team.

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
Color Pin Bowling
5-10 p.m. $2 games

Book your birthday & command events at Freedom Lanes

THE ZONE COMPLEX
Call 542-3521 for information.

Direct TV Sunday Ticket
Watch you favorite NFL game at the Bud Brew House.
Enjoy Zone Pizza Specials or order off the menu.
Families welcome
Doors open at 12:30 p.m.

Texas Hold'em Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Monday & Thursday 7 p.m.
Zone gift certificates awarded!

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

Karaoke
Budweiser Brew House
Wednesday & Fi'i.iy%
7:30 p.m. until close

Lunch Bingo
Monday F'id.l. y
11:15 a.m. 1 p.m., 10 games, $1 per card per game
Enjoy lunch while you play!
Fitness & Aquatics
Call 542-2930 for information.

Monster Dash 5K October 30
11:30 a.m. at Perimeter Road
Pre-register at the base gym or fitness center, on-site reg-
istration begins at 10:30 a.m.

TRX Suspension Training Class now at Base Gym
Tuesday and Thursday at 11:15 a.m. and Fi'i.,iy at 4:15
p.m.

Tennis lessons
Corey Bowlin is offering tennis lessons to all authorized
gym patrons including children ages 6-17. If you are inter-
ested in learning how to play tennis, call Bowlin at (404)
519-0520 or the base gym at 542-2930/3239.

Family Fitness Center
Located above the Youth Center Gym
Monday- F,'id.iy, 9 a.m. 1 p.m.
Tuesday & Thursday, 4-7 p.m.
Work out while your children enjoy the play area.

Outdoor pool closed for the season

I.T.T. EVENTS
Call 542-3318 for information.

FCCJ Artist Series Broadway
The Color Purple
Nov. 21, 2 p.m. ($61), 8p.m. ($76)
Nov. 22, 1:30 p.m. ($61)
A Chorus Line
Jan. 23, 2 p.m. ($60), 8 p.m. ($61)
The Wizard of Oz
Feb. 27, 2 p.m. ($57.75), 8 p.m. ($59.50)
Feb. 28, 1:30 p.m. ($57.75)
Mamma Mia
March 27, 2 p.m. & 8 p.m. ($62.50)
Grease
May 1, 2 p.m. ($61), 8 p.m. ($74.50)
Chicago
May 22, 8 p.m. ($62.50)

Jacksonville Jaguars tickets
Section 147 $58.25 per person
200 Level $54 per person
400 Level $42 per person
Jag Shuttle $12 per person


Universal Halloween Horror Nights
Various dates in Sept. & Oct.
Sunday Thursday $39
Fi'il.,% $49
Saturday $62.50


Universal Halloween Horror Nights Vendor Day at ITT
Today at 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
Win two free tickets!

Trans-Siberian Orchestra
Veterans Memorial Arena
Dec. 3
$68.50 for club seating

Champs Bowl in Orlando
Dec. 29 at 8 p.m. $47.50

Capital One Bowl in Orlando
Jan. 1 at 1 p.m. $68.50

Gator Bowl Pre-Sale
Jan. 1
Section 124, $30 per person

Gator Bowl Patch
$5 for great savings at the following locations,
Advenuture Landing, Bono's Pit Bar-B-Q,
Dave & Busters, Domino's Pizza, The Golf Club at
Fleming Island, McAlister's Deli, McDonalds, Sneaker's
Sports Grille, Windsor Parke Golf Club
and Champions Club at Julington Creek.

Dane Cook
Veterans Memorial Arena
Feb. 5 at 7:30 p.m.
$81.50 for club seating

Daytona 500 Tickets
Feb. 14
Keech Box and DePalma $152

Orlando Magic tickets available Oct. 3
Level H (Blue,Black or Silver) Adult/Child
$104-$94-$78
Level I (Blue, Black or Silver) Adult/Child
$91-$80-$70
Level J (Blue, Black or Silver) Adult/Child
$73-$62-$52
Level M (Blue, Black or Silver) Adult/Child
$60-$50-$39
Level N (Blue, Black or Silver) Adult/Child
$46-$36-$25


MAKE'ISH.
wish.org

Fast Facts

The Make-A-Wish Foundation
has granted more than 174,000
wishes since it began in 1980

There are 65 Make-A-Wish'
chapters throughout the United
States and its territories

The Make-A-Wish Foundation
grants a wish every 40 minutes

For every dollar donated, more
than 76 percent goes towards
granting wishes


Share the Power of a Wish


A paricipanoi
-ubisri. I20Make.A-Wish
0S undcton" of merico


Club Resort Vacation Condo Rentals
Low as $329 per week / per unit over 3,500 locations in
80 countries www.afvclub.com or call 1-800-724-9988 ref-
erence #62 for NAS Jax

LIBERTY COVE RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be restricted to E1-E6 single
or unaccompanied active duty members. Call 542-3491 for
information.

Metallica Concert in Tampa
Oct. 3 & 4
$90 per person

Free Mall & Movie Trip
Orange Park Mall and AMC Theater
Oct. 10

Halloween Horror Nights Trip
Oct. 17
$60 per person

Free Jags vs. Titans Game
Oct. 4
Free Jags vs. Rams Game
Oct. 18

NAS JAX GOLF CLUB
Golf course info: 542-3249
Mulligan's info: 542-2936

Military Appreciation Days at NAS Jax Golf Club
Oct. 13 & 27 for active duty.
Oct. 15 & 29 for retirees and DoD personnel.

CFC Golf Tournament
Oct. 15, 12:30 p.m. shotgun start
$50 per person

Golf Club Special
Monday & Tuesday
Play 18-holes for $20. Not applicable on holidays.
Includes cart and green fees.


Enjoy Sunday Brunch at Mulligan's, 10 a.m.


2 p.m.


0-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.


I IieA S HOME oforthst Floda Inc.


News


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
LOCATION ADDRESS
ABC LIQUORS 5541 ROOSEVELT BLVD.
AMERICAN LEGION 5443 SAN JUAN AVE.
BONOS BBQ 1179 PARKAVE.
BONUS DOLLAR 7628103RD ST.
BP 6842WILSONBLVD
CECIL PINES ADULT COMMUNITY 6008 LAKE COVE AVE.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 1734 KINGSLEY AVE.
CHEVRON GAS STATION 206 PARK AVE.
CITGO 1313 BLANDING/KNIGHT BOXX
COMFORT INN 341 PARK AVE.
ECKERD DRUGS 1952 PARKAVE.
FAMILY DOLLAR 4603 BLENDING BLVD.
FCE BP 6510 NORMANDY BLVD.
FCE- SHELL 6409 SAN JUAN AVE
FCE SHELL 6970 103rd ST
FCE SHELL 11 BLENDING BLVD
FCE SHELL(DAILY'S) 620 CHAFFEE RD
FIDDLERS GREEN GOLF COURSE CECIL FIELD
FLEET RESERVE 5391 COLLINS RD.
FOOD LION 6260103RD ST.
FOOD LION 7900 103RD ST.
FOOD LION 1670 WELLS RD.
GATE 5480 COLLINS RD
GATE 511 BULLS BAY HWY
GATE 10980 NEW KINGS RD(US 1)
GATE 4511 SAN JUAN AVE
GATE 7023103rd ST
GATE 640 STOCKTON ST
GATE 277 LANDING BLVD
GATE 500-60 HWY 17 & CR 220
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION 4420 WABASH AVE.
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION 4441 WESCONNETT BLVD.
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION 7254 103RD ST.
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION CECIL FIELD
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION 182 BLENDING BLVD.
JIFFY LUBE 1441 DUNN AVE
JIFFY LUBE 821 BLENDING BLVD
JIFFY LUBE 7313 LEM TURNER RD
JIFFY LUBE 132 BLENDING BLVD
JIFFY LUBE 1548 PARK AVE
JIFFY LUBE 634 BLENDING BLVD
JIFFY LUBE 1585-B ISLAND LANE


I nL ATinl


AnnDaEC


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 6th ST MACCL
5800 RAMONA BLVD JAX
2688 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
7603103rd ST./RICKER JAX
3137SR220/RUSSELL MDG
2584 SR220 & COLLEGE MDG
5105 SR218W/MALLARD MDG
2816 BLANDING/PEPPERGRASS MDG
4305 HWY 17 & RAGGEDY PT OP
208 LANDING BLVD. OP
KINGSLEYAVE. OP
9763103rd ST./CONNIE JEAN JAX
636 McDUFF AVE. S. NEAR 1-10 JAX
770 N McDUFF NEAR BEAVER JAX
102 SUZANNE OP
2468 BLENDING & SCENIC MDG
338 COLLEGE & OLD JENNINGS OP
1312 BLANDING/OAK OP
8635 BLENDING BLVD JAX
4527 120TH ST. JAX
1335 KINGSLEY AVE. OP
CECIL FIELD JAX
5435 BLENDING BLVD JAX
6407 103RDST. JAX
1464 PARK AVE. OP
10401 NORMANDY BLVD. JAX
4152 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
8181 103rd ST. JAX
4856 PARK ST./CASSAT JAX
3895 OLD JENNINGS/LONGBAY MDG
2682 BLANDING/218 MDG
4486 MIMOSA/218 MDG
804 BLANDINGICAMP JOHNSON OP
2816 HENLEY RD LKASBURY GCS
3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
756 PARK AVE. OP
187ARORA BLVD. OP
103RD ST./HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


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JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009 19

USDA consumer alert



Keep food safe during an emergency


By Donna Karlsons
U.S. Department of Agriculture

The U.S. Department of Agriculture

(USDA) is providing recommen-
dations to those affected by tropi-
cal storms, flooding or severe weather in
the Southeastern United States due to
Hurricane Claudette. USDA is hopeful
that this information will help minimize
the potential for foodborne illnesses due
to food spoilage from power outages and
other problems that are often associated
with severe weather events.
"Power outages can occur at any time
of the year and it often takes from a few
hours to several days for electricity to be
restored to residential areas," said USDA
Acting Under Secretary for Food Safety
Ron Hicks. "Without electricity or a cold
source, foods stored in refrigerators and
freezers can become unsafe.
Bacteria in food grow rapidly at temper-
atures between 40 and 1400F, and if these
foods are consumed, people can become
very sick."
Steps to follow to prepare for a pos-
sible weather emergency:
Keep an appliance thermometer in
the refrigerator and freezer. An appliance
thermometer will indicate the temperature
in the refrigerator and freezer in case of
a power outage and help determine the
safety of the food.
Make sure the freezer is at 0F or
below and the refrigerator is at 400F or
below.
Freeze containers of water for ice to
help keep food cold in the freezer, refrig-
erator or coolers after the power is out.
Freeze refrigerated items such as left-
overs, milk and fresh meat and poultry
that you may not need immediately this
helps keep them at a safe temperature lon-
ger.
Plan ahead and know where dry ice
and block ice can be purchased.
Store food on shelves that will be safe-
ly out of the way of contaminated water in
case of flooding.
Have coolers on hand to keep refrig-
erator food cold if the power will be out for
more than four hours. Purchase or make
ice cubes and store in the freezer for use in
the refrigerator or in a cooler. Freeze gel


packs ahead of time for use in coolers.
Group food together in the freezer -
this helps the food stay cold longer.
Steps to follow after the weather
emergency:
Keep the refrigerator and freezer doors
closed as much as possible to maintain the
cold temperature.
The refrigerator will keep food safely
cold for about four hours if it is unopened.
A full freezer will hold the temperature for
approximately 48 hours (24 hours if it is
half full) and the door remains closed.
Discard refrigerated perishable food
such as meat, poultry, fish, soft cheeses,
milk, eggs, leftovers and deli items after
four hours without power.
Food may be safely refrozen if it still
contains ice crystals or is at 400F or below
when checked with a food thermometer.
Never taste a food to determine its
safety!
Obtain dry or block ice to keep your
refrigerator and freezer as cold as possible
if the power is going to be out for a pro-
longed period of time. Fifty pounds of dry
ice should hold an 18-cubic-foot full freezer
for two days.
If the power has been out for sev-
eral days, check the temperature of the
freezer with an appliance thermometer. If


photos.corn _
the appliance thermometer reads 400F or
below, the food is safe to refreeze.
If a thermometer has not been kept in
the freezer, check each package of food to
determine its safety. If the food still con-
tains ice crystals, the food is safe.
Drink only bottled water if flooding has
occurred.
Discard any food that is not in a water-
proof container if there is any chance that
it has come
into contact with flood water. Discard
wooden cutting boards, plastic utensils,
baby bottle nipples and pacifiers.


Undamaged, commercially prepared
foods in all-metal cans and retort pouches
(for example,
flexible, shelf-stable juice or seafood
pouches) can be saved. Follow the Steps
to Salvage All-Metal Cans and Retort
Pouches in the publication "Keeping Food
Safe During an Emergency" at: www.fsis.
usda.gov/Fact_Sheets
Thoroughly wash all metal pans,
ceramic dishes and utensils that came in
contact with flood water with hot soapy
water and sanitize by boiling them in
clean water or by immersing them for 15
minutes in a solution of one tablespoon of
unscented, liquid chlorine bleach per gal-
lon of drinking water.
When in doubt, throw it out!
FSIS has available a Public Service
Announcement (PSA), available in 30- and
60-second versions, illustrating practical
food safety recommendations for handling
and consuming foods stored in refriger-
ators and freezers during, and after, a
power outage. Consumers are encouraged
to view the PSA at: http://www.fsis.usda.
gov/news/Food_Safety_PSA/.
Consumers with food safety questions
can "Ask Karen," the FSIS virtual rep-
resentative available 24 hours a day at
AskKaren.gov.
The toll-free USDA Meat and Poultry
Hotline 1-888-MPHotline (1-888-674-
6854) is available in English and Spanish
and can be reached from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
(Eastern Time) Monday through Friday.
Recorded food safety messages are avail-
able 24 hours a day.


Each Jiffy Lube Signature Service Oil Change
includes up to 5 quarts of quality motor oil
and a new oil filter, plus these extras:

* Clean exterior of windows Windshield washer fill-up
* Vacuum interior floors Check all fluid levels
* Check tire pressure (when applicable)


Conveniently located near:


NAS Jax:
1548 Park Ave.
278-8544


NS Mayport:
1067 Atlantic Blvd
249-6927


$10 OFF

Jiffy Lube Signature Service" Oil Change
With Military ID & this coupon


13560 Atlantic Blvd
221-5778


Visit jiffylubesoutheastcom for participating
locations. Most vehicles. Up to 5 qts. Not valid
with other oil change offers. Cash value 1/100th
of one cent. Coupon must be presented at time
of service. Restrictions may apply.
Expires: 10131109 Code: JAN10


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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 1, 2009



SPOUSE'S PERSPECTIVE




Got orders?


By Beth Wilson
Special Contributor

Got Orders? We do. Have you
noticed that Navy spousedom
seems to be lived in cycles; sea
duty shore duty and repeat. I love shore
duty. Sea duty; not so much.
May I ramble about orders? There will
be a point at the end, I promise. As the
window for orders approaches 'it' starts;
that wrestling with the unknown that
impacts our life. I start anticipating and
assessing the possible options. Will we be
able to stay here? Will it be a good oppor-
tunity for my husband? Will it be a career
enhancer or career killer? Will he love his
next billet or one that he endures, counting
down the days till our next 'window'? Will
we be moving? I love my house, will I find
a house I enjoy as much as this one. Where
will these orders send us, down the road
or across country? What about my job, my
career? What about the kids, what about
family, what about friends? Arghhh! The
mental gyrations can be dizzying yet I put
myself through it every time! "Hello, my
name is Beth and I'm a control freak."
So we have orders. My husband just
informed me that he has orders to the
Horn of Africa. He has GSA orders for a
year in Djibouti, Africa. One year. Boots on
the Ground. Africa.
Many of you may know that my hus-
band just battled kidney cancer, and won.
He is home recuperating from surgery to
remove the cancerous tumor from his kid-
ney. We are so blessed. They got it all! Can
I tell you that during this time I prayed?
I prayed fervently. I prayed dangerously.
"Lord, thank you for revealing this can-
cer so early that it has the best possible
prognosis. Please let them get it all!" Lord,


please let him be approved to reenlist."
"Lord, 'You' decide where his next orders
should take him, you know his career
desires, put him in the best place for Scott
-just let him be able to reenlist!"
Did I really pray that? Okay, Lord -
when I said "You decide" what I meant was
"You decide the orders that would I want...
while still being the best place for him." I
misspoke God. Can we have a 're-do?'
So, we have orders. After my initial
pity party I found my big girl panties,
changed my attitude and set about the
task of readying myself for GSA orders.
I loved; let me repeat that, I really loved
shore duty, so much so that I forgot much
about deployment readiness. Orders in
hand means I need to get my ducks lined
up so my Sailor can deploy assured that
I'm 'good to go'. Where are those birth cer-
tificates? My power of attorney expired
when? Not another horrid photo ID, valid
for another three years? I know I have a
checklist somewhere... or did I throw it
away in the bliss of shore duty?
Got orders? Are you heading back to
sea duty? Perhaps your hubby is like my
man, heading out on GSA orders (by the
way I understand IA/GSA training at Fort
Jackson is known for developing skilled IA/
GSAs and some great abs I'm just say-
ing...).
The point is orders change everything.
Will you join me on my journey from shore
duty to sea duty/deployment... walking
with friends always makes the journey so
much easier.
Email Beth with comments and questions
at beth@homefrontinfocus.com. Be sure to
check out Navy Homefront Talk!, Beth's
internet talk show for spouses at www.
blogtalkradio.com/nht.


THIS WEEK IN NAVAL HISTORY


ThIs'holIda' :n Ito 'sB m at tho Ti f or


U.S. Navy photo
In 1946, the third-production Lockheed P2V-1 Neptune, nicknamed Truculent Turtle, was
stripped of its combat equipment and fitted with extra fuel tanks for a total capacity of 8,592
gallons 5,000 more gallons than the normal Neptune patrol aircraft. Its unrefueled distance
record would stand until 1962, when bested by a USAF B-52 Stratofortress.


From Navy Heritage & History Command

Oct. 1
1880 John Phillip Sousa becomes leader
of Marine Corps Band.
1928 First school for enlisted Navy and
Marine Corps radio intercept operators.
1946 P2V-1 Neptune "Truculent
Turtle" flies non-stop from Perth,
Australia to Columbus, Ohio, breaking
world's record for distance without refuel-
ing in a flight of 11,235 miles in 55 hours,
18 minutes.
1955 Commissioning of USS Forrestal
(CVA-59), the Navy's first post-war super
carrier.
1979 President Jimmy Carter awards
the Congressional Space Medal of Honor
to naval aviators Neil Armstrong, retired
Capt. Charles Conrad Jr., retired USMC
Col. John Glenn, and retired Rear Adm.
Alan Shepard Jr.
1990 USS Independence (CV-62) enters
Persian Gulf (first carrier in Persian Gulf
since 1974).
Oct. 2
1799 Washington Navy Yard estab-
lished.
Oct. 3
1921 USS Olympia sails for France to
bring home the Unknown Soldier from
World War I.
1955 USS Saipan (CVL-48) begins
disaster relief at Tampico, Mexico rescuing
people and delivering supplies. Operations
ends 10 October.
1962 Launch of Mercury 8 piloted
by Cmdr. Walter Schirra Jr. for a mis-
sion lasting nine hours and 13 minutes.
Recovery by USS Kearsarge (CVS-33).
Oct. 4
1821 Lt. Robert Stockton sails from
Boston to Africa with orders to help stop
the international slave trade.


1944 Aircraft from USS Ranger sink
five German ships and damage three in
Operation Leader, the only U.S. Navy
carrier operation in northern European
waters during World War II.
1952 Task Force 77 aircraft encounter
MIG-15 aircraft for the first time.
Oct. 5
1863 Confederate David seriously dam-
ages USS New Ironsides with a spar tor-
pedo off Charleston, S. C.
1913 Trial of OWL, Navy's first
amphibian flying boat.
Oct. 6
1884 Department of the Navy estab-
lishes the Naval War College at Newport,
R.I.
1940 Fourth group of eight U.S.
destroyers involved in Destroyers for Bases
Deal are turned over to British authorities
at Halifax, Canada.
1943 In night Battle of Vella Lavella,
three U.S. destroyers attack nine Japanese
destroyers to stop evacuation of Japanese
troops from Solomon Islands
1958 USS Seawolf (SSN-575) completes
record submerged run of 60 days, logging
over 13,700 nautical miles.
1962 Commissioning of USS Bainbridge
(DLGN-25), the navy's first nuclear-pow-
ered frigate.
Oct. 7
1864 USS Washusett captures
Confederate raider CSS Florida in harbor
of Bahia, Brazil.
1924 Rigid airship Shenandoah com-
mences transcontinental flight.
1975 President Gerald Ford signs law
allowing admission of women into service
academies.
2001 Operation Enduring Freedom
begins with carrier air strikes, plus, ship
and submarine Tomahawk strikes.


"Cost of Dying" on the Rise:

Funeral Professional Offers Alternatives
BY ROBERT ELLSWORTH


As Americans watch the costs of
vital goods and services increase, the
cost of the average funeral is also on
the rise. In 2004, the National Funeral
Directors Association (NFDA) report-
ed that funeral expenses, excluding
the cemetery plot, averaged around
$6,500. The NFDA claims the 2008
average is nearly $7,500 though
some sources insist that figure is
between $8,000 and $10,000 again,
excluding cemetery expenses.
There is a move in the indus-
try, however, intended to make early
planning commonplace, which could
bring costs under control. According
to industry experts, planning your own
funeral relieves loved ones of making
very difficult, potentially expensive
decisions in your absence. Planning
with some companies also allows for
expenses to be paid up-front, mean-
ing you pay today's prices rather than
potentially inflated prices years from
now. The process is gaining in popu-
larity because of both the emotional
and financial benefits.
Several companies offer early
planning services to handle every
aspect of a funeral. One organiza-
tion, the Dignity Memorial network,
is the nation's largest network of
locally-operated funeral homes and
cemeteries (roughly 1,600 participat-
ing facilities). Network representative
Mike White says the group hopes to
make early planning more common,
so families are better prepared when
the inevitable comes.
"If you make your own arrange-
ments ahead of time, you are making
it easier on your loved ones," White
says. "Many people who participate
tell us they are relieved because they


know they have done the right thing
for their families, and now they can
get on with their lives."
In addition to providing peace of
mind, programs can include payment
plans, so that funeral expenses are
much easier to manage; as mentioned,
pre-paying could mean that future
price increases are avoided. White
notes, however, that you can create a
plan without pre-paying.
Planning your own arrangements
does ensure that your final wishes
are properly addressed and that your
loved ones are not taken advantage
of financially, in their time of grief.
Although this subject is difficult to
consider, a professional service makes
the planning process relatively easy
and fast so, as White suggests, you can
get on with your life knowing that you
made the right decisions for your loved
ones and possibly relieved some of the
financial burden.
To make the process even eas-
ier, the Dignity Memorial network
offers a free planning guide with
information about making your own
arrangements. The helpful guide also
includes worksheets so you can begin
planning. The network even offers a
special planner for veterans, which
answers common questions for former
service members and provides informa-
tion on receiving veterans' discounts.
For a free planner and companion
DVD, or to request more informa-
tion, call toll free 1-800-240-5442 or
go to www.DignityJacksonville.com.
The Dignity Memorial brand name is used to identify
a network of licensed funeral, cremation and cemetery
providers that comprise the Dignity Memorial network.
The Dignity Memorial network includes affiliates of
Service Corporation International, 1929 Allen Parkway,
Houston, Texas, as well as many other fine independently
owned and operated establishments.


Brakes 101 Class


Photo by Phil Collins
(From left) Bob Bochniak, ASE Certified Instructor Cecilia Shaw, Capt. Darius Banaji of
NAVFAC Southeast, Ray Jenry, Jerry Oppel, Novelito Arbas, BMC Caesar Fabrigas of Air
Operations, Momoyo Harris and Robert Haynes learned to to inspect and repair their
brake system, rotate tires, use pneumatic tools, proper HazMat procedures and shop
safety Sept. 17 at the Auto Skills Center. For class information, call 542-3227.


*1


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News


JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I ...ii. 1 October 1, 2009 21











ss1ie


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


BY PHONE 366-6300
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Many people prefer to place classified in person
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For your convenience, wewelcome you to place your
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Deadlines
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Tue, 11 a.m.


Please note: Fax deadlines are one hour earlier.
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Georgia Real Estate
Nassua County
Putnam County
St. Johns Open Houses
St. Johns Homes
St. Johns Waterfront
St. Johns Oceanfront
St. Johns Intracoastal
St. Johns Marshfront
St. Johns Condos
St. Johns Duplex/
Townhouses
St. Johns Manufactured
Homes
St. Johns Lots/Acreage
St. Johns Active Adult
Com.
St. Johns Investment
Income Property
Miscellaneous
Out of Area/Town/State
Real Estate Wanted


A MANDARIN
3/2+Loft for sale or
rent. Completely
remodeled inside.
Great yard, neighbors
and schools. $219,900 or
$1400m. 904-287-6486




ABSOLUTE CLOSEOUT
MAKE US AN OFFER
2 NEW 3BED ROOM 2 BA
JARDIN DE MER UNITS
WALK OF BIKE TO BEACH
All appliances-Attached Garage
Sales Office Open 1PM to 5PM
For Directs & Appt 241-2270


NEPTUNE BEACH 3/2,
pool, many updates,
cul-de-sac, less than 100
yards to NB Elem. 1138
Hamlet Ln E $319k.
shown by appt 407-491-0001


WESTSIDE Newer 3/2.5 MANDARIN no pets At
All brick located in RIVERSIDE Quaint 1BR, attached single garage PENSACOLA, FL free cabe $450mo. /3 ARLINGTON Atlantic &
cudesac, large living, faces quiet park. Walk 2 close to JAX NAS Base East Hill 3br/2ba, until. N/S, Herb 434-4713 Kernan; new exec
formal dining/living, library, shops. $625/mo. 1293sqft $970mo + 1 remodeled, reno- w/catv, swim/exercise
eat in kit., large kit. UTIL INCL. Best U will month sec. de Aa ated 2200sq. ft.
in afind!L cal3 73 -371 mContChalsec4-d656Avail Octte.-2- RANGE PARK rm$ 149wk. 904-221-8581
all appl. incl., co- find! call 737-8194, 616-3367 Oct. Caii 904-610-1596 $1150m. 850-471-2273 ORANGE PARK rm $149wk. 904-221-8581
ered orch (12 x 24),-- I Furn'd room for
fence bkyrchd, I(12rg bdrms 24), SAN MARCO Looking 4 a GREEN COVE rent. No lease incl's Rooms for rent.
fencbkyrd, rg bdrs. 10?Stunning vaulted o, s SPRINGS 3/22 utilities. $480m. I$450 per month.
$224,500. 9042828533 hic studio2patios $695 774f, fpl, dining 904-375-1814for appt Near 295/Dunn
Call 737-8194 or 616-3367 u rm, stainless appls, ~ Ave. Owner under
Coppergate Estates 3br/ fncd yd, 16x20 shed, FL ROOMMATE PCS orders. Email
2 full baths, kit, fam rm, WESTSIDE 2/1 Cottage, rm $1250. 904-599-5785 T WANTED holdem brother@yahoo.com
living rm, dining rm, nicely furni, clean, -$450+elect. Only
lanai, 2 car gar, never fenced, priv. $800mo + RECESSION 4mi's from NAS
lived in, reduced $187K $500dep. 904-384-0302 SPECIAL! J ax. Ca l M a n u e I advertise
call 904-223-9780 Enjoy single story living at 2 of Beautiful 3br/1ba 904-864-1648 avers
ourlocationslotoNASJAX ool IHome in in the military
ourlocationsclosetoNASJAX Arlngton Hills. $650m. publications dis-
SNew paint, hardwood WESTSIDE Share pblicatinsdis
Sfrs. Military welcome nice 4/2 unfurn'd tribute atthe
iroom, female ove
ARGYLE Nice 3/2 904-745-1294 25 fem00ove local bases in the
Ponte Vedra- Sawrass CC home. Very nice & until. Donna 904-728-4443 area,
2br/2ba/2car gar. #2 hole lBud friendly Rental ean inside. $900m. MANDARINa
-West Course. Fully fur- ilitar 1/2 off 1st for sle or Please call
nished. Lease or lease Rate! month. Call 904-282-0502 rent. Completely WESTSIDE 295/103 Nice 904-359-4336,
purchase. Near South T remodeled inside. furn home, No smkrs/pets Fax 366 6230.
Gate $284,900 904-7 2 59-9 ARLINGTO, Great yard, neighbors $455mo. 777-5955
Gate $284,900 904-759-9000 ARLI NGTON 3br/2ba, and schools. $219,900 or
remod & nice, a appls, $1400m. 904-287-6486
S AR LING TON Adobe fncd yrd, $975mo. 312-1334
Apts. Studio $400. 1/1 A AME IA ISLAND 2 n M
$450 2/1 $625. 904-745-0450 ARt. to J, 1 UO ng Homes: 3/2, new
11110 Culiente Dr. dis. 418 2 appls, $1275m dep.
PCS 5Bdrm House 110Caliennew tile/cpt, detach gar, 3/2 o pen concept, 1
in Chesopeak, VA. MANDARIN $975m+dp.904-504-0103 fenced yd, util. shed,
f Details on Military $43.20 Moves YouIn ARLING N Tw $1150m904-430-2605
byowner. com. NO RENT 3/2.5 --- ARLINGTONwnhoue
904187078. $344,900. NO RENT 3/21400sqft, $84/m WESTSIDE 3BR/2BA
904-318-708. $ until October 1st!!! $845dep 636-0269 Completely renovated -
Waycross Ga. 3 br, 2 bath Apartments from $649mo priv fncd bkyd. 6714 Zir-
open floor plan vinyl sid- Call today 260-0278 FOR REN T 4/2, con $895mo. 904-716-7766
ing, wood burning stove 2 004 0 s f h o m e____
in fireplace, more. Quiet Northside $599 Moves You In cul-de-sac, fenced
neighborhood, $18,500. Call Spacious 2 Br units rear, sun room, 2
912-288-3496, 9:30a-9:30p CH&A, water incld. HUD Ok car garage, $1400m. For
Call 764-7801 details call 515-867-7799 ol
to view call 904-908-6024
Riverside & Westside ,-,,
8I3 1 Br Starting at $450 Intracoastal West- 4/3+ For Rent nice large 3
den, 2360f, 29, cul-de-sac, bedroom 2 bath mobile
2 & 3 BR's also avail patio, comm pool, $1550m home only $650.00 a
$25 App. Fee! Call 771-1243 Guava Ct. all 463-1507 month call now and ask
$0 DOW N! $200 OFF st Mo nth Rentabout our new move-in
S $ O 1t Month Rent MANDARIN 3/2, 21/2cg, special 904-781-0441
,L FERNANDINA $1100m+dp+$30crdt chk
Ifyoua~eland or BEACH Apt for 4260 Jfuington Creek Rd NORTHSIDE
n l r rent, $750 month. 1532sf 904-553-9222 DEPOTSI FROM $395
own &n* W4 youir No pets. 904-556 9586 MLS#492816
iNo pets. 904-556-96 d MIDDLEBURG 4/3, 1 & 2 BR weekly/monthly A BEAUTIFUL HIGH DRY LOT!
and is your CRElT!!! WESTSIDE 2/1, CH&A .ver 1 acres, 2400sf, 904-76-69
Clean, quiet in country short commute
LUV HOMES setting, water included. $s1000o+ sec. PCS Approx. One Acre,
904-772-8031 $545MO. 904-783-0288 291-2534 Now you can Rent Too Oei
904-772-801 Own a ike new beauti- Stocked Spring
WESTSIDE Quiet Area NORTHSIDE- 2/1, LR, ful three bedroom two Fe
CEDAR CREEK APTS DR, Kit equip, w/d hkup, bath mobile home in FedPond!
1 MONTH FREE RENT nice bkyrd. $650mo + only 7 years with pay-
Looking for a home but Mary 904-424-3402 $400dep. 904-318-6857 ment as low as $534.00 a
have no credit Look no month Call 904-695-2255
more we can get you OAKLEAF- 3/2, 1700sf
into a home cal cul-de-sac, all amenities, WESTSIDE Private DW
904-695-2255 $1 200mo ready for 3/2,h&anopets MLS#492816
occupancy. 904-616-9975 3/2, ch&a, no petsiNLS# 492816
INTRACOASTAL WEST $650mo + dep. 813-8713
32 in Wolf Creek immed. ORANGE PARK WE I
avail. $1075mo. 249-3077 Heritage Hills 544 WESTSI DEP
Photos- 4beachesrealty.com Lewis Morris 4/2, cath 2/2 $600mo & 3/2 $625mo
2.28 acres w/access to ceilings, fpIc, Ig 2800sf / o655-0457 Island Realty, Inc.
St Johns river cleared Mandarin 2/2 Ranch-style w/pool $1200 904-716-7766
and ready to buiid homeru2nit; 1300 sq.f t., w/d, _______91_ O_
inestmeadynto ui. Small laked h refr, ath. ceil., firepl, Orange Park 2/1.5 Duplex WESTSIDE 3/2's $599mo. 904-215-291 0
on property. Location fu 2car gar. Gated, fenced yard, $675mo. 2/2's $550mo. I/i's $450mo
Captiva Buff sub. off cubhse/ poo. $1050. Caii 4/2, 2 car gar, $1200mo. Lease for only $1/per day. -
Alta Dr. Asking $65k. 706-247-2507 Maxxum Realty 505-6203 Call 904-771-9055
Call Paul 954-592-3359 Ponte Vedra- Sawgrass CC
Orange Park Doctor's
NE2br/2ba/2car gar. #2hoe Lake Estates, 3/2 wooden tafo R a E
AR-ST. JOHNS West Course. Fully fur- f parade gar/wrk
UEBRSLUD~DERo isrhhed FLeas ess See The Starners for Real Estate
ER RUDDER wished. Lease or ease shp, great neighborhood
CLUJ B Large lot purchase. Near South$8mo. 9043842194
with well, electric, Gate. 904-759-9000 Jij Q ah't
sewage only. $28,000.mesand
904-215-7397 WESTSIDE RIVERFRONT ORANGE PARK home_
2/2 Condo, boat slip, near Mall, den, ch&a, fncd L
ramp, priv pkng, 1st fir, yrd Call 904-287-9760 QualiIedB uye-stTogetiel'
sec, $995mo. 904-251-4778 PCS home for rent
Furnished WESTSIDE Cedar Creek Kingsland 105 Christina and Mystic Starner
Apartments Fushed Landing 2/2.5 on creek, tSummerfield Drive.C
ApartmentsUnfurnished pool, gated,newly painted Call Linda for more
onnrnmlnilllms $795 mo+dep. 708-6965 info 912-729-6446 IR AT OR@_


Retirement Communities
Homesurnished SIGNATUREREALTY & Mgmt
Manufactured Homes RENTALS
Mobile Home Lots AVAILABLE FROM $700-$3000/MO.
Roommates Beach 241- 5221, Mand 268- 0035
Rooms to Rent W'side 482-1099
Beach HomV RensOrts www.signaturerealestatejacksonville.com
Storage/Mini-Lockers _I
Management/Rental Services
Wanted to Rent ARGYLE
St. Johns Apartments Furnished A
St Johns Apartments Unfur- 7541 Falcon Trace Dr. W.
nished
St. Johns Condominiums and
S ohn Duplex 6159 Jonquil Crt
St. JhnsRetirementCom- Large 3/2 homes with split
St. Johns Houses Furnished floor plan, fireplace,
St. Johns Houses I central heat & air,
Unfurnished
St. Johns Mobile Home/Lot eat-n-kitchen, dining room,
Rental s 2 car garage and great
St. Johns Lots
St. Johns Roommates neighbors. $1000m.
St. Johns Rooms to Rent
St. Johns Oceanfront/Waterfront Call for more
St. Johns Vacation Rental details.
St. Johns Storage/
Mini-Lockers 904-786-3843
St. Johns Wanted to Rent


We Appreciate You!
$8000 tax credit no down payment -VA approved
Foreclosure and
f Short Sale Specialty
Vanguard Realty, Inc
Call Dennis Kinkopf 904-868-3252



Orange Park
Like new 2bd I 1/2 ba $650.00,2 bd 2 ba $700.00.
w/d hkup, near OP Mall & 1-295, sec dep, no pets

MILITARYWELCOME 904-278-1736.


Carlos Berrios i
Realtor, USN RET
Cell: (904) 563-1824
Office: (904) 733-3003
S berriosc@belsouth.net
www.gotocarlosberrios.com
L l. Hablo Espafol

RELOCATING?
U "SB-^Sa. CallTodav! r
, EXIT 1 STOP REALTY lUd
I B I 922oC ypna GneDr CBCC KB
j' Jado-ill, FL 32256 M Er
I2l BUYER REPRESENTATION
j FREE CMA, MARKETING PLAN |'
1-J 525508
iS-2 -2 -2 2 _1_' _,2 -2


No Application Fee!

No Deposit!


Immediate Approval with allotment.
5% off Our Lowest Price on each floorplan!
Rent includes water, sewer, trash and pest control.
Clay County schools!


Si .


(904) 269-7100


3 BR's starting at $755
$300 Look and Lease Special
$149 Move-in Special
Minutes from NAS Jax
Clay County Schools g
Fitness Center w/ Racquetball I
Washer/Dryer connections
2 Pools w/l Jacuzzi's and Playground

Wellington Place
1863 Wells Road, Orange Park, Fl 32073
Located across from the OP Mall,
turn at Sushi Rock.






MADISON
APARTMENT GROUP








Madison @ Bay Pointe
4500 Baymeadows Rd.
Jacksonville, FL 32217
866-721-8505
Located in Baymeadows Area Off295








www.maglp.com =


Community Amenities
* Relaxing pool with cabana
* Resident Business Center
* 24-hour Fitness Center
* Garages available
* Brand New Playground
*Volleyball Court


Interior Amenities
* Fully equipped kitchen with
built-in microwave
*Walk-in closets
* Full size washer & dryer
in each apartment
* Ceiling fans
* Private terrace or balcony
* Fireplaces
*in select apartments


9541vmr 13dSreJakovleFl32 0




15 Minutes from NAS JAX


APARTMENTS

(904)-272-4371
Military Discount Program
Clay County Schools
Pool and Recreational Areas

Large Units with Spacious Floor Plans
2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes
Washer-Dryer Connections
On-Site Maintenanrce


COME ON BY!

OPEN WEEKENDS


622 Filmore Street

Orange Park, FL


The Woods
o Flmore s.

$1,


1 .


Executive Assistant
S\nUTNAM F/T, Bachelor's degree &
SS TI I 2 yrs. Exp. Rqd. High
CommunityMedal Center level administrative sup-
port, training of clerical
Putnam Community and internal sales staff.
Beac Medical Center has been Please mail resume to K.
providing quality patient Bercaw, IPP, 1721 Fran-
care to our community klin St., Jacksonville,
for over 30 years. Come Florida 32206.
be a part of our team and
help make a difference.
Surgical Quality
Coordinator/Case
Manager FT CAN YOU
FL RN license required.
Bachelor's degree, a MAKE
Minimum of 2 years of PEOPLE
P* I hospital QA, and experi- SMILE?
iCS+VirtualTOursat ,| ence in coding and inpa- High energy, friendly
W.AIiciasJacslonvileBehRenitalS.Cm tient data abstraction money motivated people
required. Must have
reliable transportation,
Case Manager have a clean criminal
PRN record & be able to start
FL RN license and a immediately. Call
minimum of 2 years of 224-1085 or send resume
experience in an acute by fax to 268-9663 or
DIRECTOR care setting or function- email resume your to
ing in a UR capacity for a hrdept@abmrktg.com
Opis Management payor source
Resources, a long-term
care company located in
Jacksonville, FL, is cur- Social Worker/
rently seeking the fol- Discharge
lowing professionals: Planner PT
Bachelor's degree in UNEMPLOYED
HEALTHCARE SALES/ Social Work, 1 year of WHY?
ADMISSION DIRECTOR social work experience, UNDEREMPLOYED
Full-Time g and knowledge of State WHY?
Looking for a high- and Federal CMS regula-
energy, self-directed, tions required. This is ridiculous! Week
outcome-oriented indi- after week I run ads for
vidual to manage our
LTC Center's referral Respiratory different departments in
my organization & get
and admission activity. Therapist PRN limited response. There
Responsibilities include FL license and previous are no gimmicks, no
developing hospital and RT experience required, surprises & and no hid-
community referral den factors. We have
relationships and facili- Clinical everything anybody else
taking the admission Ditia- R
process. Experience in Dietitian- PRN can offer, another
healthcare sales or LTC Bachelor's degree in words, not lust a great
admissions is preferred. Dietetics or Nutrition and income, but all the good-
a registered member of ies too! Commissions &
MARKETING DIRECTOR the ADA required. Two Incentives, vacations,
Full-Time years of experience in a trips, rewards, health,
Looking for a high- healthcare setting pre- dental, life & vision
energy, self-directed, feared. insurance and a 401(k).
energ sel-directed, Starting income, up to
outcome-oriented indi-
vidual to facilitate Ultrasound $45K-$75K per year. You
vid tof lUltrasound can even qualify for a
patient flow from hospi- Tech PRN $2,500.00 signing bonus.
talks and community set- Hours vary. ARDMS or Sounds good so far,
tings into our skilled ARRT registry required, doesn't it? That's why I
n ursin g C ent e r s. can't understand why in
Responsibilities include can't understand why in
maintaining referral Echo Tech PRN the world you wouldn't
relationships with physi- RDCS registry required investigate this opportu-
cians and hospitals, nity. This week I'm hir-
conducting pre-admis- Please apply online at ing for sales in our
Jacksonville office: No
ments and assisting with EOE/AA we will train you.
the admissions process. Call Harold, 6800577
Experience in LTC, case or e-mail resume to
management, health- Cm ehrdept@abmrktg.com
care marketing or or fax your resume to
pre-placement assess- orfaxYour resume to
ment is preferred. 9042683170
Computers
Excellent critical think- Software Engineer
ing skills, assertive and (Jacksonville, FL) Serve
proactive approaches to as Sr. Oracle Financials nl
referral development, Apps Engg., dvlp core
and quick decision mak- Oracle d/bases, d/base GET IT WHILE
ing are keys to success dsgn & support, manage IT'S HOT!
in these fast-paced multiple Oracle finan- Stable driving
career opportunities cials environments. Reqs opportunities
tech deg & exp. w/ Oracle open NOW at:
We offer an excellent Financials, full applic life
compensation package cycle support, Oracle
including full benefits. eBusiness Suite & Secu-
Please e-mail resumes to rit. Apply to: Ref: Guaranteed Home time
Careers@opismr.com or ADMIN-701 EverBank Great Pay, Equipment
fax to 813-978-8276. www.everbankco obs & Benefits
EOE M/F/DN. We are a EOE. Holidays
Drug-Free Workplace Class A CDL Required
Computers Call 1-800-800-3920
Mission Matters Developer (Jacksonville, or 1-800-831-7926
FL): Dsgn & dvlp Oracle For More Information
Financial Apps for Oracle www.superserviceinc.net
MRI Technologist eBusiness suite. Reqswww.ers
tech deg & exp. w/ Oracle
St. Luke's Hospital is Financials, OracleeBusi-
seeking a full timeexpe- ness Applics (Oracle
rienced MRI Technolo- Forms/Reports), PLSQL, S7.8 Billion
gist. Graduate of an SQL*Loader & Java. Ref:
accredited School of ADMIN-650 Apply to: IS the economic
Radiologic Technology or EverBank, www.ever- of the mili
MRI Program; ARRT bank.com/iobs. EOE. impact of the mli-
registry or registry-eli-tary in Northeast
gible, Florida licensure, a tary in Northeast
minimum of 1-2 yrs. MRI Florida and
exp. is req'd. Current Southeast Georgia.
BCLS or ability to obtain Southeast Georga.
w/in 45 days of hire. Advertise in
A lShare my home
Apply online at th Chrstn lady the military
www.stlukesiax.com 62+ drive, house- i
or email resume to keeping companion, puDcaion
dona.overstreet@ non-smoker room, sal- ributed at
iaxhealth.com. EOE ary. 904-388-9001 Lv msg. distributed at
a the local bases
in the area.
ST. LUKE'S .E po m n To advertise
H O S P I TA L
TCLEANERS Please call
St. Vincrnt's HealthCare CLEANERS S C
PHARMACISTS for residential homes. 904-359-4336,
PHARMAC ISTS Flexible day hours.
for our stores in Orange Own car. Up to $14 per Fa 904-366 6230.
Park & other locs in FL. hour. 904-471-8871
Dispense prescriptions by
following standard oper- Livein Christian
eating procedures; follow Lady wanted, 62+
Medication Guidelines for I private room, bath,
receiving, filling, dispens- salary. Call 388-9001 J
ing, logging, & maintain- Ive msg. l
ing loss prevention con- *Huge Sign On Bonus
trols; ensure Wal-Mart Great Pay& Equipment
policies & Federal & *Teams Assigned
State laws & regulations 2009 Trucks
in all prescription-related *Health and 401K
issues, incl HIPAA, SOP, *Requires CDL A & 6
& QA, are followed. Executive Assistant months OTR experience
Bachelor's degree in F/T, Bachelor's degree & *Also hiring solos and
Pharmacy or related 2 yrs. Exp. Rqd. High owner-operators
field. State Pharmacist level administrative sup- 866-531-1381
License or ability to port, training of clerical 866-531-1381
obtain. Pis send resume and internal sales staff.
to fx40977@wal-mart.com. Please mail resume to K. -5 HE
Pis ref. code: "Orange Bercaw, IPP, 1721 Fran-
Park, FL". Wal-Mart is klin St., Jacksonville,
an EOE. AAE. Florida 32206. www.xDressdrivers.com


ORTEGA'

AUTOMOTIVE.


15% DISCOUNT FOR ACTIVE MILITARY ON PARTS |
WHEN YOU HAVE $100 OR MORE IN REPAIRS !


jWR. E-mail: SeeTheStarners@SeeStarner.com O ~

41W,, Cell: 904-214-6296

904-436-1432 Serving Northeast Florida :1


L I


. I i


w ES~fZIDG
LUXURY PARTMET HOME

FLOR LAN SARTNGAT 72IVINT


if









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I I l. I 1,, October 1, 2009


ATTENTION
WEEKEND
CHILDCARE
Openings for
Sto 2 years of age in a
private home. 401-7923
SBIZZY BODIES
PRESCHOOL
(Lic#F04DU1163)
off Kernan/McCor-
mick has openings for 3
& 4 yr olds. References
& transp. avail. 343-1324
& IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS for
infants or toddlers
M-F 6:30a.m-6pm.
Private home daycare.
Licensed 20yrs experi-
ence. References.
Call Kathy 777-5046



*** $10 OFF ***
O.P. HEALTH
Oriental Accupressure
Steam Bath & Body Scrub
1999 Wells Rd, Orange Park
904-276-6414 Lic. # MM 21523



AC, Heating, Fuel
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business/Office Equipment
Clothes
Collectibles
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
Furniture/Household
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot Tubs/Spas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery & Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous Merchandise
Musical Merchandise
Photography
Portable Buildings
Public Sales
Sporting Goods
Tickets
Trailers
Wanted to Buy or Trade



A, ANTIQUE Style
twin bed, wood
hdbrd, rear ftbrd,
boxspring, frame, 2
bik/tan designer lamps
491 -7996



GUITAR- Autographed
Paul McCartney
appraised at $3,150 ask-
ing $400. Also signed
Eagles Guitar appraised
at $2,700 asking $400,
comes w/ COA and




SNew Canon MP510
Photo, All In-One.
iExtra ink car
tridges. Give-Away for
$50. 904-247-9532 after 1 p
a SCHWINN model
S103 Exercise Bike.
tComputer con-
troelled 12 programs.
Like new condition $100.
Kirk 904-215-5337
,STEREO EQPT for
saIle. K i m









I cBrand Nesw for
H$1100 aski
I Pillowtop I
I Mattress |
Brand New Factory
Sealed in Plastic

904-644-0498 $160


BEAUTIFUL
FAIRFIELD














Washer/Dryer from
LOVE SEAT
Needlepoint















Call 8823026
pattern, excellent
cond., sold for
tablese, glasasking
$800. 904-762-5998

















inserts, contempt
Bed A Banner Bargain
KING SIZE PT SET $160
H:904-644-0497996C:2062526
BEPIANO UprightAIN
PILLOQUEEN SETS $110
I NGS $155 365-5

,j HEAVY DUTY
Washer/Dryer from





















o2u tanin gbpicture.
xSe2ars. $ $300obo.
SBdrm set-full ser ze.
Call 882-3026
,ILA-Z-BOY Microfi-
buer cream colored
Love Seat/Ottoman.
Exc. cond $399obo.
Onge Pk 904-891-8460

table/stool, coffee
S inser, corner alo
arary style, rounded
ends, excellent condi-
tion $250. o(3ee e).
H : 904-491-7996/C: 206-2526
A PIANO Upright



















w/storage inside of it &
the top antique solid wood
from walnut, needshion to un-
a in, asking $325obo.
ask for Filiz ________


904838(904) 644-04982










SSAMSOVU NG SA54"LE
FuProectinitureon lawTV






















drysr, misc. 408 Stnnd-
Vl/HDTV ready. Exc.

outstanding picture.
269-2250 $500 obo. ______
SSECTIONAL SOFA,

tan lead theran-6pc.,
C burgundy cloth










Oct. 3rdfa, 81;oveseat,
S904-491 h-7996 ,8-d

R w/love seat, end
655 table & corner table
w/storage inside of it &
the top can be reversed
table top. Love seat has
a recliner. $300obo.
904-030-4764 or 573-9872


MOVING SALE!

SF furniture, lawn
Seqpt, washer,
dryer, misc. 400 Stand-



Church Annual Yard Sale

6551 Argyle Forest Blvd.


ARLINGTON Sat. 10/3
8am-2pm. Flea Market/
Baked Goods Sale/ Drawing
(tickets $1.00 @ door)
Hurley Manor Social Club
3335 University Blvd. N.
Joost Center
AVONDALE- 2 day sale
Fri & Sat, Oct 2-3, 8a-2p.
1820 Van Wert Ave.
Vintage HH, furn & misc


Beach Blvd- Sat. 10/3,
8a-1p Rain or shine.
Hendricks Day School,
1824 Dean Rd.
4 COMMUNITY
YARD SALE 10/17,
8-2, Mary, Queen of
heaven 9401 Staples
Mill Dr. (off Argyle
Forest Blvd.)
FRUIT COVE- Sat. 10/3,
8a-Noon, 620 Hampton
Downs Ct.; Toys galore!
Mandarin ulti-Fam
Sat, 7a-2p. 3546 Whalers
Way Furn, electr, kids
ciths, computers & misc
MULIT-FAMILY
YARD SALE-Furn,
washer, dryer,
nick-nacks, appis,
clothes, exer. mach.,
refrig, bdrm. 101 St.
Johns Place, Mill-Creek
NORTHSIDE- 5421 Heck-
scher Dr. Sat. 10/3, 8a-2p
HH goods & much more!
WESTSIDE- Huge 40 year
collection: Antiques,
China, tools, rods &
reels, hats & clothes.
Across from Trinity
Baptist, Hammond Blvd.
Fri & Sat, 8a-3p.
8510 Graybar Dr. 314-6551
a YARD SALE 10/3.
Bristol Hammock
/across from High
School. 8am. No
early birds please.

YULEE GARAGE
SALE-Oct. 3rd 7a-?
Heron Isles 96115
Yellowtail Crt.
Moving in sale! A1A N.
Chester Rd. Call 491-7996



Luxury hot tub way
underpriced! A 2006 6-8
person hot tub. 40 iets,
lights, stereo, waterfall.
$6500 obo. 904-226-3399



WATCHES- Rolex GMT

dial $4,250; Rolex
Daytona, 18k gold, white
diamond dial $12k. Both
like new cond. 707-8649



S4 Sale, kids pool
table $30, Fisher
Price digital cam-
spera $25, color Pix-
ter w/case and games
$35. Nikki 912-882- 6636
Birdseye maple
S chest very old $250.
Vintage curio cabi-
net round glass oak
queen Anne legs $350.
Call 269-5883
Disney Princess
Bike $40; Graco
carrier/strol ler
combo $100; 6'x8'
rug $30; Concair foot
spa $10; call 269-4312
Glass smoked tem-
pered difference
sizes $35ea. "Bale of
Cotton" Footstool
$45. Seven foot Sofa vin-

Hot Springs Hot tub
new pu1m p new
selector valve hard
top good condition
$800. 904-825-0045/626-4121
HUFFY Basketball
vIpole, roll wheels,
v e n ry g ood
cond-moving 904-491-7996
, Kids Power Wheels
for riding, has bat-
tery+charger $40,
Like new cleats S2,
school uniforms boys
shirts-pants-shorts
$1.50-$2.00 $3.00, sizes
5-6-7, girls pants size 16
new $5.00. Call 282-1057

3yrs old. Like new.
$750. Fits 8' bed.
R E Dodge Ra m.

4 PICKET FENCE 6
sections 36x92 $22.00



Military patches,
hats, plaques,
T-shirts. By appt.
Em: globalmil@aol.com
Global Military Sales
904-731-8728
Heavy Duty Metal
Shelf 6' tall, 4' wide
2' deep. Asking
$35ea. 904-599-5785
4 STEP LADDER 10'
aluminum. Heavy
duty. Exc. cond. $95
I^ 268-2482
ELECTRIC DRILL
Craftsman vari-
able speed. Exc.
cond. $12. 268-2482



B Stamp Collections,
Cover & old Post-
cards wanted by
collector 716-5255
Wanted: STAMPS
Buying Large Collections.
Nick (619)672-04349-



Adopt a Pet
Pets & Supplies
Livestock & Supplies
Animals Wanted







F/$550. NVM/$500. 237-1718
CORGIS AKC reg. 2 F
tricolor, $550 taking
deposits. 904-713-9728
English Bulldog Pups AKC
Champion, lines, all colors
avl now. $1300 904-607-4488
German Shorthair Point-
ers AKC Pups S/W POP.
229-532-4864, 912-389-0234
Havanese Puppies 1M/ IF
Taking Deposits. Gentle,
Non-Shed $1000-$1200.
904-699-0992
Rat Terrier Pups UKCI,
many colors $250-$450.
www.mccartysratterriers.com
SIAMESE KITTENS-
CFA, Lilac and blue
point. $495. 850-769-7156
or 850-832-7156




Aviation
Boats
Sailboats
Boat Dockage & Rentals
Marine Equipment
& Supplies
RV Rentals
RV's & Suppliers
Motorcycles & Mini Bikes
Auto Brokers
Auto Parts
Antiques/Classics
Automobiles


Trucks/Trailers/SUVs
Vans/Buses
$2000 or Less
Commercial Vehicles
Misc. Auto
Autos/Trucks Wanted
Auto Rent/Lease


20 out of a 100

The military community makes up 20 percent of the total
population for Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia.
That means that 20 out of every 100 people you meet are
somehow connected with the military.
Get your message to them by advertising in one or all of
the publications distributed at the local bases in the area.

Fur alvdrting ifo million,
call11 9104-31 8,
Fax 904-I11-38 0.

WIMews -MiVor PpleT


4 2006, G3 LX22FC
Pontoon Boat. 90hp
Yamaha, tandem
trailer, tanning
deck, Garmin Fish
Finder, AM/FM CD,
$22K plus extras.
904-210-6769































RVs n
Suple


STimberlodge 2007,
32ft, 30 Sky with loft
sips 10. Mint cond.
PCS Must Sell
$12,8000bo. 312-1789




k H-D ROADKING
T 28k mi's, lots of
extras $12Kobo.
Rich 904-548-1161

4 HONDA VTX1800
Spec 2 2006-3300mi's
L runs and rides, like
new $12,000obo.
ARE Good trade car.
904-710-8171

KAWASAKI NINJA
S'94-250 CC, black,
15k mi's, $1400obo.
Dennis 904-333-1843
or 904-221-1254

CHEVY 1500 Long
Bed, 6cyl., auto-
matic, AC, well
maintained.
$2495obo. Steve 334-2838

4 HONDA SHADOW
A.C.E. '03-VT750
Corban seat, wind-
shield bags, bik &
silver, 5000mi's, $2650.
912-496-3246

4 VICTORY VEGAS
2004 7500mi's,
chrome mags, ness
bars, mirrors, per-
formance pipes.
$70000bo. 904-742-4647



A 18" Slug Black
Chrome Kummo
V wheels and tires
225/40RIB if inter-
ested. Call 262-0973. $750.




A 1955 REPEAT 1955
OLDS 88 Holiday
Sedan. Power win-
dows. AC. Nearly
restored $3000obo Dennis
904-333-1843/904-221-1254

, Classic 1988 Buick
Reatta. Low miles.
Power everything.
Great shape. Must
sacrifice $25000bo. Bob
247-9532/ 612-0566



CHEVY IMPALA
LS '04 Sport pkg,
sunroof, 3M tint,
new ti res,
56,245mi's, Ithr, elect,
spooler, private, exc
cond 904-491-7996

A FORD 500 SEL '05
40kmi's, exc cond,
$11k obo. Rich
904-548-1161

KIA SPECTRA 5
2008- 21kmi's,
30m p ig, $11,800.
Rich 912-843-8281

4 BMW 3 Series 3351
30kmi's, $40K. You
-must see to believe.
Call Kim 904-501-9428

BUICK LESABRE
'01- 120kmi's, well
maintained, all
Power. $400.
904-655-0486




FORD MUSTANG LX
'89 Hatchback, white,
Carburetor conver-
sion, World Class T-5,
aluminum drive shaft,
373's, head work,
CAM, full fuel system
+ more. Needs some
TLC. Runs great! NO
SMOKE. $2000. CASH.
Private owner, call
Gary 904-334-9401
Middleburg.


ISUZU RODEO'96
Great work vehicle!
Blue, V6, 5spd, COLD
A/C, good on gas
$2000. CASH. Private
ownerzCa I lGary
334-9401 Middleburg


CASH FOR JUNK CARS
Alive or Dead 237-1657


- -Mon


65


0,62








ours


Besides protecting our country, military



personnel stationed in our communities



donated 650,620 hours of volunteer ser-



vice in Northeast Florida and Southeast



Georgia last year. Their time was given to



community organizations, church groups,



youth activities, scouting and more.









Thank you!







'Jijir News
.K JACK O I NVLLE, FLORIDA




THE NS MAYPORT, FLORIDA

Mirror










THPeriscope
KINGS BAY.6 E5OR. E IA


H FRE9FE 9FE RE RE9FEE9FE1IRE nEerRE9rE


Navy

Classified

Ads



THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.


DEADLINES


JAX AIR

NEWS



Noon

Monday


Rank/Grade:

Name (please print):


Work Phone #


1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval Air
Station, Jacksonville.
2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as
sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage
sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.
ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED
INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY
REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE-
MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written
independent of other information contained on this form.
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
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
Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202


Organization:
S Signature:


Date Submitted:


6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: U 1 wk U 2 wks Q 3 wks U 4 wks
To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News.
NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.

atednnrv


One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


urn n


FRE e FREE4 flREEIo4FREE e4 CREEI oSFREE e SFREE4eS FREE4e FREE4 e FREE Se FREE


4 0 + i I


43


I I I I I I


Ill


I I- '


ll







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, 'I I ,, October 1, 2009 23


I I


20 out of a 100


The military community makes up 20 percent

of the total population for Northeast Florida

and Southeast Georgia. That means that 20

out of every 100 people you meet are some-

how connected with the military.



Get your message to them by advertising in

one or all of the publications distributed at

the local bases in the area.


For advertising information,

call 904-3594336,

Fax 904-366-6230.


^H A r-w c F THE MAYPOT FLORIDA THEs

atXr r osr "Periscope
............... r r o r..


AUO OTVI II I iI


To list your dealership,

please call

904-359-4321


Before you buy, shop these local dealerships first!


TOM BUSH BMW
JACKSONVILLE
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
725-0911
TOM BUSH BMW
ORANGE PARK
6914 Blanding Blvd
777-2500



GARBER BUICK
Green Cove Springs
264-4502
www.garberautomall.com

KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060

JACK WILSON BUICK
2250 US1 South
797-4577


CADILLAC-SAAB OF
ORANGE PARK
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700
www.cadillacoforangepark.com

CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111
www.claudenolan.com


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




ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 354-4421

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

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

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com




ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421

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

GAMER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Spdngs 264-2416
www.garberautomall.com


ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com

WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561



PAUL CLARKFORDERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
225-3673

GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Sprngs 264-4502
www.garberautomall.com

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

MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
9650 AtlanticBlvd. 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
264-4502
www.garberautomall.com


JACK WILSON PONTIAC
BUICK GMC
2250 US1 South
797-4577



DUVAL HONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900

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




KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060




ATLANTIC INFINITE
10980 Atlanic Blvd. 642-0200




ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US 1 South 354-4421

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

JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com


KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771-6078


LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000

LEXUS OF ORANGE PARK
7040 Blanding Blvd. 777-5100
www.lexusoforangepark.com



NORTH FLORIDA
UNCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 6424100

MIKE SHAD FORD
LINCOLN MERCURY
7700 Blanding Blvd. 77-3673



TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911

MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600



BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 AtlanticBlvd. 724-1080

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


TOM BUSH MINI
9875Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911


MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 Cassat Ave.
389-3621
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
7447 Blanding Blvd. 269-9400

NISSAN OF ST. AUGUSTINE
755 US 1 South 1-866-New-Nissan
www.nissanofstaugustne.com

GOLDEN ISLES NISSAN
912-264-3825
www.goldenislesnissan.com
1-mi. east of 1-95 exit 38
Brunswick,GA



GARBER PONTIAC
Green Cove Springs
2644502
www.garberautomall.com

JACK WILSON PONTAC
BUICK GMC
2250 US1 South
797-4577

NIMNICHT PONTIAC GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy.
854-4826



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



KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100


ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310CassatAve. 389-4561


TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100


O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486


GT LEASING
Con cial Leasing Since 1955
2810 St. Augustine Rd.
398-5000
www.gtleasing.com

PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694





AUTO LINE
A Family owned Business
autolinepreowned.com
2126 Mayport Rd., Atlantic Beach
904-242-8000

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 JACKSONVILLE
PRE-OWNED CENTER
10384 Atlantic Blvd. 998-0012


TOM BUSH BMW
CERTIFED PREOWNED
9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381
TOM BUSH MINI USED CAR
SUPER CENTER
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877
WORLD IMPORTS CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
www.woddimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD.
998-9992


O'STEEN VW CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED CENTER
11401 Philips Hwy.
322-5100

GOLDEN ISLES NISSAN
912-2643825
www.goldenislesnissan.com
1-mi. eastof 1-95 exit 38
Brunswick, GA


IBeforeyoubyshoptheselocal es


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LIST~~




JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I .I 1,, October 1, 2009


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