Title: Jax air news
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/01861
 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 15, 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: VID01861
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






PSD Goes TOPS
New System Streamlines Paperwork
Page 5


Be Fire Safe
Every Week Is Fire Prevention Week
Pages 6-7


NAS Team Jax
Navy Cyclists Pedal For Charity
Page 13


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2009




uwn.


www.jaxairnews.com


7 OL 7 O.4 9N SJAKOVLEFj


FRCSE brings home


damaged Prowler from Iraq
By FRCSE Public Affairs


Mammoth Air Force
C-5 Galaxy touched
down on the NAS
Jacksonville runway Oct.
8 with a U.S. Marine Corps
EA-6B Prowler aircraft
safely tucked away in its
cargo bay.
Also on board were five
Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast (FRCSE) arti-
sans who recently traveled
to Al Asad, Iraq to prepare
the damaged Prowler for its
long flight back to Florida,
where it will be evaluated
for possible restoration.
FRCSE Planner and
Estimator Chuck Smithson
led a team of four sheet
metal mechanics who spent
three weeks in Iraq work-
ing 12-hour days in harsh
conditions to prepare the
jet for transport in record
time.
The primary mission of
the twin-engine EA-6B is
to support ground-attack
aircraft and troops by inter-
rupting enemy electronic
activity and obtaining
tactical electronic intel-
ligence within a combat
area. The Prowler is also
used in anti-improvised
explosive device opera-
tions in the current conflict
in Afghanistan. The crew
consists of a pilot and three
electronic countermeasures
officers.
The EA-6B Prowler
entered service in 1972.
Production ceased in 1991
after the completion of 170
aircraft.


f-

Photo by Vic Pitts
FRCSE sheet metal mechanics, returning from a three-week aircraft rescue mission in Iraq
Oct. 8, steer the damaged USMC EA-6B Prowler down a specialized ramp from the cargo bay
of a USAF C-5 Galaxy transport plane.


Station's P-2V Neptune under


refurbishment to honor 'LA-9' crew


From VP-5 Public Affairs


VP-5 maintainers have been
volunteering numerous hours
providing restoration work
prior to repainting of the Lockheed
P-2V Neptune, which is on static dis-
play at NAS Jacksonville's Heritage
Park.
The project began Sept. 21 and once
the work is complete, the airplane
will be dedicated to the VP-5 "LA-9"
aircrew that was lost Jan. 12, 1962.
LA-9 took off on a routine Cold
War anti-submarine mission from
Keflavik, Iceland where the remote
terrain and particular weather chal-
lenge of the area could become very
dangerous, very quickly.
When the aircraft failed to return,
search and rescue crews were
launched. Eventually, the extensive
searches yielded no evidence of the
crew and the Navy presumed LA-9
missing at sea.
It was not until 1966, that British
geologists located the crash remains
of LA-9 on the Kronborg Glacier of
Greenland, thus rekindling the efforts

See NEPTUNE, Page 8


Photo by PH2 Jeffrey Lehrberg
Recovery personnel investigate the wreckage of a Navy P-2V Neptune aircraft with
the tail designation "LA-9" that crashed on a Greenland glacier in 1962. The Navy
conducted recovery operations in Greenland to recover any human remains of the
VP-5 crew.


AD3 Zackary Barnett and
AM3 Xian Wu from VP-5 sand down
the fuselage of the P-2V Neptune
static display at Heritage Park.
VP-5 maintenance personnel have
volunteered to restore the P-2V
to mirror the appearance of LA-9.


Photo by MC2 Jason Wilson


Photos by Clark Pierce
CPRW-11 Chief Staff Officer Cmdr. Jim Debold explains
the P-3 flight line outside Hangar 511 during the Oct. 8
tour by Leadership Clay Class of 2009.



Leadership Clay


learns about


military impact


on local economy

By Clark Pierce
Editor

Commander, Navy Region Southeast hosted the
"Leadership Clay" Class of 2009 at Hangar
511 at NAS Jacksonville Oct. 8.
"We're a group of Clay County Chamber
of Commerce members that meets monthly from
February to November at a business or government
organization. Today is 'military day' and we're hon-
ored to be here at NAS Jax to learn what they do -
and how they contribute to our local economy," said
Stephen Nebrat, director of Leadership Clay. "It's
been very interesting to learn about all the different
commands and how they help sustain the economy of
Northeast Florida."
Alan Watt, of Reynolds, Smith and Hills (a
Jacksonville-based facilities and infrastructure con-
sulting firm), described Leadership Clay as an annual
economic development program that takes up-and-
coming leaders from the community and builds their
knowledge of how government and free enterprise
interact.
"I graduated
with the class of
2005 and found
it invaluable.
Throughout the
year, class mem-
bers take part
in a history day,
city government
day, state gov-
(From left) Stephen Nebrat and ernment day,
Byron Allmond learn about one of communications/
the P-3 surveillance stations from media day and,
VP-5 aircrewman AWO2 Matthewright now, a mili-
Digregorio.tary day," said
Watt.
NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer Jack Scorby
Jr. welcomed the participants and briefly reviewed
the station's history that goes back to its commission-
ing in 1940. He also described other areas of respon-
sibility that include Outlying Field Whitehouse,
Rodman Range and Pinecastle Bombing Range.
"NAS Jacksonville is much like a small city with a
large airport," explained Scorby. "Our departments
include public works, fire/rescue, security, information
technology, personnel, legal and environmental spread
out over 3,896 acres. Our air operations support more
than 83,000 takeoffs and landings every year."
Scorby also reviewed the economic impact of numer-
ous on-going facility improvements, as well as major
construction projects such as P-3 Hangar 511, the
HSM helicopter hangar and the P-8 Integrated
Training Center. He said that the station's physical
plant value approaches $2.5 billion.


See CLAY, Page 8


TOUCHING New Hours Touchdown for the Troops
BA E Pass and ID is now open Oct. 24, 10 a.m. 2 p.m
7 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily Bolles School
Call 542-4529 Call 778-9772









2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009


Looking back to the '60s and '70s. .


U.S. Navy photo
A North American RA-5 Vigilante" is ready for a functional check flight when it emerges from the Overhaul and
Repair Shop at NAS Jacksonville in this undated photo. Originally designed as a carrier-based strategic nuclear bomber,
the A-5 Vigilante first reached the fleet in 1961. Never reaching its potential in the strike roll, the Navy decided to use
the Vigilante for fast reconnaissance, with the RA-5C entering fleet service in 1964. It proved very useful in Vietnam,
where it was tasked to observe enemy troop concentrations and movements; obtain pre-strike information on a target;
and post-strike evaluations. Vigilante squadrons began to be disbanded in 1974, and by 1979, the Vigilante was out of
service.



The family that eats together...


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor


As I was growing-up, my family
ate dinner together at an old
wooden farm table. The night-
ly tradition was formal in that we
were expected to display good man-
ners.
There were no assigned seats, yet
for 20 years, my older brothers, Van
and Will, my parents, and I always
sat at the same spots, as if they were
assigned to us. I sat next to Will and
across from my mom, who was to the
left of Van.
Dad, when he was not on deploy-
ment, sat to my right, at the head of
the table. This seating arrangement
became so comfortable, we still unwit-
tingly sit at our usual spots, even
when we dine at a restaurant.
Because the dinner table was at the
center of the kitchen, which was the
hub of the house, we often used it for
other tasks not related to mealtimes.
I rolled out Play-Doh there, baked
cookies in my Easy Bake oven, did
homework, made birthday cards for
friends, wrapped presents, and played
board games.
Over the years, my brothers and I
had inadvertently carved a timeline
of our childhoods into the soft wood of
the table. At my place you could see
the word "COKE" dug into the grain
because I hadn't put enough paper
underneath when I pretended to be a
waitress taking orders.
At Will's place there were dented
spirals made into flowers from his
experiment with a Spirograph. All
over the table, when the sunlight hit


FROM THE HOMEFRONT


it just right, you could see jumbled
words dug into the wood from where
we had done our homework.
Now that my original family has
grown by three spouses and four
grandchildren, Mom replaced the old
dinner table with a longer (but still
old) farm table. It took awhile for
Dustin to realize that no matter how
many people show up at my parents'
house, Mom will fit them around the
dinner table.
You don't sit in front of the televi-
sion with your meal in your lap at
Mom's house. You don't go out to eat
that often either. You squeeze into
your spot at the table, where there
will be a placemat and silverware
waiting for you.
When Mom upgraded her table, she
gave the old one to me. Dad spent
several hours sanding the soft wood,
years of accidental carvings turn-
ing into sawdust and blowing into
the wind, so that he could put a new
coat of varnish on top. When he was
finished, the table shone like never
before.
The wood was smooth and without
any blemishes. Even my "COKE" was
erased. It was like a fresh, new can-
vas for my family of five to create our
own dinner-time memories upon.
Except, I didn't want my boys to
mark-up the shiny "new" table. "Get
something to bear down on," I told
them hundreds of times a day as they
sat down to draw or do homework.
Eventually, however, the table began


HEY, MONEYCHIC!

Hey, MoneyChic!
I've got a friend who often comes to me when she needs
to borrow money. She used to hint around about need-
ing to borrow and I would respond and offer to lend her
funds. Now I don't respond to her hints and she comes out
and point blank asks to borrow from me. I'm uncomfort-
able with this situation. Sometimes she pays me back,
sometimes not. Sometimes I have to remind her about the
money she owes me. I want to help my friend out, but this
is starting to get old. What would you do?
MoneyChic says: It's tricky when it comes to friends or
family and money. There is a lot that can go wrong. Will
it be paid back? Will it be paid on time? Will you charge
interest? Will this loan negatively affect your friendship
or cause tension?
If you are writing to me, it's probably already causing
you tension and strife. It's up to you to change this pat-
tern with your friend to let her know you are not her per-
sonal bank. Next time she starts in with the hints, offer to
help with information instead. Maybe you would be will-
ing to go with her to the bank and apply for a loan. You're
going with her not as a co-signer, but for moral support.
If your friend is an active duty service member then you
can also remind her about the Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Society's "Quick Assist Loan." It's up to $300 in assistance
that she may take out as an interest-free loan with very
few questions asked. If she isn't going for this option then
offer assistance one last time as "a gift" if you can afford
it. With this final assist, tell her that you are fine with
giving this one last gift, but in return, please do not ask
again to borrow any money. This sets a healthy bound-
ary between you and your friend and let's her know in
advance your expectations of her in the future.
Please feel free to send your questions to:
MoneyChic
P.O. Box 48. Naval Air Station
Jacksonville FL 32212


to show the etchings of our lives: the
words of Ford's thank-you note to a
friend; numbers from Owen's school-
work; dots like acne scars where
Lindell bangs his fork; the discolored
circle where I had set a hot pan.
As the boys get older, they spend
less time at the kitchen table with
coloring books and toys, so our family
dinnertime is even more important.
But the boys are often too busy with
after-school sports and activities.
Every night we have a different
practice or a meeting to attend. Last
week, our schedules were so packed,
we didn't sit down together once for
dinner.
So, I pulled the plug on some activi-
ties and asked the boys to choose one
sport for each season. I told them that
our family will eat together at least
three times a week, even at the sacri-
fice of after-school events.
Many people will disagree with me.
There is much to learn and pack into
a childhood, after all, and denying a
child the opportunity to participate
in several activities almost seems
unfair.
But it occurs to me that there are
worse things than asking your child
to pick only one extracurricular com-
mitment at a time.
Raising children with a kitchen
table that never gets scratched or a
dented those "tattoos" of a fami-
ly sitting together for a meal may
eliminate some of the irreplaceable
memories that go with them.


a ,m lkm ...

ABH2(AW/SW) JAMES WHITEHEAD

Job title/command:
Air Terminal


Hometown: Miami


Favorite duty station/
Why? NAS Jax, because it's
close to home.

Last book read: NATOPS Manual 80T-120

Favorite pastime: Football.

Most interesting experience: Working
on the flight deck.

Who is your hero? My father.





GWENDOLYN SANDERS

Job title/command:
Regional Customer Service
Officer FISC Jax

Hometown: Jacksonville

Favorite duty station?
NAS Jax.

Last book read: Give me 40 Days for Healing
by Freeda Bowers

Favorite pastime: Listening to jazz and
traveling.

Most Interesting Experience: Being a
grandma.

Who is your hero? My parents.


Women taking the next puff of
a Cigarette might consider
this:
1. Smoking 100 or more cigarettes may
substantially increase their odds of
developing breast cancer, researchers
report.
2. In addition to the link with smoking, women
who had used oral contraceptives for 11
years or longer had a whopping 200
percent increase in the odds of developing
breast cancer.
3. The current study provides new evidence p
that "a woman smoker can reduce her risk
of breast cancer by stopping smoking as
soon as possible."
*SOURCE: The Breast Journal, September/October 2009
Tobacco Cessation:
Free in the NAVY! Call 542-5292




jhiGNAirNews

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 .................................................... M iriam 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 EWs can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the hx
AIR NEWS, 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:


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


New dog reports


to NAS Jax


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
MA1(SW) Joseph Johnson of the NAS Jax Security
Department conducts a routine inspection with
Military Working Dog Doly. Doly is a 2-year-old
German Shepherd who recently reported aboard the
station in August.






AXAIR NEWS, NAS ACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 3




















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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009


Diaz selected for top award


By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO


ACC(AW/SW/FMF) Jose Diaz of
the NAS Jax Air Operations
Department was presented
the Lingiam Odems Memorial Award
for Air Traffic Control Specialist
of the Military during the 54th Air
Traffic Control Association (ATCA)
Annual Conference and Exposition in
National Harbor, Md. Oct. 5.
The award is presented to a mili-
tary or civilian air traffic control spe-
cialist who in the previous year per-
formed in an exemplary or extraordi-
nary manner in support of military
air traffic control facilities.
"I'm really not sure how I was
selected for this award but I'm
very thankful. It's a blessing and
I'm extremely grateful. I was going
through the chief induction sea-
son when my sponsor told me I had
been selected. I had no idea that I
was even being put in for this award.
It was completely unexpected," said
Diaz, who was recently pinned as a
new chief petty officer.
Diaz has been an air traffic control-
ler at NAS Jax since March 2003.
Since then, he has achieved his facil-
ity certifications including final con-
troller, radar final controller, tower
supervisor, radar supervisor and
facility watch supervisor.
On his off-duty time, Diaz has
also spent much of his time study-
ing to earn his Bachelor of Science


in Applied Science and Technology
degree in Air Traffic Control
through the Navy College Program
Distance Learning Partnership
with Thomas Edison State College.
Another highlight in his career was
volunteering for an individual aug-
mentee (IA) tour as a facility watch
officer with Marine Air Control
Squadron One, Detachment Alpha in
Iraq.
"Being an IA does not cut you any
slack with Marines. They hold you to
their standards because they expect
you to be a reliable part of the team.
They took good care of me over there,"
said Diaz.
"Being 'in country with Marine air
controllers is very different than deal-
ing with traffic at a stateside instal-
lation. We were more discreet in our
communications, using code that
changed every month," said Diaz.
"In many instances, we cleared
Marine and Navy aircraft with no
flight plans because they were tak-
ing off for classified special ops
missions. It's a totally differ-
ent atmosphere than on a car-
rier or a naval air station."
Diaz says he's fortunate and blessed
for the successes in his 12-year naval
career.
"I came in undesignated and was
assigned on board USS John F.
Kennedy as an airman for my first
tour in February 1998. I was lucky
to be able to work in V5 of the air


department working with the air
boss. That's where I discovered I real-
ly enjoyed working in air traffic con-
trol," said Diaz.
"Unfortunately, I didn't have the
ASVAB scores to become a controller.
The exam was coming up, so I imme-
diately started studying to become
a postal clerk. I passed the test and
became a third class petty officer
and was capped to second class. At
that point, I decided I wanted to, 'do
what I really wanted to do.' So I stud-
ied and retested for the ASVAB and
scored high enough to convert to air
traffic controller," Diaz continued.
Diaz was approved for "A" school,
however he had to complete anoth-
er deployment with the ship first.
"It was 2002 and I had been on the
Kennedy for over four years. A new
senior chief checked in and assigned
me to the beach det during the
deployment. I went to a lot of great
places."
When the ship returned, Diaz head-
ed to Pensacola, Fla. for school, grad-
uating at the top of his class. He was
then assigned to NAS Jacksonville.
Later this month, Diaz and his family
will transfer to NS Rota, Spain for the
next three years.
"We are really excited and looking
forward to this new experience. I am
so thankful for my family and their
support of my career. I'm also grate-
ful to all my co-workers for their sup-
port," said Diaz.


Photo courtesy of NAS Jacksonville Air Ops
ACC(AW/SW/FMF) Jose Diaz of the NAS Jax Air Operations
Department is presented the Lingiam Odems Memorial
Award for Air Traffic Control Specialist of the Military by Air
Traffic Control Association (ATAC) Chairman Peter Challan at
the ATAC Annual Conference and Exposition Oct. 5.


New PQS available for LS,


MC and RP ratings


By MCCS(SW/AW) Melissa Weatherspoon
Center for Service Support Public Affairs

The Center for Service Support in
Newport, R.I., released new person-
nel qualification standards (PQS)
Oct. 1 for logistics specialists (LS), mass
communication specialists (MC) and reli-
gious program specialists (RP) ratings.
A PQS is a compilation of the minimum
knowledge and skills that an individual
must demonstrate in order to qualify to
stand watches or perform other specific
routine duties necessary for the safety,
security or proper operation of a ship, air-
craft or support system.


"These new qualifications standards
reflect what is necessary to be successful in
the fleet for the LS, MC and RP ratings,"
said Richard Price, the CSS PQS manager.
"As technology, requirements and ratings
change, we will continue to update PQS to
help the 21st Century Sailor stay current
and relevant."
The electronic-only versions of the PQS
booklets are available on Navy Knowledge
Online (NKO) via the Navy PQS link found
on the Quick Links tab on the left side of
the main NKO page. From the Navy PQS
page, Sailors should follow the PQS 43200
Series link on the left side.
The Center for Service Support (CSS)


is comprised of active duty, civilian and op innovative training methods aimed at
contractor personnel, who direct the train- preparing Sailors in the logistics, admin-
ing efforts of 13 learning sites around the istrative and media ratings to support the
fleet, including the Defense Information Fleet's warfighting mission.
School at Fort Meade, Md., and the Naval CSS was established in Athens, Ga., on
Technical Training Center in Meridian, Feb. 7, 2003, and moved to its new facil-
Miss. ity at Naval Station Newport's Fitzgerald
The CSS team ensures curriculum is cur- Hall, adjacent to the Surface Warfare
rent, as each team member works to devel- Officers School on July 8, 2009.


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NOSC Jax high achievers


Photo by Lt. Cmdr. Alphonso Doss
At a recent awards ceremony, Navy Operational Support Center (NOSC) Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Robert McKenna (left), recognized AZ2(AW) Timothy Walter
who received the Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal (gold star in lieu of sec-
ond award) for serving as a Jacksonville-area Drug Education For Youth adult mentor and
team leader. YN3 Thomas Ambrosia received NOSC Jacksonville's "Hard Charger of the
Quarter" award. Patricia McGraw received an Ombudsman Appreciation certificate for
her work in assisting NOSC Jacksonville Sailors and family members. She is married to
PS1 Christopher McGraw, who is on an Individual Augmentee deployment in Afghanistan.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 5





KIM


PSD Jax: Navy-wide



changes improve



service to warfighters

From Personnel Support
Detachment Jax


Anew system imple-
mented in June at
Personnel Support
Detachment (PSD) Jax is
helping streamline paper-
work flows to more effi-
ciently serve the warfight-
er.
The new Transaction
Online Processing System,
better known as "TOPS," is
the new way that pay and
personnel transactions are
forwarded to the PSD on
behalf of Sailors. TOPS is
a secure 24/7 portal avail-
able to command pass coor-
dinators (CPCs), formerly
known as personnel liaison
representatives.
TOPS retains all transac-
tions which can be searched
within the system. Should
the CPC/PSD need to view
it at a later date it is now
much easier to obtain. All
transactions remain in the
system -with the exception
of attachments, which drop
out after 45 days.
However, all CPC trans-
actions to and from PSD
remain showing when it
was received, where it went
for action, which clerk was
assigned the action, and
when the transaction was
completed.
"Gone are the days of
hand-walked action items
that got lost in the sauce,"
said PSD Jax Director
Manny Marguy.
The originator of each
transaction (CPC) is noti-
fied automatically by a
self-generated email when-
ever the action is forward-
ed for work throughout
the detachment and with
a final email to originating
CPCs stating the action is
completed.
"It is extremely impor-
tant to not only check the
updates for status, but to
scroll down to the remarks
section to see if there are
any CPC/PSD actions need-
ed to complete the trans-
action," added Marguy.
"Needless to say, CPCs
and PSD personnel need to
check the inventory flows
and timeliness every day to
ensure things get done in
the seven-day turnaround
mandate."
"We currently receive
more than 4,000 transac-
tions per month via TOPS,
with an average 4.7-day
turnaround," Marguy con-
tinued. "CPCs are the
lifeline between PSD and
Sailors to get their entitle-
ments. It is imperative that
administrative officers for
each command review their
CPC reports in TOPS to
view pending transactions
that must be returned to
the PSD in a timely man-
ner, as PSD management
does so internally at the
beginning of every business
day for all sectional areas."
"It is also important for
CPCs and administrative
officers to attend the CPC
meetings that we hold every
month at the Center for
Naval Aviation Technical
Training Unit conference
room which are adver-
tised via email," said
Marguy.
"These sessions are
imperative to convey busi-
ness rules for each of our
10 functional areas at the
PSD, and more important-
ly, it is a direct link to each
of our sections for CPCs to
represent and troubleshoot


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Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
PS2 Eneida Dossett assists AW01 (AW/SW/NAC) Eric Leide of
the Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training Unit Jax at
the reception desk at Personnel Support Detachment (PSD)
Jax. Most services provided by PSD can now be handled elec-
tronically through the Transaction Online Processing System.


issues for their Sailors.
"Our 1i .- challenge is
to convey new procedures
not only to CPCs, some who
are very junior, but to com-
mand leadership as well.
With TOPS fully operation-
al, PSD can now measure
the flow of work, monitor
metrics, create training
plans to address error rates,
and, more importantly,
eliminate crisis manage-
ment," Marguy said.
"We send out minutes
of each CPC meeting to
all of our customer com-
mands, and I would ask
all in leadership to social-
ize this information. It will
take an all-hands effort to
deliver quality of life issues
and understanding for such
matters as pay, personnel,
advancement testing, and
transportation issues for
the warfighter," stressed
Marguy.
With more than 12,000
military pay and person-
nel accounts and over 270
commands serviced by
PSD Jacksonville (NAS
Jax, Tallahassee, Tampa,
Daytona, Miami, South
America and four Reserve
Units in Europe), it is
essential to have an active
CPC in the game as issues
are quickly addressed and
raised to the appropriate
section head for action and
appropriate internal/exter-
nal training as needed.
"We communicate as
often as necessary to ensure
complicated terms, proce-
dures, practices and expec-
tations are less bureaucrat-
ic and more user friendly
to each chain of command,"
Marguy continued.
"While an aircraft
requires detailed checks
and maintenance prior to
flying, so does PSD require
needed documentation and
communications with CPCs/
commands and Sailors to
make the PASS system
more effective for each cus-
tomer."
"Our passion remains to
provide top-notch service
for every Sailor," Marguy
said.
"PSDs are graded not
only by our customers,
but on two key metrics:
timeliness and accuracy.
Accuracy means anything
we input has to be cor-
rect, but timeliness relates
to when transactions are
inputted into a pay or per-


sonnel system at the PSD
in direct relation to when it
was actually due to the ser-
vice member," said Marguy.
"For example, if a mem-
ber goes on leave in early
November and the com-
mand doesn't send the leave
papers over until January,
the moment we charge the
leave in January we are
late as Sailors are entitled
to receive their COMRATS
the day they go on leave,
not when the administra-
tive office sends it over for
processing," Marguy stat-
ed. "With leave processing
accounting for 40 percent
of our overall transactions
at the detachment, this is
a major timeliness issue. It
is too easy for this to flow
under the radar unless PSD
communicates this to com-
mand leadership."
NAVADMIN 324/6
addresses new leave proce-
dures.
While TOPS has mini-
mized foot traffic at the
PSD significantly, it is
important to stress that
all CPCs are welcome from
7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily to
address any of their com-
mand Sailors' needs. There
are still some reasons for
Sailors to visit PSD in per-
son: to obtain ID cards,
passports, sign work-
sheets for exams, retire-
ments (appointments
made by CPC), Individual
Augmentees, Sailors on
separation leave when their
command is on deployment,
meal card activation/deac-
tivations, and spouses with
a power of attorney. When
a special appointment is
needed for a complicated
pay/personnel matter that
a CPC cannot address via
TOPS, email, or telephone,
CPCs can coordinate with
PSD to make an appoint-
ment.
"Our policy is for our
clerks to be ready when
that Sailor arrives," said
Marguy. "We now partner
directly with CPCs and
command leadership when
an issue arises and collab-
oratively resolve the issue."
Another big change com-
ing in the near future is the
elimination of 'hard copy
enlisted service records.
"All service members
should already have an
electronic service record
account. If not, their CPC
or PSD can help them acti-


Photo courtesy of PSD Jax
Synetta Harris, education services officer at Personnel Support Detachment Jax, center, and
PS2(AW/SW) Roderick Campbell ensure military members' worksheets are prepared for their
Navy-wide exams as PS1 (AW/SW) Carlos Martinez looks on.


Shawn Mahaney, a human resources clerk at Personnel
Support Detachment (PSD) Jax uses the Transaction Online
Processing System to input data pertaining to military service
members. The new system allows command pass coordina-
tors to safely and efficiently communicate with PSD via the
Internet pertaining to service members' pay and personnel
information.
vate one. Sailors will no For more information, call
longer be required to come 542-4217.
to PSD and pick up their
service record. Everything A
is scanned and digitally cces
uploaded through TOPS,"
continued Marguy.
Each TOPS transaction
represents one Sailor who ERocere
no longer has to leave their Call or email me
command to visit PSD. In Get pre-qualified
September alone, that saves Refinance your ex
more than 4,000 PSD vis- *Isearchdozenso
its and countless lost man-
hours at commands.


Alice Caddell, a personnel
clerk at Personnel Support
Detachment Jax, files some
service records in the ser-
vice record vault. In the near
future, the Navy will no lon-
ger use hard copy service
records. Everything will be
handled electronically and all
service members will have to
set up an electronic service
record account.


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6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009






_-, /*
z











.......
NAS Fire Inspector Robert Adams gives feedback to Public Works personnel on how they performed during a random fire drill during Fire Prevention Week.



STAY FIRE



SDO T GET


\i '-%"BURNED


From Staff
N AS Jacksonville firefighters were highly visible
last week as they visited numerous commands
and facilities to promote fire safety during the
Annual fire prevention week. The event is held every
F year during the week of Oct. 9 to commemorate the anni-
versary of the Great Chicago Fire of 1871.
SFirefighters spent hours educating the public through
..4-"static displays, lectures and demonstrations. They also
held fire drills at various buildings on the base in an effort
.".. ..-.. .to increase fire prevention and safety awareness.
"Cooking is the number one cause of fire in the home, so
we really want every
week to be fire preven-
P .tion week," explained
}NAS Jax Chief Fire
Inspector Charles
McCoy.
Firefighter Garrett Wilhelm lets the kids of NAS Jax Child Development Center touch his gear to get them familiar so they A Fires can be dead-
won't be afraid in case they are ever in a real fire. ly. Each year, thou-
ly. Each year, thou-
sands of lives are lost
and property is dam-
A: aged due to fires. And,
according to the base
Fire department, most
people aren't prepared
NAS jax Fire Prevention Inspector to prevent or respond
.Robert Adams hands out fire safety to fires. Learning some
material and a fire hat to Brody fire prevention facts
--. Gervia at the Fire Prevention Week will help put you on
display at the Navy Exchange Oct 5. the same team as the
fire department. It may also save your family's lives or
prevent your home from being destroyed in a fire.
Last week's events began with a visit to the Navy
.'i'X Exchange (NEX) Food Court where firefighters passed
out information on fire safety to NEX patrons, answered
Questions about their shiny red ladder truck and gave fire-
...'fighter hats to children. Also on hand to help promote fire
-. ...safety was "Pluggie, the fire hydrant" a unique, remote
*- *" *"...... control device that can talk, move, roll and blink his eyes
S..and spray water. Many of the people walking by were
quite surprised as they were sprayed to get their atten-
:"'@*' Ition.
"Pluggie is a great way to teach children and adults
fire safety. Everyone is thrilled to meet him," said Fire
.Inspector Robert Winchester.
-- 7The firefighters also visited the NAS Jax Youth
--. Activities Center where they gave the children a close-
NAS jax Fire inspector Robert Adams helps a group of children from the Youth Activities Center understand what to do in case up look at one of their fire trucks as they explained each
of a fire inside the Navy Fire Safety House. The house offers several simulated scenarios to help educate the public about fire
safety. See FIRE, Page 7

'~


Lt. Heath Weslowski of NAS jax Fire Department, shows Kymoi Fennell of the Youth Activities Firefighter Elizabeth Lynch teaches the kids of NAS jax Child Development Center how a fire
Center how to operate a fire hose during Fire Prevention Week. hydrant works.









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 7


From left, Chief Fire Inspector Charles McCoy, Fire Inspector Robert Winchester, Fire Capt. Thomas Fullford, Fire Inspector Robert Adams, Fire Inspector Tony Dawson and Firefighter Jeff
Burge stand in front of their Navy Fire Safety House where kids learn how escape from a fire.


FIRE: SAFETY EDUCATION

THE FOCUS OF THE WEEK

From Page 6

piece of fire-fighting gear. The children asked questions as
they learned about all the gadgets and tools a firefighter
uses.
Imani Mosley, 12, said, "In addition to learning about
fires, they also taught us about safety in hurricanes and
tornados. You should stay away from closed windows
because they could burst and the glass could severely cut
you.
Firefighter Daniel Underwood also put on his full fire-
fighting gear to show the children what he and the other
firefighters wear during a fire. The firefighters explained
to the children that if they should see someone dressed
like him during a fire and they are still in their house, to
call out to him for help.
"We learned about the fire suit and how long it takes
to put it on. I didn't know how heavy it was until they let
me try it all on," added 11-year-old Nathan Martin. "We
also learned that you should keep a rope ladder upstairs
so you can throw it out the window to climb down. If you
are downstairs, you should crawl so you don't inhale the
smoke."
At the NAS Jax Child Development Center last
Wednesday, firefighters taught the children that they
should never play with matches or lighters and how to
stop, drop and roll during a fire and how to call 9-1-1 to
report a fire.


Firefighter Lt. Marc White (left) and Firefighter Daniel A group of kids get sprayed by Pluggie the Fire Hydrant at the
Underwood help Alexus Davis try on their gear during a spe- Youth Activities Center.
cial presentation at the Youth Activities Center Oct. 5.


PHOTOS BYAM3(AW) NICOLE BIENEMAN









8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009

CLAY:

NAVFAC

alone

contributes

as much as

$482 million

From Page 1


CPRW-11 Chief Staff
Officer Cmdr. Jim Debold
briefed the group on the
mission of the Navy mari-
time patrol and reconnais-
sance community, as well
as the upcoming transi-
tion to the P-8A Poseidon
multi-mission aircraft. He
also explained the Navy
Individual Augmentee pro-
gram.
"An IA tour refers to a
situation in which a Sailor
is temporarily assigned to a
different branch of the mili-
tary to assist in a command
where his or her particu-
lar rank and skill-set are
needed. Right now, Navy
IAs fill about 14,000 billets
in Iraq and Afghanistan,"
said Debold.
Capt. Doug Morton, com-
manding officer of Naval
Facilities Engineering
Command (NAVFAC)
Southeast provided an
overview of activities
locally, as well as glob-
ally. "We're largely a civil-
ian command, comprised
of professional engineers,
architects and program
managers," said Morton.
As for economic impact,
NAVFAC Southeast gen-
erated more than $2.4 bil-
lion in business volume for
fiscal year 2008. "At NAS
Jacksonville, NS Mayport,
and NSB Kings Bay, we
contributed roughly $482
million to the local economy
through salaries, construc-


Photo by Clark Pierce
(From left) VP-5 Lt. Jason Loriz, St. Catherine Laboure
Manor Administrator Teresa Butts, Clay County Sheriff's
Office Major Craig Aldrich, Alan Watt of Reynolds, Smith
and Hills, VyStar Vice President Lori Wagner, Girl Scouts of
Gateway Director of Leadership Carrie Kashawlic, VyStar


Vice President Byron Allmond
Stephen Nebrat.
tion and service contracts,"
Morton added.
VP-5 Commanding
Officer Cmdr. Wes Naylor
described how P-3 squad-
rons provide vital intel-
ligence, surveillance and
reconnaissance. "While our
core mission began as anti-
submarine warfare, com-
mands in the middle east
rely on P-3s for combat
support that includes real-
time surveillance of ground
targets. Whether it's track-
ing diesel-powered Iranian
submarines in the Persian
Gulf, identifying drug run-
ners in the Caribbean or
monitoring acts of piracy off
the coast of Somalia, you
can bet there's a P-3 sup-
porting the mission," said
Naylor.
Major Anna Rilea, HQ
company commander of
Blount Island Command,
said the Marine Corps'
Maritime Prepositioning
Force (MPF) delivers an
annual economic impact
(payroll, goods and servic-
es) of about $385 million.
"The MPF concept sup-
ports the rapid deploy-
ment of warfighters by
maintaining preposi-


and Leadership Clay Director

tioned equipment and sup-
plies embarked aboard
ships deployed around the
globe. At Blount Island
Command, we can berth up
to five vessels at a time. We
employ a highly skilled and
efficient work force with
unique core competencies
relative to equipment main-
tenance and prepositioning
logistics," said Rilea.
NS Mayport Command-
ing Officer Capt. Aaron
Bowman provided an over-
view of his installations fol-
lowed by encouraging news
for Northeast Florida busi-
ness leaders.
"Today, Congress
approved funding for dredg-
ing and wharf upgrades
that could result in a new
home for a nuclear-pow-
ered aircraft carrier. There
are several more legisla-
tive steps to be accom-
plished, but the project
looks encouraging," said
Bowman.
After the presentations,
Leadership Clay partici-
pants were escorted to the
VP-5 "Mad Foxes" section
of Hangar 511 for guided
tours of the squadron's
P-3C Orion aircraft.


NEPTUNE: VP-5 refurbishing


P-2V to honor 'LA-9' crewmembers


From Page 1

to recover the crew. These
efforts would prove daunt-
ing in the coming years.
Due to the remote loca-
tion of the crash, the
harsh environment, and a
host of other challenges, a
complete recovery of crew
remains was not completed
until 2004.
In honor and remembrance
of the crew, the VP-5 "Mad
Foxes" are dedicating the
newly painted Lockheed P-2V
to honor the LA-9 crewmem-
bers. VP-5 Commanding
Officer Cmdr. Wes Naylor
sees it as very fitting for
the VP-5 Maintenance
Department to perform the
restoration work on the air-
craft. The P-2V aircraft at
Heritage Park was part of
VP-5's fleet while attached to
NAS Jacksonville during the
1960s.
Lt. Cmdr. Robert
Huntington, the Mad
Foxes maintenance offi-
cer, provides insight into
this noteworthy event. "It
really gives the squadron
and entire VP community a
chance to honor our fallen
comrades and pay tribute
to their Cold War service
and sacrifice. On a more
personal level, it gives us
a chance to say thank-you
to the surviving families
and to let them know their
loved ones will not be for-
gotten," he said.
Once complete, the air-
craft's white-over-blue
paint scheme with changes


.-.....


Photo by PH2 Jeffrey Lehrberg
Recovery personnel examine the wreckage of the P-2V
Neptune during a recovery mission Aug. 8, 2004 in
Greenland.


Photo by MC3 Jason Wilson
VP-5 is restoring the Lockheed P-2V Neptune aircraft static
display at NAS Jacksonville Heritage Park and redesignating
it LA-9 in honor of 12 VP-5 crewmembers who perished in
1962 while flying a routine ice patrol out of NAS Keflavik,
Iceland.


to the tail, wing and fuse-
lage markings will mirror
the LA-9 P-2V Neptune in
honor of the fallen aircrew.
The P-2V dedication cere-
mony will be held Nov. 6 at
9 a.m. in front of the P-2V


static display at Heritage
Park. Many surviving fam-
ily members of the crew, in
addition to several key peo-
ple who ensured return and
proper burial of the LA-9
men, will be in attendance.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 9


Sailors recognized


rnoto oy indannonf Leonar
Members of the NAS Jax Honor Support Team gather with NAS Jax Commanding Officer
Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. after he presented each of them with a flag letter of appreciation
from Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Townsend Alexander for providing
pallbearer support in the events honoring Capt. Scott Speicher when his remains were
returned home Aug. 13.


FRCSE pins


new CPOs
By FRCSE Public Affairs

A after six weeks of arduous candidate
, training, five Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast (FRCSE) Sailors were
promoted to the rank of chief petty offi-
cer (CPO) on Sept. 16 at NAS Jax Hangar
1000.
FRCSE Commanding Officer Capt. Paul
Sohl welcomed families, friends and ship-
mates who were on hand for the CPO pin-
ning ceremony. He also presented each CPO
with a frocking letter.
Promoted at a pinning ceremony the
following day at Naval Station Mayport
were ADC(AW/SW) Sean Campbell and
AMC(AW/SW) Christopher Dean from
FRCSE Detachment Mayport. ATC(AW/
SW) Johnny Golden was pinned in Al
Anbar Province, Iraq while serving as an
Individual Augmentee.
The pinning ceremony marks a milestone
in a Sailor's career and recognizes his or her
leadership and professional qualities. These
traits continue to be honed with experience
and maturity throughout the Sailor's naval
service.


Photo by Vic Pitts
New FRCSE CPOs stand in front of their
sponsors at their Sept. 16 pinning ceremony.
(From left) ATC(AW) Brian Runyon, ADC(AW)
Roy Cedeno, ATC(AW/SW) Joseph Becker,
ADC(AW) Joseph Rechis and ATC(AW/SW)
Robert Barber.


Photo by Lt. Jon Moore
"Red Lancers" AD2 Rueben Lawrence and ADAA Alexander Anderson perform maintenance
on a P-3 Orion turbo-prop engine on a sandy flight line.


j 'Red Lancers'


SKeeping the birds aloft


By Lt. Jon Moore
VP-10 Public Affairs Officer
n Qatar, the Red Lancers of VP-10 are
over the hump and fast approaching
the end of a challenging six-month
AFRICOM and CENTCOM deployment.
Still sporting an impressive 99.5 percent
sortie completion rate, their sustained
superior performance can be attributed
to many factors the most obvious and
important of which is a coordinated group
effort.
You can see it in the line shack person-
nel who see the aircraft safely through
engine starts and parking evolutions.
The machinist's mates ensure the
Orion's four turbo-prop engines are prop-
erly serviced and operating within specifi-
cations.
The electricians and avionics technicians


keep the aircraft's flight and mission sys-
tems mission ready.
The parachute riggers maintain the sur-
vival gear for the aircrew who operate the
equipment and fly the missions.
The leadership coordinates the hundreds
of maintainers, operators; their actions
and equipment in a symphony of ongoing
operations.
None of this would happen without each
Sailor doing his or her part.
This "can do" attitude of the Red Lancer
team is recognizable through the long
hours they work under harsh desert con-
ditions. The labors of these Sailors day in
and day out contribute directly to the com-
bined military effort in this region.
There is not one Sailor in VP-10 who
doubts that his or her effort is essential for
mission accomplishment.


Photo courtesy of ATC Golden
BUC Maurice Burnett pins ATC(AW/SW)
Johnny Golden at a recent CPO promo-
tion ceremony held at Al Asad Air Base in Al
Anbar Province, Iraq where Golden is serving
as an Individual Augmentee.


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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009

Courageous leaders in demand


By Chaplain (Lt. Cmdr.) Atticus Taylor

Renowned novelist C.S. Lewis,
author of The Chronicles of Narnia
wrote, "Courage is not simply one
of the virtues, but the form of every virtue
at the testing point."
The act of replenishing oth-
ers through words of encour-
agement can often seem eas-
ier than the work required
toward the replenishment of
our own souls. Being real with
ourselves as leaders is usually
a more daunting task which
is why many people prefer to
focus on the perceived needs
of other people. Each day pres-
ents countless individuals that
occupy various levels of pro-
fessional responsibility with Cha
the challenge to both public- (Lt. Cmdr.)
ly and privately confront the
fears and doubts robbing them of their
unique leadership contribution.
This situation exists on the home front,
at work, and in interpersonal relationships
where many seem to have no problem
showing positional courage but fall dread-
fully short when it comes to a consistency
of character.
This phenomenon is not new. Mark
Twain addressed the issue in his day, stat-
ing, "It is curious that physical courage
should be so common and moral courage so
rare."
A contributing factor to this prevailing
societal dilemma is an unwillingness to
apply the judgment to live as we know we
should, and not as we want. Additionally,
many leaders, whether in the public or
business sector, lack the backbone to
practice those principles that they fully
understand and know to be morally sound.
Among them is the right attitude in our
daily conduct to keep our vision untainted
by ambition lest we perish in mediocrity,


plain
Atticus Tayl


CHAPLAIN'S

CORNER

and our firm devotion to qual-
ity lest we drown in our own
failures.
Such letdowns in courage
come at a perilous price, grad-
ually deteriorating the trust
placed in us from those, and I
might add even our own chil-
dren, who view us as a life
compass. The times that we
are living in have changed
what many of us understood
"privacy" to mean in the past
century. New guideline: if
lor you won't say it in front of a
TV camera, don't whisper it


either.
Rarely do I quote Albert Brooks, but his
words fit well here, "It's better to be known
by six people for something you're proud of
than by 60 million for something you're not."
Finally, the privilege we've been afforded
to serve others is a humbling experience
and reveals what a great honor it is to
occupy the position as a leader, regardless
of the rank we hold or number of subordi-
nates.
Courageous leaders understand that rec-
ognition of one's many individual assets
and involvement is typically slow to arrive
and appreciate that the larger impact of
their guidance may be publicized as a total
group effort. The preceding thought is cap-
tured in these timeless words from Joshua
1:7; "Be strong and very courageous. Be
careful to obey all the instructions.... Do
not deviate from them, turning either to
the right or to the left. Then you will be
successful in everything you do." (New
Living Bible Translation)


For military retirees and families,


planning can save heartache


From the Defense Finance
and Accounting Service
Life can find ways to
catch us unprepared.
Falling in love,
unanticipated fortune or
finding the perfect secret
fishing hole. Sometimes,
it's the pleasant surprises
that add the spice to make
life interesting and worth-
while.
But it's the surprises that
bring the anxious moments
and unforeseen heartache,
especially to those close to
us, that are best avoided.
For some, the idea
of death is an unpleas-
ant one best avoided.
Unfortunately, death itself
cannot be so easily avoided
and the failure to plan can
cause additional stress for
spouses and families when
they are least able to cope
with it.
"Families can get over-
whelmed when tragedy
strikes," said Capt. Karl
Bernhardt, director of
Retired and Annuitant
Pay for the Defense
Finance and Accounting
Service (DFAS). "Many
of the retirees we sup-
port have wives, husbands
and families who are left
with unfinished business
when the retiree passes
away. Unfortunately, many
have no idea that action is
required to notify DFAS of
the death in order to avoid
overpayments of retired
pay."
In addition to maintain-
ing the pay accounts of
active and reserve mili-
tary members, DFAS
administers the Military
Retirement Fund and pays
approximately 2 million
retirees each month.
"We make every effort
to strike a balance,"
Bernhardt said. "On one
hand, we need to make
sure each retiree is paid
the right amount on time.
On the other, we have a
responsibility to safeguard
the fund on behalf of the
American taxpayers. When
a retiree dies, his or her
entitlement to retired pay
ends and any payments
made after that must be
recovered."
DFAS is required to
recover all overpayments.
In many cases, this means


simply transferring funds
from the retiree's bank
account back to DFAS.
However, if the funds have
been spent or distributed,
debt collection efforts can
be initiated to reclaim the
money. This can be espe-
cially difficult for elderly
spouses.
When a military retiree
dies, a number of fed-
eral, state and local agen-
cies have procedures for
notifying DFAS. These
include the Social Security
Administration, Veteran's
Administration, military
service casualty assistance
offices, and state and local
veteran affairs offices.
Overpayments occur when
spouses and families fail
to contact these agencies,
or DFAS itself, and notify
them that the deceased was
a military retiree.
"It falls to the spouse,
children or close friends to
take care of many things,"
Bernhardt said, "including
the termination of retired
pay. In many cases, the
survivors don't know the
requirements or proce-
dures. Months later, they
are burdened with collec-
tion efforts. It's a situa-
tion that can be lessened
or eliminated with a bit of
planning."
The casualty assistance
offices of the Army, Navy,
Air Force and Marine
Corps encourage retirees
to develop a checklist for
their spouse and families to
help them navigate the dif-
ficult transition when the
retiree dies. Most military
base casualty assistance or
retired affairs offices can
help in completing this list,
or lists can be downloaded
from the Internet from ser-
vice and veteran organiza-
tion Web sites.
According to Bernhardt, a
few hours spent gathering
the information for the list
will save months of aggra-
vation and grief later on.
"The checklist can be
kept with a retiree's will
and other legal documents.
When the time comes and
those documents are need-
ed, the checklist is ready to
guide the survivors through
the legal and governmental
processes. I would recom-
mend putting the notifica-


tion of DFAS near the top
of the list."
DFAS Retired and
Annuitant Pay Services
maintains a customer con-
tact center staffed with
experts in all aspects of
retired pay. The center can
be contacted at (800) 321-
1080. Callers who select
the menu option for death
notifications receive a high-
er priority and are routed
to staff members who can
assist them in terminating
retired pay and initiating
the process for survivor's
benefits.
A survivor's checklist can
help eliminate the unwel-
come surprises in life,
allowing more time to enjoy
the benefits the military
retirement.
Where to go for help:
Get more information
on developing a survivor's
checklist by visiting a
retired affairs or casualty
assistance office at most
military installations, or
by visiting the following
Internet sites:
Military Officers
Association of America
(http://www.moaa.
org/Publications/
SurvivorChecklist. asp)
Navy Casualty
Assistance (Pers-62)
(http://www.npc. navy.
mil/CommandSupport/
CasualtyAssistance/)
Navy Retired
Activities Branch (http://
www.npc.navy.mil/
CommandSupport/
RetiredActivities/)
Air Force Retiree
Services Branch (http://
www.afpc.randolph.af.mil/
afretire/)
Army Retiree Services
Office (http://www.armygl.
army.mil/rso/mission. asp)
Marine Corps
Community Services
(http://www.usmc-mccs.org/
retiree/index.cfm)
Retired and annuitant
pay information is available
from the Defense Finance
and Accounting Service
at www.dod.mil/dfas/
money/retired/. Retiree pay
account service is available
by calling (800) 321-1080.
The customer contact cen-
ter is open Monday through
Friday from 7 a.m. to 7:30
p.m. (Eastern time).


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
Nov. 14 at 11 a.m. "It's All
About Me!"
Explore your personality and
understand why others act the
way they do. Call 542-3052.
Adopt-A-Sailor
Local organizations wishing
to express their gratitude for
the service of single Sailors
during the Thanksgiving and
Christmas holidays may call
542-3440.
Weekly Bible Study
Building 749, every Tuesday,
9:30 a.m.
Bring non-perishable
donations
Chapel Food Locker at
Building 749
in the Chapel Center.
Women of Faith
First Saturday of the month
at 10:30 a.m. for fellowship,


study and support. Bring a
potluck dish to share.
Officer Christian Fellowship
and Bible study
Every Tuesday at 6 p.m.
Contact Chaplain Williams at
542-0024 for info.
Tae Kwon Do with Chaplain
Felder
Every Monday and Wednesday,
4:30 p.m.
Weekly barracks Bible study
every Wednesday at 6 p.m. in
the barracks conference room.
Monthly men's prayer
breakfast
every second Saturday at


9 a.m.
at the chapel.
Help wanted
Volunteer as a lay communion
assistant, acolyte, prayer
petitioner and multimedia
operator.

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


Kenny Ma:t y Disco
Licensed & Insured MV#53803 '
*1wr*mAA : :. .:


Volunteers help at benefit


Photo by Sandy Asher
NAS Jacksonville Police Department volunteers helped out at the Children's Way 5K Sept.
26 to benefit Ronald McDonald House. (From left) MA1 (SW) Barion Haywood, Monique
Stahlsmith, MAC(SW) Larry Harper, (kneeling) Detective Clote Hemphill, Patrolman
Vince Dunigan, Detective Theresa Beyrle, Donetta Bailey and MA1 Richard Ziglar.









JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 11


Region to host national moot court at NAS Jax
By Natalie Morehouse .... a e- == -.. ... ... ." :" ment opportunities with the
Deputy Public Affairs Officer ,,. ,:::'t -=:,, : | NavJAG Corps will also have


The Navy Judge Advocate
General's (JAG) Corps
will hold its inaugu-
ral National Moot Court
Competition Nov. 12-14 at NAS
Jacksonville.
The competition will be hosted
by Region Legal Service Office
Southeast. Twenty-four teams,
representing a cross-section
of law schools from across the
nation, have been invited to par-
ticipate in this competition.
Moot court teams will argue
before panels comprised of sitting
military jurists from the Court
of Appeals for the Armed Forces,
the Navy-Marine Corps Court
of Appeals and the Navy Trial


Photo byATAA Adam Thomas
University of Georgia law student R.T. Collins presents his argument during the Region Legal Service Office
Southeast Moot Court competition held Feb. 26 at NAS Jacksonville. Law students presented arguments in the
ficticious case of United States v. Jones to test their representation skills against opposing teams. The Navy Judge
Advocate General's (JAG) Corps will hold its inaugural National Moot Court Competition Nov. 12-14 at NAS
Jacksonville.


Judiciary.
Additionally, this competition
will serve as a recruiting event


for potential JAG Corps appli-
cants. Participants will interact
with Navy Judge Advocates, tour


a naval warship, and visit a naval
aviation squadron.
Students considering employ-


the chance to network with active
duty judge advocates and receive
a formal interview.
A Southeast Regional Moot
Court Competition, hosted
by Region Legal Service Office
Southeast, was held at NAS
Jacksonville, Feb. 25-27.
The overall winner was
Florida Coastal School of Law in
Jacksonville.
Florida Coastal also received
the "best brief' award as well.
The runner-up was the
University of Florida.
Additionally, Tom Williams, of
Texas Tech University School of
Law, was recognized for best oral
argument.


Photo by AM3(AW) Nicole Bieneman


Part of base history falls


Fullard Environ-
mental Controls
Inc. tears down
the NAS Jax base
theater Oct. 8. The
facility, built in
the 1940s, was no
longer structurally
sound and could
not be renovated.








12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009


In 2008, NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt
NAVFAC Southeast Commanding Officer Capt
selection in the MWR Holiday Card Contest.

Holiday card

contest announced

From MWR
Challenge: Commands, squadrons
and departments are encouraged
to enter the 2009 Holiday Card
Command Challenge to win money for
their MWR funds.
Contest: Design a super-size holiday
card using plywood provided by MWR.
Each command is responsible for provid-
ing their own decorating supplies for the
card only one card may be entered per
command.
Prizes are $500 (first place), $300 (sec-
ond place) and $200 (third place).
Important dates
Oct. 15 pick up official plywood at the
Auto Skills Center (Building 622) between
noon and 4 p.m.
Nov. 16 finished cards must be deliv-
ered to the Auto Skills Center no later
than 7 p.m. to be eligible for judging.
Dec. 3 judges select top-three holiday
cards.
Dec. 4 -winners announced at the 2009
Christmas Tree Lighting Party at Patriots
Grove.


FR EEIC'I I IN
WE :)OR Th Ei
MADE ThE WAY Bi
300.00 ThiSCHNSTMA.3









File photo
SJack Scorby Jr. presented a $500 check to
* Doug Morton for his command's first place
r ---------------- --- -





-----Point of Contact Name
-- --...-





Submit this entry form to
MWR Holiday Card Contest
via Guard Mail-Box 14
or fax to: 542-3424
Call 778-9772 for additional information
For official use only: Time
Date Initials
L__---------_-------------__J
Entry Information
Each command, squadron or depart-
ment may enter only one card.
Individuals cannot enter the contest.
Command, department or squadron
must provide completed registration form
for the card.
MWR provides plywood sheet for each
card and will display all cards.
Command is responsible for all work
on the card and costs incurred in decorat-
ing.
Plywood sheet cannot be cut.
No electricity is allowed.
Scenes will be judged on originality,
creativity and presentation.
MWR reserves the right to refuse any
cards that are in bad taste and do not dem-
onstrate a wholesome holiday theme.
MWR is responsible for putting up all
card displays in designated area.


Keep fire extinguishers handy and in good working order, in case of emergency
From National Fire Protection Association


Be prepared by strategically placing fire extinguish-
ers around your house at least one on each floor
and in the kitchen (this one should be an all-pur-
pose extinguisher, meaning it can be used on grease and
electrical fires), the basement, the garage, or workshop
area. Keep extinguishers out of reach of children.
Fire extinguishers are best used when a fire is con-
tained in a small area, like a wastebasket, and when the


fire department has already been called. The NFPA says
to remember the word PASS when operating an extin-
guisher:
Pull the pin. Release the lock with the nozzle pointing
away from you.
Aim low. Point the extinguisher at the base of the fire.
Squeeze the lever slowly and evenly.
Sweep the nozzle from side to side.
The best time to learn how to use the fire extinguisher


is now, before you ever need it (if you have any questions,
the local fire department can help).
Fire extinguishers have gauges on them indicating
when they need to be replaced and should be checked
regularly to make sure they are still functional.
If you're ever in doubt about whether to use an extin-
guisher on a fire, don't try it.
Instead, leave the house immediately and call the fire
department.


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Making

the

grade
Navy Operational Support
Center Jacksonville
Commanding Officer
Capt. Robert McKenna
congratulates AT1 Tiffney
Brunette, who recently
earned her Associate
in Applied Science and
Technical Studies degree
from Excelsior College. In
her off-duty time, Brunette
is a volunteer interpreter
for the deaf. She also serves
as volunteer drug aware-
ness counselor and coaches
a girls volleyball team.


NH Jax initiates

'Reach Out

Sand Read'











Photo by HM3 Jermaine Derrick
HM3 Jennifer Williams reads "We're Going on a Leaf Hunt" by Steve Metzger to
twins Mary and Lisa Kalinowski during their Oct. 1 visit to Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Pediatric Clinic. Lt. James Ketzer and Williams introduced the national "Reach Out and
Read" program to promote literacy. "The clinic is targeting children who come for their
well visits," Ketzler said. The next reading session is today at 2 p.m.


'&m&ne4mn, ,I.,







JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 13


Ieam Navy Jox pe'daA" jot char *y
NS a uo
ByKaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO 4A-S fi ME. m mI


Under clear blue skies on
a crisp Saturday morn-
ing, 13 members of Team
Navy Jax gathered with near-
ly 3,000 other riders at the St.
Augustine Airport to participate
in the 23rd Bike MS PGA Tour
Cycle to the Shore. This is the
fifth consecutive year the team
has supported the National
Multiple Sclerosis (MS) Society,
a Combined Federal Campaign-
supported charity.
Team Navy Jax members
arrived before dawn Oct. 3 to
prep their bicycles, check in, grab
a quick breakfast and prepare
themselves for the challenging
but scenic 184-mile ride.
The Saturday portion of the
ride, which began at the St.
Augustine Airport, took the riders
through the back roads of North
Florida, across rivers, along the
ocean, up bridges and through
winding roads to their final des-
tination in Daytona Beach. While
some only chose to ride one leg of
the race, many spent the night
in Daytona and got up the next
morning to pedal back to the fin-
ish line.
"This is my eighth year partici-
pating in this ride. If it wasn't for
my sponsors friends, family and
co-workers, I wouldn't be able to
do this. This year's economy has
been really tough, but people are
still giving," said Team Navy Jax
member Ernie Mattison.
"My thing this year is to try to
do something for the communi-
ty. I did the Tour de Cure earlier
this year so this is my second big
ride. I've been training for this all
summer and my goal is to finish
the 100-mile ride," added Jassen
Yates, who's wife, Toni was also
riding.
The event was kicked off by the
presentation of colors by NAS
Jax Honor Support Team mem-
bers EM2(SW) Darryl Buckley,
MM3 Antonio Toro and AEAN


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Members of Team Navy Jax and the NAS Jax Honor Support Team gather at
the start/finish line before the ride.
(At right, from left) EM2(SW) Darryl Buckley, MM3 Antonio Toro and
AEAN Javier Lopez of the NAS Jax Honor Support Team proudly present
the colors during the national anthem at the start of the ride.


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009


Navy moves to meet information age challenges


By Gerry J. Gilmore
American Forces Press Service
The Navy is merg-
ing its information
technology, intelli-
gence and communications
operations into one orga-
nization to better address
Information Age chal-
lenges, including threats
to computer networks, the
Navy's top officer said Oct.
2 at a Center for Strategic
and International Studies-
sponsored event at the
Washington Hilton Hotel.
"If we as a Navy are to
remain dominant in this
Information Age or Cyber
Age or whatever moniker
you choose to put on it -we
have to take advantage of
the new opportunities. This
includes the vast stores of
collected data that often
lie at rest, unavailable and
untapped," said Adm. Gary
Roughead, chief of naval
operations.
For the Navy to access,
filter, analyze and dis-


STRATEWc,6

Photo by MC1 Tiffini Vanderwyst
Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Gary Roughead deliv-
ers remarks Oct. 2 for "Information Dominance: The Navy's
Initiative to Maintain the Competitive Advantage In The
Information Age" at the Center for Strategic & International
Studies in Washington DC.


seminate information to
warfighting commanders
for action in real time, the


Navy must form a single
new organization the dep-
uty chief of naval operations


for information dominance.
The reorganization is
slated for completion by
year's end.
The Navy also is standing
up Fleet Cyber Command,
Roughead said, to be oper-
ated by the reconstituted
U.S. 10th Fleet. The 10th
Fleet was involved in efforts
to thwart enemy subma-
rines during World War II.
The Air Force and Army
also are standing up orga-
nizations that focus on
information operations and
network security.
Fleet Cyber Command
will be a subordinate unit
to U.S. Cyber Command,
the formation of which
was directed by Defense
Secretary Robert M. Gates
on June 23.
Cyberspace presents "a
huge potential vulnerability
for us because of our depen-
dence on the electronic
world for communications,"
Gates said during a Sept.
16 speech at the Air Force


Association conference
at the National Harbor in
Maryland. It is important,
Gates said, for the Defense
Department and the mili-
tary services to integrate
the different information
technology and commu-
nications elements "from
exploitation to defense," to
achieve unity of effort.
Today's Navy requires
"uninhibited access to
assured communication
capabilities in cyberspace"
to operate, Roughead said.
However, he added, ever-
present online saboteurs
with various allegiance
and intent make cyberspace
a daily battlefield.
"We must be prepared to
operate in cyberspace when
it's denied, and then we
must also be able to deny
space when it's required
or when it's appropriate,"
Roughead said.
People are key in cyber-
space, Roughead said, and
that's why the Navy is mov-


ing its information technol-
ogy, intelligence, informa-
tion warfare, oceanography
and space cadre special-
ists into a new Information
Dominance Corps.
Now numbering about
44,000 officers, enlisted
members and civilians, the
corps is slated to add 1,000
trained technicians in the
near future, Roughead
said. Military members
will retain their current
branches and skill ratings,
he added.
The consolidation of infor-
mation technology, commu-
nications, intelligence and
other assets moves away
from the Navy's tradition
of stove-piped organiza-
tions, Roughead said, which
"have really caused us to
sub-optimize our ability to
aggregate combat capability
and the movement of infor-
mation in ways that can
maximize the effectiveness
of a fleet, of a unit or of an
individual."


Navy establishes Carrier Strike Group 1


By Commander, U.S. 3rd Fleet PublicAffairs

The Navy formally established Carrier Strike
Group (CSG) 1 in San Diego Oct. 1. The flag-
ship for CSG 1 will be the aircraft carrier
USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70), currently homeported
in Newport News, Va.
Carrier Air Wing (CVW) 17, Destroyer Squadron
(DESRON) 1, USS Bunker Hill (CG 52) and USS
Lake Champlain (CG 57) round out the strike
group.
Commanded by Rear Adm. Ted Branch, CSG 1
will be a San Diego-based operational command and
will report to Commander, U.S. 3rd Fleet.
"We are excited by the opportunity to establish
this new command and bring the power of the Carl
Vinson Carrier Strike Group online in support of
our nation's defense," said Branch.
"I'm also very happy to bring this capability, along
with the men and women who make it possible, to


the great city of San Diego."
The first mission of Carrier Strike Group 1 will
be a transit around South America in the spring of
2010 as Vinson relocates to its new homeport of San
Diego.
In support of the nation's maritime strategy,
CSG-1 will help promote regional partnerships,
deter crises, project power, promote maritime secu-
rity, and provide humanitarian assistance or disas-
ter relief within the U.S. Pacific Fleet's 100 million
square-mile area of operations.
The Navy took redelivery of Vinson July 11,
following the successful completion of the ship's
midlife refueling and complex overhaul (RCOH).
USS Carl Vinson is the third Nimitz-class aircraft
carrier to complete RCOH at Northrop Grumman
Shipbuilding-Newport News and is undergoing a
four-month, post-refueling shipyard maintenance
period to prepare for its transit to San Diego.


Photo by MC2 Stephen Rowe
An F/A-18E Super Hornet from VFA 136 lands on the USS Carl Vinson
(CVN 70) flight deck July 28. Carl Vinson conducted flight deck certifi-
cation after the completion of its scheduled refueling complex overhaul
(RCOH) at Northrop Grumman Shipbuilding in Norfolk, Va.


NMCC award


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Introducing Lennar's Hometown Heroes

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


Navy College Office


offers education services


From the Navy College Office


Active duty military are encouraged
to request Navy College Office
counseling before choosing an aca-
demic program. Please contact the office
before sign-
ing contacts
for courses
or books.
Active duty
military have
first priority for
seats in all on-
base classes. 1
Undergraduate
degree programs
and academic sup-
port services
Navy College
Learning Center
- Free computer-
based software to
improve academic
skills in the follow-
ing subject areas:
Reading, English, \
Math (through \
Calculus), Writing,
and Social Science.
The program helps
improve basic skills used in
the workplace. Available to all
active duty, adult family members
(spouses or children over 19) and civilians
with military ID (reservists, retirees, etc...)
Office hours: 8a.m. to 5p.m. Monday
through Thursday and 8a.m. to 12p.m.
Friday (904) 317-8366
Columbia College-A.A. Liberal Arts;
A.S./B.S. in Computer Information
Systems; B.S./B.A. in Business
Administration; B.A. in Criminal Justice
Administration; B.A. in General Studies;
M.A. in Criminal Justice, M.B.A.; and
M.A. in Teaching.
Office hours: 8:30 a.m. to 5:30p.m.
Monday through T1hi,'--.i and 8:30a.m. to
4p.m. Friday (904) 778-9769
Embry Riddle Aeronautical University-
A.S./B.S. in Professional Aeronautics;
A.S./B.S. Technical Management; M.S. in
Management; Masters of Aeronautical
Science; Certificate programs in Logistics,
Supply Chain Management, Airport
Management, Aviation Safety, Security and
Intelligence, Occupational Safety and Health.
Office hours: 7:30 a.m. to 5p.m. Monday
through Thursday and 8a.m. to 4p.m.
Friday
(904) 779-0246
Florida State College at Jacksonville-
A.A./AS/BAS degrees IMT Mil Studies,
Criminal Justice Technology, Computer
Information Technology, Business
Administration, Environmental Sciences,
and General Education.
Office hours: 8a.m. to 4p.m. Monday
through Friday (904) 771-3979


Southern Illinois University-B.S. in
Health Care Management; B.S. Electronic
Systems Technologies; (EST) W/spec in
Electronics Management.
Office hours: 8:30a.m. to 4p.m. Monday
through Friday (904) 778-3130
*Southern
Ill 1 inois
University-
B.S. in
Workforcee
Education and
Development.
Office hours:
8:30 a.m. to
4p.m. Monday
through Friday
(904) 771-4258
Graduate

Programs
SWebster

M.B.A. in Human
R e s ou r c e s
Development,
Human Resources
S Management,
S In formation
S T e c h nao 1 o g y
Management, and
Management and
Leadership; M.A. in Human
Resources Development, Human
Resources Management, Information
Technology Management; Master of Health
Administration; Master in Management
and Leadership. Office hours 9:30 a.m. to
10p.m. Monday through T11in,--,.1 and 9:30
a.m. to 12p.m. Friday (904) 779-7124
Navy College Program Distance
Learning Partnership (NCPDLP) Schools
Coastline Community College-A.A. in
General Studies; A.A. in Rating/MOS
Related Fields. Office hours: 9a.m. to 3p.m.
Tuesday and Wednesday (904) 537-9796
University of Maryland University
College-20 Undergraduate and 17 Graduate
degree programs. Office hours: 9a.m. to
3p.m. Tuesday and Friday (904) 477-0433
Excelsior College- A.S. and A.A.S.T. in
Rating/MOS Related Fields. A.S./B.S. in
Liberal Arts, Business Administration and
Health Sciences. Office hours: 9a.m. to
3p.m. Monday (904) 482-7796
Thomas Edison State College-A.A./
B.S. in rate related fields. TESC also offer
Masters Degree. Office hours: 8a.m. to
4p.m. Wednesday (904) 864-5258
Navy College Office hours are: 8a.m. to
3:30p.m. Monday through T1i,--.LiY and
8a.m. to 2:30p.m. Friday.
Active duty military are encouraged
to request Navy College Office counsel-
ing before choosing an academic program.
Please contact the office before signing
contacts for courses or books. Active duty
military have first priority for seats in all
on-base classes.


Breast cancer and


By Danny Woodard
Certified Tobacco
Treatment Specialist

Barely any smok-
ing raises lifetime
breast cancer risk
according to new research.
Women taking the next
puff of a cigarette might
consider this: smoking 100
or more cigarettes may
substantially increase
their odds of developing
breast cancer, researchers
report.
Previous studies linked
regular exercise, limiting
alcohol intake and avoid-
ing postmenopausal obe-
sity as lifestyle changes
that can reduce women's
odds of developing breast
cancer, noted Dr. Ivana
Croghan of the Mayo Clinic
Nicotine Research Program
in Rochester, Minn. and
colleagues in The Breast
Journal.


"The current study pro-
vides new evidence that a
woman smoker can reduce
her risk of breast cancer by
stopping smoking as soon
as possible," Croghan com-
mented to Reuters Health
via email.
Croghan's group com-
pared smoking history and
other breast cancer risk fac-
tors among 1,225 women
who developed breast can-
cer and 6,872 who did not
during the first year after
their initial visit to the


smoking
Mayo Clinic Breast Clinic.
Surveys completed dur-
ing this visit indicated just
over 10 percent were cur-
rent smokers, almost 9
percent were former smok-
ers, and 81 percent had
never smoked, Croghan
and associates report.
In addition to the link with
smoking, women who had
used oral contraceptives
for 11 years or longer had
a whopping 200 percent


See SMOKING, Page 18


S -0-rAII



904-486-0398
6203 Roosevelt Blvd. Just North of NAS JAX


Photos by HM3 Jermaine Derrick
(From left) NH Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Bruce Gillingham, NH Jax commanding officer;
Cmdr. Robert Jackson, NH Jax anesthesiologist; stand left of Duval Public Health Department
Emergency Preparedness Director Theresa Isaac, RN, BSN, as Retired Rear Adm. Paul Kaufman
(second from right) presents the award bearing his name to the NH Jax nurse. On the far right
is NH Jax Director of Preventive Health Capt. Joseph McQuade.


Navy, Duval physicians


celebrate professional bonds


From NH lax Public Affairs


The annual Navy/Duval County
Medical Society (DCMS) Dinner
took place at
the NAS Jacksonville
Officer's Club Sept. 22.
The event reflects the
close bonds that area
physicians have forged
with Navy Medicine and
Naval Hospital (NH)
Jax to bring the best in
healthcare to the First
Coast community.
Remarks were delivered
by DCMS President Dr.
R. Stephen Luci, MD; NH
Jax Commanding Officer
Capt. Bruce Gillingham,
MC; and Capt. Joseph Carola Miner,
McQuade, director of hospital's qual
Preventive Health at NH department he
Jax. NH Jax Circl


The NH Jax Circle of awaru as NH jai
Cmdr. Robert Ja
Excellence Award went to
Carola Miner, MSN, RN, CPHQ. Miner is
the hospital's quality management depart-
ment head.


it
ad
e


x
ck


Miner said, "I was honored that my
efforts were recognized. I will continue to
work closely with the medical staff. Quality
patient care and patient safety continue to
be the focus of our family
centered healthcare."
The Admiral Paul
Kaufman Award was
presented to Registered
Nurse Theresa Isaac,
SBSN. She is the emer-
S agency preparedness direc-
tor for the Duval County
Health Department. NH
Jax Preventive Health
Director Capt. Joseph
McQuade said, "Isaac has
been very helpful as the
lynch pin between NH
Jax and the local commu-
MSN, RN, the nity. She's helped coordi-
y management nate Navy and community
d, displays her assets during a number of
of Excellence public health evolutions
anesthesiologist from Jacksonville's sup-
son looks on.
port of Gulf Coast victims
following Hurricane Katrina to today's
preparations for dealing with the novel
H1N1 influenza."


Balfour Beatty

Communities


Townhomes at NAS Jacksonville

and Yellow Water

Spacious 3 & 4 bedroom townhomes
with garages
Washer-dryer hookup
Parks, playgrounds, youth activities
center and NEX on site
Leasing office on site
Resident referral program
Life works events
Health and fitness club
Planned activities
Yard of the Month

Directions to Yellow Water:
Directions: From 1-295, exit 103rd Street West travel 7
miles. Turn right at dead end. Turn Left on to Normandy Blvd.
Community is 1.5 miles on right.

For more information call 904.779.2818 or 904.908.0821
or visit nasjacksonvillehomes.com
*Specials through 09.30.09


,, ....Al--- MW IIl---









16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009


Longest-serving



Navy SEAL



bids farewell



after 39 years

By MC3 Jacob Dillon
Naval Special Warfare Group 2 Public Affairs

The longest serving Navy SEAL was piped ashore

for the last time during a retirement ceremony
Sept. 25 at Naval Special Warfare Group 4 on
board Naval Amphibious Base, Little Creek.
Navy SEAL Capt. Pete Wikul passed the title of "Bull
Frog" to Adm. Eric T. Olson, Commander of U.S. Special
Operations Command. The Bull Frog title recognizes
the UDT/SEAL operator with the greatest amount of
cumulative service following completion of Underwater
Demolition Team Replacement Accession (UDTRA) or
Basic Underwater Demolition/SEAL (BUD/S) training,
regardless of rank.
The UDT/SEAL Association, owner of the trophy and
sponsor of the title, states "... eligible candidates must
currently be an active duty, and maintain continuous ser-
vice within the Naval Special Warfare community."
Wikul was born in 1952 in Manhattan, N.Y., and enlist-
ed in the Navy in May of 1970. He graduated UDBT Class
7102 (52EC).
Olson is a native of Tacoma, Wash. He graduated from
the U.S. Naval Academy in 1973 and qualified as a Naval
Special Warfare Officer in 1974. He graduated in BUD/S
Class 76. Now, as a four-star admiral, he is the highest
ranking Navy SEAL to hold the title of Bull Frog. In his
remarks, Olson said every current and former Navy SEAL
has benefited from Wikul's longevity and solid leadership.
He also pointed out that the people in attendance showed
the most powerful tribute that can be paid to Wikul's life,
service rendered and accomplishments.
"I joined for adventure, but my reasons to stay in always
changed," said Wikul. "The first reason was to be a pla-
toon commander and then it was task unit commander,
and then commanding officer. I then woke up one day and
said 'it's not about me,' it's about service to the nation and
doing anything the nation asks of me."
Wikul said he will miss having troops under his com-
mand and mentoring them, and giving them everything
they need to defeat the nation's foes. But Wikul is confi-
dent in his replacement as Bull Frog
"Adm. Olson is the best four-star in the country, the
best four-star in the world; he is the best four-star one
could ever hope to work for. The man is humble and cou-
rageous, and I would follow him anywhere. For me to give
him the Bull Frog trophy is one of the highlights of my
career," said Wikul.
It is uncertain, who will hold the title of BULL FROG
in the future. One thing is for sure among those who wear
the SEAL Trident warfare pin; the title is one of the most
respected in the Navy. It is a title that can only be earned
by living the SEAL Creed and earning the Trident every
day.


Breast cancer screening


Early detection key

From the TRICARE Management Activity

Almost 1.5 million people in the United States will
be diagnosed with cancer in 2009. For American
women, breast cancer is the second leading cause
of cancer deaths.
TRICARE and the National Cancer Institute urge
women 40 and older to have a mammogram every one to
two years. Women younger than 40, but with risk factors
for breast cancer, should ask their health care provider
when they should have a mammogram and how often. To
make it easier for women to get mammograms, TRICARE
beneficiaries in specific age and risk categories have no
_ co-payment for mammo-
grams.
A clinical breast exam
(CBE) is an examina-
tion by a doctor or nurse
using his or her hands
p, to feel for lumps or other
changes. The American
Cancer Society recom-
S" mends women in their 20s
and 30s get a CBE as part
of their regular physical
S exam at least once every
"', ^ three years and shortly
before having a mammo-
gram, but a mammogram can be completed without hav-
ing had a CBE.
TRICARE's clinical preventive services cover annual
mammograms for women age 40 and older. A mammo-
gram is an X-ray of the breast that can detect lumps up
to two years before they can be felt. When breast cancer
is caught early, before it can be felt or cause symptoms, it


is also easier to treat. Women 40 and older should have a
screening mammogram every year. While mammograms
can miss some cancers, they are still a very good way to
find breast cancer.
In March 2007, TRICARE added breast MRIs to the
battery of cancer screenings it covers. Asymptomatic
TRICARE Prime beneficiaries age 30 or older, and asymp-
tomatic TRICARE Standard beneficiaries age 35 or older,
can now have breast MRIs as an annual screening proce-
dure if, according to American Cancer Society guidelines,
they are considered at high risk of developing breast can-
cer.
TRICARE beneficiaries can find information about
breast cancer exams and screening at http://tricare.mil/
mybenefit/jsp/Medical. For more information about breast
cancer, visit the National Cancer Institute at http://www.
cancer.gs, i'. l, ,in i,'- lyp.- 1i''.I-t.


Photo by Miriam Callet
Members of the NAS Jax Recycling Center team gather in front of the center Oct. 7. The team makes daily pickups
around the station to collect recyclables, separates items and prepares the items to sell to outside entities. All the money
received through the recycling program goes toward Morale, Welfare and Recreation programs for base Sailors.



Military leaders on sexual assault: 'Not in my Navy'
From Chief of Naval Personnel Public Affairs shipmates on prevention and response programs, to report
crimes, or suspected crimes before they occur, and to
Following closely on the heels of the first speak out when called upon during investigations and
Department of the Navy Sexual Assault prosecutions."
Prevention and Response The chief of naval operations des-
(SAPR) Summit hosted by ignated chief of naval personnel as
Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus the executive agent for the sexual
in September, the Navy is mov- assault prevention and response
ing forward to eliminate sexual program. The Bureau of Naval
assault. Personnel will work closely with
Key stakeholders were identified other key organizations, including
and charged in NAVADMIN 282/09 medical, legal, criminal investiga-
to reinforce Navy SAPR program, tions, security, victim advocacy,
which was established in 1994 military commands and civilian
under the name Sexual Assault resources to redouble their efforts
Victim Intervention. to educate the total force on preven-
The name change aligns with the tative and response programs.
mission of the program, underlining "Sexual assault is inconsistent
the importance of both prevention Photo by MC2 Tiffini Vanderwyst with our Navy Ethos, and our Navy
and response. Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Gary total force will be held to the high
While Navy was the first service Roughead delivers remarks Sept. 8 during standards, which they are expected
to develop a program of this kind, it the Department of the Navy Sexual Assault to maintain as we reinforce a cul-
is not resting on past successes as Prevention Summit in Washington D.C. ture intolerant of sexual assault,"
it seeks to eliminate sexual assault said Holloway.
from its ranks.
"We will raise the bar when it comes to sexual assault


prevention and response," said Rear Adm. Dan Holloway,
director of the Navy's military personnel, plans and policy
division. "We will call upon the total workforce active,
reserve and civilians to educate themselves and their


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5443 SAN JUAN AVE.
1179 PARKAVE.
7628 103RD ST.
6842 WILSON BLVD
6008 LAKE COVE AVE.
1734 KINGSLEY AVE.
206 PARK AVE.
1313 BLANDING/KNIGHT BOXX
341 PARK AVE.
1952 PARKAVE.
4603 BLENDING BLVD.
6510 NORMANDY BLVD.
6409 SAN JUAN AVE
6970 103rd ST
11 BLENDING BLVD
620 CHAFFEE RD
CECIL FIELD
5391 COLLINS RD.
6260 103RD ST.
7900 103RD ST.
1670 WELLS RD.
5480 COLLINS RD
511 BULLS BAY HWY
10980 NEW KINGS RD(US 1)
4511 SAN JUAN AVE
7023 103rd ST
640 STOCKTON ST
277 BLENDING BLVD
500-60 HWY 17 & CR 220
4420 WABASH AVE.
4441 WESCONNETT BLVD.
7254 103RD ST.
CECIL FIELD
182 BLENDING BLVD.
1441 DUNN AVE
821 BLENDING BLVD
7313 LEM TURNER RD
132 BLENDING BLVD
1548 PARK AVE
634 BLENDING BLVD
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YELLOW WATER HOUSING
Updated: FEBRUARY 1,2007


2692 BLENDING BLVD MDG
1445 S 6th ST MACCL
5800 RAMONA BLVD JAX
2688 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
7603 103rd ST./RICKER JAX
3137 SR 220/RUSSELL MDG
2584 SR220 & COLLEGE MDG
5105 SR218W/MALLARD MDG
2816 BLANDING/PEPPERGRASS MDG
4305 HWY 17 & RAGGEDY PT OP
208 BLENDING BLVD. OP
KINGSLEYAVE. OP
9763 103rd 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 103RD ST. 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 BLANDING/CAMP JOHNSON OP
2816 HENLEY RD LKASBURY GCS
3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
756 PARK AVE. OP
187 ARORA BLVD. OP
103RD ST. HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


I ICKU YU JXAIR EWSAT ANYO HSOATINS4232


Recycling team


NAS JAX


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COLLEGE
(877) 999-9876
www.ccis.edu/jacksonville
www.ccis.edu/nasjacksonville


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NAS JAK SPORTS


JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 17

Take your tennis game to a higher level
From MWR


All Navy Wrestling Team
tryouts Oct. 22 at 5 p.m.
Active duty Navy only, wrestling gear not required.
Call MWR Sports Coordinator Bill Bonser at 542-
2930/3239 or e-mail bill.bonser@navy.mil to
register.
Men's & Women's Open Doubles
Tennis Tournament Oct. 26 at 5 p.m.
Separate men's and women's divisions for
authorized personnel ages 18 and over. Call 542-
2930 to sign up by Oct. 23.
Monster Dash 5K Oct. 30 at 11:30 a.m.
Perimeter Road/Antenna Farm, open to all
personnel
Pre-register at Base Gymnasium or Fitness Source
thru Oct. 29
Race day registration 10 -11 a.m.
Awards given to the top-three male and female
runners for age groups: 29 & under; 30-37; 38-44;
45-49; and 50 over.
Turkey Shoot Racquetball
Tournament Nov. 16 20
Open to authorized base gym patrons over 18.
Recreational and competitive divisions for men.
Open division for women. Matches begin at 5 p.m.
Winners receive awards. Call 542-2930 by Nov. 11
to sign up.
Join one of these Captain's Cup
sport leagues, now forming
* Ultimate Frisbee
Wiffle Ball
* Kickball
* Fall Bowling League
* Greybeard Basketball (ages 30 & up)
* Intramural Basketball
Sports officials and
scorekeepers needed
North Florida Military Officials Association needs
individuals to officiate basketball, soccer, softball,
football, volleyball and wrestling at NAS Jax.
Experience not required.
For more information, call Bill Bonser at
542-2930/3239 or e-mail bill.bonser@navy.
mil.





STANDINGS

Intramural Badminton as of Oct. 9
Team Wins Losses
MWR Red 3 0
RLSO 2 0
MWR Blue 4 1
HS-11 1 1
MWR White 1 1
NAVFAC 1 2
VR-58 1 2
HSM-70 0 3
SERCC 0 5
Intramural Fall Bowling as of Oct. 9
Team Points
Unpredictables 9
DDJF 3 8.5
Air Ops Grumpy Old Men 8
Team 14 8
DDJF 1 7
NCTS 7
AWO Training 7
Chaotic 6


Team
Team 10
Under Dawgs
Team 11
DDJF 2
Team 12
DDJF Wild Boys
Team 13
Down-n-Dirty
Lucky Josie
Team 202


Points
6
6
6
5.5
5
5
5
4
3
2


Flag Football Final Standings
Team Wins
VR-58 18
VP-30 O's 16
VP-30 E's 15
FACSFAC 14
VP-8 14
Air Ops 12
VP-5 13
BRIG 13
VP-8 Aircrew 11
HSM-70 9
VP-16 8
FRCSE Blue 7
CNATTU 5
VP-62 3
Naval Hospital 3
HS-11 3
NAVFAC/CBMU202 2


Losses
1
2
4
4


Greybeard Fall Softball as of Oct. 9
Teams Wins Losses
CNATTU Gold 3 0
CNRSE 3 1
VP-30 2 1
AIR OPS/SERCC 2 2
CNATTU Blue 2 2
VP-5 1 2
VPU-1 1 2
NMSC 0 2
VP-16 0 2
Intramural Fall Softball as of Oct. 9
Teams Wins Losses
FRCSE 400 6 1
HSM-70 6 1
VP-16 6 1
VR-58 6 1
CNRSE/NRD 5 1
VP-30 E's 5 1
HS-5 2 1
FRCSE Black 1 1
NRSE RCC 4 3
AIR OPS 4 2
VPU-1 4 2
VP-5 Red 2 2
PSD 3 4
FANG 2 4
HITRON 2 4
Rabid Possums 1 4
FRC-SERCC 1 5
NMC 1 5
VP-5 White 1 5
HS-11 1 6
NAVFAC 1 6
Intramural Fall Volleyball as of Oct. 3
Teams Wins Losses
Air Ops Gold 4 0
CNATTU Gold 1 0
VR-58 3 1
Naval Hospital 2 1
SERCC 1 1
Great Whites 2 2
CNATTU Blue 1 2
HS-11 1 2
VP-30 Pros 1 2
VPU-1 1 2
FRCSE Gold 1 3
NOSC 0 2
Wolf Pack 0 2


Photo courtesy MWR
NAS Jacksonville MWR tennis pro Corey Bowlin is available
for private lessons and group clinics.


Meet Corey Bowlin
our new MWR
tennis instructor
for NAS Jacksonville. He
is certified by the USPTA
(United States Professional
Tennis Association) at its
highest level Professional
1.
From 2003 to 2008,
Bowlin was the director of
tennis at Palmas del Mar
Country Club in Puerto
Rico. With 20 courts,
Palmas is the largest tennis
facility in the Caribbean.
He directed the inaugu-
ral Palmas Men's $50,000
Pro Circuit Challenger
Tournament in 2008.
A native of Salem,
Oregon, he coaches all lev-
els of players, in addition
to directing clinics, team
drills and tournaments of
all kinds.
Bowlin's playing experi-
ence includes:
2001 played on
Puerto Rico's 4.5 team that
placed third at nationals;
2002 played on
Oregon's 9.0 mixed dou-
bles team and traveled to
nationals;
2003 played on
Puerto Rico's 8.5 mixed
doubles team and placed
third at nationals.
Bowlin is now teaching
at NAS Jacksonville with
private lessons, clinics for
adults, and children ages
6-17 years old. For more
information about lessons
or group clinics, contact
Corey Bowlin by email ten-
snutl@yahoo.com or cell at
404-519-0520.


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18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009


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

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.
F'idi.%i Intramural 11:45 a.m.
Frid.i.L 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 & F,-id.iy
7:30 p.m. until close

Lunch Bingo
Monday F,'id.iy
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 at Base Gym
Tuesday and Thursday at 11:15 a.m. and Friday at 4:15
p.m.


SMOKING: Increase seen in

breast cancer in women smokers

From Page 15

increase in the odds of developing breast cancer. Women
who used postmenopausal hormone therapy showed 81
percent increased odds, while aging raised the odds of
developing breast cancer by 2 percent per year.
On the flip side, Croghan and colleagues report that hav-
ing a hysterectomy decreased women's odds by 35 percent.
For tobacco cessation information contact the base Wellness
Center at 542-5292.
SOURCE: The Breast Journal, September/October 2009




NO EQUIYi UPSIDE DOWNY

G^BLkTINC TRAHS1MBBD ?


Get the truth about today market with
no obligation. Please call! I can help!
I will answer your call day or night.

Jill Fouch
Realtor, military spouse
(904)505-5043 cell
jfouch@agentlink.net


Tennis lessons
Pro Corey Bowlin is offering tennis lessons to all autho-
rized gym patrons including children ages 6-17. If you are
interested 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'd.i.Ly, 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), 8 p.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 through October
Sunday Thursday $39
Fi..il.y $49
Saturday $62.50

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 now available
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


MAGNOIA WET LO 14


World Famous Lipizzaner Stallions
Jan. 3 at 2 p.m., Veterans Memorial Arena
$32 per person, buy one get one free

Ringling Brothers Barnum and Bailey Circus
Jan. 23, at 3:30 and 7:30 p.m., $13 per person

Monster Truck Jam
Feb. 27 at 7:30 p.m., $32 per person

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

Halloween Horror Nights Trip
Oct. 17
$60 per person


FREE Jags vs. Rams game
Oct. 18

Dave & Busters
Oct. 24
Depart Liberty Cove at 5 p.m.

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


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

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.

T-Bar Social Hours
Monday Fiil.iy, 3:30-7:30 p.m.
Reserve Drill Weekends, 3:30-7:30 p.m.

MULBERRY COVE MARINA
Call 542-3260.

Free Kayak & Canoe Rental
Every Thursday for active duty

YOUTH CENTER
Call 778-9772.

Free open recreation for children in kindergarten through
age 17
Tuesday Fidi.iy, 6:15-8 p.m.
Saturday, 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
Register at the Youth Center.

NAS JAX FLYING CLUB
Call 777-8549/6035.


Private Pilot Ground School
Nov. 2 Dec. 9
$450 includes instruction and books

Child Development Homes
For more information, call 542-5381.


Be your own boss!
Provide quality childcare in your home.
Become a Navy Child Development Home Care Provider.


JEERY ACHRPIRII
FAIERJEELR

(2mlsnrh fNSJx


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


SEDA
NEW 140MES











RIDE: Pedaling

for charity

From Page 13

"The ride was great and
the volunteers were awe-
some! A few of us did the
century route down for the
extra miles," said Lt. John
McLarnan of VP-16. "I do
this ride because I love to
ride and this is a great cause.
I have a family member and
several former co-workers
who have MS. So if I can
have fun and help them out
by raising money and aware-
ness, I'm all for it."
To prepare for these
events, team members par-
ticipate in many other local
rides and spinning classes at
the NAS Jax Fitness Source.
Their next big ride will be
the Tour de Cure in May
2010.
"I am thrilled that Team
Navy Jax supported the MS
Ride this year. It is our fifth
consecutive year to do the
ride and raise funds. The
team had quite a few chal-
lenges this year with various
injuries, but we overcame the
challenges and participated
in the ride. Thanks Team
Navy Jax for raising funds to
fight MS!" said team captain
Lee Hackney.
"Special thanks go to
our sponsors VyStar Credit
Union and Navy Federal
Credit Union who support-
ed us. We continue to grow
in team members, so if
anyone is interested in rid-
ing the American Diabetes
Association Tour de Cure
Ride in May 2010 or the MS
Ride next year, please contact
me," she added.
Since 1946, the society has
spent nearly $460,000,000 on
research of the disease. By
participating in races such as
the Cycle to the Shore, dona-
tions can be raised to help
those suffering from this dis-
ease and those who will be
diagnosed in the future.
"Team Navy Jax has been


JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 19

Pink Ribbon Symposium: NH Jax,


'Ribbons & Roses' lend support
By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jax Public Affairs


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Team Navy Jax member Jerry Dryden explains some features
of his recumbent bicycle to Henry Tabeling and his son,
Henry Tabeling II.


a long-standing team with
us and they are a great sup-
porter of Bike MS. And it's
not only through their fund-
raising efforts. The base also
provides us with the Honor
Support Team to help us kick
off the event. It helps bring
an official enthusiasm to the
start of the ride and we're
really appreciative," said
Mona Hoover, team coordina-
tor for Bike MS PGA Tour
Cycle to the Shore.
Team Navy Jax mem-
bers include: Team cap-
tain Lee Hackney, Susan
Whitemountain, Saul
Pavlinsky, Maria Barefield,
Jerry Dryden, Laura Flint,
Patrick Hall, Miriam
Gallet, Joanne Mason,
Jeff Harrison, Ernie
Mattison, Tony Ortiz, Tony
Irving, Andrew Redmond,
Jor Redmond, Tammy
Tjaden, Jose Caloca, John
Smith, Lisa Berger, John


McLarnan, Rudy Quiva,
Brian Reyes, David Santillo,
Bert Shaw, Jassen and Toni
Yates.
CFC is the world's largest
and most successful annual
workplace charity campaign
with more than 300 CFC
campaigns throughout the
country and internationally
to help raise millions of dol-
lars each year, according to
the U.S. Office of Personnel
Management.
Pledges made by fed-
eral civilian, postal and
military donors during the
campaign season which
runs September through
December support eligible
non-profit organizations that
provide health and human
service benefits throughout
the world.
For more information
on Team Navy Jax and the
charity rides they participate
in, call 853-6978.


Personnel from Naval Hospital (NH)
Jax joined with hundreds of breast
cancer survivors, family members
and healthcare providers Oct. 3 at the
annual Pink Ribbon Symposium, spon-
sored by the Orange Park Cancer Center.
The event took place at the Thrasher
Horne Center, on the campus of St Johns
River Community College in Clay County.
Founding physicians Cynthia Anderson
and Linda Sylvester chaired the event.
Attendees included healthcare pro-
viders from Northeast Florida clinics
and hospitals. NH Jax was represent-
ed by Commanding Officer Capt. Bruce
Gillingham, Executive Officer Capt.
Jennifer Vedral-Baron, Hospital Chaplain
(Cmdr.) David McElwain, Surgeon Cmdr.
Eugenio Concepcion and Breast Care
Coordinator Nikki Levinson-Lustgarten,
RN. Also attending were members of the
hospital's "Ribbons & Roses" breast cancer
support group.
"I'm fortunate to have
attended the first Pink
Ribbon Symposium last
year, which was a won-
derful and comprehensive
event," said Gillingham.
"Today's symposium is
another well-organized
and well-attended com-
munity health event. I'm
proud that Naval Hospital
Jacksonville played a
part in its success. Ms.
Levinson-Lustgarten continues to provide
outstanding support to our patients and is
a vital ambassador within the community."
"Last year the event only used one wing
of the hall," observed Martha Drysdale
with Ribbons & Roses. "This year it used
the whole building. The beauty of it is that
it's free. Most of the people here are breast
cancer survivors, one way or another. They
either have survived it or they know some-
one who has survived it. So it's a win-win
situation for everyone."
Accompanying Drysdale was her daugh-
ter, Kate Almas, who came down from
Charleston, S.C., as well as group mem-
bers Betty Ann Chapman, Dotty Schmitt,
Martha Drysdale, Sue Agayo and Nancy
Sablan. Also with the group was Meredith
Robbins, a young cancer survivor and a


Photo by Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jax Chaplain (Cmdr.) David
McElwain, Executive Officer Capt. Jennifer
Vedral-Baron, Breast Care Coordinator Nikki
Levinson-Lustgarten, Commanding Officer
Capt. Bruce Gillingham and Surgeon Cmdr.
Eugenio Concepcion participated in the
Pink Ribbon Symposium Oct. 3 in support
of women and men in the Clay County and
Jacksonville area impacted by breast cancer.
representative of the Young Survivor's
Coalition.
Levinson-Lustgarten, a driving force
behind "Ribbons & Roses," seemed to be
everywhere, directing
guests to the various
presentations. She said,
"This brings education on
important women's health
matters to Clay County
and Westside communi-
ties. Doctors Sylvester
and Anderson have put in
a tremendous amount of
effort to create this event.
I am happy to support
their efforts with my time
and resources."
Chaplain McElwain participated in a
panel discussion on men as caregivers and
patients. He said, "We had four or five men
who were breast cancer survivors. Since
men and women respond differently as
patients and caregivers, their insight was
a valuable contribution. It's important to
remember this disease is not gender lim-
ited."
Concepcion moderated the panel discus-
sion "All Patients are Not the Same: How
Pathology and Imaging guide us.
From information booths, vendors and
masseuses to physicians, nurses, sociolo-
gists and psychiatric or pastoral counsel-
ors and support groups, the Pink Ribbon
Symposium offered the full spectrum of
assistance available in Northeast Florida.


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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009



The master plan. .


By Beth Wilson
Special Contributor
Sometimes I think mili-
tary life requires a degree
of organization possessed
only by Adrian Monk [USA
Network's OC detective]! The
reality is our lives are very busy,
fluid and, often, quite mobile.
How to keep it all together? A
master plan...
True confession time; I make
my husband nuts with my desire
to organize and plan. Our first
move as a newly married mili-
tary couple was from Norfolk,
Va. to San Diego. My husband
organized the 'Navy move' por-
tion with ease. As the date neared
for our departure I asked what
the plan was for our trip across
country. His answer? "We'll
drive till we get tired then find
a place to spend the night." Um,
honey? No." This bride needed
a plan. So I got on the Internet,


mapped out our route, a sched-
ule and booked hotel rooms. I
even researched attractions along
the way, ordered tickets, made
reservations. I printed out cop-
ies in triplicate for our vehicles
and emailed copies to appropriate
family members and friends. Yes
- I made my husband nuts.
I've invited you along my jour-
ney from shore duty to GSA
deployment. Though we do not
have orders in hand yet there are
still things I can do to facilitate a
smooth transition. If you are like
me you hate last minute crazi-
ness and stress. 'Starting early' is
my plan to de-stress this transi-
tion as much as possible. So here
is my tentative master plan. As
with all plans, flexibility within
its framework is the key to suc-


cess. Let me know about your
plans and suggestions!
October 2009:
Attend Move Classes at local
Fleet and Family Support Center
to "Get my knowledge on." (If you
have not taken this class, even a
seasoned spouse will find it infor-
mative!)
Spring clean each room, identi-
fy items for yard sale (pare down
for move remember we have
weight restrictions)
Hold pre-moving yard sale
November 2009:
Holiday planning; i.e., travel,
shopping list, newsletter and holi-
day card mailing
Continue research on GSA
deployment, issues and resources
Communicate with family and
friends about upcoming orders/


move.
Begin pictorial inventory list of
personal belongings
GSA orders differ from 'tradi-
tional sea tour' orders in that we
have a decision to make about
where I live during his GSA
deployment. Do I stay where I
am or should I move in antici-
pation of our follow-on orders?
Perhaps I should stay with family
or friends during this time. Or, as
several of my friends suggested,
perhaps I should put my things
in storage and travel the country,
visiting friends and speaking at
FRGs across the country during
Scott's deployment. [If I decide
the latter, may I crash on your
sofa for a night or two? Just jok-
ing.] Anyway, this is a decision
those of us with GSA orders need


SPOUSE'S PERSPECTIVE


VP-8 Reunion Oct. 28 Nov. 2 in Phoenix, Ariz.
For information, contact Santo Adams at (480) 730-
1487 or email santoadams@hotmail.com.
2009 Middleburg Historic Festival will be held
Nov. 7 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 2102 Palmetto
Street, Middleburg, Fla. Admission is free. For more
information, call 291-4017.
Greater Jacksonville Veterans Ball "A Salute to
all Veterans" Nov. 7 at 6 p.m. at Morocco Temple,
3300 St. Johns Bluff Rd. South. Call Eddie Limon
at 273-6649.
Veterans Salute Variety Show Nov. 8 at 3 p.m.
at Flagler College Auditorium, St. Augustine. Free
admission. Call 904-829-0381.
Florida Fallen Heroes Banquet Nov. 13 at 6:30
p.m. at Jacksonville Firefighter's Hall, 2516 Phyllis
Street, Jacksonville. Call Dave Seamans at 535-
0747.
Craft Show at Mayport USO Nov. 14 from 9 a.m. -
5 p.m. Crafters' booths still available. Call Deanna
Garrity at 904-219-1881.
Antique Car Show Nov. 14, 10 a.m. 2 p.m. at
Cecil Pines Senior Community. Call 771-8839.
Creeks Baseball Club tryouts Nov.14 for ages 8
to 16. This non-profit, travel baseball organization
is located at the Rivertown Baseball Complex in St.
Johns County. For more information, call Lt. Cmdr.
Steve Mauro at 509-8791 or email stevemauro
creeksbaseballclub.com.
Bears Motorcycle Run Nov. 14 at 9 a.m. Bring new
teddy bear or other stuffed toy to VFW Post 8255,
2296 Aster Ave., Middleburg. Call Steven Schneider
at 904-866-7702
Tour de St. Johns Fun Ride Nov. 21 at 3 p.m.
in Avondale. Visit www.TourdeStJohns.com for
information and registration.
Disabled American Veterans, Chapter 38 470
Madeira Drive Orange Park Fla. is having a
welcome home barbecue for Iraq/Afghanistan
veterans who have returned this year and their
families on Nov. 21 at 3:30 p.m For more
information and to RSVP, call 269-2945.
Navy Wives Clubs of America Jax #86 meets the
first Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. in Building
857 (at NAS Jax main gate behind Navy Marine
Corps Relief Society). Not So New Shop open
Tuesday and Thursday (9 a.m. to 1 p.m.). Call 542-
1582 for info.
Navy Wives Clubs of America DID #300 meets


By Lt. j.g. Andrew Clayton, JAGC
Special Contributor

Anewly-enacted federal law has
greatly increased the rights of
tenants living in homes owned by
landlords facing foreclosure. Previously,
under most state laws, such tenants could
be evicted within a matter of days or
weeks once the foreclosure process was
completed.
Now, however, the Protecting Tenants
at Foreclosure Act of 2009, signed by
President Barack Obama on May, 20,
2009, allows qualifying tenants to stay in
their home for at least 90 days.
There are three primary requirements
for tenants to qualify for the protections of
the act:
1. The tenant must have signed the
lease before the landlord received a
notice of foreclosure: Landlords may
hide the fact that they are facing foreclo-
sure. You can usually check with your
county's land records office (the exact
procedure may vary by state) to deter-
mine if your landlord is facing foreclosure
before you sign your lease. Landlords
often require tenants to consent to back-
ground checks before agreeing to the lease;
it makes sense for tenants to check up on
their landlords as well.
2. The tenant must be a "bona fide"
tenant: The lease must be between un-
related parties and the tenant must pay
fair market value for rent. Children,
spouses, and parents of the landlord are
automatically barred from protection
under this act. Furthermore, tenants


the second Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at
the Oak Crest United Methodist Church Education
Building at 5900 Ricker Road. Call 387-4332 or
272-9489.
Fleet Reserve Association Branch 290 monthly
meeting is the first Thursday at 8 p.m., 390 Mayport
Rd., Atlantic Beach. Call 246-6855.
Military Officers Association of America N.E.
Florida Chapter meets the third Wednesday of
each month at 6 p.m. at the NAS Jax Officers' Club.
RSVP to retired Capt. Larry Sharpe at 262-3728 or
e-mail Isharpel @comcast.net.
National Naval Officers Association meets the
fourth Thursday of each month at 5 p.m. at the
Urban League, 903 W. Union Street. Contact Lt.
Cmdr. Paul Nix at 422-8480 or email (Paul.Nix
navy.mil.
Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38 meets
the second Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at
470 Madeira Dr., Orange Park. Service officers
available Tuesday and Wednesday from 9 a.m
- 4 p.m. to help with VA claims, call 269-2945 for
appointment. Bingo every Thursday from 6:30-9:30
p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. 3 p.m. The public
is welcome.
Association of Aviation Ordnancemen meets the
third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Fleet
Reserve Center on Collins Road. Call AOC Robert
Price at 542-2849 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939, or visit
www.aao9.com.
Retired Activities Office (RAO) at NAS Jax Fleet
and Family Support Center (FFSC) needs volunteers
to assist military retirees and dependents. Work
three hours a day, one day per week. Call 542-
2766 ext. 126 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekdays to
volunteer.
Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club meets the first
Wednesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the
clubhouse (Building 1956) adjacent to Mulberry
Cove Marina. Open to active duty, reserve and
retired military, plus, active or retired DoD civilians.
Call 778-0805 or email commodore@njyc.org.
Orange Park Lions Club meets the second and
fourth Monday at 7 p.m. at 423 McIntosh Avenue,
Orange Park, Fla. For more information, call 298-
1967.


receiving substantially reduced rent from
a friend, relative, or other such person
are also not protected. Tenants receiving
government subsidies, such as Section 8
housing, however, are exempt from the fair
market value requirement and will usually
qualify for protection.
3. The landlord must have had a
"federally related loan": This will
include the vast majority of normal loans,
but you may not qualify if your landlord's
mortgage was with an individual person
and not a bank or credit union.
If a tenant qualifies for protection under
this Act, there are two main provisions
expanding tenants' rights.
1. The new owner usually must
abide by the terms of the existing
lease: Unlike under previous laws, the
lease continues to have legal effect after
the foreclosure process. Therefore, the
new owner must generally allow the ten-
ant to remain for at least the duration of
the lease, the tenant must continue to pay
rent, and the new owner must maintain
the property as required of the original
landlord.
The one exception to this rule is if the
new owner, or someone to whom the new
owner sells, intends to live in the home as
a single family residence. In such a situa-
tion, the original lease agreement will no
longer control the tenant's rights.
2. The tenant cannot be forced to
move out without at least 90 days
notice: This protection applies even if


See RENTERS, Page 21


COMPASS Spouse-to-Spouse Military Mentoring
Program by Naval Services Family Line. Help
others help themselves. Call Melanie Cullum at
904-200-7751 or email: COMPASSMayport@
NSFamilyLine.org
National Active and Retired Federal Employees
Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984 meets at 1
p.m. on the fourth Thursday of each month at the
Murray Hill United Methodist Church, (Fellowship
Hall Building) at 4101 College Street. Call 786-


7083.
National Active and Retired Federal Employees
Clay County Chapter 1414 meets at 12:30 p.m. on
the second Tuesday of each month at the Orange
Park Library, 2054 Plainfield Avenue. Call 276-9415.
Ladies Auxiliary of Fleet Reserve Unit 126 meets
the second Thursday of each month at 10 a.m. at
the Fleet Reserve Building, 7673 Blanding Blvd.
Call 771-6850.
Retired Enlisted Association meets the fourth
Wednesday of each month at 1 p.m. at the Fleet
Reserve Hall, 7673 Blanding Blvd. Call 772-8622
or 771-8696.


*




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to discuss with our service mem-
ber, families and children. More
on this topic in another column.
From this point in my planning
I am turning to a great resource
I discovered at www.military-
homefront.dod.mil. Click on the
'Move and Relocation' link. Here
you will find an awesome tool to
plan your move. You can develop
a move calendar with detailed
information and schedules to exe-
cute your most successful move
yet! This tool 'so fits' my control-
freak, plan-my-life tendencies. I
think you'll like it too!
Let me know how your plans
are coming along, what you've
discovered and where you are in
the process. Let's share our dis-
coveries together!
Contact Beth at beth@homefron-
tinfocus.com. Check out her talk
show for spouses, Navy Homefront
Talk! at www.blogtalkradio.com/
nht.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


New law protects tenants


of homes facing foreclosure









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 15, 2009 21



Mclnerney begins historic deployment

By MC2 Sunday Williams-,"-m.


Family, friends and Sailors
gathered aboard Naval
Station Mayport Oct.
5 to bid safe farewell to USS
McInerney (FFG 8) as the crew
set sail for their final deploy-
ment. During its six-month
cruise, McInerney will be the
Navy's first gas-turbine-propelled
ship to complete 30 years of ser-
vice.
According to McInerney's
Command Master Chief
CMDCM(SW/AW/SCW) John
Lawry, this milestone pleases
more than just the ship's current
crew and the Navy.
"The pride I feel to have
served on a warship with the
McInerney's history is indescrib-
able. This ship was commissioned
before anyone currently serv-
ing on her was in the Navy, and
before many of her Sailors were
even born. This accomplishment
is a great testament to all who
have sailed on her that this ship
has performed at high levels for


Photo by MC1 Leah Stiles
The guided-missile frigate USS Mclnerney (FFG 8), homeported at Naval Station Mayport, departed Oct. 5 for its
final six-month deployment, during which it will complete 30 years of service.


this long," said Lawry.
Commissioned in 1979,
McInerney was the second ship of
the Oliver Hazard Perry class of
guided-missile frigates. It served
as the Navy's test platform for
the LAMPS MK III helicopter
(SH-60B) anti-submarine warfare
system.
"I have watched this ship pull in
and out of this harbor for years,"
said Neptune Beach resident


"Buzz" Wilks. "I never get tired
of watching ships leave full of
Sailors, full of our country's angels
setting out to serve, but nothing
makes me happier than seeing
them return home, and this one is
going to come back having served
this great country for 30 years.
Now that's really something."
Lawry said the ship and its
crew achieved many accomplish-
ments, but he does have one that


stands out.
"The accomplishments of any
warship, let alone one with 30
years of service are so numerous
and lengthy that I would do injus-
tice trying to name them all. The
accomplishment that stands out
most to me during my tour would
be the first capture of a SPSS in
2008 off the coast of Guatemala.
Our combined efforts resulted in
legislation being created to help


stem the flow of illegal drugs into
the United States and its allies,"
said Lawry.
The SPSS (self-propelled, semi-
submersible) vessel Lawry referred
to was carrying an estimated
$107 million worth of cocaine that
never hit the streets of the United
States. Lawry said it is always
great to take part in something so
significant. The other goal of every
deployment is safety.
"Everything else that we accom-
plish as a team just makes my
job that much more satisfying -
but our primary goal is to bring
everyone home safely."
Lawry's pride goes beyond the
accomplishments of the ship and
of its 30-year milestone. His pride
stems from his crew.
"It is hard to describe my feel-
ings for this crew and the growth
they have shown during my tour. I
am proud to serve as the command
master chief of such a hard work-
ing and professional group of indi-
viduals all who strive to improve
and grow on a daily basis."


From Naval History & Heritage Command


Oct. 15
1917 USS Cassin (DD-43) torpedoed by German
submarine U-61 off coast of Ireland. In trying to
save the ship, Gunner's Mate Osmond Kelly Ingram
becomes first American sailor killed in World War I
and later is awarded the Medal of Honor for his
heroism. He is the first enlisted Sailor to have a
ship named for him.
1948 First women officers on active duty sworn
in as commissioned officers in regular Navy
under Women's Service Integration Act of 1948
by Secretary of the Navy John Sullivan: Capt. Joy
Hancock, Lt. Cmdr. Winifred Quick, Lt. Cmdr. Anne
King, Lt. Cmdr. Frances Willoughby, Lt. Ellen Ford,
Lt. Doris Cranmore, Lt. j.g. Doris A. Defenderfer
and Lt. j.g. Betty Rae Tennant.
1957 USS Lake Champlain reaches Valencia,
Spain to assist in flood rescue work.
1960- USS Patrick Henry (SSBN-599) successfully
fires four Polaris test vehicles under operational
rather than test conditions.
1965 U.S. Naval Support Activity Danang
Vietnam, established.
Oct. 16
1885-Capt. Alfred Mahan becomes superintendent
of the Naval War College
1940 Fifth group of 10 destroyers from the
"Destroyers for Bases" deal turned over to British
at Halifax, Canada.
1942 Carrier aircraft from USS Hornet (CV-
8) conduct attacks on Japanese troops on
Guadalcanal.
1943 Navy accepts its first helicopter, a Sikorsky
YR-4B (HNS-1) at Bridgeport, Conn.
Oct. 17
1922 Lt. Cmdr. Virgil Griffin in a Vought VE-
7SF makes first takeoff from aircraft carrier USS
Langley (CV-1) anchored in York River, Va.
1941 U-568 torpedoes and damages USS Kearny
(DD-432) near Iceland, resulting in 11 killed and 22
injured.
1944 Naval Forces land Army rangers on islands
at the entrance to Leyte Gulf in preparation for
landings.
1989 Following San Francisco earthquake, 24
Navy and Military Sealift Command ships render
assistance.
Oct. 18


THIS WEEK IN NAVAL HISTORY


teams consisting of two ECM-equipped aircraft
and an armed escort of four AD Skyraiders and
four F4U Corsairs.
1967 Operation Coronado VII begins in Mekong
Delta, Vietnam.
1983 Due to political strife, USS Independence
(CV-59) ordered to Grenada.


U.S. Navy photo
The world's first mass-produced helicopter.
In 1943, Sikorsky built 25 HNS-1 helicopters
for the U.S. Navy and U.S. Coast Guard. It
had a crew of two, a ceiling of 8,000 feet, a
cruising speed of 65 mph and a range of 230
miles.
1812 U.S. sloop of war Wasp captures HM brig
Frolic.
1859 U.S. Marines reach Harper's Ferry, Va. and
assault the arsenal seized by John Brown and his
followers.
1867 USS Ossippee and USS Resaca participate
in formal transfer of Alaska to U.S. authority at
Sitka and remain to enforce law and order in new
territory.
1944 3rd Fleet carrier aircraft attack Japanese
ships in harbor and land forces around Manila.
1968 In Operation Sea Lords, the Navy's three
major operating forces in Vietnam (TF 115, 116,
and 117) are brought together to stop Vietcong
infiltration deep into South Vietnam's Mekong Delta.
Oct. 19
1843 Capt. Robert Stockton, commander of USS
Princeton, the first screw-propelled naval steamer,
challenges British merchant ship Great Western to
a race off New York, which Princeton won easily.
1915 Establishment of submarine base at New
London, Conn.
1944 Secretary of Navy orders African-American
women accepted into Naval Reserve.
1987 Destruction of an Iranian oil-drilling platform
used for military purposes.
Oct. 20
1824 U.S. Schooner Porpoise captures four
pirate ships off Cuba.
1944 7th Fleet lands over 60,000 Army troops at
Leyte, Philippines while Japanese aircraft attack.
1952 Task Force 77 establishes ECM hunter/killer


RENTERS: New protections added to law


From Page 20

tenants are in a month-to-month lease or
the new owner intends to live in the home
as a single-family residence.
The result of these two protections is
that, if the tenant qualifies for protection
under the act, the tenant may stay in the
home for at least 90 days, and possibly for
the duration of the lease.
Tenants living in a home facing fore-
closure have other rights as well. The
Servicemember's Civil Relief Act requires
banks to follow particular procedures
before evicting active duty service mem-
bers. Furthermore, the Joint Federal
Travel Regulations Manual currently
authorizes a local Household Goods Move


for tenants forced to move because of a
landlord's foreclosure.
Landlord/tenant law has always been
complicated, and new protections created
as a result of the national foreclosure cri-
ses have added an additional layer of dif-
ficulty.
If you rent a home that is being fore-
closed on, consult a legal assistance attor-
ney to make sure that your rights are pro-
tected.
Get help from your local legal assistance
office at NAS Jacksonville by calling 542-
2565, Ext. 3006.
This article is not intended to substitute
for the personal advice of a licensed attor-
ney.


www.GatewayForCancerResearch.org


Oct. 21
1797 -


Launching of USS Constitution at the


Charlestown Navy Yard, Boston, Mass. "Old
Ironsides" remains the oldest commissioned ship
in the U.S. Navy.
1942 British submarine lands Navy Capt. Jerauld
Wright and four Army officers at Cherchel, French
North Africa, to meet with a French military
delegation to learn the French attitude toward
future Allied landings.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"
mmmI t" "


Military Publications reach

P LAO 811% of the military community






Mltr Military Community

Includes 92,103 Active-

Duty, Reserves, Retirees and
Contradors









Working On Base -

50,631


Active-Duty, Reserves, Civilians, Contractors


,mILrr IJr xir News .....


Published by
_he _florida imes-inion 312830








JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I l. 1. .,,1, October 15, 2009


SJax Air lNews


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^ u NO

E~ l"


upen Houses
Argyle
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Real Estate Wanted


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FMI 912-345-2793.
$200,000. OR?


BELOW APPRAISAL SAN MATEO, FL. 4/3 Apartments Furnished SAN MARCO cean, quiet, 95 & UNIV BLV
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wn/State LUV HOMES Rooms to Rent Enjoy single story living at 2 of Beauclerc Ba Apt., 73R3a
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utes from Sea World. Storage/Minl-Lockers 1 & 2 BR Apts. Cable Ready
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SREDUCED, 9 -- ne-318-707S oneede d l now sk JohnsRetirementom- ARLINGTON-J3BR/2BA Br Starting at $450
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904-685-2321 for more info Mini-Lockers 37149 Cody Circle, Hilliard FI setting, water included
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ABSOLUTE CLOSEOUT Like new 2bd1 I 112hba5650.00,2 bd 2 ba $700.00.
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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.
F al lrt|ling IhformrllUn,
call 904-3150486,
Fax 9044-311I8- 0. e

axiMPP'es Mirror T gar Oeh


A


Navy

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MARKET Rank/Grade:


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DEADLINES

JAX AIR

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Name (please print):


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


S WTIfORANGE PARK Twnhse WESTSIDE RIVERFRONT
D WDS SIDE OF O3rd end unit w/ gar, new 2/2 Condo, boat slip,
2BR DUPLEX, FENCED 2br/2.5ba w/ bonus rm, ramp, priv pkng, 1st fir,
S YARD, NO W/D CONN. 1200sf $925m 904-465-7970 sec, $895mo. 904-251-4778
Orlando For Rent- 2BR/
vd 2 2BA Condo on Interna-
tional Dr. iust minutes
ne from Sea World. $1,000/
s Green Cove- 2/2 on river, week. Call 904.302.3100
0 1200sf, frplc, 2 decks, pool,
P clbhse & boat slip $1100m SOUTHSIDE/AC SKINNER
+dep. 541-1969 / 264-3474 2/2, 2nd fir, 1,000sf, gated' _
E comm.I many amenities,
, $1000m+sec. 904-519-0595
SOUTHSIDE 1/1, lux
* condo, gated, $750mo +
SB__________________ $500dep. 655-3633 SOUTHSIDE- The Lakes
3/3 TwnHse $1250mo
JACKSONVILLEBEACH Southside 2 story, 2/537-3636 wetor owned
Palms at Marsh Landing 1050 sqft, clean, includes ^-^^B36 Realtor owned
3/2, lots of xtras $1050mo washer/dryer. $825.per rBeautiful
Must See! 904-635-7575 mth / $500 deposit, pre-
0e Mandar fer non-smokers pet
Marndurin 2/2 Ranch-style deposit req'd. 714-9369
0 unit; 1300 sq.ft., w/d, 9 U f11 niisi h e
il refr, cath. ceil., firepl, WESTSIDE- Cedar Creek
S full 2-car gar. Gated, Landing 2/2.5 on creek, ARGYLE, 3/2, LR, DR,
3 clubhse/ pool. $1050. or pool, gated,newly painted firpic, ceiling fans, scrned
t lease purchase 706-247-2507 $795 mo+dep. 708-6965 covered patio, fenced yard.
+ $995. Refs req. 778-2897
F SIGNATURE REALTY & Mgmt ARGYLE Nice 3/2
.JIhome. Very nice &
T RENTALS clean inside. $900m.
2 AVAILABLE FROM $700-$3000/MO. Military 1/2 off 1st
Beach 241- 5221, Mand 268- 0035 th. Call 904-282-0502
W'side 482-1099 ARGYLE/Orange Park
d. www.signaturerealestatejacksonville.com 1676sf, $1099mo. 10 mi
to NAS. Call 904-860-6809.


h


Arlington/ Ft. Caroline
4br/2ba, near amenities
HOMES FOR RENT $1150mo+dp 904-657-6186
IN ORANGE PARK BEAUTIFUL
HOME for rent
near Oakleaf in
& ARGYLEOrange Park, avail.
now. Call 887-2055 for
4 Bedroom, 2 Bath, more info. PCS.
one level, living room, GREEN COVE/ Fleming
. *Island- Beautiful 4/2 pool
dining room, den, fireplace, hm, fen yd, A schl, 14
l to wall carpet tile rmil from NAS, $1250/mo
wall to wall carpet, tiled + dep, Avail 11/14 264-0316
kitchens, 2 car garage, Northside RTO, 2 or 3br/lba
fenced back yards. $207mo @ $2k dn, $337mo
4 a $1k dn 3742 Peachtree
St. 358-0619/ 786-3142
CONTACT SAM NORTHSIDE 3/1, ch&a,
904-705 8293 S. ceramic i e
2048 W. 15th St. H UD ok.
$_750mN Call 343-4979
_ _Northside- 2stry 4br/3ba
i rm, priv fence, $1450mo.
(904) 269-7100 Avi Nov. 1st 904-444-1954
Orange Pk/M'bur g 4 br / 2
d et~ C4 ba home w/1,950 sf, iust
painted, all ceramic tile,
sa-n i I at $5 ^ quiet area, big back
3 BR's starting at $755 yard; $1,200 w/approved
$300 Look and Lease Special credit, Tom 904/891-1226
$149 Move-in Special ORANGE PARK
Minutes from NAS Jix U Near NAS, beautiful
TMinutes from NAS Jax ownhouse 2/2 with
Clay County Schools office, nice yard, fenced.
Fitness Center w/ Racquetball $755mo. Open House
Washer/Dryer connections Pineverde Ln. 908-8324
2 Pools w/ Jacuzzi's and Playground ORTEGA FARMS
5021 Ortega Farms Blvd
Wellington Place 3/2.5 granite counter tops,
Wellington Place large yard, detach guest
1863 Wells Road, Orange Park, FI 32073 suite with bath, $1375mo
Located across from the OP Mall, Ca11904-384-5661
turn at Sushi Rock. PCS home for rent.
K iKingsland 105
--Summerfield Drive.
'Call Linda for more
info 912-729-6446
M PENSACOLA, FL
East Hill 3br/2ba,
remodeled, reno-
vated 2200sq. ft.
$ $1150m. 850-471-2273
M A D ISO N TSANn JOSE Ver clean
M A D ISO N 13/1.5 in quiet kid friendly
comm., Updtd bath &
APARTMIFNT GROUP Shfresh pnt, fncdsbkyd,5nr
Call 206-498-0073
Madison @ SOUTHSIDEARLINGTON
1222 Bellemeade Blvd
60 1 *R s vt *B 3/2.5/2, 2000sf, $eo00mo
No pets. 721-1102

866-7.8 Billion
Is the economic
impact of the mili-
Madison @ Bay Pointe tary in Northeast
4500 Baymeadows Rd. Florida andI
Southeast Georgia.
Jacksonville, FL 32217 Advertise in
866-721-8505 the military
Located in Baymeadows Area Off295 publications


Organization:
_- 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 U 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.


One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


i i i iiI


I p
1 9 FREE 9 FREE 9 FREE 9 FREE 9 FREE 9 FREE 9 FREI


I I I I I I


11 e FREE e FREE o FREE o FREE e FREE o FREE e FREE e FREE e FREE e FR


I


ategonnrv-









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I ..i.. 1,, October 15, 2009 23


OAK L EA F 4/2,
waterfront, cul-de
sac, fenced yard,
hardwd firs. 1850sf.
Walk to Elem. $1295m.
AvI immed. 904-238-0319.
WESTSIDE Off 103rd
1BR & 2BR, $595 & $695,
Fenced yard, No W/D hook
up,Ref R required, 778-2897
Westside Clean 3br/2ba
Good area & tile floors,
RTO ? $897/mo. 727-3492
Westside Sharp & Clean
3 BR/2 bath MH, nice deck
& yard. 8512 Susie St.
$799mo. Call Angelo 626-4200
WESTSIDE 3BR/2BA
Completely renovated -
priv fncd bkyd. 6714 Zir-
con $895mo. 904-716-7766
WESTSIDE/NW 2, 3, 4 br
$550 & up, low dep, ch/a,
no pets, www.skinner
sproperties.com 762-9408




Beautiful 3/2 mobile
home for rent only $650.
call now about our Oct.
$1.00 a day move-in spe-
cial 904-781-0441
Fall Specials 1, 2 & 3br's start-
ing at $450. Move-in before
10/15 & receive remainder of
the month FREE 904-771-9055

Thank you!
Besides protecting our
country, military
personnel stationed in
our communities
donated M50,820
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
Forida and Southeast
Georga last year.Their
time was given to
community
organizations, church
goups, youth activities,
scouting and more.

For Rent 3/2 doublewide
M/H only $650. a month
call now and pay only
$31.00 for your 1st month
rent call 904-781-0441
NORTHSIDE
0 DEPOSIT FROM $395
1 & 2 BR weekly/monthly
904-766-6986
WESTSIDE
2/2 $600mo & 3/2 $625mo
904-655-0457
WESTSIDE Private DW
3/2, ch&a, no pets
$650mo + dep. 813-8713
Westside Sharp & Clean
3 BR/2 bath MH, nice deck
& yard. 8512 Susie St.
$799mo. Call Angelo 626-4200
Why pay rent when 5%
down payment will get
you the Keys to your
new home! In-house
finance w/ approved
credit. Hurry just a few
homes available!
Call now 904-222-8028



WESTSIDE- Lrg priv lot
w/ trees, move-on ready
$270mo. Also, another
lot for sale. 904-771-0620



MANDARIN no pets,
free cable $450mo. 1/3
util. N/S, Herb 434-4713
4, ORANGE PARK
Furn'd room for
rent. No lease incl's
utilities. $480m.
904-375-1814 for appt
A ROOMMATE
WANTED
$450+elect. Only
4mi's from NAS
Jax. Call Manuel


,, Very nice home nr
NAS Base. Room
for rent, furn'd
$400m. 779-4660

, WESTSIDE Share
nice 4/2 un furn'd
age 25 $300mo+
until. Donna 904-728-4443





















eww aicilsJckSonaville sRlsco






S2br/2.5ba TH. New firs!

FP, scrn porch, sec sys,
pooeltennisou r. R m








Coammercial/Industrial!
For Sale
Commercial/Industrial
For Rent
Businesses For Sale
Office Space For Sale
Office Space For Rent
Retail For Sale
Retail For Rent
Industrial For Sale
St. Johns CoImmercial/
Industrial For Rent
St. Johns Businesses

St. Johns Office Space
For Sale
St.Johns Office Space
For Rent
St. Johns Retail For Sale
St. Johns Retail For Rent






Business Opportunities
Distributionships/
Franchises
Ficticious Names
Financial Services
Money to Lend/Borrow
Mortgages Bought/Sold



EARN EXECUTIVE
INCOME FROM HOME
Free training and
si port. visit:


EdrdivOt & Healthcare


Schools
Specialty Training/
Events


Get results!
Run your ad
more than one day.
There are different people
in the market for goods,
services,
andjobs every day
Don't miss a hot prospect!
Place your ad today









Resume Services
Accounting/Bookkeeping
Advertising/Media
Architecture/Interior
Design/Graphics Design
Automotive Sales/Service
Aviation
Civil Service/Government/
Public Administration
Computer Hardware/
Software/Programming
Construction
Customer Service
Dental
Domestic Services/
Caregiving
Delivery Driver
Education/Teaching/
Training
Engineering
Entertainment
Executive/Management
Finance/Investment
General Employment
Hotel/Hospitality/Tourism
Industrial Trades
Insurance
Landscaping/Grounds
Maintenance
Law Enforcement/
Security/Safety
Legal
Maintenance/Janitorial
Services
Management/Professional
Marketing
Mechanics
Medical/Health Care
Marine/Trade
Nurses/Nurses Aides
Office/Clerical/
Administration
Part-Time
Personal Services/Beauty
Real Estate/Property
Management
Recreation/Sports/Fitness
Restaurant/Bar/Club/
Food/Beverages
Retail
Sales
Science/Research
Social Services/Counseling
Technical Support
Telemarketing
Transportation
Warehouse/Inventory
Work at Home
Positions Wanted




-----Career Fair-----
Meet directly with
recruiters hiring for 100s
of positions! Many cat-
egories including health-
care, law enforcement,
insurance, retail, sales
customer service, & more
Wed., 10/14, 10-2
Ramada Conference
Center 3130 Hartley Road
Jacksonville, Fl 32257
904-296-3006 Pre-register


pUll I ime position.
Put your supervisory
talents to work with an
area leader in long
term care. River
Garden offers a great
opportunity for an
RN Unit Manager.
Management and MDS
experience needed.
We are always
accepting applications
for CNAs with one or
more years of LTC exp
We offer a competitive
compensation package
including industrylead-
ing benefits.
Apply in person 11401
Old St. Augustine Rd.
Jacksonville, FL or fax
resumes to (904) 886-7768
EOE/DFW

Rivei ? (SHi. n

A Caring Community
www.rivergarden.org

We support Breast
Cancer Awareness!












This is an excellent
career opportunity
for an RN seeking to
work in an acute-care
setting of a four-time
Governor's Gold Seal
Award Winning facility.
We are always
accepting applications
for CNAs with one or
more years of LTC exp
We offer a competitive
compensation package
including industrylead-
ing benefits.
Apply in person 11401
Old St. Augustine Rd.
Jacksonville, FL or fax
resumes to (904) 886-7768
EOE/DFW

Ri' Pi CI ;.1i,0I

A Caring Commiunil
www.rivergarden.org

We support Breast
Cancer Awareness!


gPUTNAM
Community Medical Center
Putnam Community
Medical Center has been
providing quality patient
care to our community
for over 30 years. Come
be a part of our team and
help make a difference.

Registered Nurses
SIGN-ON BONUS
AVAILABLE
* Med Surg I-FT, 7p-7a
*Med Surg II-FT, 7a-7p
* OB-PRN, 7p-7a
SICU-PRN, 7a -7p & 7p-7a
* ER-PRN,12a-12p & 7p-7a
Please apply online at
www.pcmcfl.com


Sea Crest Health Care
Management, LLC has
an immediate opening:
Business Office Services
Regional Consultant
Provide consulting sup-
port and services to
skilled nursing facilities
in the Jacksonville/Day-
tona area.
Extensive knowledge of
Medicare, Medicaid and
Insurance billing, Resi-
dent Trust Accounts and
strong customer service
skills required. Ideal can-
didate must be an inde-
pendent worker who has
adaptability and flexibil-
ity in meeting multiple
priorities. Candidate
must also live within the
specified region and be
able to travel frequently
to locations.
Qualified applicants
please submit resume to
Steven Rodgers at
: rodgers@seacresthcm.com
:.r fax 813-744-2805. EOE






Computers


& maintain modules that
track inventory positions
& allow inventory to be
marked-to-market, using
prices from the trading
systems. Perform feasi-
bility analysis of reqmts
from clients. Transform
reamts into functional
specifications for dvlpmt
& implmtn. Prep techni-
cal dsgn specification
documents & dvlp &
deliver reqmts on sched-
ule, conforming quality
specifications. Reqcits:
Bachelor's deg or foreign
equiv in Comp Info Sys-
tems, Comp Sci or rel.
plus 4 yrs exp. in job offd
or as a Sr. Application
Dvlpr, Sr. Software Engr,
Software Engr, Software
Dvlpr or rel. Employer
will accept a combo of
degrees to meet degree
reqmt. Must have exp.
implmtg solutions w/
SDLC methodologies.
Must have exp. w/
COBOL/COBOL2, CICS,
Intertest, IMS DB,
FileAid, DB2, SPUFI,
MVS JCL, TSO/SPF &
EF... I:r "Aust have exp.
., ..ethodologies &
:.1 :1 rentedtd prgmg.
..- I. . exp. w/ white
box & black box testing.
Must have exp. w/ JSP,
ASP, XML, & PL/SQL.
Must have exp. w/ test
planning, test case speci-
fications & test proce-
dure dvlpmt. Send
resume to Merrill
Lynch-HR, 1500 Merrill
Lynch Dr. (01), Box
HRSC-01, Pennington, NJ
08534-4121. Must specify
ad code NS. EOE.


To advertise
in the military
publications dis-
tributed at the
local bases in the
area,
Please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 366 6230





Share my home
with Christian lady
62+ drive, house-
keeping companion,
non-smoker room, sal-


650,620






Hours




Besides protecting our country, military


personnel stationed in our communities


donated 650,620 hours of volunteer


service in Northeast Florida and


Southeast Georgia last year. Their time


was given to community organizations,


church groups, youth activities, scouting


and more.


Thank you!









.~~,NS MAYPa RT, FLDRIDA





THE Periscope


KINGS B A Y, 6E 0R 6 1 A


@--I a


-- .,mi.


-T -

I. I l i-


her's #1 Certified Pre-Owned Store*


*#1 certified dealer based on 2008 total sales in the northeast business center. Prices on pre-owned cars after 3000 trade equity or cash.

A fr. 07F--k Al ,r uJI I II F., r


0109% -"Wq%
Mmmm==R


I









24 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, 1 I l.... I ,, October 15, 2009


Banking
DB Securities Services
NJ Inc., a global invest-
ment bank, seeks Senior
Process Specialist, Jack-
sonville, FL to perform
technical interpretation,
translation and coding
(writing) of financial cli-
ent guidelines (as well as
Federal and State regula-
tions) in a specialized
syntax language within
the Charles River com-
pliance system. Requires
Bachelor's degree in
Business Administration
or related field and three
years experience within a
financial services envi-
ronment working in com-
pliance or audit within
asset management.
Experience must also
include providing techni-
cal interpretation, trans-
lation and writing of cli-
ent guideline rules and
regulations found in
investment management
agreements and prospec-
tuses into codeable for-
mat, and monitoring
compliance reports work-
ing in investment guide-
line systems: Charles
River and Bloomberg.
Apply to www.db.com/
careers and search by
professionals, Requisi-
tion ID 13716.


Get results!
Run your ad
more than one day.
There are different people
in the market for goods,
services,
and jobs everyday
Don't miss a hot prospect!
Place your ad today









GREAT ATTITUDES
If you always have a
great attitude no mat-
ter what's going on in
your lefe and you need
to earn $500 to $1000
each week, call me!
high energy, friendly,
money motivated per-
son required, Must have
reliable transportation,
have a clean criminal
record & be able to start
immediately.
Call 224-1085 or send
a resume by fax
904-268-9663 or email
your resume to
hrdept@abmrktg.com


Avionics
Aircraft Maintenance
Opportunities in
Mobile, AL
MAE has immediate
openings for experienced
Aircraft Mechanics, A&P,
Avionics, Sheet Metal &
Interior positions.
Meet with MAE's
Recruiting Team on Oct
14th or Oct 15th from 9am
- 5pm at the Holiday Inn
& Suites, 213 S.W. Com-
merce Drive Blvd, Lake
City, FL 32025. Bring
resume and training
records for on-the-spot
interviews.
If unable to attend please
forward your resume to:
Mobile Aerospace
Engineering 2100 9th
Street Mobile, AL 36615
Fax- 251-438-8818 email-
iobs@stmae.com



Area Sales
COME ON PEOPLE
This is ridiculous! Week
after week I run ads for
different departments in
my organization & get
limited response. There
are no gimmicks, no
surprises & and no hid-
den factors. We have
everything anybody else
can offer, in other
words, not iust a great
income, but all the good-
ies too! Commissions &
Incentives, vacations,
trips, rewards, health,
dental, life & vision
insurance and a 401(k).
Starting income, up to
$45K-$75K per year. You
can even qualify for a
$2,500.00 signing bonus.
Sounds good so far,
doesn't it? That's why I
can't understand why in
the world you wouldn't
investigate this opportu-
nity. This week I'm hir-
ing for sales in our
Jacksonville office: No
Experience necessary,
we will train you.
Call Harold, 680-0577
or email resume to
h rdept@a bmrktg.com
or fax your resume to
904-268-3170



Drivers:
OTR Company Drivers &
Owner Operators Needed
*Company drivers
average $700-$800/wk
*Immediate Benefits
*CDL A w/1 yr exp.
23 yoa.
Call NFI Sunday or
anytime 888-445-6633
www.nficareers.com


GET IT WHILE
IT'S HOT!
Stable driving
opportunities
open NOW at:

> Guaranteed Home time
> Great Pay, Equipment
& Benefits
> Paid Vacation &
Holidays
> Class A CDL Required
Call 1-800-800-3920
or 1-800-831-7926
For More Information
www.superserviceinc.net
DRIVERS WANTED


* Weekends Off
* Great Pay
* Great Benefits
Class-A CDL required & 6
months OTR experience.
866-475-3621



www.xpressdrivers.com


Thank you!
Besides protecting our
country, military
personnel stationed in
our communities
donated 650,820
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
Florida and Southeast
Georgia last year.Their
time was given to
community
organizations, church
gIoups, youth activities,
scouting and more.




ATTENTION
WEEKEND
CHILDCARE
Openings for
0 to 2 years of age in a
private home. 401-7923
A MOSBY FAMILY
DAYCARE HOME
INC. has openings
for Daycare, Night
Care plus Free VPK.
Military Subsidy pro-
vider, Cecil Field
F04D111049. 904-573-0271



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


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.


For advertising Information,
call 904-3594336,
Fax 904-366-6230.


.x-ir.Hews Mifirror Periscope


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



New Canon MP510
Photo, All-In-One.
Scan, Print, Copy.
Extra ink car
tridges. Give-Away for
$50. 904-247-9532 after 1 p
SCHWINN model
103 Exercise Bike.
Computer con-
trolled 12 programs.
Like new condition $100.
Kirk 904-215-5337





rand New
SQueen Size |
Mattress Set
Still in Plastic
$130 |
L 904-644-0498
MMMMi
Ao ANTIQUE white
Solid wood headbrd,
footbrd, rails, Sealy
posture peadic mat-
tress, boxspring, six
drawer dresser $250obo.
904-491-7996

BEAUTIFUL
FAIRFIELD
LOVE SEAT
Needlepoint
pattern, excellent
cond., sold for
$1500, asking
$800. 904-762-5998

---m -
BED A BARGAIN
QUEEN SETS $105
SKINGS $155 365-0957

BED-Antique, iron,
white, pipes, both
ends, large corner
posts, brass tops,
full size, outstanding
condition $375. 268-2482
HEAVY DUTY
Washer/Dryer from
Sears. $300obo.
SBdrm set-full size.
CaIll 882-3026
KING SIZE PILLOW TOP
MATTRESS SET$200
New 904-644-0498 $200
LA-Z-BOY Microfi-
ber cream colored
Love Seat/Ottoman.
Exc. cond $399obo.
Orange Pk 904-891-8460
A Medium oak end
ta bl es, g la ss
inserts, contempo-
rary style, rounded
ends, excellent condi-
tion $250. (3 pcs).
H : 904-491-7996/C: 206-2526


. ---7 -


4 4 Sale, kids pool
Stable $30, Fisher
|Price digital cam-
era $25, color Pix-
ter w/case and games
$35. Nikki 912-882-6636


Fur u re' J
MefChdfldiSe I Hou::hold


,L PIANO Upright
antique solid wood
walnut, needs tun-
ing, asking $325obo.
912-729-8232/912-673-6376
ask for Filiz
Queen EuroTop Mattress
Set Still in Plastic $130
(904) 644-0498
S SAMSUNG 54"
Projection TV
HDTV ready. Exc.
cond. 2002 Model,
outstanding picture.
269-2258 $500 obo.
SECTIONAL SOFA,
tan leather-6pc.,
burgundy cloth
sofa, loveseat,
lounger, ottoman. Good
cond. Moving $550obo.
904-491-7996



ARGYLE- Comm. Sale.
Sat. 10/17, 8a-2p at Mary,
Queen of Heaven Church,
9401 Staples Mill Dr.
4 COMMUNITY
YARD SALE 10/17,
8-2, Mary, Queen of
--heaven 9401 Staples
Mill Dr. (off Argyle
Forest Blvd.)
East Arlington Commu-
nity Yard Sale Indian
Springs Subdiv (Corner
of Girvin Rd & Atlantic
Blvd) Sat. 17, Oct. 8a-2p.
EDGEWOOD- Huge Sale
Something for everyone!
9a-9p rain or shine Fri
10/16, 905 N. Edgewood
Ave, 32254. PS3 $199, X-box
360 $150, Nintendo Wii
$150, power tools starting
at $5, laptops starting at
$150, 1/4 carat diamond
ring $69, 52" big screen
$250, cameras, home the-
atres, vacuums, car ste-
reos, camcorders, wheels,
jewelry, to much to list,
you will not be disappointed
Fleming Island- Oct. 6-17
8a-2, 2480 & 2376 Stoney
Glen Dr Hwy 220 N to
Lakeshore Dr W, R on SG
Golf eqp, HH, tools, dvd, vhs
Intracoastal West
Pablo Bay Community
Garage Sale Sat. Oct. 17th
8am-12pm. Off San Pablo
Rd S. North of JTB
MIRAMAR- Gigantic Sale
to benefit The Healing
Touch Radio Ministry,
4452 Hendricks Ave,
next to Players Grille;
Fri 10/16 & Sat 10/17, 9a-5p
, MULIT-FAMILY
YARD SALE-Furn,
washer, dryer,
nick-nacks, appIs,
clothes, exer. mach.,
refrig, bdrm. 101 St.
Johns Place, Mill-Creek
Southside-Fri, Sat & Sun
8am. 7839 Fawn Oak Ct.,
32256. BR sets, DR set,
end/side tbis, rugs & pics
WESTSIDE- Comm Health/
Craft Fair, Oct. 17 @ 9am
at Most Holy Redeemer,
8523 Normandy Blvd
Flu shots & much more.
YULEE GARAGE
SALE-Oct. 3rd 7a-?
Heron Isles 96115
Yellowtail Crt.
Moving in sale! AlA N.
Chester Rd. Call 491-7996
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Place!
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA



Classic Hot Spring
Spa MOD F HOVAC
325 gal OP Hekin
31" white with tile
trim, blue head pillows
$950. 904-249-9122



, POWER WHEEL
CHAIR ly/o, great
cond., $700obo.
-904-651-3299


F ndeAM/eFxMrCD
EIFTF~I~1'IF$22K plus extras.
Iid!~U1IIIIDbI9042106769
Adopt a Peta
Pets & SuppliesS
Live ctcL k & SuZ lieS


Animals Wanted



BOXER PUPPIES CKC
A/F, HC, shots, White &
Flashy 751-3840374-2503
CORGI PUPS- Pembroke,
AKC, $500-$600
www.mccartyscorgis.com
English Bulldog Pups AKC
Champion, lines, all colors
avl now. $1300 904-607-4488
French Bulldog, Shiba Inu,
Chihuahua, Puggle, etc.
Starting @ $299. 997-9909
www.pamperedpawsonline.com
LAB PUPPIES AKC,
13wks, $300 Connie 713-8528
PIT BULLS, 20wks old,
M/F, trained, good pets,
shots. 904-475-9424
PIT PUPS- Blue nose,
S&W, papers, regist.
904-864-7784/ 904-359-1179
PIT PUPS, (6) 10 weeks,
$100 ea., 1st shots, Call
318-9885 or 642-7620
Rat Terrier Pups UKCI,
many colors $250-$450.
www.mccartysratterriers.com
WESTIES-AKC Reg. Ch.
Bloodlines-AV/500-F/550.R
eady Oct.30. 912-826-4426

7.8Billion
Is the economic
impact of the mili-
tary in Northeast
Florida and
Southeast Georgia.
Advertise in
the military
publications
distributed at
the local bases
in the area.
To advertise
Please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366 6230.


, TRAVEL TRAILER
26' Fleetwood 2000.
$5,495-Premium
c ond. Last 4yrs
uncover 912-882-6014




H-D ROADKING
28k mi's, lots of
extras $12Kobo.
Rich 904-548-1161
,H H.D. V-ROD '03
100th Anniv. Edt.
3300mi's, garaged,
extras, like new
$1OK. 904-264-1001/349-5573
, HONDA VTX1800
Spec 2 2006-3300mi's
runs and rides, like
new $12,000obo.
ARE Good trade car.
904-710-8171
, KAWASAKI NINJA
194-250 CC, black,
15k mix's, $1400obo.
Dennis 904-333-1843
or 904-221-1254
4 KAWASAKI ZZR
600 '07- Less than
1000lmi's. Like new
$55000obo. Mike
904-484-7207
, SUZUKI GSX-R600
106- blk, 7300mi's,
under warr.,
garaged, exc. cond.
will provide 2 helmets &
jacket $5100. 904-505-7078
SUZUKI GSX-R 1000 '07
Great cond, 1,500mi, many
upgrades inci exhaust &
alarm. Asking $8,000
obo. James 904-471-8748
, VICTORY VEGAS
2004 7500mi's,
chrome mags, ness
bars, mirrors, per-
formance pipes.
$7000obo. 904-742-4647


CHINA SETTING
for 12. Coronado
pattern by Mon-
arch (Japan).
Green edge. Multi-Flo-
rial sprays. Superb con-
dition. $230. 268-2482
t DRUMSET 8pc
$140, remote con-
trol Firebird Air-
plane $50, glass top
stove $150, new carpet
w/pad 15x12 $140. 278-6251
4 HUFFY Basketball
Goal, base, net,
pole, roll wheels,
v e r y good
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 ptsp size 16
new $5.00. Call 282-1057
PICKET FENCE 6
Sections 36 x92 $22. 00
$12.00 each. 1 gate
3'x3.5' $6.00. Call
716-4180
RARE OFFER: Old
Military patches,
h ats, plaques,
T-shirts. By appt.
Em: globalmil@aol.com
Global Military Sales
904-731-8728
A STEP LADDER 10'
aluminum. Heavy
duty. Exc. cond. $75
268-2482
ELECTRIC DRILL
Craftsman 3/8 vari-
able speed. Exc.
cond. $10. 268-2482


Ii-orm


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



1996 KEY LARGO
Center Console,
50hp Mercury,
trailer, live well
90LB thust trolling
motor, seat, cooler,
great condition $3700.
619-2417
4 2006, G3 LX22FC
Pontoon Boat. 90hp
Yamaha, tandem
trailer, tanning
deck, Garmin Fish


4 18" Slug BlacI,
Chrome Kummc
wheels and tire,
225/40RIB if inter
ested. Call 262-0973. $750.
4 4 General Amerin
trac P245/70R1;
Black walls w/6 Luc
Alloy Wheels
3000mi's, $1000 set of
$1200. 904-771-4798
, LEER TRUCK CAF
fits 8' bed-like new
Rich 912-843-8281


AMIIEI I iI I


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 BWlvd
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 CHEVY
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036







ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 3544421



GARBER CHRYSLER
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






ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421


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


ARMER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Spings 264-2416
www.garberautomall.com


ORANGE PARK DODGE

7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com


PAUI CUMFO MERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
225-3673


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


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


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


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





NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826


.GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cove Springs
264-4502
www.garberautomall.com


JACK WILSON PONTIAC
BUICK GMC
2250 US1 South
7974577

IME0] ,T1 '7_m


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







KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060






ATLANTIC INFINITE
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


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


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

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


KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771-6078

l a =f


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





NORTH FLORIDA
UNCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100



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





TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911


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


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



TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911


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


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 PONTIAC
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
1310 Cassat Ave. 3894561



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




O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486



OT LEASING
Cainerclal Leasing SIn 1955
2810 St. Augustine Rd.
398-5000
www.gtleasing.com


PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlanic 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
CERTIFIED PRE-WNED
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
912-264-3825
www.goldenislesnissan.com
1-mi. east of 1-95 exit 38
Brunswick, GA


I B efor yo by, sop these0lca0-deale shpfis!


SParting out 1977
and 1980 Suburbans,
most parts inter-
change up to 1991.
No reasonable offers
refused. H : 912-729-6454,
Ofc:912-573-1078

Under cover bed-
cover for "04-'08
Ford 150 5.5' bed,
$400. 904-642-0881





4 .1955 REPEAT 1955
OLDS 88 Holiday
Sedan. Power win-
dows. AC. Nearly
restored $3000obo Dennis
904-333-1843/904-221 -1254




m BMW 3351 '07- Blue,
30k mi's, the ultim-
age driving exp.
Kim 904-501-9428

-CADILLAC DTS'05
1- Owner Like New
$13,980 904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

r CHEVY CAMARO
SS '10 400Mi Canary
Yellow, Black Stripe
Navi $45,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CHEVY IMPALA
LS '04 Sport pkg,
sunroof, 3M tint,
n e w t i r e s ,
56,245mi's, Ithr, elect,
spooler, private, exc
cond 904-491-7996

SCHRYSLER PT
f CRUISER '06 LTD
Only 30,000 Miles
$12,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

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

1 HONDA CIVIC '08
COUPE Like New
$13,980 904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

KIA SPECTRA 5
2008- 22kmi's,
30+mpg, $11,800.
Rich 912-843-8281

| LINCOLN TOWN
CAR '04 One Owner
Like New $12,980
904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

MAZDA MIATA '02
Grand Touring
$15,980 998-0012


MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
WESTSIDE DODGE DUVAL HONDA LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 7447Blanding BW..269.9400
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561 1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900 10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000


ATLAN1C JEEP MADA Y
2330 US 1 South 354-4421 6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600


I --- --. I -,. .... .......... I-


11


I


.I


1 NISSAN 350Z'04
Touring Edition
45K Miles $18,980
904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Or PONTIAC G5'08
COUPE $12,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SATURN ION '07
Low Miles $10,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
1 TOYOTA CAMRY
'08 LIKE NEW!
$17,490 904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y TOYOTA CAMRY
HYBRID '07 Like
New Only 25,000 Mi
$20,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
P a TOYOTA PRIUS
J '08 Navigation
Fully Equip, 24K
mi $21,98 -0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y TOYOTA SOLARA
SSLE '06 Lthr, CD,
Fully Eqpt, $17,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE




S ACURA MDX '08
Tech Package
Fully Equip $38,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CADILLAC SRX '05
White/Tan $19,490
998-0012
I i 11 avi ga, ti n I


FORD F150 '07
Only 20,000 Miles
$20,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

I JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE '05
LAREDO, Leather
Sunroof, CD, Fully Eqpt
$14,980 904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

f7 JEEP
WRANGLER
Sahara '03 Mint
Condition $14,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

(7 JEEP WRAN-
GLER RUBICON
'08 Only 800 miles
Hard Top, Only 15k mi
Navi, $27,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SParting out 1977
and 1980 Suburbans,
most parts inter-
change up to 1991.
No reasonable offers
refused. H:912-729-6454,
Ofc:912-573-1078

@ 1 TOYOTA
4RUNNER'06
Sport White/Tan
Fully Equpt $25,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

y TOYOTA SEQUOIA
'08 Limited, Only
15K Miles, $43,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE




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
owner, callGary
334-9401 Middleburg





CASH FOR JUNK CARS
Alivexr u Dera 2371657


TO




LIST




YOUR




DEALERSHIP




PLEASE




CALL




904-359-4321




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