Title: Jax air news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/01862
 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 22, 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: VID01862
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






CNATTU JAX CoC
Beaudry Relieves Crisp Today
Page 3


Keep It Clean
Managing Base Hazardous Waste
Pages 4-5


2009


PANAMAX 2009
FISC Jax Supports International Exercise
Page 13


www.jaxairnews.com


Vikings find new life at FRCSE Impact Aid program benefits

Then on to i NAS Jax military family/DoD
,, ," Icivilian school children


new home at

Point Mugu
By Marsha Child
FRCSE Public Affairs
W hen the Navy's last
sea control squad-
ron, the VS-22
"Checkmates," was dises-
tablished Jan. 29 at NAS
Jacksonville it seemed
highly likely the remaining
S-3B Viking aircraft would
be heading for the boneyard.
Instead, the skilled arti-
sans at Fleet Readiness
Center Southeast (FRCSE)
are working their magic
to resurrect three of these
versatile, all-weather, elec-
tronic warfare and surface
surveillance jets.
When completed in
January 2010, the first of
three restored aircraft will
be turned over to Naval
Weapons Test Squadron
(VX) 30 where they will
start their new mission -
clearing the Sea Range,


By Staff


Photo by Vic Pitts
FRCSE Electrician Melvin Jackson (right) uses a multimeter to check coaxial cable lines, while
Non-Destructive Inspector Pete Bethley inspects the main landing gear of an S-3B Viking des-
tined for the VX-30 "Bloodhounds" at Naval Air Weapons Station, Point Mugu, Calif.


the DoD's largest over-
water missile test range
with 36,000 square miles
of controlled sea and air-
space. Located off the coast
of Southern California just


60 miles northwest of Los
Angeles, the Sea Range
supports the test and evalu-
ation of a wide variety of
weapons, ships, aircraft
and specialized systems.


The VX-30 "Bloodhounds"
at Naval Air Weapons
Station, Point Mugu, Calif,
were initially interested


See VIKINGS, Page 8


Photo by Clark Pierce
(From left) FFSC Counseling & Advocacy Supervisor Myrna Wilson, State Attorney (4th Judicial District) Angela Corey, Circuit
Court Judge David Wiggins, Hubbard House CEO Ellen Siler, NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer Jeffrey Maclay and Assistant
State Attorney Dan McCarthy gathered at Fleet and Family Support Center Oct. 15 to discuss the coordinated community
approach to reducing domestic violence.


Domestic violence vigilance


Learning from experts

outside the base gates

By Clark Pierce
Editor
More than 60 commanding
officers, executive officers
and command master chiefs
attended the open house and domes-
tic violence awareness training Oct.
15 at the Fleet and Family Support
Center (FFSC).
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer
Capt. Jeffrey Maclay welcomed
attendees. "My thanks go to FFSC
domestic abuse professionals Myrna
Wilson and Amy Johnston for putting
together this outstanding program
that includes presentations from


three of Northeast Florida's foremost
authorities on dealing with intimate
violence," he said.
"I must stress the importance of
commands understanding their role
in assuring both victim safety and
offender accountability. It's also
important for more men to add their
voices to the movement against
domestic violence in our community,"
said Maclay.
Angela Corey, state attorney for the
4th Judicial Circuit (Duval, Clay and
Nassau counties), told the audience,
"The sanctity of the home is utmost
with me because it is our refuge and
safe spot from many criminal activi-
ties in our community. That's why
our law enforcement teams goes hard
after perpetrators of home invasions
and home burglaries."


She added, "But when you analyze
how many crimes take place within
the sanctity of the home you must
face the fact that domestic violence
is a serious crime, especially when
it concerns infants and young chil-
dren. That's why the state attorney's
office is committed to working with
our community to prevent domestic
violence."
Corey said many of her senior attor-
neys in the felony division work on
domestic battery cases, where they
help victims to navigate the nuances
of the family law process.
She warned, "When intervention
and rehabilitation programs fail to
change violent behavior that's when
offenders get locked up."


In an economy where retail sales are slow, home
property resale values are receding, and even the
sale of lottery tickets is down, local public schools
continue to feel the pressure when competing for bud-
get dollars. Parents, both military and civilian, who
live or work on NAS Jacksonville can help ease some
of this financial strain by participating in the federal
Impact Aid program.
Traditionally, property taxes, sales taxes
and personal income taxes account for a large
portion of the average school district's annual budget.
However, federally connected students do not contribute
as much to the local tax base because their parents or
guardians do one or more of the following in the school
districts that their students attend:
Live on non-taxable federal property;
Shop at stores that do not generate taxes; or
Work on non-taxable federal land.
Since its inception in 1950, the Impact Aid program
has helped compensate by reimbursing public school
districts for the loss of these traditional tax revenue
sources. School districts are eligible to receive Impact
Aid Basic Support payments if they have at least 400
eligible "federally connected" students in average daily
attendance -or these students comprise at least three
percent of the total enrollment. Unlike most other
forms of federal educational assistance, Impact Aid goes
directly to the participating school districts rather than
through state agencies.
Payments are computed using a rather complicated
formula that includes a variety of factors intended to
approximate the amount paid per student against the
amount of expected tax revenue lost (see table below for
some examples of weight factors). The calculation varies
the amount of per-pupil funding districts receive, but in
2008 the average per pupil Impact Aid for students liv-
ing on base was $2,400 -while the average for students
living off base was $450.
Military student living on federal property,
weight 1.00
Non-military student living on federal property and
parent works on federal property, weight 1.00
Military student not living on federal property,
weight .20
Civilian student whose parent works on federal
property, weight .05
There is a catch, however. Impact Aid dollars are
not automatically sent to the local school districts.
Participating school districts must conduct a student
survey every year to identify the numbers and types
of federally connected children they are enrolling. The
school districts then complete the Impact Aid applica-
tions and submit them directly to the U.S. Department
of Education (DoE). A copy of the application is also sent
to the state for information purposes.
Both the Duval and Clay County school districts are
sending out their Impact Aid student survey forms this
week. To help ease these school districts' administrative
burden, parents or guardians who work and/or live on
NAS Jax are urged to promptly fill out these forms and
return them to their children's school without delay.
Parents who do not receive Impact Aid survey forms
should contact their children's schools and request that
forms be sent home with each child they have enrolled.
Additionally, parents or guardians who need assistance
obtaining or completing their Impact Aid student sur-
vey forms can contact NAS Jax School Liaison Officer
Dawn Mills at dawn.m. mills@navy.mil or 486-8221.
"The air station's proactive approach to informing
families about the importance of returning their federal
Impact Aid forms, is an integral part of a Navy wide
initiative to bring more resources to the community
education systems, which ultimately helps them sup-
port our military families," said Eric Sherman, the
Department of Defense Southeast State liaison.
"Although not all of the 24,000 plus people working
at NAS Jax have children in the public school districts,
it's easy to see how the numbers of those who do can
add up. Let's make sure NAS Jacksonville does its part
to help our local public school districts obtain their fair
share of the roughly $1.3 billion annually distributed
in Impact Aid. Our public schools are entitled to these
funds and our children deserve it," added Sherman.


See IMPACT, Page 2


See DOMESTIC VIOLENCE, Page 8


TOUCHING Domestic Violence Safety Stand Down Individual Augmentee Luncheon
Oct. 27 at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Nov. 5 at 11:30 a.m. at NAS Jax Officers' Club.

BASE VP-30 Auditorium Call 542-3041 for tickets.









2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009


Looking back to 1967


0 0 0


U.S. Navy photo
The NAS Jacksonville Overhaul & Repair Shop completes a depot-level maintenance cycle on a McDonnell Douglas A-4
Skyhawk. This single-engine, light attack aircraft replaced the AD-1 Skyraider beginning in 1956. More than 2,900 were
built, with some still serving today in foreign air services. The Navy's Blue Angels flight demonstration squadron flew
the A-4 Skyhawk from 1974 to 1986.


Birthdays, breasts and domestic violence
By Beth Wilson
Special Contributor /. a 9.... .....


Did I get your attention?
October is Halloween, fall col-
ors, the Navy birthday ball
and breast cancer and domestic vio-
lence awareness month.
My friend, fellow Navy wife, and
beautiful breast cancer survivor,
Cheryl, is also a faithful 'pain in my
breast.' Cheryl faithfully leaves this
message on my phone, 'This is your
conscience speaking... schedule your
mammogram."
Breast cancer survival is directly
related to early detection and though
I loathe this yearly mammogram
the reality is our lives depend on it.
Through TRICARE you can self-refer
to schedule your annual mammo-
gram. If you are 40 or over you should
have an annual mammogram. If you
are under 40 talk to your doctor to see
if early mammography is indicated.
Please don't put this off. "This is
your conscience speaking: Schedule
your mammogram!"
I cannot resist one little commentary
on breast cancer awareness. Although
the "pink" breast cancer aware-
ness campaign is brilliant, the day
my Pittsburgh Steelers took the field
wearing pink shoes and gloves ... well
that was just plain wrong.
The next October observance is
equally important: domestic violence.
I feel very inadequate discussing this
important topic. This is the bottom


line; if you are in an abusive relation-
ship or know someone who is in such
a relationship there is help! No one
deserves to be abused, either phys-
ically, mentally or emotionally. No
one! Please do not suffer in silence
or alone. The DoD and Navy have
many resources for you and your ser-
vice member. Please contact your
local Family Advocacy Program office
(FAP, at Fleet and Family Support
Center) for support.
You may think that FAP will inform
your service member's command if
you seek help for the abuse in your
relationship. Please know that you
may request a 'confidential report.'
This confidential report will not be
reported to the command, yet you will
still receive counseling and support.
I want to speak candidly about
three common myths. Many spouses
are afraid to get help or take action
because their service member con-
vinced them of several lies. It is time
to expose those lies. (1) Your Sailor's
career will not be cooked if you seek
help and report the violence. Their
failure to take appropriate steps to
change the behavior can impact their
career. Only abusers can mess up
their careers. (2) He or she will not
'automatically' be kicked out of the
Navy resulting in no salary, benefits


HEY, MONEYCHIC

Hey, MoneyChic!
I typically use my debit card for most of my financial transac-
tions. My friend is set on using his credit card for his transactions
and pays off the balance at the end of
each payday. He says I should switch
to his method primarily using a
credit card that earns perks. Which
way do you think is best?
MoneyChic says: There isn't one
way that is necessarily better than
the other. It depends on the lifestyle
of each person involved. Let's discuss
. a debit card looks like a credit
card, but it's actually like a check
that is immediately cashed. They are
very handy and around two-thirds of
American households currently use
it debit cards. They are easy to carry
MoneyChic and swiping a card is easier than writ-
ing a check.
Debit cards aren't as safe as credit cards when it comes to fraud.
If someone gets a hold of either of these types of cards, you may
have some liability. Generally you are only responsible for the first
$50 of fraudulent charges on a credit card, while you may be liable
for up to $500 on a debit card.
Debit card transactions are immediately subtracted, while a cred-
it card gives you a grace period before needing to pay the balance in
full. Some folks have the discipline to charge many items over the
course of a month and then pay their bill in full. There are benefits
to this method, such as building credit and/or earning rewards that
some cards offer (like airline miles or points for shopping).
What happens if you don't keep track of your charging and at the
end of the month don't have enough to pay your bill in full? Then
you are subject to interest charges.
What works best for you or for your friend? Charging items and
paying off the balance can bring perks, but you also must have the
discipline to keep tabs on those charges so that the balance may be
paid in full otherwise it can become a slippery slope into the pit of
credit card debt. Just ask the average American who carries more
than a $7,000 balance on credit cards.
If you'd rather just pay as you go, use the debit card, but it is still
important to track those expenses by writing down each transac-
tion in a register or monitoring your account via online banking.
Otherwise you will be charged up to $35 for each overdraft.
Be diligent with protecting your card and account numbers
regardless of which card you use and keep tabs on what you
spend!
ooo


for you and your family. Again, the
DoD and Navy will work with your
service member and you to change
the behavior. If your service mem-
ber fails these long-term efforts it
may result in involuntary separation.
Further, the DoD and Navy have pro-
grams to help you in that situation
should it occur. (3) He will take away
your kids and you'll never see them
again. This is an empty threat to
control you. As the parent, you have
rights. Please do not let your fear of
this threat stop you from getting all
the support that is available to you
and your children.
For more information and support,
please logon to www.domestievio-
lence.org or the Domestic Violence
Hotline at www.ndvh.org or 1-800-
799-7233. Again, please seek help
from your Ombudsman, Chaplain,
Family Advocacy Program or friend.
Transitioning from these two
intense topics is not easy but this
month we observe the 234th birthday
of the United States Navy. I hope you
enjoyed the many balls taking place as
we say "Happy Birthday" to our Navy.
Drop Beth an email at beth@home-
frontinfocus.com. Check out Navy
Homefront Talk, a talk show for Navy
spouses at www.blogtalkradio.com/
nht.


Correction...

In the Oct. 15 issue of the Jax Air News in
the Fire Prevention Week feature on Page 7,
a little girl was misidentified.
The caption should have read: Three-year-
old Gabrielle Echenique pretends she's driv-
ing the big fire truck at the NAS Jax Child
Development Center Oct. 7.


IMPACT: Getting forms

returned is vital to the process

From Page 1

According to Catherine Schagh, director of
the Impact Aid program at DoE, "We are con-
cerned that significant numbers of children are
not included in our annual applications because
their parents do not return survey forms. In addi-
tion to the weights for different categories of chil-
dren, another important factor in the payment
formula is the percentage of eligible children in
each district. This means that every form counts
and increases the funding received by a district.
Please help by returning the form as soon as you
receive it."
Additional information on all five types of
impact aid can be found at http://www.ed.gov/
about/offices/list/oese/impactaid/index.html.











Quitting tobacco is allot more then just taking drugs.
You need support from NON-SMOKING/DIPPING family & friends.
You need to be willing to change behaviors.
You need to be patient.
You need to be positive, because YOU can do it!

WESUPPORT YOU: CALL 542-2836/5292


ABH3(AW) DASHAUN HILLS


Air Ops

Hometown: Columbia,
S.C.

Last book read: Lost

Favorite pastime: High school.

Most interesting experience: Navy.

Who is your hero? My grandmother and
parents.





THOMAS TRYON

Job title/command:
Supervisory Civil Engineer
PWD Jax

Hometown: Millersville,
Md.

Favorite duty station/Why?
NTS Orlando, my first duty station and there
was always something to do.

Last book read: Born in Blood and Fire,
by John Charles Chasteen

Favorite pastime: Baseball.

Most Interesting Experience: Deploying
as an Individual Augmentee to Kuwait and
the exposure to a new culture.

Who is your hero? Past, present and
future military members.


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
"It's All About A1,-' for couples. Nov. 14 at 11 a.m.
Explore your personality and understand why others act
the way they do. Call 542-3052.
PREP (Prevention Relationship Enhancement
Program) course for couples Nov. 17 & 18.
COMPASS NAS Jax needs five more spouses to partici-
pate. Contact compassjacksonville@nsfamilyline.org
Barracks Bible Study Join Chaplain Calhoun every
Wednesday at 6 p.m. in the main conference room.
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 in Building 749, every Tuesday at
9:30 a.m.
Officer Christian Fellowship and Bible study Every
Tuesday at 6 p.m. Contact Chaplain Williams at 542-0024.
Monthly men's prayer breakfast every second
Saturday at 9 a.m. at the chapel.
Call 542-3051 for more information.






NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer...................... Capt. ack Scorby r.
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 Iacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor ......................................................................................C lark 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.


DPuOSE 5 IEH5PECTIVE


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 laxAIR HEWs can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the lax
AIR HEWS, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAX AIR HEWS 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:
SIxiir News
Ellen S. Rykert, Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue Jacksonville, FL 32202
904-359-4168
Russ Martin, Advertising Sales Manager 904-359-4336








JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009 3


Beaudry to relieve Crisp at CNATTU Jax


From CNATTU lax


C mdr. James Scott
Beaudry will relieve
Cmdr. Allen Crisp as he
assumes command of Center for
Naval Technical Training Unit
(CNATTU), Jacksonville today at
Hangar 1122.
Capt. Bradley Martin, com-
manding officer for Center for
Naval Technical Training, NAS
Pensacola, Fla., will be the guest
speaker.
Beaudry was born in Aurora,
Colo. and raised as part of a mili-
tary/Department of Defense fam-
ily. He lived at numerous duty
stations throughout the world.
Beaudry enlisted in the Navy in
October 1976, attended Recruit
Training at San Diego, and
Aviation Mechanic Hydraulics
"A" School in Memphis, Tenn.


-, M n l
Cmdr. J. Scott Beaudry
His assignments include VT-26
Chase Field, Beeville, Texas,
Fighter Squadron 43, NAS
Oceana, Va., USS America
(CV-66), Search and Rescue
Detachment NAS Oceana, Va.,


Cmdr. Allen Crisp
USS Coral Sea (CV-43) and
HC-2 Norfolk, Va. Following his
advancement to chief petty officer
while assigned to USS Coral Sea
(CV-43), he transferred to HC-2,
Norfolk. He was commissioned in


July 1991 as a limited duty officer
(LDO) ensign.
Following LDO indoctrina-
tion training in Pensacola, Fla.,
he reported to VP-17 in Barbers
Point, Hawaii, where he served
as material control officer and
maintenance material control
officer. In November 1994, he
returned to NAS Norfolk, served
as the Aircraft Intermediate
Maintenance Department (AIMD)
airframes, power plants and
quality assurance officer. In
November 1997, he transferred
to USS George Washington (CV-
73) where he served as the IM-2
and IM-3 division officer with the
AIMD. In June 2000, he returned
to NAS Oceana to the F/A-18
Fleet Replacement Squadron
VFA-106 as the assistant main-
tenance officer and served eight
months as the maintenance offi-


cer. In August 2003, he reported
on board USS Iwo Jima (LHD-
7) as AIMD officer. In August
2005, he reported to Commander,
Naval Surface Force, Atlantic as
the force aviation maintenance
officer.
Beaudry has attended numer-
ous colleges throughout his career
and in 1997 he was awarded a
Bachelor of Science Degree, from
the University of the State of
New York.
Under Crisp's tenure, CNATTU
Jacksonville was responsible for
teaching and graduating more
than 5,000 students in 147 dif-
ferent courses with the help of
200 military and civilian staff
members. After retiring, Crisp
will work for Naval Air Systems
Command supporting development
of P-8A Poseidon maintenance
training at NAS Jacksonville.


City planners learn about



station's role in community
From staff Im \1


More than a dozen City
of Jacksonville planning
commissioners and staff
members were hosted by the
NAS Jacksonville Community
Planning and Liaison Office Oct.
9.
After receiving a sta-
tion brief by NAS Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Jack
Scorby Jr., the group boarded a
bus for a base tour that includ-
ed a maritime patrol and recon-
naissance brief by the VP-5 "Mad
Foxes" at Hangar 511.
"We value our long-standing
relationship with Northeast
Florida and the City of
Jacksonville," said Scorby. "As
our mission evolves, it's impor-
tant to keep community lead-
ers informed as to how the Navy
affects economic growth and qual-
ity of life issues."


"This tour gave our visi-
tors an up-close look at some of
the commands that operate at
NAS Jacksonville," said Matt
Shellhorn, community planning
and liaison officer for the sta-
tion. "They took a serious inter-
est in what they saw and asked
good questions. Our goal is for
Navy and community planners
to work in partnership to ensure


air installation compatibility use
zones."
Shellhorn added that a high-
light of the tour took place during
lunch at the Flightline Caf6 as
NAS Jax Executive Officer Capt.
Jeffrey Maclay arranged for sev-
eral Individual Augmentees who
recently returned from overseas
deployments, to share their expe-
riences with the guests.


Members of the
COJ Planning
Board listen to
Sailors assigned
to the "Mad
Foxes" of VP-5
as they tour
a P3-C Orion
aircraft in
Hangar 511 at
Jacksonville.


Photo by Clark Pierce
City of Jacksonville Planning Board hosted by NAS Jacksonville Planning
Dept. Oct. 9. (front row, from left) Amy Holliman, John Crofts, Meredith
Hines, Wendy Kahn, (second row) Bruce Lewis, Pablo Ferrari, Dow Peters,
(third row) Paul Davis, Brian Small, Jim Register, Shakeeb Shariff, (back
row) NAS Jax Executive Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay, Aaron Glick, Sean
Kelly, Andy Hetzel, and NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr.
Lt. Joshua Lowery of VP-5
explains the operations of
the tactical officer station
on a P3-C Orion aircraft
to Andy Hetzel, a City of
Jacksonville planning com-
mission staff member.


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Photos by IS2 (AW) Kurt Henrickson







4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009


Not surprisingly, the station's largest generator of hazardous waste by volume is Fleet Readiness Center Southeast.


SK2 Lindsay Burch (left) and SK2 Kristin Stevens of NAS Jax Hazardous Material Center,
receive clean rags from Derek McCullough (right) with Unifirst as Billie Brownfield, NAS jax
assistant hazardous waste manager, looks on. Unifirst collects the dirty rags and takes them to
Ocala to be washed and then returns them.


HANDI)LING


Cubic yard bags may contain non-hazardous waste such as oily rags.


HAZARDOUS


WASTE BY THIIIE BOOK
SByoClark Pierce


(From left) MA3 James Murdock of NAS Jax Security assures
Assistant Hazardous Waste Manager Jody Smith that each fir-
ing range target and shell casing is properly disposed of in a
hazardous waste container.







IIAZARIII IJ S

WAS'TIE


N early everything you and your shipmates do
generates some kind of waste. According to the
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA),
American consumers and businesses produced more
than 251 million tons of municipal solid waste or 4.6
pounds of waste per person per day in 2006. In addition,
American industrial facilities generate and dispose of 7.6
billion tons of hazardous solid waste each year.
Environmental oversight of hazardous waste compliance
at NAS Jacksonville is the responsibility of Jane Beason,
environmental department hazardous waste manager.
Her team includes two inspectors, Billie Brownfield and
Jody Smith, who monitor compliance and coordinate
enforcement of regulations governing hazardous waste
activities at each command.
As stated by Congress, the objectives of the Resource
Conservation and Recovery Act are "to promote the pro-
tection of health and the environment and to conserve
valuable material and energy resources." With these goals
in mind, EPA developed hazardous waste recycling regu-
lations to promote reuse and reclamation of useful hazard-
ous material in a manner that is safe and protective of
human health and the environment.
Since 1985, Florida has been authorized by EPA to
administer its own hazardous waste management and
regulatory program. An important feature of the program
is the state's agreement to inspect and monitor regulated
activities and take appropriate enforcement action against
violators.
"Right now, we perform weekly inspections at more than
30 construction sites on station to ensure compliance with
the station waste management plan, as well as applicable
state and federal regulations," said Beason. "Contractors
are briefed by environmental and public works staff before
they begin projects."
Every week, Smith and Brownfield conduct on-site
inspections of station commands and contractor sites to
maintain compliance.
"From expired hazardous waste containers to incorrect
storage or disposal, we take a partnership approach to
managing hazardous waste. Should a problem occur, the
first thing we do is work with the command or contrac-
tor to fix it. Then we follow up with training so everybody
understands their responsibilities," explained Smith.
Brownfield added, "Commands and contractors are
required by instruction, to have a designated hazard-
ous waste coordinator participate in the weekly site
inspection by an inspector such as myself or Jody Smith.
Coordinators are responsible for making sure each
assigned hazardous waste container is turned in before its
expiration date."


NAS Jax Assistant Hazardous Waste Manager Billie
Brownfield checks a garbage can in HSM-70's hangar to make
sure there is nothing hazardous being thrown in with regular
trash.







IIAZARDOIJS

WASLSTIE









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009 5


Environmental Protection Specialist Kenny Hendl supervises the NAS jax Hazardous Waste Waste Handler Debbie Williams drives a weekly route through the station to collect hazard-
Storage Facility. Every container is categorized and logged in, prior to transport to a licensed ous waste containers that she delivers to the NAS Jax Hazardous Waste Storage Facility.
contractor for recycling or disposal.


IImam
HSM-70 Hazardous Waste Alternate Coordinator SK1(AW)
Steven Chamblee (left) and Environmental Department
Hazardous Waste Handler Debbie Williams set up a new
polybag to replace the filled polybag of non-hazardous waste.


Environmental Protection Specialist Jeff Ward checks the
inventory date of a waste barrel containing corrossive materi-
als at the NAS Jax Hazardous Waste Storage Facility.


The NAS Jax Hazardous Waste Storage Facility handles all types of solid and liquid hazardous waste.
rI


Morale, Welfare and Recreation Maintenance Mechanic John
Franke and NAS Jax Assistant Hazardous Waste Manager
Billie Brownfield find propane cans and old tires in a dump-
ster on base. Both items are considered hazardous waste that
should not be thrown away in a dumpster.


At the NAS Jax indoor firing range, Assistant Hazardous
Waste Manager Jody Smith explains that every discharge of a
shotgun, pistol or rifle generates lead dust (hazardous waste)
that is collected by the electrostatic filtration system.
PHOtOs ny AM3(AW) NIcOLE IlENEMAN
AND ClARK PIERCE


Fuel Farm Facility Operations Specialist Alan Williams (left) Billie Brownfield, NAS Jax assistant hazardous waste man- SK1 (AW) Steven Chamblee, HSM-70 hazardous waste alter-
and ABF1 (AW/SW) Troy Seaman check to make sure the lid is ager, conducts his weekly checks in HSM-70's waste locker. nate coordinator (right) and Billie Brownfield, NAS Jax assis-
tight on a hazardous waste drum and verify that all labels and The lockers are maintained by the NAS Jax Environmental tant hazardous waste manager, check the HSM-70 response
dates are correct during their weekly inspections. Department. kit which is used to quickly clean up spills, making sure the
inventory is correct and ready for use.


NAS Jax Assistant Hazardous Waste Manager Jody Smith and Walbridge Safety Officer Rob At the Naval Hospital Jacksonville construction site, Rob Winney (left), safety officer for con-
Winney discuss the proper procedure for disposing of oil and metalic shavings from on-site struction contractor Walbridge, confers with Assistant Hazardous Waste Manager Jody Smith.
machine tools at Naval Hospital Jacksonville.








6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009



Jacksonville area Sailors




celebrate Navy's 234th bii

By MC1 (SW/AW) Leah Stiles
Navy Public Affairs Support Element
East Detachment Southeast


Service members and their
families from Jacksonville
area bases including NAS
Jacksonville, NS Mayport,
and NSB Kings Bay, Ga. came
together Oct. 10 to celebrate the
Navy's 234th birthday at the
annual Navy Birthday Ball at
the Hyatt Regency in downtown
Jacksonville.
Participants celebrated the
Navy's past, present and future
with music, food, and presenta-
tions from inspirational speak-
ers. There were also volunteers
dressed in every Navy uniform
since the Revolutionary War.
The evening kicked off with
music provided by the Navy Band
Southeast and was followed by
the parading of colors and the
invocation.
The NAS Jax Sailor of the
Year was one of the guest speak-
ers for the event. "Tonight, I am
truly honored to be standing here
before you celebrating my Navy's


Photos by MC2 Gary Granger Jr. A couple from NAS Jacksonville dance during the 2009 Tri-Base Navy Ball
The oldest and youngest Sailors of at the Hyatt Regency in downtown Jacksonville Oct. 10. Guests came from
the attendees at the 2009 Tri-Base NAS Jax, NS Mayport and NSB Kings Bay, Ga.
Navy Ball, Cmdr. Aaron Jefferson,
a chaplain at NSB Kings Bay, Ga., our Navy is technically trained, provincial reconstruction team or
and HA Solomon Wallace of Naval combat ready, mentally prepared working alongside joint service
Hospital Jacksonville, cut the 234th and well equipped to handle the brothers and sisters, validating
Navy birthday cake. challlpnovrs that arise forging forth the nhrfas 'onp team one fivht '"


234th birthday. The Navy has
embraced diversity and change
over the years," said IT1(AW)
Stacey Thinn. "It is every Sailor's
responsibility to recruit and retain
the best and brightest to excel-
lerate our Navy into the future.
As leaders, we have ensured that

JEg Adm.


into the future."
"Today's Sailors are versa-
tile. One day they are cruising
through the Strait of Gibraltar
and suddenly they could find
themselves in Afghanistan or
Iraq assigned to a police opera-
tional mentoring liaison team,

Fallon receives


she continued. "Make no mistake.
We have the tools, but the key to
the success of our global Navy is
and always will be our Sailors."
"This is a great event for both
junior and senior Sailors alike.
They had an opportunity to learn
a lot about our Navy's history and


rthday

heritage," said ABHC Lester Cruz
of NS Mayport.
Following dinner, NS M.yp-i,'l's
Sailor of the Year EN1 Gerald
Watkins delivered remarks.
"The Navy means a lot to me.
As I journey through the Navy
there are some words that have
stood out since the beginning of
boot camp. They are the Navy
core values of honor, courage and
commitment. These words are the
cornerstone of the Navy. As I con-
tinue my journey I think of words
like friendship, diversity and his-
tory to be apart of many great
memories," said Watkins.
The ball concluded with the
traditional cutting of the Navy
birthday cake by the oldest
Sailor, Cmdr. Aaron Jefferson, a
chaplain at NSB Kings Bay and
the youngest Sailor, HA Solomon
Wallace of Naval Hospital
Jacksonville.
"All three bases joining togeth-
er was an awesome idea. It was
a great experience. We had the
opportunity to meet our brothers
and sisters assigned to other com-
mands," said Thinn.


Distinguished Sea Service Award


Photo by MC2 Elisha Dawkins
Retired Adm. William Fallon (right) and Frank Ryczek, Jr. look
at a miniature diorama of Tulgi Island during the Naval Order
of the United States' annual congress Oct. 17. Tulgi, located
near Guadalcanal, played a pivotal role in turning the tide of
World War II in the Pacific.


By MC2 Sean Allen
NR Navy Public Affairs Support
Element Southeast
The First Coast
Commandery of the
Naval Order award-
ed retired Adm. William
Fallon the Distinguished
Sea Service Award in a
ceremony held during the
organization's annual con-
gress Oct. 17 in downtown
Jacksonville.
"It's a real honor to
receive this award from
this great organiza-
tion, particularly here in
Jacksonville," said Fallon.
"I was stationed here fol-


lowing the Vietnam War
and always liked the area.
It's good to be back again
after all this time."
Past winners of the
award include retired U.S.
Marine Corps General
James Jones, the 32nd com-
mandant of the Marine
Corps, who now serves as
the president's national
security advisor.
The Naval Order, found-
ed in 1890, is the oldest
naval society in the U.S.
and focuses on preserving
the history and heritage of
the Navy.
"We need to be aware


of our roots," said retired
Capt. Jim Dunne of
Jacksonville, a member
of the Naval Order. "You
see a lot of that breaking
down today. Without the
historical perspective, you
don't know where you came
from."
In keeping with naval
history and tradition, the
commanding officer and
the color guard of the USS


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naval vessel in the world,
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Today the Constitution's
mission is to promote under-
standing of the Navy's role in
war and peace through active
participation in public

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8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009


u"lb


VIKINGS: FRCSE preps


'War Hoovers' for VX-30


Photos by Clark Pierce
The FFSC Domestic Violence Open House attracted numerous commanding officers, execu-
tive officers, command master chiefs and ombudsmen Oct.15 to hear legal and social services
experts discuss coping with the problems of domestic abuse.


DOMESTIC VIOLENCE: FFSC


works with civilian organizations
From Page 1 much of his time in family court involves
the filing of civil injunctions for protection
Ellen Siler, CEO of Hubbard House against domestic violence. "An injunction
explained that the organization provides prohibits a particular person from having
shelter and outreach services for domes- contact with you because he or she was
tic violence victims and their families in physically violent with you or threatened
Duval and Baker counties, you with physical violence. A temporary
"We work in partnership with FFSC injunction is good for 15 days a time dur-
through our coordinated com- ing which many petitioners
munity response program that work with a Hubbard House
focuses on enhancing victim 4 victim advocate to create
safety and increasing offender a safety plan and learn how
accountability in the military. the legal system works," said
As part of this agreement, Wiggins.
Hubbard House offers con- The sheriff serves the court
fidential services to victims order (injunction) to the
who are active duty military, respondent (accused abuser)
retirees or intimate part- and spells out what he or she
ners of active duty military I can and cannot do before the
or retirees. Advocates with The Honorable David hearing.
knowledge of the military cul- Wiggins, Family Division In certain cases where an
ture are available to assist Administrative Judge for emergency injunction is need-
victims with safety planning Duval County, talked ed after normal working hours
and court advocacy, as well about civil injunctions or on weekends, a Duval
as provide referrals and emo- for protection against County family law judge is
tional support," said Siler. domestic violence, available 24/7 to sign a tempo-


She also talked about the Hubbard
House 'First Step' batterers intervention
program that helps batterers to change
their controlling behaviors and their belief
systems in an effort to stop the abusive
cycle. Hubbard House offers two programs,
one for men and one for women. The
26-week course includes a two-week enroll-
ment/orientation process and 24 classes.
Circuit Court Judge David Wiggins said


rary civil injunction.
"Respondents who violate terms of the
civil injunction are subject to up to 12
months of incarceration," said Wiggins.
"Also, as many of you may know, firearms
can be a big issue for people working in the
military or law enforcement. Remember,
that when an injunction is served, the
respondent may not posses a firearm or
ammunition for the duration of the order."


From Page 1

in the Viking's sophisticat-
ed APS-137 ISAR imaging
radar to upgrade the squad-
ron's crucial range clear-
ance and surveillance capa-
bilities. In the fall of 2008,
they approached the Naval
Air Systems Command S-3
Program Manager Cmdr.
Terry Johnson with a pro-
posal to remove the over-
the-horizon radar from the
Vikings for installation in
their older NP-3A Orion air-
craft.
Johnson provided VX-30
the data to conduct a cost/
benefit analysis. They
determined it made more
sense for the squadron to
operate the entire aircraft
instead of just harvesting
the radar system. With
final higher-echelon approv-
al, the process for restoring
the aircraft began in early
2009 at FRCSE.
When FRCSE commit-
ted to the S-3 maintenance
and repair project, the cen-
ter had to establish the
capability. Viking Program
Manager Anthony Pudoff
said, "We had to set up tool-
ing, find hangar space and
hire people with S-3 experi-
ence. Basically we had to
start all over again."
The Viking, developed
by Lockheed Martin and
delivered to military service
in 1974, has had an illus-
trious military career. It
made history on March 25,
2003 when it fired the first
combat-launched Maverick
missile during Operation
Iraqi Freedom. In addition,
S-3 squadrons operating
from aircraft carriers made
numerous sorties, some-
times up to 30 per day, in
the eastern Mediterranean
and the Persian Gulf.


Photos by Vic Pitts
Viking 5301 is parked outside the hangar in preparation for
hydraulics tests on its folding wings and vertical stabilizer.


FRCSE inducted the first
S-3 for planned mainte-
nance intervals (PMI) 1, 2
and 3 in March.
Pudoff noted, "Because
VS-22 deployed to Al Asad
Air Base in Iraq for five
months prior to the squad-
ron's disestablishment -
these planes have a lot of
desert dirt in them. We
have spent over 500 hours
cleaning sand out of these
planes and their component
parts."
The aircraft are being
torn down, inspected and
repaired as needed. This
unique depot-level resto-
ration will add five to six
years of life to the aircraft
before another PMI is due.
FRCSE's Integrated
Maintenance Program
Coordinator Harry Mattox
said, "This is a one-of-a-
kind situation that causes
us all to dig deep to find
these components. We have
worked hard at it. We have
an outstanding team doing
what I believe is an out-
standing job."
The Viking affection-
ately known as the "War
Hoover" for its engines'
unique, low-pitched sound
- was originally designed
to track and destroy enemy
submarines during the Cold
War. It was modified in the


Non-Destructive Inspection
Training Lead Raymond
Penn measures the distance
between the portable X-ray
machine and the S-3 verti-
cal fin stub former, prior to
checking for hidden signs of
metal fatigue and corrosion.
late 1990s by removing the
acoustic anti-submarine
warfare and aerial mining
systems. It retained its sur-
veillance, anti-surface war-
fare and critical aerial refu-
eling roles.
Over the years, the S-3B
evolved into a premier sur-
veillance and precision-
targeting platform. With
its expansive radar detec-
tion range and identifica-
tion capability, the Viking
is destined to play a critical
surveillance and reconnais-
sance role to enhance the
VX-30 mission. The FRCSE
S-3 team is proud to play a
vital role in accomplishing
that goal.


Balfour Beatty

Communities


Townhomes at NAS Jacksonville

and Yellow Water

Spacious 3 & 4 bedroom townhomes
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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
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009 9

American Red Cross volunteers celebrated
By Loren Barnes '
Naval Hospital Jax Public Affairs : .


If you want others to be happy,
practice compassion. If you want
to be happy, practice compassion.
"These words from the Dalai
Lama express the essence of why
people reach beyond themselves
to help humanity," said NAS Jax
Commanding Officer Capt. Jack
Scorby Jr. as keynote speaker at the
annual American Red Cross (ARC)
Volunteer Recognition Luncheon Oct.
14.
"When I look at all of you wonderful
volunteers here today I'm sure all of
you know how important compassion
is not only to the people you touch
on a daily basis but for the happi-
ness that act of giving returns to you,"
Scorby said.
The head of North Florida Region
ARC, Jack Morgan, acted as emcee
for the event which celebrated the
more than 15,000 hours of service
ARC volunteers contribute to Naval
Hospital Jax each year.
Following musical entertainment by
NAS Jax Command Chaplain (Cmdr.)
Gerald Felder, Hospital ARC Co-chair
Helen Donahoe and Gigi Mitchell,
certificates were presented to each
volunteer thanking them for their
years of service. Many have been vol-
unteers more than 30 years and have
thousands of hours on the books.
"Whenever I meet with other ARC
Chapters across the country they
often mention how well organized
and effective the Naval Hospital Jax
ARC organization is," Morgan said.
He attributed this to the dedication of
all the hospital volunteers under the
dynamic leadership of Donahoe and
Anne Owen.
Scorby described his quality of


Photo by HM 1(SW) Michael Morgan
Richard Turetz, a Red Cross volunteer at Naval Hospital Jax, is presented a cer-
tificate of appreciation by (from left) NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt.
Jack Scorby Jr., Naval Hospital Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Bruce Gillingham
and ARC North Florida CEO Jack Morgan. Turetz and his wife, Sylvia, are familiar
faces that brought cheer to hospital staff and patients for many years. They recently
relocated and their friends at the hospital were thrilled to see them.


life mission at NAS Jax, saying that
medical care is at the core of that
responsibility. Referring to the Dalai
Lama's reference about what makes
one happy, he said, "Visiting Naval
Hospital Jax and seeing my people
well cared for with such compassion
by staff and you wonderful volunteers
makes me very, very happy."
He went on to highlight examples
of how and where volunteers serve
at Naval Hospital Jax, includ-
ing the ARC front office where
Bobby Johnson, Mary Hall, Teresa
Wheeler, Retta Lagdon, Sylvia
Turetz, Donahoe and Owen keep the
program's records and paperwork in
order.


He lauded the Summer Junior
Volunteer program that introduced
16 high school students to Navy medi-
cine and volunteer service, headed by
Coordinator JoAnne Wilson.
Sharing her unique skills and
experience in the Maternal Infant
Unit is Gwendy Baldwin, who pro-
vides personalized care to moms and
babies. Then there are the many
cheerful volunteers who serve cus-
tomers at both the main pharmacy
and the Navy Exchange satellite
pharmacy; Barbara Schlegel, Collete
Trojanowski, Hazel Beihoffer, George
Perry, Andrea Blick, Richard Hall,


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. (right)
presents the Purple Heart Medal to Georgiana Poulos,
which was awarded posthumously to her husband,
Statheos "Scotty" Poulos for injuries sustained during
World War II. Looking on are, from left, Patty Holland,
Phillip Poulos, Sharon Chance and Peggy Chance, who
are the children of Statheos and Georgiana Poulos.

Purple Heart awarded to

WWII veteran's widow

By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO

NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack
Scorby Jr. awarded the Purple Heart Medal
posthumously to World War II veteran
Fireman Second Class Statheos "Scotty" Poulos dur-
ing a ceremony at the NAS Jax Officers' Club Oct.
16. Accepting the prestigious medal was his widow,
Georgiana, as their four children, Philip Poulos,
Patty Holland, Peggy Chance and Sharon Chance
looked on along with numerous other family mem-
bers and friends.
Scotty Poulos was awarded the medal for injuries
sustained during the invasion of the Solomon Islands
in January 1943. At the time, he was stationed on
board USS Fomalhaut and had arrived on the beach
when his ship was attacked by Japanese bombers -


See PURPLE HEART, Page 17


See RED CROSS, Page 17








10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009

F/A-18 engine | w


team wins

Fliedner

Trophy

By Marsha Childs
FRCSE Public Affairs
The Fleet Readiness
Center Southeast
(FRCSE) and Naval
Air Systems Command
(NAVAIR) F/A-18 F404
Engine Team has earned
the 2008 Naval Air
Propulsion Award, the
Fliedner Trophy.
NAVAIR Propulsion and
Power awarded the team
its highest honor for devel-
oping a risk mitigation
strategy to address unre-
corded cycle counts on leg-
acy F/A-18 Hornet aircraft
engine rotating compo-
nents.
In April 2008, General
Electric (GE) delivered
updated engine compo-
nent life-usage data from
the just completed 2006
mission analysis. FRCSE
Fleet Support Team Lead
Jack Fichter recommended
an in-depth analysis of the
findings.
During this review,
F404 Reliability Centered
Maintenance Engineer
David Renn discovered the
GE life estimates were not
matching the Navy's actual
Fleet values.
By August 2008, the team
concluded there were cycle
count discrepancies with
F404-400 and F404-402
engines; in particular, the
loss of full speed cycles. A
full speed cycle occurs when
an aircraft engine is turned
on, accelerated to full
power and then turned off.
These cycles are expressed
as N2F values and cap-


'I-

K-'MJ^f';


Photos by ATI Mark Whittlesey
The FRCSE F404 Engine Support Team worked tirelessly on a maintenance solution to correct
an F/A-18 Hornet cycle count discrepancy found during a routine data review in April 2008.
The team identified overflown rotating engine components and quickly implemented a main-
tenance fix to ensure aircrew safety.


tured by the onboard mis-
sion computer.
Highly stressed rotating
engine parts are routinely
replaced based on usage as
determined by N2F cycle
counts. If the mission com-
puter is not accurately cap-
turing the cycles, there is a
potential risk to the aircrew
from uncontained and cata-
strophic system failure.
Fichter said, "Dave
found out we were miss-
ing counts." The review
revealed the discrepancy
had existed for many years,
but by August 2007, it had
become more problematic.
At that time, 100 percent
of all F404-402 flights and
33 percent of all F404-400
flights were not collecting
N2F counts. "We were not
counting full cycles for the
fan, compressor and both
turbine rotors," he said.
Renn was subsequently
presented with the Admiral
Stanley R. Arthur Award
for Logistics Excellence in
July 2008 for his contribu-
tions to the discovery and
ultimate solution of the dis-
crepancy.
The three-part mitiga-
tion strategy included risk
reduction, ground station
solutions and Fleet sup-


port. Fichter said, "Rob
Sutor from NAVAIR Life
Management, along with
Jim Spencer from NAVAIR
Systems Safety assessed
the risk and helped to
develop a plan."
With the aid of GE, the
F404 Engine Team devel-
oped a correction factor
to account for the missing
cycles and provided sup-
port to correct the database
information that tracks the
life usage for hardware.
As a result of this cor-
rection, the NAVAIR
Propulsion and Power Life
Management Board gave
approval to increase life
limits for rotating F/A-18
engine components, which
reduced the initial calcula-
tion of overflown parts from
1174 to 467, a 61 percent
decrease based on the new
parameters.
Once the team estab-
lished which aircraft were
affected, they drafted an
inspection plan to priori-
tize and address higher risk
parts. They reanalyzed the
engine risks and refined
an engine removal plan to
minimize fleet impact.
Power Plant Bulletin 122
was issued to the fleet in
December 2008 to remove


80 high risk engines from
the fleet. A fix to the
ground station, which eval-
uates the mission computer
data, was implemented and
the lost N2F cycle counts
were accounted for in June
2009. Repair and mainte-
nance solutions were exe-
cuted within six months of
rolling out the plan.
The swift response of the
team to understand the
issue, execute risk mitiga-
tion and devise a timely,
workable solution resulted
in minimal disruption to
the fleet. Further, their
efforts avoided a forced
reduction in flight opera-
tions with potentially nega-
tive consequences for the
warfighter on the battle-
field.
The unprecedented
achievements of the F/A-18
F404 Engine Team, both
individually and collective-
ly, make them truly deserv-
ing of this lofty award.
FRCSE members include
Jack Fichter, David Renn,
Steve Singer and Dave
Phelps. NAVAIR members
include Ken Cornet, Rick
Robinson, Robert Dixon,
Robert Prior, Rob Sutor,
Bruce O'Donnell and James
Spencer.


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Photo by MU2 Mallory McKendry
The Navy Band Southeast Dixieland Ensemble "TGIF" -
under the direction of MU1 Dexter Jones entertains
shoppers beneath the 1-95 Fuller Warren Bridge at the
Riverside Arts Market.
'TGIF' brings Dixieland

to Jacksonville's Riverside

By MU2 Mallory McKendry
Navy Band Southeast

Navy Band Southeast's Dixieland Band,
"TGIF," under the direction of MU1 Dexter
Jones, entertained more than 500 patrons at
Jacksonville's new Riverside Arts Market.
The main stage overlooks the St. Johns River, and
is the heart of the market, but is surrounded by local
artists' booths, street performers, a children's creativ-
ity center, and fresh food vendors all around the area.
Fashioned after Portland, Oregon's Saturday Market,
Dr. Wayne Wood, (founder of the Riverside Avondale
Preservation Society) and other local cultural activists
fought for 10 years to give life to this, now, quite suc-
cessful weekly event.
The audience was dazzled by the joyful music of
TGIF, including, "When the Saints Go Marching In,"
as well as a turn by MU2 A.C. Smith on "Tuba Tiger
Rag," where Smith jumps offstage to dance with audi-
ence members.
Local songwriter Shawn Lightfoot said, "What an
entertaining show. Being the son of a retired Navy
chief, I never would have expected a Navy Band to
play fun tunes like this. I love Dixieland music!"
"I was really surprised Jacksonville had a venue
like this. It is basically a free, weekly music and arts
festival," said Jones. "I definitely think the Navy
Band is a perfect fit for this great community gather-
ing.


l


WN










Southeast

Military

Invitational

celebrates

45th year

From MWR
The 45th Southeast
Military Invitational
Golf Tournament
took place Oct. 5-9 at NAS
Jacksonville Golf Club. It
is the largest active duty
golf tournament in the
world and consists of a
team and individual stroke
play event.
"We invite teams and
individuals from all four
military branches not
just from the Southeast
- but from all over the
world. Some participants
came from as far away as
Ramstein AFB in Germany
and Davis Motham AFB
in Arizona," said NAS
Jax Director of Golf Joe
Carreiro.
The 2009 field of 62 par-
ticipants represented 18
military bases in both team
and individual play. The
team competition was a
three-day event that ended
on Thursday. Then the field
was cut to the top 35 player
who competed Friday for
individual honors.
The 2009 Southeast
Military Invitational Team
Trophy went to the team
from Marine Corps Base
Camp Lejeune, N.C. with
a three-round total of 695
- ten shots better than the
second place team. It was
the first time in tourna-
ment history that a Marine
Corps team has won. Capt.
Tony Apperson led the
way for the Marine Corps
team posting rounds of
79,76,75 and 74 which
also helped him finish sec-


Photo by MWR
The 2009 Southeast Military Invitational Team Trophy went to
the team from Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. (From left)
Capt. Aubrey Evans, Cpl. Travis Perry, Capt. Tony Apperson,
NAS Jax Assistant Pro Stephen Sherman, Cpl. Eric Jordan and
NAS Jax Director of Golf Joe Carreiro.


Photos by Shannon Leonard
Ensign Ross McCaskill of Navy Facilities Engineering
Command Southeast accepts the closest-to-the-pin prize, a
brand new golf bag sponsored by North Florida Sales, from
NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. during
the Southeast Invitational Golf Tournament at the NAS Jax
Golf Club Oct. 9. The Navy nor any other part of the federal
government officially endorses any company, sponsor, or their
products or services.


Senior Airman Bret Robinson
from Randolph Air Force
Base, Texas, accepts the first
place trophy from NAS Jax
Commanding Officer Capt.
Jack Scorby Jr. for winning
the individual competition
of the Southeast Invitational
Military Golf Tournament.


ond in the individual com-
petition.
USAF Senior Airman
Bret Robinson, from
Randolph AFB in San
Antonio, Texas, fired an
even par 72 in the final
round on his way to an
eight shot victory in the
individual competition.
After a shaky start bogey-
ing the first hole, he settled
down after holing out for
eagle from 110 yards on
the par 4 second hole. He
clinched victory by eagling
the 516-yard par 5 fif-
teenth.
This is the second
straight year that the indi-
vidual champion came from
Randolph AFB..


JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009 11

P-2V gets facelift


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Photo by Clark Pierce
VP-5 maintainers finished applying the primer coat Oct. 15 to the Lockheed P-2V
Neptune on static display at NAS Jacksonville Heritage Park. When the project is com-
plete, the aircraft will be designated "LA-9" in remembrance of the VP-5 crew that disap-
peared Jan. 12, 1962 on a mission from Keflavik, Iceland..


New

painting at

boathouse

EN3 Sharif McQueen signs the
Sailor's Creed that he painted
on the wall at the NAS Jax
Boathouse as BMC Caesar
Fabrigas and the other members
of the boathouse wait their turn.
"The painting reinforces the
commitment that we signed up
for and brings camaraderie,"
said Fabrigas.


Photo by AM33(AW) Nicole Bieneman








12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009

'Red Lancers'

volunteer at

Djiboutian

baby orphanage

By Lt. Jon Moore
VP-10 PAO


The "Red Lancers" of
VP-10 held a "Non
Sibi Day" Oct. 8 to
distribute 10,000 pieces of
clothing graciously donat-
ed by Carter's, Inc. to ben-
efit a local Djiboutian baby
orphanage.
"Non Sibi" means "Not
for Ourselves," a phrase
that definitely captured the
spirit of event as dozens of
Sailors and base personnel
donated their time to deliv-
er the generous gift.
"Packages from Carter's
Clothing arrived... all 270
boxes. It shut down the
camp post office for a bit.
Our Sailors did some great
work loading the truck,
moving, and then stor-
ing the donations," stated
Cmdr. Rob Patrick, VP-10
executive officer. "The
next step was distribution
of the packages with the
help of the base staff, U.S.


Photo courtesy of VP 10
Members of VP-10 help distribute clothing to a baby orphan-
age while on deployment in Djibouti, Africa Oct. 8.


Embassy personnel, and
the Ministry of Women and
Family Affairs. It was a
busy and rewarding day at
the orphanage. We played
with, fed and changed
diapers for more than 60
babies. They were happy to
see us!"
Tom Beaton, co-chair of
Non Sibi Day, coordinat-
ed the effort between the
Red Lancers and Carter's.
"I am so honored to have
such great humanitar-
ian Sailors working with
our State Department,
local charitable organiza-
tions, such a generous com-
pany, Carter's, and such a


forward-thinking/service-
oriented school as Andover
[Philip's Academy]...all on
behalf of needy children."
The donation of clothing
was spearheaded by Mike
Casey and Lauren Stella
of Carter's, Inc., located in
Atlanta, Ga.
"We are very fortunate
to be in a position to help,"
said Casey.
"My dad was a Sailor
on a sub chaser in World
War II. He often said those
were among the best days
of his life. He would have
been proud to know that we
joined you in helping chil-
dren in need."


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Third CNATTU Jacksonville instructor

'hired' by Blue Angels in three years
By ATC(AW) Carl Vick
Public Affairs Officer f i .


The Center for Naval
Aviation Technical
Training Unit
(CNATTU) Jacksonville
announced recently that
instructor AT1 Benjamin
Jones was selected to be a
part of the Navy's crown
jewels of aviation excel-
lence, the Blue Angels.
He will join the elite
Navy and Marine Corps
Flight Demonstration
Squadron, headquartered
at NAS Pensacola, Fla.,
this November.
Jones is the third
CNATTU Jacksonville
Sailor selected by the Blue
Angels in three years. He
proudly joins AD1 Eva
Takacs (2007) and AM1
Vincent Stolp (2008).
Jones was officially noti-
fied Sept. 1. When asked
about his initial reaction he
simply stated, "I am ready."
To crew up for the 2010
air show season, the
squadron normally "hires"
(a term used by the Blue
Angels for selection) by
June.
Circumstances took Jones
out of that time frame, so
phone calls were placed to
the hiring coordinator at
the Blue Angels to see if it
they would accept Jones'
request to interview.
After a rigorous appli-
cation process and with
recommendations from
his chain of command at
CNATTU Jacksonville,
Jones began the arduous
interview process July 19.
The interview process
consisted of three gruel-
ing days. For the first two,
he was involved in infor-
mal introductions and
interviews throughout the
squadron working on the
aircraft and manning the
flight chehdule


Photo by ATC(AW) Carl Vick
AT1 Benjamin Jones (center) recently selected for the U.S.
Navy Blue Angels, performs an aircraft familiarization evolu-
tion with AEAN Agnieszka Wajda (left) and AEAN Katie Eskue
at CNATTU Jacksonville.


The third day began at 5
a.m. with prepping the air-
craft for a fly-off, morning
turns and then the flight
schedule.
Later, he interviewed
with the avionics branch
chief petty officer, squadron
front-man, maintenance
master chief petty officer
and finally the command
master chief. At the end of
the third day, the mainte-
nance master chief told him
that, "he was hired."
Jones is assigned to the
squadron's video depart-
ment where he will have
the critical assignment of
videographing flights that
are crucial to pilot position-
ing and training.
When asked about the
interview process Jones
said, "I was very nervous
because my background is
in helicopters and I was
afraid that I would not
know what to do or where
to stand to not be in the
way." Jones quickly found
out that is not what he was
there to do.
"They were concerned
with how I was with team


work and how I interact-
ed with others because the
Blue Angels are a team and
not just a job," Jones added.
A native of Canandaigua,
N.Y., he enlisted in
December 2001, attending
Recruit Training Center
Great Lakes near Chicago.
He attended Aviation
Electronics Technician
Organizational Level
"A" school at Naval Air
Technical Training Center
Pensacola, Fla. and follow-
on training at CNATTU
North Island, Calif. on the
SH-60B Seahawk.
In January 2003, he then
reported to HSL-46 and
made three deployments. In
January 2007, he checked
in at CNATTU Jacksonville
where he qualified to teach
six different courses at
the SH-60 Maintenance
Training Unit (MTU) 1005.
Jones taught over 5,000
hours of instruction and
graduated 63 students.
He qualified as a master
training specialist and was
selected as the command
junior instructor of the year
for 2007


NAS Jax Sailors run for charity





SAWV2 Travis Akers ofVP-16 (left)and
Lt. Cmdr. Alphonso Doss of Navy
Operational Support Center (NOSC)
Jax participated in the Human Race
s5K Walk and Run at the St. John's
T Town Center Oct. 10 to benefit
the individual sponsor's charity
of choice. Also participating were
AD1 Maria Moore and CS2 Datasha
Willis, also of NOSC Jax.


1-


Photo courtesy of NOSC ax


HOMES FOR

Hometown




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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009 13


FISC Jax supports CTF 43, 4th Fleet for PANAMAX


By Lt. Peiney Allerton
FISC Jacksonville
The Fleet and Industrial Supply Center (FISC)
Jacksonville partnered with Commander Task
Force (CTF) 43 and U. S. Naval Forces Southern
Command (NAVSO) Sept. 11-22 to provide logistics sup-
port to units participating in PANAMAX 2009 one of
the largest multinational training exercises in the world,
involving more than 30 vessels, a dozen aircraft, and
4,500 personnel representing 20 nations.
The annual NAVSO-sponsored exercise focuses on
ensuring the defense of the Panama Canal, one of the
Western hemisphere's most strategically and economically
crucial infrastructure systems.
CTF 43 is the logistics hub for every U.S. naval ship and
aircraft in the U.S. Southern Command (SOUTHCOM)
area of responsibility (AOR), an area spanning 15.6
million square miles that encompasses the Caribbean,
Central and South America.
The Panama Canal's regional economy and political
stability depend on the safe passage of several hun-
dred million tons of cargo each year. PANAMAX 2009
ensures executable plans are in place to respond to the
Panamanian government's requests should the Canal be
threatened. U.S. participants in the exercise included USS
Mesa Verde (LPD 19), USS Doyle (FFG 39), and USCGC
Mohawk (WMEC 913). This venue provides an excellent
opportunity for nations to build cooperative solutions to
regional and global threats.
FISC Jacksonville's participation and support of U. S.
Fourth Fleet, a component of NAVSO that is accountable
for U.S. Navy ships, aircraft, and submarines operating in
SOUTHCOM AOR, is part of the Naval Supply Systems
Command (NAVSUP) Operational Logistics Support to
numbered fleets initiative.
In February 2009, NAVSUP announced FISC
Jacksonville's commanding officer as the primary enter-
prise point of contact for Fourth Fleet. FISC Jacksonville
identified personnel from detachments throughout the
Southeast region for deployment to provide logistics sup-
port to NAVSO units.
FISC Jacksonville worked with CTF 43 person-
nel to provide behind-the-scenes sustenance. A FISC
Jacksonville Logistics Response Team (LRT) deployed to
Panama to coordinate transportation of the beach detach-
ment, civilian contractors and foreign military personnel.
SKI Paul Castillo, SK2 Tameka Taylor and SK2 Jeremy
Gursky of FISC Jacksonville Detachment NAS Joint
Reserve Base (JRB) Fort Worth, Texas, assisted CTF 43
with vehicles to transport personnel to official events,
meetings and partner nations' ships.
"The deployment of the FISC Jacksonville LRT during
PANAMAX was truly a force multiplier that advanced
Naval Supply Systems Command's (NAVSUP) develop-
ment of global logistics that integrate planning, training
and exercise engagement in support of Fourth Fleet's
operational efforts," said FISC Jacksonville Commanding
Officer Capt. Karl Rau.
FISC Jacksonville Operations Officer Lt. Cmdr. Joel Tiu
and Deputy Operations Officer SKCS Theodis Simmons
met daily with CTF 43 personnel. Additionally, they
coordinated with Logistics Support Center (LSC) at NS
Mayport, Fla., and CTF 43 to ensure expeditious delivery

FALLON: Served

as vice chief of Navy

at Pentagon during

9/11 attacks


FISC Jax is part of

worldwide logistics

network COMFISCS

From Staff


Photo by Lt. Cmdr. Christian Ceniceros
The crew of an SH-60 Seahawk helicopter assigned to HSC-26
works with ground personnel to secure a container of rotor
blades in preparation for the vertical replenishment flight to
USS Mesa Verde (LPD 19).

of high-priority materials to U.S ships.
FISC Jacksonville personnel were co-located with CTF
43 personnel at various locations throughout Panama to
ensure the smooth movement of personnel and materials.
The two most noteworthy material deliveries were a heli-
copter rotor blade and an engine to USS Mesa Verde (LPD
19) via separate vertical replenishments (VERTREPs) -
courtesy of Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron (HSC) 26 of
Norfolk, Va. VERTREP is the aerial supply of seaborne
vessels performed by helicopter. These aerial replenish-
ments were the first-ever VERTREPs conducted by CTF
43 and they were executed flawlessly.
Additionally, FISC Jacksonville personnel in Panama
facilitated coordination of other logistics support issues
ranging from assisting a service member departing a
unit on emergency leave, to coordinating with a contrac-
tor responsible for providing messing and berthing to
Maritime Expeditionary Security Squadron (MSRON) 6.
The FISC Jacksonville Contracting Department (Code
200) also stepped up to the plate.. Olga Rodriguez and
Mary Hart awarded more than a dozen contract actions
totaling more than $1.5 million during the exercise.
FISC Jacksonville Director of Contracting Cmdr.
Rich Paquette coordinated with Commander, Fleet and
Industrial Supply Centers (COMFISCS), SOUTHCOM,
and NAVSO to have two reserve contingency contract-
ing officers, U. S. Air Force Capt. Lisa Hendrick and Lt.
Cmdr. Kurt Warmbrod, assigned to FISC Jacksonville's
contracting shop for the exercise. Their presence was a
tremendous help as it alleviated end of fiscal year stress
on the permanent staff at FISC Jacksonville by allow-
ing them to focus on end of year closeout items instead of
responding to PANAMAX exercise requirements.
FISC Jacksonville also employed two Naval Supply
Corps reserve officers in support of the exercise at FISC


Fleet and Industrial Supply Center (FISC)
Jacksonville, one of seven supply centers
under Command, Fleet and Industrial Supply
Centers (COMFISCS), provides operational logis-
tics, business and support services to fleet, shore
and industrial commands of the Navy, Coast Guard,
Military Sealift Command, and other Joint and
Allied Forces.
Services include contracting, regional transporta-
tion, fuel, material management, household goods
movement support, postal and consolidated mail,
warehousing, global logistics and husbanding, hazard-
ous material management, and integrated logistics
support.
COMFISCS comprises more than 6,400 military and
civilian logistics professionals, operating as a single
cohesive team providing an array of integrated global
logistics and contracting services from nearly 200 loca-
tions worldwide to Navy and Joint operational units
across all warfare enterprises.
A component of the Naval Supply Systems
Command, headquartered in Mechanicsburg, Pa.,
COMFISCS is part of a worldwide logistics network of
more than 25,000 military and civilian personnel pro-
viding combat capability through logistics.


Jacksonville headquarters aboard NAS Jacksonville
and at the command's LSC at NS Mayport. Lt. Peiney
Allerton performed as operations officer keeping Rau fully
apprised of the situation involving his forward deployed
personnel. Lt. j.g. Theo Lichtenstein supported Mayport-
based ships and participated in daily Joint Logistics
Working Group meetings with CTF 43 and Fourth Fleet
"FISC Jacksonville provided invaluable expertise to
CTF 43 during PANAMAX 2009. From the inaugural
deployment of a logistics response team to flawless contin-
gency contracting support at the U.S. Commander, Fourth
Fleet Headquarters, the FISC Jacksonville team operated
side-by-side with CTF 43 to ensure seamless support to
U. S. and participating nations' ships and aircraft," said
Commander Task 43 Capt. (Sel) Jonathan Christian.
"CTF 43 and FISC Jacksonville proved that the collabora-
tive 'One Team' approach to operational logistics support
... is the model upon which future efforts will be predi-
cated," he added.


From Page 6


events and education through
outreach programs, public
access and historic demon-
stration.
"The Constitution is the
anchor of naval history,"
said BM2 Phil Gagnon,
member of the ship's color
guard. "It is appropriate
that we are here to help an
organization that promotes
our Navy's history."
Fallon retired in 2008
after 40 years of naval
service. His career began
during the Vietnam War,
where he flew combat mis-
sions. He also served in the
Persian Gulf War in 1991,
where he led a carrier air
wing into combat.


Fallon was serving as the
vice chief of the Navy at the
Pentagon during the terror-
ist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001.
He was personally involved
in the rescue and recovery
of military personnel at
the Pentagon. Following
the attacks, Fallon was
involved in the planning
of attacks on Al-Qaida
and Taliban targets in
Afghanistan.
Fallon would go on to
become the first naval offi-
cer to serve as commander
of U.S. Central Command,
where he directed all U.S.
military operations in the
Middle East, Central Asia,
Horn of Africa, and com-
bat operations in Iraq and
Afghanistan.


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009

Navy Supply Corps officer recognized for logistics competence
Rv Kari Hansen I! -: ..' EI 1


FISC Jacksonville Corporate Communications 'I, *,' a : U . I


ANavy Supply Corps offi-
cer at Fleet and Industrial
Supply Center (FISC)
Jacksonville has been recognized
for his contributions to fleet
readiness.
Cmdr. James Peltier, the 2009
officer recipient of the Navy
League of the United States
Admiral Ben Moreell Award
for Logistics Competence Navy
League, was nominated for the
award while assigned as the
logistics officer for 22nd Naval
Construction Regiment (NCR) in
2008.
The award is given annually
to one active or reserve Navy or
Marine Corps officer and one
Navy or Marine Corps enlisted
member who has made outstand-
ing personal contributions to
advance the logistics readiness
and competence of the naval
service. The awards board,
comprised of retired Navy and
Marine Corps senior leaders,
meticulously selects individuals
based on their outstanding indi-
vidual achievements and their
exemplary service to community
and country.
Peltier, FISC Jacksonville's
executive officer, was select-
ed for providing superior logis-
tics services to worldwide naval
construction force (NCF) opera-
tions supporting theater security


Photo courtesy of Cmdr. James Peltier
Fleet and Industrial Supply Center Jacksonville Executive Officer Cmdr.
James Peltier, former logistics officer for 22nd Naval Construction
Regiment (NCR), stands with a truck driver from the Iraqi Transportation
Network (ITN) in Al Anbar province, Iraq May 1, 2008. Peltier is the
2009 officer recipient of the Navy League of the United States' Adm. Ben
Moreell Award for Logistics Competence. ITN is a local sheik-owned entity
created to expand economic opportunities while eliminating coalition
force security escort requirements. Under Peltier's leadership, 22nd NCR
was the first major subordinate command to use the ITN in Al Anbar
province.


cooperation programs, the Global
War on Terrorism, and Operation
Iraqi Freedom.
"Logistics is a team sport," said
Peltier. "Undoubtedly, any suc-
cesses I have attained can be
equally attributed to the Seabees
performing tremendous feats of
military construction as well as
the dedicated efforts of literally
thousands of logistics profession-


als positioned around the globe to
support the war effort. I feel hon-
ored to be the officer recipient of
this prestigious award on behalf
of the Navy."
As the 22nd NCR logistics
officer, Peltier superbly man-
aged 1,400 units of civil engi-
neering support equipment
and NCF assets valued at more
than $270 million. These assets


were deployed in support of
combat operations in Iraq and
Afghanistan and theater security
missions in Eastern Europe and
the Horn of Africa.
When deployed to Camp
Fallujah, Iraq to support 1st
Marine Expeditionary Force
and other multi-national forces,
Peltier provided exceptional sup-
port to a joint force of more than
1,500 Navy, Marine, and Army
engineers in Al Anbar Province,
Iraq.
Under Peltier's leadership,
22nd NCR was the first in Al
Anbar province to use the newly
created Iraqi Transportation
Network (ITN), a local sheik-
owned entity created to expand
economic opportunities while
eliminating Coalition Force secu-
rity escort requirements.
He transferred $37 million of
inventory to Al Asad Air Base
ahead of schedule while simulta-
neously processing 598 construc-
tion requirements valued at $39
million. The two moves combined
more than 1,300 truck loads,
employed local nationals, enabled
the return of bases to the Iraqis,
and validated the ITN concept for
future use.
"The use of the Iraq
Transportation Network required
an enhanced degree of coopera-
tion with an international pro-
vider," said Peltier.
Looking back on the operation,


Community awareness direct link to survivorship [


By MC1 Monica Nelson
CNRSE Public Affairs
Pink glazed Krispy
Kremes, pink bal-
loons, pink punch,
pink pens, and pink rib-
bon stickers were only the
beginning of the pink seen
in the break room at Navy
Region Southeast (NRSE)
to raise awareness of
breast cancer on the morn-
ing of Oct. 15.
"On June 20, 2006, I
received an email that my
sister had breast cancer,"
said Southeast Regional
Emergency Dispatcher
Chandra Hicks, whose
sister is now a survivor
thanks to early detection.
"It's in her honor and the
honor of my sister-in-law
who passed that I orga-
nized the breast cancer
awareness open house."
Louise Webb, a civilian
at NRSE, had finished her
annual physical and her
doctor's hand was on the
doorknob when he turned
around and asked her if
there was anything else she
forgot to tell him.
She mentioned an itch;
he proposed they do her


Photos by MC.
Madeline Ortiz, Samantha Rolle, Michelle Garbe
Webb, civilian employees with Navy Regio
(NRSE), joined contractors and military memb
out pamphlets, stickers and pens raising breast c
ness at NRSE at NAS Jacksonville Oct. 15. Aware
es early detection of breast cancer which saves li


mammogram a year early.
That simple question
saved her life. The mam-
mogram showed micro cal-
cifications, and a follow-up
biopsy identified cancer.
"I am a breast cancer sur-
vivor," said Webb. "I came
today to explain to others
the importance of early
detection."
Drawing male and female
military members, civilians
and contractors, the open
house spanned a three-hour


MAKoE[(PeyWiSH.


Shore the Power of o Wish


to see unless it happens to
a spouse."
Hicks also provided a
pink ribbon poster with
words like "hope" and
"faith" on it.
"The poster represents
those who have passed
on from breast cancer,
explained Hicks.
"I made it so people could
sign the names of their
S loved ones around the pink
" Ribbon. It's to remind us
Monica Nelson there is still hope for a cure
er and Louise being found."


n Southeast
ers to check
ancer aware-
ness increas-
ves.


period.
"It was during events like
this over the last 10 years
where I learned men can
get breast cancer too," said
Al Konetzni, Navy Region
Southeast's regional gate-
way master who came to
the open house to show his
support for breast cancer
awareness in general.
"From a male perspec-
tive, it's good for us to
realize how big this is.
Sometimes it is hard for us


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Peltier said, "I once watched a
21-year-old Sailor and an Iraqi
truck driver work side by side to
strap down a load of plywood. As
I watched them work together,
I was able to see the synergy
between the two to accomplish
the mission at hand. Their dem-
onstration of camaraderie allowed
me to reflect on their shared mis-
sion and, although it might have
appeared to be a relatively small
step, it was a step in the right
direction."
Commenting on Peltier's selec-
tion for the award, Capt. Karl
Rau, FISC Jacksonville's com-
manding officer said, "Cmdr.
Peltier's accomplishments while
deployed exhibited great origi-
nality and innovation while
contributing to the Global War
on Terrorism. His outstanding
actions contributed to future
readiness, resources, man-
ning, training, and equipping
of our joint forces in Iraq and
Afghanistan. We are proud to
have him on our team here at
FISC Jacksonville. His experi-
ence and wealth of knowledge
on global logistics and maritime
security are truly assets to the
Supply Corps and to the entire
Naval Supply Systems Command
enterprise."
Peltier will receive the award at
a ceremony Oct. 30 at the Omni
Corpus Christi Hotel Bayfront
Tower in Corpus Christi, Texas.


pr

001


I









JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009 15

Safety, patient-centered care highlight symposium


From NH lax Public Affairs

More than 300 mili-
tary and commu-
nity medical pro-
viders and hospital staff
attended a one-day patient
safety and care sympo-
sium Oct. 5 at the Hyatt
Regency Riverfront Hotel in
Jacksonville.
The "Leading from the
Front: Tools to Enhance
Patient Safety" sympo-
sium, sponsored by Naval
Hospital Jacksonville (NH
Jax), featured key lead-
ers from the Department
of Defense (DoD), Navy
Medicine and a variety of
other professionals who
focused on the importance
of patient safety, the neces-
sity of making the patient
and families the center of
medical care and the well-
being of the medical team.
"A high degree of coopera-
tion and collaboration exists
within Navy Medicine and
the Jacksonville medi-
cal community on the
important topic of patient
safety," said Capt. Bruce
Gillingham, commanding
officer, NH Jax, as he wel-
comed guests to the sympo-
sium.
"Our goal at Naval
Hospital Jacksonville con-
tinues to be to fostering
even greater collaboration
throughout the Department
of Defense, the Navy and
with our colleagues in the
Jacksonville region on these
critically important topics."
Surgeon General of the
Navy Vice Adm. Adam
Robinson, Jr., echoed
Gillingham's beliefs and
said it is crucial to have a
trained and focused team
that has the patient at
the center of the process.
Delivering safe and effec-
tive patient care is a process
that involves more than just
seeing a doctor according to
Robinson.
"We all have to lead and
never take the back seat
when it comes to patient
care and safety," said
Robinson. He explained that
doing so involves building a
culture of care that is "col-
laborative, cooperative and
collegial."
The primary mission
of Navy Medicine is a "fit
and ready force," keeping
active duty service members
physically, emotionally and
spiritually ready to deploy
and carry out their mission,
according to Robinson. It
also involves caring for mili-
tary families and retirees.
Accomplishing this involves
a "multi-disciplinary round
table" bringing together all
elements of the family cen-
tered healthcare team, to
deal with all aspects of the
patient's well being.
"We also have to embrace
change. A key element is
going from a culture that
was physician-centric to
one that is patient-centric,
because there is no one
more important than the
patient and their family," he
said.
Internationally renowned
author and keynote speak-
er John Nance, the author
of "Why Hospitals Should
Fly," talked about how
more people in the medical
community are embracing
patient safety based upon
a philosophy called "Crew
Resource Management" or
CRM. Keys to ensuring
patient safety include "stan-
dardization" and "minimiza-
tion of variables," according
to Nance.
His concepts also include


challenging perceptions and
assumptions, fostering more


Photos by HM3 Jermaine Derrick
Author of the book Why Hospitals Should Fly and keynote
speaker John Nance told the symposium audience, "We no
longer have the luxury of working in a doctor-centered world.
Everyone is responsible for providing care for the patient no
matter your rank."


effective communication and
facilitating change.
"A main element of affect-
ing changes in patient
safety is shifting doctors
from being omnipotent com-
manders to being leaders as
teachers," said Nance.
He also said that empow-
ering each person on the
team to speak up when they
believe something is not
right -a concept of CRM -
can really save lives.
As a former U.S. Air
Force C-141 Starlifter pilot,
Nance told a new crew-
member before a flight to
speak up if he saw a prob-
lem during the mission. He
was surprised when early in
the flight he heard over his
headset the crewman telling
him he might be climbing to
the wrong altitude.
Fully expecting the crew-
man to be wrong, the copilot
confirmed the discrepancy
and Nance quickly aborted
the climb that would have
taken his aircraft directly
into a commercial airliner's
belly killing hundreds of
people. Just like an aircrew,
Nance believes everyone on
the medical team must have
a voice when it comes to the
safety of patients.
Gillingham, an orthope-
dic surgeon, also shared an
example from his personal
experiences while serv-
ing as the commander of
a Surgical Shock Trauma
Platoon at Taqaddum, Iraq,
during Operation Iraqi
Freedom in 2005. In this
case, a hospital corpsman
spoke up and helped solve
a problem that had dogged
the platoon's leadership for
some time, one that directly
impacted patient care how
to keep wounded patients
warm during helicopter
evacuation to advanced
medical care facilities.
After several potential
solutions failed, including
one using duct tape to keep
blankets in place, the corps-
man suggested using modi-
fied body bags to serve as a
cocoon for patients during
the flight.
"Initially, it seemed like
an inappropriate and easily
misunderstood use of body
bags, but its use made a
real and positive impact for
patients," said Gillingham.
Outfitted with openings
for the patient's face and
assorted life support equip-
ment it was emblazoned
with bright red crosses.
These "hot pockets," as they
became known, ensured
patients arrived at their
destination warm and with-
out the clotting problems
associated with being cold -
to improve patients' chances


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of recovery.
This kind of out-of-the-
box thinking would not have
gone far in the old days of
Navy Medicine when the
doctor was "all-knowing"
and others usually did not
have a real say in patient
treatment or safety, stated
Gillingham.
When Gillingham
assumed command at NH
Jax last year, he embraced
the philosophy and concepts
of CRM and charged his
leadership team and staff to
put the patient at the center
of the medical experience
and make safety the num-
ber one priority in every
encounter.
One way being used at
the hospital to help ensure
patient safety is through
a CRM-like process called
TeamSTEPPSTM. It is a
methodology to enhance
family centered care and
patient safety where it
matters the most at
the point of patient care.
TeamSTEPPSTM is cur-


rently being used in the
hospital's operating and
emergency departments and
will become standard proce-
dure in other departments
as more providers and staff
receive training.
TeamSTEPPSTM empow-
ers everyone on the team,
regardless of rank or posi-
tion, to speak up and call
"time outs" if necessary for
patient safety.
"The free flow of ideas
and working together as
a team fosters innovative
ideas, and anybody on the
team can sound the alert
and even stop the action
when something seems
amiss in high-risk proce-
dures," said Gillingham.
"Whether treating wounded
warriors on the battlefield
or an ill child in pediatrics,
we all have a moral obliga-
tion to keep the patient's
best interests in the fore-
front as we deliver safe
and high quality care to
America's patriots and their
families."
Other speakers included
Heidi King, acting Director,
DoD Patient Safety
Program and
Director, DoD Healthcare
Team Coordination
Program, Office of the
Assistant Secretary of
Defense (Health Affairs);
Rear Admiral David Keiser,
commander, Navy Medicine
East; Dr. Marty Scott, who
oversees patient safety
and quality initiatives at
University Medical Center;
Registered Nurse Susan
Scott, with University of
Missouri Healthcare; and
Orthopedic Surgeon and
Healthcare Consultant Dr.
John Webster, who led an
interactive discussion on the
topic of patient safety chal-
lenges.


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'
Photo by HM 1 Michael Morgan
HM2 Fallon Moore (right) pays CS2 Sarah Hatley for her hot
lunch Oct. 16 at Naval Hospital Jacksonville's Child Street
Cafe which now offers an "a la carte" menu that is, a
menu offering individual dishes with separate prices.

Hospital's Child Street


Cafe goes 'a la carte'

By CS1(SW) Mark St. Hilaire
NH Jax Galley

he Naval Hospital Jacksonville "Child Street Caf6"
dining facility introduced its new 'a la carte' menu
Oct. 1. Each item is individually priced, so the
customer only pays for the items they select.
The menu features new sandwiches, fruit and desserts
that are pre-portioned and wrapped for convenient 'grab
and go' take-out dining. It offers favorite items from the
previous menu, plus, more 'healthy choice' options.
"I think the speed line will be very popular," said CS2
Walter McGlohn. "It's filled with some great diner-style
food. Burgers, grilled chicken breast sandwiches, grilled
cheese sandwiches, hot dogs, chili dogs, tuna or chicken
salad sandwiches, French fries and onion rings will be
served every day."
Depending on the day, you can get anything from pulled
pork sandwiches on Mondays to pizza on Thursdays or a
Philly cheese steak on F,-ii.L%-
"I like the fact that if I just want a bagel and coffee,
that's all I'm going to pay for," said Kathy St. Hilaire, one
of the first customers to come through the line.
"There were many months of planning and numer-
ous hours invested to meet our Oct. 1 deadline," said
Combined Food Operations Department Head Lt. Cmdr.
Donna Sporrer. "The menu is designed to support the
Surgeon General's health initiatives with many low-fat
options available every meal."
"We invite your comments," Sporrer continued, "We will
conduct monthly menu review boards to gauge customer
response and incorporate new ideas. There is also a food
service officer suggestion box."
The caf6 is open to military and civilian personnel.


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3895 OLD JENNINGS/LONGBAY MDG
2682 BLANDING/218 MDG
4486 MIMOSA/218 MDG
804 BLANDING/CAMP JOHNSON OP
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3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
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187 ARORA BLVD. OP
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5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009


AUTO SKILLS CENTER
Call 542-3227 for information.
Complete auto workshop with 22 work
bays.
ASE-certified master mechanic available
for assistance.
Open Mon., Thurs. & Fri. noon 8 p.m.
Sat. and Sun. 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.
Fi-'i..i. Intramural 11:45 a.m.
F,-i.L.iy 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.

UFC 104: Machida vs. Shogun
Saturday, show starts at 10 p.m.
Free viewing, full menu available

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

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

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

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

Lunch Bingo
Monday Friday
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


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

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


11:30 a.m. at Perimeter Road
Pre-register at the base gym or fitness cen-
ter, on-site registration
begins at 10:30 a.m.

Lifeguard Training Class
Nov. 2 6 from 5 9 p.m.
Military $120; Dod $125; guest $160
Sign up at base gym

Tennis Lessons
Pro Corey Bowlin offers tennis lessons to
all authorized gym patrons including chil-
dren ages 6-17. Learn to play better tennis,
call Bowlin at (404) 519-0520 or the base
gym at 542-2930.

TRX Suspension training class at Base
Gym
Mon. -Thurs. at 11:15 a.m. and F,'ii.iy at
4:15 p.m.

Fall swim lessons at the indoor pool
$40 Military; $45 DoD
Oct. 26 Nov. 5, from 5 7:45 p.m.
Oct. 31- Nov. 28, fromlla.m. 2:10 p.m.
Nov. 9 19, from 5 7:45 p.m.
Register at the base gym

"Battle the Bermuda Triangle"
Swim incentive program: Nov. 1 Feb. 1
Swim 15,000 yds. = swim cap
Swim 30,000 yds. = t-shirt
Swim 60,000 yds. = swim bag
Register at the base gym

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

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

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

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

Universal Halloween Horror Nights
Various dates through October
Sunday Thursday $39
FiI.,i $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 loca-
tions, Advenuture Landing, Bono's Pit Bar-


World Harvest Realty & Management Services

Let's Sell Your Home!
Free "Comparative Market Analysis"
Multiple Listing Service
Flexible Terms

www.worldharvestrealestate.com


Office (904) 253-7712
Cell (904) 318-6092


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

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 per-
son

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

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

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

Learn to Fly at the Jax Navy Flying Club
Sunday free flying lesson!


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Last Buck BBQ
Oct. 28
Free food and beverages

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.
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 Friday, 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.

Military Family Appreciation Carnival
Nov. 14, 11 a.m. 5 p.m.
Alleghany Softball Field
Free games, food and prizes

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


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Alaric D. Kennedy
Licensed Real Estate Broker


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009 17


Photo by Clark Pierce
The first of 72 teams drive out to the red or white course at NAS Jax Golf Club Oct. 15
for the tournament to benefit the 2009 Combined Federal Campaign (CFC). The 144
players far exceeded the 92 of last year's tournament and sent $2,250 to the CFC.




LOCAL SPORTS GROUPS NEED YOU!


Umpires needed for upcoming season
River City Umpires is recruiting men and women
who are interested in officiating baseball and
softball in Baker, Bradford, Clay, Duval, Putnam,
St. Johns and Nassau counties.
For more information, call Terry Padgett at 879-
6442 or Aaron Knoles at 962-7184 or go to www.
rivercityumps.com.


Lacrosse coach needed
A local high school varsity lacrosse team needs
an assistant coach to specifically work with
goalkeepers.
Collegiate player experience highly desired.
Must attend practice 3:30 5:30 p.m., Mon. through
Fri. (mid-January to mid-April). Contact Mike Gurny
at 642-7869.


PURPLE HEART: Award brings

closure to family of posthumous recipient
From Page 9


and he received a concussion and shrapnel
wounds as a result.
"It really is an honor for me present this
Purple Heart. This endeavor has been
worked on now for the past 12 years in
order to bring closure to this family and
to honor your husband and father. Sadly,
we are losing many members of one of
our greatest generations. On behalf of the
Navy, I extend my deepest gratitude for
the sacrifices made by your husband and
father to serve our nation. When we look
back at the history of the Navy after Pearl
Harbor, quite frankly, it's a little bit of
what our generation is doing today as well
after 9/11," said Scorby.
"This is the second Purple Heart I've had
the honor of presenting. Several months
ago, I presented the award to a Navy
Sailor who was injured in Afghanistan,"
continued Scorby. "We talk about the
greatest generation being from World War
II and they certainly are, but the men and
women serving today are no less brave and
they are giving their lives on the battle-
field."
Also participating in the ceremony as
master of ceremonies was Rick Rees of the
St. John's County Veterans Service Office
who assisted the family in obtaining the
award.
"We are honored today to recognize
Statheos Poulos. The Purple Heart is the
oldest military decoration in the world. It
was initially created as a badge of military

RED CROSS: NavHosp
From Page 9 I


Joseph Fette, Betty
Blanchard, Harold
Melonson, Elizabeth Utley,
Richard Turetz and Thelma
Trutna.
"ARC volunteers are not
just there for patients and
families but for their fel-
low staff members," Scorby
said. "Their smiles and
comfort helps the medi-
cal staff cope with the
case-load challenges, their
sometimes gut-wrenching
experiences in the oper-
ating rooms, emergency
rooms, wards and clinics
and the wounds they bring
home from deployment."
He said all this has come
to be known in the medical
community as "compassion
fatigue" and the volunteers
often deliver "just what the
doctor ordered" with their
cheer and concern.
ARC promises to contin-
ue their special service at
Naval Hospital Jax as new
volunteers sign up to serve.
Recently retired Navy
Dentist Capt. Margaret
Alexander just signed on as
a volunteer dentist to bring
her talents and experience
to hospital beneficiaries.
"Understanding the deploy-
ment tempo, extra provid-
ers to fill the gap are not a
cooo


merit by Gen. George Washington," stated
Rees.
"His appreciation of the importance of
the common soldier in any campaign com-
pelled him to recognize outstanding valor
and merit by granting a commission or
advance in rank to deserving individuals.
In the summer of 1782, he was ordered by
the Continental Congress to stop doing so
because were no funds to pay them," Rees
added. "By an executive order, the Purple
Heart was revived on the 200th anniver-
sary of George Washington's birthday in
1932.
The Purple Heart is awarded to mem-
bers of the U.S. Armed Forces who are
wounded by an instrument of war in the
hands of the enemy and posthumously
to the next of kin in the name of those
who are killed in action or die of wounds
received in action."
Scotty Poulos was born in Chicago, Ill.
and joined the Navy to serve his country
on Dec. 11, 1941.
"Our dad was born on the southside of
Chicago. At the age of 19, he joined the
Navy," said Peggy Chance. "He loved his
country so much and couldn't wait to go
in. He would share his stories hundreds
of times. He often talked about the sharp
metal in his face above his eye and said,
'this is a souvenir from the war.' He also
had souvenirs on his shoulder. We are all
very proud of him not only for what he did
for our country but because he was our dad
and we loved him very much."

Jax volunteers honored


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Volunteer Gigi Mitchell (left) and Co-chair Helen Donahoe
entertain guests with tunes from the Big Band years and
Broadway at the luncheon.


given. As a volunteer den-
tist, I can support our hos-
pital personnel's readiness
requirements. It is wonder-
ful to still be part of a team
that serves a greater good,"
said Alexander.
Naval Hospital Jax
Commanding Officer Capt.
Bruce Gillingham, joined
with Executive Officer
Capt. Jennifer Vedral-
Baron, CMDCM Cameron
Bracewell and other hospi-
tal leaders to thank the vol-
unteers. "You are as impor-
tant or more important to
what we do for patients as
anyone on my staff," said
Gillingham.


If you would like to join
the ARC team, call 542-
7525. For more about the
NE Florida ARC Chapter
and the important services
this organization provides
to people in crisis across
American and around the
world go to: http://www.
nefloridaredcross.org/.

AE

MAIKE (YISH.
wish.org
Share the Power
of a Wish

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pcbli-srvgfice. '2BHHMckJR-jH is^h
Fn undatinn' ct America.HUUU


NAS JAx SPORTS


Charitable golf attracts


Sailors, retirees and civilians


STANDINGS


TEAM
MWR Blu
MWR Re
RLSO
HS-11
MWR Wh
VR-58
NAVFAC
SERCC


Intramural Badminton
As of Oct. 16
WINS LC
ie 4
d 3
3
2
uite 2
2
1
0


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.


TEAMS
CNATTU Gold
CNRSE
CNATTU Blue
VP-5
VP-30
AIR OPS/SERCC
VP-16
VPU-1
NMSC


TEAMS
Air Ops G
VR-58
Naval Hc
CNATTU
Great WI
HS-11
SERCC
Wolf Pac
CNATTU
NOSC
VP-30 Pi
VPU-1
FRCSEC


WINS


LOSSES
1
0
1
1
1
2
3
6


LOSSES
0
1
2
2
2
3
2
4
3


Intramural Fall Volleyball
As of Oct. 16
WINS LOS
Gold 5
5
hospital 3
Gold 2
whites 2
2
1
-k 1
Blue 1
1
ros 1

Gold 1


A special wellness program for
military families before, during
and after pregnancy. Created by

the March of Dimes, the VFW
and the Ladies Auxiliary VFW.
marchofdimes.com/vfw


march of dimes!


Now Offering

Complete Car Service...


* Brakes

* A/C Services


* Oil Changes

* Transmission Specialists

* Nationwide Warranties

* All Factory

Recommended Services

* Diagnostics

* Tune-up Srj

* Shocks & Struts


10%
Discount
with
Military ID


Participating centers only. See store for details.



SDiagnostic 72 Brake Inspection Transmission Any Major
Point Check ,Fluid Service Internal Automatic
lnclndesuptokqtsafstandardATF
$89.95Value Plus 5% FF Filter & specialty fluids extra. Transmission
(Includes Check Engine Light Any Needed Repair (service can not be performed on vehiclRepair
1 Computer Code Scanning) I with Internal transmission problems i FI mitimaci m a hilklM@dM pen.
SAamco Transmissions i Aamco Transmissions IAamco Transmissions I Aamco Transmissions
Available at participating Northeast Available at participating Northeast Available at participating Northeast I Available at participating Northeast
Florida locations. With this coupon. Not Florida locations. With this coupon. Not Florida locations. With this coupon. Not Florida locations. With this coupon. Not
valid with other offers or prior services, valid with other offers or prior services, valid with other offers or prior services, valid with other offers or prior services. |
Most vehicles. Expires 12/1/09. | Most vehicles. Expires 12/1/09. Most vehicles. Expires 12/1/09. | Most vehicles. Expires 12/1/09.


Greybeard Fall Softball
As of Oct.16


SSES
0
1
2
1
3
3
1
2
3
3
3
3
4


healthy baby'-
A rt VJIrC j of D rTlf] 1-' hfa V')V




FC F),Irt'( F ][lt PIcIvidi'd Is I r 1( c








18 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 22, 2009


Jaxir News assified


BY PHONE 366-6300
Mon.-Thurs. 7:30a.m.-6:00p.m.
Fri. 7:30a.m.-5:30p.m.
Toll Free 800-258-4637
BY FAX 904-359-4180
IN PERSON
Many people prefer to place classified in person
and some classified categories require prepayment.
For your convenience, wewe come you to place your
classified ad at The Florida Times-Union from 7:30
a.m. 5:00 p.m., Monday-Friday at One Riverside
Avenue (at the foot of the Acosta Bridge).
Deadlines

Thursday Tue, Noon Tue, 11 a.m.
Please note: Fax deadlines are one hour earlier.
Holiday and Legal deadlines vary and will be sup-
plied upon request. Cancellation and correction
deadlines are the same as placement deadlines.


CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
Ad Errors Please read your ad on the first day of publication. We accept responsibility for only the first incorrect
insertion and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 366-6300 immediately for prompt correction and
billing adjustments.
Ad Cancellation Normal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation. When cancelling your ad, a cancellation
number will be issued. Retain this number for verification. Call 366-6300.
Billing Inquiries Call the Billing Customer Service Department at 359-4324. To answer questions about payments
or credit limits, call the Credit Department at 359-4214.
GENERAL INFORMATION
Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject or classify all advertise-
ments under appropriate headings. Copy should be checked for errors by the advertiser on the first day of publication.
Credit for Publisher errors will be allowed for the first insertion for that portion of the advertisement which was
incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be published, nor for
any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws
regarding the prohibition of discrimination in employment, housing and public accommodations. Standard abbrevia-
tions are acceptable; however, the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated.

4 The anchor indicates the ad is a FREE Fleet Market Ad placed by military personnel.


m a


CLASSIFIED INDEX


Auctions


Employment


Real Estate for Rent


Financial


I ea Ettefo Sl =rice


Merchandise


Transportation


50 904-366-6300

ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com
FREE online advertising!
Your Classified in-column ad automatically appears online at
no additional charge.


Happy Ads N N UA
Lost and Found *
Clubs and Organizations LL Festiv
Rides/Travel
Notices &
Personals P
Dating and OPEN
Entertainment H O U S
,illlU~1 IL J


at. Oct. 24tl
11, ~1~~llam 2pm
424-6066 Eric You Can Rent To Own a
18 years EXPERIENCE. Funbeautiful 3/2 mobile
Bouncy Castle 'rom home with payment as
"[All Bounce Inflatablesi" low as $542.00 a month
m Crafts Games call Sandy @ 904-695-0080
I N O 4-CakeWalk4 Fac K, T S [. .
v Fancy
o homemade Fiture Orange Park
Open Houses health Like new 2bd I 112 ba $650.00,2 bd 2 ba $700.00.
Argyle Flu Shots by wld hkup, near OP Mail & 1-295, sec dep, no pets
Arlington Maxim Health"
Avonchdale/rtes a lth .ooby MILITARYWELCOME 904-278-1736. |
Downtown Supplies"
Fernandina/Amelia Island F
Intracoastal West F od
Keystone Heights/Melrose 4 Hot Dogs e Pulled n Fe0 o I r
Mandarin Pork Sandwiches from N Application Fee!
Middleburg "Winn Dixie Deli" O Dep
North Jacksonville 4 Pizza from osit!
Orange Park/Clay County Cannalli's 4 Funnel
Riverside Cakes 4 Carmel
San Marco Apples 4 Snow Con Immediate Approval with allotment.
Southside Music 5% off Our Lowest Price on each floorplan!
Springfield DJ Gary Spinni
Waterfront Tunes Rent includes water, sewer, trash and pest control.
Condominiums CRYSTAL Clay County schools!
Manufactured Homes SPRINGS
Lots SPRINGS
Farm Acreage ESTATES
Investment Property 904-783-2460 1
Retirement Community
Baker County 500 Chaffee Rd. S
Georgia Real Estate Corner I-10 & Chaffee Rd.
PutnamaCounty stat (904) 269-7100
St. Johns Open Houses
St. Johns Homes r.0(
St. Johns Waterfront ABSOLUTE CLOSEOUT
St. Johns Oceanfront MAKE US AN OFFER 3 BR's starting at $755
St. Johns Intracoastal 2 NEW 3BEDROOM 2 BA $300 Look and Lease Special
St. Johns Marshfront JARDIN DE MER UNITS $149 Move-in Special
St. Johns Condos WALK OF BIKE TO BEACH
All appliances-Attached Garage Minutes from NAS Jax
St. Johns Duplex/ Sales Office Open 1PM to 5PM CIBy County Schools
Townhouses For Directs & Appt 241-2270 ayounycoos
St. Johns Manufactured Fitness Center w/Racquetball
Homes Orage ark Washer/Dryer connections
St. Johns Lots/Acreage 2 Pools w/ Jacuzzi's and Playground
St. Johns Active Adult
Con. r u - Wellington Place
St. Johns Investment if you're buying, lingtn Place
Income Property selling, or relocating, 1863 Wells Road, Orange Park, FI 32073
Miscellaneous I give me a call! I Located across from the OP Mail,
Out of Area/Town/State Ro Andrade 1 turn at Sush Rock.
Real Estate Wanted


4BR/3.5BA Lg Florida Rm
w/screened pool, profes-
sionally decorated, 400ft Military Relocation
from beach 803-606-9358 Specialist USN (ret)
!______-I Direct Line
Aington (904) 662-5030
randrade@
BELOW APPRAISAL watsonrealtycorp.com
4/2, Beautiful, 1600sf, gar, Watson Realty Corp. FOR SALE
CALL NOW 891-671O l 4729 US Hwy 17S 4 BD /2 BA House with Heated Pool!
I-Orange Park, FL 32003 Gas Fireplace, New Tile & Hardwood Floors.
1 IN I Privacy Fence & Boat Parking.
| . de | $174,900
REDUCED,
REDUCED.
ABOVE
3/2 cute brick/
block homene. Minshfrom
wood floors, new roof,
split floor plan, 16x18
inclosed sunroorn, big
deck, 1100st. Priced to
sell $120K 904-735-1330
5145 Saginaw Ave.

To advertised
,publicationsndist
tribute at the Outlitaryea/
local bases in the Tw t
area' PCS 5Bdrm House Island Realty, Inc.
904-359-4336, 9 Details on Military w wsan904-215-2910
Fax 366 6230. 9 byowner- $44, m w is n li
Is^ ^ :904-318-7078. $344,900. R.. 1, www.island-realty.inTf


Apartments Furnished Eno sgelin ORANGE PARK 2/1I Oceanfront Condo- Jax Bch, SAN JOSE Very clean
r3/2, corner unit, grt view 3/1.5 in quiet kid friendly
Apartments Iationscloseto HAS JAX $665mo$150dp wtr incd from evryrrm, pool, rec
Condominiums our pool & laundry. No pets area, storg $2100m 386-0507 comm., Updtd bath &
Retirement Communities Admiral Apts 954-817-5193area, stg $2100m 386-0507 fresh pnt, fncd bkyd, nr
Homes Furnished ORANGE PARK Twnhse Northside- 2stry 4br/3ba Callhoo rds 206498-007395m
HomesUnfurnished end unit w/ gar, new 2C9, 2300+sf, indr wash
Manufactured Homes 2br/2.5ba w/ bonus rm, rm, priv fence, $1350mo. SOUTHSIDE/ARLINGTON
Mobile Home Lots Budget friendly Rental 1200sf $925m 904-465-7970 AVI Nov. 1st 904-444-1954 1222 Bellemeade Blvd
Roommates Rates! PONTE VEDRA Luxury NORTHWEST 4/2 3/2No.5/2,pets. 721-1102mo
RoomstoRent Riverside & Westside 2br/1 ba, W/D, fpI, 7570 John Kennedy $750
Beach HomeRentals amenities, gated, short and 3/1 4023 Marlo $675 Southside $1050 3br/2ba
Beach/Vacation/Resorts i 1Br Starting at $450 term ok, eastside of AIA Good condition CH&A 1290 sqft tile floors, 2 car
Storage/Mini-Lockers 2 & 3 BR's also avail $1150mo. 904-894-1521 1st & last Larry garage large fenced
Maagmet/RetalServce BEACHES, WALK TO OCEAN! $25 App. Fee! Call 771-1243 Newkirk Realty 731-2915 backyard. Near Beach
Management/Rental Sevices 1,2 &3BR Apts. & Home $25 App. Fee! Call 771-1243 B__lvd & 9A callI
Wanted to Rent rentals, $550 & Up. 249-5611. $200 OFF 1st Month Rent SOUTH SIDE 1/1, ux Orange Park 2/1.5 Duplex 904-234-5384
St. JohnsApartments Furnished SPECIALS THIS WEEK ONLY condo, gated, $750mo + fenced yard, $650mo.
St. JohnsApartments Unfur SOUTHSIDE $99 dep + $500dep. 655-3633 4/2, 2 car gar, $1200mo. O A K L E A F 4/2,
nished Hilliard COUNTRY LIVING ***YOUR YEAR OF Maxxum Realty 505-6203 waterfront, cul-de
StJohnsCondominums 20mintoJax. 1,2, &3 BIRTH IS YOUR FIRST Southside II Villagio 2/2.5 i sac, fenced yard,
S. Johns Condominiums Bedrooms Starting @ $450 MONTHS RENT! Condo Ready Now! ORANGE PARK 3/2 Patio hardwd firs. 1850sf.
St. Johns Duplex EASTWOOD OAKS APTS 3920 Toldeo Rd. 731-2392 $999/month End unit w/ home, 2cg, 2000sf, frpic, Walk to Elem. $1295m.
Townhomes 37149 Cody Circle, Hilliard Fl pond view. Granite sun rm on lake, Irg Pool, Avi immed. 904-238-0319.
St. Johns Retirement Com- (904) 845-2922 WESTSIDE 2/1, CH&A c u n t e r s W / D cony. to shopp, hospital
munitiesHosClean,quiet in country 8137480632 & 295; 49 Fox Valley Dr. WESTSIDE Off 103rd
St. ohns-Furnshed 95 & UNIV BLVD setting, water included. $1295mo. 904-505-0665 1BR & 2BR, $595 & $695,
St J2br/lba, residential area 545M. 904 783 0288 WESTSIDE FREE Rent ORANGE PARK Near Fenced yard, No WD hook
St. Johns Houses across from schools. 5101 Playpen Dr. #15 NAS, Townhouse 2/2 ar up, Ref Required, 778-2897
Unfurnished $550mo. 904-349-8706 WESTSIDE Off 103rd 3/2, new constr, 1st mth bonus room, EXCELLENT Wesns2de Beauny 2/1,
St.JohnsMobileHome/Lot 2R DUPLEX FENCED en free w/ sec dep. CONDITION, tiled floors, 1cg, corner lot, new
Rental Mandarin/9047 San Jose Blvd YARD, NO W/D CONN. Please call 904-307-7082 bedrIomsN tleed, applio appis a/ce d hkup,
S t..Johns$ 5ot sE X T R A28AR Gb edPrto m pe7ed a p pl 5p p l /, w / d h
St. Johns Lots EXTRA LARGE Apts "* -7 ances less than 5yrs old, $595mo+$400dp 386-3404
St. Johns Roommates Reduced Rates May & June ceiling fans thru-out, nice ,
St. Johns Roomsto Rent 1BR 900sf Call special rates C ond f Rn yard, fenced. MUST SEE WESTSIDE/NW 2,3,4 br
St. Johns Oceanfront/Waterfront Beauclerc Bay Apt., 733-3730 U n nid Open House Sat 12p-2pm, $550 & up, low dep, ch/a,
Next to Goodby's Boat Ramp 8448 Pineverde Ln. $749 mo. no pets, www.skinner
St. Johns Vacation Rental Green Cove- 2/2 on river, ARGYLE, 3/2, LR, DR, 908-8324 sproperties.com 762-9408
St. Johns Storage/ MURRAY HILL LARGE 1200sf, frpic, 2 decks, pool, firpic, ceiling fans, scrned Sharp & Clean
Mini-Lockers 1 & 2 BR Apts. Cable Ready, clbhse & boat slip $1100m covered patio, fenced yard. O RANGE P A R K / Westside Sharp & Clean
St. Johns Wanted to Rent Carpet, Kit Equip. 384-1472 +dep. 541-1969/264-3474 $995. Refs req. 778-2897 MIDDLEBURG -3/2, & yard. 8512 Susie St.
big bkyd, pets ok, $750mo. Call Angelo 626-4200
Arlington/ Ft. Caroline $950mo. 614-3998 Arlington/Ft. Caro-
4br/2ba, near amenities line 3/2, 2cgar, irg
$1b1rmo+dp 904-657-6186 Orange Park Foxridge detached workshop,
/ IBlanding 4br/2ba DR, freshly painted,
BEAUTIFUL LR, F R, 2 car garage, nice & clean, 20min.
S Resdent Bu eHOMsE for rent fenced yard, long froam Ma ypor t
near Oakleaf in driveway on 1/2ac lot, no $1150m+dp. 904-641-1851
Orange Park, avail. deed restriction, avail 11/1
R PLA INGT now. Call 887-2055 for $1300mo. 904-880-0168 TOYOTA AVALON
more info. PCS. ORTEGA FARMS n- 2200BO. EIX.
Innracoasnal waterway 5021 Ortega Farms Blvd drives great cold
Community Amenities Interior Amenities suburb 4/2/1, 2 car 3/2.5 granite ounter tops, air needs some repair.
Ine Amentsgarage. Good family large yard, detach guest 783-0197 Bill
neighborhood. large suite with bath, $1275mo
built-in micJ*rowave vo mia Sb~e661.6d r.PCS home for ren* 1 6 50 a centrala
Resident Business Center built-in microwave ava.ilabIe noaw K i n g s I a n d 1 0 5 s
Resident Business Center3 *Walk-n c t O7u4td-61n7 1 or itch nh et O endL oc Sair t eO d oi
3 0 5 -i7 4 7 -e6 1 7d1com r Summerfield Drive. water. $1275m. 742-6845
Walk-in closets medinar2@cs.com Call Linda for more PCS
24-hour Fitness Center Full size washer & dryer NORTHSIDE-FREE Rent info 912-729-6446
Garages available in each apartment crpt/tile, brand new apples New home, cathedral
1st mth rent free w/sec ceilings. $895mo. 3059
Brand New Playground Ceiling fans dep Please call 904-307-7082 Plum St. 904-716-7766
Volleyball Court Private terrace or balcony Aing at $450. in before
in select apartments *NK
month call now and you
10 mins to NAS JAX & willPay only $31.00 for
*1SF 3Orange Park Mall. 04-os81 044-1nt 62
"","".... *nrl D i3BR/2B with Study, Pool, .mirm
S Screened Porch, Hot Tub, *- o Niyelare 250 mobn
Outdoor Kitchen OPen m into today and pay
Outdoor Kitchen Open $31.00 for your 1sn
S Floor Plan Beautiful mo46nth 5ren Call
15 Minutes from NAS JAX Landscaping and Fruit NORTHSIDE
S& 2 BBR weekly/month ly
Trees $1Newl oRemodeled. 0 D E FoM $n95
$1200/month. L 904-766-6986
S Please call 904-866-7438. Westside Sharp & Clean
3 BR/2 bath5MH, nice deck
$750mo. Call Angelo 626-4200


WESTSIDE- Lrg priv lot
Sw/ trees, move-on ready
$270mo. Also, another
lot for sale. 904-771-0620
APARTMENTS MADISON
APARTMIFNT GROUP
4.ORANGE PARK
(904)-272 TM4371FS DNfu....le.904771062
rentaoasinl's
Military Discount Program 904-375-1814for aspptom
Clay County Schools 4 ROMMATE
$450+elect. Only
Pool and Recreational Areas Jx.miSoCal.ManueNA
Large Units with Spacious Floor Plans LBed/Bath ihn newuiies.
home, utilities
2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes Madison @ Bay Pointe ino m. dAmenities
center located near 95,
Washer-Dryer Connections 4500 Baymeadows Rd. Yulee,e FL. 904 -338-1931
WOn-Site Maintenance VtJacksonville, FL 32217 ROOMMATE
in good area near
866-721-8505 Mayport, furnished,
utilities included. $450m.
SLocated in Baymeadows Area Off295 234-8266
L Furnished room for
COME ON BY! /rent eonly,
Beautiful home
O5$450m. 904-779-4660
OPEN WEEKENDS Very nice home nr
J s l F 2NAS Base. Room
The Woods for rent, furn'd
622 Film ore Street $400m. 77t9-4660
F WESTSIDEShare
O range Park, FL edIAlingto nA r-Off9Anice 4/2 unfurn d
Room, female over
Fo 61.5a. wwwp1com 9527 age 25. $300mo4
until. Donna 904-728-4443


We Appreciate You!
S O00 tax credit no down payment -VA approved
V.. Foreclosure and
Short Sale Specialty Navy
Vanguard Realty, Inc .
Call Dennis Kinkopf 904-868-3252 ClaSSified
LL Iu I .. .Ads
Carlos Berrios _______
Realtor, USN RET
Cell: (904) 563-1824 THE FLEET
Office: (904) 733-3003
berriosc@bellsouth.net
W www.gotocarlosbeios.com MARKET
Hablo Espafiol
SR LOCATING? ADVERTISING
EXIT STOP REALTY Call today RULES
W 922oC ypra r- nDr
j- JaCeronlle, FL 32256 BUYER R E Please fill out
M BUYER REPRESENTATION
j' FREE CMA, MARKETING PLAN this form in
1-J 525508
S-2 2 -WW-W1WWW -,- black or blue ink.

Home loan solutions from DEADLINES
Bank of America _
Competitive rates
A wide range of home financing solutions JAX AIR
Easy application process
c-- NEWS
Lauril Potter (YNCM Ret.)
SMortgage Loan Offlcer _ _ _ _
904.463.2065
launie.potter9bankofamenca.co.m Noon
http://mortgage.bankofameria.Com/lauriepotter
BA"nAerica^ Monday
BankofAmerica-
707854


Rank/Grade:
Name (please print):


Work Phone #


1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval Air
Station, Jacksonville.
2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as
sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage
sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.
ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED
INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY
REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE-
MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written
independent of other information contained on this form.
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Bldg.
1, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News, One
Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202


Organization:
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.
fantaonrv


One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FIL 32202


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


__9IRE __EI FE 9FEE9FREFRE____ RE rE


I Commercial Real Estate Pets/Animals


Manufactured
Homes 11


i I 'L'li lJl i[ T-Ra


St. Johns Cou ty-'I
Homes
for Sal


I I I I I I


E o FREE o FREE e FREE o FREE e FREE e FREE e FREE e FREE e FREE









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, 'I l'... 11 1,, October 22, 2009 19


WESTSIDE 295/103 Nice
furn home, No smkrs/pets
$455mo. 777-5955




ORANGE PARK
Nice furn. Bdrm
w/pvt. bath. No
smke/pets. $400+1/2
util. 904-755-9744

Westside- Completely
Furn Lrg BR, share kit .
$110wk+$110dep 908-0099






























PONTE VEDRA BEACH
Free rent in Oct.!!!
2br/2.5ba TH. New firs!
FP, scrn porch, sec sys,
pool, tennis court. $950m
water inci 904-874-4499



I '




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





SOUTHSIDE- Barber
Shop/ Building. Exit 1
Stop Realty 904-553-1494}





Riverside- 1800sf, 2 bthrms,
2 fncd in adjoining lots
loc at 2050 Lewis St. imo
Free Rent $800mo 509-2562









Distributionships/
Franchises

Ficticious Names
Financial Services
Money to Lend/Borrow
Mortgages Bought/Sold


0...
EARN EXECUTIVE
INCOMEFROaM HlOME
Free training and
support visit:
eiaIwww.2ndp sian.com





Physical Therapists

PRN
PHYSICAL
THERAPISTS
Wolfson Children's Hospi-
tal currently has PRN
positions available for
Pediatric Physical
Therapists, days and
weekends available.
Requires a Bachelor's
degree in Physical
Therapy, Florida PT
License, BLS Certifica-
tion and a minimum of 1
year experience.
Please call our Recruiter
at 904-202-3100, or apply
online referencing
Job #4909 at:

EOE





Wolfson
Children's


HOSPITAL



BAPTIST HEALTH


r4 BAPTIST
L HEALTH
Depend On Us For Ltife




Engineering/Operations
CSX Transportation, Inc.
(Jacksonville, FL) seeks


Operations Research
Mngr. w/ Master degree
in Operations Research
or Industrial Eng. + 2
yrs. exper. as Industrial
Eng. Exper. must include
1) Building and imple-
menting optimization
models in the transporta-
tion industry using solu-
tion approaches; 2) Lin-
ear and non-linear
programming, meta-heu-
ristics, and network flow
algorithms using ILOG
CPLEX and ILOG Solver
using Concert technology;
3) Simulation and statis-
tical analysis; and 4)
Computer programming
skills, including Microsoft
Visual Studio.net and
relational database sys-
tems.Apply online at
careers.csx.com. No
calls. EOE.





CLEANERS
for residential homes.
Flexible day hours.
Own car. Up to $14 per
hour. 904-471-8871


FPUTNAM
Comm unity MedicalCenter
Putnam Community
Medical l 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
ICU PRN, 7a-7p & 7p-7a
ER FT, 12p-12a &
PRN, 12a-12p & 7p-7a

Surgical Quality
Coordinator/Case
Manager FT
Bachelor's degree pre-
ferred or experience in
coding and inpatient data
abstraction. Minimum
two years of hospital QA
preferred.

Case Manager -
PRN
Must be FL RN licensed.
Minimum two years
experience in acute care
setting or minimum two
years functioning in a UR
capacity for a payor
source.

Medical Assistant -
FT
MA certification, previ-
ous front/back office
experience, excellent cus-
tomer service skills, and
basic knowledge of com-
puters required.

Nuclear Med Tech
FT
Graduate of an accred-
ited program in Nuclear
Medicine and a FL
license in Nuclear Medi-
cine required. Two years
of experience and ARRT
registration or NMTCB
certification preferred.

Radiology Tech -
PRN

Ultrasound
Tech PRN

Echo Tech PRN

Respiratory
Therapist PRN

Medical Records
Coder PRN
CCS or RHIT certifica-
tion and outpatient cod-
ing experience required.
ICD-9, CPT & procedural
coding experience pre-
ferred.

Medical Records
Analyst PT
Previous records/clerical
experience in a health-
care setting preferred.

Admitting
Counselor PRN
Previous registration
experience in a hospital
or physicians office pre-
ferred.
Please apply online at
www.pcmcfl.com
EOE/AA




Computers
AVP, Systems &
Applications Developer
(Jacksonville, FL) Dvlp
& 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
reqmts into functional
specifications for dvlpmt
& implmtn. Prep techni-
cal dsgn specification
documents & dvlp &
deliver reqmts on sched-
ule, conforming quality
specifications. Reqts:
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 &
Endevor. Must have exp.
w/ Agile methodologies &
object oriented prgmg.
Must have 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.


Systems Administrator I
Jacksonville, Florida
Job duties include but are

not limited to:
*tiEnsure an integrated
and operational environ-
ment for business use
through the development
of technical require-
ments based on customer
needs, the technical con-
figuration and the ongo-
ing operation of existing
technology and applica-
tions *Manage desig-
nated work across mul-
tiple, integrated, complex
systems, products and
*Determine migration
ensure optimized perfor-
mance and effectiveness
and diagnose and resolve
complex application
errors; and
*Translate business
requirements into techni-
cal solutions, provide
direction and recommen-
dations related to imple-
mentation and write poli-
cies and procedures for
end-to-end integration
Job Requirements:
*Bachelor's degree and 1
or more years of work
experience in a Systems
Administrator role
administering Siebel
financial, version 7.5 or
later on a heterogeneous
environment including
AIX
*Experience installing,
administering, configur-
ing and supporting Siebel
Customer Relationship
Management software,
specifically Siebel ver-
sions 7.7 or 7.5 Gateway,
Application, Actuate,
Document and Communi-
cation Servers, ODBC
configuration
*Experience testing and
troubleshooting connec-
tivity issues between the
desktops and Siebel
Application servers
*Experience with imple-
mentation and mainte-
nance of Trillium and
Foglight software on AIX
platform
*Experience installing,
maintaining and sup-
porting third-party appli-
cations on AIX and Win-
dows 2000
*Experience with integra-
tion of Siebel with vari-
ous applications, includ-
ing WMQI, SiteMinder,
Windows 2003, Candle
EBP, and Stellent or
Google searches
*Experience with
UDB/DB2, SQL Server, or
Oracle
*Experience writing
scripts in VBScript and
Shell
Qualified applicants
should apply at
www.bcbsfl.com
BLUE CROSS AND
BLUE SHIELD OF
FLORIDA



EXPERIENCED
INSURANCE CLERK
For follow-up claims.






FULL TIME
MECHANIC WANTED!
*MCA LOGISTICS*
EOE
www.mcalogistics.com
DIESEL MECHANIC
Brunswick, GA
Experienced with tractor
and trailer repair.
Competitive salary, full
benefits package.
Call MCO Transport,
800-239-0869 ext. 6019
or 6053 8am-5pm M-F
or send resume to (fax)
910-763-0167 or (email)
iobs@mcotransport.com
EOE
MECHANIC
Diesel mech. w/ electri-
cal & mech. trouble
shooting skills. Must have
class B lic w/good driv-
ing history. Experienced
candidates can apply in
person @ 1100 Blasius Rd,
or fax resume to
904-425-6744. Call
904-425-6741 for dir.
EOE/DFWP.



ACCOUNT
DEVELOPMENT
$60,000 $80,000
PLUS 1ST YEAR
If you have a successful
track record in sales and
can prove it, we have an
opportunity for you. We
are a national division of
a well-known industry
leader. We are seeking a
proven sales star to
reopen existing accounts
and develop new
accounts. Outstanding
training, support and
incentives. Only top sales
pros needed!
To schedule a
confidential interview
contact Claudia Davis at
800-628-6428, ext. 1384;
Email: claudia davis@
conseco.com or FAX:
317-817-2169


CMUITY IDGAGESL
-U A ietite obs ny


YELO WTEIHUIN


3 Pay Raises in the 1ist Yr
Great Pay&Full Benefits
Class A CDL+lyr OTR exp

Solutions from the Gound Up



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



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




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



AUCTION-Oct 24-10am
Alachua Co Schools
Kitchen, Lawn & Shop
Equip, Furniture, Vans,
A-V items, Surplus ++
HOLZMAN
AUCTIONEERS.com
410/808-0319,ab1473
terms;cash ,v/mc10%bp



RCA color 35" TV,
remote & book $250.
Kenwood surround
system w/4spkrs,
remote & book $100.
904-829-9102





Beautiful
S 5 piece
S Cherry
SBedroom Set'
I $300 I
904-644-0498 j

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


BED A BARGAIN
QUEEN SETS $105
KINGS $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.
Bdrm set-full size.
Call 882-3026
KING SIZE PILLOW TOP
MATTRESS SET $200
New 904-644-0498
SLA-Z-BOY Microfi-
ber cream colored
Love Seat/Ottoman.
Exc. cond $399obo.
Orange Pk 904-891-8460
SMedium oak end
tables, glass
inserts, contempo-
rary style, rounded
ends, excellent condi-
tion $250. (3 pcs).
H : 904-491-7996/C:206-2526
4 PIANO Upright
antique solid wood
walnut, needs tun-
ing, asking $325obo.
912-729-8232/912-673-6376
ask for Filiz


career education CEC2290962 05/09


Saying or 'A


a new caree.

We ofer trinigin arivaclr oogah. 0


Queen EuroTop Mattress
Set Still in Plastic $130
(904) 644-0498
, SECTIONAL SOFA,
tan leather-6pc.,
burgundy cloth
sofa, loveseat,
lounger, ottoman. Good
cond. Moving $550Oobo.
904-491-7996
SOFAS- 2(Broyhill) lite
yellow & blue stripe $260
each; Beige parlor
chaise $325. Like new,
exc cond. 904-280-1513



Argyle- Sat. 10/24, 8a-3p
8111 Loch Lomond Ln
misc furn, PC desk, ofc
desk, ciths, shoes, best
seller books, salon style
hair dryer & more!
Fleming Island- Huge
Sale Sat. 10/24, 8a-4p
1815 Moorings Cir., 32068
Furn, 2 jet skis, tools,
MANY HH items,
kayak, hunt/fish equip
Dealers Welcome!
MANDARIN- Multi Family
Sale 12058 San Jose Blvd
Sat. October 24, 8am-1pm
A MULIT-FAMILY
YARD SALE-Furn,
washer, dryer,
nick-nacks, appis,
clothes, exer. mach.,
refrig, bdrm. 101 St.
Johns Place, Mill-Creek
Northside- 6875 Ramoth Dr
off Heckscher, 10/23 & 24
8a-5p. 251-9380
All contents of home!
Orange Park- Corner of
Blanding & Kingsley
Sat. 10/24, 8a-3p.
OP. .High School
Garage Sale & Car Wash
Orange Park Ridgeview
High Schl 466 Madison
Ave. Sat 10/24 8am-12pm

oNNUA

a Festiv




OPEN

HOUSH
at. Oct. 24ti
llam 2pm

Fun

All Bounce Inflatables"
4 Crafts 4 Games
4 Cake Walk 4 Face
S ,, i "Fancy
I iI. Clown
homemade Furniture
Health
Flu Shots by
Maxim Health"
,Honlth c'-rnOin"by

Supplies"
Food
4 Hot Dogs 4 Pulled
Pork Sandwiches from
"Winn Dixie Deli"
4 Pizza from
Cannalli's 4 Funnel
Cakes 4 Carmel
Apples 4 Snow Conj
Music I
f DJ Gary Spinni
Tunes

CRYSTAL
SPRINGS
ESTATES
904-783-2460
500 Chaffee Rd. S
Corner 1-10 & Chaffee Rd.
, 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

ME==-
M IIrN 77,r* F


Gators, Daytona 500,
Orlando Magic
www.sstickets.com
904-725-5045 f


French Bulldog, Shiba Inu,
Chihuahua, Puggle, etc.
Starting @ $299. 997-9909
www.pamperedpawsonline.com

GOLDEN RETRIEVERS
AKC, 1M & 1 F, 8wks old
$400. 904-655-2307

JACK RUSSELL TER-
RIER PUPS CKC Small,
shots, wormed, $200
each. Call 912-552-0326

LAB MIX PUPS -8 wks,
S&W, $50. Pekingese
Male lyr $100. 904-722-1056

MINIATURE PINSCHERS
unregist, black & tan,
3F/1M $200. 904-699-3815

POM PUP CKC 9 wks
Tiny Male, s/w, HC, Blue
Merle. 246-4241/894 5551

Rat Terrier Pups UKCI,
many colors $250-$450.
www.mccartysratterriers.comrn

SHIHTZU CKC- M, S & W
9 weeks, very playful
$250. 904-778-0356

T-cup Pups, Chihuahuas,
Dachshunds, Shihtzus,
Malitpoos, Yorkies
house trained, 6mo hith
guarantee. 850-443-8046

WESTIES-AKC Reg. Ch.
Bloodlines-M/500-F/550.R
eady Oct.30. 912-826-4426




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



A 1996 KEY LARGO
I Center Console,
150Ohp Mercury,
trailer, live well
90LB thus trolling
mota r,oseat, cooler,
great condition $3700.


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





TOY HAULER
HEADQUARTERS

FUZION BY KEYSTONE
ROAD WARRIOR
BY HEARTLAND

WORK & PLAY
TRAILER & 5TH WHEEL
CARGO CARRIERS




LLLURY FIFTH IWHEELS
CARDINAL
BIG HORN
OPEN RANGE

SAVE UPTo $20,000
ON 2010s
CERTIFIED RVTECH'S
SAME DAY SERVICE





GENERAL RV

CENTER
1577 WELLS RD.
ORANGE PARK

CALL 458-3000O
TOLL FREE 888-904-0104 7
CHECK OUT OUR LARGE SELECTION AT
GENERALRV.COM

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





RiH-D ROADKING
28k mi's, lots of
extras $12Kobo.
Rich 904-548-1161


, KAWASAKI NINJA
S'94-250 CC, black,
15k mi's, $1400obo.
SDennis 904-333-1843
or 904-221-1254
KAWASAKI ZZR
600 '07- Less than
1000mi's. Like new
$5500obo. Mike
904-484-7207
SUZUKI GSX-R600
'06- bik, 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 inc exhaust &
alarm. Asking $8,000
obo. James 904-471-8748
VICTORY VEGAS
2004- 7500mi's,
chrome mags, ness
bars, mirrors, per-
formance pipes.
$70000bo. 904-742-4647



S18" Slug Black
Chrome Kummo
wheels and tires
225/40RIB if inter-
ested. Call 262-0973. $750.
4 General Ameri-
trac P245/70R17
Black walls w/6 Lug
Alloy Wheels
3000mi's, $1000 set of 5
$1200. 904-771-4798
LEER TRUCK CAP
fits 8' bed-like new.
Rich 912-843-8281

4,Parting 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-
Sows. AC. Nearly
re stored $3000obo Dennis
904-333-1843/904-221-1254



O BMW 335i '07- Blue,
30k mi's, the ultim-
age driving exp.
Kim 904-501-9428
ICADILLAC DTS'05
1- Owner Like New
$13,980 904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S CHEVY CAMARO
SS '10 400Mi Canary
Yellow, Black Stripe


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
y CHRYSLER PT
CRUISER '06 LTD
Only 30,000 Miles
$12,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
A FORD 500 SEL '05
40kmi's, exc cond,
$11k obo. Rich
904-548-1161
| HONDA CIVIC '08
COUPE Like New
$13,980 904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
K KIA SPECTRA 5
2008- 22kmi's,
30+ m pg, $11,800.
Rich 912-843-8281
I 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
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE






























1 NISSAN 350Z'04
Touring Edition
45K Miles $18,980
904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
PONTIAC G5'08
COUPE $12,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(g SATURN ION '07
Low Miles $10,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
\ 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
TOYOTA PRIUS
S'0o8 Navigation
Fully Equip, 24K
mi $21,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
TOYOTA SOLARA
SLE '06 Lthr, CD,
Fully Eqpt, $17,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE




S ACURAIMDX '08
Tech Package
Fully Equip $38,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
l CADILLAC SRX '05
White/Tan $19,490
S998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


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

4 FORD RANGER
XLT Supercab
'94-V6, AT transm,
great student or
work truck. $3000.
James 904-505-7455

7 1 JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE '05
LAREDO, Leather
Sunroof, CD, Fully Eqpt
$14,980 904-998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

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

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


$7.8 Billion
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.


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

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

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




FORD MUSTANG LX
'89 Hatchback, white,
Carburetor cover
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
Alive or Dead 237-1657


Ghauec


Tm


caee euaI on-CEC229062- 05/


Sporting
Goods


Pets and
Supplies








20 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I I. 1 I October 22, 2009


To list your dealership,

please call


904-359-4193




Before you buy, shop these dealerships first!


TOM BUSH BMW
JACKSONVILLE
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
725-0911

TOM BUSH BMW
ORANGE PARK
6914 Blanding Blvd
777-2500



GARBER BUICK
Green Cove Spdrings
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.cadillacoforangepak.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 CHEY
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036





ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 354-4421
www.atlantlcjeep.com


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

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

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





ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421
www.atlanticjeep.com

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

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


ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500

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

WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561



PAUL CRK FOR ERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
225-3673

GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 2644502
www.gaiberautomall.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 PONT1AC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826

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


JACK WILSON PONTIAC
BUICK GMC
2250 US1 South
797-4577



DUVAL HONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900

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





KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060




ATLANTIC INFINm
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200




ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US 1 South 354-4421
www.atlanticjeep.com

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

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

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


KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771-6078


LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000

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



NORTH FLORIDA
LINCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 6424100


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



TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911

MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600



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

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


TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 7250911


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

MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
7447 Blanding Blvd. 269-9400

NISSAN OF ST. AUGUSTINE
755 US 1 South 1-866-New-Nissan
www.nissanofstaugustine.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 Cirde.
771-9100


ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310CassatAve. 389-4561


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


O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486


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

PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694





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

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

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

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


TOM BUSH BMW
CERTIRED PRE-OWNED
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.worldimportlsusa.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 Beore ou by, sop tese ealeshi702634!


IM


TO


LIST


YOUR


DEALERSHIP


PLEASE


CALL


904-359-4193




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