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2 JET OBSERVER • January 5, 2012

TRICARE beneficiaries reassured of robust pharmacy service

The COnnection Line has made a change! For questions, suggestions, compliments or concerns about services provided on board NAS Oceana, now e-mail OceanaPAO@navy.mil. However, the best and fastest way to resolve a problem is through your chain of command or with the organization directly involved. Please be brief and to the point when using the COnnection Line. Capt. Jim Webb will reply through this column, since topics may be of interest to other readers.

BASE BRIEFS

» » »» » »»»»»»» Return of Fashionable Little Ones Fashionable Little Ones is a pilot program established by the NAS Oceana Family and Military Support (FAMS) program.The program helps military members pass on their gently used children’s clothing and items to other service members. All donated items will be free to those “shopping” at Fashionable Little Ones. Clean, gently-used, donated items can be dropped off the week of Jan. 9 - 13 at the Ship-N-Shore Family Support Group Meeting Hall, Naval Station Norfolk, building P-28 Piersey Street, Monday through Thursday, 9 - 11 a.m. and

JET Observer Naval Air Station Oceana, Virginia Beach, VA 23460 Dam Neck Annex, Virginia Beach and Chambers Field, Norfolk Commanding Officer - Capt. James D. Webb Executive Officer - Capt. Robert N. Geis Public Affairs Officer - Kelley Stirling Editor - Cathy Heimer Assistant Editor - MC2 Terah L. Mollise Jet@militarynews.com www.oceanajetobserver.com https://cnic.navy.mil/oceana PHONE (757)433-3360

Southside: (757)222-3990 Peninsula: (757)596-0853 Fax: 853-1634

FALLS CHURCH,Va. — The expiration of the retail pharmacy contract between Express Scripts, Inc. (ESI) and the Walgreens pharmacy chain means Walgreens is no longer a TRICARE pharmacy network provider as of Jan. 1, 2012. “The majority of beneficiaries have access to another network pharmacy very close to home as our pharmacy contract requires ESI to maintain high access standards,” said Rear Adm. Thomas McGinnis, chief of the TRICARE Pharmaceutical Operations Directorate. “There are still 56,000 network pharmacies nationwide – easily meeting or exceeding our access requirements.” In addition to 56,000 network pharmacies, TRICARE beneficiaries have other pharmacy options including military pharmacies at no cost and convenient TRICARE Pharmacy Home Delivery. Generic medications are available at no cost through Home Delivery. Beneficiaries who use non-network pharmacies, including Walgreens, pay full prescription costs upfront and submit their own claims for reimbursement. Reimbursement will occur only after the non-network deductible is met. Out-of-network costs include a 50 percent point-of-service cost share for TRICARE Prime, after deductibles are met. All other non-active duty TRICARE beneficiaries pay the

greater of a $12 copay or 20 percent of the total cost for formulary medications and the greater of $25 or 20 percent of the total cost for non-formulary medications, after deductibles are met. For more on pharmacy costs go to www.tricare.mil/ pharmacycosts. TRICARE beneficiaries changing from Walgreens pharmacy can simply take their current prescription bottle to their new network pharmacy to have the prescription transferred. To find a nearby network pharmacy, use the “find a pharmacy” feature on www.express-scripts.com/ tricare. Beneficiaries who want help finding a pharmacy, changing their medications to Home Delivery or who have other questions can contact Express Scripts at 1-877885-6313. The issues between ESI and Walgreens are not specific to TRICARE. Other employer-sponsored and some Medicare Part D pharmacy plans are also affected. Beneficiaries with questions and concerns about this issue can go to www.tricare.mil/walgreens for more information. TRICARE pharmacy information and updates can be found at www.tricare.mil/pharmacy.

1 - 3 p.m. or Friday, 9 - 11 a.m. Shopping will take place at the same location Jan. 23 -27. Hours will be Monday through Wednesday, 9 - 11 a.m. and 1 - 3 p.m. or Thursday, 9 - 11 a.m. All sizes of donations are needed and welcomed. Persons may “shop” a limit of 25 items Jan. 23-25; unlimited number of items on Jan. 26 - 27. For more information, contact ABH1(AW/SW) Crystal Bethea at 433-2031 or crystal.bethea@navy.mil.

Chapel Schedule of Services

Recycling Christmas trees

Chapel by the Sea, Dam Neck - 492-6602

Now that it’s time to put away those holiday decorations and take down that tree, Natural Resources at NAS Oceana would like to have your real trees. The trees — free of all ornaments and tinsel — will be used to rehabilitate the dunes along the beach at Dam Neck Annex.Trees can be dropped off at the Natural Resources Center on Oceana Boulevard, across from the Oceana Stables or on Dam Neck Annex, building 559 at the end of Tartar Avenue through Jan. 23. For more information, call 433-2151.

Published every Thursday by Military Newspapers of Virginia, a private firm in no way connected with the Department of Defense or the United States Navy, under exclusive written contract with the Commanding Officer, Naval Air Station Oceana. This civilian enterprise newspaper is an authorized publication for members of the military services and NAS Oceana civilian employees. Contents of the paper are not necessarily the official views of, nor endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense, or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts and supplements, does not constitute endorsement by the Department of Defense or Military Newspapers of Virginia of the products or services advertised.

Chapel of the Good Shepherd, Oceana Protestant Catholic Services moved to Dam Neck Annex during construction

Protestant Worship Sunday 9 a.m.

Sun. Mass - 9 a.m. at CNATTU during construction.

Confession Saturday 4 p.m. Catholic Worship 5 p.m.

Naval Station Norfolk Jewish Services - Fri - 7:30 p.m., Naval Station Norfolk - 444-7361 Islamic Services - Fri - 1:30 p.m., Masjid al Da’waj 2nd Floor (Bldg. C-7) Contact Chaplains: NAS Oceana at 433-2871 FRC Oceana at 4339286, CVW-1 at 433-3676 CVW-7 at 433-2247, CVW-8 at 433-2420, CVW-3 at 433-2098, CVW-17 at 433-2481/2313

Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation, or any other nonmerit factor of the purchaser, user, or patron. A confirmed violation or rejection of this policy of equal opportunities by an advertiser will result in the refusal to print advertising from that source. Editorial content is edited, prepared and provided by the Public Affairs Office, Naval Air Station Oceana, Virginia Beach, Va. Deadline to submit copy is Thursday, noon, seven days prior to publication date.


Januaryy5,, 2012 • JET OBSERVER 3

Chaplain’s

Corner

4,000 hours and still counting

Forever and ever BY LT. RICHARD SMOTHERS Carrier Air Wing 3 Chaplain “Lord, you have been our dwelling place in all generations. Before the mountains were brought forth, or ever you had formed the earth and the world, from everlasting to everlasting you are God.” (A Prayer of Moses, the Man of God in Psalm 90:1-2 ESV) For many of us, the winter holiday season is always a great time of reconnecting with family and friends, enjoying special festivities and foods, and giving and receiving gifts. For some of us, this holiday season is the first one we’ve spent away from home or possibly the first one since a dear loved one has died.For some, the holidays are a kaleidoscope of memories — loved ones around us, playful surprises shared with friends, and long journeys (“Are we there YET?!”) ending in the warm and welcoming embrace of those we love. Maybe this season of the year is special for you as you celebrate long-cherished traditions. Some traditions we share with others (worship, gift giving, parties, etc.), and some traditions are for us individually (think a special “gift” to yourself). As a Christian, I think one of God’s best gifts this time of year is the opportunity to glance back (with thankfulness and humility), before going forward (with steady hope) into the New Year. What about you? As you think back over 2011, what stands out in your mind? Did you take on new responsibilities or overcome some unexpected challenges? Maybe you had a year of both professional and personal victories, and you’re hoping 2012 is just as good (or better)! During 2011, did you find good opportunities to apply new or improved skills at work or at home? Maybe 2011 brought a really special person (friend, colleague, mentor, assistant, partner, spouse) into your life and you are excited at your prospects for 2012. That’s not the whole picture though, is it? Most of us can think of some things we wish we’d done better (or at least differently) in 2011.Did I make the most of my opportunities for serving or leading others well? Was I able to pray and work my way through tough choices in order to do what was best in a situation, not just what was“acceptable”or“allowed?”Are there — See New Year Page 11

ABOVE: Following his flight in the F/A-18 Super Hornet flight Dec. 14, Capt. Jim Webb, NAS Oceana commanding officer, returned to the Oceana flightline. BELOW: In front of the jet where he achieved a milestone few aviators do — 4,000 hours in an F/A-18. Photos by Harry Gerwien NAS Oceana Commanding Officer Capt. Jim Webb hit a major milestone in a naval aviator’s career. On Dec. 14, in an F/A-18 Super Hornet from the “Gladiators” of VFA-106, he surpassed 4,000 flight hours in the F/A-18. The milestone flight was part of a training flight with a student pilot at VFA-106 — where Webb began his own aviation career. Webb earned his wings of gold in 1988, following his graduation from Auburn University, where he was commissioned through the NROTC program. His flying career has taken him to VFA-106, VFA-86, Navy Test Pilot School, VFA-37, Strike Fighter Wing Atlantic and VFA-81, where as the commanding and executive officer, he flew combat missions in support of operations Enduring Freedom and Iraqi Freedom. Webb has flown 29 different aircraft, accumulating more than 5,000 flight hours,including the 4,000 hours in the Hornet and Super Hornet, along with 660 arrested landings in the F/A-18.

Subsistence allowance, most housing allowances rising BY KAREN PARRISH American Forces Press Service WASHINGTON — Service members stationed in the United States saw an average increase of 2 percent when new basic allowance for housing rates took effect Jan. 1. The Defense Department announced the 2012 BAH rates on Dec. 15, along with basic allowance for subsistence rates, which will also increase slightly. Department officials said the average BAH increase for 2012 is approximately $39 per month, though the actual amount depends on where a service member lives, what his or her rank is and whether he or she is supporting family members. Cheryl Anne Woehr, defense BAH program manager, said about 35 percent of the military’s housing areas will see a housing allowance decrease, but the change will apply

only to members newly reporting to those locations. Service members are given individual rate protection, she said, which ensures that those already assigned to a location will not see their BAH rate decrease. However, they will receive the increase if the rate goes up. That protection ensures the rate change doesn’t penalize service members who already are obligated to leases or rental contracts based on a previous, higher housing cost,Woehr said. “We measure the cost of rental housing in each area, and economic factors can have different influences in each area,”she said.“That’s why rates are going up in some areas and down in others.” DOD collects housing data annually for each military housing area, recording current local costs for rent, renter’s insurance and utilities including electricity, heating, — See BAH Next page


4 JET OBSERVER • January 5, 2012

Focus on Sailors

Oceana Sailors frocked Photo by MC3 Indra Bosko

Photo courtesy of RGB Imaging

During his commissioning ceremony, Ensign Andrew Barron’s new shoulder boards are attached by his wife and daughter. Barron was a chief aviation electrician’s mate at VFA-11 before his Nov. 23 commissioning as a Limited Duty Officer.

Determination helps VFA-11 chief achieve goals in 2011 BY CATHY HEIMER Jet Observer 2011 brought big changes to the career of Chief Aviation Electrician’s Mate Andrew Barron from Strike Fighter Squadron (VFA) 11. After being notified in early spring, Barron was commissioned as a Limited Duty Officer (LDO) on Nov. 23 during a ceremony at the Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training Unit Oceana. Barron also achieved a second goal he was working toward — obtaining an associate’s degree. But neither goal came quickly or without a great deal of planning,work and determination on the new ensign’s part. The decision to become an LDO was made early in his career, when Barron made second class. “You start focusing more on leadership. I had some really good mentors and I just decided that this is a good objective, long-term.” He explained how one of the most critical things that affected him were certain chiefs and the officers “who definitely knew what I needed in order to challenge me.They definitely took care of me and I was smart enough to listen.”

Selection didn’t come on his first application for Limited Duty Officer (LDO) program — or even the second time. But his perseverance finally paid off when he was selected as an LDO.“I couldn’t imagine myself after plus 20 years,saying‘Did I try as hard as I could for as long as I could to do as best as I could?’” For Barron, bettering himself also meant“picking away at college”for nearly 10 years — taking classes as his schedule allowed. At one point, after not taking classes for several years, he even had to reenroll with Embry Riddle, where he discovered the degree program had changed. He’s continuing on with his education and is now 21 credits shy of a bachelor’s degree in professional aeronautics from Embry Riddle University.“The overall big picture is keep going, just don’t stop. It’s the same way when applying for LDO, if you don’t get picked up the first or second time. That continuous reapplication really shows the board that you want it,” he said. “It’s a real important note that college is a big undertaking and maybe there’s this — See Goals, Page 12

Following the results of the fall advancement exam, NAS Oceana Commanding Officer Capt. Jim Webb (far r) frocked new first, second and third class petty officers in front of the Oceana Administration Building Dec. 8. With Webb and the Sailor is NAS Oceana Command Master Chief Bill Smalts (far l). Sailors who were frocked include (not in order) CS3 Joshua Abshire, MA3 Sean Albert, MA2 Zachary Annichiarico, MA3 Joana Armas, MA3 Surafel Asfaw, MA2 Gregory Ballard, ET2 Salvador Barrios, ABE3 Andrea Bauman, CS2 Porchia Best, ABE3 Nakisha Cardwell, CS2 Matthew Carter, CS1 Maurice Carter, YN2 Carly Cervantes, CS2 Taryn Connelly, OS2 Cherise Dotson, ABH2 Robert Dyett, ABE1 Marco Enriquez, ABE1 Brittany Faircloth, ABF3 Kayla Favara, ABH2 Faron Goff, MM3 Shanette Graham, ABH2 Kelly Green, ABE2 Christina Hawker, AO3 Michelle Hayes, ABE1 Bradley Hoveland, MA3 Justin Jacobs, RP3 Shaquanda Jacobs, ABE2 Jeffery Leconte, IC1 Matthew Lee, AC2 Robert Lockwood, ABH2 Araminta Mack, AC1 Ryan Mackey, AC3 Ashley Martin, MA3 Chanel Molina, MA3 Robert Muccino, ABE1 Tyler Mungle, ABH2 Kayla Nabors, AC2 James Nairn, MA2 Santana Payton, ABH2 Ronald Pierce, MA2 Lorenz Piper, CS2 Charles Polson, ABH2 David Ramos, PS3 Abdoulaye Samake, MA3 Davin Sao, AC3 Cody Seffens, ABH1 Christopher Shay, ABH1 Jonathan Shrum, PS2 Tyler Stacy, ABE2 Nathan Thomas, MA3 Frank Topete, ABH2 Jose Toromelendez, CS2 Danny Torres, MC3 Antonio Turretto Ramos, MA2 Michael Waiters, AC3 Daren Whigham, AC3 Jacob Whitus and ABH1 Camron Wincher.

BAH: see a slight increase in 2012 — Continued from page 4 water and sewer, she explained. Any year-to-year change in any of those factors can cause an increase or decrease in BAH,Woehr noted. “The highest [BAH] rates are in the areas you’d expect, the high-cost urban areas such as San Francisco, Boston [and] New York,” she said.“The lowest areas are in the more rural parts of the country.” Woehr said service members stationed outside the United States receive the Overseas Housing Allowance, which is calculated on a different schedule, rather than BAH. Defense officials said BAH rates are determined based on six housing profiles — varying by dwelling type and number of bedrooms — in each military housing area.

Rates are calculated for each pay grade, both with and without dependents. Officials said more than 1 million service members will receive an estimated $20 billion in total BAH payments during 2012. Officials said the 2012 subsistence allowance,which will also took effect Jan.1,is designed to cover the cost of food for service members who do not have access to military dining facilities.That allowance will increase from $325.04 to $348.44 for enlisted troops, and from $223.84 to $239.96 for officers. The allowance is based on the Department of Agriculture’s “cost of food at home index,” which increased 7.2 percent between October 2011 and October 2011, officials said.


January 5, 2012 â&#x20AC;¢ JET OBSERVER 5

    

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6 JET OBSERVER â&#x20AC;˘ January y5, 2012

Training: Annual requirements

released to Sailors â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Continued from Page 1 for the Center for Personal and Professional Development, which has responsibility for maintaining and updating the Navyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s GMT lessons.â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is an issue of unit readiness.We see too many shipmates impacted by senseless acts, such as suicide, sexual assaults and alcohol abuse. Sailors need to know and see that their leaders are personally engaged in ensuring the health and well being of each and every person in the command.â&#x20AC;? Core lesson materials are available for download on Navy Knowledge Online at http://www.nko.navy.mil, click on the Personal Development tab, then GMT link on the left side of the screen, then select the lesson from the Core GMT Lessons channel. In addition to required GMT lessons, the NAVADMIN details recommended lessons for which commanding ofďŹ cers are highly encouraged to establish a recurring refresher training plan for their command. These GMT lessons include Anger Management; Operational Risk Management; Drug Abuse Prevention and Control; Tobacco Prevention and Cessation; Physical Readiness; and Code of Conduct. Lesson materials are available on the NKO Personal Development GMT page in the Commanding OfďŹ cer Training Library channel.

Reasons to visit BMB Topâ&#x20AC;˘Ten   â&#x20AC;˘  

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#4 ALL AGES WELCOMED! $8 Military Pricing â&#x20AC;˘

Reenlisting Sailors are required to complete some lessons upon their reenlistment. These lessons include Hazing Policy and Prevention, Fraternization Awareness and Prevention, and the Family Readiness Program.This training is available only online via Navy ELearning under theâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Department of the Navy (DON) Trainingâ&#x20AC;? category, and the â&#x20AC;&#x153;General Military Trainingâ&#x20AC;? subcategory. All recurring GMT lessons from previous years have been reviewed and the content updated as needed, according to Hollingsworth.â&#x20AC;&#x153;We at CPPD want to ensure weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re delivering the best possibly training to meet ďŹ&#x201A;eet and leadership requirements,â&#x20AC;? he said.â&#x20AC;&#x153;All feedback is good information, so please let us know how weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing.â&#x20AC;?

Core lesson materials are available for download on Navy Knowledge Online at http://www.nko.navy.mil, click on the Personal Development tab, then GMT link on the left side of the screen, then select the lesson from the Core GMT Lessons channel.   

             

Drill: Navy, surrounding cities strengthen partnership â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Continued from Page 1 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re using the resources from the military,â&#x20AC;? said Riley.â&#x20AC;&#x153;They have world-class training opportunities here and we are just taking full advantage of the opportunities and the partnership with the United States Navy.â&#x20AC;? Virginia Beach Volunteer Rescue Squad also responded since, as part of the scenario, two ďŹ shermen were wounded and burned from debris of the jet crash.Sentara Norfolk General Hospitalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nightingale air ambulance service also arrived to take the victims to the hospital. The Chesapeake Fire Department responded to reports of a man and a para-

chute landing in the city. To make the training as realistic as possible, a practice ejection seat was actually placed at the scene and the responders were trained on how to approach an ejection seat which may still have live ordnance. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is just such a great example of that cooperation and how far weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve come between the cities and the base,â&#x20AC;? said NAS Oceana Commanding OfďŹ cer Capt. Jim Webb. Webb said he expects the base will continue to practice with the cities on many occasions in the future, including the Navyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s yearly spring exercise, Solid Curtain/ Citadel Shield, which will be held in March 2012.

  

           

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FireďŹ ghters from Virginia Beach and NAS Oceana practice spraying down a burning jet during a simulated jet crash near Old Pungo Ferry Road in Virginia Beach Dec. 15. The drill brought together ďŹ re and emergency personnel from Oceana and the cities of Virginia Beach and Chesapeake.

  

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') $& $ " ) '$") [PG13] (12:00) 3:15 6:30 9:45 WE BOUGHT A ZOO [PG] 1:45 4:40 7:30 10:25 SHERLOCK HOLMES [PG13] 1:10 4:10 7:15 10:20 THE ADVENTURES OF TIN TIN [PG] 2D 1:20 6:45 3Dâ&#x2DC;&#x2026; 4:00 9:20 ALVIN & THE CHIPMUNKS [G] (12:10) 2:35 5:00 7:45

            #       # !    "  

Showtimes for 1/6 thru 1/12 ( ) = Friday, Saturday, & Sunday only â&#x2DC;&#x2026;=No passes      $  !!"$%

   

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First responders from Virginia Beach and NAS Oceana participate in a drill performed at least once a year involving a simulated jet crash near Old Pungo Ferry Road in Virginia Beach Dec. 15. Drills like this develop and exercise coordination efforts between civilian and Navy ďŹ rst responders.


January 5, 2012 • JET OBSERVER 7

VFA-143 ‘Pukin’ Dogs’ under new command BY LT. BRIAN JONES VFA-143 Public Affairs Officer The “World Famous Pukin’ Dogs” of Strike Fighter Squadron (VFA) 143 change of command ceremony started promptly at 1:43 on Dec. 19 on board NAS Oceana. Marking the 43rd change of command in the history of the Pukin’ Dogs, Cmdr. Eric Anduze relieved Cmdr. Joe Barnes.After a long and dignified career, Barnes will be retiring from naval service. Anduze is a native of Manati, Puerto Rico and a graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy, class of 1993. Anduze’s naval aviation career includes tours flying F-14 Tomcats with VF-41,VF-101,VF154 and VF-143. He transitioned with the Pukin’ Dogs in 2005 to their current aircraft, the F/A18E Super Hornet.After a tour with Joint Forces Command in Suffolk, the former Dog reported to VFA-143 as the executive officer in August 2010. Barnes has served an illustrious career fly-

ing Tomcats as a member of VF-32 and VF-101. He made another deployment with Carrier Air Wing (CVW) 3 as the air wing landing signal officer before becoming force paddles. After transitioning to the Super Hornet,Barnes served with VFA-2 during multiple deployments. Following his selection for command, he reported to the World Famous Pukin’ Dogs of VFA-143 as the executive officer. Barnes assumed command of VFA-143 in August 2010. Throughout his career as a naval aviator, Barnes achieved many milestones. He has logged more than 4,000 hours in naval aircraft, as well as 1,148 carrier arrested landings. As the skipper of the Dogs, Barnes took his last carrier arrested landing on Oct. 22, 2011 aboard USS Dwight D. Eisenhower (CVN 69). Some of his decorations include the Defense Meritorious Service Medal, Meritorious Service Photo by MC3 Antonio Turretto Ramos Medal, Strike/Flight Air Medal, Navy and Marine VFA-143 Commanding Officer Cmdr. Joe Barnes (l) is relieved by Executive Corps Commendation Medal and the Joint Ser- Officer Cmdr. Eric Anduze during a change of command ceremony Dec. 19 at vice Achievement Medal. CNATTU Oceana. Barnes will be retiring from the Navy.

VISIT US ONLINE AT WWW.MILITARYNEWS.COM


8 JET OBSERVER â&#x20AC;¢ January 5, 2012

       

  



    

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January 5, 2012 â&#x20AC;¢ JET OBSERVER 9

     

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10 JET OBSERVER â&#x20AC;¢ January 5, 2012

 

    

 

             s %XCLUSIVE MILITARY OFFER GOOD THROUGH -ARCH   s !VAILABLE THROUGH YOUR 4OYOTA $EALER AND 4OYOTA &INANCIAL 3ERVICES s !CTIVE 53 -ILITARY AND INACTIVE 2ESERVES ARE ELIGIBLE 6ISIT       OR CONTACT YOUR 4OYOTA DEALER FOR MORE INFORMATION

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January 5, 2012 • JET OBSERVER 11

FLEET & FAMILY SUPPORT CENTER WORKSHOPS

» » »» » »»»»»»» CHANGES Jan. 5 through Feb. 22, 2:30 - 4:30 p.m. This group meets weekly and participants are encouraged to attend a minimum of four sessions. Open to all active duty personnel experiencing a relationship change or loss.The group will help participants reduce confusion and anger, stabilize feelings and reassert a positive sense of self-esteem and self-awareness.

SAPR ADVOCATE/POC BASIC TRAINING Jan. 10 - 13, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. This basic training prepares command SAPR personnel to coordinate training for the crew, fulfill reporting requirements,assist victims and manage the advocate program. Open to command-appointed SAPR points of contact and SAPR advocates, who are at least 21 years of age and want to assist victims of sexual assault.

MILLION DOLLAR SAILOR Jan. 9 -10, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. An interactive program for active duty, reservists, retirees and family members who are financially stable and are looking for more in-depth information on topics such as financial goal setting and implementation, debt reduction, savings, investing and long-term wealth building.

CAREER PLANNING Jan. 9, 9 a.m. to noon Whether you are looking for a job or information on career planning, learning through self-assessment will enhance your chances in finding satisfying employment. In this workshop, you will be guided through career choices based on life goals, personal skills, abilities, preferences and work values.

EFFECTIVE RESUME WRITING Jan. 10, 26, 9 a.m. to noon Learn how to market your skills, knowledge, accomplishments and experience with an impressive resume. This workshop includes tips on translating military terminology.

JOB NETWORK Jan. 10, noon to 1 p.m. Ask local and national employers what they like to see on resumes and how to prepare for interviews. Find out about open positions, their application process and what benefits are available. Transitioners, separatees and military family members are invited to attend.

Looking for a

new car? 757.363.7777 www.autohmc.com ion:

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A special pregnancy information program for military families. Created by the March of Dimes, the VFW and the Ladies Auxiliary VFW.

BEAMS Jan. 10 - 26, 2 - 4 p.m. Do you find your anger racing from zero to 60 at work or at home? Building Effective Anger Management Skills (BEAMS) is a six-session, skill-building program for active duty service members. BEAMS is designed to prevent anger from escalating to violence. Participants learn to develop new and effective coping strategies.

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marchofdimes.com/vfw a CFC participant Provided as a public service

Your Complete Car Care Center Specializing In Transmissions From oil changes to engine & transmission replacements.

INTERVIEW TECHNIQUES Jan. 11, 9 a.m. to noon

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Coolant System Check

21 POINT INSPECTION

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Topics include positive answers to difficult questions, dressing for success and the importance of body language and positive attitude. Interview follow-up and salary negotiations are also discussed.

ENGINE & COMPUTER DIAGNOSITC CHECK

(inside 25 miles with major repair)

We Honor Many Extended Warranties and have Nationwide Warranty Available

JOB SEARCH STRATEGIES Jan. 12, 9 a.m. to noon Learn more about the crucial steps in the job search process. This workshop covers everything from assessing the hidden job market to finding a job long-distance, including job searching on the Internet. Many of the resources and services available to job seekers are also discussed, including major employers in the Hampton Roads area and the Virginia Employment Commission (VEC).

757-363-5802 1613 Independence Blvd. Ste. 104 Virginia Beach

757-368-0303 1132 Lynnhaven Pkwy (near Holland Road)

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Fleet and Family Support Center Oceana is located in Building 531. It offers a variety of programs and workshops

.<(9(5;,,+

569-632

to assist active duty and their families. Registration is required for most programs. Call FFSC at 433-2912 for more information or registration, unless otherwise noted or register online at www.cnic.navy.mil/navylifema.

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New Year: time to reflect, move forward — Continued from page 3 persons that I’ve let down in some way over the past year, and what have I done to reconcile with them and begin to restore our relationship? Can I discover a way to deal with my regrets and mistakes without becoming a hostage to the past? Moses, empowered by the Holy Spirit learned that he could both glance back and go forward by trusting in his

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fully-trustworthy God. In Psalm 90, he testifies the Lord is our eternal creator and the one who sustains our very lives — through every season and circumstance. As you think about the year just past and the year ahead,consider making Moses’ prayer your own.“So teach us to number our days that we may get a heart of wisdom.”(Psalm 90:12 ESV) Take time to take stock of your life, as well as the way your life impacts those around you. This New Year, may you find renewed strength, purpose and ever-growing hope as you trust God for each of your dreams,challenges, regrets and victories — Happy New Year!

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12 JET OBSERVER â&#x20AC;˘ January 5, 2012

Goals: new ensign reaches several in 2011 after work and planning

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Continued from page 4 misconception that you can just go and get your degree. You still have this commitment to the Navy ďŹ rst and that means deploy,â&#x20AC;? he explained. While Barron said the Navy is â&#x20AC;&#x153;very good about offering ways around those hurdles,[earning a degree] is not going to be immediate and if you do sacriďŹ ce all your time to a college, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re probably not doing so well at work, so itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deďŹ nitely like â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;eating an element.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Earning both the associates and commission are motivating Barron toward his next goal of ďŹ nishing his four-year degree. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Doing your job and doing it right,â&#x20AC;?is the grassroots philosophy the new ensign has had about every job he had in the past 16 years. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also what he sees as ďŹ rst and foremost as helping him earn his commission.â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s certain expectation out there and you have to take care of business and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what you do,â&#x20AC;? explained Barron. He also believes that if Sailors are going to commit to a career in the Navy, they should be maximizing all the resources the Navy offers. While many of his peers are now preparing for a 20-year retirement, Barron explained his decision not to retire at 20,butâ&#x20AC;&#x153;to continue on,â&#x20AC;?was an easy one for him to make. While â&#x20AC;&#x153;I loved being a chief,â&#x20AC;? Barron explained,â&#x20AC;&#x153;there is an expectation for constant improvement, which means

the more that you know and the more that you learn, the better you are to be able to affect and make the whole enterprise better. Throughout his career, Barron explained he has maintained his philosophy about advancement. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As you get higher up, you should really continue to push on forward,â&#x20AC;? pointing out that â&#x20AC;&#x153;if you start to stagnate, what good are you?â&#x20AC;? The Stamford, Conn. native reported to boot camp on Nov.22,1995.After boot camp and schools,his career took him to Hampton Roads,where he has remained. Stationed ďŹ rst at AIMD Oceana, he then reported to USS George Washington (CVN 73), HM-14 and then to VFA-11 in December 2010. Until his commissioning, he had been serving as the aviation armament division leading chief petty ofďŹ cer, overseeing 30 -40 Sailors.â&#x20AC;&#x153;Being a division chief, much of it is the evaluations and awards, dealing with the personal life issues, making sure the shop programs are run the way they are supposed to. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deďŹ nitely a personnel-driven job, meaning that if the guys in the shop canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do their job for one reason or another, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s up to the chief to ďŹ gure out a way around it or through it,â&#x20AC;? he explained. He and his wife, Karla are the parents of three children. Their 19-year-old son has enlisted in the Navy and they

have two daughters, 17 and 11. His next assignment â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a two-year unaccompanied tour in Japan was a family decision.With his oldest daughter a high school senior and the 11-year-old competing in junior Olympics with AAA times, â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was the least amount of moving,â&#x20AC;? he explained. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll probably go broke ďŹ&#x201A;ying back and forth,â&#x20AC;? he jokingly added. He also achieved a much more personal goal during the commissioning ceremony. Married for more than 14 years, the couple had discussed renewing their wedding vows but somehow never got around to actually planning a ceremony. With many of his family and friends already planning to attend the commissioning, Barron, who admitted to â&#x20AC;&#x153;never being much of a planner,â&#x20AC;? organized the vow renewal as a very big surprise for his wife at the end of the ceremony.â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even my kids didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know,â&#x20AC;? he said. Following his Nov. 23 commissioning, he returned to the squadron during the holidays, where he put the time to good use learning his new job as a new aviation maintenance ofďŹ cer,before he heads off to two months of school in January and February. As he prepares to starts a new chapter in his career in a new location, Barron said,â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a ďŹ rm believer that every place is what you make it.â&#x20AC;?

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January 5, 2012 • JET OBSERVER 13

SPORTS & FITNESS

» » »» » »»»»»»»

All-Military Wilderness Challenge earns spot as qualifier for USARA National Championship BY MARK O. PIGGOTT Naval Weapons Station Yorktown Public Affairs Officer

Ice racing

Photo by David Polston

World Championship Ice Racing, the extreme and exotic world of championship ice racing, will take place Jan. 7, at Hampton Coliseum at 7:30 p.m. The world’s top professional ice racers will travel to Hampton to do battle for the second round of the 36th Annual World Championship Ice Racing series. Participants will battle it out on the treacherous solid ice oval track specially prepared inside the coliseum. Tickets are on sale now at the Hampton Coliseum Box Office, all Ticketmaster outlets, order by phone at 1-800-745-3000 or online at www.ticketmaster.com.

YORKTOWN — The United States Adventure Racing Association (USARA) announced Dec. 2, that the All-Military Wilderness Challenge is now a qualifying race for the USARA National Championships. As a USARA sanctioned event, the winner of the Wilderness Challenge will be able to compete on a national level for what is considered the “heart and soul” of adventure racing in the United States, — The USARA Adventure Race National Championship. “USARA is excited to have the Wilderness Challenge as a 2012 USARA regional qualifier,” said Troy Farrar, president USARA.“We hope to see several teams from the Wilderness Challenge represent their military branch and compete in the USARA Adventure Race National Championship.” Established in 2000 by the Naval Weapons Station (WPNSTA) Yorktown Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) Department, the All-Military Wilderness Challenge brings together more than 300 active duty military from all five branches of the armed forces to compete in a series of five extreme outdoor races through the heart of the Appalachian Mountains in West Virginia. Teams of four compete in an 8K mountain run, a 10mile mountain bike race,a 15-mile forced hike through the mountains, a 14-mile whitewater raft race on the Gauley River and a seven-mile kayak race on the New River… more than 50 miles covered in two days. “The Wilderness Challenge brings together the best ath-

Photo by Mark Piggott

GSE1(SW) Jose Oregon of Team “Pancho Villa’s Rebellion” from ACU-4, Joint Expeditionary Base Little Creek-Fort Story, got a taste of white water rafting on the Gauley River as part of a 17-mile whitewater rafting race Oct. 7, during the 2011 All-Military Wilderness Challenge. letes the military has to offer and puts them to the ultimate test,” said Mike Bond, MWR director and Wilderness Challenge event coordinator. “USARA sanctioning means our teams will now be able to defend that title on a national level.” Registration for the 2012 Wilderness Challenge begins April 1,2012.For more information,visit www.wildernesschallenge.net. For more information on the USARA, visit www.usara.com.

New Year’s Eve: 500 Hampton Roads runners race to beat the ball BY KATISHA DRAUGHN Naval Support Activity Hampton Roads Public Affairs Approximately 500 people chose to bypass the celebratory parties and participate in a healthy alternative on New Year’s Eve by running in the inaugural Beat the Ball 5K at Naval Medical Center Portsmouth Dec. 31. “We wanted to offer a positive alternative to the traditional New Year’s Eve festivities,” said John Lucas, Naval Support Activity (NSA) Hampton Roads MWR Portsmouth director. The run began at 11:35 p.m. and consisted of a fast, flat course that traversed the historic grounds of Naval Medical Center Portsmouth. “I thought the run was great, and it was a new challenge for me,” said Joshua Washington, who competed in two NSA Hamp-

ton Roads MWR runs last year.“It’s a better way to get healthy for the NewYear instead of going out and drinking.” When Lucas first brought the idea to Capt.Charles Melcher,commanding officer of NSA Hampton Roads in March, he was very supportive and thought the concept was great and very distinct. “Spending New Year’s Eve getting healthy by running in a 5K? The idea was so unique, and I knew that John and his team would execute it flawlessly,” said Melcher. After receiving the green light from Melcher, Lucas and his team immediately began planning the race. The idea was to see who could finish the 5K run before midnight and the dropping of the celebratory New Year’s Eve ball. “We wanted to ensure that we encouraged all to participate, regardless if they were going to finish before midnight,” said

Lucas. “But for the runners who finished before the New Year’s Eve ball dropped, we had Beat the Ball 5K commemorative champagne flutes for them filled with sparkling cider.” Initially, Lucas was aiming for 300 participants, but MWR completely surpassed that goal. “The fact that we had about 500 people come out and participate in our very first Beat the Ball 5K is just remarkable,”he said. When Lori Sherwood first heard about the novel 5K run months ago, she thought it would be fun and decided to sign up. “I had a great time,”she said.“And I heard that it is good luck to cross the finish line on New Year’s Day.” Sherwood participates in some type of physical activity every Saturday and also planned to run in a New Year’s Day 5K at Mount Trashmore in Virginia Beach Jan. 1. In addition to some giveaways, MWR

Portsmouth also had a 16-foot screen set up which broadcasted the New Year’s Eve festivities and the ball dropping in New York City. Grandfather Time was also on hand on to cheer everyone on and pass out the awards. “Planning an event like this took a lot of teamwork between MWR and the command,” said Lucas.“It turned out great, and I am so happy that everyone came out and chose to hang out with us on New Year’s Eve and start the New Year off right by getting healthy.”

The fact that we had about 500 people come out and participate in our very first Beat the Ball 5K is just remarkable,

— John Lucas, NSA Hampton Roads MWR Portsmouth director


14 JET OBSERVER • January 5, 2012

Vehicles Include Taxes, Hardplates, and Insurance. Get your base sticker NOW!

BAY AUTO WHOLESALE

COMMUNITY CALENDAR » » »» » »»»»»»»

Call for a free round-trip ride!

CALL TOLL FREE 497-4000 or 1-800-394-3939 1-877-411-1169 We are an approved M.A.P.P. Dealer

WE ARE A PARTICIPATING YELLOW RIBBON SCHOOL

GI POST 9-11 ED V O R P BILL AP G IN IN TRA

ON ACTIVE DUTY? - ENROLL IN A CLASS TO MEET YOUR SCHEDULE! SCHED LEAVING THE SERVICE? - PREPARE FOR A NEW CAREER NOW! • Quick, Hands-on Training • Graduate Employment Services

NOW OFFERING: Associates Degree with Service Management Maritime Welding Technology Structural & Combination ♦ Earn Your American Welding Society Certificate (AWS) ♦ Skyscrapers, Satellites, Ships and Trucks are all WELDED!

HVAC/Refrigeration Technology All Heating Systems/Pumps ♦ Air-conditioning ♦ Refrigeration Systems ♦ Commerical & Residential ♦ Exclusive ESCO Institute HVAC EXCELLENCE Testing Site

Automotive Techology Bumper-to-Bumper Training covering every system ♦ NATEF/ASE Master Certified Auto Tech Training ♦ School of High Performance

Diesel/Heavy Vehicle Technology Marine Diesels/Ships & Boats ♦ Farm Tractors & Equipment ♦ Road Construction/Bulldozers/ Graders ♦ Aircraft Support Equipment

Tractor-Trailer Driving Local, Regional & Over the Road Driving ♦ Assurance that you will get the training you need to pass your CDL and secure professional employment

Advanced Technology Institute

HAMPTON ROADS INTERNATIONAL AUTO SHOW Jan. 6 - 8 Virginia’s largest auto Show will take place this weekend at the Virginia Beach Convention Center. See every major manufacturer and new 2012 models in a completely non-selling environment. Great fun for the entire family. Daily activities include Car of the Century contest with prizes for voters; Green Showcase with what’s new and what’s coming in automotive technology; GM’s Ride and Drive, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily;Virginia Tech’s Eco Car Team; Power Sports Café with motorcycles and more;Tidewater Community College Skills USA Testing Competition, Jan. 7 from 8 a.m.to 4 p.m.;chance to win a Mitsubishi or trip for two to Las Vegas to watch the Super Bowl; Harlem Globe Trotters,Jan.7 1 - 3 p.m. and meet Sponge Bob on Saturday and Sunday. Hours are Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Sunday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.Admission is $9, adults and children over 12; free for children,12 and under; $6 for senior citizens, 65 and over and $6 for military with ID. For more information, visit www.hrautoshow.com.

www.auto.edu Advanced Technology Institute Ins has been certified by SCHEV, the State Council of Higher Education for Virginia, to operate in Virginia.

WINTER WILDLIFE BOAT TRIPS Through March 18 To get a different perspective on the winter landscape, the Virginia Aquarium & Marine Science Center offers twohour Winter Wildlife Boat trips.Trips, which offer the opportunity to look for birds, harbor seals, harbor porpoises, and whales, take place on a 65-foot catamaran Rudee Whaler,.The catamaran offers a heated cabin and outdoor seating on both the upper and lower decks with Virginia Aquarium educators. Admission costs: adults, 12 and older, $28; children, 4 -11, $24; children less than 3 years of age are free.Tickets may be purchased at either the aquarium building or at the Virginia Beach Fishing Center.Visit VirginiaAquarium.com for a complete boat schedule.

ECPI’S CAMPUS DISCOVERY DAY Jan. 14 ECPI University, will hold Campus Discovery Day for its School of Health Science, Medical Careers Institute and School of Culinary Arts and Culinary Institute of Virginia. The School of Health Science will be offer open houses at all Hampton Roads locations,10 a.m. to 4 p.m.The Culinary Arts event will be at 2428 Almeda Avenue in Norfolk, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.Admission the events are free. Attendees will have the opportunity to see interactive demonstrations; tour the campuses; meet faculty and staff; observe hands-on learning environment;explore future career education goals in the technology, business, criminal justice and medical arenas. ECPI’s Online Education campus will also be participating in Campus Discovery Day through live chat,interactive information and video chat sessions from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Hampton Roads campus locations ECPI University, 5555 Greenwich Road,Virginia Beach MCI, 5501 Greenwich Road,Virginia Beach ECPI University, 1001 Omni Blvd., Suite 100, Newport News MCI, 1001 Omni Boulevard, Suite 200, Newport News For more information, visit www.ecpi.edu/lander/ecpiuniversity-discovery-day.

5700 Southern Blvd, Virginia Beach

757-490-1241 • 800-468-1093

Family Day is “A New Year, A New Me.” It’s a chance to discover artworks that haven’t been on display in years, locate a favorite work of art in a different gallery or learn about two paintings that were reunited after centuries apart. Listen to stories, watch a family-friendly film or take a tour. Second-Saturday Family Day events are free. The Chrysler Museum of Art is located at 245 W. Olney Road, Norfolk. For more information, visit www.chrysler.org.

FAMILY DAY Jan. 14, noon to 3 p.m. The theme of Chrysler Museum of Art’s Second-Saturday

FRIDAY January 6 7 p.m. - Rum Diary (R)

SATURDAY January 7

1 p.m. - Tower Heist (PG-13) 4 p.m. - Jack and Jill (PG) 7 p.m. - Immortal (R)

SUNDAY January 8

1 p.m. - Rum Diary (R) 4 p.m. - Happy Feet 2 (PG) 7 p.m. - Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn (PG-13) * Patrons 17 years of age or younger must be accompanied by a paying adult to attend all `R’ rated movies. * Payment for admission and concessions is by cash only.

CALL 433-2495 for more information


January 5, 2012 • JET OBSERVER 15

Classifieds TO PLACE AN AD...

BY PHONE:

BY FAX: (757) 853-1634

MILITARY NEWSPAPERS OF VIRGINIA

Call: (757) 222-3990 Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Religious Announcements Brand New Layaway Available MATTRESS SETS Full- $99, Queen- $129, King- $169 40% Military Discount on all other sets!

Furniture-Household Spacious Italian Oak Desk Set $195 Email cabrot22@yahoo.com for picture 310.925.6613

Wanted To Buy

Antiques & Collectibles ELGIN TIMER STOP WATCH,WORLD WAR 2 70 YRS. OLD,REWORKED BY A MASTER WATCH REPAIRMAN AT A COSTOF $150 IN MINT CONDITION $575.235/5123 dscissorhand@yahoo.com.

Jewelry & Watches 2CT Engagement Ring - Gorgeous Princess cut round baguette 14k yellow gold, size 7. Store warranty incl. w/purchase, asking $1500. Call 757-270-7988

Help Wanted The Raleigh Police Department is currently accepting applications for the upcoming basic police academy that is tentatively scheduled for July 16, 2012. Individuals who are interested in applying can go online at www. joinraleighpd.org to find more information about the Raleigh Police Department's hiring process, as well as download the application which can be mailed directly to the Recruiting Office.

Babysitting & Childcare Articles For Sale Whirlpool Roper washer and electric dryer. Gently used. $450. 757-615-6573

Baby Items/Toys Baby jungle swing unisex. Plays music & adjustable speed. Like new $60 757-291-8762

Exp, loving & patient Mom/Grandma has openings for ages 6 wks and up. Refs aval.. CPR/1st Aid cert. Ext. hrs/days for Mil. schedules. 340-4458

For Rent-Va. Beach Apts Hilltop, very nice 1BR fully furn. apt., $750/mo. assigned parking, avail Feb. 2 pickup flyer at 220 N Oceana Blvd. Call 406-5941 or 721-4072

Computers-Equipment

Fitness Equipment ProForm Space Saver Treadmill. Lightly used. $175.00 Cell: 804-586-7547 Schwinn WMN Cross/Cmfrt Bike $100 Email cabrot22@yahoo.com for picture 310.925.6613

JET CLASSIFIEDS adswork@militarynews.com 150 W. Brambleton Ave. Norfolk, VA 23510

Call 222-3 990 today!

For Rent-Va. Beach Apts THE LOFTS AT EAST POINT

1 & 2 Bedroom Loft Style Apartment Homes Available Now! *All include washer and dryer *WE PAY ~ Water, Sewer, Trash, Cable and Internet *You just pay electric. Our floor plans boast hardwood floors, stainless steel appliances, granite countertops and more. Call TODAY to get a FREE application fee.

804-440-7368

For Rent-House (All) N News, Kiln Creek, Cul-de-sac. 4bd 2.5 ba. w/appliances. $1685 mo. (757)303-2213.

For Sale-Business Property Leaving the Military? FOR SALE: Large boat and yacht cleaning and detailing company. Call Greg at 757-406-0718

Free!

Automobiles for Sale 2001 Lexus RX 300 $7,000, good cond., 618-960-8591- 185,000

THE LOFTS AT COMMERCE Rent starting at $725.00 and up! 1 & 2 bedroom loft style apartment homes available now. They all include washer and dryer in every home, we pay for water, sewer. trash, cable and internet. You just pay electric. Our floor plans boast hardwood floors, stainless steel appliances, granite countertops and more. Call TODAY to get a FREE application fee.

804-440-7368

Sport Utility Vehicles

Fast!

Motor Homes

ADVERTISERS

Easy!

Buy 4 wks get a 5th wk FREE

$6.00/line – 3 lines min. 5 Weeks only $72.00. A Savings of $18.00 Classifieds deadline: Thursday, 5 pm, Call us for additional details and specials 75 7 - 2 2 2 - 3 9 8 2 ‫ ׀‬7 5 7 -222-3983

Submit your classified ad and advertise for FREE Qualifications:

2006 Toyota Landcruiser. White w/tan leather interior. Fully loaded. Very good condition. 138K miles. $26,500. Call 757-618-4039

08 Itasca (Winnebago) Sunstar 33' clean bunkbeds 32.5 K mi w/ records $60,000 851-2462

Get online! Restrictions do apply see below for details

1954 Ford F-100 New Engine, Trans, brakes, asking $5,500 OBO, Call 286-4231

AOC19"LCD MNTRWDSCRN $70 with wireless keyboard mouse. cabrot22@yahoo.com Vaio VGN CS215J. Pink, Intel Core 2, Hard Drive 250GB. $300 757-509-5054

BY EMAIL:

Rent starting at $750.00 and up!

Can deliver. 877-2075 WWII Relics. Retired Vet seeks WWII helmets, medals, daggers, etc. 757-869-1739 WWII Relics. Retired Vet seeks WWII helmets, medals, daggers, etc. 757-869-1739

BY MAIL:

DEADLINE: Reader & Display Thursday 5:00 p.m. (week prior)

Submit online at: www.oceanajetobserver.com/free

For active-duty, retired military, their eligible family members and active or retired civil service employees If you are retired military or retired DOD civilian, include current employer and work phone number on the application.

Restrictions: • Only 5 ads per week, per household • Renewals, corrections and cancellations cannot be taken by phone and must be resubmitted • Illegible, too long or otherwise do not conform to instructions will not be published and must be resubmitted for the next issue • Automotive ads must begin with make, model and year • Real estate ads must begin with name of city, neighborhood and must be your primary residence. • Ads will not be accepted via official mailing channels such as guard mail or postage and fees paid indicia. • Free ads cannot be of a commercial nature (i. e., business opportunities, help wanted, etc) and must be personal property of the eligible member. Should not represent a sustained income or business or listed through agents or representatives. • When advertising a home for rent or home for sale, the home must be THE PRIMARY RESIDENCE. (All rental properties are considered paid ads.) WE DO NOT ACCEPT CALLS FOR FREE CLASSIFIED ADS Deadline Thursday, 5 p.m. for the following week’s publications


16 JET OBSERVER â&#x20AC;¢ January 5, 2012

                

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Jet January 5, 2012  

Serving Hampton Roads, VA

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