Title: Jax air news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/01898
 Material Information
Title: Jax air news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jax air news
Publisher: United States Naval Air Station
Place of Publication: Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date: July 22, 2010
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 -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville -- Jacksonville Naval Air Station
Coordinates: 30.235833 x -81.680556 ( Place of Publication )
 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: VID01898
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

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Naval Hospital Jacksonville



opens three-story addition

By Loren Barnes
NH Jax Public Affairs


Photos courtesy of NH lax Public Affairs
(From left) Cutting the ribbon July 15 for the new addition to NH Jax are Capt.
Lynn Welling (incoming NH Jax commanding officer July 29); Naval Facilities
Command Southeast Capt. Doug Morton; Jacquelyn Smith, district director for
U.S. Congressman Ander Crenshaw; Cmdr. Frank Pearson,director for clini-
cal support services NH Jax; Capt. Timothy Barnes, Navy Medicine East (NME)
senior health facilities planning & project officer; Commander, NME and Naval
Medical Center Portsmouth, Va. Rear Adm. Mike Stocks; NH Jax CMDCM(AW/SW)
Cameron Bracewell and NHJax Commanding Officer Capt. Bruce Gillingham.


The smell of fresh paint filled
the air and new equipment
gleamed as Naval Hospital
Jacksonville (NH Jax) staff, benefi-
ciaries and dignitaries gathered in
the hospital's lobby to officially cut
the ribbon opening a new three-sto-
ry, 62,000 square-feet expansion July
15.
Ground was broken for this $35.8
million project on June 9, 2008 and
the project brings to fruition more
than a decade of planning, contract
bids and hard work.
NH Jax Commanding Officer Capt.
Bruce Gillingham said, "This mili-
tary construction project will help us
deliver world-class medical treatment
using the most innovative technology.
Expansion and renovation of Naval
Hospital Jacksonville underscores our
commitment to excellence and to pro-
viding the highest quality healthcare
to meet the needs of each and every
one of our patients."
Featured speakers at the ceremo-
ny were Commander, Navy Medicine
East (NME) and Naval Medical
Center Portsmouth, Va., Rear Adm.
Mike Stocks, as well as Jacqueline
Smith, district director for U.S.
Congressman Ander Crenshaw
(R-Fla.). Crenshaw was unable to
attend due to congressional commit-
ments in Washington, DC.
"This new addition reflects our
commitment to the healthcare of our


VR-62 visits 'Land

of the Midnight Sun'




I 1 U


See NH JAX, Page 11


Driving safely on base


Know the rules
By Lt. James Oswald .
NAS Jax Police Traffic Safety Officer __.


ince we work on a naval air
station, I'll use an avia-
tion analogy they say that
every line in the Naval Aviation
Training and Operating Procedures
Standardization manual was written
in blood.
That means every aviation rule,
every item on a checklist and every
quality assurance inspection exists
because someone was hurt or worse,
lost their life through their own or
someone else's negligence.
The same can be said of traffic laws
and procedures for safely operat-
ing motor vehicles. When cars first
appeared in America, streets and
highways were mostly cobblestone or
dirt roads. There were no stop, yield,
caution or pedestrian-crossing signs,
traffic lights, or even traffic cops. As
motor vehicles replaced horse-drawn
wagons, citizens and officials enacted
laws to prevent loss of property, as
well as injury or death to people.
Today, every speed limit, traffic
sign, traffic light and vehicle regula-
tion at NAS Jax exists because the
need for it became clear after an acci-
dent resulting in vehicle damage or
personnel injury. Traffic control devic-
es, speed control devices and lane
lights help ensure everyone's safety
only as long as they are obeyed.
Please review the following safe
operating procedures:
Ignoring traffic control devices
such as lane arrows, candlesticks
delineatorr posts) and traffic cones
at the gates puts you and other driv-
ers at risk of a traffic crash. There
are specific turn lanes for northbound


NAS lackson\ille conduct 100 percent
L identification check of all personnel entering
~ihe installation. Only personnel with approved DoD
Identification cards and CAC cards are granted access.
Persons requiring access to the base, but who do not have an
approved DoD CAC card, are required to be escorted by
personnel with an approved DoD CAC card.


and south-
bound traffic
when driv- -'i *y- ,
ing onto the --
base. If you .
find yourself
in the wrong
travel lane,
legally you
must contin-
ue with the
traffic flow
until you are
until you ae Yorktown Gate Sentry
safely able to .
S a makes sure each drim
change direc- Identification card or C
tion. the Yorktown Gate at N,
Cutting
off other drivers or creating your
own lane of travel is wrong. You can-
not turn into the base from a des-
ignated straight-through travel lane
on Roosevelt Blvd. (U.S.17). The far
right northbound lane at U.S. 17 and


A
ve
AC
AS


Photos by Clark Pierce
Yorktown
Avenue is
amm 11-1 designated
.T .- ..I as a con-
tinuous turn
lane. The far-
S right north-
bound lane
at U.S.17 and
Birmingham
Avenue is
intended for
motorists to
.M2 Salvador Guererro
turn onto
r has a current DoD
C card as they approach the base.
S Jacksonville on July 14. However -
the travel
lane has a white-painted "stop bar" on
the pavement that requires motorist
to come to a complete stop if the traf-
fic light is red.

See DRIVING SAFELY, Page 12


Photos courtesy of VP-16
Tactical Coordinator Lt. Rebecca Johnson checks mission
assets during a joint training exercise with the Norwegian
Royal Air Force.

VP-16 detachment trains


above Arctic Circle

By Lt. j.g. Patrick DiEugenio
VP-16 PAO


VP-16 "War Eagles" detachment deployed at NAS
Sigonella, Italy, recently returned from a joint
training exercise with the Norwegian Royal Air
Force based in Andenes, Norway.
During their assignment in Norway, VP-16 Combat
Aircrews One and Seven logged an impressive number of
hours flying above the Arctic Circle. This was a first for
both crews who said that training with a NATO partner
will pay itself forward.
Officer-In-Charge Lt. Travis Ream, said the detach-
ment's men and women enjoyed their assignment. "The
work we did with the Norwegian P-3 crews, coupled with
our mission completion rate, were things that we train for.
The lessons we learned will be taken back to share with
our squadron, as well as the rest of our maritime patrol
and reconnaissance community."
With the first Norwegian joint exercise in the books, the
War Eagles are primed to build on their success in inter-
national relations and look forward to working with more
allies in the future.


Lt. Cmdr. James McDonald and an unidentified Norwegian
Air Force officer discuss the day's NATO mission before take-
off from Andenes, Norway.


I l% I "h=-


New Technology
FRCSE Gets New Testing Equipment
Page 4


VP-5
'Mad Foxes' Safety Olympics
Pages 8-9


Energy Book
Author Learns About Conservation
Page 22


Photo courtesy of VR 62
The VR-62 Nomad "A" crew recently conducted logistic
operations above the arctic circle in Andoya, Norway.
(From left) AWF1 Anthony Thayer, AWF1 Terry Allegood,
AWF1 Steven Deboer, Lt. Cmdr. Barth Boyer, Lt. Cmdr.
Jim Lawson and AWF2 Eric Westie stand with their C-130T
Hercules logistics support aircraft. VR-62 (homeported
at NAS Jax) has performed logistic operations through-
out Europe, Africa and the Middle East for the past three
months while operating from their forward deployed
detachment site at NAS Sigonella, Italy.


1111111111111~







2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010


Looking back to 1943...


File photo
A Navy Seaplane Wrecking Derrick was stationed on the St. Johns River near NAS Jacksonville. The 104-foot vessel
carried a 10-ton revolving crane that was used for salvage of downed seaplanes in harbors and other inland waterways.




A military wife's dilemma


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor


After 34 years as a dependent (I
was born while my dad was on
a seven-month deployment),
I don't find it unreasonable that I
have a love-hate relationship with
the military.
Not everyone agrees. Military wives
(forget the politically correct "spouse"
- I'm a wife) should be selfless, upbeat
and totally devoted to their husband's
career. Wearing flag-motif socks and
earrings is extra credit. It's the old
atta-girl mentality. Complaining
about military life is as socially unac-
ceptable as openly declaring that you
didn't vote for Obama.
But the truth is, being a military
wife involves hard work and sacrifice,
and very few rewards. Being a mod-
ern woman and married to a military
man at the same time is increasingly
difficult. Gone are the days when a
military wife's job was to throw fan-
tastic parties and make her husband
look good. Now, the expectation is that
a military wife throw fantastic par-
ties, make her husband look good -
as well as have a career, raise chil-
dren (possibly home school them),
further her own education, be well
informed, and never (not ever) com-
plain.
We are 21st-century women trapped


Hey, MoneyChic!
My daughter signed up for piano
lessons and our contract said that we
had to agree to automatic monthly
payments for six months and give a
30-day notice before we could quit. It
all sounded fair to me, so we signed
the agreement. At the end of eight
months, we decided to discontinue
the lessons and wrote a formal can-
cellation letter. Here's the kicker...
its three months later and the store
is still charging our account via ACH
draft. Help!


within a 1950s mentality. When your
husband moves, you move with him.
When your husband has goals, you
support them. When you have goals of
your own, you shut up and smile.
And yet most military wives will
tell you that they love the lifestyle.
They aren't lying. Enter the love-hate
relationship. In 2005, the New York
Times magazine ran a feature about
me ("Confessions of a Military Wife,"
Nov. 1, 2005). The reporter nailed my
complex feelings about the military
when she wrote:
"Somewhere between her forced mil-
itary cheer and the recurring urge
to smash it, Smiley retains a child's
wish, as strong and steady as a heart-
beat, that the military, in which she
grew up, knows best. She wrestles
with her fervent hopes that it will
protect her and her family, even as
she suspects it may not. Although she
is not in the military, she is of it; it
represents her entire life's experience,
and she defends it as fiercely as she
doubts it."
My entire life from where I shop
to which doctor I see to my zip code -
has been coordinated by the military.
Last year, however, I went back to
school to pursue my master's degree.



HEY, MONEYCHIC!


MoneyChic says: The ACH
(Automated Clearing House) network
is a government-regulated electronic
funds transfer system. It sounds like
you followed the procedures for exit-
ing formally. Have you called the shop
and let them know about your billing
issue? Reputable companies will be
happy to make proper amends in a
timely manner. However, if you find
the company dragging its feet, it may
be worth your peace of mind in pre-
venting another draft.
Call your bank and request that a


CHAPEL CENTER CALENDAR


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
CREDO Personal
Growth Retreat
July 30 Aug. 1.
Register at 542-3923.
Weekly Bible Study
Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. in


Building 749.
Officer Christian
Fellowship
Tuesday at 6 p.m. at the
chapel.
Barracks Bible Study
Wednesday at 6 p.m. in
main conference room with
Chaplain Kevin Norton.

NAS Jacksonville

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


It was a dangerous decision. "What if
Dustin is transferred?" people asked.
"Will you quit school to move with
him?" I avoided any conversation
with Dustin that included the words
"transfer," "move" or "our next assign-
ment." My eyes were on my own prize
and I would not be sidetracked by my
husband's commitment to the mili-
tary.
Next year, when Dustin's tour in
Bangor, Maine ends, Uncle Sam will
move him to a new assignment in a
different city and state but I have
chosen to stay behind until he gets
out or retires and rejoins our family in
Maine.
This is unthinkable to many mili-
tary wives, most of whom will believe
I'm putting Dustin in an impossible
situation that in some way, I'm
doing something to him. Yet, I have
not asked Dustin to get out of the mil-
itary. Nor have I asked him to give up
on his personal commitment.
In fact, I have required nothing of
him at all. I cannot ask Dustin to
abandon his plans any more than he
should ask me to forfeit mine. Still, as
far as I know, no one has said to him,
"A good husband would stay behind
with his wife."


"stop payment" be put on your account
with that company. This should pre-
vent future drafts. I'd also look into
filing a financial fraud claim through
your bank as well. Make sure you
have copies of all documents, con-
tracts and account withdrawals
and that you did everything by the
book before opening a case. If you
are indeed being wrongly charged,
your bank should be happy to investi-
gate. If they aren't willing to, I would
change banks and close your account.
That's my two cents.


MASN BRENDAN MORAN

Job title/command:
NAS Jax Security
Department


Hometown: Hopewell
Junction, N.Y.


Favorite duty station/
Why? NAS Jacksonville, because I like the
beach, and there are fun things to do here.

Last book read: American Heroes


Favorite pastime: Swimming.


Most interesting experience: Fighting
my first fire with the fire department.


Who is your hero? My parents.



gfww --

KIM MANN

Job title/command:
Bartender/The Zone

Hometown: Saigon,
South Vietnam

Favorite duty station? NAS
Jacksonville.

Last book read: Children's books.

Favorite pastime: Fishing.


Most Interesting Experience: Winning.


Who is your hero? My sister.


SAFETY TIPS ___ IBIEM ORIS
Pn Propane and charcoal BBQ grills should only be
....d do.toos


useu uuLuuutoors.
Ill The grill should be placed well away from the
home, deck railings and out from under eaves and
overhanging branches.
Il Keep children and pets away from the grill area.
I11 Keep your grill clean by removing grease or fat
buildup from the grills and in trays below the grill.
III Never leave your grill unattended.
CHARCOAL GRILLS
I11 There are several ways to get the charcoal ready to
use. Charcoal chimney starters allow you to start
the charcoal using newspaper as a fuel.
IMI If you use a starter fluid, use only charcoal starter
fluid. Never add charcoal fluid or any other
flammable liquids to the fire.
nll Keep charcoal fluid out of the reach of children and
away from heat sources.
III There are also electric charcoal starters, which do
not use fire. Be sure to use an extension cord for
outdoor use.
)11 When you are finished grilling, let the coals
completely cool before disposing in a metal container.
SYour Source for SAFET Information
N NFPA Public Education Diviion 1 Batterymarch Park, uincy, MA 02169


Check the gas tank hose forleaks
before uiing It forthefit tme each
yea. Apply a light soap and water
solution to the hose. Apropane leak will
release bubbles. If your g l has a gas
leak, by smell or the soapy bubble test,
and there Is no flame, turn off the ga
tank and grl If the leak stops, get the
grn servioed by a professional bere
uslng it again. If the leak does not stop,
call thefire department. Ifyou mell
gaawle coohung immediately
aw ayom the grioan d an the fire
department. Do not move the grl
FACTS
SFire departments respond
to an average of 7,900
home fires involving grills.
hibachis or barbecues
each year, including 5,000
outside fires and 2.900
structure fires.
( June and July are the peak
months for grill fires.
( Thirty-three percent (33%)
of home grill structure fires
start on an exterior balcony
or unenclosed porch.
w.nfpa.org/education


FROM THE HOMEFRONT


Road



closure

From Staff

beginning July
28 at 7:30
a.m. through
3:30 p.m. on July 29,
the portion of road
on Saratoga Avenue
between Kelly Street
and Child Street will
be closed to all vehi-
cles due to construc-
tion at the new P-8
Integrated Training
Center.


jhNir News

NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer...................... Capt. Jeffrey Maclay
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer................................ Cmdr. Mark Scott
Command Master Chief............................... CMDCM(SW/SS) Jeff Hudson
Public Affairs Officer ..................................................... M iriam S. Gallet
Assistant Public Affairs Officer..........................................Kaylee LaRocque
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor ........................................ Clark Pierce
Design/Layout................................................................. George Atchley
The JAX AIR HEWS 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
Defense, or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertising
in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute
endorsement 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 handicap, 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 advertising from that source until the violation is corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the
Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or
comments can be directed to the editor. The IJxAIR HEWS can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, e-mail JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the
JAXAIR HEWS, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAXAIR NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private firm in
no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written agreement
with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is published every
Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are at 1 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over 32,000. Distribution by
The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:
JKjfirNews

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






JAY AIR NFWS NAS TACKSONNVVTIT F Thuivrliv hTlv 2 2.010n


wwnot oprm man. co m/






4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010


Photos by Vic Pitts
Electronic Engineers Jason Bell (left) and Tony Searfoss perform testing on the H-60 helicopter turret that houses forward
looking infrared sensor technology used by the military for real-time target recognition and tracking.

CASS Team celebrates 20 years of development



'Hardware/software advances



improve testing reliability'

By FRCSE Public Affairs. L 1


The Consolidated Automated
Support System (CASS) team
recently celebrated 20 years
of CASS Test Program Sets (TPS)
development with a cake cutting cer-
emony at Cecil Commerce Center.
For more than two decades, the
Fleet Readiness Center Southeast
(FRCSE) In-Service Support Center
(ISSC) engineers, logisticians, techni-
cians and project managers have been
developing CASS TPS hardware and
software to test aircraft avionics and
electronics equipment for Navy and
Marine Corps sites worldwide.
"We received the first (CASS) sta-
tion in 1990 when we started full
integration and development of oper-
ational test sets," said Electronics
Engineer Bill Heyn, the Electro-Optic
TPS development branch head.
The CASS team develops TPS and
designs hardware to interface with
Automated Test Equipment (ATE)
used for verifying reliability and per-
formance of aircraft systems, such
as mission computers, cockpit con-
trols and Multi-spectral Targeting
Systems.
CASS is designed to consolidate
electronic and avionics support into
one standard ATE system. CASS
TPS are used for testing avionic and
electronic equipment at Level II or
higher maintenance sites.
"When a piece of avionics doesn't
work, repairs are done at the oper-
ations or squadron level. Sub-
assemblies are sent to either Level
II or Level III maintenance facili-
ties where they are either repaired or
replaced," he said.
Existing legacy mainframe CASS
systems will eventually be replaced
with electronic or eCASS with its
advanced electronic testing capabili-
ties while maintaining or enhancing
test fidelity and performance.
"I have never been with a group
that has faced as many challenges as
this one," said Heyn.
"They are unmatched in the
industry. Over the years, Program
Manager Air (PMA) 260 has asked us
to support other TPS programs that
ran into problems. PMA recognizes us
as a center of excellence. We still have
a lot of avionics to test out there."
The team has also developed soft-
ware for the Reconfigurable and
Transportable (RT) CASS used only


Electrical Engineer Gilberto Garcia (left) verifies RTCASS software that controls all
instruments as Electronics Engineer Tim Davis, lead software engineer for RTCASS
looks on.


_L _. .


Electronics Engineer Leo Errico inserts
a TPS interface device to diagnose and
detect equipment failure on an RTCASS
station used only by U.S. Marine units
at mobile sites.
by the U.S. Marines. This effort
began in 2002 with the Lockheed
Martin prototype RTCASS stations
and has continued through support of
the Boeing production stations.
The team is also responsible for
developing TPS software and relat-
ed tools for CASS TPS migration to
RTCASS. More than 750 CASS TPSs
are being translated to RTCASS.
Electronics Technician Larry
Furmon, a retired Naval Reserve
chief petty officer has been working
in the field for 35 years and has been
involved with the Navy most of his
adult life.
"The engineers design it on paper,
and I build the prototype," he said.
"I put it together, wire the stuff and
make changes until we get it right. I
have been out in the Fleet, so I know
what it means to the troops."


Electronics Technician Larry Furmon
changes a terminal block on the CASS
Training Set prototype interface device.

Furmon built the prototype for
the CASS Training Set (CATS) pro-
gram. The CATS TPS will be uti-
lized by the Center for Naval Aviation
Technical Training Units for training
operators to test avionics on CASS
and RTCASS. He credits Brad Bravo,
the CATS project manager, with the
outstanding collaboration among the
team's engineers, logisticians, and
Fleet representatives.
Sailors and Marines working in
electronics technician ratings prepare
for hands-on maintenance and repairs
on fixed- and rotary-winged aircraft
using CATS.
"I know that over the years CASS
has evolved," said Rick Reckert,
research and engineering supervisory
aerospace engineer. "We said it costs
too much money, and we are never
going to get there. Now we have a
bright outlook for the future."


NAS Jax Securtiy
&

M-17>


VVN ~

aI;L~WIn~~


POLICE.COMMUNITY PARTNERSHIPS


Join our community and help heighten crime and
drug awareness, strengthen neighborhood
spirit and send a message to criminals that we
fight back!

4 Free coobout with hamburgers and hotdogs,
games, activities, give-a-ways, music, outdoor
movie on the big screen and much more!

Call 778-9772 for more information


Lack of supplemental funding poses problems for Pentagon


By Jim Garamone
American Forces Press Service
Because Congress has yet
to pass a supplemental
funding bill, the Defense
Department must start taking
measures to ensure uninter-
rupted war operations, Pentagon
Press Secretary Geoff Morrell
said July 14.
If Congress doesn't act on the
fiscal 2010 request for supple-
mental war funding, Defense
Department employees may not
get paid, Morrell said during a
news conference.
Defense Secretary Robert Gates
is disappointed that Congress


did not pass the supplemental
spending bill before its Fourth of
July break, Morrell told report-
ers.
"He's very concerned about
the predicament that puts us
in," he said. "And in order to
assure that war operations are
not interrupted, the services will
now have to begin cash-flowing
operating costs for war activities
using their base budgets." This
means that the services will
begin borrowing money from
fourth-quarter accounts to pay
for current obligations, but even
that won't be enough, he added.
"We project that certain Army
and Marine Corps accounts will


run dry in August," Morrell said.
"So we urgently need Congress
to pass the supplemental before


members leave town for the next
break in August."
In the meantime, he added,
the department is obligated
to begin planning what to do
if Congress does not pass the
spending measure. "Needless to
say, all of this is extraordinarily
disruptive to the department,"
he said.
This is not the first time this
has happened, Morrell said.
"While we have faced this cir-
cumstance in years past, the
situation we find ourselves in
this year is much more difficult,
because it comes so late in the fis-
cal year," he explained. The fiscal
year ends Sept. 30.


"The department has a supreme
obligation to protect this nation
and support the hundreds of
thousands of personnel that are
deployed in harm's way," Morrell
said. "We will take every step pos-
sible to fulfill these obligations in
the months ahead until this mat-
ter is settled in Washington.
"It may involve asking a lot
of hard-working people in this
department to report to duty
without an ability to pay them, or
other extreme measures we would
rather avoid," he continued. "But
we will get the job done, includ-
ing in Iraq and Afghanistan and
wherever else we operate around
the world."


Photo courtesy of VP 30
VP-30 Commanding Officer Capt. Perry Yaw presents
AWO1(AW/NAC) Joshua Turnage with his certificate
for completing the Acoustic Aviation Warfare System
Operator Class June 25.


VP-30 holds

graduation ceremony

From VP-30
Commanding Officer Capt. Perry Yaw recog-
nized graduates of the CAT I (initial training
syllabus) Acoustic and Non-Acoustic Aviation
Warfare Systems Operator Class 1003 and Flight
Engineer (FE) Class 1003 during a ceremony June
25.
The honor graduates for the classes were: AWO1
Joshua Turnage (AAW Class 1003), AWO2 Borg
Miller (NAAW Class 1003), and AWF1 Jared Adams
(FE Class 1002). These naval aircrewmen will now
report to their assigned operational squadrons to
begin their initial sea tour.
Class 1003 CAT I AAW
AWO1 Joshua Turnage
AWO2 Joshua Wojnarwsky
AWO2 Ruby Lopez
AWO3 Nicholas Hein
AWO3 James Lemmons
AWO3 Richard Lewis
AWO3 Jacob Mora
AWO3 Robert Spencer
Class 1003- CAT I NAAW
AWO2 Ethan Jobb
AWO2 Borg Miller
AWO2 Kori Speece
AWO3 Christopher Sellars
AWO3 Sean Sively
Class 1002- CAT I Flight Engineer
AWF2 Brandon Blundell
AWF2 Jared Adams
AWF3 Levi Bryan
AWF3 Adam Kuzava




NAS lax Presets


----I









Sign up now for teen

driver safety class

From staff
The Summer Break Teen Driver Improvement Class
will be Aug. 4 in Building 1 from 7:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m.
Sponsored by the NAS Jax Safety Office, the one-day
class is specifically designed
for dependant drivers
between 15 and 21 years old.
They do not have to have a
driver's license to attend.
Statistically speaking, ^
new drivers are more likely
to be involved in an accident
or receive a ticket within
the first 12 months of get-
ting a driver's license. As a
parent of a new driver, that
can cause a lot of worry and
sleepless nights.
This class provides safety
tips and shows young driv-
ers how to respond to traffic
emergencies.
There will no time behind the wheel only classroom
instruction utilizing videos and live instruction. Those
who pass the final multiple-choice test will receive AAA -
Driver Improvement Class completion certificates. Let's do
all we can to reduce injuries and keep our loved ones safe.
Some drinks and snacks will be provided.
Help your teen become a more knowledgeable driver
when you sign them up for Summer Break Teen Driver
Improvement Class. Cal Linda Doktor at 542-3082.


NEX introduces

HolidayClub saving card


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 5


Environmental audit



NAVFAC Hazardous
Waste and Environmental
Management System
(EMS) Program Manager
Ileana Speer led a team
'of inspectors for the tri-
ennial NAS Jacksonville
Environmental Quality
Assessment July 12-16.
She said the audit
includes a comprehensive
evaluation of the station's
EMS compliance. In
Hangar 1000, Speer
and Assistant NATOPS
Instructor AWF1 Michael
Degrauwe of VR-58
inspect one of the
squadron's emergency
spill kits.


,1


By Kristine Sturkie
NEXCOM PAO

Y our Navy Exchanges
is piloting a new
program, the NEX
HolidayClub Saving Card,
designed to help customers
save money for the holiday
shopping season and earn
a three percent reward.
"The NEX HolidayClub
saving card is a great
way for customers to bud-
get money for the holi-
days," said Mike Powers,
Navy Exchange Service
Command (NEXCOM)
director, retail operations.
"It allows customers to save
money during the months
leading up to the holiday
shopping season."
Beginning in mid-July,
customers can go to most
NEX's worldwide and
deposit money into a NEX
HolidayClub saving card.
Deposits can be made
as often as the customer
chooses. The card's maxi-
mum value is $1455. Only
a NEX HolidayClub saving
card that is purchased and
activated on or before Oct.
2 will be eligible to receive
the additional three percent
credit award.
The three percent credit
award will be calculated
based upon card balance
as of 11:59 p.m. (EST) on
Oct. 2, 2010. The one-time
three percent reward value

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will be applied to all active
cards that have a balance
on Nov. 1. Minimum card
value is $5 and maxi-
mum card value is $1,455.
Authorized patrons may
present this card as pay-
ment for most merchandise
purchases from any Navy,
Army, Air Force or Marine
Corps Exchange.
"The extra three percent
will give our customers a
little more to spend for the
holidays," said Powers.
"Couple that with the added
savings our customers earn
by shopping in a NEX and
not paying sales tax, our
customers will have greater
buying power this year."
The NEX HolidayClub
saving card is just like
the NEX Gift Card -it has
no fees and no expiration
dates.
Remember, customers
receive a five-cent credit
toward their purchase for
each eco-friendly reusable
bag used to bag their pur-
chase.


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6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010

Two-week bug zapper training at NECE

By Lt. j.g. Tracy Mejeoumov
Navy Entomology Center of Excellence PAO


As Sailors, Soldiers, Airmen
and Marines deploy for
contingency, humanitar-
ian assistance, and other mili-
tary operations, they likely face
an increased risk of exposure to
insect-borne diseases such as
malaria and dengue fever.
To combat this risk, the
Operational Entomology Training
(OET) course is conducted by
the Navy Entomology Center
of Excellence (NECE) at NAS
Jacksonville.
OET is a two-week course
designed to teach military person-
nel such as preventive medicine
technicians, entomologists, and
environmental health officers, the
techniques to establish a tempo-
rary public health pest manage-
ment program under the condi-
tions often associated with mili-
tary operations.
OET was conducted June 14-25
with 11 students representing
commands from Norfolk, Va.;
San Diego, Camp Lejeune, N.C.;
Jacksonville; and Ramstein Air
Base Germany.


Photos by Lt. j.g. Tracy Mejeoumov
HM1 Jesse Evans, from the Navy Entomology Center of Excellence on
board NAS Jacksonville, provides instruction to HM3 Dominic Ladmirault,
of Navy Environmental and Preventive Medicine Unit Two, on the tech-
niques of pesticide application.


During the first week, students
received classroom instruction on
topics such as vector-borne dis-
eases, insect identification, pes-
ticide application and vector sur-
veillance equipment.
"OET addresses establishing
a pest management program in
an operational setting. An effec-
tive pest management program
can reduce exposure to vector-
borne diseases and allows mili-


tary units to focus on their mis-
sion rather than annoying bugs,"
said HM1 Robyn Murillo, an OET
instructor from NECE.
During the second week, stu-
dents participated in the field por-
tion of OET, which was held at
Camp Blanding Joint Training
Center in Starke, Fla. Field
training enables students to
practice with pesticide applica-
tion equipment in scenarios they


HM1 Brian Walker, from the Navy
Entomology Center of Excellence
and HM3 Dominic Ladmirault,
from Navy Environmental and
Preventive Medicine Unit Two,
practice calibration techniques of
pesticide applicator equipment as
part of OET field exercises.
would likely face on a deployment.
"I liked OET because of the
hands-on experience. Since I'm a
little new to the preventive medi-
cine community, OET gave me a
great deal of confidence in operat-
ing and troubleshooting the sur-
veillance and control equipment,"
said HN Darius Davis.
"The program is challenging,
but the knowledge and skills pro-
vided enable students to protect
human health and morale in a
safe, effective and environmental-
ly sound manner," said Lt. Cmdr.
Jeffrey Stancil, the NECE opera-
tions department head.
Many of the students who


Lt. j.g. Matthew Montgomery, of
Navy Environmental and Preventive
Medicine Unit Two, inspects a mos-
quito surveillance light trap as part
of a OET field exercise.
completed the training will be
deploying in support of Operation
Enduring Freedom and OET will
have better prepared them for
the diverse challenges they will
face in that environment. The
course is conducted annually.
Personnel interested in attending
should contact the NECE training
department at 542-2424.


NAS Jax IA Album


U.S. Navy photo
LS2(AW) Steve Stephens, an IA from Fleet and Industrial
Supply Center Jax, serves as the leading logistics specialist
in one of the new warehouses in Kandahar, Afghanistan that
support the multinational medical unit that treats trauma
patients received from the battlefield. When necessary,
Stephens helps move casualties from helicopters and ambu-
lances.


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Driver reminder


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 7

'Pro's Nest' lends a hand

to the community


Photo courtesy of VP-30
A group of Sailors from VP-30, along with spouses and children donated their time to the
local Clay Parks July 10. The group of volunteers collected more than 160 pounds of debris
from the woods along the Black Creek Trail. The group also used canoes to collect trash along
the creek.


Photos by Clark Pierce


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8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010


77 ;~
7:;V:a~--*
wwowo,
xq


rf~s~J


"Mad Foxes" aircrew muster at pool-side bleachers in the Aviation Survival Training Center to learn the rules for the water-based VP-5 Safety Olympics.


AD2 Nickey Wade directs AD3 Shyanne Booker on first-aid treatment for ADAN Alpha
Dowlen, as AD2 Lena Constantino, AM2 Corey Goddard and CPO Clayton Demedeiros
observe.


AE1 Morgan Googin (clipboard in hand) explains how the spill clean-up drill will be judged to
AMAN Brian Manning, AM2 Dylan Martin, AM3 Lance Nyffeler and AM3 Alphonso Youngs.


By Lt. j.g. __ Mohr
VP-5 GSO


P-5 took a fresh, hands-on
approach to safety train-
ing June 18 by conduct-
ing an all-hands safety stand
down dubbed, "The 2010 Safety
Olympics."
Thanks to the hard work of the
squadron's aviation safety team,
led by Lt. Rob Hoffacker, this
training evolution shed the "death
by PowerPoint" atmosphere and
instead, conducted a safety stand
down that was challenging and
informative. Working closely with
Lt. Emily Eley and AWF1 Chris
Garcia of the squadron's quality
assurance division, the Mad Foxes
conducted created competitions
covering a series of safety-related
events.
"Maintenance and support
personnel competed against
other work centers in a series of
real-time safety drills set up in
Hangar 511. At the same time,
combat aircrews matched their
survival skills against each other
at the NAS Jax Aircrew Survival
Training Center (ASTC),"
explained Hoffacker.
"The stand down involved every
member of the squadron in drills
and practical exercises that cre-
ated a high level of interactivity
and 'esprit de corps.' Members of
the Fox Den retained more safety
information than that normally
imparted in a traditional class-


AO1 Michael Debacke judged maintainer events at the VP-5 Safety
Olympics in Hangar 511.


room setting."
The event began in Hangar
1000 with short, informative safe-
ty briefs. Trooper Rod Elder from
the Florida Highway Patrol gave a
dynamic presentation on drinking
and driving.
Using a VP-5 volunteer, he
demonstrated a field sobriety test
with specially designed goggles
to simulate the negative effects of
alcohol on a driver's coordination.
The demonstration provoked some
laughter as the squadron watched
one of their own fail miserably


at simple tasks. Yet the demon-
stration conveyed a clear warning
against the dangerous realities
associated with driving under the
influence of alcohol. Other briefs
discussed the 101 Critical Days of
Summer and recreational safety.
Maintenance and support per-
sonnel mustered in the hangar
for their Olympic competitions
that included scenarios for first-
aid, a fuel spill, a battery spill, a
man-down drill, a thermal run-
away battery drill, a P-3C auxil-
iary power unit start-up drill and


a support equipment preventive
maintenance drill.
Work centers rotated from sta-
tion-to-station and selected a dif-
ferent team leader for each sce-
nario. AT3 Hunter Scruggs com-
mented, "Having a different, ran-
domly assigned person in charge
of each drill allowed everyone in
the shop to take a leadership role.
The dynamic duty assignments
tested the crews' resource man-
agement skills and more accurate-
ly simulated real-world scenarios."
Each shop worked together to
analyze and resolve each problem.
They judged on their accurate and
timely response to each situation.
The VP-5 aircrews competed


at ASTC in a series of survival-
based events, which included a
raft relay race, survival breast-
stroke relay, an anti-exposure-suit
relay race, a full-flight-gear buddy
tow relay race and a first-aid sce-
nario.
"Each combat aircrew tested
their coordination and teamwork
to successfully negotiate each
obstacle. The raft races were
particularly challenging as air-
crews had to right their raft, help
each other board, retract the sea
anchor and move the raft as a
team two lengths of the pool," said
Hoffacker.

See SAFETY OLYMPICS, Page 9
cooo


~
5 ~81~






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 9


Safety Olympians Lt. j.g. Craig Almond, Lt. Thorsten Starner, Lt. Jeremy Taylor and Lt. Trey Ross paddle for glory in the life raft race at Aviation Survival Training Center Jacksonville as part of
the VP-5 safety stand down.


AWF2 Freddy Howard, Lt. j.g. Peter Andrews and Lt. Joesph Doherty triage
a simulated casualty during one of the VP-5 aircrew Safety Olympics events.


SAFETY OLYMPICS: Safety

events competition redefines
the screaming competitors around them, AWV2 Tyler Simonsen and AWO1 Sean Adams calmly
turn in the buddy tow competition during the VP-5 Safety Olympics. stand dow n for V P-5


From Page 8

"The buddy tow was the most exhaustive, since it was conducted in full
flight gear with two air crewmen per crew towing each other two lengths
of the pool. The anti-exposure-suit drill required three crewmen to cor-
rectly don and doff a cold-water immersion suit."
The survival events concluded with a robust first-aid scenario super-
vised by the staff of ATSC.
S%. ."The first-aid scenario tested our crew's ability to successfully work
together. We were debriefed on our treatments by an expert instructor
and the suggestions he offered made this the most educational part of the
Safety Olympics for me. While the scenario was for a downed aircrew in a
a. .remote location, most of the skills we practiced could be used in any envi-
ronment," said AWV2 Niels Baumgartner.
The Safety Olympics concluded with the trophy presentations by VP-5
Commanding Officer Cmdr. Jason Jorgensen in Hangar 511.
The top maintainer team was VP-5 Aviation Electrician Work Center
under the leadership of Lt. j.g. Jason Bruce, AEC Steven Murphy and
AE1 Erik Raymond.
The top aircrew team was VP-5 Combat Aircrew Nine under the leader-
ship of Lt. Jeremy Taylor and Lt. Joshua Lowery.
The squadron's Safety/NATOPS Officer, Lt. Cmdr. Chris Artis, said,
"The day's events could not have been more successful. The VP-5 Quality
Assurance and Safety/NATOPS Team did a phenomenal job hosting the
stand down and getting our personnel out of the classroom and into real-
world scenarios that made the day exciting and fun. I especially thank
Lt. Cmdr. Leslie Kindling and the ATSC staff for making this stand
hley George calls for "full speed ahead" from her teammates during the buddy tow competition. down such a memorable event for the Mad Foxes."


yrELFX I -R i arm ai-mifM_ I I a___I
HM2 Shawn Pronier shows Mad Foxes maintainers how to AE2 Megan Hnatuk and AE1 Roger Schoverling treat a mock AM2 Dylan Martin, AM3 Lance Nyffeler, AM3 Alphonso
properly administer first aid for a suspected neck injury, casualty on the deck of Hangar 511 during the VP-5 Safety Youngs and AMAN Brian Manning react to a simulated
Olympics. hazardous fluid spill in Hangar 511.


Unfazed by
await their t


AWO1 As







10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010
COmm I[ent to'our


Basic rider course grads


save big on motorcycle gear


From staff


Photo by Clark Pierce
After completing the motorcycle Basic Rider Course July 16 at NAS Jacksonville (from left) Billy Weeks
of FRCSE and AZ3 Richard Collins of VP-26 stopped by the Navy Exchange (NEX) to check out per-
sonal protective gear that meets on-base riding requirements. They are part of the first rider class to
receive the NEX 25 percent discount coupons.


The Navy Exchange (NEX), in
partnership with the Naval
Safety Center and Commander,
Navy Installations Command,
now offers a hefty 25 percent dis-
count coupon on motorcycle protec-
tive gear for everybody who com-
pletes the Basic Rider Course at NAS
Jacksonville.
The coupon entitles the Sailor to
receive 25 percent off their entire pur-
chase of motorcycle personal protective
equipment (PPE) sold at select NEXs,
as well as online at www miiN.i\ yEx-
change.com.
"We are happy to partner with the
Naval Safety Center to bring this dis-
count coupon to Sailors who have com-
pleted their required motorcycle train-
ing," said Rear Adm. Steven Romano,
commander, Navy Exchange Service
Command (NEXCOM).
"The NEX does all it can to help pro-
mote motorcycle safety. In fiscal year
2009, motorcycle fatalities were down
61 percent Navy wide," said Rear Adm.
Arthur Johnson, Commander, Naval
Safety Center. "However, we still have
more work to do. At least 3,500 Sailors


haven't completed their required
motorcycle training. We have to close
this gap. If you know a rider who
hasn't been to training, get involved.
If you need your three-year refresher
course, take responsibility and get to a
class. The American people are count-
ing on you to manage risks and ride
smart."
Sailors who complete a Navy motor-
cycle rider training class will receive
a coupon from their course instructor
and have 90 days to make their pur-
chase.
The Navy Exchange's effort to pro-
vide motorcycle PPE to its customers
is paying off in nearly $200K in sales
and a dramatically expanded avail-
ability of safety gear for Sailors. The
program has been in place for slightly
less than a year. NEX offers the PPE
in 24 CONUS and OCONUS locations.
The basic program consists of 30 items,
including helmets, reflective vests,
gloves and accessories to meet on-base
riding requirements.
For class information on the Basic
Rider Course, Experienced Rider
Course and Military Sportbike Rider
Course, contact the NAS Jax Safety
Office at 542-3082.


Photos courtesy of FRCSE
Fleet Readiness Center Southeast Production Officer Cmdr. Tim Pfannenstein presents AE3
Teaura Rosander with her certificate authorizing advancement to the rank of second class
petty officer during a recent frocking ceremony at NAS Jacksonville.


FRCSE advances Sailors in record numbers
By FRCSE Public Affairs mand, 17 first class petty class petty officers and
officers, 41 second class a 47.5 percent increase of
F leet Readiness petty officers and 30 third second class petty officers
Center Southeast class petty officers were making rank, with third
(FRCSE) frocked 88 advanced. This was a 35 class petty officer advance-
Sailors at ceremonies held percent increase of first ments remaining level.
in Hangar 1000 at NAS
Jacksonville and at FRCSE
detachments June 3.
The March advance-
ment cycle marked a 4
notable increase in promo-
tions for Sailors at FRCSE ,lw .
Jacksonville and at FRCSE I .
Detachments Mayport and
Key West as compared to -
the September cycle. [ '
Throughout the com-


S Jacksonville Suns
Thursday, July 22nd 7:05pm Thursday Night Throwdown & Elvis
Himselvis
Thursday Night Throwdown and Elvis HimselvisI Enjoy Buds for a
Buck and other great drink specials at the hottest spot in Jacksonville
during the summer! Plus get all shook up for an appearance from The
King, performing his greatest hits! And catch an appearance from
Planet Radio 107.3's Chasey!
Presented by ,u 1 r f W
Friday, July 23rd 7:05pm Team Card Set Giveaway, Elvis Himselvis
& Friday Family Fireworks
Team Card Set Giveaway, Elvis Himselvis & Friday Family Fireworks!
The first 3,000 fans will receive a Suns team card set, courtesy of the
AT&T Real Yellow Pages, CBS 47 and 99.1 WQIK. Don't miss an encore
performance from Elvis Himselvis! After the game, Friday Family
Fireworks, courtesy of NAPA Auto Parts and your local NAPA Autocare
Center Dealers.
Presented by
Saturday, July 24th 7:05pm Jimmy Buffett Jersey Auction. Sean
West bobblehead and Post-Game Concert
Jimmy Buffett Jersey Auction, Sean West Bobblehead and Post-
Game Concert! Come dressed in your Buffett attire as the Suns host
their annual Buffett Night at the Baseball Grounds. Get Land Shark
specials and Cheeseburgers in Paradise! The first 3,000 fans receive
a bobblehead of former Suns pitcher Sean West in a Buffett jersey
Sponsored by Hyatt Regency, First Coast News 12&25 and 96.9 The


vs. s'.- Huntsville Stars


Eagle. Plus, the Suns will wear special Jimmy Buffett style jerseys that
will be auctioned off during and after the game to benefit the USO.
Stick around after the game for a special post-game Buffett tribute
concert with the George Aspinall Band. And don't miss Ed Randall's
Bat for the Cure national tour raising awareness of prostate cancer!.
Presented by .

Sunday. July 25th 3:05 pm Bark in the Park #2
Bark in the Park #2. Bring your pooch to the Baseball Grounds for just
$1.50, with great prizes for dog owners given away during the game!
Stop by area Gate locations to pick up a free kids' ticket while supplies
last! After the game, Kids Run the Bases followed by Dogs & Owners
Run the Bases, presented by Captain D's. Register to win a trip for two
to see the Florida Marlins, courtesy of Radio Disney! Kids can show
their JTA youth summer card for a free general admission ticket.
Presented by


Monday. July 26th 7:05pm Clay County Night and Belly Buster
Monday
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cream treats and soft drinks!
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 11


NH JAX: Addition to be followed

by second construction project

From Page 1

patients and to providing the latest equipment for staff,"
Stocks said. He emphasized, "The six new operating rooms
as well as integrated systems will be the envy of operating
room surgical staff around the nation. Another important
aspect is that you're opening new physical therapy/occu-
pation therapy (PT/OT) spaces that offer state-of-the-art
equipment including an aquatic treadmill pool. This will
offer a great service not only to local patients, but for our
wounded warriors."
Stocks noted that this project will be followed by a sec-
ond construction project to include pharmacy improve-
ments and other key patient service areas. It will include
additional restoration and modernization of areas such
as nuclear medicine, the intensive care unit and adding a
new MRI into the main building.
The Admiral also recognized the presence of Capt. Lynn
Welling, NH Jax's incoming commanding officer; Capt.
Doug Morton, commander, Naval Facilities Command
Southeast; Capt. Timothy Barnes, NME Senior Health
Facilities Planning and Project officer; and other local and
regional military officials.
Smith read a message from Crenshaw. "As a member of
the U.S.House Appropriations Subcommittee on Military
Construction, it is my honor and my duty to be sure that
our military infrastructure is modernized to meet the
needs of those who serve.
"With this addition, your Navy Hospital offers a first-
class surgical area and physical and occupational areas to
its patients."
He also expressed his appreciation of those who worked
to design and build the facility, in addition to those who
work at NH Jax and provide first-class care to the military
and their families.
"You are the living heart that makes this building come
alive," he said.
Following the ceremony, tours were conducted of the
facilities for more than 120 guests and staff.
Director, Clinical Support Services and PT/OT
I ~Department
Head Cmdr.
| Frank Pearson
., !; IIFBi^^ showed the
,* guests the new
SPT/OT spac-
es. "As guests
--A peered into
what appeared
........ to be a huge
mII Mm JuauEEz z Jacuzzi, he
explained this
unique piece
Leslie Maclay checks out the new aquatic of equipment
treadmill located in the NH Jax Physical & qui
Occupation Therapy area that will expand is an aquatic
the hospital's care of wounded warriors, treadmill."
More than 120 local and regional senior Here patients
military officials and staff toured the new can buil d
facility following the ribbon-cutting cer- strength on a
emony. treadmill with


Photos courtesy of NH Jax Public Affairs
NH Jax Director of Surgical Services Cmdr. Mark Gould (right) demonstrates the latest laparoscopic surgery technology to
senior military officials during their tour of the hospital's new addition that includes a 28,000-square-foot surgical suite with
six operating rooms and the most innovative medical equipment available.


V
. ft. ~


I
-? g


Commander, Navy Medicine East Rear
Adm. Mike Stocks, Congressman Ander
Crenshaw's District Director Jacquelyn
Smith and Lt. Sharon Quallio discuss
OB/GYN improvements that are part of
the new labor and delivery suites cou-
pled with the NH Jax Maternal Infant
Unit.


minimal impact
on their injuries.
"It's real cutting
edge stuff," he
said.
Pearson also
showed them an
OT area outfit-
ted for recuper-
ating patients
to practice life
skills in a fully-
equipped kitchen
and bedroom
facilities such
as they'd find in
their homes. He
noted that high-
er level Navy
Medical facilities
see wounded war-


riors with serious injuries returning directly from the war
theatre but as they recover sufficiently they want to get
back to areas near their homes, families and command
and NH Jax will be here with top-flight care for them.
Finally the guests visited the surgical floor, sparklingly
new, spacious and high-tech with the most cutting edge
lighting and integrated systems that link all the varied
life-saving equipment together that enhances communi-


Distinguished visitors, military officials and hospital staff
take advantage of the opportunity to tour NH Jax's new
62,000-square-foot, three-story addition before it opens for
patient care. The expansion and renovation will support the
delivery of world-class medical treatment using the most
innovative technology.
cations and lessens down time in the clinic, according to
Director of Surgical Services Cmdr. Mark Gould. Even
the lighting in the rooms is the latest technology designed
to produce heat-free and shadow-free light on the patient.
With this new addition coupled with the staff's com-
mitment to high-quality patient care, Naval Hospital
Jacksonville and Navy Medicine continues its quest to
deliver world class care, anytime, anywhere.


I,


*rI


~4%ow












I



CA


AMERICA'S

VETalued
Valued Esperienced -Tralnod


Service to your country can span many careers. We are U.S. Customs and Border
Protection (CBP). We serve on the border, in offices, and at ports of entry and stations across
the United States. Because no matter where we are, we are America's frontline.

To learn about a career with CBP, visit www.cbp.gov. For information on veterans' preference and
special hiring authorities for veterans, click on Careers and then Veterans Outreach Programs.


r^mp WE



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12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010


At the Yorktown Gate,
northbound Roosevelt
Boulevard features a "right
turn only" lane. Unlike the
Birmingham Gate, drivers
are not required to come to a
stop before turning right.


NAS Jax Police Department Lt. James Oswald points out the "stop bar" for north-bound driv-
ers on Roosevelt Boulevard who turn right toward the Birmingham Gate. "State law requires
drivers to come to a complete stop even with the absence of a stop sign," he explained.


Welcome to Key Buick! e Miitary
Family owned and operated since 1960 over 50 years!
At Key our slogan has always been
'The Dealership That's Different"
B U IC K This slogan is a constant reminder to us that we must always
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'02 Hyundai Accent GS.................................. $4,995 '07 Hyundai Sonata GLS.............................. $13,995
'01 Kia Sportage EX ....................................... $6,995 '07 Hyundai Sonata SE................................. $13,995
'01 Mercry Cougar ........................................ $7,995 '07 Honda Civic EX.......................................$14,995
'00 Volkswagen New Beetle GLS .................. $7,995 '09 Hyundai Elantra SE................................ $14,995
'04 Chrysler PT Cruiser ................................. $8,995 '07 Hyundai Santa Fe Limited ...................... $14,995
'05 Hyundai Sonata LX................................... $8,995 '10 Hyundai Sonata GLS.............................. $14,995
'03 Ford Taurus SES....................................... $8,995 '06 Hyundai Santa Fe Limited ...................... $15,995
'05 Buick Lesabre Limited.............................. $9,995 '08 Hyundai Tiburon GS............................... $15,995
'04 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS.............................. $9,995 '09 Hyundai Sonata GLS.............................. $15,995
'09 Hyundai Accent GLS.............................. $10,995 '10 Hyundai Sonata GLS.............................. $15,995
'09 Hyundai Accent GLS.............................$10,995 '10 Hyundai Sonata GLS..............................$15,995
'06 Chevrolet Trail Blazer LS .......................$10,995 '06 Subaru Outback 2.5L............................. $16,995
'05 Hyundai Elantra GLS SULEV................... $10,995 '08 Saturn Vue XE......................................... $16,995
'07 Hyundai Sonata GLS.............................. $10,995 '10 Hyundai Sonata GLS.............................. $17,995
'08 Chevrolet HHR LT ...................................$11,995 '07 Hyundai Santa Fe SE..............................$18,995
'07 Honda Civic LX....................................... $11,995 '08 Honda CR-V LX.......................................$19,995
'06 Hyundai Sonata LX................................$11,995 '09 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS............................$19,995
'06 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT.................... $12,995 '08 Hyundai Azera Limited........................... $20,995
'08 Hyundai Sonata GLS............................. $12,995 '08 Hyundai Veracruz SF.............................. $21,995
'08 Hyundai Tiburon GS............................... $12,995 '08 Honda Ridgeline RT................................ $22,995
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'09 Hyundai Sonata GLS.............................. $13,599 '09 Hyundai Genesis 3.8L V6....................... $26,990
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DRIVING

SAFELY:

Know the rules

From Page 1

To ensure a smooth
transition onto the base,
have your ID card out and
ready to present to the sen-
try. The rule of thumb is to
have your driver's window
down (inclement weather
permitting), with your ID
card held outside of the win-
dow as your vehicle starts
over the first speed hump.
This allows the sentry to
expedite the 100 percent,
hands-on inspection of your
ID card at the gate. Speed
humps slow the flow of
vehicle traffic entering and
exiting NAS Jacksonville
- allowing control by the
sentries who ensure anti-
terrorism/force protection
measures.
Do not stop your vehicle
over the "final denial" pop-
up barriers at the gates.
Should they deploy in an
emergency, and your vehicle
is stopped on top of the bar-
rier your vehicle will sus-
tain major damage.
Once on board the sta-
tion, using a cell phone or
texting while driving is
prohibited. Studies show
that drivers miss stop
signs, do not see pedestri-
ans in crosswalks, or pets
and children darting from
between parked vehicles.
An excuse our traffic offi-
cers often hear is, "I'm a
great driver, I talk on the
phone all the time and I
never hit anyone." The fact
is, they haven't hit anyone
yet.
If someone told you, "I
drive after drinking alco-
holic beverages all the time,
and I never get into acci-
dents," you would think
they were crazy for trying
to justify driving drunk.
Cell phones are no less dan-


Yorktown Gate Sentry IT3 Russel Jankovik checks the ID of
a driver with a common problem that slows traffic flow his
car window will not go down.


gerous.
NAS Jax police know that
security and convenience
don't always go hand in
hand, but please remem-
ber what we do is aimed at
keeping you and yours safe
from anti-terrorism/force
protection and all other
harm.


Inattentive drivers talk-
ing on their cell phones,
drivers making their own
traffic lane, or drivers turn-
ing illegally onto the base
are no less dangerous than
an armed terrorist. Please
follow the traffic laws, on
and off base, and treat each
other courteously.


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MASN Anthony Moreno reminds drivers never to stop over
pop-up barriers. "Treat them like railroad tracks and never
stop on them. A pop-up barrier can stop a vehicle weigh-
ing up to 15,000 pounds, traveling at 50 mph," explained
Moreno.










'Bug Man'

By MICr(SW)
Arthur De La Cruz


Navy Medicine Sup-
port Command's
(NMSC) resi-
dent 'Bug Man' also
known as Operations
Directorate Deputy Chief
of Staff Cmdr. Steven
Rankin, MSC, returned
May 21 from his individu-
al augmentee (IA) tour in
Afghanistan.
Rankin was stationed
at Bagram Airfield and
assigned to the Cooperative
Medical Assistance (CMA)
unit attached to the
U.S. Forces-Afghanistan
(USFOR-A) Surgeon's
Command 30th Medical
Command in support of a
specialized and unique mis-
sion.
"I wore three hats while
in Afghanistan," said the
Navy entomologist. "I was
the Theater Entomologist,
the C('l.\ Entomologist and
the CMA officer in charge
(OIC)."
As theater entomologist
for the USFOR-A Surgeon's
Office, Rankin was respon-
sible for oversight of all U.S.
military vector and pest
control programs in support
of force health protection.
"I provided guidance and
direction to four region-
al entomologists and the
pest control contractors,"
explained Rankin. "As an
entomologist consultant, I
directly supported vector
and pest control programs
when, and where, it was
needed."
As the CMA entomolo-


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 13


returns from Afghanistan IA tour


Na\\ entomologist Cmdr. Ste\en Rankin steadies a calf
in Helmand Pro\ince, Afghanistan, so veterinarianss can
\accinate it and d M M ~.
treat it for parasites. ,
J I Fo~ ll % ,;[',!i


Photos courtesy of Cmdr. Steven Rankin
Navy Medicine Support Command's Cmdr. Steven Rankin en
route to a job site in Kunar Province, Afghanistan, to provide
pest and vector control.


gist, Rankin managed
and supported entomology
programs for Civil Affairs
Stability Operations in
three major areas: pub-
lic health, veterinarian
and with agricultural crop
pests.
Lastly, "I took over as
the CMA OIC after my pre-
decessor redeployed," said
Rankin. "The CMA pro-
vided tools and resources
that enabled both coalition
forces and local nationals to
provide sustainable educa-
tional programs to improve
health sector capacity and
capability. We were geared
toward programs that
would still be viable after
we left. We put in place
small steps that cumula-
tively helped climb a steep
mountain of medical and
agricultural gaps or defi-
ciencies."
But, according to Rankin,
the greatest challenges
were spearheading a major


evolution in medical civil
military operations and
getting that change into
motion before it was signed
off as doctrine.
"We were the tactical
piece working for the stra-
tegic headquarters," said
Rankin. "Most of what we
did was evolving on the
scene more of a Marine
Corps model than Army
or Air Force. As units saw
the effectiveness and logic
behind the changes we
implemented, getting the
civil affairs units, provin-
cial reconstruction teams,
agribusiness development
teams and other security
forces units to adopt the
new concepts were much
easier to achieve."
But Rankin said the
constant turnover of units
often made this more dif-
ficult as it meant constant
re-education.
Though only in-theater
for six months and three


weeks, Rankin adopted
a profound perspective.
"Nothing beats the
reality of being on the
ground, no matter
how much you prepare
and study," he said. "I
expected greater ani-
mosity from the Afghan
people, but found that
most were just grateful
we were there to help."

NMSC IA Cmdr. Steven
Rankin collects Mosquito
Fish (Gambusia affinis)
introduced to the region
by the World Health
Organization in 1973 as
a sustainable, low-cost
and environmentally
friendly mosquito control
method.


This offer can not be combined with any other offer or discount
:................................................


" Deployed, Discharged or Transfer cancellations must show papers! Resident Manager on Site a I VV ""Il 'ie u,"' -"9 ., a ui La guuy e,




TOl IOL II [HT IY OURl I :1I 1 I C I ROBBI ElI 'I' 111 [IGDiO N II9I04m3946U


RAG


I ! J .7r.: J.', ;.; Q- J.', J J i 11' ! J J'l .'a ! U i Sl J.'i I






14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010


ENJOY FOOD, GAMES


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* Games & Prizes for the Kids

*Win Sporting Event Tickets,
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*Model Home Tours


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TAG, $698 DEALER FEE. *24 MONTH LEASES w/$1699 CAP COST REDUCTION DUE ON DELIVERY PLUS TAX, TAG, $698 DEALER FEE., & $0 SECURITY DEPOSIT WITH APPROVAL THROUGH A.H.F.C. SUPER PREFERRED LEVEL RE-
QUIRED. ttCAN'T COMBINE OFFERS. VEHICLE MUST BE IN STOCK PHYSICALLY, ADDITIONAL FEE TO LOCATE VEHICLES OUT OF STOCK. AD VEHICLES SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE.**BASED ON 2010 EPA MILEAGE ESTIMATES, REFLECTED
IN NEW EPA FUEL ECONOMY METHODS BEGINNING WITH 2008 MODELS. USE FOR COMPARISON ONLY. DO NOT COMPARE TO MODELS BEFORE 2008. MILEAGE WILL VARY DEPENDING ON HOW YOU DRIVE AND MAINTAIN YOUR VEHICLE.

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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010


Children travel through



the rainforest during



Vacation Bible School
By Kaylee LaRocque
Deputy Public Affairs Officer


It was another success-
ful year for Vacation
Bible School (VBS) at
the NAS Jax Chapel last
week as 76 military chil-
dren participated in a wide
variety of activities offered
by a handful of dedicated
volunteers.
This year's theme of
"SonQuest Rainforest" took
the children on a journey
through the jungle trans-
porting them into a vivid
rainforest environment of
jungle sounds, sights and
smells.
Some of the activities
included arts and crafts,
classroom lessons, music
sessions and games.
"VBS is held each year
for military children so they
can spend a week in an
atmosphere to learn about
Christ and their salvation.
The five-day teachings are
parables set in a rainfor-
est or what we've tried to
create as a rainforest here
at the chapel center," said
VBS coordinator Grace
Heffner.
As each day began, the
children were ushered into
a main room where they
were seated on the floor to
participate in an energiz-
ing sing-along session, fol-
lowed by the lesson of the
day presented by Chaplain
(Lt.) Kevin Norton. From
there, they were split up
according to age groups
and sent to various plac-
es to create such arts and
crafts as monkeys, animal
masks and wind chimes, to
music class to prepare for
a presentation for families


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Vacation Bible School Coordinator Grace Heffner discusses
the lesson of the day with the children before they head off
to their classes.


A group of kids in Vacation Bible School at the NAS Jax
Chapel Center work as a team to create a standing tower out
of paper as part of one of their classroom assignments.


Vacation Bible School teacher Lynn Hysmith asks her stu-
dents if they remember the verse taught the previous day
during a morning classroom session.


and friends the last day of
VBS or to their classrooms
to learn their lessons. They
also enjoyed a nutritious
lunch each day, prepared
by the male volunteers who
commandeer the kitchen
each year.
"It's really fun and we
make awesome things and
learn about God. We made
rainsticks and monkeys.
The best thing was learn-
ing about Jesus," said nine-
year-old Mark Louvat.


"I really liked meeting
new friends here, learn
about Jesus and sing and
worship him. I hope I get to
come back again next year,"
added 10-year-old Kayla
Music.
VBS is run each year by
volunteers who are given
a curriculum to follow and
who adapt each of their les-
sons to their own individual
teaching style. This year,
42 adults and teens volun-
teered to help out with the


A group of children in Vacation Bible School color their tou-
cans after learning their Bible verse of the day.
program. "This year, we think might work for us and
have the highest number present them to the cha-
of volunteers ever. Every pel staff. They will choose
February, I choose several the one that best suits
different curriculums that I our needs. After that, we


determine how many vol-
unteers we need and start
recruiting," said Heffner.
"Volunteers don't need to be
experienced, the only crite-
ria is that they have to love
children."
The week concluded
Friday with a special musi-
cal presentation high-
lighted by a slide show of
the week's activities for
the children's families and
friends in the base chapel.
Next year's VBS is
already being planned. It
is held each year in July
and is open to ages 5-12.
Participants do not have to
be members of a congrega-
tion here.
Volunteers are always
needed. If you would like to
volunteer as a teacher or in
some other capacity, contact
Heffner at 542-3051.
























p4m.li1
.. .
... ... ... ... --- I-~-" ""
~~~ Ph fn hv Clark Piprcp


Youngsters and even some parents enjoy the super
waterslide at the NAS Jax Outdoor Pool on a hot
July morning.


The U.S. Navy MZ-3A Advanced
Airship Flying Laboratory (derived
from the commercial A-170 series
blimp) lands at Lake Front Airport
in New Orleans on July 8 to provide
logistical support for the Deepwater
Unified Command and the Gulf of
Mexico oil spill. The U.S. Coast Guard
requested the support of the Navy
blimp to help detect oil, direct skim-
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may be threatened by oil.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 17


PUNNIIA lUBER FOUIAI 1All3

Let Excel Football Camp Put You on Track!

TIJESIAY JULY 27 AND at JACKSONVILLE
WEDNESDAY JULY 28 N I V E R S I

athleticss often develops in
ouryouth those characters
traits which can serve them
well throughout their lives. It
is through theperformance
and competition of sports
they can learn the value of
commitment, excellence anda
integrity. That's what EXCEL
FOOTBALL CAMP calls
"Total Player Development"
and that's why as Sheriff of
Duval County I support this
program.
Sheriff John Rutherford

Attention Jacksonville 13-16 year old football athletes: Excel Football Camp will be conducting a two day
camp that will be geared toward both improving your skill sets as well as assisting your chances to play
beyond the High School level.
Coaching Staff: We will have 8 former NFL players as position coaches, including Paul Frase,
Pat Venzke, Quinn Gray, Mike Hollis, Lonnie Marts, Eric Curry, Glenn Ellison, Todd Philcox and Larry Rockhill.
Rich Olson, as Camp Director, as well as the balance of the staff comprised of former College and High
School players and coaches. Excel has also teamed with the National College Scouting Assoc. (NCSA) to
provide insight as to how to accelerate your chances of receiving a college scholarship/financial aid to one
of over 1,500 schools.
Guest Speakers: We will have several guest speakers that will share their experiences and knowledge with
the camp attendees.We beleive in the "Total Player Development"process which includes training in the
areas of discipline,mental toughness,and respect for the game.Our coaching staff and speakers will share
how they rose to the top outside of their outstanding abilities and athleticism.
Camp Fees: Two day camp is $300 which includes: shirt, lunches and beverages. Due to response the 10%
early registration discount ($270) extended thru start of camp 7/27.Team discount of 15% is available for
schools that have a minimum of 5 attendees ($255).These discounts cannot be combined. Special military
base discount of 25% is available by entering promo code: Military 2010 after registrant's name. (online
registrations only)
Campers to bring: running shoes,football cleats and swimshorts/towel.All other requirements will be provided
by Excel.
Training Staff: Excel will have a Training Staff onsite to provide any medical support that may be needed.
Medical Release forms are required to be filled out and are available on-line and should be mailed in with
your registration form/fee. Release form can also be filled out at registration on the 27th.
Time: Campers should arrive promptly at JU at 8:00 a.m. on the 27th for check-in.Camp hours will be
9:00a.m.-3:00 p.m. Parents/friends are welcome to attend.
Refund Policy: Camp will be conducted rain or shine, refund will be issued in the case of medical
hardship only.
Registration: Please visit redeemyourteam.com or print registration form or simply indicate: Name, age,
address, school, e-mail and position and include check payable to High School Marketing Corp 3260
Coastal Hwy, St. Augustine, FI 32084. attn: Rich Olson. Or to pay by credit card go to PayPal.com & pay to
richolson23@yahoo.com.Walk-ups are welcome day of registration.

rmida imos- nimn NCSA
jacksonville.com ATHLETIC RECRUITING







18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010

LOWELL LEATHER SOFA & LOVESEAT + FREE CHAIR
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Office Chair sold separately. t


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Additional Side Chair $89
5-Piece Counter-Height
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Prices are in effect from receipt of circular through 7/26/10 and are subject to change. American Signature Furniture (ASF) is not responsible for typographical errors. Assortments vary by location. See store for details regarding all warranties. *Our "Compare at" and Save" prices reflect the current selling price of comparable merchandise sold by others in the ASF market area.**The minimum payment due
shown reflects the amount due if your previous balance is zero. Purchase must be made using your ASF credit card account. If previous balance is not zero, the minimum payment due will be the greater of: (a) $15.00; or (b) 3.5%(rounded up to the nearest dollar) of the New Balance shown on your Statement for that Credit Plan. Additional charges (if any) and state and local sales taxes may cause quoted
minimum monthly payments to be higher. +Adverised higher price is neither a retail price comparison nor a representation by ASF that any sales of this product at this price have taken place in this area. This price is merely a representation of the price ASF believes the product could be sold for in the current retail market. This statement is not applicable in New York or where otherwise prohibited by law.
Subject to cre dit approval. No Interest i f paid in full within 12 months. Minimum purchase required: $1000 for 12 months. When you use your ASF credit card account, Interest will be charged to your account from the date of purchase if the purchase balance is not paid in full within 12 months from the date of purchase, or if you fail to make any payment when due. Payments are required
during the promotional period (as described in your credit card agreement). After the promotional period, the APR will be a variable rate, as of 3/1/10, that APR is 24.99%, minimum monthly FINANCE CHARGE of $1.00. With purchase of any premium mattress set of $599 or more. Free delivery within normal delivery area. Next day delivery offered on a qualified in-stock mattress set purchase made before
4:00 PM and to be delivered in the stores' daily scheduled delivery areas. Ask associates for delivery schedule details. Free set-up, removal and next day delivery offers can only be used in conjunction with free bed frame offer. ASF shall not be obligated to remove mattresses which pose a safety risk to our associates. See store for details. tLimited Letim Warranty: Written copy of limited warranty
available in-store upon request. Limited warranty applicable for life o original purchaser. See store for details regarding all warranties, ttGuarantee: If you lind a similar item (with the same qualities, features and benefits) with the same services, offered for less, within 30 days of purchase, we will gladly offer you a refund of twice the difference between their price and ours.
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 19

Doney retires after 24 years
F'-- n 'n o-.I AZ -


Photo courtesy of VP-30
VP-30 Commanding Officer Capt. Perry Yaw presents Cmdr. Art Doney with a letter of appre-
ciation during his retirement ceremony June 25.


From V-30U Public Affairs
VP-30 bid farewell to Cmdr. William
Art Doney Jr. during the June 25
retirement ceremony honoring his
naval career. Lt. Cmdr. Joseph Opp was
master of ceremonies and Cmdr. Gordon
Wilson gave the opening remarks. Guest
speaker was Capt. Timothy Brewer, yet
many friends and family also delivered
anecdotes about Doney's career.
Raised in Turkeytown, Pa., Doney
graduated with distinction from the
United States Naval Academy in 1988
with a Bachelor's degree in Aeronautical
Engineering.
In 1990, he received his "Wings of
Gold" after completing training in Corpus
Christi, Texas. Doney reported to the West
Coast Fleet Replacement Squadron VP-31
for initial training in the P-3C Orion air-
craft. Upon completion of training, he
reported to the "Screaming Eagles" of VP-1
at NAS Barbers Point, Hawaii in August
1990.
During his tour with VP-1, he qualified
as patrol plane commander, patrol plane
mission commander and instructor pilot.
He served in command services, as qual-
ity assurance officer and NATOPS pilot.
Doney made three deployments with VP-1.
In 1993, Doney reported for FRS instruc-
tor training at VP-30, where he served
as replacement pilot performance, pilot
tactics, assistant operations officer and a
NATOPS evaluator.
In 1996, Doney reported to the


Commander, Iceland Defense Force in
Keflavik, Iceland as the admiral's aide.
In 1998, he reported to the Naval War
College in Newport, R.I. where he received
his Master of Arts in National Strategic
Studies and participated in the first Navy
Operation Planner course.
In 2000, Doney returned to Hawaii after
completing refresher training at VP-30 and
reported to the "Golden Eagles" of VP-9 in
Kaneohe.
Doney was next assigned as the VP liai-
son officer to the Combined Forces Air
Component commander to coordinate the
first VP operations overland Afghanistan.
In 2002, Doney reported to Commander,
Task Force 67, in Naples, Italy, where he
served as future operations officer and cur-
rent operations officer. He was involved in
planning and execution of operations in
Bosnia, Kosovo, Operation Iraqi Freedom,
and the Global War on Terror.
In 2004, he reported to Commander,
Sixth Fleet in Gaeta, Italy and Naples,
Italy as the maritime patrol operations
officer and battle watch captain. Doney
reported back to VP-30 in 2005 as the VR
detachment officer in charge (OIC). After
six months, Doney supervised the detach-
ment disestablishment.
He was then assigned as the assistant
P-8A Fleet Integration Team (FIT) offi-
cer, followed by a six-month Individual
Augmentation tour with U.S. Central
Command. He then took over as P-8A FIT
OIC and became the Broad Area Maritime
Surveillance FIT OIC.


SValuable resources for P rents, TO
kids & teens iYS HTinFmi
A CFC participant pr ded as a public service
www.babyhearing.org I www.parentflg.org I www.boystownhospltal.org


You Help Defend Our Country.


We'll Help You Build Your Future.


National University has been a leading educator of service
members and their families since 1971 and annually ranks
as a top Military Friendly College. With online degree
programs in a convenient one-course-per-month format,
you can attend classes at an accelerated pace.
National University is a nonprofit institution that also
offers:
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Dedicated Military Affairs Office and staff
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To learn how your military training can
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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010


JROTC sailors hone skills on St. Johns River
By Sylvia Morris \
Staff Writer I I \IT


Sixty-nine Navy and
10 Air Force Junior
Reserve Officers
Training Corps (JROTC)
cadets from 40 high
schools participated in
the Area 12 (Georgia and
North Florida) NJROTC
Sailing Academy program
June 20-25, sponsored by
Interscholastic Sailing
Association, South Atlantic
Division.
NAS Jax is one of three
sites in the country to host
this annual event, with
the other programs taking
place in Annapolis, Md. and
San Diego.
MWR Mulberry Cove
Marina Manager Phil
Collins and his crew have
supported the week-long
event for the past eight
years. MWR provides the
cadets with sailboats, res-
cue craft and motorboats at
no charge.
The program is for
JROTC students ages 15-18
who are selected according
to their grades, ability to
get along with others and
desire to learn to sail.
The students are housed
in the NAS Jax Bachelor
Officers Quarters. The pro-
gram begins in a typical
classroom setting where the
students learn basic boat
handling techniques, boat-
ing safety, weather condi-
tions and sailing terminol-
ogy. They must also pass
a deep-water swim test.
The NAS Jax Galley serves
meals at breakfast and din-
ner, and sends box lunches
to the marina.
"In the evenings, cadets
visit the base bowl-
ing alley and swimming
pool. We even worked in a
Jacksonville Suns baseball
game and a night at the
movies," said retired Navy


Photos by CS2 Sylvia Morris
Every morning, JROTC cadets team up to walk sail boats
from the storage compound of Mulberry Cove Marina to the
launch ramp.


Cmdr. Pat Thurman, officer
in charge of the program.
"Completing this program
gives them a Type I sail
qualification so they can go
to any marina that rents
sailboats and check out a
boat."
Thurman added, "After
completing a swim and nau-
tical fundamentals test,
we get them into the boats
for at least six hours each
day so by the time they
finish the class, they know
the fundamentals of sailing,
boat nomenclature and how
to tie knots. We also work
on navigation, how to steer
and how the wind affects
the boats."
NJROTC cadet Nicolas
Pinto has attended the
academy for three years,
but this is his first time
sailing on the St. Johns
River at NAS Jax. I like
how the program is hands
on, and if there is a prob-
lem, I can get help from any
instructor for fast assis-
tance."
The academy is run
by volunteer instructors
- six youth instructors,
six retired officers and a
retired chief petty officer.
"There are five radio-


equipped safety boats
manned by experienced
instructors who keep a
close weather eye on the
St. Johns River," explained
Collins.
Retired Master Chief
John Duffy said, "Once they
learn the basics, they learn
'controlled sailing' by fol-
lowing one another in cir-
cles and in lines. They also
practice approaching other
boats, tacking, jibbing,
upward- and downward-
wind sailing and man-over-
board drills. I really enjoy
working with the cadets.
They are very motivated
and they love getting out in
the water every chance they
get."
"I never sailed before
and I am really surprised
at good a sailor I am," said
Alexus Carthan from St.
Marys, Ga.
As in the year before,
the Navy and Air Force
JROTC participated in an
Exchange program. "Our
group of 10 NJROTC cadets
went the U.S. Air Force
Academy Teen Aviation
Camp in Colorado Springs,
Colo. to learn about the
aviation field. In return,
we hosted 10 Air Force


After donning life jackets and hoisting sails, pairs of Navy and Air Force JROTC cadets partici-
pating in the NJROTC Sailing Academy head out into Mulberry Cove seeking to fill their sails
with the light, early morning breeze.


everyone are very friendly,
wants to be apart of the
academy, and I think that's
what draw us closer to each
other, said Relly Sullivan a
AFJROTC cadet."
"One of the many things
I love about this program is
knowing that you can help
build a cadet's confidence
so they could achieve goals


JROTC Sailors practice sailing in a line, approaching other
boats, tacking, jibbing, upward- and downward-wind sailing,
as well as man-overboard drills.


in life. The Navy hospital-
ity and the professionalism
of the camp is outstanding.
My kids end up never want-
ing to leave by the end of
the week," said retired Col.
Diane Boulware."
The class ended June 25
with the students partici-


pating in a graduation cere-
mony, where they recognize
the most improved male
and female, along with food
and prizes. Proud of their
accomplishments, excited
about the friendships they
had made, but happy to be
going home.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 21


Captain's Cup Indoor Volleyball
League meeting Aug. 11
Open to NAS Jax active duty,
command DoD, DoD contractors and
selective reservists. Meet at 11:30 a.m.
at the base gym. Commands having
their athletic officer or designated
representative attend the meeting
receive five captain's cup points.
Games play at lunchtime Monday and
Wednesday at the base gym.
Fall Softball League meetings Aug.
18
* Greybeard League meeting at 11:30
a.m. open to active duty, selective
reservists and command DoD and DoD
contractor personnel ages 30 and up.
Games play Tuesday and Thursday
at 11:30 a.m. Commands having
their athletic officer or designated
representative attend the meeting
receive five captain's cup points.
* Intramural League meeting at noon -
open to active duty, selective reservists
and command DoD and DoD contractor
personnel. Games play in the evenings.


NAS JAK SPORTS


* Women's League meeting at 12:30
p.m. open to active duty, selective
reservists, military dependents over
18, and DoD and DoD contractor
personnel. Games play in the evenings.
Men's and women's open doubles
racquetball tourney Aug. 23-27
Free and plays Monday Friday at 5
p.m. at the NAS Jax gym. Open to NAS
Jax authorized men and women. There
is a competitive division, recreational
division, and a women's division. Call
NAS Jax Athletics to sign up by Aug.
18.
Captain's Cup Kickball League
forming
Open to NAS Jax active duty, selective
reservists, command DoD and
DoD contractor personnel. Plays at
lunchtime on Monday and Wednesday.
Stop by base gymnasium for rules and
the required paperwork.


Captain's Cup Wiffle Ball League
starting
Open to NAS Jax active duty, command
DoD, DoD contractors and selective
reservists. Play at 11:15 a.m. and noon
on Monday and Wednesday. Contact
base gymnasium for rules and required
paperwork.
For more information, call Bill
Bonser at 542-2930/3239 or e-mail
bill. bonser@navy.



STANDINGS


Te
NC
FlI


Greybeard Summ
As of Jul
)am W
CTS
SC


NOSC
VPU-1
FRCSE
CNATTU


3-on-3 Sand Volleyball As of July 15


Team
VP-30
SERCC
VP-45 Gold
MWR
Naval Hospital
HS-11
VP-45 Blue
CNATTU


Wins Losses


Intramural Summer Basketball
er Basketball As of July 16
ly 15 Team Wins Losses
rins Losses
7 0 VP-5 5 0
4 3 Naval Hospital 4 0
HSM-70 5 1


FRCSE
VP-30
VP-45
125-FW
RCC
NAS Supply
HSL-42
HS-11
VP-8


4 1
4 1
2 1
1 3
1 3
1 4
0 2
0 4
0 5


Intramural Summer Golf
As of July 15
Team Wins Losses Ties
Naval Hospital 4 0
VP-30 5 1
VP-62 5 1
FRCSE 4 1
CNATTU 3 2
CV TSC 3 2
Air Ops 3 3
RCC 1 2 1
CBMU202 1 3 1
VR-62 2 4
ASD 1 4
VP-10 0 5


Jag ticket sales

Photos by Shannon Leonard

Lt. Sean Dougherty of VP-30 purchases
NFL Jacksonville Jaguars tickets from
Information, Ticket and Travel Office
representative Anna Morton July 15.
Tickets are now on sale for the 2010 season.
For more information and ticket prices,
call ITT at 542-3318.


AMAN Josh Bloomer of HSL-44 opens his uniform so
Jacksonville Jaguars Roar Cheerleader Cherise Edwards
can sign his T-shirt during a base tour promoting the
Jaguars upcoming NFL season July 12.

LSC Gerald Saavedra from Navy Medical Support
Command (front) and AMAA Ladarrion Moye from
Fleet Readiness Center Southeast get autographs from
the Jacksonville Jaguars Roar Cheerleaders La'Farrah
Davis, Mackenzie Putnal, and Allie Fair (right) at the
Flight Line Cafe July 12.


Photo by CS2 Sylvia Morris


FRCSE


employee plays


for winning


military team


Photo courtesy of FRCSE
Fleet Readiness Center Southeast F/A-18 pro-
duction line sheet metal mechanic and sec-
ond baseman Brian Hinton runs down a short
fly ball to right field during a U.S. Specialty
Sports Association Southeast Division mili-
tary show-pitch softball game in Montgomery,
Ala. July 10. Hinton is the only civilian to
play for the NAS Jax JNJ Varsity "A" Softball
Team. They bested Alabama's OWLZ/DRASH
1 Team to earn a spot in the Military World
Championship games in Panama City, Fla.,
Aug. 20-22.


Your military experience looks good on a resume. Especially when
there's a degree to go with it. At Strayer University, we understand
the value of a degree and the demands of military life. Which is
why we offer the flexibility of earning your Associate's, Bachelor's
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22 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010

Award winning author visits NAS Jax to learn about energy conservation


By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO

A author Maggie
Koerth-Baker, a
freelance science
journalist, visited NAS Jax
July 14 to gather informa-
tion about energy conser-
vation efforts on a naval
installation for an upcom-
ing book she is writing
about future energy in
America.
Koerth-Baker met
with energy special-
ists from NAS Jax, Navy
Region Southeast (NRSE)
and Naval Facilities
Engineering Command
Southeast (NAVFAC SE)
and toured several facilities
to learn about energy con-
servation projects.
"I am here to learn about
how the military is reduc-
ing energy use in build-
ings and what they do in
terms of energy research.
A lot of people talk about
what we have to do to com-
bat climate change and
reduce our carbon footprint
but it's usually in terms of
sacrifice something that
moves us backwards and
makes us less productive,"
said Koerth-Baker. "But
talking to scientists and
researchers what I find is
that it's actually progress
and we're moving forward.
So I'm looking at how will
we make energy in the
future, how we will get the
services we want with less
energy and how that's going
to change the way we live
30-40 years from now."
During her visit, Koerth-
Baker asked how energy
use in buildings is changing
on base and how NAS Jax
uses metering to monitor
energy use.
"Metering is the way we
can see what facilities use
as far as energy, water and
natural gas. By knowing
what people are using, we
can address it whether it
means changing behaviors
or making modifications to
the building systems. So
there are two different ways


Photos by Miriam S. Gallet
Freelance science journalist Maggie Koerth-Baker meets with NAS Jax, Navy Region Southeast (NRSE) and Naval Facilities
Engineering Command Southeast (NAVFAC SE) representatives to discuss energy efficiency initiatives aboard the station as
part of a book she is writing about the future of energy in America. (From left) Brad Clark, NRSE Energy Program manager;
Lee Merrill, NAVFAC SE Utilities and Energy Management Product Line coordinator; AME1(AW/NAC) Mike Blair, NAS Jax
Building Energy Monitor Program manager; Cliff Plante, NAVFAC SE Resource Efficiency manager; Koerth-Baker and Cmdr.
Bill Siemer, NAS Jax Public Works officer.


of conserving energy a
change in occupant's behav-
ior and making improve-
ments to the systems," stat-
ed NAS Jax Public Works
Officer Cmdr. Bill Siemer.
"We currently have
about 400 electric meters
at NAS Jax. We will also
begin working on the auto-
mated metering infrastruc-
ture which will include
metering of all electri-
cal consumption, water,
steam and natural gas in
September," added NAS Jax
Energy Resource Efficiency
Manager Cliff Plante.
"We need to have accu-
rate metering so we can
see exactly where our util-
ity intensity is so we know
what to do as far as proj-
ects. If we can't see where
the high intensity energies
are we can't reduce it."
NAVFAC SE Utilities
and Energy Management


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Product Line Coordinator
Lee Merrill went on to
explain how base util-
ity bills are handled.
"NAVFAC SE gets a utility
bill from the electric compa-
ny each month. Then we act
as the Navy's utility com-
pany on the installation. We
work with Public Works to
handle the billing and allo-
cation of funds for the com-
mand bill payers on the sta-
tion. NAVFAC SE pays the
bill to the electric company
and then we charge each


facility for their usage," he
said.
Merrill also discussed
how the Navy is upgrad-
ing the metering system
at NAS Jax. "We will be
installing smart meters
which will eliminate the
need for someone to physi-
cally read them. With the
new smart meters, readings
will be taken every 15 min-
utes and be on a network
where the consumption can
be viewed continuously. So,
instead of getting a bill a


,old, Silv

& Platinm


month later and trying to
determine where all the
energy was used, we will
see what's going in real
time and find out why there
was an increase in energy
use at specific times."
"As part of the Economic
Stimulus American
Recovery Reinvestment Act
that the president signed
when he took office, NRSE
received $30 million to


install the smart meters at
11 bases," he continued.
Koerth-Baker also asked
how metering contributes to
changing individual behav-
ior towards energy conser-
vation.
"It's huge," said Siemer.
"Adm. Tim Alexander,
commander, NRSE meets
with all installation com-
manders monthly to discuss
energy initiatives and get
the word out to commands
about conservation efforts.
We've also been posting our
monthly electric bill on the
marquee at the front gate
which generates a lot of
interest. And, we distribute
graphs from the past three
years showing our monthly
consumption to the tenant
commands and publish arti-
cles in the base newspaper.
When we get the facts out
and they see the figures, it
makes people more aware
about energy conservation."
Another initiative at NAS
Jax is that each of the 117
commands here is required
to have a trained energy
building monitor. These
monitors are usually junior
Sailors who are trained and
given the responsibility of
overseeing their command's
energy program.
"This program has prov-
en to be very effective here.
Our energy managers are
really doing a great job by
getting the word out about
energy conservation and
physically ensuring the
command complies. They
want to see the graphs

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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 23


Sunglasses more about vision health than a fashion statement
By Patricia Underdahl, RN
Naval Branch Health Clinic Albany, Ga. tection may cause eye conditions that But what type of sunglasses should you glasses, you're paying for style, frame qual-


We all know the importance of
using sunscreen to protect our
skin from the sun's harmful
rays, but what about protection for our
eyes?
July is UV Safety Month, and, eye
doctors across the nation are urging
Americans to protect their eyes and their
children's eyes by wearing sunglasses and
wide-brimmed hats.
"Recent studies have shown that pro-
longed exposure to the sun's invisible,
high-energy, ultraviolet rays without pro-


can lead to vision loss, such as cataracts
and age-related macular degeneration,"
said Cmdr. Chidiebere Ekenna-Kalu, the
Officer in Charge and optometrist at Naval
Branch Health Clinic (NBHC), Albany, Ga.
"During the summer months the level of
ultraviolet radiation is three times greater
than in the winter.
Sunglasses and a wide-brimmed hat
are the best defense system for your eyes
against sunlight and harmful UV rays. To
be effective, both must be worn every time
you're outside for prolonged periods of time,
even when it's overcast.


buy?
"The most important thing is to purchase
sunglasses that block 99 to 100 percent of
UV-A and UV-B rays," said Ekenna-Kalu.
"Don't be misled by the color of the lens or
the price tag dangling from the frame."
The ability to block UV light is not
dependent on the darkness of the lens. UV
protection can come from adding chemicals
to the lens material during manufacturing
or from a chemical coating applied to the
lens surface. And as for the cost, many $10
sunglasses provide equal or greater protec-
tion than a $100 pair. With expensive sun-


ity and options such as scratch-resistant
coatings, and not necessarily protective UV
ray blocking ability.
In addition to the damage caused by
repeated sun exposure overtime, you need
to protect your eyes from acute damage
caused by a single day in the sun.
Excessive exposure to ultraviolet light
reflected off sand, snow or pavement can
burn the eye's surface.
Similar to sunburns, eye surface burns
usually disappear within a couple of days,
but may lead to further complications later
in life.


ENERGY: Photovoltaic panel installation part of the conservation effort aboard NAS Jax


From Page 22


every month and are very
engaged in this program,"
said AMEl(AW/NAC) Mike
Blair, NAS Jax Building
Energy Monitor Program
manager. "If they have a bad
month, they will go in and
reassess what they've been
doing and try to fix the prob-
lem. Maybe the operational
tempo picked up or an A/C
unit needed repairing. It
gives us an insight when we
do this analysis."
"And, what they learn
here, they take home with
them so it saves them money
on a personal level too. It's
such a positive program," he
added.
NRSE Energy Program
Manager Brad Clark also
added some insight. "The
Navy, through the budget-
ing process, gets a certain
amount of dollars each year.
Every dollar that's spent on
the energy bill is a dollar we
can't spend on the Sailor -
fuel for training on the ship
or airplane, buying weapons
or building new housing. It
directly effects the Sailors
and the amount of money
they need to do their mis-
sion," he said.
"We have to pay the elec-
tric bill. When we reduce
the electric bill, that money
doesn't go away it stays in
the command and enhances
their operations."
NAS Jax also uses many
types of automation equip-
ment and has been install-
ing solar panels in the vari-


Photo by Miriam S. Gallet
Dr. Andrew Beck of the Navy Entomology Center of Excel-
lence explains the geothermal centrifugal pumping system to
author Maggie Koerth-Baker during her tour of base facilities
to learn about military energy conservation.


ous buildings here to con-
serve energy.
"Most of the build-
ings have motion sen-
sors for lights and vending
machines. We also received
$65 million dollars to install
integrated photovoltaic
(solar) panels at 11 bases,"
stated Merrill.
"Every base will get them
but we're being smart about
it and the vast majority will
go where we can generate
the highest savings for the
Navy. In the state of Florida,
our highest electric rates are
at Key West. So they will get
more solar panels."
NAS Jax also partners
with the local electric com-
pany JEA and gas company
TECO People's Gas on ener-
gy conservation projects.
"We partner with them
to do utility energy servic-
es contracts. They finance
large energy projects for us
by loaning us the money and
the money we save in utility


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bills is used to pay off the
loan. It's a great partnership
and NAS Jax is a leader in
this initiative," said Clark.
"This is a great way to
install new lighting, HVAC
and it's also a benefit to the
utility companies because
we reduce our load on them
and that's less megawatts
they have to generate."
The base also has a
fleet of 45 Global Electric
Motorcars that command
personnel drive around
the station. "We even have
one that has solar pan-
els and runs solely on sun
power to recharge batteries.
Technology is not readably
affordable but someone has
to take the lead on these
projects," said Plante.
NAS Jax has also initi-
ated a master plan that
calls for footprint reduction.
"This means we build new
energy-efficient buildings
and tear down the old build-
ings. We continue to con-


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struct new energy-efficient
facilities at NAS Jax and
consolidate like commands/
functions into single facili-
ties," said Siemer.
"Of course, we still have
several buildings here that
were built in the 1940s.
They present problems
because when they were
built there was no AC and
they are poorly insulated but
we are constantly looking at
more creative ways to save
energy in these buildings."
Other factors that affect
energy conservation efforts
here are training simula-
tors, computer systems
and the production facil-
ity Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast (FRCSE).
"As a naval installation,
we conduct a lot of train-
ing here with simulators.
Those types of facilities we
really don't have any control
over them. It requires AC
to keep the components cool
and those kinds of facili-
ties do not lend themselves
well to energy conservation,"
explained Plante.
"And, our computer sys-
tems required the servers
to stay cool. We also have
FRCSE here which is a
huge production facility that
requires massive amounts
of energy, water, steam.
We can replace their lights


t Source: www.cdc.gov
* Source: http://allheadlinenews.com/articles/7014026098


but the equipment requires
energy intensities and are
hard ones to do upgrade
projects on."
But new ways and new
technology for energy con-
servation in the future are
continuously being looked at
on the naval air station.
"NRSE has adopted a
model from Penn state
called the energy pyramid.
At the bottom is conserva-
tion which is a huge piece
meaning getting people to
turn off equipment. The
next piece is efficiency if
you do have to have lights
on we want them to be the
most efficient you can buy
or if the motor has to run we
want it to be high efficiency,"


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stated Clark.
"The third part is demand
management on some
bases we pay a premium
to use electricity at certain
hours so if we can change
that maybe ask a squad-
ron to change training times
in the simulators and shave
some of that off, we can save
some money. The top of the
pyramid is using renewable
energy and is the hardest
one to achieve so we focus on
the other aspects more."
So while new technology is
helping with energy conser-
vation, remember, it's up to
everyone to do their part in
reducing their carbon foot-
print and help save our valu-
able resources.

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24 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010


FREEDOM LANES
BOWLING CENTER
Call 542-3493.


Wednesday
Free bowling for active duty
11 a.m. 1 p.m.

80 Days of Summer
Now Aug. 29
Free give-a-ways throughout the
summer!
Youth bowlers 17 and younger will
receive one free game everyday
until 5 p.m.

Free Bowling
Aug. 7, 10 a.m. midnight
Includes shoe rental!
Open to all MWR patrons
FITNESS & AQUATICS
Call 542-2930.

Outdoor Pool


Tuesday Saturday 11 a.m. 6
p.m., Sunday 1 5 p.m.
Free for military and DoD civil-
ians. $3 for guests.

Swim Lessons
Session IV Aug. 3-13
Outdoor pool 8 11 a.m.
Indoor pool 5:30 8 p.m.
$40 military, $45 DoD
I.T.T. EVENTS
Call 542-3318.

Jaguar Tickets now on sale!
Section 147 $58.25

JAX Sharks
July 30
$22 per person
Veteran's Memorial Arena

FCCJ Artist Series
Radio City Christmas Spectacular
starring
The Rockettes
Dec. 4 at 5 p.m.
Dec. 11 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.
$72 per person

Adventure Landing
Dry pass $12


Wet pass $20
Combo pass -$32

Summer Waves in Jekyll Island,
Ga. $15 per person

Jacksonville Zoo $11 adult -
$6.50 child

Stone Mountain in Atlanta, Ga. -
$20.75 per person

Wet N' Wild Orlando
Military free upgrade for the rest
of the year
$31.25 adult, $26.50 child
Meal option $38.50 adult, $34.25
child
LIBERTY COVE
RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be
restricted to E1-E6 single or unac-
companied active duty members.
Call 542-3491 for information.

Amelia Island Beach Trip
July 24
Departs Liberty Cove at 9 a.m.

Free Paintball Trip


Aug. 7
Departs Liberty at 9 a.m.

Free Jacksonville Suns Baseball
Game
Aug. 15
Departs Liberty at 6 p.m.
NAS JAX GOLF CLUB
Golf course info: 542-3249
Mulligan's info: 542-2936

Military Appreciation Days
$17 per person, includes cart &
green fees
Aug. 6 & 20 for active duty.
Aug. 8 & 22 for retirees & DoD
personnel.
Junior Golf Clinic
Session 3, ages 11 17
Aug. 2-6
$105 per week long session
MULBERRY COVE
MARINA
Call 542-3260.

Free Kayak & Canoe Rental
Every T1im i,'-. for active duty


Skipper B Sailing Classes $150
per person
Class #6 Aug. 6, 7, 8, 14, and 15
Class #7- Sept. 10, 11, 12, 18,
and 19
Class #8 Oct. 1, 2, 3, 9, and 10

Hunter 24' Certification Class
Skipper "B" required
Aug. 12 & 19
4-7 p.m., $50 per person
YOUTH CENTER
Call 778-9772.

Before & After School
Registration
Begins July 26
Fees based on income
Call the Youth Center for more
information.
NAS JAX FLYING CLUB
Call 777-8549/6035.

Private Pilot Ground School
$500 includes instruction and
books
Sept. 13 Oct. 20


Be 'green smart':


Reduce your paper trail


From staff


IT\,


ne of the ways
to be a leader
in environmen-
tal and energy con-
servation is to reduce
paper consumption.
NAS Jacksonville and
its tenant commands
spend hundreds of
thousands of dollars
annually on printer
and copy machine
paper.
An easy way to be green-up and reduce
your carbon boot-print is to set your default
printer setting to double-sided printing and
if you want something single-sided then
you can go in at the time you are printing
that 'one' item to print single sided.
Currently, your printer default setting


is automatically set at
single-sided. Take a
few minutes to make
your contribution to
cost reduction, reduc-
ing your carbon boot-
print and conserva-
tion by following this
simple change to your
printer default settings
below.
To set the printer to
default on double sided
printing:


Click on
Click on Faxes>
Right click on your default printer
Click on
Choose "Flip on Long Edge"
Click on


LI13
inBr


Caribbean mott
With uplifting mi
opportunity for r
The Caribbean i
their motto is a (
This service will
participated in e
number of relief
from medical tea
providing care a
For departments
photos, prefera
seeking voluntec
their voices in a
would like to be
Tom Binaol at 54


All Saints Chapel prepares for its final
celebration of Caribbean culture and faith

The sounds of steel drums will fill the air, as people make
their way into All Saints Chapel July 25 at 8 a.m. Over the
past two and a half years, the service has served to honor
our shipmates of Caribbean heritage and celebrate the
o, "Out of many Nations, One Culture."
music and special guests, the service will provide an
members of our community to connect in a special way.
n one of the most culturally diverse places on the planet;
constant reminder of our "One Team, One Fight."
also recognize our NAS Sailors and their families who
earthquake relief efforts in Haiti. Few people realize the
missions that intersected many of our Navy communities,
ams, air crews and Seabees who all contributed to
nd relieving human suffering.
s who participated in relief missions to Haiti, we would like
bly digital) for a special reflection tribute. We are also
ers to assist with multi-media, and those who would lend
musical ensemble, with three Caribbean hymns. If you
a part of this special service, please contact Chaplain (Lt.)
42-3051/3052.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 22, 2010 25


U.S. Navy Photo
Seated in the well deck of USS Houston (CA-30) is President Franklin D. Roosevelt with
a shark he caught in Sullivan Bay, Galapagos Islands, during his passage to Pearl Harbor,
Hawaii in July 1938.


THIS WEEK IN NAVAL HISTORY


From Naval History &
Heritage Command


July 22
1802 U.S. Frigate
Constellation defeats nine
corsair gunboats off Tripoli.
1905 Body of John
Paul Jones moved to
Annapolis, Md. for reburial.
1953 U.S. ships lay
down heavy barrage to
support UN troops in Korea.
1964 Four Navy divers (Lt.
Cmdr. Robert Thompson,
MC; GM1 Lester Anderson,
QMC Robert Barth, and HMC
Sanders Manning) submerge in
Sealab I for 10 days t a depth of
192 feet, 39 miles off Hamilton,
Bermuda.
July 23
1947 First Navy all-jet
squadron (VF-17A) receives its
first aircraft (FH).
1948 USS Putnum (DD-757)
evacuates U.N. team from Haifa,
Israel and becomes first U.S.
Navy ship to fly the U.N. flag.
1950 USS Boxer (CV-21) sets
record crossing of Pacificto bring
aircraft, troops and supplies to
Korea at start of the conflict.
1958 USS Nautilus (SSN-571)
departs Pearl Harbor for first
submerged transit of North Pole.
1993 Sarah Deal becomes
first woman Marine selected for
naval aviation training.
July 24
1813 Sailing Master Elijah
Mix attempts to blow up British
warship Plantagenet with a
torpedo near Cape Henry, Va.
1944 Following 43 days of
naval gunfire and air bombard-
ment, Marines land on Tinian.
July 25
1779 Continental Navy
launches amphibious expedition
against British in Penobscot
Bay, Maine.
1863-U.S. Squadron bombards
Fort Wagner, N.C.
1866 David G. Farragut is
appointed the first Admiral in the
U.S. Navy.
1898 Landing party from
armed yacht Gloucester
occupies Guanica, Puerto Rico.
1912 First specifications
for naval aircraft published.
1934 First president to
visit Hawaii, Franklin D.
Roosevelt, reaches Hilo on
board USS Houston (CA-30).
1941 Bureau of Ordnance
issues first Navy "E" certificates
(for excellence) for industry.
1943 Launching of USS
Harmon (DE-72), first ship
named for an African-American.
July 26
1812 U.S. Frigate Essex
captures British brig Leander
1912 First airborne radio


ItC


U.S. Navy photo
Four F9F-2 "Panther" jet fighters roar past USS Boxer (CV-21),
with dive brakes, landing gear and arresting hooks down, as
they prepare to land on board after returning from a mission
over North Korea, June 23, 1951.


communications from naval
aircraft to ship (Lt. John
Rodgers to USS Stringham).
1942-Capt. Joy Bright Hancock
appointed Director, Women's
Naval Reserve.
1948 President Harry S.
Truman orders desegregation of
the Armed Services.
1954 Three aircraft from USS
Philippine Sea (CVA-47) shoot
down two Chinese fighters that
fired on them while they were
providing air cover for rescue
operations for a U.K. airliner
shot down by a Chinese aircraft.
July 27
1953 Korean War armistice
signed at Panmunjon, Korea
July 28
1915 Sailors and Marines


land in Haiti to restore order.
1926 Team of scientists from
Naval Research Laboratory
(NRL) and Carnegie Institution
determine height of the
Ionosphere through use of radio
pulse transmitter developed by
NRL.
1945 USS Callaghan (DD-792)
is last ship sunk by a Japanese
kamikaze attack, off Okinawa.
1973 Launch of Skylab 3, the
second manned mission to the
first U.S. manned space station.
Piloted by Marine Corps Maj.
Jack Lousma and Navy Capt.
Alan Bean. The mission lasted
59 days, 11 hours and included
858 Earth orbits. Recovery by
USS New Orleans (LPH-11).


UNCF helps thousands of
deserving students. But we
! have to turn away thousands
more. So please give to the
United Negro College Fund.
Your donation will make a
difference. Visit uncf.org
or call 1-800-332-8623.



t UNITEDNEGRO
COLLEGE UND
CF A % -t-ble BD t


Photos by CS2 Sylvia Morris
The NAS Jax Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society held a pie bake-off to enhance camaraderie
of staff members and volunteers July 9. Guest judges included NAS Jax Executive Officer
Capt. Bob Sanders, left, NAS Jax Command Chaplain (Cmdr.) Gerald Felder and Kathleen
Alexander who enjoyed sampling the variety of pies.

Enjoying some tasty deserts


The winners of the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Soceity pie bake-off were: Melissa Schade
(French silk and old-fashioned coconut custard pie) and David Blyar (Shepherd's pie).
(From left) NAS Jax Command Chaplain (Cmdr.) Gerald Felder, Schade, NAS Jax Executive
Officer Capt. Bob Sanders, Blyar and Kathleen Alexander.




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011iii
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JOIN US THIS SUNDAY!
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Military Publications reach

PBITO 810% of the military community







U c Military Community
Includes 92,103 Active-

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i rr"Ql x ir ews r

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26 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I .i I .i, July 22, 2010







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E-m'.


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OrangeMI
Uike new 2bd 1 112 ba $650A


U *MURRAY HILL
West Central Large 2br/1 ba, newly
528 Aquatic Drive Georgia renov apts. 900sf, ch&a,
Updated, move-in Macon County W/D hkup, 7.5 miles
ready 3/2 Townhome Known For Big Deer from NAS Jax
near Base, Shopping 100 Ac @ $995/Ac 3545 Cypress St. $650mo
and Ocean. $144,900 DEEP WATERFRONT Call Today + $500dep 904-401-1958
MLS#543658 Lot only $299K. Can build 478 STNICKRENTALS.COA
Vanguard Realty, Inc BR N 0sfhoE A$8KT! 2BR from $495
The ZacharyK Morgan, 15 min. from ocean, 1 acre 355-9700
P.A.Fin. avail. 904-813-8297 NORTHSIDE 3812 N
(904) 591-0140 Finavail.904-8Davis Street, 2br, 8ba, WESTSIDE 103RD ST
SWITZERLAND -OPEN wo window air, cpt, $425/mo 1, 2 & 3br's $500-$700
HOUSE Sun,11-4. 4/3, + dep. 724-8705 No app. fee. $300 dep.
Sawgrass TPC Custom 2968sf all brick, many WESTSIDE 2br/Iba & Call 772-7684 or 868-5496
Block/Steel 4/3, 3 car gar upgrades, 843 Grove 2br/2ba For Sale
lagoon view, cul-de-sac, Bluff Cir. N. Home Starting at $39,900 each WESTSIDE Off 103rd
2930sf $569K. 904-322-4041 Place Realty 316-3985 Please Call 904-233-8060 2BR DUPLEX, FENCED
YARD, NO W/D CONN.
___ .___ Riverside & Westside REF. REQ. $5957782897
Oro Odi niRent To Own a Two or 1Br Starting at $450
Three B/R mobile home 2 & 3 BR's also avail Westside Jacksonville
CON DO 2/2 ith rent starting as low Newly Renovated Apts
SCONDO 22 ie $525.00 a month $25App.Fee! Call771-1243 1& 2 BR $450-$550.
I ,new, pond view, 904-695-0080 $200 OFF 1st Month Rent call Now!! 781-6616
-i1118sq, appis stay,
downstairs unit, furn. SUPORTING OUR HEROES
included w/acceptable I I I
offer. $74,900. AT
904-509-0534 Apartments Furnished
Apartments Unfurnished
Condominiumsf 5 N APARTMENTS
Retirement Communities
Homes Furnished
Homes Unfurnished
Manufactured Homes
Albany, GA Area Mobile Home Lots
1,411 Ac. Quail & Deer Roommates
Plantation Rooms toRent
W/125 Acre Beach Home Rentals
Trophy Bass Lake Beach/Vacation/Resorts
Corn & Soybean fields Storage/Min-Lockers
Giant White Oaks toragement/Rental ers
Fishing & Hunting anagement/Rental Servces
Second to None A nted to Rent
Steal @ $2,450/Per Ac St. Johns Apartments Furnished
478-477-1000 St. Johns Apartments Unfur-t 0 e ms .
nished
St. Johns Condominiums (
St. Johns Duplex
Emanuel County Townhomes
546 Acres St Johns Retirement Com-
Long Ohoopee munltles
River Frontage St Johns Houses Furnished
Planted Pines, St. Johns Houses
Big Hardwoods Unfurnished T
Power to Property St. Johns Mobile Home/Lot ST. J N 'E
Excellent Hunting Rental gAPARTM ME
478-477-1000 St.JohnsLots
St Johns Rooms to Rent You M matter at St.Johlnsi
St. Johns Oceanfront/Waterfront
t. Johns Vacaton Rental Applicationee!- NoDeposit!
St. Johns Storage//No AppiDeposit!
Mini-Locke o Rents Ask about our special!
SImmediate Approval with allotment.
owner must sell this Rent includeswater, sewer, trash & pest control.
NC Mountain log cabin includes sewer,
$87,900. 2.58 acre wooded Clay County schools! 2 Miles from NAS!
setting w/Lg. Creek ARLINGTON Adobe Apnts j
To advertise cathedral ceilings 1288sf Affordable & Cozy. Studio
in the military covered porches EZ $399mo. lbr/lba $450mo.
to finish. 866-738-5522 745-0450 1110 Caliente Dr.


ci


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area, |
Please call
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BUILT AMERICAN
BY AMERICANS
WITH AMERICAN
PRODUCTS
YOUNG AMERICAN
0 Down 0 Closing
Starting at $134,900.
Ready To Move In!!
904-994-6100, 641-6754


Park
.00, 2 bd 2 ba $700.00.
a- 295. se de.n t


Wi, I ku t ll. u. man. a i-I/o I set ep, Ino pe sL
MILITARYWELCOME 904-278-1736.

We Support Our Troops!
Modular 8 MIg.
Land/Home Packages

772-8031


FREE Benefit Package

JaxNavyHomes.com
Beach & Luxury Realty-Steve Pate
787536

Great ocatio
I 1. ^^^^^^^----^s^i


3 Bedroom 2 Bath Condo
With Garage.
Good size Bedrooms & Closet
Space. Community Pool.
Close to Everything
$119,900


Cal Pab Wldk
Island Realty, Inc.
904-215-2910 8
www.island-realty.info a


I '


APARTMENTS

(904)-272-4371
Military Discount Program
Clay County Schools
Pool and Recreational Areas
Large Units with Spacious Floor Plans
2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes
Washer-Dryer Connections
On-Site Maintenance |



COME ON BY!
OPEN WEEKENDS 1*

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Arlington 3/2 Merrill INTRACOASTAL WEST WESTSIDE 2BR's avail Be your own boss Indepen-
Pines built '06, 3/2, 1400sf, vaulted grt starting at $750mo dent Mobile Tool Dealer
upgraded appls, W/D rm 2 car gar, fncd yd Please Call 904-783-2272 Build wealth. 904-753-0117
cin, 1200sf, beauti- $11100mo Bkr/ownr 724-0135
ful cmty w/gated JAX BEACH- 3/2. WESTSIDE Private DW
e nt r. & oo I, $1100/mo. $800 deposit. 3/2, ch&a, no pets
$900/mo. Call Miguel 904-7089984 $650mo + dep. 813-8713
'A 904-614-5651 or Julington Creek Plant./
Melvin 904-982-7292 The Greens 3/2, 2197sf, -- .l ll
scrnd porch, $1500mo. Two & Three B/R mobile
No pets Call 904-262-0903 Two ree B mobile
Baymeadows 3/2, large homes for rent move-in
screened patio, nice MANDARIN-Beautiful now and get your Ist
view, carport, comm 3/2,600s, 2 car gar, scrnmonhsrenfree call
pool, clubhouse, iacuzzi, porch, fa rm, fnc bk yd,904-7810441 Ed Fraser Memorial
S $950mo+dep. 636-5730 Iwn ser.,NO PETS. $1150mo Hospital has 1 full-time
Southside 1&2 Bedrooms. + sec. call 904-923-2214 and 2 part-time Emer-
Near Baymeadows Beautiful three BIR agency Room RN posi-
NBea5rB saymeadows MANDARIN 3/2.5, 2 story, e mob ilIe ahomme only na e r ht
2B/2.5B 1st Floor Dupeonly tionsavailablefor night
/2 st Flor Duplex 2 car garage, big fenced $690.00 a month and tions available fr night
rCondo $895. Time rln yard 1900sf, $1200mo. your Ist months rent is shift 7p7a. One year ER
Pa ondo$825 904st080 r +dep. Call 904-880-9136 only $1.00 a day call experience and Florida
Sandy @ 695-2255 License required.
NORTHSIDE Ed Fraser
Must See! Charming- *a I Memorial Hospital
Spacious 3br/ ba, 159 N. 3rd. Street
fresh paint, ch&a, w/d, Macclenny, FL 32063
fenced yard, covered Mandarin master br pvt 904-259-3279
bth, no pets, free cbl, N/S
Venetia/lTimuquana car port, Sec.8 0Ok $55m. 1 utl. 434-4713 Drug Free Workplace/
Village Condo 9 0 4 6 2 9 2472740/ iju. 4Equal Opportunity
S 1/1,fresh paint, pool, 407-456-3334 M DAR Employer
$725mo. 904-384-7962 1N & bathN Cozy, W/Dsafe,
priv entr & bath, W/D
......a3 gar, section 8 ok. $900. incds utils 904-268-1070
Ho se I Call 904-207-3284 or
786-282-6702
Northside 3/1 Big priv.
fenced lot, w/d hkup, *f
refrig, stove, ch&a, $795
mo+$795dep 904-962-1224 ARLINGTON /W'side
ORANGE PARK- Dr's Lake N'side Furn, ph, TV w/d, A great career in health
O4BRA BA hrdwd firs, ch&a $100-$130wk 838-4587 care begins at Southern
pool, hot tub, $1600mo Career College. Call to
904-704-1537 Furn'd Bdrm, priv reserve your seat today!
ORANGE Pk/Drs Lake 4/2 bath /Mandarin 1-877-290-4082
1787sf, hdwd firs, upgrd Southside 3/1.5, 2 yr lease $500m. incld util's,
elec/AC/roof/cpt. Poss. $950mo+$950dep or lyr cbl, wifi, w/d, pool,
RTO $1050+dp. 673-4660 lease $1050mo+1050dep. 904-509-0534
credit ck & background
ARGYLE 3BR/2BA, 2 ck. Call 904-708-2512
car + bonus room, fire-
place, 2000 sft, fenced PCS FSBO Orange
yd, comm. pool, l Park $200,500. Holly
904-514-9911 Point Rd. 4/3.5,
2440sf, lovely brickE o
ranch, waterfront view st. Augustine Beach
ArlintonE11440i St. Augustine Beach
904-318-8384 Furnished 2br/2ba condo
2/1 .5S& 2C53m oceanfront or poolside,
PCS G,C,S 30min 2 pools, WI-FI, HBO, ADT Dealer
k to NAS JAX. Close 826 AIA Beach Blvd Alert Security Services
to boat ramp. 3/2, 904-471-1217 20 positions to fill
E2cgar, fncd bkyd, www.poncelanding.com No exp. needed, willing to
sm. family. 904-616-5055
availnow.s train. $500-$700 to Start.
Westside- 2br/2ba End JT Butler 904-253-7882
Unit Twnhse. 5558 Ben- Baymeadows 904-674-2464
nington Dr $650mo/$700
dep. Pet fee. 386-365-8543 Fo Sa
EAGLE HARBOR/OP JACKSONVILLE- Well
1705 Eagle Watch DrP. uA established Furniture WE TRAIN!!!
5/3.5, 2804sf, $1800mo. Repair Firm. 3 week Mgr Trainees needed.
No pets Call 904-262-0903 11 .L'training, tools, & cargo ADT Auth Dealer. No
I van included in sale exp nec. $500-$750/wk to
Green Cove Springs 3/3, 2 NORTHSIDE price. For more infor- e n $
car garage with pasture 0 DEPOSIT FROM $395 motion contact Lee start. Call Mr. Robbins
$1500 mo. call for more 1 & 2 BR monthly 904-807-8138 or email: 904-829-5359
information 904-838-5192 904-766-6986 lee@bizbysalenow.com St Augustine area


MAKE AN IMPACT ON THE DEVELOPMENT OF NOVEL ANTICANCER
AGENTS, COME TRAIN AT THE NATIONAL CANCER INSTITUTE!
k AI The Division of Cancer Treatment and Diagnosis (DCTD) is seeking energetic and dedicated
candidates for the position of Clinical Fellow/Senior Clinical Fellow in the DCTD Clinical
A C R objective of the ADTTP is to provide medical oncologists advanced training in state-of-the-
C Science principles and technologies of developmental therapeutics by utilizing the unique
Resources available within the NCI.
SIT U T E The successful candidate will participate in clinical research conducted at the NIH Clinical
_ __ ~Center in the Developmental Therapeutics Clinic (DTC) of the NCI. The program will provide
an excellent opportunity to refine skills in clinical investigation including novel strategies for
trial design and methodology, protocol development, execution, and monitoring, conformity with ethical standards, and formulation of attainable
and pertinent laboratory correlatives. The trainee will spend 40-60 percent of effort in clinical investigation involving inpatients and outpatients
at the NIH, including a minimum of 1.5 days in DTC activities. In addition, the trainee will spend up to 40% effort in the DCTD Cancer Therapy
Evaluation Program (CTEP) (http://ctep.cancer.gov). The CTEP component of the training will broaden the trainee's knowledge of new drug
development by providing a unique opportunity to learn principles and concepts of agent prioritization, drug development strategies, protocol
development and review, IND requirements, adverse event assessment and reporting.
Candidates must meet all of the following requirements:
* M.D. or an equivalent degree with a license to practice medicine in the United States
* Completion of subspecialty training in Medical Oncology at a US accredited institution
* Board certification or eligibility in Medical Oncology
* United States citizenship or permanent residency status
A full federal package of benefits (including retirement, leave, health, life, and a 401K equivalent savings plan, etc.) is available. This is a time-limited
federal appointment not-to-exceed 2-3 years (there is no assurance of a tenure track or permanent position with NIH upon completion of the program).
Applicants must submit their Curriculum Vitae, three letters of recommendation, preferably one from the Medical Oncology training program director or
supervisor of last professional position, Permanent Residency documentation if applicable, and personal statement of research goals.
To apply for this position, please visit: http:JIlobsearch.usajobs.opm.gov/a9nih.asp and keyword search for Vacancy Announcement (VA),
NCI-10-408342 for all the mandatory application requirements. For questions about applying to the VA, please contact Mary Lou Weathers,
Human Resources Specialist on (301) 402-5059 or weatherm@mail.nih.gov.
"I-s1 Salary will be commensurate with training and experience. +
C For more information about the position,
APPLICATIONS MUST BE RECEIVED BY September 30 2010.
,HEpLE DHHS, NIH AND NCl ARE EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYERS. V


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
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MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
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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.
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Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202


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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.
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Category:


One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


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Commercial Real Estate Pets/Animals


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JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I .I. I i, July 22, 2010 27


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SDISHWASHER www.cfapersiancats.com
G.E., black, $125.-
I'Call after 1300 POMPUPS3M, 12wks.
772-0876 Cute Playful Teddy
Bears. $300 904-525-7828.
WATER PURIFIER
Softener System $2500. Poms-KC CH Sired.
CaIll 904894-8509 The BEST Pet/Show.
Call 904- 9 $600+ www.pspoms.com
-- Call 904-477-4949.
ROTTWEILER PUPS
8wks, AKC champion
Ho parents, 6M/3F, $1000ea.
m m Call 699-9424
MATTRESS I Yorkies AKC for sale.
2 boys/ 2 girls $600.00-
SLIQUIDATION I o$00.00 UPD on vaccina-
tions. DOB 5-20-10 Call
Everything Must Go!! 912-604-9316 or
I King Set $150 I michelleashby37@yahoo.com
I Queen Set $75 I
Full Set $75 *
S644-0498
L M M M M Donkeys 25 to choose
ST from. $200 a pair
Bdrm SET 5-PC CHERRY Wayne 509-5769/266-2400
MUST SELL. $ --250
(904) 644-0498

BED A BARGAIN
New Queen Pillowtop
L Sets $85 365-0957
^------^ ^<*
FUTON & Qn sz
mattress for sale.
912-409-7864
King sz Hdbrd,
S men's dresser,
ladies night stand
(2) $400. Call
226-3799
Living room set,
sofa, reclining love
seat, recliner all
leather. Coctail tbl,
2 end this, will separate
904-524-9264
4 DINING TBL BUICK
w/4chrs teak
$1250bo. 2 drawer
file cabinet comm.
bookcase oak glass
doors. Call after 1300 KEYBUICK
772-0876 4660 Southside Blvd. 642-060



ARGYLE Moving Sale!
bedroom, dining room &
kitchen furn, household,
TV & more. Sat. 7/24 8a-
12N. 7503 Hawks Cliff Dr l I I
EAGLE HARBOR- Huge
Indoor Moving Sale CADILLAC-SAAOF
Fri/Sat, 7a-2p Furn,
coll., old linens, quality ORAIGE PARK
clothing, '97 Dodge Van, 7999 BlandingBlvd. 78-7700
much misc. Cash only. 79 andng B 8-7700
1774 Fiddlers Ridge Dr. www.cadillacoforangepark.com
San Jose 1246 Jean Ct. Sat
7/24, 9-2. applies furn
kitchenware, bric-a-brac, CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
art, DVD's, clothing, etc 4700SouhsideBlvd. 642-5111
SOUTHSIDE Mov- www.claudenolan.com
Sing sale Full house
siz rooms, linens,
decor, kitchen, etc.
Quality! By Appt only.
990-998-7154 or
904-412-5204
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Place! NIMNICHT CHEW
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA 15 Cassat Ave
1550 CassatAve.
M425-6312
www.nimnichtchevy.com

FILL DIRT JERRY HAMM CHEV
call David at: 382-2658 3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
M www.jerryhamm.com


4 Kobalt Diamond
bright compact CMIVI-
truck box & no dril
shape only one key. [ r it :B It
$150. 904-282-4244 -
^ -. ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
www-atlanticjeep.com
2330 US1 South 354-4421
FILL DIRT
CHE A P!!! JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
Call David at: 382-2658 JEEPDODGE
,, NASCAR Dale 9A&BAYMEADOWS. 493000O
Earnhart Sr. All
kinds as pkg or
separate. Pine wood RICK KEFFER
cntrtop tbl/chrs New
$300. File cab. $15.00. 1-95 Exit373. FemrnBch.


904-529-8263 1-80-
www.rickkeffer.com
a Woodsend Bunk
Bed w/mattress
dresser $400.
Pull-out cot w/mat-
tress underbed $30. Love
seat beige $30. 220-2234
A Marble Round Cof-
fee tbl $75.00 2
Lconfigure gates
S1-10lft 1-12 fireplace
safe $75each obo.
912-64-2469
4 Kirby Vacuum
CI..leaner parts Is I o
needed, new motor
$75. 247-7965
4 Craftsman Lawn ATLAN1C DODGE
SMwr 22" cut Power
drive runs good. .
driv.477r good. www.atlanticjeep.com
7 Samsung Portable 2330US1South 354-4421
Camcorder like new
8mm tape $50.
247-7965 JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
SCHIPPER/Shred- JEEPDODGE
der used less than
S00hrs, 5.5hp mtd, 9A&BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000
best offer. 859-5567
WWII Aviation vid-
eos. VHS (26). Exc.
cond. incId "Hunt-
ers In The Sky"
series. $60 nego.
912-510-7104 Iv msg


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



, BOAT TRAILER
$800, 14'1200 Pound
boat PWC rebuilt
all new hardware
axle wheels lights
904-282-2941
S2000 SEAFOX 23"
T WAC 4.3L 190hp
new engine 60hrs,
SGPS, VHF color
F F, S/S, Prop.
$13,000obo. 777-3405


CAMPING WORLD OF ST
AUGUSTINE, LIQUIDA-
TION SALE! '88 FLEET
WOOD LIMITED MOTORHOME, As
-is Special Haul less away than
whoelsale! $49951 8664146945
CAMPING WORLD OF ST
SAUGUSTINE,LIQUIDA-
TION SALE! '08FLEET-
WOOD JAMBOREE CLASS C, 5K
MI LIKE NEW IMMACULATE Call
for BEST PRICE 18664146945
CAMPING WORLD OF ST
AUGUSTINE, LIQUIDA-
TION SALE! 2005 ROADRU-
NNER 5TH WHEEL AWESOME
CONDITION OUTSTANDING
PRICE $7995 1866 4146945
CAMPING WORLD OF ST
AUGUSTINE, LIQUIDATION SALE!
2003 LEXINGTON CLASS B,
SLIDE LOW LOW, MILES RARE
FIND $39,999 HURRY!
1 866 414 6945
47 CAMPING WORLD OF ST
r /=AUGUSTINE, LIQUIDATION SALE!
2000 JAYCO DESIGNER 5TH
WHEEL, IMMACULATE SLIDE,
$13999, WONT LAST LONG
1 8664146945
(7\CAMPING WORLD OF ST AUGUS-
I.JTINE, LIQUIDATION SALE! Ultra
light weight towable sale!
South Easts largest selection!
Bullet Sprinter, Aerolite, zinger,
everything on sale! 1 866 414 6945




1999 FOUR WHEELER
300 Honda, low miles,
perfect condition.
$2495. Call 904-284-7303
Harley Davidson Ultra
Classic 2004. 12,250 mi;
two tone blue; $12,000
OBO; 904-405-0961
, 2007 Kawasaki
SNinia 250 4006mi's,
maintained
$22000bo. 505-1071
4 2001 Harley David-
son 883 Sportster
custom paint iob,
gar kept, lowing kit,
extra's, low mi's, $4500.
Rocky 912-674-3236
H.D. V-Rod '03-
Anniv. edt. only
3300mi's, orig. cond,
always gar. +
extras. $9500. 904-349-5573
SU Z UKI 805
SMerado 2cyl, VZ
'01, saddle bags,
windshld, $3800.
2800mi's. 912-729-2973
KAWASAKI ZZR600
2008, 2123mi's &
clear title incl's ext.
warr. exp's 12/28/12
Extras!! $4500. 786-3416
new phone # in ad.

riTTT^-I


RVIs and
TrdnspOftdtiOD Supplies


1900-1972 Classic Cars
wanted. 1 car or a col-
lection. Please contact
Jason 904-505-6649 or
classiccars4me@gmail.com
1938 Ford Super Deluxe 4dr
New restored car,
leather interior $40,000
Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400
1941 Chevrolet 2dr Coupe
Super Rat Rod, Restora-
tion started, $2000 Call
Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400
1955 Chevrolet 2dr Hardtop
Restoration started,
great body $6500Call
Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400
1956 Chev. 2DR HT
Fresh car Nut & Bolt
resto., all black $45,000
Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400
1985 Pontiac F ird TA,
1 owner, very nice, Red,
Low mi., Ltd Ed.
904-327-1097



Chevy Corvette '03 Conv.

ond $19,900. 386-734-4290









Rates as low


ive uirectorv


e'I S C I DE L R H P Y S I "


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

JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A& BAYMEADOWS. 49-000

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







KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771-6078







LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000

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







NORTH FLORIDA
UNCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd.
642-4100

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





* T I I


SUZUKI.


BENNET SUZUKI
230 Kenneth Gay Dr.
Kingsland GA
912-882-7818
www.bennettsuzuki.com







SUBARU OF ORANGE PARK
6999 Blanding Blvd. 777-1800







KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100

ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassat Ave. 389-4561


O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100

VOLKSWAGEN OF
ORANGE PARK
720 Blanding Blvd.
888-231-8766
www.volkswagenoorangepark.com








O'STEENVOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486




OT LEASING
Cominrci Leasing Since 155
2810 St. Augustine Rd.
398-5000
www.gileasing.com

PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 AtlanticBlvd. 722-1694


ORANGE PARK
CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
www.orangeparkdodge.com


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







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

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

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

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






NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 8544826

DUVAL HONDA
1325CassatAve. 899-1900

LOU SOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 PhillipsHwy. 370-1300


KEHYUND AI
4660Southside Bd. 642-6060 RUMOS MTOR CARS INC.
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080


ATLANTIC INFNIIN
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


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







MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JA
1810 CassatAve. 389-3621


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

AUTOS
BEACH BLVD.
AUTOMOTIVE
Family Owned Since 1967
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

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

WORLD IMPORTS
CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED AUTO
CENTER
www.woddimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD.
998-9992

READ DRIVE
EVERY SATURDAY
IN THE
TIMES-UNION
OR -

PICK UP DRIVE THE
MAGAZINE
OR -

GOTO
DRIVE.

JACKSONVILLE.
COM
FOR GREAT
VEHICLE VALUES!


DEH P -LEASE CALL 904-359-4193


1977 Ford F100
Truck fully restored
to many extras to
mention. Larry
912-674-0482. $8000.
J JEEP 2000 Chero-
kee classic/extras
WH/Blk-int, 6cyl,
4dr, A/C, hitch new,
rear bearings, hd-tires,
excel cond., $130,7112mi.
$3550 now $3425. 772-0489
MERCEDES '72
2dr, HT, pearl,
250C, 6cyl, gas,
trade for sm. truck
equal value. No tag, p.u.
at home. 912-729-2973
4 DODGE 2008 Cara-
van 4spd, AT, blue
3.3 Ltr, V6 OHV
eng Ja mes
W:790-4065/H: 778-4637.
$10K. Miles 38K.
, FORD F150 STX-4.6
eng. Great cond. Lo
mi's. 2005. Asking
$14K. 912-882-2339




07 07 Toyota Tacoa
SR5, Pre-Runner
IV6, only 7K, AT,
Ithr, bed-liner,
back-up-sensors.
904-731-8533. Asking
$20,999
Nissan Frontier XE 2006,
silver, 57k miles-very
gd. cond. Call 904-
742-8149. Asking $12,999
Nissan Pathfinder SE '07
4X4 Blue/Gray, 54k mi,
tow package, Bose,
leather, sunroof 230-6705



2002 SAAB 9-5 ARC
160k gar. kept,
great cond,
$40000bo. Shirley
207-841-2486/Steve
207-841-1820


Local businesses benefit from the military and civilian personnel who



buy and rent homes and who purchase goods and services. Let them



know what your business has to offer by advertising in one or all of



the military publications distributed at the local bases in the area.


AWirNews Mirror Perisc0pe


The economic impact of the




military in Northeast Florida




and Southeast Georgia is


HYUN I





28 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I ... I I July 22, 2010
rARB Rj :AIMIih


ENT


EVE


0000w


CiHRYS E R


Jeep


2010 DODGE 2010 DODGE 2010 CHRYSLER 2010 JEEP GRAND
RAM 1500 CHALLENGER TOWN & COUNTRY CHEROKEE


U TO
17,r o


1.9% APR X 60 MOS
OR 3.9% APR X 72 MOS**


APR FOR


72


S AVAILABLE ON
S MANY MODELS!*


DoCHDGE
000 S 4%L-FE


Jeep
~ An


Sales Hours:
Monday Friday 9am 7pm
Saturday 9am 6pm


GARBER
904-264-2442 oR 800-849-3462
GARBER AUTOMALL


On US HWY 17 between Orange
Park and Green Cove Springs.
Convenient from the North or South.


A MI m 1 I A I
All advertised savings are plus tax, title, license and $398.50 dealer adm/senrice fee. See dealer for details. In stock vehicles only. Most offers reflect some eligibility requirements. Some customers will not qualify. +To qualified buyers with approved credit on select models.
See dealer. ++Free MOPAR Accessories offer available through manufacturer for a limited time. *To qualified buyers with approved credit on select models. $13.89 per $1000 financed with $0 down. **To qualified buyers with approved credit on select models. 1.9% for 60 months:
$17.48 per $1000 financed; 3.9% for 72 months: $15.59 per $1000 financed; with $0 down payment. #Must qualify. Dealer not liable for misprints in this advertisement. All vehicles subject to prior sale. All offers end 7/31/10.


RU


To
s il loooll
OFF MSRP*I"_,j


[ UP To
19000
I
OFF MSRP*I+


I I Car of 2010 1


-I


VIST TE OLY ULLSERIC




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