Title: Jax air news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/01899
 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 29, 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: VID01899
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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Navy's first LEED




Silver certification




for aircraft hangar

By Clark Pierce -=== --
Editor A .-"'


Sailors and distin-
guished visitors,
including Navy
Director for Operational
Energy Chris Tindal,
gathered July 22 at NAS
Jacksonville Hangar 511
for the presentation of the
Leadership in Energy and
Environmental Design
(LEED) Silver award by
Ellen Reed, president of
the U.S. Green Building
Council Northeast Florida
Chapter.
Reed told the audience,
"This is a significant occa-
sion for NAS Jacksonville
because it epitomizes the
team approach to incorpo-
rating sustainable build-
ing strategies early in the
design process. You can
see the result today in this
huge facility that features
numerous energy efficien-
cies and environmentally
friendly materials all
designed to create a safe
and healthy workplace."
Representing the Deputy
Assistant Secretary of the
Navy for Energy, Tindal
said, "This facility is so
impressive, I can see why
some squadrons call it the
'Taj Mahal' of Navy aircraft
hangars. It's a prime exam-
ple of how we're supporting
the Secretary of the Navy's
energy goals specifical-
ly by incorporating green
evaluation factors when
awarding contracts for
facilities," said Tindal. "My
goal is to make our sister


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Members of the U.S. Green Building Council presented the Leadershiop in Energy and
Environmental Design Silver Award to NAS Jacksonville during a ceremony at Hangar 511
July 22. From left, NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay, U.S. Green Council
President (Northeaset Florida) Ellen Reed, Navy Director for Operational Energy Chris Tindal,
Commander, Patrol and Reconnaissance Wing Eleven Capt. Mark Turner and Vice President
of Mortensen Construction Mark Schmidt.


services 'green with envy'
when they see this 277,000
square foot hangar at NAS
Jacksonville."
He added that the Navy's
recent requirement for
LEED Silver certification
of all new construction and
major renovation projects
demonstrates its continued
commitment to environ-
mentally friendly opera-
tions. "Achieving the Navy's
energy goals by 2020 will
require a change of culture
for our Sailors and civil-
ians so it's great to see
energy efficient projects
like Hangar 511 that are
already delivering savings."
NAS Jax Commanding


Officer Capt. Jeffrey
Maclay told the audience
that the station and its
commands have supported
energy security, energy effi-
ciency and environmental
stewardship initiatives for
years.
"Energy efficiency drives
mission effectiveness by
minimizing operational
risks, as well as saving
time, money and lives," he
said.
NAS Jax Public Works
Officer Cmdr. Bill Seimer
believes the hangar repre-
sents a host of 'best prac-
tices' that led to the award.

See AWARD, Page 10


Director for Operational
Energy Chris Tindal discusses
the importance of the Navy's
first Leadership in Energy
and Environmental Design
Silver certified hangar during
a ceremony at Hangar 511
July 22.


Suicide-prevention training creates awareness
By Kaylee LaRocque | I
NAS Jax Deputy PAO 1 -


The NAS Jax Fleet and Family
Support Center (FFSC) host-
ed several suicide-awareness
training sessions July 22 to give
base personnel information that
may someday save someone's life.
The training was mandated through-
out Navy Region Southeast (NRSE)
after three Sailors within the region
recently committed suicide.
"We have had three suicides and
30 reports of possible contempla-
tions within the region within the
last week. So we've been working
with all the FFSCs to get this train-
ing out to the troops and make them
aware of the situation and to watch
out for those who may be struggling
with suicidal thoughts," said NRSE
Deployment and Family Readiness
Coordinator Dianne Parker.
The training was kicked off by base
chaplains and featured a short film
comprised of Sailors and family mem-
bers who have been personally affect-
ed by the suicide of a loved one or
shipmate. It discussed how suicide
affects not only those who commit the
act, but those left behind.
"The people who know each other
best, day in and day out, on the deck-


plate, are fellow Sailors. So what we
want to do is reaffirm that suicide
prevention is everyone's responsibil-
ity by looking for warning signs and
knowing the resources available and
to intervene," said NAS Jax Chaplain
(Lt.) Tom Bingol. "Sometimes people
dealing with economic stress, relation-
ship issues, or job situations just don't
know how to deal with them. They


become overwhelmed. It's up to you
to establish and keep reinforcing that
first line of defense and be aware of
the warning signs."
Erica Schneider of the NAS Jax
FFSC also discussed some of the sta-
tistics of suicides and warning signs.
"Every year, nearly 33,000 people

See SUICIDE PREVENTION, Page 5


I l% I "h=-


CNRSE Adds Star
Alexander Receives Promotion
Page 3


Busted!
U.S. Customs & Border Protection
Pages 6 & 7


Blue Angels CO
Orange Park Native To Take Command
Page 9


The new P-8A "Poseidon" flight-test aircraft arrives at
NAS Patuxent River, Md. This aircraft will replace the
aging P-3C Orion.

'Pelicans' attend


P-8A Poseidon


welcome ceremony

By Lt. j.g. Michael Dark
VP-45 Public Affairs Officer

The VP-45 "Pelicans" recently flew a select
group of aviators from NAS Jacksonville to
NAS Patuxent River, Md. to get up close to
the future of the U.S. Navy Maritime Patrol and
Reconnaissance force the P-8A Poseidon multi-
mission maritime aircraft.
The Pelicans' P-3C Orion, piloted by VP-45
Commanding Officer Cmdr. Michael Doherty, car-
ried several distinguished passengers, including
Commander, Patrol and Reconnaissance Wing Eleven
(CPRW-11) Capt. Mark Turner, CPRW-11 Deputy
Commodore Capt. William Wheeler and VP-10
Commanding Officer Cmdr. Rub Patrick to the P-8
welcome ceremony.
The event officially welcomed the P-8 to NAS
Patuxent River, where it will commence the flight-
testing phase for the new aircraft.
After arriving in Maryland, the passengers and
crew were transported to the hanger that hosted
the welcome ceremony and the new P-8A aircraft.
The event began with welcoming remarks by Capt.
Michael Moran, program manager for both the P-3
and the P-8.
Guest speakers at the ceremony included Rear Adm.
Steven Eastburg, program executive officer Air Anti-
submarine Warfare, Boeing Vice President Robert
Feldmann and Rear Adm. Bill Moran, commander,
Patrol and Reconnaissance Group. Remarks included
a brief history of the Poseidon aircraft, and the impact
the P-8 will have on the future of the Navy Maritime
Patrol and Reconnaissance Force. The ceremony con-
cluded with a cake cutting.
The first P-8A aircraft (side number 951), also
known as T-l, will begin the flight testing phase for
the new aircraft at NAS Patuxent River.
Later this year, the Navy will receive two more P-8A
test aircraft from Boeing to continue flight testing
and begin mission testing. The first operational P-8 is
scheduled to reach the fleet in 2013.


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Chaplain (Lt.) Tom Bingol discusses the importance of first responders in
suicide prevention during a training session at the base chapel July 22.


Photo by Clark Pierce


1111111111111~






2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010


Looking back to March 1943...


U.S. Navy photos
Moored in the St. Johns River at NAS Jacksonville, the Consolidated PB2Y Coronado was a large flying boat patrol
bomber that never gained the acclaim of its predecessor, the PBY Catalina. Easily identified by its large cantile-
ver twin tail, the Coronado was powered by four Pratt & Whitney R-1830-92 radial engines. However, the range of
the Coronado (1,070 miles) compared poorly with the Catalina (2,520 miles) and by the end of World War II, the
Coronado was outmoded as both a bomber and a transport.




Summer plans hit a bump


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor


I had our summer all figured out.
In fact, just a few days ago, I con-
gratulated myself for being so
organized. (Real-life foreshadowing.)
It was going to be a wonderful three
months.
I finally had a system for storing
our pool and beach gear in one bag
that was ready to go at a moment's
notice. All three boys even Owen
who was afraid of water for six years
- were in swim lessons and enjoying
it. I had stockpiled sunscreen and bug
spray. Our vacations and plans for
family members to come visit had all
been arranged. At the beach even,
I had a nice set up for lounging in a
chair next to Lindell playing in the
shallow water while still keeping an
eye on Ford and Owen playing on the
floating dock. In fact, I had decided
that the summer was going to pass
too quickly.
Then Lindell, 3, broke his foot last
Monday. Don't bother asking how he
broke it. All we know is that he was
playing "Ring Around the Rosey" with
friends and, in his words, "we all fall
down."
It's a wonder that this is the first
time one of my children has broken
a bone. I have broken my foot, ankle
and elbow. In each case, like Lindell,
I have no exceptional story. I'd like to
say I broke my ankle jumping out of
a burning building, but the truth is
that I jumped off my piano teacher's
front porch, which was only about 6
inches high. I broke my elbow when I
tripped over a baby gate. And as for
my foot, well, it was six weeks before
my wedding and I was out with my
bridesmaids. It is the most humorous,
if not exciting, story of them all. Still,


FROM THE HOMEFRONT


I wasn't escaping danger or rescuing
injured animals.
According to the doctor, Lindell will
have a cast for "six to eight weeks," or,
basically, the rest of the summer. No
more lake. No more swim lessons. No
more vacations. And because Lindell
is so young and small, he won't get
crutches either. His dad and I are
his new crutches. If you ever thought
three-year olds were demanding
and require lots of attention, imag-
ine being around one who can't move
himself from the kitchen to the living
room. More on this later.
Lindell's older brothers, Ford, 9, and
Owen, 7, have been a great help. At
the walk-in clinic, Ford held Lindell's
hand and rubbed the hair away from
his eyes. He was stoic and protective,
and he asked many questions of the
doctor. Owen was the only person in
the room who cried.
Tears streamed from his red, puffy
eyes as he worried about his younger
brother and everyone else who was
sick or hurt in the waiting room.
Owen is like an emotion sponge; he
soaks up all the sadness and fear
around him and then rings it out in
the form of silent tears.
On the way home from seeing the
doctor, we stopped at Toys R Us to
buy non-active toys for Lindell to pass
the time. You know the older siblings
are experiencing sympathy when they
select a board game called Diggity
Dog and promise to play it "as many
times as you want, Lindell."
I spent too much money on toys that
day. Some of this might have been
due to my guilt. Monday night, when


Free opportunity expo Aug. 19
From RecruitMilitary
T he military-to-civilian recruiting firm
RecruitMilitary will present a free employment,
entrepreneurship, and education event for job
seekers who have military backgrounds in Jacksonville
Aug. 19.
This event, the RecruitMilitary Opportunity Expo,
will take place from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. at Jacksonville
Municipal Stadium. The event will be open to veterans
who already have civilian work experience, men and
women who are transitioning from active duty to civilian
life, members of the National Guard and reserves, military
spouses, and other military family members.
Numerous veteran-friendly organizations will conduct
one-on-one interviews with the job seekers-organizations
that will include corporate employers, law-enforcement
agencies and other government employers, franchisors,
educational institutions, veterans service agencies, and
veterans associations.
Already in the line-up
Action Coach, Aramark Uniform and Career, Bank of America,
Capella University, Coca-Cola, Colloquy, Corinthian Colleges,
Inc., DeVry University, First Command Financial Planning, Georgia
Pacific, Lear Siegler Services, Limestone College, Lockheed
Martin Corporation, Merchant's Tire and National Tire & Battery,
Military Sealift Command, the Military Spouse Corporate Career
Network, Northrop Grumman, Prudential Insurance Company,
Nova Southeastern University, Snap-On Tools, Strayer University,
the Transportation Security Administration (TSA), UEI College, the
United States Secret Service, and Virginia College.
RecruitMilitary will produce the Opportunity Expo in
cooperation with The American Legion and the Military
Spouse Corporate Career Network.
For more information, go to www.recruitmilitary.com.


Lindell started complaining about his
foot, I thought he was faking it. There
was no swelling, and he wasn't crying.
Then, on Tuesday morning, he got out
of bed and screamed when he put his
foot down. This reminded me of the
time I gouged my leg on my parents'
back porch, and when I went inside
and asked my mom for water, she
said, "You have two legs; come in here
and get it yourself." The nickel-sized
scar on my right shin is Mom's per-
manent reminder that parents don't
always have the correct first answer.
But back to our Toys R Us shop-
ping spree. I wanted to buy fun toys
to occupy Lindell while he is laid up.
Coloring books, board games and puz-
zles were obvious choices. However, I
knew he'd soon grow tired of these. I
wandered the aisles looking for some-
thing else.
As I picked up boxes and considered
them, I realized just how few toys are
suitable for a child who can not move.
We didn't even bother going through
the sports and outdoor-fun sections.
Even some of the board games require
standing and movement. And for a
moment, I realized what mothers of
children with special needs face every
day. On a very small scale, I experi-
enced the sadness they must feel for a
child who will never pedal a bike, play
Twister, or stand at a plastic kitchen
and make pretend lemonade.
Yes, our summer has hit a bump in
the road. But Lindell's foot will heal.
He will be running and playing by
September. With this perspective in
mind, I know we can manage the next
8 weeks.


ABH3(SW) ROBERT DANIEL CUNNINGHAM JR.

Job title/command:
NAS Jax Air Operations


Hometown: Ocala


Favorite duty station?
Sasebo, Japan

Last book read: Plan of Attack

Favorite pastime: Studying foreign
languages.

Most interesting experience: Living in
other countries.

Who is your hero? Malcolm X




KIRA ZANDER

Job title/command:
Waitress, The Zone

Hometown: Phoenix

Favorite duty station?
NAS Jacksonville

Last book read: Free Food for Millionaires

Favorite pastime: Going to the gym and
playing with my dog.

Most Interesting Experience: Studying
abroad in Peru.

Who is your hero? My mom and dad.


W OTM

Jags 'Salute the Troops'

From Staff

The Jacksonville Jaguars will host a free "Salute
the Troops" night at the team's training camp Aug.
5. at 6:15 p.m. at Florida Blue Health & Wellness
practice fields adjacent to EverBank Field.
The public, including local military personnel and fami-
lies, is invited.
As part of the "salute," all tri-base Sailors of the Year
will be publicly recognized for their dedication to our coun-
try.





^JhAir HNews

NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer...................... Capt. Jeffrey Maclay
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer........................... Capt. Robert Sanders
Command Master Chief............................... CMDCM(SW/SS) Jeff Hudson
Public Affairs Officer ....................................................... Miriam S. Gallet
Assistant Public Affairs Officer..........................................Kaylee LaRocque
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor ........................................ Clark Pierce
Design/Layout................................................................... George Atchley
The JAX AIR NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Military
Services. Contents of the JAX AIR NEWS do not necessarily reflect the official
views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of
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 laxAIR EWS can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the
JlxAIR EWS, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAX AIR NEWS is published by The FloridaTimes-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:
axjK ,r.News

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


HEY, MONEYCHIC!

Hey MoneyChic: You suggested to a reader that he
put a stop on an ACH debit that came from a company
that should not have been charging the reader. Did you
know that only stops the ACH charge in that one spe-
cific dollar amount?
MoneyChic says: Good point! Convenience is what
makes these ACH (Automated Clearing House) net-
work drafts so appealing to many folks. However, once
you set up an electronic payment with a merchant, it's
a done deal. It's very difficult to stop the drafts from
your account on your end. Seems crazy, considering that
it's your very own account, but in this situation and as
the laws are currently set, the bank does not have the
authority to stop the merchant from withdrawing from
your account.
It must be stopped on the merchant's end. A stop-
payment may be put in, but the crazy part is that it only
stops payment in the exact dollar amount you request.
A merchant that is not on the up and up may simply
change the payment amount, ever so slightly, say even
by a penny and the withdraw will still go through.
For example, your stop was on an ACH for $30. If
the merchant changes the amount to $29.99 this ACH
will still go through! The best way to stop an ACH is to
work things out with the merchant and find a resolu-
tion. An even better way to go is to never set up an ACH
with a merchant in the future. The safer way is to use
a Web bill-pay service, which allows you to control your
account transactions. You may also put the charge on
a credit card. There is always the good old-fashioned
check, too.






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010 3


Rear Adm. Tim Alexander, commander, Na\\ Region
Southeast (NRSEI, prepares to raise his next two-star
flag Jul\ 22 \ilh assistance from QM2 William Sunda
at NAS Jackson\ille Building 919. Alexander was offi-
cially promoted to the two-star rank of rear admiral
on July 19.


culej


Photo by Clark Pierce
HTC(SW/AW) Jaymond Calmes of the NAS Jacksonville
Recycling Center was advanced to Hull Technician Senior
Chief July 20 in a ceremony hosted by NAS Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay. Calmes, who is
working on his 24th year in the Navy, was pinned with his
new fouled anchors by his wife, Tammie, and ITCS(SW/AW)
Tyrone Gaines.


Senior

chief

pinned
MACS(SW) Tony Guyette of the
NAS Jax Security Department is
pinned with his new senior chief
anchors by HMC(FMF/SW/AW)
Julie Tibus of Naval Hospital Jax
and retired BMC(SW) Jack O'Brien
during a ceremony at the Fouled
Anchor Chiefs' Club July 21.


CONTACT YOUR LOCAL EDUCATION ADVISOR
Dan Allen, 229-539-6042 or dallen@apus.edu
SOC, GoArmy Ed, AU-ABC, and NCPDLP Affiliated. www.amuonne.o



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Photo by Kaylee LaRocque


We Salute




Yo U 61


I


ft






4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010


Heinzel takes helm at NAVFAC
By Sue Brink A O
NAVFAC Southeast Public Affairs Officer


Capt. John Heinzel relieved Capt.
Douglas Morton as command-
ing officer, Naval Facilities
Engineering Command (NAVFAC)
Southeast in a change of command cer-
emony July 23 at NAS Jacksonville.
Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear
Adm. Tim Alexander was guest speaker.
"It takes vision to lead," said Alexander
of Morton. "Not only knowing where to go,
but how to get there."
He commended Morton and the civil
engineer corps officers and civilians of
NAVFAC Southeast for their support to the
warfighter. He noted NAVFAC Southeast's
many accomplishments relating to oper-
ational readiness and the most recent
humanitarian assistance provided to Haiti
after the devastating earthquake.
"We could not do what we do without
the love and support of our families," said
Alexander as he spoke of their families.
"They [spouses] have a much tougher job."
"I am extremely excited to lead this
team," said Heinzel. "I will leave you with
one thing I hope you all remember safety
is a moral imperative both on and off the
job. Live it everyday, for everything you do."
A native of Princeton, N.J., Heinzel
graduated from Pennsylvania State
University in 1983, earning a Bachelor
of Science degree in petroleum and natu-
ral gas engineering. He earned his mas-
ter's degree in civil engineering in 1988
at the Georgia Institute of Technology,


Si


Photos by Kathi Holder
Incoming Naval Facilities Engineering
Command Southeast (NAVFAC SE)
Commanding Officer Capt. John Heinzel
(left) is congratulated by outgoing NAVFAC
SE Commanding Officer Capt. Douglas
Morton during their change of command cer-
emony July 23 at NAS Jacksonville.
and another master's degree in construc-
tion management from the University of
California at Berkley. He also attended
the Executive Program at Ross Business
School, University of Michigan where he
graduated in 2005.
Heinzel is a registered professional engi-
neer in the state of Florida. He is a mem-
ber of the Society of American Military
Engineers and the Acquisition Professional
Community. His most recent assignment


Rear Adm. Kevin Slates, commander, Naval
Facilities Engineering Command Atlantic
(right), presented Capt. Douglas Morton with
the Legion of Merit for his leadership and
successful execution of more than $3 bil-
lion in design, construction, facility service,
maintenance, repair, military construction,
and Base Realighnment and Closure (BRAC)
while serving as commanding officer from
June 2006 to July 2008.

was as commanding officer, Center for
Seabees and Facilities Engineering and
Civil Engineer Corps Officer School.
During his tenure at NAVFAC
Southeast, Morton hired and motivated
a critical mass of superstar professionals
who nurtured high morale and provided
unmatched support to supported command-
ers throughout the Southeast.
He led a workforce of more than 2,000
military and civilian personnel who were


Southeast
geographically dispersed at 26 locations
throughout the Southeastern United
States. He created a myriad of innova-
tive community management programs
focusing on the well being and professional
development of the workforce while maxi-
mizing mission performance.
"Doug's record of achievement is unsur-
passed," said Alexander. "He invigorated
the command safety program by driving
down mishap rates, partnering with the
construction community and improving
safety expectations and responsibility.
Additionally, he led a robust and compre-
hensive regional energy strategy focused on
reducing demand and incorporating alter-
native technologies for energy generation.
During the ceremony, Rear Adm. Kevin
Slates, commander, Naval Facilities
Engineering Command, Atlantic, presented
the Legion of Merit to Morton for his lead-
ership and successful execution of more
than $3 billion in design, construction,
facility service, maintenance, repair, mili-
tary construction and Base Realignment
and Closure (BRAC) while serving as com-
manding officer from July 2008 to July
2010.
"The Navy is bigger than us," said
Morton. "When we keep our eyes on that,
we are much more successful."
Morton thanked the men and women,
military and civilian serving with
NAVFAC Southeast, praising their com-
mitment and dedication over the past two
years. He then turned to Heinzel and
passed the baton over to the new leader of
NAVFAC Southeast.


Name change for Defense

Logistics Agency elements

From Defense Logistics Agency
The NAS Jax Defense Reutilization and Marketing
Office (DRMO) has changed its name to Defense
Logistics Agency (DLA) Disposition Services.
The change was made to better identify DLA elements
and make it easier for customers to interact with the
agency and help service members take advantage of DLAs
comprehensive missions, products and services. The office
will continue to provide the same level of service and sup-
port to warfighters and other customers in the disposition
of excess property and management of hazardous waste.
DLA Disposition Services is part of a global commu-
nity that operates field sites in 41 states and 16 foreign
countries. It also has field sites in Afghanistan, Iraq and
Kuwait.


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Civilian honored

On July 22, NAVFAC Southeast Commanding Officer Capt.
Doug Morton presented William Sloan, NAVFAC Southeast Asset
Management Business Line coordinator, with a 40-year Length
of Service Award. "He is a rock for us at the command", said
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ooJAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29,2010 5
JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010 5


that is extremely motivated
to carry out the mission of
Navy Medicine."
To his staff he said,
"Thank you for your patri-
otism, for your dedication,
for all that you did to make
my tenure at NH Jax a suc-
cess."
Asked if he had changed
his loyalties to the San
Diego Chargers Gillingham
chuckled and said, "No, my
roots are deep in San Diego.
I appreciated the Jaguars
and we went to some
games but I'll always be
a Chargers and a Padres
fan."
Welling, a native of Salt
Lake City, Utah, counts
32 years of Navy ser-
vice. Graduating from the
University of Utah in 1978
with a Bachelor of Science
in biology, he entered the
Navy through the Reserve
Officer Training Corps. He
earned his "Wings of Gold"
in 1979 and went on to fly
the A7-E Corsair with the
"Ubangis" of VA-12 deploy-
ing to the USS Dwight
D. Eisenhower (CVN-69).
Welling recalled being
based at NAS Cecil Field
in Jacksonville in the
1980s. From there, he went
to Meridian, Miss. as an
advanced air combat flight
instructor pilot for a year
flying the TA-4 Skyhawk.
Welling then adjusted
his approach and attemd-
ed the Uniformed Services
University of the Health
Sciences in San Diego
where he graduated with a
Doctor of Medicine degree
in 1989.


USAA


Gillingham to be

Fleet Surgeon,

Pacific Fleet

By Loren Barnes
NH Jax Deputy Public Affairs Officer
apt. Bruce Gilling-
ham turns over
command of Naval
Hospital Jacksonville (NH
Jax) and its six branch
medical clinics to Capt.
Lynn Welling today in a
change of command cere-
mony at All Saints Chapel
aboard NAS Jacksonville.
Guest speakers are
Deputy Surgeon General,
Vice Chief, Bureau of
Medicine and Surgery
Rear Adm. Thomas
Cullison and Commander,
Navy Medicine East and
Naval Medical Center
Portsmouth, Va., Rear
Adm. Mike Stocks.
Gillingham's new role will
be as Fleet Surgeon for the
Commander, U.S. Pacific
Fleet. Welling- a former
naval aviator, now an emer-
gency doctor- returned in
May from his deployment
as commanding officer,
Expeditionary Medical
Facility Kuwait.
Gillingham and Welling
shared their thoughts.
"The two years have
gone very fast but I feel
like we accomplished a
great deal," Gillingham
said. "We have exception-
ally talented people. They
lined right up behind me
and we really pursued
those things that not only
are important for Naval
Hospital Jacksonville, but


Capt. Lynn Welling


Capt. Bruce Gillingham

clothing, understand that
our mission is greater than
even ourselves. This is a
tremendously unifying and
motivating principle."
"I truly believe Naval
Hospital Jacksonville is
on the threshold of great-
ness," Gillingham said. "I
truly believe that we have
a patient-centered, patient-
safety culture. Through
the support of our leader-
ship and Congress, we've
built an entirely new facil-
ity, including new operating
rooms and physical therapy.
"My family and I will
leave with tremendous
memories of the NH Jax
family here in Jacksonville.
Jeannette, the kids and I
have made a lot of great
friends," Gillingham said.
"Living on base, I think
my children have a much
greater appreciation of what
the Navy does on a day-to-
day basis and not just Navy
medicine. They know why
I feel so strongly about my
work."
Advice for Capt. Welling?
"I would just say trust your
people. There is a wealth
of knowledge, skills and
ability in the hospital team


for hospitals around the
United States. Specifically,
I refer to continually try-
ing to raise the bar of qual-
ity, and striving to become
a highly reliable organiza-
tion that demands the same
level of safety as, for exam-
ple, naval aviation or Navy
nuclear power. I feel that
creating the right hospital
culture and giving people
the right tools, we achieved
significant progress."
Gillingham thanked the
Jacksonville community for
their support. "This is a tre-
mendously supportive com-
munity and I felt that since
the first day I got here.
Organizations such as the
Duval County Medical
Society and the Center for
Global Health and Medical
Diplomacy at the University
of North Florida have been
tremendous
partners in not only rais-
ing the standard of care but
also contributing to mak-
ing the Northeast Florida
region a center of excellence
for medical care. We bring
to the table advantages
from fostering teamwork,
because we all, whether we
wear a uniform or civilian


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Welling takes command



of NH Jacksonville today


SUICIDE PREVENTION:

ACT model works

From Page 1

commit suicide in the United States. More males are
successful than females, but females try it more often.
If someone is talking about committing suicide it
is usually a cry for help, so take the time to listen to
them," she said.
"The three
factors in deal-
ing with those
Considering Aann s
suicide is 'ask, a
care, treat' or
ACT. Ask me ans
find out what is oa.
bothering them
and take the
time to listen.
Don't judge,
yet be persis-
tent. Then let
them know you
care by offering
hope. Finally,
help them get
the treatment
they need take
them to some-
one specializing
in crisis inter-
vention and sui-
cide prevention,
like an FFSC
counselor or
chaplain. And,
chaplake suredPhoto by Kaylee LaRocque
make sure you Erica Schneider of the NAS Jax Fleet
follow up on and Family Support Center discusses
them," contin- warning signs of suicide during the
ued Schneider. all-hands training session.
"Realize the
warning signs withdrawal, depression, anger, anxi-
ety, mood changes or talk of suicide and get involved.
It takes five minutes to pull someone aside and ask if
everything is okay."
"This was a really great training session. I learned
about what warning signs to watch for, which helped a
lot because I know someone who was recently contem-
plating suicide. Fortunately, they didn't follow through
with it," said CS1(SW) Ronnie Robinson of the NAS
Jax Flight Line Caf6.
For more information on suicide awareness, con-
tact the FFSC at 542-2766 or the National Suicide
Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-8255.


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6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010


.. ,---... ..





Personnel of the Customs & Border Protection Jacksonville Air and Marine Branch have operated from NAS Jacksonville since the late 1970s. Their area of responsibility includes parts of
Virginia, the Carolinas, Georgia, central Alabama, north and central Florida as well as thousands of square miles of ocean on both sides of the Florida peninsula.




Jacksonville Air and Marine Branch





defends against smuggling, terrorist threats


By Alan Ciolkosz
CBP Air Enforcement Officer


The pace of operations con-
tinues to increase for air
and marine interdiction
and enforcement agents assigned
to Jacksonville Air and Marine
Branch (JAMB) a law enforce-
ment unit operating under the
authority of U.S Customs and
Border Protection (CBP) located
at NAS Jacksonville.
JAMB operates 24/7 to ensure
the security of our nation's
southeastern region by working
with federal, state and local law
enforcement agencies to detect,
identify and apprehend air- and
marine-based threats from both
terrorists and smugglers.
NAS Jacksonville has hosted
a CBP aviation unit since the
late 1970s. For the past 15 years,
JAMB has operated from Hangar
1002 located near the station's air
terminal.
Its area of responsibil-
ity extends from the lower por-
tions of Virginia, west to central
Alabama, and south towards
Ft. Lauderdale as well as the
additional thousands of square
miles of ocean on both sides of the
Florida peninsula.
As flight hours, seizures, appre-
hensions and frontline support
have increased for JAMB, more
agents have been added. So far
in 2010, support from JAMB has
played a role in 87 arrests with
seizures of 15 weapons, 42 pounds
of cocaine and more than 3,000
pounds of marijuana. Cash sei-
zures alone have exceeded $25
million.
One recent case -in conjunc-
tion with Immigration Customs
and Enforcement (ICE) agents
and other federal, state and local
law enforcement agencies -
included a 2,400-pound marijua-
na seizure in the Bahamas along
with human smuggling disrup-
tions in central and south Florida
that prevented prior-convicted
felons from entering the United
States.
JAMB recently assisted the
U.S. Coast Guard and Navy in
tracking the Deepwater Horizon
oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico.
JAMB provided non-stop cover-
age since the beginning of June
to provide live streaming video,
critical advisory information and
radio communications relay for
emergency crews and planners.
JAMB operates three types of
aircraft and vessels to accom-
plish its missions. The Piper
PA-42 Cheyenne High Endurance
Tracker (CHET) is a twin engine,
all-weather turbo-prop designed
for long-range missions.


The 30-foot Intrepid meets the demands for a small, fast, highly maneuverable vessel that can be used to interdict, patrol and conduct surveillance. Its
shallow draft allows the crew to pursue smugglers who offload contraband in remote coastal areas.


CHET is outfitted with an
APG-66 air-to-air, air-to-ground
radar and a multi-sensor camera
that allows the crew to perform
high-altitude, covert surveillance.
CHET flies with a crew of three
(pilot, copilot and sensor opera-
tor) and can operate from remote
landing strips.
The C-210 surveillance air-
craft is a medium-range, piston-
powered aircraft used to support
investigative and enforcement
efforts by conducting surveillance,
tracking and photographic mis-
sions. The JAMB C-210 flies with
a pilot and observer, usually in
operations outside of large metro-
politan areas.
The AStar AS-350 Surveillance
Helicopter is a short-range, tur-
bine-powered aircraft used to per-
form aerial reconnaissance of sta-
tionary or moving targets.
Operating with a pilot and
observer, the AS-350 is an opti-
mal surveillance platform in met-
ropolitan areas because its ver-
tical lift capability and maneu-
verability enable operations from
off-airport sites and in close prox-
imity to congested airports.
Electro Optical/Infrared sen-


When the sun goes down, the AStar AS-350 Surveillance Helicopter rises. This single-engine, three-bladed main
rotor, utilitarian helicopter is an optimal aerial surveillance platform for metropolitan areas.


sors and video downlink enhance
officer safety and tactics dur-
ing high-risk operations. Video
recorders document suspicious
activities for evidentiary use.
On the marine side of JAMB,
the 30-foot Intrepid meets
the demand for a small, highly
maneuverable "fast boat" that can


interdict, patrol, conduct surveil-
lance and provide port security
activities.
The 39-foot Midnight Express
is the most powerful law enforce-
ment vessel used anywhere in the
world. With maximum operating
speeds in excess of 40 knots and
a range greater than 400 miles,


the two-person (minimum) crew
patrols coastal waters to combat
maritime smuggling and protect
U.S. ports from terrorism.
JAMB units continue to work
together 24/7 in all types of cir-
cumstances to accomplish the
homeland security mission that
keeps our country safe.






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010 7


The 39-foot Midnight Express is the most powerful vessel in law enforcement. The craft operate in offshore coastal waters to A
combat maritime smuggling and protect U.S. ports from acts of terrorism. Features include: four 300-hp Mercury outboard A Jacksonville Air & Marine Branch (JAMB) light enforce-
engines; marine surface radar; long range communications and night vision goggles. ment helicopter teams with a Navy SH-60 Seahawk and two
Midnight Express vessels in an ocean pursuit.


h lIC


~r,,v~U!


A U.S. Customs and Border Protection pilot from Jacksonville
Air & Marine Branch flies an AStar AS-350 helicopter while
conducting a marijuana eradication mission over mountains
in North Georgia.


Jacksonville Air & Marine Branch is the only operator of the Piper PA-42 Cheyenne "CHET" (Customs High Endurance Tracker)
within U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CPB). The twin turboprop is fitted with an AN/APG-66 radar and a ventral FLIR.


Photos courtesy of

U.S. Customs &

Border Protection JAMB


A CBP incident commander monitors communications from
the Air and Marine Mobile Command Center during security
activities in Miami for NFL Super Bowl XLIV in 2010.


Photo by Clark Pierce
(From left) Eric Martinez and Frank Lebarre, both employees
of Defense Support Services, wash a twin-engine Piper PA-42
Cheyenne before returning it to the flight line. LeBarre said
corrosion control is vital for an airframe that's been flying
missions for more than 20 years.


A U.S. Customs and Border Protection surveillance aircraft tracks a smuggler's
speedboat off West Palm Beach, Fla. Running at full speed without lights, the boat
and six suspects were stopped and arrested. The captain was later sentenced to 11
years and the crew was sentenced to three years in prison.


A Jacksonville marine unit conducts "use of force" training on the St. Johns River in their
Coastal Enforcement Class 30-foot Intrepid powered by twin 275-hp Mercury outboard
engines.






8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010


Baldwin


takes


charge of


Seabees
By EA1 (SCW) Brandon Stafford
WO4 Michael Baldwin
relieved Lt. Reginald
Cozart as officer in
charge, Construction Battalion
Maintenance Unit (CBMU) 202
at NAS Jax July 16.
Baldwin reports here from
Naval Construction Training
Center Gulfport, Miss. where he
served as training and operations
officer.
He has served more than
27 years in the Navy and some
of his prior duties include: AOIC
Civic Action Team Pohnpei;
FSM; Public Works Center Ship
Support officer at Naval Station
Norfolk, Va.; Reserve training offi-
cer and equipment officer at 20th
Seabee Readiness Group and Alfa
Company commander in Naval
Mobile Construction Battalion
One.
During his tour, Cozart oversaw
numerous construction projects
such as the completion of the Fire
Department training tower and
the Public Works Department stor-
age warehouse.
His oversight was instrumen-
tal in the successful completion
of numerous smaller discretion-
ary projects including the reha-
bilitation of various restroom
facilities for Morale, Welfare and
Recreation, sidewalk improve-
ments, the refurbishment of the
South Trail Nature Walk and
the addition of a concrete pad at
Heritage Park for an SH-3 helicop-
ter.
Off-site projects included the
widening and clearing of helicop-


Photos by Clark Pierce
(From left) CBMU-202 Commanding Officer Lt. Cmdr. Gerald McNally
looks on as incoming Officer in Charge CWO4 Michael Baldwin passes the
CBMU-202 Det. Jacksonville guidon to Senior Enlisted Leader CUCM(SCW/
FMF) Dana Mitchell July 16 at the change of charge ceremony.
I .


In presenting Lt. Reginald Cozart, outgoing officer in charge of CBU-202
Det. Jacksonville, with the Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal,
guest speaker Lt. Cmdr. Gerald McNally recognized him for his commit-
ment to training Seabees to provide quality construction projects on board
NAS Jacksonville.


ter pads and road repair at the
Outlying Field White House and
deconstruction and removal of
obsolete facilities at the Yellow
Water Housing Area.
Cozart's dedication was evident
with his hand selection as officer


in charge for CBMU 202 during
Operation Unified Response dur-
ing relief efforts in Haiti after the
earthquake earlier this year.
Cozart will report to Naval
Mobile Construction Battalion 28
in Shreveport, La.


New command to stand up


at NAS Jax Aug. 2
By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO

NAS Jacksonville will stand up the Transient Personnel
Unit (TPU)/Pre-trial Confinement Facility (PCF) and close
the NAS Jax Waterfront Brig on August 2. The brig was
identified for closure as part of the Base Realignment and Closure
Committee (BRAC) recommendation to re-align and consolidate
brigs across the Department of Defense.
Through a consolidated effort with Commander, Navy Installations
Command and Commander, Navy Personnel Command, NAS Jax will
retain a Pre-trial Confinement Facility in Navy Region Southeast.
This effort will save the base hundreds of thousands of dollar annu-
ally in energy and maintenance costs.
"We are going to be a benchmark for the Navy. Aligning these two
units under one chain of command will bring all the resources into
one location increasing command and control over all personnel who
transit through our doors," said TPU Jax Commanding Officer Cmdr.
Tracie Crawshaw.
"We've been working on this consolidation since December 2008 and
we recently obtained the funding to begin the required construction
to move TPU from Buildings 4 and 7H to the new facility in build-
ing 409. We hope to have the move completed by the end of 2010,"
Crawshaw continued. "Commander, Navy Installations Command
Adm. Vitale started this process when he was the regional command-
er here. He recognized that having a Pre-trial Confinement Facility in
Jacksonville would save the Navy tens of thousands of dollars across
the region by allowing trial counsels and command representatives to
stay local vs. traveling to Charleston, S.C. to conduct required legal
administrative processing and proceedings."
"In addition to the travel cost savings, we bring the ability to
reduce the footprint on NAS. Building 7H is the last of the old bar-
racks buildings still standing, with us moving out, the base can either
reutilize the spaces or demolish the building. Floor space will open in
Building 4 as well, which will enable NAS to move another command
over to building 4 potentially further reducing the overall base foot-
print. It really is a win-win for everyone," explained Crawshaw.
The "new" facility at building 409 will consist of a secure side and
an unsecure side. The secure side, or PCF, is designed for those
awaiting adjudication. All personnel manning this area are trained
correctional custody specialists. TPU will reside on the unsecure side
and will continue business as usual in the handling of restricted per-
sonnel and regular transients who are awaiting new assignments or
transition to civilian life. Currently, TPU Jax processes between 1,600
and 2,300 people each year including deserters from all branches of
service. "It has been a substantial process to work through all the issues in deal-
ing with this consolidation. We've had a contingent of TPU Jax assigned per-
sonnel working for the brig for several months in preparation for the move," said
Crawshaw. "I really appreciate all the diligent work Lt. Worley and his staff at
the brig did to make this happen. And, I'd like to thank my staff for everything
they are doing to ensure this move goes as smoothly as possible. It has been a
challenge from day one, but the staffs never waivered and everything is coming
together nicely. TPU/PCF Jacksonville will be a model facility with the ideal
staff assigned to meet the mission."


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010 9


Orange Park native



to lead Blue Angels

Koss a combat veteran who 'breathes naval aviation'


Bfy Jett Brumley
Florida Times-Union


An Orange Park native ex-fighter
jock describes as "the poster child
of naval aviation" has been selected
as the next commanding officer of the
Blue Angels.
Navy Cmdr. David Koss
was selected to lead the
prestigious flight demon-
stration team that had its
birth in Jacksonville in
1946. He'll assume com-
mand in November.
"He's the ideal choice,"
said Orange Park resi-
dent John Leenhouts, a
retired Navy captain who
flew F/A-18 Hornets with
Koss in the 1990s. "He
represents the epitome -
he walks and talks and
breathes naval aviation."
Koss, 41, is a 1991 U.S.
Naval Academy graduate
and combat veteran who Cmdr. M


has racked up more than
3,000 flight hours and 740 carrier landings
in Navy fighter planes.
He's currently in Lemoore, Calif., where
he commanded a fighter squadron and is
undergoing training needed to prepare him
for the Blue Angels' brand of precision fly-
ing.
"It will be a big adjustment from carrier
aviation to the air show, close-formation
style of maneuvers the Blue Angels are
known for," Koss said.
"I will miss being in the fleet," he said. "I
love flying off the carrier."
But whether it's flying ground support
missions in Afghanistan or wowing crowds
at airports around the country, it's all
rewarding, he said.
"With the Blues it's such precision flying,
it's got to be as close to perfect as you can
get it," he said. "Both [kinds of aviation]
are extremely stressful because there's lit-
tle room for error."
Koss has had a lifetime of exposure
to the stresses of military aviation: His
father, Howard, was a career military pilot
who flew Navy attack planes.
Howard Koss said his son, who is single,
is eager to get to Pensacola to take com-
mand of the Blue Angels.


la


"He loves the flying, he's got the person-
ality and he's got . the desire for leader-
ship," Howard Koss said from his home in
Fleming Island. His son attended Orange
Park High School before the family moved
to the Washington area his senior year.
David Koss expressed interest in mili-
tary aviation from an
early age, but it was when
he was 16 and his father's
guest aboard the aircraft
carrier USS America that
the bug for flying off flat-
tops bit him hard.
Shortly after that he
"applied to the academy
and went to be a naval
aviator."
He's since served in
Strike Fighter Squadrons
VFA-122, VFA-87 and
VFA-106. In May, he
relinquished command
of VFA-14, the famed
"Tophatters," the Navy's
oldest aviation squadron.
vid Koss Koss is a Top Gun grad-
uate who's served four


combat tours
Afghanistan


- two to Iraq and two to
his father said. His first-


ever post was at Cecil Field, the former
naval air station in Jacksonville.
The pilot's call sign is "Mongo," referenc-
ing the muscle-bound character in the Mel
Brooks film "Blazing Saddles" who punches
and knocks out a horse. David Koss got the
call sign because he's 6-foot-3 and was a
boxer in college, his father said.
His decorations include the Defense
Meritorious Service Medal, two Air
Medals with Combat V, four Air Medals
(Strike Flight), Joint Achievement Medal
and three Navy and Marine Corps
Commendation Medals, according to the
U.S. Naval Academy Alumni Association.
Koss said he won't be commanding the
squadron when it flies at the 2010 NAS
Jacksonville Air Show in October, but he'll
be there observing.
Even if he were flying the show, he said,
he wouldn't have time to buzz his old
haunts.
"I'm not going to be looking for where I
used to surf and where I used to fish and
my favorite restaurant," he said.
This article was reprinted with permis-
sion from The Florida Times-Union.


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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010


Photo by Cam Betz
Navy Director of Operational Energy Chris Tindal (center) discusses how energy is resource at NAS Jacksonville and the importance
of energy awareness training with NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay (left) Naval Facilities Engineering Command
Southeast (NAVFAC SE) Commanding Officer Capt. Doug Morton and incoming NAVFAC SE Commanding Officer Capt. John Heinzel
(right) at the NAS Jax Officers' Club July 22.


AWARD: First Navy


LEED recognition


belongs to NAS Jax


What is LEED?
LEED certification provides independent, third-party verification that
a building project meets the highest green building and performance
measures. Environmental and financial benefits of LEED certification
include:
SLower operating costs and increase asset value.
SReduce waste sent to landfills.
SConserve energy and water.
SBe healthier and safer for occupants.
SReduce harmful greenhouse gas emissions.
SQualify for tax rebates, zoning allowances and other incentives from
municipalities and regulators.


From Page 1


Photo by Clark Pierce
After the LEED Silver award ceremony July 22, more than two
dozen guests toured NAS Jax Hangar 511. (From Left) John
Shellhorn, City of Jacksonville mosquito control division chief;
Ebenezer Gujjarlapudi, City of Jacksonville environmental and
compliance department director; NAS Jax Public Works Officer
Cmdr. Bill Seimer; Christi Veleta, City of Jacksonville environmen-
tal protection board administrator; Navy Director for Operational
Energy Chris Tindal; NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey
Maclay; Ellen Reed of the U.S. Green Building Council and VP-8
Commanding Officer Cmdr. Jiancarlo Villa.


"Yes, it's designed to use less water and electricity, but it also
provides squadron spaces that are comfortable and ergonomic.
That contributes to higher levels of safety and morale."
After the LEED Silver award ceremony, VP-8 "Fighting
Tigers" Commanding Officer Cmdr. Jiancarlo Villa escorted
guests from the hangar bay through the squadron's mainte-
nance control and training spaces in the $128.5 million struc-
ture. The Fighting Tigers hosted the ceremony.
"Hangar 511 is known for its energy efficiency as well as
workspaces with outstanding indoor air quality. Since this is
hurricane season, it's also reassuring to know that our han-
gar is designed to withstand sustained winds of 120 miles per
hour."
NAS Jax Public Works Resource Efficiency Manager Cliff
Plante led Tindal, Maclay and others on a tour of energy effi-
ciency projects at NAS Jacksonville facilities and tenant com-
mands. Tindal remarked that the number of environmental ini-
tiatives that are underway or planned at the station favorably
impressed him.
"It's clear that the base public works and environmental
departments are focused on reaching the Navy's energy reform
targets before 2020. This morning, I said that our Navy needs
a change of culture that embraces a commitment to energy effi-
ciency. This afternoon, I'm convinced that the Sailors and civil-
ians of NAS Jacksonville are on the leading edge of the green
Navy. Other organizations could learn a lot from what I've seen
here today," said Tindal.


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NHJ: Welling

takes reigns

from Gillingham

From Page 5

Welling completed his internship and
went directly into the Emergency Medical
Residency Program at Naval Medical
Center San Diego and graduated in 1993.
He became active in Tactical Emergency
Medicine and deployed with a variety of
tactical law enforcement agencies includ-
ing San Diego Search and Rescue Teams
sent to New York after the September 11,
2002 attacks. He returned to NMC San
Diego to head the emergency department
from 2000 to 2005.
Welling deployed to Djibouti, Africa in
2001 in support of Operation Enduring
Freedom, setting up the first U.S. military
medical system there. He also deployed to
Iraq during Operation Iraqi Freedom I, and
was the assistant officer in charge of Shock
Trauma Platoon No.1 supporting the U.S.
Marine drive from Kuwait to Baghdad.
"My vision is very closely aligned to
Captain Gillingham's," Welling said. "Take
outstanding care of those people going into
harm's way. That means when you are tak-
ing care of that warrior who is on the front-
line, you're also taking care of the family
they left behind. That's why we provide out-
standing family medical care."
He also recognized the obligation to
retirees. "Our retirees have paid the price,
have paid their dues, and we will take care
of them," he said.
"My goal is to deliver medical care that's
so good no one should ever have to worry
about it. We need to be so proactive that for
the leadership at the commands we serve
-medical care for their people should be
a non-issue for them. They should be free
to deal with fighting the wars and being
prepared and doing the things that the line
needs to do."
Finally, he said, "My job is to push
us over the top and achieve that great-
ness that Capt. Gillingham foresees. The
greatness will come when we focus on
those things we hold to be our core values
- safe, high-quality patient care. I want
other hospital leaders to say, 'Let's talk to
Jacksonville, they've already done it and
done it right. We want to be Naval Hospital
Jacksonville."'










Why

By Capt. Robert Sanders
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010



100 percent ID check?


You may have noticed
a slight change in the
amount of time it takes to
gain access to the base recent-
ly. Commander, Navy Region
Southeast (CNRSE) has directed
changes in access control policy
at all CNRSE installations due
to a recent increase in attempts
to access military installations
by unauthorized personnel, as
well as an increase in suspicious
activity at multiple military
installations nationwide.
Although there is no specific
credible intelligence that suggests
any of these events have a terror
nexus, or that a planned terrorist
attack in our AOR is imminent,
we must all remain vigilant to the
distinct possibility that one could
occur at any time.
Several events of interest
have occurred in the Southeast
Region, specifically at Miami
International Airport, MacDill
AFB, Fla. and Fort Gordon, Ga.
These incidents demonstrated use
of fraudulent identification docu-
ments to include Common Access
Cards (CAC) and military affilia-
tion impersonators.
Experience has taught us that a
key factor in detecting and foiling
these attempts is scrutiny of iden-
tification credentials. In an effort
to better secure our perimeters,
CNRSE has directed 100 percent
ID checks combined with a physi-
cal "hands-on" inspection at all
installations.
The 100 percent ID check
means that all vehicle occupants
and pedestrians entering NAS
Jax must present identification
credentials. Physical or "hands-


on" checks are conducted as vehi-
cle traffic conditions dictate.
I don't believe these policy
changes are going away and in
the future, ID scrutiny will prob-
ably increase. We have looked
at ways to increase traffic flow
through the gates during the 100
percent "hand-on checks" but
unfortunately they all involve
more manpower. NAS Jax Secuity
Department is at maximum
capacity and we are very sensi-
tive about asking the tenant com-
mands to provide more personnel
for the Auxiliary Security Force.
We will continue to investigate
ways to improve the process.
Sentries are conducting
"hands-on" checks of all vehicle
occupants and pedestrians enter-
ing the installation during off
peak traffic hours. During peak
traffic hours, "hands-on" checks
are conducted randomly based
upon a predetermined number. A
visual check of all vehicle occu-
pants identification is conducted


At the Yorktown Gate, IT3 Russel Jankovik checks ID badges and other
papers presented by a van driver and his passengers.


on those who are not randomly
selected. To expedite entry, driv-
ers and passengers should ready
their ID cards before reaching the
gate sentry and be prepared to
surrender them, if requested.
Only personnel who meet the


qualifications of a "trusted agent"
may escort or sponsor otherwise
unauthorized persons aboard the
station. Trusted agents are mili-
tary members (active or retired),
their adult dependents (18 or
more years of age), or DoD civil-


Photos by Clark Pierce
ian employees with a Common
Access Card (CAC). Even a trust-
ed agent cannot escort or sponsor
someone aboard the base with a
flight line badge or any type of
identification other than the CAC
Card. Contractors do not qualify
as "trusted agents."
This information is important
to anyone who enters the instal-
lation with a passenger in their
car. Unless there is a "trusted
agent" in the vehicle who will
vouch for all vehicle occupants,
everyone must have an ID card
that will grant them access to
the base. Vouching for or spon-
soring the other occupants in the
vehicle means that you are taking
responsibility for them and their
actions while aboard the installa-
tion.
The Security Department is
making every effort to minimize
the impact of the increased secu-
rity measures and asks for your
help by having your credentials
ready when you arrive at the gate.


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JAXAIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010 13


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010


FACSFAC


Jax Sailors


volunteer


at humane


society

From FACSFAC lax


Group of Sailors from Fleet
Area Control and Surveillance
Facility (FACSFAC) Jax
volunteered their time working at
the Jacksonville Humane Society
June 24. Spearheading the volun-
teer event was AC1(SW/AW) Nina
Buruca, FACSFAC Jax command
volunteer coordinator.
Other volunteers included ACC(AW)
Kevin Casteel, OSC(SW) Travis
Albert, OS1(SW) Debra Taylor,
AC2(AW/SW) Ryan Guerrero,
AC2(AW/SW) Darryl Johnson,
AC2(AW/SW) Brian Page, AC2(AW/
SW) Jessica Tiner and AC3 Bridget
Villare.
Several volunteers helped in the
JHS Thrift Store where they sorted
and processed donations in the ware-
house and transported items to the
retail area. Other volunteers spent
their time pruning and pulling weeds
in the pet cemetery.
Afterwards, the volunteers were
given a tour of the facility and given
the opportunity to interact with
some of the adoptable pets. It was a
rewarding experience for all.
"Having experienced my own pet
adoption through one of these shel-
ter programs in another state, it is
wAoop


AC2(AW/SW) Ryan Guerrero removes AC2(AW/SW) Jessica Tiner cuts branch-
a large dead limb from a tree in the es into pieces as part of a clean-up proj-
Jacksonville Humane Society Pet ect at the Jacksonville Humane Society.
Cemetery.


wonderful to
see that there
is an organi-
zation locally
that puts
their heart
and soul into
saving less
fortunate ani-
mals who are
desperately
waiting and
hoping for an
adopted fam-
ily here in
Jacksonville,"
said Casteel.
"I was
thrilled to
be able to
help them


Photos courtesy of FACSFAC Jax
Sailors from Fleet Area Control and Surveillance
Facility Jax donated their time to help out at
the Jacksonville Humane Society June 24. From
left, ACC(AW) Kevin Casteel, AC2(AW/SW) Ryan
Guerrero, OS1(SW) Debra Taylor, AC2(AW/
SW) Darryl Johnson, OSC(SW) Travis Albert,
AC1(AW/SW) Nina Buruca, AC2(AW/SW) Jessica
Tiner, AC3 Bridget Villare and AC2(AW/SW)
Brian Page.


out by volunteering my time."
The Jacksonville Humane Society is a
non-profit organization that provides


shelter and
care for up
to 400 home-
less animals
at any given
time.
Addition-
ally, JHS
finds homes
for approxi-
mately 4,000
animals each
year while
practicing a
"no-kill for
space" policy,
meaning no
animal will
be euthanized
to make room
for anoth-


er. For more information about the
Jacksonville Humane Society, visit
www.jaxhumane.org.


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Grammy-winning country act Zac Brown Band
Shas teamed with Chrysler, Dodge, Jeep and Ram,
Truck dealerships to launch "Letters For Lyric,"
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR
40th Aviation Boatswain's Mate Association Professional
Working Group Conference. Aug. 16 -20 at Hilton Pensacola
Beach Gulf Front Resort (www.pensacolabeachgulffront.hilton.com)
Contact Ret. CWO Ralph Layton at 904-529-9200.
Rotary Bike Ride for Charity Aug. 28 starting from Fleming Island.
Ride 25- or 62-mile routes through Clay County. Money raised
supports local charities. Go to www.RotaryBikeRide.com for route
map and details.
VP-45 Association 2010 reunion is Sept. 29 Oct. 2 in Alexandria,
Va. Membership open to anyone who has served or is currently
serving in VP-45. Call Buck Jones at (601) 528-9374 or visit www.
VP45association.org.
Military Officers Association of America N.E. Florida Chapter
meets the third Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m. at the NAS Jax
Officers' Club. RSVP to retired Capt. Larry Sharpe at 262-3728 or
e-mail Isharpel@comcast.net.
National Naval Officers Association meets the fourth Thursday
of each month at 5 p.m. at the Urban League, 903 W. Union Street.
Contact Lt. Cmdr. Paul Nix at 422-8480 or email Paul24navy@aol.
com.
Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38 meets the second
Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira Dr., Orange Park.
Service officers available Monday thru Friday 9 a.m 2 p.m. to
help with VA claims, call 269-2945 for an appointment. Bingo every
Thursday from 6:30-9:30 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. 3 p.m.
The public is welcome.
Navy Wives Clubs of America Jax No. 86 meets the first Wednesday
of each month at 7 p.m. in Building 857 (at NAS Jax main gate behind
Navy Marine Corps Relief Society). Not So New Shop open Tuesday
and Thursday (9 a.m. to 1 p.m.). Call 542-1582 for info.
Navy Wives Clubs of America DID No. 300 meets the second
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist
Church Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. Call 387-4332 or
272-9489.
Fleet Reserve Association Branch 290 monthly meeting is the first
Thursday at 8 p.m., 390 Mayport Rd., Atlantic Beach. Call 246-6855.
COMPASS Spouse-to-Spouse Military Mentoring Program
by Naval Services Family Line. Help others help themselves.
Call Melanie at 904-200-7751 or email: COMPASSMayport@
NSFamilyLine.org
Association of Aviation Ordnancemen meets the third Thursday
of each month at 7 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve Center on Collins Road.
Call AOC Robert Price at 542-2849 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939, or
visit www.aao9.com.
Retired Activities Office (RAO) at NAS Jax Fleet and Family
Support Center (FFSC) needs volunteers to assist military retirees
and dependents. Work three hours a day, one day per week. Call
542-2766 ext. 126 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekdays to volunteer.
Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club meets the first Wednesday of
every month at 7:30 p.m. at the clubhouse (Building 1956) adjacent
to Mulberry Cove Marina. Open to active duty, reserve and retired
military, plus, active or retired DoD civilians. Call 778-0805 or email
commodore@njyc.org.
Orange Park Lions Club meets the second and fourth Monday
at 7 p.m. at 423 Mclntosh Avenue, Orange Park, Fla. For more
information, call 298-1967
National Active and Retired Federal Employees Westside
Jacksonville Chapter 1984 meets at 1 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of
each month at the Murray Hill United Methodist Church, (Fellowship
Hall Building) at 4101 College Street. Call 786-7083.
National Active and Retired Federal Employees Clay County
Chapter 1414 meets at 12:30 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each
month at the Orange Park Library, 2054 Plainfield Avenue. Call 276-
9415.
Ladies Auxiliary of Fleet Reserve Unit 126 meets the second
Thursday of each month at 10 a.m. at the Fleet Reserve Building,
7673 Blanding Blvd. Call 771-6850.
Retired Enlisted Association meets the fourth Wednesday of each
month at 1 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve Hall at 7673 Blanding Blvd. Call
772-8622 or 771-8696.








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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010

SERCC chief retires

after 24 years

By AT2 Marco Mendoza
SERCC


TC(SW) Michael McClure of
Southeast Regional Calibration
Center (SERCC) at NAS
Jacksonville, retired July 16 after 24
years of naval service.
McClure was born in Jersey City, N.J.
and lived in Berwick, Pa., Orangeburg,
S.C. and Midland, Mich. where he gradu-
ated from Herbert Henry Dow High School
in 1983. After enrolling in a criminal jus-
tice degree program and employment as
a law enforcement officer, he enlisted in
the U.S. Navy in October 1986. He com-
pleted basic training in Great Lakes,
Ill. and then attended Basic Electricity
and Electronics School in San Diego,
Electronics Technician "A" school in Great
Lakes, Ill. and Cryptological "C" school at
Mare Island, Calif.
After traveling back and forth across the
country he reported to USS Flatley (FFG-
21), homeported at NS Mayport in April
1988. While on board, he completed sever-
al counter narcotics operations responsible
for seizing five metric tons of cocaine and
marijuana bound for the United States,
numerous port visits to the Caribbean
and North Atlantic, Fleet Week 1990 in
New York City and a trip to Mardi Gras.
McClure was advanced to third class petty
officer in September 1989 and second class
petty officer in August 1990.
McClure attended FFG-7 Navigation
Pipeline training in Norfolk, Va. and
then reported to Shore Intermediate
Maintenance Activity, Mayport in June
1992 as a radar repair technician and cali-
bration team leader. He was advanced to
first class petty officer in August 1993.
In November 1995, he reported to USS
John F. Kennedy (CV 67) at NS Mayport
where he served as the Radar Division
leading petty officer and the lead micro-
miniature technician. He completed a


ETC(SW) Michael McClure
Mediterranean/Indian Ocean/Persian Gulf
cruise, a North Atlantic Cruise and Fleet
Week 1996 and 1998.
In June 1999, he transferred to the
Mobile Undersea Warfare Unit 112 in St.
Louis, Mo. as the officer-in-charge. The
unit provided coastal surveillance/harbor
defense to littoral areas around the world.
In September 1999, he was promoted to
chief petty officer.
McClure reported to USS Klakring
(FFG-42) at NS Mayport as the mainte-
nance material management coordinator
in August 2002. He then transferred to
Southeast Regional Maintenance Center,
Mayport.
In July 2004, he reported back on board
USS Klakring as the combat systems lead-
ing chief petty officer where he completed
two deployments in support of the Global
War on Terrorism (including one NATO
cruise) and re-enlisted at Ground Zero dur-
ing Fleet Week 2006.
In August 2007, he transferred to
SERCC serving as administration officer
and electronics branch chief.
Chief McClure has been married to his
wife, Deb for 22 years and together they
have two sons, Thomas and Christopher.


www.boystown.org BOYS TON
A CFC participant provided as a public service aNational HotLine


Whipple retires at

FACSFAC Jax

From FACSFAC jax PublicAffairs
Sl(AW) David Whipple will retire
after 20 years of honorable ser-
vice at a retirement ceremony at
the NAS Jax Officers' Club July 30. The
guest speaker will be his uncle, retired
AECS(AW/NAC) Richard Osgood.
Whipple's family moved to Keystone
Heights, Fla. in 1984. Whipple graduat-
ed from Keystone Heights High School in
1990 and then enlisted in the Navy.
Whipple has served with many com-
mands in the tri-base area, with his first
being assigned to USS Forrestal (CV-59)
when it was homeported at NS Mayport.
He is also a VQ-6 plank owner, when it
was established at NAS Cecil Field, Fla.
During this tour, he met and married his
wife, Dianne. Whipple was then assigned
to NAS Cecil Field Aviation Supply
Department.
His next duty station was HS-15 and
then NAS Jacksonville. Heading back
to sea duty, Whipple served aboard USS
George Washington (CVN-73) homeported
in Norfolk, Va.
Whipple returned to NAS Jacksonville
with the Southeast Regional Calibration
Center. Next, he was assigned to Navy


From NEXCOM Public Affairs


hief Petty Officer (CPO) selectees
now have an additional deferred
payment plan option available to
them when purchasing uniforms at their
Navy Exchange (NEX).
The NEX has created a CPO (select)
Uniform Payment Plan through the
MILITARY ST I Card which will allow CPO
selectees to charge their new required CPO
uniforms to their Military Star Card. This
plan can only be used at NEX Uniform
Stores.
"We were looking for a way to make pur-
chasing new chief uniforms easier for our
CPO selectees," said Capt. Ed Spillman,
Navy Exchange Service Command's deputy
commander, Military Services.
"With the creation of the MILITARY ST
Card CPO (Select) Uniform Payment Plan,


LS1(AW) David Whipple
Cargo Handling Battalion Four (NCHB-
4) out of Charleston, N.C. During his
tour with NCHB-4, he was deployed to
Camp Arifjan in Kuwait and was respon-
sible for the establishment of the Warrior
Transition program.
Whipple then reported to HS-11 at
NAS Jacksonville, followed by his final
tour of duty with Fleet Area Control and
Surveillance Facility, Jacksonville.
Whipple plans to leave the logistics field
and become a registered nurse.


CPO selectees can walk up to the cash
register with their uniform purchases and
charge them just like they would anything
else in the NEX.
It's quick and easy and eliminates the
need for the CPO selectee to fill out paper-
work."
The new MILITARY ST Card CPO
(Select) Uniform Payment Plan provides
zero percent interest for 12 months with no
minimum purchase amount.
However, minimum monthly payments
are required.
Customers who open a MILITARY ST ,
Card account will receive 10 percent off
their first day's purchases, including a uni-
form purchase.
The 10 percent discount is applied to the
customer's MILITARY ST I Card statement.


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NEX introduces uniform


payment plan for CPO selectees


Insurance subject to availability and qualifications. Allstate Property and Casualty Insurance Company, Northbrook, IL.
2009 Allstate Insurance Company.
764703







YAC presents Beauty Lou

and the Country Beast


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010 17


Before- and


after-school


care available
From MWR


Photos by Shannon Leonard


The Youth Activities Center will host registra-
tion July 26 for Before- and After-School Care
for the 2010-11 school year.
Program options include Before-School Care only
(6 8 a.m.), After-School Care only (3 6 p.m.), or both
Before- and After- School Care.
Fees are based on total household income. Program
highlights include homework assistance, computers,
4-H charter members, Boys & Girls Clubs of America
affiliated members, Fit Factor, photography club, writ-
ing club, arts and crafts, games room, full gymnasium
and more. Duval County busses pick up and drop off at
the Youth Activities Center daily for most schools.
For additional information or a facility tour, contact
the Youth Activities Center at 778-9772.






STOHNS
J11

PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
JOIN US THIS SUNDAY!


SGo _c_ on Lights
SDo you really need the lights? If there's
natural daylight in your workspace, try turning
off your overhead lights. If the morning is dark,
see if you can leave the lights off after you
return from lunch. You can use task lighting to
supplement the daylight in specific areas that
need more light. It uses a fraction of the energy
That lighting a whole room does.


CO e dY Celebrity
PeZNEr
sents Performances
Presents


COLUMBIA
COLLEGE


904-636-2930 -AM-


SEDA
NEW HOMES







18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010


NAS Jacksonville


AUTO SKILLS CENTER
Call 542-3227.
Complete auto shop with 22 work bays
ASE-certified master mechanic available
for assistance
Open Monday, Thi-i-.,Iy & Fi.Liy 12- 8
p.m.
Saturday & Sunday 9 a.m. 5 p.m.

FREEDOM LANES

BOWLING CENTER
Call 542-3493.

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

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

Summer Specials
Wednesday night Color pin bowling, 5 -
10 p.m., $2 games
T1II'--1.i night 3 games or $12 hourly
lane, 5 10 p.m., free drink refills on large
soft drinks!
Friday night 3 games & shoes, 5 p.m. -
midnight, $10 per person


Saturday night Extreme bowling 7 9
p.m. and 9:30 p.m. midnight, $11 per per-
son (all you can bowl), includes shoes.

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 civilians. $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
200 Level $59
400 Level $47


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

Legally Blonde
Jan.15, 2011 at 8 p.m.
$65

Cirque Dreams
Feb.19, 2011
2 p.m. $56
8 p.m. $59.50

Shrek Musical
May 14, 2011
2 p.m. $65
8 p.m. $62.50

Cats
June 18, 2011 at 8 p.m.
$58

Adventure Landing
Dry pass $12
Wet pass $20
Combo pass -$32

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

Free Paintball Trip
Aug. 7
Departs Liberty at 9 a.m.

Free Jacksonville Suns Baseball Game
Aug. 15
Departs Liberty at 6 p.m.

Six Flags over Georgia Trip
Aug. 28-29
$60 per person, includes ticket, lodging and
transportation


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 T1hui'--1.,l 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 informa-
tion.

NAS JAX FLYING CLUB
Call 777-8549/6035.

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


Improve your life skills at free classes


From Fleet and Family
Suooort Center


The NAS Jacksonville
Fleet and Family
Support Center
(FFSC) Life Skills
Education and Support
Program is the foremost
preventive measure for
avoidance of personal and
family problems.
All FFSC workshops and
classes are free to service
members and their fami-
lies. Pre-registration is
required. If special accom-
modations or handicapped
access is required, please
notify FFSC upon registra-
tion.
* Anger Management Workshop
- Aug. 17, Sept. 21, Oct. 19 (8
a.m.-Noon)
* Separation Workshop -Aug.
9-12 (7:30 a.m.-4 p.m.)

r .
DIVORCE QUESTIONS?'
SA Court Certified Divorce Mediator can help
you both get a fair agreement quickly &
inexpensively. All issues settle out of court.
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No retainer fee Low hourly rate
I Former JAG Officer (05)
25yrs Experience I
Appointments weekends or eves
SMediation avoids litigation and two attorneys
I I
Call Dan Warner, Attorney/Mediator
I 737-1949 |S
www.jaxdivorcemediation.com N


BEAUTY & BARBER SALON
SAND IED ARI
LIESESTLT


g904-568-1338
103RD ST &BINDINGBLVD
MDUONSHomlCmQMt )


Now Enrolling
Age One 6th Grade


* Military Spouse 101 Workshop
- Sept. 29 (6 8 p.m.), Nov. 20
(10 a.m.-Noon)
* Retirement Workshop -Aug.
23-26 (7:30 a.m.-4 p.m.)
* Stress Management Workshop
- Aug. 3, Sept. 7, Oct. 5 (9 a.m.-
Noon)
* Basic Ombudsman Training -
Aug. 9-11 (8 a.m.-4 p.m.), Nov.
1-4 (5:30-10 p.m.)
* PCS Smooth Move Workshop
- Sept. 14, Nov. 9 (1:30-4 p.m.)
Federal Employment
Workshop July 30, Aug. 27
(9:30-11:30 a.m.)
* Strategies for Best Deals in Car
Buying Sept. 7 (9-10:30 a.m.)
* Money, Debt & Credit
Management Workshop Oct.
6, (12:30-3:30 p.m.)


* Job Search & Interview
Techniques Workshop Sept.
8, Nov. 9 (10-11:30 a.m.)
* Resumes & Cover Letters
Workshop Sept. 8, Nov. 9
(12:30-2 p.m.)
* PCS Sponsor Training -Aug. 3,
Oct. 5, Dec. 7 (1:30-3 p.m.)
* What About the Kids Aug. 4,
Sept. 8, Oct. 13, Nov. 10 (9-11
a.m.)
* Million Dollar Sailor Workshop
- Sept. 21-22, Dec. 7-8 (7:30
a.m.-4 p.m.)
For more information or
to register, call 542-2766.

Juvenile
JDRF
Foundation
International
dedicated to firdn. a urc


flhgJtfiOnWnENte. limngt rg s !VnsWtWMfMOt,.
* FORCED INDUCTION AND NITROUS EXPERTS
* CUSTOM BUILDS AND PARTS INSTALLATION
* STREET AND DYNO TUNING





(904) 531-9367 ooesG
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i *TLYAVVST 3 3 FAU mmi =13 T7 t' A E LTA -


U 18-65 Years ot Age
* Valid Picture ID
* Be in Good Health
* Proof of Social Security Number
* Proof of Current Residence Postmarked


* 978 Arlington Rd 2141 Loch Rane Blvd.
Suite 11 Orange Park,FL 32073
Jacksonville, FL 32211 (904)355-9960
(904)805-0381


* Rh Donor Center


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plasma
88t0oM


1336 Basswood Road, Schaumburg, IL 60173
888. 221.2873 www.GatewayForCancerResearch.org www.payton34.org

a CFC participant Provided as a public service


SJacksonville Suns
Monday, August 2nd Nassau County Night and Belly Buster Monday
- $20.00 gets a Homeplate Box seat and all-you-can-eat hot dogs,
hamburgers, popcorn, ice cream treats and soft drinks!
Presented by ii:i A
Tuesday, August 3rd Fifty-Cent Family Feast Night & KRAFT Singles
Tuesday Night Tickets-Fifty-cent hot dogs, peanuts and ice cream
treats! Bring a KRAFT Singles package wrapper to the box office for a
steal of a deal Visit kraftsingles.com for more info.
Presented by foloweekly fQs-.
Wednesday, August 4th Businessperson Special & Fantasy Football
League Day $14.50 buys a box seat, large hot dog and large beverage
of choice. Kids can show their JTA youth summer card for a free
general admission ticket. Also, receive free expert advice from Mike
Dempsey of 1010XL on how to dominate your fantasy football league
this fall Baseball in the SUNShinel
Presented by JE


vs. Barons
Thursday, August 5th Thursday Night Threwdown Enjoy Buds for a
Buck and other great drink specials atthe hottest spot in Jacksonville
during the summer!
Presented by 0 J l SO r fl a T,
Friday, August 6th- Championship Ring Remote Holder Giveaway, Used
Car Giveaway, FRITOS Family Friday& Friday Family Fireworks Some
lucky fans will win quality used cars that will be raffled away during
the game. Plus, the first 3,000 fans receive a premium remote control
holder modeled after the Suns 2009 Southern League Championship
Ring, courtesy of Comcast. Also, catch a special appearance by
Smokey Bearl After the game, Friday Family Fireworks, courtesy of
NAPA Auto Parts and your local NAPA Autocare Center Dealers.
Make Friday nights family night with FRITOS corn chips and America's
pastime. It's also a FRITOS Family Friday, fans will be randomly
selected to participate in great ballpark promotions all night, and
FRITOS bag wrappers are good for a 10% discount off Suns souvenirs
in the Perfect Game Team Store (restrictions apply)l
Presented by :: A I- '


I I
For more infonnation or to purchase tickets caH 904-358-2846 or visit www.jaxsuns.com 867963


I vv mv vv L-I I I-L- -OrI I-I VI I. IV I Ie'


f A 4 !


I


I


I


I







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010 19


NAS JAX SPORTS


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.
* 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

7-on-7 Flag Football As of July 23
Team Wins Losses
FRCSE 2 0
VP-8 2 0
VP-26 E's 2 0
VP-30 Students 2 0
BHC Spartans 1 0
HSL-44 1 0
VP-10 Lancers 1 0
VP-26 O's 1 0
VP-30 E's 1 0
VR-58 1 0
Air Ops 1 1
ASD Chargers 1 1


MA KJE rfS H.


I *W1 III
rn-LY IWTC EPI


Share the Power of a Wish'


Team
900 GSE
CBMU202
FACSFAC
HSM-70
NMC
VP-10 Irvs
VP-5
VP-30 O's
VP-45 Pelicans


Team
NCTS
FISC
NOSC
VPU-1
CNATTU
FRCSE


Wins
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0


Losses
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
2


Team
VR-62
ASD
CBMU-202
VP-10


Wins
3
1
1
0


Losses
4
4
4
6


Greybeard Basketball As of July 23
Wins Losses
7 1


3-on-3 Sand Volleyball As of July 22
Team Wins Losses
VP-30 5 0
SERCC 4 1
Naval Hospital 3 2
VP-45 Gold 3 2
MWR 2 3
VP-45 Blue 0 3
CNATTU 0 4


Team
VP-5
Naval Hos
FRCSE
VP-30
VP-45
HSM-70


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


Team
VP-30
VP-62
FRCSE
Naval Hospital
CNATTU
CV TSC
RCC
Air Ops


Intramural Basketball As of July 23
Wins Losses
6 0
pital 5 0
5 1
5 1
3 1
5 2


1
1
1
0
0

Intramural Golf As of July 22
Wins Losses
6 1
6 1
5 1
4 1
4 2
3 3
1 3


4
5
5
3
5


Ties





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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, July 29, 2010

Naval Hospital, UNF collaborate on patient safety symposium


From NH lax Public Affairs


Naval Hospital Jacksonville (NH
Jax) and the Center for Global
Health and Medical Diplomacy
at University of North Florida (UNF)
hosted a Patient Safety Symposium July
16 at the Hyatt Regency Jacksonville
Riverfront. The event focused on
"The Hospital as a High Reliability
Organization: Theory to Reality." More
than 200 participants from the northeast
Florida medical community attended.
Physician and author Peter Pronovost,
MD, PhD, John Hopkins University was
the keynote speaker.
NH Jax Commanding Officer Capt.
Bruce Gillingham moderated the event
and introduced his boss Commander, Navy
Medicine East, Rear Adm. Mike Stocks
from Portsmouth, Va. to kick off the event.
Speaking to attendees from NH Jax,
Stocks said, "You are recognized through-
out Navy medicine for your initiatives and
leadership in patient safety. I congratulate
you on your involvement with the broader
medical community in Jacksonville. This
is the way to go in order to enhance patient
safety and quality healthcare."
Gillingham, who is preparing for his
change of command ceremony on July 29
said, "It's been wonderful to be part of the
Jacksonville medical community. I've been
happy to find that although Jacksonville's
varied medical facilities are competitive in
some aspects, they also recognize they can-
not be competitive when it comes to patient
safety and quality. This is something they
all put first. It is therefore fitting that this
symposium focuses on that topic."
During his remarks, Pronovost the co-
author of Safe Patients, Smart Hospitals
- described how the use of checklists at
more than 1,000 hospitals in 42 states has
reduced deaths related to central line infec-
tions by 50 percent.
Pronovost said that a primary driver


Photos by NH lax Public Affairs
(From left) Commander, Navy Medicine East Rear Adm. Mike Stocks; Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt. Bruce Gillingham and Capt. Lynn Welling (who will
relieve Gillingham in a change of command ceremony today), listen to speakers at Naval
Hospital Jacksonville/UNF Patient Safety Symposium.


Lt. Dustin Smith and Lt. Nolen Roberson
joined more than 200 healthcare profession-
als at the Naval Hospital Jacksonville/UNF
Patient Safety Symposium to discuss quality
and safe outcomes for patients.
behind his work is when his father died
at the early age of 50 following a delayed
cancer diagnosis. Describing how his father
suffered and died, he said, "He (his father)
deserved a heck of a lot better than what


our healthcare system provided."
He also recalled a case when a little girl
named Josie King died needlessly at his
hospital due to a central line infection. He
recalled that Josie's mother came to him
on a recent anniversary of her daughter's
death and asked, "Peter, can you tell me
that care is safer now?" He remembered
trying to explain the many initiatives,
programs and checklists now available
in healthcare to reduce such risks, many
of which he helped initiate. She abruptly
stopped him and said, "I don't really care
what happens, that's your job. Are we safe?"
That is the crux of what Pronovost said his
work is about.
Kerry Johnson, senior partner and
chief innovations officer of Healthcare
Performance Improvement (HPI) shared
the strategies his organization has pio-
neered. They are designed to gain improve-
ments in safety, quality and satisfaction
in the healthcare industry. Much like
TeamSTEPPs TM a philosophy NH Jax


has embraced to enhance patient safety,
HPI touts improving human performance
in complex systems and delivery of innova-
tive approaches to build and sustain human
performance excellence.
Johnson said, "Ninety percent of serious
safety events in healthcare are due to sys-
tem or process failures. Error prevention
behaviors should emphasize stopping in the
face of uncertainty, teamwork and 200 per-
cent accountability."
"Safety isn't something that just happens,
it's something we make happen. Everyone
has a role in creating and maintaining a
high reliability, safe culture," Johnson said.
The realities of transforming into a High
Reliability Organization drove the panel
discussion featuring: Gillingham; Johnson;
Capt. Matthew Straughan, Navy Region
SE; William Rupp, Mayo Clinic Florida;
and Cmdr. Robert Jackson, NH Jax.
Other speakers included two represen-
tatives from the Quality Collaborative of
NE Florida who described how the orga-
nization is "Improving Reliability through
Collaboration." Mayo Clinic's Luanne
Lentz, RN, spoke on improving hand
hygiene. NH Jax Cmdr. Cheryl McDonald,
RN, explained the Collaborative's efforts
to coordinate assessment of patient pain.
William Maples, MD, of the Mayo Clinic
discussed "Relationship-centered Care:
the cornerstone to meeting the needs of
patients and creating a culture of safety."
Yank Coble, MD, and director of the
Center for Global Health and Medical
Diplomacy at UNF closed the symposium
by urging everyone to advocate for patients
and achieve quality through caring, ethics
and science.
During the symposium, Coble honored
Capt. Bruce Gillingham for his role as a
catalyst in bringing together the Quality
Collaborative of Northeast Florida.
Gillingham also received a Certificate of
Appreciation presented by Dr. Pam Chally
of UNF.


-, -- Cool at

the pool
MWR Sports Coordinator
Bill Bonser cools off in
the NAS Jax Outdoor
Pool July 16 with his
daughter Grace, 3, and
Photo by Clark Pierce wife Amy.



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Learning

child safety


Wolfson Children's Hospital safety coordinator
Cynthia Dennis (right) explains the how to proper-
ly secure children in vehicles to military members
and spouses during a Military Mommy Diaper
Dash at the NAS Jax USO July 13. The event was
sponsored by the USO, Chevy and Winn-Dixie.


I


Photo by CS2 Sylvia Morris

















News


JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I .l... 1, July 29, 2010 21









ssie


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$124ons 9 3- 76 Businesses For Sale Dxelutivery a Driver e
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one! Eco Den & Laundry, Cent AC General Employment
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842031 4PCS-G,C,S30min motion contact Lee Restaurant/Bar/Club/
__O ME_ LODIN_ Ito NASJAX. Close 904-807-8138 or e-mail: Food/Beverages
Cto boat ramp. 3/2, lee@bizbysalenow.com
SCOME ON BY! 22cgar, fncd bkyd, Retail
s. family. 904-6 6-5055 Sales
Ion I.VA". TOWNHOUSE 2/2.5, w/d Office Spacel" Science/Research
OranePakinside, gar, near WSocial Services/Counseling
FSC-North off Dunn TechnicalSuppor t
Lke new2bd I In2 b a$650.00,2 bd2 ba$700.00. Island Realty, Inc. 622 Film ore Ave. Military HousingTechnical
nw.Island Realty, Inc 622 Fl ore Street "Referral approved. Medical Office Building Telemarketing
w/d hkup, near OP Mall & 1-295, sec dep, no pets $loo1000m. 904-718-5499 For Sale, 1,800sf For-
904-215-2910 merely ophthalmologist's Transportation
904-215-29042 .O range ParkFLWestside/Lakeshore/Nor. office. $109,900. John Warehouse/Inventory
mandy 2 or 3BR, new O'Malley, Realtor, WorkatHome
MILITARYWELCOME 904-278-1736. ~ -.rT~ w-~ww.island-reayltyi infog FIakniarmomSt. paint & crpt $500-$800mo Terry McCue Real
no dogs 707-9690/382-7570 Estate, Inc. 904-241-3141 Positions Wanted


__1 Navy
Classified
Ads


THE FLEET
h MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted:
Name (please print): Signature:
ADVERTISING
appointed y (90 | 6 3 RULES 1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military 6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval Air requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
Please fill out Station, Jacksonville. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
this form in 2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help 366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as 8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage original form.
sales will be accepted.ADS PERTAININGTO GUN SALES WILL NOT BEACCEPTED. Select the number of weeks ad is to run: 1 wk 2 wks 3 wks 4 wks
D AD LI N E ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
DEADLINE FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News.
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED NOTE: (1)This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
JAX AIR INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
SREASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE- week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.
lNe n EW S MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
i l lW3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written Category:
independent of other information contained on this form.
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
Noon 5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Bldg.
1, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News, One
Monday Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FLFL 32202
SOne Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202
[atonl Re)a 56rp R1L0RT"


I RalEsat fr al Srvce


Commercial Real Estate Pets/Animals


I


I









22 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I li... Il ,, July 29, 2010


Living room set, AdoptaPet
SOCIAL SERVICES sofa, reclining love Aviation (.CAMPING WORLD OF ST 1938 Ford Super Deluxe 4dI
ASSISTANT tils eat recliner all Pets & Supplies oats AUGUSTINE,LIQUDA- Nw restored car
ASSISTAleather. Coctail tbl, Boats TION SALE, EVERY- leather interior $40,6ar
Assistsin the comple- 2 end tis, will separate Livestock & Supplies Sailboats THING MUSTG WEST GOWayne 509-5769262400
tion of care plans and 904-524-9264
psychosocia I assess- Animals Wanted Boat Dockage & Rentals YOU SHOP CAMPNG 1941 Chevrolet 2dr Coup
rents. Completesd w h r kMarine Equipment WORLD, 1-866414 6945 Super Rat Rod, Restora.
required forms and $125obo. 2 drawer Lation started, $2000 Call
documents in accor- 'file cabinet Comm. & Supplies Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400
dancewith company bookcase oak glass RVRentals
policy and state and/or doors. Call after 1300 1955 Chevrolet 2dr Hardtop
federal regulations. 772-0876 Australian Shepherd Pups RV's& Suppliers CM Restoration started
Double regist, all 4 colors, e CAMPING WORLDOFST great body $6500Cal
Coordinates care plan Tan/beige Leather 8 wks old, s&w, POP, Motorcycles & Mini Bikes < AUGUSTINE, LIQUDA- Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400
meetings. Helps resolve sect'l in grt cond., $250 & up. 904-779-2590 TION SALE. 2007
concerns of Resident matching access., Auto Brokers CHATEAU CITATION CLASS 1 95 6 Che v. 2 DR Hi
and family. Makes room end tbl, cocktail tbl,Auto Parts B TRIPPLE SLIDE, Fresh car Nut & Boll
changes when neces- lamps, rug. 904-757-2837 BEAGLE PUPS AKC Auto Par AWESOME COACH resto, all black $45,00
sary. JNRC, 4134 Dunn wormed, shots, extras Antiques/Classics 1-866414-6945 I Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400
Ave. 904-766 2297. Fax incId., $300. 904-629-6892
904-766- 3157 and EEO/ __ ___ Automobiles 1985 Pontiac Firebird TA,
AA Employer M/F/V/D Cairn Terrier Puppies AKC Trucks/Trailers/SUVs 1 ow mi.,erLtd Ed.
Garage Sale Sat., 8a-2p. www.mccartysterriers.cmn es CAMPING WORLDOF ST
$&0 0n 9FW, ALL ON SALE!
rMandarin Multi Family CHIHUAHUA PUPS CKC Commercial Vehicles SEVILLE ,GRAND I.UXURY A ut
Sat 7/31, 8a-1p 12116 Honey 3 mo, AAM/F, HC, playful & JUNCTION, CRUISER, NEW L
Prepare for a great Creek PI., Jax 32223 cute. Cheap. 904-374-2503 Misc. Auto COPPER CANYON SAVE UP I WuCEI' Chevy Corvette '03 Cony
career in only 11 San Marco frn house- Autos/Trucks Wanted TO $21K 1-866 414 6945 I- NSALE 6 speed, yellow/black
months! Call Southern hod items. Sat 7/31. 7a- CORGI PUPS- Pembroke, Auto Rent/Lease cond $19,900. 386-734-4290
Career College to start 12N. 2758 Fieldston Ln. AKC, $600 Seville
today! 1-877-294-9365 Southside Garage Sale www.mccartyscorgis.can Svle Mercedes C240 '05 Silver,
36 5 0Souh akageWodbourne 4350 LakeWoodbourne CAMPING WORLD OF changer, sunrf, exc cond
Dr.S.Sat7/31,8am2pm MINI DACHSHUNDS, \J STAUGUSTINE, f $14,995. 904 237 4496
SOUTHSIDE Mov AKC, 3 L/H DAPS. Call 14' Jon Boat & Trailer LIQUIDATION SALE, UII ie 1 s
T ing Sale Full house Robin @ 904-438-5164 OR 15hp Yam. 4 stroke short EVERYTHING MUST GO!! hCnoaor CanIon u Mazda Miata 1997
siz rooms, linens GO TO WWW.ROBINS- shaft, many xtras 288-0561 NEWCLASS A MOTOR- UoouerD ui 0, 4. B I k w/ b I a c
ADT Dealer decor, kitchen, etc' DACHSHUNDNEST.COM HOMES, PRICED FROM S gave 01 0n \ 82Kmi's $4000obo
Alertito fil 904-998-7154 or--I$800,14'1200 Pound 1-866414 6945 $
Alert SecurityServices QualityByApptonly. B00AT'TROA-LEnR 1NLY-- 4945! u O 518.0 0 -961-1038
20 positions to fill 904-412-5204 English Bulldog Pups AKC boat PWC rebuilt 2002 Mazda Mille
No exp. needed, willing to Champion lines, all colors all new hardware Ca ing Wor ni a P r e m i u IT
train. $500-$700 to Start. THIS FRI/SAT10-5 avi now. $1350 904-607-4488 axle wheels lights g IoXclean 90K, wee
JT Butler 904-253-7882 8291 Barracuda Rd., 904-282-2941 IisWorthAOrivetot.Austine! maintained, Ided
Baymeadows 904-674-2464 drer, furn., toys, KITTENSo good CAMPING WORLD OF 600 Primebelow book Bld. e43-53H olbo
-_decor, children's & FREE KITTENS to good N LORLDOF 600PrTimpoutlets Bld.IN904E5365386 His Gold
WE TRAINW!sIe adult cithsnumerous home 1/2 Bengal, 2 RII n STAUGUSTINE, ST.AUGUSTINE, FLC EV Pku
Mgr Traiee RA misc. 904-781-2760 females, call 904 704-6377 LIQUDATION SALE! 2005 JoCHEVY Pickup 198
Mgr Trainees needed. ------------------ females, call 904- 74-677 WINNEBAGO MINNIE 31 FT 866.414.6945 Longbed 1ton 2wc
ADT Auth Dealer. No BARGAIN HUNTERS 6K MILES, LIKE NEW, CampingWorldOfStAugustinecom Ided, exc. cond.
exp nec. $500-$750/wk to GALORE German Shepherd PupsAKC ,, CAMPING WORLD OF CALL FOR BEST PRICE new paint, see or
start. Call Mr. Robbins ThisSat & Sun Have T-DA 864146945craiTg s ist $330404
start.CallMr.Robbin ThisSatSunHave 4F/1M,germanbidin, STAUGUSTINE TODAY 18664146945912 322 2497
904-829-5359 Your Garage Sale at vet ck For info 904-563-6271 LIQUDATION SALE 2009
St Augustine area The Market Place! SUNSEEKER CLASS C 1 977 Ford F10(
7059 Ramona, 786 FLEA2KMI LIKE NEW WARR Truck fully restored
pGerman ,5hepard Pup $49,99918664146945 to many extras tc
pies AKC, 5/M, 2/F 8wks \ CAMPING WORLD OF ST mention. Larry
1st vac, wormed $500. '7 CAMPING WORLD OF AUGUSTINE, LIQUDATION Harley Davidson Ultra 912-674-0402. $8000.
NOW parents on-site 904-377-7993 STAUGUSTINE, SALE! 1995 FLEETWOOD Classic 2004. 12,250 mi;
LQNOWUI NATION SALE! 2005 PACEARROWCLASSA, two tone blue; $12,000 JEEP 2000 Chero-
INTERVIEWING FILL DIRT ROADRUNNER5TH WHEEL $15995 GREAT DEAL, AWE- OBO; 904-405-0961 kee classic/extras
for part-time or full-time CHEAP!!! HIMALAYAN KITTENS LIKE NEW VERY LIGHT SOME COACH 1-866414 6945 K e000 WH/Bik-int, 6cyl,
management positions with Call David at: 382-2658 8wks, CFA regist, shots, AWESOME FLOOR PLAN K ZZR600 4dr, A/C, hitch new,
my company. Earn immed $175 cash9075. 904-757-4470 1866-414 5 FL-2008, 2123mis & rear bearings, hd-tires,
ate incoome from home! 1-866-414-6945 clear title incl's ext. excel cond., $130,712mi.
GET PAIDeDAILY; No Ma h eyc CAMPING WORLD OF warr$. ex 's128/1 $3550 now $3425. 772-0489
experience required FREE HUSKY White, blue eyes, TAU TIN CAMPING WORLDOF Extr $45ex /12 $3550 now $3425. 772-0489
training receive benefits!! 2 females shots,6HC H 0T TCAMPING WORLDOF new phone# in ad. 0 R D
Serious callers, dial 904-272-5936/ 904-665-6415 LIQUDATION SALE! ST. AUGUSTINE, T L 2002 AC URA MD
91273- details 0 4 QUIDIONSAL ms Lowmis. $13K
r hcom pact 11K MILES FULL PAINT ALL NEW CROSSROADS inia 250 4006mi's, ~ i 210-7445
uck box & no drill Japanese Chins. AKC SLIDES, BETTER THAN SLINGSHOT, FG, TT maGn5$22Oobo. 505-1071
asnes Goreat 9 Weeks M/F hypoaler NEW, 1-866-414-6945 INDUSTRIES LIGHEST. 2000 0510995 HONDA CIVIC
$150 904 282- 4244 genic, neon-yapping. Pad CAMPING WORLDOF 1-8664146945 2001 Harley David bik 2dr w/rims, new
TAX5FREE_90_-_- trained$50Ch p son 883 Sportster int., grt cond., best
TAX FREE MILITARY Lines 678.654.6177 LIQUDATION GNLE'ALL, custom paint job, offer. 904-757-2837
BENEFIT (TSGLo, LIQUIDATION SALE! ALL, gar kept, lowing kit,
BENEFIT (TSGLI), EVERYTHING MUSTGO! extra's, low mix's, $450'0. DODGE 2008 Cara
Whether you're Active, -.n. I.. . 1994 STRATOS VEE "FISH Rocky912 674-3236 vTan4spd, AT, blue
Reserve or National AND SKI "16FT, $5495, H CAMPING WORLDOF Rocky3. 9132-674-3236t, V6 OH
Guard, If you've suffered FILL DIRT 1-866-414-6945 STAUGUSTINE, e n g J a m e
if unrelated to your miiv CHEAP!...! LIQUDATION SALE! 2003 WAt P s : 790-4065/H: 778-4637.
tary service). You may Call David at: 382-2658 CAMPINGSWORLD OF LEXINGTONCLASS B ,SLIDE $10K. Miles 38K.
be entitledtuSTAUGUSTINE, LIQ- LOW LOW, MILES
$100,000. Call the Rolshouse NASCAR Dale MINI SCHNAUZERS, UDATION SALE 2007 1-866414 6945 4 each polished FORD F150 STX-4.6
Law Firm at 1-(800) 1 Earnhart Sr. All Chihuahuas, Malteses, EVOLUTION POP UP, aluminum rims fit eng. Great cond. Lc
951 3092 Licensed in MN. kinds as pkg or Shih-tzus, Yorkies, Toy READY TO CAMP Chevy 16" 8 Lug mi's. 2005. Asking
wwwMainstreetLawFirm com separate. Pine wood Poodles, Toy Aussies, AWESOME CONDITION x6.5" center pcs & $14K. 912-882-2339
cntrtop tbi/chrs New German Shorthair $89991-866-414-6945 lug nuts incl. $150.
$300. File cab. $15.00. ( 9 1 2 ) 4 22 3 9 8 2 912-729-6454
Storm door $15.00. www.walkerkennel.com CAMPING WORLD OF ST ( CAMPING WORLDOFST
-id r J 904-529-8263 AUGUSTINE, LIQUDATION / AUGUSTINE, liquidation 3/4 Ton Chevy
SALE! ,LOWEST PRICES sale! ultra light weight Differential 10.5"
Licensed In Home A Woodsend Bunk Olde English Bulldogs BEST DEALS DON'T BUY TIL towable sale! south eastslarg- ring gear 4.10 fits
Daycare. Positions Bed w/mattress white 1 male and 3 YOU SHOP CAMPING WORLD est selection! bullet, sprinter, 1973-1991 $300.
Avail. Call Melinda dresser $400. females CKC s/w $400.00 1-8664146945 aerolite, zinger, 1-866 4146945 912-729-6454 07 Toyota Tacomc
Berry 904-221-1788 Pull-out cot w/mat- to $500.00. 904-845-4203. SR5, Pre-Runner
ess underbed $30. Love V6, only 7K, AT
seat beige $30. 220-2234 6"Ithr, bed-liner
Marble Round Cof- PERSIAN KITTENS CFA back4 731U 33-enskor
fee tbl $75.00 2 Registered, Gorgeous, $20,999
vongure gates Loving, Health Certs
Ash Honed, bucket ,mop,7sae $60Seachwobo.S3522t sp433 omTooNissan Pathfinder SE '07
Asniq u eigS, safe Po5e ah be 352-284-4332 4X4uBlue/Gray, 54k mie
Arub brush cleanng 912-64-2469t o POBLDageKse/ ,
ery rupplieasonablesh s 4 46 015% DISCOUNT FOR ACTIE MILITARY ON PARTSpackage, Bose



Busi 2ss/ffice Equipmen t e p K I WH V O Ia PyAIV I weather, sunroof 230Van 6705/a
Call 502-647 8Cleaner parts PERSIAN KITTENSP
needed, new motoor CFA, shot able &b'08 DODGE RAN
75Fruits/Vegetabl24965 250 7249620 He, Quad cab
Garagelong bed, exc. condLike New. New
Garden/Lawn $4700. selling For: $2500.'s, $17,50(
MII Mwr 22" cut Power Poms-AKC CH Sired. negot. 219-928-067
drive runs good. The BEST Pet/Show.
Medical GOLCall 9044774949. Double Cab 4X4, V6,
Miscellaneous amung Portable a o 12,000 les, excellen
Appliances Camcorder lx' ike new $26500 904-731-8648
SO 8mmt ape $50. POODLES AKC TOY.













Portable Buildings 771-06 2
PublicSales GOL1 BLK F 1 Choc Male
AucSporting Goods wCHPPERShreda- Helshots.Us DISCOUNT FOR ACTIVE MILITARY ON PARTS
B uilding Supplies y or Trade used ess than on shots. 9044460129
Business/Office Equipment 500hrs, 5.5hp mtd,
best offer. 859-5567 $0 OR 3R Pus Ut K, O G Ford E-150 Van/ amper
SClothesR m Rat Terrier PUpsR KCI, U DtENYU V i IN IConversion 94 165k, grea
WWl Av ation vid- many colors $250$450. eng, camper fully func-
Collectibles Vos S (26). Exc. ww.mccartysratterrierscom tional, ac/dc, TV, micro
C ompuerrs In The Sky"OdS

















$3Cpee.04298155r N wbTor f K BUICK 2-6060 w tce m BENNE" taSUZUKI HAU 0 8824
Craft/Thrift Stores series. $60 nego YORKIEPUPPIEdsCKKEFFER 2330 US 1 South 354421 230 Kenneth Gay Dr. AFam owned
Electronics after 1300 thru-7104 Iv sg 1 male 1 female, 8 wks,
Estate Sales ea778-9167 Ca 912 882 2136ju
Farm/Planting Yorkies Puppies blue &
Fruits/Vegetables gold, 8 weeks, H/C, S/W CASH FOR JUNK CARS
Furniture/Household PIANO Baldwin Hamil- 1 m, 3f. One 9 mnth. old Alive or Dead
GaragehSales c Erik om 9A&BAlk, $200M$500. 904-305-1911 Fbennesu 1eeuPickup 237-165
Garden/Lawn $400 SRO 400 CD re-felting Fo $2500bo.
Hot Tubs/Spas 904-55-17 ORANGE PARK44
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Medical ,,G OCLHF C L U B S
Miscellaneous Merchandise Wi s on uIUtr a s
Musical Merchandise Putter bag $ 999 8-7700
Used 3x's still like new.

PhotoKing Set $5 0 Advherasse in www.claudenolan.com MIKE SHAD FORD cl6833 Beaubs
Portable Buildings 77 military A0365
PublicSales 10720 P F C L U BBRUMOS MOTOR CARS
Sporting Goods Wilson Ultra's
Trailers Used 3x's stiloc1l ike new. KEITPIERSONTOYOTA -OWN TO
Wanted to Buy or Trade 1Other asset. clubs.
ED BARGAI Toadverte 9650Atlantic 725060 771-60787710365










HKUSP 45 336, www.nimnichtchevy.com OF agecORANGE PARK 3CassatAve. 389-4561 PREWNED CENTER
$600; Mossberg 930 tac-
tica I auto 12 ga 18" $450. CHRYSLIER JEP DODGl
Sm OLDS Rugse r Redhawk 44 mag.UC 7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500 10384Atntic .99SUZUKI
Kenm or o 4. 5 tbar eed oader
POT Refr get www.jerryhamm.com usLEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE usomO e 675EEN wwwrangeparkddge.c CERFIED
20.2cu.ft., a k, top All new. Call 904-35-259Atan d. 721-5000 PREWNEDCETERE
freezer, like new KYBUCK ATiJ
$300. 904-298-1555 New ..et ofl Go fENE'nSI
Clubs Tomm 460SouthlsideBIvd. 642060 www.atlanticjeep.com TOY n4AUTO LINE
D ISHWASHE RA mou woods 394 F 230 Kenneth Gay Dr. A Family owned
233025 HUS1 Sobeds Irons3544421 CKLOU HONEFFER 23BHHONDA US 1 South 35421 PRE-WNED AUTO
Call after 1300 thruPU$160.Wait Ingsland GA Business
129-bed general/surgical JACKSONVILLECHRSLER CHRYSLER 912-882 CENT-7818
fa in ilt F t n 0 DO E 11333PhillipsHwy. 37000 EE O E www.bennettsuzu akcom
Sticks, balls & g ass www. rickkeffer.com Bd. *-2126Maypo 0 Rd.,BAtlanVc
shade lamp. Needsl9A& BAYMEAM. 493
,L DCD PRO 400 CD re-felting. $8000obo. Beach
Player. No cords 904-535-7834 -- "I i7W ORANGE PARK
850 559C5141CADILLAC-SAAB OF CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
8- 0* 1 million ORANGE PARK 7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500 411111
H u h lIs the economic 7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700 ww.orangeparkdodge.com O -OCHLVD
impact of the mii- www.cadillacaforangepark.corn RICKKIFFER SUBARU OF ORANGE PARK
r AT Etaryin Northeast IMU OIDREI K AUTOMOTIVE
L ATIRS 19Florida and CLAUDE5NOLARCAILLAC 195N Exit 373, Fern Bch. 6999 Blanding Blvd. 777.1800 Farnilyd nOwnote.dinq


L 644-0498 publications 10720 Philips .=















facility in Milton, FL just 20 gA&ByrAYMADWS. 49-00 4620 Southside Blvd. 11650 BEAcH BLVD.


miles East of Pensacola, FL. ORANGE PARKCHRYSLER 6424100 ._ 998-9992
JEEP DODGE MIKE SHAD FORD READ DRIVE
* A family oriented 7233Blanding B. 777-5500 LINCOLN MERCURY
mm nwww.o.ngeparkdodge.com 7700 Blanding Bd. 777-3673 EVERY SATURDAY
community RICK KEFFER OTEN VOLVO INTHE
* Excellent quality of life 1-95 E 373, Fern Bch. VISITWWW.OSTEENVOLVO.COM TIMES-UNION
* Beautiful beaches www.rickkeffer.com KEYHYUNDAI TODAY! OR -
Superb scho s4660 SouthsideBld. 642-060 BRU MOTORCARSINC. 904-396-5486 PICK UP DRIVE THE
uperb schools HYUNDAIOF 10231 AtlantcBlvd 724-1080 MAGAZINE
* Competitive salary and ORANGEPARK MERCEDESBEN
7600 Blanding Bvd. 6778808 MEE B- OR -
benefits www.hyundaioforangepark.com of ORANGE PARK OT LEASING GOTO
7018 Banding Blv. 777-5900 Connrdll sing since lM5
* M.D. or D.O. Board 2810 St. Augustine Rd. DRIVE.
Certified or Board Eligible 398-5000 JACKSONVILLE.
ATLANlC DODGE ___ www.gtleasing.com COM
Please contact: www.atlanticjeep.cm ATLANTIC INFINTI PRO'ESSIOmAI FOR GREAT
2330 US1South 354-4421 10980 Atlantic Bvd. 642-0200
Cindy Sallas (850) 626-5106 MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JX AUTOLEASING VEHICLEVALUES!
1810CassatAve. 389-3621 10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694


Cindy.sallas@hma.com
www.srmcfl.com
878510


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Besides protecting our country, mltary


personnel stationed in our ommuntie


donated 6 hours of volunteer ser-


vice in Northeast F orida and Southeast


Georgia ast year, Their tme was gven to


community organ zationrs, church groups,


youth actvites, scouting and more








Thank you!








1JArCKSNVILLE, FLORID/






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I i... I ,, July 29, 2010 23


/III/// I


ffBRIDAIS ARE

-MIL'TARI BY


_ 1APPIIECI TION


S. .. IDAY..!I I1


ADDITIONAL


I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
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TO ALL ACTIVE MLITAY, RESERVE & DODPERSONNEL WITH .B. CARD.
ON ALL NEWAND USED VEHICLES PURCHASED ON FRIDAY!
BRINO JKA IR NEWS COUPON AT TIME OF SALE ONIY


--------- J


-rl w4 w' '' w ww ww ww


101
100,000 MILE
WARRANTY'
*Warranty is a limited
powertrain warranty.
For details, see retailer
or go to kia.com.


ALL CREDITAPPIICATIONS ACCEPTED!
CAN ASSIST WITH OUT OF STATE CSINERS. FEIE EALS.


*FOURFORFROBEEL.
Four free business days to obtain credit -'
union financing with no penalties or fees.
...... --.---.."--..-



*Carfax'sprovided on allvehicles'
*Navy retired Senior Chief thatl
will asstit itall your finance
1uuestions before anoi during thj
selection otyour new vehicd e.
..... .... .... ....


%. --


f, R.J. Head
a Chief Petty Officer
United States Navy Seal


Tom Morrissey
Senior Chief Petty Officer
United States Navy


Byron Waters
Chief Warrant Offficer
Dual Rated Army Aviator
United States Army
H= i""= :


IONLINE fATiLWWWKIAOkFORANGEPARK


(1-877-542-6367)


6373 BLENDING BLVD.JACKSONVILLE, FL


A71


-I


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103 RD ST. TIMUQUANA RD.
r-
S118THST.
2 6373 LANDING BLVD.
z JACKSONVILLE


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24 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, l i.... 1 July 29, 2010
GARBETTR CHTRYSER ODEJEP& A


ENT


EVE


CL- F


Jeep


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


1.9/o APR X 60 MOS
OR 3.9% APR X 72 MOS.*


[ U


ToIJ
^^jji Jj^^J


APRFOR 72


D. AVAILABLE ON
U[S MANY MODELS!


Jeep


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


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


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


A -A A V A -A V
All advertised savings are plus tax, title, license and $398.50 dealer adm/service 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.


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