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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/01942
 Material Information
Title: Jax air news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: United States Naval Air Station Jacksonville Fla
Publication Date: 4/21/2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579555
oclc - 33313438
notis - ADA7401
lccn - sn 95047201
System ID: UF00028307:01942

Full Text









a






rol
'rot


D y tj.g. Timothy S
1151-42 Public Affair Off

Commander, Naval Air Force Atlantic
Rear Adm. Ted Branch, presented
the 2010 Battle "E" Award to the HSL-
42 "Proud Warriors" April 6 at NAS
Jacksonville. The award is bestowed to
the squadron in each community that
demonstrates the highest proficiency
in combat readiness, tactical aircraft
employment, and expeditionary strike
group interoperability.
Branch congratulated squadron
personnel at the award ceremony and
noted, "Winning the Battle 'E' identifies
HSL-42 as the epitome of leadership,
tactical acumen and combat prepared-
ness within all of naval aviation. You
have clearly established yourselves as
the best in your community."
This is the 10th Battle "E" Award for
the Proud Warriors in their illustrious
26-year history.
In 2010, the Proud Warriors deployed
nine detachments across 1,000
deployed days in support of national
strategy and security in the most
demanding and dynamic operational
environments.
HSL-42 developed and trained the
most knowledgeable and motivated
Sailors into superior combat-ready
detachments. Covering five uni-


THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 2011


4 atsa


errors' honored with Battle'E




' rriors' honored with Battle 'EF


Photo courtesy of HSL-42
Rear Adm. Ted Branch, commander, Naval Air.Force Atlantic, stands with HSL-42
"Proud Warriors" AZ1 Jeffrey Gump, AO1 Justin Warf, AWR2 Josh Wyckoff and
AZ3 Jennifer Whittecar after the 2010 Battle "E" Award ceremony.


fied combatant commanders' areas of
responsibility, the Proud Warriors safely
flew 4,061.1 flight hours while under-
way, meeting the strategic requirements
of each assigned fleet commander.
The squadron also continued to
embrace the future with operation-
al testing of the MQ-8B Fire Scout


Unmanned Aerial Vehicle an autono-
mous helicopter that first deployed with
HSL-42 Det. 7 in September 2009, while
embarked with the guided-missile
frigate USS McInerney (FFG 8). Proud
Warriors Det. 7 flew more than 200
missions encompassing 720 combined
SH-60B/MQ-8B mishap-free flight


hours in 2010 creating a template for
all future composite Fire Scout detach-
ments to follow.
HSL-42 Commanding Officer Cmdr.
Brad Collins praised his unit. "The
Battle "E" awarded here today was
based upon our squadron's dedication
and emphasis on training, teamwork,
mission accomplishment, safety and
personal excellence. Together, we have
all greatly increased battle efficiency
and readiness."
HSL-42 Executive Officer Troy
Anderson reminded the Sailors that
maintenance and safety play a crucial
role in any squadron's success. "
In the recent COMNAVAIRLANT
Aviation Maintenance Inspection,
AZ1 Jeffrey Gump, AD2 Guillermo
Riosrocha, AM2 Jonathan Shorley and
AMAA Matthew Madden played vital
roles in ensuring a highly successful
inspection conducted by the aviation
maintenance management team.
The Battle "E" is the latest of multiple
honors recently awarded to HSL-42. In
the past year, the Proud Warriors were
recognized with the CNO Safety Award,
the Isbell Trophy for ASW Excellence,
the Seahawk Talon Award, the Blue
"M" Award for medical readiness,
the Arleigh Burke Award for the most

See HSL-42, Page 8


Photos by Clark Pierce
A full-size model of Navy's MQ-4C Broad Area Maritime Surveillance (BAMS) Unmanned Aircraft System
(UAS) was on display at NAS Jacksonville during the Maritime Patrol and Reconnaissance Force Centennial of
Naval Aviation celebration April 4-8.



Navy UAV project



utilizes Trident' expertise


By Lt. j.g. Charles Billhardt
VP-26 Public Affairs (C-. '

AWO2 Christopher Cook, a non-acoustic sensor
operator with the VP-26 "Tridents" based at NAS
Jacksonville, recently returned from a three-month
assignment analyzing
imagery alongside a Naval
Air Systems Command
detachment of military and
civilian personnel at NAS
Patuxent River, Md.
The detachment sup-
ported the Navy's MQ-4C
Broad Area Maritime
Surveillance (BAMS)
Unmanned Aircraft System
(UAS) program that has I
been in development by VP-26 sensor opera
Northrop Grumman since Christopher Cook anal)
2008. taken by BAMS UAS wl
Cook provided valuable ment at NAS Patuxent Ri
Fleet operator expertise to
the program by spending more than 160 hours sup-
porting BAMS UAS missions and analyzing more
than 8,000 images taken by BAMS UAS. When asked
about his experience with the project, he said, "It was
good to get a different perspective from a non-P-3
platform. I'm eager to take part in any project that can


te
yz
ii
iv


assist deployed forces."
Cook is in his first tour aboard VP-26 and is selected
to become a sensor operator instructor. The Tridents
are currently in their Interdeployment Readiness
Cycle honing their capabilities and preparing for the
squadron's next deployment. During this busy time,
it is good to see Sailors like
Cook contributing towards
the advancement of our
future warfighting capa-
bilities.
The MQ-4C BAMS
UAS program provides
persistent maritime
f Intelligence, Surveillance,
20 uand Reconnaissance (ISR)
data collection and dis-
Te semination capability to
or instructor AWO2 the Navy's Maritime Patrol
zed up to 8,000 images and Reconnaissance Force
le on temporary assign- (MPRF).
er, Md. First flight of the MQ-4C
is scheduled for 2012, with
initial operating capability planned for fiscal year
2016. When fully operational, the system will operate
20 unmanned aircraft from five operating locations.
The fleet ultimately will grow to 68 UAS to augment
P-8A multi-mission maritime aircraft in the Navy's
MPRF community.


NAS Jax



volunteers



clean up park

By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS lax Deputy PAO

A group of Sailors and civilians from NAS
Jacksonville volunteered to help clean up Tillie K.
Fowler Regional Park on April 12 as part of National
Community Service Week. The park, which is
owned by the Navy, is located across from the main
gate.
"This is a great opportunity because it's all about
being part of the community and giving back for
so much that
they give us.
It's great to be
here today,"
said NAS lax
Environmen-
tal Director
Kevin Gart-
land.
Before the
volunteers
headed out
to clean up
Debris at the
playground,


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
ET2 Scott Snyder (right) and
AEAN James Forrest team up to
collect trash during a community
volunteer service event at Tillie
K. Fowler Regional Park April
12. Hundreds of Sailors from
NAS Jacksonville participated in
events around the city as part
of National Community Service
Week.


through-
out the trails
and along
the historic
Civil War-era
brick road,
Gartland gave
a brief safety
talk to the
group. "Safety
is our top
priority out
here. Please
don't go into
the streams
because you
don't know


how deep they are and be cautious of the wildlife
out here. We do have some poisonous snakes here
and poison ivy and poison oak," he said.
Gartland also discussed some of the history of
the park. "This used to be an Army facility called
Fort Jackson in the early 1900s, and before that
there were plantations here, and before that, the
Timucuan Indians lived here. So there is a lot of

See PARK CLEANUP, Page 9


Joining Forces
First Lady Launches Military Campaign
Page 3


INSIDE


Carnival!
Military Children Celebrated
Page 7


Illumination
Sea King Park Gets Night Lights
Page 19


I


- --







2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21. 2011


Celebrating a century of naval aviation 1911-2011


Learn about naval aviation history and heritage during the yearlong Centennial of Naval Aviation celebration. Discover the wide-
ranging scope of naval aviation activities, including people, aircraft, ships, innovations and other significant events. This nationally
sponsored series of events will take place throughout the year. Centennial events are already underway at NAS Jacksonville and will
continue throughout the year, culminating with the NAS Jax "Birthplace of the Blue Angels" Air Show Nov. 5-6. Visit ww-w.public.
navy.mil/airfor/centennial.
Mission

To honor 100 years of mission-ready men and women, and recognize unique aviation-related achievements through event-driven
.,celebrations.


..- .* - ,


10 .'.
W-.. .'-.:


ZOn April 21, 1950, VC-5 Commanding Officer Capt. John Hayward made the first takeoff
1'of the AJ-1 heavy-attack plane from the aircraft carrier USS Coral Sea (CV-43). His pilots
completed carrier qualifications in August and become the first operational AJ-1 Savage
squadron. The AJ-1 aircraft above is landing aboard USS Wasp (CV-18) in March of 1952.


U.S. Navy photos
The North American AJ-1 Savage was a composite-powered, carrier-
borne attack aircraft designed to deliver nuclear ordnance. The Savage
also performed photo-reconnaissance duties and was later used as
an aerial refueling platform. The aircraft's two turbocharged Pratt &
Whitney R-2800 piston engines were paired with an Allison J33 turbojet
(located in the rear fuselage).


Shame on the governmentfor scaring its military


'By Sarah Smiley
.Special Contributor

' Dustin and I came up with
.a plan: if we didn't receive his
.full military paycheck on April
15th (ironically, the date we are
'required to pay Uncle Sam his
,due) this month, we would dip
l3nto our savings.
Z But what if we didn't receive
' he next month's paycheck at

SWell, we'd just cross that
J ridge when it came.
" On the night of April 8th,
'thousands of military families
;were having the same discus-
'sion.
w. And, although Congress and
'.President Obama came to an
agreement (sort of) about the
budget at the literal eleventh
hour, ensuring that the govern-
ment would not shutdown and
service members would receive
their pay, the fact that military
families had to consider these
possibilities will have long-term
consequences for the overall
health of the armed services.
Military service is built on a
trust: service men and women
sacrifice everything from time
with family to their own lives
with the understanding that
the government will always take
care of them monetarily and
otherwise.


Indeed, recruiters often use
"job (read: paycheck) security"
as a tool to enlist new members.
In the middle of this poor
economy, I have heard more
times than I can count, "Well, at
least your husband is in the mil-
itary and you'll always get paid."
And, really, why else would
a family put up with year-long
separations, eight moves in 10
years and a job description that
often comes with the label "haz-
ardous duty" if they -couldn't
count on being paid?
When I have lost all patience
with the military lifestyle,
when I say that I can't possibly
deal with more deployments
and transfers, Dustin usually
reminds me of the benefits of
service: mainly, financial secu-
rity. Our one certainty is that
Dustin has a job.
Only the military can get
away with this seemingly solid
and reciprocal exchange of sac-
rifice and service.
Imagine a civilian corpo-
ration telling a prospective
employee, "We can't tell you
when, where or how often you'll
move. We can't promise that
you'll be there for your dad's
funeral or your daughter's birth.


We also can't promise what job
you'll be doing or when. Sound
good? Oh, and by the way, we
hope that you are ready to die
for us."
The prospective employee's
next question would be, "And
you said I'll make how many
millions of dollars for this?"
It is a very delicate proposi-
tion, this trust between the mili-
tary and its members.
Service members sometimes
report to duty under the worst
of circumstances: when perhaps
it is more instinctive to stay
behind and protect their fam-
ily, when they know it could cost
them their life, and even when
they don't necessarily agree
with the mission.
What. other corporation
could inspire such loyalty in its
employees? And it's all because
service members have an
unshakable trust that their gov-
ernment will take care of them.
Always.
That trust came under ques-
tion April 8th. Service members
and their families wanted to
know:
Do I still have to report to
duty if I'm not getting paid?
In most instances, yes.


Will I be disciplined if I refuse
to follow orders while I'm not
getting paid?
Probably. (Ironic, isn't it?
Service members are expected
to hold up their end of the bar-
gain; the government is not.)
Can my spouse come home
from deployment if he's not get-
ting paid?
No.
How will Congress and
President Obama answer to the
first family whose military loved
one is killed in action during the
military shutdown, while basi-
cally working on an "I owe you"?
(I never saw an answer to
this. In fact, it was reported that
death benefits would cease dur-
ing the shutdown.)
Luckily, none of these ques-
tions and answers were put to
the test.
But it is unfathomable if
only considering the govern-
ment's own self-interest in
ensuring the military's sense
of security that leaders in
Washington pushed us peril-
ously close.
Whereas before military
families never questioned that
they would be compensated for
their sacrifices, now, for the first


time, they realize non-payment
is a viable option. Which is to
say, on the morning of April 9th,
while the government and most
of the country rejoiced that a
"solution" had been found, you
could almost hear the confi-
dence of military families shat-
ter.
On April 10th, it was a new
military, one where "job secu-
rity" is not a major selling point
and where soldiers hesitate,
if even for a second, before
embarking on a dangerous mis-
sion to question the govern-
ment's loyalty to them.
On April 15th, Dustin
received two paychecks, each
for half the amount of his nor-
mal salary.
That's because the military,
expecting a shutdown, had
already prepared half-pay-
ments. That's how close our
country came to not paying its
military.
And how close did my hus-
band come to not going to work
during the shutdown? How seri-
ously did he consider ditching
his duties until he got paid?
He never not for a second
- doubted that he'd be at work
Monday morning, that he would
keep up his end of the deal.
Paycheck or no paycheck.
Shame on the government for
considering not doing the same.


Tri-base prescription drug 'take-back' day coming on April 30


By Special Agent Bob Davis
Naval Criminal Investigative Service

Special Agents from the Naval
Criminal Investigative Service (NCIS),
along with Naval Hospital Jax and clin-
ic personnel will be on hand April 30
from 10 a.in. to 2 p.m. to collect and
safely dispose of potentially danger-


ous expired, unused and unwanted pre-
scription drugs as well as over-the-
counter medications from warfighters,
civilians, retirees and family members.
NCIS is partnering with the Drug
Enforcement Administration on "take-
back" day to prevent available and
potentially deadly drugs from being
unknowingly ingested by children; sto-


len; diverted and/or misused.
Collection sites for NAS Jacksonville;
NS Mayport, and NSB Kings Bay are
listed below. Additional collection sites
can be found by visiting www.dea.gov,
and clicking on the link, "Got Drugs?"
April 30 collection sites
NAS Jacksonville Pass
and ID parking lot


Airport USO Welcome Center changing their hours


From the Greater
Jacksonville Area USO

The Greater Jacksonville Area USO's
Welcome Center at Jackson-ville
International Airport is implementing
new operating hours beginning May 1.
The new hours will be from 7 a.m. to 11
p.m. seven days a week.
The center will be opened additional
hours, if required, to support military
operations throughout the year. We will


continuously monitor our hours of oper-
ation and adjust as necessary to meet the
needs of our military personnel/families.
The welcome center provides home-
away-from-home support to our active
duty traveling military and their fami-
lies from the Northeast Florida and
Southeast Georgia area. We are locat-
ed on the lower level between the bag-
gage areas. USO provides arriving and
departing military/family members core
services during their travel. These ser-


vices, all of which are free, include cof-
fee, beverages, snacks, Internet access,
wireless computer, telephone usage and
always a smile from a wonderful vol-
unteer staff. We provide information,
referral services for overnight lodging/
transportation and assist visitors in their
journey.
Airport Center Director Jim Bury is
point of contact and the center phone
number is (904) 741-6655, Fax (904) 741-
0520.


* NAS Jacksonville Navy Exchange
main entrance
NS Mayport Navy Exchange
main entrance
NSB Kings Bay Navy Exchange
main entrance
NSB Kings Bay Stimson Gate
Pass and ID parking lot



Correction


From Staff
Due to a reporting error, the photo
on Page 5 of the April 14 edition of
Jax Air News with the caption, "AC2
Richard Wilkinson of Sealord at
Fleet Area Control and Surveillance
Facility Jax controls aircraft in the
local operating area," is incorrect.
The Sailor's correct name is AC2
Titus Culbreth.


W, ,


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
lax Air News Editorial Staff
Editor
Clark Pierce
Design/Layout
George Atchley
Staff Writer
AT3 Omari Janhrette


The JI All NEWS is an authorized publication for members
of the Military Services. Contents of the ln Ale 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 InI AI
Nms can be reached at (904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email
JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the inx All NEw, Box 2, NAS
Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The Ji All NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union,
a private firm in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under
exclusive written agreement with the U. S. Naval Air Station,
Jacksonville, Florida. It is published every Thursday by The
Florida Times-Union, whose offices are at 1 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over 32,000.
Distribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries
regarding advertisements should be directed to:

axAir News

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


From The Homefront


i


4-- t7






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011 3


First Lady, Dr. Biden


to 'shine light' on


military families

By Elaine Sanchez
American Forces Press Service

First Lady Michelle Obama and Dr. Jill Biden said
they have spoken with countless military families in
their travels and heard some "breathtaking" stories of


service and sac-
rifice.
They've talked
to wives deal-
ing with fourth
and fifth deploy-
ments, to chil-
dren stepping up
to care for their
families, and to
caregivers who
walked away


First Lady Michelle Obama and
Dr. Jill Biden talk to American
Forces Press Service reporter
Elaine Sanchez on April 6
about "Joining Forces," the new
White House initiative to raise
awareness about the challenges
facing military families, in the
Map Room at the White House.
The initiative encourages all
Americans to do something to
support military families.


from Jobs and homes to care for a wounded loved one.
It's now time, they said, for the rest of the nation to
hear these stories.
Obama and Blden plan to spotlight these stories
in the coming months through their nationwide ini-
tiative, called Jloining Forces." Joined by President
Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden, they
announced the April 12 launch of this campaign, that
aims to bring together every sector of this nation --
from individuals and communities to businesses and
nonprofits -- to support and honor service members
and their families.
At the White House, the first lady and Dr. Biden sat
down with American Forces Press Service to discuss
what they feel are military families' biggest challenges
and to outline the steps they plan to take to address
them.
They said the first step in this journey is to raise
awareness of military families and to "shine the light
on their voices."
"These families, and the men and women who
serve, represent the best of this country," the first lady
said. "They struggle and have challenges, but are suc-
ceeding in the face of some devastating circumstanc-
es, and they are patriotic and dedicated and ready to
do it again."
Obama and Biden said they plan to focus on three
key areas in their campaign education, employment
and mental health and wellness. Based on their con-
versations with families, these areas reflect the issues
families most frequently face.
As a long-time teacher, Biden said education issues
are particularly close to her heart. Military families -
who move up to six or seven times over the course of
a military career must tackle the ongoing challenges
of multiple school transfers, dealing with everything
from records transfer delays to struggling to meet
grade requirements.
Employment is an area of longstanding concern for
military spouses, the first lady noted. Military spouses
- who are "highly skilled professionals in their own
right" move so often that it's tough to build up a con-
See JOINING FORCES, Page 4


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Join Us

On Sunday
HOLY WEEK
21 April Maundy Thursday
Communion
Service at 7p.m.
22 April Good Friday
4 Service at 7 p.m.
24 April Easter Sunrise
Service at
Slock5tbn Park at 6:30 a.m.
Easter Services at SJPC
S8:75 a.m. & 11 a.m.


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10:OC
11:C


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PRESBYTERIAN
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CHURCH


JNDAY WORSHIP SCHEDULE
8:45 a.m. Traditional Worship
Sa.m. Sunday School (all ages)
)0 a.m. Contemporary Services


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whw.stjohnspresbyterian.org
1036107

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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21. 2011


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
MA2 Rodney Duggins of the NAS Jax Security Department (right) is welcomed home
by his co-workers at Heritage Park on April 15. Duggins has been on an Individual
Augmentee deployment in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, for the past 13 months.


IA returns home from duty in Cuba

By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS lax Deputy PAO A A 1L


MA2 Rodney Duggins
of the NAS Jax Security
Department was wel-
comed home by base per-
sonnel from his Individual
Augmentee (IA) deployment
April 15 at Heritage Park.
Duggins was deployed to
NS Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
for the past 13 months,
working in detainee opera-
tions.
"It was a stressful tour
working in the camp for the
past 374 days but I kept my
head up. It was a long tour
and I'm thrilled to be back
home. My kids and wife are
really happy I'm back. It's
a wonderful feeling to be
welcomed back by all my
friends and co-workers,"
said Duggins.
"I was born and raised
here and am so happy to be
home."
Among those welcoming
Duggins home was NAS Jax
Director of Security Lt. Tim


NAS Jax Security Officer Lt. Tim Johnson (right) greets
MA2 Rodney Duggins at his homecoming event at Heritage
Park on April 15.


Johnson.
"I know what you went
through on your tour in
Gitmo. I did a tour down
there myself as camp com-
mander, walking those
blocks. It's asymmetrical
warfare down there and to
be able to keep your profes-
sional demeanor speaks vol-
umes about the man we wel-


come home today. That is
the second front on the war
down there," said Johnson.
"Thank you for what you
did while deployed."
After some well-deserved
leave time, Duggins will
resume his duties with the
NAS Jax Security Depart-
ment as a patrolman and
gate guard.


JOINING FORCES: First lady,


Dr. Biden come together to


speak for military families
From Page 3


sistent work history or to main-
tain certifications and licenses
that vary from state to state, she
said.
Above all, the nation "needs to
make sure families are healthy
S. .and have all the care they
need," the first lady said. After a
decade of multiple deployments
and related stressors, troops and
their families need support that
isn't stigmatizing and is confi-
dential and effective, she added.
"This has to be hard," Obama
said of the struggles that troops
and their families face, "emotion-
ally, physically, financially, you
name it."
Obama and Biden said they're
particularly concerned for the
nation's nearly 2 million military
children. In recent years, stud-
ies have revealed the impact of
deployments on these children -
from their performance in school
to their psychological well being.
The nation needs to step up
care for these children, who are
serving in their own way along-
side their military parents, the
first lady said.
"They're doing it quietly,
maybe not even indicating what
they're going through unless
there's a song played or some-
thing triggers it," Obama said.
"We should know ahead of time;
we shouldn't wait for those trig-
gers."
Military families are strong,
they said, but this strength can
sometimes translate into a reluc-
tance to ask for the support they
need.
"They don't complain and they
won't ask for help," the first lady
said. "They feel they should be
handling this burden."
Families living on military
installations often lean on each
other. But it's often tougher for
National Guard and Reserve fam-


ilies, Obama noted, who may live
away from a base and the readily
available support systems there.
Biden said she recently got
together with a group of women
to deliver baby gifts to a wife of
a deployed service member who
was about to have a baby.
"They're not asking for this;
they're proud, resilient," she said.
"Be we as Americans need to
appreciate the sacrifice they're
making for us."
Throughout the campaign,
Obama and Biden said they'll
ensure these stories are heard,
and afterward, they'll put forth a
call to action that will encompass
all sectors of society.
"It's that call to action that I
think this country will respond
to positively to say let's step up
and care for these families, these
veterans," the first lady said.
"Let's end homelessness
among veterans once and for all,"
she continued. "Let's take care
of military children and make
sure they have everything they
need to pursue their dreams and
more."
Obama and Biden will be call-
ing on all Americans to help,
whether it's with an offer of child
care, shoveling a driveway or
cooking a family a meal.
The greatest testament to their
efforts will be a continuationof
support for military families,
they said.
"We must be prepared for a
sustained effort and I hope that
this campaign will support this
role, that it will become part of
the fabric of this country," she
added, "and when we're long
gone and the next president has
taken office, this is just some-
thing we do, that all sectors of
society have figured out how to
incorporate this into their mis-
sion now and forever."


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JAX AIR NEWS. NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21. 2011 5


'Pelicans' fly to Lone Star Navy Week

Lt. j.g. Andrew Lavin
VP-A 5 Public Affairs MWI -m


The "Pelicans" of VP-45 joined the
"Rampagers" of VFA-83, and the U.S.
Navy Parachute Team, the "Leap Frogs,"
in Austin, Texas to take part in the city's
2011 Navy Week celebration March
19-26.
In conjunction with Rodeo Austin,
the event was packed with participants
demonstrating the heritage and mission
of the U.S. Navy.
"The goal of every Navy Week is to
give area residents an opportunity to
meet some of the Navy's Sailors and
learn about the Navy's missions and
its wide ranging capabilities," said Lt.
Cmdr. Lisa Braun, officer in charge of
Austin Navy Week.
The Pelicans' crew eagerly took ques-
tio.ns from guests of all ages, includ-
ing members of local Cub Scout Troop
218. Friends and family of the scouts
were treated to a tour of the P-3C
Orion and given an introduction to its
unique mission and place in today's
Navy. Questions fielded ranged from


S' Photos courtesy of VP-45
Members from VP-45 gather at the Austin-Bergstrom International Airport in
Austin, Texas during the city's 2011 Navy Week Celebration. (From left) Lt. j.g.
Andrew Lavin, Lt. Christopher Prue, Lt. j.g. Andrew Prue, Lt. Bart Connolly, AWF2
James Bussey, Lt. j.g. Eric Nuckols, Lt. Zach Conatser, Lt. Nate Driessen and
AWV2 James Haugh.


describing the function of each station
to explaining how the coffee maker and
bathroom worked in flight.
"We live with the P-3 everyday, so you
forget that something as simple as the
sonobuoy rack is a complete mystery to


someone outside the military," said Lt.
j.g. Eric Nuckols.
Staff members of the Austin-
Bergstrom International Airport were
excited to have such a unique aircraft
on their flight line. Members of the air-


AWV2 James Haugh of VP-45, happily
greets members of Cub Scout Troop
218 during the event.
field's line and firefighting crews joined
in with the local residents to admire the
aircraft.
Retired Aviation Machinist's Mate
John Lawrence said, "After 20 years,:
she's just the way I left her." Lawrence
now works as a maintainer for the air-
port's Fixed Base Operations.
Firefighters and paramedics showed
their own appreciation by giving tours
of their vehicles and equipment to sev-
eral interested Pelicans.


MCPON testifies before


By MCC(SW/AW) Sonya
Ansarov
Office of the Master Chief Petty Officer
of the Navy Public Affairs

Master Chief Petty Officer
of the Navy (MCPON)(SS/SW)
Rick West testified for the first
time before the Personnel
Subcommittee of the Senate
Armed Services Committee,
April 13.
West, along with the other
top enlisted leaders from the
Marines, Army and Air Force,
appeared before the commit-
tee to discuss the health of their
forces, quality of life programs,
family readiness, continuum of
care, Reserve force and family
housing.
"Current operational de-
mands and high operating
tempo have placed added stress


on the force," said West.
"Our many personnel and
family readiness programs
remain one of our Navy's high-
est priorities."
Navy's Homeport Ashore pro-
gram, bachelor and Navy fam-
ily housing, childcare, and con-
tinuum of care were important
issues that were brought up to
the congressional subcommit-
tee.
"One area that has had recent
significant impact on qual-
ity of life for our families that I
feel the need to highlight is the
Continuing Resolution (CR) for
Fiscal Year 2011," said West.
He detailed how the spend-
ing restrictions under the CR
resulted in considerable delays
in permanent-change-of-sta-
tion (PCS) orders and more
than 20,000 sets of orders were


deferred. He sai
the CR, the Navy
sufficient manpi
to allow for norn
for Sailors to recei
- and the result
lead times have
from four to six r
months or less.
"While relief i
lingering effects
continue to place
and economic s
Sailors and thei
they attempt to se
follow-on employ
ily members, en
in schools, and c
essary screening
requirements price
said West.
He also explain
though Navy lead
ues to be resour


Senate on quality

id that under gating the impact, the CR has relief to th
y has not had affected funding for new con- Greater
power funding struction and facility sustain- forces has
lal lead times ment in barracks and base oper- ments ar
ive PCS orders ating support. turnaro
is the average West provided a'global snap- increases
been reduced shot of the Navy's current Navy civi
months to two operations with approximately lies. West
60 percent of the Navy's ships that how t
s on the way, underway, 40 percent being the family
of the CR-will on deployment worldwide, and those
ce emotional and more than 28,000 Sailors shipmates
;train on our are on the ground and at sea defines u
r families as in the U.S. Central Command nation.
ll homes, seek area of responsibility in sup- In close
ment for fam-. port of operations in Iraq and the subc
roll children Afghanistan. steadfast
completee nec- Naval forces are providing and wom
and training direct support of ongoing opera- periodic
or to transfer," tions in the Mediterranean Sea, Congress
executing counter-piracy mis- enlisted
ned that even sions off the coast of Africa, and services.
ership contin- continuing to provide humani- appearan
ceful in miti- tarian assistance and disaster Committe


of life

e people of Japan.
r demand on Navy
lead to longer deploy-.
id shorter dwell, or
und times, which
s strain on Sailors,
lians and their fami-
said he firmly believes
he Sailors sent to war,
ies they leave behind
wounded and retired
s are supported, truly
is as a Navy and a'

;ing, West thanked:
committee for their!
support of our men
en in uniform. West;
ally testifies before
along with the senio0j
leaders of'the otheT
This was his firsts
ce before the SenatE
e on Armed Services. &


BALFOUR BEATTY COMMUNITIES


Placing a maintenance work order for family housing
just got a whole lot easier and more user-friendly for
Residents at NAS Jacksonville. Balfour Beatty Communities
is pleased to announce that it has launched a new web-based
work order system on their website at nasjacksonvillehomes.
com where residents can now report and track the status of
their maintenance work orders from their home as well as
view Community Bulletin Board announcements.


"We were hearing from our residents that they
wanted to see where their work order was in the system,
so we reviewed a number of applications that would be the
best fit for our residents and we believe that this new app
will increase customer satisfaction and they'll know that we
are listening," said Diana Heintz, Community Manager for
Balfour Beatty.


To utilize the new application, residents must first
obtain a registration code from Balfour Beatty's Community
Management office 904-908-0821 and then simply create a
user account. To set up an account, residents should go to
the website nasjacksonvillehomes.com, click the "Submit a
Service Request" link under "Valuable Links" on the website
and enter in their personal information.


In addition to the added features of the new
application, once registered, residents will receive e-mail
notification of completed maintenance work orders as a
follow up to ensure that the service was satisfactory.


"We're always looking for ways to keep resident
satisfaction high and we are hoping that this is just one more
step towards that goal," said Heintz.
1035888






6 JAX AIR NEWS. NAS JACKSONVILLE. Thursday, A;- 21.2011


N. I ,In t,- Ni io r a th fish



















.us.,ebroght .i i- -.-_ toi be- eiil fr te
.-- .. at _' -









--








ment.




















Justin jewell and Andrew Bass unload the bass they caught into bags for the weigh-in during the tournament.
---.-- St. Johns for











must be b Morale, Welfare i
t-in-7.anler.he.edtohe. .lM Hungry anglers enjoy in to
.- hamburgers and
.oftheNASjax

Morale, Welfareparticipatein Diector
and Recreation By Shannon Leonard

.Whof efficiency, especially in the morneping whe n all the boat-
ers are registering, 78 and launglerchings headed to the ir boats. Tho e Mawerighna to
p articitin we nt eteely well. I le h organized ts turna
'ment is. I am glad this tournament, "Rocting Cheld at
S Lr Nh an C N r tBJacksonvillne 1a ie f9r
S"This is a great tournament held on the St. Johns Rivewas open the form



a t S of Deffiiency, ese c civilians. Teams consisted of two members per boat







iFrom let!) NAS )a Mulberr- Cove Marina Mana- '..- by I.e lar-es" Sa sMWR
l.,,,. MadarChales .... -n. --- -a.rhamburgers an














!:ther afr Nelson and Nichols were announced as -f | W and sponsors t at ma re i event poss ibenfor us toh f.




the irs-place winners during the as tournament. arThe sponsors contributing and launching their boats. Theable door prizes and we geth-







Their catch weighed a total of 20.2 pounds and so many awesome prizes that almost everyone walks away
ins went extremely well. I like how organized this tourna
ment is. I am glad this tournament isof the tournabement iheld at heAS













]-, -- Ph00s by Shannon __e___dend of the day when all the children run up to get their free
"Roger Helm (center) is presented his prize plaque and fishing poles," said the MWR Marina Manager Phil Collins.
Se $390 for catching the biggest bass (7.01 pounds) from All participants received a free tournament shirt and
.tk P NAS jax Mulberry Cove Marina Manager Phil Collins, sponsorebag with promotional items.
left, and NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt Jacksonville and it is such a rewarding experience e for MWR
y at the a s patrons," th angler Buzz Broughton.
-------T ,-- D -


gift certificates.
o NAS Jacksonville MWR thanks the many volunteers and
ee 5... 3 sponsors that made this event a success: Berkley, North
SFlorida Sales/Busch Beer, Jacksonville Suns, Fort George
4 Surf Shop, Navy Mutual, Purcell's Motorcycle and Marine
S. World, NAS Jax Commissary, 3 Layers Cafe in Springfield,
S"Subway and VyStar Credit Union.
- Disclaimer: Neither NAS lax, MWR, or lax Air News nor
-- any part of the federal government officially endorses any
,company, sponsor or their products or services.
.."28th NAS Jax MWR Bass Tourney Results
4A ,(1) Charles Nelson/Larry Nichols 20.72 total weight
S. (2) Mark Lane/Craig Johnson 18.18 total weight
(3) Hubert Broughton/Frank Streeter 16.49 total weight
- (4) Billy Roberts/Eric Roberts 16.28 total weight
Wes Pace of the St. Johns Bass Anglers Club gets (5) Brian CDorson Rus; Place 15.9 total weight
ready to weigh the bass caught by Russ Place to (6) Sean Buben/Robert Swagel 15.83 total weight
determine if it will take the prize for the biggest bass Buzz Broughton (left) and Frank Streeter proudly dis- (7) William Abberton/Scott George 15.22 total weight
caught during the tournament, play the bass they caught during the tournament. (Big Bass) Roger Helm 701 pounds







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011 7


Five-year-old Tyler Moss tries his best to swing the hammer to make the bell ring
on a game during the annual Month of the Military Child Carnival on April 16.


By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS lax Deputy PAO


Laughter and excite-
ment filled the air as
hundreds of kids and
their parents came out to
enjoy the annual Month
of the Military Child
Carnival Saturday at
the Allegheny Softball
Fields. The free event is
put on each year by the
NAS Jax Morale, Welfare
and Recreation (MWR)
Department's Youth
Activities Center (YAC)
to show military chil-
dren how much they are
appreciated.
"We're here today to
celebrate the military
children who sacrifice
so much and many times
go unnoticed. This is our
way of saying 'thank-you'
and to slow we appre-
ciate them," said YAC
Director Aaron Long.
The event featured
numerous inflatables
that provided lots of
jumping, sliding and
bouncing, a rock climb-
ing wall, jousting, games,
face painting by the staff
of the Fleet and Family
Support Center, free pop-
corn and cotton candy.
"We've changed things
up a little bit from the last
carnival. We like to bring
in new ideas and attrac-
tions to keep the kids
entertained," continued
Long.
Long also commend-
ed those who assisted to
bring the event together
by setting up, manning
the booths and games
and would help with the
clean up. "The support
from MWR and Child
Youth Programs along
with the active duty
members who volun-
teered here today really
pulled this event togeth-
er. They have been just
phenomenal," Long said.
"The call went out
for some volunteers so
there are about five of us


Matthew Rojas, 11, goes for the basket as he's pulled backward on one of the
games.
V -- -PIJ I XI U- zN"'% W--


Susan Krysalka of the Fleet and Family Support Center paints a ladybug on six-
year-old Brianna Zimmerman's face at the carnival.


caraival


Photo by Shannon Leonard
Justin Campos is all smiles as he plays on the inflat-
able slide at the Morale, Welfare and Recreation
Department-sponsored carnival.

I ^'^aMt iai uL.^ E -I


from the squadron who
came out today to help
out. It's fun to watch
the kids come out and
enjoy themselves," said
AWOC(NAC/AW) Jeremy
McAfree ofVP-30.
The weather held
steady and contributed
a hefty amount of sun-
shine for the event as the
families spent some time
trying out the different
activities available.
"I came out here
today to spend time
with my family and
enjoy some of the free
Morale, Welfare and
Recreation Department
services offered to mili-
tary families. It's defi-
nitely a good event and
with today's gas prices we
can do something close


to home," said Ensign
Jeremy Meyer of Fleet
Industrial Supply Center
Jax, who stopped by the
carnival with his wife
and two children.
"We came because my
kids always have a blast
at these carnivals. They
love all the activities,"
added Tesha Lyn, who
brought her two children,
Brandon and Kayla.
This year's spon-
sors for the event were
VyStar Credit Union,
USAA, Navy Mutual
Aid Association and the
Jacksonville Suns.
Neither MWR, nor the
U.S. Navy or any other part
of the federal government
officially endorses any
company, sponsor or its
products or services.


Photo by Shannon Leonard
Janae Petty (left) and Alexander Sprio enjoy rock climbing during the Month of
the Military Child Carnival on April 16 at the Allegheny Softball Fields.





8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011


What's the Battle


By Staff


One of the most coveted awards in the fleet, the
Navy Battle Efficiency Award commonly known as
the Battle "E" recognizes sustained superior perfor-
mance in an operational environment.
It was created in 1974 by then-Secretary of the Navy
William Middendorf to recognize ships and aviation
squadrons that are the best in the fleet in all areas of
battle readiness.
The 2010 Commander, Naval Air Force, squadron
Battle "E" winners for the east and west coast units:
Strike Fighter Squadron (VFA) 97, "Warhawks"
Strike Fighter Squadron (VFA) 37, "Ragin' Bulls"
Strike Fighter Squadron (VFA) 14, "Tophatters"
Strike Fighter Squadron (VFA) 143, "Pukin Dogs"
Electronic Attack Squadron (VAQ) 139, "Cougars"
Electronic Attack Squadron (VAQ) 130, "Zappers"
Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squadron (VAW)
115, "Liberty Bells"
Carrier Airborne Early Warning Squadron (VAW)
126, "Seahawks"
Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron (HS) 14,
"Chargers."


Photo courtesy of HSL-42
Rear Admiral Branch congratulates the HSL-42
"Proud Warriors" after awarding the squadron the
2010 Battle "E" April 6 at NAS Jacksonville Hangar
1122.
Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron (HS) 5,
"Nightdippers"
Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron Light (HSL)
51, "Warlords."
Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron Light
(HSL) 42, "Proud Warriors"
Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron (HSC) 23,
"Wildcards"


Award?


Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron (HSC) 28,
"Dragon Wales"
Patrol Squadron (VP) 1, "Screaming Eagles"
Patrol Squadron (VP) 45, "Pelicans"
Electronic Attack Squadron (VAQ) 132, "Scorpions"
Helicopter Maritime Strike Squadron (HSM) 77,
"Saberhawks"
Helicopter Mine Countermeasures Squadron (HM)
14'"Vanguard"
Fleet Air Reconnaissance Squadron (VQ) 1 "World
Watchers."
Fleet Air Reconnaissance Squadron (VQ) 3,
"Ironman"
Patrol Squadron Special Projects Unit (VPU) 2,
"Wizards"
Fleet Logistics Support Squadron (40) "Rawhides."
Naval Aii Force Atlantic is composed of more than
40,000 men and women who maintain and operate
five aircraft carriers, 80 aircraft squadrons flying 1,000
aircraft, and a number of supporting shore facilities.
They provide combat-ready air forces to command-
ers operating from the North Pole to the Antarctic,
and from the East Coast of the US to the Indian Ocean.


Photo by Clark Pierce
An HSL-44 "Proud Warrior" aviation rescue swimmer executes a "15 and zero"
SAR jump into the St. Johns River near NAS Jacksonville in August of 2010.
Professionalism exhibited by pilots and aircrew was a contributing factor in win-
ning the Naval Air Force Atlantic 2010 Battle "E" Award.

HSL-42: 'Proud Warriors' win Battle 'E'


From Page 1

improved squadron, and the Golden
Anchor Award for excellence in reten-
tion for the 10th year in a row.
Collins said of the year's success,
"Winning the Battle "E" is a testament
to the outstanding work ethic and com-


mitment to success that every person
in our command exhibits. It is an espe-
cially great honor because it does not
emphasize one particular.success or
accomplishment, but instead, recogniz-
es continual, across-the-board excel-
lence and an overwhelming desire to be
the best at what you do each and every
day."


VP-45 Sailor reenlists






VP-45 Commanding
Officer Cmdr.
Mike Doherty,
left, congratulates
LS3 Joseph
Kaczmarekfrancis
after his reenlistment
recently at the Pelicans'
Nest. Kaczmarekfrancis
was joined by his
co-workers, wife,
Jennifer, and their son,
Jamison, during the
event. He has been in
the Navy for.four.years.


Photo courtesy of VP-45


9^


' It''
r~i~ii ,,
-
s ~ r' ~ 9


I I


"E"






JAX AIR NEWS. NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011 9


Earth Day 2011 celebrated worldwide this week


Cliff's Energy Notes


EAT DAY 0N

A BILLION ACTf O GRWEN
THUlD IAY, APL M" 1100-100
BLk 90? lAX COW M0OM
Enjoy informative Cultural, Historical.
Environmental and Energy Displays.
Celebrate Earth's Birthday---Wear Green,
tacticc nservation and have some Birthday Cake!

Special Arrangements
The Black Point Wildlife Interpretive Center
on Ranger Rd will be open from 1000-1400.
It's worth the walk or get a group together
and carpool---Remember it's Earth Day!


By Cliff Plante
Resource Efficiencx .Manager

Earth Day 2011 will be cele-
brated on April 22 this year.
This is a day and time to
reflect on our planet's health
and stewardship. The NAS Jax
Energy Team is participating in
the event by setting up displays
from 8 a.m. noon at the Navy
Exchange Food Court. This
event should be considered an
everyday requirement that we
all need to be conscious of and
what effect we're having on the
earth's future.
The team will be there to
answer questions on what the
base is doing to achieve reduc-
tions in energy intensity.
Further, we will show you ideas
that you as consumer can take


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Navy volunteers from NAS Jax gather after collecting some trash at Tillie K.
Fowler Regional Park during a community service event April 12;

PARK CLEANUP: Coincides with Community Service Week


to reduce consumption and save
money.
We will also be handing out
pamphlets providing informa-
tion on ways to not only save
energy dollars but also reduce
our "carbon footprint."
We will'also have our "light-
ing technology" display set up
so that you can see the differ-
ent types (including light emit-
ting diode, compact fluorescent,
halogen and inductance lamps)
that are available on the market
today as well as what you can
expect to see in the future.
Also on display will be the
solar-powered Global Electric
Motor vehicle that is powered
solely from sunlight. This vehi-
cle has not been plugged into the
electrical grid for over two years.
Because of recently instal-



r Angela
r Glass and
I ADCS(AW/
SW) Floyd
Patterson,
replace
some slats
Son a bridge
at Tillie
K. Fowler
Regional
Park during
a community
service event.


led energy projects, NAS
Jacksonville is realizing reduc-
tions in both energy and water
consumption. The energy team
appreciates the effort taken by
all of the base personnel (both
military and civilian) in help-
ing us to achieve our goal of a 30
percent reduction in electrical
intensity and a 20 percent reduc-
tion in water consumption by
2015.
The NAS Jax Energy Teams
thanks you for your efforts in
reducing utility consumption.
Be sure to thank your building
energy monitor for his or her vig-
ilance in making energy reduc-
tion one of their top priorities. If
you see something that would
further this reduction, let them
know and they will engage the
energy team for review.


From Page 1


history here. It's our job to preserve that
history and this land for future genera-
tions," Gartland said.
As several Sailors headed down the
trails to pick up trash, they took in the
serene environment.
Some found it a little challenging as
they wandered off the marked trail to
clean up the area.
"We got a little detoured out there and
I stepped on a snake, which was prob-
ably pretty scared and took off quick-


ly. But, we picked up a lot of debris,
helped the community and it was fun,"
said STG2 John Oyler of the NAS Jax
Recycling Center.
"This is a really nice park and this
event is a great opportunity to do some-
thing good for the environment. It's also
Community Service Week so I'm here
doing my part," added ADCS(AW/SW)
Floyd Patterson of the NAS Jax Safety
Office, who along with members of the
NAS Jax Environmental Department,
spent several hours replacing wooden
slats in the park's many bridges.


NAS lax
Environmental
Director Kevin
Gartland gives
some safety
instructions to
a group of NAS
Jacksonville Sailors
and civilians who
volunteered to
clean up Tillie K.
Fowler Regional
Park April 12.






10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday. April 21. 2011


NavHosp Jax names Civilians of the Year


By NH Jax Public Affairs

Naval Hospital Jacksonville
congratulates its civilians
and contractors of the year:
Kathy Mahanke, dental assis-
tant at Branch Health Clinic
Jacksonville; Jeffrey Krenzer,
physician at Branch Health
Clinic Mayport; and Patricia
Jakubec, dental hygienist at
Branch Health Clinic Kings
Bay.
The winners were chosen
from a strong field of candi-


Patricia Jakubec


dates who contribute to the
readiness of warriors and their
families entrusted to the care
of NH lax.


7 1
Kathy Mahanke


Kathy Mahanke, dental
assistant at Branch Health
Clinic Jacksonville, was cited
for her positive customer ser-


vice ratings, educating staff
on current infection control
issues, and supporting an
operational dental readiness
rate above 97 percent for active
duty patients.
Jeffrey Krenzer, family
medicine physician at Branch
Health Clinic Mayport, was
noted for conducting 4,500
patient visits in 2010, ensuring
that patients receive preventive
health services, and his selec-
tion to Consumers' Research
Council of America's "Guide to


America's Top Family Doctors."
Patricia Jakubec, dental
hygienist. at Branch Health
Clinic Kings Bay, was rec-
ognized for treating 1,400
patients in 2010, referring
patients for tobacco cessation
and nutrition counseling, and
supporting the one-stop-shop
program that enabled 208
active duty patients to attain
100 percent dental readiness
on the day of their annual den-
tal exam.


NAS Jax supports



domestic violence prevention

By Kaylee LaRocque -
Staff Writer r lU1"


The NAS Jacksonville com-
munity kicked off National
Sexual Assault Awareness
Month with a special presenta-
tion at the base chapel April 11.
Participants were welcomed by
NAS Jax Executive Officer Capt.
Bob Sanders.
"We are here today because
this topic is vital to readiness
and it's important to recognize
situations that could lead to
abuse issues before they occur.
This seminar is designed to
make you more aware of being
involved and educated about
sexual assault and domestic
violence," said Sanders.
He introduced the guest
speaker, Al Emerick, founder of
Men Against Violence Against
Women.
"The number one goal why
we're here today is to raise
your awareness that maybe
this issue is relative to you,"
said Emerick, who started the
educational outreach program
when he worked at Hubbard
House, a safe haven for


Educational speaker and founder of Men Against Violence Again
Women Al Emerick, left conducts some role playing scenarios
with (from left) ABH3 Kevin Jeffrie, ABH2 Sheldan Popo, and
PS1 Denard Powell during a presentation on domestic violence
at the base chapel.


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Educational speaker and founder of Men Against Violence Again
Women Al Emerick discusses some of the characteristics of
domestic violence during a presentation at the base chapel on
April 11.


domestic violence victims in
Jacksonville.
"Domestic and sexual vio-
lence can affect anyone men,
women and children. The
stories you read in the media
about people being attacked
and abused are someone's
friend, neighbor or fam-
ily member. Today, one out
of every four women in some
point in their life will be a vic-


tim of domestic or sexual vio-
lence," stated Emerick.
He went on to explain that
domestic violence and abuse
include physical, mental, ver-
bal, sexual, economic and
emotional abuse. He also pre-
sented some facts about abus-
ers.
"It's a control issue. If the
abuser takes enough away from
a person, limits access to that


person; then they will have
enough control to make that
person do what they want them
to do," he said.
"People like power and want
to be in control of their lives,
unfortunately, sometimes it's
too much and they try to con-
trol the people in their lives."
"If you care about someone
who is abusing another per-
son, you need to realize that
the person is a walking liabil-
ity and is committing a crime,"
continued Emerick.
"We wouldn't allow our
friends to steal or commit some
other crime, but many times, if
we witness abusive situations,


we tend to not say anything
because it's not our business.
But a real friend would step up
and get involved. My challenge
to you is to just watch and look
for the signs and make a differ-
ence."
Emerick closed his brief by
daring the men in the audi-
ence, as community leaders,
family leaders and leaders in
the military, to take a stand to
change the way people view
domestic violence.
For more information or assis-
tance; contact the FFSC Victim
Advocate Program at 509-8121 or
the Rape Hotline at 721-7273, 24
hours a day, seven days a week.


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JAX AIR NEWS. NAS JACKSONVILLE. Thursday, April 21, 2011 11


Students learn about nature





NAS Jax
Environmental .
Management
Systems Manager
Angela Glass
S '~ -'-".. conducts a class
for Jacksonville .-
Country Day
School students
at the Black Point
Interpretive Center
on March 30.
-', The class learned -
A about animals
native to Florida.



Photos courtesy of NAS lAx Environmental .
NAS jax Natural and Cultural Resources Manager Christine Bauer
explains some of the precautions station personnel take to protect
endangered species at NAS Jax to the students during their field trip to
the Black Point Interpretive Center on March 30.












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12 JAX AIR NEWS. NAS JACKSONVILLE. Thursday, April 21. 2011


FRCSE establishes prototype Super Hornet maintenance site


By Marsha Childs
Fleet Readiness Center Soutiheasr Public Affairs

Fleet Readiness Center Southeast
(FRCSE) established a Planned
Maintenance Interval (PMI) overflow
site in Jacksonville for the F/A-18 Super
Hornet and delivered the first proto-
typed aircraft to a strike fighter training
squadron in Virginia April 4.
The first Super Hornet arrived at
Cecil Commerce Center Dec. 8, 2010
to undergo planned maintenance and
minor repairs in a modified mainte-
nance hangar designated to handle
excess maintenance workload for Naval
Air Station Oceana, Va.
"This was the first aircraft to go
through the prototyping process," said
John Bandor, the F/A-18E/F Integrated
Maintenance Concept (IMC) program
manager.
"The first always takes longer due to
the learning curve, setup and defin-
ing processes. We need to ensure we're
effective first, then efficient. Once the
capability is fully established and the
processes defined, we will be at a fixed
price. The PMI goal is 53 calendar days."
Bandor praised Todd Ingold, the IMC
coordinator for Commander, Strike
Fighter Wing Atlantic, for his efforts to


Photo by Marsha Childs
Navy pilot Cmdr. Mitch Conover and Naval Flight Officer Cmdr. Paul Filardi
prepare for takeoff in an F/A-18F Super Hornet Stike Fighter at Cecil Commerce
Center April 4. The aircraft is the first prototype to undergo a six-year Planned
Maintenance Interval (PMI) at Fleet Readiness Center Southeast. The facility is
establishing the fly-in, fly-out PMI capability to handle overflow workload from
NAS Oceana, Va.
get Jacksonville designated as an over- of the customer's requirements through
flow site to meet Fleet demand. Carolyn Applegate, our production con-
"Todd is the key to scheduling the troller. Todd accurately forecasts future
workload that gets sent here," said maintenance requirements, which
Bandor. "He orchestrates the logistics enables Navy leaders to make critical


Children March


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^^t ? |


s^y


Children and staff from the Child Development Center rally for Child Abuse
Prevention Month April 18. From left, Erica Schneider of the FFSC, NAS jax
Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay, kneeling, and Emily Fox of the FFSC.


VR-58 Sailor gets qual award

In an April 11 "admiral's
call" at VR-58 in NAS Jax
Hangar 1000, Rear Adm.
John Sadler, commander,
Naval Air Forces
Reserve, awards the
Enlisted Aviation Warfare
Specialist qualification to
ASC Timothy Reeley.


ROMAN CATHWOLIC
St. Edward's Chapel
HOLY THURSDAY
7 p.m. Mass
8:30-11 p.m. Prayer Vigil
GOOD FRIDAY
S7 p.m. Service
EASTER VIGIL
8:30 p.m. Vigil Mass
EASTER SUNDAY
9:30 a.m. Mass


PIRorTEST ANT
All Saints Chapel
GOOD FRIDAY
7 p.m. Service
EASTER SUNDAY
6:30 a.m. Sunrise Service (BO0 Pavilion)
11 a.m. Service (Chapel)

Chapel Office: 542-3051/3052
Building 751
(Corner of Mustin and
Birmingham)


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management decisions to enhance mis-
sion readiness."
Jacksonville boasts the only fly-in/
fly-out program on the east coast. The
additional PMI site expands main-
tenance capability at a time when
large numbers of Super Hornets near
required six-year inspections and main-
tenance.
"We are working on four prototypes
in fiscal year 2011," Bandor said.
"Our goal is to complete PMI on 16
aircraft each year, an average of four per
quarter."
Bandor credits this significant mile-
stone to all the FRCSE employees who
had a hand in producing the first pro-
totype.
"This is a total team effort by the
flight test crew, evaluators, wrench-
turning artisans, rework planners,
on-site engineers, machinists, quality
assurance personnel and numerous
others who provided production sup-
port functions," said Bandor.
"They can all be very proud of what
they've accomplished."
F/A-18 pilot Cmdr. Mitch Conover and
Naval Flight Officer Cmdr. Paul Filardi
delivered the first PMI prototype to the
"Gladiators" of VFA-106 at NAS Oceana,
Va.


~te~(~Z~a%~4~~





JAX AIR NEWS. NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011 13


Special salute


Photo by Miriam Gallet
Jacksonville Jaguars mascot, Jaxson deVille, salutes NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay during
the team's Military Appreciation Dinner at EverBank Field April 12.


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Navy

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from recycled

material
From Navy
Exchange Command

Navy Exchanges (NEX)
worldwide have a new
plastic bag it will begin
using for customer pur-
chases.
The new plastic bag
is made with at least 35
percent recycled mate-
rial. Unlike the previous
NEX plastic bags which
were white, the new
recycled bags have a grey
body color based upon
the high level of recycled
material used in its pro-
duction.
"The new plastic bags
are made by Hilex and is
made in rtie U.S.A. with
at least 35 percent recy-
cled material," said Mike
Powers, Navy Exchange
Service Command's
(NEXCOM) retail direc-
tor.
"So, if customers
choose to use plastic bags
rather than recyclable
bags, they can feel com-
fortable knowing they are
still helping the environ-
ment."
For those customers
who prefer to use a reus-
able bag, NEXs give a
five-cent credit for each
eco-friendly reusable bag
used to bag a customer's
purchase.
Customers may either
bring their reusable bag
into the store or purchase
a reusable bag from the
NEX.


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21yar n 1 oes-Iknwwht t en t C


NAVAL HOSPITAL

CLASSES &
SUPPORT GROUPS
Baby & Parent
Infant Massage (2pm '* "- ..: rl .i lr,in :.
Contact RachelNe -- N i:-. .. .; .l
Contact: 542-BABY (2229) Classes offered to patients delivering at NH Jax
Challenge 4 Lile
S .. .1 , . .. : i .-. r l. i,. Healthy Romantic Relationships (12 pm.
Wednesday, hospital chapel), RelaxationMeditation Techniques (12 p m Thursdays, Lab
conference room). Contact 542-7532 challenge4life@med navymil. See Wellness Center.
Diabetes Center & Nutrition Clinic
Classes & counseling with doctor referral Diabetes Center 542-9178; Nutrition 542-9786
Operational Deployment Transition
Recalibrate alter deployment to manage sleep. irritability, emotional numbing, relationships
Contact Tracy Hejmanowski, deployment health center psychologist 542-3500 x8837
R;bbons & Roses
r i, r,' i.. :.. i:.. .,J; "* :.; l . i- r ,3enera l Surgeryclinic
.. i ir. i -. i ar,:., i r: , .' .. .. :.:. i ..J :.ri ,tTraining)
Contact Nikki Levinson-Lustgarten, breast care coordinator 542-7857
Significant Others of Returning Combat Deployers
Support group (for adult significant others) being formed to share experiences and solutions
Contact: Ken Harwood, psychologist 542-3473 x151
TRICARE For Life
For ages 65 and up. 4th Thurs. (Jan-Oct) or 3rd Thurs. (Nov-Dec) at 2 p.m., 2nd deck
conference room, central tower. Contact: TRICARE Health Benefits Advisors 542-9164
Wellness Center
Health Fitness Assessment (by appointment), Heart Health (call to register), Ship Shape (call
to register). Tobacco Cessation (9 a.m. Monday, 2 p.m. Tuesday, 12 p.m. Thursdays.
Contact: Wellness Center 542-5292 (bldg. 867 next to NAS Jax fitness center)


__


IP -
09 city
Caf^^l^sh


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011




Don't put off colon




cancer screening


By Capt. Joseph McQuade, M.D.
Naval Hospital lax Public Health Director

Screening patients for cancer is an
idea that continues to gather momen-
tum in our country.
President Richard
Nixon actually
launched the idea of a
war against cancer in
1969. We haven't won
the war yet, but we
continue to find strat-
egies that seem to help
find cancers earlier.
Nipping cancers in
the bud is always the
best game plan.
Q: How can I best
prevent getting colon
cancer?
Colorectal cancer
is the second leading
cause of cancer-relat- F
ed deaths among men .,
and women in the
United States. Only
lung cancer kills more Capt. Joseph I
SAmericans each year.
In 2005, the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention estimated that
more than 141,000 people were diag-
nosed with colorectal cancer, and
53,000 people died from it.
Charles Schultz, the famous cartoon-
ist creator of Charlie Brown never got
screened for colon cancer despite hav-
ing a Dad who died of the disease.
Your first colonoscopy should
be scheduled at age 50 for white and
Hispanic patients, and age 45 for
African-American patients.
Caught early, colorectal cancer can be
cured.
Screening rates for colorectal can-


McQuad


Ask Dr. Joe

cer are rising among
adults age 50.
In 1997 approxi-
mately 25 percent
of adults in this age
group were screened
for colorectal cancer
with the rate rising to
55 percent in 2008 for
most Americans.
Naval Hospital
Jacksonville record-
ed 72.5 percent of
its enrolled patients
age 50 and older
were screened as of
December 2009.
Some cancer experts
equate not getting a
colonoscopy after age
50 is much like not
getting a mammo-
le, M.D. gram as recommend-


ed.
Colon cancer kills more people than
breast cancer, and many more people
than cervical cancer yet how often is
colon cancer screening discussed with
you by your provider at your routine
visits?
The Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention challenge physicians to
find the time and resources to educate
patients about the options for colorectal
cancer screening methods and issue
patient reminders to ensure it is not for-
gotten at routine visits.
Ask your healthcare provider about
colorectal screening at your next
appointment.


Junior volunteers needed at NavHosp Jax

By NH lax Public Affairs


The American Red Cross at Naval
Hospital Jacksonville (NH Jax) is
recruiting for this summer's Junior
Red Cross volunteers.
This offers an excellent opportunity
for students interested in health care
careers to train with highly skilled
Navy Medicine professionals physi-
cians, nurses, pharmacists, therapists
and technicians as well as contrib-
ute to creating a positive experience
for NH Jax patients.
The program is open to a limit-
ed number of high school students
age 16 to 18 who have base access.


,MIND,


Monthly Challenge. Weekly Goals. Total Wellness.


APRIL CHALLENGE:
Get Moving, Stay Motivated
Begin small and you will-see amazing changes.
Make those goals small and achievable in order
to promote your success.
Week 3 Goal: Keep a daily exercise log.
Keep a daily exercise log; write out your goals on the log as
a reminder. If you need assistance finding a exercise log to
use you can contact the Fitness Source for an.example log,
you can create an account on MyPyramid.Gov and use their
form or you can search online for forms you prefer.
Events:
Walk to Run: Tuesdays & Thursdays, 1630
at NAS JAX track


APRIL CHALLENGE:
Express appreciation and
fondness.
One of the most important ways we show
love is to say it. But expressing love goes
beyond saying 'I love you." Explore ways to expand your
love vocabulary.
Week 3 Goal: Nurture fondness and
admiration.
Lsl Inose Itinngs you love mori about your partner, and then
share them. Make him/her feel like your hero. Get in the
habit of recognizing and complimenting positive attributes in
each other.
Events:
Healthy Romantic Relationships Class: Wednesdays, 1200
at Hospital Chapel


Volunteers work four to 20 hours per
week.
Applications can be picked up at
the NH Jax American Red Cross office
(next to Physical & Occupational
Therapy) and must be completed by
May 20. Potential volunteers will be
interviewed June 11 from 10 a.m. to
noon. The program kicks off with an
orientation June 13 from 8:30 a.m. to
4 p.m. and CPR training June 15 from
8 a.m. to 4 p.m., in the hospital's sec-
ond deck conference room. Selected
volunteers will be required to get a TB
test at the hospital.
For more information, call 542-7525.


Naval Hospital
Jacksonville's holistic
approach to wellness
for your total
readiness. This
program makes use of
the latest research-
based techniques to
improve your
physical, emotional,
spiritual and
relationship health.


APRIL CHALLENGE:
Defeat negative thoughts.
What you think influences how you feel. Negative thoughts
lead to unhealthy emotions that can have a bad impact on
our mood, behavior and relationships. Learn how to
replace unhealthy thoughts with positive ones.
Week 3: Challenge negative thoughts.
After identifying your thoughts, ask yourself if your thinking
pattern is helping you or actually making the situation
worse. Single out all those thoughts that are contributing to
your negative interpretations and feelings. Then, examine
the evidence for and against the negative thought. Allow
yourself to see the situation from more than one
angle
gEvents.
Cognnive Benavior Therayv Group:
Thursday 1300 at Mental Health
SLoo Tnarapy Group: Wednesdays,
1430 ar Mental Health


APRIL CHALLENGE:


Find your "Higher Power."
Whetheryou believe in God as defined by
a religion or not, it is important to recognize a
power greater than yourself and to develop the
ability to receive guidance and empowerment through
that relationship.
Week 3 Goal: Define the relationship.
Don't be satisfied with a vague belief in something greater.
Instead, sincerely seek to understand your higher power,
your relationship with that power, and what that relationship
means to your life.
Events:
Guided Relaxation and Meditation Class: Thursdays, 1200
Sat Hospital Chapel


i Re iious Serv~ce and Clases- Contact local Chaplain
To get involved, send an e-mail to: challenge4life@med.navy.mil


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is 4* a aAaI 4 @- a 0* a
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iWho knew vehicle
I't" . -.V...


n maintenance


could be this easy?


." I
41
'9.C
Cd*
'la-

a+


Jiffy Lube* is getting a lot of people excited. Because not only will the Jiffy Lube Signature Service"
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Keep my ride alive! TM


Conveniently located near:


NAS Jax:
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Because at >> April is

Jiffy Lube National
we care for Donate Life
we care for Moth.1
Month.
more than


just your
S-----------------------------------N vehicle.
Visit JIffylubesouthast.com for participating
locations. Most vehicles. Up to 5 qts. Not valid
with other oil change offers. Cash value 1/100th
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JAX AIR NEWS. NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011 15


Adm. Alexander, CNRSE celebrate volunteers


By MCC Monica Nelson
Region Southeast Public Affairs


A proclamation signed by Comman-
der, Navy Region Southeast (CNRSE)
Rear Adm. Tim Alexander, made April
10-16 not only National Volunteer
Week, but also Navy Volunteer Week.
The proclamation encouraged all com-
mands to partner with the local Navy
Community Service Program (NCSP),
look outward, and serve their local
communities.
"Through volunteer work, Americans
can demonstrate the kindness and gen-
erosity that make our nation great," said
Alexander, who affirmed the Navy's
commitment to building a culture of
service, citizenship, and responsibility.
"Mentoring a child, teaching someone
to read, visiting the elderly, feeding the
hungry, and building shelter for fami-
lies are all examples of how Americans
can and do aid those in need."
The Navy's Community Service
Program exists to help build stronger
communities and develop mission-
ready personnel through outreach
activities. It offers commands the
opportunity to make a major, positive,
long-term impact on the development of
America's youth and the quality of life
for residents and personnel that live in
the area.
Commands throughout the Southeast
Region set up volunteer activities under


r^y-r' .

Photo by ITCS(SW/AW) Tyrone Gaines
ABH2 Sheldan Popo (front) and ABH2
Abbie Aclin of NAS Jax Operations
Department help organize sup-
plies at the Teacher Supply Depot in
Jacksonville on April 13. The Sailors
volunteered their time as part of
National Service Week.
one of five community service flag-
ship projects. The flagship projects are
personal excellence partnerships that
encompass mentorship relationships,
youth health and fitness programs, a
vouth drug education campaign, an


J .. .. o -
environmental
and project goo
vides aid and r


less, hungry, homebound, ailing and
elderly community members.
"This is just the beginning," said
Dianne Parker, NRSE Community
Service Program Coordinator. "CNRSE
will sponsor Navy Volunteer Week
each year in conjunction with National
Volunteer Week to reaffirm our com-


mitment to community service and
assisting our local communities. In
fact, we are the first region to sponsor
this type of event and have raised some'
awareness for volunteer week. The Navy
Community Service Council is interest-
ed in making this a Navy-wide obser-
vance in the future."


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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21 2011

Wounded Warrior Project

2011 Soldier Ride


Photos by MC2(SW/AW) Sunday Williams
Team Navy Jax, area cyclists and supporters of the Wounded Warrior Project
(WWP) render honors April 9 during the singing of the national anthem. The
WWP 2011 Soldier Ride raises awareness for our nation's wounded warriors
who battle the physical and psychological damages of war and gives the public a
chance to ride alongside and honor these men and women.


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Apply online at www.Military.Everest.edu UNIVERSITY

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occasions and family gatherings with ourfamigilia I Buca
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One coupon per visi per table. Must be presented at time of purchase. Not vald with any other offers or discount Unauthorized internet distribution
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JAX .AR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011 17


Find us on Facebook
www.facebook.com/nasjaxmwr
FREEDOM LANES
BOWLING CENTER
Call 542-3493.
Wednesday
Free bowling for active duty
11 a.m.- 1 p.m.
Extreme Bowling
Every Saturday Night
7-9 p.m. & 9:30 p.m. midnight
FITNESS & AQUATICS
Call 542-2930
Outdoor Pool opens May 14 for week-
ends only
Saturday & Sunday, 11 a.m. 6 p.m.
Private parties available 6 9 p.m.
Swim lesson registration and kid's
scuba registration June 4 at 9 a.m.
Swim lessons $40 military, $45 DoD
employees
Command Circuit Training
Tuesday & Thursday, 7-8 a.m. at base
gym
45-minute high-intensity group train-
ing
MWR Spring Sports Challenge
May 12 & 14
Events include a 1,500 relay, auto race,
dodge ball, 3-on-3 basketball, kickball,
swim relay, 3-on-3 volleyball, badmin-
ton, washers, tug-o-war and canoe
races.
I.T.T. EVENTS
Call 542-3318.
Blue Man Group in Orlando
$49, includes free admission to select
CityWalk venues.
Adventure Landing Wet Pass $20
Dry Pa'ss $21, Combo Pass $32
Jungle Quest
Located across from NAS Jax, $13,
indoor zip-line, rope bridge & rock wall


Photo by MC2 Gary Granger
Action News reporter Kate Paul recognizes NAS jax Sailor of the Year MA1(SW)
Nathan Ouellette, left, and NS Mayport Sailor of the Year OS1 McCajor Quinn
during the Disney on Ice Military Appreciation Show April 9 at Veterans
Memorial Arena.


Armed Forces Vacation Club
Resort Vacation Condominium Rentals
For as little as $329 per week/per unit
Choose from over 3,500locations in
over 80 countries
Call 1-800-724-9988 or visit www.afv-
club.com
Installation number 62
FCCJ Broadway Series
Shrek the Musical
May 14 at 2 p.m., $65 and 8 p.m., $62.50
Scenic St. Augustine Cruise
May 14, $15
NBA Orlando Magic
$26.50 and up
Jacksonville Knights Minor League
Football $6.50
Jacksonville Sharks Indoor Football -
$22
Jacksonville Suns Baseball Club $4.74 -
$11.50
Six Flags over Georgia $32
White Water $27
Wild Adventures Georgia
One-day $28.25
Two-day $40
Annual Passport $64.75
Annual Gold $87
Summer Waves Water Park in Georgia
-$14.50


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1036180


LIBERTY COVE
RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be
restricted to E1-E6 single or unaccom-
panied active duty members. Call 542-
3491 for information.
Free Jacksonville Sharks vs. Cleveland
Gladiators
April 23, 7 p.m.
Departs Liberty Vault at 5:30 p.m.
Free Jacksonville Suns Baseball Game
April 26, 7 p.m.
Departs Liberty Vault at 6 p.m.
MWR Spring Barracks Bash
May 19 at 4 p.m.
Across the street from The Zone


Free, food, entertainment and prizes!
NAS JAX GOLF CLUB
Golf course info: 542-3249
Mulligan's info: 542-2936
Military Appreciation Days
$18 per person, includes cart & green
fees
April 26 for active duty
April 28 for retirees & DoD personnel
NEX Spring Fling Golf Tournament
April 28, 10 a.m., $50 per person
Sign-up in the golf shop
MULBERRY COVE
MARINA
Call 542-3260.
Free Kayak & Canoe Rental
Every Thursday for active duty
Mulberry Cove Marina Riverfest
May 14, 12-7 p.m.
Free music, games, food and prizes!
YOUTH ACTIVITIES
CENTER
Call 778-9772
2011 Adventure Summer Registration
Dates
Current school-age care participants -
going on now
Single & dual active duty going on now
Other active duty Going on now
DoD civilians April 25 29
Registration packets are currently avail-
able for pick-up.
For more information call 778-9772.


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18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 21, 2011


NAS Jax Sports


Open Singles Tennis Tourney -
SApril 25 at 5 p.m.
Open to all NAS Jax authorized men and
women ages 18 and up. Separate men's
and women's divisions. Matches play at
the Guy Ballou Tennis Complex. Awards
for each division. Call NAS Jax Athletics to
sign up by April 22.
Golf League meeting May 11
The league is open to all NAS Jax active
duty, command DoD, -DoD contractors
and selective reservists. The meeting will
be held at 11:30 a.m. at the golf course.
Commands having their athletic officer
or designated representative attend the
meeting will receive five captain's cup
points. All interested personnel should
attend the meeting to discuss rules and
to get the required paperwork to join the
league.
All Navy Wrestling Mini Camp -
June 24 25
All Navy Wrestling Coach Ray Borja will
conduct a mini camp at NAS Jax Gym June
24 at 6 p.m. and June 25 at 10 a.m. Open
to all active duty Navy personnel. Wrestling
equipment and attire are not necessary and
weigh-ins will not be conducted for the mini
camp. Navy personnel must sign up at base
gym.
Women's Softball League
Open to active duty, selective reservists,
military dependents over 18, DoD and
DoD contractors. The games play in the
evenings. Contact the base gym for rules
and required paperwork.
Captain's Cup Kickball League
Open to active duty, command DoD, DoD
contractors and selective reservists.
Games play on Monday and Wednesday at
lunch time. Contact the base gym for rules
and the required paperwork.
For more information, call Bill Bonser
at 542-2930/3239 or e-mail bill.bonser@
navy.mil.


Standings

Greybeard Spring Softball
As of April 15
Team Wins Losses
SERCC/Air Ops 2 0
NCTS 1 0
VPU-1 1 0


Team Wins Losses
CNATTU Red 0 0
CNATTU Blue 1 1
VP-16 0 2
Intramural Spring Softball
As of April 15
Team Wins Losses
MECH'S 5 0
AIR OPS 4 0
FACSFAC 4 0
Masterbatters 3 0
NRSE RCC 3 1
Rabid Possums 3 1
VP-16 3 1
HSL-42 2 1
VR-58 3 2
VP-45 2 2
VPU-1 2 2
CBMU202 1 2
Dirty Birdz 1 2
FRSCE 900 2 3
NCTS 2 3
Air Frames 1 3
CNRSE 1 3
Dirty 30 1 3
Stingers 1 4
HSL-44 0 0
Justice 0 3
NMC 0 4
P-3 59ers 0 4
Intramural Winter Golf
Final Standings
Team Wins Losses Ties
NCTS 11 0
VP-30 8 3
FRCSE 8 3
Air Ops 7 3 1
CNATTU 7 3 1
RCC SE 7 4
SERCC Gold 7 4
ASD 5 4 1
VP-16 5 5
Rotor Heads 4 6
VR-62 4 6
VP-62 3 8
SERCC Blue 3 8
BHC Flex 2 8 1
CBMU202 0 10


Tean
Lady
VP-3
Misfit
Hot N


Women's Spring
As of April
n Wins
Divas 1
0 0
ts 0
Aomma 0


Softball
15
Losses
0
0
0
1


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday. April 21, 2011 19


Lighting the


at


A JL L A~ L Lo
N a -




Sea King Park I
From
^^ 1 ew5W1


Craig;
McKin
Techn
Requil
and Su


B Clark Pierce
Etor

"This is a major quality of life
improvement never again will ath-
letic contests at Sea King Field be called
on account of darkness," said NAS Jax
Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey
Maclay.
"The sun will no longer drive game
scheduling for this multi-purpose ath-
letic field."
Maclay joined NAS Jax Morale,
Welfare and Recreation (MWR)
Department, and NAVFAC Southeast
Public Works Department (PWD) per-
sonnel April 15 to cut the ribbon signi-
fying the on-time, on-budget comple-
tion of the $550,000 sports lighting sys-
tem and parking improvements.
MWR Athletics Director Tim
McKinney said, "This is a long-antic-
ipated project that benefits our base
intramural sports programs, as well as
Sailors participating in early morning
physical training. It eliminates time
constraints associated with scheduling
football, soccer, ultimate Frisbee and
other sports before sundown."
Six poles of energy efficient sport
lights now occupy the east and west
sides of the multi-purpose athletic field.
The project also included lighting and
resurfacing (no more giant potholes) of
the parking area.
"Now we have a concrete curb sur-
rounding a layer of permeable gravel,
so players and spectators will find their
visit to Sea King Park much more enjoy-
able," explained McKinney.
This sports lighting system, installed
by Power Solutions Electric Inc., of


Jacksonville, includes system monitor-
ing with remote on/off control that's
designed to minimize operating costs.
MWR Sports Coordinator Bill Bonser
said, "This lighting system is awesome
-just like daylight, but without all the
heat. Previously, our leagues were lim-
ited in the number of games they could
play because the sun dictated our avail-
able time. Now we can start games a
little later, when it's not so hot. And if
games go into overtime, our new light-
ing allows them to play to completion."
The field accommodates either one
soccer game or two football games at
one time. The new lighting and parking
will also make weekend tournaments
more convenient for players and specta-
tors.








9e-5yn o h-_le


Photo by Clark Pierce
left, celebrating improvements at the Sea King Park Athletic Field April
ere: Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) Facilities Manager Mark
;MWR Sports Coordinator Bill Bonser; MWR Athletics Director Tim
iney; NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay; PWD Engineering
ician Shawna Seward; Power Solutions Electric CEO Joyce Smith; PWD
rements Branch Manager Craig Hitt; Project Manager Christopher Loew
superintendent Josh Fowler, both of Power Solutions Electric.


I,.-


* Active-duty military
* Father and husband
* Social Science major
* TROY student


Life has a way of pulling you along for the ride.
And by the time you discover your dreams lie
in a different direction, the pressures of work
and family can make changing course seem
impossible. That's where Troy University can help.
Our on-site and online learning options make
continuing your education easy, flexible and close.

Learn more by mailing us at jax@troy.edu


S- '" you give,
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At KB -Home, we appreciate all you do for your community. That's why we're at YOUR service in helping you
discover the value and advantages of owning a brand new KB home. Simply visit a Jacksonville-area KB Home


community or call us-for a personalized appointment. We look forward to being of service to you. And helping.
you create the home you deserve. .

d t/A Gd to^ ov'ne 0a6 tBe^e 4k / coftre^ O 4a 4e 3Q : a


Westland Oaks in West Jacksonville
From the $110s
* 1- and 2-story homes, 2 model homes
* 8 floor plans from 1,224-2,266 sq. ft.
* 3-5 bedrooms, 2-2.5 baths, 2-car garage
* located only 7 miles to NAS Jax base
* convenient to 1-295 for quick commutes
From 1-95. take 1-295 North and exit Blanding Blvd heading
north. Turn left on Collins Rd. and right on Plantation Bay Dr. 1o
community ahead on left. (904) 778-4149


888-KB-HOMES


Pine Ridge in Clay County
From the $130s
* 1- and 2-story homes, I model homes
* 8 floor plans from 1,552-3,181 sq. ft.
* 3-6 bedrooms, 2-3 baths, 2-car garage
* within a 30 mn. drive to NAS Jax base
* zoned for high-rated schools
* family-friendly community with pool, clubhouse
and fitness center
From 1-295. exit Blanling Bild. leading south Turn right on Old
Jennings Rd then right onto Tynes Rd. Community ,s ahead on the
left (904) 683-8690

Building quality new homes since 1957.


OakLeaf Village in Orange Park
From the $90s
* 2-story townhomes, 2 model homes
* 4 floor plans from 1,159-1,667 sq. ft.
* 2-4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2-car garage.
* 11 miles to NAS Jax base
* within walking distance to stunning family .
amenities center and A rated elementary school
From 1-295. exit Blanding Blvd. leading south. Turn right on Argyle
Forest Blvd and continue approx. 5 mi. Turn left on Oakleaf Village
Pkwy. and continue to community ahead on left. (904) 406-0349


kbhome.com


Broker Cooperation Welcome. 02011 KB Home (KBH). Gifts (ARV $10) available while supp es ;ast. no ra, checks, not exchangeable for cash, limit one per household Payment of Broker Co-op requires Broker to accompany and register buyer on
rn.- .. ,rs .i first visit and comply with Broker Co-op Agreement Plans, pricing, financing, terms ard specify cations subject to change/prior sale without notice and may vary by neighborhood, lot location and home series.
_i i__i'n Additional charges apply for lot premiums, options/upgrades. Buyer responsible for i ; insurance and other fees. Sq. footage is approximate Photo shows upgraded a:: and may not represent l
s o u rc e community's lowest-priced homes. Photo does not depict racial preference. Military mage and/or informant on do not reflect nor imply endorsement by Dept of Defense or -- sales representative for ._.
uN,.,soamsom details. CBC1257079 JAX-93737


ni


TROY
UNIVERSITY.
A future of opportunities
904-641-1005
troy.edu


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20 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS J.v.Ksoni.I.-., Thursday, April 21, 2i 11


ir News Classified


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


BY PHONE 366-6300
Mon. Thurs. 7:30 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Fri. 7:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
TOLL FREE 800-258-4637
BY FAX 904-359-4180

IN PERSON
Many people prefer to place classified in person
and some classified categories require prepayment.
For your convenience, we welcome you to place your
classified ad at The Forida Times-Union from 7-30
a.m.-5:00 p.m., Monday-Friday at One Riverside
Avenue (at the foot of the Acosta Bridge).
Deadlines

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


CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
Ad Errors Please read your ac c- :-e; ::.: : 'e a:ce: -es:os;B!!'r or on'y 'te ,rst incorrect
inse-tion and oniy the charge cfr re ac ca c" P ease cal 366-6300 imrediate'! fc prompt correction
and billing adjustments.
Ad Cancellation Norma; ac'.e g-s -g :acc -nes appy 'c- ca-ct at~c~. W.hen cancer!rg your ac, a cancellation
number will be issued. Retain this n'L-3e for verifica'tcn. Ca;i 366-6300.
Billing Inquiries Call the Bin1g Customer Service Deparnmert at 359-4324. To answer questions about
payments or credit limits, cali the Cret Department at 359-42'4

GENERAL INFORMATION
Advertising copy is subject to apc'oval by the Publsher who reserves the right to edit, reject or classify all
advertisements under appropriate headngs Copy should be checked for errors by the advertiser on the first day of
publication. Credit for Publisher errors will be allowed for the first insertion for that portion of the advertisement
which was incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisementsordered to be
published, nor for any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal,
State or local laws regarding the prohibition of discrimination in employment, housing and public accommodations.
Standard abbreviations are acceptable, however the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated.


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


CLASSIFIED INDEX

Annnt IMtn


Auctions


SEmployment


I R Es ItfoS aS


Real Estate for Rent


I Merchandise


I C i al Re.al Esateffl.An


Financial


Transportation


Iv*SA '- 904-366-6300

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


Happy Ads
Lost and Found
Clubs and Organizations
Rides/Travel
Notices
Personals
Dating and
Entertainment


Notices

MARRIAGE MADE SIMPLE
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(904)270-9847
A 1100060


Open Houses
Argyle
Arlington
Avondale/Ortega
Beaches
Downtown
Fernandina/Amelia Island
Intracoastal West
Keystone Heights/Melrose
Mandarin
Middleburg
North Jacksonville
Orange Park/Clay County
Riverside
San Marco
Southside
Springfield
Westside
Waterfront
Condominiums
Manufactured Homes
Lbts
Farm Acreage
Investment Property
Retirement Community
Baker County
Georgia Real Estate
Nassua County
Putnam County
St. Johns Open Houses
St. Johns Homes
St. Johns Waterfront
St. Johns Oceanfront
St. Johns Intracoastal
St. Johns Marshfront
St. Johns Condos
St. Johns Duplex/
Townhouses
St. Johns Manufactured
Homes
St. Johns Lots/Acreage
St Johns Active Adult
Con.
St. Johns Investment
Income Property
Miscellaneous
Out of Area/Town/State
Real Estate Wanted

qV Georgia
Real Estate
LAND FOR SALE 82.3 ACRES
Bristol Ga. Pierce County. Large
pond with high drivable dame.
Approximately 50 acres of Long
Leaf Pines. Electric power on site,
LOTS OF DEER AND TURKEY.
Owner will finance. Call cell
904-753-1846 or home 904-261-0339



Southside


2/1 All Brick Condo pool, most
utilities included, new a/c, wood
floors, screened balcony.
$250mo. PI pmt. 904-349-1360



Westside

Updated 3bd/2ba concrete block
home on Cul-de-sac lot. La. Tropi-
cal fncd bkyd w/pool RV/Boat park-
ing, 1 yr. home warranty. Close to
Nas Jax, schools, shopping. $129,900
MLS# 575932. Contact Lamar Roth,
Asslst2Sell Realty. 904-579-6606



North
Jacksonville
10881 GARDEN ST :
Across from Cary State Forest's East
entrance where horseback riding,
bicycling & walking the trails are
welcome. All brick home on 1 acre.
4/3 split firpin w/upstairs Bonus
room. Debbie Williams 0 Charnelle
Whittemore Realty (904) 838-0370.

1182 JONES RD:
JUST REDUCED Immaculate DW
on 1 acre. Backs up to a 4 acre
pond that's perfect for fishing or
lust relaxing. Plenty of room for
toys, pets & horses. Please contact
Debbie Williams 0 Charnelle
Whittemore Realty (904)838-0370.


Support
your military

newspaper.

The best bargain
in town.
For Classified Advertising,
call 904-366-6300,
or 1-800-258-4637.

;;IMM1rss


1 Orange Park
/ Clay County


1BR/1BA Apartment
Freshly Cleaned Carpets,
New Paint And
Large Bedroom with an
Amazing Walk-in closet.
Even has a
Backyard BBQ Area!
Only 6 Miles to NAS JAX!
$475/MONTH
2 1BR/1BA Units Available

CdiPal*fWl"e
Island Realty, Inc.
904-215-2910
www.island-realty.info

A Home for sale 3/1 1/2, conve-
nient to NAS, New kitchen,
palnt, and carpet, screened in
-patio $65,000 OBO. Call
904-269-5721 "Officially Reassigned"


Hom o th Wek


Plemlng Islana Plantation
5 BR 3 BA, 3307sf, 3 Car Gar.
VA FINANCING $344,900
fl Karen Wentz
Military Relocation
S eclsllst
Prudential
tNetwk Rean y
Do you Qualify?

Expanded HapI


Navy

Classified

Ads


THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out this
form in black or
blue ink.


DEADLINES


THE

MIRROR


Noon

Friday


NasSau County

BRYCEVILLE
BRING HORSES AND COWS
3307 Hamp Hick Rd. off of CR 121.
Have to move due to illness in fam-
ily. 5 1/2 acres all fenced and cross
fenced. Large barn w/ electric,
water, feed room, 5 horse stall, 1994
nice3br/2boadoublewide MH, util-
ity room, approx 1620sf, wheel-
choir accessible, front & back
porches, zoned agriculture. Pres-
ently packing to move hurry lets
make a good deal. Call BOBo or
MARY at 904-879-7463, 904-201-0174



cManufactured
Homes
1 Acre, Mob. Hm. 2Bd/1.5BA, 2 car
gar, 2 wells, septic, 2 sheds, $10,000
Cash. $300mt. 904-529-1474. 4:30-7pm.


ALMOST NEW
4 Bdrm, 2 Bath
Only $334 month
904-783-4619


ALMOST NEW
4 Bdrm, 2 Bath
will Del. Free
Only $34,900
904-783-4619


DOLLAR AND DEED
Con get ya a
3 bdrm, 2 bath,
2011 Model for Only $360 month
904-Z83-4619


NEVER BEFORE TITLED
Factory Warranties Apply
3bdrm, 2bath Will Move for free
Only $36,900
904-783-4619


PALM HARBOR
32x80, 4bdrm, 2bath
Only $475 month
904-783-4619


USED DOUBLE
Will Move 4 Free
Only $14,900
904-783-4619




Lots For Sale


Apartments Furnished
Apartments Unfurnished
Condominiums
Retirement Communities
Homes Furnished
Homes Unfurnished
Manufactured Homes
Mobile Home Lots
Roommates
Rooms to Rent
Beach Home Rentals
Beach/Vacation/Resorts
Storage/Mini-Lockers ,
Management/Rental Services
Wanted to Rent
St. Johns Apartments Furnished
St Johns Apartments Unfur-
nished
St Johns Condominiums
St Johns Duplex
Townhomes
St Johns Retirement Com-
munities
St Johns Houses Furnished
St Johns Houses
Unfurnished
St. Johns Mobile Home/Lot
Rental
St. Johns Lots
St Johns Roommates
St Johns Rooms to Rent
St Johns Oceanfront/Waterfront
St Johns Vacation Rental
St Johns Storage/
Mini-Lockers
St Johns Wanted to Rent







$40dep furnished, utils &
cable included. Store &
laundry, Near bus stop
Call 904-418-8077

ORANGE PARK 1BRI1BA
Comfortably furnished, water
access / views.
3265 Doctors Lake Dr. fC.
$500mo. 904-716-7766

Westside
Small 1 Bedroom Apartment
Mostly furnished, includes utili-
Call 904-695-1412


4 Apartments
Unfurnished
Arlington ADOBE APTS. FIEE RENT &
Studio $410., 1br start at $455, 2br $655
Near Town & Co Shp Ctr 904-745-0450

Avondale Duplex 2/1 hardwood
floors, porches, fireplace. 2nd
floor includes washer/dryer
$900mo. 1st floor washer/dryer
hookup $800mo. Garage addi-
tional $100. Call 904-486-0023

MANDARIN OnJULINGTONCRK
1900sqft Apartment 2br/2ba
All utilities including, cable and
internet, dock. Call 904-610-6047
or 904-616-3312

Mandarin Lovely 1 room efficiency
600sf suitable for 1 person. One
acre private neighborhood $550mo
includes electric, water,'cable. Call
904-982-8054
ORANGE PARK FREE RENT!
1,2, & 3br's available.
St. Johns Pointe Apartments
Call 904-264-4263
RtvolnMde & Westside 1 Br
Startingat $450 2 Starting
at$550 $35 App. Feel 771-1243
$200 OFF 1t Month Rent


' Apartments
Unfurnished
WESTSIDE- OFF 103rd
2BR DUPLEX, FENCED YARD,
REERENCES REQ. $595 77112897

WESTSIDE/MURRAY HILL
1BR $395.00 & 2BR $525.00
$99.00 Security Deposit
904-329-1985
NOT I NOT 21
BUT 3 MONTHS FREE ON 2BR I I
CALL NOWII 904.781.6616


Condominiums

Mandarin The Preserves
3/2 Condo, 1550sf, BY OWNER
NO FEE ground fl, like new, DW,
W/D, Olympic pool/picnic area/
exercise facility, park like land-
scoped grounds, $925. 904-732-6648

V Houses
Unfurnished

5842 Buckley Drive
Jacksonville, FL 32244
bedroom, 2 bath w/pool
Rent: $1050.00, 1500sq. ft.
8176 Old English Drive
Jacksonville, FL 32244
3 bedroom, 2 bath w/2car garage and
screened back patio.
Rent: $950.00, 1300sq. ft.
7631 Indian Lakes Drive, Apt#4 & #3
Jacksonville, FL 32210
bedroom, 2bdth with washer/dryer
hkups.' Rent: $575.00, 900sq.ft.
Contact Andre Robinson
for more info at 904-226-4459
ARGYLE 3/2, Living Room, Dining
Room, Split BR, ceiling fans, fenced yard..
$1095 Refs. required 778-2897
Fleming Island/Gated Community
Pace Island 4/4 with office AND
upstr bonus rm 2950 sq ft $1900/mo
904-215-9935 or 803-4208

Intracoastal West 3br/2ba
Den, ch&a, huge porch,
2 car gar, no pets $1025mo.
904-646-4757 or 904-745-6355

NAS Jax. Close to 17 & 295. L9
townhomeapprox 1720 SF. 3/2.5,
one car gar. + extra parking.
$90mo. Caloil 904.757.3876

ON DR'S LAKE 4/3 home
pool, sauna, dock with
working boat lift. $2000m+dep.
Avail 7/1. 904-237-0451/904-352-9961

ORANGE PARK
Homes for rent near Mall,
tiled throughout, fenced yards,
GREAT NEIGHBORHOODS !!
Call 904-287-9760

ORANGE PARK/ARGYLE AREA
3br/2ba 2 car garage, fireplace,
sprinkler system, lacuzzi, fenced,
$1200 mo. 8272 Hamden Rd. W.
~ ALSO AVAILABLE ~
5br/3ba, 3600sf, 2 car garage,
on the lake $1800mo. 904-716-7766
WESTSIDE/CEDAR HILLS 3BR/1BA
Living rm, dining rm, family rm,
furnished laundry room. $850
deposit $850 rent. 705-1879
Westslde 3BR/2bath, concrete block
housejot 8775 Gum St. $975.00, large
bedrooms/kitchen. Call 708-3024.
See online ad
WESTSIDE 3/2
Fenced yard, carport, EXTRA
clean, pets ok, $940 month +
1st+ lost + security deposit.
Call 904-246-9001


SUPPORTING OUR HEROES AT

Or a Kr APARTMENTS


BRAND NBEW NO ,AU 'i N
2 Mid 3N ADISePrOl
BEDROOM HiGE MIUlARY DISCOUNTED
BEDROOM &Rentincudes
APARTMENTS Water/Sewer/Pest Contol/Trash


4800OrtegaFrmsBlv.o(90477 80 -


ilmicnnEstdt


Rank/Grade: Work Phone# Organization: Date Submitted:


Name(please print):-


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


_Signature:

7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by
calling 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-3666230, however, they must be completed
on an original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: 3 1 wk 3 2 wks 3 3 wks 3 4 wks
To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to The Mirror.
NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not tor) along the outside border. (2) No
more than one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free
ads per family, per week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the
Classified Index.



Category:


One Av views

One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


o RE oFRE*RE *FREo RE:-:FEiE:o REE aF.:N aj:N:FE:N:B


Besides protecting our country,
military personnel stationed in our
communities donated 650,620 hours
of volunteer service in Northeast
Florida and Southeast Georgia last
year. Their time was given to community
organizations, church groups, youth
activities, scouting and more.

Fr-- Nw"


*-FE:FRE9:E9: I FREEI FE:FRE S RE: E o FREE I e :FREE oNFREE:


1ARROUR


I I vmmmIqmmlp


VWManufactured
Homes
WESTSIDE lbr, 2br & 3br MH
Clean & Quietest Place this side of
Heaven. Check us out Friday nights
to witness a quality & disciplined
community. report to us your option
and quality for no deposit.
Background. Income, credit checked.
Napoli Community. 904-781-5645




Roommates

SWESTSIDE Close to NAS JAX
Seeking responsible & reliable
l person to share home,
separate both, clean, no pets,
no drugs, utilities & cable Included
Preferably female. 904-307-2890




^ Rooms
To Rent
ARLINGTON / W'side / N'side-
Furnished, phone, TV, w/d, ch&a.
$100-$130wk 838-4587






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

SMedical/
Health Care
Cogent Healthcare, Inc. seeks quali-
fied Hospitalists to join our expand-
ing program in Jacksonville, FL .
Full time/ salaried positions.
BC/BE in IM or Family Medicine.
Submit resume via email or fox to
Dotson.markcogent healthcare.co
m or fax to 615-377-1686. For details
go to www.cogenthealthcare.com


I


L-









Medical/
Health Care




(Care
Ce(ntir
of Orange Park

Now Hiring:
* RN Staff Development
Coordinator w/ exp.
* Dietary Troy Aide w/ exp
SCNA Part Time
Appiy at;
2145 Kingsley Ave.
Grange Park, F 3-2"73
Ph 904-272-2424
Faox 9t4-272-G03


Dental


DENTAL MANAGER
Economy Dentures F/T Jockson-
vine position Bose Sa!ory 52k -
bonuses. Exc persona it attitude
w;ork ethic, 5-10 yrs of previous
management exp, Must be very
"people oriented" Email resume
corporaoteOeonomvdenturres.oe



Industrial Trades


JOURNEYMAN ELECTRICIANS,
HELPERS DATA AND FIBER
TECHNICIANS NEEDED Jack-
sonville Area Experience in Low
Voltage preferred. Send
resume/reply to: BM 13759251 C/O
The Florida Times -Union, One
Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, FL
32202 or Nicet2tech@yahoo.com
EOE


V Real Estate
Property Managment



If you have ever considered
a career in Real Estate!
Real estate classes starting
soon at $199! Attend a dis-
covery session to see how
you can get started.
Call Audrey Lackie today,
Career Counselor
(904)596-5959


www.realestatecoreersflorida.com


sales

OPTICAL SALES
SeKn-g on energetic expert enced
Opticc profess Onr tn 1 proven
r'c rTord .In side sces
Excitng ine of fre orm enses
from on es1t00sned independent
ob. Emair resumes to
s okdsrao.mcom


Transportation

Exp. Class A, CDL driver
,/cleon driving record. Cus-
tomer Oriented. Email
hr@wescoturf.com or call
904-783-0500


AC & Heating

We will beat any written estimate on
new systems & repairs by 10%. 904-
88-5222 podgettsoir cam-CAC1814887


Child Care

MOBILE SIGNATURES
AFTER HOURS NOTARY SERVICE
Daycore Power of Attorney &8 more
http://mobiesignatures.webs.com
Call: (904)414-0559
SIn Home Daycare has 2 open-
;., , .liable for infant or
J \ ; -F 6:30a-6p. CPR &
." 1 Kathy 777-5046
4 Home Daycare Provider CDA
SLicense #F04DUL261
t CPR, First Aide. Openings
infant 4yrs. Near Mayport
Schools & Noval Station.
904-536-6030
in-Home Daycare O.P.H.S.
area. 5am-5:30pm, M-F. FL
LIC#F04CLOO14. Call
904-955-1965


Massage

KINGS SPA. 1574 US Hwy 1
St. Augustine 904.217-4544,
lic.mm25553 Best Massage


Antiques

AMERICAN INDIAN ITEMS
WANTED- Old rugs, Pottery,
Jewelry, Bead work, Paintings, etc.
Pre. 1960. Please call FL 352-466-3013
or N.M. 505-228-5974


Appliances

Appliances, buy, sel, trade & repair
W/Ds, Refrigs., stove, $65-up wrnty.
Man- Sun 9-7. Delivery 904-695-1412
4 G.E. Commercial upright
freezer 14cu. ft., 4 shelves, 1
JL drawer, $150. 904-241-7287


RN I LPN
OPPORTUNITIES
Life Care Center of Hilliard
Full-time positions are available for
RNs or IV-certified LPNs with a current
Florida nursing license. Shifts are
7 a.m.-7 p.m. or 7 p.m.-7 a.m. We offer
great pay and benefits in a mission driven
environment.
Fax resume or apply in person.
904.845.3988 I 904.845.7414 Fax
3756 W. Third St. I Hilliard, FL 32046
Visit us online at LCCA.COM.
EOE/M/F/V/D Job #23122
q&


Applances

Food Freezer GA 3

G E Ho Po n t top
Sre ,r' refir t 'lf- Ex; CC-a

tBroan 30 Stainless Steel




Auctions


AUCTION
Liquilataon ol Bonne's Nursery
and Omrnmentals
Sat. April 23, 900 AM
2779 Blanding Blid..
Middleburg. FL
20x20 Carport, owners
CaDineht, Furniture,
Tools, Travel Trailer,
100 s of Concrete Statues
Fountains and Yard Art,
Utility Trailers. MORE'
INSP Fri 4-22- 9AM-4PM
TERMS: Cash Appr Cks
Visa MI. 10%BP
ELROD AUCTIONS AB 1698
904-699-7067
www.elrodauctions.com


Collectibles

WANTED TO BUY-
War souvenirs, medals patches etc.,
Old USMC uniforms, also Airline
Wings& Badges. 477-6412


Electronics

60 B.e screen TV w/great ic-
I. : r.. no sound. 575.
904-264-6785
4 TV/Monitor HD 15" Magnavox
Sw/remote S4Cr C ;.;:ll TV con-
Sverter $6. : r' : cond.
5 268-2482

SFurniture/
Household
Beautiful Fairfield Traditional Love
Seat with decorative throw pillows.
Needle point floral design on front
in coral and beige. Excellent con-
dition. Ideal for professional office
or home. $900. 573-9344 or 762-5998.
4 BED. Iron frame, tubular
posts w/lrg brass tops. Very
ttlold, but in great cond. $425.
268-2482
Great Distinction brown all leather
large chair with ottoman. Sold new
for $2000. Will sell for $1,000.
Excellent condition. 573-9344 or
762-5998.
SRecliner Swivels Rocks suede
$195. Couch $195. Rolltop desk
~w/chair $295. All like new. Tal-
bes $100. 904-874-6814
4 Solid wood Adirondack
Rocker, like new $50 obo.
-It 904-608-1484
SIvy League medium oak bed-
room set, full sz, dresser, mir-
ror, nightstand, sleigh bed,
S exc cond. $800.
904-491-7996/583-2307
Green Couch $250; love seat
$200; leather couch, end
recliners $400. All very good
racond. 904-215-7792
Adi. beds (2) twin extra long,
doubles as king size beds.
Head, foot elevated, massage
therapy, exc cond. $500 both or
$300ea. 904-542-2732
W Wood bdrm set, 9 drwr
d I resser, 2 night tbis, bed
,Jliframe, headbrd $350obo.
904-608-1484


Garage Sale

AVONDALE/RIVERSIDE- 3217
Remington St. Friday 4/22 & Satur-
day 4/23 from 8am-3pm.Variety of
t.=-T .-r,-.f+h;r,a for :'..-_;'-r' ,:,


,, ~ ...


Jewelry /
Watches









2 Hish quality ladies engage-
ment ring Ict Marquise center
stone -.21cts. Additional dia-
monds. Appr. S7200. Sell S2600.
904-220-9276

Misc.
Merchandise
S(4) 17" Tires w/chrome rims.
Good cottd. Looks great on
1Nisson Honda or Toyota
$300ob0. 904-718-7241
4 Dairy Products Carrier. Hvy
wire frame, metal tag
stamped sealtest057. Old but
great cond. $20. 904-268-2482
DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
NEEDED
I BUY sealed, unexpired boxes.
Call Mike (904)712-9015
FILL DIRT CHEAP !!l
Call DAVID : 416-6459
Large Stainless Steel Round Bird
Cage In good condition. $250.00.
573-9344 or 762-5998.
Never used 2010 Emotion
Kayak, Glide Anger $400 firm.
1244 Linkside, Atl Bch 249-9122
Jerome.
SRADIO, AM/FM, oris. equip.
from 2007 Ford Ranger incl
-03.5"x8" speakers. Works great.
$70. 268-2482
SFORD Sport-Trac hard ton-
Sneau cove ri-i0.. a like new
t$1000obo. 9u 'j. ." ;
Cemetery Plots (2) at Jack-
sonville Memory Gardens in
0 Orange Pk, Masonic Garden
Plot 164 &165. $3300.
904-386-8154
SSHARP 32" TV $260. Golf bags
beige w/cover $35. Black $25
Clubs $10-S15. Motorcycle hel-
V' met $15. 904-384-7809
4 Nascar Collection Diecast
Misc. items. Price varies. Pub
style tbl w/4paded chrs, cafe
'- style sm tbl 2 pad chrs,
904-529-8263
Tile Saw. Table, 7", 3/4 H.P. In
orig. box, never used. Pd $90.
Sacrifice $40. 268-2482


Sporting Goods

SLifestyle Fitness Trainer
STreadmill $200.
t11904-215'7792

V Wanted to
Buy or Trade
$Cash$ for iunk cars 200+. Free
t-.*;.;r, r- .; 7t h 'a.' ttltf '81 3313


nave ISt snots, parents on
site, $600.00 904-402-9947

English Bulldog Pups AKC Chomwion lines
ol cci rs ov now. S1350. 904435-1386
, Free Bal Pihun trg, handled
since : -r L enclosure,
sand, lamps, access., heater.
Exc. pet reptile. Don
912-409-8634
FREE male Grey Tabby cat to for-
ever home, fixed, shots. 1 1/2 yrs
old, vet refs required. 904-221-6062
LAB PUPPIES AKC BLACK ASK-
ING S375 NEG. Phone 04-525-2582
MALTIPOO, MORKIE, YORKIE. CHOW
CHOW CASH ONLY 904-721-5253, 923-7535
Miniature Schnauzer puppies S450
e-mail iagator1978@gmail.com
BLUE PITBULL UKC PUPS. M/F
avail. Ready 4/21. 904-254-9077
Wolf / Shepherd Pups white POP
S100, last litter, Iv msg. 904-583-2099
Yorkies AKC Flo H/C
bluediamondyorkies.com 904614-4582



Aviation
Boats
Sailboats
Boat Dockage & Rentals
Marine Equipment
& Supplies
RV Rentals
RV's & Suppliers
Motorcycles & Mini Bikes
Auto Brokers
Auto Parts
Antiques/Classics
Automobiles
Trucks/Trailers/SUVs
Vans/Buses
$2000 or Less
Commercial Vehicles
Misc. Auto
Autos/Trucks Wanted
Auto Rent/Lease


Boats

SPower Boat Jackstands (4)
26-46". Adi. Poppett stands up
t to 35ft boat. Steel. Don
912-409-8634. $260.


RV's & Supplies

'07 A Liner Cabin A. 1200 Ibs, 15 ft,
sleeps 3, like new smoke free Super
clean, $5,495.00. Call 518-428-3844
Reese 5th Wheel Adapter
15,000 $300. Reese tow bar
YLAssy w/head $150. Leer L/B
Tonneau cover Dodge $250. Goose-
neck $150. 904-264-0610
SOUTHWIND STORM 1995, 30ft.
Class A, like new 10,000+mi, queen
bed floor plan, self contained, com-
pletely reworked, new tires, roof
S' & r-fria ?25 000 g90 '18 31o1


BMW 530i 2001 Jet Black w/ton
leather 73,000 miles, alloy wheels,
automatic steptronic trans, CD,
Xenon lights, Good condition,
no problems asking $10,250
Call Bob 904-233-7986

S'97 Toyota Camry, 120,600 ortg
mi's, exc cond, fully Ided, sun-
Sroof, new tires, cold A/C, 4cyl,
AT. $4000. 904-608-2530

5 1992 Lincoln Towncar, white,
Sg ood cond., lust over 100kmi,
\Ji driver's window needs motor,
good deal $1000. 904-882-5686

'06 S-Type Jaguar, exc cond.,
30,060i's., dual transm., Ithr.
J|w ood inter. $17K.
S912-617-5883/912-673-979

SMercury Grand Marquis LS
'96, 38kmi's, driven only in
S town miles by Senior Citizen
$ 5900. Unbelievable.
904-874-6814

iRNIE PALMER TOYOTA
WOULD LIKE TO CONGRATULATE
STYXX( JENKINS for joining
pur award winning sales team1


I I



Stop by or give him a call
1310 CASSAT AVE
Cell:470-9224 Bus: 904-3894561
Bring In This Ad
For Extra Savings



Trucks /
Trailers / SUVs
SLEXUS RX300 2002
$11,900 Exc. cond.
\J^L94kml's. 264-6364

4 2001 Isuzu Rodeo Sport 130kmi,
exc cond., PW, PDL, A/C,
|$Auto, new tires $4995obo.
912-656-2249

'97 Jeep Cherokee 6cyl, 4x4,
lift kit, runs good, needs int.
t J work, body decent. $1400obo.
912-552-5857/912-882-4724

FORD RANGER XLT Ext.
cab. '94, AT, ST/PB Trans.
196kmi, exc. working truck.
904-505-7455

TOYOTA 4Runner 4x4 SR5 1998,
V6 $6000 207,000 miles, good tires,
new timing belt, water pump,
brakes, shocks, 904-813-9577

TRUCK VAN CAR WANTED
WILL TAKE OVER PAYMENTS
Call 904-388-3432


Autos / Trucks
Wanted
$Cash$ for lunk cars 200+. Free
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2011 Mazda CX-7 BUY FOR 2011 Mazda CX-9 BUY FOR

$21,699 $27,779
-OR- -OR-

Lease For Lease For

$299 k., $349


2011 Mazda BUY FOR

MX-5 Miata $21,999**
-OR-

Lease For

$269

per mo.+


m. .1 i i d,,,: it ,-illiu 1g 6u L- f- 36 mn;irid 0nd 1 iI00 mil. ,ear in, 'i .iarii,3 l -jr 60 month WVAC tri gro i, Ma3 Capritl Ser.:e- i,.. i rin, nrir T3, lai-ie n 201 1 MAZDA M -. MaS t All pr rses plus tax & fee


PRE-OWNED DEALS OF THE WE


2003 lDDGE G RIN r trl.1v\............ $,995 201o1 I1ID 1" '' S .....................$13,995 200 n HI[NA TI IM RONN .............$15,995
MUSTSEf TO APLREC Tf AS SPP. FTCRv W A.VTY EM iC LOW MILES. FUN TO DRIVE
200i5 ZII. 31llti II.................$8,988 <.ni 11/. Z1 TRIBUTE .................$13,995 201, KIA FORTE...................... 15,998
MANAGER 5 S-PECIA SU WI; SE S MiL GE ORIGINAL WARRANTY REMAINING
2(t1; ('li t nOl1A1 LI..................$10,588 lw,: MAZDA TRIBUTE ES ..............$13,998 210 8 DODGE NITRO SLT................$17,499
SLACK. NIC R A. GrEAT 2' GS Gl ;O ii A UST SE FACTORY WARRANTY REMAINING
21*0i MH.AZDA mP1...................... $11,299 2-itoi MSS.L I N ....................$14,995 2008 FORD MUSTANG COUPE........... $17,995
C4RRiP HE 7f;Jy IN S-fE ... FOR TFE -.-: '-5--S. SAPP 7. -"CPY -'rAPA',Tr SLOW MILES LOTS OF EXTRAS
21111 NISSANS 1 IL, ....................$1 1,98 2010 MI$ISUISII t ALN1. ..........$14,998 *)20 HONDA CIVIC SI 6 SPEED.........$17,995
LOW M S.I .- AS SA,- PI' S PE. 1 E AO FU RELiABLE AND FUlN TO DRIVE
21) JEEP BERTY ............... $129 8 A -8 ........12,95 2 l -8.. .............$19,499
-t FACTORY IWA-RA TY REMAINING


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- I --- I-- I -- II r ___ I __


JAX AIR NEWS, N A I CKN -\ IulF. Thursday April 21, 2011 21


Garage Sale I I'4i Moto;cles
GarageSaAdopt a Pet / Mini ikes
ulti-family ro .-- sae A Pets & Supplies Honda VTX1300S 2005.
S Livestock & Supplies Block, wndshid, Irg hard Ithr bags,
e: Dr. Ore r ic- -ives upp backrest. 6400+ mis. Just serviced.
^ 'e .e A ccessr ies Animals Wanted Runs great! Asking $6000. One
-e Desr, F -, ,eP C ot es flow: Quarter sized scuff on front
fender-., must see the pics.
Pets& 88 43- 697-5434
LOCH RANE ORANGE PARK CC timothy.smith6.il9moil.com
-uR.... -.PR.L X00l sli ____ ____is
-- -- -u lies Harley Davidson 1987 fxrs
1340cc 33Kmiles, new tires,
BLOODHOUND P Pter Lots of extras. Gor.
BLOODHOUND PUPPIES DOB kept. s5800obo. 904-821-1550
S281 Red Females $500 & Males
530. HC. 1st Vocs. and Fecal Neg.
Garden Lawn Ppers. Raise inside. 2003 SuzukI SVl00s Sportbike
86 312 1086 or low mi's. lots of extras,
morc o1artlley@ymoil.com \ 35 ba. Coil 904-882-1202
FIlLL DIRT CHEAP ____'___________
Ca Daid a 4a-1t 6459 DACHSHUND
SYard Machine Riding Mower mini-long/shorthaired ombl
t Gret shope s puppies, papers, Bwks, Automobiles





22 JAx AIR NEWS, NA\S J.AV.KSONVl.l.-i, Thursda, April 21, 2'P.i


UUIVd UIVIVLV



W tw1~4


Yeam,


0

KEY UICXKM
4Io sarattew M426CE
M CKT BUICjGMC
115MaPlitpsy &A4M26


CAODLAC4-AAB OF
ORANGE PARK
7999 Blaing Blvd. 778-7700
wwwradlicokangeparkarx
CLAUE OLAN CADULAC
4700 Sotede B 642-5111
www audenolan.com


MMCHT CHEVY
1550 CassatAve
904-674220
www njmni evycoan
JERRY HAM CHEV
3494 PhlpsHwy. 396-3036
wwwjenyham.com


wai nvI aL.- m


ATLANC CHRYSLER
wwwanwjeep.com
2330US1 South 3544421
JACKSONVLLE CH SLER
JEEPDOOGE
9A&BAYMEADOWS 493000
RICK KOERM
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com
ORANGE PARK
CHRSLER JEEP DODGE
7233 Blandg Blvd. 777-5500
www.oangepakddge.comm


ATLANC DODGE
*nwwaantqeep=aim
2330 US1 tSO 3544421
MOCICIILECHRm R
9A&Ba & atreaMs 493
ORANGE PARK CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
7233Ban BW. M5500

MK KEFFER
95 Exi 373. FemBch.
1-800-287454
www.nrickkeffer comn




PACLAMKWFClMMlC
1-95 N.E 129 (Yulee)
225-3673
MANE SHAD FORD
At The Aveues
10720 PhipsHwy.
904-292-3325
KE DAVIDSON FORD
ATREENCY
9650 AlanicBlvd. 725-3060
MKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
7700BlandngBIld. 777-3673

a=MC

NIMICHT-GMC
11503 Philips Hwy 8544826


DUAL HONDA
1325CassaAve. 899-1900
LO OUSO HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Philips Hwy. 370-1300


KEY HYUMID


ATLANTIC NFWTI
10980 Alant Biv. t 642200






ATLANiC JEEP
wwwatlantjeep.comn
2330 US1South 354-4421
JACKONIW LE CHRIL
JEEP DODGE
9A&BAYMEADOWS. 49M
RICKKEFFER
1-95 Exit 373, Fem Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com
ORANGE PARK
CHRYSLER JEEPDOGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
www.orangeparkdodge.con




KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771-6078




NORTH FLORIDA
LINCOULN
4620 Southside Blvd.
642-4100
MIKE SH FORD
LINCOLN
7700 Banding Blvd. 777-3673


KEIT PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerran Cir.
771-9100
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310CassatAve. 3894561


O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
VISIT OSTEENW.COM
TODAY!
904-322-5100
TOM BUSH VOLKSWAGEN
VISITTOMBUSHVW.COM
904-725-0911


O'STEEN VOLVO
www.osteenvolvo.com
396-5486




GT LEASING
CImn mu MMbShkea i15
2810 St Augustine Rd.
398-5000
www.gleasing.com


AUTO LOS
A Family o w-d
Business
a are2. ea

AUTOS
BEACH BLVD.
AUTOMOTIVE

6a33 Bea
72-3511
DARCARS
WESTSIDE
PRE-OWNED
SUPERSTORE
1672 Cassat Ave.
904-384-6561
www.westsidedodge.net
O'STEN VW
PREOWNED
CENTER
VISIT OSTEENVW.CO
TODAY
904-322-5100
TOM BUSH
VW-MAZDA
PRE-OWNED
AUTO CENTER
www.tombsh.com
9850 Alaic Blvd
904-725-911
WORLD IMPORTS
CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED
AUTO CENTER
www.wolmpotsusacom
11650 BEACH BLVD.
998-9992
READ DRIVE
EVERY
SATURDAY IN
THE
TIMES-UNION
OR
GO TO
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JACKSONVILLE.
COM FOR
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Drive h








$429



Our Most Advanced


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USB/IPod, Satellite Radio, And More.


BMW The Ultin


k _-- Orange Park

"You Have a Friend in The Business"


BMW 2011
3281 Sedan

bmwusa.comr
1-800-334-4BMW The Ulthnate
le Driving Machine






Per
Month*



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2011 BMW 328i Sedan





27 Month Lease*




Well-Equipped

$0 Cost Maintenance

10,000 Miles Per Year

Fuel-Efficient Engine








late Driving Machine



777-2500

6914 Blanding Blvd.

www.opbmw.com
Sales: 9am-8pm Mon.-Fri. Sat. 9am-7pm Closed Sun.
Service/parts: 7am-7pm Mon.-Fri. Closed Sat./Sun.


'Lease financing available on 2011 BMW 3281 Sedan vehicles, only at participating BMW centers on leases assigned to BMW Financial Services NA, LLC/Financial Services Vehicle Trust through Apri! 30tn, 2011. Monthly Lease payments of $429.00 for 27 months
based on MSRP of $38,550. $1999.00 down payment. Vehicle may need to be ordered. Total lease payments are S11.583.00. Excludes tax, license and registration fee. Program available to qualified customers and not everyone will qualify. Subject to credit approval.
See participating dealer for details. Dealer contribution may affect terms. Lessee must cover insurance and al items not covered under the BMW Maintenance Program. At Lease end. lessee will be liable for disposition fee (350.00), any excess wear and use as sel
forth Tre ij:i lre,-a.;, P.,-, i : p. :rl: .'Ti:j.e ri ,io ,,I 5 -0 per mile for miles driven in excess on 10.000 miles er year. Lessee acquires no ownership interest unless purchase option is exercised. See participating BMW centers for details and vehicle availability.
For more information call 1-800-334-4269 Special lease rates and pricing may not be reflected throughout rww .bmwusa.com. All figures presented are estimates only. Actual selling price may vary. Please see your BMW center for details. Ultimate Service covers
all factory recommended maintenance on all new vehicles as determined by the Service Level Indicator, for 4 years or 50.000 miles, whichever comes first. Exclusions may apply. See the Service and Warranty information booklet for more details and specific terms,
conditions and limitations. @2011 BMW of North America, LLC. The BMW name, model names and logo are registered trademarks. Not Responsible for typographical errors. Art for illustration purposes only.
1010547


___________ _____ __________ ______












GARBER
gg-n uTomn i1-
0WOF- -Zia


--L


I1 Ill l'
4I InUO iO


II


WE WILL BERAANY ADVERTSED PRICE
IF YOU FIND A LOWER PRICE ON AN IDENTICAL IN STOCK EW FORD
ADVERTISED TODAY, BRING THE AD IN AND WE WILL HONOR IT .


2010 Ford Mustang
SH,,rh-,Ti Rank.rld P1 l ize
"S3 :rt C 3r in Inrlor,
- l4uiJr' .hr C. J Pojvr
.- _______. d"'J iL CC J


8


2010 Ford Taurus
c.losl Appealing Large Car'
ov J O PO:wer and
A- s.s u =tes


2010 Ford Fo-:i.
.l.'v ,, 1I R.l'l .Il I '-,"
*jr in n,.r O1100. i, 1 ,,
f:.^ *.* irn *..i l


New 2011 Ford
RANGER
REG CAB __


$14,509


All-New 2011 Ford

EXPLORER


New 2011 Ford
FOCUS SE


$15,991


Aulomal,--
:T~ BVJ1781-


New 2011 Ford
FUSION S


$18,571


New 2011 Ford
F-150 REG CAB


19,993


STK# BGA30410


i 2 i279811(6
s27,986
^T "a.BR-,'^: ,* .-* ^^ ^^ ^


Drive one. -UTO ----
Drive one. G AUTORB11
UT IDAII


VISIT US AT


Drive one.


800-849-3462
OR 904-264-2442


SE HABLA
ESPANOL


US HWY 17 SOUTH
GREEN COVE SPRINGS


Sales Hours:
Monday Friday 8:30am 7pm
Saturday 8:30am 6pm


Cross the Bridge to
Green Cove
Springs and SAVE!


:':: : --.:, :plus -. admIseice fee;. dear insta:e1 acessres. Pces -'nd Fid - -as andiasFe d :- .ou -, -si- F-_: ': : nanc d '- Trade
Assistaice. See jeale: or deals. j buyers wrih ::; : ,, credit o'' select "coje;s ~ : ourioses only and may not refect adteri:sel vec'es. yar ,'ac5'' f:e '- sUst*; cange 'notice. Offers end 4i30/1:


it'


I' f r i i r
1, I ll.


40
MPG!


4


_==No


--


T.vx AiR R XNE-S. \S S l \A 1A ., -:, IN I 1 -. 1 --- i %,!, 21,'20111 23


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Auj.:.ri,31.c
TF:, BPAKE.22


mI
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7A-l


'II
I





24 TAx AIR News, \ NAS


IMPORTED FROM DETROIT
NEW 2011 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY

BEST MINIVAN
IN AMERICA!


NEW 2011


DODGE GRAND CARAVAN


CONSUMER REPORTS
SllBEST BUY!


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ACCESSORIES
,. .WITH ANY WRANGLER
1 PURCHASED
i:. SEE-DEALER FOR DETAILS.
3 j a ^L~OI : *ei.


NEW 2010 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT
- 17851 MSRP: $25,765 .......................................... ........................................N O W : $ 1 9 9 6
NEW 2010 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT
#AW 154862 MSRP: ............................................................ ............ .... N O W : $2 0 ,48 6
NEW 2010 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT
#AW 1 1-: I P: $26,855.................................................. ... ................. N O W $ 2 0 ,9 8 6

NEW 2010 CHRYSLER 300TOURING
#AH I : MSRP: $ : ...........................................................N O W $ 4 ,5


2010DODGE


NEW 2010 DODGE JOURNEY SXT
#AT137432 '.-PP: $29,840 ....................................


........................ ........... NOW $22,495


NEW 2010 DODGE CHALLENGER R/T
#A H279097 M SRP: $35,235 ............................................................................................. N O W : 8
NEW 2010 DODGE CHALLENGER R/T
#. H3 14003 MSRP: $35,260.................. ................................. ................................ N O W : $ 2 8 ,986
I20I*A R


NEW 2010 RAM 2500 CREW CAB SLT
#AG 159527 MSRP: $47,640 ................ .................


NOW: $36,986


Jeep
Eno <> C> Cp GARBER
,=ogrf "v '" AIUTOM Att


800-849-3462 OR 904-264-2442
On US HWY 17 between Orange Park and Green
Cove Springs. Convenient from the North or South.


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


- 10- JACSt

.D. o C ..


IHB t1 11kJl-1 g Z I...
s"aC- ------E' ^^A U-^^^^^^^^^^^A L^^^^^^^^^ -- ---- -'^


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WH UYUEDWE* YUCA W*NW


I .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .....


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