Citation
Jax air news

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Title:
Jax air news
Creator:
Jax air news
Place of Publication:
United States Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Fla
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publisher:
[s.n.]
s.n.
s.n.]
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
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).

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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Copyright Jax air news. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
33313438 ( OCLC )
000579555 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047201 ( LCCN )
sn 95047201 ( LCCN )

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Pakistan Chief of 'Mad Foxes' selected
for Isbell trophy


Naval Staff visits




Florida commands


By Clark Pierce
Editor


Pakistan's Chief of Naval Staff
Adm. Noman Bashir visited
several U.S. military facilities
in Florida during his 10-day trip to
the United States to discuss opportu-
nities for continued coordination and
cooperation between the U.S. and
Pakistan navies.
Bashir met with students from
Pakistan Navy No. 28 Squadron at
NAS Jacksonville March 24. He
was escorted by Rear Adm. Tim
Alexander, commander Navy Region
Southeast, who provided details on
cooperative programs between the
U.S. and Pakistan navies.
Pakistan Navy pilots, aircrews and
maintainers are training with fleet
replacement squadron-type course-
ware conducted by Logistic Services
International (LSI) in space provided
by VP-30 at NAS Jacksonville, "to bol-
ster Pakistan's search, surveillance
and control capabilities in support of
maritime interdiction operations," said
Alexander.
Capt. Frank McCulloch, U.S. Navy


See BASHIR, Page 9


Photo courtesy of Capt. Terence
McGee
Ophthalmologist Capt.
Terence McGee (right) and
operating room technician
Michael Peterson of Naval
National Medical Center
Bethesda, Md., use an operat-
ing microscope aboard USNS
Comfort during an intricate
procedure to repair a patient's
eye.


Photo by Clark Pierce
Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Tim Alexander (left) welcomes
Pakistan Naval Chief of Naval Staff Adm. Noman Bashir and his staff to NAS
Jacksonville March 23. Alexander noted that both he and Bashir were trained


as helicopter pilots. Bashir is on a 10-day visit to discuss continued cooperation
between the U.S. and Pakistan navies.


NH Jax physician



recounts Haiti mission


By Tami Begasse and Loren Barnes
NH Jax Public Affairs
Navy Ophthalmologist Capt. Terence
McGee recently returned after lead-
ing a medical team from Naval
Hospital Jacksonville (NH Jax) on a deploy-
ment aboard the Military Sealift Command
hospital ship USNS Comfort.
The 41 Sailors deployed aboard the hospi-
tal ship, as well as seven who went to Naval
Hospital Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, provided
vital medical care to victims of the disaster.
McGee, who returned March 13 with the last
13 NH Jax responders, provided answers
regarding his experiences in an interview:
Q: Can you describe a few patient care
stories that will remain with you from this
experience?


A: We treated a young college student
whose dad stayed at his bedside day after
day. At the time of the earthquake, he was
studying with several friends that did not
survive when their house fell in on them.
His skull was badly crushed, and the broken
bones severed both optic nerves that carry
the visual message to the brain. Sadly, mod-
ern medicine doesn't know how to fix that
and he is completely blind in both eyes. We
also treated a man who lost his mother and
five of the 12 children in his care.
We had to remove the badly damaged eye
of a patient who was trapped in rubble for
five days, and yet he left with a smile on his
face.

See McGEE, Page 8


By Lt. j.g. Emily O'Rourke
VP-5 Public Affairs Officer


The VP-5 "Mad Foxes" were recently named the
U.S. Atlantic Fleet winners of the Capt. Arnold
Jay Isbell Trophy for exemplary performance
in anti-submarine warfare (ASW) and anti-surface
warfare (ASUW) operations from October 2008 to
September 2009. During the deployment, VP-5 dem-
onstrated Maritime Patrol and Reconnaissance Force
(MPRF) vigilance and showcased their exceptional
dedication, unprecedented ASW abilities, and his-
toric record-setting operational accomplishments.
The Isbell trophy is sponsored by Lockheed Martin
and is historically presented to superior anti-sub-
marine
warfare - -
squad-
rons. To
be con-
sidered
for the
award,
the com-
peting _. -
squad- -
r o n
m u st --. .. -
h a n ce -. ... e-- -'--e
o u t u -t-. -'------ -_ -

i n g 2 icpt i n
mance
in ASW
Fl eet
exercis- Photo by MC2 Elliott Fabrizio
es, first- In this 2009 photo over the Western Pacific,
r a t e a P-3C Orion from the "Mad Foxes" of VP-5
inspec- patrols as the Seawolf-class submarine USS
t ion Seawolf (SSN 21) participates in an Under
results, Sea Warfare Exercise involving the John C.
Stennis Carrier Strike Group and the Japanese
a n d Maritime Self-Defense Force.
overall
professionalism and operational effectiveness.
While operating in multiple areas of responsibility
on deployment, VP-5 flew more than 3,000 hours and
had record-setting mission completion rates.
During their split-site deployment, the Mad Foxes
led the most significant real-world ASW prosecution
in many years. Joining forces with the Japanese Fleet
and the aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74)
Strike Group for an undersea warfare exercise, VP-5
reaffirmed the strategic relevance of MPRF in the
ASW role.
Sixteen combat aircrews from four different wings
and five different squadrons flew 51 of 52 sorties
during the exercise for over 335 hours, which culmi-
nated in six exercise kills. The Mad Foxes maintained
24-hour coverage over two ASW stations, totaling more
than 65 hours of contact during the exercise.
VP-5 Commanding Officer Cmdr. Wes Naylor said,
"The Mad Foxes once again set the example for ASW
excellence. Through consistent hard work, diligent
training and unparalleled dedication, the Mad Foxes
yet again prove themselves to be the best ASW force in
the fleet."


lift- *7001


Viking

headed for

Point Mugu
The NAS Jax flight line was alive
with the sound of a 'War Hoover'
March 23, as an FRCSE plane cap-
tain directs the pilot to start the
starboard engine. This S-3B Viking is
scheduled for transfer to the VX-30
"Bloodhounds" at Point Mugu, Calif.
where its mission will be clearing
the Pacific Missile Test Range, the
Department of Defense's largest
overwater missile test range with
36,000 square miles of controlled
sea and airspace. The S-3 was
retired from the Fleet in January
2009, with its missions being
assumed by other platforms such as
the P-3 Orion, SH-60 Seahawk and
F/A-18 Hornet.


1--I N S ID E-

VP-10CoC Security Drill Moving Forward
Patrick Relieves Robinson Force Protection Exercise Celebrating Women's History
Page 4 Pages 6 & 7 Page 14













2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


Looking back to July, 1953...


U.S. Navy photo
A Lockheed P2V-2 Neptune, assigned to the "Flying Phantoms" of VP-18, flies over NAS Jacksonville on a training mis-
sion. The "dash 2" variant flew with a crew of 10, and included dorsal and tail gun turrets. VP-18 was disestablished
in October of 1963. Patrol and reconnaissance Sailors should know that one of the most famous Neptune aircraft is
the P2V-1 "Truculent Turtle," which set a world distance record in 1946 by flying non-stop and unrefueled from Perth,
Australia to Columbus, Ohio a distance of 11,236 miles in 55 hours, 18 minutes. The 2010 Maritime Patol and
Reconnaissance Force (MPRF) Reunion and Symposium will take place April 7-9 at NAS Jacksonville.



He who hesitates dresses like a duck


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor


My oldest son, Ford, 9, has
always been an affable kid,
but he isn't very fast (Dustin
swears Ford has the unusual talent
to run in slow motion).
Ford is slow in all endeavors, from
putting on his shoes to running to
first base. Yet he has a positive atti-
tude that rivals most motivational
speakers. These traits were never
more apparent than during two recent
events: when Ford broke the chair lift
at a local ski resort, and when he got
stuck "playing the duck" (his words) in
his new Sunday school class.
It was a beautiful day with plenty
of sunshine and snow on the ground
at Sugarloaf Ski Resort. Dustin and
I looked forward to our boys' first
time skiing. Except our younger chil-
dren, Owen, 7, and Lindell, 3, had a
strong reaction when we clipped their
boots into the child-size skis. I think
Lindell's exact words were, "Get these
things off of me! Get these things off of
me right now!" He looked like a crazy
person.
While Dustin and I struggled to
remove Owen and Lindell's skis, our
backs were turned to Ford, so we
didn't realize, until it was too late,
that Ford had already started down
the beginner slope. (Think Clark
Griswald when he goes down the hill
on a greased up sled.) When I turned
around to look, Ford was screaming
"Whoa" and shooting down the moun-
tain like a bullet. Other skiers were
frantically looking over their shoulder
and diving out of the way.
Dustin quickly stepped into his skis
and went after Ford. He caught up to
him near a makeshift ski jump. "Don't


ON THE HOMEFRONT


go over the jump," Dustin yelled to
Ford. But it was too late. Ford skied
up the front of the jump and was pro-
pelled though the air off the back of it.
This should have been enough to
make any 9-year-old terrified and
afraid of skiing. True to Ford's char-
acter, however, he came back up the
hill grinning ear to ear. I knew that
he thought he was the best skier
ever to go down the beginner slope at
Sugarloaf.
Next it was my turn to ski with
Ford. I love everything about skiing,
except the chair lift. Still, I put on a
brave face for my son as the basket
seat scooped us up and we began a
steady climb up the mountain.
About halfway, I began my usual
freak-out session about how and when
to get off the lift. "Relax, Mom," Ford
said. He had all the confidence of a
pro skier. So when I finally skied out
of the chair and down the small hill
at the lift's exit, I thought Ford would
be right behind me.
"Whew, we made it," I said. "That's
my least favorite part."
Ford didn't answer. I looked behind
me. He was still on the chair lift and
headed the other direction, back down
the hill. He was screaming. "Whoa!
Whoa!" Then, when the chair was
about 2-3 feet above the snow, Ford
jumped out. The lift came to a halt.
Fifteen minutes later, the lift was still
not moving as technicians tried to fix
whatever emergency stops my son had
tripped. But Ford was already skiing
down the hill again, oblivious to the
commotion he had caused. He sped


HEY, MONEYCHIC!
Hey, MoneyChic!
I received a letter in the mail from my credit card com-
pany stating there are changes in my card and they are
changing my interest rate and used terms like "prime rate"
and "margin". I've paid my payments on time, not gone over
my limit, why would they be changing things and what is
this lingo?
MoneyChic says: First, let me assure you that if you were
paying your payments on time and have stayed within your
credit limit, the changes to your card were not based on your
individual score, but based upon new changes in the credit
card laws that took place in February 2010.
These changes were put in place to benefit and protect
consumers, so most likely the changes are better for you.
When the company references the "Prime Rate" they are
referring to the benchmark used in setting credit card rates.
This rate changes whenever the funds rate goes up or down,
which is all determined by the Federal Reserve Board.
When they refer to the "margin" this is the amount com-
panies add to the "Prime rate" to determine your credit card
account's interest rate. This margin is typically calculated
based on your credit record. For example, the current prime
rate is 3.25, which is historically low.
In the early 1980's prime rates were 20.1, to give you an
idea of fluctuation in these numbers over the years. So if the
current starting borrowing rate is 3.25, your company might
charge you a total of 7 percent interest rate right now. They
will always tack on interest points to prime; this is how they
make their profit in lending to you. If you have a variable
rate on your credit card, then your rate will change as the
prime rate changes. Hope this helps clarify for you, glad to
hear you are reading your statements and updates to your
account.
Please feel free to send your questions to: MoneyChic, P.O.
Box 48, NAS Jacksonville, FL 32212
ooo


past skiers who had stopped on the
slope to look up at the suspended chair
lift. "Wonder who broke it?" some of
them said. Meanwhile, just past them,
Ford was flying off the ski jump and
screaming "Whoaaaa! Whoa!"
The next day, a Sunday, we visited
a new church. The boys were "the new
kid" in their respective Sunday school
classes, which is nothing unfamiliar
to Ford. As a military dependent, Ford
has moved four times in nine years.
He has been "the new kid" in dozens of
situations.
On the drive home from church,
Dustin and I asked the boys about
their classes. "It was great," Ford said,
his characteristic half-moon smile
and twinkling eyes brightening the
rearview mirror. "Except for that part
where they dressed me up like a duck."
Turns out, the kids in the class vol-
unteered to act out parts of a play.
Ford was slow to raise his hand, so
he got the last pick, and by then, all
of the Biblical-era robe costumes had
been claimed by the other actors.
Instead, the teacher offered Ford a
blanket that had ducks on it. "Yeah,
so I was the new kid and basically
dressed up like a duck," Ford said
with visible amusement. Clearly he
would have been disappointed with
anything less than a blanket with
ducks on it. I am certain that the
teachers sensed this. Ford can't wait
to go back.
All of which brings to mind an old
philosophy: He who hesitates gets
stuck on the chair lift . or ends up
dressing like a duck.


CLIFF'S ENERGY NOTES

By Cliff Plante
NAVFAC Resource Efficiency Manager

t's been awhile since my last article so I thought that I
might bring to everyone's attention some good news as it
relates to saving not only energy but also some money!
Our federal government is offering several initiatives to
the public to purchase ENERGY STAR appliances including,
washers/dryers, dishwashers, water heaters and refrigerators.
This is in addition to the major appliances such as your heat-
ing and air conditioning systems or heat pumps.
On the local level, Jacksonville Electric Authority (JEA)
offers a rebate program for the purchase of appliances as well
as instant rebates for lamps and compact fluorescent bulbs.
The purchases must be made in Duval County. A list of partic-
ipating merchants can be found on the JEA website (jea.com).
This site also has the mail-in rebate forms for the appliances
mentioned above.
At the state level, Florida will offer a 20 percent rebate off
the retail price of a new qualified ENERGY STAR appliance.
Rebates apply only to the purchase of the appliance and not to
delivery or installation costs. Rebates shall be available only
for the following ENERGY STAR certified products: gas tank-
less water heaters, clothes washers, refrigerators, dishwash-
ers, room air-conditioners and freezers.
This program is available to Florida residents through a
mail-in rebate application and will run April 16-25. It is timed
to coincide with Florida's Earth Day activities.
In addition to the rebate for purchasing the ENERGY STAR
appliance, consumers will also receive an additional $75 if
they provide evidence of recycling the old appliance. That evi-
dence may consist of a statement on the retailer receipt indi-
cating pick-up of the old appliance or a receipt from the local
public or private landfill of delivery of the old appliance.


ABHAA CARRIE WOODS
SJob title/command:
NAS Jacksonville

Hometown: Jackson,
Miss.

Favorite duty station/
Why? NAS Jacksonville.
It's a wonderful base, has
dedicated military members and
beautiful skies.

Last book read: Push

Favorite pastime: Spending time with my
13-month-old son and crocheting.

Most interesting experience: Being out
at sea watching a jet take off on the flight
deck of USS Roosevelt (CVN 71).

Who are your heroes? My mom, dad,
son and God.



JAMES PIZZADILI

Job title/command:
Firefighter

Hometown: St. Augustine

Favorite duty station/
Why? NS Mayport, because
I like the ships.

Last book read: Sum of all Fears

Favorite pastime: Watching hockey
games.

Most Interesting Experience: My
wedding.

Who is your hero? The troops that I
support.



CHAPEL CENTER CALENDAR

Holy Week Services
April 1, Maundy Thursday, 7 p.m. at St. Edward's Chapel
April 2, Good Friday, noon at St. Edward's Chapel; 7:30 p.m.
at All Saints Chapel
April 3, Great Easter Vigil, 9 p.m. at St. Edwards Chapel
April 4, Easter Sunrise Service, 6:30 a.m. at Officers' Club Pavilion
Sunday Services
8:15 a.m. Holy Eucharist Episcopal
9:30 a.m. Catholic Mass
9:45 Protestant Sunday School
10:45 a.m. Catholic CCD
11 a.m. Protestant Worship
Weekly Bible Study
in Building 749, every Tuesday at 9:30 a.m.
Officer Christian Fellowship and Bible study
with Chaplain Williams every Tuesday at 6 p.m.
Barracks Bible Study
with Chaplain Norton every Wednesday at 6 p.m.
in the main conference room.
The Jacksonville Ladies at Jacksonville National Cemetery
seek volunteers to honor veterans and fallen service members.
Contact Cathy Cayton at 272-9489 or kcayton@hotmail.com.
April 20-22, from 5:30-9 p.m.
Set your course in Navy life at COMPASS NAS Jax -a "spouses
mentoring spouses" program by Naval Services Family Line.
Register at www.gocompass.org. Babysitting provided.
NAS Jacksonville Chapel Center
542-3051
Corner of Birmingham Avenue and Mustin Road




iixAir News
NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer..................... Capt. Jack Scorby Jr.
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer...................Capt. Jeffrey Maclay
Command Master Chief............... CMDCM(SW/SS) Jeff Hudson
Public Affairs Officer ....................................................... M iriam S. Gallet
Assistant Public Affairs Officer....................... ..............Kaylee LaRocque
Naval Air Station Jacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor .................................................................................. Clark Pierce
Design/Layout............................ ...........................George Atchley
The JAX AIR NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Military
Services. Contents of the JAX AIR NEWS do not necessarily reflect the official
views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of
Defense, or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertising
in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute
endorsement by the Department of Defense, or The Florida Times-
Union, of the products and services advertised. Everything advertised in
the publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage
without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital
status, physical handicap, political affiliation or any other non-merit factor
of the purchaser, user or patron. If a violation or refraction of this equal
opportunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse
to print advertising from that source until the violation is corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the


Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or
comments can be directed to the editor. The laxAIR HEW can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the
lax AIR HEWS, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAX AIR 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:
SJix irNews

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














JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 3


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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


Patrick takes helm at VP-10
By Lt. Sean Kearney


VP-10 PAO


Commissioning ceremony


SLt. Jill Palmer of the
Fleet and Family Support
Center is sworn in as a
naval officer by retired
Navy Cmdr. Jerry
Sidner on March 11 at
the NAS Jax Chapel.
.Palmer joined the Navy
as part of the Medical
Supply Corps and was
pinned by her brother-
in-law, SK1 Jonathan
Blume of the U.S. Coast
4 Guard. Numerous
family members and
co-workers attended the
commissioning ceremony.


V P-10 is hold-
ing its 73rd
change of com-
mand April 1 at NAS
Jacksonville. During
the ceremony, Cmdr.
Robert Patrick, Jr. will
relieve Cmdr. James
Robinson Jr. becom-
ing the "Red Lancers'"
74th commanding
officer. Commodore
Mark Turner, com-
mander, Patrol and
Reconnaissance Wing
Eleven, will over-
see the ceremony and
Capt. Jim Hoke, for-
mer commander, Patrol
and Reconnaissance Cmdr. Rol
Wing Five, is the
guest speaker..
Patrick, a native of
Wakefield, Mass., is a
1992 graduate of the
United States Naval
Academy. ,
VP-10 flies the
P-3C Orion, Aircraft
Improvement Program
(AIP) aircraft. The
Orion, a military deriv-
ative of the Lockheed
Electra was originally
designed for maritime
patrol. The P-3C Orion
is recognized through-
out the world for its
capabilities as a mari- Cmdr. ame
time patrol under-sea
warfare and intelligence, surveillance and
reconnaissance platform. VP-10 has been
flying a version of the Orion since 1965.
The Red Lancers, based at NAS
Jacksonville, recently completed a home-


port change from NAS Brunswick, Maine
after returning from a deployment to Al
Udeid Air Force Base,
Qatar, and Camp
Lemonier, Djibouti as
well as detachments in
Iraq and other sites in
support of ongoing mili-
tary operations. The
squadron assumed CTG
57.2 where they directly
supporting Operations
Iraqi Freedom and mar-
itime security opera-
tions in the Arabian
Gulf. The squadron
also assumed CTF 67.5
in early June 2009,
supporting Operation
Enduring Freedom and
counter piracy opera-
bert Patrick tions in the Gulf of
Aden, Arabian Sea, and
.the Indian Ocean.
The squadron also
S established an expe-
ditionary operating
base in the Republic of
Seychelles. The squad-
ron spent six months
deployed until being
relieved in December
2009. For their hard
work and dedica-
tion, and a tribute to
the exceptional lead-
ership shown by the
command, the "Red
Lancers" of VP-10 were
awarded the Naval
Air Forces Atlantic
Robinson r. Patrol Squadron Battle
Efficiency Award for 2009.
Cmdr. Andrew Miller, a native of
Sherman, Texas, and a 1994 graduate of
the University of Texas, Austin, assumed
the duties of executive officer.


Photo courtesy of the FFSC


Navy Week in Tampa
MUSN Brooke Knight, a
member of Navy Band
Southeast contemporary
entertainment ensemble,
Pride, sings the national
anthem with the Navy
Recruiting District Miami
Color Guard at her side
during Navy Night with
the Tampa Bay Lightning
Hockey Team at the St.
Petersburg Times Forum,
March 16. Sailors from
several commands par-
ticipated in Tampa Bay
.Navy Week, the first of
20 Navy Weeks planned
across America in 2010.
Photos by MCC Gabe Puello
Navy Weeks are designed to show Americans the investment they have made in their
Navy and increase awareness in cities that do not have a significant Navy presence.
CMDCM(SS) Randy Huckaba, chief of
the boat, USS Florida (SSGN 728), is
challenged to a game of "Battleship"
while visiting children at St. Joseph's
Children's Hospital, March 16. As
part of the "Caps for Kids" program, '.
Sailors from USS Florida and Navy
Band Southeast contemporary enter-
tainment ensemble, Pride, spent a
leisurely afternoon playing games, .
singing songs and giving away Navy ,-=
ball caps and memorabilia donated
by the VP-45 "Pelicans" from NAS
Jacksonville to the children at the
hospital.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 5


Keeping medical supplies flowing for Haiti relief ;trt


By Loren Barnes
NH Jax Public Affairs


Naval Hospital
Jacksonville's
(NH Jax) Material
Management Department
was heavily involved in
providing life-saving medi-
cal supplies to the Haiti
relief effort since day one
following the devastating
earthquake that hit the
island nation Jan. 12.
Material Management
Department Head Lt.
Cmdr. David Schoo said
this was truly an all-hands
evolution combining the
efforts of everyone in mate-
rial management. Under
Schoo's leadership, the
Operation Unified Response
support involved several
key logistics specialists
(LS) and hospital corpsmen
(HM) as well as civilian
staff.
These were LSC Carolyn
Campbell, LSC Hector
Toledo, HMC David Jones,
LS1 Saturnino Rivera, LS1
Daisy Coates, LS2 Brian
Kemp, LS2 Nitishia Gaines,
LS2 Gary Hill, LSSN
Christopher Sabat, HN
Milton Curry, LSSN Chris
Whitehead, LSSN Cortrell
Ford, HN Tyson Weemes,
LSSN Darrell Williams,
HN Orlando Farase and
civilians Joe Jackson,
Alberto Belarmino and Gail
Hall. LSSN Justin Bolender
and LSSN Jason Mitchell
deployed to the hospital
ship USNS Comfort to pro-
vide logistical support as
the ship geared up for the
mission to Haiti.
Schoo is extremely proud
of his team's role in the hos-
pital's support of the Haiti
relief effort. "This was
a total team effort from
the command," he said.
"Materials management
responded within hours of
the disaster, and worked
into the night to provide
emergency shipments of
supplies and pharmaceu-
ticals. I cannot be more
proud of our supply team.
It is an honor to work with
a group like this that is pro-
viding life-saving supplies
to the front line of a mas-
sive humanitarian effort."
The materials man-
agement team also pro-
vided supplies to the USS


Photo by Loren Barnes
Resource Management personnel LSC Carolyn Campbell, LS1 Daisy Coates, LSSN Chris Sabat
and LS2 Gary Hill load donated items for shipment to Haiti.


units of blood from various
agencies.
NH Jax Blood Bank
Quality Assurance
Supervisor Jude Simons
was the key person coor-
dinating blood products,
microbiology and hema-
tology supply shipments
to USNS Comfort, NS
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
and USS Carl Vinson from
NH Jax.

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Carl Vinson as it entered
the "Operation Unified
Response" area of opera-
tions. A uniquely valuable
platform for this mission,
the aircraft carrier's air-
lift capability allowed the
shipments of supplies to
medical teams in-country.
Materials management per-
sonnel working with NAS
Jacksonville supply support
and with the valuable prox-
imity of NAS Jacksonville's
airfield assets kept the
materials flowing to the
ship.
This was done so expe-
ditiously that the Carl
Vinson's commanding offi-
cer specifically requested
the NH Jax Supply Team
to assist when they were
later tasked with leap-
frogging supplies from the
United States to USNS
Comfort. As before, the
hospital's supply system
working with support from
other activities aboard NAS
Jacksonville went into over-
drive pushing lifesaving
supplies to the huge hospi-
tal ship.
Over the course of
Operation Unified Response
Haiti NH Jax has replen-
ished medical teams with
12,000 tons of consumable
medical supplies, pharma-
ceuticals, and biomedical
equipment. Working with
civilian and military blood
donor programs the hospital
laboratory department coor-
dinated delivery of more 44


GSA training expo slated

From GSA
The General Services Administration (GSA) will
hold its 16th annual GSA Training Conference and
Expo in Orlando May 4 6 in the Orange County
Convention Center, West Concourse. Admission is free
for federal, state, and local government employees.
The conference is the largest government-sponsored
training and exposition event of its kind.
The conference will feature more than 600 commer-
cial partners who have GSA contracts. Commercial
partners will not only display their products and ser-
vices, but will discuss technical issues with attendees as
well. Additionally, more than 200 hours of free training
courses will be offered to attendees on: GSA Schedules;
GSA Advantage! (on-line ordering system); e-Buy; use of
the government purchase and travel cards and mandatory
sources (UNICOR and NIB/NISH).
All courses offer Continuous Learning Points (CLPs)
that can be credited towards mandatory training comple-
tion for procurement officials.
Complete conference details are accessible from the con-
ference Web site at www.expo.gsa.gov. If you would like
additional information, contact Shia Jessie at (404) 331-
1875 or email marcheria.jessie@gsa.gov.

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6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


A simulated explosion at the TPU barracks killed and injured a number of Sailors. Survivors were threatened by dense smoke and fire. (Left inset) After the simulated explosion, Jacksonville
Navy Metro Fire & Emergency Services quickly responded to the vicinity of TPU. (Right inset) Emergency Medical Technicians James Ponder and Tracy Tomes treat a simulated victim March
24 during the NAS Jacksonville Force Protection Exercise.


Drill


engages security


assets at NAS Jacksonville


By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO


.' .






One of the suspects makes a run for the Mulberry Cove Marina where he plans to comman-
deer a powerboat for his escape.


Members from the base security
and fire departments, along with
several outside agencies tested
their communication and tactics skills
during a force protection exercise at NAS
Jacksonville March 24.
The exercise was part of the weeklong
annual Fleet Forces Command Exercise
Solid Curtain-Citadel Shield '10 designed
to enhance training and readiness of secu-
rity force personnel. It is the largest nation-
wide anti-terrorism/force protection exer-
cise in the country.
"NAS Jacksonville personnel continu-
ally train throughout the year to assess
our base posture of readiness and to ensure
our forces are prepared for any real-world
threats," said NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr.
"This exercise went quite well and was
a collaborative effort between our secu-
rity and fire departments, Navy Region
Southeast Regional Dispatch Center,
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) and the NS Mayport
EOD team. This team effort allows us to
assess potential vulnerabilities and make
changes as needed," continued Scorby.
NAS Jax's Security, Fire Department,
multiple tenant commands, NS Mayport
EOD and others adeptly responded to the
gate-to-shoreline-impacted scenario with
the right combination of energy, experience


control and forwarding of appropriate mes-
sage responses also proved critical towards
assisting Navy Region Southeast and Fleet
Forces Command maintaining a complete
picture of NAS Jax's piece in this nation-
wide exercise.
"Our agency is part of the regional
domestic security taskforce and we have a
waterborne response team who participat-
ed in the drill. Anytime there is any type
of Homeland event, we would be called and
because we are based at NAS Jax it makes
is convenient that we have boats so we can
assist. It was a great training event for us,"
explained FWC Field Officer Jamie Bevan.
"This exercise provided us with two
opportunities. The first being to develop
a plan to create a situation where our com-
mand and control, fire and police teams
worked together in a unified command
structure in response to a terrorist attack;
and the second being another opportunity
to reach out for mutual assistance with
outside agencies. In this case, we coordi-
nated mutual assistance from the Florida
Fish & Wildlife and the NS Mayport EOD
team. Angie Reddish and her team at the
regional dispatch center played an invalu-
able role in bringing these efforts together,"
said NAS Jax Installation Training Officer
Jim Butters.
"Overall, I believe we developed a great
scenario that emphasized value-added
training and more importantly our train-
ing team maintained control of the battle
problem throughout the exercise," added


NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. (right) receives a situation report
from Installation Training Officer Jim Butters (center) and Navy Metro Assistant Fire Chief
Duane Martorano.
ooo


Firefighter Keith Goosley and Lt. Eric Johnson check their protective gear with Firefighter
Mario Robinson prior to entering the explosives-damaged TPU Building 4.


...... ........ ..












JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 7


Photos

by Brian

Chwalisz

and

Clark Pierce


Security personnel from NAS Jax Police Department approach Mulberry Cove Marina on alert for suspects attempting to escape by boat. From left are ASAN
Kevin Olivo, CS3 Dajuan Gross and MASA Michael Jones.


A "victim" from Transient Personnel Unit waits for medical treatment after a simulated explo-
sion in the area.


MA2 Christopher Mauricio-Ortiz and Military Working Dog "Brix" patrol a wooded area near
the Mulberry Cove Marina where a suspect stole a power boat in his attempt to escape arrest.


Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) officers use simulated ammunition
to practice boarding combative vessels during the exercise.


,STARE LAW ENFOREEIT

A Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission officer jumps from one boat to another
while completing a high-speed takedown during the exercise.


A member of
the NS Mayport
Explosive
Ordnance
Disposal
(EOD)team
and a robot
prepare to go
disarm a simu-
lated explosive
device during
the drill.


NAS Jax Security personnel take a suspect into custody during a mock felony stop while par-
ticipating in the force protection exercise at NAS Jacksonville March 24.













8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


Williams selected as top VP Sailor


From VP-5 Public Affairs
AZl Arlene Williams,
an outstanding
Sailor from the VP-5
"Mad Foxes," was select-
ed as the 2009 Patrol and
Reconnaissance Group
Sailor of the Year (SOY).
The group consists of the
18 squadrons that comprise
Patrol and Reconnaissance
Wings 2, 10 and 11 based
in Kaneohe, Hawaii,
Whidbey Island, Wash., and


Jacksonville, respectively.
As VP-5 Maintenance
Administration Leading
Petty Officer, Williams said,
"It is an honor for me to rep-
resent the Sailors whom I
mentor and lead."
AECS Kevin Jenkins of
VP-5 Maintenance Control
states, "She fosters high
morale by consistently exhib-
iting a winning attitude and
setting stringent, achievable
standards for her Sailors
that have resulted in the


highest retention rates at
VP-5 that far exceeded Navy
wide averages. Williams is
one of those rare breeds,
always striving to improve
herself, whose Sailors are
her number one priority."
During the past year,
Williams completed over
75 hours of Primary
Professional Military
Education through Navy
Knowledge Online and
passed what she learned
about the culture and heri-


tage of the Navy to her
Sailors.
She is also a quali-
fied advocate of the sexual
assault prevention and
response program, rais-
ing awareness and provid-
ing guidance in a difficult
but important field. Outside
the squadron, Williams
is a pillar of the communi-
ty where she was awarded
the Military Outstanding
Volunteer Service medal for
her involvement with local


schools, childcare, and activ-
ities associated with the
Fleet and Family Support
Center.
Williams says, "In my
experience at VP-5, this
command has had good COs
and good CMCs who take
care of their Sailors. It's a
great to be part of this com-
mand."
Recently, as one of the
Top-5 Sea SOYs, Williams
was invited to attend, the
commander, Naval Air


AZ1 Arlene Williams


Forces Atlantic SOY celebra-
tion week held in Norfolk,
Va., that included group
physical training, various
luncheons and historical
tours, in addition to SOY
oral boards.


McGEE: Navy medical support for Haiti, other regional nations will continue


From Page 1


The injured children were
most heart-rending, since
they often had no one with
them treating a five-year-
old with no known fam-
ily, seeing orphans, seeing a
child with severe injuries and
no home to return to.
You were happy to be so
busy with the medical end
that you didn't have to think
too much about all the social
issues. There were lots of
staff members that shed
many tears over the destitu-
tion we witnessed.
Q: Does the return of the
USNS Comfort indicate that
support has ended?
A: It is reassuring to
know that the Navy will be
able to maintain its medi-
cal support for Haiti as well
as other Caribbean and
Central American nations
with Operation Continuing
Promise 2010. We will send
a medical team back to the
region this summer to help
support the continued repair
of the medical infrastruc-
ture in Haiti and to build
upon the relationships we've
formed with the Haitian
medical community.
Q: How quickly were the
medical and surgical teams
able to integrate with the


host national and NGOs to
respond to the Haiti earth-
quake?
A: One of the very happy
aspects of the mission was
seeing how rapidly the dis-
parate parts of the medical
team came together. Anyone
that deals with surgical
issues knows how much we
depend on the "team" con-
cept, and how reassuring it
is to have the same operating
room nurses, scrub techni-
cians, anesthesiologists and
surgeons working together.
In this case, we had mili-
tary staff from many differ-
ent commands, reservists,
and civilians rapidly come
together to from these teams.
We had to liaison with many
non-governmental organiza-
tions in order to receive the
patients initially, make sure
we were getting the right mix
of patients, and to transfer
them to appropriate care
facilities once they were sta-
bilized.
Q: Describe the types of
medical services provided
during the two-month mis-
sion.
A: The mission was very
orthopedic heavy. Nearly
every patient we treated
had some bone injury along
with whatever other soft tis-
sue injuries they suffered.


We saw complex fractures,
complicated skull fractures
unlike any I was accustomed
to seeing. We had many
crushed extremities that
had to be amputated, pres-
sure wounds that looked very
much like burns, dozens of
complex pelvic fractures, long
bones sticking out through
infected wounds -- many of
these patients were badly
delayed in being able to get
to us. Only once before had
I seen maggots in wounds,
but infected wounds were
common here. We had a won-
derful mix of specialists to
care for these problems, from
many orthopedists to neuro-
surgeons, craniofacial plas-
tic surgeons, ear, nose and
throat surgeons, oral-max-
illofacial surgeons, ophthal-
mologists, trauma surgeons,
vascular surgeons, pediatric
surgeons, wound care nurses,
infectious disease specialists,
nephrologists, critical care
specialists, specialists in lab-
oratory medicine, radiologists
with a superb CT scanner
and many pediatric subspe-
cialists
Q: How do you feel about
being part of a humanitarian
relief effort?
A: This was medicine at
its best and at its worst. We
rarely have to practice real


triage in the U.S., where
we decide not to treat some
patients because they will
take up so much care that
could save several others. Yet
this is what our triage teams
on the island had to do -- to
select who we would treat,
knowing that some cases
we turned away had a fatal
prognosis.
But we also provided hon-
est to goodness life-saving
care. And you can likely mul-
tiply that number several
times over with the medical
and pharmaceutical supplies
we sent to other facilities on
the shore that allowed them
to do their life saving work.
We were blessed many times
over by grateful Haitian
patients speaking in Creole --
"Bon dieu bien oo" -- or "God
bless you," and that is a very
heart-warming reward.
Q: What was Navy
Medicine's greatest contribu-
tion to the Haiti earthquake
victims?
A: I'm fortunate to have
played a small role in the
relief effort for Haiti. Every
one of us is leaving with
deeply personal memories.
I am very proud of the role
Jacksonville Sailors played.
Besides the obvious need to
treat and house the patients
and their escorts, we need-


ed to house and feed more
than 1,200 staff, as well as
do laundry, serve meals,
wash dishes and run a small
city at sea. That takes a lot
of hands doing some very
unglamorous work, and we
did it seamlessly. And while
we were gone, our shipmates
in Jax still had to carry the
load and provide the great
care we always provide to our
families at home.
Q: How can people continue
to help the Haitian people?
A: For people wanting
to provide help there are
numerous organizations
accepting donations. The
American Red Cross, Project
Hope, Catholic Charities are


some of many charities that
are working in Haiti.
(It is advised that dona-
tions be made cautiously
through well-known orga-
nizations with established
legitimacy and transpar-
ency as to how much of
your donated dollar actu-
ally reaches those in need.
There are always unscrupu-
lous people out there taking
advantage of disasters with
scams. The DoD does not
endorse individual charities
but does encourage contrib-
uting through the Combined
Federal Campaign in which
individuals can target dona-
tions to specific organiza-
tions.)


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 9


BASHIR: 10-day visit engenders further cooperation and

coordination between Pakistan and United States Navies


From Page 1


liaison officer to Commander, Defense
Representative-Pakistan, said that
Bashir's visit to NAS Jacksonville is
important for the Pakistan Navy mari-
time patrol and reconnaissance force
in order to strengthen the relationship
between the two maritime nations.
As part of the visit, Bashir par-
ticipated in a familiarization flight
aboard one of the P-3C Orion mari-
time patrol aircraft operated by
Pakistan Navy aircrew.
"Adm. Bashir is the driving force for
improved equipment and training,"
said McCulloch. He explained that
the training Pakistan Navy students
are receiving with LSI, "will greatly
expand their intelligence gathering
and anti-submarine warfare capabil-
ity."
Bashir also visited NS Mayport
March 24, for lunch and a tour
aboard the guided-missile frigate USS
Klakring (FFG 42). Bashir and mem-
bers of his military staff were greeted
on Klakring's quarterdeck by Cmdr.
Scott Smith, the ship's commanding
officer, who provided a tour of the
vessel and hosted the delegation for
lunch.
"The opportunity to host a naval
leader of one of our allies is a singular
honor," said Smith. "It provides an
opportunity to reaffirm the bonds of
mariners while allowing the crew to
show off the pride they have in the
ship."
Capt. Ron Bach, U.S. Naval Attach6
to Pakistan, and Bashir's U.S. Navy
escort during the visit, pointed to the
Pakistan Navy's superior support of
anti-piracy efforts and peacekeeping
operations with the United Nations.
"It's significant that the Pakistan
Navy has commanded Combined Task
Force (CTF) 150 four times since the
task force was established by the
United Nations in 2001. Their active
leadership engenders trust and confi-
dence among other Islamic nations to
also participate," explained Bach.
CTF-150, a multinational task force,
conducts maritime security operations
in and around the Strait of Hormuz,
Gulf of Aden, Gulf of Oman, Arabian
Sea, Indian Ocean and the Red Sea.
The task force was created to coun-
ter terrorism, prevent smuggling and
deter other destabilizing activities in
the maritime environment.
A day earlier, Adm. Bashir met


Photos by Clark Pierce
Pakistan Navy Chief of Naval Staff Adm. Noman Bashir (sixth from left) and
Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Tim Alexander (sixth from
right) gather with Sailors of Pakistan Navy No. 28 Squadron March 24 at NAS
Jacksonville. The Pakistan Navy will officially receive its upgraded P-3C Orions at
the April 30 graduation ceremony for aircrew and maintainers.



-++.l-


Photo by MC2(AW) Gary Granger
Pakistan Navy Chief of Naval Staff Adm.
Noman Bashir departs the guided-mis-
sile frigate USS Klakring (FFG 42) after
a ship tour. Bashir was in the United
States on a 10-day visit at the invitation
of the U.S. Navy. While here, he met
with various U.S. military and govern-
ment officials to discuss opportunities
for continued coordination and coop-
eration between the U.S. and Pakistan
Navies.
with met with U.S. Central Command
Commander, Gen. David Petraeus and
U.S. Special Operations Command
Commander, Adm. Eric Olson, in
Tampa, Fla., March 23, to reaffirm
the strategic partnership between
Pakistan and the United States.
Petraeus and Bashir discussed
Pakistan's efforts to combat drug
trafficking, terrorism and piracy,
while highlighting positive U.S. and
Pakistan military-to-military rela-
tions.
Bashir reinforced the Pakistan
Navy's commitment to strengthen-


Pakistan Navy Chief of Naval Staff
Adm. Noman Bashir greets pilots and
aircrews from Pakistan Navy No. 28
Squadron at NAS Jacksonville March
24. Pakistan Navy pilots and aircrews
are training with Logistic Services
International at VP-30 to bolster
Pakistan's search, surveillance and con-
trol capability in support of maritime
interdiction operations.
ing the bonds between the U.S. and
Pakistan Navies. He also discussed
the Pakistan Navy's anti-piracy
efforts and peacekeeping operations
with the United Nations.
Bashir is in the United States on
a 10-day visit at the invitation of the
U.S. Navy. He is scheduled to meet
with various U.S. military and gov-
ernment officials to discuss oppor-
tunities for continued coordination
and cooperation between the U.S. and
Pakistan Navies.


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Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Mrs. Zubaria Noman, wife of Pakistan Navy Chief of
Naval Staff Adm. Noman Bashir, is briefed on the Navy's
Ombudsman Program and other Fleet and Family
Support Center programs by Navy Region Southeast
Family Readiness Program Director Hector Sepulveda
during her visit to Naval Air Station Jacksonville March
24.














Photo courtesy of Naval Hospital Jacksonville Public Affairs
Naval Hospital Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt.
Bruce Gillingham (left) discusses the newly renovated
labor and delivery floor with Mrs. Zubaria Noman, wife
of Pakistan Navy Chief of Naval Staff Adm. Nooman
Bashir (right) and her guests during their visit to Naval
Air Station Jacksonville March 24.





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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


Uniform change is Monday


From Staff


The shift to the summer uniform of
the day for all stations and ships
within Navy Region Southeast in
Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi
and South Carolina will take effect


April 5.
The uniform of the day will be service
dress white, summer whites or service
khakis for officers and chief petty offi-
cers and service dress whites or summer
whites for El through E6.


Retired Activities Program


offers assistance/counseling


By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO


Photo by Loren Barnes
HM2 Emmanuel Jean Baptiste is a Naval Hospital Jax corpsman of Haitian heritage. When
the devastating earthquake struck the island in January, he put his concerns about relatives
and others on the island into action by organizing a donation drop-off site at the hospital
warehouse for goods to be shipped to Haiti. JeanBaptiste works in the hospital's Central
Sterilization and Supply Receiving Division.


The Retired Activities Program office
is located in the Fleet and Family
Support Center. Their mission is to
provide assistance and information to all
military retirees, family members, survi-
vors of military members and active duty
members planning retirement.
Assistance includes:
Reporting the death of a service member
or spouse


Claims for unpaid compensation
Veteran's benefits
Social Security benefits
Burial benefits
Survivor base benefits and privileges
Civil service/OPM benefits
Combat-related disability pay
"Joe Sal" Program
The office is staffed with qualified coun-
selors who can help with all retiree-related
matters and refer clients to other agencies
as needed and to guide them in filling out


fit Plan counseling and required forms for services needed.
C * Survivor Bene
Of D sman or sanize sdonation claims For more information, call 542-2766, Ext.
O Retired pay issues 126 or email raojax@navy.mil.

shipments for Haiti relief effort Bra-fitting event to raise awareness
By Loren Barnes more valuable continuing to provide sup- From Staff
NH Jax Public Affairs ort to the Nav Medicine mission at NH fitting event A
pril 2 from for com limentar bra fit-


Working with the Naval Hospital
(NH) Jax Haiti relief effort is
someone with a personal con-
nection to the disaster. HM2 Emmanuel
JeanBaptiste, an NH Jax biomedical
repair technician, quickly volunteered to
deploy to Haiti to aid victims but found
he could serve equally well from NH Jax.
JeanBaptiste, like several other hospi-
tal personnel, has relatives on the island.
JeanBaptiste, grew up in New York, but
his heritage is Haitian. His mother's
immediate family were unreachable in the
aftermath of the earthquake. They were
extremely concerned about their relative's
fate, but later learned they were uninjured.
JeanBaptiste wasn't able to deploy to
the region, as space was being carefully
allocated to mission essential personnel on
the hospital ship, in order to save beds for
patients. It was determined he would be


Jax. His mother, Jacqueline Nicolas, who
works with the Transportation Security
Administration in New York, was able to
join a team that deployed to the island.
JeanBaptiste turned his desire to help
into action. Working with LS1 Saturino
Rivera in the material management ware-
house and coordinating with the American
Red Cross and Mission Harvest America,
JeanBaptiste helped organize a Haiti relief
donations collection site.
The team at material management
pitched in to pack and ship donated goods,
via Barge Water Terminal Blount Island
Command to Haiti.
Through that program, and with the gen-
erosity of individual and civic donors, the
NH Jax team has shipped hundreds of
donated goods to those desperately in need.
These ranged from canned and non-perish-
able food and water to clothing, toiletries,
bedding, candles, flashlights and batteries.


B alfour Beatty
Communities is
teaming up with
Dillard's to fight breast
cancer by hosting a bra-


lluulng Ul^ I- -L 11U111
11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at
Quarters TT on Mustin
Road.
Representatives from
Dillard's will be on-hand


lul vUlllpl lll y U l y u
tings, sizing, breast cancer
awareness and more. Every
fitting means a donation
to the Komen for the Cure
foundation.
For more information,
call 908-0821.
Neither the U.S. Navy, nor
any other part of the fed-
eral government officially
endorses any company,
sponsor or its products or
services.


Saving Children Heating Families

We Can Help!
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Navy College Program Distance Learning Partnership
Education Fair 2010
w April 13
10 a.m.-2 p.m.
CNATTU Building 858
Room 105
Entrance and Parking on Saratoga
near McDonalds
Visit https://www.navycollege.navy.mil for a list of partner schools by rate
Meet 25 Distance Partner Schools plus our on-base schools
Don't miss the chance to meet your school reps and
pick up some goodies!


PT











JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 11


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Tim Williams of Complete Coatings Jacksonville masks off swimming lanes at the newly
painted NAS Jax Indoor Swimming Pool March 26. He said his craftsmen prepped and
painted almost 14,000 square feet of pool surfaces.


VP-10 crew gets

muddy for MS


Photos by Prairie Burt
The "Red Lancers" of VP-10 placed sixth in the uniformed service bracket at the
recent Mud Run for Multiple Sclerosis at Cecil Commerce Center. (From left) AEC
Gerald Stephens, AE2 Amanda Neff, AEC Phillip Burt, AWV2 Ryan Knopp and
CMDCM Sean Carolan.


(From right) "Red Lancers" AWV2 Ryan Knopp and CMDCM Sean Carolan make the
long slide into semi-yucky waters at the Mud Run for Multiple Sclerosis.



























































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JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 13


March Madness: Wildcats meet Spartans!
By AE3 Samuel Berger 51 p
HSM 70 If -u


M embers of the
HSM-70 "Spar-
tans" visited the
Orange Park Junior High
School "Wildcats" as part of
their Military Appreciation
Day March 16. The fly-
in and subsequent static
display of the squadron's
MH-60R "Romeo" helicop-
ter was a highlight of the
event.
The helicopter touched
down at 3 p.m. in the
Wildcats' football field to the
awe and excitement of more
than 800 assembled stu-
dents and faculty members.
The students were then per-
mitted to climb aboard the
aircraft and have pictures
taken inside. For most of
these young students, it was
the first time they had ever
been this close to a military
aircraft. "This is so cool,"
Travis, a seventh grader,
said. "It looks so much big-
ger up close!"
The aircraft was piloted
by Lt. Mark Miller and
Lt. j.g. Tyler Kendall and
AWR1 Jeff Richardson per-
formed aircrewmen respon-
sibilities. AE3 Alexandra
Rosenblum directed the
aircraft's arrival and depar-


Photos courtesy of HSM-70
Lt. j.g. Tyler Kendall of HSM-70 (right) shows some students
from Orange Park Junior High School the interior of the
SH-60R "Romeo" helicopter during a visit to the school.


ture as the plane captain of
the evolution. AT1 Robert
Yates served as flight deck
coordinator, performing a
visual inspection of the air-
craft upon its arrival.
The event was attended
by representatives of Treats
for Troops, a non-profit
organization dedicated
to sending care packages
to forward-deployed mili-
tary members. The event
was also attended by rep-
resentatives from the local
Veterans of Foreign Wars
organization.


The youthful crowd
showed their appreciation
for the Spartans throughout
the event. On behalf of the
student body, two students
presented a framed picture
containing a hand-drawn
Spartan logo to Miller. The
cheerleading squad also per-
formed a military-themed
routine.
The centerpiece of the
student body's involvement
was a speech entitled, "Our
Heroes," given by essay
contest winner, eigth grade
student, Nylah Haney. "Not


.f

















Lt. Mark Miller of HSM-70 gratefully accepts a framed picture made by students at Orange
Park Junior High School during a recent visit to the school.


only are our soldiers risk-
ing their lives, but they do
so at great personal cost to
themselves," she remarked.
"It is amazing to see how
excited children can be with
soldiers as their heroes. In
fact, they want to be just


like them when they grow
up."
If the enthusiasm and
delight of the children dur-
ing the event was any indi-
cation, then Haney's state-
ments hold true. She was
given the VIP treatment for


her efforts including a per-
sonal tour of the aircraft.
Overall, the event was a
tremendous success. The
Spartans showcased naval
aviation and the military to
the formative minds of the
youth in the community.


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Sailors help out

with NJROTC

drill
Members of the NAS Jax Security Department
gathered at Nease High School to participate in the
Nease NJROTC Inter-Service Drill Meet in February.
The Sailors, along with members of the NAS jax
Honor Support Team and Sailors from Naval Hospital
jax, helped judge physical fitness events during the
annual drill meet.


Photo courtesy of NAS Jax Security Department


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


Photo by leanne Casey
Celebrating Women's History Month at the NAS Jax Officers' Club March 24 were NAS
Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr., guest speaker retired Lt. Col.
Adrienne LaPort6, Naval Hospital Jacksonville Executive Officer Capt. Jennifer Vedral-Baron,
and Multi-cultural Awareness Committee President Sharon Teal.


Celebrating Women's History Month


By Jeanne Casey
NH Jax Public Affairs


NAS Jacksonville's Multi-cultural
Awareness Committee present-
ed a Women's History Month
Observance March 24 at NAS Jax
Officers' Club. The guest speaker was
retired Lt. Col. Adrienne LaPort6, who
joined the Army Nurse Corps in 1966 and
served two tours in Vietnam.
LaPort6 addressed a diverse audience of
women and men; civilian, active duty and
reserve (E-1 to admiral). She explained the
egalitarian nature of her role in Vietnam:
"As a nurse, you take care of people, wheth-
er they're civilian or military."
She said she faced many barriers.
Women's tours in Vietnam were limited
to one year. But she wanted to continue
rendering care, so (with the help of Senator
Robert F. Kennedy) she obtained special
orders to serve two years.
Women weren't allowed to drive jeeps.
This made it tougher to do her job, so, as
she explained, some gung-ho special forc-
es troops built a jeep for her out of scrap
materials, put a big yellow daisy on the
front, and "off I went."
LaPort6 summed up her experiences by
saying, "You do what you need to do. We've
overcome a lot not just women, but all


cultural groups."
The theme of this year's celebration is
"Writing Women Back into History." NAS
Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt.
Jack Scorby Jr. and NH Jacksonville
Executive Officer Capt. Jennifer Vedral-
Barron, provided the historical context for
women and the military.
Women were first assigned to ships in
1978, served in combat positions start-
ing in 1994, and now, in 2010, women
are poised to join their male counter-
parts on submarines. Today, the Navy
has 25 female flag officers (17 active duty
and eight reserve admirals) and 73 com-
mand master chiefs (59 active duty and 14
reserve).
Current Navy programs that support
women include eMentoring and The Sea
Leadership Association.
Command Chaplain (Cmdr.) Gerald
Felder delivered a rousing benediction
in which he asserted that "freedom does
not automatically perpetuate itself," and
praised the pioneering work of LaPort6 and
her compatriots.
LaPort6 concluded by advising the audi-
ence, "There are so many opportunities
today . stay in the military and you'll
never regret it. The military needs you and
you need the military."


NMCRS: Your First Resource
Did you know?
You are entitled to a free copy of your credit report.
Credit reports contain information about your payment
history on loans, charge accounts, and credit cards.
Contact your NAS Jacksonville Navy-Marine Corps
Relief Society (NMCRS) office for information about
requesting a copy of your credit report from the three
major credit reporting companies (Equifax, Experian and
TransUnion), or by going to www.annualcreditreport.com
. This is the only authorized online source for you to get
a free credit report under federal law. You can get a free
report from each of the three national credit-reporting
companies every 12 months.
Some other sites claim to offer "free" credit reports, but
may charge you for another product if you accept a "free"
report. If you feel the information in your credit history is
inaccurate, the responsibility to correct any errors rests
with you.
Opportunities for personal growth help you increase
your self-confidence to achieve financial self-sufficiency.
For more information, contact your NAS Jacksonville
NMCRS Office today at 542-3515 or www.nmcrs.org


Every Tuesday, at every Rack Room Shoes location receive
10% off your entire merchandise purchase
with a valid U.S. Military ID. Includes retired, active duty,
spouses and dependents. Some exclusions may apply.
See store for details.




for store locations:
text your 5-digit zip code to
25777*
or visit us online
www.rackroomshoes.com
'Standard messaging rates apply

*Second pair must be of equal or lesser value.
Excludes BONUS BUYS, Accessories and Clearance Zone shoes. 807907


Offering more on-base courses than ever!

Here are a few of the courses being offered:


* Elementary Statistics

*Technical Support

* English Comp I & II

*World Religion

* Intro to English Comp B


* Principles of Management w/Lab


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STATE COLLEGE
at Jacksonville


Phone: 904-771-3979
Fax: 904-777-9238
Email: rkeeseck@fscj.edu
tegreen@fscj.edu
rsweat@fscj.edu


I O fi c l ca ed in u ld n 1 1 0 * o n fi 2 d f oo R o m 1


NOSCJ celebrates

Women's History Month


Photo by YNI(SW) Anthony Watson
Navy Operational Support Center (NOSC) Jacksonville's Multi-cultural Awareness
Committee celebrated Women's History Month March 25. NOSC Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Robert McKenna congratulates guest speaker Lt. j.g. Laura
Short of Navy Recruiting District Jacksonville, where she serves as medical officer recruit-
er. The event concluded with a skit performed by NOSCJ staff members celebrating the
accomplishments of women in the military.


CORRECTION
From Staff

n the March 18
edition of Jax Air
News, there was
an omission in the
Women's Milestones
in Naval History arti-
cle. The correct copy
should read:
Also in 1990, Lt.
Cmdr. Darlene Iskra is
the first woman to com-
mand a ship, the USS
Opportune (ARS-41), a
rescue and salvage ves-
sel.


* Speech Communications

* Topics in College Math

* Pre-Calculus Algebra & Trig

* General Psychology

* Earth & Space Science














JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 15


Navy Drug Screening Laboratory Jacksonville going green


Photo by Bob Sroka
Diony Lopez of NDSL Jax
prepares recycled material
for delivery to the NAS Jax
Recycling drop-off point.


By Bob Sroka
NDSL Jax Public Affairs Officer
Recently, the Navy Drug
Screening Laboratory
Jacksonville (NDSL
Jax), commanded by Cmdr. Eric
Hoffman, renewed its efforts to
reduce its 'carbon footprint' as
well as lessen its general impact
on the environment.
In line with the Secretary of the
Navy's recently released energy
goals, as well as those outlined
by Commander, Navy Region
Southeast, NDSL Jax has taken
steps to reduce its energy consump-
tion as well as initiate a command-
wide recycling program.
NDSL Jax Executive Officer Lt.
Cmdr. Matthew Jamerson, recently
took the lead in establishing the
recycling program.


"NDSL Jacksonville was focused
on recycling the numerous card-
board boxes in which we receive
urine specimens from the Fleet and
Marine Corps," said Jamerson.
"It's also important to realize our
employees bring material into the
unit that should be recycled and
not allowed to enter the general
waste stream."
The unit purchased a recycling
container and placed it in the break
room. This convenient location
allows all 69 civilian personnel and
four active duty Naval officers to
easily recycle waste products such
as aluminum cans and plastic bot-
tles.
These objects, which are typical
of lunch and snack packaging, can
occupy significant landfill space if
improperly discarded.


Recycling these materials also
helps limit energy consumption by
the manufacturer of these products.
When the unit's recycling con-
tainers are full, a representa-
tive delivers the materials to the
NAS Jax Recycling drop-off point
(Building 623). At the recycling
facility, the material is added to
other NAS Jax recycled material
and processed for recovery.
Recycling is not the only area in
which the unit is tacking towards
green.
The laboratory has established
a command-wide mindset focused
on energy savings. Employees are
encouraged to turn off computer
monitors, printers and lights when
departing spaces at the end of each
day.
Motion sensor lights have been


installed in bathrooms, utility
rooms and supply rooms.
"We continually look for ways
to improve our productivity and
efficiency," said Dr. James Evans,
technical director for NDSL Jax.
"Reducing our energy consump-
tion is a natural extension of our
staff's commitment to these efforts
and, ultimately, to our customers."
To date, these energy reduction
measures have produced a net sav-
ings of 40 percent in natural gas
usage and 4 percent in electricity
usage for the first four months of
FY2010 when compared to FY2009
figures.
The unit's recycling and energy
savings programs provide a model
for personnel to think green in
their personal lives and, hopefully,
create a cleaner environment.


Captain Chuck Cornett 10K run & 5K Walk, April
3 at 8 a.m. at NAS Jacksonville. Call MWR Fitness
& Sports at 542-3239 or www.lstplacesports.com.
Katie Ride For Life bicycle fundraising event April
17 for all ages on Amelia Island. Call (904) 491-
0811 or visit www.katierideforlife.org
Jacksonville Humane Society "Fur Ball Gala:
A Night at the Oscars" May 15 at 7 p.m. at
the Omni Jacksonville Hotel. Tickets available at
www.jaxhumane.org or by calling 904-725-8766.
Military Officers Association of America N.E.
Florida Chapter meets the third Wednesday of
each month at 6 p.m. at the NAS Jax Officers'
Club. RSVP to retired Capt. Larry Sharpe at 262-
3728 or e-mail lsharpel@comcast. net.
National Naval Officers Association meets the
fourth Thursday of each month at 5 p.m. at the
Urban League, 903 W. Union Street. Contact Lt.
Cmdr. Paul Nix at 422-8480 or email Paul24navy@
aol.com.
Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38
meets the second Tuesday of each month at 7
p.m. at 470 Madeira Dr., Orange Park. Service
officers available Monday thru Friday 9 a.m 2
p.m. to help with VA claims, call 269-2945 for an
appointment. Bingo every Thursday from 6:30-
9:30 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. 3 p.m. The


public is welcome.
Navy Wives Clubs of America Jax No. 86 meets
the first Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. in
Building 857 (at NAS Jax main gate behind Navy
Marine Corps Relief Society). Not So New Shop
open Tuesday and Thursday (9 a.m. to 1 p.m.).
Call 542-1582 for info.
Navy Wives Clubs of America DID No. 300
meets the second Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist Church
Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. Call 387-
4332 or 272-9489.
Fleet Reserve Association Branch 290 monthly
meeting is the first Thursday at 8 p.m., 390
Mayport Rd., Atlantic Beach. Call 246-6855.
COMPASS Spouse-to-Spouse Military
Mentoring Program by Naval Services Family
Line. Help others help themselves. Call Melanie
at 904-200-7751 or email: COMPASSMayport@
NSFamilyLine.org
Association of Aviation Ordnancemen meets
the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the


Did you know?


Volunteering at your NAS Jacksonville
Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society
(NMCRS) office is a deeply rewarding
experience.
NMCRS is seeking new volunteers!
While helping clients solve their emer-
gency needs, you can enhance your job
skills and knowledge of oral and written
communications, retail sales, customer ser-
vice, public speaking, computer software


programs, training, personnel manage-
ment, and family budgeting.
Opportunities for personal growth help
you increase your self-confidence while you
help clients achieve financial self-sufficien-
cy.
Contact your NAS Jacksonville NMCRS
Office today at 542-3515 or www.nmcrs.
org.


Fleet Reserve Center on Collins Road. Call AOC
Robert Price at 542-2849 or Jim Bohac at 542-
2939, or visit www.aao9.com.
Retired Activities Office (RAO) at NAS
Jax Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC)
needs volunteers to assist military retirees and
dependents. Work three hours a day, one day per
week. Call 542-2766 ext. 126 from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. weekdays to volunteer.
Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club meets the first
Wednesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the
clubhouse (Building 1956) adjacent to Mulberry
Cove Marina. Open to active duty, reserve and
retired military, plus, active or retired DoD civilians.
Call 778-0805 or email commodore@njyc.org.
Orange Park Lions Club meets the second and
fourth Monday at 7 p.m. at 423 McIntosh Avenue,


Orange Park, Fla. For more information, call 298-
1967.
National Activeand Retired Federal Employees
Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984 meets at 1
p.m. on the fourth Thursday of each month at the
Murray Hill United Methodist Church, (Fellowship
Hall Building) at 4101 College Street. Call 786-
7083.
National Activeaand Retired Federal Employees
Clay County Chapter 1414 meets at 12:30 p.m. on
the second Tuesday of each month at the Orange
Park Library, 2054 Plainfield Avenue. Call 276-
9415.
Ladies Auxiliary of Fleet Reserve Unit 126
meets the second Thursday of each month at 10
a.m. at the Fleet Reserve Building, 7673 Blanding
Blvd. Call 771-6850.
Retired Enlisted Association meets the fourth
Wednesday of each month at 1 p.m. at the Fleet
Reserve Hall at 7673 Blanding Blvd. Call 772-
8622 or 771-8696.


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Social Security Disability
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Before you decide, ask us to send you tree written information about our qualifications and experience.
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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


MTUs prepare Sailors for the fleet Navy plans to 'can'


By AT2(AW) Krystal Engle
CNATTU Jax Public Affairs
The Center for Naval
Aviation Technical
Training Unit
Jacksonville (CNATTU
Jax) is the local train-
ing command for Sailors
and Marines in the avia-
tion field. It's comprised of
four maintenance training
units (MTUs).
MTU 1011 provides
intermediate and orga-
nizational training for
the P-3C Orion aircraft.
A total of 52 instructors
provide training to an aver-
age 900 trainees a year. It
is one of two sites provid-
ing training for intermedi-
ate and organizational level
maintenance on the various
models of P-3 aircraft.
The MTU is divided into
different phases based on
the rating. MTU 1011 is
comprised of seven phas-
es: aviation structural
mechanic (AM), aviation
electronics technician inter-
mediate level (AVI), avia-
tion electronics technician
organizational level (AVO),
aviation machinist's mate
(AD), aircrew flight engi-
neer (FE), and the aviation
electrician's mate (AE) and
aviation ordnanceman (AO)
phases.
The AVI and AVO phases
train Fleet returnees and
"A' School graduates on the
troubleshooting and main-
tenance procedures for the
P-3 aircraft's electronics
systems. This includes com-
munications, navigation,
infrared, and radar sys-
tems.
The AVI phase conducts
training on an intermedi-
ate level. This means that
AT students completing "I"
level courses are able to
perform more in-depth trou-
bleshooting on a particular
piece of avionics gear.
AT students attending a


Photos courtesy of CNATTU Jax
AD3 Eric Harris and ADAN Jonas Guevara under instruction in the P-3C Orion engine trainer.


AT2 Tywan
Ballard and AT2
Daniel Noble,
students at
the Center for
Naval Aviation
Technical Training
Unit Jax perform
maintenance
in the AN/
USM-449B (V)
Automatic Test
System Training
Lab.


course in the AVO phase
are able to perform flight-
line troubleshooting on the
P-3 aircraft.
The Airframes phase
is made up of Aviation
Structural Mechanics
and Aviation Structural
Mechanic Safety Equip-
ment (AM and AME). AM
instructors teach trouble-
shooting and repair pro-
cedures for the airframe
and the hydraulic systems,
including the landing and
arresting gear.
AME1 Douglas Johnson,
an AM safety equipment
instructor, is responsible
for training technicians to


inspect, troubleshoot, and
repair the aircraft's envi-
ronmental control systems,
such as liquid oxygen con-
verters for making breath-
able air at high altitudes,
air conditioning, pressur-
ization and avionics cooling.
AOs are trained to trou-
bleshoot and repair all the
weapon deployment sys-
tems, as well as the bomb
racks using the ordnance
system trainer.
This simulates all weap-
ons racks on the aircraft
using a mock-up of the
bomb bay and wing mount-
ed pylons. Aircraft famil-
iarization covers all the


weapons that can be carried
and launched from the P-3.
The Power Plants phase
trains ADs to test, trouble-
shoot, remove and replace
the four Allison T-56-A-14
turboprop engines that
power the P-3 aircraft.
Trainees also learn the
use of publications, air-
craft familiarization and
repair of fuel cells and
the auxiliary power unit.
The AEs are taught to
trouble shoot and repair
the instruments, inter-
nal/ external lighting,
power distribution, and
flight control systems such
as the autopilot system.
MTU 1011 and all
CNATTU Jax personnel are
dedicated to delivering and
developing aviation techni-
cal training, while provid-
ing a continuum of profes-
sional and personal growth
for Sailors and Marines.


paper leave chits

By MCCSW) Maria Yager
Navy Personnel Command Public Affairs

The Navy announced plans March 22, to begin
phasing out traditional paper leave chits,
replacing them with a new electronic leave
request system.
The new system, called Self-Service Electronic
Leave (E-Leave) is a Web-based program that
Sailors can access through their Electronic Service
Record. Processing leave requests accounts for 21.6
percent of all pay transactions submitted each year,
according to
NAVADMIN
103/10. E-leave
is projected to
provide signifi-
cant savings in
man-hours and i
processing time
and serves as
a more conve-
nient option for
Sailors.
The new meth- I
od allows Sailors
to electronically
route leave chits
through the
chain of com-
mand for approval. It automates the command's leave
control log and ensures pay and entitlements are prop-
erly credited. "It will make it a lot easier to route the
chit and I won't have to worry about my personal infor-
mation sitting in an inbox on somebody's desk where it
may get lost or misplaced," said YNCS(AW) Theresa
Bell, assigned to Navy Personnel Command.
Shore-based implementation of E-Leave is scheduled
to begin in August. An afloat version will be phased in
over the next 24 months as shipboard Navy Standard
Integrated Personnel System (NSIPS) servers are
upgraded. Sailors who have not yet established a Self-
Service ESR can create an account at https://nsips.
nmci.navy.mil or on the NSIPS server on board ship.
NAVADMIN 043/09 announced the requirement for
all active-duty and Reserve personnel to establish and
maintain a Self-Service ESR as the Navy phases out
paper service records.


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without permission


State and Federal laws may protect you!
(does not include alimony & child support issues)


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"The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely
upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free, written
information about our qualifications and experience." 57517-01


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


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Photos by MC2 Jason Wilson
HM1 Brian Holcomb (left) explains to AD2 Jason Bergeron
the proper procedures of treating IT1 Joseph Espinosa as
he simulates an electrical burn victim during the VP-5
Maintenance Olympics Feb. 17 at Hangar 511.


Maintenance

Olympics

held at VP-5

By MC2 Jason Wilson
The "Mad Foxes" of
VP-5 held a friendly
Olympic-style com-
petition between its main-
tenance work centers.
The competition focused
on the knowledge and appli-
cation of safety procedures
involving chemical and oil
spills, man-down drills
and safety procedures to
be followed during routine
maintenance checks of the
squadron's P-3C Orion air-
craft.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 17

Improve your life skills with free knowledge


From the Fleet and
Family Support Center


The NAS Jacksonville Fleet and
Family Support Center (FFSC)
Life Skills Education and Support
Program is the foremost preventive
measure for avoidance of personal and
family problems. All FFSC workshops
and classes are free to service members
and their families. Pre-registration is
required. If special accommodations or
handicapped access is required, please
notify FFSC upon registration.
* Anger Management Workshop -Apr. 20, May
18, June 15 (8 a.m.-Noon)
* Separation Workshop April 12-15, May 10-13
(7:30 a.m.-4 p.m.)
* Military Spouse 101 Workshop -May 15 (10
a.m.-noon), July 21 (1-3 p.m.)
* Retirement Workshop April 26-29, May 24-27
Khaki Only (7:30 a.m.-4 p.m.)


* Stress Management Workshop April 6, May 4,
June 1 (9 a.m.-Noon)
* Basic Ombudsman Training May 3-6 (5:30-10
p.m.), Aug. 9-11 (8 a.m.-4 p.m.)
* PCS Smooth Move Workshop May 11, July 13
(1:30-4 p.m.)
* Federal Employment Workshop March 30,
April 30, May 28, June 25 (9:30-11:30 a.m.)
* Strategies for Best Deals in Car Buying April
20, July 6, Sept. 7 (9-10:30 a.m.)
* Money, Debt & Credit Management Workshop
-April 21, July 7, Oct. 6, (12:30-3:30 p.m.)
* Job Search & Interview Techniques Workshop
- May 25, July 8, Sept. 8, Nov. 9 (10-11:30 a.m.)
* Resumes & Cover Letters Workshop May 25,
July 8, Sept. 8, Nov. 9 (12:30-2 p.m.)
* PCS Sponsor Training -April 6, June 1, Aug. 3,
Oct. 5, Dec. 7 (1:30-3 p.m.)
* What About the Kids April 14, May 12, June 9,
July 14, Aug. 4, Sept. 8 (9-11 a.m.)
* Million Dollar Sailor Workshop -June 2-3, Sept.
21-22, Dec. 7-8 (7:30 a.m.-4 p.m.)
For more information or to register, call
542-2766.


Prepping the pool


Photo by Clark Pierce
Craftsmen from Cape Design Engineering prepare the NAS Jax Outdoor Swimming Pool for
the summer season.


Ram 1500 Quad Cab Truck in stock.












18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


AUTO SKILLS
CENTER
Call 542-3227 for informa-
tion.
Complete auto shop with 22
work bays
ASE-certified master
mechanic available for assis-
tance
Open Monday, Thursday &
Fri.l. iy 12 8 p.m.
Saturday & Sunday 9 a.m. -
5 p.m.
FREEDOM LANES
BOWLING CENTER
Call 542-3493 for informa-
tion.
Wednesday
Free bowling for active duty
11 a.m. 1 p.m.
Color Pin Bowling
5 10 p.m. $2 games
Saturday Night Extreme
Bowling
7-9 p.m. & 9:30 p.m. mid-
night
$11 per person, incl. shoe rental
THE ZONE
COMPLEX
Call 542-3521 for informa-
tion.
Lunch Bingo
Monday Fri.l. iy
11:15 a.m. 1 p.m.,
Enjoy lunch while you play.
FITNESS
& AQUATICS
Call 542-2930 for informa-
tion.
Fifth annual Capt. Chuck
Cornett 10K Run and 5K
Walk
April 3 at 8 a.m.
$15-$25 per person


Post-race events include free
give-a-ways, entertainment
and beverages!
I.T.T. EVENTS
Call 542-3318 for informa-
tion.
Jacksonville Suns Baseball
Club
April 8 Sept. 6 (tickets can't
be purchased at ITT for the
July 4 game)
Home plate
Adult $11.50
Child $10.50
Reserved
Adult $8.50
Child $7.50
General Admission
Adult $5.50
Child $4.75
Brooks and Dunn Concert
Veterans Memorial Arena
June 13 at 8 p.m.
$85 per person
Jax Sharks Indoor Football
April 16, May 1, 14, 22, June
26, July 3 and July 30
$22 per person at the
Veteran's Memorial Arena
Celtic Woman Concert April
17, 8 p.m., $70
Rose Show Bus Trip
Kanapaha Gardens in
Gainesville, Fl.
April 24
$15 per person, includes
admission and transportation
FCCJ Artist Series
Broadway
Grease May 1, 2 p.m.
($61), 8 p.m. ($74.50)
Chicago May 22, 8 p.m.
($62.50)
Funk Fest May 7-8,
Metropolitan Park
Gates open at 3 p.m./show


starts at 5 p.m.
Two-day pass $52, one-day
Frtil.iv pass $36, one-day
Saturday pass $36
2010 Coke Zero 400
From The Turns Box $60
(Oldfield/Lockhart)
From The Towers $80
(Keech/DePalma Tower Seat)
All American offer $115
Sprint Fan Zone $25
(pre-race fan zone pass)
Salute To Military $92
(Keech/DePalma Tower seat,
Hat)
(Donation to the WWP-For
each Salute to Military pack-
age, $5 will be donated to the
Wounded Warrior Project)
Subway Jalapeno 250 $25
(General Admission)
LIBERTY COVE
RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs
may be restricted to E1-E6
single or unaccompanied
active duty members. Call
542-1335 for information.
NAS JAX
GOLF CLUB
Golf course info: 542-3249
Mulligan's info: 542-2936
Military Appreciation Days
at NAS Jax Golf Club
$17 per person, includes
cart & green fees
April 13 & 27 for active
duty.
April 15 & 29 for retirees &
DoD personnel.
Ladies Golf Clinic
Begins April 14 at 6:30 p.m.
$10 per person
9-hole Twilight Golf League
Begins April 20 at 5 p.m.
$20 per person
Team rosters due by April 20
CPO Golf Tournament
April 23 at 9 a.m.
$35 per person for early
registration
$45 for day of tournament


Starting at

*30. 0


registration
0-CLUB & T-BAR
For information on booking
command or private func-
tions at the O'Club or T-Bar,
call the Officers' Club main
office, 542-3041.
MULBERRY COVE
MARINA
Call 542-3260.
Free Kayak & Canoe Rental
Every Thursday for active duty
Skipper B Sailing Classes -
$150 per person
Class #2 April 9, 10, 11, 17,
and 18
Class #3 April 30, May 1, 2,
8, and 9
Class #4 June 4, 5, 6, 12,
and 13
Class #5 July 9, 10, 11, 17,
and 18
Class #6 August 6, 7, 8, 14,
and 15
Class #7 September 10, 11,
12, 18, and 19
Class #8 October 1, 2, 3, 9,
and 10
YOUTH CENTER
Call 778-9772.
Annual Easter Egg Hunt
April 1 at 7 p.m.
McCaffrey Softball Fields
Ages 0 12 welcome!
Great prizes!
Spring Break Camp April
5-9
Ages 5k 12
Register now at the Youth
Center.
2010 Summer Camp -
Adventure Summer
Registration Dates
are as follows:

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Current School Age Care
participants April 5-9
Single & Dual Active Duty -
April 12-16
Other Active Duty April
19-23
DoD Civilians April 26-30
Registration Packets now
available for pick up at the
Youth Center.
Month of the Military Child
Carnival
April 17, 11 a.m. 2 p.m.


Free admission, games, priz-
es and activities!
Alleghany Softball Field
NAS JAX
FLYING CLUB
Call 777-8549/6035.

Private Pilot Ground School
$500 includes instruction
and books
April 5 May 12


career education CEC2352179-02/10

Even the


Little


Guys

Need HELP.
* Ongoing Career Services Assistance
* Financial Aid is available for those who qualify
to help reduce your out of pocket expenses


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SGENTLE WOODS 904-908-0050
.- "*'." located off of Blanding Blvd. on Morse Ave.
lot 19 4 bed/2 ba $179,990
lot 4-87 3 bed/2 ba $164,490
lot 4-89 3 bed/2 ba $164,490
lot 4-99 3 bed/2 ba $164,490


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TRAILS AT BENT CREEK 904-573-6026
located off 103rd St. in the community of Bent Creek
lot 189 *E' 3 bed/2 ba $186,490
lot 121 3 bed/3 ba $220,490
lot 40 H 4 bed/3 ba $222,590
lot 86 4 bed/2.5 ba $216,850

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located off of US-17 south on CR-315C
lot 12 1[= 3 bed/2 ba $169,990
lot 83 3 bed/2 ba $161,490
lot 143 4 bed/2 ba $156,490
lot 147 4 bed/2 ba $171,490


Train for a career in on
Veterinary Technology
teid JUHULTH to M73 or call
888.440.2433 "Sarford-Bram
sanfordbrown.edu/jacksonvi lie INSTITUTE
Sanford-Brown Institute 1 10255 Fortune Parkway, Suite 501 1 Jacksonville, FL 32256
1 Sanford-Brown Institute does not guarantee employment or salary I


April 3 at 8am
$15 Military
Active Duty, Dependents, Retirees, Reservists & runners
under 12 years of age pre-registering prior to Friday, March 26
$20 Authorized base personnel
& guests pre-registering prior to Friday, March 26
$25 March 27 through race day entry for all runners





Our Proud Spons A14


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*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.

Call 904.542.2930


"'Ciet the $2 1Militaryj I
M~ove-In Too!"' "
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r- .)


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MOVE wil













JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 19


Captain's Cup Kickball
League forming
This league is open to all NAS Jax active
duty, selective reservists, command
DoD and DoD contractor personnel.
The league will be played at lunchtime
on Monday and Wednesdays. All
interested personnel should stop by
the base gymnasium to get the rules
and the required paperwork to join the
league.
Men and women's open
singles tennis tourney April
26, 5 p.m.
The tournament is free and open to all
NAS Jax authorized men and women
ages 18 and up. There will be a separate
men and women's division. Matches
will be played at the Guy Ballou Tennis
Complex. Awards will be given for each
division. Call NAS Jax Athletics to sign
up by April 23.
Captain's Cup Indoor
Volleyball League forming
This league is open to all NAS Jax
active duty, selective reservists, and
command DoD and DoD contractor
personnel. The league will be played
on Monday and Wednesday at 11:15


NAS JAK SPORTS


a.m. and noon. All interested personnel
should contact the NAS JaxGymnasium
to get the required paperwork to join the
league.
For more information, call Bill
Bonser at 542-2930/3239 or e-mail
at bill.bonser@navy.mil.



STANDINGS

Badminton Final Standings
As of March 26
Team Wins Losses
Cox 9 0
McCool 6 1
Patrick 3 3
Carolan 5 4
McKinney 3 4
Carreiro 3 4
Shields 2 3
Williams 0 3
Craig 0 4


Team
Lovell


Wins Losses
0 7


Greybeard Spring Softball
Standings
As of March 26
Team Wins Losses
VP-16 1 0
SERCC 1 0
CNATTU Red 1 0
VP-30 1 0
CNATTU Blue 0 0
VPU-1 0 1
FISC 0 1
VP-10 0 2

Intramural Spring Softball
Standings
As of March 26
Team Wins Losses
VP-16 3 0
HSM-70 2 0
CNRSE 2 0
FACSFAC 2 0


Team
FRC 400
VP-10
VP-5
Rabid Possums
HSL-44
NCTS
VP-30
VP-8
VPU-1
VP-62
Sons of Pitches
RCC
ATC
Tweekers
Dirty Birds
HITRON
VP-45
VR-62


Team
HITRON
VP-30
Naval Hospital
VP-5
Wins Losses VP-45
2 0 NAVFAC
2 0 VP-8
2 0 VP-10
1 1 HS-11


Soccer Standings
As of March 26
Team Wins Losses
CNATTU 2 0
FRCSE 2 0


Wins
2
2
2
1
1
0
0
0
0


Losses
1
1


2
2
3
0


Intramural Winter Golf
Standings
As of March 26
Team Wins Losses
HSM-70 6 1
Navy Band 5 1
VP-16 7 2
VP-62 6 2
Naval Hospital 5 2
CNATTU Blue 5 3
CV-TSC 5 3
CBMU-202 4 3
VP-45 3 3
VP-30 5 4
Air Ops 3 4
ASD Jax 3 4
FRCSE 1 7
CNATTU Gold 0 9
VPU-1 0 9


Operation Purple: Can I go?


Beth Wilson
Special Contributor


I am interrupting my "Savvy Spouse
Series' to talk about one of the most
exciting opportunities for military
youth and teens. Spring is about to begin
and that means summer isn't far behind.
With that is enrollment for an outstanding
opportunity for military children with a
parent currently deployed or scheduled to
deploy.
The National Military Family Association
(NMFA, www.nmfa.org), an organization
dedicated to educating and supporting mili-
tary families on benefits, rights and services
sponsors a free summer camp for children
of deployed service members. This camp,
Operation Purple, provides fun, excitement,
and a safe and positive outlet for children of
deployed military service members.
The goal of these free camps is to bring
together youth who are experiencing some
stage of deployment and the stress that


goes along with it for a week packed full of
fun while providing campers a safe place
to express their worries, fear and concerns
with others who can empathize and under-
stand. In the midst of rafting, canoeing,
sports, and too many activities to mention,
campers learn coping skills while developing
their own support system among their fellow
campers, their peers. The friendships devel-
oped during their week-long camp experi-
ence have aided kids to "better handle life's
ups and downs."
Registration for Operation Purple is now
open. There are over 90 camps at 65 loca-
tions including Germany and Guam. Full
details of the camps are available on their
website, www.operationpurple.org. Children
of all deployed uniformed services (Army,
Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps, NOAA,


National Guard and Reserve) are eligible
as well as those facing an upcoming deploy-
ment within a 15-month window of the
camp. Note that while the total cost of the
camp is free transportation to and from
camp are not included.
In addition to the traditional Operation
Purple summer camps, NMFA sponsors
teen camps, teen leadership camps, family
retreats, camps for families of the wounded
and day clinics in overseas locations.
Stephanie Cabrera's four children attend-


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deployed. Stephanie says, "It was more than
'getting away' for my girls. It was also being
with other military kids where they could
be themselves." One of her daughters said,
"I learned it's okay to cry and worry about
dad."
Operation Purple provides a great oppor-
tunity for your children to have fun with
a staff trained to understand and support
the needs of children of deployed parents.
Remember, registration is open now and
is limited so apply early. The deadline for
all registrations is April 16. Oh, and by the
way, if you need a camp counselor I'm
available!


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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


First vertical landing for



F-35 Joint Strike Fighter
From staff


A supersonic Lockheed
Martin F-35B
Lightning II stealth
fighter rode more than
41,000 pounds of thrust to
a vertical landing for the
first time March 18 at NAS
Patuxent River, Md. con-
firming its required ability
to land in confined areas
both ashore and afloat.
Tn.iy's vertical landing
onto a 95-foot-square pad
showed that we have the
thrust and the control to
maneuver accurately both in
free air and in the descent
through ground effect," said
F-35 Lead STOVL Pilot
Graham Tomlinson.
Tomlinson performed an
80-knot (93 miles per hour)
short takeoff from NAS
Patuxent River at 1:09 p.m.
EDT. About 13 minutes into
the flight, he positioned
the aircraft 150 feet above
the airfield, where he com-
manded the F-35 to hover
for approximately one min-
ute before descending to the
runway.
Doug Pearson, Lockheed
Martin vice president of
F-35 Test and Verification,
said, "The successful first
vertical landing today met
our test objectives and dem-
onstrates the F-35B's capac-
ity to operate from a very
small area at sea or on
shore a unique capabil-
ity for a supersonic, stealth
fighter.
The test aircraft, known
as BF-1, is one of three
F-35B STOVL jets current-
ly undergoing flight trials
at the NAS Patuxent River
test site. It is powered by


[y


On March 18, 2010 the F-35B saw its
pilot seat.


a single Pratt & Whitney
F135 turbofan engine.
The F-35B will replace
U.S. Marine Corps AV-8B
STOVL fighters and F/A-18
strike fighters. The United


-j
Lockheed Martin Photo by Damien A. Guarnieri.
first vertical landing with Graham Tomlinson in the


Kingdom's Royal Air Force
and Royal Navy, and the
Italian Air Force and Navy
will employ the F-35B as
well. With its short takeoff
and vertical landing capa-


ability, the F-35B will enable
allied forces to conduct oper-
ations from small ships and
unprepared fields, enabling
expeditionary operations
around the globe.


THE


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Fir .t St; Cht,. h OfMAn.dtorin

The Church Where The Word

Is Changing Lives

WORSHIP SERVICES


Wednesday 7:30 p.m.


Sunday


7:00 a.m.


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11:00 a.m.

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Jacksonville, FL 32223

(904) 268-2422
www.FBCofMandarin.org
Listen to "The First Church"
Mon. Fri. 1050AM @1pm
Watch "The First Church"
Sunday's 9am on WJWB TV






- ( MLli


FORTIS



COLLEGE
formerly North Florida Institute
Serving Northeast Florida Since 1996



Celebrating 14 years of excellence e nge Park
area and proud to be approved fr Vetera raining!

Take advantage of your military educational benefits
and get true hands-on training in the medical or criminal
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781387


Vice



admiral to



head F-35



program
By Lisa Daniel
American Forces Press Service

Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates will recom-
mend that President Barack Obama nomi-
nate Navy Vice Adm. David Venlet, com-
mander of Naval Air Systems Command, to oversee
restructuring of the F-35 Lightning II joint strike
fighter program, a Defense Department official told
a congressional panel March 24.
Ashton Carter, undersecretary of defense for acqui-
sition, technology and logistics, announced Gates'
choice of Venlet as he described a five-point restruc-
turing plan for the F-35 program to the House Armed
Services Committee.
Gates announced last month that he would elevate
the program's oversight to the three-star level to
reflect the importance of the program to the future of
military aviation.
Venlet, a U.S. Naval Academy graduate, oversees
Navy and Marine aviation programs. He is a former
Navy fighter pilot and a test pilot. He also was a pro-
gram executive officer for Navy tactical aviation pro-
grams.
The F-35 is the first aircraft to be developed to
meet the needs of three services the Air Force, Navy
and Marine Corps and U.S. allies with variants
being developed simultaneously by prime contractor
Lockheed Martin. The F-35 is to replace the current
F-15s, F-16s and F-18s, resulting in cost-savings and
economies of scale not possible with maintaining sepa-
rate aircraft.
Carter underscored the need to get the joint strike
fighter on track in light of delays and cost overruns.
The department initially ordered 2,443 of the jets,
and eight foreign militaries purchased an additional
730, Carter said. But cost estimates have risen from
$50 million per aircraft when the program was intro-
duced in 2001, to about $95 million, he said.


















News


JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, i.i I April 1, 2010 21









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Immediate Approval with allotment.
S Rent includes water, sewer, trash & pest control.
q Clay County schools! 2 Miles from NAS!









3358 Bohicket Rd, Johns Island, SC 29455
Magnificent French Colonial, Gated,
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Wadmalaw Island, 5 Bed, 4/5 Bath,
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$2,950,000
Gettys Glaze
(843) 452-6998
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www.OrangeHillPlantation.com


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22 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


, O OAKLEY Elite
Special Forces
Standard Issue size
9 boots. $100.00 New
in box. 843-693-2901
A Woman's SACA Fox
Fur Coat, small;
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$3000obo. 221-7323





I Beautiful I
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BED A BARGAIN
QUEEN SETS $135
LKINGS $195 365-0957

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frame $20obo. 781-2760


Queen EuroTop Mattress
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(904) 644-0498
4 Red metal & wood
Bunk bed frame,
full bottom single
top $50obo. Elect.
dryer needs repair
$40obo. 781-2760



Arlington Sat 4/3, 8a-3p
Moving Sale all must go
10568 Lakeview Rd. E.
4 FRI 26th 10-5/SUN
1-6. 8291 Barracuda
Rd. AppIs, bedrm
furn., decor, toys,
children/adult cIths,
misc. 904-781-2760
MANDARIN
SIMu ti-family.
Fri/Sat 8-5. 12166
Blackfoot Ct. Tools,
furn., sports. San Jose
South to Marbon follow
signs. 268-2482
Normandy/Maxville
Multi-Family: Antiques,
furn, kids stuff & more.
Thur, Fri & Sat. 7a-7p
ORANGE PK Heritage
Hills Comm. Gar. Sale,
Sat. 4/3, 8-3p Located off
472 Blanding Blvd. turn
at Constitution Dr. near
Advanced Disc. Auto.



4 CHIPPER
SHREDDER MTD
5.5hp. Like new $200
859-5567
Earlie's Lawn Cuts LLC
Owned & Operated by
retired military. Mili-
tary discounts offered.
Call Ben at 904-223-4190


FILL DIRT
CHEAP!!!
Call Dvid at: 382-2658
FILL DIRT
CHEAP!!!
Call David at: 382-2658



4) WEDDING ANNIV.
Birthday Diamond
necklace & ear-
rings. Valued @
$1000. Selling for $400.
Barbara 778-9167



S15" ThinEdge Moni-
tor-new-in box $100
cash. Sewing tb $50.
n Floor Mirror wal-
nut. Ruth 221-6794
A (2) Brand new
cases for 9500 Black
Berry Storm
w/charger. Color:
Red & Blac k.
254-226-0366. $60ea.
") Amana 21 Freezer
SRefrigerator $300.
Poulan pruning
Propane 20 cylinder,
full, $50. 264-6054
B Brass Fireplace,
screen w/glass drs.
40 1/4 Wx24 5/8" H.
$50obo. 781-2760
4) COACH blk Ithr.
Purse (New w/$289
t tag still attach.)
asking $150. 221-7323
4 Craftsman Chain-
saw 16, 3 chains
$100. Black &
Decker Skilsaw $50.
Ziliian Cymbal, stand,
Ludwig mallets, $100.
264-6054
4t GE Heavy duty
washer/dryer both
$250. Computer
~Compaq desktop,
Windows 7/Vista $280.
lyr old, exc. cond.
912-322-2671
4 Video Phone $150.
Blackberry cell
L more info. Heat
Pump 904-562-8511

Sportini-
Goodsa^


COCKATOO White
umbrella w/cage, lyr
old, $1500 obo. Serious
inq only 904-994-6574
DACHSHUND AKC MINI
AKC. ALL COLORS.
CALL ROBIN 904
374-3091 /VISIT
WWW.ROB I NSDACHS-
HUNDNEST.COM
, DOG HOUSE Lrg
Precision Pet Out-
back log cabin
(NEW) Retail $140,
asking $ 1 0 0 .
45.5"Lx33"Wx33"H. Call
912-552-7311
ENGLISH BULLDOG
PUPS 8wks CKC Fawn/
wht. $1500. 386-698-1050
English Bulldog Pups AKC
Champion lines, all colors
avl now. $1400 904-607-4488
FREE
75 gallon tank.
508-801-1897 Iv msg
4 FREE Adorable
Kitten, 8wks old,
trained & ready,
Looking for a loving
home & family.
542-0202/726-8784
GERMAN SHEPHERD
pups, AKC reg, chaim-
pion blood line, 12 wks
old, full shots, deworm-
ing, $400. 904-465-1449
German/White Shepherds
Reg. health / hip guar-
antee 912-275-1646
www.proud-haus.com
Golden Retriever Pups AKC
English/ American
ch. bldline, light color
$1,000. 904-449-4895
GOLDEN RETRIEVERS
OFA/Champion Blood-
lines $600 www.brooks-
goldenblessings.com
615-696-1379 Will deliver!
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
PUPS CKC reg, HC,
P.O.P. $400. 904-502-4097
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
PUPPIES, AKC. Pure-


-m


GREAT DANES -Harlequin
Mantel, BIk, AKC, champ
bl, $650-$950 904-879-1705
LAB PUPS AKC- Yellow,
5M/1F, ready now
S&W, hIth cert, 504-0103
LABRADOODLE PUP-
PIES Ready Now!
$550 $700. 904-591-3718

LIVE CORAL FRAGS
Both hard & soft
corals. Starting
$10.00 depending on
size & type. 904-651-4908
Maltese M or F CKC $400
German Sheph F 4mo
$200 (904)705-9134
Pug Puppies AKC- Fawn
M/F Beautiful Pedigree
S&W $650 904-651-0610
Pug Pups & Chihuahua Pups
Cash only 904-721-5253
904-923-7535
Rat Terrier Pups UKCI,
many colors $300-$450.
www.mccartysratterriers.com
ROTTWEILER PUPS CKC
9wks, 5F, HC, POP, shots
wormed $350 904-386-9551
ROTTWEILER PUPS
4 Fern., Reg, papers
/shots. $500. 240-9683
SHIHTZU CKC, 11 weeks
old, 2 Fern, shots/wormed,
cute/playful. $375. 771-8407
Siberian Husky Puppies.
23 male 3 female shots
AKC papers, bk & white
blue eyes $250 obo 781-4869
Siberian Huskey Puppies.
weeks, 904-259-9659,
904-271-1597
YORKIE 5 months, 5 Ibs
all papers and shots.
$350. JAX 904-465-5491
Yorkie Poo Pups & Boxer
Pup AKC $400 HIC
904-994-1696/ 904-994-4339


2 Yamaha FX n07 High
Output Wave Runners
with dbl trailer. Like
New! $16K 904-945-0300




L 2005 JAYCO Jay-
flight 29 FBS' 32'
Camper $11',500.
-NADA Low end
price $13,800. Large
slideout, camping, ready
904-375-2934





S2 0 0 8 DIablo
Pro-Street custom
300 rear tire Phan-
tom front 113ci
V-twin LED lighting.
Must sell $18,500. Shane
912-322-7441


SOH.D. V-ROD 2003 -
S ond., extras, $9500.
904-264-1001/349-5573





Wheels-20", 4 tires
mounted Ford or
GM. $500. 388-3145




1933 Rolls-Royce 20/25
4-DR saloon $49,900
Norm 941-408-9217
n90s83@netzero.net

1 9 7 0 FORD
MAVERICK 2dr
yellow. 904-405-7702


S1971 CORVETTE
lPS/PB/AC, tilt/tele,




S1999 HONDA CIVIC
(Sedan) 4drs, good
cond., price $3100.
904-554-4828
4& BMW 3351 '07- 30k
mi's, gar. kept,
veryclean, owner,
Kim 850-559-5141
Ford Crown Victoria '03
& Ford F-150 '01 4WD
Both run great!
For details call 328-9180
HONDA ACCORD LX '09
Like new, white, 14k mi,
loaded, 3yr warr, $16,495
Call 904-210-4494
HONDA ACCORD '00 Auto,
V-Tech eng, A/C, all pwr
sunroof, cruise, great
cond, $3900 904-525-2464


SHONDA CIVIC '93
grin 5spd great cond
runs smooth $3000.
aski6830069/703-2765
Honda CRX '89 &
Cutty Cabin '88
Make Offer! 771-1345
LEXUS IS250 '06 BIk ext,
grey int, fully loaded, 48k
mi, heat/cool Ithr seats,
asking $20,900 424-1658
LEXUS LS400 '90 White,
4dr, Ithr seats, A/C,
fully loaded, sunrf, good
cond. $2400. 904-352-0204



4 2003 P/U Loaded
AC, PB, PS, ALT
bed liner, $3000.
-620-0670 after 5pm
772-8428
4 FORD RANGER
XLT '94- 3.0L, V-6,
AT, AC/PS/PB,
190kmi's, great stu-
dent work truck $3000.
904-505-7455


Chevrolet Astro Van '97
V6, 140k mi, dual A/C,
tinted windows, fair
cond. $1400. 904-352-0204
Chevy Venture 2003
Warner Bros Ext Silver
8 pass Ithr pwr CD DVD
115,000 $5500 90-4707-4350

To advertise
in the military
publications dis-
tributed at the
local bases in the
area,
Please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 366 6230.





CASH FOR JUNK CARS
Alive or Dead
Free Pickup 237-1657


To list your dealership,


please call


904-359-4193


Before you buy, shop these dealerships first!


TOM BUSH BMW
JACKSONVILLE
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
725-0911

TOM BUSH BMW
ORANGE PARK
6914 Blanding Blvd
777-2500





KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-
6060




CADILLAC-SAAB OF
ORANGE PARK
7999 Banding Blvd. 778-7700
www.cadillacoforangepark.com


CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111
www.claudenolan.com




NIMNICHT CHEVY
1550 Cassat Ave.
425-6312
www.nimnichtchevy.com

JERRY HAMM CHEV
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036


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


JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 4934000


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





ATLANTIC DODGE
www.atlanticjeep.com
2330 US1 South 3544421


JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 49340000


ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com







PAU CLARK FORDERCURYD
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
225-3673


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



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



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






NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826



DUVAL HONDA
1325CassatAve. 899-1900



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






KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060





ATLANTIC INFNITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


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


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



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





KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771-6078




LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000


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




NORTH FLORIDA
LINCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100


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


TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911


MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600





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


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



TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911





MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 Cassat Ave.
3893621


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





SUBARU OF ORANGE PARK
6999 Blanding Blvd. 777-1800


KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100


ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 CassatAve. 389-4561





TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911


O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100



O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486



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

PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694






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


AUTOS
BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
Family Owned Since 1967
beachblvdautomotive.com
6833 Beach Blvd.
724-3511




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




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





TOM BUSH BMW
CERTIFIED PRIE-OWNED
9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381


TOM BUSH MINI USED CAR
SUPER CENTER
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877


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



WORLD IMPORTS CERTIFIED
PRE-0OWNED AUTO CENTER
www.woddimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD.
998-9992


Before you buyshopthsedeleshpsfist


20 out of a 100

The military community makes up 20 percent of the total
population for Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia.
That means that 20 out of every 100 people you meet are
somehow connected with the military.
Get your message to them by advertising in one or all of
the publications distributed at the local bases in the area.

For advertising inormianon,
call 904-3894336,
Fax 9 04-3261-6130.

;I....N -Mirror Priscope



CHILD CARE

JOB FAIR!


Tour our center and learn about
the exciting career
opportunities we have for
teachers and professionals of
early childhood. Join us on Sat-
urday, April 10th, 9am 1 pm. at
our Citi Family Center Jackson-
ville location and discover why
Bright Horizons is the place for
you! Immediate on-site inter-
views will be scheduled. RSVP
today! Call 904-954-5439 and ask
for Christine. Completion of
DCF 45 hours and child care
experience is required.
A degree in ECE or related field
is preferred.

Applicants should
apply online at:
www.brighthorizons.com/careers

FL DCF Lic.#C04DU0623.
EOE/AA


20 out of a 100






The military community makes up 20 percent of the total


population for Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia.


That means that 20 out of every 100 people you meet are


somehow connected with the military.




Get your message to them by advertising in one or all of


the publications distributed at the local bases in the area.







For advertising information,



call 904-3594336,



Fax 904-366-6230.




iTHr H N5 MAYPRT, FLORIDA priHc pe


SJAEKSNVILLE, FLORIDA KINEB BAY, EEDREIA


TO





LIST





YOUR





DEALERSHIP





PLEASE





CALL





904-359-4193





JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010 23


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.............



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24 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 1, 2010


- -


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