Citation
Jax air news

Material Information

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).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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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VP-26 prepares for return to new home


'Tridents' last
patrol squadron to
relocate from NAS
Brunswick, Maine
By Lt. j.g. Bryce Aubuchon
VP-26 PAO
The "Tridents" of VP-26
are in the homestretch
of a six-month deploy-
ment before returning to their
new duty station at NAS
Jacksonville. As the last squad-
ron to finalize its homeport tran-
sition from NAS Brunswick,
Maine; the men and women
of VP-26 look forward to mak-
ing their new home in Hangar
1000 and joining their sis-
ter squadrons in Patrol and
Reconnaissance Wing Eleven
(CPRW- 11).
Aircraft and crews will begin
the redeployment process this


week, with all Tridents scheduled
to be home from deployment by
the first week in June. Over the
past five and a half months, Team
Trident has been flying a variety
of missions from three widespread
locations.
With its near global deployed
presence, the squadron has sup-
ported counter-drug opera-
tions in Central America, mari-
time security operations in the
Mediterranean, and anti-piracy
and regional stabilization efforts
in the Horn of Africa.
It has supported Operations
Unified Response and Active
Endeavor, the USS Eisenhower
Strike Group, and has partici-
pated in numerous multinational
exercises including Noble Manta,
Brilliant Mariner and Caya
Green.
"VP-26 has a long standing tra-
dition of excellence. We look for-

See VP-26, Page 27


Mayor Peyton recognizes military in newest book club series


By CS2 Sylvia Morris
Staff Writer

Jacksonville Mayor John Peyton,
NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt.
Jeffrey Maclay, the Jacksonville
Children's Commission, City of Jackson-
ville Military Affairs, Veterans and
Disabled Services Division and members
of the early literacy and military commu-
nities gathered to celebrate the launching
of the newest book in Peyton's Book Club
series, "We Salute our Military!" May 17.
"We Salute Our Military!" recognizes the
importance of the military's contributions
to the Jacksonville community. Also on
hand were children from the NAS Jax and
NS Mayport Child Development Centers
who were treated to a special story-time
session by the mayor.
"With approximately 250,000 residents
currently serving our military and about




NewV


FRCSE

delivers first

S-3 to test

squadron
By Marsha Childs .....
FRCSE Public Affairs


fter completing
extensive mainte-
nance and repairs
that presented many chal-
lenges, Fleet Readiness
Center Southeast (FRCSE)
turned over the first of
three S-3B Viking air-
craft to Naval Air Test and
Evaluation Squadron (VX)
30 on April 14.
VX-30 Chief Test Pilot
Cmdr. John Rousseau and
Viking Training Officer Lt.
Christian Pedersen based
at Point Mugu, Calif., per-
formed the acceptance
flight check. They both
were very satisfied with the
aircraft that will support
the squadron's local and
worldwide test events.
"We were pleasantly sur-
prised, especially with a
plane that has been out of


150,000 resident veterans, the military
is an integral part of Jacksonville's past,
present and future," said Peyton.
"Our military families are a cherished
part of the community and the newest
installment in the book club series is a tes-
tament to our respect and support for those
families, while at the same time providing
another opportunity to build a foundation
of educational success for our pre-kinder-
gartners."
Harrison Conyers, division manager for
the City of Jacksonville Military Affairs
and Veteran Services added, "Since Mayor
Peyton came into office, he has been sup-
porting the publishing of books for 4-year-
old children to try to increase the literacy
level in Jacksonville."
Like the other books in the series, the
characters are based on real people within


See BOOK CLUB, Page 27


Photo by CS2 Sylvia Morris
NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay and NAS Jax Child Development Center
Program Manager Mary Grenier present a command coin to author Ginger Peacock Preston
during a promotion event showcasing the newest book in Jacksonville Mayor John Peyton's
Book Club May 17. The new book, co-authored by Preston and Donna Peacock Hanczaryk, is
called, "We Salute Our Military!"


iking comes from old


Photos by Vic Pitts
VX-30 Training Officer Cmdr. John Rousseau (left) and Chief
Test Pilot Lt. Christian Pedersen perform a functional check
flight April 14 and return the aircraft to Naval Air Weapons
Station Point Mugu, Calif. where it will be used to clear the
sea range.


service for so long. It flew
well," said Rousseau. "It's
a testament to FRCSE
employees' steadfastness to
the work."
Even so, the first air-
craft took more than a year
to complete the Planned
Maintenance Intervals
(PMI) 1, 2, and 3 that will
add five to six years of
service life to the aircraft
before another PMI is due.


In March 2009, FRCSE
inducted three Vikings
sometimes referred to
as War Hoovers for the
engine's unique, low-pitched
sound.
The jets were last used
by the "Checkmates" of
the VS-22 for five months
at Al Asad Air Base, Iraq,
in 2008. During the squad-
ron's only land-based oper-
ation, the aircrews flew


The NAVAIR and FRCSE S-3 team gather in the paint hangar to admire the fruit of their labor,
the S-3B Viking jet that underwent planned maintenance that will add five to six years of ser-
vice life to the aircraft.


numerous combat missions
in harsh desert conditions.
When Aircraft Examiner
Jan Booth did the initial
evaluation to determine
the level of maintenance
needed, he was surprised by
what he found.
"There was a lot of cor-
rosion we didn't expect to
find, especially from dirt

See FRCSE, Page 16-17
FRCSE artisans check the
wing fold operation on an
S-3B Viking.


INSIDE


Military Working Dogs wellness Fair
Handlers/K-9s Train For Profiency FRCSE Raises Awareness
Pages 10-11 Pages 12-13


Agreement Signed
AFGE Master Labor Agreement Official
Page 4






2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Looking back to 1953...


A variety of fire engines and auxiliary vehicles stand ready at NAS Jax Fire
firefighting equipment has changed over the past 57 years, the fire station
Fire Department equipment in front of Building 105.


U.S. Navy photo
Station One on Yorktown Avenue. While
remains in service. The NAS Jacksonville


Mothers don't have favorites

By Sarah Smiley
Special ContributorFROM THE HOMEFRONT


It's been brought to my attention
by several sources (none of them
Owen or Lindell) that I write
about Ford more than I write about
my other two boys. I'd like to correct
that today.
But first, the idea that I haven't
written about Lindell lately simply
isn't true. Recall several weeks ago
when I published Lindell's infamous
quote: "Preston needs help wiping his
butt." (When Lindell and Preston are
16, they will wish I never wrote about
them.) The fact that I haven't recently
written about Owen has good reason.
After I referred to him as the "Waffle
Flopper" earlier this year, Owen
requested that I not write about him
ever again. "Don't even mention my
name," he said.
"I won't use 'Owen,' but can I call
you the Waffle Flopper?" I asked.
Owen glared at me.
"How about just WF?"
In time, the Waffle-Flopper debacle
faded from memory, and Owen has
once again given me the green light to
write about him.
When Owen was a baby, I called
him my little "kitten." He was so
small and bendy, if he ever fell from
the couch, I was sure he would
flip around in the air and land on
his hands and knees with his back
arched. He had fine, wispy hair
that stood straight up in all direc-
tions. This earned him the nickname
"Rooster," and although most of his
hair has finally settled down, even
today there is one tuft that sticks up
in the back. When Owen draws pic-
tures of himself, he is sure to include
this.
Owen didn't walk or talk for a very


long time. The doctors were concerned
and ran all sorts of tests on him. He
was so underweight, his numbers
didn't register on the growth chart
at the doctor's office. It was a big deal
when Owen turned 5-years old and
finally made it into the 3rd percentile
for height and weight.
Through all of this, however, some-
how I knew that my little Owen was
observing everything, taking it in,
and becoming a better person for it.
One night, when Owen was almost
2-years old, he stood up and took his
first steps. Before we could even say,
"Did he just walk?" Owen was doing
laps around the couch. And he has
been like that ever since: watching
and absorbing, mastering an ability
in his mind first; and then surpris-
ing everyone when he finally does
it. Owen cried before the first day of
first grade, because he didn't want to
read out loud. Not yet. We thought he
couldn't read at all. A few weeks later,
he was reading whole books to us.
The challenges Owen has faced,
and the struggles he's been through,
have culminated to make him a sen-
sitive little boy who worries so much
about other people, sometimes he rubs
his upper lip raw from an anxious tic
that involves dragging the palm of his
hand from the bottom of his nose up
his forehead.
The night that Lindell ate a Glade
plug-in air freshener and was taken
to the hospital, my friend Stephanie,
who stayed with the boys, said Owen
cried in his bed for at least an hour.
More recently, at a children's muse-
um in Rockland, Maine, I watched as


The Sesame Street/USO Experience for Military Far


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TIME:


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Sunday, June 6 Show starts at 2 p.m.


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beginning May 10
Youth Center and
A limited number
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Owen helped a little girl who was con-
fused by a puzzle. "Picture it in your
mind," he told her. "If you put this
piece there, will the ball fit through
it?" He was as skillful and patient as
a kindergarten teacher.
In fact, Owen is so concerned with
other people's feelings, he is some-
times surprised when he receives any-
thing for himself. My friend Susan
gave the boys gumballs one day, and
instead of eating his, Owen saved it
like a precious stone. He kept it on the
shelf above his bed and referred to it
as "the one that Mrs. Stephenson gave
me."
Add to this the image of Owen's
smile, which always involves squint-
ing, eyelashes that curl at the corners,
and eyebrows like two upside down
parentheses, and you will know why
I sometimes describe Owen as a ball
of sunshine. Ford says that Owen has
"sparklies in his eyes," and draws pic-
tures of him with starbursts next to
the eyeballs. It is impossible not to
smile when Ford is taking himself too
seriously, worrying about the rules of
a game or the score, and Owen says,
"I just tooted," then collapses on the
floor giggling. Even Ford will grin.
And yet, for all the ways Owen has
grown and changed, he is still the one
who wants to sit in my lap and rest
his head on my shoulder. He is less
like a kitten these days; more like a
fledgling deer with lanky, awkward
legs and large feet. His face is filling
out, his hair calming down. And when
he's not flopping on the ground pro-
testing the morning's waffles, Owen is
the happiest kid I know.


HEY, MONEYCHIC!

Hey MoneyChic!
milies Every year I tell myself that I'm going to cre-
ate an emergency fund. I'd really like to have
$2,000 saved by next year this time. The prob-
lem is, I've resolved to do this before, but have
yet to make this a reality. I don't want to let
another year slip by with nothing to show for it.
MoneyChic says: I think this is the year
for you and your savings account. I say this
because verbalizing your goals makes you
much more likely to actually accomplish them.
If you need even more of a nudge, check out
the Web site stickk.com. This is where you can
post your goals and gain encouragement with
an audience watching. It's a good idea, because
you have to write down your exact goal, along
with the deadline for accomplishing it.
The next step I'd recommend is to determine
d the world.
how much money you need to set aside each
month to get there.
You mentioned $2,000 by next year at this
""z's time. To achieve this, you need to set aside
$166.67 each month. Better yet, set up an
p: automatic transfer from your checking to your
able savings account on payday. This way it hap-
at lTT CDC,
the USO. pens automatically and you are paying your-
of tickets
tthedoor. self first. Finallly, offer yourself an incentive.
adiiona Decide how you will reward yourself when you
make your goal. On the other hand, give your-
. a self a consequence if you fail to meet your goal.
,I .-,- Good luck.


AW02 RAYAN BAHLAWAN

Job title/command:
q fNAS Jacksonville

Hometown:
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.

Favorite duty station/
Why? NAS Jacksonville.
Everything that you need is
within a 95-mile radius.

Last book read: Force of Nature

Favorite pastime: Scuba diving.

Most interesting experience: Living in
Boise, Id. for three years.

Who is your hero? My mother.





GLORIA KIVIPELTO

Job title/command:
MWR Child & Youth
Program Assistant Director

Hometown: Jacksonville

Favorite duty station/
Why? NAS Jacksonville. The
people.

Last book read: Baby Minds by Linda
Acredolo & Susan Goodwyn

Favorite pastime: Painting.

Most Interesting Experience: Becoming
a grandparent.

Who is your hero? My father, retired
Chief Petty Officer William Samuel Gates.




Planned electrical


outage May 29

From NAS Jacksonville
Public Works Department

The following buildings at NAS Jacksonville are
scheduled to lose electrical power May 29 from 8
a.m. to noon. The buildings affected are:
1, 4, 6, 6G, 6F, 103, 105, 7H, 506, 39, 127,
27, 196, 195, 195A, 12, 101U, 921, 26A, 48,
931, 900, 890 and 888.
Other scheduled outages will be held:
May 29-31 from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. in
Buildings 111, 135, 984, 109, 110, 113, 114,
115, 116, 200, 168, 1002, 825, 934, 117, 118,
666, 278, 279, 1759, 766, 201, 205, 203, I 1
207, 936, 935, 296, 847, 961, 160 and 101S. i -.--
June 2 and June 4 from 9:30-11 a.m. in
Buildings 11, 131, 844, 845, 929, 165, 2032
and 2065.
June 12 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in
Buildings 855, 848, 848A, 850, 858, 952,
1000, 2104, 2108, 2109, 724, 30, 851 and
Yorktown lane lights.






NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer..................... Capt. Jeffrey Maclay
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer............................... Cmdr. Mark Scott
Command Master Chief....... ............. CMDCM(SW/SS) Jeff Hudson
Public Affairs Officer ....................................................... Miriam S. Gallet
Assistant Public Affairs Officer...................... ..............Kaylee LaRocque
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor ....................................................................................... Clark Pierce
Design/Layout............................ ... .........................George Atchley
Staff W riter................................ ................................. CS2 Sylvia M orris
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


DATE:


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 NEWs 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:
jiAxir News

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


Until Every One Com Ho-me"





JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 3


version


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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


New AFGE Master Labor Agreement now official


By Mary Anne Broderick Tubman
Navy Region Southeast Public Affairs

Nationally recognized
master labor agreement,
believed to the largest
of its kind in the U.S. Navy,
is now in force for more than
2,800 bargaining unit employ-
ees represented by the American
Federation of Government
Employees (AFGE) at 16 instal-
lations within Navy Region
Southeast (NRSE).
The agreement also applies to
AFGE employees at the Naval
Facilities Engineering Command
Southeast (NAVFAC SE) and the
Fleet Industrial Supply Center
Jacksonville (FISCJ).
The final version of the agree-
ment, which was ratified in
September 2009, was approved
and signed by the Office of the
Secretary of Defense (OSD) April
27, 2010.
The concept of a master agree-
ment for the three commands, all
of which are headquartered in
Jacksonville, began in 2008 when
labor relations staff, AFGE lead-
ership, and senior management
first discussed the advantages of
replacing numerous labor agree-
ments with one consistent docu-
ment that would create a commu-
nity of interest for all employees
represented by AFGE.
Following months of research
and preparation, labor and man-
agement parties forged the new
contract in August 2009, after
only six days of negotiation at the
Federal Aviation Administration
Center for Management and
Executive Leadership in Palm
Coast, Fla.
"This is an outstanding agree-
ment that will serve AFGE
members in the Southeast for a
long time to come," said Gregg
Williams, labor relations program
director for NRSE. Williams,
along with Human Resources
Specialist Mike Hoff, provided
administrative support and tech-
nical guidance to the negotiating
teams.
"Negotiating an agreement of
this size instead of many small-


Photo by MC1 Monica Nelson
Rear Adm. T.G. Alexander, commander, Navy Region Southeast (NRSE), joins Jim Rountree, NRSE regional busi-
ness manager, left; and NSB Kings Bay, Ga. AFGE Local President and Chief Negotiator Mark McCabe in the sign-
ing of a letter introducing the new Master Labor Agreement for employees of NRSE, Naval Facilities Engineering
Command Southeast and the Fleet Industrial Supply Center Jacksonville represented by the American Federation
of Government Employees (AFGE). Also pictured, from left, are Bruce Cwalina, senior executive service and
NRSE executive director, Terry Baker, NRSE regional counsel, and Steve Bird, AFGE local representative for NSB
Kings Bay, Ga.


er ones has saved thousands of
hours in resources. This is a good
business practice that other com-
mon entities throughout the Navy
can use. It makes sense, and it
works."
Williams believes the AFGE
unified agreement will chart new
waters for future contract nego-
tiations throughout the Navy, and
hopes bargaining units of other
claimants within NRSE, such
as the Navy Bureau of Medicine
and Surgery (BUMED) and the
Personnel Support Detachment
(PSD), will adopt the agreement
in the future.
For FISCJ, the new master con-
tract is a major accomplishment
that will serve more than 300
employees in 12 different loca-
tions.
"In the past, we've had as many


as 20 different agreements," said
Cmdr. John Zollo of FISCJ.
"Since they were all autono-
mous, Kingsville's grievance pro-
cess might have been different
than Mayport's. Now, the rules
will be the same across our foot-
print. This agreement will serve
as a model for others down the
road."
The NAVFAC SE employs
approximately 913 employees rep-
resented by AFGE at 18 of its 21
worksites, out of its total work-
force of 1,760 employees.
Like others involved in the
negotiation process, Gino
Andreoletti, chief negotiator for
NAVFAC SE, sees the benefits of
the master collective bargaining
agreement.
"For NAVFAC SE, the new
agreement consolidates eight dif-


ferent collective bargaining agree-
ments into one, with standardized
language and procedures so that
our employees and management


staff have only one to follow,"
Andreoletti said.
Mark McCabe, local union pres-
ident at NSB Kings Bay, Ga. and
chief negotiator for AFGE, plans
to introduce the many changes
encompassed in the new contract
through joint labor/management
training.
"I believe that both the bargain-
ing units and the mission will be
well served by the new contract,"
said McCabe, a veteran of seven
previous contract negotiations.
"While this one was by far one of
the most challenging, the work
was worth the effort."
Philip Adams, of the FISCJ
Office of Counsel, who served
with Tom Kathe of the NAVFAC
SE Office of Counsel as legal
advisors to the management nego-
tiation team, agrees.
"To get three commands to view
this contract as a common prod-
uct, where special interests were
put aside for the greater good,
speaks highly of the work of the
negotiating teams," he said.
The master labor agreement
will remain in effect for three
years, and can be renewed auto-
matically thereafter with the con-
sensus of all affected parties.
"We're looking forward to work-
ing with AFGE to implement the
provisions of the new contract,"
said Jim Rountree, regional busi-
ness manager for CNRSE and
principal negotiator for the man-
agement group.


Special Asian/Pacific Islander


meal planned at
From Staff

n celebration of Asian/
Pacific Islander Month, the
Flight Line Caf6 will be
hosting a special meal May 27
from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Everyone is welcome. The cost
is $4.25.
The following is the menu:
Egg drop soup


Flight Line Caf6
Hawaiian style roasted pork
Teriyaki pepper steak
Pancit style noodles
Fried lumpia w/ sweet and
sour sauce
Japanese stir-fry
Korean seasoned spinach
Hawaiian coleslaw
Coconut layered cake
For more information, call
542-3854.


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participants write a letter to a member of the
US lNMilitary, in exchange for a copy of a special
V compilation CD, Breaking Southern Ground, from
the Zac Brown Band. They'll also earn a free
download of an exclusive live version of the
band's latest single, "Free," and will have access
to footage from the Zac Brown Band's USO tours.

3-)NRMv&1


___j







27, 2010 5






6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010



VP-45 holds change of command

From VP-45 1t1f I -


Cmdr. Michael Doherty
relieved Cmdr. Andrew
Smith as the 69th com-
manding officer of VP-45
at Hangar 117 aboard NAS
Jacksonville May 14.
Honored guests, family mem-
bers and the Sailors of the VP-45
"Pelicans" attended the ceremo-
ny where Cmdr. Paul Ditch also
assumed duties as executive offi-
cer.
The guest speaker was Capt.
James Hoke, the last command-
er of Patrol and Reconnaissance
Wing Five in Brunswick, Maine.
He congratulated Smith on a suc-
cessful year as commanding offi-
cer and wished Doherty luck for
his time as skipper stating, "You
have large shoes to fill, which I
am sure you will do with great
success.
Doherty was born and raised
in Glastonbury, Ct. and graduat-
ed from the United States Naval
Academy in 1992.
Following initial P-3 training at
VP-30, Doherty was assigned to
VP-23 at NAS Brunswick, Maine.
Following the squadron's decom-
missioning, he remained in Maine
and reported to VP-8 in July 1996.
In May 1999, Doherty reported
to VP-30 as a fleet replacement
squadron instructor pilot.
Doherty reported to PCU
Ronald Reagan (CVN 76) in
March 2002 as the ship's first cat-
apult and arresting gear officer.
During the first ship's deployment
in support of Operation Enduring
Freedom, he was designated USS
Ronald Reagan's first "Shooter,"
launching the first aircraft off the
ship's catapult. In January 2004,
Doherty reported to VP-16 for his
department head tour followed
by a tour with Navy Personnel
Command as the aircraft carrier
placement officer.
Prior to reporting to VP-45,
Doherty served as the execu-
tive officer of VP-30 while also
earning a Master's Degree in


Operations Management from the
University of Arkansas. Doherty
assumed duties as VP-45 execu-
tive officer in May of 2009.
Doherty is married to the for-
mer Lynn Massarelli of Acton,
Mass., and they have four chil-
dren, Mike, Ally, Kylie, and Jake.
The ceremony celebrated an
extremely successful year for
VP-45. Under Smith's guidance
the squadron effectively tran-
sitioned from pre-deployment
workups to a challenging multi-
site deployment operating in the
Pacific Command and Southern
Command Fleet areas of responsi-
bility (AOR). In December 2009,
VP-45 returned from deployment
and started the demanding inter-
deployment readiness cycle in
preparation for their next deploy-
ment in 2011.
While on deployment, VP-45
executed more than 500 missions
and 11 detachments encompass-
ing over 3,321 mishap-free flight
hours in support of C7F opera-
tional tasking and C4F counter-
drug operations. During this
time, VP-45 crews flew the most


/


Cmdr. Michael Doherty, right, officially relieves Cmdr. Andrew Smith as
change of command ceremony May 14.


successful and longest anti-sub-
marine warfare prosecution of
an out-of-area deployment in the
Seventh Fleet AOR, maritime
counter proliferation interdiction
operations against North Korea,
and seized over 20 metric tons of
illegal narcotics.
Shortly after return from
deployment, VP-45 supported
the nations of Haiti during post


earthquake recovery efforts. In
recognition of their dedicated
maintenance and by-the-book
procedures throughout the pre-
vious year, the Pelicans were
awarded the 2009 Chief of Naval
Operations Safety "S" Award.
In his remarks, Smith spoke of
the many successes of the Pelican
family and praised the men and
women of the squadron for their


0

adomL


VP-45 commanding Officer during the

dedication, loyalty, and profes-
sionalism. He also thanked the
spouses and family members of
VP-45 and recognized the many
sacrifices they made which
enabled the Pelicans to accom-
plish their job.
Smith will transfer to Japan,
where he will be working for CTF-
72, currently headquartered in
Atsugi.


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27, 2010 7





8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010



Kopp takes the helm at HSM-70


By Lt. j.g. Duane Lawson
HSM-70 PAO
C mdr. William Walsh relin-
quished command of HSM-70 to
Cmdr. Kenneth Kopp during the
'Spartans' inaugural Change of Command
Ceremony May 14. The event was held in
the Spartans' hangar in front of family,
friends, and distinguished guests. Capt.
Patrick Cleary, commander, Carrier Air
Wing Eight, was the guest speaker.
Kopp is a native of Conifer, Colo. He
enlisted in the Navy in 1984 and completed
nuclear power training as an electronics
technician second class petty officer. He
graduated from the United States Naval
Academy in 1992, and received his wings
two years later. In 1998, Kopp was select-
ed for the U.S. Naval Postgraduate/Test
Pilot School Co-op program where he com-
pleted a Master's Degree in Aeronautical
Engineering. Following his test pilot train-
ing, Kopp was assigned to Air Test and
Evaluation Squadron 21 as deputy test
director for development of the MH-60R.
He has also been assigned to HSL-44
"Swamp Foxes" and OPNAV staff program-
ming division (N80).
Kopp enthusiastically spoke to the crowd
about the future of HSM-70. "The next
couple of years will be fast moving and
challenging. We will meet those challenges
head-on and learn to operate at the edge of
the envelope. We will challenge old ways of
thinking, and when found lacking; we will
be innovative and adaptive in developing


Cmdr. Kenneth Kopp


creative new ways of employing our capa-
bilities," he said.
Walsh held the unique position of being
the Navy's first east coast MH-60R squad-
ron commanding officer, a position which
he held since November 2008. Under his
command, HSM-70 amassed more than
4,300 mishap-free flight hours, executed
over 1,500 shipboard landings, and con-
ducted in excess of 42,000 man-hours of
maintenance. Cleary was extremely


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Cmdr. William Walsh


impressed with the progress of HSM-70
over its first year of establishment. He
remarked, "The myriad of things that
make up a squadron is daunting to deal
with even if the squadron has been in exis-
tence for years. To develop all of these
from scratch, inculcate them as part of a


system that becomes a squadron and make
an organization that is lasting and effective
is simply phenomenal."
During his remarks to the crowd, Walsh
provided insight into what it was like to
preside as the commanding officer. In
regards to the aircraft he stated, "With our
advanced sensors, we now provide anoth-
er asset to ensure the strike group main-
tains maritime dominance. Our ability to
seamlessly transition from one mission to
another demonstrates the flexibility of the
MH-60R."
Although Walsh had great things to say
about the aircraft, he made it very clear he
was most proud of the quality and charac-
ter of the people in the squadron.
Walsh shared many accomplishments
which were a direct result of the hard work
and dedication of the Spartans including
an 85 percent decrease in PFA failures, an
88 percent retention rate, and the fiscal
year 2008 and 2009 Golden Anchor Award.
Despite all the amazing accomplish-
ments, Walsh will remember the little
things the most.
"There are moments often overlooked
which begin to demonstrate the character
of a squadron and a group of professionals.
The moments that if you are not present
for, you may never know the tremendous
work these men and women do."


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JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 9

'D u sty An HS-7 helicopter conducts operations off USS Harry S. Truman. The squadron is deploying for the next
seven to eight months on board the ship and will then transition to their new homeport in Norfolk, Va.

Dogs' well


prepared for


deployment

By Lt. j.g. John Betza
HS 7 PAO
H S-7 has completed an unprec-
edented workup cycle and
are more than ready for their
upcoming cruise.
Embarked on board USS Harry S.
Truman (CVN-75) as a member of
Carrier Air Wing Three, the "Dusty
Dogs" are scheduled to depart Norfolk,
Va. in May for a seven to eight-month
deployment in support of Operation
Iraqi Freedom and Operation Enduring Photo courtesy of HS7
Freedom.
The embarked helicopter squadron plays a crucial role .--' ,,
in carrier operations by providing close-in defense against Z
surface ships and submarines as well as logistical and
search and rescue support for the entire battle group.
Originally scheduled to depart in late 2009, HS-7 has ,
responded to several schedule changes and has main-
tained a high state of pre-deployment readiness during
this prolonged period. "The Dusty Dogs are trained and
ready to execute!" says Cmdr. Larry McCullen, HS-7's
commanding officer. "Now that we have a firm schedule
for cruise, it's time to get out there and get it done."
As a result of the extra training, HS-7 has reached peak
readiness levels through multiple trips to Naval Strike and
Air Warfare Center in Fallon, Nev. and Atlantic Undersea
Test and Evaluation Center in Andros Town, Bahamas,
in addition to numerous exercises on board USS Harry S.
Truman. Their hard work and dedication have resulted
in several awards and commendations, which include the
2009 Safety "S" for excellence in flight safety and the 2009
Arnold J. Isbell trophy for excellence in anti-submarine
and anti-surface warfare.
HS-7's deployment will mark the end of the command's
time as an active HS squadron. Upon their return from
cruise, HS-7 will be re-designated HSC-7 as they relocate r
from Jacksonville, Fla. to Norfolk, Va. and transition to
the new and improved MH-60S.
"It's an exciting time to be a Dusty Dog," said McCullen.
"Not only do we get a chance to go out and show people
what HS-7 can do, but we will enjoy the challenges and
opportunities that come with transitioning to a new air-
craft and mission set. The next few months will be chal-
lenging, but through our training and determination, HS-7
will be ready for anything that comes our way.


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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010

Military working

dogs continually train

for proficiency

By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO

T hey may look and act like ordinary
domestic pets but a military work-
ing dog (MWD) is a highly-trained
professional with a very important job.
Specializing in drug and explosive
detection, these canines play a significant
role in safeguarding military personnel
throughout the world.
At NAS Jacksonville, the dogs and their
handlers are responsible for not only pro-
tecting the station, but travel often at a
moment's notice, on special assignments
all over
the world.
These
include
4, T h leu sde
Individual
Augmentee
tours in
support of
the global
war on ter-
rorism.
their mili- ?
MA2 Christopher Mauricio-Ortiz gives Brix so much deserved praise and affection for a job well done. tary han-J
dlers nor-
mna 1 y
transfer at
the end of
their tour,
the dogs
are pder- Military Working Dog Zoran
mane ntly is rewarded with a toy from
manently his handler, MA1(FMF)
assigned to Ronald Craig during a
a military training session.
installation.
As older dogs are retired and adopted out,
new dogs are trained in their place.
In the past year, the NAS Jax Security
Department has received four new
or "green" dogs, recent graduates of
the Department of Defense U.S. MWD
V Training School at Lackland Air Force
"fl) .Base in San Antonio, Texas.
The most recent is MWD Zoran, a
.-1-year-old German Shepherd who arrived
April 1. His handler, MAl(FMF) Ronald
Craig, is also new to the base, recently
transferring here from NSB Kings Bay,
Ga.
"I've worked with a lot of 'green' dogs.
-:-' --, -When they go through school, they are
.. taught a lot of basic commands. It's up to
their handler to progress their training.
This includes obedience, patrol and explo-
:.#e sive/narcotic training," said Craig.

Military Working Dog Benny waits for his handler's command during a training session. See MWD, Page 11

















iv



MA1(FMF) Ronald Craig plays a game of fetch with Military Working Dog Zoran during a
training session. "With a new dog, we have to start with the absolute basics including simple MA1(FMF) Ronald Craig trains Military Working Dog Zoran to crawl under a barrier on the
commands like sit, stay and down," Craig said. obstacle course.






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 11






































(Above) MA1 Benjamin Cook and his Military
Working Dog, Alex, search for illegal devic-
es during a training scenario at the Freedom
Lanes Bowling Center.


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque


MA1l(FMF) Ronald Craig completes
an evaluation on one of the dogs
U IX o _5 E. ... .............
























after testing their skills.





Military Working Dog Brit is ordered to search bowling lockers by his handler, MA1
Zachariah janssen, during routine training.


MWD: Trainer claims


'best job in the world'

From Page 10

"Zoran is much in the puppy stage. For the first week,
we just got to know one another. It was a lot of playing.
Now we are working on obedience, patrol and detection
training every day. Many times with a new dog, they have
some issues to deal with and it's up to us to take them to
the next level," continued Craig. "He's doing really well
learning his job and we are building a great rapport."
According to Craig, teamwork of his co-workers is a key
element in the success of his job as a MWD handler.
"I've been stationed at five different kennels and this is
the best I've ever been at.
We have a lot of experi-
ence here, great camara-
derie, and everyone helps......
each other out," he added.
"I might do something it
Eh next lee,"cnine*:ag "es"on'ralywl





with the dog that I don't ..
realize isn't beneficial ..........
and another handler will
and _nt er h nd e w-]. -- --.....--......4" '
point it out and suggest
a better way of doing
something. Then we'll
come up with a different
game plan. It's all a team
effort."'
Once Craig feels Zoran
is ready, he will go
through a command certi-
fication process to become
qualified for deployments Military Working Dog Zoran
"There is no set time Spiderman ball for some much
an There tasknogset hame ppl brns ac hi
frame. I'm taking my deserved praise.
time with him because, once he's certified, he will be
required to be at the top of his game. To do this, I have to
be completely comfortable with him and have 110 percent
trust in this dog," said Craig. /
To become certified, an MWD is evaluated on his-t 7
change of behavior on odor detection by recognizing it and . < 4
responding to it. And, the handler is required to recognize A .. / i
the dog's behavior. "We have to do a lot of training to pre-
vent the dog from responding to distractions. If there is an .. ".t"S";


area with a lot of cats, the dog has to learn to ignore them / ..
and do his job. He has to focus on the problem," Craig -

"We continually train in different areas to keep our dogs .
proficient. It can be in a building, open areas, vehicles, ..
all kinds of different environments. We also do a lot of : --
cross training with other commands to help one another.
Our community is small and we all work together on mis- n' I~
sions, so it's good for us to train together, said NAS Jax *' '
Kennelmaster MA1 Benjamin Cook. "We are constantly / '' :' .
training our dogs. It's a great job but requires lots and lots / -
of patience."
The handlers are also required to ensure the dogs are a
groomed, get their required physical training and main- .
tain their health requirements by taking them to the vet- :
erinarian on base. ..
"I think I have the best job in the world. I love these ani- M 2 diristopher MAuricio-Ortiz and his Miljtary.Working Dog, Brix, conduct an outside training-ss ionto honeIe
mals and wouldn't trade it for anything. Zoran is my part- d sdlls. prtiz and Brix recently rettued Indiviual Augmentee tour in Iraq.
ner and we make a great team," said Craig. .. .




12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Hands-on


safety


fair raises


awareness,


promotes


wellness
By Marsha Childs
FRCSE Public Affairs


On May 19, Fleet Readiness Center Southeast
(FRCSE) held a Safety and Wellness Fair to raise
employee awareness of the health hazards com-
monly encountered in an industrial setting and to pro-
vide information, techniques and equipment for improv-
ing workplace and employee safety.
FRCSE's Safety Office teamed up with the Career
Development
Division to pro-
mote safety in
the workplace
and offer a new
hands-on inter-
active venue for
delivering safety
information.
Career Devel-
opment Division
Sheet Metal Mechanic Jeff Lawrence tests Head Lorrinda
an ergonomic vest designed to provide Seiberling said
back support and prevent injury while this year's fair
lying down as Alan Barts, the product added another
representative, explains the advantages of dimension to the
the product. training.
"This was our first attempt, and we got a lot of good
feedback," she said. "The employees got to see the different
safety products like hearing protection devices and safety


Photos by Vic Pitts
Cmdr. Darryl Lenhardt (from left) and FRCSE Executive
Officer Capt. Rob Caldwell look on as Cmdr. Tony Joseph dis-
penses earplugs for preventing hearing loss.
FRCSE Executive Officer Capt. Robert Caldwell toured
the booths and thanked the representatives for sharing
their valuable information with the workforce.
"A strong safety culture begins with leadership," he
said. "Safety, quality and production go hand-in-hand.
Ensuring our employees have a safe work environment is
a top priority at FRCSE. This fair raises awareness of the


See SAFETY FAIR, Page 13


Occupational Health Nurse Sherry Evans provides a blood-
pressure screening for the P-3 Orion Production Support
Supervisor Richard Moore at the Wellness Center booth.
glasses and goggles."
Occupational Safety and Health Director Robert Aceves
said the fair also gave workers an opportunity to interact
face-to-face with the representatives at each display.
"Our employees are getting the information from subject
matter experts and applying it to their everyday jobs," he
said.
Kevin Drinkwater, production controller for the Aerial
Refueling Systems shop said the fair was a much better
way to present the information.
"You're not sitting in a classroom watching a movie and
trying to stay awake," he said.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 13
-SAFETY FAIR: 'A strong

safety culture begins

.with leadership'
From Page 12
potential hazards in the workplace and provides our work-
ers with practical ways to minimize or eliminate them."
The Naval Hospital Jacksonville (NHJ) Wellness
Center booth performed blood pressure screenings. Health
Promotion Specialist and registered nurse Brookie Keen
and Occupational Health Nurse Sherry Evans also provid-
ed health information on tobacco cessation, nutrition and
the services offered at the center.
"We are trying to mirror what is being done in the public
sector," said Keen.
"All of our educational programs at the Wellness Center
are open to federal employees. They can have a health
assessment done and attend any of our nutrition classes."
The NHJ Branch Health Clinic Officer-In-Charge and
audiologist Cmdr. Tony Joseph and his team passed out
foam earplugs and provided information on hearing con-
servation. He said repeated exposures to loud noise can
lead to permanent hearing loss.
"There is a major campaign in the Navy to protect the
hearing of our civilian workforce and military personnel,
specifically by means of hearing protection training and
I enforcement of the program," he said.
q%6 Employees attending the fair were also reminded that
safety is not limited to the workplace.
40"Our workers are a valuable resource," said the Director
."of Industrial Quality Tim Postemski. "We think of hear-
ing protection as a workplace requirement, but a two-cycle
4% engine on a chainsaw or lawnmower runs around 80 deci-
bels, and hearing protection should be worn while using
this equipment to prevent hearing loss."
Dr. Andrew Beck, the director of training for the Navy's
Entomology Center of Excellence presented a display of
PoobyVic Pitts
Bright (from Photos by Vic Pitts insects and reptiles. He reminded visitors that people who
Chrysanne Dacy and William "Pee-wee" Saunders handle snakes unnecessarily are the ones who get bitten.
Chrysanne Dacy and William "~Pee-wee" Saunders "Titieoyarsksaeacv,"hsidsheel
study the insect display at the NECE booth during "This time of year snakes are active," he said as he held
FRCSE's safety fair May 19. a non-poisonous corn snake named Peaches for visitors to
touch.

Naval Hospital Jax
(NHJ) Public Health
Meand Occupational Robert P. Eshelman, P.A.
Department Attorneys at Law
Head Cmdr. Joel
Smithwick (from Former NAS Jax Legal Officer
left) and NHJ FREE Consultations for Active & Retired Military
Commanding
Officer Capt. Bruce Divorce All Accidents
Gillingham visit the Social Security Disability
industrial hygiene Insurance Claims* Bankruptcy DUI
booth staffed by The Hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
W illiam Osborn, Before you decide, ask us to send you tree written information about our qualifications and experience.
the department
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DATE STATION

Thursday May 27, 8:00PM WICT PBS 7

Friday May 28, 8:00PM Comcast Cable, Ch. 7
6:30PM Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

Saturday May 29, 8:00PM WCWJ CW17
8:00PM MvTVJax
7:00PM WAWS FOX30
7:00PM WJXXABC25
5:00PM WJXT 4

Sunday May 30, 1:00PM WTEV CBS47
8:00PM Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

Monday May 31, 9:00AM WJXT4
6:30PM Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

Tuesday June 1, 8:00AM Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

Wednesday June 2, 5:00PM Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

Thursday June 3, 8:00PM Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

Saturday, June 5, 7:00PM WTLV NBC12


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Midway: The defining battle


From Naval History &
Heritage Command
The Japanese Midway
attack force was
divided three ways.
First, the aircraft carri-
ers would approach from
the northwest and knock
out the islands' defens-
es. Coming in from the
west and southwest,
the Japanese 2nd Fleet
would invade and cap-
ture Midway. Admiral
Yamamoto's battleships
would remain 300 miles to
the west, awaiting the U.
S. Pacific Fleet.
Thanks to the work of
American code breakers,
the United States knew
Yamamoto's plans in detail
by the middle of May his
target, his order of battle
and his schedule.
When the battle opened,
the U.S. had three carri-
ers waiting in ambush, 200
miles to the east of Midway.
The two opposing fleets
sent out search planes -
the Americans to locate an
enemy they knew was there
and the Japanese as a mat-
ter of ordinary prudence.
Seaplanes from Midway
also were looking for the
expected enemy fleet.
One of the planes spot-


U.S. Navy photos
Crew of the VP-44 PBY-5A Catalina patrol bomber that
found the approaching Japanese fleet's Midway Occupation
Force on the morning of June 3, 1942. (Standing from left)
AD2 R.J. Derouin, Chief Aviation Radioman Francis Musser,
Ensign Hardeman (Copilot), Ensign J. H. Reid (Pilot), and
Ensign R.A. Swan (Navigator). (Kneeling from left) AD1 J.F.
Gammell (Naval Aviation Pilot), AD3 J. Goovers and AD3 P.A.
Fitzpatrick.


ted the Japanese carrier
force at 5:30 a.m. on June
4. The plane also reported
Japanese aircraft head-
ing for the atoll. Marine
Corps planes from Midway
soon intercepted the enemy
formation. However, the
Marines were hopeless-
ly outnumbered and their
planes were no match for
the Japanese "Zero" fight-
er planes.
T h e y
were able
to shoot
down only
a few of
the enemy
bombers,
while suf-


fering great losses them-
selves. The torpedo boats
and anti-aircraft fire from
Midway's guns were some-
what more successful in
disrupting the Japanese
attack.
A force of 108 Japanese
planes hit Midway's
two islands at 6:30 a.m.
Twenty minutes of bomb-
ing and machine-gun fire
knocked out some facili-
ties on Eastern Island, but
did not disable the airfield
there. Sand Island's oil
tanks, seaplane hangar
and other buildings were
set afire. The commander
of the Japanese attack radi-
oed that another air strike


Repairing bomb damage on board USS
Yorktown (CV-5), shortly after the car-
rier was hit by Japanese bombs on June 4,
1942. This hole, about 12 feet in diameter,
was caused by a 250-kilogram bomb that
exploded on contact with the flight deck.
The explosion killed and injured many men
on nearby guns and set fires on the hangar
deck.


BATTLE OF MIDWAY
Co EMORATIVE DINNER .ooo
JUNE 5, 2010


was required to soften up
Midway's defenses for inva-
sion.
The Japanese carriers
fought off several counter-
strikes from Midway's tor-
pedo planes and bombers.
Faced with overwhelming
fighter opposition, these
uncoordinated efforts suf-
fered severe losses and hit
nothing but seawater.
Meanwhile, a Japanese
scout plane spotted the U.S.
fleet and reported the pres-
ence of a carrier. Japanese
commander Nagumo
had already begun load-
ing bombs into his second
group of planes for anoth-
er strike on Midway. This
news forced him to rethink
his strategy. He decided to
wait for the planes return-
ing from Midway and re-
arm all the planes with tor-
pedoes for an attack on the
U.S. ships. He almost had
enough time.
Beginning about 9:30
a.m., torpedo planes from
the U.S. carriers Hornet,
Enterprise and Yorktown
made a series of attacks
that despite nearly total
losses made no hits.
Then, at 1025, everything
changed. Three squadrons
of dive bombers, two from
Enterprise and one from
Yorktown, almost simul-
taneously dove on three
of the four Japanese car-
riers whose decks were
crowded with fully armed
and fueled planes. By 10:30
a.m., Akagi, Kaga, and
Soryu were ablaze and out
of action.
Of the once overwhelm-
ing Japanese carrier force,
only Hiryu remained oper-
ational. Shortly before 11
a.m. she launched 18 of
her own dive-bombers. At
about noon, as these planes
approached Yorktown, they
were intercepted by U.S.
fighter planes, which shot
down most of the bombers.


IIiOP Iv


-s z-- 9- -4
Scene on board USS Yorktown (CV-5), shortly after she was
hit by three Japanese bombs on June 4, 1942. Dense smoke is
from fires in her uptakes, caused by a bomb that punctured
them and knocked out her boilers.


Seven survived, however,
hitting Yorktown with three
bombs, stopping her dead in
the water.
The Yorktown's crew
managed to get their ship
underway, as two more
groups of torpedo planes
and fighters from Hiryu
spotted the Yorktown,
which they mistook for a
second U.S. carrier. Despite
losses to the defending
fighters and heavy anti-
aircraft fire, the Japanese
planes pushed on to deliver
a beautifully coordinated
torpedo attack. The strick-
en ship again went dead in
the water. Concerned that
the severely listing vessel
was about to capsize, her
captain ordered his crew to
abandon ship.
Late on June 4, U.S.
carrier planes found and
bombed Hiryu, which sank
the next day. Two days
later, a Japanese subma-
rine located the Yorktown
and the U.S. destroyer
Hammann, which was help-
ing the Yorktown return to
Pearl Harbor for repairs.
The submarine torpe-
doed both vessels. The
Hammann sank immediate-
ly, and the Yorktown finally
sank the following morning.

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


By the end of the battle,
the perseverance, sacrifice
and skill of American pilots
- plus a great deal of good
luck cost Japan four irre-
placeable aircraft carriers.
Only one of the three U.S.
carriers was sunk.
The Japanese lost 332
of their finest aircraft and
more than 200 of their most
experienced pilots. Deprived
of useful air cover, and after
several hours of shocked
indecision, Yamamoto
called off the Midway oper-
ation and retreated. The
Japanese navy never fully
recovered from its losses.
Six months after it began,
the great Japanese Pacific
War offensive was over.
From June 1942 to the end
of the war three years later,
it was the Americans who
were on the offense.


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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010

FRCSE: Two S-3s still in process of

being refurbished for new mission


From Page 1


and sand intrusion," he
said. "The aircraft was torn
down to basically noth-
ing. We did a lot of hard
research to find the right
parts."
The S-3 Overhaul and
Repair Supervisor James
Hines said aircraft mechan-
ics with S-3 experience
were hired, and the team
had to procure the tooling
and fixtures needed to start
the project.
"I've got a good crew," he
said, "and they really know
what they're doing."
FRCSE S-3 Program
Manager Tony Pudoff said
the Viking was in worse
shape than expected. Yet,
the team overcame the
many obstacles they faced
along the way.
"I attribute the qual-
ity of work to our artisans
and especially the great
work performed by our final
paint shop," said Pudoff.
"Requests for the aircraft
as a static display and for
a fly-by were made before
the engines could cool
down in California." Pudoff
said old timers in the S-3
community like FRCSE
Integrated Maintenance
Program Coordinator
Harry Mattox and FRCSE
S-3 Planner and Estimator
Don Lockwood agree it is
the best looking S-3 they've
ever seen.
Lockwood worked close-
ly with the squadron to
ensure the paint scheme
was to their liking.
"We retained the original
high-gloss grey and white
paint scheme, but we added
the black lettering and yel-
low trim and the squad-
ron's emblem on the tail,"
he said.
Mattox, a self-professed
jack-of-all-trades, knows
the Viking inside and out.
He was serving as a Navy
maintenance master chief
petty officer in 1973 when
Lockheed turned over the
aircraft for testing.
"I love this airplane and
I want to see the program
succeed," he said. "Overall,
the first aircraft was fan-
tastic, and we are going to
make the second and third
one even better. They (VX-
30) are going to have a
really good product over the
long haul."
In a message to the S-3
team the following day,
VX-30 Commanding Officer
Cmdr. Stephen Tedford
praised the NAVAIR and


Photos by Vic Pitts
Fleet Readiness Center Southeast Structural Mechanic Alvin
Lee Jones cleans sand from the wing of a Viking used by the
VS-22 Checkmates in Iraq prior to induction for planned
maintenance.

F 1.. r


Fleet Readiness
Center Southeast
Electrician
Melvin Jackson
(right) uses a
multimeter to
check coaxial
cable lines,
while Non-
Destructive
Inspector Pete
Bethley inspects
the main landing
gear of an S-3B
Viking.



MILITARY FINANCING

Come Get Your System Today!!t


CAR STEREO WINDOW TINT




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Aircraft mechanics Mickey Burns (left) and Nate Most disas-
semble an S-3 wing for inspection.


E DESIGNS


Fleet Readiness Center Southeast painters use orbital sanders
to feather edge rough areas on an S-3 prior to applying the
primer and paint.


FRCSE S-3 teams for their
hard work and extraordi-
nary efforts they put into
the project.


"She is a great looking
aircraft, and we will take
See S-3, Page 17


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S-3: Refurbished Viking bound

for West Coast Sea Test Range

From Page 16

good care of her," he said.
"I know there is much more work to be done on the remain-
ing two airframes, but I wanted you to know how much your
efforts are appreciated."
He said the S-3 plays a vital role in the squadron's mission
to support its customers at test facilities and ranges through-
out the world.
"With the capabilities of the APS-137 radar, we can execute
our mission more effectively and cover a larger area than ever
before," he said.
"The S-3 ensures the West Coast
Sea Test Range will continue to pro-
vide outstanding and dependable
services to its customers for years to
come.
Fleet Re adiness Tedford acknowledged the individual
Center Southeast efforts of Pudoff, Mattox and NAVAIR
artisans sten- Program Manager Air (PMA) 290 Bob
ciled and paint- Millerick, the S-3 acting department
ed the VX -3 0 head who provided engineering and
" Bl ood h o u n d s" logistics support and management
emblem on the S-3 oversight.
vertical stabilizer "It took ingenuity for this FRCSE
as part of a styl- team to integrate three individual
ized paint scheme depot-level inspections into one evo-
requested by the lution to maximize the work," said
squadron. Millerick. "They choreographed the
work into one unique and repeatable evolution. It is amazing
what a small number of resourceful people working in a small
space can accomplish."
During a site visit in March, NAVAIR PMA 290 Deputy
Director for International Programs Cmdr. Kurt Muller said
the Viking with its upgraded radar "can stay on station (air-
borne) for a longer time" and will enhance the squadron's
capabilities.
When VS-22 was decommissioned on Jan. 29, 2009 at
Naval Air Station Jacksonville, the VX-30 "Bloodhounds"
wanted the Viking for its sophisticated APS-137 ISAR imag-
ing radar to upgrade their crucial sea and air range clearance
and surveillance capabilities
VX-30 is the Navy's principal flight and ground test sup-
port activity in support of Naval Air Systems Command,
NASA, the National Defense Agency and foreign allies.
With a range of more than 2,800 nautical miles and a ceil-
ing height of 40,000 feet, the Viking is an important patrol
and reconnaissance aircraft for potential foreign military cus-
tomers worldwide.
"They want to see the U.S. Navy is still flying these aircraft," said
Muller.
The second aircraft is scheduled for delivery in September with the
final delivery set for December.
The squadron uses various aircraft like the heavily modified NP-3
"Billboard" Orion for clearing the Sea Range, DOD's largest overwater
missile test range with 36,000 square miles of controlled sea and air-
space off the coast of Southern California.
In 1969, the Department of Defense awarded Lockheed the contract
to develop the S-3 designed to incorporate the latest concepts in sen-
sors and computer-based data processing, display and weapons control
systems. The S-3 Viking replaced the old reciprocating-engine-pow-
ered S-2 Tracker.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 17

VX-30 Chief Test Pilot Lt. Chris
Pedersen eft) checks the forward
loom ng infraRed compartment as
Cmdr. John Rousseau conducts a
.visual inspection of the Viking just
prior to taking off for California
on April 14.


The first S-3 Viking turned
over to the Bloodhounds
of VX-30 ascends from the
NAS runway.


VX-30 test pilots make a
stop at NAS Fort Worth,
Texas, as they fly the
S-3 Viking back to the
squadron's home base in
Southern California.


-, [*] i~iI~U I Is] a mn~ mI~~ ~1OIb


----i






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"The mirimLm payment due shown reflects th amount due il your previous balance is zero Purchase must O e m ade using your ASF credit card account 11 previous alance is not zeoo, the m nimum payment due will be the greater of: (a) S15.00; or !() 3.5%(iounded up to the nearasl colla) of t[he New Balance shown on your Statemert for that Credit Plan. Additional charges
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RIES MAY EFFECT FINAL PAYMENT OR CASH DUE, VEHICLE MUST BE IN STOCK PHYSICALLY ADDITIONAL FEE TO LOCATE VEHICLES OUT OF STOCK. AD VEHICLES SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE.**BASED ON 2010 EPA MILEAGE ESTIMATES,
REFLECTED IN NEW EPA FUEL ECONOMY METHODS BEGINNING WITH 2008 MODELS. USE FOR COMPARISON ONLY. DO NOT COMPARE TO MODELS BEFORE 2008. MILEAGE WILL VARY DEPENDING ON HOW YOU DRIVE AND MAINTAIN YOUR VEHICLE.
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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Programs available



for special needs


dependen
By Thomas Martin
Special Contributor

Incapacitated Dependent Program
If your special needs dependent was
permanently incapacitated prior to
age 21, remains unmarried and inca-
pable of self-support, and you as the mili-
tary sponsor continue to provide at least
50 percent of his/her financial support
- then the special needs dependent may
qualify for this program.
At least six months prior to your spe-
cial needs dependent's 21st birthday,
active duty personnel should contact their
command's personnel office for eligibili-
ty determination. Retirees should contact
NPC ID card department (www.npc.navy.
mil/CommandSupport/PayPersSupport/
IDCards/Benefits.htm or 1-866-827-5672).
Ensuring that the eligible special needs
dependent is enrolled in this program
ensures continued DEERS eligibility for
a uniformed services identification card
and TRICARE coverage. Otherwise, all
military dependent benefits, including
TRICARE, expire at age 21.
The Survivor Benefit Plan (SBP) as
applied to a special needs dependent
Upon retirement from military service,
sponsors with a special needs dependent
should thoroughly review their options
under the SBP before declining coverage.
As a minimum, give consideration to the
'Children Only' SBP option (SBP annuity
payable to child at 55 percent of the base


ts
amount). Under this option, one category
of qualifying child beneficiary is one inca-
pable of self-support because of physical
or mental incapacity which existed before
age 18, or was incurred before age 22 while
pursuing a full-time course of study.
The SBP annuity would be paid
for as long as the incapacitation
exists, regardless of age: (http://www.
dfas.mil/rapay/annuities/sbp/
SBPGuideBook.pdf & http://comptroller.
defense.gov/fmr/07b/07b_44.pdf, volume
7B, chapter 44, paragraph 440202, A., 2.,
page 44-4).
The monthly premium is determined by
DFAS: www.dfas.mil, or 1-800-321-1080.
Note that the SBP law does not allow
for a special needs trust (SNT) to be listed
as the beneficiary upon the sponsor's death
(ensure that you have established a SNT,
via a reputable attorney, for your special
needs dependent). The sponsor must des-
ignate the special needs dependent as the
beneficiary, which could result in the tem-
porary loss of public assistance such as SSI
and Medicaid.
The U.S. Code states that eligible benefi-
ciaries under the SBP are the spouse and/
or dependent children, a former spouse, or
a natural person with an insurable inter-
est, providing they meet certain eligibility
requirements ( http://www.dfas.mil/rapay/
annuities/sbp/SBPGuideBook.pdf & http://
comptroller. defense. gov/fmr/07b/07b_44.
pdf, volume 7B, chapter 44, paragraph
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Ribbons & Roses


Support Group plans


hot events this summer


From Nikki Levinson-Lustgarten,
RN BSN OCN
NH Jax Breast Care Coordinator

he Ribbons & Roses Breast
Cancer support group will meet
June 8 at 7 p.m. in the General
Surgery Clinic waiting area, Naval
Hospital Jacksonville.
June is the beginning of hurricane sea-
son, so the guest speaker will be from
the American Red Cross.
Discussion will cover hurricane prepa-
rations for you and your family, writing
a disaster plan and special needs plan-
ning.
Also Ribbons & Roses is accepting
bra submissions for their annual dec-
orated bra contest. Past years events
have included some great entries with


bras decorated with feathers, sequins,
embroidery and other amazing details.
Participation is open to all.
The bra entries must be turned in by
June 30 to Nikki Levinson-Lustgarten.
Contestants must cover the cups, straps
and sides completely but leave the clo-
sure alone (need to be able to put it on
the model).
Do not forget to write your name on
the inside. Also consider dedicating your
bra to someone affected by breast cancer.
Jeannie Blaylock, Channel 12 News per-
sonality & founder of Buddy Check 12,
will be our guest judge on July 9.
Fellow judges will be NH Jax
Commanding Officer Capt. Bruce
Gillingham and local artist Waneta
Araneo.
For more information, call 542-7857.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 21


SERCC Sailors improve


quality and efficiency of


IFF calibration process
o MnAT2(AW)-
arco Mendoza
SERCC11,


Please take short CYP survey


The Child and Youth Program (CYP)
needs to hear from you if you have a
child (or more than one) who lives with
you at any time during the year and who
is eligible to participate in Navy chil-
dren's programs.
Please enter this link into your web
browser to take a short survey: https://
www.surveymonkey.com/s/7QMFPBY.
The survey covers such areas as child


care needs, hours of care you might need,
school transportation, youth programs,
and youth sports options. It will only
take about 10 minutes and will help
to determine the needs of all eligible
patrons aboard the base.
If you wish to fill out a written survey
instead of the on-live survey, you may get
a printed copy at any of the installation
CYP facilities.


echnicians at the
Southeast Regional
Calibration Center
(SERCC) recently assem-
bled a new calibration
equipment set-up that has
significantly enhanced
their capability to calibrate
fleet Identification Friend
or Foe (IFF) equipment.
ATC(AW/SW) Matthew
Murcin worked diligent-
ly with fleet calibration
experts and artisans at
the Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast Calibration lab
to obtain an approved pro-
cedure and research the
proper equipment set-up.
SERCC shop 67B calibra-
tion technicians then wast-
ed little time in obtaining
the necessary cables and
connectors to complete the
task. Using the approved
calibration procedure and
set-up, calibration techni-
cians AT2(AW) David Bear
and ET2 Stewart Marlar
connected and aligned the
equipment to a central
processing unit. The new
set-up allows calibration
factors to be calculated in
parallel saving significant
time and money. The new


Photo courtesy of SERCC
ET2 Stewart Marlar works on new calibration equipment at
the Southeast Regional Calibration Center.


setup involves simultane-
ous connectivity of 14 cali-
bration standards (equip-
ment used to calibrate elec-
tronic Test Measurement
and Diagnostic Equipment
(TMDE).
SERCC calibration tech-
nicians can now run the 470
required calibration checks
for the IFF equipment over
the course of three hours
and take accurate read-
ings within the most min-
iscule measurement toler-
ances. The time it takes to
calibrate the IFF TMDE
has been cut by about one
third as a result of this new
equipment set-up.
"We can better support


fleet units and it makes my
job a lot easier! In the time
it took me to calibrate one,
I can now calibrate three,"
said Marlar.
IFF systems are used
extensively by ships and
aircraft of the United
States and its allies world-
wide. In addition to iden-
tification, IFF is also used
for transmission of altitude
data and emergency sig-
nals. SERCC technicians
are continually looking for
ways to better support the
fleet through more efficient
production methods and
they hope this first big step
in calibration efficiency will
lead to many more to come.


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22 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010

Multi-Cultural


Committee Asian-


Pacific-American


luncheon held


By CS2 Sylvia Morris
Staff Writer
epartment Head of
Radiology Ricardo
Riego de Dios,
MD, from Naval Hospital,
addressed the 200 mili-
tary and civilian person-
nel who attended the Asian
Pacific American Heritage
Luncheon, sponsored
by the Multi-Cultural
Committee, at the NAS
Jax Officers' Club May 15.
The event kicked off with
the singing of the nation-
al anthem, followed by
Operations Officer Cmdr.
Rob Surgeoner from NAS
Jacksonville giving the
opening remarks.
"Every May, we honor
our citizens whose families
have come from all over the
world including Korea,
India, Vietnam, Cambodia,
Thailand, Pakistan, China,
Japan, the Philippines and
many other countries. We
respect all that they have
done through the American
way to enhance diversity,
leadership and harmony,"
said Surgeoner, who then
introduced Riego de Dios as
the guest speaker.
Riego de Dios, of Filipino
background, provided
the audience with insight
on how some of his Asian
Pacific cultural heritage
has found its way into his
American lifestyle.
"The Asian community
takes pride in being a part
of the military, because it
has become so diverse. That
pride influenced my deci-
sion to pursue a career in


Cmdr. Riego de Rios of Naval
Hospital jax offers some
remarks as the guest speaker
of the annual Asian Pacific
Islander Observance and
Celebration May 19 at the
NAS Jax Officers' Club.
the U.S. Navy and become
a part of the Navy Family,"
said Riego de Dios.
Riego de Dios explained
how Asian citizens have
unique cultural roots.
"We share a strong tie
to family units, respect-
ing elders and education,
emphasizing the needs of
the family above the indi-
vidual, and have a mutu-
al understanding of love,
respect and responsibility,"
he continued.
"This is shared by notable
Asian Americans who have
served this country such as
Rear Adm. Gordon Chung
Hood who was the first
Asian American citizen
graduate from the United
States Naval Academy and
became the first Asian
American flag officer, Rear
Adm. Eleanor Mariano who
became the first Filipino
American to be promoted
to a flag officer rank and
served as the former White
House physician, and Adm.
Eleanor Valentin, the


Photos by CS2 Sylvia Morris
Members of the Manalo family perform a special Asian dance for the audience during the annual Asian Pacific Islander
Observance and Celebration. Performers included Cmdr. Gil Manalo of Naval Facilities Engineering Command Southeast,
Arlene Manalo, Matthew Manalo, Viola Witherspoon and Iris Daclan.


first female director of the
Medical Service Corps,"
Reigo de Dios continued. "It
is with great certainty that
other Asian Americans will
follow in their footsteps."
Riego de Dios emphasized
that, "through our various
backgrounds, each of us
as individuals have differ-
ent methods of approach-
ing a problem or task. It is
through the strength as a
cohesive unit that we per-
form in the Armed Forces
in a department or division
and we are able to achieve
our objectives to the highest
standard."
Guests were treated to a
buffet of traditional Asian
Pacific cuisine and enter-
tainment that included an
Asian dance performed by
the Manalo family.
For more information
on the Multi-Cultural
Awareness Committee, con-
tact ITCS Gaines at 542-
1610.


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Parks, playgrounds, youth activities
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Life works events
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0 Planned activities
0 Yard of the Month

Directions to Yellow Water:
Directions: From 1-295, exit 103rd Street West travel 7
miles. Turn right at dead end. Turn Left on to Normandy Blvd.
Community is 1.5 miles on right.

For more information call 888-318-8077 or visit
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 23


A group of sailing enthusiasts get ready for the big race.


Navy Jax Yacht Club


celebrates Armed


Forces Day


From Navy lax Yacht Club
The Navy Jax Yacht Club (NJYC)
and the Morale, Welfare and
Recreation Department celebrated
Armed Forces Day with the largest yacht
racing fleet to date. May 15 brought clear
skies and a steady breeze from the south
southwest as 25 boats ranging from 36 ft,
to 14 ft. all arrived at the NAS Mulberry
Cove Marina.
The dockmasters from NJYC ensured
that all the arrivals were properly secured
as the crews were treated to the sausage
egg and cheese biscuits served at the club-
house. At the skipper's meeting they were
welcomed by Commodore Brian Paul.
"Safety of your boats and crews is your
first priority," said Paul as he turned the
meeting over to former Commodore Frank
Morris who was the primary race offi-
cer for the spinnaker, non-spinnaker and
cruiser classes of the race. Morris then
briefed the expected weather and course for
the race. "We plan on three starts with a
five-minute interval between, so be ready
when your class flag comes up," explained
Morris.
The one-design line was briefed by Rear
Commodore (Sail) Steve Duve. "We are
hoping for at least two races and we will
see what the wind will do," said Duve as
he briefed the sailing instructions for the
smaller boats.


It's a bow to bow competition as the racers
speed along the St. Johns River during the
Navy Jax Yacht Club's annual Armed Forces
Day Regatta May 15.
Paul also reminded the crews of the
promise of a "Mulberry Cove Super Dog" as
the crews hit the docks. The dockmasters
were faced with the daunting task of turn-
ing out all 19 big boats safely and accom-
plished this task with safety and style.
Dockmaster George Johnston was heard to
remark,"I'm glad we are all airedales- we
talk well with our hands!"
It was a stirring sight to see so many
sailboats head out to the starting lines.
Soon onlookers were treated to the sight of
two race courses in operation at the same
time. As the spinnaker boats cleared the
start line, the one design smaller boats
were halfway through their first heat.
The river was filled with boats and crews
straining to get the best of the wind avail-
able. The mark set safety boats kept pace


a


Photos by Cheryl Ledoux
A Navy P-3 Orion flies over the racers as they head out onto the river.


Participants of the Armed Forces Day Sailing
Regatta battle it out on the St. Johns River
May 15. The event was sponsored by the
Navy Jax Yacht Club and the Morale, Welfare
and Recreation Department.
with both lines of racers and got a chance
to snap a few photos also.
Following the great afternoon, all partici-


pants were welcomed to the clubhouse and
the super dogs were served with a choice of
fixings and all agreed it had been a great
day on the river.
This day was possible due to the fol-
lowing members supporting this event:
PHRF Race Committee: Frank Morris,
Ryan Field, Lynn Currie. One design Race
Committee: Steve Duve, Lynn Quick.
PHRF Committee Boat: Darryl and Lynn
Currie. One-Design Committee Boat:
Lee and Cheryl Ledoux. PHRF Safety
Boat: Bob Quick and Ernie Quick. One
Design Safety Boat: Larry Hinken and
George Johnston. Photo support: Cheryl
Ledoux. Registration and Hospitality:
Annette Paul, Lynn Quick, and Jeannie
Bailey. Dockmasters: Brian Paul, George
Johnston, Ryan Field, Dave Bailey and Bob
Quick.


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refunded at closing. Program is subject to VA loan eligibility and qualification. Not all buyers will qualify. Offer expires 6/30/10, not valid with other offers. Offer valid only in DR Horton North
Florida communities. Offer valid on new contracts only, fully executed after 11/20/2009. 'Federal tax credit of up to $8,000 available to first-time, qualified service member homebuyers (or up
to $6,500 for repeat buyers) who enter into a binding contract to purchase a home on or before April 30, 2011, and close escrow on or before June 30, 2011. A "qualified service member" is a
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January 1, 2009 and April 30, 2010. Income limitations apply. Amount of tax credit, if any, is not paid to buyer upon close of escrow. Buyer must claim the tax credit on buyer's federal income tax
return. Not all buyers will qualify. This information is provided for general guidance only and does not constitute tax advice. Please consult an accountant or attorney for your particular situation.
Visit www.federalhousingtaxcredit.com for complete details. +Prices, specifications, incentives and availability subject to change without notice. #Subject to VA loan eligibility and qualification,
not all buyers will qualify. "Closing costs and lender required prepaid items are paid with the use of a D.R. Horton preferred lender, limitations apply depending on financing program. Closing
costs are limited to customary lender closing costs and do not include points, origination fee, or certain extraordinary closing costs. All items paid are at seller's discretion. Pre-paid items include
pre-paid interest, hazard insurance premium & escrow, and tax escrow. Please see your New Home Consultant for details. CBC058997 0 2010 DR Horton, Inc. All rights reserved.


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24 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER



The 'Secrets



of Happiness'



(Part 4)

By Chaplain (Lt.) Justin Top
Naval Hospital Jacksonville

Light.
Many years ago I was spelunking with friends.
The cave consisted of a network of tunnels that
were full of tight spots and difficult obstacles. About an
hour into our adventure, my flashlight died and I had no
spare batteries.
I was forced to continue and thought it wouldn't affect
me too badly because I could use the light of those around
me. But when we
got to a really tech-
nical portion, I
blindly bumped into
and stumbled over
obstacles. I quickly
discovered that with-
out my own light, I
couldn't see the path
ahead of me well
enough to avoid dan-
ger.
This story is a
great parallel for
life. We all try to
navigate life's per-
ilous environment.
There are many who
stumble through
their decisions and
get knocked around Chaplain (Lt.) justin Top
by life because they
can't see where they are going.
To plot a course through life's challenges, each of us
needs to increase our own spirituality to brighten our
path.
By spirituality, I don't necessarily mean religion.
It is just as possible to be spiritual but not religious as it
is to be religious but not spiritual. Religion can be a great
way to deepen spirituality, but going through outward
motions doesn't guarantee an inward experience (spiritual-
ity).
There are other ways besides religion through which
people can be spiritual. Some people rely on principles
such as patriotism, love, service, pursuit of knowledge and
the improvement of society as sources of light to guide
them.
Spirituality is an inner source of strength and light that
helps a person fashion his or her ideals and helps create a
connection to something outside of self. Spirituality offers
hope and answers to many of the "why" questions that
come in times of darkness.
True spirituality provides tremendous internal moti-
vation to help us progress in life. Research has shown
that people who have deep spirituality are healthier, hap-
pier, do better in school/work, and seem to deal better with
problems.
In a noisy and chaotic world, spirituality is the ability
to quiet our minds and listen to what God or your heart
is telling you. It is the ability to find meaning and awe in
life. Spirituality helps you to see nobility and goodness in
yourself and others, and to look at life with optimism and
hope.
Here are some important elements of spirituality and
questions you can ask yourself to help discover or increase
your spiritual "light."
Meaning Spirituality comes partly by discovering,
"What is life all about?" It helps you see beyond yourself
and understand the "big picture." Why is pain and suffer-


many directions, power comes from knowing who you are
and how you fit into the "big picture." True self worth is
not based on other people or things, but comes from with-
in.
Purpose/Direction Spirituality also guides our behav-
ior. "What am I supposed to do? How can I contribute to
making life meaningful?" A spiritual person has goals,
knows where they want to be in life, and has thought deep-
ly about what they can contribute to their own and others
happiness.
Passion Each of us should ask, "What do I feel strongly
about?" The deeper your answer, the deeper your passion
and spirituality will be. A passion about football will be
dim in comparison to a passion about helping people, etc.
Connection A healthy spiritual attitude connects with
the world around us. This includes inter-personal relation-
ships as well as our relationship with nature. It may also
include a relationship with God as you understand God.
The more you love and connect with others, the more your
capacity to love and connect with others will increase.
Whatever your source of spiritual light, remember that the
more powerfully it shines, the more clearly you will be able
to guide yourself and others to experience lasting happi-


ness.
How to be the best possible parent


From Fleet and Family
Support Center
Learn effective ways
to deal with common
parenting challenges
and problems, so that you
raise happy and healthy
kids.
FFSC workshops are free
to service members and
their families. Pre-regis-
tration is required at 542-
2766.


SParenting with Love
and Logic is for parents of
children ages 1-10. Hours
are 1-3 p.m.
June 1, 8, 15, 22
Sept. 7, 14, 21, 28
Nov. 2, 9, 16, 23
SActive Parenting of
Teens is for parents of chil-
dren ages 11-18. Hours are
1-4 p.m.
Aug. 3, 10, 17, 24
Oct. 5, 12, 19, 26


NAS Jax chapel recognizes its volunteers


By Lt. Kevin Norton
Deputy Command Chaplain


On the heels of our nation cel-
ebrating National Volunteer
Week, the Religious
Ministries of NAS Jacksonville's
All Saint's Chapel and St. Edward's
Chapel stopped to pay homage and
recognize their volunteers at a
Volunteer Appreciation Luncheon at
the NAS Jax Officers' Club.
National Volunteer Week 2010 was
an opportunity to commemorate the
one-year anniversary of the Edward
M. Kennedy Serve America Act and


the Volunteer Generation Fund.
"We could not do what we do as
chaplains in providing religious min-
isterial support to our constituents
without your volunteerism and sup-
port," NAS Jax Command Chaplain
(Cmdr.) Gerald Felder told the audi-
ence.
The chapel ministries thrive
because more than 125 volunteers
unselfishly give their time, talents,
and money to keep these chapels alive
and flourishing. They serve in mul-
tiple capacities from counting the reli-
gious offering fund, planting flowers,


decorating the chapel throughout the
year, Sunday school teachers, vacation
bible school leaders and teachers.
Former NAS Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Jack
Scorby Jr. stated, "Volunteers are not
paid because they are worthless. They
are not paid because they are price-
less!"
For their service, each volunteer
received a complimentary lunch, com-
mand chaplain coin, and a certificate
of appreciation signed by the com-
manding officer and command chap-
lain.


CHAPEL CENTER CALENDAR


Sunday Services Community service opportunity
8:15 a.m. Holy Eucharist Episcopal at the Salzbacher House
9:30 a.m. Catholic Mass June 2, 4 p.m. Serve a meal to homeless families.
9:45 Protestant Sunday School Call the chapel to sign up.
10:45 a.m. Catholic CCD Teen Night
11 a.m. Protestant Worship June 13, 6 p.m. Free
Vacation Bible School Prevention Relationship Enhancement Program
Registration is currently ongoing. VBS will be held July 13-14. For couples getting married or already
July 12-16. Lunch is provided, married. Course qualifies for pre-marital discounts
For more information, call 542-3051. for marriage licenses in Duval County.
Weekly Bible Study
Tuesdays at 9:30 a.m. in Building 749.
Officer Christian Fellowship and Bible Study
Tuesdays at 6 p.m. NAS Jacksonville Chapel Center
Barracks Bible Study 542-3051
Wednesdays at 6 p.m. in the main conference room. Corner of Birmingham Avenue and Mustin Road

Be prepared! Warm weather brings on tick season


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


Tick season is here
and the Navy Ento-
mology Center of
Excellence would like to
remind everyone how to
protect themselves against
tick bites and tick borne
diseases.
Ticks are known to spread
a number of organisms
that may cause disease in
humans and pets. Some
human diseases caused by
tick-transmitted organisms
in North East Florida are
Southern tick-associated
rash illness and Human
Monocytic Ehrlichiosis.
Ticks can often be found
in the leaf litter and brush
in wooded areas around
Northern Florida and
Southern Georgia. They
can even be found in areas
on NAS Jacksonville, such

FRAZIERE



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as wooded areas like the
Palmetto Cove Nature Trail.
A repellent with 20-35
percent DEET is recom-
mended to protect against
tick bites and it's essen-
tial to check your body and
clothes for ticks after walk-
ing in a potentially infested
area because some can easi-
ly go unnoticed if tick checks
are not done.
"Most patients, who will


develop a tick borne dis-
ease, are infected during the
early summer months and
do not recall a recent tick
bite. Approximately 40 per-
cent of patients cannot recall
ever having been bitten,"
said Capt. Joseph McQuade,
director, Public Health,
Naval Hospital Jacksonville.
Early removal of attached
ticks may reduce the risk of
infection for some tick-borne


diseases. To remove a tick,
use fine-tipped tweezers,
grab the tick close to where
it is attached to the skin,
and gently pull straight out
until all parts of its body are
removed.
If you have any ques-
tions on ticks, mosquitoes,
or other critters, please con-
tact the Navy Entomology
Center of Excellence at 542-
2424.


F THINGS YOU NEED TO KNOW

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26 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Exceptional Family Member Program a


'God-send'


By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jax Public Affairs

Managing military
family life is a
daunting task
for anyone. The effects of
these challenges are multi-
plied if one of your children
has a serious, long-term
medical condition.
Life can become an end-
less struggle with paper-
work, appointment sched-
ules, worry and frustration
for these parents. This is
played out in an environ-
ment where the family's
entire world changes peri-
odically because of rotating
duty stations and deploy-
ments. The mental, spiri-
tual and physical fatigue
experienced by these fami-
lies can not only impact the
service member's focus on
duty but also the integrity
of the family.
That's why the
Department of Defense's
Exceptional Family
Member (EFM) Program
was developed. The
Program's primary role
is to support these active
duty families by ensuring
they are always assigned to
areas where "special needs
services" are available.
Navy spouse Shannon
Binek said the Navy's EFM
program has made all the
difference for her family.
She and her husband ETC
Reinhard Binek, who has
22 years of active duty ser-
vice, have three children.
Her son, Logan (7) is cur-
rently enrolled in the EFM
Program as a Category 5
EFM.
Her oldest son,
Kristoffer, once qualified
as a Category 3 EFM for
a speech delay problem.


for Jacksonville military


Photo courtesy of Shannon Bynek
Logan Bynek, 7, and his brothers, Hunter and Kristoffer,
participate in a Jacksonville "Mended Little Hearts of
Jacksonville" event. The Byneks have benefited greatly from
the Navy's Exceptional Family Member Program in dealing
with Logan's congenital heart problem.


Kristoffer, now 18, and his
brother, Hunter (14) are a
tremendous help to their
parents and Logan is cou-
rageous as well in dealing
with his health challenges.
All of them receive their
primary care at NH Jax.
Rating as an EFM
Category 5, Logan's needs
were determined to be
"highly specialized and
complex, requiring continu-
ity of care." And despite the
courageous efforts of all the
Bynek family they really
needed the support of the
EFM Program.
Shannon explained Logan
was born with a congeni-


tal defect called Heterotaxy
Syndrome. This affects
major organs primarily
on one side of the body. In
Logan's case most of the
structures on the left side of
his heart, including the left
ventricle that pumps blood
out of the body, are small
and underdeveloped.
He also was born with-
out a spleen. The impact of
this condition came home
quickly. He had his first
open heart surgery at just
six weeks, his second at six
months and his third when
he was just 2 V2 years old.
A first year survival rate
for children with this con-


dition, is usually 32 per-
cent and the 15-year sur-
vival rate is 49 percent.
It is found in fewer than
40,000 children worldwide
Shannon said.
Logan is now 7, and
Shannon says, he's pretty
much like any other kid, but
continues to require close
follow-up and there have
been numerous medical cri-
sis over the years. Logan
has been hospitalized
twice since they've been
in Jacksonville, at Naval
Hospital Jacksonville and
at Wolfson's Medical Center.
Besides his open-heart
surgeries, he's been on
a lung bypass machine
twice, and he's had several
heart catheterizations. As
Logan ages the stress on
his heart will become more
and more serious requir-
ing more medical proce-
dures. Most likely, he will
eventually require a heart
transplant. The Bineks
are determined to give him
every chance to beat the
odds and to have as full and
rewarding a life as possible.
The EFM Program is a
great support for them in
realizing that goal. They
later chose NTC Great
Lakes, Ill. as a duty sta-
tion due to its proxim-
ity to Children's Hospital of
Milwaukee, Wis., a leader
in treating these conditions.
That was where Logan
underwent his first open-
heart surgeries.
When Logan needed sur-
gery for the second time
while they were stationed
in Biloxi, Miss., the Byneks
opted to fly him back to the
Milwaukee hospital. She
said, "I just wanted the
same doctor who was famil-
iar with his case, the same


doctor who had actually had
his hands on Logan's heart
to do the surgery."
The EFM Program
made that happen with
little hassle to the Byneks.
Everything was arranged
and paid for through the
program including lodging,
rental cars and food for the
family during the five-day
trip and, of course, the hos-
pital bills were taken care
of with the EFM Program
Coordinator closely coor-
dinating with TRICARE
and the hospitals. Shannon
says that is typical of what
the EFM program does for
enrolled families. She said,
"I have never seen a bill for
his care, isn't that amaz-
ing."
Shannon said the EFM


family

Program has made it
much easier for her and
her husband to handle the
demands of military life,
medical decisions, and con-
tinuity of care.
Chief Binek is now
assigned to the USS
Vicksburg (CG 69), home-
ported at NS Mayport, Fla.
Previously he was at Patrol
and Reconnaissance Wing
Eleven at NAS Jacksonville.
While the chief still
deploys and has even done
year-long war-zone tours
in the Middle East, they
are now able to maintain a
single residence, keep their
children in one school sys-
tem, to develop a support
network in the community

See EFM PROGRAM, Page 29


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 27
VP-26: 'Tridents' coming |


Photos by CS2 Sylvia Morris
Jacksonville Mayor John Peyton and NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffery Maclay
discuss the strong military presence in the Jacksonville community during the promotion
event for the mayor's newest edition in the Mayor Peyton's Book Club series, "We Salute our
Military!" on May 17.

BOOK CLUB: Mayor's series pays

tribute to military presence in Jacksonville


home to NAS Jacksonville

From Page 1

ward to being a part of the CPRW-11
Team and continuing that tradition in our
new duty station," said Lt. Cmdr. Sam
Gage, officer in charge of the squadron's
El Salvador detachment. "Our Sailors
look forward to making a new home in
Jacksonville and contributing to the local
community."
"The experience has been priceless,"
said Lt. j.g. Nick Grow, a tactical coordi-
nator who has flown in all three deployed
locations as well as several detachment
sites. "Flying a variety of missions has
enabled crews to hone their tactical skills
and familiarity with multiple geographic
areas.
On April 27, Cmdr. Jeff Draeger assumed
command of VP-26, relieving Cmdr. Mike
Parker. Cmdr. Noel Dahlke joined the
squadron on deployment as the new execu-
tive officer. Spending time in all three
deployed locations, Draeger saw firsthand
how the squadron met requirements and
overcame a variety of challenges in each
site while maintaining its overall unit
cohesiveness across so many miles and


Photo courtesy of VP-26
Members of VP-26 gather in front of their
P-3 Orion aircraft while on detachment in
Djibouti, Africa.

time zones. The teamwork forged by this
demanding and dynamic deployment pro-
vides a strong foundation on which the
Tridents will build during their upcoming
inter-deployment readiness cycle.
"Our old and new neighbors in
Brunswick and Jacksonville as well as our
families can be extremely proud of what
this squadron has done during its lat-
est turn in the deployment barrel," said
Draeger.
"While deployed we have made a positive
difference for our loved ones back home,
fellow Americans, and people around the
world. We look forward to doing the same
in Jacksonville."


From Page 1

the community. Some
of those recognized
in the new book
include Navy pilots
Lt. Adam Schantz
and Lt. j.g. Jason Elfe
and AEC(AW) Tara
Novakowski.
Donna Peacock
Hanczaryk and
Ginger Peacock
Preston co- authored
the book and illus-
trations were cre-
ated by Ethan Long.
This book was devel-
oped through a col-
laborative effort
between the City of
Jacksonville Military
Affairs Division Chief
Bob Buehn, Conyers
and the Jacksonville
Children's Com-
mission, which man-
ages the RALLY
Jacksonville! early lit-
eracy program.
For more infor-
mation, go to www.
jaxkids.net of call
630-6405.


Lt. Adam Schantz, a Navy pilot stationed in Norfolk, Va., who is a
character in the "We Salute Our Military!" book, meets co-author
Ginger Peacock Preston at the event. Schantz was previously sta-
tioned at VP-30 at NAS Jacksonville.


HOW STORY TIME PROVED THAT MAKING HOUSE CALLS
AREN'T FABLES AFTER ALL.


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28 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


America's Kids Run
..-.-1 i^ - '^s: - -- l c l^ .r**~ll ~ "^*,NY "-;^ i.ij


AUTO SKILLS

CENTER
Call 542-3227.
Complete auto shop with 22
work bays
ASE-certified master
mechanic available for
assistance
Open Monday, Thursday &
Friday 12 8 p.m.
Saturday & Sunday 9 a.m.
5 p.m.

FREEDOM LANES

BOWLING CENTER
Call 542-3493.
Wednesday
Free bowling for active duty
11 a.m. 1 p.m.
Color Pin Bowling
5 10 p.m. $2 games

Register now for Summer
Bowling Leagues
Monday Trio
After-work Week on
Wednesday
Intramurals on Friday
Youth Adult League on
Thursday

80 Days of Summer
May 30 Aug. 29
Free give-a-ways through-
out the summer!
Youth bowlers 17 and
younger will receive one
free game everyday until 5
p.m.

FITNESS &

AQUATICS
Call 542-2930.

Outdoor Pool
Open weekends through
Sunday, June 13
Saturday 11 a.m. 6 p.m.,
Sunday 1-5 p.m.
Summer hours begin June
15
Tuesday Saturday 11 a.m.
- 6 p.m., Sunday 1-5 p.m.
Free for military and DOD
civilians. $3 for guests.
Learn to swim program
begins June 22.
Sign-up at the outdoor pool,
June 12 at 9 a.m.

I.T.T. EVENTS
Call 542-3318.

Jacksonville Suns
(Tickets can't be purchased
at ITT for 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

Jax Sharks Indoor Football
June 26, July 3 and July 30
$22 per person at the
Veterans Memorial Arena

Webster Flea Market /


Photos by Shannon Leonard
The seven and eight year olds get a great start during the America's Kids Run May 15 at the McCaffrey Softball Complex. The America's Armed Forces Kids
Run is designed as a kid friendly, non-competitive event to encourage physical activity, provide a positive experience, and focus on the participation aspect.
The run takes place on military installations throughout the world on Armed Forces Day. "I am proud to say we are part of it here at NAS Jax. Although we
had a smaller turn out than what we had hoped for, it was a very encouraging to see the kids giving it their all coming toward the finish line," said NAS Jax
Youth Activities Center director Aaron Long, who coordinated the event.


National Veterans
Cemetery Bus Trip June 5
$15 per person

Soul Food Festival June
19 Metropolitan Park
$30 general admission
$40 preferred admission
$60 VIP admission

Yalaha Country Bakery
and Lakeridge Winery Bus
Trip Oct. 2
$20 per person

Carnival of Madness Tour
featuring Shinedown
Also appearing Chevelle,
Puddle of Mudd, Sevendust
and 10 Years.
http://carnivalofmadness.
com/
July 16 at the Veterans
Memorial Arena
$58 per person, club seating

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

LIBERTY COVE

RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs
may be restricted to E1-E6
single or unaccompanied


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active duty members. Call
542-3491 for information.

Free Jacksonville Suns
Baseball May 28
Departs Liberty Cove at 6
p.m.

NAS JAX

GOLF CLUB
Golf course info: 542-3249
Mulligan's info: 542-2936

Military Appreciation Days
$17 per person, includes
cart & green fees
June 8 & 22 for active duty.
June 10 & 24 for retirees &
DoD personnel.

MULBERRY COVE

MARINA
Call 542-3260.

Free Kayak & Canoe
Rental
Every Thursday for active


duty

Skipper B Sailing Classes -
$150 per person
Class #4 June 4, 5, 6, 12,
and 13
Class #5 July 9, 10, 11, 17,
and 18
Class #6- Aug. 6, 7, 8, 14,
and 15
Class #7- Sept. 10, 11, 12,
18, and 19
Class #8- Oct. 1, 2, 3, 9,
and 10

YOUTH CENTER
Call 778-9772.


Martial Arts Class Tang
Soo Do
Open to CYP patrons
Monday and Thursday, 5:15
6p.m.
$40 one time registration
fee / uniform fee per child
$50 per month for the first
child
$40 per month for each
additional child

Sesame Street Experience -
free show
June 6, doors open at 1:30
p.m., show begins at 2 p.m.
Tickets will be available


now at the Youth Center,
CDC, ITT and USO.
Limit 4 tickets per family,
exceptions will be made for
larger families.

NAS JAX

FLYING CLUB
Call 777-8549/6035.

Private Pilot Ground School
$500 includes instruction
and books
July 12- August 18


THE $8000 TAX CREDIT EXPIRES APRII 2010

You may qualify for a military member extension! Call us today for the details.


Katrina Leek
Retired Navy Nurse
(904) 458-1276


/ Ro Andrade
Retired Navy Nurse
& m. (904) 662-5030

Wltson Rcalty Corp. REAITOR"


I 820767


News


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
LOCATION ADDRESS
ABC LIQUORS 5541 ROOSEVELT BLVD.
AMERICAN LEGION 5443 SAN JUAN AVE.
BONOS BBQ 1179 PARKAVE.
BONUS DOLLAR 7628 103RD ST.
BP 6842 WILSON BLVD
CECIL PINES ADULT COMMUNITY 6008 LAKE COVE AVE.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 1734 KINGSLEY AVE.
CHEVRON GAS STATION 206 PARK AVE.
CITGO 1313 BLANDING/KNIGHT BOXX
COMFORT INN 341 PARK AVE.
ECKERD DRUGS 1952 PARKAVE.
FAMILY DOLLAR 4603 BLANDING BLVD.
FCE BP 6510 NORMANDY BLVD.
FCE- SHELL 6409 SAN JUAN AVE
FCE SHELL 6970 103rd ST
FCE SHELL 11 BLANDING BLVD
FCE SHELL(DAILY'S) 620 CHAFFEE RD
FIDDLERS GREEN GOLF COURSE CECIL FIELD
FLEET RESERVE 5391 COLLINS RD.
FOOD LION 6260 103RD ST.
FOOD LION 7900 103RD ST.
FOOD LION 1670 WELLS RD.
GATE 5480 COLLINS RD
GATE 511 BULLS BAY HWY
GATE 10980 NEW KINGS RD(US 1)
GATE 4511 SAN JUAN AVE
GATE 7023103rd ST
GATE 640 STOCKTON ST
GATE 277 BLANDINGBLVD
GATE 500-60 HWY 17 & CR 220
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION 4420 WABASH AVE.
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION 4441 WESCONNETT BLVD.
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION 7254103RD ST.
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION CECIL FIELD
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION 182 BLANDING BLVD.
JIFFY LUBE 1441 DUNN AVE
JIFFY LUBE 821 BLANDING BLVD
JIFFY LUBE 7313 LEM TURNER RD
JIFFY LUBE 132 BLANDING BLVD
JIFFY LUBE 1548 PARK AVE
JIFFY LUBE 634 BLANDING BLVD
JIFFY LUBE 1585-B ISLAND LANE


I n nATIf


Annn-qe


JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JOHNSON FAMILY FLEA MARKET
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KRYSTALS
LIBRARY
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
MOVIE STOP
MURRAYS TAVERN
POST OFFICE
RAE'S DINER
ROWE'S
SAFECO
SAMS ST. JOHNS SEAFOOD
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
STAR FOOD
VFW
WESCONNETT LIBRARY
WINN DIXIE
WOODY'S BBQ
YELLOW WATER HOUSING
Updated: FEBRUARY 1,2007


FITY


2692 BLANDING BLVD MDG
1445 S 6th ST MACCL
5800 RAMONA BLVD JAX
2688 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
7603103rd ST./RICKER JAX
3137 SR 220/RUSSELL MDG
2584 SR220 & COLLEGE MDG
5105 SR218W/MALLARD MDG
2816 BLANDING/PEPPERGRASS MDG
4305 HWY 17 & RAGGEDY PT OP
208 BLANDING BLVD. OP
KINGSLEYAVE. OP
9763103rd ST./CONNIE JEAN JAX
636 McDUFF AVE. S. NEAR 1-10 JAX
770 N McDUFF NEAR BEAVER JAX
102 SUZANNE OP
2468 BLANDING & SCENIC MDG
338 COLLEGE & OLD JENNINGS OP
1312 BLANDING/OAK OP
8635 BLANDING BLVD JAX
4527 120TH ST. JAX
1335 KINGSLEY AVE. OP
CECIL FIELD JAX
5435 BLANDING BLVD JAX
6407 103RD ST. JAX
1464 PARK AVE. OP
10401 NORMANDY BLVD. JAX
4152 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
8181 103rd ST. JAX
4856 PARKST./CASSAT JAX
3895 OLD JENNINGS/LONGBAY MDG
2682 BLANDING/218 MDG
4486 MIMOSA/218 MDG
804 BLANDING/CAMP JOHNSON OP
2816 HENLEY RD LKASBURY GCS
3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
756 PARK AVE. OP
187ARORA BLVD. OP
103RD ST. HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


I IKUPYU AX AIRNESAT ANYO HS OATINS


L ATi N ADDRE


F








EFM PROGRAM: Specialized care

available for family member with needs


From Page 26

and to maintain
continuity of care
at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville.
Logan is followed
by Dr. Michael
Maher in the
Family Practice
Department at
Naval Hospital
Jax. He also
receives more spe-
cialized care at
TRICARE net-
work facilities such
as UF& Shands
Medical Center,
Wolfson Children's
Hospital ,
and Nemours
Children's Hospital
in Jacksonville.
Shannon is very
grateful for the
care he's received.
"We could have
chosen to taken our
children to civilian
sector facilities for
primary care but
we prefer military
healthcare. When I
meet other families
in the civilian hos-
pitals dealing alone
with the complexity
of the medical sys-
tem I feel so fortu-
nate to have such a
great program such
as EFM," she said.
She says Dr.


Maher has been


great. "He's just amazing. Logan takes
several medications a day, and we need
lots of referrals. He just takes care of it


Exceptional Family Member
Program qualifies members
in six categories

Families who feel their child would
qualify for the Exceptional Family
Member (EFM) Program should
contact the Exceptional Family Member
Program Coordinator at their local
military hospital. Galya Taborn is the
EFMP coordinator at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville. She can be reached at (904)
542-7348). She can explain all the ben-
efits and requirements of the program
which offers personalized assistance
from referral management to pharmacy
assistance to free in-home, respite care
which allows the caregivers to take sore-
ly needed breaks from the pressure of
their 24/7 responsibilities.
Individual cases are reviewed by a
screening committee of doctors at Naval
Medical Centers in Portsmouth, Va., San
Diego and Yokosuka, Japan. The com-
mittee evaluates and qualifies family
members for the EFM program. Different
aspects of what they find determine
which category the EFM is placed in.
These categories are:
Category I for monitoring purposes
only
Category II pinpoint to specific geo-
graphic locations
Category III no overseas assignments
Category IV major medical areas in
CONUS
Category V homesteading
Category VI temporary enrollment -
update required in 6-12 months


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 29


Sailors varticivate in run


care of and having piece of mind knowing
that we have good resources," Shannon
said.
"That's big when you're serving."


FeLLOtanSH IP O
ChRIeT1ANu ATHLETES
Theheart aond soul in sports


1-800-289-0909 | FCA.org
Provided as a public service.
a CFC participant


JACKSONVILLE'S


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HEADQUARTERS







m Vells Rd.
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Open Rain or Shine
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and I don't have
to make a trip up
here every time
for it. Because
of that continu-
ity of care I don't
have to explain it,
I don't have to go
through six people
to get things done.
They understand
it because they
are all aware of it
and they know we
are EFM. It just
makes it go. The
doctor knows us,
he knows our fam-
ily. We've been
here five yeas
now, so it's a very
simple situation.
I've never had a
situation where
I ran out of refer-
rals. I haven't had
a situation where
I couldn't get his
medication. None
of those things,
when you think
about the sever-
ity of what he has,
that's just been a
God-send!"
"The EFM
Program to me has
just helped my hus-
band continue to
serve, helped him
to have peace of
mind knowing that
our son is taken


Photo courtesy of the NAS lax Security Department
Eight volunteers from the NAS Jax Security Department met at the Police Memorial
Building in downtown Jacksonville recently to participate in the Special Olympic Law
Enforcement Torch Relay Run. The run was open to all military and law-enforcement
personnel and helped raise more than $7,000 to help send Special Olympians to state
and national games. Participating in the event were DCC Paul Robertson, PC1 Natasha
Robertson, YN1 Sha'ron Jenkins, PS1 Carla Douglass, IT1 Lisa Johnson, OS1 Terica
Gilliam, Jacksoknville Sheriff John Rutherford, SH1 Jonathan Ficklin and MA1 Barion
Haywood.





30 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010
rvk -- li


Photo courtesy of Navy Recruiting District Jax
Antony Gleason takes the oath from Naval Mobile Construction Battalion 14 Commanding
Officer Capt. Joe Hinson during his commissioning ceremony April 18.



Ensign commissioned



at Seabee compound


By Ensign William Salter
Navy Recruiting District Jacksonville


special commissioning ceremo-
ny took place at Naval Mobile
Construction Battalion (NMCB) 14
aboard NAS Jacksonville April 18.
NMCB-14 Commanding Officer Capt.
Joe Hinson administered the oath of enlist-
ment to Anthony Gleaton of Ocala, Fla.
Gleaton, 29, was commissioned under
the Navy Reserve Direct Commissioning
Officer (DCO) program as an ensign, Civil
Engineering Corps.
His first reserve assignment is as detach-
ment officer in charge in Orlando, Fla.
Gleaton is a design engineer employed with
Class 1 of Ocala. Attending the ceremony
were Gleaton's wife, Cassidy; son, Andrew
of Ocala; his parents Mr. and Mrs. Calvin
Gleaton; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Dews; brother, Peyton and wife,
Lac6e Gleaton; sister, Elizabeth Gleaton;


brother, David Gleaton, all of Tallahassee;
and his mother-in-law, Ms. Patricia Webb
of Sanford.
The U.S. Navy Reserve DCO program
allows university-educated professionals,
between ages 19 to 35 (or older, in some
cases), the opportunity to be appointed as
an officer in the Navy Reserve. Most DCOs
hold advanced college degrees and/or sig-
nificant civilian work experience. In recent
years, the number of direct commissions
offered by the Navy Reserve has increased
due to the need for skilled officers to serve
as Individual Augmentee in Iraq and
Afghanistan.
The DCO program serves the expanded
needs of the Navy in certain officer skill
areas such as law, science, medicine, phar-
macy, dentistry, nurse corps, intelligence,
supply-logistics-transportation, engineer-
ing, public affairs, chaplain corps, ocean-
ography, merchant marine affairs, and oth-
ers.


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Mandarin, off Lorretto Rd.
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Single-family homes
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Kernan Boulevard
Yellow Bluff Landing
NEW! Single-family homes from
the upper $100s. US17, North
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NAS JAK SPORTS


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 31


Time capsule found


7-on-7 Flag Football League meeting June 2
This is a captain's cup league and is open to all NAS
Jax active duty, command DoD, DoD contractors
and selective reservists. The meeting will be held
at 11:30 a.m. at the base gym. Commands having
their athletic officer or designated representative
attend the meeting will receive five captain's cup
points. All interested personnel should attend the
meeting to discuss rules and to get the required
paperwork to join the league.
Captain's Cup Men and Women's Racquetball
Doubles Tourney June 21-25
The tournament is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists, and command DoD men and
women. Participants will earn participation points
for their command toward the captain's cup and
can earn additional points for finishing first, second
or third place. There will be a separate men and
women's division. Call NAS Jax Athletics to sign
up by June 16.
Captain's Cup Kickball League forming
The 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 Mondays and Wednesdays. All
interested personnel should stop by the base
gymnasium to get the rules and the required
paperwork to join the league.
Captain's Cup 3-on-3 Sand
Volleyball League forming
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command DoD, DoD contractors and selective
reservists. The games will be played at lunchtime.
Contact the base gym if you are interested in
joining the league.
Summer Intramural Golf League forming
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command DoD, DoD contractors and selective
reservists. Contact the base gym if you are
interested in joining the league.
Greybeard Basketball League forming
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command DoD, DoD contractors and selective
reservists age 30 & up. The games are played on
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 11:15 a.m. and 12:15
p.m. All interested personnel should contact the
base gymnasium to get the rules and the required
paperwork to join the league.
Intramural Basketball League forming
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command DoD, DoD contractors and selective
reservists. All interested personnel should
contact the base gymnasium to get the rules and
the required paperwork to join the league.
Captain's Cup Wiffle Ball League forming
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command DoD, DoD contractors and selective
reservists. All interested personnel should contact
the base gymnasium to get the rules and 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

Greybeard Spring Softball Standings
As of May 21
Team Wins Losses
CNATTU Red 10 2
SERCC 7 3
CNATTU Blue 5 3
VP-30 4 4
VPU-1 5 5
FISC 1 7

Intramural Soccer Standings
As of May 21
Team Wins Losses
FRCSE 8 1
HS-11 4 1
VP-30 7 2
Naval Hospital 8 3
VP-5 5 3
CNATTU 5 4
HITRON 5 5
VP-10 3 7
VP-45 2 7
NAVFAC 1 9


Intramural Spring Softball
As of May 21
Team Wins
VP-10 16
HSM-70 14
FRC 400 15
FACSFAC 14
VP-5 13
VP-30 12
RCC 11
CNRSE 10
VP-16 13
Sons of Pitches 10
HSL-42 6
VP-62 7
Dirty Birdz 7
NCTS 4
Tweekers 9
VPU-1 8
HSL-44 5
ATC 7
VP-45 7
VP-8 6
VR-62 1
Rabid Possums 3


Standings

Losses
1
2
3
3
5
5
7
7
8
9
9
10
10
10
11
11
11
12
12
12
12
17


Intramural Spring Volleyball
Standings As of May 21
Team Wins Losses
MWR 4 2
SERCC 4 2
NOSC 4 2
Naval Hospital 3 3
VPU-1 Old Buzzards 3 3
ASD 2 4
CNATTU 2 4
VP-62 2 4


Photos by Dave Colburn
Construction workers from Whiting-Turner Contracting Company came upon a unique
find a time capsule, while clearing an area on the grounds of the future P-8 Integated
Training Facility on May 19. The time capsule apparently was buried Jan. 29, 1989 in
celebration of the 10th anniversary of the Regional Accounting and Distribution Center
(RAADC). RAADC was previously located in a building on the grounds.


The time capsule contained
numerous items from Jan. 29,
1989 including pictures of staff
members, a newspaper, and
other mementos.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"
P W'V f t- .


ASK DR. JOE


High blood pressure is a killer


By Capt. Joseph McQuade
NH Jax Public Health Director

As we start the sum-
mer months it may
be a good time to
focus on keeping ourselves
healthy. Whenever I see a
patient in clinic I always
look at their blood pres-
sure. Hypertension, or
high blood pressure, causes
one in six deaths among
American adults a rate
that rose 25 percent over
the past decade and now
represents the largest sin-
gle risk factor for cardio-
vascular mortality.
President Franklin
Roosevelt died at age 62
from uncontrolled high
blood pressure. Many
Americans are at grave risk
from not controlling their
blood pressure which should
cause everyone to consider
how well their blood pres-
sure is controlled.
Q: Why do providers
always check and recheck
the blood pressure?
A: High blood pressure
has become a "neglected"
disease, not given the atten-
tion it deserves despite the
simplicity of diagnosis,
treatment, and preven-
tion on a patient-by-patient
basis. Simply stated we
use too much salt. That


Capt. Joseph McQuade
is the opinion of a group
of scientists working with
the Institute of Medicine.
A priority should be popula-
tion-level reductions in salt
intake, which will call for
involvement by government
and institutions at the state
and local level as well as in
Washington, they said.
S Increase potassium
intake (only 2 percent of
adults get the recommended
4.7 g per day). Watermelon,
cantaloupe and bananas
are good sources of potas-
sium.
Greater physician
adherence to hypertension
screening and treatment
guidelines. Ask your doc-
tor if your blood pressure is
well controlled. Get it down
less than 130/80!
Leveraging community
health worker programs to
include hypertension pre-
vention and control. People
need to understand the ben-


efits of walking nightly and
getting rid of salt shakers.
Reducing the cost of anti-
hypertensive medications to
increase adherence to treat-
ment by working with the
private sector.
Greater funding for pop-
ulation-based efforts and
interventions. The need for
everyone to know about salt
reduction, weight control
and exercise is an impor-
tant step to take.
One study said that cut-
ting back on daily salt
intake by three grams,
would prevent tens of thou-
sands of strokes and heart
attacks each year, while
even a 1 gram reduction
would be more cost-effective
than treatment with the
least expensive blood pres-
sure medication.
Nearly 90 percent of
Americans get more
than the recommend-
ed 2.4 g of sodium per
day, the report noted.
Part of the problem is
that "the large majority
of sodium in the U.S. food
supply is added in process-
ing and manufacturing
of foods, and a large and
increasing amount is used
in the fast food industry."
So watch out for the extra
salt. It may be driving your
blood pressure up!


Scion launches car customization competition for military


From Staff


cion has launched a unique car cus-
tomization challenge for active duty
military personnel. The contest will
tap into the creativity, teamwork and can
do attitude of today's U.S. military and
challenge them to design a customized
Scion xB.
Teams of dedicated service members will
describe their vision of how they would cus-
tomize a Scion xB based on a $15,000 bud-
get. All design entries must be submitted
online by June 11.
Three finalists will be announced on
July 5 and receive a Scion xB and $15,000
to make their vision a reality. Teams will
have approximately 12 weeks to complete


their build project.
One car will be selected as the Grand
Prize winner, and the team will be invited
to the 2010 Specialty Equipment Market
Association Show in Las Vegas to showcase
their modified xB in the Scion booth.
To support U.S. troops, Scion is work-
ing closely with Morale, Welfare and
Recreation of the Army, Navy, Air Force,
and Marine Corps commercial sponsorship
units and base auto skills centers.
Full contest details can be found at www.
battleofthebuilds.com.
Car enthusiasts, team supporters, and
other interested parties can register on the
Web site to cast a vote for their three favor-
ite designs between June 1 and June 30.


Military Publications reach

PBI S81 % of the military community







Military Community

Includes 92,103 Acdive-

Duty, Reserves, Retirees and
Contradors









Working On Base -

5,,6o1


Active-Duty, Reserves, Cilians, Contractors


Mmmrrfl xbAirNews s


Published by
he lorida imes-nion 312830
______________________________-_____________-___________________________3 12 83 0







32 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010









SlaxaAir News


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Condominiums
Manufactured Homes
Lots
Farm Acreage
Investment Property
Retirement Community
Baker County
Georgia Real Estate
Nassua County
Putnam County
St. Johns Open Houses
St. Johns Homes
St. Johns Waterfront
St. Johns Oceanfront
St. Johns Intracoastal
St. Johns Marshfront
St. Johns Condos
St. Johns Duplex/
Townhouses
St. Johns Manufactured
Homes
St. Johns Lots/Acreage
St. Johns Active Adult
Com.
St. Johns Investment
Income Property
Miscellaneous
Out of Area/Town/State
Real Estate Wanted




Southwest, Georgia
1,411 Acres @ $2,450/Ac
16 Miles North of
Albany Rolling
Open Pine Land
Fertile Farmland
Big Hardwoods and
175 ACRE LAKE
478-477-1000



Solano Grove Nice 1BR
Condo Apt for sale $79,000
San Jose Blvd.
706-339-8277 706-738-6717
904-737-1666




LAKEWOOD
SAN JOSE AREA
A115 fluke PRd


BricK nome, Move in
condition! Convenient
to everything! Min-
utes from downtown.
3 Br/ 1 Ba, 1100 SqFt,
New Windows, New
Roof, Remodeled
kitchen with custom
cabinets, Remodeled
bathroom, Beautiful
Hardwood floors, New
driveway, Brick exte-
rior with maintenance
-free vinyl overhang,
Huge fenced back-
yard, Tiled Sunroom
overlooking backyard
and patio, Attached
one-car garage, Fire-
place, plus more...
Will Co-op.
Reduced to $143,900.
Call 904-254-8797


Mandarin


CONDO 2/2 Like
new, pond view,
lll8sq, appls stay,
downstairs unit,
furn. included w/accept-
able offer. $74,900.
904-509-0534

Arlington


Waterfront


111 C(ondo
Cedar River
125K
Fireplace, Gated
Pool, club house,
workout room and
boat slips available
for more photos at
wwwccastalcreekcondoe.con
please contact
dlgraham _2@hotnail.com

Ortega Farms
$329,900
River Access
5051 Havenwood Oaks Terrac
* 3 Bedrooms & 3.5 Full bath
*Custom Built in 2007
3506 square feet
Call Russell Grooms


R, formal LR & DR,
damning hrdwd firs
w ch&a & windows,
ly $119,500 904-699-7825


A P CS 312 $1250. Vic-
toria Lakes, North-
side. Large fenced
yard, water view,
community pool, play-
ground, 20min's to May-
port. Scott 904-424-0280
WANT A NEW HOME?
Don't have the dough?
LikeNewHomes.org
5bed/2ba for $109k



A B Home 3/3, pool,
spa, 2 blocks from
Ocean. $439K. Call
226-0903. 1804 Sea
Oats Dr. PCS MOVE.

O n Pr


LR, DR, FR, frpi, eat-in
kit. $236,900. 904-272-1641
Convenient Bellair East
neighborhood. Move in
ready. 3/2 with new roof.
285 Bonnlyn. Priced to
sell at $97,900. Bond
money and financial
help available. Call M.
Martin, Realtor,
904-699-3923 Keller Wil-
liams First Coast RE
2223 Park Ave Ste 500


Black Hammock Isl., Jax
Nassau River 3BR/2.5BA
total 2400sf, incl. 453sf
sports bar, gar and pool,
Irg dock w/dbl 10k lifts
Asking $674,900.
Call Bingemann Realty
Sales Inc. 904-945-3265

hEN-7


New Q1z,N UUsT nouse
BRING ANY SIZE BOAT!
15 min. from ocean, 1 acre
Fin. avl $679K 904-813-8297



, CONDO 2/2 Like
new, pond view,
1118sq, appls stay,
downstairs unit,
furn. included w/accept-
able offer. $74,900.
904-509-0534




EARLY CO., GA
1,282/ac @ $1,995/ac
BIG DEER, Quail,
Turkeys Deer Stands,
Food Plots
Pine Plantations,
Open Land Live Oaks
and Long Leaf
Very Well Managed
Proetv


1.42 acres, in ground r Io eY
pool, wood f floors Call Owner 478-477-1000

We Support Our Troops!
Modular 8 Mfg.
Land/Home Packages
VA/FHA Financing


S772-8031 789347


$189wk incids lot rent,
garbage pkup & house
pymt. Pretty kit w/ stove,
refrig. 2br/2ba w/garden
tub/shwr. W/D, Portside
Park on Beach Blvd.
Call owner 904-710-7860








Land orSale
57 AC, 1500ft on St Mary's
River 3/2 1800sq.ft.
house. Owner financing
Call Mike 904-759-0121

Clay County Florida
50 to 100 acre parcels
Approximately
15 minutes from
Greencove Springs.
Approximately
20 minutes from
Shield Properties Inc.
Licensed Real Estate
Broker/Owner
904-277-4204


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


San Marco Super Studio
Modern tile 2 patios ,
walk to shops $750mo
a "10" 737-8194 616-3367
EI ECTRIC /WTR INCl D


Westside- Small effic.
$550mo incids utils
+ $300sec dep .
904-783-0303



ARLINGTON Adobe Apts
Affordable & clean. Studio
$399mo. 1 br/1 ba $450mo.
745-0450 1110 Caliente Dr.

Arlington
Huntington at
Hidden Hills Apts.
Free Rent!
k-Low Price!!
Call today 1-888-318-6493

1-95 & UNIV BLVD
2br/1ba, residential area
across from schools.
$610mo. 904-349-8706
MURRAY HILL LARGE
1 & 2 BR Apts. Cable Ready,
Carpet, Kit Equip. 384-1472
MURRAY HILL Gorgeous
Duplex, frpl, skylights,
new carpet, Ibr/lba,
laundry rm, new appls.
Large yard. No pets
$485m+dep. 904-406-9544
NORTHSIDE-Lrg 1 or 2BR TH
carpet, blinds, water &
sewer incl. Laundry fac.
HUD OK Call 768-9964




Ortega / Timuquana Village
Condo Luxury 1/1, pool,
quiet area, off st prkng
$725mo. 904-384-7962

Riverside & Westside
1Br Starting at $450
2 & 3 BR's also avail
$25 App. Fee! Call 771-1243
$200 OFF 1st Month Rent
RIVERSIDE Large 1BR
A/C, carpet, no dep., no
pets, 33337 Post St.
$450/mo. 403-9668

Southside / CR210 2br/2.5ba
Twnhm 1 car gar, gated,
amen $900mo + Move in
Special 904-386-6785
Southside- ***Special***
2BR/1.5BA apt. $600mo.
Only 12 1st & 2nd mo.
Open Mon-Fri, 11a-5p
Sun, 11a-2p Call 733-0731
Se Habla Espanol


Enjoy the Phenomenal Water
Views from this Roomy
3BR/2BA Home on Nearly an
Acre Lot. Great Fenced Back-
yard and Waterfront Patio.


Cd PambWdMch
Island Realty, Inc.
904-215-2910 ,
www.island-realty.info


=11


Navy

Classified

Ads



THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out
this form in

black or blue ink.


DEADLINES


JAX AIR

NEWS


FREE Benefit Package Noon

JaxNavyHomes.com Monday


Rank/Grade:
Name (please print):


Southside




*$99 *
Moves You In!
PLUS....


2 or 3 BR's

Limited Time Offer!
Call Today ....
1-877-469-1523
Se Hablai Espanol EHO

WESTSIDE 1 & 2 BR
Starting at $525. Call
today about our MOVE
IN SPECIALS! 781-6616
Westside- Affordable!
2/1 duplex, 750sf, no app
fee. 8617 Nussbaum Rd
$ 3 9 5 p e r m 1o!
Federated Management
Group 904-730-8060


WESTSIDE Off 103rd
2BR DUPLEX, FENCED
YARD, NO W/D CONN.
REF. REQ. $595778-2897
WESTSIDE- Newly
Renovated 1BR APT.
Clean & quiet, new crpt,
no pets $495mo. 778-2051



2br/2ba Condo for rent
Close to St Johns Town
Center. $850m/$875 sec.
Call Joyce 904-434-6100
Ortega I Timuquana Village
Condo Luxury 1/1, pool,
quiet area, off st prkng
$725mo. 904-384-7962



3/2 Stucco home, 4mi.
from NAS Jax. $1200/mo.
1700sq. ft. Discount for
Military. (904)386-6711

ARGYLE 3BR, 2BA
split, Ig LR, fncd yd w/
sprinkler, 2 car, $990+
dp Refs reqd 904-778-4027


Orange Park

Like new 2bd I 112 ba $650.00,2 bd 2 ba $700.00.
wld hkup, near OP Mall & 1-295, sec dep, no pets

MILITARYWELCOME 904-278-1736.
A I


ST. JQHN'4' E
ART T M E S

You Matter at St. Johns Pointe!

No Application Fee! No Deposit!
Ask about our special!
Immediate Approval with allotment.
3 Rent includes water, sewer, trash & pest control.
q Clay County schools! 2 Miles from NAS!


14 l Oag Pr do -4-2446


11


Work Phone #


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


ARGYLE, 3/2, LR, DR,
firplc, ceiling fans, scrned
overed patio, fenced yard.
$995. Refs req. 778-2897









ARLINGTON EAST
2BR/2 1/2 BA, TH like
new, no pets/smkg, avail
now $795mo 904-608-5129

AVONDALE 3/2,
CH&A, hardwood
floors, kitchen
equipped, washer/
dryer hookup,
n o p e t s .
Call 904-771-2179

MANDARIN 4/2,
2110sf, $1500mo. A+
LSchools, fncd, bit
'07, water view,
comm. pool, fitn. ctr,
plygrnd, eat-n-kit., brk-
fast bar, din/fam. car
peted, PCSing.
904-422-5162
MANDARIN 3/2, 2 car
gar, fpc, 1500stf, $1150m
+ dep. 10176 Summer
Pines Ct. Call 710-6933

MANDARIN
3br/2ba House For
Rent with 1 car
garage,screened
porch, family room,
fenced backyard,
$1200mo 904-292-2059

MIDDLEBURG Spacious 3/2
on 2.5 ac, fncd w/priv
pond, newly painted,
wheel chair ramp,
$995m avl 6/1 904-838-5476

NEAR FCCJ WestsideS
3BR/2BA CH/CA
Remodeled, fresh
paint, Irg deck, new
windows, 5mi's to NAS
$875m. 828-712-8858

Northside- Sale $31,990 or
RTO $337/$437mo, 2 or 3br/
tba Ig fen yd, 3742 Peacht-
ree St., 32206. #786-3142


NORTHSIDE
Must See! Charming-
Spacious 3br/1 ba,
fresh paint, ch&a, w/d,
fenced yard, covered
carport, Sec.8 Ok
9 0 4 6 2 9 2 740/
407-456-3334


near West Jax Center
Very nice 3/1.5, newly
renov, scrnd patio, fncd
in yrd, ch&a, sec system
$775mo. 904-444-1954
ORANGE PK 3/2 Cottage
on 2/3 acre. 1gOmin's
from main gate. $1200m
+ $1200dep. 904-264-9606
ORANGE PARK Oak
Leaf Plantation, 4 BR, 4
BA, 2800 square feet.
$1700/mo 904-282-0585
Southside- Beachwood
Subdiv 3br/2ba, 1200sf,
corner lot, 8mi to bch
9mi to dwntwn 904-588-6306
SOUTHSIDE 940 Aries Rd
3bdrm/2bath, 2car
garage, $1100/month
VIP Realty 962-6190
PCS 3/2 $1250. Vic-
toria Lakes, North-
side. Large fenced
yard, water view,
community pool, play-
ground, 20min's to May-
port. Scott 904-424-0280
Westside- Lovely block 4/2
w/gar, 1900sf, fncd yrd,
5741 Tempest $1195mo
Call Angelo 626-4200
Westside 4br/2ba, fully
equip kit, fncd yd, $900
+ dep. 5617 Tempest St.
Call 777-6932
Westside/Lakeshore Nice
& Clean 2 & 3BR new
crpt $500-$800mo +dep
No BIG dogs. 707-9690
WESTSIDE Off 103rd
1BR & 2BR, $595 & $695,
Fenced yard, No W/D hook
up, Ref Required, 778-2897
WESTSIDE Cute 3/2 nr NAS.
New pnt/cpt, enclosed patio
w/deck. Lg shed & carport.
$895m. 5145 Saginaw. 735-1330
3/2 House Jax Bch
$1300/mo, $1400 dep,
quiet area, Hdwd firs,
whirlpl bath, 2-car gar.
SF: Int.=1479, Fin. Gar
=399 Call (904) 246-0015



$189wk inclds lot rent,
garbage pkup & house
pymt. Pretty kit w/ stove,
refrig. 2br/2ba w/garden
tub/shwr. W/D, Portside
Park on Beach Blvd.
Call owner 904-710-7860
Middleburg, Clay Hill
4/2 DW on 5 very priv,
high & dry acres. Loc.
close to schools & Fire
Station 13, off Nolan Rd.
& Big Branch. New
metal roof, new inside
plumbing, frplc, gas stove,
W/D, water softener,
walk in pantry & closets.
Cable & phone ready.
Adults. No Smoking, No
Pets. $1,000mo + utiIls
$500 sec. dep. Ref. req'd
By appt only, call
904-718-6747 Must see to
appreciate. lyr lease req'd
Owner will consider selling
NORTHSIDE
0 DEPOSIT FROM $395
1 & 2 BR weekly/monthly
904-766-6986





NORTHWEST
2BR all utilities
& furnished
904-359-0736I/710-5080

WESTSIDE
3br/2ba DW
$800mo 904-783-2460



ARLINGTON /W'side
N'side Furn, ph, TV w/d,
ch&a $100-$130wk 838-4587


I AHHOUHCeMeHtS I Wes


=il


Organization:


PONTE VEDRA BEACH.
3/2 W/Bonus Rm 2 car
gar completely updated
with granite tops appli-
ances and more $1750
per month incl Lawn
srvc no pets 219-2535







Business Opportunities
Distributionships/
Franchises
Ficticious Names
Financial Services
Money to Lend/Borrow
Mortgages Bought/Sold




Convert mortgage pymts to
cash Sell me your mortgage
Barker 904-502-3507




Case Manager Supervisor
Be a part of creating
meaningful, indepen-
dent & productive lives
for children & adoles-
cents who receive ser-
vices from our Starke
based Case Mgmt office
serving N. Florida. We
have a current opening
for a Full Time Case
Manager Supervisor.
To Qualify we require:
*Bachelor's degree in
Psychology, Sociology,
Social Work & 4 years
child welfare/protective
services exp or Master's
Degree in Counseling,
Social Work or related
field & 2yrs of experi-
ence working in child
welfare/protective ser-
vices strongly preferred
*Must currently hold cer-
tification as a child pro-
tection professional
*Two years supervisory
experience preferred
*Valid FL Drivers license
Please visit:
www.devereux.org/careers
To begin please register
as a job seeker, upload
your resume, search
openings, complete an
online application. For
the position listed above
please reference
IRC31588
Julia E. Richardson
407-362-9210 ext. 77290




AVIONICS TECHS
and A&P LICENSED
MECHANICS
needed in Brunswick GA.
Please send resume to
Janice Britton, STAM-
BAUGH AVIATION 1000
Jetport Road Brunswick
GA 31525, or ianicebritton
@stambaughaviation.com
or fax: 912-262-0225. EEOC.





Engineer @ ADT in Jack-
sonville, FL: Install, con-
figure & tune Siebel
Gateway, Siebel Server,
IHS,SWSE, Siebel Db
server & file system w/
version 7.8xx on AIX5.3
and Oracle 9i/10g Db.
Requires bachelor's in
C.S. or related & at least
5 yrs exp in IT, as well as
exp. w/ Siebel 7.8xx
Admin, Oracle 9i/10g,
Mercury Tools, IBM AIX,
SQL & Unix Scripting;
in-depth Siebel knowl-
edge & application table
structure; & building AIX
shell scripts. Resume &
cover to P. Laramie,
HR-Mgr-Finance, ADT,
One Town Center Rd,
Boca Raton, FL 33486


BE 9rnE rE eroE r L7


Date Submitted:


Beach & Luxury Realty-Steve Pate
787


7REeFE8oFE RE REoFEEeFE RE REeFREeFE


iTI *DEALS FA


APARTMENTS


(904)-272-4371I

Military Discount Program

Clay County Schools
Pool and Recreational Areas

Large Units with Spacious Floor Plans
2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes

Washer-Dryer Connections

On-Site Maintenance
1 I V I I



COME ON BY! /

OPEN WEEKENDS .ng

622 Filmore Street -.1-

Orange Park, FL =


__ __ I __ __ __ __


Signature:

6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
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8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: [ 1 wk U 2 wks U 3 wks U 4 wks
To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News.
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week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.


Category:


One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FIL 32202


TECHNICAL SERVICE
REP-Jacksonville estab-
lished company is seek-
ing qualified candidates
for full time positions
experienced in SQL,
Crystal Reports and
Networking. This posi-
tion requires high client
interface, excellent
communication skills
and ability to work on
multiple proiects. Com-
prehensive in-house
training provided from
experienced staff.
Excellent benefits
including health and
401k with matching.
Email resume to:
dmadmin@desertmicro.net






MSP/Department Trainer
Bayview Loan Servicing
is seeking a Trainer to
develop, design and
deliver training for the
company's migration to
MSP (also known as LPS,
ALLTEL, & CPI), a
mortgage servicing plat-
form application.
Responsible for instruc-
tional design of training
programs as well as
facilitation to staff via
classroom and virtual
settings. Position is
located in South Florida.
Qualified candidates will
have Bachelor's degree,
prior training experience,
experience with the MSP
system, and 2-3 yrs loss
mitigation experience.
EOE
For full job description
and to apply:
www.bayviewfinancial.com
Search for lob # 2009067




Area Sales
COME ON PEOPLE
This is ridiculous! Week
after week I run ads for
different departments in
my organization & get
limited response. There
are no gimmicks, no
surprises & and no hid-
den factors. We have
everything anybody else
can offer, in other
words, not iust a great
income, but all the good-
ies too! Commissions &
incentives, vacations,
trips, rewards, health,
dental, life & vision
insurance and a 401(k).
Starting income, up to
$45K $75K per year.
You can even qualify for
a signing bonus. Sounds
good so far, doesn't it?
That's why I can't
understand why in the
world you wouldn't
investigate this opportu-
nity. This week I'm hir-
ing for sales in our
Jacksonville office: No
Experience necessary,
we will train you.
Call Harold, 680-0577
or email your resume
hrdept@abmrktg.com
or fax your resume
to 904-268-3170




AREA SALES
GREAT
ATTITUDES
If you always have a
great attitude no mat-
ter what's going on in
your life and you need to
earn $400 to $600 each
week, call me! High
energy, friendly, money
motivated person
required. Must have
reliable transportation,
have a clean criminal
record & be able to start
immediately. Call
224-1085 or send a
resume by fax 268-9663
or email your resume to
hrdept@abmrktg.com


I1


I


I I;







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010 33


Driver-COMPANY





USATRUCK
Consistent Miles
Excellent Health Benefits
6 mo. OTR exp.
& current CDL
ALSO HIRING TEAMS
877-521-5775
www.usatruck.iobs
eoe m/f/h/v




3.0 Ton 15 FEER AC
Installed $2595 w/Tax Cr
Free service calls
Call for Instant AC Quote
All Prices Listed Online
www.FLCooling.com
904-302-9507 CAC1813316



Computers


, MOSBY Family
Day Care Home,
Inc. Now enrolling:
Summer care,
respite care, meals
included. Middleburg.
Contact Yolanda
904-406-9426



PIPE WORKS PLUMBING.
RE-PIPE SPECIALIST,
NEW CONSTRUCTION
AND REPAIR. NO
COUPONS NEEDED,
OUR PRICES ARE
ALWAYS LOW.
FREE ESTIMATES
904-333 -0789. CFC1425762




A AIR CLEANER
Hunter floor model,
w/Ionizer & precipi-
tator, 3 speed,
timer, filter, indicator.
Works great. $45
268-2482

Colletible


I Mattress Set I

SStill In The Factory
I $100.00 I




Bdrm SET 5-PC CHERRY
THRMUSIFT SHOELLP
(904)/2 off artwork and








SI tt A BARGAIN
New Queen Pillowltop
| Sets $95 36$5095 |

BED $90 QUEEN SIZE
must sell 554-9018

MATTRESS QUEEN
Pillowtop Set $130


A DINING SET-China
Hutch table, 6 chrs
solid wood, good
cond., 1 Chair dam-
age. Asking $290.
904-291-2388/c: 305-4054
4. Leather Sofa's
cream color, exc.
acond. $350 for both.
-Mike H: 230-0555.
W: 542-8110
SLike N ew twin
Sealy Posturepedic
crown royal mat-
tress set, bed frame
and hdbrd. Asking $175.
904-215-1894
A LIVING RM SET-
Couch, chair color
off white, good
cond. Asking $180.
904-291-2388/c: 305-4054
,A MASSAGE CHAIR
Black $100. Call
Mike H:230-0555
W: 542-8110
, Red 92" Microfiber
Sofa w/pillows.
Great cond. Only
2y/o, asking $375.
904-215-1894
A Beautiful 2 cushion
sofa, solid oak cof.
tbl, 2 end tbls, 2
lamps. All in exc.
cond. 912-576-2137
Tan/beige leather
sectional in great
cond., matching
access, tbls, lamps,
rug. Avail, for sale. Ask-
ing$500.n4-757-2837


Leather Loveseat's,
glass tbl, foot rest,
punching bag+
W gloves, bookshelf,
side tbl, etc. Good cond.
904-412-4472/891-5889



FLEMING ISL.
Hibernia Forest
Annual Community
Yard Sale. Sat.,
June 5th, 8a-2pm. Hwy
17 South of 220 on the
right. YA
HUGE YARD
SALE. May 29th,
8am-12pm. 101 Pen-
nington Way, Brigh-
ton Lakes, 2nd subdiv.
behind Winn-Dixie
Northside Mon. 5/31 8-5,
5625 Heckscher Dr 2miles
E. of 9A GREAT STUFF

Westside Antiques,
Christmas items, w/d,
pool table, women
clothing, Karaoke
machine, mower, much
misc., electric scooter.
Fri 5/28, Sat 5/29, 8a-3p,
4557 Merrimac Ave.

BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at


,CHIPPER
SHREDDER $200 or
best offer. Used less
than 5hrs. 859-5567
FILL DIRT
CHEAP!!!
Call David at: 382-2658



4,Bed-spread double
$25. Mauve sheets
twin double $5each.
Stainless sink &
faucet $45. Fabaware
Mixmaster $30. 771-2917
CABINETS, wall
mountable, (1)
complete, the other
needs assembling.
18" wide, 20"H, 13" deep.
$20. 268-2482
COMIC BOOKS. All
kinds Marvel, DC,
Itemage, Spidey,
Hulk, Spawn, Wol-
verine, etc. Great
prices. Bob 631-9755
FILL DIRT
CHEAP!!!
Call David at: 382-2658

4 14' Whirlpool Refrig
frost free less than
S f2yrs old. $125.
Bryan 215-5922
,aTOOL BOX. Hard,
p lastic, (2) lift out
trays, 24"L, 11" H.
Grt cond. $10.
268-2482



, GOLF CLUBS
Wilson sUltra's
3-PW, 3-5-Driver
Putter bag $1 00.
Dunlop irons $15. Ram
Irons $30. Starter sets.
771 -0365



4 t buying Comic
Books for personal
collection. Cash
p paid on spot.
904-631-1459
$Cash$ for lunk cars
200+. Free towing, lost
titles. Jim 904-781-3813
4 WANTED: War

tor seeking WWI/11
US, German, Japanese
daggers, swords, hel-
m e ts, m e d a I s
904-316-8513


American Bulldog Pup-
pies well breed litter
$600. Call 386-326-3832
BASSET PUPS CKC
5 Liver and White $275
1 Tri- colored $250.
904.521.8346
Boxer Pup 12wks FM
fawn w/black mask AKC
H/C $450. 904-653-1839
Brussels, Yorkie-Poms,
Doxy-terr, Westie,
Tea-cup Chih, Yorkie,
Poodles-Toy & Mini.
Puppy Sale$399&up
www.petworldpets.com
904-262-4646 Open 7 days
Bullmastiff AKC Pup
Female. Brindle. Vac-
cines, wormed & health
certs. $1000. 904-612-9246
Chihuahua Purebred Pups
CKC reg., s/w, M/F
$100 cash 904-755-8815
COCKAPOO PUPS
10Owks, 2 M, shots & HC.
$450. 891-7137.
English Bulldog Pups AKC
Champion lines, all colors
avl now. $1400 904-607-4488
German Shepherd Puppies
AKC, Registered 7weeks
old, all shots, 1 male, 2
females $450.1-877-469-9520
1-912-592-1582
GERMAN SHEPHERD
AKC Pups, 6 females, 3
males, Ig pups, vet
checked, wormed, 1st
shots. Ready 6/22, $1500.
Photos upon request.
904-563-6271
GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS
READY NOW!
WWW.ICNDF.COM
Golden Retriever Pups AKC
6M/2F, 1st shots, puppy
package, 912-337-2415
LAB Puppies AKC Yel-
low, Block Heads $700.
284-6606 www.oakridge
labradorsflorida.com
MINI PIN PUPS 8wks
2NV1 F, shots, wormed,
tails cut, 904-716-0215
Pekingese Puppies CKC
Beautiful coat $600
Call for pics 352-591-2271
PERSIAN KITTEN, CFA
Calico, Adorable $300.
904-724-9620
POM PUPS AKC M & F
8 to 12wks old, several
color choices $350-$550
904-529-1734
POODLE TOY CKC
Black female. Health
Cert. Up To date On
shots.9wks 904-446-0129
Pug Puppies AKC Gor-
geous! To loving homes
ONLY! Price STARTS
at $500! 386-364-4377


POLICE

OFFICERS

Involves protection of life
and property on Valdosta
State University campus.
Duties: patrol assigned areas
by car and foot, traffic
enforcement, accident report-
ing, criminal investigation;
ability to analyze situations
quickly, objectively and
determine the proper course
of action.
Required high school gradu-
ate or GED; GEORGIA
PEACE OFFICER CERTI-
FICATION PREFERRED.
$31,097.00 Annually.

APPLICATION available at
http://www.valdosta.edu/
finadmin/human resources/
documents/VSU Employment
Application.pdf
EO/AAE M/F


-m
Rat Terrier Pups UKCI,
many colors $350-$450.
www.mccartysratterriers.corn
ShihTzu Pups 8 wks,
CKC, S&W, HC $375-
$425 E-Mail pics 305-3426
FREE to good
home 3yr old
Golden Retriever,
all shots, neutered.
Great family pet.
904-707-6628



Appaloosas, QH, & 1
Paint. Registered &
graded. New foals to
adults. $250-$3500.
4 Horse SL trailer & 2004
F350 Dually. 912-729-4087



15' Sea-Doo Challenger Jet
Boat, new eng, exc cond
bimini top, $3800 obo.
904-471-5003/ 904-806-3821
1800 Regal Boat 04, 203
hours and a 4.3 V6 Volvo
Penta engine. Asking
$12,000. 904-803-3823
1, 1978 GALAXY 19"
Runabout, 165hp
Mercruiser, Deep V
Hull exc. cond.,
interior good cond., out-
drive needs work.
Galvanized trir. 472-6291
Two Yamaha FX HO
Jetskis with trailer. 2007
with <35 hours! $14K.
Call 904-945-0300.




Harley Davidson Road
King FLHR 2008
Original owner. Garage
kept. Color black. 6300
mi. $14,500. 904-794-0418
Harley Davidson Ultra
Classic 2004. 12,250 mi;
two-tone blue; $12,000
OBO; 904-405-0961
Honda VTX1300 "06 Estate
Sale. Runs great, 10K
miles. $1,500 extras.
$5,250 firm. 616-3474.



Heavy Duty Hitch
Sfit any truck or
Windstar Van. Ask-
i n g $ 5 0.
291-2388/c: 305-4054




Chevy Camaro Z28 '81
great project to finish, new
red paint, lots of new & extra
parts $6k. 912-882-2361



S1995 HONDA CIVIC
2dr w/rims, new
t interior in great
cond., Best offer.
904-757-2837


A, 1996 DODGE
Avenger 4cy, autoE
trans, new tires,
new ignition mod-
uIle needs trans work.
$800. 912-322-2633









.S S





















For advertising information
please call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.








leiaojcsnil. cr


Audi A-6 2008 4.2 Quatro,
S-Line, 24,300 miles,
Loaded, $38,500. Excel-
lent condition 19" pre-
mium alloy wheels, sun-
roof, black ext & leather
interior, power seats,
tiptronic AWD trans-
mission, Bose Premium
sound, etc. Call Earl
9 0 4 9 1 0 4 3 1 5 /
wehlaw@comcast.net
M MAZDA RX8 '04-
red, 64k, 6spd,
navig. sys., Ithr, 18"
wheels. Zoom Zoom
$10,500 firm. 904-556-6107
HONDA VTX 1800CC
Garage kept. Low
miles, new tires,
looks brand new
chrome custom LED's
backrest fairing. $5900.
Richard 994-9802
Toyota Camry XLE '07
Anthracite Metallic, like
new, loaded, 21,250mi,
1 owner $17,500. 268-0277

Volkswagon "05 Convert-
ible Bug, Lt Blue- 57,500
$10,500. 904-430-0170
eileenboyle36@yahoo.com




1 9 9 8 CHEVY
BLAZER LS 4x4,
2dr, 134kmi's, sun
roof, auto, V6/4.3,
new tires. Tom 891-2659
FORD RANGER 2006 W/
BED LINER GOOD
CONDITION 49K MILES
$9,500. 904-669-4808
Nissan Xterra '06 4WD,
gray w/gray cloth int,
low mi, great cond
$16,500 obo 904-501-7693
TOYOTA TACOMA "07
FOR SALE $9,500 FOR
MORE INFORMATION
CALL 904-669-4808



CHEVY 2500 EXP
CARGO VAN 507 62K
MILES, $8,500. GOOD
CONDITION MORE
INFO CALL 904-669-4808



Ford Ranchero 1979
for parts 302 motor C6
trans good body parts
(grill, tires, hood, fend-
ers, tailgate, wind-
shield) Make offer on
whole or pieces! Call
Mike 904-371-0988




$Cash$ for junk cars
200+. Free towing, lost
titles. Jim 904-781-3813
CASH FOR JUNK CARS
Alive or Dead
Free PickuD 237-1657


19,9 t 9 .9



r2 jItmSI 46 d : 1 *1 -4 ml^^^ll AKOL -2 T4 P1 :I I;iJVII; I 2


0




KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060


CADILLAC-SAAB OF ORANGE
PARK
7999 Blanding 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.comn

JERRY HAMM CHEVY
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
www.jerryhamm.com


ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
www.atlanticjeep.com
2330 US1 South 3544421


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



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


ATLAN11C DODGE
www.atlanticjeep.com
2330 US1 South 354-4421


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


ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500



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


0


PAUL CLARK FORIDERCU
1-95 N. Edxit 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 8544826



DUVAL HONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900



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


KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060


ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200












ATLANTIC JEEP
www.atlanticjeep.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


04


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.conm










NORTH FLORIDA
LINCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100


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


MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600


BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 AtlanticBlvd. 724-1080


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











MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 Cassat Ave.
389-3621






SUZUKI.



BENNETT SUZUKI
230 Kenneth Gay Dr.
Kingsland GA
912-882-7818
www.bennettsuzukl.com










SUBARU OF ORANGE PARK
6999 Blanding Blvd. 777-1800


KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100


ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 CassatAve. 389-4561


O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100











O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486


GT LEASING
Comeicilal Leaing Since 195
2810 St. Augustine Rd.
398-5000
www.gtleasing.com

PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694


AUTO UNE
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


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



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


READ DRIVE


EVERY


SATURDAY IN


THE TIMES-


UNION


OR-


PICK UP


DRIVE THE


MAGAZINE


OR-


GOTO


DRIVE.


JACKSONVILLE.


COM FOR


GREAT


VEHICLE


VALUES!


15% DISCOUNT FOR ACTIVE MILITARY ON PARTS

W-HEN YOU HAVE $100 OR MORE IN REPAIRS






MV-1190 417 PPEO*AENU ::94)38::00 54u






34 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2)010 35


Award-W inn fiinuQ ica'




.. HYUnDRI


aDRI O


In Recognition of your Service Any Active or Inactive Military
Persons can purchase any new Hyundai at Invoice!


(A'M1 Hyu[ yudaIo Vldst





VADSA, EOGI360
22* 92*41


* n
0 * 0I*H


See deaalroHud As r anmct a m ia o aeaira- a. u s-mti aTlude a a ll rebates andincentives,
must qualify. Restrictions apply P~fict^B'f ~ u resf or illust rain up se ny.S edelr o etis 834




JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, May 27, 2010


2010 OUTLANDER 27
NHTSA 5 STAR MPG
SAFETY CRASH
RATING


Starting $18,990*


Starting $18,990 ,
or $239 per mo. Lease***


10-yea
- [s00,000-silrre


2002 Dodge Caravan .........................$4,990 2008 Honda Accord LX-P................. $17,990
2005 VW Jetta ................... ... $8,990 2007 Chevy Colorado Crew Cab 4x4 Z-71 ...$19,990
2008 Pontiac Grand Prix ....................$8,990 2007 Nissan Murano SL .................. $19,990
2006 Chevy Equinox ........................$10,990 2009 Nissan Frontier..................$..... $19,990
2005 Mitsubishi Spyder GT.................$10,990 2006 Chevy Crew Cab 4x4 Z71 ..........$20,990
2005 Nissan Altima......................$10,990 2010 Mitsubishi Endeavor...............$21,900
2009 Mitsubishi Eclipse ....................$15,990 2009 Saturn Outlook....................... $26,990


MITSUBISHI
MOTORS


5-yearee~~i ~




Full Text