Citation
Jax air news

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

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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 of America -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note:
Publisher: Holt Pub. Co., <1971-1979>; ADD Inc., <1993>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 10, no. 24 (Sept. 18, 1952).

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

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SH-60 mishap drill tests


emergency
WiBy Clark Pierce


HSL-42 Safety Officer Lt. Cmdr. James
Thompson displays a simulated leg injury as
he waits for the SH-60 Mishap Drill to begin
July 27 near the sea wall at NAS Jacksonville
Hangar 1122.


It's the radio call that air traffic con-
trollers and emergency responders
dread, but always train for - in this
case, an emergency situation involving an
SH-60B Seahawk helicopter.
Lt. Cmdr. James Thompson, assigned
to the HSL-42 "Proud Warriors," initi-
ated the drill from the cockpit of his static
Seahawk on the north sea wall outside
NAS Jacksonville Hangar 1122.
He pressed his radio's transmit button
and announced, "Exercise, exercise, exer-
cise. NAS Jax tower, Proud Warrior 434, I
have an in-flight mechanical problem. I am
declaring an in-flight emergency. I am five
NM out on the 180 radial. I have two plus
zero-zero fuel and three souls on board.
Request emergency landing with crash
and crew standing by. This is a drill," said
Thompson.
The NAS Jax control tower watch
stander acknowledged the transmission
and immediately activated the primary
crash/rescue communications circuit to
inform all incident commanders of the situ-
ation - including the command duty offi-
cer, Regional Dispatch Center, NAS Jax
Emergency Operations Center (EOC), and


capabilities


Photos by Clark Pierce
The Mobile Aircraft Fire Trainer from NS Mayport utilizes environmentally friendly propane
as its fuel source to replicate the flames, heat and smoke of a real fire emergency. It is con-
figurable to meet any internal or external live-fire scenario, in this case, the hard landing of
an SH-60 helicopter at NAS Jacksonville.


Naval Hospital Jax EOC.
Within minutes, crash crew, firefighters
and emergency medical technicians were
driving to the sea wall at Hangar 1122


where the helicopter crash landed.
As the simulated emergency unfolded,


See DRILL, Page 6


NAS Jax P-3s ioin Pacific live-fire exercise


By Lt. j. g. Evita Salles
CPRW 2 Public Affairs Officer


A ircrews from NAS
Jacksonville-based VP-5
and VP-62, along with
VP-4 and the Royal Australian
Air Force (RAAF), 11 Patrol
Squadron from Edinburgh,
Australia, participated in a live-
fire exercise (SINKEX) July 10
as part of the Rim of the Pacific
(RIMPAC) 2010 exercise.
Flying from MCAS Kaneohe
Bay, Hawaii, each squadron fired
AGM-84D Harpoon missiles at
the decommissioned Iwo Jima-
class amphibious assault ship ex-
USS New Orleans (LPH-11) in
the Hawaiian operating area.
The purpose of the SINKEX
is to provide P-3C Orion aircrew
valuable training in Harpoon mis-
sile proficiency. Aircrews train
extensively on the simulated
usage of the Harpoon missile but


AOAN Bryce Warde completes his
checklist for loading a Maverick
anti-surface missile on one of the
"Mad Foxes" P-3C Orions. Three
VP-5 aircraft recently took part in
the Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC)
2010 exercise.
rarely get the chance to fire the
live weapon.
"It was an outstanding opportu-
nity for our junior officers and air
crew to gain valuable experience
shooting a forward-firing weapon,"
said Cmdr. Jason Jorgensen, com-
manding officer of VP-5 and depu-
ty of Combined Task Group 172.2.


Each aircraft launched an on-
target hit on the New Orleans.
The SINKEX provided the first
opportunity for most of the par-
ticipating aircrew to fire a live
weapon.
"Flying with a live weapon
always heightens aircrew and
maintenance awareness of tac-
tics, techniques and procedures.
The SINKEX serial provided 11
Squadron with a great opportu-
nity to test our individual and
collective warfighting skills in a
complex coalition environment. It
does not get too much better than
that," said Wing Commander Phil
Champion, commanding officer of
11 Squadron, RAAF.
It was the first time in eight
years the RAAF shot a Harpoon
missile.
The AGM -84D Harpoon is an
all-weather, over-the-horizon,

See SINKEX, Page 7


Photos courtesy of CPRW 2
With AGM-65 Maverick anti-surface missiles attached to their P-3C
weapons pylons, the combat aircrew of Mad Fox 291 are ready for their
live-fire exercise July 17 as part of the Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) 2010
exercise. (Kneeling) AWV2 Tyler Simonsen, Lt. j.g. Nathan Penka, AWO1
Ashley George, (Row 2) AWO2 Nicholas Nettles, Lt. Tessa Denard, AWF2
John Fowler, Lt. Wayne Bacon, (Row 3) Lt. Cmdr. Jason Toscano, AWOC
Curtlynn Harris and Lt. Jeremy Carroll.


Multinational crew provides eye in the sky for Kearsarge COMPTUEX


By Clark Pierce
Editor


ANATO Airborne Early Warning &
Control Force E-3 aircraft, oper-
ating from NAS Jacksonville,
took part in the USS Kearsarge (LHD
3) Amphibious Ready Group Composite
Training Unit Exercise (COMPTUEX)
July 7-28.
The aircraft is one of 17 Boeing NATO
E-3 AWACS (Airborne Warning and
Control System) aircraft deployed from
the unit's main base at Geilenkirchen,
Germany
"Working with naval forces is different
than operating with army and air force
commands. Participating in COMPTUEX
allows us to improve our maritime opera-
tional readiness," said
Deployment Commander Maj. Georges
Deneffee, is a member of the Belgian Air
Force who is on assignment to NATO.
Sixteen nations (Belgium, Canada,


n - 1 ,






Photo by Clark Pierce
(From left) The most prominent feature of the Boeing NATO E-3 AWACS (Airborne Warning
and Control System) aircraft is its 30-foot diameter rotodome. The E-3 and its companion
Trainer Cargo Aircraft (TCA) are both based on the Boeing 707 platform. The TCA is config-
ured for cargo in the forward fuselage and passengers in the aft.
Denmark, Germany, Greece, Hungary, guage.
Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, "We normally operate our E-3 at an alti-
Norway, Poland, Portugal, Spain, Turkey, tude of 30,000 feet, where we continuously
United Kingdom and United States) pro- monitor the airspace within a radius of 250
vide personnel to the NATO Airborne miles of the aircraft. We exchange informa-
Early Warning & Control Force. All crew- tion with ground- and sea-based command-
members communicate in the English lan- ers to provide information on both low-


flying and high-altitude aircraft operating
in a particular territory. Our radar also
operates in a maritime mode, which allows
us to detect and track ships," explained
Deneffee.
IS1 Marcus Fielder is assigned to the
E-3 as an air controller of fighter aircraft.
"The NATO E-3 is much larger than the
carrier-based Navy E-2 Hawkeye AWACS
aircraft, which operates with a crew of five.
The NATO E-3 flies with 12 mission crew
and four flight crew. A new twist in this
COMPTUEX is the addition of seven Royal
Navy ships. That means we're supporting a
more challenging level of combined opera-
tions," said Fielder.
Prior to his three-year tour with NATO
Airborne Early Warning & Command
Force, Fielder was assigned to Fleet
Area Control & Surveillance Facility -
Jacksonville.

See NATO AWACS, Page 10


EI % SIS " h =-


Wings Of Gold
New Naval Flight Officers At VP-30
Page 4


Sea Cadets
Hands-On Summer Training
Pages 8 & 9


New Hawkeve
Advanced E-2D Joins Fleet
Page 12













2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010


Looking back to July 28, 1958...


US Navy photo




The end of Star Wars?


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor


It took me a while to embrace my
boys' Star Wars craze. This is
probably because I was busy sew-
ing Batman and Flash costumes -
their pre-Star Wars obsession.
In my mental absence, did their
dad, Dustin, introduce them to Star
Wars? Did they find one of his old
posters? Or did they see Darth Vader
on a McDonald's cup? I don't know. By
the time we moved to Maine, we had
an enviable collection of light sabers
and Owen was growing out his hair to
look more like Anakin Skywalker in
the first episode.
It was an even longer period of time
before I allowed the boys to watch the
Star Wars movies. Our neighbor Tony
loaned the boys his copy of Episode 1
and since then, my boys revere Tony
as if he is Santa Claus off duty. Two
years later, we still have Tony's copy
of Episode 1. The boys use it as ran-
som against him.
"Tony, do you have any root beer at
your house? If you let me have some,
I'll release your movie."
Tony, being the Star Wars lover
that he is, graciously plays along.
"Do I hear screaming in the back-
ground, Owen? What is Lindell doing
to my movie? Look, I'll get you your
root beer. Just give me another two
weeks."
For a while, our lives revolved
around Star Wars. The boys could
turn anything - a spatula, a tooth-


brush, a noodle used for swimming
- into a light saber. I downloaded the
light saber app on my iPhone and all
five of us traveled to Boston to hear
the Boston Pops perform "Star Wars
in Concert."
After I finally gave in and watched
the movies, I came to know and love
the characters as well. I was part of
the inside jokes between Dustin and
the boys. I could use Admiral Ackbar's
line, "It's a trap," at the most oppor-
tune time and make my children
laugh. I ordered myself a hand-knit
cap with Princess Leia buns on it.
At Halloween, I crossed the line
and bought a talking, life-size Darth
Vader. He stands at the foot of the
stairs in our basement, with one arm
partially raised, as if he is greeting
guests.
"You are not a Jedi yet," he says
when I pass by with a load of laundry.
I just laugh. "Oh, Vader!"
Whenever guests came by, I encour-
aged - okay, forced - them into the
basement to "see who's living down
there." They were relieved to only find
a cardboard Darth Vader, even he
said, "Release your anger - only your
hatred can destroy me now!"
Maybe this is when the kids' inter-
est in Star Wars waned, because it
just isn't the same when there's
a photo of your mom singing the


CORRECTION


/1,
--A


Photo courtesy of NAVFAC SE Public Affairs
Incoming Naval Facilities Engineering Command Southeast
(NAVFAC SE) Commanding Officer Capt. John Heinzel(left)
is congratulated by outgoing NAVFAC SE Commanding
Officer Capt. Doug Morton during their change of com-
mand ceremony July 23 at NAS Jacksonville.


From Staff


D ue to a production error, an incorrect photo was
printed on Page 4 of the July 29 edition of Jax
Air News.
We regret the error and are printing the correct photo
above.


Supremes' "Someday We'll Be
Together" to a cardboard Darth Vader.
So the boys have transitioned to
Harry Potter, and just like before, I
didn't see it coming. Light sabers have
been replaced with magicians' wands.
And instead of hearing "use the force"
four thousand times a day, I'm sur-
rounded by spells like expecto patro-
num.
Sure, they'll always love Star Wars.
I mean, they haven't given back
Tony's movie yet. And occasionally
they pick up the remote control for
the television and spin it like a light
saber.
But the crates full of Star Wars
action figures under their beds lay
untouched and I can't remember the
last time Owen pretended that his Big
Wheel is a pod racer.
In fact, Ford sold his Big Wheel at
a garage sale. I am the only one who
says hello to Darth in the basement.
Last week, the boys were playing
Harry Potter in the basement and
that deep voice rose from the floor
vents in the kitchen. It was like hear-
ing an old friend when he told them,
"Join me, it's the only way."
"You tell 'em, Darth."
While I know there will be many
more transitions ahead, this one feels
bitter sweet. Star Wars will always
have special meaning for me.


Favorite
college.


GM 1 (SW)/LPO DENISE YEABY

Job title/command:
NAS Jacksonville


Hometown: Sanford, Fla.


Favorite duty station/
Why? Norfolk Naval
Shipyard was a great experience.

Last book read: The Best of Everything
by Kim Lawson Ruby

Favorite pastime: Education! Education!
Education!

Most interesting experience: Getting
married. "Yippie!"

Who is your hero? ADC(AW/SW)
William Yearby




MELISSA Jo RAMBO

Job title/command:
Server at the Zone

Hometown: Bad Axe,
Mich.


w Favorite duty station?
NAS Jax.

pastime: Graduating from


Most Interesting Experience: Doing the
"Polar Dip" (jumping in a lake in February).

Who is your hero? My mother.


Free event today at Sea King Park


From staff


An End of Summer Bash will be held for all NAS
Jax personnel and their families today at noon at
Sea King Park.
The free event is sponsored by NAS Jax, the Wardroom,
Chief Petty Officers Association and the First Class Petty
Officers Association.
The bash will include food, drinks, bouncy houses, sack
races, kick ball, dunk tank and children's activities.




Whipir News

NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer....................Capt. Jeffrey Maclay
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer......................... Cmdr. Mark Scott
Command Master Chief............................... CMDCM(SW/SS) Jeff Hudson
Public Affairs Officer .................................................... M iriam S. Gallet
Assistant Public Affairs Officer....................................... Kaylee LaRocque
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor ......................................................................................C lark Pierce
Design/Layout.......................... ............................ George Atchley
The JAX AIR NEWS is an authorizedpublication for members of the Military
Services. Contents of the JAX AIR NEWS do not necessarily reflect the of-
ficial 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 pub-
lication 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 op-
portunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse
to print advertising from that source until the violation is corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the
Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or
comments can be directed to the editor. The lax AinR EWS can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the
axAinHNEWs, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAX AIR HEWS is published by The FloridaTimes-Union, a private firm in
no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written agreement
with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is published every
Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are at 1 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over 32,000. Distribution by
The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:


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


FROM THE HOMEFRONT


HEY, MONEYCHIC!
Hey, MoneyChic!
I really need to borrow about $300 for an unexpect-
ed expense. I'll probably be able to pay it back once the
next payday hits, but I really need the money now. My
shipmate said it's illegal for a payday lender to lend to
me since I'm active duty. Besides, my command let us
know that those places are off limits for us anyway.
What's your solution for this situation? I don't have a
credit card for a cash advance, if that is your answer.
MoneyChic says: Not to harp on you, but these
small emergencies are exactly why building a small
savings account is important for everyone. Once you
get through this hurdle, make your next priority to
prevent the situation from occurring again. As John
Powell says, "the only real mistake is the one from
which we learn nothing."
So onto solving your dilemma . . . have you consid-
ered the Navy Marine Corps Relief Society's, Quick
Assist Loan? This is a no interest, few questions asked
loan that may be obtained in as few as 10 minutes.
There are many new options offered in place of
payday loans these days; however you still need to be
careful. Some banks are offering these loans, but still
charging high interest rates when you break down the
numbers. Let me share with you a good list of criteria
created by the National Consumer Law Center for
picking a lender for your situation.
"Genuine and safe payday loan alternatives must
have annual percentage rates, including fees, no high-
er than 36 percent; terms of at least 90 days, repay-
ments in installments and no check-holding or elec-
tronic access to the consumer's bank account."
Hope this helps you with your short term lending
decision.
That's my two cents.
Please feel free to send your questions to:
MoneyChic
P.O. Box 48 Naval Air Station
Jacksonville, FL 32212












JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 3


Turbak to take



command of VR-62


From VR-62 Public Affairs


Photo by AD1 Dustin Hinton
AE1 Kyra Jones operates the P-3 Automatic Flight Control System trainer as Rear Adm. Arnold
Lotring (right) learns about the operations.


Top NETC officers visit


CNATTU Jax maintainers


By AD1 Dustin Hinton
CNATTU Jax
Rear Adm. Arnold
Lotring, Naval
Education and
Training Command (NETC)
chief operating officer
and Capt. Kevin Oakes,
NETC N7, toured the
Center for Naval Aviation
Technical Training Unit
Jacksonville's (CNATTU
Jax) and Training Support
Detachment (TSD) Mayport
July 8.
The day started
when Lotring met with
CNATTU Jax Executive
Officer Cmdr. Michael
Gramolini and Senior
Enlisted Leader ATCS
Schmidt. Throughout
the day, Lotring toured
all of CNATTU Jax's
Maintenance Training
Units. What was original-
ly planned as a simple site
visit, turned into an educa-
tional experience.
Lotring asked numer-
ous questions ranging from
calibration of tools to how
the landing gear systems
worked on a P-3 Orion.
CNATTU instructors were
standing by their train-
ers ready to operate them
and answer any questions
thrown their way.
Both Lotring and Oakes
seemed pleased with the
professionalism and the
knowledge of CNATTU's
staff, as well as the tech-


Photo by AE1 James Harper
BMC Daniel Gallagher and Lt. Cmdr. Terry Pratt demonstrate
the procedures for operating the visit board search and sei-
zure trainer as Rear Adm. Arnold Lotring looks on during a
tour of the Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training Unit
Jax.
nology being used to train Security Forces, Center for
future maintainers in the Naval Engineering, Center
Navy. They also gained a for Information Dominance,
better understanding of the and Center for Surface
documentation process of Combat Systems.
maintenance action forms
and some of the systems
used with today's naval air-
craft.
On the flip side,
CNATTU staff gained a
better understanding on
how to improve utilization
of resources and comput-
er work stations to better
serve students and save the
Navy money.
Lotring and Oakes ended
their day by visiting TSD
Mayport, where they inter-
acted with satellite learn-
ing sites for Center for Y B E
Personal and Professional
Development, Center for


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Cmdr. Rod Turback will relieve
Cmdr. Chris Thomson as command-
ing officer of the VR-62 "Nomads"
Aug. 7.
Turbak was born in Sioux Falls, S.D. He
entered Naval Reserve Officer Training
Corps at the Virginia Military Institute
and graduated in 1993 with a Bachelor of
Science degree in mathematics and was
commissioned an ensign in the U.S. Navy.
He then reported for flight training at NAS
Pensacola, Fla. and NAS Whiting Field,
Fla. followed by advanced prop training
at NAS Corpus Christi, Texas where he
earned his Wings of Gold in January 1996.
Following designation as a naval avi-
ator, Turbak reported to VP-30 at NAS
Jacksonville for P-3C Orion fleet replace-
ment training. Upon completion, he was
assigned to the VP-10 "Red Lancers" in
October 1996 at NAS Brunswick, Maine.
As a Red Lancer, he completed a Caribbean
deployment at NS Roosevelt Roads, Puerto
Rico and Howard AFB, Panama, and a
European deployment to NAS Sigonella,
Sicily which involved NATO operations
over Kosovo.
In August 2000, Turbak reported to the
99th Flying Training Squadron (FTS),
Randolph AFB for pilot instructor training
with the U.S. Air Force. In January 2001,
he reported to the 32nd FTS at Vance AFB
as an advanced airlift and tanker flight
instructor in the T-1A "Jayhawk".
Upon completion of instructor duty,
he was selected for the Training and
Administration of the Reserves and
in October 2003, he reported to the
VR-62 "Nor'easters" at NAS Brunswick,
Maine flying the C-130T Hercules.
While there, he participated in numer-
ous Western Pacific, Middle-Eastern and
Mediterranean detachments while sup-
porting Operations Noble Eagle, Enduring
Freedom and Iraqi Freedom.
In April 2006, Turbak reported to
the staff of Commander, Fleet Logistics
Support Wing and served as the C-130T
Model manager/pilot evaluator. Upon com-
pleting this tour, he reported in December
2007 to the Office of the Chief of Naval


AFRSEC









1 IATF


Cmdr. Rod Turback


Cmdr. Chris Thomson
Operations, OPNAV N88, as the air trans-
port requirements officer.
Turbak has flown more than 4,000 mili-
tary flight hours.


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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010

Filan retires after


21 years of service

From VP-30 Public Affairs


Cmdr. William Filan celebrated his
21-year career in naval aviation
during a July 23 ceremony at the
Pro's Nest auditorium. VP-30 Executive
Officer Cmdr. Matthew Ahern presided
over the ceremony. Commander, Patrol
and Reconnaissance Wing 11 Capt. Mark
Turner was the guest speaker.
Filan graduated from the U.S. Naval
Academy in 1989. Upon completion of flight
training and designation as a naval avia-
tor, Filan was assigned to the "Batmen"
of VP-24. He deployed to NAS Sigonella,
Sicily, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, and NAS
Keflavick, Iceland.
During his first tour, he qualified as an
instructor pilot, formation intercept pilot,
maintenance check pilot and mission
commander/plane commander for a spe-
cial projects crew. He served as corrosion
branch officer, general safety officer, air-
craft division officer and training depart-
ment head.
Filan's next tour took him back in
Annapolis as a company officer at the
Naval Academy. Filan led and developed
the midshipman of the 22nd Company. He
also served as the ethics advisor to the
commandant of midshipman prior to rotat-
ing back to sea duty in 1998.
After completing Aircraft Launch and
Recovery Officer School in Lakehurst, N.J.,
Filan reported to USS John C. Stennis
(CVN-74) for her maiden cruise around
the world. While on board, he served as
the air department training officer, V-3
Division officer, V-5 Division officer, and
V-2 Division officer.
In 2000, Filan reported to VP-47 at
MCAS Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii where he
served as the Safety/NATOPS depart-


Photos courtesy of VP 30
VP-30 Executive Officer Cmdr. Matthew
Ahern, left, presents a retirement certificate
to Cmdr. William Filan during his retirement
ceremony July 23.

ment head, maintenance officer and officer
in charge of several detachments to the
Middle East and Western Pacific.
Filan's next assignment was as aviation
enlisted community manager for the Chief
of Naval Personnel in Washington D.C. He
directed career planning for 56,500 enlist-
ed Sailors. He also managed the Navy's
Perform to Serve reenlistment programs as
well as serving as the military liaison for
the Fleet Ride development and introduc-
tion team.
In 2004, Filan worked on the staff of the
Chief of Naval Operations (Air Warfare),
as the fleet simulator requirements officer
where he was responsible for all fleet avia-
tion training requirements. He oversaw a
budget in excess of $500 million.
Selected to establish Consolidated
Maintenance Organization 11 as the execu-
tive officer, he transferred in August 2006
to lead more than 600 personnel complet-
ing all the maintenance requirements for
one reserve and three active duty P-3 oper-
ational squadrons.
Filan assumed his present duties as the
Commander, Patrol and Reconnaissance
Group safety officer in September of 2008.


VP-30 wings Navy's


newest naval flight officers
By Ensign Dave Mundell
VP 30 Public Affairs


P-30 Executive
Officer Cmdr.
Matthew Ahern and
NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Jeffrey
Maclay awarded naval
flight officer (NFO) wings
to 15 officers during a cer-
emony July 30.
Those recognized were:
CWO2 Aaron Bonner,
Ensigns Brad Brinkley,
John Burngasser, Collins
Case, Charles Davis,
Andrew Floro, Michael
Head, Isaac Merriman,
Nicholas O'Neill, Hector
Robles, Andrew Rump,
Jesse Skinner, Lt. j.g.
Richard Leary III, Lt. j.g.
Brandy Stoudemire and Lt.
j.g. Erin Buttler-Ricketts,
The recipients com-
pleted the Undergraduate
Maritime Flight Officer
syllabus at VP-30, earning
their coveted wings of gold.
The newly winged avia-
tors will now enroll in the
CAT 1 Fleet Replacement
Squadron syllabus at
VP-30. Upon comple-
tion of the CAT 1 sylla-
bus, they will report to
operational patrol squad-
rons to begin their initial
sea tour in Kaneohe Bay,
Hawaii, Whidbey Island,
Wash. or remain at NAS


Photos courtesy of VP-30
The newly winged aviators gather with NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay, left, and VP-30 Executive
Officer Cmdr. Matthew Ahern during the ceremony.


Jacksonville.
The NFO training pipe-
line begins with Aviation
Preflight Introduction
(API) instruction in
Pensacola, Fla. where all
aviation officers undergo a
classroom syllabus and are
taught the basics of naval
aviation including cours-
es such as aerodynamics,
meteorology and navigation
principles.
After completing API,
the students report for pri-
mary training at either
VT-10 or VT-4 also at NAS
Pensacola.
Here they put their class-
room learning to the test
and are given initial air-
borne flight training in the
T-6A Texan II.


Class leader Lt. j.g. Erin
Buttler-Ricketts presents
NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay
with a framed P-3 lithograph
in appreciation for his speak-
ing at the event.
Upon completion of pri-
mary flight training, offi-
cers who are selected for
the P-3C training pipeline
report to VP-30 for P-3C
specific training.


Crenshaw invites area veterans to take part in special recognition ceremony at NS Mayport


From the Fourth
Congressional District

Fourth Congressional Dis-
trict veterans who served
in the military between
1941 and 1979 and have not
already been recognized are
invited to apply to receive certifi-
cates of special recognition from
Congressman Ander Crenshaw
in a ceremony slated for this fall


at NS Mayport.
The application deadline to
receive the honor is Oct. 8.
"It is my desire to honor all
who served in our armed forces,"
said Crenshaw.
"These men and women
answered the call of duty. Some
served during wartime; some kept
the peace. All were willing to put
their lives at risk to protect our
freedom and democracy. This cer-


emony will help show our appre-
ciation."
Over the past eight years,
Crenshaw has recognized hun-
dreds of veterans who served dur-
ing the periods of World War II,
Korean War and Vietnam.
This year's ceremony will rec-
ognize the contributions of all
who served in the U.S. Armed
Forces, including the Coast
Guard, Merchant Marines, and


National Guard during the dates
of 1941 and 1979. If you were
not recognized by Crenshaw in
past years for your service during
WW II, Korea or Vietnam, or if
you served during periods when
the United States was not at war,
then you are eligible for recogni-
tion.
If you are a veteran who was
honorably discharged, live in the
4th Congressional District, and


would like to participate, please
contact Crenshaw's district offices
in Jacksonville (904-598-0481) or
Lake City (386-365-3316) or call
toll free 888.755-5607 if you live
in the 850 area code.
You may also go to the congress-
man's Website at www.Crenshaw.
house.gov to obtain an applica-
tion.


See CRENSHAW, Page 7


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 5


Welling takes helm at


Naval Hospital Jacksonville

NH Jax Deputy Public Affairs Officer


Capt. Lynn Welling
assumed command
of Naval Hospital
Jacksonville July 29 in a
change of command cere-
mony at All Saints Chapel
aboard NAS Jacksonville
relieving Capt. Bruce
Gillingham who heads to
Hawaii to become fleet sur-
geon for the U.S. Pacific
Fleet.
An audience of more
than 400 staff and guests
attended the ceremony.
Featured speakers were
Deputy Surgeon General,
Vice Chief, Bureau of
Medicine and Surgery
Rear Adm. Thomas
Cullison and Commander,
Navy Medicine East and
Naval Medical Center
Portsmouth, Va., Rear
Adm. "Mike" Stocks.
Welling, a former naval
aviator, now an emer-
gency medicine doctor
- returned in May 2010
from his deployment as
Commanding Officer,
Expeditionary Medical
Facility (EMF) Kuwait.
As Gillingham was about
to pass the baton to Welling
as NH Jax commanding
officer, Cullison praised the
hospital's accomplishments
under Gillingham, particu-
larly noting the hospital's
Family Medicine Residency
Program is one of the
Navy's oldest and most
successful. And he lauded
the mark the hospital has
made as a leader in patient
safety, quality healthcare
and customer satisfaction
as well as supporting the
deployment mission. Noting
Welling's broad experience,
first as a naval aviator,
then in emergency medi-
cine and in his leadership
of EMF Kuwait, Cullison
said, "This is one stellar


Photo by HMI(SW) Michael Morgan
(From left) Capt. Lynn Welling, incoming commanding offi-
cer, Naval Hospital Jacksonville; Rear Adm. Mike Stocks,
commander of Navy Medicine East and Naval Medical Center
Portsmouth; Capt. Bruce Gillingham, outgoing command-
ing officer, Naval Hospital Jacksonville; Rear Adm. Thomas
Cullison, deputy surgeon general and vice chief, Bureau of
Medicine and Surgery; and Naval Hospital Jacksonville's
Command Master Chief CMDCM Cameron Bracewell,
participate in the Naval Hospital Jacksonville's Change of
Command Ceremony July 29 at NAS Jacksonville's All Saints
Chapel.


commanding officer reliev-
ing another."
Stocks also applauded
the work of NH Jax under
Gillingham's leadership.
"Our Navy is known as 'a
global force for good' . . .
You've done an absolutely
stellar job," he said.
With an average of 15
percent of the hospital's
military staff deployed to
support operational mis-
sions across the world,
Gillingham drew from the
words of Winston Churchill
in referring to the many
places that Naval Hospital
Jacksonville has people
deployed by saying, "The
sun truly never sets on
Navy Medicine." He added,
"As I speak to you today,
our personnel are serv-
ing n the vanguards of
freedom in Afghanistan,
Iraq, Kuwait, Djibouti and
Guantanamo providing
world-class medical care."
He followed by asking those
in the audience who have
deployed to stand and he


thanked them.
To address how the hos-
pital is able to continue to
provide outstanding care
with such a high deploy-
ment rate, Gillingham said
the answer was, "quite sim-
ple: teamwork. Although
our civilian staff do not
wear a military uniform
they are no less a patriot for
they are equally dedicated
to our mission. Rolling up
their sleeves and picking up
the slack when a co-work-
er deploys, they fill critical
gaps and provide the wis-
dom, experience and conti-
nuity essential to our suc-
cess. There is no way that
we could carry out our mis-
sion without them."
Welling says the hospi-
tal's mission is, "To heal
our nation's heroes. It's just
that simple." He adds, his
role as the commanding
officer is to help the hospi-
tal "become 'the one.' The
one hospital that other hos-
pitals turn to in providing
excellence in healthcare."


Photo courtesy of VR58
VR-58 recently honored Bob McDowell and Rob Nolan of NAVFAC Southeast, Virginia
Waller of U.S. Railroad Retirement Board, and Sally Brindell of U.S. Citizenship and
Immigration Services for outstanding support of their employees serving as U.S. Navy
Reservists with the VR-58 Sunseekers. The award is sponsored by the Employer Support
of the Guard and Reserve (ESGR), a Department of Defense agency. (Pictured, from left)
Cmdr. Chris MacMillan, Rob Nolan, AWFC Elizabeth Ward, Sally Brindell, Alice Meints,
Jesse Meints, AWFCM Mark Worthen, YNC Carmen Rivera, Bob McDowell, AWFC
Deyaniris Santiago, Virginia Waller and CMDCM Fred Prindle.


Volunteers


needed


From staff


The National Multiple Sclerosis Society of
North Florida is currently recruiting volun-
teers for the "Bike MS PGA Tour Cycle to the
Shore 2010," Oct. 2-3.
This is a great opportunity to get some community
service hours and help out for a great cause.
Volunteer positions include: pre-event preparations/
set-up, general volunteers, registration, customer ser-
vice, clean-up crews, food preparation/service, medi-
cal, safety, luggage handling/transportation and bike
handling/transportation
Contact jason.henika@fln.nmss.org.


Gateway's
Top 10
1. 99 cents of every dollar funds
research
2. Impact those battling cancer
3. Innovation through new
ideas and new approaches
4. World renown institutions
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9. Grants peer reviewed
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tomorrow's cure


formerly
Cancer Treatment Research Foundation
888.221.2873
www.GatewayForCancerResearch.org
www.payton34.org OwF5Pa�
A CFC Participant
Provided as a public service.


You Help Defend Our Country.

We'll Help You Build Your Future.


National University has been a leading educator of service
members and their families since 1971 and annually ranks
as a top Military Friendly College. With online degree
programs in a convenient one-course-per-month format,
you can attend classes at an accelerated pace.

National University is a nonprofit institution that also
offers:

- The value of WASC accreditation
- Associate's, bachelor's, and master's degrees
- Dedicated Military Affairs Office and staff
- Special military tuition
- Flexible deployment policy


To learn how your military training can
qualify for degree credit, contact:

877.628.6828
www.nu.edu/military


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'Sunseekers'present civilian

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non
6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010

DRILL:

Simulated

disaster

prepares

personnel for

the real thing

From Page 1
NAS Jacksonville Training Photos by Clark Pierce
Officer Jim Butters monitored Crash Crew from Jacksonville Navy Metro Fire and Emergency
responders. Services quickly smother the flames that engulfed the live-fire aircraft
"The drill's purpose is to - - simulator positioned on the NAS Jacksonville sea wall along the St.
establish and improve the capa- Johns River.
abilities of military and civilian .
personnel in their respective --
roles. There's a lot of knowledge
on these teams and you can tell,-
that the leadership has made
sure that younger participants �
are well schooled," said Butters. . .
Other players included the ,
NAS Jax Police Department, .4
whose personnel set up secu- -
rity at the Air Operations Boat
House access gate.
Crash crew arrived on the
scene to extinguish the air- Personnel from NAS ax Air
craft fire simulator. This was Personnel from NAS jax Air
cftlloe fievmuatior.Tsa Operations Department Boat Environmental responders on the river prepare to throw a line to per-
followed by evaluation, evacua- Division prepare to deploy a sonnel on the sea wall in an effort to contain the simulated diesel fuel
tion and emergency egress pro- spill containment boom on the spill.
cedures for crew members in St. Johns River near a diesel fuel
the static Seahawk. Rescuers tank damaged by the helicopter
requested a life flight to trans- crash.
port for an injured crew mem-
ber to Shands Gainesville Burn. , __
Center.
Ancillary crash debris struck
the boat house - starting a
fire and damaging a tank of
diesel fuel that leaked into the
St. Johns River. Hazmat teams
from the boat house and IAP-
Hill deployed spill containment
booms and began clean-up pro- .
cedures.
When all objectives were met,
the exercise wrapped up with HSL-42 aircrewman AWR3 Martin VanDerhaden NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey
Butters calling an after-exer- - displaying simulated burns - evacuates the cabin Maclay (left) gets a situation report at the Incident
cise brief to review performance of his SH-60B Seahawk helicopter as firefighters Command Mobile Office, parked near the NAS
and discuss lessons learned. assist him Into a nearhv ambulance. lacksonnville Rnoat HnIuse.


Free life

skills classes
From Fleet and Family Support
Center
T he NAS Jacksonville Fleet
and Family Support Center
(FFSC) Life Skills Education
and Support Program is the fore-
most preventive measure for avoid-
ance of personal and family prob-
lems.
All FFSC workshops and classes
are free to service members and
their families. Pre-registration is
required. If special accommodations
or handicapped access is required,
please notify FFSC upon registration.
* Anger Management Workshop
- Aug. 17, Sept. 21, Oct. 19 (8 a.m.-
Noon)
* Separation Workshop -Aug. 9-12
(7:30 a.m.-4 p.m.)
* Military Spouse 101 Workshop
- Sept. 29 (6 - 8 p.m.), Nov. 20 (10
a.m.-Noon)
* Retirement Workshop -Aug.
23-26 (7:30 a.m.-4 p.m.)
* Stress Management Workshop -
Aug. 3, Sept. 7, Oct. 5 (9 a.m.-Noon)
* Basic Ombudsman Training -
Aug. 9-11 (8 a.m.-4 p.m.), Nov. 1-4
(5:30-10 p.m.)
* PCS Smooth Move Workshop -
Sept. 14, Nov. 9 (1:30-4 p.m.)
* Federal Employment Workshop
-Aug. 27 (9:30-11:30 a.m.)
* Strategies for Best Deals in Car
Buying - Sept. 7 (9-10:30 a.m.)
* Money, Debt & Credit
Management Workshop - Oct. 6,
(12:30-3:30 p.m.)
* Job Search & Interview
Techniques Workshop - Sept. 8, Nov.
9 (10-11:30 a.m.)
* Resumes & Cover Letters
Workshop - Sept. 8, Nov. 9 (12:30-2
p.m.)
* PCS Sponsor Training -Oct. 5,
Dec. 7 (1:30-3 p.m.)
* What About the Kids -Sept. 8,
Oct. 13, Nov. 10 (9-11 a.m.)
* Million Dollar Sailor Workshop
- Sept. 21-22, Dec. 7-8 (7:30 a.m.-4
p.m.)
For more information or to regis-
ter, call 542-2766.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 7


P-3C Orion aircraft from the navies of the Japan Maritime
Self-Defense Force, Canada, Australia, Republic of Korea and
the U.S. - including VP-5 "Mad Foxes" and VP-62 "Broad
Arrows" from NAS Jacksonville - line the Rainbow Fleet tar-
mac of MCAS Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii during the recent Rim of
the Pacific (RIMPAC) 2010 exercise.


Photo by MC2 Meage i.


TSINKEX"T * VPd At MCAS Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii, VP-5 ord-
SI N J : VP-5 nancemen position a weapons loader to
attach a second AGM-65 Maverick anti-
Sr t surface missile under the port wing of
VP-62 take part n11 Mad Fox 291.


missile firing on

ex-USS New Orleans

From Page 1
anti-ship missile system. The Harpoon's active radar
guidance, warhead design, low-level cruise trajectory and
sea-skim or pop-up maneuvers assure high survivability
and effectiveness. The missile is capable of being launched
from surface ships, submarines, shore batteries or aircraft
such as the P-3C Orion.
Commissioned in 1968, New Orleans was the third U.S.
ship named for the War of 1812 Battle of New Orleans.
Throughout its 30 years of service, the ship took part in
various amphibious exercises and contingency operations
during the Vietnam War, carrying Sailors and Marine
ground forces, helicopters and landing craft. The ship was
decommissioned in 1997.
VP-4 and VP-47 flew another SINKEX on the ex-USS
Monticello (LSD 35) on July 14 using Harpoons and AGM-
65 Mavericks to destroy the target. VP-5 and VP-40 con-
ducted the last of the sinking exercises on July 17 using
Harpoons and Mavericks against the ex-USS Anchorage
(LSD-36). Each crew scored a direct hit, on time.
The AGM-65 Maverick is a tactical, air-to-surface guid-
ed missile designed for close air support, interdiction and
defense suppression mission. It provides stand-off capabil-
ity and high probability of strike against a wide range of
tactical targets, including ships, air defenses, transporta-
tion equipment and fuel storage facilities.
RIMPAC is a biennial, multinational exercise designed
to strengthen regional partnerships and improve interop-
erability. This marks the 22nd exercise in the series since
the RIMPAC exercise began in 1971. P-3C Orion aircrews
will conduct similar exercises throughout the course of
RIMPAC.

CRENSHAW: Annual veterans
tribute event at NS Mayport


From Page 4


Click on Constituent
Services, then Special
Events & Notices, and last-
ly on the Veterans Special
Recognition Ceremony to
download the press release
and application.
Completed applications
and documentation should
be mailed to the following
address: 1061 Riverside
Avenue, Suite 100,
Jacksonville, FL 32204.
To determine eligibility
for the certificate, veterans
must complete an applica-
tion and submit a copy of
their service discharge doc-
ument or proof of service
in the Diplomatic Corps or
Merchant Marines.
Veterans must be alive


and a current resident
of the 4th Congressional
District of Florida to par-
ticipate in this program.


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8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010


Sea Cadets assigned to HSMWL Rescue Swimmer School shout "hoo-yah" as instructors put them through physical training on a hot, steamy morning.


Six Sea Cadets took NSCC Basic Airman Training with the GM1(SW/SS) John Payne, temporarily assigned to the NAS
VR-58 "Sunseekers" - a Navy fleet logistics support squadron Jax Chapel, discusses ship life during a July 20 training ses-
that flies the C-40A Clipper rigged for either cargo-and-pas- sion with several Sea Cadets working at the chapel.
sengers or all-passengers configuration. (From top) P02 Mark
Tooma from New York; Cadet Andrew Long, Cadet Austin
Harris and Cadet Bryce King, all from Northeast Florida;
Cadet Kreston Joyner from Texas; and SN Harley Ruiz from
South Florida.


Sea Cadets at the HSMWL Rescue Swimmer School await
their turns at the "downed pilot" rescue scenario.


SAILORS

SEA CADETS GAIN

REAL-WORLD

EXPERIENCE FROM

NAS JAX SAILORS

By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jacksonville Deputy PAO


Group of 104 U.S. Naval
Sea Cadets and adult vol-
unteers reported aboard
NAS Jacksonville at various
commands for annual training
July 17-23 as part of a program
to help youths gain technical
knowledge through hands-on
training.
The cadets, ages 11 to 17
years old, spent the week work-
ing at the Flight Line Caf6,
Rescue Swimmer School, Chapel
Center, Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast, VR-58, Naval Mobile
Construction Battalion (NCMB)
14, Air Operations and Helicopter
Combat Weapons School.
All were required to complete
a "boot camp" at NS Mayport or
Fort Benning, Ga. before report-
ing to NAS Jax.
"The U.S. Naval Sea Cadet
Corps is one of the best-kept
secrets in the country and we
want to change this situation. We
have a lot to offer in the way of
showing kids that gangs, drugs
and alcohol are not good choices
and what they choose now will
affect their lives in their near
future," said U.S. Naval Sea
Cadet Corps Regional Director
6-2 Lt. Cmdr. June Tillet.
"We aim to instill a sense of
self-preservation by providing
structure and discipline which
in turn builds camaraderie with
their peers who are making those
good choices to stay straight,
stay in school and rise above the
negative pressures placed upon
ooo


SHOW


Seabees from NCMB-14 supervise U.S. Naval Sea Cadets as they establish
a perimeter and encampment on a sweltering afternoon at the NAS Jax
Antenna Farm.


them. We also teach them about
leading a healthy lifestyle by eat-
ing nutritious foods and less fast
foods and the benefits of daily
exercise," she continued. "There
are about 10,000 active Sea
Cadets in more than 300 units."
Seven Sea Cadets spent the
week at the Flight Line Caf6,
where they manned a variety of
workstations, including the bak-
ery, service line, vegetable and
food preparation areas. While
learning how a galley works, the
cadets helped prepare many dif-
ferent dishes from scratch.
"I'm really having a lot of fun
working at the galley. I worked
here last year also and enjoyed
it so much, I wanted to do this
again," said Sea Cadet Arianna
Rodriguez.
"It's awesome working here. I
think it's amazing to see what
the Sailors do to make the meals
here. I've learned how to use
knives, make huge cakes and
spread icing. They are teaching
me a lot," added Sea Cadet Kaylee
Goldbarth.
"These young folks are tomor-
row's Navy. From the time they
get here on the deckplate, our


attention to them is investing in
the future of the United States
Navy. It's important that we
teach them as much as possible,"
said Flight Line Caf6 Leading
Chief Petty Officer CSCS Byron
French. "They seek us out as the
platform for this training and we
teach them and put them to work.
They work in all areas of the gal-
ley - cooking, cleaning, serving
and preparing food. They learn
how the facility operates from end
to end."
Three cadets also worked with
religious specialists at the NAS
Jax Chapel Center learning how
the chapel functions, what ser-
vices are provided and the day-to-
day operations.
"I chose to work here because I
wanted to learn more about dif-
ferent religions and branch out to
learn something new. This is my
fourth Sea Cadet training and I'm

See SEA CADETS, Page 9
AD2(AW) Daniel Roth (left)
observes Sea Cadet Airman
Apprentice Dillon Kilgallon
troubleshooting a valve housing
from a propeller control, part of the
propeller assembly.


'EM


HOW


AD2 Sheldon Harper, left, instructs Sea Cadet Seaman Ray Watkins, 15,
on how to remove the bracket on a fuel flow transmitter of a T56 engine.














JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 9


CM2 Justin Sharpe and HM3 Matthew Smith, both of NCMB-14, supervise Sea Cadets P02 Rebecca Corley and SN Jack Caldwell at the battalion's firearms training simulator. Corely and
Caldwell were on their lunch hour from the NAS Jax Chapel Center.

TILLET RUNS TIGHT SHIP FOR

NAVAL SEA CADETS REGION

Sl ... - By FRCSE Public Affairs


Sea Cadets Arianna Rodriguez (left) James Flowers and
Taaeshi Miyagusuku make sandwiches for the lunchtime
crowd at the Flight Line Caf6.


Sea Cadet Airman Apprentice Daniel Smith (left) tightens
fasteners in a T56 engine cowling as ADAN David Timmons
looks on at Fleet Readiness Center Southeast.


CS3 Jakis Pierce
instructs Sea Cadet
Alissa lannello how to
properly slice an apple
in the food preparation
area at the Flight Line
Caf6.


RP3 Jason Moriniti (right) shows Sea Cadets Cooper Suddath,
Rebecca Corley and Jack Caldwell how to set up for Catholic
services at the base chapel as part of their week-long training
program.

PHOTOS BY VIC PITTS, CLARK PIERCE

AND KAYLEE LAROCQUE


CS2 Alex Moleon watches as Sea Cadets Steven D'Orlando
and Kaylee Goldbarth prepare deserts for hungry Flight Line
Caf6 patrons.


SEA CADETS: 104 YOUTH LEARN FROM THE BEST


(From left) ADAN Jeffrey Bolton moni-
tors Sea Cadet Airmen Apprentice Joey
Hodgden as he installs a fuel pump dia-
phragm on a T56 power section as Lt.
Donovan Maxwell and NSCC Lt. Cmdr.
June Tillett look on.
ooo


From Page 8

learning a lot about what a religious
specialist does in the Navy," said Sea
Cadet Rebecca Corley.
NCMB-14 Ensign Todd Kisshauer
said the cadets come from as far away
as Indiana for the two-week train-
ing. "They experience what Seabees
do day-in and day-out - from welding,
hanging drywall and installing insu-
lation to learning weapons safety in
the firearms simulator."
"We even create a Seabee mission in
Africa, where we set up a perimeter
and encampment at the base anten-
na farm. In this training scenario,
Sea Cadets from the HSMWL Rescue
Swimmer School portrayed 'aggres-
sors' and attempted to infiltrate the
perimeter," said Kisshauer.
NSCC Lt. Diane Smith of Nashville,
Tenn., said, "We brought three cadets
and three officers to NCMB-14. This


hands-on training is invaluable and
our cadets will be talking about it for
a long time."
"Coordination of nine different
training evolutions is quite tricky,
especially in regards to logistics
and moving all of the 104 personnel
around the base. But the commands
here have been extremely receptive
and we are grateful for their assis-
tance," added Tillett.
The NSCC program is open to
youths who have a desire to learn
about the Navy, Marines and
Merchant Marine. Members drill at
their local units weekly or monthly
during the year and are given the
opportunity to participate in advanced
training during school breaks at vari-
ous locations around the country.
Some of the areas of training include
medical, firefighting, aviation, culi-
nary arts, photojournalism, SEAL
team, sailing and basic seamanship.


The Fleet Readiness Center Southeast (FRCSE)
Industrial Manufacturing Program Manager
June Tillett serves as the U.S. Naval Sea
Cadet Corps (NSCC) regional director 6-2 for
Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia. She has
operational oversight for nine units and 300 person-
nel from Daytona Beach, Fla., to Savannah, Ga.
Tillett holds the rank of an NSCC lieu-
tenant commander and for several years
has been the primary point of contact for
the summer training. Although she isn't I
a commissioned naval officer, Tillett has
taken officer and professional development
courses and served time in rank to earn
the privilege of wearing the Navy uniform
marked with the Sea Cadet insignia.
An avid believer in giving back, Tillett Lt. Cmdr.
first became involved with the Sea Cadets June Tillett
16 years ago when her son, Adam joined the program at age
12. She said he learned a great deal as a cadet, including self-
discipline, the Navy core values and good citizenship.
"Our main goal isn't to get them to enlist," she said. "It is
more to make them responsible citizens." more
Tillett's son chose not to pursue a military career, but his
exposure to naval aviation as a Sea Cadet encouraged him to
earn the FAA Airframe and Powerplant license to become a
sheet metal mechanic at FRCSE.
Nevertheless, about 65 percent of the youths who serve as
Sea Cadets go on to pursue a military career. This year the
U.S. Navy has earmarked $2 million for summer training.
Cadets are billeted on the base and eat in the galley. Typically,
they each pay $120 per week to participate in the summer pro-
gram.
The program also promotes fitness and a healthy lifestyle.
It educates them on the dangers of drug and alcohol use and
abuse and warns against street gang participation.
According to Tillett, each cadet may earn liberty if they
do a good job. They can swim at the indoor pool or go to the
bowling alley. Since many don't live near an ocean, they are
occasionally driven to the beach for physical training, a big hit
with the cadets.
This summer, Tillett is focusing on military bearing, the
skill to conduct oneself in a professional manner at all times.
She said it is a big component of Navy life, and the cadets need
to work on cleaning up their unsuitable language, often heard
in the home. "They are watching too much television and
movies with bad language," she said. "It just flows out of their
mouth."
When cadets report for summer training, Tillett discusses
the rules and emphasizes that those who do not comply may be
sent home early. She admits she has had very little trouble over
the years, but on the rare occasion, she has had to call a parent
to pick up their child.
"They are really great kids," said Tillett, "and there is great
hope for our future. They are going to be good citizens and
hold positions of authority later on in life."
FRCSE Power Plants (400) Division Officer Lt. Donovan
Maxwell hosted nine cadets who are interested in learning
more about jet engines, engine components and propellers.
"This is a great opportunity for them to learn about the vari-
ous job and what the Navy has to offer," said Maxwell.
Sea Cadet Seaman Ray Watkins, 15, of Cape Canaveral,
Fla., was enjoying his first day working on a T56 engine
installed in P-3 Orion aircraft.
"It's very interesting hands-on training," he said. "I never
thought I'd be doing this. I want to be a Navy or Air Force
pilot."
Each drilling unit is structured as a military command
under the direction of a commanding officer. They drill rou-
tinely throughout the year on military bases, at reserve centers,
local schools or community centers.
For more information about the NSCC program,
contact Tillett at norma.tillett@navy.mil or visit www.
seacadets.org.











10 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010


Photos by Clark Pierce
IS1 Marcus Fielder is finishing up his three-year assignment as an air controller of fighter air-
craft in the NATO Airborne Early Warning & Control Force. His next orders will take him to
the Navy's "Top Gun" air combat school at NAS Fallon, Nevada.

NATO AWACS: Same platform as U.S. Air Force E-3


From Page 1


U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt.
Jeremy Runyon said, "I'm
fairly new to the crew and
work as a communications
technician responsible for
radio and digital data link
equipment. We fly the same
E-3 platform as the U.S.
Air Force, but that's where
the comparison ends. This
NATO E-3 features the lat-
est computerized mission
equipment - and it's all
being put to the test by the
Kearsarge COMPTUEX.
The high heat and humid-
ity at NAS Jax is anoth-
er good test of our new
equipment," said Runyon.
"This aircrew represents
military services from 16
NATO member nations, so
it becomes an interesting
'multi-cultural' experience
for Airmen and Sailors."
Deneffee added, "Our
crew really enjoys operat-
ing from NAS Jacksonville
and getting to see various
slices of America. When
time permitted, we toured
Jax Beach, Cape Kennedy
and Central Florida. And
some crewmen tested their
golf skills at many of the
great courses in Northeast
Florida."
A news release from the
26th Marine Expeditionary


Turkish Air Force Senior Master Sgt. Tolga Yesilbas is the
system technician who maintains the computer systems and


Flight engineer and Spanish
Air Force Technical Sgt.
Sergio Fernandez-Calderone
performs his pre-flight
checklist July 28 in prepara-
tion for the NATO E-3 flight
to Bangor, Maine, enroute to
the aircraft's home base at
Geilenkirchen, Germany.
Unit (MEU) deployed
aboard Kearsarge,


said a key element of
COMPTUEX was recon-
naissance, communication
and close-air support pro-
vided by joint tactical air
controllers on the ground
and aboard aircraft assets
such as NATO AWACS.
According to 26th MEU
Executive Officer Lt.
Col. Mike Starling, "The
Kearsarge Amphibious
Ready Group and 26th
MEU have a firm grasp on
our communications and
mission procedures, which
was a major objective for
this exercise. COMPTUEX
was extremely productive
and has set us up well for
the certification exercise
ahead."


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




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12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010


E-2D Advanced Hawkeye delivered to fleet


By MC2
Matthew Bookwalter
Navy Public Affairs
Support Element, East


T he first E-2D
Advanced Hawkeye,
the Navy's new air-
borne early warning and
control aircraft, was deliv-
ered to the Fleet July 29 at
Naval Station Norfolk.
Adm. Gary Roughead,
chief of naval operations,
accepted the Hawkeye on
behalf of the Navy during
a ceremony at Chambers
Field.
"It's going to be a game
changer with information
dominance for the U.S.
Navy," Roughead said.
The E2D Advanced
Hawkeye, while not signif-
icantly changing the mis-
sion of early warning and
control, will enable the air-
craft to perform its mission
with many improvements.


The new aircraft can scan a
larger area, detect smaller
objects, and process infor-
mation faster.
The aircrew will be able
to accomplish these tasks
through digital "glass cock-
pits" and tactical stations.
"While the new Hawkeye
looks familiar, on the inside
it is a totally new aircraft,"
said Gary Ervin, president
of Northrop Grumman's
Aerospace Systems Sector.
"The systems represent a
multi-generational leap in
technology."
The Advanced Hawkeye
is assigned to the
"Greyhawks" of Airborne
Early Warning Squadron
(VAW) 120. They are the
Navy's Fleet Replacement
Squadron that trains pilots
and naval flight officers to
operate the new systems
before assignment to an
operational fleet squadron.


"Now it is up to Cmdr.
Watkins and the 700 profes-
sionals of VAW 120 to push
this aircraft to the limit
and unlock its great poten-
tial," said Ervin.
"The work they do will set
up for a seamless transition
to the fleet."
Like its predecessors, the
E-2D is designed to serve
for many decades. Space
has been left for advance-
ment as new technologies
emerge.
"For longer than I have
been in the Navy, the Fleet
has relied on the Hawkeye,"
said Vice Adm. Allen
Myers, commander Naval
Air Forces Pacific.
"It's the first to launch
and the last to recover on
the flight deck, and has
earned the reputation as
the ears and eyes of the
fleet."


Photo Courtesy Northrop Grumman
E-2D Advanced Hawkeye aircraft conduct a test flight in December 2009 near St. Augustine.
The first operational aircraft was delivered July 29 to the "Greyhawks" of VAW-120 in
Norfolk, Va.


Postal employees

recognized


A ceremony was
held July 22 at
the NAS Jax Post
Office to recognize
postal employees
for outstanding
service. (From left)
United States Postal
Service (USPS) North
Florida District
Manager Arthur
Rosenbert; NAS
Jax Sales Associate
Janet Pierotti, who
received her 30-year
service award and
pin; NAS Jax Sales
Associate Dwight
Pritchard, who
received his 40-year
service award and
pin; USPS Manager
CS Lake Shore Station
Charlotte Cutlip and
USPS CS Lake Shore
Station Supervisor
Leon Fells.


Photo courtesy of U.S. Postal Service


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Navy Band Southeast after presenting them with letters of commendation for their
outstanding performance during the recent U.S. Navy and Pakistan Navy P-3C Orion
Transfer Ceremony at NAS Jax.


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Blood drive


From staff


The Blood Alliance mobile donation
unit will be open Tuesday from
8 a.m.-4 p.m. at Naval Facilities
Engineering Command Southeast
between Buildings 902 and 903.
Why Give Blood?
Every day patients in southern region of
the United States need blood transfusions


Photo by Clark Pierce
on Tuesday
to recover from illness and injury. The goal
is to collect about 350 pints daily to meet
patient needs.
To donate blood you must be at least 17
years old, weigh 110 pounds and be in good
health. A photo ID issued by a federal,
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To make an appointment, go to www.the-
bloodalliance. com.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 13


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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010


Employment workshop for


military spouses and veterans


From staff
The Military Spouse Corporate
Career Network (MSCCN) is spon-
soring a free job search workshop
for military spouses, transitioning mili-
tary, caregivers of war wounded and vet-
erans Aug. 6 from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at New Horizons Computer Learning
Center, 7020 A.C. Skinner Parkway, Suite
180, Jacksonville.
Attendees can register at www.msccn.
eventbrite.com or email 1_blevins@msccn.
org for more information. Unemployment
is a challenging issue for military spouses,
transitioning military, caregivers of war
wounded, and veterans.
MSCCN is focused on working with local
military family centers to make appli-
cants job ready. The first workshop session,
"Targeting Your Resume for Maximum
Impact," will teach attendees how to
improve and target their resume each time
they apply for a new position.
The second session, "Building Your


40th Aviation Boatswain's Mate Association
Professional Working Group Conference,
Aug. 16-20 at Hilton Pensacola Beach Gulf Front
Resort (www.pensacolabeachgulffront.hilton.
com) Contact Ret. CWO Ralph Layton at 904-529-
9200.
Rotary Bike Ride for Charity Aug. 28 starting
from Fleming Island. Ride 25- or 62-mile routes
through Clay County. Money raised supports local
charities. Go to www.RotaryBikeRide.com for
route map and details.
VP-45 Association 2010 reunion is Sept. 29
- Oct. 2 in Alexandria, Va. Membership open to
anyone who has served or is currently serving in
VP-45. Call Buck Jones at (601) 528-9374 or visit
www.VP45association.org.
Military Officers Association of America N.E.
Florida Chapter meets the third Wednesday of
each month at 6 p.m. at the NAS Jax Officers'
Club. RSVP to retired Capt. Larry Sharpe at 262-
3728 or e-mail Isharpel@comcast.net.
National Naval Officers Association meets the
fourth Thursday of each month at 5 p.m. at the
Urban League, 903 W. Union Street. Contact Lt.
Cmdr. Paul Nix at 422-8480 or email Paul24navy@
aol.com.
Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38
meets the second Tuesday of each month at 7
p.m. at 470 Madeira Dr., Orange Park. Service
officers available Monday thru Friday 9 a.m - 2
p.m. to help with VA claims, call 269-2945 for an
appointment. Bingo every Thursday from 6:30-
9:30 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. The
public is welcome.
Navy Wives Clubs of America Jax No. 86 meets
the first Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. in
Building 857 (at NAS Jax main gate behind Navy
Marine Corps Relief Society). Not So New Shop
open Tuesday and Thursday (9 a.m. to 1 p.m.).
Call 542-1582 for info.
Navy Wives Clubs of America DID No. 300
meets the second Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist Church
Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. Call 387-
4332 or 272-9489.
Fleet Reserve Association Branch 290 monthly
meeting is the first Thursday at 8 p.m., 390
- -


Job Search Arsenal," is a computer
class geared toward firing up your job
search. The class focuses using Microsoft
Office to aid in your job search.
The session includes instruction on for-
matting resumes in Word, staying orga-
nized with Outlook, and the online applica-
tion process.
The complimentary lunch features key-
note speaker Brad Raney, local sales man-
ager of Action News in Jacksonville. He is
a writer, motivational speaker and sales
trainer who developed the presentation
"Launch Your VOWELS, Take Command
of Your Career!"
MSCCN is a nonprofit organization that
works throughout the nation to provide
employment opportunities to military affil-
iated job seekers.
Through its job readiness workshops
and its established corporate partner net-
work and online gateway of jobs, MSCCN
has helped thousands of candidates find
employment with military friendly employ-
ers.


Mayport Rd., Atlantic Beach. Call 246-6855.
COMPASS Spouse-to-Spouse Military
Mentoring Program by Naval Services Family
Line. Help others help themselves. Call Melanie
at 904-200-7751 or email: COMPASSMayport@
NSFamilyLine.org
Association of Aviation Ordnancemen meets
the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the
Fleet Reserve Center on Collins Road. Call AOC
Robert Price at 542-2849 or Jim Bohac at 542-
2939, or visit www.aao9.com.
Retired Activities Office (RAO) at NAS Jax
Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC) needs
volunteers to assist military retirees and depen-
dents. Work three hours a day, one day per week.
Call 542-2766 ext. 126 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
weekdays to volunteer.
Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club meets the first
Wednesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the
clubhouse (Building 1956) adjacent to Mulberry
Cove Marina. Open to active duty, reserve and
retired military, plus, active or retired DoD civilians.
Call 778-0805 or email commodore@njyc.org.
Orange Park Lions Club meets the second and
fourth Monday at 7 p.m. at 423 McIntosh Avenue,
Orange Park, Fla. For more information, call 298-
1967.
National Active and Retired Federal Employees
Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984 meets at 1
p.m. on the fourth Thursday of each month at the
Murray Hill United Methodist Church, (Fellowship
Hall Building) at 4101 College Street. Call 786-
7083.
National Active and Retired Federal Employees
Clay County Chapter 1414 meets at 12:30 p.m. on
the second Tuesday of each month at the Orange
Park Library, 2054 Plainfield Avenue. Call 276-
9415.
Ladies Auxiliary of Fleet Reserve Unit 126
meets the second Thursday of each month at 10
a.m. at the Fleet Reserve Building, 7673 Blanding
Blvd. Call 771-6850.
Retired Enlisted Association meets the fourth
Wednesday of each month at 1 p.m. at the Fleet
Reserve Hall at 7673 Blanding Blvd. Call 772-
8622 or 771-8696.


Photo courtesy of NOL
Members of the Navy-Ortega-Lakeshore Little League Majors All-Star team proudly display
their awards for winning the Florida Section 3 Title July 24.


NOL takes championship title


By Lt. Cmdr. Chris Weller
Special Contributor


The Navy-Ortega-Lakeshore Little
League (NOL) Majors All-Star team
clinched the Florida Section 3 Title
by defeating Rockledge Little League, 3-1
July 24. NOL advances to the Florida
Little League State Tournament in
Crystal River, Fla., to compete for the
Florida Championship.
Alex Hendricks led NOL's offensive
attack by sending the first pitch of the
game deep over the left centerfield fence for
a solo home run. In the bottom of the fifth
inning with the score tied 1-1, Hendricks
hit a two-run homerun to give NOL a 3-1
lead.


Schaumburg, IL 60173
888.221.2873 www
a CFC participant


NOL held the Rockledge offensive pow-
erhouse to one run through five innings
behind a dominate pitching performance by
Chase Evans and stellar defense by Parker
Aman, Holander Morris, Matthew Moore,
Patrick Parsons and Zach Weller. Weller
relieved Evans in the sixth inning to close
the game.
NOL has played at NAS Jacksonville for
51 years. Two previous Majors All-Star
teams have competed at the Florida State
Tournament in 1960 and 2005.
The Florida champion will compete
in the Southeast Regionals in Warner
Robbins, Ga. in the hope of advanc-
ing to the Little League World Series in
Williamsport, Pa.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 17


AUTO SKILLS
CENTER
Call 542-3227.
Complete auto shop with 22
work bays
ASE -certified master
mechanic available for
assistance
Open Monday, Thin'--I.i, &
Fid.i.y 12 - 8 p.m.
Saturday & Sunday 9 a.m.
- 5 p.m.
FREEDOM LANES
BOWLING CENTER
Call 542-3493.

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

80 Days of Summer
Now - 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.

Free Bowling Aug. 7
10 a.m. - midnight
Includes shoe rental!
Open to all MWR patrons
THE ZONE
COMPLEX

Back to School Children's
Bingo
Sept. 18
Doors open at 4 p.m., games
begin at 5 p.m.
$10 per child, includes 12
games, dauber, prizes, soft
drink, hot dog and chips.


FITNESS

& AQUATICS
Call 542-2930.


Outdoor Pool
Tuesday-Saturday 11 a.m.
- 6 p.m., Sunday 1 - 5 p.m.
Free for military and DoD
civilians. $3 for guests.
I.T.T. EVENTS
Call 542-3318.

Jaguar Tickets now on sale!
Section 147 - $58.25
200 Level - $59
400 Level - $47

Jacksonville Suns Baseball
Home plate
Adult - $11.50, Child -
$10.50
Reserved
Adult - $8.50, Child - $7.50
General Admission
Adult - $5.50, Child - $4.75

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

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

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

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


Photo by Shannon Leonard
Swimming instructor Malvis Campbell observes Alexander
Valverde as he participates in the MWR Learn to Swim pro-
gram at the outdoor pool July 29. The next Learn to Swim
session is Aug. 3-13. To sign-up, stop by the base gym or call
542-2930. Swim lessons cost $40 for military and $45 for
Department of Defense employees.
Cats 2011 Entertainment Books
June 18, 2011 at 8 p.m. only $25
$58 T )U mTV MITr


Monster Truck Jam
Feb. 26
Jacksonville Municipal
Stadium
$36 per person

Daytona 500
Feb. 20
$150 for Keech and
Depalma Box seats


LIlERTI MJrV
RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs
may be restricted to E1-E6
single or unaccompanied
active duty members. Call
542-3491 for information.

Free Paintball Trip
Aug. 7


Departs Liberty at 9 a.m.

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

Six Flags over Georgia Trip
Aug. 28 - 29
$60 per person, includes
ticket, lodging and trans-
portation
NAS JAX
GOLF CLUB
Golf course info: 542-3249
Mulligan's info: 542-2936

Military Appreciation Days
$17 per person, includes
cart & green fees
Aug. 6 & 20 for active duty.
Aug. 8 & 22 for retirees &
DoD personnel.
MULBERRY COVE
MARINA
Call 542-3260.

Free Kayak & Canoe
Rental
Every T1ii'--1.i, for active
duty


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

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

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

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


Let us reward your service with some of our uvvi i. AMERICAN HERO ft y & Play Package
Stay centered - and at ease - at our newly renovated
resort. Play one of two legendary golf courses. And PER ROOM
PERNIGHT PER NIGIff
visit the one-and-only World Golf Hall of Fame. 4 179 'E"E-GCOL-FER 4 279TWO GOLFERS
THE RENAISSANCEe RESORT 9 Deluxe Accommodations e Free Range Balls
Ask about our $89American Hero Rate.- AT WORLD GOLF VILLAGE * One Round on King & Bear or Slarnmer & Squire
Includes breakfast for two. Another Exceptional Resort by John Q. Hammons Hotels e Breakfast e One Hall of Fame ticket per golfer

Call 888-740-7020 or 904-940-8000 or visit WorldiGolfilenaissance.com
*Offers val ld through 12131 /10 for acdve and retired members of the U.S. Mllltary� Fire and Police Departments. Hall of Fame ticket included through 9/30/10. -$89 rate valid through 12131 /10 and based on availability. 886516J


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1-295, Downtown, & Shopping
* Affordable 7 month leases
* Friendly Staff to Assist You
* Wonderful Neighbors
* Playgrounds On-Site
* Courtesy Officer On-Property
Call today for pricing & more information!



Balfour Beatty Communities Yellow Water
3020 A Christopher Gadsden Ct.
Jacksonville, FL 32221

888-318-8077
Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm
(8am to 7pm Thursday)


Large's exceptional credentials and well written
essay led to the Foundation's Board to select him
as a deserving recipient for the upcoming academic
year.


One of the goals of Balfour Beatty Communities
Foundation is to provide financial support to the
children of military families who reside in one of
its communities in the form of scholarships that
promote the pursuit of education on an annual
basis. The other goals of this 501(c)(3) non-profit
organization includes the establishment of places for
communal gathering and reflection on the unselfish
contributions military members make for us and our
nation, and assistance to returning service members
requiring specially-adapted homes or services.


More information about Balfour Beatty
Communities Foundation and the requirements
to apply, including deadlines, can be found at
http://www.bbcommunitiesfoundation.org.


881208


0


^













18 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010


Harley's Heroes Tour &



Ride For Remembrance



coming to Jacksonville


From Staff


arley's Heroes Tour arrives tomor-
row at Adamec Harley-Davidson
of Orange Park from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. and Saturday at Adamec Harley-
Davidson of Jacksonville at Baymeadows
Road from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
Military veterans in the Orange Park
and Jacksonville areas can receive free
counseling and assistance with their gov-
ernment benefits at the 2010 Harley's
Heroes Tour. The tour includes stops
throughout the U.S. at over 175 Harley-
Davidson dealerships.
While on the 2010 tour, DAV National
Service Officers will provide benefits coun-
seling to those veterans who suffer from
service-connected injuries but may have
never filed a claim for benefits.
At 2 p.m. on Saturday at Baymeadows,
registration will begin for the "Ride for
Remembrance" benefiting Military Order


of the Purple Heart.
The ride will go through the city pass-
ing each memorial site and the National
Cemetery with a short stop for a moment
of silence. It ends at the Jacksonville
Veterans Memorial Wall.
The mission of Harley's Heroes, made
possible with the help of a $1 million grant
from the Harley-Davidson Foundation to
Disabled American Veterans (DAV), is to
provide assistance in obtaining benefits
from the Department of Veterans Affairs
(VA) for all veterans and to show appre-
ciation for their service and sacrifice to our
country.
For more information, contact Missy
Lybrand at 493-1931, ext. 3505, or e-mail
Missy@AdamecHarley.com.
Neither the U.S. Navy, nor any other part
of the federal government officially endors-
es any company, sponsor or its products or
services.


From MWR
NAS Jax Freedom
Lanes will join
more than 3,200
other bowling centers
during National Bowling
Week to achieve a new
world record.
On Aug. 7 froml0 a.m.
until midnight, all MWR
authorized patrons are
invited to exceed the cur-
rent record of 741,821
bowling games played in
a single day.
All games are free,
including shoe rental.
Some restrictions apply.
"In Jacksonville and
across the United States,


bowling has seen an
incredible resurgence in
popularity. We are proud
to celebrate a great year
for bowling and thank all
of the people who have
supported our center,"
said Wallie Haley,
NAS Jax Bowling
Center manager. "We are
excited to join thousands
of centers, from coast-
to-coast, in celebrating
National Bowling Week.
We invite bowlers of all
levels and talents to stop
by and join in our record-
breaking festivities."
For more information
call the NAS Freedom
Lanes at 542-3493.


Captain's Cup Indoor
Volleyball League meeting Aug. 11
Open to NAS Jax active duty, command DoD,
DoD contractors and selective reservists. Meet
at 11:30 a.m. at the base gym. Commands having
their athletic officer or designated representative
attend the meeting receive five captain's cup
points. Games play at lunchtime Monday and
Wednesday at the base gym.
Fall Softball League meetings Aug. 18
* Greybeard League meeting at 11:30 a.m. - open
to active duty, selective reservists and command
DoD and DoD contractor personnel ages 30 and
up. Games play Tuesday and Thursday at 11:30
a.m. Commands having their athletic officer or
designated representative attend the meeting
receive five captain's cup points.
* Intramural League meeting at noon - open to
active duty, selective reservists and command
DoD and DoD contractor personnel. Games play
in the evenings.
* Women's League meeting at 12:30 p.m. - open
to active duty, selective reservists, military
dependents over 18, and DoD and DoD contractor
personnel. Games play in the evenings.
Men's and women's open doubles
racquetball tourney Aug. 23-27
Free and plays Monday - Friday at 5 p.m. at
the NAS Jax gym. Open to NAS Jax authorized
men and women. There is a competitive division,
recreational division, and a women's division. Call
NAS Jax Athletics to sign up by Aug. 18.
Captain's Cup
Kickball League forming
Open to NAS Jax active duty, selective reservists,
command DoD and DoD contractor personnel.
Plays at lunchtime on Monday and Wednesday.
Stop by base gym for rules and paperwork.
Captain's Cup
Wiffle Ball League starting
Open to NAS Jax active duty, command DoD,
DoD contractors and selective reservists. Play at
11:15 a.m. and noon on Monday and Wednesday.
Contact base gym for rules and paperwork.
For more information, call Bill Bonser at
542-2930/3239 or e-mail bill.bonser@navy.



STANDINGS


7-on-7 Flag Football
As of July 30
Team Wins
HSL-44 3
VP-8 3
VP-10 Lancers 3
VP-30 Students 3
FRCSE 2
VP-26 E's 2
VP-26 O's 2
VP-30 E's 2
BHC Spartans 1
VR-58 1
Air Ops 2
ASD Chargers 2
900 GSE 0


Losses
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
2


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


Tear


Greybeard Summer Baske
As of July 30
m Wins


NCTS
NOSC
FISC
VPU-1
FRCSE
CNATTU


Team


3
2

3-on-3 Sand Volleyball
As of July 29
Wins I


VP-30
SERCC
Naval Hospital
VP-45 Gold
NOSC
MWR
VP-45 Blue
CNATTU

Intramu

Team
VP-5
Naval Hospital
VP-30
HSM-70
FRCSE
VP-45
VP-8
125-FW
RCC
NAS Supply
HSL-42
HS-11


)tball


Losses
1
3
4
4
5
6


Losses
0
1
2
2
0
3
3
4


ral Summer Basketball
As of July 30
Wins Loss
7 0


Intramural Summer Golf
As of July 29
Team Wins Losses
VP-30 7 1
FRCSE 5 1
VP-62 6 2
CNATTU 4 2
Naval Hospital 4 2
CV TSC 4 3
RCC 1 3
Air Ops 4 4
VR-62 3 4
ASD 1 4
CBMU-202 1 5
VP-10 1 6


NEX rewards students with


A-OK Student Reward Program


From NEXCOM


The Navy Exchange (NEX) wants
to help its customers pay for their
children's college education through
its A-OK Student Reward Program.
Four times per school year, four stu-
dents will be the recipients of a $5,000,
$3,000 $2,000 or $1,000 U.S. savings bond,
denominations at maturity.
The next drawing will be held at the end
of August 2010.
Any eligible full-time student that has a
B-grade point average equivalent or better,
as determined by their school system, may
enter the drawing.
Eligible students include dependent chil-
dren of active duty military members,
reservists and military retirees enrolled in
first through 12th grade.
Dependent children without an individ-
ual Dependent Identification Card must
be accompanied by their sponsor to submit
their entry.
Each student may enter only once each
grading period and must re-enter with
each qualifying report card.


To enter the drawing, stop by any NEX
with a current report card and have a NEX
associate verify the minimum grade aver-
age. Then fill out an entry card and obtain
an A-OK ID, which entitles the student to
discount coupons for NEX products and
services.
The Navy Exchange Service Command
(NEXCOM) has been offering students a
chance to win a savings bond through its
A-OK Student Reward Program since 1997.
Since the program began, NEXCOM has
awarded $504,000 in savings bonds with
the help of its generous vendor partners.
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NAS JAX SPORTS


Be part of nationwide challenge


to set bowling world record


es


BOWLING

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Ties




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What does HOPE looklike?
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A CFC participant Provided as a pubic service


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ItID
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1904-638-2930 1,. 1










JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 19


YAC kids



display



their



talent

By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO
The NAS Jax Youth Activities Center (YAC) sum-
mer campers presented their annual Summer
Camp Talent Show for family members and friends
at the YAC Gymnasium last Friday. The children show-
cased their talents by singing, dancing and performing
skits as the audience cheered them on.
"The whole theme of the week has been based around
talent giving the kids the opportunity to discover what
they are talents they might have. Talent is not just singing
and dancing so we try to give them different ideas of how
they can use their talents. And by putting on this show
each year, it gives them the chance to show off their skills.
Every child is unique in their own way," said YAC Director
Aaron Long.
According to Long, the kids and their counselors start
planning for the show several weeks before the event and
spend quite a bit of time practicing their moves.
"They all come up with their own songs and routines.
They are responsible for doing all their own numbers," he
added.












Ray Williams Jr.
does his own rap song
that he wrote for
the crowd.


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Children in Groups A and B at the Youth Activities Center (YAC) Summer Camp perform a dance routine to "The Lion King"
during the 2010 YAC Talent Show last Friday.


The boys from Group D take a bow after their dance perfor- Group C performs their dance number to the song, "Baby"
mance of "Mario Mania." during the show.


A H9OTI S SDO~


rFTFK


The Group J Boys perform a dance routine during the show.


O MAGNOLIA WEST * 904-284-2559
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lot 21 4 bed/2 ba $159,990
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lot 70 4 bed/2 ba $159,990
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TRAILS AT BENT CREEK * 904-573-6026
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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010

Soccer match


Photos by Bill Bonser
Members of the NAS Jacksonville and Patrick Air Force Base soccer teams gather before a
friendly match at Sea King Park July 24.


Soccer players from NAS Jax (in white) and Patrick Air Force Base battle it out to gain con-
trol of the ball during a soccer match July 24. NAS Jax defeated Patrick Air Force Base 3-0.


NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jeffrey Maclay dribbles the ball towards the goal dur-
ing the match against Patrick Air Force Base.


b^ff
7'


WOMEN'S RIGHT TO


Join MCAC in a 2K Run/Walk. Pick a
cause to represent to show your
support. Celebrate women's right to
vote and acknowledge the struggles
they've faced.


N Date: Aug. 26
T'lme: 8:30-10 a.m.
Location: Base Track
Allegheny Street

T-shi ) be provided for run/walk participants
T-shirts are limited and will be available for purchase for $10.
For more Information, contact LaQuinta Davis at 542-1249
r L communication, contact Yvonne Burleson at Yvonne.burlesond
or 542-2284.


Save


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Become an organ donor


By Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Deputy PAO


According to the United Network for
Organ Sharing (UNOS), as of July
16, there were 108,174 candidates
on a waiting list for an organ transplant.
And, this number continues to increase
every single day.
Unfortunately, thousands of these can-
didates will not survive long enough to
receive a transplant. But you can help by
simply donating blood and becoming reg-
istered with your state's organ and tissue
donor registry.
Next, designate your decision on your
driver's license and fill out a donor card.
There are no age limitations on who can
donate organs, criteria is based on physical
condition. Newborns, as well as senior citi-
zens, can be organ donors. The heart, kid-
neys, pancreas, lungs, liver and intestines
- as well as various tissue, bone marrow
and stem cells can be donated.
Minorities overall have a particularly
high need for organ transplants because
some diseases of the kidney, heart, lung,
pancreas and liver are found more fre-
quently in racial and ethnic minority pop-
ulations than in the general population,
according to the U.S. Department of Health
and Human Services Administration.
African Americans, Asians and Pacific
Islanders and Hispanics are three times
more likely than whites to suffer from end-
stage renal (kidney) disease, often as the
result of high blood pressure and other
conditions that can damage the kidneys.


Some of these conditions can only be treat-
ed through organ transplant.
In 1984, the National Organ Transplant
Act established the Organ Procurement
and Transplant Network (OPTN), a nation-
al organ sharing system to guarantee fair-
ness in the allocation of organs for trans-
plant.
Since then, UNOS has operated the
OPTN, under a contract with the Division
of Transplantation in the Department of
Health and Human Services. UNOS main-
tains a central computer network contain-
ing the names of all patients waiting for
kidney, heart, liver, lung, intestine, pan-
creas and multiple-organ transplants.
Waiting list rules vary by organ and
are based on the patient's medical urgen-
cy, blood, tissue and size match with the
donor, time on the waiting list and proximi-
ty to the donor. The patient's income, celeb-
rity status, and race or ethnic background
do not determine allocation of organs.
One way to donate the gift of life is to
participate in one of two special blood
drives being held at NAS Jacksonville
Aug. 16 from 8 a.m. to noon and Aug.
23 from noon to 5 p.m. next to the Child
Development Center, Building 705. To
donate, you must be at least 17 years old,
weigh 110 pounds and be in good health.
All prospective donors are asked to make
an appointment by logging on to https//
www.thebloodalliance.com/sitecoordinator.
The user name is LWilliams4550 and the
password is "password." For more informa-
tion, call Maureen Mosely at 353-0040.


Jags salute the troops tonight
From staff
The Jacksonville Jaguars will host a free "Salute
the Troops" night at the team's training camp
tonight at 6:15 p.m. at Florida Blue Health and
Wellness practice fields
adjacent to EverBank Field.
IThe public, including local
military personnel and fam-
ilies, is invited.
As part of the salute, all
tri-base Sailors of the Year
will be recognized for their
rTM dedication to our country.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 21



Use HHG online to your advantage


By Henry Bailey
FISC Jax Household Goods Director

F leet and Industrial
Supply Center Jack-
sonville announced
the benefits June 30 of
using the latest Web-based
technology to set up your
Household Goods (HHG)
move, as well as providing
information on how to get
immediate help when you
have questions or issues
about your move.
The Defense Personal
Property System (DPS) is a
Web-based, one-stop source
for setting up and manag-
ing your personal property
move.
It provides the con-
venience of 24/7 access
to your shipment infor-
mation and is a conduit
for a direct relationship
between Department of
Defense (DoD) service
members (customers) and
the Transportation Service
Providers (TSP) throughout
the entire move.
DPS replaces the former
web based programs such
as "MNI \ITWEBMOVE"


and the "Do-It-Yourself"
(DITY) programs.
Quality of life benefits for
customers who use the DPS
include:
* Full Replacement Value
Protection -a customer
would receive enough funds
to replace or repair a lost or
damaged item at its present
value.
* Customer Survey for
Quality Service -provides
a Customer Satisfaction
Survey to rate the perfor-
mance of their mover. The
survey also measures ser-
vices provided by origin


and destination Personal
Property Shipping Offices.
This survey is used to
determine whether a TSP
will be used by the DoD to
move personal property.
* Online Shipment
Tracking - DPS provides
an online resource for
information and guidelines
about the Customers per-
sonal property move in and
out of specific countries
and installations, including
shipping office information,
weight allowances and cus-
toms information.
* Empowered Communi-


cation with TSP - DPS is
available to customers 24
hours a day, seven days a
week, and 365 days a year
from any location to provide
the capability for the cus-
tomer to access his particu-
lar shipment for progress
and delivery status.
* Streamlined Claims
Process - DPS provides
direct online claims filing,
negotiation and settlement
capabilities.
* Expanded Counseling
Support through Web-based
information system - Self-
service counseling guides
customers through the per-
sonal property data entry
process, verifying the data
as the customer enters it.
Self-counseling deter-
mines the customers enti-
tlements based upon the
type of orders issued for
the relocation (i.e. rank,
branch of service, type of
orders, and special circum-
stances, if applicable). Self-
counseling support also pro-
vides access to a collection
of on line resources discuss-
ing entitlements and oth-
ers topics that apply to the


move.
DPS is now the focal
point for all DoD customers,
the military services and
others who participate in
the moving process.
TSPs will also receive
important notifications
from customers, throughout
the process; such as updat-
ing your delivery address
and contact information, or
requesting delivery or tem-
porary Storage-In-Transit.
The best time establish
your account (http://www.
move.mil) is immediate-
ly upon receipt of orders
authorizing you to move.
It's recommended you
request your move in DPS
at least four weeks prior to
your desired pack-out date.
Once you establish a DPS
account online you will
be able to set up, process
and manage your ship-
ment, request delivery,
file a claim and complete
a Customer Satisfaction
Survey.
You must maintain a
current e-mail address in
DPS that will be valid at
both origin and destina-


tion points as you will
receive e-mail notifications
throughout the move pro-
cess.
After submitting your
shipment application
through DPS, you may
check on the status of your
personal property shipment
by accessing the Interactive
Voice Response (IVR) sys-
tem at 1-800-326-2137.
The IVR will prompt you
for your PIN number, that
can be updated in your DPS
account anytime.
HHG-HELP: an HHG
Call Center is operating
from FISC Jacksonville
to serve all DoD custom-
ers and TSPs moving ship-
ments to or from the Navy's
southeast region.
If you need assistance
regarding your personal
property entitlement, ship-
ment, or storage, or if you
need assistance with DPS,
simply call the HHG Call
Center toll-free: 1-800-762-
4221 and select option No.
2 between the hours of 8
a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday, excluding
holidays.


Time running out for Sailors, veterans to claim 'Stop Loss'


By Army Sgt. 1st Class Michael Carden
American Forces Press Service
Eligible service members and veter-
ans have less than three months
to apply for retroactive "Stop
Loss" Special Pay.
The special pay was approved by
Congress as part of the 2009 War
Supplemental Appropriations Act. Service
members and veterans who involuntarily
served or were on "Stop Loss" from Sept.
11, 2001 to Sept. 30, 2009, are entitled
to $500 for each month served past their


contracted end-of-service, resignation or
retirement date.
"This additional money, this benefit,
was granted by Congress to recognize that
continued service," Lernes Hebert, act-
ing director of the Defense Department's
Officer and Enlisted Personnel
Management office, said July 29 in an
interview with American Forces Press
Service and the Pentagon Channel.
Those eligible must apply by Oct. 21,
2010, to receive compensation. Survivors
of service members who were under 'Stop


Loss' orders are also entitled to the ben-
efit.
"We only have three months left for indi-
viduals to apply for this benefit," Hebert
said.
"It's time to [apply] and get their appli-
cation in. Notify anyone you've served
with, even if they have separated, even
family members of separated folks to
apply."
Each service has its own criteria and
specific outreach and application process.
Members and veterans who qualify, or


think they are eligible for the special pay
must contact their individual services for
eligibility requirements.
The Pentagon and individual services
have been reaching out to qualified mem-
bers, veterans and beneficiaries through
direct mailings, veteran services orga-
nization, the Department of Veterans
Affairs and the media.
For more information about the pro-
gram, procedures and points of contact
for each individual service, visit www.
defense.gov/stoploss.


EPA launches National Water Conservation Campaign


From the Environmental
Protection Agency
The U.S. Environ-
mental Protection
Agency's (EPA's)
WaterSense program today
is kicking off its national
"We're for Water" campaign
to encourage Americans to
make simple choices that
save water.
The program, in col-
laboration with its part-
ner, American Water, will
spread the word about
saving water by travel-
ing cross-country, stopping
at national landmarks and
educating consumers about
WaterSense labeled prod-
ucts. WaterSense products
use about 20 percent less
water than standard models.
"Whether by replacing
an old, inefficient plumbing


fixture with a WaterSense
labeled product or adopting
more water-efficient behav-
iors, together we can help
save water for future gen-
erations," said Peter Silva,
assistant administrator
for EPA's Office of Water.
"WaterSense offers consum-
ers simple tips that can help
the environment and keep
money in their pockets."
Consumers can start sav-
ing water today with three
simple steps: check, twist
and replace.
. Check toilets for silent
leaks by putting a few drops
of food coloring in the tank;
if the color shows up in the
bowl indicating a leak, fix-
ing it may be as simple as
replacing the toilet's flapper.
. Twist on a WaterSense
labeled bathroom faucet aer-
ator to use 30 percent less


water without a noticeable
difference in flow.
* Replace a showerhead
with a WaterSense labeled
model that uses less water
and energy, but still has all
the power of a water-hogging
model.
WaterSense, a partnership
program sponsored by EPA,
seeks to protect the future
of our nation's water supply
by offering people a simple
way to use less water with
water-efficient products, new
homes and services. In 2009,
EPA's WaterSense program
helped consumers save more
than 36 billion gallons of


water and $267 million on
their water and sewer bills.


More information on the http://www.epa.gov/water-
We're for Water road trip: sense/wereforwater.


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22 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010



Severe weather: Stay alert, stay alive


By April Phillips
Naval Safety Center Public Affairs


Across the fleet, Sailors
and Marines cross their
fingers and hope for
sunny skies during their sum-
mer vacation leave periods.
Unfortunately, it's a fact that
summer corresponds with the
start of hurricane season.
Hurricane Katrina still lingers
in our national psyche and tor-
nados make big news whenever
a destructive funnel cloud touch-
es down. However, the National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration (NOAA) reports
that thunderstorms, which many
people view as routine during the
summer, are nature's most violent
storms.
Thunderstorms are always
accompanied by dangerous light-
ning, and often the atmospheric
conditions created during a thun-
derstorm can actually trigger a
tornado. Each summer, thunder-
storms, which can form quickly


and strike
without much
warning,
to kill and
injure people,
damage hous-
es and equip-
ment, and
wreak havoc
whenever they
hit.
According
to NOAA, on
average, tor-
nados kill 70
people and
injure anoth-
er 1,500 each
year. Lightning is responsible for
an average of 80 deaths and 300
injuries per year. Flash flooding
is the number one cause of deaths
associated with thunderstorms,
killing nearly 150 people per year.
NOAA says the best way to
prepare for the unexpected is to
develop a family disaster plan.
Pick two places to meet. One
should be outside your home for


an emergency such as a fire, and
another place should be away
from your neighborhood, in case
you can't return home, such as
in the wake of a tornado that
causes heavy damage. Make sure
you choose and out-of-state rela-
tive or friend as a "family check-in
contact" and make sure everyone
knows to call this person if you
get separated.


A disaster
supply kit
should include
a three-day
supply of
water and
non-perish-
able foods,
a change of
clothes and
shoes for
everyone,
blankets, a
first aid kit
6-. including pre-
scriptions, a
battery-pow-
ered radio
with extra batteries, and an extra
set of car keys.
The recipe for a thunderstorm is
simple: moisture, added to unsta-
ble air, mixed with a little lift,
caused by cold or warm fronts, sea
breezes, mountains, or the sun's
heat. These ingredients are most
likely to mix during the summer.
The best way to avoid becom-
ing a statistic is to be prepared.


Watch the weather reports, check
the sky, and plan your events so
weather doesn't become a factor.
When caught in a storm, find
shelter, and avoid isolated trees or
other tall objects. If you're stuck
in an open field, get as low as pos-
sible, preferably in a ditch, and
put your hands on your knees
with you head between them.
Don't lie flat on the ground. Also
avoid taking showers or talking
on the telephone when storms are
imminent.
A little common sense can go
a long way toward making sure
a thunderstorm is more of a nui-
sance than a disaster.
Find additional resources at:
* National Lightning safety
institute "It can't happen to me"
Library: www.lightningsafety.
com/nlsi_lls/incidents.html
* FEMA: www.fema.gov/arey-
ouready/thunderstorms. shtm
* National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration:
http://www.nws.noaa.gov/om/
severeweather/index


Navy seeks officers for FY 11 National

Security Management Program


By Ed Barker
Naval Education and Training
Command Public Affairs


Naval officers inter-
ested in the factors
and forces shaping
national security strategy
and policy should apply
for the National Security
Management Program
(NSMP) no later than Sept.
24. The fiscal year 2011
program was announced in
naval administrative mes-
sage (NAVADMIN) 219/10,
released July 1.
The course allows 0-6
officers and civilians at
pay grades of GS/GM-15 or
equivalent the opportunity
to learn the management
techniques and core knowl-
edge necessary to deal with
complex national security
issues.
Designed for senior offi-
cials working in national
security related positions,
participants will attend the
senior manager course in
National Security, a DoD-
sponsored, four-week resi-
dent course of instruction
held at the Elliott School
of International Affairs
at George Washington
University in Washington,
D.C.
The Elliott School
includes management and
decision-making tech-
niques, practical and ana-
lytical feedback, simula-
tions, guest lectures and
site visits. The course objec-
tive is to improve the man-
agement and leadership
skills necessary to success-
fully influence the various
processes within DoD.


"Our distinctive approach
combines study under
some of the world's lead-
ing experts with a unique,
rigorous program of man-
agement skills courses,"
said Michael Brown, dean
of the Elliott School of
International Affairs.
Capt. Richard Rogers,
currently commodore of
Destroyer Squadron 22,
attended the senior man-
ager course in March
2009. "Participants experi-
ence the role of our govern-
ment from not just the mili-
tary perspective, but across
all organizations that affect
our national security pol-
icy," said Rogers. "While
four weeks away from work
can be difficult for a senior
leader, this course was the
exception."
The program includes
numerous site visits and
briefings from policy mak-
ers. The course examines
forces that influence U.S.
defense decision-making
- the interagency process,
the wider policy community,
and threats in the interna-
tional arena. This multifac-
eted approach gives partici-
pants further opportunities
to develop the rational and
intuitive decision-making
skills needed for national
security leadership.
Applications for the FY11
NSMP are due Sept. 24.
The course will be attend-
ed in March/April or May/
June. Applicants for the
NSMP Navy selection
board must be top-perform-
ing, active-duty or full-time
support 0-6 or 0-6 select
unrestricted line (URL)


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* Valid Picture ID
* Be in Good Health
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Application packages
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senior officer to Center for
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010 23



Trapped by choice


By Chaplain (Lt.) Justin Top
Years ago, when I was in
college, I took a large
group of friends on a late
night outing to explore an old
mine.
On previous trips to the mine
I had discovered two vertical
shafts, one that went down about
30 feet and another that dropped
60 feet. We were unable to deter-
mine what was at the bottom of
these tunnels in previous visits,
but I had determined to "get to
the bottom" of the mystery this
particular time.
To help me do that, I had
brought along my rappelling
equipment. After taking the
group on a tour of the rest of the
mine I took them to the vertical
shafts to wait while I rappelled
down to the bottom to see if there
was more to explore down there.
Directly above the larger shaft,
a wooden beam was lodged in the
walls across the hole. I anchored
my rope to the beam, put on my
harness, and began my descent.
About halfway down I discov-
ered a tunnel on the side wall. I
pushed myself over to the ledge to
have a look around.
There I discovered that the
tunnel led to the smaller vertical


shaft we had jumped over previ-
ously. I went back to the deep
shaft and shined my light down to
the bottom to see what was there.
The bottom was littered with rock
and debris that had fallen from
above, but I could see nothing of
interest down there. I could also
see now that it was a dead end.
Looking back on these events I
am amazed at how my choices in
that mine gradually left me with-
out any choices. I made decisions
impulsively and did not really
think of what consequences might
come because of it.
As I finish telling the story,
pay attention to how each choice I
made limited my freedom by lim-
iting what subsequent choices I
could make.
After looking around at some
of the old stuff in the shaft, I was
in I was ready to go up. I had
planned on having my rock climb-
ing buddy change the rope around
at the top so I could safely climb
out.
However, I hadn't told him that,
so he left with most of the group
when they found out there was


Social media: T


By Beth Wilson
Special Contributor


Do you Twitter? Are
you Link-In? Are
you on MySpace?
Facebook? Do you blog?
Did you see that YouTube
vid? Do you have texting
thumb syndrome?
Social media is here to
stay, and for the most part,
I love it. I've been huge
advocate for the DoD to
get on board with utilizing
the potential and power of
social media especially in
the area of Family Support
Programs and Command
Support.
I was thrilled when the
DoD released a social
media directive earlier this
year. The potential to pro-
vide reliable information to
military families through
social media is limited only


nothing to see. Only two people
remained - my girlfriend and
one other person, neither of whom
knew a thing about ropes, knots
or climbing.
So I decided to just free climb
the rope. "You will be just fine,
you're a rock climber and are
in great shape," I reasoned to
myself, "Besides, your girlfriend
will be mighty impressed with
you if you do it."
I knew that it was dangerous,
and I probably would have told
anybody else who tried it that
they were stupid.
But for some reason I thought
I was different. So I pushed the
danger out of my mind and began
climbing the rope. I even decided
to climb without using my feet to
make it extra impressive.
I got about half way up the
rope, and then as I was reach-
ing upward I accidentally knocked
the hardhat off my head and it
tumbled to the very bottom. I had
to rappel all the way to the bot-
tom again. Now I had twice as
far to climb. I brushed the warn-
ing out of my mind and figured


he good, tf


SPOUSE'S PERSPECTIVE


by your creativity.
Social media has the
potential to provide con-
nection and communica-
tion, thus enhancing fam-
ily bonds as never before.
Photos of family, the chil-
dren, family events, report
cards and more can give
military families a greater
sense of connection across
the miles. I am all for tools
that strengthen families!
However there are legiti-
mate concerns and pitfalls.
I am concerned about a
trend in social media that
is damaging to relation-
ships, marriages, and even
our commands' missions -
namely "social media gos-
sip."
There are two issues here.


First, in years past, gossip
was considered a bad thing.
It was wrong to speak evil
of others or spread unflat-
tering information. Today,
we have TMZ glorifying
gossip and bad behavior.
But I digress.
My inbox is full with
accounts of "lose lips" sink-
ing marriages, friendships
and more. Gossip hap-
pens, yes. But gossip is still
wrong. Social media open
the door to post things that
we would not say to each
other face to face. It offers
"cover" and is deceptively
inviting to post far more
than should be posted. Let
me give you a few exam-
ples (all names have been
changed):


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER


* Candace posted about
going out with Mary, Ellen
and Tania, getting drunk
and flirting. Ellen's hus-
band mentioned the post to
Tania's husband who was
hurt that his loving wife
was drinking and flirt-
ing while he was deployed.
However, it was not "his
Tania" - but another com-
mand wife named Tanya.
The deployed husband does
not know who to believe and
is hurt by Tania and his
relationship with others in
his command is affected.
* Maia, in a low moment,
posted her frustration with
the military and her hus-


band's command. She post-
ed, "If I could I'd just leave
it all right now." She didn't
really mean it but - there
it was in black and white
on her blog. Her friend,
Leah, mentioned it to her
husband who was deployed
with Maia's husband. Do
I need to tell you how this
impacted the husband and
their marriage?
With freedom and conve-
nience, there comes equal
responsibility. I know it
feels good to post your frus-
trations and anger. It is
exciting to post your life on
Facebook and Twitter.
But the drama, pain and


that if I got tired I could wrap
the rope around my leg and rest.
When I was about eight feet from
the top I started to get tired, but
I was so close to the top that I
decided to just push through to
the end. After another five feet -
to my horror - I realized that my
strength was totally spent.
My head was even with their
feet, but they could do nothing for
me. I didn't have enough strength
to let go of the rope with my feet
long enough to wrap them around
it. I tried to pin myself against
the wall, but it was too muddy.
After a few seconds my strength
wavered - and I fell.
As I was falling, I no longer
had any choice in what happened
to me. I could no longer act for
myself, but could only be acted
upon (by gravity in this case).
Falling was not the result of one
mistake, but a series of bad choic-
es made long before I ever fell.
The deeper I got into my impul-
sive choices the more difficult
it became to make a good, safe
choice.
So often in life we jump into
things without thinking through
the consequences. I have seen this
exact story played out in a variety
of ways in life - with people fall-


ie bad, the


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You know what "double-time" means. So do we. Which is
why we offer college credits for your military experience
and make it easy to transfer credits-so you can earn your
degree in less time. And why we offer the flexibility of earning
your Associate's, Bachelor's and Master's degree online, on
campus or both. A military tradition for more than 115 years,
Strayer University understands what a degree can mean for
your career. And we can help you earn it ASAP.

Fall classes start the week of October 4th. Call or go online
today and see how Strayer University fits your life.





Chekutiv Ca OSTRAYER.
UNIVERSITY

1.866.324.5917
http://jaxair.strayeruniversity.edu



Strayer University is a GoArmyEd, NCPDLP and AU ABC school


into addiction, debt and seri-
relationship problems.
any people make impulsive
sions after convincing them-
es that things will work out
tly how they want. When they
t, they are often forced into
bad decision after another
il they are trapped. Usually
will blame someone or some-
,g else, but it was their own
ces that trapped them.
ne of the most important les-
s we can learn in life is how
think things through carefully
re we make decisions.
examine what choices you will
e as a result of your choice.
id danger and loss of freedom
rise use of choice.
Ist in case you were worried,
dn't die. The story is too long
include here, but by the grace
od and with the help of others
3s able to climb out of the pit I
put myself in.
ie only injury I received was
n my hands were burned and
added from the rope as I fell.
should have been a lot worse.
pe we all have the wisdom to
d such foolish decisions in our
s and that we will make choic-
-hat will secure our freedom,
restrict it.



tgly
unintended consequences
that follow can be severe.
What you do online is not
private. Guard your life,
your marriage, your priva-
cy, and your command with
due diligence - especially
online.
Beth loves social media!
Follow her on twitter @
Beth_Wilson; on Facebook
(www.facebook.com/
EnlistedSpouseCom-
munity), join her forum at
www.enlistedspousecommu-
nity.net/forum and of course
her internet show at www.
blogtalkradio.com/nht.


* * *


"Molm 4=90M
%NNIMD
48mishm
goo
up 4=mdwmm�


*


- -i













24 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 5, 2010


THIS WEEK IN NAVY HISTORY


From Naval History & Heritage Command
August 5
1864 - Rear Adm. David Farragut wins Battle of
Mobile Bay to seal off the last Confederate port
on Gulf Coast.
1882 - First steel warships authorized.
1915 - First air spotting for shore batteries at Fort
Monroe, Va.
1921 - Yangtze River Patrol Force established
under U.S.Asiatic Fleet.
1953 - Exchange of prisoners of war of Korean
Conflict (Operation Big Switch).
1967 - Operation Coronado III begins in Rung Sat
Zone, Vietnam.
August 6
1862 - CSS Arkansas destroyed by her
commanding officer to prevent capture by USS
Essex.
1943 - At Battle of Vella Gulf, U.S. destroyers
sink three Japanese destroyers.
1945 - Atomic bomb detonated over Hiroshima,
Japan. Navy Capt. W.S. Parsons armed the
weapon on the B-29 bomber, Enola Gay.
1990 - President George Bush orders Operation
Desert Shield, largest overseas deployment since
Vietnam, to protect Saudi Arabia after Iraqi's
invasion of Kuwait.
August 7
1782 - Badge of Military Merit (Purple Heart)
established.
1942 - Navy Amphibious Task Force lands
Marines on Guadalcanal, Solomon Islands in first
U.S. land offensive of World War II.
August 8
1813- U.S. Schooners Hamilton and Scourge
founder in storm on Lake Ontario.
1972 - Women authorized for sea duty as regular
ship's company
August 9
1815 - Capt. Stephen Decatur concludes treaty
with Tripoli.
1865 - Return of U.S. Naval Academy to
Annapolis after four years at Newport, R.I.
1919 - Construction of rigid airship Shenandoah
(ZR-1) authorized.
1941 - Atlantic Charter Conference is first
meeting between President Roosevelt and
Winston Churchill.
1945 - Atomic bomb dropped on Nagasaki,
Japan. Navy expert arms the weapon.
1949 - First use of pilot ejection seat for
emergency escape made by Lt. Jack Fruin of VF-
171 near Walterboro, S.C.
August 10
1916 - First Naval aircraft production contract, for
Curtiss N-9 seaplane.
1921 - General Order establishes the Bureau of
Aeronautics under Rear Adm. William Moffett


Nurse assistant

scholarships

available

From the American Red
Cross
The Northeast Florida
Chapter of the
American Red Cross
is extending full scholar-
ships for participation in
Nurse Assistant Training
(NAT) for eligible appli-
cants through a grant
from the Florida BrAIve
Fund established at The
Community Foundation in
Jacksonville.
Applicants must demon-
strate financial hardship,
and/or lack of other avail-
able resources due to par-
ticipation in the Iraq or
Afghanistan conflicts.
Applicants will be required
to provide Florida ID to
verify Florida residency in
one of our servicing coun-
ties and a copy of official
documentation verifying
their or their family mem-
ber's service to Operation
Enduring Freedom or
Operation Iraqi Freedom.
With Red Cross NAT
training, you will master
fundamental academic and
social skills necessary to
be a successful nurse assis-
tant. You will gain new-
found independence. As a
Red Cross nurse assistant,
you'll be an important part
of a health care team that
works together to provide
compassionate care for
nursing home residents and
patients. It's a job where
you make a difference.
For more information, call
246-1395.


Photo by MC2 Daniel McLain
Pilot and retired U.S. Air Force
Brig. Gen. Paul Tibbetts (cen-
ter) assistant weaponeer Morris
Jeppson (left) and navigator
Theodore "Dutch" Van Kirk
(right) pose for a photo Oct. 23,
2004 after touring their histor-
ic aircraft for the first time in
50 years at the National Air and
Space Museum's Steven F Udvar-
Hazy Center. "Enola Gay" is the
Boeing B-29 Superfortress that
dropped the first atomic bomb,
"Little Boy," on the Japanese city
of Hiroshima on August 6, 1945
-- forcing the surrender of the
Japanese and the end of World
War II.


Spouse jobs program to relaunch in October


By Elaine Wilson
American Forces Press Service


1944-
Guam
secured
by U.S.
forces.
1964-
Signing
of Gulf of
Tonkin
Resolution
which is
used as
the starting
point of the
Vietnam
Conflict.
August 11
1812 -The
44-gun
frigate
USS
Constitu-
tion
captures
and
destroys
brig Lady
Warren.
1921 -
Carrier
arresting
gear first
tested at


Hampton Roads, Va.
1960 - USNS Longview, using Navy helicopters
and frogmen, recovers a Discover satellite
capsule after 17 orbits. This is first recovery of
U.S. satellite from orbit.
August 12
1812 - USS Constitution captures and destroys
brig Adeona.
1918 - SECNAV approves acceptance of women
as yeoman (F) in U.S. Navy.
1942 - USS Cleveland (CL-55) demonstrates
effectiveness of radio-proximity fuse (VT-fuse)
against aircraft by successfully destroying three
drones with proximity bursts fired by her five-inch
guns.
1957 - A Douglas F3D Skynight, flown by Lt.
Cmdr. Don Walker, lands on USS Antietam (CVA-
36) off Pensacola, Fla., guided by the Automatic
Carrier Landing System (ACLS). This landing
began the first shipboard test of the system
designed to bring planes aboard in all weather
conditions without help from the pilot.
1958 - USS Nautilus (SSN-571) arrives
at Portland, England, completing the first
submerged under-ice cruise from the Pacific to
Atlantic Oceans.


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The Military Spouse Career Advance-
ment Accounts (MyCAA) program
will resume Oct. 25, but with some
significant changes, a defense official
said. Changes include a reduction in the
amount of financial aid, a change in the
population eligible to receive that aid -
from all military spouses to spouses of
junior service members - and more robust
counseling services.
These changes bring the MyCAA pro-
gram back to its original intent of equip-
ping military spouses of junior service
members with portable careers, such as
in real estate or health care, said Clifford
Stanley, undersecretary of defense for per-
sonnel and readiness.
The program was launched in November
2007 for spouses of junior service members,
and was expanded to all pay grades and
programs of study in March 2009.
"We're trying to give spouses an opportu-
nity to be immediately impactful as soon as
they get into a community," Stanley said.
"We want to make sure they have opportu-
nities to work when they get to a new duty
station."
Officials temporarily halted the program
Feb. 16, pending a top-to-bottom review,
after an enrollment surge overwhelmed the
system and caused the program to near-
ly reach its budget threshold. In March,
with the review still under way, officials
resumed the program for the more than
136,000 spouses who already had estab-
lished an account. The review took time,
but officials wanted to ensure they could
sustain the program for the long-term,
Stanley said.
"We want to help people be employed, but
at the same time we have to be cost con-
scious," he said. "We don't want to start it
and stop it. This is something we want to


continue because it's important to take care
of our families and our spouses."
The previous program offered a lifetime
benefit of $6,000 for education purpos-
es. Under the new parameters, spouses
of junior service members can apply for
a maximum financial benefit of $4,000
for up to three years from the start date
of the first class, with a $2,000 annual
cap, Stanley explained. Spouses pursuing
licenses or certifications requiring an up-
front fee of greater than $2,000 may apply
for a waiver of the annual cap up to the
maximum benefit of $4,000, he added.
Financial aid will be limited to spous-
es of active duty service members in pay
grades E-1 to E-5, W1 to W-2 and 0-1 to
0-2, Stanley said. Eligible spouses can
use the money to fund associate's degrees,
licenses and certification programs, but
not higher degrees. The program wasn't
intended to support bachelor's and master's
degrees, Stanley said.
"The counseling piece is probably the
most important, and pivotal, part of this
program," he said in a roundtable discus-
sion with reporters July 20. Spouses cur-
rently enrolled in the program can continue
their participation through Oct. 21, when
MyCAA will ramp down and prepare for
the Oct. 25 launch. As of Oct. 25, those
spouses who fall within the eligible pay
grades can continue their program partici-
pation. Spouses who no longer are eligible
for financial aid still can participate by
accessing career and education counseling
services, Stanley said.
To ensure the vitality of the program,
Military OneSource counselors will
encourage spouses to explore other fund-
ing resources, including federal benefits.
Spouses can learn more about MyCAA on
Military OneSource at 1-800-342-9647 or
http://www.militaryonesource.com.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"


MILITR Military Publications reach

PBI O 810% of the military community






U .5 Military Community

n Includes 92,103 Active-

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Published by
the _florida imes_-inion 312830















News


JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I .11.i. .I, August 5, 2010 25







ssified


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any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws
regarding the prohibition of discrimination in employment, housing and public accommodations. Standard abbrevia-
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4 The anchor indicates the ad is a FREE Fleet Market Ad placed by military personnel.


CLASSIFIED INDEX


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E12 � 904-366-6300
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no additional charge.


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ntracoastal Wst incl. Must Sell! $49,900. Homes Unfurnished WESTSIDE Off 103rd spur Loop 3/2, 2197sf, Westside w/d+all apple's
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n immartin23yahoo.com Mobile Home Lots REF. REQ. $595 778-2897 Or 904-349-0867.
Mandarin Emanuel Counly WESTSIDE Brand Roommates MANDARIN -Beautiful
Middleburg J36 Acru: Roomsto Rent Westside Jacksonville 3/2, 1600sf, 2 car gar, scrn St. N icholas 1/1 apt.
North Jacksonville Long Ohoop- New 2BR's starting Beach Home Rentals Newly Renovated Apts porch, fam rm, fnc bk yd, $400mo+$400dep 2/1
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Southside neighborhood! 4/2.5, 2567 sf Excellent Hunting St. Johns Apartments Furnished
Springfield 5min walk to Orange Park 478-477-1000 St. Johns Apartments Unfur-
Westside H.S.,15min divetoNASJax. For Sale Spacious 4/2, n shed
Waterfront $259,000 904- 472-8610 pymnts as low as $650 St JohnsCondominlums
Condominiums Rebecca 0 f w4781 4 nce St. Johns Duplex
Lots u 7 MACON COUNTY St. Johns Retirement Com-i 0 0 r
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St. Johns Manufactured Owner must sell this 54 AC RES in SW ARLINGTON Adobe Apts Immediate Approval with allotment.
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Homes $87,900. 2.58 acre wooded Hoboken70 mi to Jax, 45-0450 1110 Cliente Rent includes water, sewer, trash & pest control.
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Iwn/63atq s u a Vistau:it on Besides protecting our country, military
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Land/Home Packages


Beautiful quiet commu- 15 Minutes from NAS JAX
nity convenient to shop-
ping, churches, etc. Club Lnd For Sale
house w/ activities, pool,
fishing lake and shade 57 AC, 1500ft on St Mary's
trees. Singles & Doubles River - 3/2 1800sq.ft.
available. Must see, call house. Owner financing
Bob Mancuso 904-233-8060 Call Mike 904-759-0121




APARTMENTS

2 BR / 1 BA Rental. (94)-2724371
Fenced Back Yard with Utility Military Discount Program
Shed. Nearly New Carpet and Tile. Clay County Schools
Brand New Refrigerator. Pool and Recreational Areas
Dishwasher, Washer and Dryer,
and Ceiling Fans. Large Units with Spacious Floor Plans
$695.00 per Month 2 & 3 Bedroom Townhomes
1BR/1BA Avail. $500/Month Washer-Dryer Connections p
i- f ^ _ On-Site Maintenance _
I II

COME ON BY!
GCal nPela h OPEN WEEKENDS 0 A
Island Realty, Inc. 622 Filmore Street --
904-215-2910 Orange Park, FL
. www.island-realty.info OFigSt..


personnel stationed in our communities

donated 650,620 hours of volunteer

service in Northeast Florida and

Southeast Georgia last year. Their time

was given to community organizations,

church groups, youth activities, scouting

and more,





Thank you!


.iIaxirN wS Mirror PeriscOpe


S Navy
Classified
Ads

THE FLEET
MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted:
ADVERTISING Name (please print): Signature:
RULES 1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military 6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval Air requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
Please fill out Station, Jacksonville. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
this form in 2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help 366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as 8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage original form.
sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Select the number of weeks ad is to run: U 1 wk U 2 wks U 3 wks U 4 wks
s ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
EAD LI FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News.
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
JAJ AIR INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE- week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.
0 N E SMENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD - OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
NEW S3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written Category:
independent of other information contained on this form.
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
SNoon 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
I Monday Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202
iitiioni R1111 M E 11~rRS


Commercial Real Estate Pets/Animals


I


m


I


I Waterfr


i I -












26 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, ' 11.i.i .I,, August 5, 2010


4 PCS - FSBO Orange
Park $200,500. Holly
Point Rd. 4/3.5,
2440sf, lovely brick
ranch, waterfront view
904-318-8384
WESTSIDE- White House
2/1 duplex, ch&a, hrdwd
firs, w/d hkup, shaded
yard, $550mo. 289-7603
WESTSIDE- 1BR/1BA,
very clean, LR & kit,
good n'bhood, w/d hkup,
$550mo+dep 904-955-9388
WESTSIDE- 3BR/IBA
W/D hkup, $750mo+dep
1062 W. Odessa Dr.
904-568-5484
Westside 6431 Lucente Dr.
3br/2ba ch&a, fenced,
w/d conn., $850mo+
$400dep. 904-779-1339
WESTSIDE House for
rent 3/2, 2cgar, Irg bkyd
overlooks pond. Close to
O.P. Mall & NAS.
$1050m+dp. 904-206-0128
WESTSIDE
2916 W. 11th 2br LR, den,
ac/heat, unfurnished.
$500mo. Call 904-771-6070
WESTSIDE Rent To Own
3BR/2BA, gated comm,
pool, playground, $1980
Moves You In W.A.C
904-783-2460
Westside Rent To Own
Brand New 2BR/2BA
$1750 down W.A.C. Moves
You In! 783-2460
Westside 144 Spring St
3br/lba, carport, $745mo
904-333-7731/ 904-338-2416

BACK TO SCHOOL
SPECIAL Nice 3/2
Rent-to-Own for $640. a
month for 7 years call
Rebecca @ 904-695-2255



BRAND NEW 2BR/2BA
gated comm, pool,
playground, $800dep
$31 1st mo. rent. Peteo
friendly 904-783-2272
Interlachen- 2/2, extra room
& porch, all appIs, 80'
lakefront w/dock,
$650mo. Call 386-684-9579
NORTHSIDE
0 DEPOSIT FROM $395
1 & 2 BR monthly
904-766-6986
Rent To Own 3BR/2BA,
gated comm, pool,
playground, $1980
Moves You In W.A.Ci
904-783-2272


WESTSIDE lbr's or 2br's
Clean & Quietest Place
this side of Heaven.
Check us out Friday
nights to witness a qual-
ity & disciplined com-
munity, report to us
your option and qualify
for no deposit. Napolis
Community. 904-781-5645

Beautiful two & three B/R
mobile home for as low
as $575 a month & 1st
month iust $1 per day
call Rebecca 904-695-0080



Mandarin master br pvt
bth, no pets, free cbl, N/S
$550mo. 1/3 util. 434-4713



ARLINGTON Atlantic &
Kernan; new exec
w/catv, swim/exercise
rm $149wk. 904-221-8581

ARLINGTON/W'side
N'side - Furn, ph, TV w/d,
ch&a $100-$130wk 838-4587
Orange Pk- Large house
w/room to rent, share
bath $500mo 904-644-7221






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



GOT DENTAL?
Are you paying too much for
Dental? Find out how you can
save up to 80% on your dental,
no waiting period; ongoing
dental problems are accepted;
instant savings; no age limit
specialists included,
no limit on visits or services.
Call 912-673-7778 for details.


Computer

Systems Analysts

The Department of Children &
Families is recruiting two Dis-
tributed Computer Systems Ana-
lyst positions, for the Jackson-
ville area. These positions
consist of computer technical
work installing, implementing,
maintaining, and supporting
hardware, software, and com-
munications components of
desktop equipment and
peripherals.


Please apply on-line at:
https://peoplefirst.myflorida.com

Requisitions #'s:
60069937-51152073-20100723091532
and
60002223-51210954-20100723091532
Applications not submitted via
this website will not be accepted.


I i: m MATHIEU BUILDERS OUTSIDE ov- COCKER SPANIEL PUPS S
ADT Dealer All Your Construction ing Sale Full house 8wks, Hth cert, 1M/3F CAMPING WORLD OF 1956 Chev. 2 DR H T
Alert Security Services Needs, On Time, Mak- siz rooms, linens, $250. 282-1044/626-8099 ST AUGUSTINE, Fresh car Nut & Bolt
20 positions to fi E ng it righ decor, kitheeLIQUDATIONcSeALELL o bak$45000
Private Instruction No exp. needed, wi ng to fair Call us for a free a App on CORGI PUPS- Pembroke, EVERYTHING MUST GO! Wane 5095 69266 2400
ti$ $0 Smate on all your 9S0a4it-it998-71 54 0r AKC, $600 1994 STRATOS VEE "FISH
Schools train. $500700 to Start. construction needs. Pro- 904-412-5204 www.mccrtyscorgis.c AND SKI "16FT, $5495 986 EL C A NO all
JT Butler 904-253-7882 SYSnMSLLC viding the following ser- 1-866-414-6945 ORIGINAL 61K miles,
Specialty Training/ Baymeadows 904-674-2464 TIRED OF vices New Custom Southside - Single Family Dachshund-Minis. 2F, $14,500. Call 904-614-5648
Events FIR INFG Ho mesRenovations urn ue Sale Da IT, IR, 1 ChT, CAMPING WORLD OF ER RYCOE
Events HTIG ing Drwa Only! Everything mus Shots, H/C, 904655-5568 S MERCURY COMn ET- 61
FOR MILES? Repairs. Paint. Trim go! 1148 Fromage Cir E STAUDA TINE 2007 int mint cond, war kept.
WE TRAIN! an M holdings. Custo Sat.,Aug7th,8am-? DOBERMAN PUPPIES UDATIONSALE2007 edsbodywork.$2,500
Mgr Trainees needed. Uncertain Of Your closets. outdoor kitch- WESTSIDE - Garage sale AKC reg. $600 obo. EVOLUTIONPOAMUP, obo. 904-291-9409.
ADT Auth Dealer. No Company's ens. Pergolas. Decks. Aug 6th & 7th amil Call 904-779-4660 AWESOME CONDITION
exp nec. $500-$750/wk to Stability? Four Point insurance 4731 Burgundy Rd. N. lish Bulldog PupsAKC $89991-866-414-6945
start. Call Mr. Robbins Inspections. Wind Miti Jax Fl 32210. 904-772-8428 Etglish BldoPpsAmo$biles-44-4
nation Inspections. Hur- Champion lines, allcolors CAMPING WORLD OF ST
S904-829-5359 HIRING NOW! ricane Shutters. WDO's. WESTSIDE avil now. $1350 904-607-4488 AUGNSTINE, LIQUDA- BMW 530i '01 Luxury
St Augustine area Regional Class A Foreclosure Repairs. Off Old Middleburg S. NGUSTNE, LiUD- BMW 530i 01 Luxury
Give us 8 Months and Drivers. Company is compas- Gigantic Yard Sale! Col- German Shepherd Pups AKC TION SALE, EVERY- Sedan, bk w/tan Ithr w/
wewill give you a career. sionate about a ob well lectables, furn, hsehold 4F/1M, german bldin, THING MUSTGO! LOWEST prem., pkg, very nice!
Train in: Healthcare, Guaranteed 2 days off done. State licensed and goods, eweliry, TV's, vet ck For info 904-563-6271 PRICES, DON'T BUY TIL $7000. Call 309-275-3493
B s o shinsured. CBC1257586. clothes, personal items, YOU SHOP CAMPING
Business and ompu I 1 J each week. Call 9048 3-3661 or visit knives, & much more. German Shorthaired WORLD,1-8664146945 BMW Z3 97- lK m.,
Call Today! 877-206-1818 us on the web at Fri 8/6, Sat 8/7 & Sun 8/8, Pointer, Toy Poodles,.T Owner, mint-svc records.
ELECTRONIC Only Need One Year www.mathieubuilders.com 8981 Country Mill Ln. Yorkies, Shih-tzu, Mini AMPNGWORLOFST Paint, soft top, radio/CD
SELECTRONIC ExperienceDaschshunds and Toy , AUGUSTINE, LIQUDA- 2008. $6500.904-993-2555
I TECHNICIANS Epe YARD SALE: Sat., Aussie Puppies. Go to TION SALE. 2007
SHoneywell is seeking Steady, Year Round iAug 7, 8-12 at 2766 www.walkerkennel.com CHATEAU CITATION CLASS Chevy Corvette '03 Cony.
Hoentry level Mandarin Mead- or call 912-422-3982 BTRIPPLE SLIDE, 6 speed, yellow/black,
truic ,o Eletronic vena Work ows Dr. N, Jax. Breeding Quality pup- AWESOME COACH new tires, very good
the Jacksonville area. Stop by our office and DISCREET DRUG cise eqpt, kid stuff.
Please apply on-line at ask for Lee TESTING FEATURED LAB PUPPIES. AKC, CAMPING WORLD OF ST Mazda Miata 1997
www.careers 6200 Soutel Drive on CH4, CH12 & CH25 FL BARGAIN HUNTERS LBl S Y. , AUGINGL RL B I k w / b I a c k
ahoneywell.com 904-695-1234 LIC#A2700485 VISIT US @ GALORE Black, choc. and yellow. AUGUSTINE, LUXURY 82Kmi's $4000obo.
u i Seah using Job #136338 904695 4 www.DrugFreeDuval.com This Sat & Sun Have $350.00 912-293-4174 FW, ALL ON SALE! 518-961-1038
Search using Job #136338 and Your Garage Sale at www.coldbrookkennel.com SEVILLE, GRAND
As. and "apply" apply on our website:0 The Market Place! JUNCTION , CRUISER, a 2002 Mazda Mille-
As an Equal Opportunity www.cowansystems.com 7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA. COPPER CANYON SAVE UP ,n i a P r e m i u m
Employer, Honeywell is FE 0 Ml TO$21K 1-866414 6945 I Xclean 90K, weel
committed to a diverse maintained, Ided,
ASSIST FISCAL workforce Nhew Dimension aintCAMPING WORLDOF below book $5600dobo.
Ca C ny fEduP re -S ch Rat Terrier Pups U KC I LIQUDATION SALE,
Clay County Sheriffic si as m- f FAccepting enFIroll-Lmanycolors $250 $450. EVERYTHING MUSGO!! CHEVY Pickup 1988
Office- Assist in general mentforFRE olun- FILL DIRT sra NEWLASSAMOTOR- Longbed ton 2wd
supervision of Fiscalk IOUj tary Pre-Kindergarten CHEAP!!! HOMES, PRICEDFROM Ided, exc. ond.,
Services including: 5505 Normandy Blvd. Call David at: 382-2658 Bulldog Stafford- ONLY$59,995! craig s int, $se30on
accounting, benefits & Besides protecting our 3262- m5e.50 f c Ishiree& American 1-866 414 6945 912-322-2497
a roble, budget reports & Cuntrymilitary INTERVIEWING Lcensed in Home aFree to good home. CAMPING WORLD OF 1977 Ford F 100
OwnermrE ..meO ..deceased, sweet . . STAULGUSTINE Tck05o fly res
functions; account rec- personnel staloned iln for partteosi h ume Dayca e. Positions i disposition. 904-821-1550 LIQUrDAuTON SALEul20l05 tom y restored
management poaitions with Avail. Call Melinda Kobalt Diamond WINNEBAGO MINNIE31 FT mention. Larry
o nciliation, internal con- ourmmunites m com Ern mmed- Berry 904221-1788 b t ompat Yorkie Pups CKC males. 6KMILES, LIKEEW 912 6002. $000.
trois, audits and analy ate income from home! 6K MILES, LIKE NEW, 912-674-0402. $8000.

sis. B a chelo r s in donated 1131, 0 GET PAIDDALY; No truck box & nodrill Small, short $500. csh. CALL FOR BEST PRICE
cougastners. Great s ho ts/worsmed 904-614-4582 TODAY 18664146945 JEEP2000 Chero-
Craivitex required, FREE shape only one key. kee classic/extras
$42,022.32 - $67,235.84. service inNortheast Serious callers, dial $150. 9042824244 CAMPING WORLD OFST WH/Bk-int, 6cyl,
E$ xceent B$e6 5 nefitsnd S t 912673-7 for details. n c AUGUSTINE, LIQUDATION 4dr, A/C, hitch new,
Sorida and Southeast H SEKEPIN G O l I d I I SALE! .LOWEST PRICES rear bearings, hd-tires,
Package, Florida State na a fashioned bucket, op BESTDEALS DON'TBUYTIL excel cond., $130,712mi.
Drug-Free Workplace lime was gvento AeVery reasonable pricing, Aviation 1-866414 6945
For apple ication & 1 or 2 week intervals. FILL DIRT ;2002 ACURA MDX
information: Clay community Call 502-6478 CHEAP!!! Boats, , Y CAMPING WORLD OF$ST 0 Touring Edition.
County Sheriffs Office, organizaons, church A.C. CAGES Call David at: 382-2658 Sailboats SALE! 1995 FLEETWOOD o210-7445
P 0 ox 48, GCS F MADE & INSTALLEDle PACE ARROW CLASS A,
32043, (904) 213-6040, 0UpS, OUthi aclivites Priced from $115 unin- e bl $50o 2 BoatDockage & Rental $15995GREATDEAL,AWE 1995 HONDA CIVIC
www.caysheriff.com. ng and more. stalled & $150 installed Marine Equipment SOME COACH 1-8664146945 bk 2drw/rims, new
www.claysheriff.com. scouting and mo call A-QUALITY CAGES 1offireplaces rine EquipmentIint., grt cond., best
Deadline to apply 8/13/10 (904)3345236 4,SUMMER SPECIAL safe $75each obo. &Supplies *. CAMPINGWORLDOF offer.904-757-2837
1 Rm- Ceiling 912-64-2469 ST. AUGUSTINE,
calls& Trim 2469RV Rentals LIQUDATION SALE! DODGE 2008 Cara-
65. Kirby Vacuum ALL NEW CROSSROADS van 4spd, AT, blue
904-8595947 Cleaner - parts RV's&Suppliers SLINGSHOT, FG, TT 3.3 Ltr, V6 OHV
$75.d2e7-795w motor Motorcycles & Mini Bikes INDUSTRIES LIGHEST. W en6/H a m6
__1-866414 645nwW: 790-4065/H: 778-4637.
7524779 -Auto B1-8664146945 $10K. Miles 38K.
Craftsman Lawn Ato Brokers CAMPING WORLD OF $10K. ORls 38 -.
lowr 22" cut Power Auto Parts CST AUGUSTINE ,0 FORD F1S5 STX-4.6
FLORIDA iveDISd r u. good. LIQUDATIONSALE20W eng. Great cond. Lo
$D 3 75. 247-7965 Antiques/Classics LI L mi's. 2005. Asking
STATE COLLEGE G. E., black, $125. LEXINGTON CLASS B, SLIDE W$14K. 912 882-2339
-Call after 1300 4 Samsung Portable Automobiles LOW LOW, MILES
J Iacksonville I 772-0876 Camcorder like new 1-866 414 6945 -1
Florida State College at Jacksonville seeks an Instructor of Aviation 8mm tape $50. Trucks/Trailers/SUVs - 866 41 9Tr45
Maintenance/Aircraft Coatings Tech & Processes to teach Aviation Coatings 1 247-7965 Vans/Buses CAM ING iORLDOFST u
courses. This curriculum of courses is designed to focus on all knowledge, V /CHIPPERIShred- AUGUSTINE,tiqudation
process, and procedure requirements necessary to prepare students with the der used less than $2000 or Less sale! ultra liht weight
requisite knowledge, skills, and abilities to be employable in the aviation/ DCD PRO 400 500hrs 5.5hp mtd, towable ! south easts a
aerospace industry as an aircraft coatings technician. Primary instructional D DePROe 00or d best offer. 859-5567 Commercial Vehicles est selection! bullet sprinter 07 Toyota Tacoma
tasks will include classroom instruction and lab instruction. Commensurate aval. call K im d Misc. Auto aerolite, zinger, 1- 4445 SR5, Pre-Runner
responsibilities will include tailoring of written lesson plans, maintenance of 850-559-5141 h SingAutos/Truck Wanted - backupsensors.
student records, grading of student projects and exams, and associated college Autos/Trucks Wanted bachr, bedk u iner,
administrative tasks and responsibilities. Auto Rent/Lease 904-731-8533. Asking
At a minimum the selected candidate will have an Associate's degree from Ruger Mini 14 Rifle New $20,999
an accredited institution supplemented with Airframe and Powerplants condition, comes with Harley Davidson F tboy Ford Edge SEL'08 AWD,
(A&P) Mechanic FAA certifications and a minimum of three (3) years of M l extra folding stock, 6 Haotorcycle 1999totaly cream brulee ext, camel
work experience as an A&P Mechanic. The preferred candidate will have extra mags, 1000 rounds chromed out low mile- Ithr int, 38k m , amed
a Bachelor's degree from an accredited institution, preferably with a focus MATTRESS of amo $800. 904-210-4110 14' Jon BoatW& Trailer age $9500. 912230-5936 w/options, gar kept,
on Aviation Maintenance Management. FAA Airframe and Powerplant 1 Protinae erP 912-230-5936 must see! Best buy in
Certification with Inspection Authorization (IA) gained after completion of a LIQUIDATION I Proline Pool Tbl shaft, m.any x4 stroke short NINGA ZX-6R town $21,500 904-509-4040
CFR 14 Part 147 Certified Aviation Maintenance Technician (AMT) School. Everything Must Go sticks, bals & l shaft, many xtras 288-0561 Supersport 4s//O5cc -------
Five (5) or more years of hands-on experience in aircraft maintenance. Five a p Nes BOAT TRALER 2700m orig. owner FORD RANGER '03 FX4
(5) or more years of experience directly involved with large-scale aircraft I King Set$150 I re felting. 800bo $800, 14' 1200 Pound TRAILEexc cond. TCBI Supercab Like New
industrial painting technologies and processes in commercial aviation, military * Queen Set $75 904-535-7834 boat PWC rebu serigital offersad $7000. Onlall No Faws 904-382-2703
aviation, or general aviation. One (1) or more years of aviation maintenance Full set $75 all new har dwareers N Pathfinder SE 07
supervisory experience. One (1) or more years of experience teaching or ul x ae w he es ts 5 0503
training others in a classroom and/or laboratory environment, preferably I 644-0498 904-282-2941 2007 Kawasaki 4X4 Blue/Gray, 54k mi,
in Aviation Maintenance, ideally in the processes of removing and applying M M BT o T r Ninia 250 - 4006mi's, tow package, Bose,
aircraft coatings. _________________ It maintained leather, sunroof 230-6705
arrf coating. �Bdrm SETS5-PC CHERRY $Cash$ for iunk cars V an ' $2200obo. 505-1071 . '08 DODGE RAM
Florida State College at Jacksonville offers a competitive salary and a superior MUST SELL. $250 200+. Free towing, lost $� 2001 Harley David Hemi, Quad cab,
benefits package which includes health, dental, vision and life insurance (904) 644-0498 titles. Jim 904-781-3813 *sson 8 83 Sportster i long bed, exc. cond.
coverage as well as an employer paid retirement program. - custom paint iob, 39kmi's, $1 7,500
The Search Committee will begin to review candidates in mid August, 2010 and BED A BARGAI CAMPSINGWORLD OF noextra's, low iT's, $4500.______
continue until an appointment is made. Interested candidates must submit a New Queen Pillowtop I LIQUDATION SALE2009 Rocky 912-674-3236
Florida State College at Jacksonville online application and unofficial student V n / ueSUNSEEKER CLASST Ip n -a298 8 Tet8t
copies of transcripts. To complete an online application and for a complete Ad 36optaPet 2KMILIKE NEWWARR
description of this, and other positions that we have available, please visit 2K 49 999 1866 4146945
our website at https://Jobs.FSCJ.edu. Additional information on Florida State t T n Pets & Supplies $4, 18664146945 GMC Van '92 134k mi,
College at Jacksonville, can be found at http://www.FSCJ.edu. f actress T or sa I Livestock & Supplies CAMPING WORLD OF uns goodintgoodond
Florida State College at Jacksonville does not discriminate on the basis of t 912-409-7064 Ai WntIQUDATINAE'2005 1938Ford rDeluxe out asking $1100 730-6096
race, color, national origin, sex, religion, age or disability in employment or IN G T B L Animals Wanted ROADRUNNER TH WHEEL New restore d ar
the provision of services and is an equal access/equal opportunity affirmative w /4 chr s teak LIKE NEW, VERY LIGHT leather interior $40,00 T
action college. Florida State College at Jacksonville is a member of the Florida $125obo. 2 drawer AWESOME FLOOR PLAN Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400
State College System. Florida State College at Jacksonville is not affiliated file cabinet comm. 1-866-414-6945 14 C r t W e
with any other public or private university or College in Florida or elsewhere. bookcase oak glass 1941 Chevrolet 2dr Coupe
doors. Call after 1300 CAMPING WORLD OF Super Rat Rod, Restora-
Florida State College at Jacksonville is accredited by the Commission on 772-0876 BOXER PUPPIES ST.AUGUSTINE tion started, $2000 Call CASH FOR JUNK CARS
Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools to award the VM/F, Fawn & white, hith LIQUDATINN SALE! Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400 Alive or Dead
baccalaureate degree and the associate degree. Contact the Commission on , Tan/beige Leather certs., $350. 904-568-0223 2007 TERRA LX CLASS A Free Pickup 237-1657
Colleges at 1866 Southern Lane, Decatur, Georgia 30033-4097, or call (404) sect'l in grt cond., 2007 TERRA LX CLASS A 1955 Chevrolet 2dr Hardtop
r st ou accreditation of Florida State College at matching access., Cairn Terrier Puppies AKC 11K MILES FULLPAINT Restoration started, $Cash$ for iunk cars
679-4500 for questions about the accreditation of Florida State College at J end tbi, cocktail tbl, $700 & Creams $800 SLIDES, BETTER THAN great body $6500Call 200+. Free towing, lost
Jacksonville. 882689 lamps, rug. 904-757-2837 www.mccartysterriers.con NEW, 1-866-414-6945 Wayne 509-5769/ 266-2400 titles. Jim 904-781-3813









_dea er irecr

00..%MAE HEE IRT OAT EAERHIS OU FRS SOP


0


KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-60


CADILLAC-SAAB OF
ORANGE PARK
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700
www.cadillacoforangeparkcom

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






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

JERRY HAMM CHEV
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
ww.jerryhamm.com
CHRVSLEUR




ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
www.atlanticjeep.com
2330 US1 South 3544421
JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A& BAYMEADOWS. 4930000

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


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


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

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





PAUL CLAKFOFM M
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
225-3673
MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy.
904-292-3325
MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060
MIKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673





NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826







DUVAL.HONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900
LOU SOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300





KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060

HYUNDAI OF ORANGE PARK
7600 Blanding Blvd. 677-8808
www.hyundaioforangepark.com






ATLANfIC INFINm
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


ATLANTIC JEEP
www.atlanticjeep.com
2330 US 1 South 3544421
JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 4900
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com

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








KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771-6078





LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd.
721-5000

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





NORTH FLORIDA
UNCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd.
642-4100

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


�


BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080
MERCEDESBENZ
of ORANGE PARK
7018 Blanding Blvd. 777-5900


MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 CassatAve. 389-3621


SUZUKI


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




SUBARU OF ORANGE PARK
6999 Blanding Blvd. 777-1800
www.sojax.com





KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 CassatAve. 3894561




O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
VISIT OSTEENVW.COM
TODAY!
904-322-5100

VOLKSWAGEN OF
ORANGE PARK
7220 Blanding Blvd.
888-231-8766
www.volkswagenoforangepark.com





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


OT LEASING
Commial Lasing Sinc 1955
2810 St. Augustine Rd.
398-5000
www.gileasing.com

PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694


AUTO LINE
A Family owned
Business
autolinepreowned.com
2126 Maypo0 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
VISIT OSTEENVW.COM
TODAY!
904-322-5100
WORLD IMPORTS
CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED AUTO
CENTER
www.woridimportsusa.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

GREATVEHICLE

VALUES!


TOLSTYURDALR: ECAL90-5949





JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, I' Il .I,, August 5, 2010 27


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- FHIDAI�! ABE

MIIPTA Y


IM.daMS- 1 P ECIATIN
I BBIIONk

ADDITIONAL


TO ALL ACTIVE MILITARY, RESERVE & DOD PERSONNEL WITH I.D. CARD.
ON aILL NEWAB IISEB VEHICLES PURCHASED ON FRIDBAYS!
BRING JAX AIB HEWS COUPON AT TIME OF SALE OIY.


= = m = m i


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


ALL CREDITAPPIICATIONS ACCEPTED!
AN ASSISTWITH OUT OFSTATEOSIGNERS. FEBEX BEAS.


*FOUR FORB FBU .
Four tree businesss days to obtain credit
unionn financing with no penalties or fees.
icl upserviie fromfi ASA
Pa Main Gate0 tostre
Carfax's proVeidedl on all vOehicles'
,Havy retOireSenior ,CieftiAtF
will assist with all your finance)
s questions . eforer and during tihe I
select of your new vehicle.


z


Byron Waters,
Chief Warrant Officer
Retired U.S. Army Aviator


Tom Morrissey
MI St. Chief Petty Offic
gfLU.S. Maw^,N


T!ARR~~bYEDIQNLINEI 1V 1 A FI~Q~A0PR(M


(1-877-542-6367)


6373 BLENDING BLVD. JACKSONVILLE, FL


II//


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hI


103 RD ST. TIMUQUANA RD.
rI-
X 118THST.
S 6373 BLENDING BLVD.
zJACKSONVILLE
cl l^Ge i
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I





28 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, 'I .i. . August 5, 2010
GABE CRYLEDOGEI JEP& A


ENT


EVE


M -ZE - 5 ~SL- E=


Jeep


2010 CHRYSLER 2010 DODGE 2010 JEEP 2010 DODGE
TOWN & COUNTRY CHARGER LIBERTY SPORT RAM 1500 QUAD CAB


#AR142450 MSRP: $30,710


#AH156658 MSRP: $26,165


#AW117850 MSRP: $25,540


#AS247642 MSRP: $29,885


APR FOR


72 S. AVAILABLE ON
2 So MANY MODELSr!


Ti i i
A-
#1 SuMng
Suvs
in the
Southeast!


Jeep

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


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


IKKO:yk "I
A W
All advertised savings are plus tao; title, license and $398.50 dealer adm/service fee. See dealer for details. In stock vehicles only. Most offers reflect some eligibility requirements. Some customers will n(rt qualify. +On select models, to qualified buyers with approved credit. See dealer.
*Tio qualified buyers with approved credit on select models. $13.89 per $1000 financed with $0 down. **Payments with $3,000 cash down or your trade equity of $3,000, and qualifying credit. Some eligibility requirements forsome incentives. See dealer. #Must qualify. Dealer not
liable for misprints in this advertisement. All vehicles subject to prior sale. All offers end 8/31/10.


0


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SAV U TO $11,000 OFF
MSRP-" DURING OUR TEXT EVENT SALEH.,


The Most The Most
Dependable Appealing
Van of 2020 Midsize Sports
I I Car of 2020 1


-I
MotorlrenWs
Truck of
the Year!




Full Text


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