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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00096
 Material Information
Title: Jax air news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: United States Naval Air Station Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: December 7, 2006
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville -- Jacksonville Naval Air Station
Coordinates: 30.235833 x -81.680556 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Publisher: Holt Pub. Co., <1971-1979>; ADD Inc., <1993>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 10, no. 24 (Sept. 18, 1952).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579555
oclc - 33313438
notis - ADA7401
lccn - sn 95047201
System ID: UF00028307:00096

Full Text




Pearl Harbor
Remembering That Infamous Day
Page 4


Tree Lighting
Annual Event Brings Out A Crowd
Pages 8-9


Essay Contest
MCAC Sponsors Competition
Page 14


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7,2006



'In


www.jaxairnews.com


w-


Free

By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor


day in oldest city
y. ty


he city of St. Augustine's
numerous attractions
opened their doors free of
charge to military members and
their families Saturday during
this year's Pal Day.
For the past 50 years, the USO
Council of St. Augustine and
many of the city's tourist attrac-
tions have hosted this special day
set aside each December specifi-
cally for First Coast military
members and their families to
enjoy the city's attractions free of
charge.
Hundreds of people, many
proudly wearing their military
uniforms, turned out in the
nation's oldest city to spend a few
hours visiting the sights and to
watch the annual Christmas
parade.
"This is the first time we've
come here for Pal Day. It's a lot of
fun and it's great that the USO
and City of St. Augustine offer
this to us each year. We came to
watch Christmas Parade and
have .visited the Potter's
Museum, Ripley's Believe It of
Not and the Fountain of Youth,"
said AM1(AW/SW) Trenson
Wiessgerber of Fleet Readiness
Center Southeast, who was with
his wife, Deana and daughter,
Emilie.
The first Pal Day was held in
1957 during the Korean War Era


iE'M: .. ..

Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Castillo de San Marcos Living History Program Manager Joseph Brehm talks with IC2(SW) Jarrod Crowder of USS
John L. Hall at NS Mayport, on how life was when the fort was an active working fort more than 300 years ago.


when the USO Council in St.
Augustine wanted to recognize
military members and their fami-
lies and provide them with some-
thing a little special. The event
proved so successful, that it has


continued since then every first
Saturday in December. By open-
ing their doors for free, the city's
businesses get a chance to show
their appreciation to the service
members who serve our country


and defend our freedom.
Military families enjoyed
favorite attractions such as
Ripley's Believe It or Not, 3D
World, The Fountain. of Youth,
Alligator Farm, trolley rides,


Potter's Wax Museum, Castillo de
San Marcos, and numerous other
attractions.
Nearly 500 service personnel
and their families enjoyed a free
lunch at the Elks Lodge No. 829
in St. Augustine. Elk members
spent the morning preparing the
food, and then much of the late
morning and early afternoon
serving up plates of hot dogs,
coleslaw, baked beans, chips and
sodas.
"We are here today to take a
tour of St. Augustine and enjoy
the attractions. I found out about


See PAL DAY, Page 19


Renowned chef visits


NAS Jax Navy Exchange

By Kaylee LaRocque
'Editor


Photo by MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Maynard Cox talks about of some apparel from the Nez Perece Indian Reservation. Cox
served as guest speaker for the American Indian/Alaskan Heritage Month Luncheon Nov. 30
at the Flight Line Cafe.

Committee hosts the 2006 American

Indian/Alaskan Native luncheon


By MC2(SW/A W) Rebecca Kruck
Assistant Editor
Nearly every month the NAS Jack-
sonville Multi-Cultural Awareness
Committee hosts events that high-
light certain races and ethnic groups in
order to enhance the cultural awareness of
Sailors.
This month the committee highlighted
Native Americans by hosting the American
Indian/Alaskan Native luncheon at the
Flight Line Cafe Nov. 30.
"I'd like to thank you for joining us here
today as we salute American Indians and
Alaskan Natives and pay tribute to all
aspects of their lives; which have been
interwoven throughout our culture," said


Dobson went on to describe how Native
Americans have contributed to the armed
forces throughout the years.
"During World War I nearly 12,000
American Indians and Alaskan Natives
served," he said.
"In World War II more than 44,000
served in both the Pacific and European
Theaters, including one of the Soldiers who
raised the flag on Mt. Sirubachi, during
the battle at Iwo Jima."
Dobson also stated that historically
Native Americans have volunteered to
serve in the armed forces three times more
than those of non-Native American
descent.
"Today, there are more than 13,000


R enowned culinary
genius and national
television personali-
ty Emeril Lagasse visited
the NAS Jacksonville Navy
Exchange (NEX) Nov. 29 to
meet local Sailors, base
employees and their fami-
lies and sign copies of his
newest book, Emeril's
There's a Chef in My World.
The event kicked off with
a special VIP reception
where NAS Jax Executive
Officer Capt. Chuck Tam-
blyn presented Lagasse
with some memorabilia
from the base and the chef
graciously posed for pic-
tures with guests and mem-
bers of the NAS Jax Flight
Line Caf6 who arrived fully
dressed in their chefs garb.
"Meeting Emeril Lagasse
was a once-in-a-lifetime
opportunity and we were
all thrilled to attend this
event. We gave him a shirt
from our caf6 and are hop-
ing he will wear it on his
show. It was a great experi-
ence," said NAS Jax Food
Service Officer CW03 Ruth
Alecca. "I'd really like to
thank the Navy Exchange
for allowing us to be part of
this event and for letting us
meet Emeril Lagasse. We
have several Sailors work-
ing at the Flight Line Cafe
who have entered contests
offered by these famous
chefs, so we talk about


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Lt. j.g. Jeff Berger of VP-30, his wife, Tracey, and son, Jonah,
patiently wait as international celebrity, Chef Emeril Lagasse
signs some books for them at the NAS Jax Navy Exchange
Nov. 29.


several people from our gal-
ley attend the event and
brought some people over
from NS Mayport to meet
him as well."
"It was a great experience
to meet Emeril. He was
very nice and soft spoken -
quite a bit different than he
is on television," added CS3,
Phillip Waddell of the NAS
Jax Flight Line Caf6. "He
was very complimentary
and seemed to enjoy taking
the time to talk to us and
give something back to the
community here. He signed
three books for me so I've
got some Christmas pres-
ents."


ed with a special award and
hat from NAS Jax Navy
Exchange General Manager
Bill Hockenberry during
the VIP reception. "We are
excited to have him here
today meeting our cus-
tomers and promoting his
newest book. I think he
chose to visit us because we
do so well selling his books
at our Navy Exchange,"
said Hockenberry.
As Lagasse arrived in the
NEX, hundreds of anxious
patrons lined the store
aisles with copies of his
books waiting for their mo-


Commanding Officer, Capt. Chip Dobson. See NATIVE, Page 6 them all the time. We had Lagasse was also present- See LAGASSE, Page 15
Yellow Water Jolly Holiday Join Santa as he rides up on his carriage.
ITeYellow Water Jolly Holiday ee Free pictures will be taken with Santa and
TH The Yellow Water Jolly Holiday event will be ^v Mrs. Claus. Enjoy an authentic hayride, face
B AE held for all children up to 12 years old living in painting and refreshments.
the Yellow Water Housing Area tomorrow from V'& For more information, contact the Yellow
5:30-8:30 p.m. at the Youth Activities Center. Water Youth Center at 777-8247.







2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006


Looking back in time . .







F


.,i-- -
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., .










File photo
A group of Sailors ride on a half-ton of TNT as they take their bombs out to a PBY in 1942.




ON THE HOMEFRONT


J o


"Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers"


ET SAILOR .
CS 1 ANTHONY ROQUEALLIERS
Job title/command:
NAS Jax Supply
/ Department

Hometown: Ponce, Puerto
Rico

Family Life: Married, no children.

Past Duty Stations: NMCB 133, Gulfport,
Miss.

Career Plans: To continue my career in the
Navy.

Most Interesting Experience: Deploying
to Iraq after Hurricane Katrina hit.

Words of Wisdom: Stay Navy!


Io U


MEET R CIVILRN . .
ANTIONE GARY
Job title/command:
3 Police Officer, NAS Jax
Security Department


Hometown: Birmingham,
Ala.


Family Life: Engaged with a 4-month-old
daughter.

Past Duty Stations: NS Mayport, Naval
Station 32nd Street San Diego

Career Plans: To become a deputy security
officer or chief of police.

Most Interesting Experience: Watching
my daughter being born.

Words of Wisdom: In all thy ways
acknowledge God and he shall direct your
paths.


Hey, MoneyMan!
I really enjoy the holiday
season and I find that I
can not control my excite-
ment. I love to buy gifts
for all of my friends, I
enjoy decorating our house
and I enjoy having friends
over.
Of course, all of this cost
money and every year I
spend more than I should.
Then I promise myself not
to do that ever again. Of
course, here we are and ,I
am out doing ,the same
thing this year.
My husband seems to
enjoy it all, but he really
gets upset when the bills
come in. Do you have any
recommendations on what
I can do to control my
spending especially during
this time of the year?
MoneyMan sez:
Old habits are hard to
break! It is easy to see
why you want to spend
money in December,
because it seems that
everyone else is doing it.
I think I saw the first
Christmas decorations in a
shopping mall going up in
September, if not before.
Many of us overspend dur-
ing this "shopping season."
It is estimated that
Americans will spend more


than $457 billion this holi-
day season. That averages
to almost $800 per person.
You do not have to spend
that much.
In fact, you can spend
less and enjoy it more, par-
ticularly when the bills roll
around in January. My
recommendation is that
you talk with you husband
and budget your holiday
spending.
Then pay attention to
the budget. To learn how
to control your spending,
go to www.stretcher.com.
This is the connection to
"Dollar Stretcher." There
you will find information
on things such as, "Great
Holiday Parties on Tight
Budgets," "Saving on
Holiday Travel," and
"Christmas Gifts That
Don't Cost a Dime."
You will also find many
other suggestions on how
to manage your finances.
Check out this site! It
could save you bundles!

More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan! at 778-0353.


Holiday store hours

T a he following are the holiday hours for the NAS Jax
Navy Exchange:
Now through Dec 22 8 a.m.- 9 p.m.
Now through Dec 17 9 a.m.- 7 p.m.
Dec 23 8 a.m.- midnight
*Dec 24- 8 a.m.-'5 p.m.
Dec 25 Closed
Dec 26-30 8 a.m.- 7p.m.
Dec 31 10 a.m.- 6p.m.
Jan 1 9 a.m.- 6 p.m.
The NAS Jax Commissary will close at 3 p.m. on Dec. 24
and will be closed Dec. 25 and Jan. 1.
IJ I ,1 .. .. JT 1 IV w. 2 .-.fd -^^JB :"l*'-*'! &,^i 4 ". ll( '!a-*lLr*' B~ ih-


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SUN DAY SERVICES
You are invited to the following Base Chapel
Worship Services this Saturday and Sunday:
Saturday 5 p.m. Catholic Mass
Sunday 8:15 a.m. Holy
Eucharist Episcopal
9:30 a.m. Catholic Mass
11 a.m. Protestant
Worship
Protestant Sunday School program is at 9:45-
10:45 a.m., and Catholic CCD is 10:45 a.m.-
12:15 p.m.






NAS jacksonville Commanding Officer ....................Capt. Chip Dobson
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer Capt. Chuck Tamblyn
Command Master Chief CMDCM(SW) Chris Green
Public Affairs Officer Rick Crews
Assistant Public Affairs Officer Miriam S. Gallet
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor Kaylee LaRocque
Assistant Editor J01 Mike England
Staff Writer LI1 (SW/AW) Heather Ewton
Design/Layout George Atchley
The JAX AIR NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the
Military Services. Contents of the iJ R NEWS do not necessarily reflect
the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the
Department of Defense, or the Department of the Navy. The appear-
ance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supple-
ments, does not constitute endorsement by the Department of
Defense, or The Florida Times-Union, of the products and services
advertised. Everything advertised in the publication shall be made
available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color,
religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap,
political affiliation or any other non-merit factor of the purchaser, user
or patron. If a violation or refraction of this equal opportunity policy
by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse to print adver-
tising 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 JX AIR NEWS can be reached at
(904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email jaxAirNews@comcast.net or
write the IXAln NEWS, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The IJA AIR NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private
firm in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written
agreement with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is
published every Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices
are at 1 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership
over 32,000. Distribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regard-
ing advertisements should be directed to:
JaxirNews
Ellen S. Rykert,
Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue Jacksonville, FL 32202
904-359-4168
Linda Edenfield, Advertising Sales Manager 904-359-4336


HEY MONEYMAN!







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 3


REDCOM Southeast


Campaign Drug Free


Team participates in


Red Ribbon Week events


By MC2
Nicholas Spinelli
REDCOM SE Public Affairs
S taff members from
the Navy Reserve
Readiness Command
(REDCOM) Southeast were
on hand at Fleming Island
Elementary School to make
Campaign Drug Free (CDF)
presentations as part of the
school's annual Red Ribbon
Week event. What they
didn't know was they would
be awarded for the efforts
soon after.
CDF regional coordinator
SKI Kimberly Jefcoat led a
team of five REDCOM staff
members to the school
where they talked to more
than 400 students over the
course of two days.
"We talk to them about
the differences between
good choices and bad choic-
es, good medicines and bad
medicines and how to tell
the difference," Jefcoat
said.
This-is REDCOM South-
east's second year making
CDF presentations to local
elementary schools, and the
team of presenters is confi-
dent they will surpass what
they've done before.
"We've never had a bad
presentation," said YN1
Danyelle Rowland, "but we
do get better with each one
we do."
For PSSN Nathan Curry,
this year brought new expe-
riences. Last year, he went
with the CDF team to
observe. This year marked
his first chance to actually.
speak.
"It was very fulfilling. I
had a lot of fun, and I think
the students did as well,"


he said.


Photos by MC2 Nicholas Spinelli
PSSN Nathan Curry discusses good choices and bad choices
with the students.


SK2 Carlos Bell shows the students at Fleming Island
Elementary school the Campaign Drug Free ABC's: Always
think, Be a buddy, Consider the consequences.
This was also REDCOM Island.
Southeast's second year "It was absolutely won-
presenting at Fleming derful having the Navy as


YN1 Danyelle Rowland hands out cards to students, detailing fun and safe alternatives to
abusing drugs and alcohol.
part of Red Ribbon Week their presentation at everything has continued to
again," said Laurie Tucker, Fleming Island Elemen- fall into place."
the school's guidance coun- tary, they were awarded For the remainder of the
selor and coordinator of the with the Navy Community school year, REDCOM
Red Ribbon week events. Service Volunteer Award Southeast will make sever-
"The whole week is dedi- by Navy Region Southeast. al more CDF presentations
cated' to letting the stu- "This was a great accom- including their first trip to
dents know about the dan- plishment, and I'm grateful a local high school. One
gers of drug and alcohol to everyone who has con- team member, PS1 Kit
abuse, and this campaign tribute, Jefcoat said. Tolliver is looking forward
does just that," she added. "We took a non-existing to it.
"We have a lot of children program here and with "I have so muchfun doing
whose parents are in the dedication and training, this," he said. "I learn just
military, so they respond turned it around to do our as much from the kids as
well to the Navy uniforms." first presentation within they learn from me. I can't
Jefcoat agreed the uni- four months. Since then, wait."
forms are a big factor in
gaining the student's atten-
tion.
"Sometimes, children
look to the wrong place for
role models. They look to
movie stars or professional
athletes. It's the military,
the police, the firemen and JI r lNIL -l/iu M
especially the parents who tllJH LPI'S 'RE 1 1W 1A liJW
they should be looking at, Choose & Cut Fresh Christmas Trees
and we have a chance to C ,
pass on something impor- Choose from
tant to them, not just about over 2,000 live and shaped
drugs, but about life," she
explained., Cedar & Leyland
The work of the RED- 1-10 West to
COM Southeast CDF pro- Glen St. Mary, Florida
gram has not gone unno- (Exit 333)
ticed. Not long following Hwy 125 North 12 Miles
Watch for the Signs (904) 259-7703.


.1l'I~r


UINS


LJ, homedepot.com/gov 1-877-610-6912' hdsupply.com/gov
R135369


I


iii


I


*^








4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006


Remembering the



raid on Pearl Harbor


From the Naval
Historical Center
T he Dec. 7, 1941
Japanese raid on
Pearl Harbor was one
of the great defining
moments in history. A sin-
gle carefully-planned and
well-executed stroke
removed the United States
Navy's battleship force as a
possible threat to the
Japanese empire's south-
ward expansion.
America, unprepared and
now considerably weakened,
was abruptly brought into
the Second World War as a
full combatant.
Eighteen months earlier,
President Franklin D.
Roosevelt had transferred
the United States Fleet to
Pearl Harbor as a presumed
deterrent to Japanese
aggression. The Japanese
military, deeply engaged in


the seemingly endless war it
had started against China
in mid-1937, badly needed
oil and other raw materials.
Commercial access to
these was gradually cur-
tailed as the conquests con-
tinued. In July 1941, the
Western powers effectively
halted trade with Japan.
From then on, as the des-
perate Japanese schemed to
seize the oil and mineral-
rich East Indies and
Southeast Asia, a Pacific
war was virtually in-
evitable.
By late November 1941,
with peace negotiations
clearly approaching an end,.
informed United States offi-
cials (and they were well-
informed, they belie-ved,
through an ability to read
Japan's diplomatic codes)
fully expected a Japanese
attack into the Indies,
Malaya and probably the
Philippines. Completely


unanticipated was the'
prospect that Japan would
attack east, as well.
The U.S. Fleet's Pearl
Harbor base was reachable
by an aircraft carrier force,
and the Japanese Navy
secretly sent one across the
Pacific with greater aerial
striking power than had
ever been..seen on the
world's oceans.
Its planes hit just before 8
a.m. Dec. 7, 1941. Within a
short time five of eight bat-
tleships at Pearl Harbor
were sunk or sinking, with
the, rest damaged. Several
other ships and most
Hawaii-based combat
planes were also knocked
out and more than, 2,400
Americans were dead.
Soon after, Japanese
planes eliminated much of
the American air force in
the Philippines and a
Japanese Army was ashore
in Malaya.


Wk- V, -.-.-

Official U.S. Navy photograph.
USS Arizona (BB-39) sinks and burns furiously Dec. '7, 1941 as her forward magazines
explode after being hit by a Japanese bomb. At left, men on the stern of USS Tennessee (BB-
43) spray fire hoses on the water to force burning oil away from their ship.


These great Japanese suc-
cesses, achieved without
prior diplomatic formalities,
shocked and enraged the
previously divided
American people into a level
of purposeful unity hardly
seen before or since.
For the next five months,
until the Battle of the Coral
Sea in early May, Japan's'


far-reaching offensives pro-
ceeded untroubled by fruit-
ful opposition. American
and allied morale suffered
accordingly. Under normal
political circumstances, an
accommodation might have
been considered.
However, the memory of
the "sneak attack" on Pearl
Harbor fueled a determina-


tion to fight on.
Once the Battle of
Midway in early June 1942
had eliminated much of
Japan's striking power, that
same memory stoked a
relentless war to reverse her
conquests and remove her,
and her German and Italian
allies, as future threats to
world peace.


VP-30 helping build homes for Habitat for Humanity

From VP-30 -M.I


V P-30, a squadron well known for
building replacement aircrew for the
P-3 fleet is now trying its hand at
building homes for Habitat for Humanity.
This spring, three families will move out
of their inadequate housing and moving
into a new home this spring, thanks to
members of VP-30. This will be the first
time one organization has supplied all the
volunteers to build a Habitat for Humanity
house in Clay County. The
Sailors will build two, four-bedroom homes
and one pre-manufactured home in Green
Cove Springs. While only responsible for
the construction of the one house, squadron
personnel could be called upon to assist in
construction on the other two homes as
well. The concrete foundations, plumbing,
electrical and heating/air conditioning work
will be contracted out to local community
construction companies and VP-30's volun-
teers will finish the rest.
"This is one of the best opportunities we
have to help out in the community. Our
squadron members and I feel a great sense
of accomplishment contributing our time


Photos courtesy of VP-30
(From left) VP-30 Executive Officer Cmdr. Mark Creasey, AW1 (AW/NAC) Kristina Combs,
IS1 (AW) Janie Carillo, AE1 (AW/NAC) Neil Adams, AW1 (AW) Ryan Kelly, AM1 (AW) Richard
Williams, AM1 (AW/NAC) Marc Danchak, AWI(AW) Lloyd Wood, AW1 (AW) Adam Jessee,
AE1 (AW/NAC) Thomas Ceparano, AM1 (AW/NAC) Chris Garcia, ADC(AW/NAC) Pete
Carbone, AECS(AW/NAC) Ted Gallinat and VP-30 Commanding Officer Capt. Tim Brewer.

and efforts to this project," remarked AM1 helped disadvantaged neighbors repair
Chris Garcia, who coordinated the volun- their homes. In 1988, CCHH incorporated
teers. and continues to help "partner families"
The homes should be completed in March build simple, decent homes. The houses are
2007. Clay County Habitat for Humanity sold to "partner families" at cost and are
(CCHH) was created in 1977 by members of financed with affordable, no-interest mort-
the Penny Retirement Community who


VP-30 Habitat for Humanity Coordinator
AM1 (AW/NAC) Chris Garcia meets with Clay
County Habitat for Humanity Vice President
Jerry Kemp and CCHH President Phyllis
Vancas before the official groundbreaking
ceremony on three new homes.
gages. In addition to making a down pay-
ment and monthly payments, homeowner
families invest 300-500 hours of their own
labor working alongside volunteers.
Habitat for Humanity now sponsors con-
struction of new homes in many counties
around the world and has the support and
backing of many Celebrities, businesses and
volunteers.


ATTENTION VETERANS:


First Coast Veterans is a new collaboration founded
to provide resources to all of our military men and
women.


You can access information for you and your family
in two convenient ways:


* Visit www.FirstCoastVeterans.com
* Pick up a copy of the Veterans Resource Guide at
any WorkSource office (Call 356.JOBS or visit
www.WorkSourceFL.com for the nearest location)


Thank you for your
service to our country.


FIRST f
COAST 0

VETERANS


WORKSource
t c,,)s W o ,fo rcer n,,Io~


Chamber of Commerce


R132173










New Navy program encourages

Sailors to 'ACT' to prevent suicide
By MCC Teresa Frith Sailors everywhere. Because of this, it is
Navy Personnel Command Public Affairs important that everyone is aware of the
signs that someone may be considering
B beginning next year, a new Navy sui- taking their own life.
cide prevention campaign asks "Every life and every Sailor is important,
Sailors to "ACT" now to save a life., and the Navy leadership views the loss of
ACT is a three-step process designed to one Sailor as a serious loss," Doran said.
help determine if someone is suicidal and "...anyone in the Navy can,save lives,
to prevent them from hurting themselves, whether you are a junior-level Sailor, a
It stands for: Ask- ask the person if they captain, active duty or Reserve, you can
are thinking of hurting themselves, Care- help people before it's too late."
listen and let the person know they are not While there are no absolute signs that
alone, and Treatment- get your shipmate signal someone is contemplating suicide,
to help as quickly as possible; such as the most people have .a hard time hiding the
duty officer, chaplain, friend, medical per- fact that they are having personal strug-
sonnel, or others who can help. gles. Here are some of the things to look
Suicide is ranked as the 11th leading for:
cause of death nationwide. For the past 10 Does the person act out impulsively or
years, it has also been the second or third out-of-character unexplainably?
leading cause of death among active duty Are they experiencing difficulty man-
Sailors. aging friendships?
"Frontline supervisors, leading petty offi- Do they seek to isolate themselves
cers, chiefs and junior officers know their from friends and family?
Sailors best," said Dr. Tony Doran, director Are they in financial trouble?
of the Navy's Suicide Prevention Program Is their performance in routine tasks
at OPNAV N-135 in Millington, Tenn. suffering?
"There is no substitute for knowing your Do they exhibit difficulty getting out of
people. If you know a shipmate is having bed and getting through daily tasks?
legal problems, serious work problems, or Are they constantly tired or sluggish?
relationship problems, that Sailor may Do they abuse alcohol and/or drugs?
need your help. If the Sailor has those Do they exhibit intense feelings of
problems and has poor coping skills, does- guilt?
n't have family in the area, or has no According to Doran, Sailors, should learn
friends, the Sailor definitely needs, your to recognize these signs. If someone sus-
help and guidance. If you notice risk fac- pects that a shipmate may be on the verge
tors, don't keep them a secret." of suicide, it is important to get help. Most
Studies have shown there are about four of the time Sailors who commit suicide do
suicides each month in the Navy. These so while they are away from base on leave
unnecessary deaths have an impact on the or during liberty, so it is important to


entire armed forces, as suicide can
decrease morale and combat readiness of


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 5


Directing traffic

















Photo by AA Michael Mays
A plane captain directs a
SH-60F Seahawk from the
"Nightdippers" of HS-5
onto the flight deck of the
Nimitz-class aircraft car-
rier USS Dwight D.
Eisenhower (CVN 69)
., .'Nov. 21. Eisenhower and
embarked Carrier Air
I Wing Seven are on a reg-
ularly scheduled deploy-
ment in support of mar-
itime security operations.


Photo by MCSN Clarence McCloud
A SH-60F Seahawk assigned to the "Nightdippers" of HS-5,
prepares to land aboard the Nimitz-Class aircraft carrier
USS Dwight D. Eisenhower (CVN 69) Nov. 22.


See SUICIDE, Page 6


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.6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006

NATIVE: Asst. Safety Director shares

his heritage in celebration of

American Indians/Native Alaskans


From Page 1
American Indians and
Alaskan Natives serving in
the Navy and Navy
Deserves alone," he said.
After Dobson's speech,
master of ceremonies,
HMCS(AW) Bryce McNair
introduced the guest speak-
er Maynard Cox.
; "Mr. Cox was born on the
Nez Perce Reservation in
December 1930 (the year of
the deep snow). His moth-
er and grandfather are one-
half Cherokee. He left the
reservation in 1947," stated
McNair.
Cox, a well-known as a
snakebite expert who has
lectured around the coun-
try and appeared in
National Geographic, used
to run the snakebite clinic
gt NAS Jacksonville, and
now serves as assistant
Safety director for the base,
"It's an honor and a
pleasure to be here tpday,"
he said. "I came here to
this base in 1968 and I've
made [Jacksonville] my
home."
Cox then went on to
describe his. life on the
reservation and just how he'
came to work so closely
with snakes.
"Being a reservation
Indian has been both a
blessing and a curse," he
said. "Specifically with my
3.1 years in the navy. My
culture was well-accepted
back then, but not much is
Known today about what I
grew up with snakes
being one of them."
SMaynard Cox is actually
Cox's grandfather's name.
His birth-given name, Zoo
Chow Wanagie Mee 0 Suu
means "snake brother spirit
guardian" when translated
into English.
' According to Cox, this
goes along with Nez Perce
tradition.
"When the 'great spirit'
puts you here on earth he
gives you a job to do," he,
said.
Cox had to adopt his
"white man's name" when
he entered the fourth grade
in a non-reservation school
because his teachers would-
n't accept his Indian name.


Photos by MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt. Chip Dobson
thanks all the Sailors and guests who came to the American
Indian/Alaskan Native Month Luncheon at the Flight Line
Cafe Nov. 30. During his speech, Dobson reflected upon the
thousands of Native Americans who served in the armed
forces throughout history.


--- r -- -, ---
Master of Ceremonies HMCS(AW) Bryce McNair presents an appreciation award to guest
speaker Maynard Cox during the American Indian/Alaskan Native Month Luncheon. Cox,
who was raised on the Nez Perce Indian Reservation in Idaho, also retired from the Navy
nearly 30 years ago.


Sailors look on as Maynard Cox describes him time aboard
the Nez Perce Indian Reservation in Idaho. Cox, nationally
well known for his work with snake safety, served as the guest
speaker for the American Indian/Alaskan Native Heritage
Month Luncheon at the Flight Line Caf4 Nov. 30.


Near the end of his
speech Cox shared one of
his more memorable times
on the reservation.
"When I was 8 years old,
I took my vision quest," he
said. "This was usually
reserved for kids ages 10 or
12, but my uncle had
trained me and thought I
was qualified. I was lucky
to get it done during the
summer because the Idaho
mountains aren't too
friendly in the winter when
all you have on is a shirt
and moccasins."
According to Cox, the,
vision quest is similar to


what some Sailors go
through during survival
training.
Cox's other credentials
include: founder/director of
The World Wide Poison
Bite Information Center;
special advisor, Emergency
Services; civil defense
founder and director of the
North Florida Snakebite
Treatment Center; associ-
ate member, Society of
Clinical Pathologists and
the author of the protocol
for the emergency room
treatment and hospital
management of snakebite
victims used nationwide.


SUICIDE: New program to focus on prevention


From Page 5

reach out to them when
someone notices any suici-
dal behavior or actions.
OPNAVINST 1720.4
requires that all commands
conduct regular suicide pre-
vention training.
There are also other
resources available to both
assist Sailors at risk and
help train people to recog-
nize the signs of possible
suicidal tendencies, most of
which are as close as the
Fleet and Family Support
Center.


The centers have experi-
enced mental health profes-
sionals, substance abuse
programs, and base chap-
lains available to help.
Other resources include
chaplains, health care
workers, and counselors.
"It is important to famil-
iarize yourself with the
resources in your local
area. Know the procedure


for referring someone in
crisis to emergency mental
health care and who the
points of contact, are in your
local area for such a refer-
ral. Also different locations
may have many different
services to assist those
experiencing depression,
anxiety or post traumatic
stress disorder, for exam-
ple," Doran said.


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CHAPLAIN'S CORNER


A TOW missile, a manger and the cross


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 7


CPR training


By Chaplain (Lt. Cmdr.)
Gregg Gillette
NAS Jax Chapel


D o you understand how
a tube launched, opti-
cally tracked, wire
guided (TOW) missile locates,
locks-on and destroys a battle
tank? .-
Even if you don't, your lack
of understanding doesn't ,
change the reality and effec-
tiveness of the weapon. So
unless you are the "trigger Chaplain
puller" or trying to avoid the Gregg
impact of this tank killing
missile, your lack of understanding the
TOW is insignificant.
Military and non-military skeptics who
have seen this weapon work, both in train-
ing and combat, now testify to what they
have seen; charred wreckage, which is itself
a sign to every unbeliever. (John 20:24-30)
Ladies, have you ever given your special
someone a "hint" when you were asked,
"What do you want for Christmas?" That
"hint" was also a'sign that gave directions.
Did you get what you asked for or did your
special someone miss the sign and turn
down the sporting goods aisle instead of
Going to the jewelry counter? The "hint" was
clear to you, but they didn't understand,
yoursign so they went a different direction.
!(Matthew 16:21-23)
SMany years ago while some guys were
outside standing guard duty during the
night shift, their security perimeter was
breeched.
They were terrified, but the intruder
:quickly told them not to fear because he had
good news,
"For there is born to you this day in the


(I
G


I Am~


Flu vaccine arrives at Naval Hospital Jacksonville


From Naval Hospital ax
Public Affairs


aval Hospital Jacksonville ha's
received about 10,000 doses of flu
vaccine, with a second shipment
due in early December. The immuniza-
tion will be given to all TRICARE-eligible
patients enrolled at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville.
,The Internal Medicine Clinic is offering
'the vaccine from 8 a.m. Noon and 1-3:30


p.m. Monday through Friday except on fed-
eral holidays. The Family Medicine Clinic
is offering the vaccine from 7:30 a.m. 4
p.m. Monday through Friday. They are
closed on federal holidays. The hospital's
Wellness Center is planning a Flu
Immunization Clinic at the NAS
Jacksonville Navy Exchange around the
second week in December. It will be open
to all eligible military members. Specific
information on date and location will be
provided when the second shipment of vac-
cine is received.


city of David, a Savior, who is
Christ the Lord. And this -will
be the sign to you: You will
find a baby wrapped in grave
cloths, lying in a feeding
l trough." Then if that wasn't
enough of a sign, from seem-
: ingly out of mid-air they heard
words with musical accompa-
niment testifying to what the
intruder said.
Did they fully understand? I
don't know, but what I do
Wbi know is that they didn't need
Lt. Cmdr.) any more convincing. They
illett. mdr.) secured the watch and went to
;illette where they were told to by one
they have never seen before and a voice
they had never heard before. They may not
have totally understood, but they believed
enough to go check it out for themselves
and were glad that they did! (Luke 2:8-20)
About 30 years later that baby, now a
man, was known by many more and some
chose to believe in him because of what they
saw him do, (John 9:1-38; 20:30-31) while
others thought that their initial suspicions
were correct. (Luke 22:35) Even some of
those closest to him went back to their, old
jobs, (John 21:3), because they didn't under-
stand why he had to die even after he told
them. (Luke 9:22)
Signs of God and the season are all
around us. (Rom 1:20-23) Yet probably one
of the most recognized sign in the world, the
cross, is also tragically, one of the most mis-
understood. It may have been where Jesus
the Christ died, but it is also where the rest
of the world will find life and peace. (Matt
11:28-30) Even if you don't understand all
the ramifications of his crucifixion, know
this: Jesus was born for you, (Matt 20:28;
Col 2:13-14) and misunderstanding never
changes the truth. (Acts 9:1-18)


CREDO retreats offered
From Staff
T he Spiritual Fitness Division South-
eastoffers a variety of spiritual
retreats for anyone holding a
Department of Defense ID card who is over
the age of 18. All transportation, program-
ming, lodging and meals are free.
Retreats are held at the Sea Retreat
Center in St. Simons Island, Ga.:
Registration is on a first come, first serve
basis by calling 270-6958. The following,
retreats are coming up:


at Georgia retreat center
Marriage Enrichment -Dec. 1-3, Feb. 9-'
11 and March 23-25
Married couples desiring to take their
marriage to the next level or simply enjoy'
being with one another may participate in"
a 48-hour retreat. Participants must be
married. Couples must provide their own
transportation.
Personal Growth Retreat March 8-11
Come and experience the Navy's best-.
kept secret! Do you need to defrag? Then,
come to this 72-hour retreat.


NAS Jax Chapel offers holiday services
The following are the upcoming holiday serv- Dec. 17, 10:30 a.m. St. Edward Chapel
ices at the NAS Jax Chapel: Decoration
Dec. 3, noon Greening of the Chapel/Light Dec. 24, 8:15 a.m. Christmas Eve Service
Lunch Dec. 24, 9:30 a.m. Fourth Sunday of
Dec. 8, 11:35 a.m. Feast of the Immaculate Advent
Conception Holy Day of Obligation Dec. 24, 11 a.m. Christmas Eve Service
Dec. 10, 11 a.m. -Combined Christmas Dec.24,11 a.m.- hristmas Eve Service
Cantata/Potluck at the All Saints Chapel (CCD Dec. 25, 9:30 a.m. Christmas Day Mass
cancelled) (Catholic)
Dec. 10, 6 p.m. Communal Penance at Dec. 31, 9:30 a.m. -Mass
Sacred Heart Parish For more information, call 542-3051.


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Photo by MC1(AW/SW) Mark Geil
AEC Nathan Canche of VP-16 practices proper lung inflation during Cardio
Pulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) class by watching the chest raise and fall during a
class at NAS Sigonella, Italy, Nov. 14. CPR is part of the Basic Life Support system that
is taught to all service members to insure no body is far from medical help. VP-16,
homeported at NAS Jacksonville, is forward deployed in support of maritime patrol
operations and the global war on terrorism.







8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006

THE ____A g'Z


Two-year-old Maliyah Arzuaga was first up on Santa's lap to tell him what she wanted for
Christmas.


Santa and his elves finally arrive with a little help from the NAS Jacksonville Fire Department.


By MC2(SW/A W) Rebecca Kruck
Staff Writer


A group of children wait in line for their balloon creations from Skip the dlown at the annual
tree lighting event Friday.


Members from Orange Park Junior High School's Choir perform Christmas carols for Sailors
and families at this year's tree lighting ceremony.


Beatrice Renjifo, 4, confers with Santa over her wish list, which includes a Dora the Explorer
Sdoll and backpack.
*


Christmas Card Contest. The winners
were presented with checks for $200, $300
and~ $500~A for. t-hird cownd and f~irs plcres


Hundreds of Sailors and their respectively. The winners are as follows:
families spent Friday evening third place Air Operations; second place,
Si at Patriot's Grove for the 14th Navy Jax Yacht Club and first place,
annual Christmas tree lighting ceremony, Transient Personnel Unit Jacksonville.
sponsored by the NAS Jax Morale, Welfare "The card contest is a great way to pro-
and Recreation (MWR) Department. mote the Christmas spirit and MWR does
"It doesn't exactly feel like Christimas a great job organizing e\'u rything," said
temperaturess were in the 70s). but it's Green.
still a great way to kick off the season Aside from the Navy Band Southeast
especially for the kids," said NAS Jax Brass Quintet, members from the Orange
Commanding Officer Capt. Chip Dobson. Park Junior High School's Choir and
Before the band had started to play
Christmas songs, some patrons had
already started to line up to be some of
the first to sit on Santa's lap. Others
were too distracted by the Christmas
clowns who were on site to entertain
children with face painting and bal-
loon art.
"You see all the kids running around
- that's why we do this," said
CMDCM(SW) Chris Green, command
master chief of NAS Jacksonville.
"This is a NAS Jax tradition and it's
something people look forward to."
Shortly after the chaplain gave his
blessing, the crowd was relieved to
hear -the sound of sirens on the fire
truck. Normally, this may be cause for
alarm, but during this festivity, one of
the NAS Jacksonville Fire
Department's ladder trucks is respon-
sible for bringing Santa and his elves
to the children waiting with their wish Wesley Norlock, 4, leads a group of preschoolers
lists, from the NAS Jax Child Development Center as
"I want to ask Santa for a baby doll," they line up to take the stage for their perform-
declared 6-year-old Hope Hamilton. ance during this year's tree lighting ceremony.
"I want a new purse and a swimming Concert Band and preschoolers from the
Ariel doll," said Samantha Costin, 6. NAS Jax Child Development Center (CDC)
Some of the more pricey requests includ- also provided music.
ed a Sony PlayStation Three, requested by "They've been practicing every day this
week to prepare for this," said
SAngie Benitez, lead education
... technician over the preschool
department at the CDC.
After the kids proudly belted out
their Christmas carols, Dobson
took the stage to get ready for the
main event the lighting of the
Christmas tree.
"Now this tree is kind of old, so
it really needs everyone's help to
get started," he said while prepar-
Sing the crowd to shout out the 5-4-
3-2-1 countdown.
At the end of the countdown the
tree was lit, but the ceremony
wasn't yet over. Festivities con-
tinued long after dark, as the
Orange Park choir took the stage
again, followed by their band.
Santa also had more work to do as
Sailors and families still waited
AZ2 Carrie Cummings prepares her 3-month-old patiently to get their moment with
daughter, Laila, for her first visit with Santa. him.
Green acknowledged, the fact
Josh Moody, 5. However, perhaps the that though the ceremony is titled
most presumptuous request came from "Christmas Tree Lighting" he is aware of
Josh's little brother, Dominique, 3, who who the real star is.
stated that he wanted "everything." "The older you get, the more spiritual
After Santa arrived, Dobson presented this season gets for people, but for kids it's
checks to the winners of the 2006 still about presents and Santa," he said.







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 9


Preschoolers from the NAS ax Child Development Center face the crowd to perform a Christmas carol at this year's tree lighting ceremony.
Preschoolers from the NAS lax Child Develop)ment Center face the crowd to perform a Christmas carol at this year's tree lighting ceremony.







10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006


FRCs unite to win SecDef PBL Award


By Judy Hartman
Fleet Readiness Center Southeast
In a ceremony held last month
at the Aerospace Industries
Association conference in
Hilton Head, S.C., Fleet
Readiness Center Southeast
(FRC-SE) and Fleet Readiness
Center Southwest (FRC-SW)
were recipients of the 2006
Secretary of Defense Performance
Based Logistics (PBL) Award in
the component level with the F/A-
18 and F-14D Cockpit Displays
Group PBL team.


The Navy Cockpit Displays
group's PBL effort delivers
improved readiness and maxi-
mizes production' efficiency
through a public-private partner-
ing agreement between Rockwell
Collins Display System and FRC-
SE at Jacksonville and FRC-SW
at North Island in San Diego,
providing service to the fleet. The
15-year, fixed price contract was
signed in October 2003. It covers
the heads up display, digital data
indicator and the digital data
repeater indicator utilized on the


F/A-18 A-F and the F-14D models
- a total of 274 components.
Current PBL performance is
100 percent material availability.
This outstanding achievement
represents a 40 percent increase
in component availability since
the execution of the PBL pro-
gram. In three years, this pro-
gram has not only increased the
supply availability, but also
reduced delivery response time
from between 60 and 90 daysto
three to five days, and has virtu-
ally eliminated backordered fleet


requisitions; all while generating
remarkable savings.
By embracing the intent of pub-
lic-private partnerships, the
FRCs have been able to imple-
ment lean manufacturing
processes that increase time on
wing for the display components.
Not only has this solution result-
ed in increased component avail-
ability, reduced delivery response
time, and zero backordered fleet
requirements, it has also served
to unite Rockwell Collins
Displays System team, the Naval


Supply and Naval Air Systems
Commands into a cohesive team
that is positioned to provide the
warfighter with outstanding sup-
port for years to come.
The Cockpit Displays Group
PBL team's efforts are considered
particularly significant, since
they tackled the challenges of an
aging, out of production system.
They applied the innovation,
commitment, and teamwork to
achieve a record level of support
not deemed possible in a pre-PBL
environment.


FRC-SE wins PBL Award for the H-60 FLIR


By Judy Hartman
Fleet Readiness Center Southeast
In a ceremony held last month
at the Aerospace Industries
Association conference in
Hilton Head, S.C., Fleet Readi-
ness Center, Southeast (FRC-SE)
was a recipient of the 2006
Secretary of Defense Performance
Based Logistics (PBL) Award in
the Sub-system Level with the H-
60 Forward Looking InfraRed
(FLIR) PBL Team.
The H-60 FLIR PBL Team is
composed of representatives from
Naval Inventory Control Point


Photo by MC3 David Didier
EN2 Jeffery Ray and EN2(SW) Fernando
Sanchez performs maintenance on a diesel
engine on the 40-foot search and rescue boat
at the NAS Jax Boat House.


(NAVICP), Naval Air Systems
Command, FRC-SE and
Raytheon. This PBL team fea-
tures a unique public-private
partnering agreement between
Raytheon and FRC-SE, with
FRC-SE acting as a touch-labor
provider to Raytheon. NAVICP
awarded a 10-year, fixed-price-
per-flying-hour performance-
based contract to Raytheon Space
and Airborne Systems in October
2003.
The FLIR system supports 177
SH-60B and HH-60H Navy
armed helicopters, and provides
theaircrew with the ability to


detect, track, classify, identify,
and attack targets such as fast
patrol boats and mine laying
craft. The FLIR is comprised of
three components: the turret
unit, electronic unit and the hand
control unit. Prior to the PBL,
turret unit availability was 41
percent, electronic unit availabili-
ty was 17 percent, and the hand
control unit availability was 80
percent. The PBL is now provid-
ing increased spares availability,
guaranteed reliability improve-
ments and a 65 percent improve-
ment in logistics response time.
Since PBL inception, the FLIR


By MC3 David Didier
Special Contributor
he rate of Enginemenr (EN) has been
around since 1948. Since their incep-
tion in the U.S. Navy, they have
been moving the fleet through the water
one vessel at a time. Working on engines
and keeping the ship's services and small
boats running is what they do. They are
the first Sailors on board and the last
Sailors to leave. Their job is not the clean-
est or the most appealing, but they are
vital to the performance of the command
and its mission.
So why does an air station need EN's?
The EN's aboard NAS Jacksonville provide
services such as the maintenance on small
boats used to train the search and rescue
swimmers. Base security also utilizes the
small boats to protect the shoreline of the


has maintained 100 perce
ply availability and achieve
percent growth in system
ity with a significant cos
ance.
Other features of th
include a proactive appr
obsolescence management
percent center inventory
tion, and expanded config
control authority to the c
tor. To satisfy core logistic
ability requirements, the
partnering arrangeme:
made where Raytheon
ferred repair maintenance
commercial facility to a


base from any intruders that may intend
to cause harm.
Armed with a wrench and a screwdriver,
they maintain the small fleet of boats used
aboard NAS Jax.
' Keeping the boats in good working condi-
tion allows personnel to maintain proper
security of the base. They ensure that the
boats are maintained and always in good
operational condition.
First thing in the morning, the boats are
started up and the EN's perform daily
operational checks. This includes
Preventative Maintenance Schedule (PMS)
as well as taking the boats out into the St.
Johns River to ensure the boats are oper-
ating efficiently. NAS Jax Boat House per-
sonnel also ensure that all of the systems
on board are operational and running.


ant sup- ment facility.
ved a 40 Raytheon assumed responsibility,
reliabil- ty for supply chain management;
t avoid- configuration management, comr--
mercial technology insertion, and'
ie PBL total system performance, but-
oach to contracted more than 80 percent'
it, a 25 of the repair hours to FRC-SE.:
reduc- This relationship stands on a per;
duration formance based management-
contrac- approach utilizing their respec-"
cs capa- tive best repair practices to joint
unique ly establish a streamline FLIR'
nt was repair process, improve utiliza-
trans- tion of materials, reduce logistics
from a cycle time, and decrease total cost-
govern- of ownership. -^



engineman:

"We maintain these boats for security and.
emergency response teams so that if thgy:
need a boat at 3 a.m., they can come in andL
use it," said Boat House Leading Petty.
Officer ENI(SW) Michael Baumann.
"We do an average of about 5,000 PMS-
checks per year on the five boats that we
have," added Baumann.
The EN's at the boat house not only:
work on the engines but are also trained in
operating the boats underway, as well as
performing tasks in other rates.
"We do a substantial amount of cross
training here at the boat house and are:
-able to help out with other rates on the
boats to accomplish the mission in a more'
timely fashion," said Baumann.

See ENGINEMAN, Page 15


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A day in the life of an


III I


I - I I


I I I -


mmosopl-






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006


(Right) NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Chip Dobson presents AC1 (AW/SW)
Jose Diaz and AC3(AW) Carlos Vargas with a check for $200 for their com-
mand's Morale, Welfare and Recreation fund. Diaz and Vargas accepted the
check on behalf of Air Operations, which placed third place in this year's
Christmas Card Contest.


(Above) NAS Jax Command-
ing Officer Capt. Chip
Dobson presents Cmdr. Don
Draper, commanding officer
of Transient Personnel Unit
(TPU), ABE2(AW/SW) Tanisha
Prins and Christmas card artist ABE2(AW)
Alfred Arzuaga with a check for $500
toward TPU's Morale, Welfare and
Recreation fund for winning first place in
this year's contest.

(Top left) NAS Jax Commanding Officer
Capt. Chip Dobson presents Jeanne Bailey
with a check for $300 toward the Navy
Jax Yacht Club's Morale, Welfare and
Recreation fund. The club won second
place in this year's Christmas Card
Contest.





Photos by
1vC2(SW/AwV)
Rebecca Xruck


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12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006


HEALTH NOTES



The Sunshine State


By Lt Emily Crossman
NH Jax Family Practice Residency Program
W while living in the popular
"Sunshine State" provides beauti-
ful warm weather, it exposes us to
strong, dangerous ultraviolet irradiation
(UV) rays even in the winter months.
UV rays are waves of light from the sun
that are not visible. They damage our skin
even when the sun is behind the clouds.
When UV rays hit our skin cells long
enough (as little as five to 10 minutes for
some people) the genetic code or DNA is
mutated. This can lead fo cell death or
worse, uncontrolled cell growth..
In the short term, UV damage to our cells
manifests as a sunburn. When burned, pain
and redness of the skin starts within three
to five hours of exposure and is worse 12-24
hours after exposure. Severity of the burn
ranges from mild redness to very painful
blistering and swelling. Sunburns may
seem like a minor inconvenience to some,
but the greater concern is that repeated
sunburn leads to more DNA mutation and
increases the risk of skin cancer.
Long term exposure to excess UV rays
can lead. to chronic damage, premature
aging and malignant (cancerous) changes.
Seborrheic keratosis is a common skin
change seen in elderly that is caused by sun
damage. Not only are these pigmented,
'stuck-on' appearing patches ugly, they may
require biopsy to rule out malignancy.
Actinic keratosis are red and scaly patches
in sun-exposed areas that are actually pre-
cancerous and need to be treated by your
doctor.
Basal cell carcinoma, squamous cell carci-
noma and melanoma are three skin cancers
that are all associated with excessive UV
exposure. Basal cell carcinoma most often
presents as either a pearly bump that has
little blood vessels on it or as an ulcerated,
crusty bump. Squamous cell carcinomas
initially present as pink or red scaly patch-
es and can progress to an eroded area.
There are 1.3 million cases of these cancers
yearly, 75 percent of those being basal cell
carcinomas. The incidence of this type of
cancer is significantly higher in sunny,
southern states (for example Arizona and
Florida). Treatment for these cancers often
requires wide surgical excision. These can-
cers are rarely fatal but can cause serious
scars.
Melanoma is the sixth most common can-
cer in the United States and its rate is
increasing more than any other cancer. In


contrast to other cancers, melanoma causes
almost 8,000 deaths per year. The ABCD
pneumonic is used to describe this cancer. It
presents as a lesion that is (A) asymmetri-
cal, has irregular (B) boarders, has (C) color
that is not uniform and has a (D) diameter
greater than the tip of a pencil eraser.
Treatment starts with wide excision and
sometimes requires removal of lymph nodes
around the lesion. This type of cancer may
also require chemotherapy and/or radiation.
To prevent this potentially deadly skin
damage people should stay Out of the sun
during the hottest hours and wear protec-
tive clothing, hats, and sunscreen. The
World Health Organization developed the
UV index to help people know how strong
the sun is
on a given day. The. scale goes from zero
to 11 and is often reported during weather
forecasts. UV indexes of zero to two are con-
sidered safe for outside activities without
sun protection. At levels of three or above it
is recommended that people use sunscreen
or wear protective clothing. This is.especial-
ly important for fair skinned people and
those with small children or babies because
they can burn very quickly.
Florida is called the 'Sunshine State' for
good reason. In Jacksonville last year, 87
percent of the days had a UV index of
greater than three. Only 13 percent of the
time was the UV index at a level where sun
protection was not needed. Not surprising-
ly, June, July and August average high UV
indices from seven to greater than 11. But,
even a clear, crisp day in January can have
a skin damaging UV index of four despite
the cool temperatures. In general the UV
index is highest between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Don't be fooled by the thermometer. On a
cool day your skin is still suffering the
effects of UV damage, increasing your risk
of burns, chronic skin changes and skin can-
cer. If you are outside any time of the year
in Jacksonville it is important to use sun
protection. If you currently have any abnor-
mal or concerning skin lesions, please see
your doctor as soon as possible.
Good information on ultraviolet rays can
be found at The World Health Organization
official Web site- http://www.who.int/en/.

This article is one of a series of health care
articles published by the Department of Family
Practice Residency Program at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville. Dr. Crpssman received her medical
degree from the Utiformed Services Medical
School of the Health Sciences in Bethesda. She is
a physician in the Family Medicine Department.


.
-.


P1


i I


. . .


Photo by HM 1 (SW) Michael Morgan
Seven Bulgarian medical doctors/hospital heads visited Naval Hospital Jacksonville Nov.
28. Accompanying the group was their Jacksonville host George Banks of The
Facilitators, International, Inc. Banks coordinated the visit with the Bulgarian State
Department and the Atlantic Club of Bulgaria to bring the group to Jacksonville to visit
several area hospitals. Hospital Commanding Officer Capt. Raquel Bono met with the
delegation to discuss the hospital's role in supporting the Navy medicine mission of pro-
viding "World class care . Anytime, Anywhere." They were also provided a tour in
which they visited several hospital clinics, such as the Family Medicine Clinic (shown
above). During their visit they got a close up view of the scope and daily operations of
Naval Hospital Jacksonville. Following the hospital tour, NAS Jacksonville Public Affairs
provided them a windshield tour of the base as well as a visit to Air Operations. Banks
pointed out the significance of this group, pointing out that Bulgaria has recently joined
NATO and has agreed to provide air field access to coalition forces involved in the war
on terrorism.


Navy Drug Lab changes specimen drop-off procedures
From the Navy drop-off location. If confir- UPS, DHL).
Drug Lab nation is needed, com- The drop-off window will
mands can send their speci- be closed for approximately
ue to renovations, the mens by certified mail or by one year to accommodate
Navy Drug Screening private courier (ie. FedEx, building renovations.


* -* Laboratory will no
longer be accepting drop-off
specimens through its drive-
up window. Specimens can
be dropped off inside the
lobby entrance to the labora-
tory, Building H-2033 on
Adams Avenue.
Receipts for drop-offs will
no longer be provided.
However, a record of the
dropped off packages can be
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Expanded dental coverage for children

and other eligible beneficiaries


From Staff
he National Defense Authorization
Act of 2007 legislated a change to the
TRICARE dental benefit to cover
anesthesia services and institutional costs
for dental treatment for beneficiaries with
developmental, mental or physical disabili-
ties, and children age 5 or under.
For TRICARE to reimburse claims, bene-
ficiaries must save their bills for medical
care occurring after Oct. 17, 2006. The
change in statute does not include the actu-
al dental care services coverage through the
TRICARE Dental Program and the TRI-
CARE Retiree Dental Program.


Once program officers finalize implemen-
tation requirements, TRICARE will
announce when beneficiaries may submit
their bills for reimbu rsenment.
Implementation requires changes to TRT-
CARE Manuals and dental care services
contracts.
To avoid costly and extensive dental pro-
cedures requiring anesthesia, children
should start seeing a dentist by the time
their first tooth appears or by their first
birthday; this helps to prevent tooth decay
and other oral diseases.
Decay is the single most common chronic
childhood dental disease-and it's complete-
ly preventable.


NAS Jax Food Locker in need of donations


W ith the holiday sea-
son quickly ap-
proaching, prepara-
tions are underway at the
NAS Jax Food Locker to
ensure every military family
here who may need a little
help financially, gets a
nutritious holiday meal.
The food locker program
helps Sailors and their fami-
lies who are in need by col-
lecting donations from those
who are able to give.
To keep the food locker
stocked, donations are need-
ed throughout the year.
Donations can be any non-
perishable foods such as
canned goods or boxed
items.
During the holiday sea-
son, food items are pack-
aged and distributed in spe-
cial holiday bags to those
service members who may
need a little extra help dur-


.ing the holidays. These bags
contain all the usual holiday
fixings and a coupon to pick
up a free turkey at the base,
commissary. The food locker
maintains a special account
and all donated funds go
directly into this account to
purchase food items for


needy families.
Donations can be made at
the NAS Jax Commissary
in the special bins near the
doors or at Building 1,
Room 242, weekdays from 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. For more
information, call 542-3051.


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, 1~AS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006


'A DIFFERENT C f
BY LT. CMDR
OFFICER-IN-CHARGE, 3-TH NAVAL CONSTR
ALTAQQA[
THE EMBERS GLOWED SOFTLY,
AND IN THEIR DIM LIGHT,
I GAZED ROUND THE ROOM
AND I CHERISHED THE SIGHT.
MY WIFE WAS ASLEEP, HER HEAD ON MY CHEST,
MY DAUGHTER BESIDE ME, ANGELIC IN REST.
OUTSIDE THE SNOW FELL, A BLANKET OF WHITE. -
TRANSFORMING THE YARD TO A WINTER DELIGHT.
THE SPARKLING LIGHTS IN THE TREE I BELIEVE.
COMPLETED THE MAGIC
THAT WAS CHRISTMAS EVE.
MY EYELIDS WERE HEAVY,
MY BREATHING WAS DEEP.
SECURE AND SURROUNDED
BY LOVE I WOULD SLEEP.
IN PERFECT CONTENTMENT. OR SO IT WOULD SEEM.
SO I SLUMBERED. PERHAPS I STARTED TO DREAM.
THE SOUND WASN'T LOUD.
AND IT WASN'T TOO NEAR,
BUT I OPENED MY EYES WHEN IT TICKLED MY EAR.
PERHAPS JUST A COUGH. I DIDN T QUITE KNOW,
THEN THE7 SURE SOUND CF FOOTSTEPS
OUTSIDE IN THE SNOW.
MY SOUL GAVE A TREMBLE, I STRUGGLED TO HEAR,
AND I CREPT TO THE DOOR
JUST TO SEE WHO WAS NEAR.
STANDING OU' IN THE COLD
AND THE DARK OF THE NIGHT,
A LONE FIGURE STOOD. HIS FACE WEARY AND TIGHT.
A SOLDIER, I PUZZLED, SOME 20 YEARS OLD,
PERHAPS A MARINE,
HUDDLED HERE IN THE COLD.
ALONE IN THE DARK, HE LOOKED UP AND SMILED,
STANDING WATCH OVER ME,
AND MY WIFE AND MY CHILD.
'WHAT ARE YOU DOING?" I ASKED WITHOUT FEAR.
"COME IN THIS MOMENT, IT'S FREEZING OUT HERE!
PUT DOWN YOUR PACK, BRUSH THE SNOW
FROM YOUR SLEEVE,
YOU SHOULD BE AT HOME
ON A COLD CHRISTMAS EVE'"
FOR BARELY A MOMENT I SAW HIS EYES SHIFT,
AWAY FROM THE COLD AND THE SNOW
BLOWN IN DRIFTS.
TO THE WINDOW THAT DANCED
WITH A WARM FIRE'S LIGHT.
THEN HE SIGHED AND HE SAID.
"IT'S REALLY ALL RIGHT.
I'M OUT HERE BY CHOICE. I'M HERE EVERY NIGHT.
IT'S MY DUTY TO STAND AT THE FRONT OF THE LINE,
THAT SEPARATES YOU FROM THE DARKEST OF TIMES.

V ,;v., *--*^*v\-L


"I CAN LIVE THROUGH THE COLD
AND THE BEING ALONE,
AWAY FROM MY FAMILY. MY HOUSE AND MY HOME.
I CAN STAND AT MY POST THROUGH THE RAIN
AND THE SLEET.
I CAN SLEEP IN A FOXHOLE WITH LITTLE TO EAT.
I CAN CARRY THE WEIGHT OF KILLING ANOTHER,
OR LAY DOWN MY LIFE WITH MY SISTER
AND BROTHER.
WHO STAND AT THE FRONT AGAINST ANY AND ALL.
TO ENSURE FOR ALL TIME THAT THIS FLAG
WILL NOT FALL."
"'SO GO BACK INSIDE.' HE SAID.
"HARBOR NO FRIGHT. YOUR FAMILY IS WAITING
AND I'LL BE ALL RIGHT."
"BUT ISN'T THERE SOMETHING I CAN DO,
AT THE LEAST??
GIVE YOU MONEY?" I ASKED. "OR PREPARE
YOU A FEAST?
IT SEEMS ALL TOO LITTLE FOR ALL
THAT YOU'VE DONE,
FOR BEING AWAY FROM YOUR WIFE
AND YOUR SON "
THEN HIS EYE WELLED A TEAR
THAT HELD NO REGRET.
'JUST TELL US YOU LOVE US AND NEVER FORGET
TO FIGHT FOR OUR RIGHTS
BACK AT HOME WHILE WE'RE GONE,
TO STAND YOUR OWN WATCH.
NO MATTER HOW LONG.
FOR WHEN WE COME HOME.
EITHER STANDING OR DEAD.
TO KNOW YOU REMEMBER WE FOUGHT
AND WE BLED IS PAYMENT ENOUGH,
AND WITH THAT WE WILL TRUST.
THAT WE MATTERED TO YOU AS YOU
MATTERED TO US."


. Iold


-RISTMAS POEM
. JEFF GILES
AUCTION REGIMENT LOGISTICS CELL ONE
DUM, IRAQ
NO ONE HAD TO ASK OR BEG OR IMPLORE ME.
I'M PROUD TO STAND HERE
I.IKE MY FATHERS BEFORE ME.
MY GRAMPS DIED AT 'PEARL ON A DAY IN DECEMBER.'
THEN HE SIGHED, "THAT'S A CHRISTMAS GRAM
ALWAYS REMEMBERS.
MY DAD STOOD HIS WATCH IN THE JUNGLES OF 'NAM.'
NOW IT IS MY TURN AND SO, HERE I AM.
I'VE NOT SEEN MY OWN SON IN MORE THAN AWHILE.
BUT MY WIFE SENDS ME PICTURES,
HE'S SURE GOT HER SMILE."
THEN HE BENT AND HE CAREFULLY
PULLED FROM HIS BAG.
THE RED. WHITE. AND BLUE, AN AMERICAN FLAG.


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Essay contest to remember Di,

Martin Luther King Jr. slated .

From the NAS lax Multicultural Awareness
Committee

T he NAS Jacksonville Multicultural Awareness'
Committee is sponsoring its first Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. Writing Essay Contest. The contest is open
to all military members, civilians and contractors. The
essay contest is being held to encourage everyone to think
critically about Dr. King's legacy of peace and justice.
The theme of the essay is: What does Martin Luther King
Jr.'s legacy mean to you? The following are the rules for the.
contest:
*The essay must be between 750 and 1,000 words and
must be typed and double spaced on 8 ?-by-11-inch paper.
* Contestant should submit the typed original by mail or by
email.
* The author's name, daytime phone number must be sub- -.
mitted on a cover page, accompanying the essay.
* All essays will be judged on the author's knowledge of Dr.-
King and his work in the civil rights movement, originality ..
of ideas, development of point of view, insight into essay
theme, clarity of expression and organization.
All essays must be postmarked by Jan. 5 and mailed to:
Commander
Navy Reserve Readiness Command Southeast
Attn: Lt. Smith
Box 90, Naval Air Station
Jacksonville, FL 32212-0090
Submissions can also be emailed to:
Kennetta.Smith@navy.mil.
Essays postmarked after that date will not be considered,
nor returned. The winner will be announced at the Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. Program Jan. 11. The winner will
have their essay published in the Jax Air News and a tro-
phy.


FAIRWIND .
NIORTGAGE & IrNVESmTm it
'... ":?' : ::: : ?',"(S t"


i


; '-


I I







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 15


Members of the NAS Jax Flight Line Cafe and NS Mayport Galley happily gather around inter-
national celebrity chef Emeril Lagasse at the VIP reception before a book-signing event at the
NAS jax Navy Exchange Nov.'29.


CS3 Phillip Waddell of the NAS
jax Flight Line Cafe happily has
several books signed by interna-
tional celebrity chef Emeril
Lagasse at the NAS Jax Navy
Exchange Nov. 29.


Photos by
MC2(AW) Suzi Cornell
and Kaylee LaRocque


NAS Jax Navy
Exchange General
Manager Bill
Hockenberry pres-
ents a special
plaque and hat to
international
celebrity chef
Emeril Lagasse
during his visit to
the NEX Nov. 29.


International celebrity chef Emeril Lagasse signs one of his cookbooks for TM1 (SW) Jarrod
Thompson of NAS Jax Weapons Department at the booksigning event. Hundreds of people
stopped by to get some autographed copies and meet Lagasse.

LAGASSE: Six hours of signing for celeb chef


From Page 1


ment to meet the international celebrity
chef. "I think it is amazing that NAS
Jacksonville offers our military people the
opportunity to meet some really amazing
people. Although the wait was lengthy, it
was well worth it. Emeril Lagasse was
extremely nice and genuine," said HM1
,'F '' Terra Haidle, leading petty officer in file
S. ( maintenance at Navy Medicine Support
Command. "Being a food lover and practic-
ing chef myself, it,was like meeting a rock
'.', star. Emeril has a very busy schedule, so
/ taking the time out to visit the military
S ,, / people around the holidays will not go
S"\ / unappreciated. I will forever have a per-
i:-' sonalized cookbook and a 'Bam' that makes
Smy day."
i Although he was only slated to remain at
the store for two hours, Lagasse vowed to


ENGINEMAN: Keeping us

equipped with small craft

From Page 10

The EN's at the boat house dedicate themselves to
many hours of hard work so all commands and depart-
ments aboard NAS Jacksonville are equipped with
small craft needed to provide a safe and secure working
environment, as well as to help train those who save
the lives of others.
Their hard work is their way of supporting the war
fighter.


stay until he had met every one of his fans.
Six hours later and after signing thou-
sands of books, Lagasse accomplished his
goal. "I have tried to support the troops in
any way that I can. I did a special last year
with the troops at McGuire AFB and I was
a Fort Hood last year at this time, I've
been to Fort Lewis. I decided to come to
NAS Jacksonville to visit another branch
of the armed forces that is equally as
important so that's the reason I'm here
today," said Lagasse enthusiastically. "I'm
absolutely thrilled to be able to meet the
Sailors here."
"This was an extremely successful event
and we are thrilled to be able to host
celebrities like Emeril Lagasse. I've got
some other ideas that I'm currently work-
ing on that I'm sure will keep our cus-
tomers happy," said Hockenberry.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 17


Longtime racquetball player retires racquet
By DCFR Jeanette Pruett, '
Staff Writer


He's been a familiar face on the racquetball courts
at the NAS Jax Gym for more than 10 years but at
87 years old, Harold Wilson unfortunately has put
up his racquet due to health issues. Many years ago,
Wilson began working out at a local spa with one of his
friends.
When the spa closed, they headed to another local fit-
ness center. While
there, they
noticed several
people playing
racquetball and
decided to try it
out for them-
selves. It soon CKSo4L.Y .
became a regular
routine as the
men picked up
their racquets and
hit the courts sev- i
eral times a week.
As a retired
chief, Wilson t
decided to try out
the courts at the Photos by MC3 David Didier
NAS Jax Gym Harold Wilson, 87, an avid rac uetball
quetball team for player at the NAS Jax Gym, sadly has to
retired sei fors. give up the sport due to health reasons.
"Harold and all of his teammates have a passion for the
game. It gives them an opportunity to laugh and spend
time with friends. Remember when you were a kids and
played stick ball or jump rope and always laughed so
hard, it's just fun," said Joyce Hill, one of Wilson's team-
mates. "This' game is fun and it's something people of all
ages can do."
At 87, Wilson ties to stay as active a possible. His wife,
Virginia is extremely proud of his accomplishments. "I'm
thrilled he's been staying so active and has been able to
play this sport for so many years," she said.
Recently, due to declining health issues, Wilson had to
cut back the amount of time he spent on the courts and he
has not been advised to give up his favorite pastime.
Despite, no longer being able to play with the team, he


Harold Wilson, 87, (Ihird from left, back row) and his raquet-
ball teammates (from left) Roy Hartless, Joyce Hill, Audry
Gossip and Ken Hartless (front) get together for a farewell
photo at the NAS Jax Gym Nov. 22.
continues to show up every game day to support his team-
mates and cheer them on. "Although I am no longer able
to play, I'm happy to still be a part of this and have fun
with my team. I'll be here each game day until the Good
Lord takes me," said Wilson, enthusiastically.

Every day across America hungry boys and girls are
scrambling just to survive!!!

FEED THE CHILDREN CHILDREN
will be there. www.feedthechildren.org
a CFC participant Provided as a public service
o 36 OC* i *71 :- 5 5


Runners needed for marathon
From Staff
he Jax Air News staff will be covering the January
2007 Walt Disney Marathon and ? Marathon Jan.
6-7.
If you are a Sailor, Marine, Reservist, Department of
Defense civilian or family member participating in these-
events, contact the Jax Air News at 542-4877 or 542-;,
3531' or via email at jaxairnews@comcast.net.

Naval Safety Center urges

sports enthusiasts to exercise

with caution this winter ,


By MCSN Tyler ,
ungerford Jones
Fleet Public Affairs Center Atlantic
The Naval Safety Cen-
ter is urging winter
sports enthusiasts to
take extra care this season
to protect themselves from
the dangers of cold-weather
exposure.
SK3(SW) Jonathan Riser,
a supply clerk aboard the
nuclear-powered aircraft
carrier USS Harry. S.
Truman (CVN 75), is one


such enthusiast. Having,
been raised in Salt .Lake
City, Riser grew up around
winter sports and knows
the dangers associated with
the great outdoors well.
"You have to be careful,
because the snow melts and
can soak your clothes," he'
said. "It's smart to weag
waterproof jackets and
other clothes."
Riser has been participat-
ing in winter sports since


See CAUTION, Page 18


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904-278-4600







18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006


MWR Planner
;" Mission First, Sailors Always t'


"For more information call 542-3493.

. Free Bowling on Wednesdays for Active
buty from 11 a.m. 1 p.m. (shoe rental not
included)

Xtreme Bowling
Every Saturday
9 p.m. Midnight
$10 per person (includes unlimited bowl-
ing and shoe rental)

Call 542-3521 for more information.

Kid's Holiday Bingo
Dec. 16
f. Cards on sale 11 a.m. Noon
$15 per child (ages 4-17)
r Includes bingo cards, dauber, soft drink,
pot dog, chips and a gift.
'Call 542-5007 for additional information.

Texas Hold'em Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Every Monday and Thursday 7 p.m.
Open to all authorized patrons and
guests.
1.i Zone gift certificates awarded!

Trivia Night
Budweiser Brew House
Every Tuesday
7:30 p.m.


Karaoke
Budweiser Brew House
Every Wednesday and Friday
7:30 p.m. until close

For more information on fitness and ath-
letics call 542-3518/3239.
Jingle Bell Jog
Dec.14, 11:30 a.m.
Perimeter Road / Antenna Farm

For more information about I.T.T. trips
or ticket prices please call 542-3318.
Monster Truck Jam
Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m.
$26 for Club Level Seats
First Coast Winter Lights
Nov. 23- Jan. 1
$10 per car (an $8 savings)
FCCJ .Broadway Series tickets on sale
now!
Sweet Charity ~ Jan.28 at 1:30 p.m.
($62.50)
Rent ~ Feb. 3 at 8 p.m. ($50.50)
Lion King March 24 & 31 at 8 p.m.,
April 7 at 2 p.m. ($80)
Mamma Mia ~ May 20 at 1:30 p.m.
($65), May 20 at 7 p.m. ($53)
Gator Bowl Tickets now available!
Game is Jan. 1 at Alltel Stadium,
1 p.m. Kickoff $32.50 for section 217
Game day shuttle ~ $10 per person

Trips, activities and costs may be
restricted to E1-E5 single or unaccompa-


nied active duty members. Call the Liberty
Cove Recreation Center for more details,
542-3491.
Wrap it Wednesdays
Wrap your gifts at Liberty!
Free paper, ribbons, and bows provided.
Jacksonville Barracudas vs. Huntsville
Havoc Trip
Tomorrow
$5 per person, includes admission and
transportation
Van departs Liberty Cove at 6 p.m.
Jaguars vs. Colts Game
Sunday
$5 per person, includes ticket and trans-
portation
Spots are limited!
Ice Skating Trip
Dec. 16
$5 per person includes skates, skate pass
and transportation.
Van departs Liberty Cove at 6:30 p.m.

Movies are shown at the base theater and
open to all hands. For details call 542-
3491.
Tomorrow, 7 p.m. Miami Vice (R)
Dec.15, 7 p.m. Glory (R)
Dec.16, 5 p.m. Accepted (PG-13)
Dec. 16, 7 p.m. World Trade Center PG-13)

For more information on the golf course
please call 542-3249 or Mulligan's please
call 542-2936.
Military Appreciation Days at NAS Jax
Golf Club


No green fees! Cart fee only!
Dec. 19 for active duty.
Today and Dec. 21 for retirees
Department of Defense personnel.


and


Senior Military Invitational '
Dec.14 and 15
$70 per person
Christmas Eve Golf Scramble
Dec. 24
$40 Military/Department of Defense
$50 Civilian guests

For information on booking command or'
private functions at the O'Club or T-Bar,"
please call the Officers' Club main office;
542-3041.

T-Bar Social Hours
Monday Friday, 3 7 p.m.
Reserve Drill Weekends, 3 7 p.m.

Call 542-3227/3682 for more informal
tion.

Holiday Inspection Special
$10, Includes checking belts, hoses, fluid,'
levels, wipers and blades, tire pressure,
tread depth and your spare tire pressure.
Special runs though January!

Call 778-9772 for more information.

Tropical Freeze at the Mulberry Cove
Marina
Dec. 16, Noon 4 p.m.
Free snow rides, snacks and punch!


Navy MWR sponsors send holiday'


gift packages to Sailors, Marines

rom Fleet and Family Commercial Sponsorship phone cards from the set the cost of programs
readiness Marketing program. "The holiday gift Veterans of Foreign Wars and services. Sponsorship
ilmmander, Navy Installations package program continues (VFW) and Ladies Auxil- is received in the form of
command Millington Detachment to grow in its fifth year, as iary VFW. Each gift pack- in-kind services and finan-
Sbli: A ri.ars we work with our sponsors age is different, as addi- cial support in exchange for


pU ., L AIV, U a t5,o .J a LUUVt, 'J.
avy Morale, Welfare brighter for men and spons
and Recreation women in uniform." the
Nl, (MWR) teamed up The gift, packages include throu
with 21 corporate sponsors products such as Pepsi's merci
So provide gift packages to Mountain Dew, Frito Lay gram.
forward-deployed Sailors Doritos, and Gatorade "Ou
and Marines in Southwest drink mix; chewy granola effort
\ sia this holiday season. bars from Quaker; dried strong
SMore than 8,000 pack- meat snacks by Links X- men
ages have been assembled Sticks; an assortment of form,
&b MWR volunteers in cookies, gum and candies are fo]
Bahrain and will be hand- from Kellogg, Yost Brands Bruce
Clivered to Sailors and and Diversitech; ball point Milita
Marines between Thanks- pens provided by Sanford "We co
giving and Christmas. and Watt/Spohn Universal; many
.."Thanks to the continued disposable razors from bers o
eIpport of M\WR's corporate Shavemates; lip balm from through
a.ponsors. Sailors and Carmex; laundry detergent this th
MIarines who are far from from Huish; E-Z score thing
Lrome will once again cards; games, books, DVDs truly d
&Wceie gift packages this and batteries from Penny Corn
Elida- season," said Bill Publications and Diversi- is an
S'inters. head, Navywide tech and 60-minute prepaid Navy]

Disney contest for military
from the MWR IT.T. Office mail to mwnrittjax


1isney is excited to offer each in-
state military ticket office the
opportunity to participate ini a very
Xecial conte.-t as part of Disney's 'Year of
SMillion Dreams". One lucky military
IInilVy up to four people) will win two
in.ghts at a Disney Resort, plus most
nportantly. one night in the incredible
$inderella Castle Suite in the Magic
,ingdom Jan. 27.
To enter the contest, families must sub-
it an essay (of 200 words or less) to the
SAS Jax Information, Tickets and Tours
F-.T.T.A office that describes how they
actively participate in enriching the lives
of their military community. Disney is
looking for those on your base who dedi-
cate their time and effort to making your
local military community stronger. Entries
are due to the I.T.T. office by midnight,
Dec. 31. Entries may be submitted via e-


products from local
ors were secured at
installation level
gh the Navy's com-
al sponsorship pro-
r Pepsi military team
;s are driven by a
g desire to support our
and women in uni-
especially those that
rward deployed," said
Bennett, director,'
ry Sales, Pepsi Cola.
would not reach out to
of these service mem-
n our own. It is only
gh programs such as
hat we can give some-
back to the folks that
reserve it."
amercial sponsorship
authorized way for
MWR activities to off-

families
@bellsouth.com or


dropped off at the I.T.T. office during regu-
lar business hours. NAS Jax will choose
the single best entry and submit that entry
to Disney Military Sales. Disney will read
-the finalist entries from each Florida base
and choose a single winning family no
later than Jan. 15.
The winning family will win the keys to
the luxurious Cinderella Castle Suite
located in the Magic Kingdom for the
evening of Jan. 27, plus two additional
nights at a Walt Disney World Resort
(actual hotel to be reserved by Walt Disney
World Military Sales based upon space
availability), plus four three-day park hop-
per tickets (two adult, two child). .The
accommodation dates are not flexible, so
please be sure that you will be able to uti-
lize the prize before entering the contest.
For more information, contact Jenny
Wallace, NAS JAX I.T.T. manager, at 542-
3318.


CAUTION: Exercise with caution during winter months


From Page 17


he was six, and said what you choose to
wear can make a major difference out in
the elements.
"I always wear layers, because if you get
too hot, you can always take them off," he
explained.
John Williams, a recreational safety
expert at the Naval Safety Center at Naval
Station Norfolk, echoed Riser.
"When you're in the cold weather, then
you need cold weather gear," Williams
said. "If you're in extreme cold weather,
then you need extreme cold weather gear."
Preparing properly for the weather out-
side can be the difference between life and
death, he said.
Williams recommends Sailors and their
families who plan on enjoying winter
sports should wear insulated, waterproof
clothing, sunglasses, sunscreen and water-
proof shoes.
"Proper protective equipment is one
thing that can help save, your life in the
: environment you face," he said.
o Williams also warned hypothermia can


be a tricky adversary.
"One of the things about hypothermia is
that it can fool you into thinking you are
warm," he said. "One of the biggest indica-
tors is a loss of cognitive awareness. If you
forget where you are, what you're doing,
then hypothermia may be setting in."
If sports enthusiasts do find themselves
in a not-so-cool situation when injury is a
serious threat, Williams said they should
seek shelter immediately and drink some
warm water or tea.
Proactive steps like checking the weath-
er beforehand and always staying on
marked trails according to skill level can
help protect enthusiasts from winter sport-
related injuries, like hypothermia and
frostbite.
"Stay within your specific skill level,"
Williams urged. "Even though I play bas-
ketball, I would never go on the court to
play with NBA players, because they are
way beyond my specific skill level."
For more information on winter sports
safety, contact the Naval Safety Center at
http://safetycenter.navy.mil.


' public recognition, adver-
tising consideration, and/or
product promotion at MWR
events.



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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 19


PAL


DAY:


Sailors,


families


visit


oldest city

From Page 1


HM3 Valmiki Indalsingh of Naval Hospital Jax, his wife, Trisha and children,
Michael, 3, and Dana, 1, watch as a ferris wheels turns inside of Ripley's
Believe It or Not during Pal Day Saturday.


AEI (AW/SW) Joseph Krajewski of the Center for Naval Aviation Technical
Training Unit Jax, and his family watch as a group of reenactors play some
instruments in the Spanish Quarter Village in St. Augustine Saturday.


Seven-year-old Emilie
Wies'sgerber carefully feeds a
peacock at the St. Augustine
Fountain of Youth as her par-
ents, AM1 (AW/SW) Trenson
Wiessgerber of the Center for
Naval Aviation Technical
Training Unit Jax and Deana
Wiessgerber look on.


ST. JOHNS COUNTY Cypress Lakes
From 1-95, exit west on SR 207. Drive .25 mi. to community on left.
Go .75 mi. to sales center by golf clubhouse. (904) 819-9081
5323 Cypress Links Boulevard $242,990
1,850 sq. ft., 3 bdrms., 2 baths and 3-car garage. Upgraded
master bath, upgraded cabinets and countertops, alarm
system and sprinkler system.

ST. JOHNS COUNTY Grand Cay
From 1-95, exit east on SR 206. Left on US 1 and drive approx. 2 mi.
to community on left. (904) 794-7961
236 Brantley Harbor Drive $244,990
1,760 sq. ft., 3 bdrms. and 2 baths. 9-foot ceilings on first floor,
kitchen island, upgraded masterbath, covered patio, upgraded
kitchen cabinets and bay window in master bedroom.

ST. JOHNS COUNTY
Tuscany Village Townhomes
From 1-95 South, exit SR 16 heading east. Turn left on Belz Outlet Blvd.
and right on Outlet Center Dr. to community on left. (904) 810-5440
300 West Pisa Place $179,990
1,512 sq. ft., 2 bdrms., 2.5 baths and den. Upgraded master
bath, kitchen island, upgraded cabinets, alarm system,
blinds, covered patio and community pool.


HM3 Valmik


Pal Day a few days ago and one of the ti
we thought it would be nice were free to
for the family to get out and
spend some time together .
and enjoy everything here,"
said HM3 Valmiki
Indalsingh 'of Naval
Hospital Jax, who was
enjoying Pal Day for the
first time with his wife,
Trisha, son, Michael and
daughter, Dana.
"We just finished touring
Ripley's Believe It or Not
and plan to take a ride on
the trolley to see the differ-
ent sites."
Although the city was
bustling with tourists and
locals who lined the streets I -
for the parade and to expe-
rience the city's holiday fes-
tivities, Pal Day gave mili-
tary members and their AO1 Philip
families a nice way to spend Jacksonville
some quality time together
and enjoy the sights of the some interest
nation's oldest city. Mark
your calendar for next
year's event, which will
take place on Dec. 1, 2007.

Photos by
Kaylee LaRocque

Fountain of Youth employee
Bret Lawson hands
AMI (AW/SW) Trenson
Wiessgerber of Fleet
Readiness Center Southeast,
some water from the
Fountain of Youth as his wife,
Deana and daughter, Emilie
drink their glasses of water.


232 East Pisa Place $180,990
1,512 sq. ft., 2 bdrms., 2.5 baths and loft. Kitchen island,
upgraded cabinets, security system, blinds throughout,
covered patio and community pool.

NASSAU COUNTY
Timber Creek Plantation
From 1-95, exit A1 A heading west. Drive approx. 1 mi. to community
on left. (904) 225-2581
75362 Ravenwood Drive $254,990
2,478 sq. ft., 3 bdrms. and 2.5 baths. 9-foot ceilings, kitchen
island, upgraded master bath, oversized cul-de-sac lot,
covered patio, surround sound system, irrigation system
and stacked stone exterior accents.

NASSAU COUNTY Cartesian Pointe
From 1-95, exit A1A heading east. Right on William Burgess Rd.
Community on left, just before Harts Rd. (904) 225-2581
86769 Cartesian Pointe Drive $215,000
1,336 sq. ft., 3 bdrms. and 2 baths. Former model home with
volume ceilings, upgraded master bath, upgraded cabinets,
kitchen island, covered patio, tile flooring, sprinkler system
and security system.


: Indalsingh of Naval Hospital jax and his family enjoy a ride on
rolleys around the historical city of St. Augustine. All attractions
military members and their families for Pal Oay Saturday.

5. --


Myers of the Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training Unit
and his children, Genesis, 9, Ariciri, 7 and Koa, 4, read about
sting and bizarre facts in Ripley's Believe It or Not.


JACKSONVILLE Villages of Summer Lakes
From 1-95, exit J. Turner Butler heading east. Exit Southside Blvd.
and head north approx. 4 mi., across Beach Blvd. Turn left on Ivey
Rd. and immediately right on access road to community on left.
(904) 725-2125
2306 Red Moon Drive $174,990
1,399 sq. ft., 3 bdrms., 2.5 baths, loft and 1-car garage. Maple
cabinets throughout, window blinds, dual sinks in master
bath and upgraded carpeting.


WEST JACKSONVILLE Adams Lake
From 1-295, exit Normandy Blvd. heading west approx. 5.5
community on right, just past Chaffee Rd. (904) 378-2710


mi. to


11245 Justin Lake Drive $201,990
1,760 sq. ft., 3 bdrms. and 2 baths. Cherry cabinets, gourmet
kitchen island, volume ceilings, security system, extended,,
patio, media niche with fireplace and upgraded master bath.

AAA
Support the KB Home Toy Drive to benefit M **-
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s o u r to pay for any additional features/upgrades and Is responsible for all taxes, Insurance and other fees. Plans, inventory pricing, financing, terms, availability and specifications subject to change/prior sale without notice and may vary by neighborhood, homesite location and home series. *
NeonHmosoureconi Square footage is approximate. Quick-move-in homes may require up to approximately 1 month before available for closing. See sales representative for details. CRC057509 JAX-60769 ?.;; IKBHOME'







20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006


FROM THE FLEET

Uniform standards


A lasting impression


By FLTCM(SW/AW) Janet DiRosa
Atlantic Fleet Master Chief
id you ever sit beside someone who
smelled badly? It didn't have to be
a strong odor, just enough that it
made you notice.
Think about how you reacted to that per-
son. Did you feel that person was ready
for the day? Did you feel he --
or she needed some help? | .
How much respect did you f :
have for that person? More
than likely, you thought less t
of that person because clean-
liness was a simple matter
for you.
Now think about your uni-
form appearance. Does it
really matter? The truth is
it does. Whether you're K.
working with seniors or sub-
ordinates, people notice a
squared-away Sailor. And
whether they say something
or not, it affects the way they
will treat you. All of those
catchy phrases, "perception FLTCM(
is reality", and "first, impres- Janet I
sions are lasting impres-
sions", those phrases persist simply
because they contain universal truths.
People will make assumptions about your
character, performance and values based
on your appearance. Those first percep-
tions will last regardless of who you are
and what you do.
A sloppy uniform reflects a person who
may be sloppy in job performance, watch-
standing and many other areas. When I
see someone in a sloppy uniform or some-
one with a blatant disregard for the regu-
lations it raises many questions in my
mind....if sloppy in uniform are they sloppy
in their job, watch standing, etc. If they
fail to pay attention to the simple details of
the uniform regulations do they fail to pay
attention to other critical details of their


job making them a vulnerable target?
Uniform regulations spell out exactly
what is necessary to maintain a sharp
appearance and meet standards. There is
no guesswork involved. This applies to
wearing the prescribed uniform as well as
the optional items, such as backpacks.
Bright orange, purple, green these are all
the colors of backpacks you should not be
carrying while in uniform.
*only two colors authorized
'according to the uniform reg-
ulations.
Failing to take care of
those small details that
make up a sharp appearance
brings a,person's entire char-
acter into question. A sharp
I uniform creates a positive
impression. Those who wear
a sharp uniform carry them-
selves differently...with pride
ir, and confidence.
We are all responsible for
enforcing the standards and
holding each other account-
SW/AW) able for their appearance.
DiRosa Often, Sailors can turn
themselves around just.by
having a good mentor who sets them
straight. If you are a mentor, make sure
your Sailors understand the importance of
taking pride in their uniform. Set the bar
high. Their success or failure in this basic
area will affect their entire outlook on the
Navy. If you're in need of a mentor or role
model, look around and find one that can
challenge you to be your best. ,
Squared-away Sailors decide daily that
their career, self-respect and the respect of
others depend upon how well they present
themselves. Nobody wants to sit next to
the smelly guy, or worse, be that person.
Only you can choose your fate and either
be viewed as a vulnerable target or a
fortress. What will be the lasting impres-
sion you leave on people you meet?


Stay fire safe during the holiday season


From the NAS lax
Fire Prevention Division
To reduce the risk of fire during the
holiday season, the following
requirements are in effect and in
accordance with standards set forth in the
National Fire Protection Association's
Codes and Standards and NAS
Jacksonville Instruction 11320.1S, Fire
Prevention and Fire Protection Measures,
dated Oct. 4, 2005.
All decorations, lights and trees for all
occupancies (except housing) shall be
inspected and approved by the NAS Jax
Fire Department by calling 542-2451, Ext.
10 or 542-3928.
Natural cut (live) Christmas trees are


not permitted in assembly (clubs), correc-
tional, BEQ/BOQ, Navy Lodge, dormitories
or educational facilities.
Artificial trees in assembly occupan-
cies shall be labeled or otherwise identified
or certified by the manufacturer as being
fire retardant.
Only Underwriters Laboratories Inc.-
listed electric lights and wiring decorations
shall be permitted or used on Christmas
trees and other similar decorations.
The use of candles or other similar
devices is strictly prohibited. Exception to.
this rule is during religious ceremonies
held at places of worship.
The NAS Jax Fire Prevention Division
would like to wish everyone a fire safe holi-
day season.


NMCRS expands


Visiting Nurse Program


From the Navy-Marine
Corps Relief Society
The Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Society (NMCRS) has expanded its
Visiting Nurse Program in order to
provide greater services to combat casual-
ties.
The Visiting. Nurse Combat Casualty
Assistance (CCA) Program is designed to
work with family members as well as
service members, in order to identify
needs and concerns that affect the entire
family. Registered nurses are available at
no cost to the service member or family
members:
To explain and offer available NMCRS
services to Marines and Sailors and fami-
ly members of combat casualties;
To make visits to service members
and/or family members, regardless of
their location, in order to understand
their needs, and to better function as an
ongoing resource for them;
To listen to the family's concerns and to
provide emotional support;
To provide resource information on
areas of support not provided by govern-
ment;
To continue long-term follow up of all
Marines and Sailors and families/sur-
vivors who wish to utilize our services;
Financial assistance may also be avail-


able as an interest-free loan or outright
grant, depending on the need:
To help family members travel to.the
bedside of a wounded service member;
To cover, living expenses while the fami-
ly stays at the bedside of a wounded serv-
ice member;
To temporarily cover expenses that may
eventually be paid for by the government;
Toreconfigure homes of service mem-
bers'who are ready to be discharged, or
have been discharged (when VA assis-
tance is not available);
To assist with expenses of service mem-
bers going on convalescent leave between
medical treatments;
To purchase converted vans or vehicles
for wounded service members (when gov-
ernment funding or other resources are
not available)
To expand education programs beyond
government-funded allowances for
Marines, Sailors or family members while
they are pursuing a college education to
improve their future employment oppor-
tunities or to restore a reasonable
lifestyle;
To meet needs not being met by other
agencies.
Those interested in learning more about
the society's programs can call the NAS
Jax NMCRS at 542-3515 or visit the soci-
ety's Web site at www.nmcrs.org.


Attention all military personnel: Loan sense


From the Navy/Marine Corps Relief
Society
f you need a $500 loan for one month -
Plan "A": Take out a Navy/ Marine
Corps Relief Society (NMCRS) loan.
Interest Rate (APR): 0 percent
Total Cost: $0
Plan "B": Take out a bank or credit union
loan.


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1-800-548-4337
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Provided as a public service.

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Total Cost: $5.80
Plan "C": Take out a payday loan.
Interest Rate (APR): 390 percent
Total Cost: $110
If you qualify for either Plan "A" or Plan
"B", why would you ever consider Plan "C"?
For more information, contact your local
NMCRS office at 542-3515 or visit the Web
site at www.nmcrs.org.


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Home providers

needed
The Child Develop-
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looking for home
providers. If you are an
on-base resident, you will
only need to be Navy-cer-
tified to become a Home
Provider.
If you are an off-base
resident, you will have to
be state-certified as well
as Navy-certified. This
program is for dependent
female and males.
For more information
about this program, con-
tact Lisa Williams or
Ingrid Robinson at 542-
5434 / 5529 / 2472.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 21


TRICARE seeks input to improve autism benefit


From TRICARE Public
Affairs


TRICARE will create a plan
under the Extended Care
Health Option (ECHO) to
provide services for military
dependent children with autism.
The 2007 National Defense
Authorization Act calls for this
plan to include the following:
Education, training and
supervision requirements for
individuals providing services to
military dependent children with


autism; ?
Standards to identify and
measure the availability, distri-
bution and training of individuals
(with various levels of expertise)
to provide such services;
Procedures to make sure such
children receive these services in
addition to other publicly-provid-
ed services.
TRICARE seeks assistance
from affected military families to
participate in the plan's develop-
ment. Any affected military fam-
ily may e-mail comments to


ChildrenWithAutism@tma.osd.mi
1. TRICARE will accept, comments
until Jan. 31, 2007. ??
"It is vital we learn about
affected beneficiaries and their
personal experiences, so TRI-
CARE may better meet their
needs," said Army Maj. Gen.
Elder Granger, deputy director,
TRICARE Management Activity.
"We look forward to expanding
available treatment options and
access to care for beneficiaries
with autism."
Currently, there are a number


of treatments available for chil-
dren with autism, including
Applied Behavioral Analysis
(ABA).
TRICARE shares the cost of
ABA for an active duty family
member only if a certified
provider administers services. It
will not cover non-certified indi-
viduals-even if a certified ABA
provider indirectly supervises the
individual.
In the meantime, TRICARE
continues to share the cost of cer-
tified provider hands-on ABA


therapy, under ECHO. The TRI-
CARE maximum allowable
charge for all ECHO services is
up to $2500 per month.
Even when an active duty fami-
ly member sees a certified
provider several hours each week,
an ABA-trained family member
may increase the therapy's suc-
cess.
To encourage family member
involvement, TRICARE may cost
share family members' ABA
training, if a certified provider
trains them.


Holiday season fire safety tips


From the NAS Jax Fire
Prevention Division
he Christmas holiday season is
now upon us. Christmas trees,
decorative lights and materials,
candles, and smoking at parties all
increase the likelihood of a fire in
your home. To help everyone enjoy a
fire safe holiday, we recommend that
you follow these holiday season fire
safety tips.
Christmas trees
When buying a fresh-cut tree,
make sure it is fresh. When the
trunk of a tree is bounced on the
ground, a shower of needles shows
that the tree is too dry and a greater
fire risk.
Cut the trunk at an angle at least
one to two inches above the end to
help the tree absorb water. Place the
tree in a non-tip stand filled with
water and place the stand well away
from exits, your home traffic pattern
and sources of heat. Check and main-
tain water level on a daily basis.
When buying an artificial tree,
make sure it is labeled or otherwise
identified or certified by the manufac-
turer as being "flame retardant" or
"flame resistive".
Holiday lights
and decorations
Use only UL or other safety-test-


ed lights.. Check markings on light
sets for "indoor" or "outdoor" use and
display accordingly.
Check light sets, new and old, for
broken or cracked sockets, frayed or
bare wires, and loose connections.
Replace worn and broken light sets.
Do not overload extension cords.
Check and follow manufactures rec-
ommendations for multiple light con-
nections. Do not connect more than
three standard size sets of lights per
single extension cord.
Do not use electrical decorations
or lights on metal Christmas trees.
Turn off all lights on trees and
other decorations before you:retire for
the evening or leave your home.
Remember, an electrical "short" can
and will start a fire..
Use only flame-retardant or non-
combustible decorations.
Candles
Locate candles away from
Christmas trees, combustible decora-
tions, displays, curtains or drapes.
Place candles in areas where they
cannot be knocked or blown over.
Always use candleholders that
are sturdy, won't tip over easily, and
made of a non-combustible material.
Never leave burning candles
unattended or within the reach of
small children.
Always extinguish candles before
you leave the house or retire for the


evening.
Ensure matches and lighters are
kept out of the reach of children.
Portable electric heaters
Use only a portable electric
heater that carries the label of an
independent testing laboratory (UL or
FM).
Ensure portable electric heater is
equipped with an automatic shutoff
feature "tip over" switch (unit turns
off if knocked over).
Keep portable electric heaters at
least three feet away from any com-
bustible material.
General fire safety,
Do not burn gift-wrappings or
trees in the fireplace. Flames can get
out of control and spread embers
around the room.
Equip your home with a portable
UL listed ABC (all purpose) rated fire
extinguisher.
Provide individuals smoking with
large, deep, non-tip ashtrays.
Empty ashtrays often, wetting
their contents before dumping them.
After a party, check cushions,
around furniture and on the floor for
smoldering cigarette or cigar butts.
Test your smoke detector at least
monthly.
Have a fire escape plan. Dial
"911" in case of an emergency.


Webster University

offers classes on base

From the Navy College Office
T he 2007 America's Best Colleges edition of U. S.
News & World

Report ranked Webster University the 23rd best uni-
versity in the "Best Universities Masters" in the
Midwest division.
Webster University, founded in 1915 is a private, non-
profit, international university that offers a strong liber-
al arts curriculum as well as professional degree pro-
grams through five schools and colleges at 105 campus-
es. The school currently enrolls 20, 296 (4,899 under-
graduate and 15, 397 graduate) students worldwide
including traditional aged students, adult learners, cor-
porate and military personnel.
Enrollment is now underway for spring classes for
graduate students at NAS Jax. The term begins Jan. 6.
The following master's degree programs are offered:
Master of Business Administration
Master of Health Administration
Master of Arts in:
Business and Organization Security (Online)
Information Technology Management
Human Resources Development
Human Resources Management
Management and Leadership,
Procurement and Acquisitions Management
(ONLINE)
No Graduate Record Exam or Graduate Management
Admission
Test is required. Call 779-7124 to make an advising
appointment or for more information.


Navy Wives Clubs of America offer scholarships
*/~1 i ship .' s-


From the Navy Wives Clubs
of America
T he Navy Wives Clubs of
America give up to 30
scholarships in amounts
from $1,000 to $1,500. The grants
are presented with the knowledge
that no repayment is expected
from the recipient.


Those eligible for the grants are
natural born, legally adopted or
stepson or daughter of an enlisted
member of the Navy, Marine
Corps or Coast Guard on active
duty or retired with pay or a son
or daughter of a deceased mem-
ber of these categories. The indi-
vidual must be in need of finan-
cial assistance to further his or
her education. He or she must be


a graduate of an accredited high
school or its equivalent or who
will qualify for graduation prior
to beginning eligibility for assis-
tance.
The student's scholastic stand-
ing must be at least a 2.5 GPA
and should be physically capable
of completing the course under-
taken and should be of good
moral character. The grants are


for tuition, room and board, fees
and books.
The deadline for scholarship
applications is May 30. Please
send a self-addressed stamped
envelop along with your request
for an application. Scholarship
applications can be obtained from
the following address: Sheila
Olson, Director, 1408 Needham
Court, Virginia Beach, VA 23456-


4819.
Applications may also be down-
loaded from the Navy Wives
Clubs of America Inc. Web site at
www.navywivesclubsofamerica.or
g. NAS Jax personnel can also
obtain an application at the Not
New. Shop on base.


While she works to
defend the community,
St. Jude works to save
her daughter from cancer.
And neither will
accept defeat.
800-822-6344 St. Jude Children's
www.stjude.org Research Hospital
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i.j* ing- Rice pilaf- Our holidA.c ,,r Ch .'./.h.a: Pr..aJ PiJ .11n
rted Cakes, Pies, Breads, Roli, ,',m,.. Ei oi a sL SAJ Bar
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006

Navy beats Army


Photo by MC1 (AW) Chad McNeeley
Naval Academy Midshipmen celebrate a 26-14 win over the Black Knights of West Point after the 107th Army vs. Navy foot-
ball game was held Saturday at Lincoln Financial Field in Philadelphia. Navy completed its winning season at 9-3 and has
accepted an invitation to play in the Meineke Car Care Bowl, in Charlotte on Dec. 30.


RESULTS NOT EXCUSES!


Calling all first

class petty officers

From the Combined Command FCPOA
A ll first class petty officers from NAS Jacksonville
and tenant commands are invited to join the
Combined Command First Class Petty Officer
Association. Meetings are held every Wednesday at 10
a.m. in the Building 822 conference room.
For more information, call AZ1 Daniel Rodriguez at 542-
3055.


Don't use official mail

funds for unofficial mail


Navy Fullback Adam Ballard
(22), from Lewisville, Texas,
breaks down-field in first
series play, during the 107th
Army vs. Navy football game
Dec. 2. Navy won the game
26-14 at Lincoln Financial
Field in Philadelphia, ending
the season at 9-3. Navy has
accepted an invitation to play
'in the Meineke Car Care
Bowl in Charlotte
on Dec. 30.


From the NAS lax
Supply Department
As the holiday season
approaches com-
mands will host
Christmas parties for their
personnel and family mem-
bers. As a reminder, invita-
tions cannot be mailed
using appropriated funds.
All official mail managers
are encouraged to be on the
lookout for large mailings
such as newsletters an-
nouncing command Christ-
mas parties. These are not


authorized as official busi-
ness.
The Department of De-
fense Official Main Manuel
(DOD 4525-8-M) states that
invitations to social func-
tions to satisfy personal
social obligations are not
authorized. Appropriated
fund postage shall not be
used to mail invitations to
these functions.
For more information,
contact the NAS Jax official
mail manager, Ida Smith in
Building .1, Room 219 or
call 542-6294.


FFSC offers educational and support programs


From Staff
he NAS Jacksonville
Fleet and Family
Support Center
(FFSC) Life Skills
Education and Support
Program is the foremost
preventive measure for the
avoidance of personal and
family problems.


I All FFSC workshops and
classes are free and avail-
able to service members
and their families and
Department of Defense
civilian personnel aboard
the base.
Pre-registration is
required. If special accom-
modations or handicapped
access is required, please
notify FFSC upon registra-


tion.
The following workshops
are available in December:
Dec. 11-14, 7:30 a.m. to 4
p.m. Transition
Assistance Program
(Separating)
Dec. 12, 9 a.m. to noon -
Anger Management Class
For further information
or to register, call 542-
2766, Ext. 127.


toe ~ m~ 0I0'M~


NEX Gift Cards are the perfect gift this holiday season


From NEXCOM


Looking for the perfect
gift this holiday sea-
son? Purchase a
Navy Exchange (NEX) Gift
Card. The NEX Gift Card
can be used just like cash
for most merchandise and
service purchases in any
NEX worldwide. NEX Gift
Cards can be purchased in
varying amounts at any
NEX or online at
www.navy-nex.com.
"NEX Gift Cards make a
great gift," said Mike
Mongin, operations special-
ist at the Navy Exchange


Service Command. "NEX
Gift Cards make it as con-
venient as possible to shop
this holiday season.
They're also perfect for
Sailors away from home
during the holiday season
because they can be used
anywhere around the
world."
NEX Gift Cards pur-
chased online are sent with
a personalized greeting
card for just $3.25, plus
U.S. postage. The gift card
can now be personalized
with text and a personal
photo that can be down-
loaded online to the front of


the gift card. The customer
can also choose from a
selection of more than
1,000 greeting cards for all
occasions that can be per-
sonalized. The NEX Gift
Card with greeting card
can also be mailed to
APO/FPO addresses.
NEX Gift Cards can be
purchased online by both
exchange authorized and
non-authorized customers,
who can send them as a gift
to someone who can shop in
a NEX. The gift cards can
be purchased using most
major credit cards.


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pt J-11W -.-. i .
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P' lK






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 23


Federal Long Term Care Insurance Program


is available to al

From DJC Communications
Federal employees, including members of the mili-
tary, should be aware of the Federal Long Term
Care Insurance Program (FLTCIP). The strong
launch of the FLTCIP in 2002 made it the largest employ-
er sponsored long-term care insurance program and the
largest group program in the country. The federal pro-
gram provides more than 20 million eligible members
access to long-term care insurance as a voluntary benefit,
where the employee pays all the cost.
Long-term care services are available in a nursing
home, assisted living facility or at home and include help
with the activities of daily living such as eating, bathing
and dressing. To navigate through the many options that
are available, enrollees in the federal program are encour-
aged to tap into the program's care coordination services.
"When you need long-term care services, securing the
best type and quality of care can seem daunting. That's
why the care coordination services provided by the only
federally-sponsored long-term care insurance program are
truly one of the hallmarks of the program," said Mary Lou
McGuinness, R.N., MS, director of care
coordination/claims for the Federal Long Term Care
Insurance Program. "Care coordination not only provides
individuals with information to make a knowledgeable
decision, but it also offers emotional support and peace of
mind at a very difficult time."'
Through care coordination services, enrollees of the fed-
eral program and their relatives have access to care coor-
dinators, who are all registered nurses. The care coordina-


[ government/mil
tion services, which are provided through LTC Partners,
the administrator of the FLTCIP are available via a toll-
free number and include:
Access to information on long-term care providers
across the country, including guidance on service, avail-
ability, quality, costs and licensing.
Pre-negotiated discounts with a large network of
providers across the country that can result in cost-sav-
ings for enrollees.
Guidance on preparing a plan of care, assistance in
implementation of care and access to a trusted partner in
the process.
To learn more about the care coordination services
available under the FLTCIP, call Ms. McGuinness 212-
907-0051 or e-mail debrajcaruso@aol.com.
Questions and answers
Q: What is the Federal Long Term Care Insurance
Program (FLTCIP)?
A: The U.S. Office of Personnel Management sponsors a
high-quality long-term care insurance program for mem-
bers of the federal family. The FLTCIP is the largest
group long-term care insurance program in the country,
probably in the world. Created in 2000 by Federal law
(Public Law 106-265, the Long-Term Care Security Act), it
is the only long-term care insurance program sponsored
by the federal government.
Q: What does long term care insurance cover?
A: Long-term care insurance pays benefits to cover serv-
ices that individuals may need because they are unable to
care for themselves due to chronic mental or physical con-


itary


employees


editions. The Program offers a flexible benefits package
covering a variety of services, such as:
Nursing home care
Home health care
Assisted living facilities
Adult day care
Q: Who is eligible to apply for the FLTCIP?
A: The Long-Term Care Security Act of 2000 makes
approximately 20 million people eligible to apply for this
insurance. It provides active and retired members of the
-uniformed services, federal employees and annuitants,
and their qualified relatives (parents and in-laws of active
employees or members of the uniformed services, and the
adult children of actives or retirees/annuitants) the oppor-
tunity to apply for coverage at group rates.
Q: How do I apply for long term care insurance?
A: The FLTCIP is administered by Long Term Care
Partners, LLC, and offered by John Hancock Life
Insurance Company and Metropolitan Life Insurance
Company. You can contact Long Term Care Partners toll-
free at 1-800-LTC-FEDS (1-800-582- 3337), TTY: 1-800-
843-3557 to request an information kit and application or
to speak to one of their certified long term care insurance
consultants. These highly trained LTC Partners employ-
ees do not work on commission.
You may go online at www.LTCFEDS.com for detailed
information about the program, to order an information
kit and application or to use the interactive calculator
that lets you customize a premium quote based upon your
age and choice of benefits. For additional information, you
log on to www.opm.gov/insure/ltc.


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of understanding to NNOA


From the Chief of Naval Operations
Public Affairs Office
In a ceremony at the U.S. Navy
Memorial in late November, Chief of
Naval Operations Adm. Mike Mullen
presented a signed Memorandum of
Understanding (MOU) to the National
Naval Officers Association (NNOA).
The memorandum, signed by Mullen and
then NNOA National President Rear Adm.
Manson Brown on Sept: 30, 2006, re-
affirmed a cooperative relationship
between the NNOA and the Navy to
achieve mutual goals for diversity in the
workforce. ? ?
"What NNOA is at a high-level, and try-
ing to get done, is representing and advo-
cating for the most positive qualities of a
diverse officer corps for all of the sea serv-
ices," Mullen said to members of the
Washington, D.C. chapter. "I was proud
and delighted to sign this memorandum."?
Specifically, the MOU calls for develop-
ing, implementing and improving strate-
gies for the achievement and management
of a diverse workforce of Navy officers and
enlisted personnel; establishing and main-
taining a positive image of the Navy in
NNOA's communities of influence; and
providing personal and professional devel-
opment, training opportunities and posi-
tive experiences.
"I have felt for a long time, as someone
very committed to the diversity of our
Navy, that it's a compelling imperative for
the future," said Mullen. "It is very much
tied to how I view our responsibilities."
The MOU commits NNOA to becoming
more involved in Navy recruiting and
retention efforts and in providing opportu-
nities for Navy personnel to participate -


in a private capacity in outreach and
community-based programs.
"This is hot just about young people
being mentored from the minority stand-
point, this is about all of us pitching in,"
Mullen said. "NNOA is a special group.
Their outreach is important."
"This presentation represents a signifi-
cant chapter in the history of NNOA," said
current NNOA National President Capt.
Bernard Jackson. "The members of NNOA
look forward to responding to the challenge
before us and doing our part to bring about
a more diverse workforce in the Sea
Services."
The Navy, in turn, will identify regional
and local recruiting offices to coordinate
with NNOA chapters across the country;
include NNOA members in Navy-spon-
sored training and career development
programs when applicable; and designate
the Chief of Naval Personnel's Diversity
Directorate as the service's liaison with
NNOA on major matters.?The CNO said
he was eager to get started.
"I am anxious to do it at a very high pace
and that we make as much happen as
quickly as we possibly can," he said. "It's
not me, it's us. From the leadership, we
are all very, very committed to that."
Established in 1970, NNOA is composed
of active duty, reserve and retired officers
and civilians who actively support the sea
services in the development of a diverse
workforce through recruitment, retention
and career development. The organization
is sanctioned by the Secretaries of the
Navy and Transportation and is a member
of the Navy and Marine Corps Council.
NNOA has members of all ranks and eth-
nic groups.


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How to be on guard



when holiday



shopping online


From the Internet


Thinking about shopping for the holi-
days? It's no secret that browsing
and buying online can save you time,
money, and effort. The Federal Trade
Commission (FTC), the nation's consumer
protection agency, says shoppers who stop
and think before they click can prevent an
online Scrooge from interfering with their
purchases and ultimately, their holiday
fun.
The FTC and the technology industry
recently launched OnguardOnline, a cam-
paign to help consumers integrate online
*safety into their daily online routines. The
agency says that consumers who take a few
precautions when they're online can help
minimize the chances of a mishap. Among
the tips from OnGuardOnline.gov are:
Know who you're dealing with. Anyone
can set up shop online. Confirm an online
seller's physical address and phone number
in case you need to get in touch with them.
If you get an email or pop-up message from
the seller while you're browsing that asks
for financial information, don't reply or
click on the link in the message. Legitimate
companies don't ask for this information
via email or pop-ups.?
Read between the lines. Read the seller's
description of the product closely, especial-
ly the fine print. Words like "refurbished,"
"vintage," or "close-out" may indicate that
the product is in less-than-mint condition;
name-brand items with "too good to be
true" prices could be counterfeits.?
Calculate the costs. Check out websites
that offer price comparisons and then, com-
pare "apples to apples." Factor shipping
and handling into the total cost of the
:order. Then, stack these costs against your
budget and needs.?
Pay by credit or charge card. Do not send
cash under any circumstances. If you pay
by credit or charge card online, your trdns-
action will be protected by the Fair Credit
Billing Act. Under this law, you have the
right to dispute charges under certain cir-
cumstances and temporarily withhold pay-
ment while the creditor is investigating. In
the event your credit or charge card is used
without your knowledge and permission,
you generally are liable for no more than
$50 in charges per card. Many companies
do not hold consumers responsible for any
unauthorized charges made online, and
some card issuers may provide additional
warranty, return, and/or purchase protec-
tion benefits.?
Check out the terms of the deal, like
refund policies and delivery dates. Can you
return the item for a full refund? If you
return it, who pays the shipping costs or
restocking fees? Check on when you can
expect to receive your order. The law
requires sellers to ship items as promised
or within 30 days after the order date if no
specific date is promised. Can the recipient

Look to commissary for

By Bonnie Powell
Defense Commissary Agency
((" ift" is often the operative word
S-during the holiday season and
commissary customers have even
more options this year through
http://www.commissaries.com.
"Food is always a welcome gift for your
military neighbor next door or for a military
family you know elsewhere in the world,"
said Patrick Nixon, director and chief exec-
utive officer of the Defense Commissary
Agency.
"We're excited about our new Virtual
Commissary and the possibilities for the
future," said Nixon. "We are up to more


1-295 to Roosevelt Blvd (Hwy 17) North. Left on


return your gift? If so, ask that a gift
receipt be included in the package.?
Keep a paper trail. Print and save
records of your online transactions, includ-
ing the product description and price, the
online receipt, and copies of any email you
exchange with the seller. Read your credit
card statements as you receive them to be
on the lookout for unauthorized charges.?
Don't email your financial information.
Email is not a secure method of transmit-
ting financial or personal information like
your credit card, checking account, or
Social Security Number, If you begin a
transaction and want to provide your finan-
cial information through an organization's
website, look for indicators that the site is
secure, like a lock icon on the browser's sta-
tus bar or a URL for a website that begins
"https:" (the "s" stands for "secure").
Unfortunately, no indicator is foolproof;
some fraudulent sites have forged security
icons.?
Use anti-virus software and a firewall
and update them regularly. Anti-virus soft-
ware protects your computer from viruses
that can destroy your data, slow your com-
puter's performance, cause a crash, or even
allow spammers to send email through
your account. -It scans your computer and
incoming email for viruses, deleting them.
Your anti-virus software should update
routinely with antidotes to the latest "bugs"
circulating through .the Internet. Firewalls
help keep hackers from using your comput-
er to send out your personal information
without your permission. Think of a fire-
wall as a guard, watching for outside
attempts to access your system and block-
ing communications to and from sources
you don't permit. If your operating system
doesn't include a firewall, get a separate
software firewall, or install a hardware
firewall an external device that includes
firewall software.?
Check a company's privacy policy before
doing business. It should let you know
what personal information the website
operators are collecting, why, and how
they're going to use it. If you can't find a
privacy policy or if you can't understand
it consider taking your business to
another site that's more security-conscious
and customer-friendly.
The FTC works for the consumer to pre-
vent fraudulent, deceptive and unfair busi-
ness practices in the marketplace and to
provide information to help consumers
spot, stop and avoid them. To file a com-
plaint or to get free information on con-
sumer issues, visit www.ftc.gov or call toll-.
free, 1-877-FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357);
TTY: 1-866-653-4261. The FTC enters
Internet, telemarketing, identity theft, and
other fraud-related complaints into
Consumer Sentinel, a secure, online data-
base available to hundreds of civil and
criminal law enforcement agencies in the
U.S. and abroad. -

special gift for holidays
than 100 gift baskets and baked goods
available for purchase at commissary
prices, for the holidays or for any occa-
sion."
Only authorized commissary shoppers
can access the Virtual Commissary, howev-
er anyone can purchase or donate the "gift
of groceries." Keep in mind that the gift
cards can only be spent by authorized shop-
pers.
The commissary gift certificates can be
easily purchased in small denominations at
any commissary worldwide, or purchased in
a variety of amounts for delivery anywhere
in the world through the link at the com-
missary web site.


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Holiday safety tips


From the Internet
he holidays are an exciting time
of year for kids, and to help
ensure they have a safe holiday
season, here are some tips from the
American Academy of Pediatrics:
Trees
When purchasing an artificial tree,
look for the label "Fire Resistant."
When purchasing a live tree, check
for freshness. A fresh tree is green, nee-
dles are hard to pull from branches and
when bent between your fingers, nee-
dles do not break. The trunk butt of a
fresh tree is sticky with resin, and when
tapped on the ground, the tree should
not lose many needles.
When setting up a tree at home,
place it away from fireplaces, radiators
or portable heaters. Place the tree out of
the way of traffic and do not block door-
ways.
Cut a few inches off the trunk of
your tree to expose the fresh wood. This
allows for better water absorption and
will help to keep your tree. from drying
out and becoming a fire hazard.
Be sure to keep the stand filled with
water, because heated rooms can dry
live trees out rapidly.
Lights
Never use electric lights on a metal-
lic tree. The tree can become charged
with electricity from faulty lights, and a
person touching a branch could be elec-
trocuted.
Before using lights outdoors, check
labels to be sure they have been certi-
fied for outdoor use. To hold lights in
place, string them through hooks or
insulated staples, not nails or tacks.
Never pull or tug lights to remove them.
Check all tree lights-even if you've
just purchased them-before hanging
them on your tree. Make sure all the
bulbs work and that there are no frayed
wires, broken sockets or loose connec-
tions.
Plug all outdoor electric decorations
into circuits with ground fault circuit
interrupters to avoid potential shocks.
Turn off all lights when you go to
bed or leave the house. The lights could
short out and start a fire.
Decorations
Use only' non-combustible or flame-
resistant materials to trim a tree.
Choose tinsel or artificial icicles of
plastic or nonleaded metals.
Never use lighted candles on a tree
or near other evergreens. Always use
non-flammable holders, and place can-
dles where they will not be knocked
down. .
In homes with small children, take
special care to avoid decorations that
are sharp or breakable, keep trimmings
with small removable parts out of the
reach of children to avoid the child owal-
lowing or inhaling small pieces, and
avoid trimmings that resemble candy or
food that may tempt a young child to eat
them.'
Wear gloves to. avoid eye and skin
irritation while decorating with spun
glass "angel hair." Follow container
directions carefully to avoid lung irrita-
tion while decorating with artificial
snow sprays.
Remove all wrapping papers, bags,


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paper, ribbons and bows from tree and
fireplace areas after gifts are opened.
These items can pose suffocation and
choking hazards to a small child or can
cause a fire if near flame.
Toy. Safety
Select toys to suit the age, abilities,
skills and interest level of the intended
child. Toys too advanced may pose safe-
ty hazards for younger children.
-Before buying a toy or allowing your
child to play with a toy that he has
received as a gift, read the instructions
carefully.
To prevent both burns and electrical
shocks, don't give young children (under
age ten) a toy that must be plugged into
an electrical outlet. Instead, buy toys
that are battery-operated.
Children under age three can choke
on small parts contained in toys or
games. Government regulations specify
that toys for children under age three
cannot have parts less than 1 1/4 inches
in diameter and 2 1/4 inches long.
Children under age 8 can choke or
suffocate on uninflated or broken bal-
loons. Remove strings and ribbons from
toys before giving them to young chil-
dren.
Watch for pull toys with strings that
are more than 12 inches in length. They
could be a strangulation hazard for
babies.
Food Safety
Bacteria are often present in raw
foods. Fully cook meats and poultry, and
thoroughly wash raw vegetables and
fruits.
Be sure to keep hot liquids and
foods away from the edges of counters
and tables, where they can be easily
knocked over by a young child's explor-
ing hands.
Wash your hands frequently, and
make sure your children do the same.
Never put a spoon used to taste food
back into food without washing it.
Always keep raw foods and cooked
food' separate, and use separate uten-
sils when preparing them.
Always thaw meat in the refrigera-
tor, never on the countertop.
Foods that require refrigeration
should never be left at room tempera-
ture for mere than two hours.
Happy Visiting
Clean up immediately after a holi-
day party. A toddler could rise early and
choke on leftover food or come in contact
with alcohol or tobacco.
Remember that the homes you visit
may not be childproofed. Keep an eye
out for danger spots.
Keep a laminated list with all of the
important phone numbers you or a
baby-sitter are likely to need in case of
an emergency. Include the police and
fire department, your pediatrician and
the national Poison Help Line, 1-800-
222-1222.
Traveling, visiting family members,
getting presents, shopping, etc., can all
increase your child's stress levels.
Trying to stick to your child's usual rou-
tines, including sleep schedules and
timing of naps, can help you and your
child enjoy the holidays and reduce
stress.


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4 on 4 flag football leagues forming
These league is open to all NAS Jax active
duty, selective reservists, and command
Department of Defense personnel. The season
will start in January with games played in the
evenings. All interested personnel should contact
the base gym to get the required paperwork to
join the league.
Basketball tourney coming up
A 3-on-3 Basketball Tournament will be held
Dec. 11 at 5 p.m. at the NAS Jax Gym. This is a
Captain's Cup event and is open to active duty,
selective reservists and command Department of
Defense employees from NAS Jax. Teams are
comprised of a maximum four players from their
respective commands and can enter multiple
teams. Sign up by Dec. 8.
5K Jingle Bell Jog planned
The annual 5K'Jingle Bell Jog will be held Dec.
14 at 11:30 a.m. on the southeast side of
Perimeter Road near the Antenna Farm. The run
is free and open to all authorized gym patrons.
Runners can sign up at the base gym or the
Fitness Source. There will be awards for the win-
ners in male and female military and open divi-
sions.
Sports officials and
scorekeepers needed
The North Florida Military Officials Association
is looking for individuals to officiate soccer, soft-
ball, football and volleyball at NAS Jax.
Scorekeepers are also needed for basketball.
Experience is not required. If interested, contact
Jesse Beach at 771-1333.
Navy Southeast Regional Running
and Triathlon Team
Attention competition runners. Represent U.S.
Navy in 5K, 10K, marathons and/or triathlons?
The U.S. Navy will showcase elite active duty
men and women in regional races. Uniforms are
provided as well as transportation, entry fees, and
lodging costs. Interested runners must compete
in a sanctioned (USA Track and Field, USA
Triathlon Association, or Roadrunners Clubs of


America) race and your time must be one of top
10 regional qualifying times. If you have run in a
sanctioned race and your time meets the regional
qualifying time, contact your base athletic director.
Southeast regional qualifying times:
5K Men 19:00
Women 24:00
10K Men 34:00
Women 46:00
Marathon Men 3 hours, 30 min. Women
4 hours
Triathlon Men 2 hours, 30 min.
Women 3 hours
Triathlon time based on 1.5K swim, 10K run,
40K bike
For more information about any of the sports
articles, call Bill Bonser, sports coordinator, at
542-2930/3239, email bill.bonser@navy.mil or
visit www.nasjax.navy.mil.


Intramural Basketball Standings


Team
VS-22
HS-3
Naval Hospital
VP-30
AIMD
FRCSE 600
HS-15
VS-24
FRCSE 900
VP-45
HS-11
CBMU202

Greybea

Team
CNATTU
Naval Hospital
NCTS
VP-45
FRC
CPRW-11
NRD


As of
Wins
5
3
3
4
3
2
2
2
1
1
0
0


Dec.1
Losses
0
1
1
2
2
2
2
2


rd Basketball Standings
As of Dec. 1
Wins Losses
3 0
2 0
2 1
2 1


o o
JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2006 25



Bell ringers needed

T he Clay County Salvation Army blocks are available. For more informa-
2006 Kettle Bells Project begins tion, call Connie Wagner at 276-6677 or
Saturday. Bell ringers e needed tion, call Connie Wagner at 276-6677 or
for Saturday. Bell ringers are needed mail john.doe@salvationarmy.com.
for two-hour shifts. Full-day group emailjohn.doe@salvationarmy.com.


HELPING HANDS


Special event
Twelve volunteers are needed Dec. 5 for the
annual holiday event benefiting the Monique Burr
Foundation for Children, Inc. which helps abused
and neglected children of Northeast Florida.
Volunteers will greet guests and handle parking
service. You must have a valid drivers license.
Contact Barbara Florio at 642-0210 for additional
information and to sign up.
Mayor's Holiday Festival for Seniors
Join the City of Jacksonville's Adult Services
Division Dec. 9 as they provide a holiday meal
and entertainment for approximately 3,000 senior
citizens at the Prime Osborn Ill Convention
Center. Volunteers will assist with set-up, decora-
tions, greeters, ushers, serve meals and cleaning
up. Volunteers will receive complementary park-
ing, a JaxCorps T-shirt, drinks and snacks. For
more information, call 630-1020, Ext. 5 or 591-
2632.
Mayor's Open House
The mayor's old fashioned holiday is scheduled
for Dec. 14 at City Hall and Hemming Plaza. The
event includes holiday caroling, delicious treats,
entertainment and other activities. Volunteers are
needed to assist with luminaries, children's crafts,
dress as holiday characters and other planned
activities. For more. information, call 630-1020,
Ext. 5 or 591-2632.
Mentors needed
The Children's Home Society is looking for vol-
unteers to become mentors to children ages 4-15
who have a parent incarcerated in prison. For
more information, call 493-7747.


Homeless shelter
The I.M. Sulzbacher Center for the Homeless
serves more than 1,000 meals per day, every day
of the year. These meals are prepared and served
with the help of over 100 civic, religious and busi-
ness organizations from the Jacksonville commu-
nity. Serving meals at the center is a fun and feel-
good way to give back to the community. For
information about volunteering at the I.M.
Sulzbacher Center for the Homeless, call 394-
1356.
Big Brother/Big Sister Program
The most direct way to impact the life of a child
in our community is to volunteer your time as a
mentor. Big Brothers/Big Sisters has more than
300 children waiting to be matched with caring
adults. We have mentor programs that will work
with nearly anyone's schedule and all mentors
receive guidance and ongoing support from
trained staff members. To volunteer, call 727-9797
or send an e-mail to ppaterson@bbbsjax.org.
Dignity U Wear
Volunteers are needed to help process clothing
in order to fulfill the needs of our clients.
Volunteers are needed Monday through Friday
8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
Saturday. Contact Michelle Charron at 636-9455
for information on volunteering.
USO Welcome Center
Volunteers are needed to man the USO
Welcome Center at Jacksonville International
Airport. A variety of shift times are available. Call
Lynne at 305-4467 or email lynne@usojax.com
for more details.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


The Navy Wives Clubs of
America, NWCA Jax #86
meets the first Wednesday of
each month. Meetings are held
in Building 612 on Jason Street
at NAS Jacksonville at 7:30
p.m. The Thrift Shop is open
Tuesday and Thursdays and
the first Saturday of the month
from 9 a.m. 1 p.m. For more
information, call 772-0242 or
Pearl Aran at 777-8032.
The Navy Wives Club's DID
#300 meetings are held the sec-
ond Thursday of each month at
7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United
Methodist Church Education
Building at 5900 Ricker Road.
For more information, call 387-
4332 or 272-9489.
The Disabled American
Veterans Chapter 38 meetings
are held the second Tuesday of
each month at 7 p.m. at 470
Madeira Drive, Orange Park,
Fla. The chapter also has serv-
ice officers available Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from 1-4
p.m. to help with claims. To
make an appointment or for
more information,,call 269-2945.
The chapter also offers bingo
every Saturday at 10 a.m. The
public is welcome.
The Clay County Chapter
1414, National Active and
Retired Federal Employees
invites all active and retired
employees to their regular
monthly meeting the second
Tuesday of each month at 1
p.m. at the Orange Park Library
on Plainfield Avenue in Orange
Park. For more information, call
276-9415.
The Navy Jacksonville
Yacht Club general member-
ship meetings are held at 7:30
p.m. on the first Wednesday of
every month .at the clubhouse
(Building 1956) adjacent to the
Mulberry Cove Marina. Boaters
and non-boaters are invited to
attend. The Navy Jax Yacht
Club is a members only club
open to all active duty,


reservists, retired military and
active and retired Department of
Defense civilians. For more
information, call 778-0805 or
email commodore@njyc.org.
Parents Without Partners
meetings are held the second
Sunday of every month at 7
p.m. at The Country Cabin
restaurant located on Blanding
Boulevard. This organization is
open to any single, divorced,
separated, or widowed that
have children of any ages. For
more information, please check
out our Web site at www.pwpn-
florida.com or call 307-6261.
MOMS Club of Orange
Park/Westside holds their
monthly meeting the second
Thursday of each month at 10
a.m. at the Calvary United
Methodist Church, 112 Blanding
Boulevard across from the
Orange Park Mall. Moms and
children are welcome at all activ-
ities. For information contact
Nicole Lopez at 504-6016 or go
to momsclubopw@yahoo.com.
The Association of Aviation
Ordnancemen's meeting is held
the third Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve
Center on Collins Road. For
more information, call AO1
Michael Steckly at 542-5508 or
Jim Bohac at 542-2939. You can
also visit www.aao9.com.
The First Coast Black
Nurses Association, Inc. holds
their meetings the second
Tuesday of each month at 6
p.m. in the Shands Hospital
Blue room. For more informa-
tion, call Janneice Moore at
244-7950 or Dorothy Banks at
542-7748.
The Westside Jacksonville
Chapter 1984, National
Archive and Retired Federal
Employees Association
extends an open invitation to all
currently employed and retired
federal employees to our regu-
lar meeting held 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. For more information,
call R. Carroll at 786-7083.
The National Naval Officers
Association holds its monthly.
meeting on the fourth Thursday
each month at 5:30 p.m. at the
Jacksonville Urban League, 903


West Union Street. Interested
personnel are encouraged to
attend or contact Lt. Cmdr.
Herlena Washington at 542-
7715,. Ext. 102 or email
Herlena.Washington@sar.med.
navy.mil..
The Gold Wing Road Riders
Association, Chapter F.1-X
meets on the first Wednesday of


each month at 6:30 p.m. at the
Golden Coral, 582 Blanding
Boulevard. The "Wingnutts"
invite all those interested in
motorcycling and motorcycle
safety. They also have a weekly
get together at the Dairy Queen
on Kingsley Avenue at 7 p.m.
every Friday night. For more
information, call 269-5369 or


visit www.fllx.org.
A U.S. Postage Stamp Club
is forming and will meet the third
Wednesday of each month at
the USO on Mayport Road from
7-8 p.m. There is no cost of join.
For more information, call Jeff
Marquardt at 246-9932.


Local park offers classes


he following are free
classes at the West-
side Regional Park
Nature Center located
across from the NAS Jax
Main Gate. To sign up for
these classes, .call 630-
CITY. Registration is
required.
Coffee With The Birds
Tomorrow, 9-10 a.m.
Join us for your morning
cup of coffee, tea and cook-
ies while you look out our
large picture windows at
the birds visiting our beau-
tiful gardens. Sounds
peaceful, doesn't it? Bever-
ages provided.
Hooray for
Homeschoolers: Air
Potato Roundup
Dec. 15, 10:30 a.m.-noon


Learn about air potato
and other invasive plants,
what makes them so dan-
gerous to plants and ani-
mals native to Florida, and
assist us in removing some
of exotics from the park.
Nature Crafts: Making
Paper and Greeting
Cards
Dec. 19, 10:30 a.m.-
noon
Discover how you can
use discarded office paper,
yarn, flower petals, and
leaves to create your own
nature-inspired paper. Part
of this program will take
place outside, so please
dress accordingly.
Registration required as
equipment is limited.


eENLE

HOME
OF THE -

WEEK Reduced


" *,- r : R e d u c e i l $ 4 4 2 4 0


Announcing Engle's :


Home of the Week. .


First-come. first serve on homes with

deals you've never seen before. And

they're going fast so act now!


HihtHoze3Rgh .Pric R, -ight N wcat nol one. oi


CBCA08554 Engle, Homes Jacksonville, ai division: of TOUISA Homes, Inc. reserves the' riglt: to alter tome specifications,, options or price witlloauti notice on otalgatiam #Pfl l)*
Pictures may nota necessarily depict' actual Iomes. Subjpctt to prior sal-. Please see New Home Consultant for details.


SPORTS & STANDINGS


a ix &5 01 V IId L.E


R135392








26 Jax Air NeWS, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, December 7, 2006


xAir es Classifie


PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD


BY PHONE 366-6300
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Deadlines
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Fax by
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Please note: Fax deadlines are one hour earlier.
Holiday and Legal deadlines vary and will be sup- ,
plied upon request. Cancellation and correction
deadlines are the same as placement deadlines.


V --- IA904-366-6300

CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
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insertion and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 366-6300 immediately for prompt correction and
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or credit limits, call the Credit Department at 359-4214.

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


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


CLASSIFIED INDEX
Announcements 100
Auctions .200
Real Estate for Sale 230-39
Real Estate for Rent 400
Commercial Real Estate 500-51
Financial 550-57
Instruction 600
Employment 700
Services 800
Merchandise 900
Pets/Animals 1000
Transportation 1200


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Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com


FREE online advertising!
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Id rrN r 011111111 011 1r A1s 01 OESTilDE FUTNAMA CO. Three EASTSIDE 1 i ii: CLAYTON 0 r.:a. ORANGE OARK :,aor. Northsid
Orare I 1 .:.:- PT" REPO BLOWOUT H cre" I ih-,em louIi. :./le.? :r,,-i :: : ir,, C, 3- r. a r,:,r cr, I.
yiAi diis The Preserve at PRICE REDUCED' .,. Codar C-re .k & ithe. ,.r.. r :-. : o r.. a i-:: ., .= .- ,r ,
SHappy Ads Oukleaf Plantation i ,,or LaJ.. | ':' "' ..": Johr,rrRi,.2r .',. i r ,* :.,- . --. .... .... .. A, p ts, .' ;, .
Lost and Found i ..r.r m..a : of woler Irontage RIVERSIDE r.lo voled DOUJ L CL4Y & Nis' u P l J ORANGE PARK ;i. .i eolr. '- "-, J
'Clubs and 3u, h :, :I r sh .0. . : DOCK Perm i Se ller a a,,A...' n- ': *', 1 Baker OO rIa Plan lion.
; O Organizations n,.e p ,. e i .to.:r, :I. I ., -de or,, ll'. c....o L . "Clay .- ., -- l -
' Rides Ln:..avel 1. ...... . , ,.r a. :atguval ,r. ,TTN:RENTERS
Notices r a r realcr 904rare ,-P "15,n' ORANGE PARK IAT-GREAT HOMAES
,P erso n a lsriu:C.D W -.ll o lec Ze ler !, rge. tlicr.3rP"mL T. :.Io, D .,. ,I S EEK IN G G R EA T
e Dating and Priced at $194,900 l story. $210,000. Call Large Profit new upgrades, central St. Johns. ,: ,.,r ,PEOPLE
Entertainment LAKE SHORE. 5354 Ramon4 779- 0579 Small Rehab heat'r- Large .hed i..,ot *Georgia r: r, ;ewly: Remodeled
Lance Sinclair POppy Dr. 3/1 brick, Alsid*,. . 'r r..:r' r. C..r .' ExcellentIProp. M mlri
remod, all new kit/ba, rn,. D .- I: /.F .3, c.,s :,1 ,EP
0489HW firs. $155K 803- 3319 O -,I l -' ., Pa" HILLRESTI'--- FI a0 M S e il
90t89t485 M ANDARIN, FOR SALE .3ki a r..r',,, HILL T' r , ,-O r,, r, Fair Rental drtre..P o
SAbortion Alternative M OR RTO EZ Qualifying. ,- ., U3 r i i Ar a :,: ,rr Hi Area
M4ad1-s.I Bad credit, good credit ok. .*, , ,.NO HUD -
*L l All areas avail. Call KD WESTSIDE ,I C.M OF A RLINGTON c.:..: Orange Pk Tanql-,wo. d Coll SIeve e Ta I
ALL EXPENSES PAID* Properties904- 566- 6265 .r. ,,r ,c 1. r,: O r S l HO.Er OF .r.T . r ..r .,ral1; ., :, ,;, i F,- Solulion 904-6874961
F.-r,,..F or rior L.. Pu't a 'County A .- .RL .,IN -G.-. :. NO r ange, r I- 4961
SYou Select The Family MANDARIN- NO BANK .r. ] .. l- r. VANSANDT RE 36934U0 NORTHSIDE
Many Lai ngt ami ls MANARIFYINO RA K on Bakr.o,., ........ 9' YoSechmQUL IN.3Dn
aM haell horsteine lake. 4851 Bolles Lake B ICountel A AVONDALE I 1 15 Orana, Park F ,..,.. ,1, |l 1 Adams Ave 21 st50
S348-6400 or 800-348-6434 Dr. Call904- 4 3 61, DPl90 403- 6178 .B ake r, r e rla C ountyA .T T- r, .: r.:.,* r, e. ,.:. n rA R,. :, 3r.o 96'ri4-.Alan A w r 1
348-6400 or ~ ,, ,K la e- Cl a L U~TK o .. .. r n: .,. ,~raPL TK P E.CHTr.. E V.1:R 1 aL I or .a .;rR, :-- E , r r.A. '49P oaulJ r1 a s A Dr3 1l 50i
CASH FOR HOUSES .PCSMandar in aTr DuVd Cun VANSA DT R E 369 40 c, i ', ,i,,. .:. .: ,:- ; 6 4h A. Lg a22 1 715
NA HA N PL I NG C A ble location 1406 ,~S-'r l. :. a N ,'1H ,;1'3al T N E BA l.E DOW ,Eocn- Orang.:- Park R.: nIl A0- odr
S REALNET OF NE FL. INC ral living/dining I ,:1.:.r r r,., TURNED DOW N BY Rouh i ide intli0:e -l n l iam l il0 I I 1 i0
E 1-800-AS-IS-NOW A Yroom,family room, redcia ,,,, PutnaIm Co~LilV THE BEST? 'F i 0,,I.. -.. homeanoarea
ARGYLE NO BANK screened porch, $ enced "Yi- .. O -.. $150week, also houses w/oficer roommate. Orange Park-Rent-
S NEEDALAWYER? QUALIFYING. Lg 3/2 backyard, 2 car garage, ,,[ f0 l t0 L o s J 1n '.. ....... for rent tfurn/ Unfurn wk, $600/month. includes Ti ing one room in
.Accident? Arrest? Divorce? beautiful home w/FL AC'06, $222,900. BUY A HOME! r.. rr,.:,r., LO IS r,. ',. .: ', month. 904.302.5753 lawn maint. 904- 542- 4703 single family
AAAAttorney Referral rm. Call 904-403- 6178 904 70B 594 ,:,D..n F. -A AL,:.ni ( ga .. home-shared
S Svc-800-733-5342,24 HRS. M Is 52 ., Acreage BEACHES D w/officer roommate.
ARLINGTON FOR SALE_,h .. : ,,,-s.,r CALL NOW!! a w6n0mrnt. 0 2-d 03
O O "C1LSTURNEDDOWNLBY .. LLXNOWl! $600/month, includes
R RTO. OR S Or THE BEST ? LIVING AT ORTEGA /1 COTTAGE
0Ho m e s o... l... .. . .': ". . .. ... i O ,: r . r, A F F O R D A B L E P R IC E S $595 W D H ookup, Storage,
r :,, I :- : RE ih .PECCLTf." ,Baker Coun ,-, r r OCEAN OAKS 249- 5611 ARGYLE3/2, SPLIT WRMS, Cozy, Ner hops& Grocery.
forSale ATLANTIC BEACH- N0RTHSIDE FOR SALE ear Souts h Grocery.
f o rSa le I-i ,,. ,, :, 1. 1 .BEAC VAULTED CLINGS, NO PETS. VA NSAN OT RE 389-3540
Fe. o I, I, .I OKOC'. -, r ru alCo,,u nty".: .',,,f. G l aESTSIDE 1" l Bu ,condo, 842 st, South ch&a, W D Hkp, Carport,
Ba.er,-o.nr,,o: 13-a NEW JARCONDOSE ,.,.` a ,el, Jax Beach, newly ARGYLE Kit Equip. Fenced Bkyd.
. :- FERNANDINA FI r.E E "-C:: L. .&5TH T Nassa Counr' .r r, renovated. Cal 32, LNR, DR, FAMILY ROOM, VANSANDT RE 389-3540
Clay .-:,: fr- C-H T E6E N 01.1 L -:.T a .3ra.pa, Ia o Anna:904- 316- 5944 BONUSRM, FENCEDYD
FCl.y Counn I' I .a PutnamCounLy II n J:.- REF REQ $995/MO 778-2897 SEABOARDOAVE 3/2
Duoay Co nt.. ,ra y, T i,. l.. io i' C1 .... BD r.1 Pl.tram C n rniyt .. ... $REF R EQ -3 / 2 A e $895 1300SF, I Car Gc ar .ch&o
Duva, Cont, FI .. Caroline I0Jr E HL IM': E Ti-, E BD 1 St jn s. ..R ARGYLE 3BR/2BA, new Kit Equip, Fenced Backyard.
a Ou nu.1T..Y..l .- ,r,rIT I.- L: r ,,a ,:..,i r "..,, : .'.:. tr, -,ORTHSIDE firs, paint inside / out. VANSANDT RE 389-3540
PutnamCount' T r.braa-:01r ro c mY' It n -dn l ,, r Georgia,5-7,$7800New appliances $975mo.
.ar.oa'l F:r -r, rlOrF.3,rl5 ,r,g r, .:c, rr', c.... -r,r, I,,,:.r, iO ,S .- '*I'I I ,i- iJ i;, 1 G .....o,, 757-0240, B v 3/2 L3 Lake o Ful l
St. USOUL no ao c.1in'. FINA oCE!ihr Georgia ,n-,10.F. 1, 2 &. 3 5BR's7A aiil C ewi706- 2 s 97156Southside.Atlantic/Girvin.
Pu 1 C.llEYd a rplor:e l,' arl.,,l l r:,. I i r OWNowrER l ].l ily40 ARGYLE Culdesac. tile, new kitchen,
Srh r i Orrl, I 1.; C,, ,, ara i ,, Ir,- ?r.:. r,,l FINANCE! $237,000. End. of the year blow 3/4 bdrm, 2 bath. $1275/mo. Chris 742- 7486
S. J l oiar, r i..i.ra :,.,r-,r,,r, :.. Call 225- 1934or705- 5453 Beach-Jacksonville- out sale! We can New carpet, app & AC.
ergi .ar. 1iip )all t 30 mn mt commute, *e -.iT .T- approve you over the 361- 533- 4999.$950Amo. Southside-Single.
Geuro ea ( ,,) i 2,1r,., iu iaoa Yulee/Fernandina Belles 4A2/2, new firs, paint, phone *& move you in N family concrete bik
Call Briltanyv gi i'.I" River Estates 4BR/2BA, AC, all appis, W i F 9 before Christmas. Low SAN MARCO Arlington-Regency home, 4BR/2BA,
Our otA a 190)on .1l 1in2 r a .,r 200 sf, like new, Marsh1 Landing. $95k. App. 22 miles south of down payment. Call now & 2 BR Special! 3/2, 2000sf house, scrnporch,
Caol 389- 85$ Ca 225- 930Tallahassee & 10 miles 695- 2255 CALL 398 -9492 scrnd porch, fncd cul- de- sac, patio, all
Cal 39- 541 $9,0. Call 225- 1934 or from St. Mark's Marina. A 3 OR 4 BR ON I OR MORE WESTIDE 2 Newly yard, sprinkler appis, 5235k. 904- 998- 8333
investment & rec- ACRES 10% FINANCING Reod. conn $665o. LR/DR/FR, fireplace, Sothsie
NOTH ID- /, $90k reational property w/ 15 SEYCOR RLTY 4774225 OR moadciaSpecial. Seaboard $Sa Plo od
NORTrHSi 'ID E- .oi nies rI,$L cIru r .! 6 i, r d lnep nt o m en Se eb.or r$1300.. y tag Micro-nb o d
32$5'0,nC i3126 Thomas St. "s17 r, -9d pn 4 5 1 JOrHNALESeELLSOUTH.NET Oaks. Frances@9D4-'778-'9836. wave, surround speak-- 2/, appliances
NO1OrangeSettklesLndingiC[f BurdSale770-4 4 3 5 olnn ers, inbuilf cabinets, included, hardwood
4 5Ar- 5le Settlers Landno oBulder 7 1-T3 r i *.Wil il :ll1 W/Dhkup,all appliances, floors, garage, 1/2 acre
O'F ,,', ..a ,- -,, a p, Saa 'al d n .. ou28 BeHom e _3 63F1 SOUTHSIDE t. Johns
Hr -z t. : J0 69,,' M o r o r ef W a l k S u R al' l Y,.Ar,, ,] e r I I C,- ,U, T r ,elo,-o... r Y o u C a n B et i l e ,O U5mTo w n C e nt e r JN e w /n s
Mandarin a I ,J'..r:, jr'a ::.r:.i+ ;d rn:,''e SouohsddO Iron .o H' H.3 ..'ii a, ra 'ao,-..-.",r : ,'or.a ..ora For The. . Holiday . . .B EIys 1 1r7i RLIN TOF L ,i i -, 2200ts, Ironwood gatedl
rr...nm Ii-r..' !J' Cr. . Il .Ir., 3 9 s,,)r 4.or 1750m ...-. r,, r l r, i a-. l u i 0 D.. r. ,:.' E. ..ol.r eoll 15F '. i..r. o tl-i..- r.rI hom e $1 750m 821 8
-.:,r .r.N. :oF ;iF. 6 1,u ..r rc:r. 1co 1 Denoro, a/ el slf-451 c 2'09 .10n.gr.a CM 5 .r 1C r 5.i 1 rr..o m r1 Cloak- K600. 3, Jid l r.-.'i-a.. I .-. ,- .sr.,, Higheate716 1761
EAGLE HARBOR 32 "- For,3,:.rI ,I. SOUTHSIDE ,r,-. I. ,ra .'!- CHr,'l Rn .ring *r n r ier i lr.,,r ,'ir SE. ir. 01- W ESTIDE- CEDAR
a .', i r' ,, ..,, r ",: ,:r,r,11. ;ar,'r .. .-. Fi. ,r i,:r~9 eS.. :a Ir orr .r :o reT -,. Tile. F P ,-, in..- :1, ; t., "* Baker Arlngloln.ol 5 :Er.- HILLS 3br/lbo, 2 Blocks
h":Srrr- r n" l S 'i- ... '.-I0 -il'.J ".lj(;.e K.1l.r 11,1 E..-. ir i'-' '-: it, :0Or,1:r, i H ', :t" .-FOi Clay T iFa ars, r.. only $725 me 1st & last
i .i4 .. .-II "..i n1. Ir.l I,:1 .. a1 ,,.r .2.r. ri1f F 0 Iijllc Duval '- ao r.i a-ly. mar '' ;. mas ren5 inoadva c +st
C.1.. i j'... AC A TA ETSDE.FOR SALE KFngsland l / Nancy Bateh .. Nassau e.n . O r, a $725 dep. Ph. 387- 4217
:2 r. -r a,, ,a ,- .r:,r : c ,: ,. OR RTO -. "o .. .... ,... .. .rn 904-860-8102 Putnam Allanic Beach Luxury WESTSIDE _1 1 n0r r. -
r. i .r. ..l ...r .rr. :....r. F r,:. Trr.a. .a. o. i.I- a -cUiH = Hr-:l ; St. Johns Towrnn1lhom n- 3 S00 O. JO. .. ........gr,.
.. .. E ,. N a,,r,,, .: ., ,. r.-o.. C e l- NOW IUl e ., .' G eorgia 5 aetr Car l f 'lurrt c .o. o a. s,

Jor^ roDfl. in oc^so For Sale TO Ar'e N^, run *on] c
C o.lddleburg 0. n1 ,.a9W Buying a Home? la Coun EAGLE HARBOR OAT E WES.rmand
r I-A .. ntactyourVA Dura Coutn a : r. i a We staside-Dreaml
SELLING.YOURCOP ..errrberFor .10 1nn2250sf fa r rent.* 3/2,



.,ORANGE PARK .e YNCM (USN Ret) ClaWatOrfroE St. JI os CuYO' CHARLTON' CO :""r1E HO. rrr.''g "r :, r. .'. a: r $1500/month. $1500
,,. , .I,,,1,,,', ,aa C TOP CASH'' Od or Nos -.FP0 carpet. 69- 3448

SC 6un eien or ?al Ocea front GeorgIa "- '. ra L .aIr, cr ,.6 INDARIN .:67 WiLson B d 4-7EST




-7 i i- ..P,, Lr.imaall'Co tf F C.. -,:.,..:.sm:r--r hr ;..ca !r ir ..:.r rc : a . :fr c rr r. W estsideLakeshore2/1
ORANGE PARK ,2 Contact your ,VA Dural Co ,a l .f ".1 ia, -r lYa0 Ore ,,1,a-: r.C-r, ; j area 3/2.5 app.i's r.stay,.
,. 904)448-9330x225 ng ne udno Na O on onco o o. DDLEBURG -.. . fencedb doSA ncDT RE 3sc.
R a IORRTO '-"n :.,.n---.on
1. '" Loa n Expert-. Nassauau Co U nlt-v ra; -, i ,, ,0d Phn.37-21
904.tFlmng island a.m F A:1 a INTRAicOASTcL WEST WESTSIDE Normandy



1 ORANGE PARK E l .1 lD,..r.r.., calnrt.al l3 P tnam Watert'ont ._.- .1 -- i S ., Jo b., n. r.. o Onc.: a
.il : -r .or l I hniatrf Soulhide Iron"od TH "Estate ANSANDT RE 47 -7140
c".c,,- FL,., .ountr, wide s e. Dunsa0ceannt 60AC orga ..lAC Out fA. l.a 'r DARINe as
ORANGE PARK i L re- ,.nor f -r DFB k e.l.0Jh I i [dE Ltd, C reek, hardwood, Bed anG Breakfast Hos r ... .. ." o .. ..., :Westsl.d Lo.ehre,
In--. .tL OMDDL UR, .-,',: IN ..a , ,- V ,N2ANDTfr ent, 3/2,

-.. HOME LOAN hs Mrh Frn b plann "ni WITeoUS




O~R .:,.GE,; PARK "....1.3. Jackeetvrlle t r Nassau 0 enis n nt ,in,.,, Ireol hu ,,g- a)JHmd e, ii,: ,;,,.- J ; ,* a .ia :. :Ji ..-.' 0 .. or,, c- ..,;
W ".10l11 saLo- t .'o., ,..o "0N assau W aretrufc'lFolkolon : C-i,, = -i. i. + r" ,11. 111 ..TH A i., ,H ic ., r '' I', IA-S 5d.) Loli oe .5 1
:Cell 463.2065 ,l Fi- home ioquo or R eau l...r "':.rr.rr .. '*r BUYea a-.r.'rro, ...,0,.0,cr.S5S ^.1.51. Tr.- ,r 12 asa,...cr50 In-H


ORANG PARK ,,,. hoiennr boWa. Putonam Wate rfltont -0I. C -,8o ;, a '. HCUS ^ Hr ,r,, r,, ., ......._ , ,,, r,,, ra. ,,.:. .,,Or.
ORHNGE PARK CoOme.'Lo an Exper t-I,..... --o.LL







Contpertt Ht your Pns

____-^ Sr.Johisyatrfron So e Ia32Dud Wide JhonccC.pAed, O.HR V Tr, ne a edroom Starting At RE :I \
.......... ......... S.. o .Na a Coun
BGeorg D.,aorC.,ny,"







l" 'nPEI DAILY-R Andrade -lJohn .o nL-"cou *C-oC. Lou 1 3U MAt!J
ORAN GE PARK D l 5613 25an wJoseB d. bo ms cantL OA Nm on ar edS 06 W 1 7 0 0 ) 4.. '6

SGe rg a n- or i .16 & US 1 oes. i .-. ...A... 100-' FINANCING *Baker ..... i ,r '1 ", i-
Ou r t t 404.362-8244 lime Share ^ 0 I ^ ? t* I W W
DiI ou eruyin House Plans
Fellin or rlale Lhelanu
St.LarrieiflGB arkertCour)tkae ANO One BedroomYStarting At L


0,404 8-93'30'Xr2: :a C O c f on AIKEN ,, r I wa
S: l r, Padker C on, SOUTH CA- S ROLINA- "
A.o.............. Georgia Dual Co EAunR oA di .. .... ,, ..E.RA..AR K A Y

j.........'~uPnWFid b o AtS D .....l N i "A PAURG TT APARTM EN TS

OreNPa rowin $7w9MCNO &aAL TOO BGuur or
a E SL.Jh Ds-im 1nn ed L oine1112bli Ri..o...... t "l10 a e A e i
ly1 1J Lunch 5 il k If you're buying, ,I *H

A. NLL.selling, orE-relocoa:i-ng, .LMDD BU RG 8M F
ane Partiesgive me O coil ,:,c.....,-,2.,',,- ...o. ANGELO BUYS
cara-rE RANT Pa "Wo aI s....... ".. HOUSES CASH it-i dle
"aoReal.yC or3USHwos.7S dhinJC MIDDLEeURG fire damaged, hardwooduBedandBreakfas

ELALAND HOME PACKAGE diFFPstredd vn oR
o CrOEd C TOr .119 Uw 73/2 Double Wide occupied, ANYWHERE,
CALLsNt 1.25 acres in ANY CONDITION...m
ODu tfA relan e2Cin AI403SoMiddeburg/Keystone. A /csmlk'jHIbo.-dbineHo
$9 ALLN0meDow.$4aCODArO rtr wsPAPapeCoARTMENTS
BkrCutPrpry Save Thousandsop c TOO SMALL Illn He Hi He.0 2r

OVrYWDAY 3n ,H9s Home alnorLtWhooAfldln a Large WLaooded
StM ryGAeLot. $875/Mo. Mast Saellu-


Le s$a dQ ic e es ls#3375883/2, 1600SF+ Over Acr ae KtrCg
MvCusCall Mr. BradleyAt
r871862orA291-3100
,oS. ....unty A3OR 4R ON1OR MORE I0AE

( JOHNsALES@BELLSOUTH.NET Dural
R37l $449,500 Putnam

ml,:,S,,r it, rdiJb, Shown Like A Model. Many
,r orr, ,lading GE Monogram Stainless Steel ARLINGTON 2000 Palm HOMES
1 # 1 1 1ALLI0L STADIUM Applini1. 42' Cabinets. Also Spacious Walk- in Harbor Mobila Home,
F...,i, '.'.,r,, Chiller, Separate irrigation Meter, 4/2, new appaJ. same *
nMasterBath&Custom windowoRealEsteupgrades. You move.
TrIi Lhn-,,c lI Property Recently Won Yard Of The appreciate. 904- 545- 0427
trSN ill JMr i~, I,,,.r,Fr, Fr. ste Large Lot With WoodsWaetiands In Arigton
Baci el:or H, property, S0' TV Is Negotiable. Call ''A REGENCY INN
Watson'ReallyH Eus Sea Cl 2.16- 760.1 t139 7 DAY STAY S 72$-5093


D's
90
D's
,15


offs
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Jax Air News, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, December 7, 2006


$500 Down U OWN
All Areas 1st Mo. FREE
EZ QUALIFY
call the Hotline 388-1208







ERA
REAL ESTATE
Dan Jones
& Associates, Inc
(904) 757-3466
www.ERADANJONES.comn
Homes,
Townhomes, and
Condominiums
1, 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms
$500 -$1525
In the
Following Areas:
Northside
Oceanway
Downtown
Arlington
Southside
Argyle
Westside

CALL 757 -3466
FOR OUR
RENTAL SPECIALS
www.ERADANJONES.com








Yulee/Fernandina
Timber Creek Planta-
tion 3BR/2BA, 1874sf,
like new. $1350 per mth
Call 225-1934 or 705-5453

Yulee/Fernandina Belles
River Estates 4BR/2BA,
2008sf, like new, $1350pm
Call 225-1934 or 705-5453


JULINGTON CREEK
Plantation 3/2, Fenced
conservation lot.
$1300/mo, 904-472-7780.
Palencia 2200sf, 3/2 Exec
home, grounds, pool,
gym, internet all inci.
$2000m 904-742-7486
PONTE VEDRA,
Sawgrass gated comm.
Bermuda Ct. across the
street from the pork.
Beautiful canal front.
1700sf, 2/2 Patio home.
$1250m. 904-571-3877
PONTE VEDRA BCH 4/4,
2 car gar, 2542sf, pool,
gtd comm, bch access
$2000m 904315-3288
PONTE VEDRA-Dolphin
Cove 3/2 gar, newly renov
great schools, pets ok.
w/d incl. S1400m. 303-3984
SOUTH PONTE VEDRA
4br/2.5ba w/ocean &
coastal views. S2000m
Avail Now. 678.860.7478




Kingsland Ga. brand new
4/2, 2300sf. scrn in patio
1/2hr drive to downtown
Jax $1150mo 561-906-5895
, St. Mary's
3/2 on 1 acre, FL
room, breakfast
nook, large fenced
yard, 145k or
S900/month. Call Viki
912-729-2266









Baker
*Clay
Duval
Nassau
Putnam
St. Johns
Georgia


Orange Park 1 mile to
1-295, 3/2 Irg rooms, The
Seasons. Length of lease
nego S950mo 904-264 9078
ORANGE PARK 3/2, new
condo in Oak leaf plant.
incl amenities, $1100mo.
Call 386-527-8664




Arlington New 3/2 W/D
gated, Merrill Pines $1500.
7920 Merrill Rd. #12116.
904-704-,1860, 786- 306- 4419
BAYMEADOWS 2/2 lake
front, 1st fir, Indry hkups,
fplc, no pets/smoking.
$975+util. 904-200-6446
BEACHES Jacksonville
desirable seascape
oceanfront condo 3/2,
garage $675K. for sale
or $2400/mo lease. Call
904-338-6690 891-7550
Beach Jacksonville
Valencia 3/2.5, 2 cars, no
pets $1950.Al amenities
Option to buy. 230-2871
INTRACOASTAL Great
loc, 3/2, gated comm,
scrn porch, close to all.
Move-in special. 476-8572
MANDARIN FREE
RENT! Beautiful wooded
community in the heart
of Mandarin. 1, 2, and 3.
bedroom condominiums
priced to lease at Oasis
of Mandarin. Contact
us at 904-262-3355 to
schedule your tour today.
MANDARIN BARTRAM
PARK New Williams
Walk 1 BR/1BA $875/mo
garage include. 807-0932
Mandarin Bartrum Park
William's Walk. Gated,
Large lbr, 932sf, $875m,
wtr & w/d incl 645-6003
& ORTEGA-
Condo on Ortega
River, 2 BDRM, 1.5
BA, Water included.
Amenities, fit center,
bus/conf center, outside
grill, club pool
w/cabanas &walking
path. $900/month. Call
699-2693


SOUTHSIDE 3/2 98,
ground fir, 1247sf, lanai,
appis, h2o, gym, pool
inci. $1100m. 302-245-2662

SOUTHSIDE Morbilll
Tinsel Town area. 3/2
w/attached oar,
$1350mo. PH 904-626-1261

Westside-Nature's
Hideaway 3BR/2BA,
Gated pool,W/D,
small pet okay.
$1000 month deposit.
Call 904-620-0357.




BEACH PONTE VEDRA
Beaut 2/1 amenities &
upgrds $1100mo., + $125
for garage 904-424-7396

PALENCIA 3/2 end unit
scrn patio, gated, pool,
inci catv, DSL & water,
$1195m. 904.887-9926

PONTE VEDRA
2/2, 1 car garage, FP,
W/D, beach access,
$1200moCall 273-8047









Baker
*Clay
Duval
Nassau
Putnam
St. Johns
Georgia




Fleming Island Rm w/pvt
bth avail for resp. Chris-
tian F N/S. $475. 874-4918


INTRACOASTAL 3/2, W/D
Int, pool, no pets/smkrs
S400"+1st, last & until.
Bch & Hodges. 334-7058
SOUTHSIDE Need
roommate $350mo. Nice
home. Call 904-477-9428
SOUTHSIDE /James Isl,
4/2 gated $250dp S500m.
until inc. 386-0698
SOUTHS1DE 2/2 Private
Br/Ba. Clean, NS,
1/2 utils $495. 904-885-9789









Baker
*Clay
Duval
Nassau
Putnam
St. Johns
Georgia




Orange Park-Rent-
ing one room in
single family
home-shared
w/officer roommate.
$600/month, includes
'lawn maint. 904-542-4703



ARLINGTON. 1br apt.
$150 week & up, includes
all utilities, cable
662-2898 / 424-5806
Arlington
REGENCY INN
WEEKLY SPECIALS! *
$139 7 DAY STAY 725-5093
L Orange Park-Rent-
ing one room in
single family
home-shared
w/officer roommate.
$600/month, includes
law ..... ... 904-ari_2-4703n


& Westside- 1BR, fully
S furnished, $450.
Utilities included.
Laundry facilities,
well-equipped kitchen,
direct access to down-
town. (904)-591-5532

LUXURY ROOMS
w/Microwave & Refrig!
Low Doily/Wkly Rates!
10' Off for Wklvy RoomI
KINGS INN (904) 725-3343
QUALITY INN (904) 264-1211










Baker
Clay
Duval
Nassau
Putnam
St. Johns
Georgia




SATSUMA Get-A-Way
2/1.5 turn. MH & dock on
canal. Dunns & St Johns
river access 970.846 4290









Baker
Clay
Duval
Nassau
Putnam
St. Johns


07.9 Billion


The economic impact of the military


in Northeast Florida and Southeast


Georgia is *7.9 billion.


Local businesses benefit from the military and


civilian personnel who buy and rent homes and


who purchase goods and services. Let them know


what your business has to offer by advertising in


one or all of the military publications distributed


at the local bases in the area.


For advertising information,


please call 904-359-4336,


Fax 904-366-6230.



"'Mirror iorisse


IPi~3








28 Jax Air News, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, December 7, 2006


Dr UA Bedroom CHERRY SETHIRING
EOS hLocal ShuttleDrivers $499. CAN DEL. 391- 0015



SDiers800-241-5624x106 WANTED! Drivers w Desk chaiSolid
WAREHOUSE $800--+/Week! $ $1500 Sign on Bed Twin mattress, box-
7500st Dock & ramp. 3 BCBS 401K, f sprg, frame, headboard
offices, 2 baths, fenced Profit Sharing, N O WH0Bonus*
yard. New roof. 3 Phase Vac.& Holidays! 0wner Operators $M.904-2M- 1375M7- 822
power er C275,00.orporation a career that CDL-A AG3 y- rsexp
Ea Aron Schitendon &Co. cture APT. MAINTENANCE $01 Safetyon Bonus onDining set, $2548x48C
*Baker 2228 Rnteriorealtor Design brownrucing career devlcoopment and advancement opportunities. First 2 Weeks (94)- 3363
800-241-5624 x106 WANTED! Driers w eD c sd






*NassaM Se tpe l a e tsApA 2240 B S the best dSe lr r organization in the indictriy. Program ehthat id ton.$450. 912- 6/4- 27
C ass A CDL- Hazmat desk $20 729 7643 t
_Job Fairs _Home most wknds
*St.Johns *Resume Service ptioNEW PAY PACKDiem inivertsngroom Set
Georgia GBookkeeping Were always looking for qualified heavy equipment, ./mle table, 6 chairs, $390
Advertising/Meda offaiers compressortitive excellent t benefits, traiuck techningO/P pay $.90/ile- 1515


gArchitecture/ APT. MAINTENANCEO CianS support our growing business throughout y, '"tono $t. ,fet"X48
Bakerio & careerdevelopmentan advancement opportunities $.02 Service Bnus table 18" leaf, four78
ar Interior Design key, plumbing & elec- Medical Dental 401k chairs, deep
..isspt. Bro Valid DL t excitement of wr )Paid Vac & holidays espresso wood
288-Duval8500 Automotive Saervies/ drug tcommercial, subdivd. Exc ben- P s, cBusy s Heaon 600h800 wk grin excell (912)882di-
d rNassau ug b p o Service o its. Apply at 4000- B trSnd ntyo tgPrograms that include tion.$450. 912- 674- 1271
Natna meviaeinJohns Ave #22 Call for th 100% Company Pd Futon Sofa
Putnam* AvEducation Deaching reactions 3804- 2225 Pr Beach T p 2360 Brag, Solid wood, con-
St. Johnsng Civil Service/ Optional Per Diem verts to full size
*Baker Government/ We're C al lified heavy equimentProgram $52.00 bed changeable











*GClay General EmpCloAment Ind atmosphearre but baa dresse cmiror, Cst,
sau Tourism tran sportation da matne.om MATTRESS Memxcellent. foamn
Comutna IndusterHardware aircompressor, generatorreuircrane an liftco Ask about our new pay br. and name SET,new w/
S*otreh clan Insurance holGfreesonly.o242.0100 . package! war $340 .Geen SeudeIthr
aGeor a Cn n ll.GrogWcouch & matching
Programming ESTIMATOR .ans to support our growing business throughout 800- 72- 424 for infooveset barely
F e Construction SITE WORK & UNDER-tFlorida!ua$2w904-7-
JAGROUNDUTILITY Commeriver
Mandarin Executive Customer Service CONTRACTOR. BPLeather Sleeper
Offices for Rent $250 Month Dental Must be able to hard bid BeDr Team Player. ,1 Sofa-4 yr old,
NE 288-850 Domestinc Services roects. 2 yrs exp req.e BDrvers Wanted cream, $250 O) 1







288-85r00kGe to n ealsat rvi esr/ nopmerl stitve Bu vsay season 600-800 wk Call (912)882- 1227
(0 91 commercial subdp vi -9aI Tx seso n/u@Ilot o.
Caregiving sign, municipal work, gdal. Tax Para-Transit chs
pAy exc benefits R hal- R Taxi/Para-Tr it 493-5246 Like n ar w to
Per nleryD vier pay io nCoefit hnol*-Rosewood dark cherry
Delivery Driver day, vac. EOE /bFWP.. Tim Myles .1 w dark ch e rry
Training Rin"novDRIVERS mirrotred, china cabinet.
.Engineering ELECTRICIANHELPERS, Professional class A driv-
E LEEers, OTR tractor trailer, Living Room Set
netEntertainment Full tme positions, Ship- good pay. Great home Couch, loveseat,
BO W *Sxecutive/ yard experience a plus, time, health ins.. 401 K, thr, beige olor,











Mortges Bought *Social SerCompany benefits, Paidtm e Ot n. 41K ebodor,
Management Pleasetion, Holidax resume to paid Heacation, bonus nightst180 OBOand $3Bed.
S* Technical Support 90438413kg, & tp equipment all room et, wash Oak
SBaker inarehouselinventory C ontas& CAREGIVEP/ a n a small company Queen/King size,

Folosure Gene W ork at Ho ment Buildingatmosphere but backed dresser, mirror, chest
Positions Wan up withlarge company etc. $370OBO. Call
Duval otel/Hospitality/ PAINTER Residential benefits. Jorge291- 23888H64- 1515
Custom re-pnints. Toolllslrn ECa tI CS Randy 877-440-7890

Nassau Tourism transportation www.PTSI-online.com MATTRESS Mem. foam,





























N Tousm Custoe Ts Class A CDL or permit required CahRadd y8s77-44
Putnam Industrial Trades required. Drug & Alcoston Ask about our new pay brand name SETnew w
































S hWE TRAINs KidsStuff dresser bed can be
AVOID FORECLOSURE Do orJrweek alNh I TOpr a, a rIA acLnervand greatCeaa. f o ioy. $20 f
SOPeori TES Landscapca ingeng herl amg MATTRESS Queen Plush .

i s 1 SAntol U ape Nirc pre. t nr.t,.nd New in plastic
Childarh$95M sen s 904-674-0405
A ea e Law Enforceme l nt/J nielop Ho n 2 o 6 m9


CaLegalr 9 431 Jacksonville's #1 Club de/Oeanway 904-6740405
Maintenance/JANITORIALarea. Set-up displays, rotate stock, stock Food ro-
NEW OFFICE SUITES cial c leanng help grm. Ages1- 5. FTPT. Mo nlor. t Calne.

1,920 sf to 1l,520sf Janitorial Sereices needed, Beaches area, NiOM-ghtsC & WeekePn careow liCperdXCcs ../Soa
3ota 8 8 Clayton Intlernnationalg d reves,O ang wate levels.Ca904- 714- 9986Mult Famil



















S atAdin i LstriRC on Includes Saturdays.
Sch- UN RangeWtasher NAS JAX nea$hr.r Ytork-
*SpealNew Retaining SeaKng helMar icopters & We are looking for Dr 100offe $250 town gate.
Events components. A&P experienced line cookrs, P/T eve- some nights xccond s i MURRAY HILL 83 at;
c P sitions r uirilieNursAides nngs. Southsde, Man- std/CPR, Yellow "wdresserp3oSofa
arBUILDERS EXAM PREP icln, & Orang fe Park. a Washder Frigsdal e clo ,es eaSto. uip.
HOME INSPECTORS Email resume to: ner culinary an Gallery, Front Ashle t Woods, 12318
$a-Tibe chrck2 a2 de MAINT SUPERVISOR from Oak Street st. 150;
flordvoctionalcollee.com and training provided. $199,9048745542
Beauty Meaint. Supervisor for whirlseo d hanrd, carved



Rwitnanchihaisesea
luynxury apartment coSa-lesIV$SBESTMaage & Faciald 904- 724- 49 Se"




T c Real Estate0Property unity. Competitive Go W. on 103rd St. passe n stn



Maag8 Week Evementalae Class Jan 8 in Oranckage Park nclud- McManus Rd. turn right ristmans, tools, fish-
Superior InstrRecreation/S ports/ ing benefits. Fx reume into Timber Run. Marisa olce nens, be. Old,






































Flod mitute[ foH AGRRCoO&aectlR ca fs BARGoNomUsTERS
ie904-772-1313. EOE. DFWP to 724- 8693 E.O.E.DFWP 554 M 14752 Nice, $60. Sun Havell
S WDistrioeanc 4uies 7 1 Rymdwd. F AT desetails4 726- 1412


















R s oru ite, Vo IS wng! .... Lat.Dc.9h Queen Bed Set $200;7
alliance s sch com Benefooits, ometivea ge Ear ea e 795 W Beaver St 5459268. F
itMoney tall: d o0e ries7 Sl - -l .2
Borr owScience/Research f' ,,_/ t "'M Que< en..Bedr oom.Set






Mortgages Bught Social SeTRU CK DRIVER TRAINING a, ov50
Experience required. y C e dresser, mirror,
H dd Hous e family0g ea sue (r (904)0e8- 283d
restaurant/inersTfrankEletAppoiances tRange Whirlpool






Transporta EiE HOM RING Ar DS a i, l I Artn F rs & I $ d125,King size bed-
VA PP VaCag 737- 1663 or apply building pliesall set, other ms call for
622O7539 seriousrinq. E machine in Soa






S4HUDDLEmHOUSE Clo 42 L4-N M6o4
FRANCH ISEo i t e Collectashblese
OPPORTUNITIES!SComputer dSofa boveseat,



46+ years experience, as riho fMchaihnr exc. ondy
HuddIle House family Crafthift Stores, bC$500. Pine wood




resturant/dnr fran- Electro nics Montable, 4 chairs; Set
7 h ug 6. "HAoRvnSTYMercTaBdrseersAIpboard.ffoot.boar,$5
CEIU .. .T .e crTNeedf. Mu.sical.Merchandise drepsermirror,



______ _,_Galwn.utsnFruits/Vegetables s oatkachsing
NOW.3l0.aC".rp3mitrequrellINOW.mensen



.. !,: A neo ts-F mal 4eP h5ouseho0 condition, $500.
MOTORCYCLEO rATVgGaragetSales Ln marine inin296
CrERORTmachineulice SrL EEP Oinger BeDingd
E seeriir,.:leoHE Lpfr l OBD A er S W Huta d ng Tu sSaC l394-373- 400
Financiad-oueBurn.od nmedeuc mis Twin bed set-also



2-Jacsvl1Clubp s in d ieoddJewr/Watee -Platformwdesk,
ShfsiaeodWECTRAIN-tds tBStuff y oidresser. bed can be




Tracornaedi-lofPted. solind oake
olt i SALARY "+BONUSES.' r 'a-"rMises.ellaeferredProsat -Q5.turn,



"deipaln 1nros 1cset, head
En & Women.: er I tMerchandise board, foot board,e
ELICOL lo PTRJKnrWh4 ogdresser, mirror,
encedr mechanics Tul-o SESC H A N D IS E R S5Photocrapay 8c50c MUST SEE,
JApKe ONVILL E Pvo nora l e B id .ry er 8 491- 1 1996
ecg eaRi cprs ePublic Sales SLEEP ON IT BEDDING
AVOIDiFORECLOSURE cenr0 Sporltiong cash oSave.50- 70%
ma-int enacerortSELLg to-oinoDANCERS*liEar 4H2- T 417ets 6660 Sale furno seetoncS
Call Marn uA904-K K & Z t 4231 Jacksonville's #I Club k csicoes
a l o y Top $$$ Day & Ndghts cooer me ch nd pr du ts WasherD er t&u

P Rd.-off Ft. Caroline.
H-BILER3E E HELoaICOwheelchais gym ker,qlots
HOMEINSICEO m ESuoe to: otherhCulinarydand.record, EK G.....Washer-4 Pogood misc. items.1
I c dSitducioandtrininprvidec k d43Moving/Yard Sale
Incis seeking experi-ERS capa iy, 8 cycle, Sat/Sun, Dec 2 and
r teL nstrActiPn performal levels of LINE COOKSI c d seiWr$150. /-dryer- 8 Peer, Pla1c. Sa4n
dEX- USNUH- 3H Range Washer lAnegar.too
" Specialty TrinPng/Seaing helicopters We are looking for Dryer $100 Ea. $250 o n .
Events components. A&P experienced lineBcooksA foral, exccondi- MURRAY HILL 8-3 Sat;
license a plus. all ojo in our culinary tion, cash only 4545 Sappho Ave. Huge
AuignKeZBusisess:Schoolst3opider.SarowinT Ikitchg...rarae tools, kids
are welcome to applyE nights and weekends.fI Washer/Dryer Kenmore stuff & much more
Full time positions: PT/IFT available. Henvy D2uty, good cr nd
Part timeevarious Also interviewing fornth '0 & dr2nvfurnisure,
HOMECINSPECTORS m ...eto;: othg c GalleryreFronteAshleya uoodshe12318
-OURSE ahuines6 e eeytonintl .... service positions. We n rCvin ,c lloader.....llent Witep n 3 t.
College 779- 1000 Day I benefits avail. $199,90487-rg5i42 3


5ekDa&6'Pmodel, outstanding
fWeek Eve Class Jan 8 n Orange Park n Christmas, tools, fish-
www.myfrei. GRADER CR BARGAIN HUNTERS
904-772-13"13. E4E. DFWP This Sat & Sun Have.
Alliance Business Schools AUTO AUCTION Ths uMareD LaW l aMe
See Schedules at Clearing Experolnce...ly. $29.99/per month & drive bids start at $100.
alliancebusinessschoolcom Benefits, competitive wage Earn great Income 795 c W Beaver St 545-9268







(800;63130 N-DE 0ANDADRIVI CNG JOS oWrsaios$9 e lckDce
Tun'e'am 6' d7 sc 1 R~g ele6t, $2 5.P


$3,500 0BO. Dave Radio-Coantrolled
(912)-MARElectric Plane-
MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted: ( 3- 2952 fuselage & radio,
Extra battery, "how to"
Name (please print): Signature: video $75. Call 269- 1478
ADVERTISING -- before 8pm pis.
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 Antiquc iVictorianfct
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. c.L c m'g ondition, da rk __
Please fill Out Station, Jacksonville. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling neu tralclo askng Airless Paint Spray
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. $ C 887 9042' Ris-.w/many extra
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 Armoire-Never parts, $250.757- 7037
black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage original form. Europa,' i e'sne, cr'smat/Dr 6gal.
sales will be accepted.ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Select the number of weeks ad is to run: 9 1 wk i 2 wks 5 3 wks Q 4 wks 24" daeep$50 OwBO rcapacity.er osucatn.
D DLINE ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED Fits up to 36" TV. $30. Call 268- 2482
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. 904- 287- 4159
BE LIMITED 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 BED $abslutNe ll neto $00
JAX AIR INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per warr. Can del. 858- 9350 i PI^r F-T '-riEi
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. BED b lul 11 rond 22 inch tires & rims
N1EWV S MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.' 9 ,' ', o 70c
3.All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written Category: 9 :-I ,' 0s OBO Coill Brenda
independent of other information contained on this form. BED , o .r . :, 8T 32)42
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue. .ar ,.:,-1, ,1. Arlihicial
Noon 5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Code i, A Rf BED Brand name full set J,6.Cr wsmaansdTcoor
OOG, Box 2, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News, -*--ti 38I.e $115 new wo a vrr in i codedbly e a syossem-
monday One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202 BED .Cherry sleigh, Solid
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202 wood set $375, Retail Body by Jake
$951. 858.9350.Can deliver I Workout Machine
I Cardiocruiser, 2006,
d i d ld *, BED- Queen Size Pillow Top 5spd, resistance,
Mattress Set, New in Plastic, used only 5 times. $255
Must sell $1t0 9t4-674-0405 080.2Z49- 3229




Jax Air HOWS, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, December 7, 2006 29













Besides protecting our country, military
personnel stationed in our communities
donated 505,907 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!
For advertising information,
please call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.
..l iAirmin
I S K iii J ACK.,O VILLE FLORIDAI OA
THE N5 MAYPORT, FLORIDA

mirror

....D arionna


II I N E E E I
K I N G BAY, EEO RGI A


I


I


I


I -








30 Jax All NeWS, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, December 7, 2006


Brick Pavers-
Antique heavy duty
4. I bricks loft over
from patio & drive-
way, various markings,
$1 oa. (500). 268-8656

C('lassifleds work! 35-1 4321
4 Camper-
'95 Palomino-
Pop-up w/air sleeps
S 5, includes stove &
sink, $1100. 264-636.1
Inflatable Kiddle
P ool- loft, $15
291-2388/864-1515
4 Kirby Vacuum
Ultimate G Series
S 1 yr old, $175. Call
379-1805
Sell It quick Call 359-4321
S Treadmill-$10O,
Dorm fridee, $30,
S Lawn aerator, $30.
Honda lawnmower,
$125. Hideabod couch,
$100. Laundry cart $40.
904-272-7352
Sell il ouick! Call 359-4321


Electric Organ,
SKimball Dual Key-
board Oroan, piano,
etc, swinger 400,
Entertainer III seat $200
/ OBO.Charles 317-7157
PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA
YAMAHA/FREE PRICE LIST
WHOLESALE. 714.0141
Place your ad. 359-4321



SOlympus C5000
Camera 5a MP, 2
Scars, 2 batteries,
remote, $125. Great
pics, 359-6192/287-6116


Gun Collection
Colt government pocket
lite 380 .utomatic/pearl
grips $350. Winchester
model 77 left hand 22
rifle Inlpyed V & check-
ered stock $225. Win-
chester model 74 22 rifle
$135, Colt Colteer 22 rifle
$145, Marlin 22 rifle $75,
black powder weapons
by CVA Wells Fargo
revolver, 1861 colt navy
revolver. 2 beautiful 50
caliber riffles plus parts
all for $495 or will sepa-
rate plus other guns.
Franklin mint rings
Colt & HID $300 value $95
each. Call 904-703-9861
Sell it quiek! ( call 359-4321
SLades' Golf Clubs
Complete set, Dun-
lap irons, Cobra
S metal woods, and
bag, $60. Call 264-4587
Classifieds work! 359-4321
Rods/Reels:
(4)TLD20 w/rods,
S $130 each. (2)
Penn25 w/rods, $60
each. 14) Penn320
w/rods: $70 each. (1)
Penn310 w/rod, $50. 7
foot pwr sticks,
S30/each. 904-491-0292
SKYDIVING
Instruction offered at
St. Mary's municipal
airport. USPA DZ.
www.iumpiax.com
Cael 813-312-958 -Cathy
Bring this ad for a discount
TREADMILL -ProForma
programmable, Inclines,
good cond, $395. 687-7521
Sell it quick! Call 359-4321
Used Golf Clubs
Hogan edge, Mas-
terfit Cavity, Mil-
lennium 2000 over-
size. Drivers, putters,
bags. Call 904-220-0340


50 yard line, lower level
club seats w/ preferred
parking (lot P) $400
904-382-B260
SJ guar/Patriots
Game- 12/24/06, $80
for two tickets, sec-
tlon 440 seats 16
&17. (912)-729-2939


SCar Hauler, dual
axle, Chevy pat-
tern rims, lights, all
metal, portable
ramps, $800 OBO. Call
Charles 317-7157








Adopt a Pet
Pets & Supplies
Livestock & Supplies
Animals Wanted



SAquarium Hood
w/flourescent light.
,plastic base
w/gloss. 29 in long.
looks new $20. 268-2482
SBirdcage/flsh tank
stands-18 cubic ft
S birdcage, I yr old,
$100. Fish tank
stands, 10 gal and 29 gal,
$20 each all 0BO0. Call
912-673-8404, leave msg.
BIRDS Sun Conure and
Yellow Indian Ringneck
w/cage. $475 251-5659


-m
BOSTON TERRIER PUP
1 females CKC S/W, HC
$400; Ph. 904-269-3048
BOXER PUPS AKC reg.
1/M, IF. Ready for
ChrlstmasI 904-71B-6765
BOXER PUPPIES AKC,
2M, 4P, fawn & brindle
ready on 12/20/06 $500.
904-742-5273 477-9792
after 4pm
CHIHUAHUA PUPS,
$300- $350, Cash!
904.757.8567
COCKATOO, Yellow
Sulfer, ,w/Ir cage, $1300
abo,. cai 904-521-3057
Dachshund MINI'S
8wks. 2male/3female
CKC/HC. 536-2712
English Bulldog Male,
pup, fwn/wt, s/w, papers
HC, & microchlpped
$1300. 904-260-9444
ENGLISH MASTIFF
PUPS. Visit: english
mastiffsofmiddleburg.com
or call 786-897-5620.
FREE 2 MALE HOUSE
CATS NEED LOVING
HOME BOTH CATS
ARE DE CLAWED AND
6 YRS OLD CALL
179 8158 LV MESSAGE
Female, 6 me old,
| .Lbeautiful markings,
call Kathy 573-0386
FREE Yellow Lob F, 9mo
old, purebred, to good
home Eddie 904-777-1839
German Shepherd pups
CKC, Black & tan. Tak-
ing Dep $500 386-649-3080
German Shep. Pups AKC
exc breeding, taking
deposits. 880-6736.
Golden Retriever Pups,
AKC, S/W, HC, 4F/3M,
$500. 845-4190/705-7009
LAB PUPS AKC for
Christmas delivery
POP, black, chocolate &
yellow $375. 912-21B-0607









MALTESE Tiny' Toy
MALTESE Beautiful
Puppies 1F/lM 8wks,
w/hlth cert. Very small
& Ready to gal $1100
obo 294-7073 or 375-2714
MALTESE Beautiful
baby boysfamly raised,
AKC, 2nd shots, health
cert. $600up 904-744-8154
MIN PIN PUPS REG.
9wks 2/M 4/F, 1st shots,
$350 cash 904-406-4498
PIT BULL PUPS- blues,
1 F/2M, $800. 904-759-5563
balisticblueskennel.com
UMBRELLA COCKA-
TOO bird, very sweet,
hand fed, $900w/cage.
334-1108 522-0372 Iv msg


v BIG PUPPY SALE T
$299-$399-UP
Schnauzers, Pug, Westie,
Beagle, Bassett,
Open Sundays till Xmas
www.petworldpets.com
Pet World 262-4646





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


**** LET US ****
SELL YOUR BOAT
6 boats sold *
in the last week *
Consignments Needed-
Salter Marine 904-284-0155
4, Carolina Skiff '96
16ft, w/trailer and
25 Horse Mercury
Motor, excellent
condition, $2800.
904-491-0292
& Javelin Fish & Ski




YAMAHA GP 130OR
w.troller 2 sealer very
fasl low engine hours
332-1612 f6500
Pirogu&S 1211 i :- 1
S trolling motor,
driven..Asking $850.
Needs boat plug,
paddles Included. Call
904-242-8733
SCanoe 15'10" 2 life
vests, paddle, $250.
| / Car top carrier
Included, Call Bob:
359-6192 or 287-6116
4, John Boat, 18ft,
w/traller, "as is",
needs work, $500
OBO 887-9042

20 Ft Pontoon Boat
S99 w/trailer, new
SI cushions, anchor,
and life alockets,
$5500, Orange Park.
505-1048, 505-4588


Y TOHATSU
NISSAN
andSUZUKI
Sales.Service.Parts
Advance Marine 730-3332
WANTED
Boats, Motors, & Trailers
Any Condition!
WEEKS MARINE 387-1440



GPS -Gormin, JRC radar
$300, 24ml unit. 2 VHF
radios, hand held, $100
each. 739-9007



AIRSTREAM & TRAIL
MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS
ALLEGRO MOTOR HOMES
Sales, Service, Parts
J.D. Sanders R.V. Sales
Alachua (386) 462-3039
1-800-541-6439
AIRSTREAM 30' -Classic
'05 w/slide out, immoc
cond, $49k obo. 276-6446
4, Fleetwood
Wilderness '05- 25',
loaded, like new, 6'
slide out, 18'
awning, must go, TOP,
Call Keith 912-673-6303
RV Having Fun Yet, Inc.
Low Overhead, Low Prices
Buy @ Wholesale- We
figure a dollar is better than
nothing
New Slide In Campers @
10% over real cost
'99 Surfside Class A Motor-
home $18000
'95 Holiday Rambler Class
A Motorhome $17000
New & Used Travel Trail-
ers & Sth wheels starting
at $3000
(904) 714.9939
614-1 Pecan Park Rd
Exit 366 Off I 95 Next to
Pecan park Flea Market




K 4 Wheeler 0.0 5 d l
Bu u.., n,
sd nrt Dlrs ., ine
ro ,- : r .u r Ir iuula
;.':'"! ;i )
Hi Custom Chrome
S "Nemesis" '05
c Must see, more info
and pictures,
email: kevinh7881@c6m-
cast.net $15,500 OBO.
Kevin:- (904)612-7537
FLHTC Evolution
'86-Blue/silver,
extras, tank,
saddlebags, engine
covers, etc, $6500 OBO.
Call Tim-(912)-552-5990
Harley Davidson Road
King Classic '06 3kmi,
classic black, garaged
$16,900 904-387-2194
HD SPORSTER 1989
low miles mint, extras,


HD 1200C Sportster
'01 Purple, drag
tL pipes, sundowner
seat, lowered fr &
rear, engine guard,
14,693mi. $7k OEO.
(912)-674-4453 or
(904)-537-1015

Honda Goldwing
1100 '83-Interstate,
Low mileage, good
cond, $3500 OBO,
(904)-542-4669
3, Ho da Valkyrie '99
1500cc, 6.5kmi,
Stored for overseas
tour. New tires,.
runs great, $10,000 OBO.
904-225-0500/301-379-8203
SMini Chopper
0. Motorcycle 49cc,
S I' 4spd, electric &
kickstart, blue
w/red flame, looks
sharp, $850. Call
(912)-227-0930


Thank you!
Besides protecting our
county, military
personnel stationed in
our communities
donated 505,907
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
orida and Southeast
Georga last year.
Their time was given
to community
organizations, church
groups, youth )
activities, scouting
and more.

1 Shoel X-I even helmel
Norick'5 TC-2 model.
Size Large. DOT cert.
0400 OBO E C. Condition
904 537-8448
Suzuki Alslare -03
| GSXR-600, anniver-
J story edition. Many
extras, w/gear.
Mint condition. 2500 ml.
$7500 OB. 904-200-2405

4 XLCH Shovelhead
Harley '67-Powder-
coated frame
engine, transmis-
sion, extra fender, tank,
blue/white, $4500 OBO
Call Tim-(912)-552-5990
4 Yamaha RT180 '98
dirt bike, low hrs,
high use, runs
great, must see
ASAP, $1850.
843-568-6968/843-469-4136


4 245/40 ZR 18"
Chrome Rims w/
tires. Has Lexus
center logo, con be
changed, Rox-Schist
style. Call Matthew .
:755-7155
4 235-65 R-17 Tires
5000 miles, $350
OBO. 542-2445, #118
4 Cadillac Rims 17"-
Brand new, $200.
Call 923-4881
Car Top Carrier
Sport, 20-SV, Exc.
Cond. $100 OBO,
Call 904-221-3363
A Rims-17x8 chrome
Sspoked, fits Jaguar
and other makes,;
$475. (904)757-7037
SToyota Truck
Transmission '91
5spd, $500. 249-3229

V Yolk 5 star rims
5 lug, 17x8.0 II front
1 | 7x8.5 ii rears, ask-
ing $600 OBO, Call
904-242-8733
A YF2450 & Raptor
660 '04 Nerf bars, 30
hrs each, 7x13, rear
load trailer, very
clean, $9500. 651-8759



Acura Legend '94
Type II, 2dr coupe,
i All pwr options incl.
Roof, $3700 OBO
(904)803-6283 or
(904)-566-4666

SAcura Legend '88
Cheap,. reliable
transportation.
SVery good, running
strong. $1000 OBO. All
pwr options,
(904)-566-4666 or
(904)803-6283

A ACURA LX '03
SFully equip. $11 995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
r ACURA RL '01
Crrome wheels,
lull, equip. $15,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
A Acura RSX '03
Like. new, moon-
r..:.- leather seats,
ald.? airbags, 5spd,
K66BB or. ce $15,800 OBO,
1.'u-il : ell! 757-8684
(7 ACURA TL'05
S Silver, Navigation,
fully equip. $28,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
I7 ACURA TL '05
WhiPearl white/tan,
Navigation. Only
10K miles. $29,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
ACURA TSX '04
White/tan leather,
fully equip, only
3,000 miles. $21,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


7 AUDI A4 Quattro
2005.5. Leather,
sunroof, CD. $26,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
BMW 525i '94
White/tan, leather.
sunroof, 170k ml,
newly rebuilt,
transm good shape,
6CD, Fast! Call
683-2777/955-0932
/ BMW 325i '03 Only
38,000 mi. Prem &
sport pkg. $20,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
7 BMW 3251C Coupe
'05 Millenium.
Silver, extra low
miles. $30,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
BMW 3301 '03, prem pkg,
bik/tan Ithr $22,500.
5spd 378-9116 334-9718
) BMW 330i '06
Silver, premium
pkg,like new $35,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
C BMW 645CI '04
L Only 18,000 miles
Like new. $55,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
C, Buick Century '92
S4dr, special edition,
White, mechanical
special asking
price, $1,000. 904-282-6558

7 BUICK LACROSSE
( 06 Extra low miles,
fully equip. $14,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CADILLAC CTS'03.
Platinum, Leather, 5sd
Loaded, 42,000, Miles.
$16,975. Call 777-9119
7 CADILLAC DEV-
ILLE '04. Diamond
pearl/white, sunrf
chrome wheels. $17,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SCADILLAC VHS
'02. Fully
Equipped. $14,900
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CACADILLAC CTS '04
Diamond pearl
white. $21,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY AVEO '04
Z Only 23k miles, gas
saver. $10,340
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Chevy Camaro Z28
'85 $5000 OBO.
FJ leave coil HM2
Matthew Holmes
(904)349-1706 Email
Matthew.Holmes@
med.novy.mil
SChevy Corvette '94
Admiral blue,
tt400hp, hard top, 95k
Smiles, new tires,
exc. cond.garaged,
$14k. Call Dusty:
912-576-3386


Styxx would like
to wish all his
customers a safe
& Happy Holiday
Bring in this ad for
extra Holiday
savings
Military and First
Time Buyers
Welcome
Want to be treated
like family, come to
NIMNICHT
CHEVROLET
1550 CASSAT AVE
I 891-8672 I
387-4041 I
210-3004






A Chevy Cobalt '06
LS, coupe, 5spd,
Syr-36k mile war-
ranty, silver, tinted
windows, clean 1 5900 ml.
$11,200 OBO.
012-882-4137, Leave msg!

7 CHEVY IMPALA
'06 LS, Fully
equipped. $16,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Chevy Metro '93
40mpg $799, no AC,
tI r but runs good,
hatchback, blue,
88k mi. Maintained weir
317-6618

Chevy Metro '93
40mpg $799, no AC;
I } but runs good,' '
hatchback, blue,
88k mi. Maintained well.
317-6618

CHRYSLER SRT8
MAGNUM'06
Leather, surhoof,
Navigation, fully
equipped. $36,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(y DODGE
CHARGER RT '06
Daytona Edition,
Hemi, 5k miles, Nay,
chrome wheels. $29,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y\ DODGE
CHARGER RT '06
Hemi, Fully
equipped. $23,990.
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


AU TOMO TIVE DIRECTOR Y


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7)(o) Ea-dirqr,,] li,, 7, 7-%0.n
,dJbi -



KEY AUDI




BENTLEY -ORLANDO

a n F4,),-39- 443
"lO ii lt r l W IywT'



TOM BUSH BMW
9 i,0 A a.3ni.: Eiij 72 ',1 ,)'I11
:,14 e nl'lnd ,] 7i :.n.i



GARBER BUICK
Grien C,:',e .pri',, A -'.e'
KEY BUICK




CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700il oulrude i,,d b44-. 111
NIMNICHT CADILLAC
79q9 Bl.riding r lvd 7 .-i.l)
PARKER CADILLAC
;t'? S, ,, 1Mj,.40 18u.) -91E"i 1.i



COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES
10881P hilipF w Hwy 2.0"-7.777
CREST CHEVROLET
C8281 M.;-ril RA 7 I 1688
GARBER CHEVY

GORDON CHEV

JERRY HAMM CHEV
.;,lU lillp. H-.v 3Ui .,13'1
PINEVIEW CHEVROLET

GEORGE MOORE CHEV
n B, B, .1 .4 '.
NIMNICHT CHEV
155(,CjiisaiA, 38i;-4UJ4I


ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
K.3I) LS I S uti', '1r.4-44- '
CARUSO CHRYSLER
171) I .ul ri, i. Bid .,l ;'7,-7 li j
FRANK GRIFFIN
Chrysler of Orange Park

GARBER CHRYSLER
Cuirie i C se '3*i nIl], 2E-l --lr
MIKE SHAD
CHRYSLER JEEP


RICK KEFFER
E, -i 1- E c',:h
1 Klll. -.: 4c..4



ATLANTIC DODGE

JACK CARUSO
REGENCY DODGE
h li Allihili, 1'. ,4i 4 '*.i.,nj

GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Lfl:t m ...,n,; .'.p i ..j -'.; .- "411:.
ORANGE PARK DODGE

RICK KEFFER


BOZARD FORD

i="nd i -up DuIv Htl qu.,l-ri
PAUL CLARK
FORD-MERCURY
1-9.5 i E 1 t1i 2 1 uile l .-'. i3.-.7
GARBER FORD-MERCURY
rec Ir i,. nriQ' 4;' .45 i:-

MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
107;-) Phnlp, Hw 9Ci( -292-q :'5
MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
') OAlaln ,. Blsd ,Li M!
MIKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
771(0 Bilading BDli ol 777-,7.7



NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
I '5 H Phillip H';j', 54-40
COGGIN GMC TRUCKS
j201 Allirih l'.' J 724-21 ,.
GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cov ."- nprn, r ,,l 2,- '


COGGINHONDA ONATUANTIC
lU"1n Aiii l, l Bll d I.e'.HliI)
COGGIN HONDA
OF ST. AUGUSTINE
.:'598 LI '1 Hv 1.'v 6i .'.6 'I. P 4 "

HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
1 1.ti Pl ll .'. H'K., i'|l. .
LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
; 01 Blandingi B1li 269 .-. '7


HYUNDAI
of ORANGE PARK
7 '. O [ 1 ri ]1 ,l i ,ij 1 .l I 'll Il
KEY HYUNDAI



ATLANTIC INFINITI
10)8i.i Atnll, Blvd i t4."j-i'jJ1)


CITY ISUZU
I A. ll' i., Er l l,.J 4 -7 1 l
1, :ty u01 r,, ,., IT,



MATHENY JAGUAR
12111 Al A[| B," &ivd c,-A.".l .I


ATLANTIC JEEP
- .!: LI: 1 L.''li d54-44:'
CARUSO JEEP
175, S, h.,Jh ,6,.d 1 4,, IC'.
FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park

MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1 i rt. i..il s if-.,7k
RICK KEFFER
I.E- -" FcBt,


COGGIN KIA
*, )l Afl.iiiln i l 7' :
RAY CARTER KIA
6173- Bl1.iriil l 77ni.t I 1'7
1 il ',,I yIs] a 1c UI I


MATHENY LAND ROVER




LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
li., A i l ,:n Bl vd 721 Jl.0)J


NORTH FLORIDA LINCOLN MERCURY
4F, (I Soulir,d Bird .'4;'-41CiJ

GRIFFIN LINCOLN MERCURY
7447 Bl,'iirng B1 i 777-yil(i



LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE

] O _AC H E L D '.i -i



TOM BUSH MAZDA
4 5) Atllanli lvi 7; 0911
MAZDA CITY
3[,BI,1,1,)Blt 067'.0O0




BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 Atlanti : Blid 7"J24-I"I)



TOM BUSH MINI
qP7. All..nh Bl .j E-'ln



CITY MITSUBISHI
at the AVENUES
11857 P1lillp-" H v ?60-'.'..
wa ,,*'. l';JUh'tl I .111, .n',1
CITY MITSUBISHI
I Su A illiji i 2.1: Blud4w

CITY MITSUBISHI
of ORANGE PARK
7'.,11 Bl.i, rini BliJ 77 6 811i")




COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC
1L ')1( Alln riin', h la .l-7')OI)
COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES
1(1631 Philp, Hih te n jl"l i

MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
8ill '1: at A' ,' 1.
PARKER NISSAN
: I' 1 l :-uill '*-1411 'u 7-T i f. .l.
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP




COGGIN PONTIAC-GMC
ii 1 Al.l ili: Bl,.1 74, 2.. 10
GARBER PONTIAC
rilein C'',e Sps'nln', 2o,6J-4 'I
NIMNICHT PONTIAC GMC
Ili FIillipp Hwy 854-4826



BRUMOS MOTOR
CARS INC.
1l1 1 1 Tiini.: ai ,i -'i S.,



ROLLS ROYCE ORLANDO
8': l I R,: r, el n El .',
L. 'r 1:, I' i l3r,,':, F 4I :4 i .144 '


SATURN OF AVENUES
S104h Philip-.' H .o- .-7.14

SATURN OF ORANGE PARK
81i I Bl)i. irdr ,JBld 7 '.:ii7l
SATURN OF REGENCY
860 AlriJ Bid 721.8"' C





KEN CHANCE SUZUKI
1285 _C 1 A.e 108-,770.0

CITY SUZUKI
e5 Allonti.: Blvd '4 i8-7111
V1' %.' 3:l 1t, J L l:,ITI I : I T|




ARLINGTON TOYOTA
1il)'9 Alla nl,,: Blil 3C02-676t2

COGGIN TOYOTA AVENUES
10St64 Fuhlpl Hvy 26.'-I)6..
KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
w.31 OuNge.nirian Cr,:l.- 771.:-910 1

LIGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
~95 u S i S:'ulh Si Aug
OI,)-ba'2-4094 '41. 1'.747.S88I

ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
i'iri C,i.)-i AvA 'A9 f,\



VW OF ORANGE PARK
14tl W ell, 8R ,.1 269'.26i ,
O'STEEN VW
"'.2, PlilihpF Hwy :'4 C-.4LI
TOM BUSH VW
9 l'0 All,ilih Blvd.i 25-09q



O'STEEN VOLVO',
, L',i', Fpl'l.:i Hey ii-54.



PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
ll'l31 Atl.nlih: Bl'd 7_"' li.'94





BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE

Bpv,' 1 Bl wj,7 l B ,^ "I',n',,,h .!r,

BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
10211 All rini: Bird 724-I1UiU
DRIVE TICKET
v,'VjV dnvi ll,'l.il i0T0
i 0' 5 AI dlille Bl.d 4,5il4001
Lexus of Jacksonville
Pre-Owned Center
1',38J All .riii: Bl4'.dl t u .i '
Tom Bush BMW
'i'l 'i i : el., l'l, j71.l'"i1

Tom Bush Autoplex
't7 r Aul riti,: Bl 71-4877
V.I.P. AUTO SALES
593. Fr,,ip.; Hwy 7j 74y.,

WARREN MOTORS, INC.
.Eiy


All Military Is Approved

*3500 DOWN = $199/MO. WAC'

904-645-5700

www.northfloridaauto.com

8336 Beach Blvd. Jacksonville, Florida


,~ ~v c~.
- w W -
0 0 0

001U


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S *






ilHH ^^


[.. E,...t. : LAMBORGHINI ORLANDO NIMNICHT SAAB WORLD IMPORTS g
WESTSIDE DODGE l e,N Ron, l,.-a , ,ls Q itI, ~ Bd I,. ,, .,. t ,, ld ,ipni..:m.:ori
1a" ':.'!i ^ ", 1 L'.i:, .', i,)c. 3 i, l i:', i -.:'.7-- 3 j .-7" 77C,-,'..,,riiitirichi :i.T 11(, BEAICH BL'.'0 996-9 92 .
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505,907 Hours

Besides protecting our country, military personnel
stationed in our communities donated 505,907

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!

For advertising information,

please call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.

HrNhws Mirror Prs$ope


oLORIDAAUJ'O

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VEHICLES ONLINE


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JaX Air NeWS, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, December 7, 2006 31


Dodge Dyasty '92 NISSAN 300ZX '84 Loaded
Whit beautiful in wT.toPs, 89kml, exc
& U, runs reat cond., $850008b9ok. 781-82 CHEVY Z71 Sil- FORD SPORT TOYOTA TUNDRA
S$1450, Call 282-9639 verado'00 4wd, full TRAC '05. Only '03 Fully equip, only
aurus NISSAN 350Z any 20,000 miles, fully 36K miles. $19,980
Ford Taurus '99 NIAN 30 extras, $13,200. Call
T Excellent condition, CONy '05. Na, CD JIm 505-7455/215-3608 equipped. $17,995 998-0012
it|/ black. Call Ithr, 10K mi.$28,990 998-0012 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(912)-674-2034 or 998-0012 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(912)-2-868. $1500 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE DODGEHONDA PLOTEX
Ford Explorer '97 DURANGO SLT GMC YUKON LT VOLVO XC9 '04
Foir oditio, Explorer A02. 04 Off Roathe M, LaS, CD, tan
a oandit on, air r /7NISSAN 350Z Cony. ',02. Leather, 4. Only 30,000 m, Leather, CD, sunrf,
owies e 04 Touring. Only crelm puff. her, CD. $23,980 xtra low mi. $27,990
res $1200. Call 17,000 miles. $27,990 998-0012 998-0012 998-0012n N o re a s
904-246-8954, 4721740. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE JEEP GRAND LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE
183k miles. OF J S LEXUS JSSOOIE a nA, K S
Ford FestivaNG O 4 Dodge O 1500 '05 J P GRHONDA PILOT EXl, ndo
Blue, "ASJS", $450 Nissan Altima 'OBOf Road Pk, '05 Burgundy, tan,
OBO. 887-9042 4dr sedan, pwr win- loaded, like new, fully equip. $21,995
FORD ds, doors, mir- many extras, 2CD. $19,890k 99048-0012Hi top, V8, excel-
ror, seat, snrf, gre' miles. TOP. Call Keith: LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD MUSTANG GT, fully00 hr, xc condiMatthew io755-715n, 912-6736303lent condition
Vl, 5w d, leather, loadednd DO '84. 264-4696 N IT X 04 A CHRYSLER
$8400 custom stereo syst, DODGE RAM SRT INChamp/tan, oAC IFICA '06.
$12,975. Call 699-9669 NISSAN ALTIMA Motor, 10K miles. 30,000 mi. $26,980 thousands. 2 to choose
Ford Mustang '01 880 TIACV'06. Like new. $32,980OF 998-0012 from. $18,950 ita a








utterCallS $30,0 005l.0$26 ,980 ethusa nds2oo $ 9 cose th
6 cGirl Twin Bed 998-0012 loaded, excellent 998-0012
Like new, $100ll 729-4693Gir LEXUS OF JA OF JACKSONVILLE LEXU OF JACKONVILLE JEEP GRAND LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Ford Mustang'02 R Oldsmobile Cutlass Ford Explorer '97 CHEROKEEF'01
ve, pony pkg, Red, I '9$ Runs & lo XLT, white, 88k mi, Limited $11,995
$8700. Co l I k mip n ew loeD michelins, grey 998-0012 ioDodgea rvnGradnd99



S912-C7COR6-2756D573-4009 needs trans, wl907 Ithr, p899owr every- LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Sport, handicapTION
$1300 OBO. 912-882-4137 thing, 4.0 V6, clean, call romp & hand con-
FORD MUSTANG Brian 779-0607, $6,800 JEEP GRAND trois, over $20k in aods.








; ^ ^ ^ ^ PONTIAC SOL- ~d 8A C N av-c2 der 20k 9in Who purchase goods and services. Let them know
DGT '0. Only 2600 CHER TOYOTAKEFJ W Beaver St 545-C
miles. 6sp. $22,990 leathfinder XECD, su Care'o, white, 40'070060









ex odition, 5 U/a $to9L2 eip, FORD F153 yellw fl kkPark A '91 Rns4 What your business has to offer by advPrtising in
998-012 3998-0012 lift, all terra$19,99in5. 998-0012FORD 998-0012o OBO, trailer 904-220-6709
'LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE premium sound EXJACKSPLORER hith, sound system, I





syatk ed 8 sstem, grill Eddie Bauer 05 TO$YOTA SEQUOCIA Mzda '94 Dodge Van 189 th it r liatin tt
FORD MUSTANG guards, nerf bars, $3500. Leather, CD. $19,890 904-568- 5018, Hi top, V8, excel- 0
302-64CONV 03 GT, fully all Mathew:75-7155 998-012 Fully eqlen condition
998002P03SuroNIC, C VI BEm i CHEROKEE LTD folding bed, $2000, Loca
e8998-0012 ( P03 SunroofI CD FordJExpedition '04 '04 4x4, V8, fuIly (912)-674.2034, or Local businesses benefit from the military and
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE alloys. $11,495 $25,000. Fully equip, sunroof. $19,890
tubbedGirl Twin Bed 998-0012 loadmust shelled 36k excellent998-002 998-00122000 OBO. Call
Lke newNITI $100. Girl LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE US OF JACKSONVILLE LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 904-646-0800 after 4pm n th
toddler bed, overseas (904)-591-5532 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
w/mttress like new Po and MAZDA TRIBUTE L civilann personnel ho buy and renthomes and
$50 (912)510-9994 I "Am'05 SE. 6 cy FOED FS0 '98 Supercab, 04 l E Lw m y





$50 (912)5109994 PopV6M, loaded, low mi, very
AT, 45k, like new, loaded, low mi's, exc clean! $11,975. 777-9119
HONDA ACCORD EX 102 $12,900.904-757-Z7 cond, $S995obo. 781-082 AUTO AUCTION
4d, 49,100mi, moonrf, at Nissan Titan '04 Kingcab Sat. Dec. 9th. 9am
ac,loaded $13,975. 777-9119 FORD FISO XCAB 102 approx 60K mi, $18,000. 20+ trade-ins All cars run
S SRed Sport, V8, AC, ab. Call 904-509-2617 & drive bids start at $100. who purchase goods and services. Let them know
SHonda Accord EX PONTIAC 5SOL- Loaded Very Nice, 75K 7951 W Beaver St 545-9268
03 V6, loaded, STICE '05. Only 800 $14,75 777-911 TOYOTA FJ
DVD, 6CD, sunrf,
newtires.... 44km, miles, leathercus 0
excellent condition, 5spd, red/black tap, FORD Fl50 4x4. yellow, fully Buick Park Ave '91 Runs/
$16,995, 904-874-5542 beautiful, $24,980 LARIAT 4x4 '02 equip, 8k miles. $31,990 looks great, loaded $1800
998-0012 $19,995. 998-0012 998-0012 B 904-220-6709
E Honda Shadow '84 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
VT700or 28k miles. j C -7'%
r$1,895.. ater cool FORD F250 TOYOTA SEQUOIA L adao B7300 '94
,L mechanica crn %nd or all of the military publications distributed
shaft drive, Call 88c street car, new SUPER DUTY'03 (.4 0'03. Lthr, Sunrf, CD 118k miles, 4
302-6473 motor, transmis- Turbo Diesel, only Fully equip $19,980 cyl/5spd, excellent
sioan, electronics ., $25,995 998-0012 998-0012 Calod.
tubbed 4 link, must s 6k mi00 Call
/7"N INFINITI FX45'04 make offer, 449-6383 LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE 904-646-0800 after 4pm at the local bases in the area.
e Only 20K miles,DOWN
Tech pkg, fully Prostreet Camaro
T iJ CE BBC 51reDlear
LEXLS OF JAC0 JOOVVILLE
i:'8,80' ....2,,.5k..... For advertising

COP 63 C HEVI B;AE 0 F information,
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE .,-:, "_ ,.... please -___
COINFINITI G35 ......r r..3 i. fro,. call calll
COUFE 04 P'rL
'10 3 D -DG D RN_._L........ATUR L...iR E '".'u3
LEXUS. OF JACKSONVILLE =jr' 90 "'apl s c l
LEXUJ OF JACKSO9/ILLE Fax 904-366-6230. ''


LINCOLN LS '03 ,.7%TOYOTA MATRIX .
L r, ,, '06. ,',r, l i. '
9- 99L001? '9,,. .i.. 58"' ,
LEXUS OF JACKSONVVILLE LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE J -'""
MERCEDES C230 0
Kompressor '99 Bl8ack ..,',,' '
Smrc.,o.s Be"n, '6 Military
and _ _ _ o
..... I Civilian at-. 4 "
'"r......c. r-, C21,', 1$O DOWN I
.... -, .. RIDES! 1 .
:' ,.lChris 662-0726 %- e," '
ltArcuri Cougar 9?







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SQ7 t + 4851 SAN JUAN AVE
'94l UOUU8 Corner r-assat & San Juan

mWWWnetworkautosales.com Not Far From The Base
t g onrs we I rCall For More Details


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32 Jax Air NeWS, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, December 7, 2006


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