Jax air news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00100
 Material Information
Title: Jax air news
Uniform Title: Jax Air News
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jax air news
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: United States Naval Air Station Jacksonville Fla
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date: January 18, 2007
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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: oclc - 33313438
alephbibnum - 000579555
lccn - sn 95047201
lccn - sn 95047201
System ID: UF00028307:00100

Full Text




Tax Center
Opening Next Week
Page 4


Vet Clinic
Keeping Pets Healthy
Pages 6-7


THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 2007


rvl in~I ~


Contest Winner
Sailor Wins Essay Contest
Page 10


www.jaxairnews.com


V .5 N . A J


In memory


a


dream


Observance remembers
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.

By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor
Sailors and civilians from
NAS Jacksonville gathered
at the All Saints Chapel
Jan. 11 for an observance spon-
sored by the NAS Jacksonville
Multi-Cultural Committee in
.remembrance of Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr.
Born Jan. 15, 1929 in Atlanta,
Ga., King was an avid civil ser-
vant for equality. He not only
focused on African-American
hardships, but on the bigger pic-
ture of equality for all Americans.
Kicking off the event with
some opening remarks was
CMDCM(SW) Matthew Davis,
command master chief of Naval
Reserve Readiness Command
Southeast. "Today, we honor Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. and the
civil rights movement that he led
in 1950s and 1960s. Like some of


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
First Coast News Anchor Angela Spears gives a riveting speech during the
annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Observance at the All Saints Chapel Jan. 11.


us here, I was not that old but I
remember the marches he led,
speeches he made and his fear-


less leadership during the violent
force against him. I recall vivid-
ly the day he was murdered in


Members of the Jean Ribault High School Gospel Choir perform during the
annual Dr. Martin Luther King jr. Observance.


Memphis."
"A historic figure to many, I still
see Dr. King as a man who spoke
out in the face of opposition and
hatred. Dr. King's philosophy still
resonates today as we continue
to face the many consequences of
discrimination and intolerance,"
said Davis. "This year's theme of
'Remember, Celebrate and Act, A
Day On, Not a Day Off,' reiterates
the importance of remembering
his work and legacy, celebrating
his birthday as a national holiday
and act on his teachings, prin-
ciples and methods of nonviolence
as they apply to civil and human
rights issues."
The highlight of the program
came when Guest Speaker
Angela Spears addressed the
crowd. Spears, a reporter with
Jacksonville's First Coast News,
gave a riveting speech during
which she urged the crowd not
to forget King's struggle for civil
rights and ,to remember so that
the next generation could live his
dream. "Many people think these


observances are just for African-
Americans, but I disagree. If you
remember the civil rights move-
ment, the struggle, the fight for
African-Americans rights and the
equality to make sure we had the
right to vote, there were white
people walking hand-in-hand with
black people," she said.
"I was fortunate to talk with
Dr. and Coretta Scott King's
daughter, Yolanda this week. She
told me that her father fought
to free us all, black and white.
She reminded me that there were
many white people who were
enslaved mentally. That during
the movement, there were inner
and outer shackles and that her
father worked to remove them
From all of us," continued Spears.
"Dr. King said the best course of
action is a united course of action.
He thought that fighting for our
rights was the right thing to do.
He had a dream - a dream that
his four little children would one
See MLK, Page 14


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
AW1(AW/NAC) Lloyd Wood of VP-30 (front) and AEC(AW) George Kondos Jr. of Fleet Readiness Center Southeast practice
their quick steering maneuvers during the course.

New motorcycle course evaluated here


By Glenn Picklesimer
Traffic and Recreational Safety Specialist,
BMT Designers and Planners


new program for motorcyclists
is coming to NAS Jacksonville.
The Motorcycle Safety Founda-
tion (MSF) recently granted two NAS
Jacksonville RiderCoaches permission
to present the new Skill Enhancement
Rider Course (SERC) to experienced
riders who are looking to sharpen
their riding skills.
Commander, Navy Installation
Command traffic and recreation safe-
ty specialists from BMT Designers
and Planners, who were instrumen-
tal in the course development, held
the first SERC class last Wednesday
and Thursday here. The new course is


Carl Bennett, a traffic and recreational
safety specialist for BMT Designers and
Planners, explains a quick steering rid-
ing demonstration to participants in the
new Skill Enhancement Rider Course
Jan. 10.
currently in the evaluation stage and
the results of each SERC class will be
carefully analyzed by MSF as the last


step of validation before its official
release later this year.
"This new course takes riders who
have had some practical riding expe-
rience, are endorsed and ride a motor-
cycle on a frequent basis and brings
them in to give them another set of
tools to use. The initial training and
experienced courses we offer are real-
ly about low speed maneuverability,
basic turning and general braking
principles," explained Carl Bennett,
traffic and recreational safety special-
ist for BMT Designers and Planners.
"SERC takes it to another le-vel
where you start separating each piece
of a riding skill, working it individu-
ally. Participants focus on one task,
See MOTORCYCLE COURSE, Page 14


New vanpool

program starting

at NAS Jacksonville
By Bill Raspet
NAS )ax Environmental Depanment
G getting to work every day at NAS Jacksonville can
be a real struggle! Everyone who drives knows
the drill: race out your door in the morning' fight
with traffic and listen'to the radio to avoid traffic acci-
dents.
Fight with more traffic and
then drive around for 10
minutes looking for a park-
,ing space. By the time you "
arrive at the base. you're
already feeling the effects of a stressful. unproductive
commute. Perhaps it's time to think about ridesharing
either in a car or vanpool.
In an effort to reduce traffic and provide NAS Jax
personnel some relief in rising commuting costs to work.
the NAS Jax Environmental Department has partnered
with the First Coast Commuter Services to provide car
and vanpool services to civilian and military personnel.
What is a carpool? All you need is at least one other
person who shares your general trip route and work
schedule. You can take turns driving your own cars or
a single driver can be reimbursed for trips. You can car-
pool a few days a week or every day, you and your car-
pool partners decide. By carpooling several days weekly,
you are eligible for the Emergency Ride Program which
provides transportation for defined and unexpected
emergencies.
The Vanpool Program works by teaming NAS Jax per-
sonnel who live near each other and share similar work
schedules and grouping them into seven-passenger mini-
vans that include insurance and maintenance, roadside
See VANPOOL, Page 14


Annual vow renewal event coming up
The ninth annual St. Valentine Marriage Vow Renewal, sponsored by the
NAS Jacksonville Religious Ministries Program, is planned for Feb. 10 at
6 p.m. The vow renewal will be held at the All Saint's Chapel followed
by a fellowship buffet dinner and dance at the at the NAS Jax Officers'
Club. Music will be provided by the Navy Band Southeast.


All hands are invited to attend. The cost is $3 per person E4 and below, $7
per person E5 and E6, $10 per person for E7-E9, $12 for 01-03, $13 for 04-
05 and $15 for 06, retirees and civilians. The dress is semi-formal.
-- -- Complimentary childcare will be provided by NAS Jax Child
^ ' Development Center staff members.
Call the chapel at 542-3051/52 for more information.


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2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JAC(KSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007


Looking back in time ..


ON THE HOMEFRONT



Advice to new spouses on



decoding military jargon


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor
ea bag, .. spouse club .. . duty.
. DITY . . . "det"
If this looks like Greek to you,
you're not alone. Deciphering the
strange and often confusing jargon of
the military takes time and patience.
To make life easier, here's a brief
crash-course lesson in military termi-
nology.
Let's start with "sea bag". Ask your
spouse and he will probably tell you
this is a standard-issued bag used
by military personnel to transport
clothes and uniforms. And he would
be correct...kind of.
For the sake of clarity, I like to
describe the sea bag as a deployment
"time capsule" your husband brings
home and dumps on the living room
floor. Open the bag and you will find
undershirts that are smelly, wrin-
kled and gray (even though you could
swear they were fresh and white when
he packed them six months ago), and
an assortment of gifts - knick-knacks
and tacky clothing in all the wrong
sizes - lovingly handpicked for you
in a foreign port. (I've heard legends
about women opening the sea bag and
finding lavish jewelry, but so far this
is just a myth to me.)
"Now let's tackle "DITY". DITY is an
acronym for a "do-it-yourself' move,
which technically means you pack
and move your belongings by yourself,
without the aid of a moving company.
-You will recognize the DITY move
when your husband asks, "Honey, can
you spend the next two weeks sorting
through all our belongings and'beg-
ging the grocery store for boxes while
1 cleverly and conveniently disappear
to finish up my important check-out
procedure on base?"


Which brings us to the word "duty".
On the surface, it seems that duty is
straightforward and simple: a posi-
tion of watch filled at regulated inter-
vals by military personnel. And this
is what your spouse will want you to
believe. After all, HE believes it!
Soon you will learn, however, that
"duty" is actually an unavoidable
work commitment that pops up "unex-
pectedly" on weekends, anniversaries,
holidays, and your son's first day of
school. How these "scheduled duty
shifts" always sneak up and surprise
my husband, I do not know.
The title "CO" is an especially
important acronym to learn. This
stands for Commanding Officer, and
he/she is your husband's boss -- the
head-honcho. In front of the CO it
is advisable not to call your spouse
"pooky" or "bear", or to mention that
he threw-up on his first T-34 flight.
Another common abbreviation used
in the military is det (a.k.a.: detach-
ment). This, your husband will tell
you, is a scheduled, brief period of
time in which his unit/squadron
leaves the homebase for training.
Don't be fooled.
Look for the meaning of "det" under
its more common name: "impossible
unpredictability." Vhen your hus-
band claims to have a det in one week
that will last "only 5 days," be pre-
pared that he will probably actually
leave tomorrow and be gone for two
weeks. Never trust the det schedule,
and be leery of anyone who claims to
"know" the det schedule.
And finally, there is the spouse club.
Your husband might refer to this
group as the official military "rumor
mill". The spouse club, however, is an
essential refuge from loneliness when
your husband is deployed, and then
a reasonable excuse to escape from


CS3 JAMES SCHULTE


Job title/command:
NAS Jax Supply
Department


Hometown: Hasting. Neb.


Family Life: Married with a baby on the \wa..

Past Duty Stations: Naval Hospital Jax Gal-
ley. USS Underwood

Career Plans: To stay in the Navy for 20 years
and then retire.

Most Interesting Experience: I think it
will probably be the birth of my first child.

Words of Wisdom: Li'e each day to the
fullest.


-q


too much together-time when he gets
back.
The spouse club also is an excellent
source of information (such as why
the squadron really calls your hus-
band "Dancing Bear"), and a means
to clarify facts (like the truth behind
that questionable picture of your hus-
band in Greece).
[WARNING: Anything you reveal
at a spouse club meeting may be used
against you. Use discretion!]
As you can see, husbands and wives
have been arguing for years over the
meaning of most of these words. For
the most part, his definition and your
perception-d.ill eventually vary great-
ly.
There is one exception, however, and
that is the term "orders". Husbands
and wives unanimously agree about
the cut-and-dry nature of this word.
"Orders," unfortunately, means exact-
ly what you think it means: Your
spouse is being ordered to do some-
thing. It.will often be used in sen-
tences like: "Yes, honey, I thought
we'd be moving to Virginia too, but
now I'm being ordered to Japan", and
"My orders have changed; we're mov-
ing next week."
There's just no getting around
orders, no matter how you define it.
Good luck, stay flexible, and don't
believe everything you hear...espe-
cially about the det schedule.

Sarah Smiley can be reached for
comments at www.sarahsmiley.com.


Hey, MonevMan!
Now that the new year
has arrived, I am trying to
get my finances in order.
I have a lot of credit card
bills, car payments, a mort-
gage and several other bills.
My wife and I have two
children. I knov I should
save money for my retire-
ment and I would like for
my children to go to college.
I really don't know where to
start. Do you have any sug-
gestions?
MoneyMan Sez:
Yes I do! First pay off
debt, then focus on savings.
According to a recent article
in the Wall Street Journal,
most experts agree that the
first priority is to pay off
your high-cost consumer
debt.
"Don't even bother sav-
ing for retirement or sav-
ing for college if you haven't
paid credit card debt," says
Rande Spiegelman, vice
president of financial plan-
ning at the Schwab Center
for Investing Research.
That is because paying off
a credit card that charges
18 percent interest is like
earning a guaranteed,
tax-free 18 percent rate of
return. It's hard to beat
that! How do you pay off
the balance on your card?
First, stop charging on it.
Or, at least, only charge
what you can afford to pay
off each month. Then, dou-
ble your monthly payments.

Construction


Regardless of the balance
on your card, if you stop
charging and double your
payments, you should be
debt free in less than three
years.
Credit cards are great
- as long as you pay the
balance off in full every
month. Credit cards can
be awfully expensive if you
carry a balance each month.
Once your credit card debt
is gone, start saving for
emergencies first. A tar-
get amount is three to six
months of living expenses.
Next start saving for
retirement and then start
saving for college for the
kids. Retirement is a prior-
ity because, if you need to
you can borrow money for
college but you cannot bor-
row money for retirement.
In addition, there are
many scholarship opportu-
nities available for college
students. The first one
you should cheak out is the
Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Society's Vice Adm. E. P.
Travers Scholarship and
Loan Program. Grants of
up to $2,500 and interest-
free loans of up to $3,000
are available per academic
year.
To find out more, go to
www.nmcrs.org or call your
local NMCRS office at 542-
3515.
More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.

to begin


From the Florida Department of Transportation
The Florida Department of Transportation has
awarded a contract to PCL Civil Constructors, Inc.
to replace the open steel grating on the Mathews
Bridge beginning in early February.
To make the needed improvements, the bridge will
only be open one-way westbound (toward downtown) for
approximately'90 days. Eastbound traffic will be detoured
via the Hart Bridge and Atlantic Boulevard.
Construction on the bridge will include a complete deck
replacement and strengthening the supports beneath and
above the driving surface. The project is expected to be
completed by mid-simmer.
W .1


SUNDAY SERVICES

You are invited to the following Base
Chapel Worship Services this Sunday:

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.





Ix AirNeWs

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................... .......MC (SW/AW) Heather Ewton
Staff Writer.......................................MC1 (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
Staff Writer .......... .....................MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Design/Layout ............................... ......... ........".. George Atchley
The JAIAIR NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Mili-
tary Services. Contents of the IX AIR NIWS do not necessarily reflect the
official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of
Defense, or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertising in
this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute en-
dorsement by the Department of Defense, or The Florida Times-Union, of
the products and services advertised. Everything advertised in the publica-
tion 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 pur-
chaser, user or patron. If a violation or refraction of this equal opportunity
policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse to print
advertising from that source until the violation is corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the
Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or com-
ments can be directed to the editor. The Jux All NWs can be reached at (904)
542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email jaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the
JInAJ NEWS. Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAIAIR NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private firm
in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written agree-
ment with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is published
every Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are at 1 River-
side Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over 32,000. Dis-
tribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:
(AirNews

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


HEY MONEYMANI


File photo


A F7U Cutlass on the ramp at the station, June 13, 1954.


ROLAND DELEON

Job title/command:
I Firefighter. NAS Jax Fire
Department


Hometown: Corpus Christi,
Texas


Family Life: Married to Nicole. We ha'e a son.
Brod\.

Past Duty Stations: NAS Sigonella. Italy.
Sasebo. Japan. ULSS Junlau (LPD-10)

Career Plans: To advance in m\ field.

Most Interesting Experience: The birth
of m\ son.

Words of Wisdom: Work hard. pla\ hard.


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JAXAIR NEWS, NAS jACIKSONVII ,L', Thursday,January 18, 2007 3


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4 JAXAIRNEWS, N AS .ACKSONVIJLLE, Thursday, January 18, ir '



VS-22 holds change of command


By Lt. Michael Huntman
'S-22 PAO

C mdr. Paul Foster relieves
Cmdr. Douglas Heady as
commanding officer of VS-
22 during a change of command
ceremony at NAS Jacksonville
tWday.
Foster, a native of St. Paul,
Minn., received his bach-
elor degree from The Citadel,
and was commissioned in May
1988. Following commissioning,
he underwent flight .training in
Pensacola, Fla., earning his wings
of gold in October 1989.
Following designation as a
naval flight officer, Foster report-
ed to Anti-Submarine Squadron
27 for fleet replacement training
ii the S-3B Viking.
In November 1990, he reported
t� Air Anti-Submarine Squadron


NAS Jac


Cmdr. Paul Foster


31 deploying aboard USS Dwight
D. Eisenhower (CVN-69) during
Operation Desert Shield.


Cmdr. Douglas Heady
During his tour at VS-31, he
served as the special weapon's
training officer and electronic


warfare officer. Foster report-
ed to VS-41 in January 1994
as an instructor and served
as the student control 'officer
and the assistant training offi-
cer. In May 1996, he reported
to Cruiser Destroyer Group 3 as
the flag lieutenant, deploying to
the Arabian Gulf for Operation
Desert Strike on board USS Carl
Vinson (CVN-70).
In July 1997, Foster reported to
the Bureau of Naval Personnel in
Washington D.C. where he served
as the S-3B detailer and PCS bud-
get coordinator.
He moved to Memphis, Tenn.
in 1998, and served at the bureau
until February 1999. He then
reported to VS-29 as a depart-
ment head, serving as the mainte-
nance, administrative and tactics
officer until August 2001.
For his next assignment,


Foster served on the staff of the
Commander, Naval Air Force,
U.S. Pacific Fleet as the S-3B
readiness and requirements offi-
cer. He was a founding member of
the S-3B Transition Management
Team as the Viking sundown pro-
cess began. In November 2003,
Foster reported to VS-21 in
Atsugi, Japan as the executive
officer. He made two deployments
on board USS Kitty Hawk (CV-
63) and served until February
2005 when the "Redtails" dises-
tablished. Foster then reported
to VS-33 as the executive officer
in May 2005 and deployed on
board USS Carl Vinson (CVN-
70). Foster then reported to his
current assignment as the VS-22
executive officer in October 2005.
Heady's next assignment is on
board USS Enterprise (CVN-65)
as the operations officer.


ksonville Tax Center to open Jan. 22


From NLSO


T he new year is upon us! Even if you
have already broken your resolu-
i tions, you can still knock out an
important item on your "to do" list by com-
ing to the NAS Jacksonville Tax Center to
have your taxes done.
NAS Jacksonville will once again be
operating a tax center to provide free tax
preparation services through a-program
called Voluntary Income Tax Assistance
(VITA). This program saves Sailors hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars they might
otherwise pay to .get their taxes done, and
obtains millions of dollars in tax refunds
for Sailors.
VITA is the only free tax preparation
service on base. If it does not say VITA it is


not free. Private tax preparers charge $50-
$100 or more per return and often pres-
sure Sailors to pay high additional rates
to get their refunds more quickly. VITA is
run entirely by volunteers. These volun-
teers are certified by the Internal Revenue
Service (IRS) and the center will E-file
returns, ensuring fast refunds.
Who is eligible for free tax prepara-
tion through VITA?
* active-duty service members and their
dependents.
* retirees and their dependents.
* reservists on active duty for more than
30 days.
* reservists within 30 days of demobili-
zation.
* reservists involved in pre-mobilization.
What to bring to the tax center:
* 2006 W-2's and 1099's


FLTPACEN DET SE changes hours of operation


From Staff


Fleet Public Affairs Center Detach-
ment Southeast (FLTPACEN DET
SEi. the former base photo lab. \ ill be
open Tuesdays from S a.m. to :3 p.m at NAS
Jax. This change goes into effect Jan. 2.3
The detachment is only authorized to
print commanding officer, executive officer.
command master chief and other otft.i..ial
Department of Defense packages. Services
are also offered for Army and Marine Corp-


personnel promlotionll packages.
Photos taken on Tuesday will be avail-
able for pickup the following Tuesday. Ift
prints are needed sooner. cul.tomers can
pick them up at the NS Mayport office
a.fttier three- business dais or provide a CD
or thumb dive to take images and have
them printed at their own cost.
FLTPA(EN DET SE is located in
Building 554. \Appolintments can be made
by calling 2710-7762. Monday through
Friday from S a.m. to 3 p.m.


* copies of social security cards
* taxpayers) military ID cards
* and any other tax records that might
be relevant, including copies of 2005 tax
returns if available
Deploying spouses:
Couples wishing to file joint returns
should come to the tax center together. If
a spouse is unavailable, the spouse prepar-
ing the return will need to bring an IRS
Power of Attorney (Form 2848 available at
www.irs.gov) A general power of attorney
from the base legal office will not suffice.
Where and when:
The center will be located at Building 13


at the main gate, next to the Navy-Marine
Corps Relief Society office.
The VITA Tax Center will open its doors
Jan. 22 (the same day that W-2s will be
available online for active duty personnel.)
The hours of operation will be:
- Monday, Wednesday, and Friday from
8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
- Tuesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.
- Saturday - by appointment only
For more information, contact LNC(SW)
Princess Russell at 542-2941, Ext. 13 or
email princess.russell@navy.mil. After Jan.
22 contact the tax center at 542-8038.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 25, 2007


NAS Jax Tax Center



now open for service


From NLSO
The new year is upon us! Even if
you have already broken your reso-
lutions, you can still knock out an
important item on your "to do" list by com-
ing to the NAS Jacksonville Tax Center to
have your taxes done.
NAS Jacksonville will once again operate
a tax center to provide free tax prepara-
tion services through a program called
Voluntary Income Tax Assistance (VITA).
This program saves Sailors hundreds
of thousands of dollars they might oth-
erwise pay to get their taxes done, and
obtains millions of dollars in tax refunds
for Sailors.
VITA is the only free tax preparation
service 6n base. If it does not say VITA it is
not free. Private tax preparers charge $50-
$100 or more per return and often pres-
sure Sailors to pay high additional rates
to get their refunds more quickly. VITA is
run entirely by volunteers. These volun-
teers are certified by the Internal Revenue
Service (IRS) and the center will E-file
returns, ensuring fast refunds.
Who is eligible for free tax
preparation through VITA?
*active-duty service members and their
dependents.
* retirees and their dependents.
* reservists on active duty for more than
30 days.
* reservists within 30 days of demobili-


zation.
* reservists involved in pre-mobilization.
What to bring to the tax center
* 2006 W-2's and 1099's
Copies of social security cards
* taxpayers) military ID cards
* and any other tax records that might
be relevant, including copies of 2005 tax
returns if available
Deploying spouses
Couples wishing to file joint returns
should come to the tax center together. If
a spouse is unavailable, the spouse prepar-
ing the return will need to bring an IRS
Power of Attorney (Form 2848 available at
www.irs.gov) A general power of attorney
from the base legal office will not suffice.
Where and when
The center will be located at building 13
at the main gate, next to the Navy-Marine
Corps Relief Society office.
The VITA Tax Center will open its doors
Jan. 22 (the same day that W-2s will be
available online for active duty personnel.)
The hours of operation will be
- Monday, Wednesday, and Friday from
8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
- Tuesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.
- Saturday - by appointment only
Volunteers are still needed to man the
tax center. To volunteer, contact LNC(SW)
Princess Russell at 542-2941, Ext. 13.
The tax center phone number is 542-
8038.


Flu vaccine arrives at Naval Hospital Jacksonville


From Naval Hospital ]ax
Public Affairs
Naval Hospital Jack-
sonville has received
about 10,000 doses
of the flu vaccine.
The immunization will


be given to all TRICARE- through Friday except
eligible patients enrolled on federal holidays. The
at Naval Hospital Family Medicine Clinic is
Jacksonville. offering the vaccine from
The Internal Medicine 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. Monday
Clinic is offering the vac- through Friday. They are
cine from 8 a.m. - noon also closed on federal holi-
and 1-3:30 p.m. Monday days.


Photo by MCSR Matthew Williams
A SH-60 Seahawk assigned to the "Tridents" of HS-3, makes a hard left bank while
flying plane guard as the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75)
gets underway from NS Norfolk, Va. Jan. 12. Truman is currently underway conduct-
ing flight deck certifications in the Atlantic Ocean.


FFSC offers leadership training on preventing domestic violence


From Staff


he Fleet Family Sup-
port Center at NAS
Jacksonville is offer-
ing training on domestic
violence and child abuse
prevention for all command
leaders Jan. 30 from 8 a.m.
to noon at The Zone.
All commanding officers,


executive officers, command
master chiefs and leading
petty officers are invited to
attend.
The training will cover
the dynamics of domestic
violence and child abuse,
new reporting procedures,
victim advocacy, Navy legal
aspects of domestic vio-
lence, prevention strategies


and responsibilities of com-
mand leaders.
Since 2001, the Depart-
ment of Defense has made
domestic violence preven-
tion a priority.
To reserve a seat, call
Sandy Jones at 542-2766,
Ext. 115 or e-mail sandra.
jones2@navy.mil.


You and the March of Dimes
Saving babies, together
S marchofdimes.com
a CFC participant Provided as a public service


C' i


I A


HS-3 heads for deployment


itio'


. It~T



: . i
i:







6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday , January 18, 2007


'I.



































Coco, a 3-month-old
chihauhau, wails in line
to check in for
his appointment..

J.D., a corgi and chow mix, takes refuge underneath the clinic furniture before going in for his
exam and shots.


Veterinary Treatment
1.2
















Facility keeping you and


Heather Ewton









Assistant Editor

7he South Atlantic
District Veterinary
Command (SADVC), Army Veterinary Technician Spc. Aaron Brock draws Sasha's
NAS Jacksonville Branch blood to test for heartworms as she looks for comfort on her
offers a wide variety of owner's shoulder.
healthcaree to most domestic animals privately owned by military members, retirees and
Army Veterinarian Capt. (Dr.) Maggie Palopoli (left) and Veterinary Technician Spc. Aaron reservists on active duty. This includes yearly check-ups and annual vaccinations, health
Brock sedaterMilitary Working Dog Roy before beginning a procedure to keep his ears healthy. certificates, microchipping, heartworm testing, fecal testing for parasites, leukemia test-
S i ring and much more.
"We offer all the standard services includ-
ing some sick-call appointments for skin, eye
cand ear problems. We also offer some surger-n
ies on a case-by-case basis to our clients to
keep our training requirements up-to-date,"
S explained Army Veterinarian Capt. (Dr.)
-Maggie Palopoli, officer-in-charge of SADVC.
"We are here for our service member's pets
and will provide appropriate veterinary ser-
vices to their animals," continued Palopoli,
who arrived here last September and who also
oversees the clinics at NS Mayport, NSB Kings
Bay, Ga., and NS Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
The veterinary treatment facility has two
examination rooms complete with computers
animal's health information. A small laborar
story to conduct heartworm, feline leukemia
and intestinal parasite testing (any other

back within 24 hours), an X-ray room, surgi-
hareaa to perform dentistries and other small
procedures and a sterile surgery room are
ealso part of the facility. s












. military working dogs here. We use the X-ray ly waits for his turn to see the doctor at
" ' ",. and surgical rooms specifically for their care. the U.S. Army Veterinary Activity at NAS
SIt's our job to provide all their veterinary care Jacksonvrille.
Sto keep them healthy so they can perform their duties and remain deployable," said Palopoli.










Louie a Ihasa apso, has his blood drawn by Spc. Aaron Brock as his owner Barbara Gober One of the biggest requests by clients is the need for health certificates for their pets.
holds him tight and her daughter, Allie, a jROTC student from Ridgeview High School com "We issue a lot of health certificates for military members who are transferring. There










forts him Louie was at the clinic for his regular welTness visit, are very specific guidelines and they change frequently when pets travel overseas,
The clinic staff also offers a microchip identification procedure that is required for all
military members who have animals living in base housing. This painless procedure

identifies pets by scannieing and tracking their identification if they become lost or if they
... """ ,bare left be hind whens a family moves. ug
' 'A . Medications sucah as flea and tick control, heartworm prevention and prescription foods


, '" -. are also available at a discounted price.
See VET CLINIC, Page 7


. .Rebecca
* .. Sheffield,
'" -"a military
. ' ..family
.. .i -member,
purchases
healthcare
products
from
receptionist
Chrystan
iI - . - Pittman
-" at the
clinic.


Misty, a cautious feline, curiously scans the room for any potential threats from the canine
,customers at the clinic as she waits for her turn to see the doctor.
is


!







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007 7


VET CLINIC: SADVC also covers food inspections for commissary, restaurants and food service facilities
From Page 6 inspectors is specifically trained to conduct duct customer visits to various food estab- hazards threaten their well-being," added
food safety inspections in all departments lishments here such as the galleys, Navy Palpoli.
While offering veterinary care to the mil- at the commissary and at the commercial Exchange Food Court, McDonalds, Morale, The food inspectors work hard to make
itary working dogs and military member's vendor's sites who supply the food to the Welfare and Recreation Department facili- sure that military members and their fami-
pets is an important aspect of the SADVC military. ties and any place that carries food prod- lies are provided with the best quality food
Jacksonville Branch mission, there is "Our job is to maintain the morale, ucts."av e.
another mission of this organization. That welfare and safety of our troops and Every meat and produce delivery that available.
is to inspect all food products delivered on their families by ensuring the qual- comes into the commissary must be The veterinary clinic is located in
the base including items received by the ity and wholesomeness of foods that are inspected before any items can be put on Building 537 on Biscayne Street. It is open
NAS Jax Commissary and all restaurants brought into the installation," explained the commissary floor. "We ensure that Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to
and food service facilities here. Army Food Inspector Pfc. Latonya Rabb. the troops, their families and other com- 4 p.m. with clinic days on Mondays and
Veterinary food inspectors play a critical "While we work primarily in the NAS Jax missary patrons are receiving the highest Wednesday. To make an appointment, call
role in veterinary medicine. Each of these Commissary inspecting food, we also con- quality meals and that no potential health 542-3786.


Alex and Avery Roberson help their dad get the shopping done by picking out some fresh pro-
duce that has been inspected by the South Atlantic District Veterinary Command. Commissary
customers can feel good knowing that what they purchase has been through a rigid inspection
before being put onto the shelves.


Food Inspector Pfc. Latonya Rabb cuts through some randomly chosen fruits and vegetables to
test their quality at the NAS Jax Commissary as part of her daily tasks.


Photos by
MC1(SW/AW) Heather Ewton

r- m


Food Inspector
Army Pfc. Latonya Rabb
ensures the quality of
the milk being placed
on the commissary shelves
by taking the temperature
and tasting and checking
the consistency.


South Atlantic District Veterinary Command Officer-in-Charge Army Capt. (Dr.) Maggie
Palopoli prepares to inspect frozen meat prior to its distribution to commissary shelves.


~J&IIBBsl~


d


e
1

1
I
1
1i








8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007



Yes, it's tax season, again!


By Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina
NAS Jax Chapel
Have you seen the cartoon
in which a man is running
from his burning house
carrying his golf clubs worth
$2,000? As he runs by the fire-
men he says, "quick, somebody,
please . . . get in there and rescue
my wife!" (Don't take it personal,
golf lovers.)
While humorous, it really says
a lot about the man, doesn't it? It
says a great deal about the condi-
tion of his heart, about what is
important to him and about what
his beliefs and priorities are. The
man depicted here made a public
testimony about his relationships
his priorities and even his sense
of compassion.
If finding ourselves in similar
circumstances what would our
reaction be? What kinds of state-
ments would we be making about
the stuff that we own and about
"how" we own our things?
What will be our public testimo-


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER


ny about our relationships, priori-
ties and our sense for compassion
and generosity? Yes, I'm going to
write about money and personal
possessions. But, not to worry! I
will not be soliciting you. I am
not on a fundraising campaign
(Navy chaplains are not allowed,
thank God). But I am interest-
ed in bringing to our attention
an area that is near and dear to
our American way of life: owning
stuff and spending money.
I will start by getting real close
and personal: our 2006 income
tax return. Now I'm sure that
you are thrilled that approxi-
mately 11 months ago most of us
managed to survive the ravages
of the tax season. Economic data
would suggest that the average
American taxpayer works the first
three to four months of the year
simply to pay taxes. So, with a
view towards surviving the rigors


Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina


of this tax season, I would like to
make an appeal and maybe even
challenge our sense of compassion
and generosity.
In fact, if my memory serves me
right, Schedule A of that dreaded
document has a section that reads
"Charitable Contributions." To


be sure, whatever we fill into this
section will make a public state-
ment (weak or strong) about our
sense of responsibility towards
those less fortunate people in our
communities. Please note that
our sense of generosity (or lack
thereof) will make a statement
about the condition of our heart.
1. Giving to benevolent causes
says that we understand our place
in the world as an instrument of
God's grace. Note that giving can
also be measured in personal time
and the donation of other types of
personal assets. We may even
be reminded that giving can be
an act of personal worship to our
God; for I personally believe that
our worship of God is not com-
plete without giving!
2. Giving will affirm in a pub-
lic way whether or not we are
possessed by our possessions.
Through giving we declare our


own sense of independence from
the material things that seek to
entrap us in a cycle of selfishness
and self -absorption. Giving will
liberate us from the "things" that
seek to possess us.
3. Giving says that we know
what our part is. Our sense of
generosity and compassion will
acknowledge that we assume
personal responsibility for mak-
ing our contribution. This also
addresses the practical aspects
of giving to our local community
of faith (i.e., church, temple, or
mosque). It challenges us to reg-
ular. and consistent giving in rela-
tion to our income.
I believe that most of us desire
to be generous and compassion-
ate. As we enter this new year,
I would like to challenge us to
become more adept at contribut-
ing to works of benevolence and
compassion through giving and/or
volunteer work.
As we do so, we will lighten the
burden of those in need and make
a powerful personal statement.


VA reaches out to veterans


By Department of Veterans Affairs


The Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) is reach-
ing out to inform wartime veterans and surviving
spouses of deceased wartime veterans about an
under-used, special monthly pension benefit called Aid
and Attendance.
"Veterans have earned this benefit by their service
to our nation" said Secretary of Veterans Affairs Jim
Nicholson. "We want to ensure that every veteran or sur-
viving spouse who qualifies has the chance to apply."
Although this is not a new program, not everyone is
aware of his or her potential eligibility. The Aid and
Attendance pension benefit may be available to wartime
veterans and surviving spouses who have in-home care or
who live in nursing homes or assisted-living facilities.
Many elderly veterans and surviving spouses whose
incomes are above the congressionally mandated legal
limit for a VA pension may still be eligible for the special
monthly Aid and Attendance benefit if they have large
medical expenses, including nursing home expenses, for
which they do not receive reimbursement.
Chapel to offer marriage prep class
From the NAS Jax Chapel
The NAS Jax Chapel is. offering their Marriage
Prevention and Relationship Enhancement Program
(PREP) Jan. 29-30. Classes will be held from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. on Monday and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Tuesday
at the Chapel Center's Fellowship Hall.
PREP is designed to address the following topics:
* How to communicate better and solve problems.
* How to handle disagreements and conflict.
* How to promote a sense of working as a team.
* How to keep friendship, fun and intimacy alive in your
marriage.
* How to strengthen your commitment to each other.
Attendees must have permission from your command
via a special request chit or no cost permissive TAD orders
for service memberss. Chit or orders need to be at the cha-
pel by Jan. 25. Attendees should wear civilian attire.
Civilian employees are also welcome. Space is limited
so call the chapel today at 542-3051 to make your reserva-
tion.


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To qualify, claimants must be incapable of self-support
and in need of regular personal assistance.
The basic criteria for the Aid and Attendance benefit
includes the inability to feed oneself, to dress and undress
without assistance, or to take care of one's own bodily
needs.
People who are bedridden or need help to adjust special
prosthetic or orthopedic devices may also be eligible, as
well as those who have a physical or mental injury or ill-
ness that requires regular assistance to protect them from
hazards or dangers in their daily environment.
SFor a wartime veteran or surviving spouse to qualify
for this special monthly pension, the veteran must have
served at least 90 days of active military service, one day
of which was during a period of war, and be discharged
under conditions other than dishonorable.
Wartime veterans who entered active duty on or after
Sept. 8, 1980, (Oct. 16, 1981 for officers) must have com-
pleted at least 24 continuous months of military service or
the period for which they were ordered to active duty.
If all requirements are met, VA determines eligibility for
the Aid and Attendance benefit by adjusting for un-reim-

CREDO retreats offered
From Staff
he Spiritual Fitness Division Southeast offers a
variety of spiritual retreats for anyone holding a
Department of Defense ID card who is over the
age of 18. All transportation, programming, 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 fol-
lowing retreats are coming up:
Marriage Enrichmert - Feb. 9-11 and March 23-25
Married couples desiiAng 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 transporta-
tion.
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.


and spouses

bursed medical expenses from the veteran's or surviving
spouse's total household income.
If the remaining income amount falls below the annual
income threshold for the Aid and Attendance benefit, VA
pays the difference between the claimant's household
income and the Aid and Attendance threshold.
The Aid and Attendance income threshold for a veteran
without dependents is now $18,234 annually. The thresh-
old increases to $21,615 if a veteran has one dependent,
and by $1,866 for each additional dependent.
The annual Aid and Attendance threshold for a surviv-
ing spouse alone is $11,715. This threshold increases to
$13,976 if there is one dependent child, and by $1,866 for
each additional child.
Additional information and assistance in applying for
the Aid and Attendance benefit may be obtained by calling
1-800-827-1000.
Applications may be submitted on-line at www.vabene-
fits.vba.va.gov/vonapp/main.asp. Information is also avail-
able on the web at www.va.gov or from any local veterans
service organization.

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x







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007 9
_ _ __------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Photo by MCSN Dale Miller


'Nightdippers' deployed


on board USS Eisenhower


Photo by MC2 Miguel Contreras
A SH-60F Seahawk helicopter assigned to the "Nightdippers" HS-5 flies near the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Dwight D.
Eisenhower (CVN 69) Jan. 10.

(Left) A SH-60F Seahawk helicopter assigned to the Nightdippers of HS-5 takes off from the flight deck of the Nimitz-class aircraft
carrier USS Dwight D. Eisenhower (CVN 69) Jan. 10.


Time is essential if you ar


By Lt. Marisol Reavis
NH Jacksonville Family Medicine
Residency Program
Many times we ignore
minor aches and pains
thinking, "If I ignore it,
it will go away." Most of the time
nothing bad happens. However,
some symptoms should never be
"waited out," and require immedi-
ate attention. A stroke, also called
cerebral vascular accident (CVA),
can occur with relatively minor
symptoms and without warning
but can be permanently disabling
or fatal if ignored.
What is a stroke? Most strokes
are caused by a blood clot that
blocks the brain's blood supply
causing injury to that part of the
brain. The damage can be tem-
porary or permanent. If patients
seek help immediately there are
interventions that may reduce the
risk of permanent damage. Less
commonly strokes are caused by
bleeding into the brain. Only a
CT scan of your brain can tell the
difference.
How do vou know if vou are


having a stroke? Symptoms
come on suddenly and may last
only a few minutes or may not
ever improve. Common symptoms
of stroke include:
One sided arm and/or leg
weakness
* Slurred speech or difficultly
finding the right words
* One sided facial drooping
* Numbness or tingling on one
side of body
* Unexplained severe headache
* Trouble seeing in one eye.
* Dizziness or trouble walking.
If the above symptoms last only
a few minutes or hours it is called
a Transient Ischemic Attack,
(TIA). A TIA is a serious warning
sign that you are at risk of having
a stroke very soon.
Who is at risk for having
a stroke? Often people are not
even aware they have risk fac-
tors for stroke. Some risk factors
cannot be changed such as age,
sex, and race. Other risk factors
can be improved or eliminated by
medications or lifestyle changes.
Your doctor may want to put you
on a blood thinner like aspirin if


you are at high risk for stroke.
You should see your doctor if you
have two or more of these risk
factors:
* Male sex
* Age - Over 55
* Race (African American,
Hispanic, or Pacific Islander)
* Family history of stroke
* Tobacco use
* High Cholesterol
* High Blood Pressure
* Heart Disease
* Previous TIA
* Uncontrolled diabetes
* Carotid artery disease
(Carotid arteries carry blood to
the brain).
What do I do if I have symp-
toms of a stroke? If there is any
question you are having a stroke,
go immediately to the near-
est Emergency Room. This may
require you call 911. Do not drive
yourself to the hospital. This will
endanger yourself and everyone
else on the road. You should go
to the ER even if you think you've
had a TIA and the symptoms
have resolved.


e having

Emergency Department? Not
too long ago, there was little that
could be done for patients having
a stroke. Today, however, there
are treatments that try to open
up the blocked artery to decrease
the brain injury and death. These
treatments are only effective if
done within three hours of when
the symptoms started. This is
why it is so important for peo-
ple to go immediately to the hos-
pital as soon as they notice the
symptoms. Waiting to see if the
symptoms resolve wastes valu-
able time. Receiving these inter-
ventions can be the difference
between walking or talking again
and spending the rest of your life
in a wheelchair.
What can I do to prevent a
stroke? There are many ways
to decrease your risk for stroke.
One of the most effective is to
stop smoking. Smoking not only
increases your risk for stroke, but
also your risk for heart attacks
and other serious diseases. Your
doctor can help you get started on
the path to freedom from tobacco
and a healthier life. Other ways


a stroke

to decrease your risk include:
* Check your blood pressure.
* Check your'cholesterol.
* If you have diabetes, keep
your blood sugar at or near nor-
mal.
* Exercise for at least thirty
minutes most days of the week.
* Ask your doctor if you have
heart disease or artery disease
that increases your risk.
The best way to manage these
risk factors is to visit your doc-
tor at least once a year. If you
have any questions, your doctor
will be happy to assist. Further
information can be obtained from
credible resources on the inter-
net such as the National Stroke
Association and the American
Heart Association websites.
This article is part of a oontinu-
ing series of health care related
articles presented by the Naval
Hospital Jacksonville Family
Medicine Residency Program. Dr.
Marisol Reavis received her M.D.
from University of Louisville.
She is a physician at the Naval
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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007


Essay contest winner announced


Editor's note: The follow-
ing essay was selected as
the winning submission for
the Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. Writing Essay Contest
sponsored by the NAS
Jacksonville Multi-Cultural
Awareness Committee.


What does

Dr. Martin

Luther King

Jr.'s legacy

mean to you?

By SN Rebecca Davila
Special Contributor
How does one answer
this question? Some
think it is an easy
question, but ask your-
self this and five it some
thought. To some, his
legacy means a day off to
honor a man who stood for
truth, justice and equality
among people of all races.
To others, his legacy means
a chance to respect a man
who helped shape the his-
tory of a great nation. As
you take a moment to think
what his legacy means to
you, please allow me to
share a little of what his
legacy means to me.
His legacy to me means
more than a day off or a
parade with marching
bands and banners. Dr.
King's legacy means equal-
ity, courage, commitment
and dedication. Allow me
to expound, or as Webster
defines it, "explain by set-
ting fourth in careful and
often elaborate detail." To
put it in the famous words
of the now departed Mr.
James Brown, "let me get
up and do my thing."
To me, Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr.'s legacy first means
equality. As history teaches
us, he had pride not only of
his race but the fact that
he had a dream. A dream


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Lt. Kennetta Smith of Naval Reserve Readiness Command Southeast, presents an award to SN
Rebecca Davila for winning first place in the Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Writing Essay Contest
df, i thanul D Ar Mrtn Luhe ..Ka.ina Hr Obsearvances at the All Saiftchnl n 11


that all men were created
equal. A dream we should
not be judged by the color
of our skirl, but by the con-
tent of our character. His
actions taught us that once
we looked beyond the color
of ones' skin and saw the
character of the person, we
were equal. The things that
separate us from one anoth-
er, once we remove the bar-
rier of race, are character
and pride. Both of which
are characteristics found in
all mankind.
Dr. King's legacy means
courage and lets me know
I can overcome any adver-
sity as long as I have the
willpower and determina-
tion to achieve what I set
my mind, goals and dreams
to do. It lets me know I can
not be held back or turned
down because of the color
of my skin. His struggle, as
well as that of many others
who fought, sacrificed and
died for a chance to sit at a
public lunch counter, choose
any seat available on public
transportation and drink
from a public water foun-
tain of choice lets me know
the issue of race can not
withhold or limit anything


from me.
Finally, his commitment
and determination show
and teach me that no mat-
ter what happens, you and I
can achieve our dream and
fulfill our destiny without
regard to race, color, creed,
sex, age, national origin or
physical or mental capabili-
ties. He was committed to
the cause of civil rights for
everyone. He dedicated his
life's work to making sure
everyone was entitled to the
same education, with the
same right to vote, choice
of seating on the bus and
the same right to be exactly
what this country mandates
in its doctrine; one nation,
under God, indivisible with
liberty and justice for all!
Yes, Dr. King's legacy
means a lot to me. It means
everything I have told you
and so much more. It means
more than just a day off or
a parade with floats, ban-
ners and marching bands.
His legacy means there
was a man here before me
whose life was dedicated to
ensuring justice and equali-
ty for everyone in this great
nation. His legacy means
there was a man before


me who, even though had
a family, wife and other
deeds and tasks of everyday
living, was still able to help
show the world we were
more than just indentured
servants and/or domestic
help.
He helped show every-
one that regardless of the
color of their skin, we are
people. People that live,
love, laugh, cry and cele-
brate the same. People who
rejoice in birth and weep in
mourning. We are people
who share so much but who
are afraid to do so because
of what we see rather than
who we see. Ask yourself, if
we were able to remove the
color from our skin, what
would be our basis to judge
each other? How would we
be able to say "those" or
"you people" or "that is how
they are?"
Put yourself to the test.
The next time you walk in
a room, remove the color
of the people you see and
observe them for who they
are and not what color they
are. For those with young
children and even those


without, sit back, watch
and observe them. Notice
the only color they see is
in their crayon box or, in
today's society shall I say,
on their computer's color
chart.
They don't judge people
until we teach them to.
They choose their friends
and bond quickly by the
way they are treated until
we teach them about race
and ethnicity. For once,
hear something from them
other than a new shortcut
on the X-box or PSP game
system. Learn what it is
like to not see color, but
content and character.
Remember the words once
said by Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr., "I have a dream
that my four little children
will one day live in a nation
where they will not be
judged by the color of their


skin but by the content of
their character. And when
this happens, when we
allow freedom to ring, when
we let it ring from every vil-
lage and every hamlet, from
every state and every city,
we will be able to speed
up that day when all of
God's children, black men
and white men, Jews and
Gentiles, Protestants and
Catholics, will be able to
join hands and sing in the
words of the old Negro spir-
itual Free at last! Free at
last! Thank God Almighty,
we are free at last!"
This is what Dr. King's
legacy means to me. Thank
you and remember to con-
tinue his legacy by mak-
ing this holiday a day on
to remember what he and
countless others fought to
achieve, and not just a day
off.


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Conservation Commission (FFWCC) looks over sche-
matics of their proposed workspaces in the Fleet Area
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007 11


Runners participate in Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. 5K


By MC1(AW)
Melissa Robertson-Leake
Staff Writer
NAS Jacksonville
Morale Welfare and
Recreation (MWR)
Department hosted the
annual Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr.'5K Run Jan. 10
with more than 50 running
enthusiasts who showed up
to honor the late King.
The runners lined up at
the starting point and were
told to take their mark, get
ready and go! They headed
down Perimeter Road with
temperatures only reaching
a brisk 50 degrees.
Taking first in the men's
open category was Jeff
Palmer coming in at 17:08,
followed by Keith Poythress
at. 20:03 and John Mann
grabbing third place at
20:10.
In the men's military cat-
egory, Encarnacion Nunez
placed first with a time of
18:50. Scott Olivolo took
second place with a time of
19:57 followed by Michael
Flemming who came in
third place with 21:00.
Christine Hokaj placed
first in the women's open
category coming across the
finish line at 22:17. Shortly
following in second place
was Lynette Albrecht at
26:25 and Bonita Givens
taking third place at 30:09.
In the women's military
category, Susan Miller
placed first with a time of'
20:05. Alice Ciani took sec-
ond at 26:05 and Amanda
Hampson followed her with
a time of 26:42.
A good time was had by
all who attended and lunch
was provided by MWR.
The next upcoming run
will be the Leprechaun
Dash, which will be held
Mar. 19 followed by the
annual.Navy Run in April.
For more information,, call
the base gym at 542-3239.


Photos by MCI(AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake


Runners'start the race for the annual Dr. Martin Luther King 5K Jan. 10.


Jeff Palmer runs in taking first place in the Men's
Open Division.


Christine Hokaj receives her
medal from Lt. Kennetta Smith
of Naval Reserve Readiness
Command Southeast, for taking
first place in the Women's Open
Division.
(Left) Runners sign up for the
annual Dr. Martin Luther King
5K at Perimeter Road Jan. 10.
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 25, 2007 13


Navy on right track for traffic sa


By April Phillips
Naval Safety Center Public Affairs


Motor-vehicle safety
is one aspect of mis-
sion readiness that
often goes unnoticed, but in
a complete turnaround from
fiscal year 2006, the Navy
is off to its best year ever
as Sailors use risk manage-
ment strategies to stay safe
on the roads.
During fiscal year 2illR;,
78 Sailors lost their lives as
a result of incidents involv-
ing motor vehicles, accord-
ing to Cmdr. Ed Hobbs,
who leads the Naval Safety
Center's data management
and analysis team. He said
that as of Jan. 3, 2007, 13
Sailors had been killed, a
55 percent reduction com-
pared to the same time
period last year.
While mission-readiness
goals often focus on training
and manning levels, Capt.
William Glenn, head of the
Shore Safety Directorate at
the Naval Safety Center,
believes it is important to
include traffic safety in the
equation.
"It affects the smaller
units more, but all of the
units are affected," he said.
Glenn. pointed to four
Sailors stationed in the
same department aboard
USS Abraham Lincoln
(CVN 72) who were killed in
a traffic accident last year.
"It was one single event
that was devastating to the
ship," said Glenn. "From
a morale standpoint, the
effect it has on the crew
and the people they worked
with cannot be overstated."
Lincoln was about to com-
plete a scheduled shipyard-
maintenance period and
was in a crucial part of its
training cycle, making the
blow to mission readiness

NavHosp Jax
wants to help you
ring in a healthy
New Year
By Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Public Affairs
Do you have high blood
pressure or choles-
terol? Is your blood
pressure consistently over
120/80?
Naval Hospital Jackson-
ville is offering free high
blood pressure and high
cholesterol group education
classes for patients enrolled
at the military treatment
facility. The classes will
give you useful information
on how to manage your con-
dition and lower your risks
for heart problems and
other complications.
Did you know that for
every 10-20 points your
blood pressure is elevated,
your risk for heart prob-
lems doubles. Further, 70
percent of all patients do
not have their blood pres-
sures controlled sufficiently
to preverit complications.
Uncontrolled blood pres-
sure is the second leading
cause for kidney failure.
Patients enrolled at
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
or one of its branch health
clinics may call 542-7961 to
register for a class.
Navy Drug Lab
changes specimen
drop-off procedures
From the Navy Drug Lab
Due to renovations, the
Navy Drug Screening
Laboratory is no lon-
ger accepting drop-off speci-
mens through its drive-up
window. Specimens can be
dropped off inside the lobby
entrance to the laboratory,
Building H-2033 on Adams
Avenue.
*Receipts for drop-offs


are no longer provided.
However, a record of the
dropped off packages can
be made in a logbook at the
drop-off location. If con-
firmation is needed, com-
mands can send their speci-
mens by certified mail or by
private courier (i.e. FedEx,
UPS, DHL).
The drop-off window is
closed for approximately
one year to accommodate
building renovations.


especially heavy.
"All of these incidents have
some effect on readiness.
It's a hole that is not easily
filled, especially when you're
talking about someone who's
been through their whole
training track," Glenn said.
Chuck Roberts, head of
the Safety Center's Traffic
Safety Division, agreed
with Glenn.
"A chain is only as strong
as its weakest link, and if
that link breaks, the whole
chain breaks. That's what
happens when you lose


someone as a result of a traf-
fic accident," said Roberts.
Fiscal year 2006 was the
worst in 12 years in terms
of private motor-vehicle
mishaps, so Navy lead-
ers took action. A commit-
tee of flag officers formed
the Navy Executive Safety
Board, which meets period-
ically to discuss new safety
initiatives. According to
Hobbs, these leaders have
focused a lot of their atten-
tion on motor vehicle-safe-
ty, since it is the leading
cause of death for Sailors.


Using tools provided
through coordinated cam-
paigns from the Naval
Safety Center, ship com-
manding officers and base
commanders have made
traffic safety a priority.
"Traffic safety is all about
risk management," said
USS George Washington
(CVN 73) Commanding
Officer Capt. David
Dykhoff. "In almost every
accident involving a Sailor,
we find that there were
some elevated risk factors.
The good news is that we


can control whether or not
we put ourselves in situa-
tions where we know we'll
be at higher risk, particu-
larly situations such as
driving while intoxicated,
fatigued, or without seat
belts. Those risk factors
represent, to steal a line
from Tom Clancy, a 'clear
and present danger' to our
bodies, our family mem-
bers, our fellow motorists,
and the operational readi-
ness of our commands."
Dykhoff said George
Washington supports safety


through education, mentor-
ing, and the implementa-
tion of the GW Safe Cab
program, where Sailors can
get a ride back to the ship
if they've had too much to
drink.
One of the new tools
Roberts and his staff are
developing is a web-based
test that will assess high-
risk driving behavior. They
hope to use this tool to
identify Sailors who need
intervention in the form of
additional driver's educa-
tion and awareness.


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007

MOTORCYCLE
COURSE: SERC r
a step toward
lifelong learning " - '

From Page 1


put it back together and
get a different feel of it.
Then we break into dis-
cussions about some of the
dynamics of motorcycling."
"This course shows rid-
ers there is so much more
to learn. After riding for a
long time, you get really
comfortable with it. But
when you take a differ-
ent look at what you are
doing, the clarification of
how much more there is to
learn becomes so clear," he
added.
"Sometimes you don't
get a second chance on the
road. This course gives rid-
ers the chance to look for
other options and ways to
avoid a situation, increase
safety margins and gives
them a better understand-
ing of the risks around
them and how to manage
that risk."
The new course was
developed for motorcyclists
who have completed a MSF
Basic Rider Course (BRC) or
Experienced Rider Course
(ERC). The SERC was
developed as a step towards
fulfilling the MSF vision
of lifelong learning. It is
designed to enhance rid-
ers' existing skills in brak-
ing and cornering through
an increased awareness
of traction, as well as risk
awareness, acceptance and
management, providing an
excellent "tool box" for all
riders.
: This goes well beyond the
BRC and ERC rudimenta-
ry concepts of simple pro-
gressive braking and out-
gide-inside-outside corners.
Braking exercises in the
new course are developed'
to help the rider see exactly
how each brake contributes
to stopping the motorcycle
singularly and then in tan-
dem, and other exercises
develop skills for braking
in emergency situations.
Cornering exercises build
cornering proficiency using
advanced techniques that
will become indispensable
to riders by giving them
choices that will ultimately
make their cornering safer


-" . .. . -,... . . -- : ..: ,-^ . .
Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
AEC(AW) George Kondos Jr. of Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast takes a turn on the course.


and more efficient.
Riding a motorcycle is
all about traction manage-
ment. The better a rider
understands how tech-
nique affects the phys-
ics and dynamics of the
motorcycle, the better that
rider can manage trac-
tion. The SERC contrib-
utes to that understanding
through a series of "road-
side discussions" and on-
bike exercises held on the
motorcycle training range.
Participants can expect to
do a lot of riding during
the course, somewhere in
the neighborhood of 15-
20 miles. That's a lot of
time in motion on a train-
ing range. All that riding
time gives participants the
opportunity to become com-
fortable in the techniques
presented in the course.
"I'm really enjoying this
new course. It's very infor-
mative," stated AEC(AW)
George Kondos Jr. of
Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast, who has been
riding, motorcycles for 22
years. "I've always wanted
to learn how to take corners
while riding my bike and
this class is giving me the
skills to be able to do that.
It's a great class overall.
I'm learning how.to take
curves and it's teaching us
the braking skills we need."
If you are interested in
participating in the SERC,
you must meet several
prerequisites. You must


hold a valid state motor-
cycle endorsement, as well
as having a base decal on
your bike. The SERC is
not a license waiver course,
meaning that if you need
a motorcycle endorsement,
you must first get your
endorsement through test-
ing at the Department of
Motor Vehicles or success-
fully complete the BRC or
ERC. The bike you use in
the course must also be
your own.
The SERC is well suited
for any style of bike, from
sport bikes to touring
bikes. Individual coaching
will be directed to riders
of each style of motorcycle
to ensure everyone comes
away with a useable array
of tools. The most impor-
tant thing to bring to the
course is a desire to vastly
improve your riding skills
and be ready to have a chal-
lenging, fun day on your
bike.
If you are interested in
participating in the SERC
or have questions about it,
please call Carl Bennett
at 542-6406 or Glenn
Picklesimer at 542-5722.
Safety officers or motor-
cycle coordinators from
individual commands who
would like to schedule the
course as a command train-
ing event or safety stand
down, are also welcome to
call. To sign-up for a BRC
or ERC, call the base safety
office at 542-3082.


VANPOOL: 'Really a win-win


situation for everyone involved'


From Page 1


assistance and the Emergency Ride Home
Program for unexpected and defined emer-
gencies.
The Department of Defense Transpor-
tation Incentive Program (TIP), adminis-
tered by the base, provides a transit vouch-
er. allowance of $110 per month to each
TIP eligible person who rides in a vanpool
to help cover the monthly vanpool fare.
"This is an excellent program, that is
really a win-win situation for everyone
involved," said NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Chip Dobson. "Our Sailors
and civilians incur minimal cost to par-
ticipate in the vanpool and we reduce the
number of vehicles entering the base."
Within the vanpool, one member volun-
teers to be the primary volunteer driver.
The driver is given limited personal use
of the van during off-duty hours for volun-
teering their time to pick up fellow workers
and maintain the van. In addition to the
primary volunteer driver, several alternate
volunteer drivers drive during the primary
driver's absence.
Participating in the vanpool has the
added attraction of saving you money on
fuel and personal auto expense. By leaving
your car or truck at home you will reduce


its wear and tear and can possibly save
some money on your auto insurance.
There is no long-term commitment to
participate in the First Coast Commuter
Services Vanpool Program. The van lease
is provided on a month-to-month/30 day
basis. The monthly vanpool per person
cost depends on the distance the vanpool
travels daily and the number of partici-
pants in the vanpool since monthly costs
for the van and fuel are equally shared.
Personnel who are interested in orga-
nizing ,a vanpool and may know enough
people in their residential area with simi-
lar work schedules may form their vanpool
by calling First Coast Commuter Services
Program Manager Prentis Clayton at 306-
7504.
Personnel who want assistance in form-
ing a vanpool may simply complete the
attached survey and return it to bill.ras-
pet@navy.mil. The First Coast Commuter
Services has a database and will match
the surveys with other NAS Jax commut-
ers who reside in close proximity of you
and share similar work hours. When there
is sufficient interest collected from resi-
dential areas, group members will be con-
tacted to get the vanpool registered and on
the road.


MLK: Commemorating a dream since 1983


From Page 1
day live in a nation where
they would not be judged by
the color of their skin, but
by the content of their char-
acter. I hope that during
this holiday and everyday
we can open our minds and
hearts and accept people for
who they are."
HM1 Laquita Sumlin of
Naval Hospital Jax was
among the many who took
time out of their busy
work schedules to attend
the event. "I'm here today
to celebrate the birthday
of Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. He made the way for all
. f us and made it possible


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At the conclusion of
the observance, the Jean
Ribault High School Gospel
Chorus treated the attend-
ees to an inspiring perfor-
mance.
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PERSONNEL: NSPS will affect NAS Jax Are you prepared
From Page 5 Secretary Rumsfeld noted. While recog- ,
nizing the NSPS Overarching Integrated to lead in today's


not change, such as merit system prin-
ciples, veterans' preference, whistleblow-
er protections, anti-discrimination laws,
allowances for travel/subsistence expenses
and benefits on retirement, health, life,
etc.
"The Department's Personnel System is
being modernized to provide a new flex-
ibility in the way that civilians are being
hired, promoted, and assigned," former


Product Team for their accomplishments,
Rumsfeld described NSPS as "the most
ambitious reform of its kind in a quarter-
century."
* CNRSE Employees affected by Spiral
1.2 transition may contact Leah Ervin at
542-4353 with questions.
For more information on NSPS, check .it
out on the Web: http://www.cpms.osd.mil/
nsps/.


ID card appointments can be made online
Appointments for military ID cards may be made on the Web site to avoid the wait
associated with walk-in service. Appointments can be made by civilians, retirees
XA and active duty members in advance for all types of ID cards. Appointments can
be made from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. daily. Walk-in customers will continue to be served on a
first come, first served basis; however, customers with appointments will have priority.
The Web site can be accessed via the NAS Jax Web site, www.nasjax.com. Please
choose PSD Jacksonville for all family member ID card appointments, not Pass & ID.
Avoid the wait, make your appointment today!


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSO(NVILIL, Thursday, January 18, 2007 15




Looking out for your shipmates


By FLTCM R.D. West
Pacific Fleet Master Chief


ay close attention
and I'll tell you one
of the secrets that
makes the chief petty offi-
cer community work. We
take care of each other.
That's it. Regardless of
egos, command structure,
duty assignment, race, color
or creed, we look out for
one another. This doesn't
mean an 'old boy' network
of exchanging favors. It
means that we ensure our
shipmates are safe and help
each other make the right
choices. We know that,
just as our actions define
us individually; our inac-
tion to correct each other
can define our entire com-
munity.
We plan and train to


respond to a wide range
of emergencies every day
throughout the Navy.
Through all of the drills
and exercises, it becomes
common practice to watch
out for our shipmates. This
same philosophy should
be inherent while off duty.
At no time during a drill
would you allow a shipmate
to act in an unsafe manner.
This awareness should also
occupy your thoughts while
off duty. Should an emer-
gency occur while you, are
off duty, you should be just
as prepared to respond and
ensure the safety of those
around you.
This same attitude
towards safety should also
carry over to other areas.
We are above all else pro-
fessionals and that means
we strive to live up to stan-


dards. Some
of those stan-
dards are
developed
by the Navy,
some by our
command and
supervisors.
We should
be respon-
sible for not
only living
up to those [
standards
but enforc-.
ing them with FLTCM
our shipmates. Again, on
or off duty, you should not
hesitate to help a shipmate
adhere to standards. This is
a tenet of being a shipmate
and a leader.


R


Leadership
is a corner-
stone of life
in the Navy.
Whether
through
rank, posi-
tion, title or
other author-
e h ity, we are an
organization
of leaders.
The respon-
sibility we
bear as lead-
.D. West ers mirrors our
responsibility as shipmates.
We are responsible for tak-
ing that new shipmate by
the hand and showing him
or her how it's done. As a
good shipmate, we take


FROM THE FLEET


care to look out for that
Sailor in your workspace
who just checked onboard
or the Sailor in your berth-
ing who seems to have dif-
ficulty getting to his or her
workspace on time. If any
of the Sailors you are aware
of are going down a path
you wouldn't choose, take
some time to point it out. If
the circumstances call for
it, take the matter to your
chain of command. You
may be the only one that
can prevent a bad situation
from getting worse.
Maybe you're the one who
can call someone out for dis-
respecting another Sailor.
Or you're the one who can
keep a person who's had
too much to drink from get-
ting into the driver's seat.
Maybe you're the one who
can help a shipmate avoid


TRICARE Dental Program: keeping your smile bright


By Beth Wiruth
Special Contributor
Recently, I contacted
the military dental
program to discuss
my upcoming dental needs.
As I spoke with the friend-
ly service agent we talked
about the dental program's
benefits and services. This
knowledgeable agent took
the time to explain servic-
es I did not know existed.
She also mentioned that
according to some statis-
tics less that 60 percent of
eligible active duty family
members take advantage
of dental program benefit.
Those numbers drop even
lower for National Guard
and Reserve units.
The TRICARE Dental
Program (TDP) is adminis-
tered and underwritten by
United Concordia. TDP is
a cost-effective dental care
plan for family members of
all active duty uniformed
services personnel includ-
ing National Guard and
Reserve members and their
families. To be eligible for
this program, your spon-
sor (service member) must
have at least 12 months
remaining on his or her
service commitment at the
time of enrollment. Active
duty service members do
not require this coverage.
For Guard and Reservists
this program has unique
features. Under this dental
care plan Guard members
or Reservists will be cov-
ered when not serving on


active duty and not covered,
when you are on active duty
(and have access to mili-
tary dental care). Spouses
and children of Guard and
Reservists are eligible for
TDP as are retirees.
It is important to note
that this is a dental plan,
not dental insurance. With
this plan you will pay a
monthly premium for the
plan you choose (whether
individual or family) and
will then pay what is called
a 'cost-share' for services
from your dentist. These
cost-shares are as low as
20 percent of the fees up to
50 percent of total fees for
services provided. The gov-
ernment pays the remain-
ing cost.
Enrollment in the plan
can be done by your service
member at their command
by obtaining and submitting
the enrollment form. Your
service member can also
enroll you and your family
online at www.tricareden-
talplan.com. Monthly pre-
miums can be paid through
deduction from your pay or
electronic payment through
your bank. Monthly pre-
miums range from $11.02
(spouse or guard/reservist
only), $26.67 for family or
just over $80 for Guard/
Reservists and their entire
family.
Full explanation of plan
benefits, services, premi-
ums and cost-shares are
available online as well as a
listing of TDP's participat-
ing dentists. TDP has more


A SPOUSE'S PERSPECTIVE


than 57,000 participating
dentists. However, if'you
prefer your current dentist
and they are not a partici-
pating plan dentist you can
retain your dentist but will
pay any unpaid balance
from the TDP costs.
One aspect of this plan
worth highlighting is the
special cost-share plan for
service members E4 and
below. The cost-share per-
centage for these service
members and families is
significantly lower for most
services provided.
Benefit services include
annual exams and x-rays,
dental cleaning, crowns,
orthodontics, even dental
implants. Check out their
Web site for more complete
information on services cov-
ered, associated cost-share,
plan maximums and any
exclusions: TDP's Web site,
www.tricaredentalplan.com
also provides information
on procedures and helpful
instruction ard ideas for
the overall dental health
for you and your family.
The TDP customer service
number, available Sunday
,8 p.m. EST through Friday
8 p.m. EST, is 1-800-866-
8499.
One suggestion offered
by my friendly customer
service agent is that fam-
ily members should request
a predetermination for
services such as crowns,


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implants, prosthodontics,
periodontics, orthodontics
and oral surgery services.
This process will help fami-
lies understand exactly
what will be covered and
the anticipated amount
of payment by TDP and
their estimated cost-share.
To request predetermina-
tion, you or your dentist
must submit a dental claim
form (available online) and
indicate on the form that
predetermination is being
requested. Once prede-
termination is finalized,
United Concordia will noti-
fy both you and the dentist
through a dental predeter-
mination notification and
request for payment form.
The TDP is another bene-
fit provided for the families


of service members. Take
advantage of this benefit
for the dental health of your
family.


Questions or comments
for Beth? Please contact her
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infocus.com.


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a fight.
It's not reasonable to
expect you to know every-
thing about everyone. You
don't need to get into every-
one's business in order to be.
a good shipmate. Just don't
ignore the situations that
present themselves.
The point is that some-
times you may be the
answer to the problem just'
by being the only respon-
sible one in the vicinity.
You, alone, could be the
difference between a Sailor
momentarily exercising
poor judgment and another
death on the streets.
It's never too early in
your career to start acting
like a chief. Looking out for
your shipmates will ensure
success for your command,
division and yourself.


I ,







16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILL, Thursday, January 18, 2007



MWR Planner
Mission First, Sailors Always to


BOWLING G
CENTER
For more information call
542-3493.

Free Bowling on
Wednesday for active duty
from 11 a.m. -1 p.m.
(shoe rental not included)

Xtreme Bowling
Every Saturday
9 p.m. - Midnight
$10 per person (includes
unlimited bowling and shoe
rental)
THE
ZONE
COMPLEX
Call 542-3521 for more
information.

Texas Hold'em
Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Every Monday and
Thursday 7 p.m.
Open to all authorized
patrons and guests.
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
AQUATICS
For more information on
aquatics call 542-2930.

"Swim to the Keys"
Program
Feb. 1 - May 1
Log the number of miles
you swim.
Everyone wins a prize!

Winter Learn to Swim
Program
Indoor Pool
Register at the base gym.
Session 1 - Jan.29 through
- Feb. 16.
$30 military/$35
Department of Defense
I.T.T
EVENTS
For more information about
I.T.T. trips or ticket prices
please call 542-3318.

The Players Championship
May 7-13
Monday - Wednesday tick-'
ets - $30.25


Thursday - Sunday tickets
- $60
Weekly Badge - $165

The Gaithers in Concert
Jan. 26, 7 p.m.
$23 - $30

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)
Mamma Mia - May 20 at
1:30 p.m. ($65), May 20 at 7
p.m. ($53)

Rivership Romance &
Historic Sanford Trip
Feb. 3
Three-hour lunch cruise
along the St. Johns River!
$65 per person
Includes cruise, four-course
meal, gratuity andctrans-
portation.
LIBERTY
COVE
RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs
may be restricted to'El-E5
single or unaccompanied
active duty members. Call
the Liberty Cove Recreation
Center for more details,
542-3491.

Comedy Zone Trip
Tonight
Free admission, appetizers
and transportation!

Mall & Movie Trip
Saturday
Orange Park Mall and
AMC Theater
Free

Last Buck BBQ
Jan. 30, 5-7 pA..
Free hamburgers and hot-
dogs
MOVIES
Movies are shown at the
base theater and open to
all hands. For details call
542-3491.

Tomorrow, 7 p.m. -Gridiron
Gang (PG-13)
Saturday, 5 p.m. -
Everyone's, Hero (G)
Saturday, 7 p.m. -
Invincible (PG)
Jan. 26, 7 p.m. - School For
Scoundrels (PG-13)
NAS JAX
GOLF
CLUB
For more information on
the golf course please call


Photos by Shannon Leonard The band Raposo performs at The Zone Saturday night.
Lead Singer Greg Raposo of the band Raposo jumps through tions at the O'Club or T- Ages 5-17
the crowd during the band's free performance at The Zone Bar, please call the Officers' Tuesday and Thursday
Saturday night. Bar, please call the Offcers 545-7 n m.
'~~~~~~~: 5 ~ r -1rn.i.T-7 p-m.


ulUD main office, o42-ju41.

T-Bar Social Hours
Monday - Friday, 3 - 7
p.m.
Reserve Drill Weekends, 3
- 7 p.m.
YOUTH
ACTIVITIES
CENTER
For more information, call
778-9772.
Karate classes


$35 a month and a $40 reg-
istration fee.
AUTO
SKILLS
CENTER
Call 542-3227/3682 for
more information

Fuel Injection Cleaning
Special - $25

Please make an appoint-
ment.


AM2 Joel Denison of the Center for Naval Aviation Technical
Training Unit Jax, happily accepts the guitar he won from
Greg Raposo, lead singer of the band Raposo.


542-3249 or Mulligan's
please call 542-2936.

Military Appreciation Days
at NAS Jax Golf Club
No green fees! Cart fee
only!
Jan. 23 for active duty
Jan. 25 for retirees and
Department of Defense
personnel


Saturday Golf Blitz
Tee times begin at 11 a.m.
$15 per person
Includes prize purse and
team, individual, & skins
awards
O CLUB
& T-BAR
For information on booking
command or private fun


It's the G,,r;-,ana



of Blue La

***************************** ** i***


(To be followed by several grand closings.)


Special training offered
The Fleet Family Support Center at NAS Jacksonville
is offering training on domestic violence and child
abuse prevention for all command, leaders Jan. 30
from 8 a.m. to noon at The Zone. All commanding officers,
executive officers, command master chiefs and leading
petty officers are invited to attend.
The training will cover the dynamics of domestic vio-
lence and child abuse, new reporting procedures, victim
advocacy, Navy legal aspects of domestic violence, preven-
tion strategies and responsibilities of command leaders.
, To reserve a seat, call Sandy Jones at 542-2766, Ext.
115 or email sandra.jones2@navy.mil.



ON THE GO WITH USO


From the USO


Free admission
Anheuser-Busch
Adventure Parks have
announced they will contin-
ue offering free admission
to their parks (Sea World,
Busch Gardens, Discovery
Cove and Sesame Place)
through 2007 for active
duty, active reserve, ready
reserve service member or
National Guardsman and
up to three direct depen-
dents. For more informa-
tion or to register, please
visit www.herosalute.com.
Tickets for Sale
Monster Jam Truck
Racing with free pit passes
are available at the USO for
$26. There are no restric-
tions on these tickets. The
Monster Jam will take
place Feb. 24 at 7:30 p.m.
at Alltel Stadium.
SDaytona 500 Tickets are
"on sale at the USO with
A


the following options. The
Great American Offer is a
two-day ticket in rows 1-20
for $115 (a savings of more
than $47.) The Two-Day
Tower Offer is in th' grand-
stands rows 33-51 for $180
(a savings of $22).
Tickets for entry into the
Fanzone prior to the start
of the race are $75 each
and Bud Shootout tickets
are $30 each. The USO will
also offer Rolex 24 tickets to
active duty members only
for $10 each; dependents
and all others will be $40
each.
Tickets are ordered by
the USO at this price on
your behalf. Payment
must be made in full to the
USO before tickets will be
ordered. The tickets will be
available for pickup .at the
USO the week of the race.
For more information,
call 778-2821.


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Open 8:30 '
Mon -.Sa


Y,







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007 17


Take control of your stress, take back your career


By Taya Cline
Lifelines


Do you wake up in the
morning wishing your
alarm clock hadn't gone
off?
Do you feel anxiety about hav-
ing to leave the house to go to
work?
At work, do you count the min-
utes until you can clock out and
leave the office?
Does the idea of quitting work
to collect unemployment appeal
to you more than going to work?
These are all typical signs of
job-related stress. You can often
recognize work-related stress by
behavioral changes that occur
in your work life as well as your
home life, for example, becoming
grouchy or short tempered the
morning of a meeting or a presen-
tation.


All jobs have some degree of
stress. It does not matter if you
are a secretary, a nurse, a law-
yer, a clerk, or a gardener. Don't
allow yourself to believe that only
your current position has related
stress. The National Institute for
Occupational Safety and Health
has studied stress at work, how to
recognize it and tips for preven-
tion.
A few of the common causes of
work-related stress can be, but
are not limited to, inadequate
communication, organizational
change, shifting work require-
ments, time pressure, work load,
under-use of skills, poor equip-
ment, emotionally demanding
work (policeman, firefighter, etc.),
and poor introduction of technol-
ogy, just to name a few.
Physical symptoms associated
with stress include headaches
during high-pressure times, cold


sweats, a general uneasy feeling
while at work, fatigue, and sleep-
lessness.
How to Cope With
Stress at Work
To help you manage job-related
stress, try these steps, as sug-
gested by Bill Malone, a licensed
independent social worker, on his
web site.
1. Getting organized can be
the key element in tackling your
stress. When things get hectic, we
start to feel unsettled. Set your
priorities. That will help you plan
your day and figure out what you
most need to do.
2. Remember that you can only
work a specific amount of time.
Trying to fit 15 hours of work into
an eight-hour day will not prove
to be productive.
3. Realize that you are not per-
fect and you will make mistakes.
Mistakes can be fixed.


4. Don't try to do everything all
the time. Keep a steady working
rhythm and maintain a constant
work level. This will help you get
through your day.
5. Try to maintain a positive
attitude while working. Negative
thinking drains your energy
and motivation. Think posi-
tively about what you. are doing.
Congratulate yourself when you
know you deserve it, even if your
boss doesn't.
One great way to deal with job
stress is to learn relaxation tech-
niques that you can use right in
your workplace. If your employer
allows music in the work place,
try using relaxation music (water
flowing, sounds of the rain forest,
etc.) as background music.
Take a few minutes to just close
your eyes, think of something
pleasant, and breathe deeply.
Tighten your muscles in differ-


ent areas of your body, then relax
them.
Take a few minutes to leave
your immediate work area/work
station and go for a five-minute
walk outside. It will remove you
from the immediate stressor (the
job place) and allow you a few
minutes to collect your thoughts.
Learn simple stretching exer-
cises to help release the tension
of your neck and back muscles,
which will help you to feel an
overall relaxation. And above all,
exercise.
Thirty minutes of exercise, three
times a week, will do wonders for
your stress and your health. Try
walking; it doesn't need any spe-
cial equipment except a good pair
of walking shoes, it's free, and
almost everyone can do it.


Funding higher education for your children


By Julia Noreen Adams
LIFElines


Statistics indicate that a person with a college degree
will earn 40 to 50 percent more over time and be
less likely to be unemployed. A college education
will pay for itself in the long run, but with no single, com-
plete source of information, figuring out how to fund a
college education is like navigating the ocean without a
gyroscope. Successful planning requires hours of research
on the Internet or at the library. Start soon, because the
amount of time you have left before tuition bills start roll-
ing in will determine how many options you have.
Saving For College
With 529 plans, investments are managed to help ensure
maximum benefit when it is needed with as little as $25
per month contribution or more, and interest is tax-free.
There are some cases in which you can use the funds tax-
free for non-educational purposes: i.e., if your child goes to
a military academy or receives another type of full schol-
arship, you can withdraw an amount equal to the schol-
arship, so that you are not penalized for saving for your
child's education. Unused funds from one child's account
may also be transferred to another 529 account with-
out penalty. Additionally, there are Coverdell Education
Savings Accounts (ESAs) (formerly called Education IRAs)
that limit your annual investment amount, and prepaid
tuition, in which you pay for a specific number of semester
hours.


Pros and Cons
Tax and use benefits are similar for all three plans. 529s
offer more flexibility and control, but there are possible
state income-tax liabilities after the year 2010. Prepaid
tuition offers a defined number of classes, while other
plans don't guarantee how much education they will buy.
Coverdell ESAs offer the option of using funds for elemen-
tary and secondary private school, as well as college. The
downside of prepaid tuition and Coverdell ESAs is that
their dollar amount is counted as the child's assets for
financial aid, whereas 529s are counted as the parent's
assets and therefore have significantly less impact on the
child's eligibility for financial aid.
Financial Aid
The difference between the cost of school and the expect-
ed family contribution (EFC) is the amount of aid for
which you are eligible. The EFC is determined by an equa-
tion established by law that considers income, assets, a
list of other factors and any special circumstances.
There are four main sources of financial aid: private,
institutional, state, and federal. The process begins with
meeting the annual deadline for the Free Application For
Federal Student Aid (FASFA). To apply, you will need the
parents' and student's tax returns and W-2s for the previ-
ous year, a current bank statement, business records, and
investment records.
Free Money
Scholarships are available from numerous and often


TRICARE health benefits for Medicare-eligible patients 65+


By Marsha Childs -
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Marketing


M any TRICARE
patients believe
they lose their mili-
tary health coverage after
turning 65, but that is sim-
ply not true if they make
one important decision.
Enrolling in Medicare Part
B, the government's health
benefits program that cov-
ers physicians and outpa-
tient services, ensures they
will retain their TRICARE
coverage.
In fact, when a military
retiree or an eligible family
member reaches age 65, his
or her health care coverage.
changes from TRICARE
Prime or Standard to
Medicare and TRICARE
for Life (TFL), if they qual-
ify for Medicare Part A and
purchase Part B. TFL acts
as a free Medicare supple-
ment, and in most cases,
the patient has little or no
out-of-pocket costs.
For those who live near
a military treatment facil-
ity (MTF), beneficiaries
may also be eligible for
TRICARE Plus. This is a
primary care access pro-
gram rather than a health
plan offered at Naval
Hospital Jacksonville
(NHJ). Enrolled patients
receive all of their primary
care at the MTF with spe-
cialty care provided on a


space-available basis. If
not available, patients may
seek care from any autho-
rized Medicare provider.
Unlike the TRICARE Prime
options, TRICARE Plus is
not an HMO-like program
and there are no enrollment
fees.
TRICARE Plus enroll-
ment is based on the hos-
pital's capacity and mis-
sion requirements, NHJ
Commanding Officer Capt.
Raquel Bono makes that
determination. She is mak-
ing every effort to accom-
modate these requests;
however, operational readi-
ness and troop support are
the hospital's primary man-
dates.
Bono is looking at ways
to increase TRICARE Plus
enrollment at the hospital
and is ensuring those who
are enrolled are using the
facility. Bono said, "I have
assembled a team to look
at ways to enhance access
for our retired population
throughout the hospital.
T C d H~k-in 1 D., 1 D


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a
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uf
fo


ulation. Our goals include
innovative ways to increase
our patient enrollment,
while maintaining patient
safety."
Patients who are current-
ly enrolled in TRICARE
Prime at the MTF are not
automatically eligible for
the TRICARE Plus pro-
gram. Patients may apply
and will be considered
based on current enroll-
ment capacities. For those
who wish to use a Medicare
provider in the civilian com-
munity, they may visit the
website at www.medicare.
gov/physician/home.asp.
Monthly TRICARE Plus
workshops, open to all eli-
gible beneficiaries, provide
information and answer


questions. Health Benefits
Advisors explain how
Medicare and TRICARE
work together to pro-
vide a robust health plan.
Workshops are held at the
NHJ main conference room
from 2-3 p.m. as follows:
Jan.25, Feb. 22 and March
2007. Reservations are not
required.
For more information
about any of the TRICARE
health plans, visit www.
tricare.osd.mil. For infor-
mation about Medicare, go
to www.medicare.gov. Or
for upcoming workshops,
visit or call the NHJ Health
Benefits Center at 542-
9164 or visit the Web site
at www.navalhospitaljax.
med.navy.mil.


Cal WithA be E ATm0II


nd Lt. Cmdr. Theresa
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surprising sources, including local businesses. Beware of
any source that requires payment for information or appli-
cations - a sure sign of fraud.
You might consider the Upromise and Babymint Web
sites, which rebate a portion of credit and debit card pur-
chases into an investment account. There's no catch, pro-
vided you shop wisely.
Reduce Costs
Community college is a great way to save. The associ-
ate degree curriculum is practically the same as the first
two years of a university, but costs far less and may even
improve university acceptance chances. Explore creative
solutions to reduce costs, such as discounted textbooks,
on-campus programs to offset room and board, and work-
study opportunities.


Great American


"Spit Out Day"














Feb. 22

9,000+ Americans
die annually from cancers
resulting from snuff and chewing
tobacco use. Spit It out for one
day or for goodll Call
542-5292 for details.



P -01iJA'^iw raiJyf


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PREERE


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[







18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007


Sports officials
and scorekeepers needed
The North Florida Military Officials Association is
looking for individuals to officiate soccer, softball,
football and volleyball at NAS Jax. Scorekeepers
are also needed for basketball. Experience is not
required. If interested, contact Jesse Beach at
771-1333.
Flag football league forming
This league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists and command Department of
Defense personnel. Entry forms and rosters are
due tomorrow. The season will start this month
with games played in the evenings. All interested
personnel should contact the base gym to get the
required paperwork to join the league.
Golf league forming
This league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command Department of Defense personnel and
selective reservists. The league will be played
on Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. All interested
personnel should contact the base gym to pick up
the rules and to get the required paperwork to join
the league.
Racquetball tourney coming up
A Captain's Cup Men and Women's Racquetball
Tournament will be held Feb. 5-9. The tournament
is free and open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists and command Department of
Defense men and women. Participants will earn
participation points for their command toward the
captain's cup and can earn additional points for
finishing first, second and third place. There will be
a separate men and women's division. Call NAS
Jax Athletics to sign up by Jan. 31.
Soccer meeting is Feb. 7
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command Department of Defense personnel and
selective reservists. The meeting will be held
at 11:30 a.m. in the Building 850 conference
room. Commands having their athletic officer or
designated representative attend the meeting will
receive five captain's cup points. All interested
personnel should attend the meeting to discuss
rules and to get the required paperwork to join the
league.


The Navy Wives Clubs of America, NWCA Jax
No. 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 Tuesdays 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 No. 300 meetings
are held the second 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 service 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
membership 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.pwpnflorida.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


. .j:- -

No
Initiation & )
No Contracts Cal Rhonda Ferguson at
for Active ) 904-458-1009 for more information.
Military thru Check out our website at
March 31st www.ccofop.com


Softball meetings coming up
This league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command Department of Defense (DoD) personnel
and selective reservists only. Meeting will be held
Feb. 14 in the Conference Room in Building 850
for team sign-ups. The following are the times:
11:30 a.m. - Greybeard (active duty, selective
reservists and DoD age 30 and up)
Noon - Intramural (NAS Jax active duty, selective
reservists, and DoD only)
12:30 p.m. - Women (active duty, dependents over
18, retirees, NAS Jax civilian employees)
Commands having their athletic officer or
designated representative attend the meeting will
receive five captain's cup points. All interested
personnel should attend the meeting to discuss
rules and to get the required paperwork to join the
league.
Navy Southeast RegionalRunning
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.


from the Orange Park Mall. Moms and children are
welcome at all activities. 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 A01 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 information, call Janneice Moore at 244-
7950 or Dorothy Banks at 542-7748.
The Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984, Na-
tional Active and Retired Federal Employees
Association extends an open invitation to all
currently employed and retired federal employees
to our regular 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 FL1-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.
The Jacksonville Genealogical Society will hold
their monthly meeting Saturday at 1:30 p.m. at the
Webb-Wesconnett Library, 6887 103rd Street. For
additional information, contact Mary Chauncey at
781-9300.
The annual Four Chaplain Memorial Service will
be held Feb. 4 at 2 p.m. at the Oceans/Beaches
Post 129 in Jacksonville Beach. This service is held
to remember four chaplains who sacrificed their
lives after the sinking of USAT Dorchester Feb. 3,
1943. For more information, call 318-0363.


Full Tennis Memberships for
ONLY $125 per Month
Enjoy the nicest courts in
town. 10 Har Tru Courts that
are in impeccable condition.
Don't ever worry about
waiting for a court- we will
have one waiting for you.
Many leagues throughout
the week for all skill levels
available as well as fun
events such as our monthly
Round Robin and weekly
Mystery Doubles nights.
Something for everyone.


FFSC offers educational and support programs


From Staff


The NAS Jacksonville Fleet and
Family Support Center (FFSC)
Life Skills Education and Support
Program is the foremost preventive mea-
sure for the avoidance of personal and fam-
ily problems.
All FFSC workshops and classes are free
and available to service members and their
families and Department of Defense civil-
ian personnel aboard the base.
Pre-registration is required. If special
accommodations or handicapped access is
required, please notify FFSC upon regis-
tration.
The following workshops are available in
January and February:
Jan. 22-25, 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
- Transition Assistance Workshop


JAX SPORTS


Register now for Little League, girls softball


From Staff


he Navy Ortega Lakeshore Little
League Baseball, Girls Softball
League and Challenger Division
which plays aboard NAS Jacksonville,
across from the Navy Exchange/
Commissary parking lot, is now registering
for the 2007 season. Registration is being
held Jan. 20 and 27 at the NAS Jax field
and this Saturday, Jan. 20 and Jan. 27 at
Thrifty Outdoors (across from Target on
U.S. 17) from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. The cost is
$95 per child and $65 for additional fam-
ily members. Military families have been a
part of the league since inception and are
highly encouraged to continue the partner-


ship.
Ages Division
5-7 T-Ball
7-9 Intermediate pitching
machine
9-12 Minor and Major
13-14 Junior
15-16 Senior
Girls Soft Ball
8-11 Minor League
12-12 Major League
The season will begin March 3 and run
through June.
Registration may also be accomplished
by logging on to www.noljax.org. For addi-
tional information, contact the league office
at 778-0311.


Westside Regional Park offers free classes


From Staff
The following free
classes are offered at
Westside Regional
Park Nature Center, 7000
Roosevelt Boulevard, locat-
ed across from the NAS
Jax Main Gate during this
month. To sign up for class-
es, call 630-CITY.
Nature Crafts: Seed Art
Jan. 22, 1-2 p.m.
January is a good month
to find seeds out in the




CANCER
RESEARCH
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Cancer
Information &
Counseling Line
* National toll-free telephone
information line designed to
help people with cancer and
their families.
* Provides up-to-date medical
information
* Provides emotional support
through short-term counseling
* Provides resource referrals
* Professional counselors take time
to talk to you in-depth about
your concerns.
* All calls are strictly confidential.
AMC Cancer Research Center
1-800-525-3777 * www.amc.org
a CFC participant
PROVIDED AS A PUBLIC SERVICE.


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NAVY @
FEDERAL

Credit Union


wild. Learn about different
methods of seed dispersal
while using found and pur-
chased seeds to create an
artistic picture or mosaic.
Registration required.
Wee Workshop:
Seed Safari
Jan. 31, 1-2 p.m.


Li 1^.2


Calling all wee nature
explorers (aged 7 years and
under) and their adult com-
panions to join in on a seed
safari! We'll hunt for all
types of seeds and use clues
to help us discover what
type of plants these seeds
will become.


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constitute product or organizational endorsement of any kind by the U.S. Navy US. Navy Photo. Copyright � 2006 Navy Federal 10648 (12-06)


(Retirement)
Jan. 23, 9 a.m. to noon - Anger
Management Workshop
Jan. 29-Feb. 1, 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. -
Career Options and Navy Skills Evaluation
Program
Feb. 6, 9 a.m. to noon - Stress
Management Workshop
Feb. 8, 1:30-3 p.m. - Sponsor Training
Feb. 12-15, 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
- Transition Assistance Workshop
(Separating)
Feb. 13, 9 a.m. to noon - Anger
Management Workshop
Feb. 21, 10 -11:30 a.m. - Job Search and
Interviewing Techniques
Feb. 21, 12:30-2 p.m. - Resumes and
Cover Letters Workshop
For further information or to register,
call 542-2766, Ext. 127.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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I







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007 19



Financial fitness for the new year


By Lissa Ann Wohltmann
LIFELines

Buy low, sell high.
That financial advice
doesn't help the aver-
age Sailor who hasn't the time
to follow the stock market, nor
the inclination to do so. Instead
there's an easier solution that
most Sailors can.pursue every
payday.
"Put enough money away as
early as you can and just leave it
alone," advised Charles Johnson
a financial consultant and former
Navy communications officer.
Sailors will always find ways to
spend every dime they make, yet
they first need to consider what is


important.
"You can either buy toys
today that will be worthless in
the future," he said, "or you can
invest your funds and enjoy (the
financial benefits) for decades in
the future."
The Thrift Savings Plan is con-
sidered the Sailors' most practical
form of investment.
This federal government-spon-
sored retirement savings and
investment plan offers the same
type of savings and tax benefits
that many private corporations
offer their employees under 401(k)
plans.
Unlike a Sailors' pension after
20 years in the Navy, the amount


you receive after retirement age
has nothing to do with your rate,
rank or years of service. It is
contingent upon the amount you
invest.
The added benefit of this plan is
that it's virtually painless. Once
you sign up, it comes out of your
paycheck automatically with-
out the Sailor giving it another
thought.
"You don't miss it because you
don't see it," Johnson explained.
Another aspect of knowing your
financial health is learning how
you are using your money today.
Do you always have enough
money at the end of the month
to pay for the little extras in life


or are you constantly stretched
beyond the limit of fiscal surviv-
al?
Have you planned for life's
unexpected disasters and have
enough insurance to cover them?
Do you stick to an actual bud-
get or spend imprudently? And,
finally, do you shop for necessities
or is it more of a sport where the
only loser is you?
If you want to improve your
personal finances, you can start
by taking a financial fitness quiz
from Rutgers University.
This should give you an idea of
how well you've managed your
money so far. Simply choose the
score that best describes your cur-


rent financial management prac-'
tices, then when you are done,
click on the "view results" button
for either a surprise or a familiar
supposition.
If you are beyond just the basics
of maintaining excellent financial
shape and indulge in the stock
market, Johnson has a bit of
advice.
"If the stock market fluctuates,
don't panic" and sell off every-
thing, he advised. Instead, use
that opportunity to buy more
stock because as it gets cheap-
er you have the finances to buy
more.


Visitor


's


quarters now has high-speed Internet, Wi-Fi


By Kristine Sturkie
Navy Exchange Service Command Public Affairs


"Currently, Sprint provides phone and
Internet service for the Navy, Marine


great benefit to all guests who stay at a nected to the uplink, restricting users from


visitor's qua]


T he Navy Exchange Service Command Corps and Coast Guard Bachelor's Each visit
(NEXCOM), Commander, Navy Quarters under NEXCOM's contract," said spots" to al
Installations Command (CNIC) and Mary Morse, NEXCOM's telecommunica- areas throul
Sprint have teamed together to provide tions program ashore specialist, day rooms ai
high speed Internet and Wi-Fi service in "Changing this service to a Navy Visitor's Customer
all continental U.S. Visitor's Quarters by Quarters requirement for high speed and Sprint 24 h
mid-March 2007. Wi-Fi services under one provider allowed week, 365 da
This service will be free to all guests us to leverage our buying power, enabling The Sprin
staying at these visitor's quarters. CNIC to provide this service free. It's a port as if it

Thrift Savings Plan provides


important benefits to troops


By Army Sgt. Sara Wood
American Forces Press Service


More service members need to take
advantage of the Thrift Savings
Plan (TSP), because it is an attrac-
tive investment option with unique ben-
efits for military members, the military
officer in charge of the Armed Forces Tax
Council said recently.
"TSP, a retirement savings plan for ser-
vice members and civilian federal employ-
ees, right now draws participation from
about half of the military," stated Army
Maj. John Johnson, director of the Armed
Forces Tax Council.
"Certainly we'd like to see that partic-
ipation rate go up, because it's a great
benefit," Johnson added. "It's important
that everyone save for their retirement
in the first place, and if you're going to
save, the first place you want to put it is
in tax-deferred or tax-exempt retirement
accounts."
TSP is a tax-deferred fund, which means
the money contributed to the account is
deducted right away from the person's tax-
able income, and the money in the fund
isn't taxed until it is withdrawn at retire-
ment. This represents a significant savings
over the years.
"If you weren't in the TSP or anoth-
er tax-deferred account, every year, the
income in that fund (would) get taxed," he
said. "If you look over your whole 40-year
career, generally speaking, you're going to
pick up a couple hundred thousand dollars
by contributing to a tax-deferred account
as opposed to a taxed account."
As of this year, military members are
unlimited in the amount they can con-
tribute to TSP. When the program was
first made available to service members
in 2000, service members could only con-
tribute up to 5 percent of their income.
Now the only limit is the Internal Revenue
Service's $15,000 per-year limit on contri-
butions to tax-deferred accounts.
"Deployed troops have different limits in
TSP," Johnson said. "Because their income
is tax-exempt and the IRS has a separate
limit for that category, they can contribute


up to $44,000 per year."
As another benefit to service members,
the Army is testing a program where the
service matches soldiers' contributions to
TSP. This program only applies to new
enlistees who fill critical specialties. The
Army will match 5 percent of the pay the
Soldier contributes to TSP; the first 3 per-
cent will be matched dollar for dollar, and
the next 2 percent matched 50 cents on the
dollar.
"Even for troops who have been in a
while and won't get their contributions
matched, TSP is a good idea," Johnson con-
tinued. "A major benefit of the program is
that the expenses on the accounts are very
low - about one-tenth of the average pri-
vate mutual fund. The money that in the
private sector would be used to manage the
fund, buy stocks and pay other fees goes
straight to the service member's bottom
line in TSP. You'll have a hard time beat-
ing TSP."
TSP is not like a savings account and
the money contributed to it should be
money that people aren't going to need
soon. However, TSP does have a loan pro-
gram for situations such as a first home
purchase, where participants can borrow
money from their own account and then
pay it back at a market interest rate.
After leaving the military, service mem-
bers cannot continue contributing to TSP
unless they take a federal job. They can
leave their money in TSP, though and con-
tinue to draw returns on it. The money in
TSP can also be rolled over to another IRA
account.
"TSP is a great benefit that is over-
looked by a lot of military members,"
said Johnson. "Those who can contribute
should, and those who can't contribute
should seriously evaluate their financial
situation and look at how they are prepar-
ing for the future. You need to get yourself
in a position where you can save and then
we just think that the TSP is a great option
to put that savings."
Service members can sign up for. TSP
online at www.tsp.gov. This Web site offers
all the tools troops need to get started in
the program and manage their accounts.


Commissaries increase savings for military families


By Bonnie Powell
Defense Commissary Agency


ommissary customers are ringing in
the New Year with record-breaking
savings. As a result they should be
"resolving" to shop their local commissary
more often.
"I'm proud to announce that average cus-
tomer savings for a family of four have
risen to nearly $3,000 annually," said
Defense Commissary Agency (DeCA)
Director and CEO Patrick Nixon. "As an
agency, we always deliver the message
that our savings are an 'average of 30 per-
cent or more' worldwide, but savings have
actually been holding steady at about 32
percent for several years now."
DeCA has not revised its savings mes-
sages for over a year, but using current
United States Department of Agriculture
figures for retail grocery food purchases
consumed at home, a family of four shop-
ping at the commissary on a regular basis
can now save $2,957 annually on groceries.
The figure formerly used was $2,700.
"Considering the rising cost of food, our
buyers and the manufacturers and vendors
that sell groceries in the commissary sys-
tem have done a great job in maintaining
outstanding customer savings over com-
mercial grocery stores," said Nixon. "It all
,adds up to savings that can be used by
:military families to meet the rising costs of
, .,.


college, vacations, new cars - or even gas
for their cars."
Under the latest calculations, couples can
save $1,885 and singles can save $1,029 by
shopping regularly at their commissary.
DeCA's average savings calculations
are based on an annual price comparison
study, which compares commissary prices
on approximately 30,000 items with those
of local supermarkets, major grocery store
chains and supercenters. The study also
takes into account state taxes and the 5
percent commissary surcharge, which goes
to renovate commissaries and build new
ones.
Figures for fresh meat and produce,
as well as data for locations outside the
contiguous United States, are obtained
through random sampling. Weighing tech-
niques take into account such factors as
cost of living in a variety of areas and
regions, as well as customer buying habits.
The commissary benefit also offers an
efficient return on investment for the
American taxpayer. "The commissary ben-
efit has always been recognized as one of
the military's most valued benefits," said
Nixon. "When you take customer savings
into account, commissaries deliver more
than two dollars in benefit to military cus-
tomers for every tax dollar expended to
support the system, and we're extremely
proud of that accomplishment."


rters."
or's quarter will also have "hot
low connectivity in common
ghout the building, including
nd meeting rooms.
service will be available by
ours per day, seven days a
ays a year.
t system will treat each DSL
were a private network con-


directly accessing other digital subscriber
line (DSL) ports.
Wireless end-users will also have the
benefit of privacy using access point isola-
tion, which will prevent wireless clients
from communications with other clients on
the same access point.


THERE FOR THOSE 7/ Volunteers
HO ND UofAmerica
WHO NEED US. E......,.�./...l


\'olunreersofrnmerca.org


S C ndari-nanal


."


1.800 899 0089
Provided a a pu blic iermce.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You"
~ m . -g..


SMilitary Publications reach

iYe 810/0 of the military community

-IIe I eItIdvrisn




Military Community

Includes 92,103 Active-Duty,
Reserves, Retirees and














SActive-Duty, Reserves, Cilians, Contractors
lio oiroNews r " � int ri




Published by
WheorF inda imes-nion
~he~orid 7iies-~ionR1353981


I � � -


JL AL.








20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSON\IIllE, Thursday, January 18, 2007









SJaxAir Newlassifie


BY PHONE 366-6300
Mon.-Thurs. 7:30a.m.-6:00p.m.
Fri. 7:30a.m.-5:30p.m.

Toll Free 800-258-4637

BY FAX 904-359-4180

IN PERSON
Many people prefer to place classified
in person and some classified cate-
gories require prepayment. For your
convenience, we welcome you to place
your classified ad at The Florida Times-
Union from 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.,
Monday-Friday at One Riverside Avenue
(at the foot of the Acosta Bridge).

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


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



TESTERS NEEDED
For new portable
STATE-OF-THE-ART


LOST - Poodle, fluffy
white M w/ tan ears,
Lake Forest area,
reward . Call 210- 2845

Notices]


N ta Fod


aCopper Creek subdivi-





Romanesque master
LuxurY
Amenities
Await You!
Gorgeous 4/2, 2957sf
(2397 heat & air) cus-
tom brick home an tub
Copper Creek subdivi-
sion. 4ft. tall Pecaso
chandelier with
Swarovski crystals.
bathroom has floor to
ceiling travertine
marble with col-
umned roman tub,
crystal chandelier,
custom painted mural,
cherry cabinets,
double oven. Traver-
tine marble through-
out. Custom hand cut
marble floor medal-
lions, lush landscap-
ing, Irrigation system,
security system, cen-
tral vac, surround
sound, intercom,
water softener. No
homeowner's associa-
tion. Too many extras
to list. See pics at:
Macclenny4sale.com.
By owner, $357,000 obo
t904)334.2741f34- 2740


many updates.
1n06o Reading Rd.
s$247K 96 4 386 4210


Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert-
Laurie M. Potter
',, f; YNCM (USN Ret)
Buying, Selling or
refinancing? Contact
Laurie for any of your
(904)448-9330 x225 financing needs, including
Cell (904) 463-2065 VA, FHA, home equity or
Email: laurie_potter conventional loans.
@countrywide.com
Website:
home.countrywide.com/
lauriepotter _____ __ yW
5613-2 San Jose Blvd. HOME LOANS
Jacksonville, FL 32207 037


* Fast Tax

* Electronic Filing
SAll State Returns

* Lowest Price Guaranteed


1040 I... . e. 20001....
- -- - -- -

. NAS/JAX
- In Trailer in -
SFront of (NEX)
Barber Shop

-777-7052

L __= J^


VISA
I m A 904-366-6300


CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
Ad Errors - Please read your ad on the first day of publication. We accept responsibility for only the first incorrect
insertion and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 366-6300 immediately for prompt correction and
billing adjustments.
Ad Cancellation - Normal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation. When cancelling your ad, a cancellation
number will be issued. Retain this number for verification. Call 366-6300.
Billing Inquiries - Call the Billing Customer Service Department at 359-4324. To answer questions about payments
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.


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


CEDAR HILLS 3' I
153041, ..,olk ,:, lerr.-c.
lar, cnoo F P
uor oldest Inrotghoul
tId in. 3' ic - "I '�):.
MANDARIN 3741 N Ride
Dr. Imcmoc 2 ;lor., i
Master d oo.sr'ic i:
120 t9i-0 '6 . o314 95.- :4:l
MURRAY HILL 2/1
Needs very little TLC,
3568 Gilmore St.
$99,000. 317- 9682
MURRAY HILL 3/2
1600sf, comp remod.
under appr val. $159,900.
561 Talbot St. 855- 3288


NORTHSIDE Jcr io o
ri e ... I . rer . I u " Iin
a .Oil rio are ia oo.An
Colln 701 ii .io
J WeslsIde .JR a84,
OULI111 t16; 13)1 ai
C 0r.cr Il. Drh.:K
wgo rage, Call
908- 3950
RIVERSIDE - FSBO/Rent
to own. $354,300, 4br/2ba,
2400sf, completely
Rehabbed, bank
appraised $385K. Open
house Sat 1/20, 10-12pm.
$5000 down, $1650mo.
Mike904- 651- 5811


SW side. r.i.aler
Crc: :ir , naor
rioS Cecil
SC.-rrpr.erce C r
4, 2 :6B .'. rlol inol
car, oe t,ed ; 4aMr.
roe,, ;-..id, .'j3 I.;1.
Ceraic III.? r. OrOJ.00a
iloorieia oCfinKlii.r. cu.
riy, screenea porcn,
storage shed, etc.
$218,000 (904)349- 3751
Place your ad. 359-4321

Westside Many New Homes
3/2, 2c gar start @ $155K
Call Mark, Value Link
Investments954- 534- 6989


2DIRECTAX

STAX AND MORTGAGE SERVICES


yes, We Have AM the Answers!
1040 -.. 2000 - 1040 -m...20001 -
- --- -=
2292-55
LOCATED AT M 2292-5
- Mayport Rd
SMAYPORT o Atlantic Beach.
(NEX) Fleet Store ; Located In the NEX
on Base ',Off-Base Location

247-1099 241-0685
s--
++--~i . -- .


I BUY HOUSES
ANY CONDITION
Prolect Your Credit
CASH for
your House
382-6654 - Richard

Sell it quick! Call 359-4321


I BUY HOUSES FAST
Closing within 3 days.
424- 5030 838- 1265


CLASSIFIED INDEX

Announcements 100's
Auctions 200's

Real Estate for Sale . 230-390
Real Estate for Rent ' 400's
Commercial Real Estate 500-515

Financial 550-570

instruction' '-* ..�!-; iS.'
Employment 700's

Services . , �, ..W.s
Merchandise 900's

PetslAnimals ' . . -- Mi
Transportation 1200's

ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com

FREE online advertising!
Your Classified in-column ad automatically appears online at
no additional charge.


N -w---


CR210 NEAR 19ic66R 1B.
3i2o or, ,:ui Oc rO. Eoi
in O Il 2r.d Ile cOI'
rarse r, , ci. ior cc.i
No CDO 1lr1 -30, -
Coli 9t93- r-.;i Liii
P oia w o b -ii, : w L, i: .,
Watson Realty Corp
Classifieds uorL' 359-13!1

Ponte Vedra Sawgrass
CC Ecec Oo)i narme
360051. 01 K I DC r. &
ClUDo ID 3 5DO1'IO Prl'.
nral acre i.l I 965K I'*II
r. 0 Oc. ?I 2 21 i


1040.- 2000--
ml

Navy Sub Base
SKings Bay
(NEX)

912-576-9658
r,


ST.JAUG.FsBOuS213K
ST. AUG Builder has
Several homes available
i136.9l 0 a toI. 9 9103 No
do.rn payment programs
available. Call Randy
Brunion Realty 501-8100











World wolf Vrllog E'cc
noegnborceood .ur, nem






Sl. Regis Paper Co.
For Salew
JENKINS CO., GA
Baker WaterfrotC
Play led inern.
rDuralOcea b'lrom
ixassllu Oeanurrtln
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.





OCALAFrea ater
FI PALAiKA :D1 T c.r. r
Jonni: RAd l er Ic - ' :-.
nit, ,i2L K t. t. , - 1C -"No




Waterfront

For Sale
Baker Waterfront
Clay Waterfront
Duval Oceanfront
Duval Waterfront
Nassau Oceanfront
Nassau Waterfront
Putnam Waterfront
St. Johns Waterfront
St. Johns Oceanfront
St. Johns Intracoastal
St. Johns Marsh Front
Georgia
Out of Area Waterfront



PALATKA Ii.FT ir. I
lonfli Rlr...r,:BF. 0'nZ


Condos

For Sale
Baker County
Clay County
Dural County
Nassau County
Putnam County
St. Johns County
Georgia




ATLANTIC BCH CONDO
cor-5ir , 3'3 * ierroce
views of ocean, granite,
hdwd firs, upgrades. For
more Info 904- 233- 6119

BEACH
A Great Beach Buy
NEW JARDIN DE MER
CONDOS
BEACH BLVD & 15TH ST
f.lIC.i-T BE YOUR L.ST
CH.--CE TO O(Gai .T
TrE &EBCH 2 3 BDR'.'
LCa1 rns.r Amrniiui & FriCr
.c,-n fM;-. ' ilrn i ic . . r
Appl. )W4 2ll 7i20 246J9266

SBeach.Jacksonville
lHini, i, .ughi
. lo rirrd E6R
A 6 B ..caon-roni
I6t'i 360si
,*..roc.arotina balCr.r.
iBo0 I.0u Coil : 9. i619.

J' BEaochJIOceor .irisT
.raparouna
uolc vn, on Ire 2rha IhO.r.
r.3lr. ,...-i beach it60 OX:,
241. i.66

SOUTHSIDE SAIL COVE
2 ri...O JpCi 1 *ra .irl
.c,. rir .:c.m, ,ur..,, p:,:,l
_ .M;i , o .) 4 V 1 n- & o ; i




PONTE VEDRA 5,7
IMK. nV. . I.r,'rjSF
:n*pe I r.rn o delO a



Investment
Income
Property
For Sale
Baker County
Clay County
Duval County
Nassau County
Putnam County
St. Johns County
Georgia


Osprey Cove
S Golf and
Country Club
SRe ax in


IhGolf and Country Club n St. Marys, GA. TheCoun-


LandMar Group community is 30 minutes north
of Jacksonvile, 20 minutes from Jacksonville
International Arport, 10 minutes from Kings Baywaterfront
SmSubmarinee onbase.




Home is In a woodlands setting on a quiet
Creek wih v s of m h acre, it has 4
brms, 3 baths, hal bats in exclusive
Osprey Cove
wolf and Country Club isand, St. Mars, GA. The


breakfast nook, large living room w/brick fire-
oplace, large dining room, study, from Jacksonvilled and
International Airport, 10 minutes fromsecluded withngs B
Submarine base.


solar- heated pool. Your own private deep welor
creek with vists of marsh and waptection ofhas 4
bdrms, 3 baths, 2 half baths, large y.itchen with
walk- in pantry, large island, SubZero refrigerator,

Just stepsnook, lrm the livihouse, enoy 200+bric feet on
place, large dining room, study, 5 screened and
open porches. Screened deck is secluded with
solar- heated pool. Your own private deep well for
irrigation. Security system, plus protection of
gated community.
Just steps from the house, enioy 200+ feet on
the water, sit on your own fixed dock and keep
your boat at the 30- ft floating dock. Also, custom
kayak launch platform. Direct access to St. Marys
River, Intracoastal Waterway and Atlantic. 3750
SF heated, 5500 sf overall. $1.6 million.
Mark McCumber- designed Par 72 golf course
named among top 10 in Georgia by Golfweek
magazine. Osprey Cove has a Clubhouse, Restau-
rant, grille, putting & chipping greens, driving
range, lighted tennis courts, junior Olympic pool,
cabana bar, fitness center, boat launch & dock.
Plus RV & boat storage. St. Marys, a historic sea-
port village, named the best small town in


WESTSIDE 100-.
FINANCING HEREt
LG.eI, 'i ne'
e . r, ir,r , 0 don r.
X3 6169



Weslside 53'a Snen Ave
31. corner IIo. needs nr.
.,ork RoIl li,, asKing
i3-- I' s 1 0*99 5709


Inlihor Rehab
Loans



sonioseinvestment.com

Become a real estate
investor absolutely free.
Networking, forums,
classifieds, live chat, etc.
www.investorclub.com


Lots and

Acreage
For Sale
Baker County
Clay County
Dluval County
Nassau County
Pumam County
St. Johns County
Georgia



KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
5 5 acre o large oaks,
S .eraCo, r.rod ronlage
i6: 50u CollnW-i 268 3 993



Wakulla Co., FL 3.i'ac.
ar.p 2? r.lle: oUlh. 01
Tailoh.assee & i mile,
ir , . I .%ark 5 s .arina
EC: ir..eirmer. & rec
reatlor.a DIrope.rly ' 1i
& Iir 'la oine planra.
rio. AI OSO'a Call
' 4 5 1 1 o r
01.1 8 23 3635
.o.. &.c'uirici.Oadev corn



INTERLACHEN Lakes
E i o' l I' PS lock 2.i.
,jr.,l 6 IAOOs OBO
- 4., 22. or 2 093r 3
ral..)6aoo.l com



Bacon Co SE GA 36acres
.S..:.lo nd nr.l , r rornia.r
$6,000 Per/Ac FMI. Call
912- 632- 7996after 6pm
Fox Meadow N.E. of
Folkston 10 ac lots
Secluded 904- 724- 8868
WARE CO. Beautiful very
cheap Georgia land. We
have several 50, 75, and
100 acre tracts in Ware
County Georgia near
Waycross. this is Tim-
berland with a very
good road system. We
are currently selling
these tracts for $2500.00
per acre cash. Bank
financing available. We
will not sell tracts under
50 acres. 912- 427- 7062 or
912- 29- 9349



Manufactured
Homes
For Sale
Baker County
Clay County
Duval County.
Nassau County
Pumam County
St. Johns Country
Georgia


America by Money Magazine.
For more details and photos, see
www.forsalebyowner.com, No. 20771184.
Contacts: 912- 729- 3810, ospreycovehouse@tds.net.














Tracy Dudney
REALTOR e

(904) 993-6468 Cell


( Prudential
Network Realty ,.o ...r
Extreme Full Servce.


(904) 241-2417 Ext. 278 Bus.

www.TracyDudney.com

Connecting home buyers
with home sellers!


0 2007, An Indelperdentl y Owned and Operated Mcenlxr of le Prudentia Real Estate Affilites, Inc
S,,, ,,, ;s a seOce mar f The Prudenial Insurance Company of Amencd Equal mj.sg Opportunity, RSD


PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD


I


,


K


I ~ PiI � �nNEW


Dua C ut







JAX AIR NEws, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007 21



-FPONTE VEDRA BEACH AREA DEVELOPER
CLAY, DUVAL, & NASSAU Arlington FLEMING ISLAND ORTE GA Cottage 2/1, $500 Down U OWN Goted, 1/den, fplc, view, mle-C www.JANTIZE.com GOLF COURSE MAINT.
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PENCYIN aw/eose opt. 614- 7777 LOVERS NEEDED, o
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Cll Mr. Lewis783-8385 $139 7 DAY STAY 725-5093 Community Pool, Full $925mo. 904- 861- 5247 Call the Hotline 388-1208 Low Down Pmt. 695- 2255 Start the new year off at Mayport 2706720
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MIDDLEURG S1300m, 645- 6367 ORTEGA FARMS 3/1 5795 Amazing 3BDRM right with a new career
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a3/2, 1600SF+. Ovr Ae WATERFRONT HOME VANSANDT RE 3893540 bathroom, new Huddle House family WINNINGTEAM
and a Half. Won't last! FOR RENT. Swimming carpet & tile floor, big restaurant/diner fron- ri
$C895 per month. Pleen Dr. 3/2.5, fenced yd, PAXON 3/1 $795'ch&a, ard, call 87-6022 chases available!
Call Mr. Bradle 2 car garage, $1850mo Newly Renovtd/w&d hu VETERAN'S DIS- SERVICE WRITER SECURITY MONITORS
874.1862 or 291-31800 u 6 16 - 5 FamilY rm/1300sf/must Ic C U T'r n- Key SERVICE WRITER SECURITY MONITORS
U iseVANSANDT RE 38923540 Build- to- Suit programs eeton Corrections, In
MIDDLEBURG MIDDLEBURG 3br/2ba, VANSANT RE 389340 starting at 76000 Call MECHANIC KeetonCorrections,nc.
New 4/2, 1600 SF, Mobile 24005F, detached garage RIVERSIDE 3/1 $725 (800) 868- 57F IS currently seeking
Home on a LarSe Wooded 4a, no pets, S200mo, ch&ao 1200sf/w&d hu/fmly * Baker Baker No experience necessary Resident Monitors for
Lot. $875/Mo. Must Sell! 51200 dep. 904- 282- 9340 rm fenced back/must see WE TRAIN the facility in Jackson
CALL TODAY 291076 Baker rage Prk- VANSANDT RE 389-3540 CR210 4/3 South Homp- Claya Clay ville. HS Dlploma /iE
Clay ane Pr- ton Golf & CC house on * Duval -. Duval We offer: req. Ep. not required.
MIDDLEBURGDuval E Harbor-3 + RIVERSIDE/A- golf course, amenities * Nassau * Nassau lroudachec, dgtest
LAND HOME PACKAGE � Duval mma S�Paunceenda ae to bark
LAND HOME PACKAGE den on water, dale Studio/Eff 1a995mo. 904- 635-6861 Putnam sPutnam Vc nurone nd be able to or
3A2 Double Wide Nassau Immaculate Shorti nicegreatlPioutdbe-ableto6work
2 Double Wide Putnamterm, small pet ok. PCS ni DOWNTOWN St Johns Sdvncemet shift or weekends.
Mon 1.25 acres in Pta move. $1350/m0. $525^mo+$500dep DOWNTOWN - Lecusetur- St. Johns Advancemen a si r we
ddlebur Keystone. St. Johns 75utl included. No chse remodeled 2BSt.JohnsStarting rate $831/per
s980 Down. $749 Mo . -9.4u Gfroeorgita 'w Apply hour. + paid holidays
$ d deburg/ Keystone. * St. Johns 757 de - 8454 Pets t4.384 - 34 2 S63 . 586 5 2BA ,erxe ma apt. S350k. * e r G eorgia Apply In person Tue-Fri rdvaca t i dF
Save Thousands! ORANGE PARK eta avatl. P-ckupapplic-
CALL (904) 291-2735 new le ROLLINGHILLS3/2925 bank ulifing k werts avail. Pick t 2a lia
$429K. Co 305- 812- 0523 1 Car Gar, Storage, Fncd. Drug Fre EOE ,Jax, FL32254 EOE
VANSANDT RE 389.3540 JULINGTONCREEK SFI-NOW HIRINGeBs
ORANGE PARK 3/2, . PLANTATION SU, Sec F-NOW HIRINGvers
S1400s, w/d, fenced, lots of SAN MARCO AREA 3/1, 3br/2ba, $1350mo. + $1350 aeply on line:
A E2 5b storage, nr river, $1075m. hdwd firs, fireplace, Ige dep. Coall 904- 454- 5338 . BeaATLANTch-Atl antic PvateInstructoapplyonline:
ARGYLE- 2d/2.Sbh 904 240/904- 34- 7608 yd, no smoking no pet ATLANTC BEACH twn Be appone.com
DUVAL, CLAY & NASSAU BRAND NEW condo in Argyle $8-95mo. Call 904-859- 3059 PONTE VEDRA, hm 2/1.5, updated, scrnd taurant or o aining/sor Class requiredpt 9121
Land Homes Pockages! re Ggted communitypool ~ Orange Pork- Sawgrass gated comm. patio, fpl, decks, le Specialtyainng/ Class D required
$980 Down $595 Month W/D, garae 100/ month 3BR, 1275sf, 2 car SEABOARD AVE 2/2 Bermuda C. across the apple, $258K. 904- 223- 6850 M y Owne bg Events
Ca Mr. Lewis 783-8385 Call 260-4488 xt. 366 garage, Scrd $795 1344SF, Carport, ch&a street from the park. Deployed, Must Sell e e r
patio, 10mi from Kit Equip, Fenced Backyord. Beautiful canal front. ASAP. $35k. 514- 5756 Perfect Part Time Job!
Westside-Rivera Jx $1,100/mo.238- 1658 VANSANDT RE 389.3540 1700sf 2/2 Patio hoNme. Ea UP to $/hr!V
Bedroom, 2 B th, SOUTHSIDE 4/2, approx Must havear.
69520 In tf/fePONTE VEDRA = h. Ti s crisis manement



,fh 9R1BA,- new3 A rlns o REF - EQ a e1e/O.77.2 myspace.co AK/2412p acl fcsllver near Neese High Sc maintain full be----- job with a3 s omprhen-s
Glass top stave, ico 12518 Woodfield Cir. W. Leasrpurchase option cent



sdMatony ooexrom. $1FF$ 0WKot CEIINS FPL $995Newly0Renovated,0235 87va S t5a REAL ESTATE ween oo osrsibl of st havet achelo's
10k. (904)529- 1586 M Putnam F asau Speridaor Instruccational every night. This Is O crisis managementing
_E moClean- Qiet CoIGnit Ar E /2, u e ni- ESothide 2/2 /, In E: sdenn sOrx.cm wm f Colege 779- 1000 applications for a Crisis
REPO BLOWOUT Ct. 904-721-1767 LY ROOM, fncdNUS 2carM, FP, cost. Garage & Ig lot. Georgia Florida Real Estate Institute may apply n person retirement, excellentig






AFFORDABLE PRICES! garage. $1150mo.+dep to I-295, no pets,$825mo, 2-plete an application (904)213- 6040. Deadline
2BR/12BA, new BAYMEADWSBechs, REF REQ MO. 7782897 m e.com/2412 near Neese Hih School, immediate openings in maintain comprehen-







SWestside-14x66, OCEAN OAKS 249- 5611 Calle904- 535- 2802 es$825dep.699- 1286 on lnd to apply 1/19/07.
screenedPaorch, Mandarin, Riverside 3/2,ARLINGTON 2/.5, uet ESTSDE 3/ 2 fncdg age new S pletly the Jacksonvillearea. i i m n-
carpet, vinyl utility Sothside, Westide. ARGYLE3/2, 5 PLIn o MS, WestsideJax Heights 3/2 ay frW250mo' 90p 803- 879 Clay Baer Earnings in excess ofa pOur Troops Arel
shed, many extras, 10 EFFIC $10WK Apt VAULTED CEILINGS, FPL $995 Newly Renovat ed, *Duval s emp ORANGE PARK Wes r to79 Wit For Yo



min from NAS JAX. OFF RGHT! 673- 215 no HUD $975mo.573- 0445 Nassau avail 1/20 $500m. 525- 1109 Clay brand n REAL ESTATE $40,000.00 or e-mail BC/BE ER Physician
- 2 f weekulso houses FENCED YARDk NO PETS. I R 1 Week Day Class Feb 5 Res CDL A with X T Degree and 2- 3 years in



$110,000.695- 2094 f-r rent $0 REF REQ $100/MO 8607219 VANSANT RE 3893540Nsbrick office condo, avail bDeek Eve Class Jan 8 and Ha cou sa.com needed to Work
month. 904-302-5753 - -Putnam - Nassau Superior Instruction evnry night. This Is a crisis management/











TAX REFrUND = RIVELUXRIOU ARLeINGTO Brooki3no rad WE2TSD - 3/2 cho, 43BDenautrd AWnve. d ormation a ecndn

acceApoted, new.unsed 8 re. 1 & 2BLR3 Spcial! $800mo $6d0 de No 9M. 70B 7985 3BR/ 2. fenced, * Baker WEINGTON/Wes�srde *kAcountingl en.a - 759-93869SCIA6 N ASSIST aNT/
Ak foree Pr st7 Sb , 2,'2 ,.9 1 p1 Sc ,www.m p , , c 3full benet lob with a 30 public safety. $33,305 -

REtPA 3 OR 4 BR ON 1 OR MORE SAN MARCO LOFTS Avonda50mo.; and 2r2ba rated cool, pool, gol, or us, ri e rane

ACRE.100% FINANCING One of a kind From $895 wood firs, fnd yrd, Irg Twn house $650mo. Call etc. 11 m from NA. Nassau Architecture Park family practice.
Many .225 w .t tssmarco.m st 90 pets 4 2 7 $1200/mo. (904)803- 4287 Ptnam n n Oe Bil al0 235- 8744an
SAVONEAMURRAY HwLL WESTSI DE /103RD and ORANGE PARK-B D * t. Jons tns Ry to Go. Genhe benefitsD n pE and


FIRST COME FIRST SERVE E TSI Dr RNewr ne WESTSIDE 3/2.5, h&/d, .343 D enard Ave. Jax, FL For information and
MUST GO AT COST Free rent special. Seaboard sub, Outs2, 1112 SF, wd hkpmant. free. $1100 2 bdrm/ 2bth flat with MANDARIN Ofc space Service Nondi ts AS- Acnle
CALLTODAY!904-477-225 Oaks.Frances 904-778-9836 llto $1250m. nopetCall 904- 2825mo,- 8041 attached garage for lease. Previously a (904)213- 6040. Deadline
Westside-14x66 INTRACOASTAL yrsold 12min to NAS base Call260-5 dep. 699- 1366 Iaw ofc. Approx 3500sf. *Aviation nF
SHoScreened orch, 1/1, tile ARLINGTON 2/1.5, quet WESTSI D 3/2 fncd, Baker New 5/2.Sh completely - everytruckob.c nd
'carpet, vinyl utility START THE areamo .n from down- 1500sf, carport, scrd Clay furn'd /ph & cable c R companies, then s oele
shed, many extras, 10 NEW YEAR twn/ Regency 925mo. patio. g FR, ood credit Duval seeks resp emp adult. ORANGE PARK Wells fax a ur Troops Are


mB fom A JAX. OFF RIGHT! 673- 6215, , nK E RWAe p Aresumeto 727-323- 2249 Waiting r Yo
rIn from NAS 0n 7- 805 N 1 no HUD 975nO. 573- 0445 ss avail1/20$500m.525 1109 Rd Hwy 17, brand new o reri or e-mail BC/BE BR Physician




S . 2 & 3 BRs , INTRACOASTAL WEST & Associatesr I utnal brick ffce00 - 4ndo, avail gba rnesehocf us.com needed to Work


















OH INSALS @ BE UT . E Baker9 945- 396- 61 ok $900 0 4.25co-0 InnterriorsS OesAgn/d Fofxr * D V 9-Hm s BOAT DETAILER
NASSAU, CLAY, DUVAL Avo D lablem 3/2, bkyd, fenced, WESTSIDE brlba, kItstand Fs04-759w 9 rdai n 911 Baomeodo reh at




shle rk pool dec, nt P W hkup, chaCondmi ms / St. Johns Duval *Engri n Time DA P l L.r
ust Pa Sales Tax and APrt. r , 1 $700mo. landscaped, 2 $450 - $1800 see. Close to all. $950m+ Nassau pactExecutivece
a, in t par conlle r.a.l - f o mnv Put Professional Ctr. 1409 r insurance included
credit needed. 695- 2255 Oaks. Frances@904. 778- drIveway. 1700sf, W Kingsleyave. Buildsng Excellenatsalary an




S$1100Pmo. le ol 1mnto Bbase Call oW4cat.r ashr2-soy7huse. * St. Johns 5 . Finance/Investment a a ra d P. u benefit s





TAX REFUND = RIVERSIDE Robert: d904)234- 3652, 32, 2C garRar, W 2100sf offered. Please caeoan-
al M Near 5 pInts, f ch&, and leavemoS/emll r"ed/w frde, micro, ONO i Tt- Wash/dryer Wl pos- Tract Ser oat Cen t
u EstaNa pets e 631 5339 r.megsl l.ck0o m dpos2ahl, ch , security. Responsible: high 1- ta- 9sni 55l.m




AreNEW HOME vi... Only o2h. hMoveohs , i ra REGECtnl ndst Trs Coin ProcessorsP inchesapekctr
San ret m .. ARLINGTON REGENCY today. Sreenin& d EAST ARLINGTON 1397 DAY TAY *5-5093 LandscapingGrounds or t5




























Man ufa ured ,. ' nr CA .LL 757.3466 p . c.; ^ an� -D A' rling8ton Nice 3/21 ARLINmGTOPNoREcGEN sCY a iem rance nGeamrs *n M ne s
Avaiable Macrchd. ----- 4----2/12, WD, Fnew flrse re'd. MR military lease too.home i ames / .














epted. new, r.sed . rer.s. 1 2 BR Specil Orlo 1 Como $600 dep. N T EiALS 5 o - Md fo share. 2fw/oieand Security/Safety IeinS Fua TmeER. he




A u - m r . ear r. .tr, .::. r, AAl E ADAN ONES co I nracoa al er v Call home (904)223- 1843 Legal A candidates will be I mmediate Openings at
lie Sare imo I c VANSANDT RE 895i 3 r .- . cell (9 l for small church. Bookkeeping before 8pm weekends. NUE P TITION















oraJ A ss dtudMde Loan7360 - New- cp�te clesa " E burES T A DOS-Ss/aeihn r l re 4 sJanito Services rea ca r90 ,5 (866sei
A3ORfDRtlrONI IOR MORE SAN MARCO LOFTS Avondahe 2/1 cha, mwld, oeSi no. and 2br 2bD rated scho lsT pool, gai n:, Call Andy 477- 228 * aiii3 3 for busy, friendly Orange











ACRES. FINANCING One a kind From 8 Be9 wood S parting At house $6 . Call etc. 11 m from AS. Nassau *.aroieTrel Park family practice.
SEYCOR RLTY 4774225 OR tetmrccm trg nr Boone rk pets 0 $1200/m. (904)803- 4287 Putnam Mandarin Office n ar Bilingual- Spanish







JOHNSALESOBELLOUTH. CAROLINA 1Fler 904- 396- V Ok 900s 9047251036 Furnished.l Telephones and Interior Design 3 Fox CV 269-n1140
Severanew twnhm 3/2.5, oNEW JACKSONDO wVILLE BEACH 904779 288-8500 au PeAutomotinal Services/ No nudity, no exp nec. Work at
7 2007 HOMES OF MERIT Remgd. M/D on 665m remodobrickaw fridge catv included, Wvie irn: Ooia Fiantatino





















20- 900cres Miles of road fne Ex04. 7-odo, BAY E /2W with- A, a LUXURY ROOMS oPutnam Beauty INSTALLERS o sdn













retirement community. 10% Off for Wkly Room! .Georgia Management driving record and able
CaLTl owner 803- 640- 3497 O 17 t.AO 2 JACKSONVILLE BEACH KINGS INN (904) 72533435 riS *T Recreation/Sports/ to pass dru tt TAest.r
INTRACOASTAL rs old 12ml to HAS bse C26- 4et. - Ulw ofc. Apprx 3500. Aviation e WaLoTY INi.N0I |6, F1A.ir'nn-,




Homirton Dounblewidety woo fse /Dwalo Fitness MingeTera 32257 BRAIDERS, STYLISTS,
Ldi+ APARTMENTS Bch$13 R 2 B, garden b , ce, culdescy 00m. s ,Orange Pr-AND New 9A, ui Re orgia/B-/1uBARBER wanti r eda,
Jscuio, firele,r Om.C786- 5604 umeb 5-- 8727 C CONDO in A fern am ory Lrmir
































$98e bDown t hal''l9.hing wAm jn nn A 11 i n 3830 3/2, balcony- greatview, MANDARIN Retail space -Retail DorothyWk 542- 4500x301
S central heatair. a ni pool, w/D, aoras Rent, $700/month. CHURCHILL PARK, Public Administration 0O2 T0- 9sest s-
$15,000. Buyer moves. INTRACOASTAL WEST Call 26C-4488 ext. 366 ici,4BR/2.5BA, 8777SanJose Blvd.snear 04 Si
Available March. Cl 4/ DR, LR, FMR, fplc . Home in Baymeodows Rd. $1800 a Computer Hardwareoenie c
7a-Ne 2920 master suite, 1Kit nook, Alel m. 6 6 nle Forest. Call + tax. Cl v90 a 871 6894 *Softwareh n. S rt Wemek. pove




PMOBLE HOME ltota cl 3/2o Rents 288-850 Tem marketing DANRSDORSAFF
RoeLpntt $. malR 1/Ea TC n uaer a * CTraonsportation CAB NETMAERS Ee
or Assume Loan.7308606 New cpt/tlle, coldesac SBAYMEADOWS2/2 lake md, extra clean. Call W Customer Service




s Gorgious $1350. 372- 0837 frolnteo s ld *i airsr, Iondr hkUpvent, Colleeny904- 05- am ietp CL
Se-1894IN iStoc AvondalCO E t Dn Jones fplcl fo peis .aa * orat Homei rd l Wednesdy Jnury .
ownernewbranchcoT-r Broker Jennifer 917 859 7859 6446 Orae Park Effc tions Wanted mie 9046341663DANCERS
hp*00 $600edep.rgoa04 708.us985 OPiRA Cerfied Cal Pss



oA A T M rT ...... r .ervtsvw.p, nAva.ilnow Cal. ne215- 9416 T'u.iei-- uotin nTea hinglae 641503
HurrenClay MANDARIN 3741 N. Ride Homes, 86 3953 *is r s cBakerrp SANCES .




















ANGELOd BUYS 1a98l NOW f 19 5,8 m3 SE of Jax. EADBEI * Fictitious Nanes For a$l0r0a EAeTALI$35Om1Inoan PLASTERERSh& bartenders, waitressesml
A3,R4BR0N CASH ' M aRCO L,,-,, rcan, rf ,. S�O Maintenane3 Gated at an Ideal f small ch, -h BoSkkeepin bore WNE SECTITy.
A aC a NCINd G ,w, ,dfirs,, : n . :, - $ C aLL 75 /-3466 at.edc h , Po ,gol f , l d Arl8nvton- ce*s ing/Medi /a f AGuarsyofrie nd EyRra u
as d Hess oaYtat eo D2al . iac. es an Towhomes, dnd erir Ds Bnmedws Rd2 Fl C 29-E
90 Down 595 MonthugNasau 317m. 75n9-934/955,-30 12,,&wero wdroolcihsgea. Mus uN * Engineering d178 1 0 rSm



0 _0DHOMN s.HERIM d r srn,, CondAEminiALms $brbai wllk- in Dcloset, D Nneesr . rmten to o uC h akt
CALL gOesr.. 9.042e5iC R 5 ,9 - 8041toma.arca rete Putnam Managemenr t Ti premiCa caner Oervice SuppeWASR

















rsor r I IRUK DRIR TRAININ and Computer Technical Supporto


















904-680-7435 3-WEEK. i HANES-ON TRAINING F Or CZee CyberZone Internet Cafes
,.. , m , VN .ANOTir LE3 . FOB . haIN-, ,a DEMAND hrDRIVING JOBS! a2t J acks onville Naval Acair Station-
transortation and aces to , Ja onville. Soe nits and

lEORTHSIDE BE :a. o.., hr.. i, 50 i ,, groom, $550emonth. GeogiaPPV General Employment cOless ene abi nto Ae pond to Corporater o
ld U,4 Ph.,1 INTRACA tA HOM ESd Call 2o6- MaRensponsibilit ies include: Record keeping and revenue reporting.
H* oat C,,, ,11y minn,,1-ot, re a(904)742 - 6747 k t e available: gar, Rolao 43on nl.ls.
A.gnlk-aielce.'.--al76N5r6h4 d..-EO..'5 - 432-8727CONDO inGa t.ed Cr.mu. Arlington oN'Industrial Trades n Coin Processors
REGENCYINN alr ge25RentInsurance Cr Currenscy TellersB
u tAraheat/air.uti'E lYties --dep osit.


Startain Call K400NN3 OETNesSNRurME mdais ine resandrersum :
ce e. Jns.e. oalNewa.re N Ja i Baker O. $ 1tericarw ar u to1rM13' eDAYSTAY
N, Arlington-Nce 3/2 ARLINGTON REGENCY
RENTALPEMIASIMtyarta, 2080sf, i/offies and ,Prgrmin Biks Ic
i 6 I ~i- l tar.o ERSA tECS 5 lr l Aart Al! candidateswillbe immediateNOpeningsrat
rAK5HAOldk $100orsee. dep- ckoServ ce For morEe information ville. Contact Nate or
or Assume Loan.730-8606 Unfurnished Newicpt/tile, culdLESTATE Middleburn-Share 4 BJanitorialA/lae please calcI (904) - StacyrTol Free: (866)
5 R6 -acry e horse 3Mafl8tit 353- 4331. BrI4nk's i an 912- 5500. Fax resume toa
Severaltractsranging fromI N TRACOASTALE BATH a- ncINSULATIONke Dntal
isu04H9- J. se.9vPt equal opportuenityic (757) 436- 6843. yEmail:
New 0rMonc. ondo 3/,TT coXY hOMenclSMarketing employer mt/h/av. recru .itLchsapeakectr.c
I-.nr, pd rlee's nea g- furnished icroam, $325 + 'Medical/Ealth Care License #Br8700010.
$1,e.mn$samoDlQUyIrOne Bedroom Starting At vNTnutiBitiesA dst. Cal
M eur 3 KERNAN FOREST 5Nurses/Nurses Aides Home CleanerS
- s3/2 conservation view, Room tar Rentc Dooy -4003
NSCA-&DUAL CA Dupgrades, Sar., gWated. r t oNeareASJax, l Baker 'Office/Clerical! Perfec PorTiCme
LnHome,. cages!lSm pents aki/dep4osit, no $400/-ma6. Includes on A 0 adinist to n ie.a
AKENOUTHCAROLINA2,3 & sink doose dep uiliies& cablT Dula *a ti rMust hve CPr. Afternoon, early eves.
Putnam w/ipooa, , g.rMust f$1 30me. i- 1 n-p wDuval e Er nrtaeing 904d651urg7 rea.
-5000 ACRES 904Nswr 619- 3180,a81am 385- 0187 Very nice home, call TPh.a22-F3n
Severs!t:(94)779- 44.0. E Personal Services! audition re. 282-1144
StacrsA Mie ofrod iJiCKSONVILLE BEACH INSULATION.
r otepnds, reeks oeArE Ex$c. Condo, 35/2, with LUXURY ROOMS Putnam Beauty INSTALLERSPrvdr
2s. Horse country, top t Call94- 42- 7577 Low Duaily htr St. Johnsste/Petoy ANedARSomr b A
retirement comonity. tO% Ratfay not nec. Must have goad
Cal owner00-w37ttrho GeorgiaGBeJnMa7579 PtmoineagEmlmen c'nt Jdrivan record and able93 AERS
2/1 charming spacious Q TYrge INN 1904) 364s12i RereationSports! OEto p R r.asems drug test."
Real Wash/dAY~y er St in JoNs PEaO l ~1 HlrAApplin-yon in person: 5800
HHmIlyon counyH wood fNrs, WD, walk to MintnpE terracei22 BRAIDERS, STYLISTS
-r-AO C..Jr i1n 1ri,,3, A PrG- APARTMENTS _________________ - ' Restauran ltBaClubP Ackage.. NDBTaRBER wanted
t ec IhU can clv SOUTHSIDE Waterfrxronlt Food/Beverages rofiHpen in ddeburs.
A B3maAuLASTEREt nBooth rental only. Call
Oo be i kD ,3/2, bacony- greatNCview MndAr INsRetailsspornsp Retasi Dersthyek 2es- 5031
ANrY mCO,-DiT.r . 3 -AeicanO.... 7DAYoSTs*72503 FrRnLapCato/do6s673- 0744 D*Science/gResesaruh
OCli uirrfi .anl AD Aringto-Nic SOUTHSIDE33G2G Al AU O B DY T-Gr
OAiC DA TrO.O Ino iaoO:ro e8inle app s nnc+1W0m SauthsdelestsLde Soci Pa Services ATl - BDs Y erSeRc
Aptrgs/ l/ e Flm Iresidentialc Rerc,52 338 - 7A55 c$ land Fo 96 19 rotld rSfe ,Cheapak wete, nc
siicke04-rea-aalncinema904AllDRI NEwtC
'A'R LARG 01YPhi 288 r 8580 mi enuirmnsBaal Ai cmediate openibetolesngtings
HeadquSrothsrdew ointha Retts tTelemarketing Ca73 8755 ANCER.DORTAFF
RVAlEsatd ACma--BMaiteac/FroTiransportation CB NE M R Si A, onville. C & BARTENDERS
Also NC land: Oacs, CDbho4tser FeSpsibde teDuvasll al ldWarehouseInventory LAMINATORS Ca numm' re
7miM view s10f9K idtb.lL A ao -A $0 Sec Depasc Iaf Work at Home fuit names ess cabinet exp Ce 573a7es0
lc.Pics: 919- 693- 89rnc-el-epeua(5 Co )o Spec436- Nassau Wrad eqd Call Michael or n
ownberlanewbranchls.coi.,mal l czhoe$n!,e 'Miar Broke eno0 e 9 7859 859r �Putnam �P.� re Jzin 0904 634 1663 4-+DANCERSF F
GetrgIa LBusiness OPERATORs - Certified. Col Passion
ae Ja3cksonville area. 641-5033
OtoAraAPARTMENTS OemgArtun64t aes Pr I ease calls.e
"S iiE'ha" 808110 � EN.ROADASTE.utorp pEmaiin te no Corp r DANCERSDANCERS+.
R lstateRLuxuy 2o2 condoR onSy Nauchisess 96- 10 Hiring dancers,
PLASTERERS & bartenders, waitresses,
Any condr handyman, -,gtd gated comm: camp e e M 82 BR on B Financial Ser ces leiLABORERS WNTED security.
fro d , - /c u ns vencudLeseC Top wages far Qualified PLASHANCERS
distressamaged, vacant or den0 do /poo, and off Mayp& RcandN le9044 U o c & transp. c mrs. WeStSide'S newest club
occupied, ANYWHERE, S9shu49 s3v0 1o ben0h V en PaiK c $600nm aBoner-mPkg249-309 Ballr389-8273
ANY CONDITIONgf 8r3(-5034 M-F 9Cal- Ame can 0000 Dep Napes 246 4460 MO.tgagOS Bought
NO DEAL TOO BM G or Part Time s/ I NSUL ServIceaSupport
go ct o a I andPc ec3 tYPa TechnicalRS


AFFORDABLE Horse-uMAND RIVIG JOBS! tat Jacksonville Naval Air Sta&tion
re c uC947 L i COMPAtsY-SPOIt.JohD ReqUirements: Basic CompUter techniCal & trouble Shooting skills.
Cln8T!4o3 RE1MBUfoSEI.kEIRT! NetWork/softWare knoWledge/PC gaminv 0+. MUst hove owo
1, transportation and access to NAS, Jacksonville. Some nightS and
I92 RrlR nn Cutm y Weekends. Willingness and ability to respond to Corporote
oucoVAoVHeadcUarters Within set time.

nFacility cleanliness. Assisting customers W/lnternet access
bClay gaming, promotions and public relations.
.Duval r *In IA 6'6'-lRetail
'Nassau iu t i9049 i d*.904- 726- 1660LAg " SalonAJ Start Immediately. No Telephone calls.
'P utnam30 mo. c *ae, H m0A 83 1308 . OAll N ewRe Cel Email interest and/or resume:
'St.sJohns *TcontactWresolutepartners.com
'Gmeorgia


$S9 Billion
Navy
The economic impact Classified
of the military in
Northeast Florida and Ads
Southeast Georgia is
*7.9 billion. THE
Local businesses benefit from the MARKET Rank/Grade: .. Work Phone # .____ Organization: Date Submitted:
military and civilian personnel who AD TIS Name (please print): . ... . Signature: _...
ADVERTISING
buy and rent homes and who purchase 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
goods and services. Let them know 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.
what your business has to offer by Please fill out Station, Jacksonville. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
advertising in one or all of the military 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.
advertising in one or all of the militaqualified 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
publications distributed at the local black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found items, and garage original form.
bases in the area. sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Select the number of weeks ad is to run: J 1 wk D 2 wks D 3 wks D 4 wks
S ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
F r advertising informationN 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.
r ad ertising inf maion,BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED NOTE: (1)This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
please call 904-359-433, 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
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.
Fax 904-366-6230. NEW S MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD - OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
SS 3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written Category:
t independent of other information contained on this form.
'pH H 44. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
Noon 5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Code
M. i 00 nd OOG, Box 2, Naval Air Statioi Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News, f
mi ftfe A J FMonday One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202

4 l* 1 11111* I*


I i - II I � I -


I


I '' M - m mo " -:a m " m m�


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22 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS J\ACKsoNVILLi, Thursday, January 18, 2007


DJ,DOORMAN,
BARTENDERS,
WAITSTAFF
Call Passion
9801 Beach Blvd.
641 5033
Waitstaff,
Bartenders, Doorstaff
Call 3991110




'^ Company
Drivers
$1500 Sign on
Bonus*
Owner Operators
$2000 Sign on Bonus*
*Paid First 2 Weeks
WANTED! Drivers w/
2 or more yrs exp. &
Class A CDL- Hozmat
* Home most wknds
* NEW PAY PACK-
AGE
$.34- .38/mile
* O/OP pay $.90/mile
+ fuel supplement
* $.01 Safety Bonus
* S.02 Service Bonus
* Medical Dental 401k
* Paid Vac & holidays
* Optional Health Care
Programs that include
a 100% Company Pd
Premium Prog,
Optional Per Diem
PayProgram@ $52.00
/day

Call Greg@
800- 723- 3424 for info

DRIVERS
Professional class A driv-
ers, OTR tractor trailer,
good pay. Great home
time, health ins., 401K,
paid vacation, bonus
pkg, & top equipment all
in a small company
atmosphere but backed
up with large company
benefits.
Call Randy 877-440-7890
wWw.PTSI-online.com
Ask about our new pay
package!
DRIVER WANTED
NEED MONEY FAST???
APPLY NOW! x
People get huge tax
returns this time of yr.
Those people call cabs.
They call us.
Come drive for us!
YELLOW CAB. 493-5222
dfw.
Class A CDL drivers
For local hauling. Mini-
mum 2 years CDL req'd.
Call (904) 266- 2030 for
more information. Pay
$150- $170 a day & ben-
efits after 90 days.



Licensed Child
Care-Orange Park.
S Accredited,
CPR- qualified pre-
school toddler, fun
learning full/time,
part/time, (904)278- 8780


4 Navy Child
Development Home
Childcare-Loving,
Nurturing, Safe
Env. 24 hrs, short/long
term, Deployment care.
MC/Visa accept. Cecil
Field. Pis call
Yolanda: (904)573- 0271



BEST Massage & Facial
Go W. on 103rd St. pass
McManus Rd. turn right
Into Timber Run. $5. OFF
4465504 MM14752



Got Problems? Need
Answers? Psychic
Readings reveal how to
improve your life now,
Guaranteed. 904-787-9758






AC, Heating, Riel
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions'
Building Supplies
Business/Office
Equipment
Clothes

Collectables
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
Riniture/Household
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot Tubs/Spas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery and
Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
Musical Merchandise
Photography
Portable Buildings
Public Sales
Sporting goods
tickets
Trailers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade



China Set-Castleton
Rose Pattern from
940s, includes serv-
Ing pieces. $280 OBO.
(904)309- 3031
Rare Antique Haiti
Taverneau
S Barbeque
Set-Plates- 10,
Small/Large Salad
Bowls, Pig- Shaped
Platter, $125. 771- 0249


Coffee Maker-
SBlack & Decker, 10
V|cup, digital display,
New, S32. 268- 2482

Dry/Washer Super Big Cap.
Exc. Condition S200 for both.
396- 8068
STOVE - elec, GE, smooth
top, exc cond, 7yrs old,
bone, $200. 287- 4121
Washer/Dryer Kenmore
Heavy Duty, good cond
$200 both 904 561- 20M6
4 Washer/dryer set
$200 for both, good
S working condition.
Tara: 301- 247- 7493
4 Washer/Dryer Set-
Hotpolnt, bisque
I color, porcelain
tubs. Heavy duty
large capacity,
looks/works great. $85.
(904)725- 0009

Washer-Frigidaire
Gallery Front
Loader, Exc Cond,
extra large capac-
ity, white, $149. Call
(904)874- 5542

Wet/dry Vacuum
Craftsman 16gal.
5.Shp. Super suc-
tion, runs great,
$35. 268- 2482








Sat., Jan.. 20th 0@ Qam
(Preview 9 AM)
SPECIAL OLYMPICS FL
6210 US 1 N. (St. Johns Co.)
15 ml. S. of Avenues Mall
.5 mi S Red Double Decker
Bus. 35 cars, trucks, vans.,
motorcycle, boot & motor-
home. All winning bid-
ders are required to sub-
mit a $100 Cash deposit.
Luman E. Beasley, CAl
AB-1441 AU-1775 10% BP.
auction Info 904-808-9922



Computer-Dell
SDImenslon 2350
desktop, monitor.
keyboard, mouse,
speakers, GEforce
graphics card, $250
OBO. Call (904)687- 0561
or545- 3134
. Computer
Pentium II 300MHZ
Computer and 15"
Monitor CDRW
Drive 40GIG, Harddrive,
64 meg Memory $80.
Call 249- 1666
Laptop
. Battery-Li- ion for
U dHP PP2200, PP2210,
Baftter Model
HSTNN- B02, Never
Used, New: $95.00, ask-
ing lust $60. 771- 0457
4, Panasonic Proiec-
tion TV-56". 1 yr
old, asking $600.
Also 52" Proiection
TV, 1.5 yr old, asking
$400. Michele 874- 8877


Pentium 300MHZ
Computer- with 15"
monitor and speak-
ers. 406HD, 64meg
memory, CDRW drive,
$70. 15" monitor, $20.
249- 1666
Playstation-Origi-
Snal, one control, one
tl game Inci, $25.
904- 278- 5224 08- 5530
Printer-Epson ink-
let for computer.
Compatible w/$7 ink
cartridges. $35.00.
(904)277- 8905.
(912)573- 2654
STV- 14 in RCA.
Tube type, flat
1 screen, great color,
exc cand, front &
rear hookups, $40.
268- 2482
, Zenith 36" Color TV
SRarely Used, $200
OBO. 912- 729- 2939



Arlington 3529 Bran Ct.
W Fri. 9-12. Crystal,
Fenton, Kaiser silver
B. Langston Presents
Prestigious Colony Cove
Antq BR, DR sets, grand
father clock, lewelry,
Waterford, Cybis, linens,
military, art, sterling &
more. House for sale.
3748 Buckskin TrI. E. off
Ft. Caroline E of
Townsend, Wed. 5p- 8p;
Thur/Fri. 10- 5.
www.btangston.com
Johns Creek 12989 Chets
Creek Dr. S. Fri & Sat
7- 5. Sun 9- 3; Precious
Moments, turn, Dyncan
Phyfe DR table & chrs,
kit. items, tools, lawn
equip. Entire house full!



Area rugs-Neutral
colors, various sizes
4 l1 & prices, contact
Tara (301)247- 7493

4, Armoire-Solld Oak,
78" tall, 45" wide,
24" deep. Fits up to
36" TV. Exc cond.
Paid $1100, asking $750
OBO. (912)729- 2939
BED- Absolute all new
sets Qn Pill Top $100 in
plastic. Can del. 391- 0015
BED Absolute All Brand
New Pillow Top Sets
King $250 Queen $110
Memory Foam from $300
904-674-0405
BED-Brand NameFull set
$119, new w/war in plas-
tic. 391- 0015 Can deliver
BED Cherry sleigh, Solid
wood set $375, Retail
$950. 858.9350.Can deliver
BED- Queen Size Pillow Top
Mattress Set, New in Plastic,
Must sell $110 904-674-0405
4, Bed-Red Corvette
Little Tykes, Like
51 3 New, 103" length,
53" wide, twin mat-
tress inci, $150.
904 745- 9268


BEDROOM 6pc CHERRY
SET. New, still in boxes
$499. CAN DEL. 391- 0015
, Bedroom Set- 3
- ,I -,:.: , .-.t: .:r- ,li
4r. : M.r c. r. .

- Black LIhr
13 .eoer Thol.-r
- .. . s ...a ..s . ....T.. : .


S Bunk Beas T ....r.
condition. Call
573- 2863. $100

SChina Hutch,
Diningroom Table-
Table has one leaf,
4 chairs, all items
for $300. 904- 269- 4503

4 Couch-9ft, also 6ft,
recently refur-
bished, both In New
Cond. 612- 9998

4 Couch & Loveseat
Set-cloth material,
$75 OBO. Call
(904)372- 9113

DESK - 36" solid oak roll
top desk, like new, $300.
Call 476- 0823
, .Diningroom Set
S Yellow pine, 6
/ chairs/table, & leaf,
Very Solid, great
cond, $500 OBO. 268- 8656

Diningroom Table
& 4 chairs- Brand
new, Ceramic tile
inlay in white pine,
$450 new, $200. 268- 8656
4 Entertainment Cen-
ter-Solid pine,
honey color, holds
32" TV, and stereo
stack, originally $800.
Exc. Shape. $100

MATTRESS Brand Name
KG $155 new w/warr, in
plastic 858- 9350. Can Del
MATTRESS Mem. foam,
Brand name SET,new w/
war $340 398- 5200 can del
MATTRESS Queen Plush
Set. Brand New in plastic
$95 Must sell 904-674-0405
MATTRESS KING SIZE
New, Still in Plastic, $175
904-674-0405
4 Queen Bedroom Set
$800. Diningroom
set, $700. Livlngrm
set, $600. Wicker
chest, $50. Lthr couch,
$300. (904)771- 0470
SQueen Craftmatic
Bed-Vibrate, Lift
head & foot up,
down, good cond.
Cost $3500, asking $1000.
(904)529- 1586
4 Sectional
Sofa-Cloth, dark
green $300, oak end
table $50, oak sofa
table $100. (904)349- 3751

SOFA - pillowback, lovely
coral/ floral pattern,
$240 221- 9612


Military Publications




Crossword Puzzle Sponsorship




Your Advertising Message Here:


Crossword is the most requested item for newspapers.

Now available for advertisers.


* Sponsorship for the crossword puzzle in all three publications. Special Rates!

* 3 column x 13.5" black and white ad

* Crossword Puzzle Runs Weekly.

* Contact Military Publications For More Information 904-359-4336


Jax Air News The Periscope


THE W eekly Crossw ord ByAlanP. OlschwangHuntingtonBeach,CA


ACROSS

1 Employee crime

10 Scraping tools

15 Big cheese

16 Soviet collective

17 Pain medication

18 Close shave

19 Togo's capital

20 Boulder

21 Swing a thurible

22 " of God"

23 Make sense

24 Cinematic wolf man

28 Building wing

30 New World monkey

31 Brogan binders

32 Little nails

34 Mil. branch

35 Author of "The

Nazarene"

36 Abstains from eating

37 Mayberry boy

38 Seashell seller-of

rhyme

39 Fender flaws

40 Cars

41 Remote ctrl. button

42 Order form abbr.

43 Negatively charged

atoms

44 Val d', France

46 Solidarity

49 Apple discards

50 River of NYC

51 Ballplayer Moises

55 Pavlov and Lendl

56 Lionel products

58 Stiff bristles

59 Oolong shipping

containers

60 Current vogue

61 Moving stairway


1 Romance lang.

2 Kiddy taboo

3 Junk e-mail

4 Adjective-forming

suffix

5 Hammarskjold of the

U.N.

6 Vigor

7 _ and the

Argonauts

8 In reserve

9 Passenger places

10 Scamps

11 Bowshaped

12 Doesn't back down

from

13 School of thought

14 Tired state

22 DDE's rival

24 Alexander Pope, e.g.

25 Has an open

discussion about

26 Step up the pace


29 Mormon abbr.

32 Bench built into a wall

33 Queue after Q

36 Fixed charge

37 Assent, in Aix

39 Decked out

40 Even one


47 Nostrils

48 Author Asimov

51 Under sail

52 "- we forget..."

53 Italian eight

54 Cold War foe

57 Org. of Flyers and


Last Week's Answers

U R S A ROAM GHOST
PEER OGLE RADIO I
OPEC ORES ORING
NOMATTERHO MUCH
NE B TEN MET
|M~i1 BE|B TIE || Em
ATN N0EX ED 8OFT

NEO TE R READ
A UNSE |R sEA|GOSUj GAE

TEEN NPARERS

CSS 1EX11UK1
I T W 0 N G ETBETTER
GRIP AR I L|J I SL E
H I F I S T OR I NASA
,F TEK E X EC ARA
C026409 A 1/11/07


For advertising



information,



please call



904-359-4336,



ix 904-366-6230.


,, ....... __ .. . . I I


The Mirror








JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, January 18, 2007


SOFA 80" dark gold, new
$300. Ent Unit med. chry
59hx60w, TV shelf 28w x
23h w/doors $250 2731408
4, Sofa-Great cond,
$175. 264-6364


Toddler Bad-
* Good Condition, $50.
Call 573-2863


. , Twin Beds-NEW-
Mattress, box-
spring, rails, never
been used. Call
(90.1)491-7996. $550 OBO.
In Amelia Isl, Call while
they last!


VANITY DRESSER
-antq. good cond, asking
$195. 904-282-8946.
Video Storage
Cabinet-Oak Groin,
39 In high, 19 in
wide. Stores DVDs,
VHS, lockable doors.
$58. 268-2482


t& Wardrobe
4 drawers left,
large drawer , bot-
torn three shelves
right w/door, blonde
wood $75 786-4591
SWhite Hope Chest
Exc Cond, $40 OBO
(904)207-4937





Argyle Fri, Jan 19 ONLY.
8a-2p. 8167 Boonesbor-
ough Tri. off Collins Rd.
ARLINGTON 1826 Sun-
*rise Dr. Fri 9a-5, Sat 7a
Call for details 891-1987
Baymeadows Multi Fam-
ily tools, kitchen ware,
books, kids toys, clothes,
electronics, Jewelry,
Plumeria, furn, base-
boll cards. Sat 1/20, So-
1p.e 9033 Latimer Rd. E.
MANDARIN Huge
Garage Sole. Sat 70
1113 Crusselile Drive
(off Mandarin Road)
San Marco Moving Sat 9-3
turn, hsehold, ciths, app-
.lls. 1440 Peachtree St.
SAN PABLO -13575 E.
Tarrasa Ct. Sat 8-3.
Cleaning'out to remodel
SOUTHSIDE -MOVING SALE
8914 Winrock Dr. N. off
Ivy, furn, dishes, appli &
more! Sat. & Sun 8-3PM.
-Westside - Hyde Grove
6 Family Sale 8-4 Sat.1/20
.1570 Montrose Ave E.
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Sour Garage Sale at
The Market Place!
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA



Murray Riding
Lawnmower-42"
16hp, (904)529-9322



Stcp 2 L,l villl-
� Dre.am Kilchen

. . ' -r. -ni. t :':J -" 1




S Compre_-or.
Cra1fsman iP






S Eleclr.c
Wheelchair Ir. oc
-.Ji T.:,r.. u,a *IS f P T
'~~ ili -i icc .ri q:n n .D
lists , . - .'-" . :"




S"Letl Behind' Book
, , Serie, - i. *:, i



4 "Ne,'" Tube
Smoker.. ralr,
ne ' ,.,= ' , " i. :r,..-r
2 ji: a r,, a :r. iK. - . I., =

4 Accordion i :.:. a,,1
c.bls: .*. C.-ar' i.,e
.-_-....,,c , ., _ . ,

.'.l-., J ,.JC- i- , :,r.
har-,, i:.3 n 3 -' -, .'-,i..I

A Hallmark ;lor, , (cl-.iin9

1531 1... ...-,, a . .. ,:. ir ,
SCriminal Julice 1,33
Boks. _,: :,:r,.a.

for r :. ._�: :.o : = .:
.Nc.rr .r.r, L ir: i.-.S, .:
.W _- .lrr., _.i i- n . :
C ni .".'h3i , : i " - F '*''
SDolphin Shaped
SCol-' Table _.-,J
.:b .:^r r.',. : l::

Ith- .:.:,3' : . I - - ~

Fiemla BBO Ga
Grill.t E .: ,:.:,->a
_1 ,?',,,,:, 6 T '" ." :,,j5




-- ', Vi" 6 *; , ,": ,

i .n l:,- i -i - i., - . .,
s oK Iar. .- ,- ,,,H



li .iJ - , , .'..- .








* 8, [ I, Lr '- -lr





4, Tr.M_-in P,-:rne..,













P 1 4.(


&olnfa'_.r Drser .'.r,.-i

piE - ', .-'l.Ia u'''_ .3


4, Whelr , c r '.,


m o' .-' r." r, .-i



PIANO LOWEST PRICE JU A
YAMAHA FREE PRiCE LIST
' WHOLESALE ',iill
Technics Digilaol
. P ano. .',:, , i
.... . . . : . 3, .c
ipci P r.,: i. ,: :*:11 ; .1"



S Gaoll Balls



S Hom.. Gm


4 Ladies' Golf Clubs
Complete set, exc
for starters only,
$45, Call 264-4587
SPeugot Road
Racing Bicycle-
Shimano equipt,
good cond. $50 OBO.
(912)882-1052
, Schwinn Tandem
. Bicycle-All accesso-
ries, excellent con-
dition, $175 OBO.
278-2926
4 Weight bench-
w/attachment for
leg workout. $25
OBO. 372-9113





SUPER BOWL -NFL fan
needs Super Bowl tick-
ets. Please call
727-647-246B
TODAY ONLY! 4 Willie
Ne son Tkts, good seats.
Call now 375- 1367/866-8556



LANDA Hot water
pressure washer rig.
l80gal. tank, hose &
reels, sidewalk cleaner.
$25000b0. 731-5169

















*AiWanted to
BUYING Collins & other
old amateur &
SWL radio's. 282-9925









* Adopt a Pet
CH* Pets & Supples
* Livestock & Supplies
Animals Wanted



125 Gallon Cherry
R Wood Fish Tank-
PMust see to believe,
call : (904)778-2464
BASSETT HOUNDS (2F)
Trna-color 9wks, 1st shots,

rega /hith cert. 2/M, 3/F,
$500ea. 291-4354, 251-4994
CHIHUAHUAS small-CKC
Great bloodlines,L & S
hair, HC $500-up 772-6466
CHIHUAHUA PUPS,
$400- $450. Cash!
904-757-8567
DACHSHUND PUPPY
AKC, 12 weeks, papers
$300. Call 505-1319
4, Doberman Puppies-
Black & Tans and
Red & Tons. $500.
Call (904)779-4660
ENGLISH MASTIFF
PUPS. Visit: english
1ma',slI, . iddi.b.irq c',.m
ur Ill -or f i r
BExtra Large Dog
House-':: .l.


FREE HIMALAYAN
CAT. FI .I.L re' I.-..
*3,'..33 n,,aji- l,..'f! 5I< .
, Free ao Good Home-
HAVANPurebred Pomera
F Kn remorals block
p0a. 0 : . aid . *--n- r
3r.,mair Coil H-ii,

Free to Good
Jack RHome .r h-,O








... .r. . r.. lo r : .[.j
LAB . hol :r.
- -"' ' -. E '



TI ,-.n T6 5 i I' I ~r64
German Shepherd Pus:
"oIC , 1 1r "..k IF
GREAT DANE Pups AKC
CK C 0IKC P.aa I, 16
',i.:iaoi. 0' 1,, l 61':1hi''
narranch org a'71 7-5 'c'5
HAVANESE PUPPIES
OKC i-inol-t neairi.
C'n' ':' . 5' 2 'u : 26.')
Jack Rusecils reg chipped
3?2-S'5 1072

LAB PUPS AKC EnPglU






Y -orke-e Pu s A- F ... .
LAB - our;aK -. . o I 1r-


'I, I.'.: - -S, , 'a' RK -io -
-:. -"i C8 l ,-,, iK i.:


AND PUGS 'AK

MASTIFF RIDGEBACK
HYBRID, BOXERS
ir da' i. ;c mI.t ) -, 1











Y RK I Y io I. � 1 , '
Mini Schnauzer Puppies
P, I, '8 >)i- :,,
MINI SCHNAUZER

PIT BULL PUPS

PITBULL TERRIER
I.,K'. -Li-r C'r. a-..c

RYoa c-ileir Pups AKC -ir-

* r.,a r.-ri - "i. ':





YORK IE PUPS. AKC
S' OF il.'r.C i : i a. 'ai






V PUPPY SALE V
1499-UP
DsUisgl-ie B,,hnrs
F.30 O.:,. sn,.rk,,.:-:
.,: hriaiJ: r r I',:,r cr1 :-
,.% ,, . c _i -.:,.rldnr : i I .:ljn'l
PFi- 'Srlca :-.. I .Ir.
CKC Yorkn-s ?2,1'SF i::'.e,




J Yamaha
| Waverunner '00
t ) -real -ls,ai- unl^


'"9 *1" Long 5, ' Bc-am
l Hard Dinghe-
1 i r ,,:i. : r,;, i-a :,.r,



Y TOHATSU

NISSAN
...,SUZUKI
:, in ",.-r .,, i- orn


WANTED'
6, Sols * .i'r ,.&i Tr.-'ii. r:
"The Use d Paris PFople"
WEEKS MARINE s t7 i4JO




AIRSTREAM 8. TRAIL
FMANOR TRAVEL TRLRS
ALLEGRO MOTOR HOMES
.- i
j ,I ,r-d-.r - 1.31c:
.lacrr...,u ,i "eo, 4- :is."nsi



,1 .r.... -.. ::.'

_A Fiee-,oI ood
SWildrnness 10
.': L i:..'.J.i L. -'


4 Jayco Our-sl
.0.:


-7-5886
Monaco Monarch SE '06
3 slides. To many options
to list will sell for
$116,289. Coll Jason at
386-758-8661
Monaco Monarch '06
3 slides. many options
ONLY $116,289.
Call Jason 386-758-8661
SOnan Gen. 4000 kw
micro lite RV-Less
than 100 hrs, $750
SOBO Call Bill
(904)315-5765
PROWLER 24' 1988
Great cond., Daytona
500/Hunter's Special !
$4000. 407-745-4753




DIRT DIKE -'06 Yamaha
230CC, 4 stroke elec
start, like new, $3900
272-9572
4 Goaped Sport-Gas
Scooter, Model
#534109, $100 ea,
two for $150 ea.
New tires, run exc.
386-8154
4, Harley Davidson
883 XLC '01
13,320 miles, VGC,
Many extras, Fwd
controls, Windshield,
backrest, luggage rack,
Highway bars, Saddle-
bags; $5,900 OBO.
(904)548-1161

, Harley Davidson
Sportster '98-1200cc,
Loaded w/chrome,
runs excellent, ask-
ing $7500 OBO. 866-7431
4, HD883 XLC '01-
13,320 miles, VGC,
many extras, fwd
controls, wind-
shield, backrest, lug-
gage rock, hwy bars,
saddlebags, $5,900 OBO.
(904)548-1161
s4 HD Sportster XLH
1200 '97-Only 33k
S ml incl. touring
seat, fwd controls,
black/silver. 318-8963
SND XL1200C Sports-
ter '01 Drag Pipes,
Lowered front &
bock, windshield,
sundowner seat, lots of
chrome, factory purple,
reduced to $6800.
(912)576-5540
Hoand 750R Night-
Shawk '98-$750 OBO.
Needs work, Call
Tyrel, (904)505-9230
4, Honda CBR600F4i
'02-13k miles, black
S & yellow w/match-
ing helmet & locket
$3500 OBO. (912)222-2060
SHonda CR125 '98
$1800. Like new,
Runs Great, Low
hrs, New Fenders,
sidecovers, handlebars,
grips, 608-0388
4, Honda Valkyrie '99
1500cc, 6.5kmi,
stored for overseas
tour. New tires,
runs great, $10,000 OBO.
904-225-0509/301 -379-8203
SHonda XR100R Dirt
Bike-Exc cond,
well-maintained, a
toy to ride. For all
pics available,



-i ,,'1r. r.r *-'.T.:,l :



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KaEwasoki Nmnia 2i, no


Kawasaki Vulcan




- i C.,i Oi



4 Suzuki DR6w"SE
Dual Sport. 06
EXU- 50V:. LLE Cr40
Tr ,. . c..kt i-aO

"vk Suzuki Hayabusho
'On .eo a. ,n a,:K

S 1,i.:p : ,r.-iY ,r
1.,, ; r,,', l - ." Cr,o , i

SUZUKI SV65,S '0 1.0..,.

. Yomaha R6 Ar
I -I-Tr.. 5:r ..'..-E ,',
.^ D'..','.:** Ram -l

a, J-r.i i Ji l r,.- l: ',- 1 '2-'
Yamaha V S,1r
F Sllverodo -i Ic.0u






c Tires & Rims



4 TIres Ti.:e .:,

L CU RA 01L0
Dodg-; Rom Slock



Firesfone V Wild--rn.:ss LE

New I Tire.s ,








990 012
LEXUS OF JACKSONItILLE
�Ty ACURA A1 COtJV


998.0,12
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

/ \ ACU'RA RL 01

998 0012


SACURA RL'02
Fully equipped,
only 50,000 miles.
$19,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
ACURA RSX '06
Leather, sunroof,
CD, beautiful.
$21,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
�7 ACURA TL '04
Fully equipped,
leather, CD,
sunroof. $24,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� ACURA TSX '04
White/tan leather,
fully equip, only
3,000 miles. $21,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� AUDI A4 Quattro
'04. Leather, CD,
sunroof. $21,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
BMW 3251 '03 BIk. 4Dr
Auto 57k miles $19,900
Exc. Cond. 904-280-3138
@ BMW 3251 Coupe
'05. Showroom
cond. $27,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
BMW 330i '03, Prem pkg,
5spd, black/ton Ithr
$22,500. 378.9116 334-9715
@ i 1BMW 525i '06
White/tan, like
new. $40,980.
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(7"Ni BMW Z4 '03 2.5i
%-tVF'Extra low mi, fully
equipped. $22,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
BUICK LESABRE LTD
'02. Leather, Loaded, 79K
miles. $9975. 699-9669
, Buick Park Avenue
'95-170k miles,
1$2,000 OBO 476-3394
CADILLAC CTS '03
Platinum, Leather, 5spd,
Loaded. 42,000,mMiIles.
$16,975. Call 777-9119
@ CADILLAC DHS
LXSJ NDEVILLE '02
"'Fully equip. $13,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
@ CADILLAC DEV-
ILLE '04. Fully
equipped. $16,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE








I to wish all his I




customers a safe
Bring in this ad for I
extra Holiday |
savings!r l

Time Buyers o
Welcome! I
Want to beireated |I

like family, come to


























is drrr t
CHEVROLET C







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CHEVY AVEIBU L'04
lull . Qp 1 "1 )
996-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Chrv' Comoro'01

.. .. . r- . I





." 996-00 12,:, ,








































CHRYSLE SEBRINP
: ,_.,. r: C :D , r , T














a Chr ;sler P.
CheVris C"r.-el
99.6 lr.. :, h r:


q i


A Chrysler Fifth Ave
Mark Cross Edition,
S '90-AT, Loaded, V6,
Only 98k ml, New
Paint, Tune up, new CD,
Amp & Spkrs. $4000
(904)294-8186



CHRYSLER'
CROSSFIRE
2004
"Blazing Red"
MOTIVATED
SELLER!!
Loaded, 30,000 mi.
7/70 Warranty, exc.
cond. asking
POaYff - 523,500
612-8015

CHRYSLER 300 '05
Fully equipped
$15,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
D CHRYSLER SRT8
MAGNUM '06
Black/black,
Navigation, sunroof, CD,
custom wheels $34,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S Chrysler PT
Cruiser '04-Maroon,
4cyl, 5spd, 23k
miles, $12,000. Call
Erin 908-3450


�y) DODGE
CHARGER '06
Daytona Edition,
Navigation, CD, sunroof.
5000 miles. $29,420
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� DODGE HEMI
CHARGER '06
~ Fully equip. $22,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Dodge Neon '98-
Red, good interior,
S transmission, needs
repairs, $500 OBO.
272-4528, after 5pm
, Dodge Shadow '94
SAT, AC, $750 OBO.
945-7218, after 4 pm.
Ford Mustang GT
'o0-5spd, 97k ml,
I Good cond, new
heater core, $8500
OBO. (912)322-7801


FORD MUSTANG GT '97
White, AT, loaded, low
miles. $7975. 674-4444
FORD MUSTANG GT '00
V8, 5spd, leather, loaded.
$8400 custom stereo syst,
low miles, exc cond.
$12,975. Call 699-9669
Ford Mustang '02
V6, pony pkg, Red,
$7,999. Great Condi-
tion, One owner.
all 912-576-2756/573-4009
� FORD MUSTANG
GT '05. Only 2650
Z miles, speed, like
new. $22.990
998 0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
�y FORD MUSTANG
CONV '03 Full,
(9 " i"l, -T, : <.'r 1(,'
99860012
LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE
Ford Taurus '99
, 1:lor. I ,. Tron:
.0i,,: C aBO -l
.I'T-( t. Ocr. r5,J.,-7', l0.8

I FORD 7
WINDSTAR 2000
SEL EXT Sport
Van loaded,
including power
slide doors. I
Excellent '
Condition
One owner
REDUCED!!
$7000
Motivated Seller
Call for details I
318-5478 j

, Honda Accord
'0,-EX . LOaa-'d
C'. D tCD :io,e.,
ii urr, r ,.l re.- , ir-."
li: i ''-, 1: n ,ni ,' 5542


SHONDA CIVIC '06
JK miles, 4dr, like
new. $17,800
9980012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� HONDA CIVIC '06

998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� HONDA S200 02
Only 28K miles,
Like new $20,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
�y INFINITI G35
COUPE '04
'r/rni_ I n b^OLI,
998' 0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
�y INFINITI G35
COUPE '03 E ,Ira
i.:.,, ,Tiai .:.. 2'9
9980.0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� JAGUAR S TYPE
4.0 '03. ,',.n, JnIKrr n.
B el.3ulll l i "' 'l
99860012
LEXUS OFJACKSONVILLE
r- Jaguar XJ6
r 9 1 n- , I .:,.3 a .
9 � r. -..:.a ri\



LEXU5 ESoo300 '02


LINCOLN TOWN CAR 01
n.. . n P rl..ir: . i
; l ' .- il ', 6" I Ji1
LINCOLN TOAN CAR 98
l..i r.), l ,. ir.. r ;-s J,"

y LINCOLN LS 03
LP.3inLea r s5lrnrd:i
C ,' luil. eo in ''Ii
998-0012


� LINCOLN LS '02
Leather, CD, fully
equipped. $13,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4, Mazda Miata MX-5
S'01-Exc condition,
t- green w/block int,
$8700. Coll Mike:
(912)882-2412 or 277-8414


MERCEDES E320 '00
Wagon. Champagne/
leather, loaded, moon-
roof, CD, Extra Clean.
$12,975. Call 674-444
MERCEDES C240 '02 4dr,
White/beige leather,
moonroof, loaded. 47,100
miles. $18,975. 674-4444
MERCEDES C230 '99
Kompressor. Black,
leather, loaded, 76K
miles. $13,975. 674-4444
A Mercedes Benz C240
'03 Silver Beauty,
Sunroof, disc
changer, deluxe
package. Great Ride.
$19,500 OBO. 505-4780


(y MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS
' 800. Fully equipped,
only 60K mi. $7980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� MERCURY GR
MARQUIS '03 Xtra
low miles $13,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
o MERCURY GR
MARQUIS '03 Only
27,000 mi. $14,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
�y NISSAN ALTIMA
P 2.5S '06
$17,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN MAXIMA -GLE
'00, very clean, main
rec, Ithr, PS, snrf, Bose
stereo, 137k ml, asking
$6700. Call 881-3444
SNissan Sentra '90
39k on completely
rebuilt car, new
- paint, tires &
brakes, $2400 268-7262'

, Nissan Sentra '89
New front end,
struts & tires, 60k
on new engine.
$1850 268-7262


� PONTIAC VI BE '06
Leather, CD, fully
equipped. $16,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
PONTIAC GRAND PRIX
GTP '03 Red, leather,
moonroof, loaded, 69K
miles. $11,975. 674-4444
4 Pontiac Bonneville
Brougham '76- 46k,
L original miles, looks
& runs great, all
pwr options work, Clas-
sic, $7000. (904)803-6283


2600 Philips Hwy f'3,98-'3

PINEVIEW CHEVROLET
MaERlenny O CiE
GEORGE MOORE CHEV


� SATURN L300 '03
Gas Saver! Fully
equipped. $10,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

y SUBARU FOR-
RESTER S '02
Fully equip. $13,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4, Toyota Corolla '00
70k mi, new tires,
CD, $6500 OBO.
Beige/tan, exc.
Condition, (941)993-2123
SToyota Camry LE
'05-White/gray inte-
. I / rior, tinted win-
dows, CD, Am/FM,
Loaded, private owner, 4
cyl, 14k miles, Call
491-7996


TOYOTA COROLLA S '02
4dr, AT/AC, loaded. 66K
miles. $9975. 425-4320

TO TOYOTA
COROLLA S '04
4dr, auto, gas
saver. $9880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

y TOYOTA CAMRY
LE '05. Leather,
Z sunroof, CD $17,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S Toyota Camry '99-
s AT, alarm, 96k, exc
cond, great car,
$5600, 273-6278


TOYOTA SOLARA
CONV. SLE V6 '04
White/tan, BBS
wheels. $24,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� VOLKSWAGEN
PASSAT GLX '03
V6. $15,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Volvo 960 '04 A/C, AT,
LEA, PW, PS, 120K
miles, memory seats,
sunroof,V6 engine,
cruise control,
driver/passenger air
bag, tilt wheel, alloy
wheels. $2,700
904-338-5861.

�y VOLVO X70 '03
L Wagon. Leather,
CD, sunroof, extra
low miles. $16,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

� VOLVO XC90 '05
Leather, CD, sun-
roof, extra low
miles. $26,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

�y VW BEETLE '05
Cony. Leahter,
( CD, auto. $23,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


Trucks,Vans, SUVs '00-05
ALL
S Military
and
Civilian

$o DOWN
EVERYBODY
RIDES!
Chris 662-0726





ACURA MDX '01
Champigne w/Beige
Leather, Loaded, Mint.
$15,975. Call 777-9119

CADILLAC ESCALADE
'02 AWD. White diamond,
beige leather, moonroof,
chrome wheels, 49K mi.
Perfect ! $29,975. 699-9669
Chevy Silverado '94-
Step side, Good
tt work truck, daily
driver, recent
tune-up, 200k mi, $2900.
282-2485

4, Chevy Silverado '06
Crewcab, 4x4, 16k
miles, 9 in lifts,
fully loaded, $27,999
Call Adam, 568-8090

L Chevy Silverado '94
Ext cob, 221k ml,
PW, PDL, cruise,
OD cold AC, New fuel
pump, front suspension
components. $3200 OBO.
729-4625, leave msg.
Chevy Suburban 03, BIk
grey Ithr, DVD, 69,500mi
$17,200 abo. 912-270-0294
O Chevy Suburban
LTX '06-Black
| leather, DVD, nov,
sunroof, must sell,
40k OBO, any questions
call (904)234-2337
SChevy Tahoe '02
Low miles, Pewter
rower, Ithr, TVs,
S Spkrs, lifted, New
BFGMUD plus MDRE
$23,500. OBO 272-3482
� 1 CHEVY TRAIL-
BLAZER '02 4x4.
Fully equip $13,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
DODGE 1500 SLT'02 Crew
Cab. Red, tv/dvd, loaded,
61 K mi. $14,975. 674-4444
SDodge Ram '05
1500, Off Road Pkg,
S Loaded, Like New,
Many Extras, 20k
miles, T.O.P. Call Keith
(912)673-6303.
FORD EXPLORER SPT
'02 2dr, 5spd, Loaded, CD,
68K miles. Very nice!
$7975. Call 777-9119
SFord Explorer '97
Fully loaded, exc-
cond $4,870 OBO.
Eric: (904)945-1246
or (912) 576-4284
4 , Ford Explorer
Sport '02-XLT, exc.
cond, new tires, 60k
S mi. $8995 OBO.
(904)718-4335.


GARBER BUICK , TOM BUSH MAZDA
Greer Cove Spnr 402 NIMNIT PONTIACGMC DA , I ARLINGTON TOYOTA
KEY BUICK iii ,., rt,,,,,p.4 6 H... 604 vi. MAZDA CITY io.t I- Al ,. ..i Bi 1 -

-, - ,,, COGGIN GMC TRUCKS .,, ' COGGIN TOYOTA - AVENUES
A-I0 BL 1 1. 2(,AAllnt,:Bl;.. :24 ".,41)p15�4 P,,hp Hwy nH,. 13' (

CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC GARBER GMC TRUCKS MlECiD KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
4700 soulirilde El- 6.21,-5111 G- nr i .- Spnriq i . 4| A l t ur-g ,iri ircli 1 11:1
o s:,utlB.,, .. 1,e 'r ,U, Sr'. "6 ":' BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC. ,, , , ,, , r,7. Sl

NIMNICHT CADILLA C11 Aji3 l,, I4 :], LIGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
7459 i Bl3rdiI;BId 77-' iBN lvd Q A Sfl 9'L i SCu4, iu l AujI

PARKER CADILLAC 1 A A.. -. .L."8 68orQ8.. 7. ..
23 ,,,114,61 A')u .141, ,11 COGGIN HONDA TOM BUSH MINI ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA

*.- � IOF ST. AUGUSTINE 7; A,. B l0 c. - A 1',I
8' U8 , HCS y I 1 -.1 - 8 1,",- ,-1'

COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES HONDA
10880 Philip, Hwy OF THE AVENUES CITY MITSUBISHI VW OF ORANGE PARK

CREST CHEVROLET ,ilil ,,, ,., iCNUE , , at the AVENUES -4 1 we.ii .d . .,:.I
8281 Mesli Rd 721- p 1 l l iy 1r1phlp" H.. / 26fic.z' O'STEENVW
M LUCAS HONDA OF JAX0 ,,, T,.is li r'i O'STEEN VW
GARBER CHEVY 011 Blandnq Blvd 2 . - 5, Philips H1A :' .
Gieeri Cove Spnngs 2L644502 CITY MITSUBISHI

GORDON CHEV i, 1 , aIl,, Sid 565-2489'S TOM BUSH VW
1166 BlardingBlvd 27.-i22 )0 HYUNDAI v.AiIyduly ,mI1v 8I Allni. Bl.-l ..'11
EDAY v AMM PHEV of nRDANGE PARK CITY MITSUBISHI


760i) Blarninii] Bld r899' l

KEY HYUNDAI
-1,60 .juli. ilo B 1.,l 14;'.f ' I
B Inllm'kd


Ford F150 '00-Super
cab, custom paint,
wheels, pioneer +
m CD stereo, flow-
master, ex. system. Call
Patrick: (904)742-2763

E Ford F-150 '95
Eddie Beouer, 4x4,
cam manifold chip
heads. Hard top on
bed, $6500 0BO. Call Bill
315-5765

FORD F150 XCAB '02
Red Sport, V8, AC,
Loaded, moonroof, 75Kmi
very nice. $14,975. 777-9119
4 , Ford F-150 '00-XLT,
silver/grey, 145k mi,
cold air, premium,
sound w/pioneer
tuner, new tires. Blue
boko $6500, $6200.
(912)882-7282
@y FORD F250
SUPER DUTY '03
Turbo Diesel, only
36k mi., $24,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4, Ford F350
S'06-Crewcab, DRW,
41 4x4, fx4, V1i0, AT,
14k miles, tow pkg,
$30,000. Beautiful truck,
(904)270-5126, Ext. 3092
FORD RANGER XLT '01
Stepside Quad Cab
V6, AT, AC, loaded,
TV/DVD, Nov., X clean.
$10,975. Call 674-4444
@) FORD SPORT
TRAC '05. Only
20,000 miles, fully
equipped. $17,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
HONDA PILOT EX
'05. Fully equipped
$20,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
l, Isuzu Rodeo '01 4x4,
LS, tow pkg; key-
less entry, 143k,
runs very good,
Must Sell, $4300 OBO
(904)803-6283
ISUZU TROOPER '02
V6, Auto, AC, Loaded,
78K mi. $7975. 777-9119
A Jeep Cherokee
Laredo '91-White,
145k miles, all pwr,
runs great, 6cyl,
automatic, alloy wheels,
towing, $2400. 742-3525,
744-1794.
JEEP GRAND CHERO-
KEE LORETTO '94, all
pwr, cold AC, roof rock,
$2500. 904-384-6543
4 Jeep Liberty Sport
'04-Full pwr,
leather, off road,
lights, 6 disc
changer, luggage rack,
291-0873, $14,000 OBO.
@ NISSAN ARMADA
LE '05. Fully
"equipped. $27,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SNissan Titan '04
Crewcab, Loaded,
Leather, heated
seats, DVD, GPS,
rear sonar, Beautiful
truck. 20" wheels.
$23,900. (505)228-7749


of ORANGE PARK
;cl':. Elanliri Bi.d 77'.81, :,

lsI4-'o-' m, I


@f TOYOTA FJ
CRUISER '07
4x4. Skid plates,
custom wheels, like new
$29,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

TOYOTA PICK UP
1994 EXTENDED
CABAC, PS, PB,
44 EYCLE 5 SP I
23700 OBO
1904) 962-2029

TOYOTA RAV4 '00 AWD
loaded. 58,300 mi. Very
clean. $10,975. 674-4444



F Chevy Full-Size
Conversion Van '02
d0 Leather, Dual AC,
dual CD, TV, VCR.
Great Family Vehicle!
20k. (407)949-8192
@ CHRYSLER
PACIFICA '06
2 to5 choose from.
Fully equipped. $17,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
DODGE CARGO VAN '02
1500. White, V8, AT, AC,
Only $5975. 674-4444
@ DODGE GRAND
CARAVAN '06
Champagne/ton,
fully equip. $16,495
998-0012 -0543
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
A Dodge Ram Van '99
1500, Clean, 5.9L,
v| E,81k mi, quad seats,
custom fold-dawn
bed, runs great, 372-0543.
$6500 OBO.

FORD Windstar GL '98,
80K mi, 'front & rear AC,
runs great, exc cond,
22mpg Hwy, $4600 check
NADA.com. 904-610-1728
SFord Windstar '98
109k mi, runs great.
S $2700 (904)268-1988
KIA SEDONA EX '82
White, leather, Quad
Seats, moonroof, loaded
49K mi. $7975. 674-4444

Mercury Villager
S'99 (Estate), mini
van, V6, auto, seats
1 7; Ithr, 6 CD
changer, rear AC +
audio controls, new
tires. $4500. 783-6235

4 Mitsubishi Eclipse
Spyder GT '01-
Maroon, fair condii-
ton, 83kmi, auto,
$7500 firm. (904)476-3639
A Nissan Sentra '05 4
cyl, Sedan, 4dr,
1.8s, tinted win-
dows, CD, theft
recovery, moving must
sell call 491-7996. $12,500



FORD Ranger ext cab
'93, green, 6cy, autoa
am fin cass. 97K mi, exc
cond, $1600. 904-314-3427


A U TOMO TI VE DIRECTOR Y


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK BOARD FORD
?720 Bldrqdng Bld a I- () .I tAugu:tinre 54r :
Fliun i upeDity He iidlqui rlei

PAUL CLARK
KEY AUDI FORD-MERCURY
4660-100 S0ulride Biud 565-41 ,1 Ei,, 1') i . u1) l' '1 , -:'6

S GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Gleer C: . SpFri,'inr . 2 .44

BENTLEY - ORLANDO MIKE SHAD FORD
895 11 R:,n3id Rz3,3rn Bl'd
Luongw0icd'iardu FI 4,:..1-3 .:a4 At The Avenues
Phl;'2 P hl psH , H 14-:'il 2-3. 5

C MIKE DAVIDSON FORD

TOM BUSH BMW AT REGENCY
q850 Aullanic Blvl 725:0 1 951 A � lnt 1 ,:7- .t-
41 Bland mB. -.d MIKE SHAD FORD

OF ORANGE PARK
:-le7(1.1:,Bi aIting 'd - 6 )


MATHENY LAND ROVER
11211 Ainm:Bl 6I 642-.1500 SATURN OFrAVENUES
B10863 Philips Hwy 262-.i145

SATURN OF ORANGE PARK

LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 815 laindngBlvd 7 - Ci71
I125') Alla it Biud 721-5000 SATURN OF REGENCY
rI 'n I;86001 AIirl,,: Bi'd 725-)20

NO111 FLORIDA UNCOI MERCURY
4621,: S,:-ulhsIJ Blvd 64241,:0 [iDl u I

GRIFFIN LINCOLN MERCURY
74- n Bn,r,Bd 7.100c KEN CHANCE SUZUKI
S 1,5 CsLi sal Avy , 9 -7 ii)

CITY SUZUKI
LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE 10,o A y.A1: ,l,, .. 8-:I
itw l ,:t.iu |:', , F ',rli e,.m liCIT'y Rlu, tle e -,:,:m
S1 BEA"CH ELVD ':_______


O'STEEN VOLVO
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1 3hW Bl'.d -'92' ATLANTIC INFINITI COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC
NIMNICHT CHEV ,:I i tlaniS : Bld A 1-11:10 I1f.1 iiAtiAiic Bi , 64 .',,i PROFESSIONAL
1550Ca e 387441 COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES AUTO LEASING

CITY ISUZU 1M5 Philips He/1 iS 61S .13 10. 1 Aii,,, Blvd I 17 4
ATLANTIC CHRYSLER 1iA Ajlr1i B I -71 MI ESHADNISSAN OF-JAX
M'O USI Scu mh i1-4 4421 j- a .'1w , ,, ,:i 1 IIIC3 1.3tA', 184 t1-'

CARUSO CHRYSLER lT PARKER NISSAN
1 0 S Out1hilde B B 72'.2.5- 8)0 ' . t li 'Sl it Au1 ,.&'.4- ,.i

FRANK GRIFFIN MATHENY JAGUAR MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
11 ,11 " AtinI,,: Blj E42.15, 15 , W lV : Rd 26. -940U VAWat ,'hblv,1uT,:r,:he,:n
Chrysler of Orange Park m J I . V0U s,.E "- 1
15i15 Welis Rd 2B6'9-ii MEl l-e- " "

GARBER CHRYSLER ATLANTIC JEEP C PONTAC-GMC BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
Grae.en Co s 24.' 1 4 ous,,Uiv, l;-1 ,, A lr, Bl"d '24.-, PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER

MIKE SHAD CARUSO JEEP GARBER PONTIAC 1,,11 A -4:4 1,,
CHRYSLER JEEP an C, s:pn:Ig. 2 4, Lexus of Jacksonville

CHRYSLER JEEP FRANK GRIFFIN NIMNICHT PONTIAC- GMC Pre-Owned Center


Jee arfp Ul O dra llraKD 11 1)1 Phillhrip, H'y 8r4-41`FA, I rw Bi .l *�'i i�)
RICK KEFFER 1 we.I I ,SF.ill
19S Ei,,12 F-Bh __ cTom Bush BMW
S-B.:h ; MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP O -TTTTT= Tom Bush BMW

SON CASSAT BRUMOS MOTOR Tom Bush Autoplex
AAAB,97 CARS INC. 4A7 B

ATLANTIC DODGE RICK KEFFER ,1 J ARS INC 1: B.d )
Sfus 1 cuI :-l 54-1~.1 . 1. ' st- ,:-,: T4 . V.I.P. AUTO SALES
JACK CARUSO , c"41 6 ph hr,, .
REGENCY DODGE WARREN MOTORS INC.
REHCYA tintI : Blv 0 tI! :O COGGIN KIA ROLLS ROYCE- ORLANDO WRREN MOTORS I

G A R B E R D O D G E T R U C K . ,l , A ii ,j-,,, i L.. :r2 :B,18i. f ou RPe,, i0]i , I:I .'3 '.1'1. 1
Gtr., C,:,c, Snrg. '.4.41.t RAY CARTER KIA L,,'.,' :1,,l: I 4. old?
ORANGE PARK DODGE i"tl'r),s ..bi - -j 71, IF,'U E
72.3 Blingi-ng Slid 7-.i. .T . ICa i . ,-STOR fl
RICK KEFFER
19f.. 1i Fc�r B,:rI Sin 44 , LAMBORGHINI- ORLANDO NIMNICHT SAAB WORLD IMPORTS
WESTSIDE DODGE AWS ,n.I , R ai-a , :r a v, 1 n, E ..l . ,j ...i.,,,im.l i"
g 1672. 0,1lAve 294 li.i ii..A L, ...:. , ,d.,Ill i 17 .tj - ) A 4 .' ir...T )i" 11 .I1 EACH LVI 9 'l -' i

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