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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00104
 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: February 15, 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).
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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: UF00028307:00104

Full Text




New Leader
VS-32 Change Of Command
Page 3


Navy Band
Musicians Show Their Talent
Pages 6-7


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2007

_Tm\-rlu�


Sailors Recognized
NMSC Picks Top Performers
Page 11


www.jaxairnews.com


uinones


takes



regional



honors

NAS Jax Sailor of the Year

wins CNRSE competition
By MC1(SW/AW) Heather Ewton
Assistant Editor
Each year since 1972, a candidate serving ashore has
been selected as the Atlantic Fleet Shore Sailor of
the Year. This year, TMI(SW/AW) Jaime Quinones
from the NAS Jacksonville Weapons Department, is one
step closer to achieving this goal.
Commander, Navy Region Southeast (CNRSE), recently
named Quinones as its Sailor of the Year during a ceremo-
ny held Feb. 8 at the NAS Jax Officers' Club. He competed
against 21 other Sailors from CNRSE commands, unani-
mously winning the prestigious title.
Commands falling under CNRSE have been screening
their Sailors, examining their professional records, qualifi-
cations, their duty assignments, awards and civic involve-
ment over the past two months.
"I want you to feel good when you walk away from this
experience for many reasons. Most of all, you have been
recognized among the best in our leadership chain. I sin-
cerely congratulate you for what you have accomplished,"
commented CNRSE Rear Adm.. Mark Boensel, asrhe&
addressed the group of the region's top Sailors while their
families and command leadership anxiously waited for the
winner to be announced.
Quinones was chosen from among hundreds of petty offi-
cers to represent the Southeast Region at the next level of
competition which will be held in Norfolk, Va. in March.
"I'm at a loss for words. From a personal standpoint, it's


NAS Jax Seabe
By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor


Photo by MC1(SW/AW) Heather Ewton
TM1 (SW/AW) Jaime Quinones of the NAS Jax Weapons
Department humbly accepts his award from Commander,
Navy Region Southeast (CNRSE) Rear Adm. Mark Boensel
after being selected CNRSE Sailor of the Year during a cer-
emony at the NAS Jax Officers' Club Feb. 8.
emotional. You're looking at an individual who recently
has been through some serious personal struggles. Just
when I felt the world was falling apart, my chain of
command stood next to me and held me up," remarked
Quinones. "It's an honor to be here. It truly is."
The group of Sailors arrived at NAS Jax from all over
the region at the beginning of the week and enjoyed social
events that built friendships and forged strong network-
ing relationships. "I had a great time with each of the
candidates. I was impressed with the skill level across
the board. All of the combined experience that each petty
officer brought to the table, kept this competition at a
level that reminds me of how honored I am to be the win-
ner," said Quinones. "On a personal note, they are a great
group of people. We all felt well accomplished and proud
to be representing the region. We are all winners."
In March, Quinones will advance to the Commander,
U.S. Atlantic Fleet (COMLANTFLT) Direct Reporting
Shore Sailor of the Year competition in Norfolk, Va. If
selected, he'll then compete for the COMLANTFLT Shore
Sailor of the Year in April. The Atlantic Fleet winner will
then compete in the Navy-wide Shore Sailor of the Year
competition in Washington D.C.
The Navy-wide Sailor of the Year will receive a Navy
and Marine Corps Commendation Medal, be meritoriously
advanced to the next higher pay grade and may elect to
serve a one-year tour as a special assistant to the Master
Chief Petty Officeri of the Navy-.
"I want my chain of command to know that every single
thing they've taught me, I am going to take with me to
Virginia as I represent the region. I promise you this, I
will not let you down," stated a determined, Quinones.
"There are so many things out there that are yet to be dis-
covered and I honestly hope that this is a stepping stone
for more things to follow."


es build obstacle


What is


the family



housing PPV



program?

From CNRSE
A s part of an ongoing effort to ensure Navy Family
Housing residents are kept up to date on the
A conversion of military housing to a public private
venture sometime in fiscal year 2007, town hall meet-
ings were recently held in order to communicate with
residents on their questions and concerns.
This is the first in a series of articles in which fre-
quently asked questions from the residents during
these- meetings will be published.
General questions about PPV
Q: Why are we doing PPV in the first place?
A: A shrinking housing budget coupled with aging
housing units and maintenance backlog make it dif-
ficult for the Nayi' to provide quality housing for our
service members. The public private venture partner-
ship will make it possible for the Navy to renovate and
construct. family housing quickly and affordably.
Q: Will there be effective oversight by the government
of this PPV program?
A: Yes. the Navy as well as the Office of the Secretary of
Defense for Installation and Environment support appro-
priate oversight. This oversight will be applied by the
Department of Navy representative and the Navy's busi-
ness agreement manager as well as the Navy's on-site
housing staff. On-site Navy housing staff will work daily
with the partner's staff and the Department of the Navy
representative who will meet with the partner on an as
required basis but at least quarterly to review operations.
They will also receive monthly status reports that will
. address occupancy issues, the project's financial status, etc.
See PPV, Page 16


le course for JU


A ribbon-cutting cere-
mony officially open-
ng the new obstacle
course for the Jacksonville
University (JU) Naval
Reserve Officer Training
Corps (NROTC) Unit was
held Feb. 8. The new course
Was build by several Navy
Seabees from Construction
Battalion Maintenance Unit
(CBMU) 202 Detachment
Jacksonville who have
spent the past couple of
months participating in the
community service project.
"This is the third obstacle
course we've had at JU. Our
previous course was located
on 62 acres of land that the
school recently sold. We
were lucky that they gave
us another location near
our building to rebuild
the obstacle course. In the
past, we had several tailff
members and students who
had the expertise to build
the course. Unfortunately,
this time we didn't," said
Capt. James Pendley, com-
manding officer of the JU
NROTC. "We started look-
ing for someone to help us
rebuild. When we called
on the Seabees at NAS
Jax, they were extremely


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Capt. James Pendley, commanding officer of the Jacksonville
University (JU) Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps, cuts
the ribbon Feb. 9 to officially open the new obstacle course
on campus as JU President Dr. Kerry Romesburg and Lead
Project Supervisor E01(SCW) Erik Pearson of Construction
Battalion Maintenance Unit 202 Detachment Jacksonville
look on.


helpful, enthusiastic and
far exceeded our wildest
hopes and expectations.
We couldn't have done this
without them."
The project, which start-
ed last November, consisted
of clearing the area includ-
ing removing several trees
and lots and lots of roots,
constructing the course
which includes huge wood-
en structures, metal bars,
a 6-foot wall and sky-high


rope climbing stations. "The
course has 16 stations and
is built with safety in mind.
We were able to use some
pieces of the old course,
but we basically rebuilt a
whole new course," said
BUC(SCW) Shawn Fellows,
operations chief at CBMU
202.
"Although our primary
job is to do construction
projects for the base, we
occasionally take on com-


Sgt. Anthony Stimac (left) and Staff Sgt. Jeremy Cooper, both students at Jacksonville
University, demonstrate how challenging the new obstacle course is.


munity projects. When the
NROTC Unit contacted us
to see if we could help them
with this project, we went
out and surveyed the site
to see if we could handle
the job," explained Ensign
Leonard Neal, office-in-
charge of CBMU 202. "Once
we determined we could do
this, estimated how long it


would take and what was
needed. The hardest part
of doing jobs outside the
base is the logistics. We
had a crew of four working
on it and they were able to
complete the project in 115
hours."
"We followed a design
from the obstacle course
at Camp LeJeune. It was


a challenging project, but
it was really fun to work
on something different from
what we usually do," stated
EOl(SCW) Erik Pearson,
project supervisor.
According to Pendley, the
benefits of having a chal-
lenging obstacle course are
See OBSTACLE, Page 16


TOUCHING Safety note Several mishaps have occurred from using the wheels
S All NAS Jax Commissary and Navy Exchange patrons on these shoes while going up and down the aisles. It is
are reminded that "Heeley" shoes are not allowed in the a growing safety issue for those wearing these types of
stores. shoes and the other patrons in the store.
II V. ,7 7 ... : -







-2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007


Looking back in time. . .



' ; " -'





' P










. .

I JI








File photo
Flight instructors and naval aviation cadets check the operations board for the morning flight schedule at NAS
Jacksonville in 1942. Note the N2S Stearman parked behind the board.


Houston
By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor
h, just in time for
Valentine's Day, a
eiove story. It's the
classic girl-meets-boy, girl-
likes-boy, girl-drives-900-
miles-to-confront-her-sup-
posed-romantic-rival-and-
is-arrested.
It's not an inconceivable
story. Hollywood producers
and authors have created
many like it. But last week,
when the above scenario
broke in a real-life news
story about Navy captain-
turned-alleged-attempted-
'murderer Lisa Nowak, no
one expected as much from
an astronaut and Naval
Academy graduate.
"She's a what?" some said.
"She works where?"
Interestingly, however,
no one was surprised by
the fact that Nowak is a
woman. Women are sup-
posed to be irrational about
love. right? They always act
crazy and obsessive, no? I
see it another way.
Here is a woman with a
great education, an envi-
able career and a trip in
space under her belt. She
is a successful naval offi-
cer and astronaut. Yet it all
fell to pieces over one man.
Which I believe only further
proves what many females
have known for some time:
we aren't inherently irratio-
nal and crazy, men make us


ON THE HOMEFRONT


we have a problem: men


that way.
Now, I'm not condoning or
excusing what Nowak alleg-
edly did (donning a wig and
trench coat, stalking her
alleged rival and attack-
ing her with pepper spray),
so you can save the angry
emails.
Neither am I blaming
her supposed love interest,
Cmdr. William Oefelien.
The story however, brings
a stifled, if uncomfortable
sense of empathy from most
human beings because we
know the power of love,
obsession, and jealousy.
We've all felt it on one
level or another. Many of us
are guilty of going to great#
lengths for something we
love (or think we love). We
may not have been arrest-
ed and we might not have
put on a wig and trench
coat, but we can put our-
selves in Nowak's head and
understand the feelings
that spurred her shocking
behavior.
Someone needs only
watch a reality television
show such as The Bachelor
to sympathize. Female con-
testants, who I'm sure are
quite talented and accom-
plished in every other
aspect of their lives, fall for
a man then slowly unravel
as their emotions become
unglued by the competition
of other women.
Through the course of sev-
eral weeks, these women lie


and cheat to win the man
and dupe their opponents.
I have not seen one of these
women hauled off in hand-
cuffs, but their behavior is
irrational and ridiculous
just the same.
When it comes to ldve,
perhaps sanity is best mea-
sured in degrees. Some peo-
ple go all the way and are
arrested, the rest of us just
hang our head in shame
and embarrassment.
In an Associated Press
story published in the San
Diego Union-Tribune, Dr.
Jon Clark, a former flight
surgeon for NASA, put it
this way, "any of us could
be there. All of us have a
dark side."
Unfortunately for some
women, that "dark side"
exposes itself too many
times over a man.
Now the media is abuzz
discussing "what went
.wrong" with Nowak. People
have suggested that her
work was too stressful or
that her profession breeds
perfectionism.
Other people have com-
mented on NASA's lack
of fraternization policies
(see, the military is on to
something here with its
fraternization rules. They
know nothing good usu-
ally comes out of men and
women working together in
close quarters and falling
in love). But what no one
seems to


be paying any attention
to is what women loathe
recognizing: sometimes,
a lifetime of achievement
can be brought down by one
stupid act of love.
In a strange twist of
irony, the same week that
Lisa Nowak's story broke,
I watched an episode of
Oprah about women who
look fabulous for their age.
Ladies in their 40's, 50's,
60's and 70's strutted onto
Oprah's stage to show-off
their lean physique, strong
muscles, smooth skin, and
healthy attitude. They were
fit, happy and fabulous.
Oprah asked for their
secret and the women cred-
ited healthy eating, exercise
and meditation. But there
was another odd connection
between most of them as
well. They were single.
Now, you look at Lisa
Nowak's mug shot and tell
me if we're not on to some-
thing with this.
Sarah Smiley can be
reached for comments at
www.sarahsmiley.com.


Navy Drug Lab changes specimen drop-off procedures


From the Navy Drug Lab
D ue 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.


Hey, MoneyMan!
Some of the guys in my
shop were talking about
investing money in the
Thrift Savings Plan (TSP).
It sounded like a good idea,
but then I was talking with
someone else and he said
that he had been investing
in the TSP for years and he
didn't like it because he was
not making any money.
I would like to save some
of my income every month,
but I am not sure what I
should do. Do you have any
suggestions?
MoneyMan Sez:
First of all, you are on the
right track! Saving a part
of your income every month
will, over time, put you well
ahead of those who do not
save. I also believe that the
TSP is an excellent way to
invest.
However, not all TSP
funds are the same. If you
simply sign up for the TSP,
your investment will go into
the "G Fund." The G Fund
is the fund with the low-
est risk, but also the lowest
return.
There are a number of
other choices you should
consider. Your TSP offers
G, F, C, S, I and L funds.
To find out more about your
choices, go to www.tsp.
gov. The objective of the
fund, the return and the
risk will vary from fund to


Sunday -


fund. For example, the "G"
fund invests in government
securities. The "F" fund
in bonds and the "C" fund
places your investment in
stocks of large and medium-
sized U.S. companies.
Looking at the 10-year
compound returns, the G, F
and C funds averaged 5.31
percent, 6.25 percent and
8.37 percent, respectively.
What does that mean? A
$100 per month in each of
these funds over the past 10
years would have produced
balances between $15,000
and $19,000 depending on
which fund was selected.
If you carry those aver-
age returns out to 30 years,
the difference is really sig-
nificant. An account with a
5 percent return would be
worth more than $83,000,
while an account with a
return of 8.5 percetn would
be worth $165,000.
The good news is that
even with the lowest return,
those investing would be at
least $83,000 ahead of those
who didn't.
More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.


Celebration planned

special observance and luncheon will be held to cel-
ebrate African American History Month Feb. 22 at
11 a.m. at the NAS Jax Officers' Club. Tickets are
$12. For more information, call HMCS Bryce McNair at
542-3304.


- .....--S- ' " " ' ' "" i- ,7

SUNDAY SERVICES

You are invited to the following Base
Chapel Worship Services this 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.


J:
_t


HEY MONEYMANI


ET2(SW) ST. CLAIR FRANCIS

Job title/command:
Air Operations


Hometown: st. Croix. U.S.
Virgin Islands


Family Life: Married with a child.

Past Duty Stations: uss Roosevelt
(DDG 80o

Career Plans: To complete m\ college degree.

Most Interesting Experience: Being iso-
lated on a ship.

Words of Wisdom: Live and love life!


A T A CIVIL/RN...
SHAUN PARKS

Job title/command:
Office Automation Tec hnician,
Air Operations


Hometown: Highland, III.


Family Life: Married to Jackie. \We
have t\mo daughters, Katie and Ashlee.

Past Duty Stations: Retired chief. Spent 21
years in the Navy.

Career Plans: To retire from cia il service.

Most Interesting Experience: Ha\ lnu,
4.000 light hours in a P-3.

Words of Wisdom: Life's too short to s\\eat
the small stuff.


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 JAXAli NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Mili-
tary Services. Contents of the Ji AIR NEWS do not necessarily reflect the
official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department
of Defense, or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertis-
ing in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not consti-
tute endorsement by the Department of Defense, or The Florida Times-
Union, of the products and services advertised. Everything advertised in
the publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage
without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital
status, physical handicap, political affiliation or any other non-merit fac-
tor of the purchaser, user or patron. If a violation or refraction of this
equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher
shall refuse to print advertising from that source until the violation is
corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the
Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcasLnet.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or
comments can be directed to the editor. The lu All NiI can be reached at
(904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email jaxAirNews@comcastnet or
write the IJxAIllWms, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The AX AU HNEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private
firm in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written
agreement with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is
published every Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are
at 1 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over
32,000. Distribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:
axflirNews

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











VS-32 to hold change of comic


By Lt. Jacob Wilson
VS- 2 PAO
Cmdr. Doug Walker
will relieve Cmdr.
John Breast as VS-
32 commanding officer in
a change of command cer-
emony tomorrow in Hangar
115 at NAS Jacksonville.
Walker is a native of
Tulsa, Okla. and enlisted
in the Navy in 1984. After
completing Navy Nuclear
Power School, Walker
was accepted at the Naval
Academy Preparatory
School, Newport, R.I. He


It'


Cmdr. Doug Walker Cmdr. John Breast


graduated from the U.S.
Naval Academy in 1990,
earning a bachelor of sci-


ence degree in ocean engi-
neering. Walker was desig-
nated a naval flight officer


in 1992 and completed f
replacement training atN
27 in 1994.
Operationally, Wal
participated in number
deployments on board U
Independence while w
VS-21, including two to
Persian Gulf in support
Operation Southern Wa
and numerous other con
agency operations in the
of Japan.
He next served as
instructor with VS-41
as flag lieutenant to
commander of the Thl


time to try something new: Jo


From the NAS lax
Environmental Department
Most commuters are
realizing that the
cost of getting to
and from work takes a "big
bite" out of their paychecks.
And we all know that as
single drivers we contribute
significantly to congestion
which is on average extend-
ing our commute time. Not
to mention the time driving
around looking for parking.
"If our civilian and mili-
tary personnel would like
to change this scenario,"
said NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Chip Dobson.
"They have alternatives by
participating in either a
carpool or vanpool."
Yes, we all love our vehi-
cles and don't think we can
live without them. So, why
would NAS Jax commuters
want to change their com-
muting habits? Here are
several reasons to consider:
Save Money - the aver-
age commuting cost for
driving to work alone is 40-
50 cents per mile. That may
not seem like much, but
commuting costs will surely
compound faster than your
savings account. If you
drive 30 miles round trip
daily, you'll spend at least
$3,000 to commute yearly.
Save Time - the average
commute time in our area is
more than 25 minutes each
way. That's almost an hour


Vanpooling is Easy
* We can help you find fellow riders.
* We provide the van, maintenance and insurance.
* Preferential Parking
* As a First Coast Vanpool member, you qualify for Emergency Ride Home
Program assistance. If you have an emergency and you need to get hornme
quickly, a ride home will bo provided,
All you have to do is visit our web site and follow our step by step vanpool
guide. Go to www.firstcoastmpo.com > Commuter Services > Vanpool
F ' f or moreF. .. information on vanpools and
J R ^h M Itj mlirn carpools, please contact Prentis Clayton
Myl Sf.I IPlannie Q . at pclayton@fcmpo.com, (904) 306-7504
SOrgan on r (toll free) 1-.888.488-4898.

Organization1withiudifromthe..1Florida depatmentoTranspot.aton,


year the average passenger
car spews out:
* 575 pounds of carbon
monoxide (reduces oxygen
flow in bloodstream)
* 38.2 pounds of oxides of
nitrogen (forms acid rain)
* 77.1 pounds of hydrocar-
bons (causes cancer)
* 11,450 pounds of car-
bon dioxide (causes global
warming)


per day when you can't
work, relax or do anything
except drive. Your commut-
ing time can add up to five
weeks per year and over a
40-year career, you'll spend
nearly four years driving to
and from work.
Create a Healthier
Environment - According
to the Environmental
Protection Agency, in one


The NAS Jax Envir
mental Department
partnered with the F
Coast Commuter Serv:
to provide car and van]
services to both civilian
military personnel.
To carpool, all you n
is at least one other per
who shares your genE
trip route and work sch
ule. You can take tu
driving your own cars (
single driver can be re
bursed for trips.
Vanpools work best
people who commute
least 30 miles round
per day. The cost depe
on the type of van, num
of passengers and m
traveled each month.
longer your commute
more economical a van:
tends to be.
Likewise, the more
ers in the van, the less e
rider pays, since costs
typically shared eve:
There is no long-term c
mitment to participate(
the First Coast Commi
Services Vanpool Progra
The van lease is prov:
on a month-to-month
day basis that inclu
maintenance and inm
ance. And if you choo
vanpool, you are eligiblE
the Department of DefE
Transportation Incen
Program (TIP), adn.
istered by the base t
provides a transit voi
er allowance of $110


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007 3


nand tomorrow

leet Fleet. Walker completed his ing the helm in November
VS- department head tour with 2005, leading the "Maulers''
VS-21 serving as mainte- through workups and
ker nance officer, safety officer deployment on board USS
ous and administrative officer. Enterprise. I
JSS He then went on to com- Breast will report USS
vith plete a master of arts Ronald Reagan to assume
the degree in national security duties as air boss.
t of and strategic studies from Under the leadership
itch the Naval War College, of Breast and continuing
tin- Newport, R.I. Walker has under Walker, VS-32 will
Sea served as executive officer have completed two work-
of VS-32 since November up cycles and deployment.
an 2005. on board USS Enterprise
and Breast served with dis- using new cutting edge S-�
the tinction as commanding technology in support of the
iird officer of VS-32 since tak- global war on terror.


in a base vanpool
*on- month to each TIP eligible the Commuter Services
has person. Program will provide you t
irst Worried about find- taxiride.
ices ing fellow riders to car or For more information, call
pool vanpool? The First Coast Prentis Clayton at 306-7504
and Commuter Services has a or visit: www.firstcoastmpo.
rideshare matching service com and go to Commutei'
ieed to help you. If you car- Services. You may alsp
rson pool several days a week contact Bill Raspet,
eral and register with the pro- NAS Jax Environmental
hed- gram or vanpool, you qual- Department, to complete a
rns ify for Emergency Ride ride match request form ot*
or a Home Program assistance, for additional information.
aim- which means if you have He can be reached at 542-
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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007


Motorcycle helmets still


required for Sailors, Marines


By April Phillips
Naval Safety Center Public Affairs
The Naval Safety Center reminds
all Sailors and Marines they are
required to wear a helmet while rid-
ing a motorcycle, both. on and off base,
even if the state in which they are riding
permits them to go without.
This reminder comes because Sailors and
Marines stationed in Virginia recently may
have heard about a proposed change to
existing laws that, if passed, would allow
riders to forego the helmet on roads consid-
ered scenic byways.
MMCM(SW/AW) James Cooke, a traf-
fic/recreational and off-duty specialist at
the Naval Safety Center, said that no mat-
ter what Sailors and Marines must wear
helmets.
"The bottom line is you have to wear
one," said Cooke. An avid Harley-Davidson
rider himself, he said people would be
crazy not to make the smart choice when
deciding whether or not to wear a helmet.
"It makes a difference. If you don't have
that bucket on your head, you have a bet-
ter chance of ending up in a coma or dead,"
said Cooke.
In fact, there's a 37 percent better chance
of death or significant head trauma com-
pared to those who wear helmets.
So far this fiscal year, seven Sailors and
three Marines have died from injuries sus-
tained in motorcycle accidents.
"In the ideal world there would be zero
deaths," Cooke said. I
All military riders are required to attend
a free motorcycle safety course in order to
ride on base, and they can use this infor-
mation to be safe and responsible motor-


cycle drivers. Cooke also said that many
young riders believe they won't be involved
in accidents because they are careful driv-
ers. However, it's often not the person on
two wheels who causes the accident.
"Nine times out of 10, it's someone in a
four-wheeled vehicle who's at fault. People
who don't ride often don't see us. We're not
on their radar scope," Cooke said.
Dale Wisnieski, a traffic and motorcy-
cle safety specialist at the Safety Center
said he runs into other myths while giving
safety presentations throughout the fleet.
One of the most prevalent myths deals
with novelty helmets. Those small, black
helmets that only cover the top of the head
are usually not enough to save a rider in
an accident. He keeps a novelty helmet
once worn by a motorcyclist in his desk
drawer, and takes it with him to display
during presentations.
"The guy died hitting his head on a car's
bumper. It didn't give him the protection
a full-face helmet would have," Wisneiski
said.
The helmet didn't crack. It has barely a
scratch on it.
Naval instructions require all military
motorcyclists to wear either full-face, 3/4 or
1/2 helmets approved by the Department
of Transportation or the Snell Memorial
Foundation.
Wisnieski is also a biker. He said his hel-
met saved his life once when his bike went
down and his head hit the ground.
"In my mind, helmets are something you
should want to put on your head every
time you ride," he said. "Anytime you get
on your motorcycle without a helmet, it's
like saying you are willing to die."


NAS Jax Tax Center now open


From NLSO


The new year is upon
us! Even if you have
already broken
your resolutions, you can
still knock out an impor-
tant item on your "to do"
list by coming to the NAS
Jacksonville Tax Center to
have your taxes done.
NAS Jacksonville will once
again operate a tax center to
provide free tax preparation
services through a program
called Voluntary Income
Tax Assistance (VITA).
This program saves
Sailors hundreds of thou-
sands 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 pre-
parers charge $50-$100 or
more per return and often
pressure 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 depen-
dents.
* retirees and their
dependents.

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* reservists on active
duty for more than 30 days.
* reservists within 30
days of demobilization.
* 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 rel-
evant, including copies of
2005 tax returns if avail-
able
Deploying spouses:
Couples wishing to file
joint.returns should come to
the tax center together. If a
spouse is unavailable, the
spouse preparing 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 is located at
Building 13 at the NAS Jax
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 appoint-
ment only
For more information, con-
tact the tax center at 542-8038.


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Photo courtesy of NAVCOMTELSTA
Cmdr. Gerard Slevin, commanding officer, Naval Computer and Telecommunications
Station (NAVCOMTELSTA) Jacksonville, has his shoulder devices replaced by retired Lt.
Cmdr. Carl Creason and ITSN Gloria Smith of NAVCOMTELSTA after being promoted
to captain at the NAS Jax Officer's Club Feb. 1. The guest speaker for the ceremony was
James Cluck, director, Center for Networks and Communications, United States Special
Operations Command. The oath was administered by Capt. Mary Anderson, command-
ing officer, Naval Computer and Telecommunications Master Station, Atlantic. Slevin's
wife, Ruby, and children, Jessica and AJ, replaced his collar and hat devices to send a
strong message that he could not accomplish this promotion without the support of his
family. The ceremony highlighted Slevin's career accomplishments from his early days as
a seaman recruit to his current assignment as commanding officer and marked the last
promotion available to limited-duty officers.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007 5


NAVFAC SE consolidates


command


- building new


headquarters in Jacksonville


NAVFAC awards

$14.6 million project

to Haskell Company
From Naval Facilities Engineering
Command, Southeast Public Affairs
Naval Facilities Engineering
Command Southeast
(NAVFAC Southeast) has
awarded a $14.6 million contract to
The Haskell Company of Jacksonville,
for design and construction of a new
Engineering Operations Center and
renovations to Building 135 at NAS
Jacksonville.
As part of the recent round of the
Base Realignment and Closure pro-
cess, NAVFAC Southeast has reor-
ganized its command structure to
be aligned with Commander, Navy
Region Southeast by combining its
Charleston, S.C. and Jacksonville
offices.
"This new building will align our
core staff and provide our employees
the opportunity to work closely togeth-
er at one location," said NAVFAC
Southeast Commanding Officer Capt.


Michael Blount. "The commands we
support will see increased efficiencies
in our transformation and realign-
ment."
The building includes a new two-
story administrative facility with
elevator, raised access flooring with
under air distribution and movable
wall systems to house engineering and
acquisition functions and specialty
spaces. The project also includes reno-
vations to existing space in Building
135 consisting of roofing repairs; inte-
rior metal stud and gypsum walls;
new interior finishes; additions to
the mechanical room for a new unit;
and required HVAC, electrical and
mechanical work.
"We are excited about getting all
of our core staff together, all 450 of
them," says Blount. "We have been
working over the past eight months to
streamline processes throughout the
Southeast with our staff separated by
hundreds of miles. Having them all
here in Jacksonville will enhance our
capabilities, continue to gain efficien-
cies in our staffing alignment and pro-
vide consistent operational support to
our Public Works Departments and
supported commands throughout the
Southeast Region."


All of the staff in Charleston
have the opportunity to relocate to
Jacksonville. "History has shown
that change is hard, but with change
comes opportunity," said NAVFAC
Southeast Management Services
Director Rita Schnyder. "As many
employees may not choose to relo-
cate to Jacksonville, the command
will face challenges to fill vacancies.
This may bring opportunity for college
graduates or experienced engineers in
the area."
Naval Facilities Engineering
Command Southeast manages the
planning, design, construction, con-
tingency engineering, real estate,
environmental, and public works
support for U.S. Navy shore facilities
throughout the Southeast. NAVFAC
Southeast employs more than 1,700
civilian and military personnel who
provide shore facilities support ser-'
vices at locations in South Carolina,
Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Louisiana,
Texas, Mississippi along with Andros
Island, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, and
Puerto Rico.
Construction on the new building is
scheduled to begin in the summer of
2007 and will be occupied by August
2008.


Marion retires tomorrow after 30 years of service


From FASOTRAGRULANT
AOCM(AW) Harry
Marion of Fleet
Aviation Specialized
Operational Training
Group, Atlantic Fleet
(FASOTRAGRULANT)
Detachment Jax, retires
tomorrow at 9:30 a.m. in
the VP-30 auditorium after
30 years of dedicated ser-
vice. FASOTRAGRULANT
Officer in Charge Cmdr.
Wayne Harrison will be the
guest speaker.
Marion began his naval
career when he left his
birth home of Bonnie
Terrie, Mo. and moved to
Loomis, Calif. where he
enlisted in the Navy in
April 1977. Upon comple-
tion of recruit training at
Naval Training Center San
Diego, he reported to Naval
Air Technical Training
Center, Millington, Tenn.
for Aviation Ordnanceman
School
After graduating from
"A" school, he transferred
to COMFLEACT Okinawa,
Japan where he worked at
station weapons as a mag-
azine maintenance crew
leader and stock inventory
controller from 1977-79.
In 1979, he transferred to


AOCM(AW) Harry Marion
VFA-1. During this tour,
he deployed on board USS
Ranger (CV-61) where he
worked in the Aircraft
Intermediate Maintenance
Department. Two years
later, Marion reported to
Naval Weapons Center,
China Lake, Calif. to work
with civilian engineers on
test and evaluation projects
involving the A-4, A-6, A-7,
F-4, F-14, OV-10, AV-8 and
first F/A-18 aircraft weap-
ons handling and loading
equipment.
His next assignment took
him on board USS New
Orleans (LHP-11) from
1983-86. During his tour,
Marion made three deploy-


First Class Petty Officer

Leadership Symposium set
From Staff
The second annual First Class Petty Officer
Leadership Symposium will be held April 4-6 at
the Hyatt Regency Hotel in downtown Jacksonville.
The event is being sponsored by the NAS Jacksonville
Combined Command First Class Petty Officer Association.
Rooms have been allocated for attendees of the sympo-
sium at the hotel. All rooms will be at the government per
diem rate of $78 per night. All attendees are responsible
for arringingi: their own lodging. To make reservations,
call 1-800-233-1234 and reference the symposium.
There will be a conference fee of $40 payable online at
www.ccfcpoa.org/symposium/2007. Registration is required
for guaranteed seating. Early registration will be held
at the hotel April 3 from 4:30-8:30 p.m. For more infor-
mation, call AZ1 Daniel Rodriguez at 542-3451 or email
Daniel. rodrigue7.i'7-iivy.mil or TM1 Jaime Quinones at
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ments to the Western
Pacific and was assigned
as work center supervisor
for small arms, magazines
and magazines sprinkler
systems. In 1986, Marion
transferred to VFA-24
where he worked as lead-
ing petty officer. While at
VFA-24, Marion was select-
ed and advanced to chief
petty officer in 1987.
In 1989, Marion reported
to USS Nimitz (CVN-68)
where he spent the next
seven years. While on board
USS Nimitz, he partici-
pated in four deployments
to Western Pacific and two
dry deck maintenance peri-
ods. During this tour he
was selected and advanced
to senior and master chief
petty officer.
In 1996, Marion trans-
ferred to Strike Fighter
Wing Pacific Detachment
NAS Fallon where he
worked as the command
senior enlisted lead-
er. Three years later, he
reported on board USS


John F. Kennedy as the
weapon's department lead-
ing chief petty officer.
While on board, Marion
made two Mediterranean
deployments in support of
Operations Southern Watch
and Enduring Freedom.
He reported to
FASOTRAGRULANT
Detachment Jacksonville
in 2003 as senior enlisted
leader.
According to Marion, his
motivation for joining the
Navy was to finish college.
"The turning point in my
career was getting promot-
ed quickly," said Marion,
who made chief in less than
10 years and master chief
in less than 18 years. "My
advice to today's young
Sailor is to set goals and to
always stick to them."
Marion is married to the
former Deborah Creech of
Loomis, Calif. They have
four children, Donald, Amy,
Matthew and Kaylie. His
future plans are to find a
job and continue working.


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HS-15 Sailor 'capped'


to next paygrade

From HS-15

YN1 Marion Tart of the HS-15 "Red Lions," was pro-
moted to first class petty officer Jan. 18 by Capt.
TroyShoemaker,1
commander, Carrier Air o,-
Wing 17. Tart received
his "crow" during a sur-
prise ceremony at the
squadron's hangar at
NAS Jacksonville.
Each year, command-
ing officers are given
a few opportunities to
meritoriously promote Photo courtesy of HS-15
or "CAP" a Sailor to YN1 Marion Tart of HS-15,
the next pay grade as (right) happily accepts his Corn-
the next pay grade Command mand Advancement Program
parth of the Command certificate from Commander, Air
Advancement Program Wing 17 Capt. Troy Shoemaker
(CAP). This year, during a recent command quar-
Shoemaker offered up ters.
his command's single
CAP selection to all of the squadrons that comprise CVW-
17.
Tart volunteered for a Secretary of Defense directed,
Central Command Air Ambulance combat medical evacu-
ation mission to Kuwait. He deployed for seven months
as the only yeoman for the 2515th Naval Air Ambulance
Detachment, a combined, 115-man HS-15/HSC-25 detach-
ment which included eight corpsmen from eight separate
commands. Throughout the deployment he maintained
service records, handled combat pay matters and ordered
advancement exams for the 2515th.
Additionally, he processed all fitness reports, perfor-
mance evaluations, reenlistments and external and inter-
nal Sailors of the Month and Quarter awards between
November 2005 and June 2006.
According to HS-15 Commanding Officer Cmdr. Todd
Flannery, "his performance as the administration officer
for the 2515th Naval Air Ambulance Detachment was
phenomenal. He carried himself as a seasoned chief petty
officer from day one of the seven month deployment and
never once faltered."
Tart, a native of St. Augustine, has been part of the Red
Lions team for four years and continues to provide superb
administrative support to his shipmates.


I,






6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007
u - - ... .. - - - - .--_- --!..-". . " - -7 --.-C...-- - - ---- -- -.- -7------ ---- --..- -7-,,-
.. .... . ...- . . ... .. ... .. ....._. . .. . . . .. . .... . .. .. . .....


Photo courtesy ot Navy Band Southeast


The Navy Band Southeast Ceremonial Band performs during a Jacksonville Jaguars-Detriot Lions NFL game at Alltel stadium.


Fhoto courtesy ot Navy Hand Southeast
Members of Navy Band Southeast Brass Quintet meet former President Jimmy
Carter at one of their engagements.




p S^ w~M


vwwwww~w


Photo courtesy of Navy Band
Southeast
MU3 Ryan Brundage,
a member of Navy Rock
Band "Pride" plays guitar
during a concert.


MWJ/A1^/ A^/A
-go


w w - V�11�- I w- ,o


By MCI(AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
Staff Writer

avy Band Southeast was established in October
1995 to provide musical support for official Navy
9 functions, recruiting efforts and to serve the
communities of the southeast region in a public relations
capacity.
Representing Commander, Navy Region Southeast


MU3 Darius Prusfalcon and MU2 Cathryn Cummings |
and MU2 Dexter Jones plays the alto sax during I


and the Navy, the band performs music throughout the
Southeast Region. The band performs for official military
ceremonies such as retirements, change of commands, as
well as parades and public concerts. The band also per-
forms at area schools in support of Navy recruiting efforts.
The Navy Band has built an excellent reputation for
quality musical performances wherever they perform. The
band is comprised of approximately 45 professional musi-
cians, all of which are grad-
uates of the Armed Forces

standing musicians under
the direction of Lt. Cmdr.
Rick Bailey, rehearse up to
30 hours each week while
also maintaining a very
busy performance schedule.
' Bailey commented,
"throughout the years, our
Sailors have become pro-
gressively more professional.
This is exemplified so clear-
ly in Navy musicians. These
are dedicated, talented folks
who understand their mis-
sion and take a lot of pride
in doing their job," stated
Bailey. "They spend a lot of
time improving their music
skills, striving to be the best
musical professionals. I'm so
impressed with the way they
play the french horn, also take care of business
band rehearsal. that doesn't directly involve


MU3 Bill Cuthbert awaits his moment to play the cymbals
as his group practices.


Trumpet players MU1 Trevor Spulding and
MU2 Jorge Argueta give it their all during rehearsal.
playing music. Simply put. they refuse to accept medioc-
rity in any form. I'm very proud of them and consider it a
real honor to serve with them."
Operations Coordinator MU1 Kenny Oliver coordinates
all upcoming performances. "It's difficult to accommo-
date all incoming requests but we try our very best," said
Oliver. Navy Band Southeast receives more than 2,000
requests per year from both military and civilian orga-
nizations seeking musical support and fulfills 300 to 400
requests each year.

See %ts- T.4 Page 7


v


-N








lAX AIR NEWS, NAS IACKS( )NVI1,1I, Thursdav, Februariy 15, 2007 7


Photo by Navy Band Southeast
The Navy Rock Band "Pride" performs a concert in the local area.


MU3 Ben Weckerle plays the tympani
during band rehearsal.


The trombone section
of the Brass Quintet
demonstrates their skills
at a practice session.















SMusical


support for the region

From RPae 6

Navy Band Southeast is comprised of six p, i f'rmini-
units. The band also has solo guitarists, pianists and
vocalists who perform year round. Solo vocalists tradition-
ally sing the national anthem at opening ceremonies.
Navy Rock Band " Pride" is made up of eight perform-
ers. Pride plays a variety of Top. III rock and roll music,
entertaining audiences at local military events and public
concerts thioii-hoi Northeast Florida.
The Navy Band Southeast's Jazz Ensemble performs
the many different popular styles of jazz. They have
entertained thnus:ands of audiences throughout the
Southeastern United States. Puerto Rico and Guantanamo
[Bay, Cuba with Latin beats and jazz classics.
" Wiil five niembers, the Woodwind Quintet performs


for banquets, dining events, public concerts and school
programs. The quintet plays classical and contemporary
music from Bach to Mozart and Bernstein to Andrew
Lloyd Webber.
The music of the Brass Quintet encompasses styles from
traditional brass quintet literature to the popular music of
today. The five performers play music suitable for music
education clinics, receptions, military ceremonies, public
concerts and schools including a unique educational pro-
gram specifically designed for elementary children.
The Ceremonial Band has approximately 23 performers
and offers a more patriotic musical style specializing in
military change of commands, retirements and other mili-
tary ceremonies.
The Marching Band, which has 10 performers, special-
izes in pass and reviews and military parades.
To request musical support from Navy Band Southeast,
email your request to navybandsoutheast@navy.mil
or mail it to Navy Band Southeast, P.O. Box 62, NAS
Jacksonville. FL 32212-0062. All requests must include
the date, time and location of the event, command and
point of contact including telephone number and an e-mail
address.
For more information, call Navy Hand Southeast at 542-
561 1, Ext. 16.


Photos courtesy of Navy Band Southeast
MC3 Phil Stacey, lead singer for the Navy Band
Southeast rock band "Pride" at NAS Jacksonville,
belts out a number during one of the band's
recent performances. Stacey recently auditioned
for Fox's American Idol show in Memphis, Tenn.
During his original audition, Stacey performed
My Girl and Let's Get It On earning him the yel-
low ticket to go to Hollywood for the next round
of competition. Shortly before Stacey auditioned,
his wife, Kendra gave birth to their second daugh-
ter.


Tuba player MU2 Jose Hernandez displays his musical talents.


Bandmaster Lt. Cmdr. Rick Bailey directs the band
at a recent rehearsal. -199,90


;P&Pes&







8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER


What's love got to do with it?


- By Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina
NAS )ax Chapel
The late John Lennon of the legendary
Beatles expressed it this way: "love
is real, love is wanting, love is free.
Real is love, to be love, free is love. Love is
feeling, love is knowing. Feeling love, we
can be.
The name of the song was "Love." It sold
you in an ocean of ambiguity
and ultimately beg the ques-
tion, "what is love?"
In the mid 1970's the nation
was spell-bound and teary-
* eyed by the classic movie
"Love Story." Its most memo-
rable line was "Love means
never having to say you're
sorry." (sure . . .) And of
course, we have Tina Turner's
famous rendering of the cyni- /;
cal side of human emotions
and relations in her hit song
"What's Love Got To Do With Chaplain (Lt
It?" Although fatalistic in tone,
Tina's interpretation of the song brings us
the closest to dealing with the question.
That question needs to be addressed, most
especially during this week.
Each year on Valentine's Day, we are
pressed by the question: "What is love,
anyway?" Is it purely an emotion result-
ing from an experience? Is it based upon
seeking pleasure and avoiding pain? After
the "warm and fuzzies" wear off, can love
be found?
Well, as an ordained Christian minister
I would be remiss in addressing this ques-
tion without making reference to one of
the greatest passages ever written on the
topic. Indeed it is one of the most sublime
expressions on this subject to be found in
the Bible. So, please indulge me if but for a
few moments. It's the Apostle Paul's great-
est dissertation on the subject of love:
"Love is patient, love is kind, it does not
envy, it does not boast, it is not proud. It is


not rude, it is not self-seeking, it is not eas-
ily angered, it keeps no record of wrongs.
Love does not delight in evil, but rejoices
with the truth. It always protects, always
trusts, always hopes, always perseveres.
Love never fails... these three remain:
faith, hope, and love. But the greatest of
these is love." (I Corinthiansl3: 4-8a, NIV)
This passage is so appropriate because it
addresses all humanity regardless of your
religious affiliation. Hey, you
can even be an atheist and
agree with its pronounce-
* ments! This is truly a univer-
sal message and points us to
the greatest idea ever - love.
"* jDo you want to know what
;' love is? Read, study and
apply this passage. It doesn't
�* = take long to figure out that
.," above all love is made up of
two basic realities:
* Love is a decision.
* Love is a commitment.
lose Molina When the decision and
commitment to love is made
daily, then love never fails. Love becomes
a bonding agent that time, space and cir-
cumstances cannot change. Love is the
nails and paint used on a house. The nails
hold the house together. The paint adorns
and preserves the material.
Love always protects as we look after
each other. We trust together and hope.
together through a common vision. We per-
severe together as the stronger holds up
the weaker, as we comfort each other and
strengthen each other. We're patient, as
we understand that change is part of life
and we work with each other through the
changes. We forgive and let go. We also
must be ready to seek forgiveness when-
ever necessary. What a wonderful revela-
tion we have here. After all, it teaches me
that learning to love is not a destination
but it is a commitment and a daily decision
of the will.
What's love got to do with it? Everything!


Photo by MCI1(AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
Students who attended the Naval Hospital Jacksonville Emergency Medical Technician
Qualification Course act out an accident scenario and render aid to a victim by removing
him from a vehicle and preparing him for emergency transport to the hospital Feb. 7.



CDC employees awarded


national childcare credential


From the NAS lax Child
Development Center


Six NAS Jax Child
Development Center
(CDC) employees
have been awarded a Child
Development Associate
(CDA) Credential in recog-
nition of outstanding work
with young children.
The credentials, award-
ed by the Council for
Professional Recognition in
Washington, D.C., were pre-
sented to CDC Education
Technicians Deborah
Bolden, Lynn Angulo, Mary
Rogers, Sylvia McBride,
Kendra Barnes and
Gwennetta Lamar.
CDA is the only major
national effort to improve
childcare by evaluating
and recognizing the skills
of individuals providing
care. The first credential
was awarded more than 30
years ago. Today, 49 states
and the District of Columbia
include CDA in their child-
care licensing regulations.
Parents who use childcare
inre especially concerned
today about their children's
welfare. With this in mind,
as part of the CDA assess-
iment process, every candi-
:date for the CDA credential


is observed working with
young children or families by
and early childhood profes-
sional. Additionally, the can-
didate must demonstrate the
ability to work with families
to develop children's physical
and intellectual capabilities
in a safe and healthy learn-
ing environment.
The CDA credential has a
positive effect on the qual-
ity of childcare. Its impact
is evident in center-based


care and home visitor pro-
grams as well as family
childcare, the most common
form of care for children
under five years old.
Childcare staff and par-
ents wanting information
on CDA should write the
Council for Professional
Recognition at 2460 16th
Street, N.W., Washington,
D.C. 20009-3575 or call
(202) 265-9090 or (800) 424-
4310.


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CPPD's PREVENT Program:

Turning knowledge into power


From the PREVENT office
There has been a lot
of talk over the years
about the importance
of "knowledge" in our daily
lives. There have been
many sayings, slogans, mot-
tos and statements about
the subject.
Among these are "a little
knowledge is dangerous" or
"all knowledge is derived
from experience". Probably
the most commonly used
expression these days is
"Knowledge is Power". This
suggests that the more
learning and education we
have the better (more pow-
erful) a person we will be.
Gaining knowledge
alone does not necessarily
increase a tendency toward
wisdom, intelligence, savvy,
doing the right thing or
even changing one's behav-
ior. Turning knowledge
into power requires action
by the Sailor.
The Personal Responsi-
bility Values and Education
Training (PREVENT)
Program is based in this
concept of turning knowl-
edge into power in both its
design and practice. The
course targets our young-
est and most vulnerable
personnel in the 18-26 age
group and covers areas of
substance use/abuse, inter-
personal relations, physical
and mental well being, and
finance.
Participants are asked
first to assess their own
information, beliefs and
values regarding these
areas and then to evalu-
ate their current behav-
iors. The question they are
encouraged to ask them-
selves is; "Does my cur-
rent behavior reflect who
.I really believe I am and
what the Navy expects
of me?" In other words,
have I turned the knowl-
edge I have into the power
that allows me to always
demonstrate honor, cour-
age and commitment? If
the answer to this question


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Personal Responsibility Values and Education Training
(PREVENT) Senior Facilitator Bobbie Bruner discusses behav-
ior modification during a PREVENT class at NAS Jacksonville
Feb. 6. The course targets our youngest and most vulnerable
personnel in the 18-26 age group and covers areas of sub-
stance use/abuse, interpersonal relations, physical and mental
well being and finance.
is "no," the participant is request for NSB Kings Bay,
encouraged to create action deployed ships and all other
plans that will change or Navy Commands in the
modify those behaviors that Southeast Region. Contact
are not matching with their the NAS Jacksonville
personal and professional PREVENT office for more
readiness, information at 542-2526,
PREVENT classes are DSN 942-2526 or email:
scheduled weekly on jean.oconnor@navy.mil or
NAS Jacksonville and go to www.preventonline.
NS Mayport and upon org.


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MCAC to sponsor

African-American History

Month essay contest

From MCAC
The NAS Jacksonville Multicultural Awareness
Committee is celebrating diversity by sponsoring
an African American History Month Essay Contest.
The contest is open to all military members, civilians and
contractors. African American History Month is recog-
nized nationally in February as a time to reflect on the
historical and cultural achievements by people of African
descent.
The essay theme is: What African-American has inspired
you the most and why?
Rules:
1. The essay must be between 750 and 1,000 words and
must be typed in a Word Document and double-spaced in
on 8%" by 11" paper.
2. Contestants should submit the typed original by mail
or by email.
3. The author's name, daytime phone number must be
submitted on a cover page, accompanying the essay.
4. All essays will be judged on the author's knowledge of
the individual, originality of ideas, development of point of
view, insight into essay theme, clarity of expression and
organization.
Prizes:
The winner will have their essay published in the
Jax Air News and will receive a trophy at the African
American History Month Luncheon Feb. 22.
Deadline:
All essays must be postmarked by tomorrow and mailed
to:
Commander
Navy Reserve Readiness Command Southeast
Attn: Lt. Kennetta Smith
Box 90, Naval Air Station
Jacksonville, FL 32212-0090
You can also email them to: Kennetta.Smith@navy.mil.
Essays postmarked after that date will not be consid-
ered, nor returned.
Notification of winners:
The winner will be announced at the African American
History Luncheon Feb. 22.

FLTPACEN DET SE

changes hours of operation
From Staff own cost.
FLTPACEN DET SE is
F leet Public Affairs located in Building 554.
Center Detachment Appointments can be
S o u t h e a s t made by calling 270-7762,
(FLTPACEN DET SE), the Monday through Friday
former base photo lab, is from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
open Tuesdays from 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at NAS Jax.
The detachment is only
authorized to print com-
manding officer, executive
officer, command mas-
ter chief and other official
Department of Defense
packages. Services are
also offered for Army and
Marine Corps personnel
promotion packages.
Photos taken on Tuesday
will be available for pickup
the following Tuesday. If
prints are needed sooner,
customers can pick them
up at the NS Mayport office
after three business days
or provide a CD or thumb
drive to take images and
have them printed at their

Time to register

for Coastline CC
From the Navy College
Office h -


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007 9


Class graduates











7





J



o ni



Eq.


..,..,


Photo by MC1(SW)/AW) Heather Ewton
U.S. Navy Rescue Swimmer Class 07003 graduated Feb. 1 after four weeks of rigorous training on the recovery of downed
pilots, man overboard procedures and rendering first aid. Rescue swimmers thrive by their motto, "So Others May Live."


Annual fire safety inspection slated for Yellow Water Housing Area


.From the NAS lax
Fire Prevention Division

The annual military family hous-
ing fire safety inspection and
briefing for residents living in
the Yellow Water Military Housing
complex will be conducted by the NAS
Jax Fire Prevention Division begin-
ning March 1 and continued through-
out the month.
Inspections and briefings will be


conducted from 8:30 a.m. until 2
p.m. Monday through Friday. Fire
Inspectors will be in the NAS Jax Fire
Department uniform and will conduct
the inspection and briefing only in the
presence of an adult.
In the event the resident is not
home when fire inspectors stop by, a
call-back form will be placed on the
door. Residents are requested to con-
tact the NAS Jax Fire Prevention
Division at 542-3928/2451, ext. 10


to schedule a home fire safety inspec-
tion and briefing.
The intent of the home fire safety
inspection and briefing is to ensure
maximum safety of all residents
through normal good housekeeping
practices. Inspectors will also inform
residents of actions to be taken should
a fire or other emergencies occur with-
in the home. All home smoke alarms
and carbon monoxide detectors will be
tested to ensure proper operation.


March --
' ofDimes .. ", ' �
a CFC paricipant Provided as a public service


It's time to register for
the Spring II Term at
Coastline Community
College. Coastline's dis-
tance learning program for
military personnel was cre-
ated especially for you! You
are closer to your degree
than you think. Coastline
courses are available both
ashore and at sea (via the
NCPACE Program).
Using your military expe-
rience you may only need
to take 20 semester hours
to complete your rating-
related associate of arts
degree. Only 12 credits
from Coastline are needed
for residency.
Registration for the next
term starts Feb. 12 and
ends March 4. Contact
your Coastline represen-
tative at the Navy College
Office on Tuesdays from 9
a.m. - 2:30 p.m. or email
coastline@tds.net.


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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007


FROM THE FLEET


Sponsor program plays


key role in family readiness


By CNOCM (SW/AW) Tom Howard
U.S. Seventh Fleet
As most of you can recall, checking
into a new duty station can be over-
whelming - not only for yourself
as the servicemember, but also for your
family. It is for this reason I want to take
a moment and talk to you
about the Sailor/Family
Sponsorship program and
about how you can make a
difference in a shipmate's
transfer.
The bottom line here is to
make sure Sailors and their
families are set up for suc-
cess from the moment per-
manent change-of-station
orders are received. That's
when you should begin tak-
ing action to welcome your
shipmate. As a sponsor, you CNOCM
have a tremendous impact Tom I-
on the tone of that Sailor's
entire tour at your command.
Upon receipt of orders, the command
identifies a sponsor and the sponsor, in
coordination with the command's sponsor
team, initiates contact. As soon as you're
assigned as a sponsor, it is imperative you
begin creating a strong line of communica-
tion with your prospective gain.
Ask a lot of questions and try to provide
as much information as possible. Is the
Sailor married? Do they have children?
Have they received dependent entry
approval, if necessary? Are they planning
on bringing pets?


h Mercy
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Do they plan on living in base housing or
on the economy?
It's also a good idea if the new member
is married to get an email address for the
spouse; as I know from experience, the
spouse has questions the Sailor may not
even be thinking about.
For single shipmates, the
information is no less vital.
Each Sailor has personal
issues and concerns. But, I
would bet, these issues and
concerns have answers and
resources to assist the Sailor
with a smoother transfer:
Just ask!
Think about when you first
arrived at your duty station.
How did you feel? What
questions did you have; look-
ing back, what things would
SW/AW) have been helpful for you to
ward have known? Continue to
build upon your command's
sponsor program by answering the ques-
tions the newly arrived Sailor and family
members may have had.
To better prepare you as a sponsor, I
highly encourage you to attend a sponsor
training class offered at your local Fleet
and Family Support Center. There you
will learn about helping inbound Sailors
and families and find the resources to help
answer any questions they may have.
Remember, you and your command's
sponsor program are the first impression
a Sailor and his or her family will have of
the new command. Make it a good one!


Photo by MCI (SW/AW) Heather Ewton





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Random

search


Military Working Dog
Ceasar and his handler,
MA2 Angela Watson,
thoroughly search a ran-
domly selected vehicle at
the NAS Jax Main Gate
Feb. 1. Both Watson and
Ceasar recently returned
from Iraq and the team
expects to deploy once
again in the near future.


BRINGING THE HOSPITAL
TO THE POOR...
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007 11


Navy Medicine's Region Sailor of the Year selected


By MC1(SW/AW)
Jeffrey McDowell
Navy Medicine Support Command PAO
An instructor stationed at
Navy Medicine Manpower,
Personnel, Training and
Education Command's Naval
Hospital Corps School, Great
Lakes, Ill. was recently select-
ed as Navy Medicine Support
Command's (NMSC) 2007 Region
Sailor of the Year (SOY).
HM1 Patrick Mangaran was
selected after a board comprised
of senior enlisted representatives
from each of the NMSC five sub-
ordinate commands was conduct-
ed. His competition consisted of
one SOY from each of those com-
mands.
"This was an extremely com-
petitive board, so much talent,
so much professionalism in this
group," said HMCM Enrique
Cruz, Navy Medicine Support
Command's Command Master
Chief. "It really made our job very
difficult."
The other SOY nominees rep-


resent the best from the five
NMSC's echelon four commands:
HM2(SW/AW) Igor Krayman,
Navy Medical Research Center
located in Silver Spring, Md.,
HM1 James Royal, Navy Medicine


Support Command, Medical
Photography Department,
Bethesda Md., HM1(SW) Tamara
Marks, Navy Environmental
Health Center's, Naval
Entomology Center of Excellence,


Navy Medicine Support Command


Junior Sailor of the Year chosen


By MC1(SW/AW) Jeffrey
McDowell
Navy Medicine Support Command PAO
HM3 Michele Becher, assis-
tant leading petty officer
in the file maintenance
department at Navy Medicine
Support Command (NMSC) has
been chosen as the command's
Junior Sailor of the Year (JSOY).
A native of Hazleton, Pa.,
Becher serves as a medical staff
services specialist and secretary
of the command's Morale Welfare
and Recreation committee.
"It gives the senior leadership
a great deal of confidence know-
ing that the future of Navy medi-
cine will be in good hands," said
NMSC Command Master Chief
HMCM Enrique Cruz. "To be rec-
ognized as a Sailor of the Year is
a huge accomplishment that HM3
Becher achieved through much
hard work, dedication and per-


sonal sacrifice. This process can
be very intense, and achieving
this milestone demonstrates her
ability to overcome challenges as
an up-and-coming leader."
With barely two years in the
Navy, Becher's contributions
to her command have been far-
reaching. In 2006, she was
instrumental in enabling more
than 100 Navy Reserve health-
care providers to enter the health-
care system.
She provided the documentation
and verification of the providers'
education, training and various
necessary certifications to imme-
diately practice medicine upon
reporting onboard their gaining
commands.
Becher's department maintains
more than 3,000 files on Navy
Reserve healthcare providers in
support of the global war on ter-
rorism.


From August through October
2006, Becher stepped up as the
acting leading petty officer (LPO)
of file maintenance until the
incoming LPO arrived, success-
fully filling a job position typically
held by more senior personnel
Her selection as JSOY is just
the latest in a series of accom-
plishments for the junior Sailor.
She was previously selected as
Junior Sailor of the Quarter for
the first quarter 2006.
Off duty, Becher enjoys spend-
ing time at the beach and staying
fit through rigorous exercise. She
is also pursuing an online degree
in criminal justice from Missouri's
Columbia College where she's
earned 27 credits toward her
degree. She plans to apply to an
officer commissioning program in
the near future.
"I was truly shocked to find
out that I had been selected as


. Photo by MC1 Jeff McDowell
HM3 Michele Becher of Navy Medicine Support Command proudly dis-
plays her 2006 Junior Sailor of the Year plaque.


NMSC's 2007 Sailor of the Year.
There are so many capable
Sailors in our organization, it was

THERE FO
WHO NEEI
Sulunice ,A..Lmern


nice to have my LPO and chief
take notice of my efforts," she
explained.

R THOSE V volunteers
of rAmerica,
R.l_,:. T O eil ' , i L III.IJ'
, i 1, ,,,r'tn I,,IJ 1n i, ,. I, . . ,


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Photo by MC1 Jeff McDowell
HM1 (SW/AW) Patrick Mangaran (center) proudly displays a plaque naming
him Region Sailor of the Year with HMCM(SW) Enrique Cruz on his right
and NCCM(SW) John Drenning.


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Jacksonville and HM1 Ricardo
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Command's, Naval Ophthalmic
Support and Training Activity,
Yorktown, Va.
One thing that may have been
a key factor in these Sailors being
selected is their love for the Navy,
and the jobs they do.
"Whatever success I've enjoyed,
including my selection as SOY, is
directly related to the hard work
of my junior Sailors and the men-
torship and guidance of my chain
of command," Mangaran states.
Mangaran of Beach Park, Ill.,
is the second Navy corpsman in
the family. His father retired
from the Navy as a chief hospital
corpsman.
When he's not serving as an
instructor at the Hospital Corps
School, Mangaran enjoys spend-
ing time with his family, riding
motorcycles and performing com-
munity service.
The day before the selection
was announced, the nominees
took in some sightseeing tours of


the Jacksonville area.
"It gives the senior leadership a
great deal of confidence knowing
that the future of Navy medicine
will be in good hands," said Cruz.
"To be recognized as SOYs is
a huge accomplishment that can
only be achieved through much
hard work, dedication and per-
sonal sacrifice. This process can
be very intense, and achieving
this milestone demonstrates their
ability to overcome challenges as
covenant leaders."
Navy Medicine Support
Command was established in
November 2005 to manage the
more than 35 commands and
detachments responsible for Navy
Medicine's environmental health,
preventive medicine, population
health, research and develop-
ment, logistics, purchasing and
contracting, information tech-
nologies, education, training and
manpower.
Mangaran will now compete
with other Region SOYs for the
Bureau of Medicine and Surgery
Sailor of the Year.





19 TAY ATR TN WS./ bN


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nor


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007 13


FFSC offers

educational

and support

programs

From Staff
The NAS Jacksonville
Fleet and Family Sup-
port Center (FFSC)
Life Skills Education and
Support Program is the
foremost preventive mea-
sure for avoidance of per-
sonal and family problems.
All FFSC workshops and
classes are free to service
members and their families
as well as Department of
. Defense civilian personnel
aboard the base.
Pre-registration is re-
quired. If special accommoda-
tions or handicapped access is
required, please notify FFSC
upon registration.
The following workshops
are available in February
and March:
Feb. 21, 10 -11:30
a.m. - Job Search and
Interviewing Techniques
Feb. 21, 12:30-2 p.m. -
Resumes and Cover Letters
Workshop
March 5-9, 7:30 a.m. - 4
p.m. - Command Financial
Specialist Training
March 6, 9 a.m. - Noon
- Stress Management
Workshop
March 8, 1:30-4 p.m. -
Smooth Move Workshop
March 12-15, 7:30 a.m.
- 3:30 p.m. - Transition
Assistance Workshop
(Separating)
March 13, 9' a.m. - Noon
- Anger Management
Workshop
March 19-23, 6-10 p.m.
- Basic Ombudsman
Training
March 22, 1-2:30 p.m. -
Strategies for Best Deals in
Car Buying
March 26-29, 7:30 a.m.
- 3:30 p.m. - Transition
Assistance Workshop
(Retiring)
For further information
or to register, call 542-2766,
Ext. 127.

ID card
appointments

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

Safety hazard
From the NAS Jax Safety Office

A anyone using Purell
Hand Sanitizer are
j reminded that this
liquid is flammable.
This means if you use the
sanitizer and come close to
an ignition source, you can
burn your hands. Since many
hand sanitizers use alcohol
as the killing agent, make
sure you read the label to


ensure your safety. The alco-
hol evaporates very quickly
and the potential of burns
disappears with the alcohol,
but think before you light up
or get too close to a campfire.


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For the Lowe's nearest you, call 1-800-993-4416 or visit us online at Lowes.com
Prices may vary after February 19, 2007, if there are market variations. "Was" prices in this advertisement were in effect on February 8, 2007, and may vary based on Lowe's Every Day Low Price policy. See store for details regarding product warranties.We reserve the right to
limit quantities. 'Applies to single-receipt, in-store purchases of $299 or more made 2/15/07 through 2/19/07 on a Lowe's Consumer Credit Card account. No monthly payments will be required and no finance charges will be assessed on this promotional purchase if you pay
the following in full within 12 months: (1) the promotional purchase amount, and (2) any related optional credit insurance/debt cancellation charges. If you do not, finance charges will be assessed on the promotional purchase amount from the date of the purchase and monthly
payments will be required. Standard account terms apply to non-promotional purchases, APR is 21.99%. Min. finance charge is $1.00. Offer is subject to credit approval. Excludes Business Credi Accounts and Lowe's Project Card Accounts. The 2007 Lowe's Home Investment
Promotion OFFICIAL ABBREVIATED RULES NO PURCHASE NECESSARY TO ENTER. VOID WHERE PROHIBITED. Begins 02/01/07 (12:00:00 AM ET) and ends 04/30/07 (11:59:59 PM El). Open only to legal residents of the 50 United States and DC at least 18 years of age
(19 in AL and NE). Participants may enter once per each of the thirteen (13) weeks of the promotion period, as specified in the full Official Rules, by either (a) registering on-line at vwwA.loweshomeinvestment.com or (b) for mail-in entry and/or copy of full Official Rules, on a plain
piece of 3" x 5" paper, hand print complete name, street address (no PO Boxes), city, state. zip, date of birth (mm/dd/yyyy), plus day and evening phone numbers (and for copy of full Rules also enclose handwritten self-addressed, stamped business (#10) envelope) and send
to: The 2007 Lowe's Tax Refund Renovation Promotion, ATTN: Alternative Entries / Official Rules Requests. PO. Box 35256, Greensboro, NC 27425-5256. Limit one mail-in entry per outer envelope; must be received within six (6) days of the preceding week's drawing period, or
will be entered in next available weekly drawing, if any. Previous non-winning entries will be included in subsequent weeks' drawings, if any. A Weekly Grand Prize is S2,500 in Lowe's Gift Cards, delivered in denominations determined by the winner (maximum denomination of
$1,000 per card) and a check in the amount of $750 (ARV $3,250). Total ARV of all Weekly Grand Prizes is $42,250. Odds of winning depend on the number of eligible entries received. Subject to full Official Rules available at wwwv.loweshomeinvestment.com and by mail. Sponsor:
Lowe's Companies, Inc., 1000 Lowe's Boulevard, Mooresville, NC 28117. Administrator / Operator: -he Promotion Network, Inc. and Gage Marketing Group, LLC. �2007 by Lowe's. All rights reserved. Lowe's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. 070291
001/702911016,021
R130741


Special

training

Capt. Kevin Behan of the Jacksonville
Sheriff's Office conducts primary
aggressor training at the NAS Jacksonville
Security Department Feb. 6. The training
will help personnel who work in the police/
security field to determine who the primary
aggressor is in a domestic violence scenario
and how to act on it.


Photo by MC1 (SW/AW) Heather Ewton


Let's Build Something Together




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.14 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLEL, Thursday, February 15, 2007


Join the movement, Ji



go red for women


By Cmdr. Kathleen Knight
1'7epartment Head, Naval Hospital Wellness Center


If you have heart disease, or think you
do, it's vital to take action to protect
your heart health. Fortunately, there's
a lot you can do. Caring for your heart is
wVorth the effort. Use the information pro-
vided below to take charge of your heart
health.
..,What is heart dis- Join The Moven
Q0se? Go Red
Coronary heart dis-
ease is the most com-
mon form of heart
disease. Usually Cardiovascular disease is public
referred to as sim- Women campaign is a moveme
ply "heart disease," women and heart disease.
it is a disorder of the Mark your calendar for Feb. 22.
blood vessels of the Hospital Jacksonville for the an
Blood pressure checks, healthy
heart that can lead information materials will be avw
to a heart attack. A Go red for your heart.
heart attack hap-
pens when an artery The Heart
becomes blocked, Dat: Feb. 22
becomes ocke, : 9a.m.to2p.m
preventing oxygen Location: First Floor, nea
and nutrients from
getting to the heart.
Some women
with heart disease Women &
aren't too concerned Heart Disease
about their .disorder
because they think it
can be cured by sur-
gery. This is a myth. Heart disease is a
lifelong condition - once you get it, you'll
always have it. But there is much you can
do to control heart disease, prevent a heart
attack, and increase your chances for a
long and vital life.
Screening test
In most cases, the first step is to get test-
ed to find out for sure if you have heart dis-
ease, and, if so, how severe your condition
is. Most tests are done outside the body
and are painless. Ask your doctor which of
.the following tests are right for you.
Risk factors for heart disease
SWhy does your lifestyle matter? It affects
4nany of the "risk factors" for heart disease.
Risk factors are conditions or habits that
increase the chances of developing a dis-
lase or having it worsen. There are two
types of heart disease risk factors-those
you can't change and those you can control.
One risk factor that cannot be changed
is a family history of early heart disease.
Also, for women, age becomes a risk factor
at 55. That's because, after menopause,
women are more apt to get heart disease.
In part, this occurs
: because a woman's production of estro-
gen drops. Also, middle age is a time when
gpmen tend to develop other risk factors
r heart disease. But many heart dis-
Use risk factors can be controlled by mak-
=g changes in your lifestyle and, in some
Mses, by taking medication.
_Risk.factors that you can control include:
smoking. Cigarette smoking great-
Sincreases the risk of heart attack and
troke, as well as lung cancer and other
�rious diseases. There is simply no safe
ay to smoke. But the rewards of quitting
ewe enormous. Just one year after you stop
smoking, your heart disease risk will drop
VP more than half.
t 'Hi h Blood Pressure. High blood pres-
'n.-( ca;n lead to heart disease, stroke, con-
bstive heart failure, and kidney disease.
Usually, blood pressure is expressed as two
mihl..irs,, such as 120/80 mmHg (millime-
g's of mercury).
..Rhln'l pressure is considered "high" when
is 3 itl/ t) or above. But even prehyper-
3 ~i, iin (120.139 over 80-89) raises your
ritl, of heart disease.
High Blood Cholesterol. Cholesterol
travels in the blood in packages called lipo-
vproteins. Low-density lipoprotein (LDL)
as iii n called "lind" cholesterol because
too much LDL in your blood can lead to
�,lockages in the arteries-and a possible


heart attack. The higher your LDL num-
ber, the higher your risk of heart disease.
(An LDL level of 160* or above is high; less
than 100 is optimal.) Another type of cho-
lesterol is high density lipoprotein (HDL),
also known as "good" cholesterol. That's
because HDL helps remove cholesterol
from your blood. (An HDL level of less than
40 increases your risk for heart disease; 60
or higher is protec-
ent tive.) Another key
For Women number is your total
cholesterol, which
should be less than
200. *Cholesterol
nemyNo.1. The Go Red for levels are measured
around the important issues of in milligrams (mg) of
cholesterol per decili-
ear red and visit Naval ter (dL) of blood.
al HeartHe Health Fair for Women.
acks, and heart health Ov e r w e i g h t/
able throughout the day. Obesity. If you are
overweight or obese,
you are more likely
thforWomen" to develop heart
disease, even if you
he PharmacyWaitingArea have no other risk
factors. Overweight
also increases the
risks for stroke, con-
gestive heart failure,
gallbladder disease,
diabetes, arthri-
tis, and breathing
problems, as well as


breast, colon, and other cancers.
Physical Inactivity. Not getting regular
physical activity increases your risk for
heart disease, as well as other heart dis-
ease risk factors, such as high blood pres-
sure, diabetes, and overweight. And, for
older women especially, physical
inactivity increases the chances of devel-
oping osteoporosis, which in turn raises the
risk of broken bones.
Diabetes. Diabetes is a major risk factor
for heart disease, stroke, kidney failure,
and other diseases. The type of diabetes
that adults most commonly develop is "type
two." You are more likely to develop this
disease if you are
overweight (especially with extra weight
around your middle), physically inactive, or
have a family history of diabetes. Diabetes
can be detected with a blood sugar test.
Finding Out Your Risk
To protect your heart health, it is impor-
tant to find out your personal risk for heart
disease. Be aware that every risk factor
counts. If you have even one risk factor,
you are much more likely to develop heart
disease, with its many serious
consequences. Having more than one
risk factor is especially serious, because
risk factors tend to "gang up" and worsen
each other's effects. Fortunately, you have
tremendous power to prevent heart dis-
ease, and you can start today.
Taking action
Now you're ready for action. Research
shows that women can lower their heart
disease risk enormously-by 82 percent-
simply by leading a healthy lifestyle. In
most cases, that means following a heart
healthy eating plan, getting regular
physical activity, maintaining a healthy
weight, and not smoking. Some women
also may need to take medication to control
heart disease risk factors.
Eat for Health
You can greatly improve the condition
of your heart by eating healthfully. The
Dietary Guidelines for Americans, which
has a Food Guide Pyramid, helps you
make healthy food choices. The Dietary
Guidelines tell you to: choose a
diet low in saturated fat and cholesterol,
and moderate in total fat; choose a variety
of grains daily, especially whole grains;
choose a variety of fruits and vegetables
daily; choose beverages and foods to moder-
ate your intake of sugars; choose and pre-


See RED, :'.-. -17



the $140's!

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T V A


r1~


rnoom oy mI(vW)VV ivcnaei Morgan
Naval Hospital Jacksonville beneficiary Reginald Gilford receives hands-on training from CSC
Ronald Boroczk on how to use the hospital's new Interactive Customer Evaluation kiosk while
waiting for her appointment.


Naval Hospital Jax has


new tool for patient feedback


By Marsha Childs
Naval Hospital Jax Marketing
Naval Hospital Jacksonville has a
cool new tool that allows patients
to rate their health care delivered
at any of its medical facilities using the
Interactive Customer Evaluation (ICE)
system.
ICE is a web-based customer feedback
tool that can be accessed from your home
computer or using one of the new kiosks,
known as ICE boxes, which are conve-
niently located throughout the hospital
and at the branch health clinics.
Patients and visitors may submit online
comment cards to rate the healthcare ser-
vices they receive during a recent visit or
inpatient stay. ICE may also be used to
make suggestions or compliment the staff.
ICE provides patients with general infor-
mation such as location, hours of operation
and answers to frequently asked questions.
It permits the patient to view a "report
card" for any service area and see how oth-
ers rate the service.
When a patient submits a comment card,
the ICE system generates an e-mail direct-
ly to the service provider. If the patient
requests a response, the manager will
make contact within three business days.
The system also generates reports, allow-


ing managers to monitor customer sat-
isfaction in their areas of responsibility.
This timely information enables the staff
to evaluate existing services, recognize
deserving staff members and consider sug-
gestions provided on ICE.
ICE allows hospital leadership to receive
candid patient feedback and tailor the ser-
vices to meet the needs of military-fami-
lies. ICE is a clear signal to patients that
customer service is a top priority for the
entire staff.
ICE is available on the hospital's Web
site at navalhospitaljax.med.navy.mil. For
more information about ICE or to learn
how you can provide feedback, contact the
Customer Relations Office at 542-9175.

Children Learn More
from Do's than Don'ts
un chiJren will be tauter tl-uved when they know clearly
wh;r you expect of them. nixtead of just ayin n, "Dt'r do',t"
'how and tell Your child whas you do wunt him or her to do.
1. Teach your child the steps of 3. Ask your child to demon-
the desired behavior strat the behavior to you.
It is ure-otlle r xpct your If your child c I . ns e
if you hI-vcn't tauaht \veil, w thl c -'"" kiow - that
2. Hm our cah Id l di"
descril M i th t ' � Model" ti-e hdtl vior

your child under- t ", ' t - l .,,
-.-,;Id a " , I.


frevrmmrsEAS
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007 15


MWR Planner
Mission First, Sailors Always/

BOWLING CENTER
For more information call 542-3493.
Free bowling on Wednesdays 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)
TIlE 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 'if. 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
Now - 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.
$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.
Funk Fest
Metropolitan Park
April 7, $27
I.T.T. is selling these tickets in the month of February
only!
Mamma Mia
Times-Union Center for the Performing Arts
May 20, 1 p.m., $65
May 20, 7 p.m., $53


ATAN Jason Shimel of VP-45, and AE3 Mark Lassiter of VP-30,
play a round of Flick during the Super Bowl Party held at The
Zone Feb. 4.
LIBERTY COVE
RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be restricted to E1-E5 sin-
gle or unaccompanied active duty members.
Call the Liberty Cove Recreation Center for more details,
542-3491.
Comedy Zone Trip
Tonight
Free admission and appetizers
Free Mall & Movie Trip
Orange Park Mall & AMC Theater
Saturday
Bowling Tournament
Feb. 21
NAS Freedom Lanes
MOVIES
Movies are shown at the base theater and open to all
hands. For details call 542-3491.
Tomorrow, 7 p.m. - Flicka (PG)
Saturday, 5 p.m. - Flushed Away (PG)
Saturday, 7 p.m. - The Guardian (PG-13)
Feb. 23, 7 p.m. - Employee of the Month (PG-13)
March 2, 7 p.m. - Man of the Year (PG-13)
March 3, 5 p.m. - Eragon (PG)
March 3, 7 p.m. - Borat
March 9, 7 p.m. - Flags of our Fathers
NAS JAX GOLF CLUB
For more information on the golf course, call 542-3249.
For Mulligan's, call 542-2936.
Military Appreciation Days at NAS Jax Golf Club
No green fees! Cart fee only!
Feb. 20, March 6 and 20 for active duty.
Feb. 22, March 8 and 22 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 and skins
awards.
O'CLUB & T-BAR


A group of Sailors gather at The Zone to cheer on their favor-
ite team during the 41st annual Super Bowl. The Indianapolis
Colts defeated the Chicago Bears 29-17.
For information on booking command or private functions'
at the O'Club or T-Bar, call the Officers' Club main office,'
542-3041.


T-Bar Social Hours
Monday - Friday, 3-7 p.m.
Reserve Drill Weekends, 3-7 p.m.
AUTO
SKILLS CENTER
Call 542-3227/3682 for more information
Fuel Injection Cleaning Special
$25
Please make an appointment.


CHILD
DEVELOPMENT HOMES


Call 542-5381 for more information.
Home care providers needed.
Earn income in your own home!
YOUTH ACTIVITIES
Call 778-9772 for more information.
Spring Break Camp
March 19-23
Register tomorrow at the Youth Center.


Massages offered

on base
From Staff
Smoking for something special fo r special some-
one? The NAS Jax Fitness Source and the base-
gym offers gift certificates for massage therapy'
and facial services.
For more information or to book an appointment, call"
the Fitness Source at 542-3518 or the base gym at 542-L
3239.


PERFORMANCE FIRST" Ho



Open ,Holt.
February 22nd-2Sth, 2-0-7


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I


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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007

PPV: Q&As cover many housing issues


From Page I
Q: What impact will privatization have
on individual installations?
A: Ideally, privatization will bring about
a dramatic improvement of the installa-
tions' housing conditions and services for
military members and their families, and
consequently, an increase in their qual-
ity of life, readiness, morale and retention.
One major improvement is the quality and
quantity of maintenance on the housing
units. However, some inconveniences may
occur throughout the transition period dur-
ing which some housing will be either reno-
vated or constructed.
Q: When will PPV start?
A: Scheduled implementation date is
Sept. 30, 2007, some transition may occur
30 days prior to that date.
Q: What will happen to excess family
housing (FH) units?
A: Will be determined during exclusive
negotiations between the Navy and the
partner.
Q: Can residents live in their assigned
unit if it is scheduled for closing?
A: Will be determined during exclusive
negotiations between the Navy and the
partner.
Q: How much housing is Department of
Defense's (DoD) planning to privatize?
A: DoD currently has an inventory of
approximately 257,000 family housing
units of which approximately 132,000 have
already been privatized. Its current plans
are to privatize roughly 160,000-170,000
or more than 70 percent of existing family
housing units. However, there is no ceiling
set on the number of units expected to be
built or reconditioned under the plan.
Q: How much housing is DoD planning
to privatize?
A: DoD currently has an inventory of
166,000 family housing units-with about
50,000 inadequate units. Its current plans
are to privatize roughly 185,000 family
housing units. However, there is no ceil-
ing set on the number of units expected to
be built or reconditioned under the plan
(source: http://vwww.acq.osd.mil/housing/
faqs.htm#10)
Q: How is privatized housing similar to
military housing?
A: A few of the similarities are:
1. Zero out of pocket expenses for resi-
dents; rent is based on BAH
2. You will continue to live in a military
community
3. Government pays for the cost of moves
into PPV units for eligible service members
4. You will continue to go to the Navy's
Housing Welcome Center for housing in
the community referral.
5. The Navy Housing Welcome Center
will receive your application for PPV hous-
ing and will refer you to the property man-
agement company.
Q: How is privatized housing different
from military housing?
A: Units are managed and operated by a
private property management company.
1. You must sign a lease. The lease will
include a "military clause."
2. You will receive BAH and pay rent
directly to the property manager.
3. The property management company
handles all resident matters, including
day-to-day maintenance.
Q: Is the Navy reviewing lessons learned
from existing PPV projects?
A: Yes, Navy is looking at all existing
PPV deals, to include those from other
Department of Defense services to ascer-
tain the best aspects of the projects and is
incorporating those lessons in future deals.
Q: What is the resident advisory board
and who is on it?
A: The resident advisory board will be
created to support the partner and the
Department of Navy (DoN) on matters that
affect. resident satisfaction and quality of
life It will review resident satisfaction
surveys, property manager performance,
and construction process and quality. The
resident advisory board will report its find-
in- to the management board and make
recommendations on resident issues to the
partner and DoN members. Recommended
DoN participants include the activity busi-
,eas manager, command master chief or
sergeant major, activity housing represen-


7)


IUN


D


tative, elected residents and the Resident
Officer in Charge of Construction office.
Q: How does the PPV program impact
families where the non-military member
does not work?
A: PPV has no adverse impact on work-
ing spouses. It has no affect on your abil-
ity to utilize programs such as Women,
Infants, and Children, Head Start and
other income qualifying assistance pro-
grams.
Q: Why is my benefit of living in Navy/
government housing being taken away?
A: There is no loss of benefit. You still
have the opportunity to reside in housing
and for an amount equal to your BAH.
The only difference is that in lieu of for-
feiting your BAH (to pay for your housing
and utilities), you now will receive it, and
then pay that amount to the partner in the
form of rent, utilities, and basic renter's
insurance. The DoN is embracing the PPV
initiative in order to provide high quality,
affordable housing and provide enhanced
property maintenance faster than would be
available under the normal military con-
struction.
Q: Will accompanied active duty always
have priority?
A: Yes.
Q: Can active duty displace those with a
lower priority? I
A: We expect those other than accompa-
nied families to have no more than a six
months lease If there are accompanied
active duty families on a waiting list, the
partner will not renew the existing lease
for a lower priority resident.
Q: Will there be a screening process for
civilians authorized to live on base?
A: Yes. Specifics will be negotiated
between the Navy and the partner.
Q: Will civilians approved to live on base
be monitored at the gates?
A: Yes, to the same extent as anyone else
having access to the base.
Q: What will the new rules (community
policies) be?
A: The new property manager (at the
resident meetings) will discuss community
policies. Generally, they will be the same
as the existing Navy policies.
Q: If the general public moves into FH,
will they have access to other base facili-
ties?
A: No.
Q: Will the fence line be moved?
A: Will be determined during exclusive
negotiations between the Navy and the
partner, but in most cases, this has not
occurred.
Q: How does DoN plan to address epi-
sodes of financial irresponsibility that may
occur by occupants of PPV Housing?
A: Currently, the Navy housing office
provides counseling on this issue. The
Navy very much encourages residents of
PPV Housing to utilize electronic funds
transfer for payment of rent and level pay-
ment plans for payment of utilities. The
Navy is looking at all avenues for educa-
tion on financial responsibility, for exam-
ple command master chiefs and Fleet
and Family Support Center counselors.
Alternately financial irresponsibility will
be the responsibility of the PPV partner.
Q: What recourse will military families
occupying PPV Housing have if the prop-
erty manager is irresponsive to service
needs?
A: If the local property manager is unre-
sponsive then the resident will be able to
contact a corporate regional representative.
Also, personnel at the Housing Welcome
Center, including its military liaison, will
continue to be available to occupants of
PPV Housing.
Q: What about privatizing barracks and
DoD lodging?
A: DoD is currently testing privatization
of barracks in Norfolk and San Diego and
would like to privatize additional barracks
and lodging where and when it is feasible.


P0151W


mIB > * .. p I
JACKSONVILLE'S LARGEST FAMILY OF CONSIGNMENTS SINCE 1979

Semi Annual

CLEARANCE SALE!

SContinues


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Staff Sgt. Jeremy Cooper slides down a ramp after a strenous climb on the new course.

OBSTACLE: Seabees build fitness course for JU
From Page 1 v


crucial to the training of his students. "We
didn't have a course here for three years.
It didn't allow us to properly train our stu-
dents, particularly our Marines and special
operation students. The first time a person
sees a 6-foot wall shouldn't be in Falljua,
Iraq. They need to have to not only the
skills, but the confidence to deal with the
situation," said Pendley. "This provides
our Marines with the training they need. It
allows them to learn teamwork, leadership
and offers the physical and mental stamina
they need that you can't do in a classroom."
"This is one of the most valuable training
tools that we have. This is where our mid-
shipmen, Marines and special operations
people learn to negotiate obstacles and
increase their endurance and confidence.
It's awesome that the Seabees were able
to help us out with this project," added JU
Marine Officer Instructor Maj. Timothy
Kornacki.
As part of the school's appreciation,
several Seabees were recognized during
the ceremony and were presented with
Navy-Marine Corps Achievement Medals
(NAM) and letters of appreciation for their
efforts. Receiving a NAM were Pearson
and E02(SCW) Curtis Wilson. BU2(SCW)
Charles Hubbard and EO3(SCW) Quindell
Wilson were presented with letters of
appreciation.


Sgt. Anthony Stimac, a student at Jacksonville
University, climbs one of. the ropes to test
his upper-body strength on the new obstacle
course on campus.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007 17


Naval Hospital Jax 150 pounds


lighter after 'Biggest Loser' contest

By Lt. Cmdr. Barbara Williams any concerns or questions. how I looked. I have gone from a size
NH Jacksonville Nutrition Department The results of the program produced 14 to a size 10. I have managed this


a total 150-pound loss a par-


mainly with diet."


L t. Laura Prunty, Lt. Cmdr. ticipants with an average of almost "The thing I found most helpful
Barbara Williams, Wendy eight pounds for those who complet- during this program was when the
VanWootten and Rose Cozier ed the program. The winner of the Nutrition Department showed the
of the Naval Hospital Jacksonville Biggest Loser Contest was HM1iMisty best option for the meals it kept your
Nutrition Department offered a chal- Taylor who lost more than 25 pounds. calories within a very reasonable
lenging program for all hospital staff A prize basket and 72-hour special range. I wish that was still available,'
to promote weight loss. The program, liberty certificate were presented continued Taylor.
called the "Biggest Loser," started to Taylor by hospital Commanding As for offering advice to others wh(
Sept. 10 and ran through Dec. 7. Officer Capt. Raquel Bono. want to lose weight, Taylor says
More than 90 participants accepted T . R u on w t l w T says
Mothe challenge. The program consiscepted Taylor shared some advice from her "keep your goals in mind and don't
the challenge. The program ctures onsist-weight loss experience. "I changed get discouraged if the weight doesn't
a variety of nutritincheon and exercise on the amount of food that I eat. I lim- come off as quickly as you woulc
a ti Pariey o n iticp ants ercmlet ited my portions to smaller portions like. It is better to do it healthier anc
daily food and exercise logs, and spe- that are more accurate to what the have lasting results. Seeing the quick

cial exercise sessions every Monday dietitian recommended. I try to not results of some of the fad diets car
and Wednesday (in combination with eat everything on my plate, which lead you to be discouraged when yoi
the command PT on Friday). Daily has been a hard habit to break," she regain the weight after you fall of the
lunch plates were also advertised in said. "When I do eat at McDonald's, I fad diet wagon. Stay healthy and i:
the galley, each consisting of less than ordered a six piece nugget, small fry you have questions on how to manage
500 calories, and a diet Coke instead of my pre- your weight in a healthy way use your
The nutrition staff worked with the vious double quarter pounder with military resources."
participants to control calories with cheese, super-sized fries and Coke. The Nutrition Department offers
healthy food choices and increased I also don't deprive myself of things regular classes on weight manage
physical activity to promote weight like sweets, but I will only have one ment which is open to all active duty
loss of one to two pounds per week. or two pieces of chocolate every once a consult is needed for all others
The participants were encouraged to in a while." who are eligible for medical benefits
avoid weight loss of more than two When asked what the most difficult Individual appointments are also
pounds since that would decrease the part of the program was, she respond- available with a consult from your
likelihood of keeping the weight off. ed, "I don't think anything was really medical provider. The Naval Hospita
All participants were encouraged to that hard. I think I have just finally Jacksonville Nutrition Departmen
communicate with the dietitians with reached a point where I was tired of can be reached at 542-9786.

Heartworm disease dangerous for dogs and cats


By Capt. Maggie Palopoli
Officer-in Charge
NAS Jacksonville Veterinary Clinic
H eartworm disease in dogs and
cats is caused by a parasitic
worm called Dirofilaria immi-
tis.
The adult worm lives in the pulmo-
nary artery, the vessel that transports
blood from the heart to the lungs.
Mosquitoes are the vectors for heart-
worm disease, which means they are
carriers of the organism and transmit
the disease to dogs and cats. Other
animals susceptible to developing
heartworm disease include wolves,
coyotes, foxes, and sea lions. Humans
are a dead end host, which means the
organism is unable to survive and
develop in our bodies.
When an animal is infected with
adult male and female heartworms,
they produce microfilariae ("baby lar-
vae"), which circulate in the blood-
stream. The mosquito ingests the
microfilariae when it takes a blood-
meal from the infected animal. Over
the next 10-14 days, the microfilariae
will develop into an L3 larval stage.
At this stage the L3 larvae are able to
infect an animal when the mosquito
takes its next meal.
The L3 larvae migrate through the
body while developing through the
larval stages until they become L5
larvae. At the L5 larval stage, the
larvae preferentially migrate to the
pulmonary artery to develop into an
adult heartworm. It takes about six
and a half months from initial infec-
tion to the presence of reproductively
mature heartworms. An adult heart-
worm is approximately 1-foot long
when it is living in the pulmonary
artery!
Adult heartworms cause disease
by irritating the pulmonary artery,
leading to arterial plaque formation.


These arterial plaques prevent normal
blood flow by decreasing the diameter
of the blood vessel. In addition, the
worms themselves can cause obstruc-
tion of normal blood flow. When pul-
monary hypertension (elevated blood
pressure in the lungs) develops, the
heart must work harder to pump
blood through the blood vessels in the
lungs.
The heart is eventually unable to
keep up with the demand to pump
blood throughout the body and a blood
"traffic jam" occurs. More blood is
returning to the heart compared to
the amount that the heart is trying
to pump through the lungs and out
into the body. This is called right
sided heart failure. When the heart
can't keep up with the demands of
the body, the animal will show signs
of exercise intolerance, such as tir-
ing easily, reluctance to play, and
fainting when running or playing too
much. The blood "traffic jam" also
leads to fluid leaking out of the blood
vessels and into other spaces, such as
the spaces meant for air in the lungs.
Fluid in the lungs will cause persis-
tent coughing. All of these signs could
be due to other conditions therefore a
thorough physical exam and diagnos-
tic testing is necessary to determine
the problem.
Diagnosis. of heartworm disease
starts with a heartworm test. This
test detects the presence of adult
reproductive female heartworms in
the body. 'Unfortunately, it is more.
difficult to diagnose heartworm dis-
ease in cats, which is why we don't
regularly screen them. Additional
testing may be necessary to deter-
mine if a cat is infected with adult
heartworms. Radiographs (X-rays)
and/or an echocardiogram are also
performed to assess the severity of
the disease.
Treatment for heartworm disease


involves killing the adult worms with
an injectable medication given by a
veterinarian. The dog must be hospi-
talized for treatment because the dead
worms can cause life-threatening side
effects. The microfilariae ("baby lar-
vae") must also be cleared from the
body with the appropriate treatment.
This will prevent the development of
new heartworms and break the cycle
of transmission to other mosquitoes.
In general, cats are less suscepti-
ble to developing heartworm disease,
but when they are infected the dis-
ease is more severe and the treatment
options are limited. It is unlikely that
an indoor cat. will develop heartworm
disease, which is why we don't strong-
ly encourage owners to use preventa-
tives for their cats. When a cat is
infected with heartworm disease it is
best to allow the worms to die off on
their own. This is due to the fact that
cats are extremely sensitive to the
effects of dying worms and may have
a better chance of surviving a gradual
worm die-off over a period of one to
two years. In the meantime, the cat
is closely monitored and treated for
any side effects.
Heartworm disease in dogs and cats
is a horrible disease, which can be
easily prevented. It is as simple as
giving a treat or applying a topical
spot-on once a month, along with a
quick blood test given annually. It
may seem expensive when purchas-
ing the preventatives, but it is worth
every penny. Many animals don't sur-
vive when they become infected with
heartworm disease, and the treat-
ment can cost thousands of dollars!
Hopefully this overview will provide
a better understanding of the disease
and why it is so important to protect
our pets.
For further information on the well-
ness of your animals, call 542-3786.


RED: Helping women take care of their health


From Page 14


pare foods with less salt;
and if you drink alco-
holic beverages, do so in
moderation. The Dietary
Guidelines also emphasize
that you should aim for a
healthy weight, be physi-
cally active each day, and
make healthy food choic-
es. If you have high blood
pressure or high blood cho-
lesterol, you may need to
make some additional life-
style and dietary changes.
Blood Pressure and the
DASH Eating Plan
If you have high blood
pressure or high normal
blood pressure, you can


help to lower it by adopt-
ing the DASH eating plan.
DASH, which stands for
"Dietary Approaches to
Stop Hypertension," empha-
sizes fruits, vegetables,
whole-grain foods, and low-
fat. dairy products. It is rich
in magnesium, potassium,
and calcium, as well as pro-
tein and fiber. It is low in
saturated and total fat and
cholesterol, and limits red
meat, sweets, and su ar-


containing beverages. Salt
(sodium chloride) and other
forms of sodium affect blood
pressure. You should con-
sume no more than 2,400
mg of sodium a day-1,500
mg per day is even better.
If you follow the DASH diet


and cut down on sodium,
you will get even greater
blood pressure benefits.
High Blood Cholesterol
and the TLC Program
If you need to lower your

See RED, Page 18


Retired chief to run


'The Last Marathon'
By MC1 (SW/AW) Heather Ewton
Assistant Editor
Retired Navy Chief J.D. Smith has seen and done
quite a few things during his 26 years of naval
service. There is, however, one thing that he's
never got around to.
On Feb. 26, Smith will lace up a pair of heavy-duty
trail shoes, not to mention a huge selection of layered
clothing and hit the icy trails of Antarctica to take
part in what is known as "The Last Marathon."
Running enthusiasts dubbed the race as the "last"


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Photo courtesy of . D. Smith
J.D. Smith finishes the
Key West .Half Shell
Marathon, that was held
in Kuwait Jan. 26, 2003.


"I originally heard about the race in a running
enthusiast's magazine and when I saw it, I thought it
would be a challenging experience. I've been trying to
get into the race for a few years now, but military obli-
gations came first. Now that I am retired, I have my
chance to make it happen," said Smith.
Now, if having a goal to complete a course that
will take him up a giant glacier in the most extreme
weather isn't enough, Smith has one more reason to
cross the finish line.
He solicits contributions for a cause he believes
in and donates 100 percent of the pledges to the
Wounded Warrior Project (WWP). The WWP provides
services and programs to ease the burdens of wounded
soldiers and their families during recovery and transi-
tion back into civilian life.
"Completing the race is going to help people who are
protecting our freedom. That alone will get me across
the finish line," added Smith. "I recently received a
letter from a mother of a soldier who was injured in
Iraq and received help from WWP. She was extremely
thankful for the program and what it did for her son.
That gives me the motivation I need."
Smith worked slowly into becoming an avid runner. The
ex-smoker of 10 years was playing racquetball one after-
noon when he collapsed and had a respiratory attack.
"I never picked up another cigarette after that," said
Smith. "As the Navy guidelines for the physical fit-
ness assessment became more structured, I just took
up running as a hobby and started from there."
As the day of the big race approaches, Smith has
been taking advantage of the recent cold-weather
mornings that Jacksonville has been getting.
"I try to get out there during the coldest part of the
morning so my body will be used to the cold air," stat-
ed Smith. "But there's no telling what the weather is
going to be like. All I can do is hope for the best."
The 26.2-mile trail will take Smith up a 17-degree
slope of a glacier. The scenery doesn't provide much in
the way of entertainment. Except for a few penguins,
all it has to offer is snow, ice and more snow.
"I'm ready for this race' and I'm really looking for-
ward to it," replied Smith. "It's for an important cause.
I can use all the help I can get."
Smith can be reached at smithj53@bellsouth.net or
by calling 264-1673.
For more information on the WWP, go to www.
woundedwarriorproject.org.


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Donate


Your Vehicle Toda !

Special Olympics

Forida



SAlso donate
boats * campers
RVs * motorcycles

, SVehicle must be
driveable.



SSpecial Olympics
S-; _F lo rid a5
~R1593071


simply because most mara-
thon runners like to say that
they have taken part in a
marathon on each continent
of the world and for obvious
reasons, Antarctica is usu-
ally the last on the list for
desired places to run.
Smith ran his first mara-
thon in 2000 and since then,
has participated in a total
of six of the 26.2 mile races.
Even though Smith is pret-
ty confident that this is not
going to be his last race, he
had other reasons for forking
over approximately $5,000 to
pay for his trip to the bottom
of the world.


I


I I I






'18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007


Commissary scholarship deadline is Feb. 21


By Carrie Williams
Defense Commissary Agency


While chocolate and flowers are
traditional Valentine gifts, per-
haps for students the best gift is
a $1,500 scholarship. The Scholarships for
Military Children program might be just
the ticket this Valentine's Day, but don't
procrastinate because applications must be
turned in at a commissary by close of busi-
ness Feb. 21.
The scholarships are available to unmar-
ried children under the age of 21 (23 if
enrolled in school) of military active-duty,
Reserve, Guard and retired personnel.
Eligibility will be determined using the
Defense Enrollment Eligibility Reporting
System database. Applicants should ensure
that they, as well as their sponsor, are
enrolled in the DEERS database and have
a current ID card.
An applicant must be planning to attend


an accredited college or university full-time
in the fall term of 2007, or be enrolled in a
program of studies designed to transfer
directly into a four-year program.
Scholarship applications are available
at 263 commissaries worldwide, or can
be downloaded through links at http://
www.commissaries.com, http://www.mili-
taryscholar.org or http://www.dodea.edu.
Along with their application, applicants
must include an essay on "how and why"
they would change an historical event.
At least one $1,500 scholarship will be
awarded at every commissary location with
qualified applicants.
"Scholarships for Military Children is a
wonderful military community program,"
said Patrick Nixon, DeCA director and
chief executive officer. "Nearly 3,000 schol-
arships totaling more than $4 million have
been awarded since the first awards were
given in 2001."
Most of the funds are donated by manu-


facturers, brokers and suppliers who sell
groceries in commissaries, and every dollar
donated to the program by industry or the
general public goes to fund the scholar-
ships. The program is .administered by the
Fisher House Foundation.
A significant number of scholarships,
about 10 percent every year, go to high
school students at Department of Defense
schools overseas. "Every cent that commu-
nity organizations can mobilize to support
college-bound students is an investment
in the future," said Joseph Tafoya, director
of the Department of Defense Education
Activity.
"With college costs soaring, our DoD stu-
dents and their parents appreciate every
available scholarship to help defray the
cost, and the scholarships enable many of
our families to better afford the tuition and
provide an incentive for students to work
hard," said Tafoya. "They also demonstrate
that military communities are committed


to education and increased opportunities
for all students."
The scholarship program has also made
inroads to increasing support from the
"nonmilitary" community. California high
school students sponsoring golf tourna-
ments in 2006 raised thousands of dollars
to donate to the program, and already for
2007, a private foundation has made a sub-
stantial donation.
"We're excited to see this worthwhile pro-
gram gaining recognition and funding from
the community at large, said Jim Weiskopf,
vice president of communications at Fisher
House Foundation. "Commissary industry
support has been amazing and increased
public support can only help ensure that
the Scholarships for Military Children pro-
gram continues to benefit the military com-
munity for many years to come."
Donations can be made through the link
at http://www.militaryscholar.org, the offi-
cial program Web site.


Essay contest planned for Women's History Month


From Staff
The NAS Jacksonville
Multicultural Awareness
Committee is celebrating
Women's History Month by sponsor-
ing an essay contest. The contest is
open to all military members, civil-
ians and contractors. Throughout
U.S. history, women of every race
and class have made and have helped
to shape and strengthen the country.
In 1987, Congress made the month
of March Women's History Month
to recognize these contributions and
promote the teachings of women's
history.
The theme for Women's History
Month 2007 is "Generations of
Women Moving History Forward."
The essay theme is: to choose a
woman, of any background and from
any historical period (including the


present), and write about how that
woman has been an inspiration in
your life. Explain how this person
has made a difference in who you are
today.
Rules:
1. The essay must be between
750 and 1,000 words and must be
typed in a Word Document and dou-
ble spaced in on 8 �/" by 11" paper.
2. Participants should sub-
mit the typed original by mail or by
email.
3. The author's name, daytime
phone number must be submitted
on a cover page, accompanying the
essay.
4. All essays will be judged on
the author's knowledge of the indi-
vidual, originality of ideas, develop-
ment of point of view, insight into
essay theme, clarity of expression,
organization.


5. Essays should include a good
(i.e., persuasive) explanation of why
the author chose to focus on a par-
ticular woman and what the woman
means to the author.
Prizes:
The winner will have their essay
published in the Jax Air News and
will receive a trophy at the Women's
History Breakfast being held March
15. The winner will be allowed to
read their essay' at the program.
Deadline:
All essays must be postmarked by
March 9 and mailed or emailed fo:
Naval Waterfront Brig
Attn: YN1(AW/SW)
Sha'ron Y. Evans
PO Box 64
Jacksonville, FL 32212-0064
Email: sha'ron.evans@navy.mil
Essays postmarked after that date
will not be considered, nor returned.


RED: Naval Hospital Jacksonville Wellness Center focuses on women's health


From Page 17

LDL cholesterol, you may want to
consider a program called TLC, which
stands for "Therapeutic Lifestyle
Changes." The TLC program calls for
increased physical activity, weight
control, and a special eating plan. On
the TLC eating plan, you should have
less than 7 percent of your day's cal-
ories from saturated fat, less than
200 milligrams of dietary cholesterol
per day, and just enough calories to
achieve or maintain a healthy weight.
Learn New Moves
Regular physical activity is a power-
ful way to keep your heart healthy. To
get benefits, you need only do about
30 minutes of moderate-level activity
on most, and preferably all, days of
the week. Examples are brisk walk-
ing, gardening, or bike riding. If nec-
essary, you can choose shorter periods
of at least 10 minutes each, as long as
you total about 30 minutes of activity
that day. Further, from midlife on,
women can particularly benefit from
weight-bearing activities, which keep
bones healthier. Good weight-bear-
ing activities include walking, lifting


hand weights, and carrying groceries.
Also helpful are activities that pro-
mote flexibility and balance, such as
T'ai Chi and yoga.
Aim for a Healthy Weight
If you are, overweight, taking off
pounds can directly reduce your
chances of developing heart disease.
If you're overweight, even a small
weight loss will help to lower your
risk of heart disease and other medi-
cal conditions. At the very least, try
to avoid gaining added weight. When
it comes to weight loss, there are
no quick fixes. Lasting weight loss
requires a change of lifestyle, which
includes adopting a healthy, lower-
calorie eating plan and getting regu-
lar physical activity. Aim to lose no
more than one half to two pounds
per week. If you have a lot of weight
to lose, ask your doctor, a registered
dietitian, or a qualified nutritionist to
help you develop a sensible plan for
gradual weight loss.
Kick the Smoking Habit
There is nothing easy about giv-
ing up cigarettes, but with a plan of
action, you can do it. Become aware of
your personal smoking "triggers"-the


Webster University offers classes on base


From'the Navy
College Office


Webster University
Graduate School is register-
ing for the upcoming Spring
II 2007 term which runs
March 17 to May 19. The
admission requirements
require a BA or BS degree
from a regionally accredited
university with GPA of 2.5
or better, meet with an aca-
demic advisor, and attend
student orientation for
instruction about Passports,
our virtual library of more
than 100 databases.
Students can graduate in
15 to 30 months. Evening
classes meet one night a
week from 6-10 p.m. and
the weekends every other
Saturday from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m.
The following classes are
offered:
BUSN 5760
Applied Business Statistics
Sat. Bldg.110 Computer lab
BUSN 6070
Management Accounting
Tues. Bldg.110 Rm 4
HLTH 5120
Health Policy Issues
Thurs, Bldg,110 Rm. 2
HRDV 5750
Research & Assessment in
Human
Sat, Bidg,110 Rm. 2
BaResQursDvelaopmant
ITM 5000
Information and Technology
Mgt,
Sat, Bldg.110 Rm. 2
LIONEL.
SALES * SERVICE
HOBBY WORLD
7273103rd SL. Jx 772-sM
17 Blanding lvd. OP 2724315
S wwwJobbyworld.blz


ITM 5200
Project Management of
Information Technology
Sat. Bldg.110 Rm. 2
MNGT 5590
Organization Behavior
Wed. Bldg.110 Rm. 4
MNGT 5560
Management & Strategy
Sat. Bldg.110 Rm. 4
MRKT 5000
Marketing
Sat. Bldg.110 Rm. 4
For more information, call
779-7124.



Share the


A CF( p-QRl.c0pan
l . Povi0 r s a public swfvico.


situations that typically bring on the
urge to light up-and replace them
with new activities. Eat healthfully,
get regular physical activity, and ask
friends and family for support. You
also may want to participate 'in an
organized program to help people quit
smoking, offered by many hospitals,
health organizations, and workplac-
es. Also, several medications are now
available to help people stop smoking.
Ask your doctor whether you should
try any of these medicines.
The Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Wellness Center is open Monday
through Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 4
p.m. and offers the following assis-
tance:
Health Fitness Assessment
Cholesterol reduction
Blood Pressure Reduction
Shipshape Weight Management
Healthy Eating/Commissary
Shopping Tours
Tobacco Cessation
For more information on any of the
"Gold Star" health promotion pro-
grams, please call 542-5292.


371 East Jericho Turnpike
Smithtown, NY 11787 .-
"% ,,,/ id , *1-800-548-4337
o ndation www.guidedog.org
For The Blind, Inc. a CFC participant Provided as a public service


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Enclosures
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wyn iifetimeent


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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 good!! Call
542-5292 for details.

GSA Expo coming up in May

From Staff
N free General Services Administration (GSA) Expo will
be held May 15-17 in Orlando. This training conference
nd trade show exposition is designed for procurement
and program professionals in government positions.
The expo will provide training in government contract law,
performance based acquisition, strategic sourcing and other
procurement-related courses, e-tools such as GSA Advantage
and e-Buy, GSA Global Supply, information technology,
travel and transportation, facilities management and real
property.
More than 200 hours of free training courses will be offered
and all classes grant continuous learning points to support
educational efforts.
The expo will also feature exhibits by more than 700 com-
mercial partners and GSA multiple award schedule contract
holders.
For mor more information and to register, visit www.expo.gsa-
gov or call 1-888-272-5565.


/ Cell 509-2153


Back Flow Lic. # T5575


Jude 1:24-25
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Jacksonville, FL 32210 State Certified: CFC057182


Ope 8:30-5:00
Mon - Sat I


Take Troy's New MCSE Technology Program
To Become A

Microsoft Certified Systems Administrator
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Microsoft Certified Desktop Support Technician

* High Demand Certifications - MCP, MCDST & MCSA
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b







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVI'LLE, Thursday, Iecbruary 15, 2007 19


JAX SPORTS


Soccer league forming
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty, command Department
of Defense personnel and selective reservists. Roster and entry
forms are due by Feb. 23. All interested personnel should contact the
base gym 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 March 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 Feb. 28.
Indoor volleyball meeting slated
An indoor volleyball meeting will be held March 7 at 11:30 a.m. in the


Building 850 Conference Room. The league is open to all NAS Jax
active duty, command Department of Defense personnel and selective
reservists. 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 Regional
Running and Triathlon Team
Are you a competition runner? If so, you can represent the Navy
in 5K, 10K, marathons and triathlons. The 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. For more


information, call 270-5451.
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
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 the NAS Jax Gym.
For mno-re information on NAS Jax sporting events, call
Bill Bonser at 542-2930/3239 or e-mail bill.bonser@navy.mil.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


The Navy Wives Clubs of America, NWCA Jax The First Coast Black Nurses Association, Inc
No. 86 meets the first Wednesday of each month. holds their meetings the second Tuesday of each
Meetings are held in Building 612 on Jason Street month at 6 p.m. in the Shands Hospital Blue room
at NAS Jacksonville at 7:30 p.m. The Thrift Shop For more information, call Janneice Moore at 244
is open Tuesdays and Thursdays and the first 7950 or Dorothy Banks at 542-7748.
Saturday of the month from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. For The Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984
more information, call 772-0242 or Pearl Aran at National Active and Retired Federal Employees
777-8032. Association extends an open invitation to al
The Navy Wives Club's DID No. 300 meetings currently employed and retired federal employees
are held the second Thursday of each month at to our regular meeting held at 1 p.m.'on the fourth
7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist Church Thursday of each month at the Murray Hill Unitec
Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. For more Methodist Church, (Fellowship Hall Building) a
information, call 387-4332 or 272-9489. 4101 College Street. For more information, call R
The Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38 Carroll at 786-7083.
meetings are held the second Tuesday of each The National Naval Officers Association holds
month at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira Drive, Orange its monthly meeting on the fourth Thursday eachl
Park, Fla. The chapter also has service officers month at 5:30 p.m. at the Jacksonville Urbar
available Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1- League, 903 West Union Street. Interested
4 p.m. to help with claims. To make an appointment personnel are encouraged to attend or contact Lt
or for more information, call 269-2945. The chapter Cmdr. Herlena Washington at 542-7715, Ext. 102
also offers bingo every Saturday at 10 a.m. The or email Herlena.Washington@sar.med.navy.mil.
public is welcome. The Gold Wing Road Riders Association
The Clay County Chapter 1414, National Active Chapter FL1-X meets on the first Wednesday
and Retired Federal Employees invites all active of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Golden Coral
and retired employees to their regular monthly 582 Blanding Boulevard. The "Wingnutts" invite al
meeting the second Tuesday of each month at those interested in motorcycling and motorcycle
1 p.m. at the Orange Park Library on Plainfield safety. They also have a weekly get together at the
Avenue in Orange Park. For more information, call Dairy Queen on Kingsley Avenue at 7 p.m. every
276-9415. Friday night. For more information, call 269-5369
The Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club general mem- or visit www.fli x.org.
first Wednesday of every month at the clubhouse a seminar Feb. 24 at St. Paul's Catholic Church
(Building 1956) adjacent to the Mulberry Cove a seminar Feb. 24 at St. Paul's Catholic Churcl
Marina. Boaters and non-boaters are invited to in Riverside. The guest speaker will bpre J. Mitchel
attend. The Navy Jax Yacht Club is a members Brown, MA, who specializes in professional
only club open to all active duty, reservists, retired genealogical research in Alabama, Georgia an
military and active and retired Department of Florida. For more information contact, Mary
Defense civilians. For more information,.call 778- Chauncey at 781-9300.
0805 or email commodore@njyc.org. VFW Post 8255 in Middleburg is holding a Younc
Parents Without Partners meetings are held the American Creative Patriotic Art Contest for students
second Sunday of every month at 7 p.m. at The ingrades9-12. Entries are due at the post by March
Country Cabin restaurant located on Blanding 20. Be sure to fill out the entry form when you drop
Boulevard. This organization is open to any single, off your artwork. The post is located at 2296 Astei
divorced, separated, or widowed that have children Avenue in Middleburg. For more information, cal
of any ages. For more information, please check Mary Lundstrom at 307-4539.
out our Web site at www.pwpnflorida.com or call The second annual Friends of BASCA Goll
307-6261. Classic is March 30 at 12:30 p.m. at the Eagle
MOMS Club of Orange Park/Westside holds Harbor Golf Club. BASCA is a Clay County non-
their monthly meeting the second Thursday of profit organization that helps disabled men,
each month at 10 a.m. at the Calvary United women and children in Northern Florida. For more
Methodist Church, 112 Blanding Boulevard across information, call Marj at 338-5443 or Ron at 614-
from the Orange Park Mall. Moms and children are 5301.
welcome at all activities. For information contact The sixth annual Troop 362 Car Show will be held
Nicole Lopez at 504-6016 or go to momsclubopw@ March 31 behind the Orange Park Kennel Club.
yahoo.com. The event is free. For more information, call 343-
The Association of Aviation Ordnancemen's 0174 or 504-8142.
meeting is held the third Thursday of each month A VP-4 All Hands Reunion "will be held Oct.
at 7 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve Center on Collins 12-14 at the Crown Plaza hotel in San Diego.
Road. For more information, call AO1 Michael Contact Bill Broadwell at 619-713-2321 or go tc
Steckly at 542-5508 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939. www.vp4association.com for information on the
You can also visit www.aao9.com. reunion.

Medical and non-medical volunteers

needed for 2007 Gate River Run
From Staff at least 15 years of age. Most volunteers


Hands Jacksonville is the official
medical sponsor of the 2007 Gate
River Run scheduled for March 10.
Shands Jacksonville and the University
of Florida will provide medical coverage
at the medical tent and first aid stations
along the race route. Medical personnel
and non-medical staff are needed to volun-
teer their time during the race.
Family members and friends are also
welcome to volunteer. Volunteers must be

Westside Regional P
From Staff
The following free classes are offered
at Westside Regional Park Nature
Center, 7000 Roosevelt Boulevard,
located across from the NAS Jax Main
Gate during this month. To sign up for
classes, call 630-CITY.
Feb. 22, 1-2:30 p.m.
Duplicate some of the earliest methods
of weaving by making your own loom using
gathered twigs. Learn the mechanics of
weaving while using grasses, weeds and
other natural materials to create your own
nature weaving. The end product will be
an original creation that you can display

Count for the record


Winter Golf Liberty
League Standings
As of Feb. 9


Team Wins
VP-30 1
Ocho-Cinco 1
VP-16 A 1
Navy Band 1
FRSCE Gold 0
Air Ops 0
CNATTU Red 0
NCTS A 0
VR-58 0


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must be willing to work from 7:30 a.m. to
1 p.m. Some volunteers will be a part of
the break down crew and must be willing
to work from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Some vol-
unteers are needed the day before the race
March 9 to assist with set up.
Volunteers will receive complimentary
food and a free T-shirt.
If you would like to volunteer or have
questions, call Dianne Parker at 244-4330
or Tina Wrye at 244-4232.

ark offers free classes
on a door or wall. Registration required.
Animal Tracks
Feb. 27, 1-2:30 p.m.
Learn what animals live in the park and
what their tracks look like. We'll make
some plaster castings of tracks made from
molds, and then search for animal tracks.
Intermediate Orienteering
Feb. 28, 1-2:30 p.m.
If you enjoyed our previous orienteer-
ing treasure hunt, you will want to join us
in an intermediate adventure challenge.
Participants will use a map and compass
to navigate through an off-trail course.
Strollers are not appropriate for this pro-
gram. Registration required.

and help the birds


during the Great Backyard Bird Count

From Cornell Lab of Ornithology
W hat mid-winter activity is fun, easy, free, and helps bird conservation? What
can parents and teachers do with children that opens their eyes to a whole new
world of' natural wonders?
Tomorrow through Feb. 19, the 10th annual Great Backyard Bird Count (GBBC), spon-
sored by the Cornell Lab of Ornithology and National Audubon Society, will give every-
one a chance to discover the birds in their neighborhood and "count for the record."
People of all ages, and of all levels of experience, are invited to join this event, which
spans all of the United States and Canada. Participants can take part wherever they
are. They simply count the highest number of each species they see during an outing or
a sitting, and enter their tally on the Great Backyard Bird Count Web site at www.bird-
source.org/gbbc. This year marks the tenth anniversary of the GBBC, and Cornell and
Audubon are challenging people everywhere to participate in greater numbers than ever
before.
. The Great Backyard Bird Count is sponsored in part by Wild Birds Unlimited. For
:more information, visit www.birdsource.org/gbbc.


Losses
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
0


Winter Golf Freedom
League Standings
As of Feb. 9


Team Wins
FACSFAC 1
ASD 1
SCWS v1
CNATTU Gold 1
CNATTU Blue 0
HS-11 0
NCTS B 0
Pin Seekers 0
VP-16 B 0


Losses
0
0
0
' 0
1
1
1
1
0


STANDINGS

Greybeard Basketball
Standings
As of Feb. 9


Team Wins
CNATTU 8
NRD 5
VP-45 5
Naval Hospital 5
VP-30 2
NCTS 4
CPRW-11 3
FRC 4
VP-16 1
VR-58 0


Losses
0
3
3
4
2
6
6
7
3
1


Intramural Basketball
Standings
As of Feb. 9
Team Wins Losses
VS-22 14 0
Naval Hospital 10 2
HS-3 9 2
FRCSE 600 10 6
VP-30 7 6
VS-32 6 6
HS-11 6 7
AIMD 6 7
VP-45 4 8
VS-24 3 9
CBMU202 3 . 9


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"


.; .."
""V r I~


I I I I I
Military Publications reach

P CS81/o of the military community







Military Community

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










Working On Base -
u0435-43650,6J1


Active-Duty, Reserves, Civilians, Contractors


..J.. . .xAir News


Published by
lhey ofida imes- nion
^____________^ ____ ^_______________________________________________135398


-- ------- . -- - A - _


4-on-4 Flag Football
Standings
As of Feb. 9


Team
HS-75
USCG
HS-15
NCWRON26
FRCSE
CMO
VP-30
HS-11
HS-3
VS-22
VP-45


Wins
5
4
3
1
1
1
2
1
0
0
0


Losses
0
0
1
1
2
2
3
3
0
2
4










20 JAX AIR NEWS, N AS JACKSON\VILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007


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 by Fax by

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.


__ _ 1

Happy Ads
Lost and Found
Clubs and
Organizations
Rides.'.ravel
Notices
Personals
Dating and
Entertainment




TESTERS NEEDED
F.r ne, po.nable
STATE-OC)F-THE-ART
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S air & surface
purification systems.
Free Gift.

Jim (904) 477-8048
C03662B



CASH FOR HOUSES
NO HAGGLING, ALL
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1-800-AS-IS-NOW
NEED A LAWYER?
Accident? Arrest? Divorce?
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SNOL Needs
Volunteers to
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Homes


Baker County
Clay County
Duval County
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St. Johns County
Georgia
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3.r .225K nolure pre.
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Open Feb. or1h Sal 10.2
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CLOSING COSTS
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9055 Bridgecreek Dr
l. . I an1 .. P OL c'o.e9
Coptn su, , lO -5 h gl-hr

am,. , Irrl Co oazi R11.
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2I 2 or.3s2,5' IrHr. Iu.:7nK
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block beauty 4/2, 2100si,
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c.iur tI uaoed andO
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Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert-
- Laurie M. Potter
S YNCM (USN Ret)
Bu)jin,. Selling or
refinancing 7 Contact
Laune for any of your
(904) 256-2051 tmnarcng needs, including
Cell (904) 463.2065 VA FHA. home equity or
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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.



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


Hmm
ARLINGTON
Remodeled Concrete
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plan w/screened in
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home wI large
Family room
$179,900
call 568-2027
, Fort Caroline . 1 '
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6u06sl screen oor, . .n
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MANDARIN - FSBO 4-3.
S .:n i I oa.:r. Iol o :t J;: ..
a...'. o r,l.lerj s ,c n r. :- P .l'1 l


MANDARIN
STATION
3 BR, 2 BA. Huge
family roam vilh
MossiVe brick fire-
place. eat-iln kllchen
separate ODR/Ofice.
computer room.
screer.ea porch new
life in balhS, 1974 SF
new A.C, roof in '02,
orgp. fenced ard.
beoullFlllv lane.
coed, custom bullet
storage shed.
manr updalei.
11060 Readin3 Ra
REDUCED'-
$243K 904 386-4?10

MANDARIu . iNr !,'.70
B ria L "I l .'cu ' Ir.-. ,3 r..-r
-I . L. .

NORTHSIDE Open House
12- ,V 42 ndJ ia_ ' in
2p-5p, 3/1.5 block constr,
598k, Caloil Mr Smith

NORTHSIDE hc,.-. .
land i , u c r, r,:, k
HaT.,n',.Och, Lore b1lo3,K
50UnT oH -10C I 7O .,)
ap ,po. i at n-. 3
hugn &i or. -, li 1tlr

Norlhside F uer uecer
J 3 A bonu. rm jip11SI
iSTki 90J. 1$J4. 420l

[ Northside Block Home|
o4 Bedrooms 2 bath,
corner ot huge yard
priced to sell
904 704.64170
4505 Linc rest Dr.s

Orleg a 2 1I -orou iv,')
sl lormoal LR & -,'p &
rndva ir g ,d labu
I 7 Iia n r gnor

.pc , ionl.a r. l*. a.. a .
I".J.i. c5.11 I i '9,,,.. Ca: n
Hurr . . 1,:.l.,O a16'
SouthsideE Hamplon
C 3 .'+B,:rou- Rm :w, :,5
B3OulHlul H ru. r-_,r ."
lo t 20,-dc SOC ilt.e /..
wVell marI .- cJK 8C,3,':8,.,"
SOUTHSIDE Belier lhan
Pre. S-ia.l *.t'cV.ir C:.3r.
raag- n=i 2 . aen ir.d
unil 5,21i 6 00 904 61 3.517J
SOUTHSIDE .-,:rel
CO'.- .. J ? 0". b...r a, 1r ,
I.: . i2'S ' .A. '0'4 : 141:.I
SOUTHSIDE _eCre" I.�,
iur bo Inir r-icil .: nm
Ci,.ul.IL ,.:-.na i ..;,
lun .u 0, .'j5o.. i8
Open House Sat , Sun 15
SCiUTHFS DICE , 2 H f1 car
gor. Ipi.: . ne, inl nOlJ
lilt nr. I lub. nr I riF
i .8 k . 0 , rCot 3p 61'3.

SOUTHSIDE /' 6..




kb Weslslde jBp. 16-

*.".er, m l'e,_ irc-, r, -
$125K. 733-5163. PCS
WESTSIDE 4/2.5 $229,900.
2500sf seller will pay
up to $8k closing costs
seeowners.com
AWP 3857 904-349-2225
Westside Foreclosure
Sale ' Ec._ero1.3 1 el-r
RorlAa Lrok. , Dr []P',
4-2 $265K apprn, oH
-mn - olter 90.'1.12 i au.'
WESTSIDE 3,1, 1400SF,
newly remodeled new
rool, cilty sewer iii4,90u
904 309.-1745 , 9047-1 o514J
WESTSIDE 10 don - ,
.:.n Ir , lI :l.,r. t , .._ ro .:i-
r .1riOn'l " i
H I ,O n t. l ll.l :i 1: II

Builder's Inventory


* Home - .
S,,r, no






A Full Serv ce Brokerage
www.callthechief.com
877-346-7827







iVVndior Parke Goal

- r..ra



I CAN PUT CASH IN YOUR
POCKET TODAY
We bu "ho510 OR A s. 717R E
Aqeni 398-391 32826654&
ule Fernandicna I-o
P u rnl ,l L -.-rn.
Q ,. ' ie k e,-e= Ec1



























EACHES ndor- Ponte Vedra
GREAT DEAL 4/3,
Waterfront, Pool, Large
Corner Lot, 904-422-6241

FRUIT COVE F '-I.-ia
E: r-3 .. c- 00 a
/. c 5 i , ,a t in it. / ac.,:

































roc. : u.-r .- . N :c.'


JULINGTON CREEK
I CPLAN UT CATIOH IN YOUR

POCKET TODAYUCTION





















We bu hoebl & omwas. er
Yuld I mFernto ondIlon iSt
Auguillne VaIuOd 0 i 5 1 ..
76BEAC,50or BeS - Reasonable
Water Infroecon SaPool, 224 Large
SuCorner Lot, 902124-422rn.Ho-624will
boesold5urndoE night2n1f to
BFRUIT COVE H. rec lo
www.105colonavenue comr

ST. AU ,'TG -. C. r . r, .. : I ,r
t,.el. r .'n ..oor :...

ST AUG CsIoVE F .6-BA

1-1 acre cul de-a:.
vootl d ceilungs. open floor
plan3/2.5, eat in kit, 3/4 909c,9
















Davs Shores, i 1":
rru u, : - , & l . . ',















S I S.r c r r, r :.:,A ,




















EJULIVANS CO., GA

rHOME FOR AUCTION
bottoms, subject to
w lwa On i blK from ia!cr















and I mber fo aohinloning St
conracAugutln Vlud K.
O404-3628r Inspefn Sat 2/244 &
Sun. Regis Paper Co.me w

www.strOcolonavenue r.corn












wwuu.sfreaiseeeer.rnom


Waterfront

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




SBeach. Ponte
Vedra. I . if,
te.r 1 o- n ...i ter,:.r,
":r 11n::r :i"- ;,:,,i
,-,31 itLiiur, J :.h,.':.:,r,


HE CKSCHER C , .

- I i J. ,i . i J : r, a ,


t 6.. cr.. luc.-, ..ell,i
2/1 block home, $750,000.
6806 Ramoth Dr. By
appt (904) 773-5062




*----^---*1



EAST PALATKA Inves-
tors. St. Johns, 892ft. CR
207A, 346ft, permits for 2
walk ways, wet lands. 2,
200ft docks, 2, 40ft boat
houses, $1.4MM owner.
904-215-9651 or 868-3300
E PALATKA ...a,.'.,r'on









NAHUNTA. GAj-l .: .-i
illt,, r i . ,tr l .:.. u i ,
I 0 '0K j- . .r 1 1 .




Condos


For Sale

Baker County
Clay County
Duval County
Nassau .Couny
Putnam County

St Johns County
Georgia





Orange Park by owner.
Great location off Wells
Rd. 2bd, 2 1/2 bth, frpi,
new appi & carpet.
Home warranty
$130,000.00 Call Gary @
904-759-5976 for anpt


BEACHES
A D-eal You Won I Beliese
Onhi Blocks From Ocean
MAKE US AN OFFER "
NewA & 3 Brm 2Ba
Ai ApoIiance i . Gorage-
Caol R onl[r i tr A0 oontm-tr.I
91" 2'41 .2210 or 2J6 ?206
San Jose a :1, ',-.' - ,-
Lr , c ...


sOUTHSIDE �_Mi ,.-,o3..
. i. c. -Z- n . - r . 3


SOUTHSIDE IL VILLA
.G 1 : ..n r l , - r .c,: ,


SOUTHSIDE :' VI n.-r
cI


SOUTHSIDE c
rr . i i or i :
:-:ero. : : ; r.r, n ..
Wjesr sde- N ,e,:rr." N ,.:.JA,3
H r,., ,i.: r . n r :_ 11 .,:
c:-.3 ,-c : 'ij : : : :



Duplex/

Townhome

For Sale
Baker County
Clay County
Duval County
Nassau County
Putnam County
St Johns Count
Georgia






Westside Near NAS JAX
2br/2ba; 8774 Pine
Hammock Ct. $11uK.
Call 90.1-215-6228
SWestside-FSBO-2
Master BR, 2.5
Bath, Near NAS
Jax, corner unit,
vacant, $114,000 Cali
(702)280-0089, PCS
Reduced-$122,900,
Nice, 1408sf, 2/2
w/added bonus
room 5647, great
,,-, _ L1j Ii .'"c, .c H :u:^













Income
Property
For Sale

Baker County
Clay County
Duval County
Nassau County
Putnam County

St Johns County
Georgia





HANDYMAN SPECIAL
Cheoo � Cosh 3 I
904 62-. i2sO
Northside , Investor 3br
lba, Beautiful Rehab,
HUD Ready, CH&A,
appraIsed 97K, Quick
Cash Sale 80K, 1636 W
36th St, 226-9555, other
prop. avail, needs light


BAKER COUNTY

r . R, i , G.- . i , :, . r.






-:... ......:. , .


Waokullo Co. FL i:-.:
T.Ml r.-.1 :- .'rk ": ', r.-.0.-r-
,r- .,h- . : I. ' . '" : ' I ' . l-.
S. 1r 13 o-r' e . i.a.'i.o

J ,', J . r � .1
a , ,.:..3 r.,a , ,a , ,, . I. .,.''





CRISP CO GA



SCREEN CO GA

.:,: u II i ; : .,.: a -




Manufactured

Homes

For Sale
Baker County
Clay County
Dual County
Nassau County
Putnam County
St Johns County
Georgia





CLAY DUJvAL & NASSAU

COIl M.r L e 76 1'6 5
MIDDLEBURG
LAND HOME PACKAGE
3/2 Double Wide
on 1.25 acres in
Middleburg/ Keystone.
$980 Down. $749 Mo.
Save Thousands'
CALL (904) 291-2735
MIDDLEBURG
MOVING! MUST SELL!
3/2, 1600SF+ Over Acre
and a Half. Won't last!
$895 per month.
Call Mr. Bradley
874-1862 or 291-3100
MIDDLEBURG
New 4/2, 1600 SF, Mobile
Home on a Large Wooded
Lot. $875/Mo. Must Sell!
CALL TODAY 291 0716





FLEE TWOOD 0J ', ; j
pt: :,-.. 3 , : , , r.

SFflming Island,
Sr ,: 1,3 ,: :.r., .:. .r.
li:r. i1E J.c:i
]Br . t or orqge
I.0 I .a : i:.i .,i'11 ...i'ii i i
r. ,..a ! ncO.:, c.:., I ..,it
i i , n-.rr,: , tomJ '' 4:81

GENERAL t. ; X . 56
" ". , a ,,,' ' t , ,,: -


LIBERTY i c



PEACHTREE i,: :r 1 .


WES1SiDE
REPO BLOWOUT "
.., ..




. c 3 bor.-.


3/2, $1500 moves you in!*
Must see coll 246-7684
A 3 OR 4 BR ON 1 OR MORE
ACRES. 100% FINANCING
SEYCOR RLTY 477-4225 OR
JOHNSALE5@BELLSOUTH NET
FIRST COME FIRST SERVE
)I HOMEES OF MERIT
r.LUST GCO AT COST
C tLL T,:D0 . 6A 1 1' . ;i
SELLING YOUR
MOBILE HOMrE
TOP CASH Old or ,H,;.
or A sum. Lon 7aw fi.c





iNAiSAU CLAY & DUVAL

Cail Pr L�.w B"6 j .rS





ST GEORGE ;F
' , :'I. . .!. .r,'



Misc.

Real
Estate

Out of Area
Bed and Breakfast
Manufactured
Homes
Time Share
Real Estate Wanted
House Plans
MJscellaneous




u. ?.,t . Ju'. n COrrjIint ,l'i'l

Fri aC D l'.lr . u,>11,1n1.
2.sne:r mU? *. l 1.'


An

Au


CLASSIFIED INDEX

nouncements 100's

actions 200's


Real Estate for Sale

Real Estate for Rent

Commercial Real Estate

Financial

Instruction

Employment

Services

Merchandise

Pets/Animals

Transportation


230-390

400's

500-515

550-570

600's

700's

800's

900's

1000's

1200's


ONLINE

Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com


FREE online advertising!

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no additional charge.


PUNTACANA
Dominican Republic
0-I40-0lees & Iran'p 7dVs
I a, 7 1,150; 9041-696 6771





ANGELO BUYS
HOUSES CASH!
ar., cor.a naa.T0,n
�. lrE.. e.n aro l-iI or
o.cc.cl.3 ANYWHERE,
ANY CONDITION

. 2ni.-: :, . I r. ..
T.,,:,o Si,.*-L ''i- * *
904-626-1636
904-6807435









* Baker
Clay
* Duval
* Nassau
* Putnam
* St. Johns
* Georgia







iJ " DAY STAY 77 '2 ,4
'ARLINGTON BARGAIN"
Ctr. a1: L r0,-: I. :. � r. rI-
so 0 0L ri tL
AluMo 5fu ,,ll or V i, it,0









* Baker
*Clay
* Duval
* Nassau
* Putnam
* St. Johns
* Georgia




ARGYLE : (.or ; EIr.


Cal l ,i 116 ,r1 ].)
S Orange Park'.
, orOace :.3rc.,:.r
B t .| . ,nc a OW ,'ti e ; h.',

SWeslside-lslear IdI
' 1 -I C,-r-n.-o o. Or
ti -u i6.r.
EFF clo : .-0.. i.
remodeled, 1600sf, all
appls, no pets, security,
777-5691




ARGYLE/OAKLEAF
Almost full, only a view
apt. homes left.
Starting @ $850m.
Vintage @ Plantation Boy
904-771-7576
Free satellite & w/d incl.
ARLINGTON
$150 DEPOSIT
-Unfurnished Studios
*Pool-Fitness Ctr-Fishing
-Conv to Town & Beaches
FROM $395 MO
Furn & Unfurn
Willow Lakes of Arl
7703 Hare Ave.
725-0303
BAYMEADOWS,Beaches,
Mandarin, Riverside
Southside, Westside.
EFFIC $100WK, Apt
$150week, also houses
for rent furn/ unfurn wk,
month. 904-302-5753
Boymeadows 733-2160
University area 733-1004
ONE MONTH FREE!
BEACHES - 134 14th Ave S.
2/1, CH&A, 1.5 biks to ocean,
w/d connections, no pets, 2nd
floor., 800mo. 246-1868
EASTSIDE -Very nice
3br/l bth ! !
Located in quiet nghbrhd
near Phoenix Ave.
Completely redone.
Wood firs, ceramic tile
in kitchen and both,
washer/dryer and free
basic directv incld.
$720mo Call 904-868-2977

Jacksonville |
SLOW DEPOSIT!
Northside: 2Br/)Ba
Apartment in fully
rehabbed 2 family
home. Several to
choose from
S395/mo. HURRY! m
Nice Redone 4/2
I apartment, Ready to
Go! S650mo SECTION
8 Welcome!
|Call Now! 904-200-5622|

.- . Northside
S FROM OUR
S. HEART TO
YOURS,
S : ,: 3: BF . -vail
h.� * .n, Par1 A ts.

RIVERSIDE - Spacious
3/1, triplex, nr St. Vin
cents, CH&A, cpt, no
pets, S675mo. 448-6200
SAN MARCO
1 & 2 BR Special!
CALL 398 -9492
SOUTHSIDE LRGE 2BR
$725mo Free Rent Special
Cleon- Quiet Communily
Oxford Hall. 904-721-1767
WESTSIDE 2br Newly
Remrd. W/D conns 665mo.
Free rentl special. Seaboard
Oaks. Frances @ 904-778-9856
WESTSIDE S149 Sec dep
Special. 1BR, S440.
Call 388-7317


FRESH
START!
IbJor n j .: '
$20.07 :
F.,-n FII 0T .1 01P
M1 0 5 EIJT' ', , i .
Planlter' Walk i l
(904) 778.1 91 " t,
WESTSIDE
,BR DUPLEX FENCED YD
DO WD HOOKUP QUIET,
REF REQUIRED i '; :u2i7














Clay,





* Duval
* Nassau

* Putnam
* St. Johns
* Georgia




ARGYLE brand new 4/2
& 5/3 upgrades. Next to
Argyle Elem. $1295 mo -
$1S350mo. 904-236-9889
Argyle Rent To Own!
Pets OK, 100% Rent
Credit, 3/2 brk fncd yd,
$1250mo. 24hr. msg.
1-800-796-3638 Ext.133
GREEN COVE SPRINGS
New 4br/2.5ba, rent or
own, S1375mo. Call
. 864-7579 or 434-4920
MIDDLEBURG Luxury
condo in Ravines,
$1300mo 2/2.5, 1800SF,
$249K OBO 904-838-6603
MIDDLEBURG 4/2 all
brick, cuIdesoc, good
schools, $1200-$1400
Call 742.7486
ORANGE PARK Eagle
Harbor 4/2 2 car garage,
2200sf. $1700mo avail
now ; 4/2, 2 car gar
2500sf new paint, ready
2/15/07 $1900/mo call
Bob 408-605-2517
4 Orange Park- 2
story, 5 BR & 3 1/4
| BA. ss oppis, for-
mal dining/livin-
groom, big backyard,
sprinkler sys, 2 car
garage, Many upgrades,
for Info call 742-6747
(OR)
OLD JENNINGS -4/2, nice
1800sf, lac fncd, $1100
mo to mo. Call 545-5333




ARGYLE - 3/2, LR, DR,
FAMILY ROOM, BONUS RM,
FPLC, SPA, & FENCED YD.
REF REQ S1195/MO. 778.2897
SARGYLE - 3/2/2,
new appis, luxury
master suite, walk
in closets. No
deposit! Available 31/07.
$950mo. PCSing Til-9395
542-5042 x 440
Arlington/Ft.Caroline
1700SF, 4/2, LR/DR/FR,
fpI, gar, fenced, no pets
$1295mo. 904-705-8094
4, Arlington-3/2,
1560sf, 4 car
drvway+carport+
boat rap, fenced,
pets allowed.
HUD+Section
8.(904)234-3652. S1100
INTRACOASTAL WEST
3/2, cul-de-sac, Smin to
bch; 15min downtown.
$1300m+sec. 514-1247


NORTHSIDE,/ OCEANWAY
1734 Shore View Dr. W ?
11510 Otters Den Dr. HUD Avail
13544 Gillespie Avenue
2514 Leonid Rd
637 E. 60th Street
2112 Moncrief Rd


.j ,:k .r. ..II
Move In Special n
Sprnglield , Fully
Rehabbed NBR Home
i-.mo Cule 21 i6:0mo
Northside. Several 3&
4BR Homes All Brand
New From ?0,.- 780mo
Lake Fores HillH Nice
Redone 3 I !750 mo
No Applcoalion Fees!
SECTION 6 OK!
Wull GO Fast. . Coil
Today u (904)687-5776

MANDARIN *2 .-.:.a



Mondarlin-For
SRent. u s;:r.
S nr ,.: r
,. :r..r r . tr .


Neplune Beach E.. ol iA
3BR/1BA, nice loc. Call
247-5543 leave message
NORTHSIDE -491 Mitch-
ell St. $750MO, 3/1, new
kit/pnt/ cpt 904-755-5381
NORTHSIDE -Beautiful
3br, HUDok,
Call 744-8118
NORTHSIDE 9105 Jack-
son Ave. off LemTurner
newly remod. Irg 2/1
$750mo +$500dep No
HUD Steve 904-687-4962
Northside, Rent To Own,
3br iba, Beautiful Home
lust rehabbed, CH&A,
Carport, Quiet Street,
$800 with good credit,
1636 W 36th St, 226-9555,
call for other properties.
4, Oceanway
3BR/2BA-CH&A,
deck, Ig fenced
b yard, Ig parking,
w/d hookup, screened
porch, curd pch, $900/m,
$900 dep. 707-1298
ORTEGA 3/1, 1400sf, lust
remod, tile , cpt, pnt,
hardwd firs, granite and
SS apple. Nice corner lot
with shade oaks, fncd
bkyd, 2 biks from river,
CH&A, no pets, 2604 Iro-
quois Ave. $1085mo
737-2128
ORTEGA FARMS 3/1 $795
ch&o, WD Hkp, Carport,
Kit Equip, Fenced Bkyd.
VANSANDT RE 389.3540
PAXON 3/1 $795 CH&A
Newly Renovated, W&D
Hkp, FR, 1300sf, Must C.
VANSANDT RE 389.3540
PAXON 3532 Pine Crest
Ave off Edgewood newly
remod Irg 2/1 w/gar, $775
mo + $500dep No HUD
Call Steve 904-687-4962
Ponte Vedra 5/4, gated
waterfront comm. 3400sf,
bit 2004 granite, 19x19
bonus rm $2795m. 881-0895
RIVERSIDE 2Br/1Ba
house 2775 Myra St.
wood floors, washer
/dryer, clean, must see!
$775/mo 448-0251 Londco
Properties
RIVERSIDE 3/1 $725
ch&a, 1200sf, W&D Hkp,
FR. Fenced Back, Must C
VANSANDT RE 389-3540
ROLLING HILLS 3/2 $895
1500sf, Lg Fam Rm, ch&a
1 Car Gar, Storage, Fncd.
VANSANDT RE 389-3540
Southside 9210 Spyglass
Ct. 2/2, 1300sf, fpl,
scrnd patio, 2 car gar,
$1200mo. 904-303-8503
SOUTHSIDE 3BR/1.5BA,
den, tile firs, ch/a, fenced.
$995mo. 2836 Som Rd.
904.731.1599 / 327-7823
SPRING PARK NEW 3/2
1 gar, huge lot private
street, lease w/opt, easy
qualify. 904-755-6843
WESTSIDE refurb. 3/2
home, new cpt, ch/a,
fenced backyd. $975m.
6555 Moret. 699-8796
WESTSIDE Beautiful new
4/2 home 4 rent. Chef
kit, walk-in closet, 2 car
gar/much more 262-7741
WESTSIDE new brick
3/2 2car gar 2010sf
$1250mo Call David
Ramdass 904-7838663


I U


1450/1450
1100/1100
825/825
800/800
750/750
600/600


ARLINGTON / SOUTHSIDE
2339 Sunset Bluff Dr 2/2.5+of1100OO/1100
3960 Arbor Lake Cir 2/2 950/950
3140 Cristo Ln 4/1.5 950/950
10075 Gate Parkway N. 1 Mo Freel/1 850/850
2448 Seabury Place N. 2/1 800/800
3266 St. Augustine Rd. HUD Avail 1/1 550/550
3274 St. Augustine Rd. HUD Avail 1/1 550/550


WESTSIDE/ARGYLE/RIVERSIDE
367 Summit Drive : 3/2
2923 Golden Pond Blvd 3/2
11690 Brian Lakes Dr 3/2
9581 Croxley Ct 4/2
2302 Tegner Dr. 3/2
8550 Argyle Business Loop #606 New3/2.5


HILLIARD
361539 Pine St #A Iupstairs)
MANDARIN/SAN MARCO
1212 Monterey St
7905 Napo Dr
CALLAHAN
45112 Second Avenue
DOWNTOWN JACKSONVILLE
1944 Perry Street
COMMERCIAL
2631-1 Dunn Avenue
1944 Perry Street
2340 Soutel Dr
2340-1 Soutel Dr


1250/125C
1250/125C
1100/11OC
1200/120C
1050/105C
950/950


1/1 450/450

3/1 950/950
3/1 900/900


1/1 600/600


4/2 1800/1800


Retail/
Whse
41x2
Comml
Comml

Doycore
Daycore


4085.83
2147
2150

2150


ill DAN JONES

ERA & Associates, Inc.

4emiermpany (904) 757-3460


PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD


I


-11










JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JAC KSONvIul.i., Thursday, February 15, 2007


Westside Jax Heights 3/2
$995 Newly Renovated,
1450sf, Garage, Fplc, LR.
VANSANDT RE 3893540
WHITEHOUSE - New3%2,
2car gar, 2400st, fplc,
comm. pool, w/d, $1400m
Call 561- 707- 7088
$500 Down U OWN
All Areas 1st Mo. FREE
EZ QUALIFY
Call the Hotline 388-1208
4, Black creek
Waterfront-Fully
remodeled
3Bedroom/2Bath, 19
kitchen, fam room,
bonus room, boathouse,
$1600/lmonth. 904- 635- 3150

4, Renovated
Home-3/1.5, 2 car
garage, Irg yard,
$950/month. Owner
ORS. 2470 Wattletree
Rd. W. Call Matt
962- 3470
S3BR/2BA House-
S1 car garage & car-
port, easy access to
SNAS, $950 plus
deposit, (904)291- 4316




, Custom Brick
Home-4/3 Bdrm,
2BA, 2160sf.
Open- split flrplan,
tile/berber flooring, 2
car garage, FL rm,
shed,fenced
(904)491- 7996 $410,000







Julington CP NE W
5/3.5 $2000 mo. And
Oakleaf Plantation
4/2.5 $1800 mo.
Bluefinproperties.com
904- 302- 5780

PALENCIA 3/2, end unit,
scrn patio, gated, pool,
incl. catv, DSL & water.
$1295m. 904- 887- 9926
PONTE VEDRA/Azalea
Pt/Reserve, beautiful 4/3
gated, w/d, sunroom, Irg
backyd, culdesac, lawn
SVC incl. $2300m. 285-8888
WORLD GOLF
VILLAGE AREA
Heritage Landing. 4br,
$1l195mo. Free 1st class
rec facilities. Pool &
water park. Pets con-
sidered, 223- 6443


SBaker
SClay
SDuval
* Nassau
SPutnam
* St. Johns
* Georgia




4 Fleming Island-
SEagle Harbor
ON WATER-
5BR/3BA sunroom,
free heated pool, tennis
& golf in community.
$2,000/m OBO.
4 Fleming Island-17
mo old condo,
1837sf, 3BR/2.5BA,
family/LV & loft,
ceiling fans. Gated, A
rated schools, pools,
clubhouse, soccer, vol-
ley, tennis, 11 mi to NAS
$1200/m 594- 5899
Oakleaf Waterfront New
Condo. 3/2 W/D,fridge,
scrnd porch,$1275 904-
226- 9760
ORANGE PARK-BRAND
NEW CONDO with LAKE
view In Oakleaf Plantation
$1100 2 bdrm/2bth flat with
attached garage
Call 260- 4488 ext. 366
ORANGE PARK- newly
remod 2/2 luxury river-
front comm. 1st fir, w/d
$1250mo. Call 998- 8672
Orange Park-BRAND NEW
CONDO in Galed Commu-
nity, pool, W/D, garage
Call 260-4488 ext. 366



BAYMEADOWS east of
1952/3 TH+ office or den
TOTALLY REMODELED
new wood floors.cairpet
granite counters 1750sf
new apple, Irge porch on
lake lease- purchase
$11959P4- 226- 0253
Beach Jacksonville
Ocean Front 1/1 remod.,
granite, garage & water
incl. $1375mo. 881- 0895
Intercostal West 2/2
Avanti Condos on Kernan
/Bch all new, WD,
gated, pool $1100. 434- 8118
Intracoastal Waterway
Gated, new 3/3, 2100SF.
granite, garage, pool &
fitness. "'. '61. i- '.-,
JACKSONVILLE BEACH
lux ocea-. ir. r,-i -:i
iacuzzi/ , in. -br , .o
turn, $35u0 t .) * -.
Call 813- 69- 0T-,
SAN MARCO PLACE-
Executive L -or, i R.e-r
front 2/2 -.,nda T.:r-,r.i
swimm irg ra, uir. u i
rm M illi'r .. lir,
floor over..01-ck C-..ri .,.r-
$1750 mo. 1,J- aj j -.,

Southside- --"urido Trr,.
berlin Pk i7. ' r-. + .,u
dep. 1 car ,gar iir. r i
1060sf. (904 is fJt 11
SOUTHSIDE 2 'IL.. .'l-
glo, $1250m-.: i-jI ar-.- r.i
fies, club r.:- _ 'ij , , -. l|
Eddie 904- Sf.- 161i
WESTSIDE aIjur,:
Hidea'.a ior Ib0.
1300sf, pool A D Inlci
$1]00m+dvp 04j-i ~ li:J"
SW6ilsid- rjacir
NAE S 'Bo..& oil
I aprpit.-Cr.� Ct D
5151 Fi,l'a ,F . ar., -r
Bldg 4, .rio i T9imner-
Run. i',,1) moir,.




BEACH - P:,.-.., .'dro .2
E. of Al - al. 3 -. lor
comm, v. . r, ir..,
cntr, cir-.o-a & o 0-.: r,
shuttle, al0 o ,.nchid-
w/d, no:oav Oau .:- or
below you. s4-. t*2- Ja
CR210 2br - ;.bo a ?i :aor
gar, WD hookup, no
pets, avail now. $995mo.
Call 904- 891- 7378
DOWNTOWN * 2BRA1BA,
Beautiful, New, Lake
View CondoA S1.20 mao.
Coastal Realty + 471-6606
Ponte Vedra Sawgrass CC
town house, 3/3, 2 car
garage, fpl, scrnd patio,
avail 3/1, $1800mo.
904- 247- 8574 or631- 7013
PONTE VEDRA BCH 2/2
condo, 18 ml SE of Jax.
Located In gated comm,
Call American Dreams
Realty 352- 338- 7505 or
visit us www.american-
dreamsrealty.net
WORLD GOLF VILLAGE
2BR/2BA Brand new
Twnhse, scrned porch,
pool & gated. 1 mi from
195. $1400 352- 359- 4316









* Baker
* Clay
* Duval
* Nassau
* Putnam
St. Johns
* Georgia


Orange Park-Beey
tiful, 2 story Near
mall, $1200 a
month, 3BR/2BA
553- 5058


INTRACOASTAL WEST
brand new twn hse, 2/2.5,
all appls amenities,conv
loc, $t1150mo.904- 891- 8918
SOUTHSIDE Tinseltown
2/2 5 condo,gated, all
appliances, $1100/mo;
good credit req 904- 613- 7258
SOrtega-Close to
SNAS 2/2 townhouse
for rent, $700
deposit, $875 a
month. Available Feb
1st, Call 541- 0827









* Baker
Clay
* Duval
* Nassau
* Putnam
St. Johns
* Georgia





BAYMEADOWS/9A Share
4/3 house in nice area.
Fem. smkr pref'd. Great
ameniteis. 904- 563- 5183









* Baker
* Clay
* Duval
* Nassau
* Putnam
* St. Johns
* Georgia





ORANGE PARK Move In
Special, utilities & cable
incl, extra clean. Call
Colleen904- 505- 9553


, Arlington-3/2,
inground pool, $450
monthly + dep.
(904)234- 3652

Arlington
REGENCY INN
* WEEKLY SPECIALS! *
$139 * 7 DAY STAY * 725-5093
4 Arlington-Navy
Family looking for
female roommate
to share 4/2 home.
Near Mayport/Dames
Point. Alto area. Call
652- 3811, Avail. now
SRoom for Rent- 3/2
house seeking
single roommate
lcated In Jackson-
ville, call for details,
(904)625- 2269, Ready
Now.

LUXURY ROOMS
w/Microwave & RefrIg!
Low Daily/Wkly Rates!
10% Off for Wkly Room!
KINGS INN (904) 725.3343
QUALITY INN (904) 264-1211









* Baker
SClay
* Duval
*Nassau
SPutnam
SSt. Johns
Georgia





MIDDLEBURG 2/2 1AC.
"03 w/d hkup, $700m+
$500 sec. No pets. Call
449-4320 or 4060666

WESTSIDE - 3/2, DW
CH&A, $650mo $650dep.
771- 4407 or 699- 2769









* Baker
* Clay
* Duval
* Nassau
* Putnam
* St. Johns
* Georgia






OEESTSIDE i 5acr

K r..i. r . " l













Sns
* Baker
Small to Clay
space Duval
* Nassau
* Putnam
* St. Johns
* Georgia





BAYMEADOWS/9A-
Small to large office
space available now.
Call 235- 2040 Ref: 82

Mandarin Office
Furnished. 12 Telephones and
Workstations, Ready to Go.
288-8500









-*Baker
* Clay
a Duval
* Nassau
* Putnam
* St. Johns
* Georgia


SOUTHSIDE
7200sf, 9600sf, 19,000sf,
or 33,000sf. warehouse.
Grade level. Common
dock aallable. Univ 0
Powers. $4/sf.
Eastoh, Sanderson, & Co.
356- 2228 Realtor

WESTSIDE warehouse
6000SF dock high, roll up
doors, w/offices & baths,
$2100. Call 904- 568- 7660

WAREHOUSE
13,000sf- 40,000sf, or
53,000sf, Dock high
16' $2.95sf gross.
Easton, Sanderson, & Co.
356- 2228 Realtor


* Baker
SClay
SDuval
* Nassau
*Putnam
SSt. Johns
Georgia




All New Retail Centers
3 me V2 rent Westside
Southside 288-8500
NEW OFFICE SUITES
1,920 sf to 11,520st
Eastpark Great location
(904) 998-9339


Opportunities
* Distriutorships/
Franchises
* Fictitious Names
* Financial Services
* Money to Lend or
Borrow
* Mortgages Bought
and Sold



COIN OP LAUNDRY
FOR SALE -NOW OPEN
2841 Art Museum Rd Jax
$350,000. Call Laundry
Pro of Florida Inc.
1.800.232.5736
HOME BASED BUSINESS
Call Toll Free
1- 888- 230- 7531 x 51239
NAIL SALON- Beaches
area, 3yrs in business,
Fax 249- 8999 ph 249- 8777
Perfect Owner- Operator
M- F retail bus. Very
busy dell, coffeehouse &
candy store In ofc.high
rise. Call 885- 1692 Iv msg
Prepaid Legal- Marketing
assoc. needed. Unlmtd
income potential. Steven
Camp Independent
Assoc. 904- 534- 3726.
www.stevencamp.com
Westside Salon Great
Starter. Price nego. To
inquire384- 3411.,728- 5950





Equity- Call Cheryl
Holder: (904)200- 9505
Refinancing Fast & Easy
Call Cheryl Holder:
(904)200- 9505




Making home financing
reasonable for everyone
Money avail, for all credit
scenarios. 904- 859- 1819




Making home financing
reasonable for everyone
Money avail, for all credit
scenarios. 904- 859 1819


Ift40


REAL ESTATE
1 Week Day Class Mar 5
8 Week Eve Class March 14
Superior Instruction
www.mvyirei.com
(904) 2692555
Florida Real Estate Institute













* Job Fairs
* Resume Service
* Accounting/
Bookkeeping
* Advertising/Media
* Architecture/
Interior Design/
Graphics Design
Automotive Sales/


* Civil Service/
Government/
Public Administration
* Computer Hardware/
Software/
Programming
* Construction
* Customer Service
* Dental
*Domestic Services/
Caregiving
* Delivery Driver
* Education/Teaching/
Training
* Engineering
Entertainment
*Executive/

* Finance/Investment
* General Employment
* Hotel/Hospitality/
Tourism
i Industrial Trades
* Insurance
* Landscaping/Grounds
Maintenance
SLaw Enforcement/
Security/Safety
* Legal
* Maintenance/
Janitorial Services
Manufacturing
* Marketing
* Medicai/Health Care
* Marine/Trade
* Nurses/Nurses Aides
* Office/Clerical/


* Personal Services/
Beauty
* Real Estate/Property
Management
* Recreaton/Sports/
Fitness
* RestaurantiBar/Club/
Food/Beverages
* Sales

* Science/Research
*Social Services/
Counseling
* Technical Support
* Telemarketing
* Transportation
* Warehouse/Inventory
* Work at Home
* Positions Wanted


GENERAL
SUPERINTENDENT
Min. Syrs exp. in site &
underground utility
work. Ability to coordi-
nate multiple aobs w/lob
Superintendents. Great
benefits package.
Fax resume 378- 9747
or Call 378- 9700



FRONT OFFICE/
DENTAL ASST F/T
Beaches. EDA req'd.
Fax resume to 249- 7980
or call 241- 4237





COMPANIONS, SITTER
& HOMEMAKERS for
Seniors. No exp. nec.
Will train. Call 402- 6133
HOUSEKEEPER
needed to clean large
home, do laundry,
cooking some nanny
duties for 1 three year
old. St. Mary's, GA.
area. 912-729-4635
4, Looking for
Responsible
Caregiver for 3
well-behaved
school-age children-For
the Summer Season, in
my home. Non smoker.
Ft. Caroline area. Must
have references.
591- 5760




COURIER / DRIVER FT
& PT independent con-
tractors. Knowledge of
Jax roadways. Reliable
van, pick- up, SUV or
box truck req. 3 yr clean
MVR. Background &
Drug screen. Proof of
Ins. 904- 398- 4788 EOE

..i i* i u en .1 i :E j
,. .rr b _ h: ui? i
Er-i... i,.- ,:i rinr
aopl, , l.-r ir dl
T r.- P.5.-t n -.:.U - `e 10321
F.i-[tjr.e P..r .. :i, BlL.
-Jio 0 ,'u Fre.:- . k l,:o


* Drivers
* Messengers
$500 sign-on bonus'
Brinks, Inc Is the I.
provider at armc .: . .: ",,
transportation ,:
offer:
SFull Medical/Demni F r I.
*Company Matchi,? -,)i,
*Tuition ReimburE-e.ir,
* Paid Vacation
*Time & half for 4)+ nr
* Avg Annual Salre', i..-�K
(includes OT)
Qualified candidc'- ...,
complete a:
*Successful Pal .r:.-rn
examination
*Successfu back . .-.ro
investigation
* Drug test/D.O.T. pr,. i :.3
For directions c., r.,r.:
information ple:i:, :'oi
(904) 353- 4331. Ern. . ,
an equal noppoa-.-n-,
employer m, r, n
License #BB8700( 0i
INSULATION
INSTALLERS
Needed. Exp pr-, r.,
not nec. Must ha. , .,..3
driving record anra oI i.
to pass drug tI:- I
Apply in person ;url
Mining Terrace 37.-''
PRODUCTION
ASSISTANCE- C icr.. :
production co. loc - .:,
Asst for sign proa.- -- .:-r
and exhibit bldg. - -*.. :


A only to 2136King.
oJax, FL 322 ,
YACHT MATE - /
*Eut ion and'* u M io with experierc,
maintaining y3-:
Tra inig904-646- 37W
1CARPENTER/ROD
*Pnvate Instruction BUSTER- for long term FUN CASH
* Schools prolec tat NAS Jax. Exp $150-$450 per an
SSpeCialty W.iningn/ required $15- $17/hour 401k, benefits, P
Base security check appearance. 396
Events required Call 334- 1534 Wendy or Cind


. TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING
-I 3.WEE HANDS -0UN TRAININNG
FOR 111-DEMAID DRIVING JOBS:

COMPAi'-SP0ONSORED D
LFiPLIPf-lEPJ SOTiUT F EMiiphNTS


kai'.rr.Tl
,n'



rol
,3oa7


- - (904] 783-3333m
80i 8311300 WWW.ROADFMASTER.COM



Attention All

Military Personnel,

. ., Join us in Welcoming our

Newest Team Member

i. _ytc 'll,llllc H- lc1s


Stephanie is familiar with the unique dircimlsances and challenges ollten
faced by the military family. Honing grown uip as a Nal' brat, then becoming ai
Navy spouse, and noui as a PROUD Nai,-0 MOM;
Slephanie Sats:

"Buting or refinancing tour home dojesn' have to be tires'ful!"

Call us today at CFIC Home Mortgage and lei us help ito.u house the program
that's right for to:'u.
Proudii serving Military Janulies in all the Southenti Georgia
and Greater Jacksonville areas


ECFIC

HOME MORTGAG(,E

Barthn J Boll Stephanie Hicks
USN LCDRiRetP Cell: 904-718-1074
Cell 912-674-3635


CFIC Home Mortgage is a Georgia
Residential Licensee and
a FL Correspondenl Mortgage Lender
GA -iawre 15l1 ft L L,en-r.w 51,4Q68
CF/C Homet Mrlatggi 304 Oit.ine SI
Si iriis. G61 31555

Office: 912-576-4442


-. HE
U. I - I I - I ~ - I ~ I U~E


Navy

classified

Ads



THE FLEET


MARKET


ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out

this form in

black or blue ink.



DEADLINES


JAX AIR


NEWS



Noon

Monday


Rank/Grade: ..

Name (please print):


Work Phone #


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


El U.


0


Organization: -

_ - Signature:


Date Submitted:


* Housekeepers
Mailenonce Supervisor
Front Desk
Courtyard Marriott
Apply in person
at JTB & 1-95
4670 Lenoir Ave. South
Jacksonville, FL 32216
904 296 2828
EOE/DFWP

HOUSEKEEPING- Jadck
sonville Plaza Hotel hir-
ing housekeepers, top
Pay $8- $10/hr, apply at
14585 Duval Rd. 741- 1133






CARPENTERS
for Residential framing.
Many positions avail.
Great Benefits/Paid
holidays & vacations.
DFWP Ph. 993-1111



Service/Residential
great pay/paid vac,
401K Local verif exp
and DL necessary
Thompson Electric
353- 1500


PAINTERS - Experi-
enced . Transp nec. Exp
a must, Benefits avail.
419- 4880 DFWP


PAINTERS with comm'l
& resid'l exp needed
immed. Tools & transp.
req'd. $12 /hr & up dep
on exp 632- 0500 DFWP

PLUMBERS
New construction,
experienced service
plumber, valid D/L,
great benefits 260- 7059

Roofers & Shinglers
Good company, steady
work. Tools and
transportation a must.
Call 904- 755- 7403


To advertise
in the military
publications dis-
tributed at the

area
Please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 366 6230.


Football Fanatics.com,a one- commerce leader in
sports merchandise with a phenomenal growth record,
seeks people for the following key positions:

CPA , EDI Integrator , Financial Busi-
ness Analyst, Shipping Manager,
Returns/Exchange Manager,
Pay Per Click Analyst. Web Content Coor-
dinator, Copywriter, Computer Tech,
Exp'd Customer Service Supervisors/Reps,
PT/FT warehouse


Toda bYour

Future i Stronger.
T [1 ," , . I- :I : ' : :, r i.err.. ,:r-.. and

mn..:..rd : .h rr : r : n T .r, .: . - h.:., L : rr..: F- r :.
, ,'r. t rr, ,,'ar -: , h. ruu , . ,i :, -

,.p, ':,nurn... : l,,r, . to, : :, :u t : i r: rgitr h L..,hri
.: r . i -i. r- ,: - r . : ,r,: F r turur.


Our Jacksonville office has openings for:

ARMED DRIlER/GULARDS
* $1o.2o0/hour
,:_ r,...ld r " r.,,,'r ,, t..: ,: r: : I e.: ,, .:.lder h i ,~ ~a h,, h
.:h :...:.l1d .p l ,:rn . i * C ' - :.:d .: .id .r .:I : ,r, r ',r, : r ,-h , :l
p. .: r, i ,,-. -.rT ih : , .. ir,r. ,rd :.:r ..r it 1 ,

S r .- - I r h n.j r u r 1 r . r :.r ,


Please apply online at

WWW.LOOMISFARCOJOBS.COM
or call (904) 398-2090 for an appointment

L.: :.Crt . : h ll trt: nrr l : ,l.: , - [.r r:

il i rl ,. :. d .Ir, 4 :.I OI r.d ,r ..r: r '.
(,l,'f, . i-ni -,,u a {rd- . ., t :. 4l< : , i


I MANAGING CASH IN SOCIETY

I **II *


SFIO - Immediate
S/O P/T $8.50
9A & Alta Exit
Mon- Wed 3- npm
JAX Dog
Track- Bayard $8.50
6 days/Tues Off
/paid OTSpm to lam
apply on line:
sfi.appone.com
or call for oppt
721- 9121
Class D Lic required





JANITORIAL - Office
cleaning, P/T week-
nights. 2- 3 hrs/night.
Southside, Orange Park
& Paxon. 636- 9107
MAINTENANCE
HVAC cert. pref'd for
Beach Villas Apts. FT,
Benefits. 5 yrs exp. Call
904. 645- 3V72




FRONT DESK, OP
Post pace, people and
phone skills. Health &
retirement benefits.
Med. exp. Fax 276-5333


exp'd and energetic front
desk person for
extremely busy cardiol-
ogy practice. Medical
Manager a must. FT,
Man- Fri, Fax resume to
904-493-6560.
MA or LPN (BMO desir-
able) OR RN, for OP offc,
Health, retire, vacation
benefit, fax 276 5333
MEDICAL ASSISTANT
F/T with benefits,
experienced preferred.
Fax 737- 7901

Our Troops Are-
Wailing For You'
BC ER Ph, 1ician
re.de-dr I,, .'..-j'
r'6-1 -ea or.-
to'' r.' .ir .,.:,i.r ir. i1
NAS Jacksoneilie

or,:.: ..-.c� ..l.'Oa E - :.i












.,rl nglor. Pro- r-i- r

n:i mr , i ,- r-,
lr.: .d r. . " r
Community









Email resume io
,Pn : broxsd0fn aTr 0
ar ingli npri p rte. net
or lax to 65. 5687-5457


CAPTAIN/CHIEF
ENGINEER a for
Ex-Army Tugboat in
Jacksonville
Fairbanks-, Morse single
screw engine, work in
Caribbean. 561- 753- 2797





$$1,000$$
HIRING BONUS
DANCERS DANCERS
No Mandatory Tip Outs
Wackos 399-1110

$$1,000$$
HIRING BONUS
DANCERS DANCERS
Passion 641-5033
DANCE RSDOORSTAFF,
& BARTENDERS
NEEDED
CALL 7577370
DJ,DOORMAN,
BARTENDERS,
WAITSTAFF
Call Passion
641-5033
Waitstaff,
Bartenders, Doorstaff
Call 399-1110

Transprtatio


S 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- Hazmat
* Home most wknds
* NEW PAY PACK-
AGE
$.34- .38/mile
* 0/OP pay $.90/mile
4- f.el . ,CrCl- iT,?r,t
S. " _:.r .,; Bo .
* fi ., ., i . .ir, .I .-
SC.rir.ranl -il H oiir. ,arE
p f rarr: Ir.i ,ri,:lua.-
.3 i1.11 . . m oor' . Pa
PC r i , . .. rr. F r .:
Pa .Pr, :.graon,. ! 2 u00





DRIVERS




Cr,:,ic .nt . i ar .- r. -






NEED MONEY FAST'??
APPLY NOW% '.
, : r . r, ..~ o : r
T. n :. .. a i Cl I Co r a

Comc drive lotr us'
YELLOW CAB 593 5222


HOME DAY CAF
Northside/ Oceanw
area. Licensed. Lim
openings for full ti
care 1 year & up. Pie
call for details 714- 998




MONICA'S L. CLEAN
SERVICE INC.
The best prices & Qua
of Services in TowI
Veteran Family Owns
Operated Serving y
Since 2003. License
Tel(904)779- 9822 Offi
hours 9:00 am - Spi
Mon- Fri Reference
available. E- mail
monicaslcleaningservinc
yahoo.coam



IRS Tax Proble
(Liens, Levies, W
Garnishments, SpoL
Relief, Delinquer
Nonfliled Tax Retu
etc.) Ricky Thom
P.A.
www.rickythomaslaw.co
904- 262- 8003.


BESTMASAG i


BEST MASSAGE in J
Go W. on 103rd St. pi
McManus Rd. #MM1
446- 5504;
A.C. Bloom Call me


21




R E
way
cited
me
ease
86




NG
Inty
s&
d.
ce
es
c03@


i

ams
age
usual
it&
ms,
has,
am




JAX
ass
4752






-


AC, Heating, RFuel
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business /Ofce
Equipment
Clothes
Collectables
Computer
Craft 'Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
Furniture/Household
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot lTbs/Spas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery and
Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
Musical Merchandise


Photography * a,
Portable Buildings
Public Sales n
Sporting goods
kets
1Trailers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade



' Armano R-qrigera t
1 lar Fr..zerc ,,r,ihP ' D I
1 ,.0 rFa- er ii,,''


Dr voWasher Supcr BB Can
. .: :.:,-,. l , ,:,' - c - r.

Kenmore washer & drVer
ra., dot. t . .' 'ci ,
n o.icro. -r .-r1 .- . m
, :,nil :.r, r e oll
Toora * :':
REFRIGERATOR
I,--E nic ri3Co
| i eci -ri :. r,ai .I:
Window AC core',
BTLId a13 U1 ibl

REFRIGERATOR
Cunirlc.ar d l .. a--
C...rai rr r 6ne r rr,'. -i
� Waa t:lo,:l i. ,1, '

, Slainlets Double
Sin w Delta
F l F ucelI ,' iij ,-,, * ,,
.Co'r.,l., -.. -1KIr,_i ira :.

N Wash---r &
ry r Prut.l
ez ,n: : no ,1 '
CaD.': 060 i mu- .a'


$ NOW HIRING $



NO EXPERIENCE

REQUIRED



HOURLY +

PAID TRAINING










CALL 332-9993


$7.9 Billion


The economic impact of the military in Northeast

Florida and Southeast Georgia is $7.9 billion.


Local businesses benefit from the military and civilian personnel who

buy and rent homes and who purchase . ,.

goods and services. Let them know

what your business has to offer by : -

advertising in one or all of the

military publications distrib-

uted at the local bases in . " .

the area.

f'i^ ^-









,JaxwjirNews Mirror Periscope


Phone 904-359-4336, Fax 904-366-6230


6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
requirements will be billed.The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: Q 1 wk U 2 wks Q3 3 wks Q 4 wks

To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News.
NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.

Category:


O Mx irNewso

One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


If"' - F


m


i


FRE e FRE o FREE e FREE e1 FREE 9! FREE 9 FREE 19 FREE * FREE o F;REE 9 FREE t ' '' ,


FREE :FREE *TREE FREEI o FREE;: FREE o :FREE FREEn*;FREEK* ;REEo*FRE







22 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007


-Imture
Whirlpool Washer & 8 - About Time???
Dryer Set-About 2 BED- AbOut Time???
yr old, exce-Aboent Brand New Pillowtop Sets
shape, will deliver, Queen $110 King $250
$340. 994-0100 Memory Foam from $340
Wh0o Wash9-0 er0 & Can Deliver. 904-674-0405
4 Whirlpool Washer & -
Dryer Set-Excel- BED-Brand NameFull set
Silent Condition, $100 $119, new w/war in pains-
each, both $175. tic. 391-0015 Con deliver
Cash Only, Cal 472-1417
or 777-6660 anyte. BED Cherry sleigh, Solid
wood set $375, Retail
S $950. B589350.Con deliver
BED- Queen Size Pillow Top
Mattress Set, New in Plastic,
pMust sell $110 904-674-0405
BEDROOM 6pc CHERRY
SET. New, still in boxes
$499. CAN DEL. 391-0015
Bedroom-Kingsize 3
Spice unit-Like new,
(Prt e vebw19Am Cost $3500. Asking
Sat., Feb 17th 10am $1000. Call Felecia
SPECIAL OLYMPICS FL at (904)759-2167-
6210 US 1 N. (St. Johns Co.) Cabinet-Holds many
15 mi. S. of Avenues Mall . DVD, CDs, or
.5 mi S Red Double Decker Tapes. Woodgrain,
Bus. 35 cars, trucks, vans., lockable doors, cas-
VW Beetle & motorhome. tering wheels, 39" tall.,
All winning bidders are like new, $50. 268-2482
required to submit a $100
Cash deposit. 2 Cabinets-Wood, 60
Luman E. Beasley, CAI in tall, 30 in wide.
AB.1441 AU.1775 10% BP. �1) Both have
auction into 904-808&9922 doors/shelves, each
Upscale Furn, Antique & $15. 268-2482
Home Decor Auction. . California King
Saturday,2/17. Starts at o Mattress
Noon. Preview at 9am. Box Springs, frame.
Amber Lane Auctions $125. Call
located at 4000 St. Johns 912-729-7982
Ave AB#2585,AU#816. CU
10% Buyers Premium. COUCH -2 chairs, 2 end
www.amberlanelax.com. tables, phone bench, foot
stool, Victorian repro-
duction set. Carved
waod, red & gold color,
$2850/OBO. (904)-234-4377
DINETTE FURNITURE
Comm. Popcorn Machine. -uhr, on n.r .o' at r.,n
Great shape. Large ce -. er aKoe oiler
capacity. $325. Retails 91" 5i9? 66.`)3
for $600. 904-797-5809. - Din-ngroom Table
w.6 chairs icola
Jo 'd \f nu .ooa rl:,Luna
a Ignru., cnor,
exc cond, $40u. Call
4 Navy Chief Uni- 491-7996
forms-36-38 pants, Girl Twin Bed-Like
SI42-44 Jackets, press Nw Girlnr whiei
blues, whites/khaki toddler bed w/mat
excellent cond, work tress like new $50.
whites, belts, Call tress like new $50.
(904)771-4539 HIGH TOP TABLE
/- T w/four chairs. $100
S obo. Call 673-6143
anytime, leave msg
f no answer
, Want to buy laptop A Klngsize Mattress
working or not, can o Bao spring set,
pay $25, call . good cond, 476-7694.
318-3754 anytime. $150 OBO.
Kitchen TbI/Chrs $75.,
Hutch $150. Patio Furn.
$75. Futon Matt $30. 22'
Sony TV $100. Lamps,
Avonlea Antiques Sweet Kino BR Set. 704-9644
Heart Sale Feb. 14-19
Gifts, Surprises, Llvlngroom
Drawings & Savings! . Set-(Moving)-Bur-
8101 Philips Hwy at / bundy, couch,
Baymeadows 636-8785 oveseat, chair,
ottoman, three tables,
Estate Sale 710 Monte lamps, walnut, big pil-
Carlo Rd Fri, Sat & Sun lows, exc cond $2000
7a-4P 881-5721, 704-5871 (904)491-7996
S, Livingroom Couch,
I r love seat, matching
S chair-light beige
Ho s h l w/floral design, $650
(912)882-1252
American Signa-
ture micro seude , Livingroom set-$650
sofas-2 each, OBO, sofa $300
w/scotch guard pro- L4 OBO, Diningroom
section, 1 yr old, $200 set, $600, 771-0470
OBO 288-0784 after 5 pm
BED- Absolute all new LIVING ROOM 10 Pc.
sets Qn Pill Top $100 in leather, good condition.
plastic. Can del. 391-0015 $1400, 880-4206; 982-6035


LIVING ROOM
SET - like new w/
couch, chair with
ottoman, love seat,
two end tables, coffee
table, matching throw
rug, two lamps, large
and small pillows. $1000
obo. Contact Jeffrey
301-481-3033/673-720BO
MATTRESS Queen Plush
Set. Brand New in plastic
$125 Must sell 904-674-0405
MATTRESS KING SIZE
New, Still in Plastic, $185
904-674-0405
MATTRESS Mem.foam
Brand name SET new w/
warr $340 398-5200 can del
MATTRESS Brand Name
KG $155 new w/warr, in
plastic 858-9350. Can Del
, Neutral Color Area
Rugs-3 large, 2 hall
runners, $75 for ig,
$50 for both
runners. Call Tara @
(904)379-6036
SPatio Furniture-
Rattan, Haywood
t1 Wakefield style,
Couch, chairs,
otooman, tables, fir
lamp. Tropical uphol-
stery. $800. Call
(904)269-2258

Rattan
Furniture-Sofa,
-I, loveseat, chair
w/ottoman, glass
top coffee & end table,
$350 cash. Call
(904)384-1278.

r Recliner-Extra I
Large, Tan,
microfiber - $250
L|. 771-3421
4 Rocking
Chair/Glider Dark
green cushions,
Great condition,
Used very little. $25.
Call 673-6255 or e-mail
bcmbdean@comcast.net
4 Rooms to Go Large
Sofa-w/scotch
, guard, great cond,
$200 OBO. 288-0784
Sleeper Sofa &
Loveseat-With free
t slipcovers, asking
$200. 2 swivel 29"
bar stools, $300 for both.
Call 422-7428

Sofa-$200, Table
w/chairs, $100. Call
588-2832
Q Solid Oak rolltop
. desk, $375 & bow-
flex ultimate
$1000-also china
cabinet, $375.Armoire,
$375, lapanese
steptan-su-$175. Call
576-6823
Solid Oak 7 Piece
Dining Table-6
J chairs, exc cond,
new, $750. Must Sell
$350 (904)629-0045
TV Stand-for 50 in
flat screen, glass
shelves. Cost $250.
Sell for $150. Call
451-7210


White wicker SWIMMING POOL
dresser-6 drawer, A L R r.1 - B . Y r J
w/ful size head- Guara .* ..
board, $75. Brass ,.:.r ._ .
bed fullsize with mat- ..-.... :..:
tress set, $50, dining ,..- ... i I
table, $75. (912)496-4885
4 2 White Wicker J w l
Loveseats, (Mov-
I|I ing)3 Choirs, table, Walitche
white entertain-
ment center, navy new . 14Ik Loadl
cushions, $700 OBO. D . Iam don n.
(904)491-7996 s - -p.'h.- R"n :


ARGYLE -8335 Staple-
hurst Dr. Sat - Sun 8am.
Lots of good stuff.
Baymeadows E Hampton
Moving Sale furn, much
misc. Sat 9-4 Sun 12-4
10621 Mulrany Glen Ct.
Intracoastal Moving Sale
Fri & Sat. 8-2 Furn, lots
more 12767 Sun Dance
Ln in Indian Sprgs
Atlantic/Girvin 221-5748
INTRACOASTAL WEST
-Ig moving sale, Sat 9-1,
turn, HH items, games,
etc, 2338 Osprey Lake
Dr. (Osprey Pointe)
Mandarin 2/17 (8-1) 12829
Julington Forest Dr E
32258 (3 family) Oak
dresser, desk, w/d,
massage chr, sleep #
bed, 13" TV, decor, elem
teacher books. 260-8436
ORTEGA Multi Family
Garage Salel Every-
thing must go. Sat 8-12,
4443 Iroquois Ave.
Ponte Vedra MOVING
SALE 2/17 Sat 8am -1pmr
706 Ponte Vedra Blvd
Furniture, household
items, toys, must go I
Westside Fri, Sat, Sun
1807 Memory Ln. off
Lane Ave. 2 complete
sausage /lard presses
patterned 1876, chipper
shredder, Sod Irons,
small organ, much more
WESTSIDE Moving Sale,
52 yrs accumulation.
antiques, bric brac,furn,
everything goes. Fri &
Sat, 6522 Highway Ave.
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Placel
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA
SMandarin-"Kidt
Kid" Sale-Feb 16-24,
Mandarin South
Shopping Center,
11700 San Jose Blvd,
behind McDonald's Visit
Kid t Kid.coram for details


S Hedge
Trimmer-Crafts-
17 man elect.
"Bushwhacker', 20
in, both blades move for
less vibration. Scabbard,
never used. $40 268-2482
Lawn Edger-Black
& Decker, electric.
heavy duty. Does a
great lob, exc cond
$32 268-2482


..- , . .-. :: . .
II 9a Iat $4,0
Round 2.22ct Diamond
SI1-I Appraised at $26,000
Must sacrifice for $14,900
Call 298-3002





4 Sharpening
Equipment-Foley
belsaw, sharpening
machines &
accessories, saw blades,
planer blade, pruners,
saw chain, etc. $4,000.
Call (912)576-5538



IJET ULTRA
POWER
WHEELCHAIR I
Quality control
Model JET 3
width 23 in., |
length 38.5 in
$2,750
724-5864 I
STRETCHER -Ferno,
ambulance, $700. Call
229-563-1852


Broan 30 in Under
Counter Range
Hood-White, $40.
3-light Brass &
Glass, Hanging Light
Fixture, 269-1478
4 Disposable AC fil-
ters- 16 3/8x21/2x1,
$25 for 10 call
772-6756 after 4
SDive equipment-
New, never used.
Also, DJ console &
equip. Call
Suzanne: 542-3849 or
389-6297
Electric Scooters
$150, need some
V work, Buy One Get
One Free! 264-8954
SGas Grill-w/gas CX:
S $80. Amplifier
| l w/micro and.stand,
$75, 5 pc dinette set,
$125, (904)786-6418
, Kenmore Washer &
Dryer-Late Model,
xl Exc Cond, Can
deliver, $225
786-1767


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 904359-4336


The Mirror


Jax Air News


The Periscope


THE W weekly Crossw ord ByAlanP.OlschwangHuntingonBeach, CA


ACROSS
1 EMT's special skill
4 Hard and fast rules
8 Be wishy-washy
14 Tic-tac-toe win
15 Latin learner's verb
16 Lace tips
17 Plummet
19 Squashes
20 Start of a quip
22 Take down a peg
23 More than fudges
24 Post-ER place
27 Cool dude
28 Ward of "The
Fugitive"
29 Key of Chopin's
"Minute Waltz"
31 Part 2 of quip
35 Foreman KO'er
36 Yokohama OK
37 Part 3 of quip
46 Skater Sasha
47 Sp. miss
48 Half of deux
49 Zone for DDE
50 Mike's "Wayne's
World" co-star
51 Actress Berger
53 End of quip
57 L.A. tar pits
59 Hammer's creator
60 Of the backbone
61 Mastodon feature
62 ACLU concerns
63 Egg amounts
64 Fr. holy women
65 To this day


DOWN
1 Reach
2 Bureaucratic VIP
3 Promising
4 Stew server


5Surrounded by
6 Ripple
7 Totally disinfected
8 Pay
9 Intensely eager
10 Chimney passage
11 Highly productive
12 Upscale '60s Ford
13 Curvy path
18 Greek Aurora
21 Put on
25 Tender or Pullman
26 Shoshone
28 Move slightly
29 Refusing to listen
30 Email opinion letters
32 Subside
33 Carolina university
34 Hold your horses!
37 Rink surface
38 _ so fast!
39 H'wood industry


41 Tubb and Truex 55 Gradually break from
42 Don't move! a habit
43 Kingdom founded by 56 Seine feeder
St. Stephen 57 '60s hallucinogen
44 Informal alliance 58 PFC's address
45 Closest
50 Bargains
51 Moody exhibitions

Last Week's Answers
URSA ROAM G HOST
PEER O0 GLE RAD I I
OPEC ORES ORING

NEB TEN MET






TEEN S PSAIR



R IIPE AR IL I LE
H 1 F S T I NA
SA T X E A RA L
C026412 2/1/07


505,907







Hours




Besides protecting our



country, military



personnel stationed in



our communities


donated 505,907



hours of volunteer



service in Northeast



Florida and Southeast


Georgia last year



Their time was given


to community



organizations, church


groups, youth



activities, scouting


and more.




For advertising


information,


please call


904-359-4336,


Fax 904-366-6230.






Thank you!








TH I rAir Newsa




THEIR I-- NS MAYPORT. FLORIDA




Mirror


A


IH







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, February 15, 2007 23


25f Trawe G eat ACURARL '02 \ DODGE VOLKSWAGEN 7 seater, xc E cod,97
SSolid Oak Walton hape, sleeps 4, Fully equipped, CHARGER '06 PASSAT GLS '03 Dodge Ram 91 4x4, TOYOTA TACOMA'99 FORD uto, chilling AC,
Bar-lO a" L-shope, Cruise the In - oaoaBMWtF650n$590L BiDSTAR 000918o42mX4a CoYO $A 5lXi$8g99$R 20C ,
black sr- de -shide, al in tyle! At e 97Under BM 3kW miles, only 50,000 miles. Daytona Edition, V6. $15,980 LE, 360, V, 142kmi, Xtr Cob, SRS, 4X4, 8,995 WINDSTAR 2000ps/pb, pwr seats,
black sudronze foot rest. N oasa l in s le! A k white, excellent $19,990 Navigation, CD, sunroof. 998-0012 clean, runs great, Call 493-4086 SEL EXT Sport green, running cond.
Paid $9,800, makeote e fer, S O u625 34 conditionard 998-0012 5000 miles. $28,890 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE $7900. C Nell a VW TO UA G 04 Van loaded, 159K. S4000 obo. 629-3305
will deliver. 282-6466 sale. 5b oos , $250 n . Cal LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 998-0012 (904)294-8188 VW TOUAREG '04-159K.$40
Sunlight Suzuk- (904 9,15-6881 or LEXUS OF JACKSONVLEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE VOLVO V70 '03 S$26,000. Call f or more including power Suzuki G2-250 '06
SPunoI iP, -s ore (90 771-2175 ACURA RX e06 aWagon. Leathe odge a details, ( 904)994-1729 0r slide doors. Warranty, many
S Model A 0, 2 pe- aADODGE STRATUS -960 0 Rd Excellent C
son, dryheat, elec- , HARLEY DAVIDSON 93 Leather, sunroof, ECD, sunroof, extra Pkg,( Loaded, Lke 6 miles, recent ser-
tric, to USE freshwater, only Low rider Ready for CD. $19,990 ES0 254-5948, d k 683-8849ee low miles. $16,995 New, Many extras, One owner vice, exc cond, low
Kinsland GA. 694 Bike Wk. Adult owned, 998-0012 998-0012 20k miles, TOP Call Great for travel mileage, like new S2800
12)673-7694 gar kept. See to appreci- LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE FORD MUSTANG LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Keith (912)673-6303 REDUCED firm 729-1067
- New 9.9 Ni a te. 8900. 912-230-6841 or CONGT 03 FORD EXPLORER '96 CHRYSLER $6300 OB
Tony Boselli full Outboard-Electric r 6 9-261-9 ACURA TL-'04 Fu Tl q pp'ed FRDEXP ORER
4 o sie ardboard start Longshaft 0 e6m92219tCRATpSea 52095 PACIFICA '05 Ltd Motivated Seller
tand-up. 'Own a w/tank & cantras Haey Dyna Fully equipped, onls 36.000 mi. ; i6,980 Car .So W er95
piece of Jaguar never run, $900. Wideglide '98-23,200 leath er, CD, 990012 White/tan leather, (904) 318-5478
history. $95 268 2482 (912)673 7694 o~L miles' Red, xtras, sunroof. $24,990 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE ,1 Ford Expe d lon sunroof, CD. $15,990 Saturn SO-2 '95-Pwr
over, shop manual, 998-0012 - I1 o 998-0012 it P windows, DL, AC,
s 0 garage kept, excellent LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Ford Mulang '0 r LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLEAT, must see, gret
a lRVshape,$11,LEXUS.. --. :, -.:.r - LEXUS:OF JACKSONVILLEAT must see, great
' 1 shape, $,500 OBO CHEVROLET , - gs mileage, 2000
993-3767 AUDIA4 Quattro . LVERADO ., DODGE GRAND Mercury Villaer OBO (912)576-5007
o ticG S 'Hpa ey D io, '04. Leather, CD, a- ord :d d SID, SILVERADDO a. T CARAVAN ' r an
t cGuitari a 1 electric Gide,s sunroof, 5pd. a Fod Thdrrd b STEPSIDE 203 FORD FI1 XLT Champagee/tan, 97k0milesn3rd seat,
970 Vintage-Good 16'x18' Clayton 97-popu- 29k m , Simpson Beautiful! $21,980 r LT LOADED, $16,495 awesome, $6400 OBO
Condition, Hrd- l r S lo c a tion true dual exhaust, 998-0012 e . a 4WD, LEATHER, -0 998-0012 904)655- 0486
hell ae in l$150 3BR/2BA oaded ktwP reea cndion, contact LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE ".c, r C ACTIVE ONSTAR, Ford F &os LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE ---
904-6163183 D/W, fridge, isl. FP Pete at (904i534-6497.or r , ,l 'r..-.l.,.E. CAB.-.rFord .I l00'_
PIAN/LOWEeST PRICE USA , s erB 9904619 , skig BMW330 Cl'01 Only : -.'o '. , , ... t- .' . Dodge Grand Cara- , Nissan Quest Car/SUV Top Car-
P A/LOESTPRICEUST A w/dbe sints, shea , I 1 .40,000 miles. $24,990 ,:o ec a - 03 reen '95-New Radiator, rier-20 cu ft, Sport,
WHOLESALE. 714014 19,900/OBO 904-864 7240 Harley Heritage 998-0012 FULL POWER .
t-1 ^ 6H NDA 5. 0 Hone HONDA nlR D E


Security windows, w e n ai e miles overheatingm.l ' FORD
Pool ___________ e,. While, red LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE HOIO ACCORD E ACCESSORY LEUSOF JACKSONV .' , o LE'. s Paid $200, will sell
S. e, FRANKLIN at *6, ch br Ver c Chns PT ruserTD ,NFIcITI problemm, mus se.00 oon BO.294-995T 01 BO. 294-9950
aler slides, W/D, sleeps m an ual, g eBMW 330 Convert- CoU *l 0 in $15 ,000 B Ford F . 150 Laral $15, 000 227-2491 OBO 386-8154 483-8841
6 , AC , boyfront 2 ,5. ,u m foo0 - e g s . - r |, m L , (Z ible 0 0 ,2296, 4 il ' < Honda Accord LX I904 5 9,1 9 31 8.
a z 38mm Cannon -t aba. Cell 717.380-1150 .... : i' 96,00. .. . i ...... _ _ ..... . .'..a .






C(478x)r36- 007 2u $Sol ere L xu 9 SC430200 00i 2 .w m a, , 0. CEV O T ,0roal.l. : L,- -,
s ie ha M AIRSTREAM d& TRAIL ver'yfa. CL L edUS OF JACKSONVILLE X O N LLE LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLANCHE .Z71 .aI.,l r .:






siCkesre N i NOW O'E 4500 226-4760 Or LEXUS INFINITI G3 Chevy Slerdo *02






Uosedsa 6ri n ly 8-548 OF JACKSONVILE E COUPE *03 E ra "; ' aJ angr
takesgreatP hoas ALLEGRO MOTOR HOMES b . ... no r...3'a ,oaLEXUSO -Aon.I E 4 X4'031 CD sun- : -I
w box o e 50 Sales, Service, Parts . ' .. . , 9 0 roof Ei2279m
-68-2483 J.D. Sanders .YV. Sales _-' ,.r. , 't , - HONDA CIVIC DXAo3 I 960
- ('01 23r ' ..C * Ha99d. 0011 FORD" r i ,'',,V 0 - acu .
S AKk Alochua (386 4622-039 . B nAW 3301C 2001 L X .:. r 'vAK O L. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE .,- .'r 3 ALT j
HONDA 599 '04 2,c,, Royal Blue extra low l.00 'ID-
Cedar Creek'04- i '. 5th . miles 125.995 ,-, . Id u -r Che, Blazer, . ,
wheel,3two-slide ir,, R . -, . I n n_'Jar ir.irr 7 .iv ,,-. ,.... ...
wh w s e'7" - Honda 52000 2002 Only ro,- n,,ir .
S outs, likeknewcon-f6, 0 LE ml,- tA19945LHONDA 51650 '03 .... ".".... Ford Pu2iOinl ny
D eep S ea F ishin g ditio n , so ilab le all 8 ,,00 m les . 19 995,.DS 2,0.h2 -. - . , , .
Rods, Reels, & 000r abuy call 450 .Only 2&K miles, 01 LA
wo Tackle-Exc CondHon a C R F Aui A4CanI Only Likenes 0,980} , aLSO J AOI rr G 'lrO e
Takes Ec ed 771-7544 2005, Dirt Bike. 28.60, miles Show . 99 8-0e12
B est O ff er1996 D A N0012



















D 272ON 0 $0641r LECHEV Y LEOL O. c.: ---j onlF 5.97

(904 i1kVeryACleK ED 1 BN rEOn -- - to. n....a
r . a a n N0 Shad isa ^ m ae ^ sei ^^ ... . 0. . . . ..
90427264 leetw der- r clean and roomdcona 27,9011 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE R E Cl ra. ':i- cR:r.. ' ' .
o Bowling ball oi-New, Fl to Wd- Rn ness 0525' loaded, well maintained, Ford Mutlong GI INFINIT G35 'B . l c' ..,. "W FORD SPORT
ne ver used never N lke new , 6' slide- lo ts of e x tra s . �onIt. G 353O nlUa. - hI n,, , fl q , " �
C- d J drilled, 1 pout, 0008 awning, lO TRAC 'OS Only
s49 rs w aspoiler,fully equipo2 ie 99 00121
sell o i Keith (912)673-6303L b rs with S B W Zi 25i 2003 998r0012 � LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 9980012 O " ' S'. '
Pool Table-Good rs. W icte Only 45,000 mi..22,480 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE CHEVY COLO. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
- Condition, Buyer F 0 5 other car onT Cri serLTD1 A:.T ,1 . R . AC
Must Moe . 1-95 wheel, 3 slideouts, W/, fiber pipe F0sa c aro Chrys PT Cruiser LTD INFiNITI 035 RADO 05 E.ir C yukon SLT 01
exi t360D $i Cony. Llhr. Cd 19.990 COUPE '03 Esir aL' CT Or IL. ,)u c p. co , a. "
eix's av i, 8 wks, $ 50 , 2 , d d .I x. n iu m fo o l p e g s. I0w m d es 2 ,9 , nc ,lc . l, 1 * , r*, nl a , U * ' " , ' � " I " -,, U I
( 4 -78 03- 54007$27Kobo. 512- 73-987 I Bike runs perfect Lu, 9] ,in |nE xus SC430 200291 t r ,n , ' "
S c a seGoldo Al l Wheel avelTrailers n fastE JACKSONVILL LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE , I-n.o L .
w/key. New,S poaio d -p P EN 4500 226 4760 or i LEXUS INFI NITI G035 E Chevy SRlerado ' 02 .- , i , JE AE
5300m Must sell 58 484 OF JACKSONVILLE 3! ANLE B - AL A COUPE '03 Ex.lriLJp Wr oang Er l
fl o r s8 -6 E xt li hoSN C S Tl ,V -lO W m ile s . .i22,M9 8u a,'K A o n -, , -iT. '93. J ,8 . ,k , '
PARABODY G5 6 Extra OVERSTOCK & "E HA.iinT n ........ bl .....r.... 998-0 ..- ,--r, , i.- ..... . lv ', pl n - ,d ......1.
Pwdeih , orb t800xikes .ONDA ELITEIXONLE:0I M
0 3 2weightsor 9 $1800V E C 8. 0CC Motoor MoolSAr p l.dl LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE '.9 8,0:.r :: n ,ntn a .4 n s.A. n.


















noXewd 7t oSo, C 7r' r........r..... : . rOAGR998-0012 d80. 3 C ., OIN .. -OTAAEN ES
Pool 2.Tab.le For, n r m 9R0 12 INFINITI G35 CHEVY TAHOE St ' Ir..:. t ' ..
ale-7ft comes with C U 0-4 a . _I__ I.unroo- C1iI 19 F Alla 4l11
D accessories, , l i ndahade.,,, iA ECOW G Ii Os .rlh, hU,' i-', , _ C y _- L.NDROUVEBR Dis co-r
( 9 0 4 ) 6 5 2 -3 8 1 1o r0. ' '. "- , : .. W h i t I o n , t . l i k e 9 9 8 4 -16 1 2 C H E V Y 8 3 - 1l : ,' , ,_2RT,
cv SEA KAYAK O Necky s, _,t -.. a .. ' .nevw. 910,980 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE TRAILBLAZER '02 C' i.. . I , iA . ,,,
resk 'cc Y2idesar d CH E P oL Dllr.r
Eskia includes rud- tkiNomad LE 998 0012 IUI Jau P wler, 4xt, full y .. , A,
P d er, paddnue cock- rttoTalT N 9 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE , . ;5., .-..-. .- equipped. r413..990





















pie t CPoder skoira r f ,"Pups_,, , onl_ _ r0N;l-.- ,_T _____.C TWCOLN E P

rack supports, AS975. or c... .- I,. C_., IhCall 49h4, ,-C 9988 001 YLAN ADR OF T AVER NE
C k s 0241-1243ha I I A 1C I .' L SO l E L .O LEXUS OF JACKSOhI VILLE RANGE ROVER .
24 Pyr n up cr 5' E,: . .coi 49, 5 .iZ. C98ST CH VRLANDETROVER I
AB PUPS', .- A C, S , ai B6 0W oI T DInfinit 13 97 .'-., '
A-CnOa k g e 6C al Y i-i S L E R , 82od- Z 6-sJ03F,,H fu.ll'0 : C It 7IT C H R Y S L E R P A C i t lly e qu P P ed iE O4,990
uu, l r ' 1BMW Z4 03, - , , ,"i-' ~ 'a '*FICA '06 Lid.






















































ndfl Ed Apura iL, 1 d 7 -ia"kiex-. to. JERRHAMMCHEV HYUNDAI an*�n __ *"TO_ G
K id , /vb naF64 P n a . . . f 25- . r . 199S0012t. OARK a
b n pr k F ea N t | 6 1 2- 8 0 5 a: - 2 0 P IN E V IE0 c h o o se lfo m L E X U S O JA C K SO N
Boxer/M stiff 2, Boxer , a '. INFINITI G3 r lly6,99 quipped. 980
home raised, love kidets, r99890012 GEORGE MOORE CHEV ur Anr vT 998-0012 T.O.7Y
backstretch, great o0. . S B COGGIN NISSAN-AVENOTES BEACH BLV. AUTOMOTIVE
seats. $190 904-859-2426 ,,, -, .:r'uM l,_,'- LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE9 Sedan 103 uLEXUS OF JACKSONJviLLE 4R U NN E L D.0
Mm 0pkg $300 Go,,J , ,- ' Buick Par Avenue 99 -0 12h e L l- NIM NICHT6C9- EV AT , only 5pv e pede VH 3L. '--st t ' ' '.-.
DAY$250 0 h.9a4 -2 6854-oJ Kmed J C O V LEXUS OFE ,,A .,VIL L1 4 ,0 A. m i s-23:h lt 0""
M CASH 9042854940 " AJK t TDRoS 9a4C,.,L A ,TNi.LEX JNILE 2-h 10,K SlONcI.ALe : BRUMOS MOTOR CARSCk
Daytona Speed 1575 Wells Rd. . , .. I INFINTI 0 . LEXUS OF JACKSONILLE
ytona5 r, lln r r ATLATIC C , l- PARKER NISSAN PREO.ANlD S. ATaDNTL ala Tunara
300, QuSTAND D , ' . ArANTIC CHRY | ,CTYi7 rUis Au LEVAR ,JUSTNOR TH,-,,
SS, t Nextto ShadNissan -Yamaha RT00 C12R . DREr.TICKET






























N t .toS hd Ni ssEann FRANK,,GRIFFIN LEXUSOFJACKSONVILLE r*,, 8I8AD:nlor...rrr,. r
S3 uzuand Harley Davidso4 uzuki Haabua f Orange Pa COGGIN PONTIAC-GMC Lexus of Jacksonville

































TWEILECRKo -ups tion, 5260 miles, frae is r .haur 6 c ARER CHRYSLER ARER PONTIA wne e
$500 o o D r . , ' ,-r i I r . n
M2006 L stop by or call
Adopt a Pet FULLY DRESSED LINCOLN TOWN M F']TT ; Hr FI R SATURN OF ORANGE PARK
Pets & Supplies UTO EXHAUST CAR '99 Only . P1 I1d F 40.v:1-3443 e rljrg lq E.
Livestock & Supplies ONLY 470 MILES in this ad for 5000 miles WhilE
AnimIsi3,900 FnItRsM e ads Itan .10 995 ACURA OF ORANGEPARK BOARD FORD Is SATURN OF REGENCY
Silboasi tSRV p ecale'si,,all -"M UST SELL Military and Fir'st LEXUSOF JACKSO nVILLEB% jua i106P 01 0
types, oioIarbles - HEALTH REASONS I Timewelome BUyers I FU-,. S uy, He A e, 1MATHENY LAND ROVER SUBARU
,SVERTOWABLEIEa PAUL CLARK Atao B d y41- -.'
AMER BULLDDG PUPS LriO l)155m8118118t185 -xN aWanttoibetreatles
( Lc. J e KD - YmhaVilledt 112.98f9 998.0012 KEY AUDI
(Lic. J ne) POK .) N KCa -.aaYmah ..gI;,la like family, come to4 t FORD'MERCURY S
reg. (Original Johnson Over 2501to Choose from 'os..-. m,. NLEXIS OPO JACKSONVILLE F1OD Bd 5,R
904-318-1082. To view dogs AllbthWheels,TravelTrailersandt rLXOaJiciKOCHEVROLMERCURY OR Ji E ,i 12 iLLE JO,
WWW.IoneSkennellB.com PosSL c o .. I .rr; - 15CAERAT AV MARQUIS '032Onay LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
.n.. 000..i..i.. n8.0mPop-Ups-ON SALE! ....,:,1550 CASSAT AVE 7.000 mi..;13.890 GARBER FORD-MERCURY ,029 .,ia 21, KEN CHANCEY SUZUKI
a Aquarium DONTBEFOOLEDBY I 99-G0012
Hood-Woodgroin Yamaha Vstr '891-3898 U'++1 U&v. . ,Vlrc p q 4"4 __, t 3 La.t1A,
w/glass door, THE COMPETITION 0 0C - ,:, .. a- .....4 1LEXJSFOFJACKSONVILLE 264 J1.1-1, 126JC1] , ,J ;iILN O7M0U
flurescent lght, SUNCOAST RV oB in TLEMECURY
____________SUM_____ GRAND MARQUIS 8. iRr Ba, ,, NORTHFLORIDALINCOLNNMERCUJRY ,,Aflmr( C' 'nA-

BIG PUPPY SALE Y -- ,only 60K mi. 07980"41)1 ,uTi,-,e Blvd E-42-41i)1"1
$399-UP 5Jacksonville. FLLEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE MIKE DAVIDSO FORDIN
Poodles, Puggles, Doxies, A uto"Parts-IILINCONissan M RnrtIUrunuY B Bod - _'_. l'_l_'
Chihuohuas, Pom, "_"04-642"1600 Linr; -..... :� Cr aTOMBUH MWATREGENCY7
www.petworldpets.com i'I"*-T CENTERLINE "n LCHy CAVALIER .... I-;
j...,,W ;A;giER,. TOM BUSH BMW AT REGENCY I.ARLINGTON TOYOTA
BLOODHOUND PUPS ,, .. r , 0 " ' .'. 1,
8 weeks an 2/17/07, S&W -ARLI",G,',,',O.O..
904-838-9635, 904-838-9609 a: -n i. J n r u",a 11"i 1,"'.
OX puppies... okc-. ,*' " C Es CORvETTE 'i a - ,.- ".. i....M...'... ' '.1.RM I OF ORANGE PARK wDALO tuSCOF la.t'i:Sili eI Anr, COGGIN TOYOTA � AVENUES
faw n w ith black m ask. '','_,, Ri.L - i t, 1 L'. 1 I3 lr r h. a l. I,.' -ei
$400.00. 912-823-3664.';rk 'ar Camperoi 1S m lr.,, . .rc.) i.
CHUG Puppies, Toy size ' '-' CHEVY IMPALA SSG .A .B.ER. , ,.,C "K..
low allergy, m ales only F.. n.: 0 rr ,r . ,,r ,c,'.r . .irisn : . ,r ' , r ,-. , ',[ u -l ]- "ru 0K eITHr PIERSO N TOYOTA
Sweet. $300. 904-424-5812 ar.7:.e.i ,I,1,-,-,1PIR,1Na h'OY,'OT"A..O r-
DACHSHUNDS dbl dople,C -aliu LT u in...K 'is ..... KEY BUICK NINCTOTACGHMAZDAL
Sun'coastSIIIi' �i'uPt Hep l .4826h u
DACHSHUND PUPS & ISt cializes- in all I ' ll3,a . Altsui-sho. cr3, -,
$2B. . inEa. ran.. s 'e e rnlCG N MCTUKMAZDA CITY s8010-622-488801r.14.79,88i?-88&i,
B R E E D E R S . F rom types f fo w ablest-D... , , r. .,
Free I Year Old E VERYTOWAULE IN CHRYSLER PT "-... ),_'O."0', ,',)n%, CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC L4.'A,:ti L : I 24-21(I dERT
hair, Spayed TCKuREDUCED-CRUISER0.GARBER GMC TRUCKS,
FREE American Bulldog All5theWhels, Travel Trailers and L U 996-0012S ti r.:.I,.. a "0.4 r , ,
Fe , 2 yrs. Staffordshir199 LB Con. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE OC , ,".1. :,:,.a I "EI lbfl PCA UILUIAC
Pit Male. 904-894-0108 Pop-Ups ON SALor, ..,..'. T, CHRYSLER 300 '05 NISSAN ALTIMA it Bas irg BlIi A-7)1) BRUMOS MOTOR CABS INC. VW OF ORANGE PARK
.....nShepherd Pups DON'T BE FOOLED BY.,Fullys'quipped 255.06
5/M 0250 3/P $200;shots. THE COMPETITION -. ,. ,. I ., " pnZ1KC4,980 $1.980LLCOGGINHODAONATINIC aqa....in
wormed, HC 904-627-5190 SUNCOASTnRV -'... ' a" -l ... m ' 998-0012 998 0012 `83 l i -lr, Ill'(, i 4i,, 1 1111.'ii n, , . %5.Bt0! ,I 1S ENV
GOLDEN RETRIEVERS rTOWABLE.SUPER CENTER T LEXUSOFVJACKSONVILLE LEXUSOr JACKSONVILLE " " 1 41:1Pr TEHW ..
AKC, 2M, 2F,. ready in SSTrINGRAY, CHRYSLE SRT NISSANTOHV W
March _CNhHObldDn, $500 the #1 AealedACHRYSLER SRT8 NISSAN ALTIMA
taking( TOM BUSH MINIdTOM3BUSH VW
takn DANE p s 8-13C-D... .r n Leather susrool ,ar ..-_ .. .. -. OF ST. AUGUSTINE 07cAol~rt,: Blvd i72 .0i 1 .yq$l 5 4 r,,6 C4d ;E..11
Merle, Blks 904-259-7978 69do'? -2lEifSOFHaA "'",
www.herranch.org IiNDIAN 1911 FOUR LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE ' s1(1881.1'hl~lr.,ssHaVAiaULI-9777,
Great Pyrenees PUps O, i'V,..lr ,r ,, IdiipHONDA
AKC make great guard ............EVROCHRYSLER '-' LET . O THE AVENUESLET
e RussellsEreg chippedLRV Having Fun Yet, Inc. ,:,, ".n� CROSSFIRE r.-,.... ,CTMSBE VOL
dogs.$3.0ea. 912E565-7211.I8".' r'Al 71 ,0a);. ....112191 !,l,,tl 7t, 1,.Cr ur . " Hi - l -l

Rattlemix.oves 904) 1493dLEKUS OF nJAKONVILLE


















$500 obo. CKC cent & ....' i ' ..1 .......... -... .. . .. .. .",-ran, I P l.e .n.'I"" 1 nrn l in~l. aa1n.i'irJ;(lll


$ 50h0xaa71s2 tr8 3nn. aa t ,ae-0012 r Gl ititt4,i`j.4 4 luti2 EP
$500 obo 718-2884 LE XUS OF JACKSONVILLE1 ee; Spnrii. ATLANTIC JEEP .ni P Tom, .MW
Shih-tzu, Cock-a-Poo, and Tovola Scon 05 MIKE SHAD 2 0us Li S:'.ui S, 2 NIMNICHT PONTIAC - GMC T Bush BMW
.availae 2. r.. ... CHRYSLER JEEP CARUSO JEEP " H y 1.. Bi
Yorkie AKC Reg Pupa C ... n nr .... 1. ,i.u'id Blv. 5 7 Tom Bush Autoplex
5/M $800, 2/F $850. 1/F, HC "111o."1:,=8, "Ia' � C,-'t si. ill' r G'I
1 yr old $750. MC 783-6569 TOYOTA SCION RICK KEFFER FRANKGRIFFIN
YORKIE PUPPY -- 06 Coupe. 10, I RICKKEl o BRUMOS MOTOR V.I.P. AUTO SALES
male $700. pure breed, i5.'.r.,..) . ''' .. -. E.i 2 Fem B r.:h Jl of O range Park CAS INC
shots. Call 904-305-2510 998-0 12 "JeL '" 1 o.1 W f1O5 Rd ing -.i)n 3 ....CARS N .
YORKIE PUPS AKC LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE i0.2- .W1 R.1 Wa, d '
Hedth Coert. 3867923123 05 Suzuki E5SXREOO 04 Suzuki G5SXRD100 VOLVO w 01994 thnIK MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP Il'�Aas Blvd WARREN MOTORS INC.
YORKIES -Valentines Red/Black, 3028 miles r'iq ,ed clJ U TLI iii ,Ir' cu1-1",, CU -Ifl84 $00 lower than Kelly 21 E.'i t.E2i l in44
teacup babies, Spoiled cr Blue Boo vaUE. ATLANTICDODGE ON CASSAT l
with TLC, MF 264-6011 screen, includes frarr '. id,-,. . e,,lu'J r i;[,:,jM iTare ,lde. & b r C. AT, LEA, AT A L PWA T D3 iAn 1j9- "
a rid,1- ,-, h.,-di-,a, i PS, PM, 120K miles, 2 :.1 l . ,utr, 354-"44'1 10.,taudlAi .,'.. ROLLS ROYCE- 0RLANDO
0 sunroof, V6 engine, JACK CARUSO RICK KEFFER il Rs,,r Blvd
Szuki Dibike , cruise control, I-". El! 2C Fern B' -t')-,. .l:h. L(, r d ',Otladir FI 4"-339-3'441
. R17- 0, Nw t a driver/passenger REGENCY DODGE
t end, $750. 476 7694 I ar.bogtilwee
Honda Aquao alloy wheels. JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
ho 02-F2xan du1997 "$2300 GARBER DODGE TRUCK COGGIN KIA JEEP DG
Seadoou GSX, oLaw F904 338-5e61 Y4I 4 .1 % 4 a t, 1c 8l,,JEEP DODGE
trailer, $6500 OBO. Call -4i 4,O "1. 143 s
RConsignmentBoat s9004 ale.s-0AL L .....le.. . ORANGE PARK DODGE RAY CARTER KIA NIMNICHT SAAB s" B4 .11lIe ,' lt ,
call us to discuss selling 5 Yamaha R1--i 05 HO-' Softa"l e x - ' r r, ra,,'B,,'T WORLD IMPORTS
Your boat. 249-6225 05 Yamaha R1 06 H1-1 10Saftaileluxe" Military rln ... iWORLD.IMPORTS
Ww.laxblr tigwd..as 3850 miles, Red/Black, O&0 utromi 28-11 mile mr, nr.ra : i.ream,,-,,ii / and RICK KEFFER .., i,,iji.: ,,,
18'GLASSTRON '73, exhaust, black fram- lijh,:er. .F3 c;l i1 I.,-- , a le m, Civilian IC,, Ed lA 1 1-",1:F]i4, S N EE (H OFvA 'E .UE S-
o904T265 182 '3 ,r,,(_ _SO DOWN WESTSIDE DODGE SATURN OF AVENUES

5n0HP mot.rac s'5000 0era3o . 7 ^ T L , -@ d J a F L . 3 2 1 1 1 L O 62-0H26____________________
0-spare battery le





24 JAx AIR NEWs, NAS JACKSONV'I.I-H, Thursday, February 15, 2007


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