Jax air news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00110
 Material Information
Title: Jax air news
Uniform Title: Jax Air News
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jax air news
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: United States Naval Air Station Jacksonville Fla
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date: March 29, 2007
Frequency: weekly
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 )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Publisher: Holt Pub. Co., <1971-1979>; ADD Inc., <1993>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 10, no. 24 (Sept. 18, 1952).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33313438
alephbibnum - 000579555
lccn - sn 95047201
lccn - sn 95047201
System ID: UF00028307:00110

Full Text

Symposium Slated
Career Management Training Offered Today
Page 5

CMC Challenge
Hospital Holds Sporting Event
Pages 6-7

Spring Break
YAC Camp Entertains Kids
Pages 10-11

S29 2007 www.jaxairnews.com

-\ LJ


'Scouts' disestablished during ceremony

By Kaylee LaRocque
H hundreds of Sailors, retir-
ees, family members
and friends of the VS-24
"Scouts" turned out to bid fare-
well to the squadron during a
disestablishment ceremony in
Hangar 116 March 22.
The event began as 18 former
VS-24 commanding- officers in
attendance were recognized as
they walked through a row of
sideboys before taking their seats:'
After the other officials were
recognized, the Honor Support
Team presented the colors for the
playing of the national anthem
and the invocation was given by
Chaplain (Lt.) Robert Peters.
The guest speaker for the event
was Rear Adm. Michael Miller,
U.S. Fleet Forces Command,
deputy chief of staff, Global
Force Management and Joint
Operations and a former VS-24
commanding officer.
"It's kind of weird for me to be
here today, because today my
squadron is going away, tomor-
row my former carrier, USS John
F. Kennedy is being decommis-
sioned, sometime this summer we
are going to use USS Coronado as
a target and I was reminded this
morning that only two more and

Photos by MC2 Brian Smarr
U.S. Fleet Forces Command Deputy Chief of Staff Global Force Management and joint. Operations Rear Adm.
Michael Miller, commends former and current members of VS-24 during the squadron's disestablishment cer-
emony March 22.
I'd be an ace," said Miller, who "It seems like only yesterday my flight jacket. As the S-3 com-
was also a former commanding that I was wearing a VS-24 ball- munity races to the finish line,
officer of the carrier, cap and the Duty Cat patch on after today's decommission, only

three squadrons will remain," he
"This decommissioning is nei-
ther good-nor bad, just the nature
of naval aviation. Aircraft are
born, flown and ultimately retire
but the life and vibrancy of this
community has never rested on
the quality of its aircraft," contin-
ued Miller.
"The strength of the Viking
community has always been its
people. For those of you about
to join new outfits, I know the
coming transition will be a chal-
lenge but I also know your legacy
of achievement will not let the
nation down."
Also giving some remarks
during the ceremony was Capt.
Daniel Dixon, commander,
Carrier Air Wing Eight.
"I really want to say some-
thing about Cmdr. Ted Mills,
VS-24's commanding officer. It's
not easy to disestablish a squad-
ron and find new homes for all
your people. It's a lot more dif-
ficult than I understood. There
is a lot involved and everything
has been documented and done
the way it's supposed to be done,"
he said shortly before presenting
Mills with a Meritorious Service

See VS-24, Page 15

Photo by MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Mark Boensel is presented with a check rep-
resenting the amount of money given to Sailors in the Southeast Region last year by the Navy-
Marine Corps Relief Society (NMCRS). Presenting the check during this year's NMCRS Fund
Drive Kickoff are (from left), Dave Faraldo, NAS Jax NMCRS director, Capt. Sean Buck, com-
mander, Patrol and.Reconnaissance Wing Eleven, Bill Kennedy, NS Mayport NMCRS director
and Gail Tate, NSB Kings Bay NMCRS director.

Annual NMCRS

fund drive kicks off

By MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Staff Writer

This year's Navy and Marine Corps
Relief Society (NMCRS) Fund Drive
began March 19 with an organiza-
tional kick-off at the VP-30 auditorium.
The fund drive is held each year to gener-
ate donations to benefit the local NMCRS
- an organization that assists hundreds
of Sailors and Marines and their families
each month in the Jacksonville area.
Commander, Navy Region Southeast
Rear Adm. Mark Boensel spoke at the
kick-off to the key workers that will be col-
lecting donations during this year's drive.

"This one of the most important things
you will' do this year," he said. "Because
you're not just working for Navy/Marine
Corps Relief Society, but also for your ship-
The donations collected during the drive
go towards various things including emer-
gency funds for Sailors and Marines, pay-
ing off high-interest debts and even college
for children of Sailors and Marines killed
in combat.
"Children of those who are killed in
battle get an automatic scholarship to a

See NMCRS, Page 15

Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Rear, Adm. Michael Miller, U.S. Fleet Forces Command deputy chief of staff, Global Force
Management and joint Operations, relays how proud he is to be part of the S-3 commu-
nity during a plaque dedication at Heritage Park March 22. Looking on are (from left),
Chuck Stevenson, Lockheed Martin director for P-3/S-3 programs,. Richard Kirkland,
Lockheed Martin vice president of Maritime Surveillance Enterprise, Miller and Capt.
Joseph McClain, commander, Sea Control Wing U.S. Atlantic Fleet. The plaque was
donated by Lockheed Martin to pay tribute to all squadrons past and present in the S-3

S-3B Viking community

monument dedicated '

in Heritage Park

By Lt. Cmdr. Jon Still
Sea Control Wing, Atlantic ..

large gathering of both past and
present warriors and support per-
sonnel from the S-3 Viking com-
munity came. out March 22, to see a
monument to the East Coast S-3 Viking
community unveiled and dedicated in
Heritage Park at NAS Jacksonville.
The 5-foot by 5-foot granite monument
is emblazoned with an S-3 Viking and
displays color-engraved insignia and
dates of service of the Sea Control Wing

Lockheed Martin donated this granite
plaque in remembrance of the S-3 commu-
nity. The plaque is on display in Heritage
Park near the S-3 Viking aircraft on display.

Atlantic, Sea Control Weapons School,

See PLAQUE, Page 15

TO-UCHING Town hall meetings slated meeting will be held at the base chapel April 3 at 6:30 p.m. for the residents
TOUCHING on base at NAS Jacksonville. Another town hall meeting is planned for April 4
From the NAS jax Housing Office at 6:30 p.m. at the Yellow Water Youth Center for those residents living in the
B A S E Yellow Water Housing Area.
SThe Department of the Navy has selected GMH Military Housing to enter t that time, GMH Military Housing will resent their proposed plans for
into exclusive negotiations to become the managing partner for the public- At that tg me.GMH Military Housingt w ll presenfihei.n fosed ans for
B ,A S EM HB private venture (PPV) for family housing at NAS Jacksonville. A town hall operatng and improving the family housing facilities and will
__ answer any questions about the transition.




*^~i w ;r",'^**r .i~ WT;~' ~^ ra.-W 8?*: -.E:- -

o2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, thursday , March 29, 2007

Looking back in time...



W- f


S. File photo
, The dispensary operated from Building 8 in 1949. It later became the home of the Navy Legal Service Office and the
,.. Veterinary Clinic until it was demolished several years ago.


Lessons in the dugout

are no place for a mom

\By Sarah Smiley
SSpecial Contributor

S Tou stood at the tee, staring out
to the field, which seemed to
tL' reduce you to a small speck
; against a canvas of green grass and
red, dusty baseball dirt. Part boy and
,part baby, your knobby knees touched
- the middle, but your rounded
=mmy poked through the t-shirt
Ti.inging so low, it covered your shorts.
. You raised the bat to your shoulder.
The large, red batter's helmet wobbled
on your head. From the splintered
stands, behind home plate, I clutched
.my hands together.
; The coaches had initially suggested
we put you back in a younger league,
with the 4 to 5-year-olds. "He's small
'fAi- his age," they had said. "He might
et hurt." But I knew what they
meant. - your son can't catch a ball.
Xe doesn't run fast.' And sometimes
he misses when he swings.
-Dad spent hours in the front yard
working with you. Then he convinced
the coaches to let you play with the
*her 6-year-olds. "Sending him back,"
Dad said, "will break his spirit."
Thinking back on it now, as I sat
behind you, separated by a metal
fence at your very first game, I won-
dered if dad and I had made a mis-
take. The other kids will laugh at him,
I thought. He'll get the first "out."
Someone behind me said, "That boy
is -o small." A lump rose in my throat.
You, took a practice swing. The other
players and the spectators quieted
,to a few scattered whispers. All eyes

were on you, my child. You drew the
bat to your shoulder again, ready for
the real thing.
Please just let him get on first, I
thought. It will mean the world to
him. You swung the bat. The motion
was awkward and the bat was too
.high. You missed the ball. I lowered
my head to hide the sudden rush of
tears in my eyes. Someone from the
other team laughed.
The coach patted you on the back
and whispered in your ear. Then he
stood back and you pulled up the bat
again. With. a timid shift of your hips,
you tried to put all your 40 pounds
behind the next swing. The ball flew
from the tee and landed right at the
pitcher's feet. "He'll never make it to
first," someone said.
Now, I'm' not a screamer. I'm hard-
ly competitive, and I don't care for
sports. But right then, as your feet
left home plate, I stood in my seat and
yelled as loud as I could, "Run, Ford!
Don't look back, just run!"
But the ball beat you to the base.
You were out, and the inning was
over. You ran with the other kids to
the dugout. I rushed to meet you, but
you disappeared behind the cinder-
block wall.
Will the kids tease him? I wondered.
Will he cry? Dad told me to let it go.
It's all part of the game, part of being
a boy, he said. After many roasts at
military parties, Dad knows that
being part of a team means learning
to roll with the punches, and that
sometimes, oddly, males bond over
ridicule and gentle teasing.

9ET H SfHLL. . .

Job title/command:
NAS Jacksonville Weapon's

Hometown: Mobile. Ala.

Family Life: Single

Past Duty Stations: VFA-S6. Beaufort,
S.C., NACS Pensacola Fla.., VFA- 13 1. NAS Cecil
Field. LISS Canopus NSB Kings BaN. Ga.

Career Plans: To make chief petty officer.

Most Interesting Experience: Going on
a world cruise on board LISS Enterprise in 20(6.

Words of Wisdom: Li'e like you are
going to die tolnllrro\\ and dream like you \%ill
li\e fore er.

Do not go in the dugout, he told me.
For 10 painful minutes, you were
invisible to me. I would never know
what went on in the dugout. It wasn't
my place. You had to learn this les-
son on your own. Sometimes, I guess,
being a mother meant allowing you to
have experiences that will break my
heart while they build your character.
You were at bat again for the last
inning. We were separated by more
than a metal fence now. In the dugout
you had grown in.ways I will never
You planted your feet firmly in the
dirt and pulled up the bat. The coach
gave you an encouraging smile. You
swung, but I couldn't bear to watch.
Someone yelled, "Run, Ford," so I
opened my eyes and saw you running
to first. You made it.
The crowd laughed as you did a
victory dance. Two batters later, you
were safe again on third. You looked
to see if I was watching, Someday, I
thought, you'll be looking for, another
girl in the stands. But for now it is
The next batter hit the ball and you
ran home. Then you circled back to
the dugout, leaving me there, behind
the fence, at home base, where I will
always be cheering for you.
Sarah Smiley can be reached for
comments at www.sarahsmiley.com.


Hey. MonevMan!
I am a chief petty officer
and I plan to retire next
year. I have some savings
and investments, but I am
not ready to fully retire yet
and I plan to go to work.
Do you have any recom-
mendations on which jobs
might be available for mili-
tary retirees?
MonevMan Sez:
The civilian world is look-
ing for a "few good retir-
ees!" In fact, employers are
looking for the skills you
learned and used while in
the military. In addition,
your security clearance will
be a big benefit because
more and more jobs being
offered today require a secu-
rity clearance. According to
an article in the April 2007
issue of Money, numerous
jobs are out there wait-
ing for those with military
experience. The top five
jobs for those leaving the
military are:
1. Operations or intel-
ligence analyst
2. Network systems
manager I
3. Field service engi-
4. .Logistics/operations


Easter Eu

5. Senior trainer or
training manager
Projected job openings
range from $86,000 for
the field service manager
to more than $260,000 for
the network systems man-
ager. Salaries range from
$51,000 to $141,000. The
article also offered these
* Take off your rank.
Don't be married to
your hometown.
Mine the military
way. Show that what you
bring to the table is reliabil-
ity, ethics and leadership.
* Translate the
military speak. Tell your
employer in plain English,
not military jargon, what
you have accomplished.
* Get a makeover.
Business attire should not
look or fit like a military
Congratulations on a
successful military career,
thank you for your service
to our country and good
luck as you move on to new
challenges and opportuni-
More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.

needed for


V7 volunteers are needed for the annual Easter Egg
Hunt tomorrow at 7 p.m. at the McCaffery Softball
Complex. For more information, call 778-9772.

Uniform change coming up

he shift toothe sum-
mer uniform of
the day for all sta-
tions and ships within
Navy Region Southeast in
Alabama, Florida, Georgia,
Mississippi and South
Carolina will take effect

April 2. The uniform of the
day will be service dress
white, summer whites or
service khakis for officers
and chief petty officers and
service dress whites or sum-
mer whites for El through


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

Sunday - 8:15 a.m. - Holy Eucharist
9:30 a.m. - Catholic Mass
11 a.m. - Protestant
Protestant Sunday School program is
at 9:45-10:45 a.m.. and Catholic CCD is
10:45 a.m.-12:15 p.m.

NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer..................... Capt. Chip Dobson
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer......................Capt. Chuck Tamblyn
Command Master Chief.................................CMDCM(SW) Chris Green
Public Affairs Officer.................................. ...... ... ........ Rick Crews
Assistant Public Affairs Officer................................... Miriam S. Gallet
Naval Air Station Jacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor....................................................................... Kaylee LaRocque
Assistant Editor.....................................MC1 (SW/AW) Heather Ewton
Staff Writer ..................................MC1 (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
Staff Writer .............................................MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Design/Layout ............................................................. George Atchley
The JAx AIR NEw is an authorized publication for members of the Mili-
tary Services. Contents of the JAK 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 Ifandicap, 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
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the
Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or
comments can be directed to the editor. The JAflit Ns can be reached at
(904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or
write the JaxAImNms, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JA AIR NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private
firm in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written
agreement with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is
published every Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are
at 1 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over
32,000. Distribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:
Ellen S. Rykert, Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue * Jacksonville, FL 32202
Linda Edenfield, Advertising Sales Manager * 904-359-4336



E Job title/command:
SFarmily Advocacy Program
Educator at FFSC

Hometown: Orange Park

Family Life: I'm a grandmother
of fi\e.

Past Duty Stations: Na\\ Region Southeast.
NS Nla\ port. NS Guantanamo Ba\. Cuba and NS
Norfolk. \'a.

Career Plans: To retire for the second lime.

Most Interesting Experience: Li ing in
Guantanamo Ba\. Cuba.

Words of Wisdom: Age is just a number.

- II I


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 3

Sailors come home on St,. Patrick's Day

By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jacksonville Public Affairs
Twenty Navy medicine
Sailors returned home
March 17 to excited fami-
lies and' friends at the NAS
Jacksonville Air Terminal.
After six months with Joint
Task Force (JTF) Guantanamo,
Cuba, providing the very best in*
medical support to the mission
there, they were finally home to
spend a bit of quality time with
friends and family before once
again serving patients on the
home front. That's something you
don't have to be Irish to tip a pint
HN Margarita Lopez, HM3
Vanessa Garcia, HN Rolando
Brooks and HM3 Eliseo Rodriguez
were ready to do just that with
HM3 Ronald Fanniel of the Naval
Hospital Jacksonville Command
Education Department when he
returned. With St. Patty's Day
flowers in hand, they anxiously
waited to see him step into the
When the long-deployed Sailor
finally made it home he said, "I'm
really,, really happy about getting
back. I've been waiting for six
months to get here. I'm just wait-
ing to see where I'll be working in
the hospital. As far as accomplish-
ing the mission Fanniel said, "We
were stellar in what we did. We
were top notch as usual -- we're
Navy representing a great naval


* A.,.

Photo by HM 1 (SW) Michael Morgan
HM2 Pedro Huertasdiaz of Naval Branch Health Clinic Kings Bay, Ga., is happy to be home as he is greeted by his
friends at the homecoming.
hospital!" to Veracosa, Spain. "This deploy- he said.
Fanniel said the mission was ment was a lot different from that Naval Hospital Jacksonville
demanding, especially compared one but you know you've got to do continues to have medical person-
to his first deployment which was what you've got to do sometimes," nel deployed to JTF Guantanamo

and to various other locations
supporting the war on terrorism',
including Expeditionary Medical
Facility Kuwait and in Iraq.
Waiting with welcome
home balloons for HM2 Pedro
Huertasdiaz, a dental technician
from Naval Branch Health Clinic
Kings Bay, Ga., were Oderay
Palacios with Astrid and Guilliam
Amaya. They couldn't wait to see
him return. Palacios explained
that Huertasdiaz had missed a lot
while he was away. "We're very
excited about his being back. He
was away over Christmas and all
the holidays. With him back we're
planning to go to New York tb
visit his family," she said.
Returning with the Naval
Hospital Jacksonville and NBHC
personnel were other
naval medical facility Sailors:.
Navy Nurse, Lt. Shayne Morris of
Camp Lejeune, N.C., was greeted
by a highly charged family with
signs in hand. His wife, Stephanie
summed up what all the families
and friends there to greet them
felt. "You know what, he's my
hero!" she said. Choking a little
and with tears welling in her eyes
she added, "Not a moment goe�
by that I'm not grateful for him -
especially when I know that he'll
be walking thrQugh that door to
see his four kidg." A few minutes
later, Morris made it home to his
wife and children Osten, MacE,
Seth and KD.

April is Child Abuse Prevention Month I JDRFRi

From the Fleet and Family Support Center
A pril is designated nationally and
throughout the Navy as Child
Abuse Prevention Month.
A variety of activities to promote aware-
ness and educational opportunities for ser-
vice members and their families will be
offered by the NAS Jax Fleet and Family
Support Center (FFSC), Morale, Welfare
and Recreation Department and the Child
Development Center (CDC) throughout the
month. All personnel are invited to stop by
the FFSC lobby to pick up educational and
informational materials on children and
The FFSC is offering general military
training (GMT) to all commands on child

abuse awareness. This GMT is available
throughout the year. Call Sandy Jones at
542-2766, Ext. 115 to schedule a class.
The following classes and events are
planned in April:
April 2, 9 a.m. - The CDC is holding a
walk rally with the children. The theme
of the walk is "Hands are Not for Hitting."
Anyone interested in walking can call 542-
April 5, 9-11:30 a.m. - What a Difference
a Dad Makes
April 17, 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. -
Discipline that Builds Cooperation (Brown
bag lunch)
April 21, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. - The Youth

See CHILD ABUSE, Page 15


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Call 1.800.533.CURE or visit www.jdrf.org.

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(904-268-2244) * E-mail mandarinag@juno.com
I Web: www.mandarinag.org

SatrudaN. \prnil 17hkKd', Eajter Egg
&C and' Outreach, 1111"0 ant-NOON -
- SundaN..April sh 1i"lSam
:-. ~ Easter Service _
Pastr StphenJ. Pwer

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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007

Special motorcycle class offered to teens

B% Kaylee LaRocque .

Special basic rider course for teen
motorcyclists was held last week
to coincide with the spring break
school vacation.
This class is required by the State of
Florida for anyone operating a motorcycle
under the age of 21 before they can get a
motorcycle license. All active duty mem-
bers must also take either a Naval Safety
Center approved basic or experienced rider
course and obtain a Motorcycle Safety
Foundation card whether they ride on or
off base.
"Some of the students here today
trailered in their bikes and others had
their dads bring them in. We are teach-
ing them the basic course to give them a
little experience in riding motorcycles,"
said Glenn Picklesimer, traffic and recre-
ational safety specialist, BMT Designers
and Planners.
"Since they are new to riding, they have
less bad habits that we have to break. It's
like; a fresh slate, we start from the begin-
After successfully completing the course
and obtaining an MSF card, the rider can
be issued a base decal. It also waives the
riding portion required by the State of
Florida, to get a motorcycle endorsement.
For Florida residents under 21 years of
age; Florida statutes prohibit issuances of
a motorcycle learner's permit.
Motorcyclists must first successfully com-
plete the basic rider course, and then they
can: obtain a motorcycle endorsement on
their Florida license. All to often, dealer-



SIPhotos by Kaylee LaRocque
Glenn Picklesimer, traffic and recreational safety specialist for BMT Designers and Planners,
gives some last-minute instructions to a group of motorcycle riders practicing their skills on
the range.
ships fail to mention this information to time. Students are required to provide
junior Sailors. "It's kind of a catch-22, but their own motorcycle and are given numer-
what makes it worse is dealers aren't good ous skills and scenarios to practice on the
about telling people these requirements," range.
stated Picklesimer. "This is really a great course. I'm just
Free motorcycle safety classes are offered learning how to ride. These practice
on regular basis. All active duty, family maneuvers really take a lot of skill so
members, retirees and DoD personnel are that's why I'm here today, to learn the
eligible to go through the three-day novice skills I need to get on the road. I'm a lit-
course or a shortened curriculum which is tle nervous, but it's fun," said 16-year-old
a day and a half-long course provided to John Harrington.
those with some riding experience. "I'm here today because I have to take
Classes consist of classroom and range this class to get my motorcycle license.

John Knaak, 17, practices his braking skills
during the basic rider course offered during
spring break last week.
I already have a car, so I wanted to try
something else. I really like the course.
We've learned how to shift better, steer-
ing and maneuvering techniques and how
to brake," added 17-year-old John Knaak,
who has been riding for about a month.
To sign up for a motorcycle safety class
or to become a volunteer instructor, call
the NAS Jax Safety Office at 542-3082.

States fall short in

childcare and learning

From the National Association of Child
Care Resource and Referral Agencies
Anew state report card released
recently reveals that states fall
far short of meeting basic require-
ments needed to protect the health and
sAfety of children in child care, and to
promote their school readiness. !
'Out of 150 possible points, the aver-
age state score was only 70 points.
The report card ranks every state
(including the District of Columbia) on
15 basic criteria related to their current
childcare center standards and over-
sight: It also ranks the Department of
Defense (DoD), which has its own child-
care system. Compiled by the National
Association of Child Care Resource &
Referral Agencies (NACCRRA) and
released during its annual National
Policy Symposium, NACCRRA's ranking
of state childcare center standards and
oversight points toward an urgent need
in every state to improve standards and
oversight of childcare centers.
Only two states (Illinois and Nevada)
require a full background check of child-
care staff. Only eight states (plus the
DoD) address all 10 basic health and
safety benchmarks, such as fire drills,
administration of medication, preven-
tion of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome,
diapering and hand-washing and safe
playground surfaces.
Four states either allow or do not
specifically prohibit corporal punish-
ment. Only three states (plus the DoD)
conduct quarterly inspections of child-
care centers; eight do not even con-.
duct inspections annually. And, 21
states have no minimum educational


requirement for childcare teachers.
States were scored based on a point sys-
tem of 100 points for childcare standards
and 50 for oversight, for a total overall
possible score of 150 points.
The DoD received the highest
score (117 points). The next high-
est score, only 90 points, was received
by Illinois and New York. Idaho
scored the lowest, receiving 15 points.
Aside from the DoD, the states that
ranked within the top 10 best overall-
scoring from 90 to 82 points respective-
ly-are Illinois, New York,. Maryland,
Washington, Oklahoma, Michigan, North
Dakota, Tennessee, Minnesota and
Vermont. The weakest 10 overall-scor-
ing from. 15 to 58 points respectively-are
Idaho, Louisiana, Nebraska, Kentucky,
California, Kansas, New Mexico, Utah,
Maine and New Hampshire.
The DoD childcare system stands alone
as a model for the states, not only rank-
ing first, but also standing as the only
entity scoring within the top 10 for both
standards and oversight.
"The results of this report card should
be a wake-up call to policy-makers,"
says Linda Smith, executive director of
NACCRRA. "State childcare standards
and .oversight in this nation are not pro-
tecting our children and are not pre-
paring them for success in school. With
the well-being of nearly 12 million chil-
dren under age 5 at stake, states need
to make sure that children are safe and
learning in childcare.
In addition, the federal government
needs to hold the states more account-
able for the nearly $11 billion in fed-

Navy takes legal steps to

safeguard classified information

From Navy Office
of Information
n order to prevent-dis-
closure of certain clas-
sified and sensitive
national security informa-
tion, the Department of the
Navy announced on March
20 that they have assert-
ed the state secrets privi-
lege in Natural Resources
Defense Council, Inc., et.
al v. Donald C. Winter,
Secretary of the Navy.
The plaintiffs made dis-
covery requests for infor-
mation identifying by lati-
tude, longitude, time and
date, duration, and name of
exercise (if any) every non-
combat use of mid-frequen-
cy active sonar by the Navy
anywhere in the world.
The Navy decided that

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complying with the plain-
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this case would require the
disclosure of classified and
sensitive national securi-
ty information that could
cause exceptionally grave
damage to our country's
Asserting this privilege
does not change the Navy's
focus on long-term compli-
,ance with environmental
laws nor the Navy's com-
mitment to, studying the
relationship between sonar
and marine mammals.
The Navy will also con-
tinue to employ stringent
mitigation measures to pro-
tect marine mammals dur-
ing all sonar activities.
The state secrets privilege
is well-established in fed-
eral law. It has been recog-
nized by .U.S. courts as far

back as the 19th century,
and allows the Executive
Branch to safeguard vital
information regarding the
nation's security or diplo-
matic relations.
This privilege has been
applied numerous times
in the past to protect our
nation's secrets from dis-
closure, and to require dis-
missal of cases when other
litigation mechanisms
would be inadequate.
It is an absolute privilege
that renders the informa-
tion unavailable in litiga-
For additional informa-
tion, contact the Navy
Office of Information at
(703) 697-5342 or visit the
Navy's Web site concerning
sonar and marine mammals
at http://www.whalesandso-

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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVI ,LE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 5

Understanding Lean Six Sigma: What is the DMAIIC process?

By Corey Schultz
CNRSE Public Affairs

As Navy Region Southeast begins the exciting
process of using Lean Six Sigma to better enable
warfighter readiness for the fleet, an important
term to understand is DMAIIC.
DMAIIC is a disciplined process that allows Lean Six
Sigma practitioners to address, implement and sustain
permanent improvements in an organization's processes
and practices.
The DMAIIC steps are: Define, Measure, Analyze,
Improve, Implement and Control.
Define. Find a process in need of improvement. To
define the project, initiate action to address an identified
problem through a team problem-solving process. Select
an appropriate scope for the project and define how the
process can be improved to increase productivity. Finally,
as an important part of the define step, determine if there
are any easy, quick measures that can be implemented
immediately. The focus should be on significant improve-
Measure. Once the process has been defined, gather
data about process performance. Selection of the right
data to be collected is critical; the focus must remain on
data that is critical to the quality of the process. Ensure


Detln 'olern Obser'As iS"B selne UnderStand
�Detnescope u I- Describe e Sitaeon * ID PotnelCauses
Bonds e esure Actual s ID Sou s ornpro nt
�Deine t re Case for Acton Obtai n Process X's � Sunmanz &4 Pnorian Soluons
� Defne me Sponsor � Obtain Process Ys � Plan me Imnprownnts
C*Comit Resources � Dete .ne Process C-pabltny

Reduce Waste ImprolemeContdsols
Reduce Coplexity Assess and Adjust
Reduce Variabiply Train personnel
ConAduc P ios a Update Pnotes
SRun Plts. Gather Data Pia Next Steps
* DesignX Controls * Identy Potenral Folow-o Proj lts
P plan Irnpterantaon Publicize & Recoginze
* Deploy Ifmprovenmets K Sharing

that the people who own the process are part of the team;
for instance, if the process to be improved is the selection
of ombudsmen, identify ombudsmen and get their input.
Analyze. What does the data indicate is the cause
of the problem? What changes must be made? These
are questions that will shape the process analysis. The
analysis step addresses the root causes of the process to be

improved, so that the appropriate changes may be made to
improve the entire process.
Improve. Now that the problem is identified, the next
step is to identify the specific actions that will elimi-
nate unnecessary steps and defects in the process. The
Improve phase results in specific recommendations for
revising the process chosen for study and provides suffi-
cient detail to allow others not familiar with the process to
follow the revised process.
Implement. Once this step has been reached, take
appropriate actions based on the previous four steps. Now
is the time to execute the selected solution! And go beyond
implementing to evaluate that measurable improvement
has taken place.
Control. The process is not complete with implementa-
tion. To ensure that the sea change of Lean Six Sigma is
not merely transitory, sustain the improvements and con-
tinually measure the improved process.
DMAIIC is an important tool of Lean Six Sigma that
can greatly affect the future productivity of any organiza-
tion. It is detailed extensively in Lean Six Sigma litera-
ture such as Sailing through Lean Six Sigma by Brassard
& Ritter, LLC. For more information on Lean Six Sigma,
you can sign up to receive email newsletters at this link:

Career Management Symposium is today

From Staff
The Center for Career Development
will be on board NAS Jacksonville
today to give career management to
junior Sailors and officers and training to
command retention teams.
This symposium will provide Sailors
and their families with support to make
informed, unemotional career decisions
and provides commands with resources
and information to assist their retention
The following is a schedule of all the
briefs planned for today:
8 a.m. - 4 p.m. - Detailing Brief
Enlisted detailers available: ADC, AEC,
Location: - Building 1, Command Career
Counselor's (CCC) Office
8-9:30 a.m. - Chief Petty Officer
Leadership MPT&E Brief
E7 and above
Location: Base Theater
8 a.m. - 10 a.m. - Enlisted Special
Warfare Brief
All interested enlisted personnel
Location: Building 1 CCC conference
10:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. - Enlisted Special
Warfare Support Brief
All interested enlisted personnel

Location: Building 1 CCC conference room
10 a.m. - noon - Aviation Officer Career
Management Brief/Pers-43 Brief
Aviation 04 and below
Location: VP-30 Auditorium
10-11: 30 a.m. - Limited Duty Officer
(LDO) Community Brief
All LDOs
Location: AIMD Classroom # 5
10-11:30 a.m. - Enlisted Selection Board
All area interested E5 and above
Location: Base Theater
1-2:30 p.m. - Junior Enlisted Career
Management Brief
E4 and below
Location: Base Theater
1-2:30 p.m. - LDO Applicants Brief
All interested enlisted personnel
Location: AIMD Classroom # 5
3-4:30 p.m. - First Line Leaders Brief
E5 and E6s
Location: Base Theater
4-5:30 p.m. - Airline Community Status
All interested aviation officers
Location: TBD
6-7:30 p.m. - Aviation Officer's Spouses
Officer's Spouses
Location: TBD

Free tax services at the NAS Jax Tax Center


Tax season is nearing its end. If
you've been procrastinating, come
to the NAS Jacksonville Tax Center
to have your taxes done.
NAS Jacksonville operates a tax cen-
ter to provide free tax preparation ser-
vices through a program called Voluntary
Income Tax Assistance (VITA). This pro-
gram saves Sailors hundreds of thousands
of dollars they might otherwise pay to get
their taxes done, and obtains millions of
dollars in tax refunds for Sailors.
VITA is the only free tax preparation
service on base. If it does not say VITA it is
not free. Private tax preparers charge $50-
$100 or more per return and often pres-
sure Sailors to pay high additional rates
to get their refunds more quickly. VITA is
run entirely by volunteers. These volun-
teers are certified by the Internal Revenue
Service (IRS) and the center will E-file
returns, ensuring fast refunds.
Who is eligible for free tax preparation
through VITA?
* active-duty service members and their
* retirees and their dependents.
* reservists on active duty for more than
30 days.

* reservists within 30 days of demobili-
* reservists involved in pre-mobilization.
What to bring to the tax center:
* 2006 W-2's and 1099's
* copies of social security cards
* taxpayers) military ID cards
* and any other tax records that might
be relevant, including copies of 2005 tax
returns if available
Deploying spouses:
Couples wishing to file joint returns
should come to the tax center together. If
a spouse is unavailable, the spouse prepar-
ing the return will need to bring an IRS
Power of Attorney (Form 2848 available at
www.irs.gov) A general power of attorney
from the base legal office will not suffice.
Where and when:
The center is located at Building 13 at
the main gate, next to the Navy-Marine
Corps Relief Society office.
The VITA Tax Center is open Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday from 8:30 a.m.
to 4 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturdays - by appoint-
ment only. On April 14, the center will be
open for appointments only until 2 p.m. On
April 16-17, the center will be open from 8
a.m. to 7 p.m. for walk-ins only.
For more information, call 542-8038.


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assigned to Navy Band
Southeast, is still in the
American Idol com-
petition surviving last
week's British inva-
sion singing "Tobacco
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6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVII LE', Thursday, March 29, 2007

Naval Hospital Jacksonville Command Master Chief CMDCM(

HM2 Jerry Horton and the rest of the Director for Surgical S
the tug-of-war competition.







By Loren Barnes
NI I Jad ksonville Pub'hli( Affairs
The Naval Hospital Jacksonville Command Master
Chief (CMC) ('hC.il-iige took place March 12-16
with a series of 10 competitive events.
This popular event pits hospital directorate teams
:igain-t each other in friendly competition. It is designed
to build staff esprit d'corps and has proven a perennial hit.
"The team spirit that the CMC Challenge fosters builds
on and strengthens the team spirit that each member
of this command exemplify day in and day out in meet-
ing our challenging and
critical mission," said
Command Master Chief
* CMDCM(AW) Dennis
The Director for Admin-
istration (DFA) team took
home the CMC Cup at the - -
close of the Challenge.
"This is a a iwIt way to
bring the entire hospit ajl ETC kemiini-i Lee holds HN
staff together while hv,. Wesley Williams' feet as he
ing some well-deservod cranks out push-ups in sit-up/
fun. As far as his team's pull-up/push-up event.
win." said Director for
Administration (DFA) Cmdr. Darin Roiz.-r-
"Our group rose to the top and put out their normal
superb performance."
DFA : in.-l hi with a score of ,'. points. .The second-

* I.

AW) Dennis Green is hoisted onto the shoulders of jubilant hospital staff participants at the close of the CMC Challenge March 16.

Services team show some grit in

SK2 Antoine Nibblet carries the Director for Administration (DFA) banner proudly. The DFA
team came out on top overall with 525 points. The second-place team, Director of Branch
Health Clinics, finished with 415 points.

HM3 Eliseo Rodriguez goes airborne to tap one over the net past AW3 Nicholas Carlton.

.) ..� .
g"- .

Representing the Director for Administration team, RP2 Kevin
johnson, completes 30 pull-ups in the push-ups/sit-ups/pull-
up competition.
A d

HM2 Encarnation Nunez of the Director, Branch Health
Clinics team, comes in with the winning time of 18:43 in the
5K run.

JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 7
. .. . ~ ~-. _' -. .: ,r

Photo by HN LeeAnn Lowman
What was that blur that just went by? Naval Hospital Jacksonville 5K run participants show what lots of Friday mornings running with the commanding officer can do for you.

HM 1 (SW)

- HM2 Cedric Gaines displays the winning flag design
representing the Director of Medical Services team.




- From Page 6

place team, the Director, Branch Health Clinics (DBHC),
finished with 415 points.
,-Broken down by the Challenges' 10 events, the winners
- Chess Tournament - The DFA team. Playing in three-
member teams, DFA beat 18 other competitors from the
hospital's other directorates.
Flag Competition - The Director, Medical Services
(DMS) team won the competition with a design by HM2
Kamesha Albert-
Saunders. . "
5K Run - HM2
Encarnation Nunez
who won for the
Director, Branch
Health Clinics a
(DBHC) team with a
finish time of 18:43. .'
Izzy Dizzy Relay
- The DFA team - .
took won this crazy
competition in which Any miscalculation can result in disas-
teams of four con- ter as Capt. Denise Graham learns
eostants first spin in the water balloon toss. Lt. Cmdr.
Around with their Bradley Buchanan seems to think he
forehead pressed to has it down though. Or does he?
the top of a bat and
then dizzily try to complete a relay run.
Volleyball Tournament - The DBHC took home the hon-
ors in this event.
S-Balloon Toss - The Director, Surgical Services (DSS)
amdr. Craig Shepps and HMCM Louis Ferrarro, repre-
ntinm , the DSS, team soaked the field of competitors
demonstrating the superb finger skills that make a Navy
Push-ups/Sit-ups/Pull-up relay - This challenging series
of exercises was won by a team of three representing the
Director, Clinical Support Services (DCSS).
-Dodgeball Tournament -- Slamming their opponents, the
(DFA) team won this tournament as well.
'I'Tug-O-War - Directorates fielded teams of six (three
minale/three female) in this test of pure brawn. Pound for
opbund the DBHC came out on top in this event.

J,, At

Photo by HN Leeann Lowman
Director for Administration Cmdr. Darin Rogers (left) and CSCS Michel Stokes accept the CMC Challenge Cup from the CMC
Challenge's Director CS1 Kenny Johnson (right). Looking on is Naval Hospital Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt. Raquel,
Bono and CMDCM(AW) Dennis Green, hospital command master chief.

CSSN Grant Raymond (center) looks on as CS3 Somali Brighthaupt (left) makes a move against CSSN Raymond Grant in the
chess tournament.

8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007

Going the second mile

By Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina
NAS Jax Chapel

Some time back I remember
reading about volunteerism
in America. I remember read-
ing about people that have gone the
extra mile to help others. These
were people that were just trying to
make the world a kinder and gentler
For instance, there was a man
in New York City who gathered,
repaired and handed out winter
gloves to homeless people in the city.
There was another in Virginia who
collected farmers' discarded potatoes
and delivered them to food kitchens
for the poor.
Some were recognized for their tire-
less and selfless efforts. Most were
not. There was no financial pay-off.
There were no fancy banquets in their.
honor attended by politicians and
other dignitaries. These were people
that simply stuck their necks out and
went the second mile. They went
beyond the boundaries of what was
expected from them.
Many still do. They may appear
radical and some may seem a little
eccentric in their focused zeal towards
volunteerism. For them going the
second mile is s
cond nature.
When we examine volunteerism and
the potential for liberating the human
spirit we will discover that the volun-
teer is as much blessed as the recipi-
ent of his/her service. Indeed, the old
adage becomes self evident in volun-
teerism: "It is more blessed to give
than to receive."

_____m low
w--------- - - - . -- ---.

Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina

Or how about this old expression of
wisdom, "If some one forces you to go
one mile, go with him two miles."
Here is where we need to pay atten-
tion. In this saying we find the over
riding ethic for helping those in need.
I'll even go as far as to say that going
the second mile is the ultimate mea-
surement of "love" in action.
The historical origin of this saying
is interesting. This aphorism origi-
nated during the Roman occupation
of Palestine in the first century A.D.
At the time the common citizenry of
Palestine could be forced into the ser-
vice of the Romans.
They could be compelled to supply
food, lodging and even carry a sol-
dier's gear while on a march. It could
be a humiliating experience. The


CHILDCARE: States fall short on care and education

From Page 4

eral funds that they use for
Because 90 percent of a
child's brain develops by
age 5, the- quality of care
a child receives during his
or her early years can have
a lifelong effect. With chil-
dren of working mothers
spending an average of 36
hours each week in some
type of childcare setting,
the quality of care is para-
The Child Care and
Development Block Grant
(CCDBG) is the primary
federal funding source for
childcare in the United
States. Under the block
grant, minimum health
and safety requirements for
states are extremely broad.
The result, as this report
card reveals, is that most
state standards are weak in
many basic areas.

To improve the qual-
ity of childcare, NACCRRA
is calling on Congress to
strengthen CCDBG to bet-
ter ensure that children are
safe and learning while in
Included in NACCRRA's
recommendations to
Congress are requirements
for background checks with
fingerprint checks for all
paid childcare workers,
basic training of workers
Before caring for children
and unannounced quar-
terly inspections to ensure
compliance with state stan-
In addition, NACCRRA
calls on states to strengthen
their standards by address-
ing such issues as reducing
staff-to-child ratios, requir-
ing more extensive train-
ing and education of the
workforce, and requiring
that childcare centers meet
10 basic health and safety

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standards and allow open
access to parents.
According to a nation-
al poll conducted by
NACCRRA, the overwhelm-
ing majority of parents
logically assume that stan-
dards are in place in child-
care programs to ensure
that their children are safe
and learning. Parents can
help make such require-
ments a reality by letting
their governors know that
the current quality of child-
care is not acceptable and
that states can and must do
Parents can also help
ensure that their childcare
program is high-quality by
visiting NACCRRA's Web
site, www.naccrra.org.
Here, parents can download
informational resources
such as Is This the Right-
Place for My Child?, a book-
let that helps them assess

programs. Parents can also
contact their local child-
care resource and referral
agency, which they can find
online at www.childcarea-
ware.org, for additional
The information used
to score each state in
NACCRRA's report card
was 'obtained from the
recent 2005 Child Care
Licensing Study: Final
Report, developed by the
National Association for
Regulatory Administration
and the National Child Care
Information and Technical
Assistance Center (NCCIC),
as well as NCCIC's data-
base, on childcare systems
and regulations.
To download the state
report card-We Can
Do Better: NACCRRA's
Ranking .of State Child
Care Center Standards and
Oversight-visit www.nac-

the quality of childcare crra.org.
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command to carry a soldier's pack
for one Roman mile (1,000 paces) was
legally binding. The adage says: go
the one-mile (compulsory) but then
volunteer to go a second mile. Why?
The second mile was an opportunity
to make a friend and disarm your
opponent. It's good, practical advice.
Going the extra mile takes us
beyond the average and as we volun-
teer to help others it propels us to a
new and higher level of living. When
we volunteer in community programs
it can overcome our drudgery. We'll
become self-starters and we will see
our lives change as well as the life of
When we become volunteers in our
communities we'll rise above our limi-
tations. When going the second mile
becomes second nature in us. it will
contribute to our personal growth and
the progress of others.
It is interesting, but volunteerism
tends to overthrow wrongs that' may
have been done to us. It will focus on
and bring out what is true and right
in us (individually). It will help us to
put the past behind. We'll rise above
any past resentment because we're
focusing on the importance of doing
good to benefit others. Volunteerism
has the power of vindication.
Think about it. Our lives are truly
blessed in so many ways. We possess
good health, a steady income, a stan-
dard of living and time to enjoy it. Be
a volunteer and go the second mile!

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US Military ID or dependent ID roqUired at time of purchase. Government Employee Discount: Advertised
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Sprint. Farrilly/Frionds must be livoiced on the same account as eligible employee. Waived activation fee
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individual liable lines with apprmed credit and 2-Year agreement. Add a phone plans are subject to credit
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For more information. please call 542-3051/3052

Chapel offers PREP class:
From the NAS lax Chapel
T he base chapel is offering a marriage enrichment..
workshop called the Prevention Relationship -
Enhancement Program (PREP) April 23-24. The-. ' .
class will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday and,..
Tuesday from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
PREP is designed to teach couples communication skills,
and ground rules for handling conflict and promoting inti-,,
macy. It is a great tool for every marriage and qualifies as.
a pre-marriage training requirement.
All active duty members, Department of Defense civil--
ian employees, retirees and their spouses or fianc6es are -
welcome to attend. The workshop and materials are free.
A complimentary continental breakfast and lunch will be..
provided on both days.
For more information and to register, call 542-, ,

CREDO retreats offered:

From Staff

T he Spiritual Fitness Division Southeast offers a;
variety of spiritual retreats for anyone holding a, ,,
Department of Defense ID card who is over the, .
age of 18. All transportation, programming, lodging and.......
meals are free. Retreats are held at the Sea Retreat_....
Center in St. Simons Island, Ga. Registration is on a first.......
come, first serve basis by calling 270-6958. The following..
retreats are coming up:
Spiritual and Personal Growth Challenges - May 4-6,,-
May 17-20
This program helps people address problems and dis-,,
cover their personal identity.
Marriage Enrichment -May 4-6
Married couples desiring to take their marriage to the.......
next level or simply enjoy being with one another may -
participate in a 48-hour retreat. Participants must be--
married. Couples must provide their own transportation. -
Spiritual Growth Retreat - Oct. 7
This is a time to devote yourself fully to assessing where
you are spiritually. A time to nurture yourself and gain a :-,.
vision of where you want to go. It's also a time to under-
stand the spiritual journey of others and incorporate that'. -
into your own growth and understanding. '

F * a afes l~ cosr suc

Explaining the new


employability policy
By FLTCM(SW/AW) Jackie DiRosa E
Atlantic Fleet Master Chief TH E

L ast week, FLTCM(SS/SW) R.D.
West addressed the recently
announced changes to the Navy's
focus on the deployability and employabil-
ity of our units. I would like to echo his
comments and further explain how these
changes will affect you and
your families.
First, it's important to under-
starid the history that led .to
these changes and why these
decisions were made. The
original PERSTEMPO instruc-
tion was written in 1985 with-
in the context of the Cold War
requirements. Prior to the
instruction, nine month at sea
and 'multiple deployments dur- FLTCM(
ing an at-sea tours were com- Jackie
mon. The 1985 PERSTEMPO instruction
set the framework for more than a decade
of steady six-month deployments and a
predictable rotation policy.
During the 1990's, the increased demand
by combatant commanders for Navy capa-
bilities made it more difficult to maintain
predictable deployment cycles.
After Sept. 11, 2001, those demands
increased even more and sticking with a
static six-month deployment model from
20 years ago no longer made sense. As an
example, in 2005 the Navy held to past
policy and ended up executing a 26 percent
increase in presence to meet the needs of
combatant commanders. These. changes
were short notice and created instability in
Sailors lives.
Now, more than ever, the nation, needs
the capabilities that you have been trained
to carry out and each day we spend train-
ing at sea is important. The training con-
ducted during each of the phases of the
employment cycle allow us to advance into
the next phase and ultimately provide a
combat capable unit ready for future mis-
sions. There may be times when we are
called on to deploy on short notice dur-
ing that window of availability. But that
will only be when combatant commanders


require the unique capabilities that we
bring to a mission, which could include
missions in support of our own citizens, at
You may have heard that the Navy will
do more seven-month deploy-
ments. This is true, but only
when it is necessary for com-
mands with a single deploy-
ment within an employment
cycle. If multiple deployments
are required within an employ-
ment cycle, the maximum
planned length limit will be six
months. In either case, deploy-
ments will not be routinely
W/AW) scheduled for longer than six
)iRosa months. 'I would ask you to
remember that there are other services,
as well as our Sailors'serving individual
augmentee missions, who deploy for a year
at a time.
The potential for increased time at sea
is to be balanced with more time at home."
In a recent message (NavAdmin 051/07),
Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Mike
Mullen, wrote, "while we increased the
time available for employment in support
of the nation's combatant commanders, I
want our Sailors to understand that we
have carefully considered the potential
for personnel impacts. The new plan will
better account for deployed time and pre-
serves the traditional 50 percent time in
We are a nation at war and this more
flexible schedule and responsive surge
capability is vital to the nation and our
Navy. Shipmates, we live in an unpredict-
able world and your service is valued, as
are the sacrifices of your families while you
are away. Our nation depends upon young
men and women who are willing to volun-
teer to serve their country.
If you have any questions on the Navy's
new operational focus, don't hesitate to
talk to your chiefs, command master chief
or others in your command's leadership.

JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 9

A realistic look

.Photo by MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Personnel from Commander, Sea Control Wing Atlantic lift a 500-pound inert bomb onto
the S-3B Viking static display in Heritage Park March 20. A total of four bombs were
added to increase the display's aesthetic appeal.

High-year tenure clarification

From Staff
(0~ ur current high-year tenure
(HYT) policies enable the career
progression of Sailors. They are
not intended to force deckplate leaders
out of the Navy, but rather to allow the
growth of those we have been developing
as our reliefs," said MCPON(SW/FMF)
Joe Campa, Jr. recently.
The current HYT limiting gates are:
E5 -12 Years
E6 -20 Years
E7 -24 Years
E8 -26 Years
E9 -30 Years
All enlisted HYT requests are reviewed
and endorsed by the rating detailer and
forwarded to ECMs for final approval. The
master chief petty officer of the Navy will
not review any command master chief HYT
requests without fleet or force master chief
input. Command master chiefs requesting
HYT waivers to support transfer to high-
impact/arduous sea tours are looked at
Although the Navy has a 40-year pay
scale, there are no plans to increase the

HYT limiting gates for enlisted personnel.
All master chief petty officer selection
numbers are determined by our current
number of master chief petty officers on
board on June 30. The end strength is
mandated by Congress and the Navy must
be at or below the authorized end strength
on Sept. 30 (end of fiscal year).


power of
a wish,,

SA CFC prticipant.
Provided as a public service.

Military down-playing long runs

more diverse
fitness programs
By Donna Miles
Ameflcan Forces Press Service
I a little bit of running
is good for keeping
ivarfighters in top form,
thefL a lot of running is bet-
ter,: right? "Wrong!" say
officials at the Army Center
for fHealth Promotion and
Preventive Medicine.
The Army, Navy, Marine
Corps and Air Force have
come to recognize that as
beneficial as running can
be 1o overall fitness, health
and military readiness,
too:much of a good thing
causes injuries, that leave
troops less fit, less healthy
and less ready, Army Lt.
Col. Steve Bullock, the
center's health promotion
policy program manage.',
told American Forces Press
Sery ice.

7273 103~rd St. Jflx 772-9022'
175 lanin. Blv...............

As a result, the services
are tailoring their physical
training regimes to reduce
the emphasis on "pound-
ing the pavement." Instead,
they're replacing regular
long-distance runs with
other forms of exercise, he
The goal is to reduce
overuse injuries that trans-
late military-wide to more

than 8 million days of lim-
ited duty a year, said Keith
Hauret, an epidemiologist
for the Army's injury pre-
vention program. Fractures,
sprains, strains and other
musculoskeletal conditions,
many resulting from physi-
cal training, take an even
greater toll on the force in
See FITNESS, Page 16

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SFri. - Apr. 27, 2007 8:00 & 10:00
- Sat. - Apr. 28, 2007 8:00 & 10:00
Sun. - Apr. 29, 2007 8:00
Though LaVelle is reilthu61y new to the comedy scene, he's already made a
slash in the Indust,-) by headlinina LatH japooza. The longest running urban
cominedy festnl LaLeli, has also made the lump to television with comedic
appearances on ' Motown' L,,' "ShoLnwtme at the Alpollo , BET s ComIcViewu
and Russell Si-nmons Del Comody JJm Crawlord has appeared on
The Jamie Fo10 Shosw ' and has appeared in the films Baby s Afama Drama
Beverlyhood and Ghetto South Problem

April 8th, 10:30am- 4pm
Rosemary Roasted Leg Of Lamb With Mint Sauce
Roasted Beef With Au jus And Creamed Horseradish
Honey Cured Harn VWith Bourbon Raisin Sauce
Three Cheese Garlic Redskin Smnashed Potatoes
Burgundy Mushroom Gravy * Green Bean Almandine
Chicken Marsala * Candy Glazed Carrots
Rice Pilaf - Catch of the Day
Sweet Corn Cobblets * Cinnamon Apples
Our Holiday White Chocolate Bread Pudding
Omelets made to Order with all your Favorite adillts
'Il ppings * Salad Byr with all the.Garden Favorites $9.95
Assorted Breads & Muffins * Montage of Imported, rhil'drn
- Domestic Cheeses * Cascade of Fresh Fruits . 'c i ,
" A Huge Array of Sinful Desserts- Pies, Cakes,
- Cookies and Chocolate NMfousse i

10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONV.LLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007

Fun for kids, easy on parents

Spring break

at YAC
Heather Ewton
Assistant Editor , -

ealing with the
many work and
school scheduling
conflicts during the school
year can be frustrating .Mattie Reaves, 6, (left), Devon lipton, 7, (middle) and Peyton
for parents. This year, Sanders, 6, enjoy a morning game of ""Connect Four". Board
Jacksonville residents games are just a small part of the endless activities that t-bg
have had to find daytime I Youth Activities Center has available for children to utilize
arrangements for their while they are visiting.
children due to an increase
in planning days, weather
days and now the upcom-
ing extended summer.
NAS Jax Morale, Welfare -E
and Recreation Department Photos by.MC1I(AW/SW) Heather Ewton
Youth Activities Center Natalia Ewton, 6, and Dane Larocque, 6, choose their bowling balls as they patiently wait -.
(YAC) offers an extensive their turn to hit the lanes at NAS Jax Freedom Lanes March 22.
line of services to military...,..
members that rival any
other arrangement parents eA
can come up with. Spring X' ,
break childcare woes were
once again put to rest for
the parents of those who
attended the annual Spring Mia McNair, 9, splashes around during the trip to the indoor
Break Camp. pool.
The YAC held provided(Blw
The YAC held provided . (Below) Tajeem Johnson, 7, climbs into the activities basket
enthusiasticty childcare for 45, and chooses his next. game to play.
enthusiastic children who .-
needed to be looked after Photo by Diana Soto * . -;-,, - i
during the day. The chil- Spencer Carter and Roudy7 -J
dren participated in sever- Leonard try their luck at a Bahati Chester, 7, (front), N- _,-.
al exciting activities that ganie while visiting a local Briana Flournoy, 9, andV1
inlu e tips atov the Chuck E. Cheese restaurant Breyane Benjamin, 7, (back), '
Jaxincludedootripst the NASpool, during Spring Break Camp. focus on a savvy fashion
Jax idoorswiming oolgame at the computer area of
Chuck E. Cheese's restau- 23 and registration day the YouthActivities Center. a f
rant and NAS Jax Freedom is April 28 from 9 a.m. to
Lanes Bowling Alley. Arts noon. (Right) Peyton Sanders, 6,
and crafts were big items For more information on tosses a frisbee to a friend.
on the children's to-do list the YAC, contact the cen-
and the center is designed ter's staff at 778-9772. See more photos, Page 11 -. r
around the belief that chil- "
dren should exercise their
Children enjoyed playing
make-believe in the dress-
up area and others relaxed
in the music and computer
Lunch was served out-
side in the pavilion daily
and the kids were able to
enjoy the beautiful weather
that came along with spring We Salute Our Military Heros!-ity Automotive Grou
break..Ciity Mitsubishi on Atlantic
reak.10585 Atlantic Blvd.
"Here at YAC, we keep :_8..a-711B
the children busy and
entertained. It is a very,10857 Philips Highway
organized environment that"260-9222
keeps the kids focused on City Mil, bishi of Orange Park
what they are doing and not OI7505 Blanding BlId
focused on where mom or 77.80
dad are," commented YAC CiO-Isuzu on Atlantic
Teen Coordinator Amanda of Orange Park 9o8sanc 1lvd
Cit� Suzuki on Atlantic
"We always see children 10585 A tlantic Blvd.
who maay seem uneasy at "7245 Blanding Blvd * 1-800-558-6409� '" "
who may seem uneasy at 9871
first, but they are begging
to stay and to keep coming
back after one day of visit- .
ing the center."
The atmosphere of the
YAC is fun for the children
and every avenue of inter-
est is addressed by the
center's staff. Everyone has
something to do there and
the kids are never bored.
"I love coming here! I
get to play with my friend,
Brooke, who I met in sum-
mer camp," stated Treyvon ..
Benjamin, 10. "There's no
homework here and a ton of
stuff to do!" Atlantic Infiniti
All of the children had
smiles from ear to ear and 10980 Atlantic Blvd.
talked animatedly about 888-642-0200
being at the center for the www.atlanticinfibiti.com a=
week of spring break. ..
"I have no trouble keep-
ing busy. I play basketball, W EL
video games and they even EA
have computers we can -

use," added James Spates.
"When my mom wakes me
"When my mom wakes me I N F I NA I .! MILITARY EXCELLENCE.
up in the morning, I am
happy to hop out, of bed
because I know that I get
to go to the YAC and I am
ready to go ahead and start "Fair Winds & Following Seas"
my day." to All Who have Served on the Big John
The activities that the ON%
center has to offer is a
pretty neat feature when HONDA
it comes to entrusting the M IN
personal growth of your V on Atlantic
child to someone else's care. t*1 -A
However, the staff in itself Thank You For Bein Part Of Our CommunIty
is pretty amazing. WE SALUTE YOU 11003 Atlantic Blvd.
Each staff member is cer- 866-672-0000
tified and has gone through JACKSONVILLE MARINVE DEALERS ASSOCIATIONI www.cogginhondajacksonville.co
rigorous and thorough back-
ground checks.

JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 11

team up and
cture out of

: Natalia Ewton, 6, takes advantage of some quiet time to read a book in the designated reading area equipped with bean bags
N r and foot rests.
SDane Larocque, 6, throws a ball down the lane in hopes of a Photos by
strike while the Youth Activities Center group visited NAS Jax MCI (AW/SW) Heather Ewton
Freedom Lanes March 22.


S- d toffersd WeBudget a

f or Babties co -
-T Gvclasses a

he Navy Marine
Corp Relieon of Society
9201 Atlantic.BlvdsJax offers Budget for
866-568-500 I Babies classes every first
each month. These compre-
thensive classes are avail-
onAtancable to all military person-
nel and their family memu-
bers. Participation of both
SOparents is encouraged.
Joe Pinnell, NMCRS vol-
eunteer and financial plan-s
H" Daner ao cqe,6 a bner helps the expecting par-
tMOTORu ARS INC I. ents prepare a budget for
bbfromr birth through col-
Slege. He offers money sav-
ning tips for buying baby's
first items such as furni-
Sture, car seats, carrlie rs and
10231.cappstrollfers. Retirement plan-
86-1 60 00 _-.. Babies clacussed.
At thde conclusion ofthe
class each family is given
"baby's first sea bag", val-

ONA2 LANTIA1/OFF p pointmsis gentcontarins

L... itary ID cards may
Is Service After The Sale" NIMNICHT PONTIAC be made on the Web
11503frT a PHINICTPO STORE HOURS: site to avoid the wait asso-
lantic Blvd. 11503 PHILIPS HWY. 9A-9P M-SAT & 12P-7P SUN ciated with walk-in service.
64-4462 674-01 70 WWW.NIMNICHTGMC.COM in advance by civilians,
retirees and active duty
members for all types of ID
I St. Mary's Antique Mall, Inc. cards. Appointments can
a 921 Osborne Street, St. Marys GA 31548 be made from 9 a.m. - 3
T r e Phone: 912-576-2777 4 p.m. daily. Walk-in cus-
SOF T rI ar Come and check out St. Marys Antique Mall! homers will continue to be
We have a large selection ofAntique, Vintage and served on a first come, first
ies Shipped High Quality Reproduction Furniture as well as many collectibles. served basis; however, cus-
Shie Now accepting Consignment Items! Rental Spaces are Available! tomers with appointments
S*(no HMOs please) will have priority.
(no HMOspease) We are located by the railroad tracks as you go into downtown St. Marys The Web site can be
) ay! across from the old mill. (Exit 3 off Interstate 95) accessed via the NAS Jax
eliable Service Store Hours Web site, www.nasjax.navy.
-9:00 am - 6:00 p.m. Monday-Friday mil. Please choose PSD
*I - ''t 9:00 am - 7:00 p.m. Saturday Jacksonville for all family
V' 10:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Sunday member ID card appoint-
S5.. ments, not Pass & ID.

12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILILE, Thursday, March 29, 2007



* .,

* I





t I


4 * ,






* 4'q
* 5S'

* N




* 47~

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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 13

familyy Advocacy Program

aelps Navy and Marine Corps

families deal with violence

From LifeLines
n a perfect world run solely by love
and happiness, spouses don't fight and
children don't get abused, but, sadly,
thousands of spouses and children are
neglected and abused emotionally, phys-
ically, and sexually. Navy and Marine
Corps families who face abuse or fear its
onset, can work with the Family Advocacy
Program (FAP) for guidance and solu-
FAP was created to protect military
families from violence and abuse, to pro-
vide safety for victims, to hold offenders
accountable for their actions through dis-
ciplinary action, administrative action, or
rehabilitation and to prevent similar situa-
tions from happening in the future.
FAP Helps Families in Need
FAP works as an administrative agency
for spouse abuse and child abuse. FAP also
evaluates all referrals and calls by alleged
victims, 911 operators, the military police,
the hospital and the command. Other on-
base out-of-home settings such as childcare
centers, schools, and recreation programs
must also report alleged child abuse to
FAP. FAP, in turn, is obligated to report
alleged or actual abuse to Child Protective
Additionally, FAP coordinates the Case
Review Committee (CRC), a multi-disci-
plinary team, to -determine the level of
violence, suggest treatment and, above all,
stay in close communication with the com-
The treatments suggested by FAP can
be with civilian agencies, the hospital, or
through classes such as domestic abuse
intervention prevention and seminars that
cover marriage and couples counseling,
parenting skills, stress and anger manage-
ment, resolving conflict, and building self-
esteem. These courses can last one month
to a year and are free of charge.
Ultimately, however, it's the command's
responsibility to ensure that the offend-
er rIeceives the suggested treatment.
Furthermore, it's the command's duty to
see that the victim is protected if physical'
safety is a concern. One way this can be
accomplished is through a military protec-
tion order (MPO), which is similar to a
civilian temporary restraining order. When
a commanding officer issues an MPO, the
service member must live in barracks for
a set period of time. Violation of an MPO
results in disciplinary action designated by
the command.
CRC Advises the Command
If FAP identifies a low-level abuse case,
the FAP staff coordinates directly with the
command and offers recommended treat-
ments. Low-level abuse is defined as minor

physical contact and a low level of risk to
the victim, who does not fear or anticipate
future abuse. If the abuse appears to be
severe, FAP will submit the file, including
all evidence collected, to the CRC.
The CRC is a decision-making and
advisory body chaired by the FAP pro-
gram manager and includes representa-
tives from the installation, Staff Judge
Advocate, medical treatment facility,
Provost Marshals Office, Substance Abuse
Counseling Center and the command.
The CRC reviews reported spouse and
child abuse incidents and determines if
the case is substantiated. It also deter-
mines the level of violence and submits
recommendations to the command. The
CRC determines levels of violence'based on
the severity and frequency of physical and
emotional abuse and violence.
Finally, the CRC reviews each case quar-
terly until the case is closed. The CRC.fol-
lows the policies and procedures dictated
by the official CRC Handbook.
Can a Phone Call to FAP
Ruin My Career?
FAP takes all phone calls seriously. If,
after an assessment has been made and
abuse is indicated, a response will be forth-
coming within 48 hours and, if necessary,
all parties involved will be interviewed. All
calls are confidential, and FAP notifies the
command if action is needed.
A service member's career could be in
jeopardy if civil authorities or the CRC
substantiates extremely severe abuse.
The command is mandated to include this
information in the next fitness report.
Such information could hinder promotion.
Severe cases of violence or abuse may also
warrant administrative discharge or a
court martial; however, the command han-
dles each case on an individual basis.
How to Contact FAP
Every Navy and Marine Corps base has
a FAP point of contact, although each base
may offer differing violence and abuse pre-
vention programs.
A victims advocate is on call 24 hours a
day and can provide immediate assistance
if safety is a concern. All calls are screened
and evaluated by counselors who then
assess the seriousness. FAP counselors
hold a master's degree in marriage, family
and child counseling or social work and are
state-licensed therapists.
Family violence and sexual assault are
antithetical to the Navy and Marine Corps
mission and core values. In addition to
causing family dysfunction, this type of
behavior diminishes readiness and mili-
tary performance. FAP works hard to sup-
port the Navy and Marine Corps by work-
ing with the commanders to intervene and
even to prevent family violence.

Photo by MCI(AW/SW) Heather Ewton
Tim Jeror, a traffic and recreational safety specialist for BMT Designers and Planners,
conducts a safe driving class for a group of teenagers at NAS jax March 20. The class
was scheduled to coincide with the teens' spring break session and provided a produc-
tive and educational environment during the week-long vacation. "It was very educa-
tional. I learned a lot of safe driving techniques," said 15-year-old Elizabeth Tamblyn.

Spring fire

safety tips

From the NAS lax
Fire Prevention Division
Spring is here and now it's time to do
away with winter clutter that has accumu-
lated. Spring cleanup help prevent fires
in the home. Remember, cluttered areas
give fires a place'to start!
The following fire safety tips are from
your NAS Jacksonville Fire Prevention
* Dispose of boxes no longer necessary;
they can build up and invite fire into your
* Store paints, fuels and all ignitable
liquids in a cool. locked metal cabinet. Do
not store chemicals that are not compatible
together, such as pool chemicals, oils, gaso-
line and cleaning products. If you're not
sure, call a fire station near your home and
ask their advice.
* Dispose of oily rags and rags used to
wipe up after fueling various mechani-
cal equipment during the winter months.
It doesn't, have to be very warm in your
garage or storage area for rags to heat
up and catch fire. Rags used to apply fur-

niture polish can also be dangerous and
should be replaced.
* Check family storage areas, attics,
basements and closets. Dispose of anything
you don't use or do not needed anymore.
At the very least, straighten things up
while observing good housekeeping prac-
. Do not place any combustible mate-
rial or items within three feet of furnaces,
water heaters or other heat sources.
* Routinely check behind and under-
neath the clothes dryer, vacuum to remove
excess lint and dust buildup.
* Before doing any outdoor burning,
contact your local fire department or the
Florida Forestry Division to obtain guid-
ance or procedures. In your area, burning
outdoors could be prohibited.
Spring cleaning is a great time for you to
help make your home fire safe. Don't give
fire a place to start!


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NASJACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007

Is your child ready to stay home alone?

By Kelli Kirwan

T Tere's a scary thought -
you shut the front door
H L behind you, get into your
;tar, and actually drive away
knowing your child is alone in
the house, watching TV and eat-
ing everything in sight.
But the thought of a month's
groceries disappearing while
you're gone pales in comparison
to the frightening thoughts that
,begin entering your mind. Each
Slick of the odometer moves you
farther from your blossoming
Preteen, and your mind begins
-to race with every scary scenario
How do you really know youi
child is ready to take this giant
Step toward independence? How
can you prepare them? There is
,no one answer or magic formula,
but there are guidelines you may
want to consider.
State Law
'The legal age at which a child
can be left home unattended var-
'ies from state to state, but is usu-
ally 12 or 13. Some states don't
specify an age, but make it ille-
gal for an adult to leave anyone
:under 18 alone if it endangers the
,child's health or welfare. Begin
:with a call to your local child pro-
tective services when determining
if your child is old enough.
Base Regulations
Every. military installation



has definite rules about chil-
dren being left alone in quarters,
how long they can be left alone,
and at what age. (The starting
age is usually 12, but can vary.)
Regardless of the law, if you live
in quarters you are subject to
base regulations .as well. Your
housing handbook should have
a section outlining the rules on
children left at home as well as
being unaccompanied at other
base facilities, and the Provost
Marshals office will be happy to
give you guidance on this issue.
Maturity Level

Although 12 seems to be the
age at which children can be left
alone, age is not the only factor -
you must consider the individual
maturity of your son or daughter.
Think back over their history of
decision making - do they tend
to make good, sound decisions
based on their age and experi-
ence? Have you taught them not
to panic, but to think quickly
and clearly in unexpected situa-
tions? Have you practiced fire or
earthquake drills? Does the child
play with matches or lighters? Is
there a gun in the house, and is it
locked up? Where's the key? What
about the liquor cabinet? Does
your child understand the haz-
ards of electrical appliances such
as the stove, toaster, microwave,
and hair dryer?
Past' behavior is a good indi-
cator of what will happen when
you're not around, but at some
point you have to give them the
chance to prove themselves.
Small steps may be the best way
to introduce them to the responsi-
bility of staying home alone.
Does Your Child Want to
Stay IHome Alone?
Regardless of age, some chil-
dren don't want to stay home
alone. They may be uncomfort-
able because a parent is deployed,
or nervous because of heightened
alert status or recent events. Or
they may just be lonely. Talk with
your child and see how he or she

A note of caution: If your soni or
daughter isn't ready to be home
alone, for whatever reason, don't
force them into a potentially
frightening or harmful situation.
Your children's best advocate is
you, their parent, and you are
also the most familiar with your
child's ability. Given time, they
will be ready to try again, and
with more success.
Information Training
Even very young children
should be taught the basic emer-
gency numbers, but a refresher
course is probably in order for
your preteen. Post a list of work
numbers, reliable neighbors, fam-
ily, and of course 911. You also
need to teach them the correct
order of actions to take. For exam-
ple, if there's a fire, they should
get out of the house first and then
call 911 from a cell phone or a
neighbor's house. After that, they
should call the parents emergency
Safety Training
Begin teaching children long
before the age of 12 not to open
the door to strangers (or even
to talk to them through a closed
door) and never to tell a caller
that they're home alone. Now is
a great time to talk with them
about keeping themselves safe,
not just from crime, but from
household accidents as well.
Basic First Aid
Band-Aids, triple antibiotic oint-
ment and CPR are tools every-

one should have, and our children
are no different. Boy Scouts, Girl,
Scouts, and the Red Cross offer
first aid and CPR lessons. If no
programs are readily available,
look around your neighborhood -/
there is usually a Navy corpsman
or two who would be happy to
cover some basics with your kids.
(Alternative means of teaching
often stick with a kid who seems
to start tuning mom and dad out
around age 12.)
Care of Younger Siblings
All too often, an oldest child gets
put into role of caregiver before
he or she is ready. In addition to
verifying the legal age at which a
child can be left to baby sit, make
sure your child is ready to care for
herself as well as other children.
Introduce kids to baby sitting by
having them start in your home,
so you'll be nearby if they need
you. A little sitter training may go
a long way toward helping your
son or daughter be a responsible
baby sitter - and who knows?
You may be borrowing money for
the movies from them.
Learning to stay home alone
is a normal step in growing up.
Under a family's watchful eye and
guidance, this new responsibility
can be learned one step at a time.
As a parent, it's your job to love,
teach, and prepare your children
to live in this world successfully.
Not an easy task, but one that
will be the greatest accomplish-
ment of your life.

First Class Petty Officer

Leadership Symposium set
From Staff
he 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
Rooms have
been allocated for
attendees of the
symposium at the is
hotel. All rooms
will be at the gov-
Sernment per diem
rate of $78 per
night. All attend-
ees are responsi- _ .
",-ble for arranging .. .OR C
their own lodging.
To make reserva-
,tions, call 1-800-
233-1234 and ref-
7erence the sympo-
; There will be
a conference fee
of $40 payable online at www.ccfcpoa.org/symipo-
sium/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 information, call
AZ1 Daniel Rodriguez at 542-3451 or e-mail Daniel.
rodriguez7@navy.mil or TM1 Jaime Quinones at 542-
3337 or email Jaime.quinoines@navy.mil.

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TRICARE, DMDC help beneficiaries with Medicare prescription plan

From the TRICARE
Management Activity

Each month since
the beginning of the
Medicare Part D pre-
scription drug program in
January 2006, the Centers
for Medicare and Medicaid
Services (CMS) has auto-
matically enrolled individu-
als that become eligible for
both Medicaid and Medicare
benefits (so-called "dual eli-
gibles") into Medicare pre-
scription drug plans.
These auto-enrollments
generally include all dual
eligibles who are not yet
enrolled in a Medicare Part
D plan, potentially includ-
ing TRICARE beneficiaries.
"Each of these individuals
receives an enrollment noti-
fication from the CMS and
the Medicare Part D plan
that tells them about their
enrollment and their oppor-
tunity to change plans or
opt out of the Medicare Part
D plan altogether," said
Army Maj. Gen. Elder.
Granger, Deputy Director of
the TRICARE Management

Affected TRICARE ben-
eficiaries who try to use
their TRICARE prescrip-
tion drug benefit may not
realize this occurred or may
determine that enrollment
in Medicare Part D is not
Each individual's case
is unique and all aspects
of a person's drug cover-
age need to be considered
before making such a deci-
sion. According to federal
law, the TRICARE phar-
macy benefit is a secondary
payer to a Medicare Part
D prescription drug plan.
Therefore, TRICARE has
established payment rules
with their claims processor
to ensure compliance with
federal law. .
The TRICARE Manage-
ment Activity (TMA), the
Defense Manpower Data
Center (DMDC), and CMS
have jointly developed a
customer-focused process
for beneficiaries to resolve
Medicare Part D and
TRICARE coverage issues,
and obtain their prescrip-

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tions quickly.
If a TRICARE beneficiary
is denied prescription cover-
age due to Medicare Part,
D enrollment, and believes
that he or she is not enrolled
in Medicare Part D or dis-
enrolled from Medicare Part
D, the beneficiary should
contact Express Scripts at
The Express Scripts cus-
tomer service representa-
tive will ask for the benefi-
ciary's permission to access
Medicare Part D coverage
information from CMS and
determine whether the ben-
eficiary is currently in a
Medicare Part D plan.
If CMS records show no
Medicare Part D cover-
age, DMDC will update
the beneficiary's Defense
Enrollment Eligibility.
Reporting System (DEERS)
information, in one busi-
ness day. Additionally, -a
representative from DMDC
will contact the beneficiary
to confirm the record cor-

If Express Scripts dis-
covers that CMS shows
the beneficiary as having
Medicare Part D coverage,
they will advise the benefi-
ciary how to obtain confir-
mation of disenrollment or
cancellation from Medicare
Part D, and how to forward
the disenrollment or cancel-
lation information to DMDC
to update the beneficiary's
DEERS record.
Once DMDC receives this
documentation, a customer
service representative will
update the DEERS records
and telephone the beneficia-
ry to confirm the correction.
To view current Medicare
Part D enrollment status on
the Medicare Web site, ben-
eficiaries may go to www.
medicare.gov, select the
Medicare Prescription Drug
Plan Finder option, "Check
Current Enrollment"
option,. then select View
Your Current Plan" and
follow the instructions.

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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 15


Frdm Page 1

Medal for his impeccable leadership,
enthusiastic commitment and extraor-
dinary dedication to the squadron.
Mills then took the podium to give
hItsfinal remarks as commanding offi-
�cer of the squadron.
"Our command is the best in the
Navy. Our last deployment won us.
the Battle E, Carrier Air Wing Eight
Golden Wrench and we had 100 per-
cent operational sortie achievement.
.Our personnel have been highly
sought after during this deactivation
process," said Mills.
"Although the squadron will no lon-
ger be active, we will still have the
opportunity to enrich the future naval
service members by recounting the
best times and traditions of VS-24.
By doing so, future members of naval
aviation will continue to benefit from

L"-- W I'-' ir
Photos by MC2 Brian Smarr
Capt. Daniel Dixon, commander, Carrier
Air Wing Eight, recognizes the lasting
impact the members of VS-24 have had
to the Navy during the ceremony.
example of our great squadron. Thank
you for sharing today with us. Scout's
The ceremony closed with CMDCM
Jeffrey Alcott, VS-24 command pnas-
ter chief, reading "The Watch" and

VS-24 Commanding Officer Cmdr. Ted
Mills proudly recognizes the members
of his squadron during the disestablish-
ment ceremony March 22.
Mills ordering his executive officer,
Lt. Cmdr. Robin Higgs to dismiss the
squadron one last time.
VS-24 will be officially disestab-
lished Saturday.

PLAQUE: Monument presented by Lockheed Martin

From Page 1

Carrier Tactical Support Center, and
each of the eight East Coast Navy
squadrons which have flown the
Viking since its inception.
The solid granite monument weighs
more than 1,200 pounds and was
presented to the Sea Control Wing
and NAS Jacksonville by Lockheed
Martin, in honor of the S-3 commu-
nity's many decades of service to the
Navy and the nation.
The monument is located on a con-
crete base in front of the Viking static
display in Heritage Park.
Capt. Joe McClain, commander,
Sea Control Wing Atlantic, hosted the
unveiling and dedication, directly pre-
ceding a disestablishment ceremony
of the VS-24 "Scouts."
He thanked representatives of
Lockheed Martin for providing the
monument and noted that their sup-
port had been invaluable to the S-3
community's ability to adapt to the
varying missions that the S-3 has
assumed over the years.
Rick Kirkland, vice president of
Lockheed Martin's Surveillance

Enterprise, spoke for Lockheed
Martin and pointed out that, "The
S-3 Viking's ability to adapt its mis-
sion over its many years of service
has cemented its legacy as the Swiss
Army knife of naval aviation and one
of the most successful designs in car-
rier aircraft history."
As the senior attending S-3 avia-
tor, Rear Adm. Michael Miller, U.S.
Fleet Forces Command deputy chief
of staff, Global Force Management
.and Joint Operations, was invited to'
address the attendees and said, "It
is only fitting that the S-3 commu-
nity be commemorated in granite, a
stone which stands the test of time
as the S-3 Viking has stood the test
of time."
He added that the adaptability of
the venerable Viking led the way for
multi-mission aircraft like the F/A-18
Super Hornet.
Lockheed Aerospace designed and
built the S-3A Viking as a carrier-
based antisubmarine warfare (ASW)
platform in the early 1970's to replace
the Grumman S-2 Tracker.
Lockheed converted existing Vikings
to the S-3B configuration in the early

1990's, and joining with Martin
Marietta in 1995, continued to service
and upgrade the Viking airframe for
more than 30 years.
Although conceived primarily for
ASW, the Viking has proven itself so
versatile that its mission for the last
15 years has been called simply, "Sea
After the retirement of the A-
6 Intruder and A-7 Corsair II, the
Viking was the only airborne refuel-
ing platform organic to the carrier air
wing until the fielding of the F/A-18E/
F Super Hornet.
The Viking also provides electron-
ic warfare, surface, surveillance, and
over-the-horizon strike capabilities to
the carrier battle group.
Although in its Sundown phase,
with the last squadron set to dises-
tablish in early 2009, the venerable
Viking continues to adapt its mission
capabilities to the current needs of
naval aviation.
With the recent addition of a low
altitude navigation and targeting
infrared for night pod capability, the
Viking has become an extremely' valu-
able asset in the global war on terror.

FFSC offers educational and support programs

From Staff
The NAS Jacksonville
Fleet and Family
Support Center
(FFSC) Life Skills Educa-
tion and Support Program
is the foremost preventive
measure for avoidance of
personal and family prob-
All FFSC workshops and
classes are free to service,
members and their families
as well as Department of

notify FFSC upon registra-
The following workshops
are available in April:
April 9-12, 7:30 a.m.
- 3:30 p.m. - Transition
Assistance Workshop
April 10, 9 a.m. - noon
- Stress Management
April 12, 1:30-3 p.m. -
Sponsor Training
April 18, 1-3 p.m. -

* Federal employment work- (Retiring khakis only)
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April 19, 1-3 p.m. - - Anger Management
Strategies for First Time Workshop
Home Buyers * For further information
April 23-26, 7:30 a.m. or to register, call 542-2766,
- 3:30 p.m. - Transition Ext. 127.
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Photo by MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Marko
Boensel speaks to Sailors and civilians at the 2007 Navy-,
Marine Corps Relief Society Fund Drive Kick-off ceremony
March 19. Boensel encouraged everyone to promote an,
enthusiastic campaign and make individual contact with

NMCRS: $2.6 million

given out last year
From Page 1 ,

four-year college paid for by NMCRS," said Dave
Faraldo, NAS Jax NMCRS director. "Last year $1.4"
million was given to Sailors and Marines to help them
get out of high-interest payday loans and $1.2 million
was given in combat casualty assistance because we
want to make sure the families are taken care of."
Sandra Jackson and Tanya Williams, who are both.
visiting nurses for NMCRS also spoke to the group:
They described the visiting nurse, combat casualty'
assistance and combat related assistance programs'
which provide both nursing support and financial ser-
vices for Sailors and Marines injured in combat. The"'
basic visiting nurse program also provides help with"
newborns, children and elderly who need medical care
in the home.
According to Boensel, it is the responsibility of the
key workers to inform everyone about what NMCRS is
all about. "I encourage everyone to get out there early
and make contact with everyone so they understand
how importance NMCRS is."
This year's drive is runs.through April 27. Numerous
fundraising events such as golf tournaments, car Wash-
es, bake sales and chili cookoffs are planned through-
out the next six weeks. For more information, see your
command NMCRS Fund Drive key person or contact
the local NMCRS office at 542-3515.


coming up on domestic violence
From Page 3

Activities Center is sponsoring their annual spring carni!
val at the Navy Exchange parking lot.
April 23, 9-11 a.m. - What about the Kids? (The impact
of domestic violence on children)
The CDC is also seeking male volunteers to read a story
to the CDC children throughout the month of April. The
reading time is each day at 9 a.m. The book will be proi
vided. If you would like to sign up, call Ardith Lamm ai
542-2766, Ext. 113.

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16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007

Web system tracks PT to create culture of fitness

By Ingrid Mueller
Navy MWR Public Affairs
The key to the Navy's
physical readiness pro-
gram is recognizing that
"total fitness" is a crucial ele-
ment of mission performance.
Recent upgrades to
the Physical Readiness
Information Management
System (PRIMS), including
enhanced "read only" access
and reporting procedures, help
Navy commands get a true pic-
ture of their Sailors' overall fit-
ness, while significantly reduc-
ing the administrative work-
load required to administer the
physical readiness program.
"The refinements we are
making to PRIMS support
the Navy's goal of developing
a culture of fitness," said Lt.
Cmdr. Mike Criqui, physical
readiness program manager,
Navy Morale, Welfare and
Recreation (MWR) Division,
Navy Personnel Command,

Millington, Tenn.
"Commanding officers,
executive officers and com-
mand master chiefs can now
be assigned read-only access
to all the physical readiness
program records within their
command, which will enable
them to get a better look at
the overall fitness of their
Sailors." Read-only access is
available through the com-
mand fitness leader (CFL).
All commands are re-
quired to report their physi-
cal fitness assessment (PFA)
data via PRIMS no later
than 30 days after conduct-
ing the PFA, in accordance
with guidelines established
in the Navy's Physical
Readiness Prograif instruc-
tion, OPNAVINST 6110.1G.
When using the Web-based
PRIMS, there is no need
to provide any additional
reports to Navy Personnel
Command on command par-
ticipation in PFAs.

"The purpose of PRIMS is
to make the whole adminis-
tration of the physical readi-
ness program easier for the
command and for the indi-
vidual," explained Criqui.
"PRIMS came on line Oct. 1,
2002, and has significantly
reduced the command level.
administrative workload
required to administer the
physical readiness program.
We estimate that PRIMS has
reduced record management
time by about 30 percent."
CFLs can use PRIMS to
update individual records,
receive and transfer mem-
bers' records, and create
specialized reports for their
command. Other features of
the system include risk con-
trols, PFA tracking, admin-
istrative warnings and fit-
ness enhancement program
(FEP) enrollment. Using
PRIMS -means no more
"stubby pencils" for CFLs,
as the system performs


Hugs not Hits Ride
Volunteers are needed for the Monique Burr
.Foundation's Hugs not Hits Ride March 31 from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Help is needed in numerous areas..
For more information, email Dianne.parker@
Mini Football Camp
Maurice Jones-Drew and friends along with Armor
Bearer Inc. will be holding a minT football camp for
disadvantaged youth June 6-8. Volunteers are needed
in the following areas: coaches, first aid, registration
and assistants. If you are interested in any of these
positions and would like more information, please e-
mail Sonja at sonja@usojax.com.
Mentors needed
The Children's Home Society is looking for
volunteers to become mentors to children ages 4-
15 who have a parent incarcerated in prison. For
more information, call 493-7747.
Homeless shelter
The I.M. SulzbacherCenterforthe Homeless serves
more than 1,000 meals per day, every day of the
year. These meals are prepared and served with
the help of over 100 civic, religious and business
organizations from the Jacksonville community.
Serving meals at the center is a fun and feel-good
way to give back to the community. For information
about volunteering at the I.M. Sulzbacher Center
for the Homeless, call 394-1356.
Big Brother/Big Sister Program
The most direct way to impact the life of a child
in our community is to volunteer your time as a
mentor. Big Brothers/Big Sisters has more than
300 children waiting to be matched with caring
adults. We have mentor programs that will work
with nearly anyone's schedule and all mentors
Srecbive guidance and ongoing support from trained
staff members. To volunteer, call 727-9797 or send
an e-mail to ppaterson@bbbsjax.org.
Dignity U Wear
Volunteers are needed to help process clothing in
order to fulfill the needs of our clients. Volunteers
are' needed Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m. to

4 p.m. and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday. Contact
Michelle Charron at 636-9455 for information on
Help needed for Special Olympics
Volunteers are needed for Special Olympics.
Events are ongoing. For more information, call
USO Welcome Center
Volunteers are needed to man the USO Welcome
Center at Jacksonville International Airport. A
variety of shift times are available. Call Lynne at
305-4467 or email lynne@usojax.com for more
Greeters needed
The Jacksonville and the Beaches Convention and
Visitor's Bureau is looking for volunteers to meet
and greet visitors to the Jacksonville area. For
more information, call Patti O'Neal at 421-9158.
Docent volunteers needed
The Cummer Museum of Art & Gardens Docent
Corps needs you!- Volunteers are needed to
dedicate one morning each week to give school
tours. The Cummer Docent Corps provides an
invaluable service to the museum and to its visitors.
From monthly training lectures to the finished tour,
docents use a combination of important historical
information and good humor to bring works of art
to life. If you are.interested in volunteering, please
contact Susan Gallo by phone at 899-6006 or by
e-mail at sgallo@cummer.org.
HabiJax opportunities
HabiJax is always looking for volunteers for various
construction projects. For more information, call
Bonnie Golden at 798-4529, Ext. 253. The HabiJax
Home Store also needs help coordinating donated
materials and furniture. Call 722-0737.
Habitat for Clay County
Clay County Habitat for Humanity, Inc., serves
Green Cove Springs, Orange Park, Middleburg,
Keystone Heights and Penney Farms. Volunteers
are needed Tuesday through Saturday throughout
the year to help out. For more information, call
Gamble Wright-Stuebgen at 444-8524.

the calculations for body
fat measurement and com-
putes the overall physical
readiness test performance
score. Step-by-step instruc-
tions for this user-friendly
system are available to the
CFL through the PRIMS.
"PRIMS also provides the
CFL with checks and bal-
ances to ensure risk con-
trol measures are in place
prior to conducting the

Sit. Stay. See.

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Foundation for the Blind has been
providing guide dogs free of charge
to blind people seeking increased
mobility, independence and the
companionship a guide dog provides.

For The Blind, Inc.'
371 East Jericho Turnpike
Smithtown, NY 11787
a CFC participant
Provided as a public service.


physical readiness test,"
added Criqui. "The sys-
tem tracks medical screen-
ings and waivers, and will
print a list of individuals
who are cleared to par-
ticipate in the physical
readiness test, along with
a list of those who axe not
cleared to participate."
Sailors can view their
records at any time through
the Navy MWR PRIMS, by

school and behavioral issues.

using the social security
number as the log-in iden-
tification and the BUPERS
Online (BOL) password as
a password.
"I encourage each indi-
vidual to check their record
on PRIMS after the PFA
has been recorded to make
sure it's correct. That way,
any discrepancies can

See PRIMS, Page 18



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Dances Offered:
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FITNESS: New approach to physical training

. From Page 9

terms of lost- or limited-
duty days.
"Injuries have a direct
effect on readiness and a
soldier's ability to per-
form his duties, whether in
training or while deployed,"
Hauret said. "It has a direct
impact on the soldier's abil-
ity, to perform, and that
has a direct impact on that
unit's readiness."
The services' new
approach to physical train-
ing aims to bring injury
rates down while ensuring
a fit military force.
"'We're not going soft,"
Bullock said. "What we're
doing is increasing the
intensity of the training,
and the effect on heart,
lungs and overall strength
is actually better."
'the Army, for example,
is reducing the miles troops
run, breaking soldiers into
"ability groups" for distance
ruhs, adding' speed drills
to 'its PT regime and sub-
stituting grass drills and
other forms of exercise for
"We have recommended
no;more than 30 minutes of
running, and no more than
three or four times a week,"
Bullock said.
Higher-intensity, shorter-
distance runs and interval
training increase troops'
speed and stamina with
less risk of injuries, he
said. At the same time, this
mdre balanced approach to
PT actually improves their
ability to perform in com-
"What we do in the mili-
tary is explosive energy,"
Bullock said. "Soldiers need
to 'be able to move quick-
ly.:.They need balance and
coordination. That's not
something they're going
to 'get through lumbering,

long, slow runs."
For their running pro-
grams, Bullock advises
units to incorporate these
training elements into their
Follow a standardized,
gradual and systematic pro-
gression of running distance
and speed. Begin with lower
mileage and intensity, espe-
cially in programs for new
recruits, people changing
units or those returning to
PT after time off for leave
or an injury.
Structure injury-preven-
tion programs to target
troops of average or below-
average fitness levels who
are at the greatest risk of
injury, and ensure they're
running appropriate mile-
Place troops in ability
groups based on PT scores
and measure their runs by
time, not distance. This will
reduce the .risk of injury
among the least-fit troops
without holding back the

higher performers.
Avoid remedial PT pro-
grams that require the
least-fit troops to do more
training than fit ones.
This increases their injury
risk, often with little or no
improvement in their fit-
* Substitute higher-inten-
sity, shorter-distance runs
like repeated sprints and
other interval training
activities for some distance
Build in time for troops'
bodies to recover and
rebuild following demand-
ing PT sessions to reduce
the risk of overtraining
"Injuries are the biggest
threat to our forces and our
readiness," Bullock said.
"Our goal is to help the mil-
itary understand the bur-
den of injuries and refocus
their approach to physical
training to reduce inju-
ries in a way that actually
improves readiness."


B)aptist church

Come worship with us

If you are looking for a
neighborhood church that
you can become a part of,
. . come worship with us.

� ( Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.

4865 Roosevelt Boulevard
Just 3 miles north of NAS Jax

B as

ot the Town

gThe Behavioral Arts & Research Clinic, LI.
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Office: 904-371-4948 * Fax: 904-371-4958
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the BAR in Healthcare
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Y 7R Planner,
Mission First, Sailors Always t

Call 542-3521 for more information.
Texas Hold'em Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Every Monday and Thursday 7 p.m.
Open to all authorized patrons and guests.
Zone gift certificates awarded!
Trivia Night
Budweiser Brew House
Every Tuesday
7:30 p.m.
Budweiser Brew House
Every Wednesday and Friday
7:30 p.m. - until close
Monday - Friday, 11:30 a.m.
Sunday - Thursday, 6:30 p.m.
Win cash!
For more information on aquatics, call 542-2930.
Aqua Aerobics
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
11 a.m. - noon
Second annual Capt. Chuck Cornett Memorial 10K Run
and 5K Walk
April 7, 7:30 a.m.
Navy Exchange Convenience Store parking lot
Register now at the gym or fitness center.
Forms are also available online at www.nasjax.navy.mil.
For more information about I.T.T. trips or ticket prices,
please call 542-3318.
University of Florida vs. Florida State University Baseball
April 3, 7:05 p.m. Sun's Stadium
General admission tickets, $7.25
Win a four-pack of Disney on Ice tickets from I.T.T.
Complete the "Disney on Ice Ticket Drawing" entry form
at the I.T.T. office
Deadline is before close of business on April 5.
No purchase is necessary.
Winners will be notified April 6.
Andre Rieu Concert
April 20, 8 p.m.
Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena
$75 per person, Club section
Kenny Chesney Concert
April 21-22
Jacksonville Veterans Memorial
$80.75 per ticket. Limit four tickets per show.

JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 17
I Saturday, 7 p.m. - Tenaciours D: The Pick of Destiny (R) ,A
April 6, 7 p.m. - D6jA vu (PG-13)
April 7, 5 p.m. - Happy Feet (PG)
April 7, 7 p.m. - Zathura (PG)
April 13, 7 p.m. - Casino Royale (PG-13)
April 14, 5 p.m. - The Holiday (PG-13)
April 14, 7 p.m. - Dreamgirls (PG-13)
SFor more information on the golf course, call 542-3249. For
Mulligan's, call 542-2936.

File photo
More than 400 people participated in the Capt. Charles
Cornett Navy 10K Run and 5K Walk at NAS Jacksonville
last year. This year's event will be held April 7 at 7:30 a.m.
in the NAS Jax Navy Exchange Convenience Store parking
lot. To sign up early, stop by the base gym or Fitness Source.
Volunteers are needed to help with this event. For more infor-
mation and to sign up, call Bill Bonser at 542-2930/3239 or
email bill.bonser@navy.mil.
Pepsi 400 at Daytona International Speedway
July 7
Tickets go on sale at I.T.T. April 13 at 9 a.m.
A variety of tickets are available for purchase ranging $45
- $126 each.
Limit four tickets per person.
Trips, activities and costs may be restricted to El-E5
single or unaccompanied active duty members." Call the
Liberty Cove Recreation Center for more details, 542-
Comedy Zone Trip
Free appetizers and admission.
UF vs. FSU Basketball Game
April 3
$5 per person
Jax Beach Blues Festival Trip
April 7
Jacksonville Sun's Baseball Game
April 12

Movies are shown at the base theater and open to all
hands. For details call 542-3491.
Tomorrow, 7 p.m. - Turistas (R)
Saturday, 5 p.m. - Alex Rider Stormbreaker (PG)

Military Appreciation Days at NAS Jax Golf Club
No green fees! Cart fee only!
April 10 and 24 for active duty.
April 12 and 26 for retirees and Department of Defense
Junior Golf Spring Program
NAS Jax Golf Course Driving Range
Begins in April
Call for more details.
Saturday Golf Blitz
Tee times begin at 11 a.m.
$15 per person
Includes prize purse and team, individual and skins

Call 542-3260.
Skipper "B" Sailing Class
Class 2 - April 20, 21, 22, 28 and 29
Class 3 - April 24, 26, May 1, 3, 8, 10, 15, 17, 22
$150 per person.
25th annual Bass Tournament
April 14
Mulberry Cove Marina
Registration form available online at www.nasjax.navy.mil.

Call 788-9772 for more information.

Tomorrow, 6-8 p.m.

Annual Easter Egg Hunt
April 6, 7 p.m.
-McCaffrey Ball Fields
Month of the Military Child Carnival
April 21, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Free clowns, music, snow cones and rides
Summer Camp Registration
April 28, 9 a.m. to noon
Non-School Day Drop In's
Now available at the Youth Activities Center.
Call for fees and times.



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18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007

Pre-marriage seminars

can help couples

have solid relationships

By Brandi Givens

S he has the jitters.
He has cold feet.
They're taking the plunge.
These sayings poke fun at the way peo-
ple sometimes feel before their wedding
day, but some engaged couples may seri-
ously worry that their feelings are more
than just a case of the butterflies. Though
choosing whether to marry is ultimately a
very private decision, there are people who
can help guide you as you make your way
down the aisle.
Pre-marriage Seminars
Statistics show that marriage is much
more successful and enjoyable when cou-
ples go through counseling prior to say-
ing, "I do." Many Navy chaplains have
organized pre-marriage seminars that
teach skills to help couples prepare for a
lifetime together. Lt. Cmdr. Kim House,
chaplain at Naval Hospital Bremerton,
Wash., and Lt. Steve Barstow, chaplain
with Chaplains Religious Enrichment
Development Operation (CREDO) Pacific
Northwest, have combined efforts to create
such a program in their area.
House points out that perhaps the most
important skill learned in their seminar
is how to communicate during conflict.
"We teach the speaker-listener technique.
Listen to what your partner has to say
without interjecting. Then, using your own
words, repeat the point your partner has
just made." This technique shows respect
for your partner and minimizes misunder-
House also advises that couples should
find common interests. "You'd be surprised
how many couples come to our seminar
and can't think of one thing that they enjoy
doing together. Commit to leisure time
together and find common interests. You
have to be best friends."
To find out about pre-marriage semi-
nars available in your area, including
Prevention Relationship Enhancement
Program courses, check with your base

Questions to Ask Before the Big Day
In their seminar, House and Barstow
teach that there are several important
issues couples should discuss openly, well
before their wedding day.
* Motivations for marriage: Are our
motivations negative (infatuation instead
of love, for financial reasons, etc.) or posi-
tive (equal expectations, commitment to
love, etc.)?
* Know your partner: How are we simi-
lar and different? Do these similarities and
differences complement our marriage?
* Infidelity: How can we prevent infidel-
ity and build a lasting, committed relation-
* Need fulfillment: Have we communi-
cated our emotional, physical, spiritual,
social, and intellectual needs?
* Roles: How do we feel about our roles
regarding housework, shopping, yard work,
etiquette, income earning, etc.?
* Children: Do we want children? How
many? When? Will one parent stay home
with the children? Do we have a financial
* In-laws: How well do we relate to our
in-laws? What expectations do our fami-
lies place on us? What do we do with a
demanding family member?
* Independence: Is it okay to have nights
out without each other? Is it okay to have
close friends of the opposite gender? Where
should we draw the line?
* Finances: Who will handle the financ-
es? Does the non-military partner know
how to read a leave and earnings state-
ment (LES)? How will finances be handled
when the military partner is deployed?
* Military life: How can we prepare our
marriage for military separations? Does
the non-military spouse know about sup-
port systems?
House encourages couples to keep com-
municating and keep enhancing your rela-
By taking the time to learn necessary
tools for building a healthy relationship,
you can help avoid that ball-and-chain feel-
ing and, instead, hold hands down a path
toward marital bliss.

Diabetes is a growing

problem with children


Traveling With TRICARE

By Beth Wiruth
Special Contributor

M any of you may remember that
I am on the road. We are in
the midst of a PCS move with
a five and a half-month school along
the way. Scott and I have been living
out of suitcase since October 2006. This
extended time on the road prompted
this week's column. Medical care on the
road is available but can be frustrating
if you don't have a few basic facts.
TRICARE is the military's heath sys-
tem for family members. TRICARE is
divided into four geographical regions,
TRICARE West and TRICARE Overseas.
Each region contracts with private pro-
viders. For instance, TRICARE North's
contract provider is Healthnet Federal
Services and TRICARE West's provid-
er is TriWest Healthcare Alliance. This
information is important to know as you
travel. If you -are not near a Military
Treatment Facility (MTF) you will need
to contact the local region's TRICARE
provider for authorization for service and
location of treatment facilities.
Many of us never use our TRICARE
card. We present our dependent ID at our
local MTF or clinic. That card serves to
take the place of our TRICARE card and
other insurance processes shared by our
civilian counterparts. When traveling you
will need that card for both the informa-
tion it provides and to access services.
Before we talk about the steps to access
care on the road it is important to know
that a medical emergency takes priority.
If you have a medical emergency while
traveling seek medical attention imme-
diately from the nearest medical facility
(whether military or civilian). Once the
emergency is stabilized you have time to
contact your TRICARE Service Center to
make them aware of the situation. They
will give you information to proceed.
Non-emergency care can be obtained at
the nearest MTF or TRICARE provider.
If an MTF is available you can simply
call the facility's family practice appoint-
ment line and make an appointment
or, if warranted, proceed to emergency
care. I experienced a problem getting an
appointment but after a little digging'

discovered the young lady answering the
phone was new and didn't know what to
do with me. You can be treated at any
MTF - Army, Air Force, Navy, etc.
If you do not have access to a MTF
obtaining non-emergency care requires a
bit of coordination with TRICARE. It is
recommended that as part of your trav-
el preparations you visit the TRICARE
website and obtain the toll free numbers
of the TRICARE regions you will be trav-
eling to and through (yup, things happen
on the road). May I recommend that you
put the toll free numbers on the back of
your TRICARE card then you will always
have them when needed?
Call the appropriate region's toll free
number (the one where you are visiting).
The representative will guide you to the
nearest TRICARE affiliated provider as
well as give you an authorization num-
ber. The provider will need this number
to bill TRICARE for your care. The rep-
resentative will provide you with the
local address and contact number of the
provider as well as any other information
needed for that particular provider.
Just to note, if you are out of your
home TRICARE region it will not be ben-
eficial to call your region for authoriza-
tion or providers. The various regions do
not share database information. Stop by
your local TRICARE Service Center and
pick up their color brochure entitled, "On
the Road with TRICARE" for more infor-
mation and all regional numbers.
The last 'Traveling with TRICARE'
tip is in regard to pharmacy services.
Perhaps you have a prescription to fill
after being seen by a physician or need
to have a refill of an existing prescrip-
tion. You can contact the local TRICARE
region for a referral to a local TRICARE
participating pharmacy. By the way,
most CVS Pharmacies and Walgreen's
are TRICARE participating pharmacies.
Of course if you are near an MTF, their
pharmacy can fill your prescription.
I hope your travels are never marked by
the need for medical services on the road,
but it is best to be prepared with your
TRICARE card, numbers and knowledge.
Do you have questions, comments or a
topic you would like Beth to cover? Contact
her at beth.wiruth@homefrontinfocus.com.

By Lissa Wohltmann

Once upon a time, children literal-
ly ran around and played outside.
They had to be coaxed inside, away
from all the physical frolicking, to eat
their daily home-cooked, healthful dinner.
The behavior of today's children is quite the
opposite, resulting in obesity and/poor health.
In fact, obesity has more than doubled
in 20 years for 6- to 11-year-olds and more
than tripled in the 12- to 19-year-old cat-
egory. About 15.5 percent of children ages
12 to 19 and 15.3 percent of children ages 6
to 11 are obese.
The obesity statistics in England is even
more harrowing; it has grown almost 400
percent in 25 years. Three-quarters of the
adult population is now overweight, 22 per-
cent of the population is obese and the child-
hood obesity.has tripled in the past 20 years.
Other countries such as Japan, China, India
and Australia are also following in our fatal
footsteps in their growing obesity problem.
Obese children pose a unique problem to
society. They are part of "a generation that
may not live as long as their parents," said
Diane Sarantakos, director of the American
Diabetes Association in Oklahoma City.
Kids' obesity is directly linked to being
diagnosed with type 2 diabetes.
Type 2 diabetes was once called "adult
onset diabetes" yet now children as young
as 4-years of age are being diagnosed with
this potentially fatal disease.
Clinically-based reports and regional

studies suggest that type 2 diabetes is
being diagnosed more frequently in chil-
dren and adolescents, yet the nationally
representative data that would be needed
to monitor diabetes trends in youth by type
are not available.
Left untreated, type 2 diabetes increases
your risk for serious complications such as
heart disease, blindness, nerve damage,
and kidney damage.
If the decline rate of health continues as
it is, by the year 2050, one in three people
born in the 21st century will have type 2
diabetes, Sarantakos said.
There are a lot of factors contributing to
such an increase rate of declining health.
"The most identifiable is the lack of exer-
cise," Sarantakos explained. "Some of the
schools are eliminating recess in their
schedules. That's insane. We're causing
our children to become obese."
Also people are not burning off the excess
calories they are eating. It's easier and
cheaper to eat the fast, fat-laden, non-
nutritious foods, then to carefully select
and consume wholesome food.
People want instant gratification,
Sarantakos said.
Parents, specifically, are in such a hurry
to take their kids to soccer practice, dance
practice or a school activity, they forget
that good nutrition is just as important as
physical activity.
The quick answer to this "big" problem
is fairly straight-forward but tough to fol-
low without discipline."Diet and exercise,"
advised Sarantakos.

.R. W,

PRIMS: Online tracking of PT beneficial to fitness

* From Page 16

be resolved at the command level," said
As part of the checks and balances built
into the system, CFLs can only make
changes to the records of members assigned
to their command. In addition, after six
months of PFA completion, record chang-
es can only be made by Navy Personnel
Command, which requires a letter from
the individual's commanding officer grant-
ing authorization to make the changes.
"A gaining command cannot edit a record
that was input by a previous command,
even if it was within six months. You can
only edit records from your own UIC (unit
-identification code)," said Criqui. "So, if a

record from a previous command needs to
be edited, we need to get a letter from that
previous commanding officer to make the
change. That's another reason why - espe-
cially on a transfer - Sailors should check
their records on PRIMS."



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kaW BpaMal Aab\nu



Tennis tourney slated
A men and women's singles tennis tournament will be held April
23 at 5 p.m. The tournament is free and open to all NAS Jax
authorized men and women over 18. There will be a separate
men and women's division. Matches will be played at the Guy
Ballou Tennis Complex. Awards will be given for each division.
Call NAS Jax Athletics to sign up by April 20.
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
For more information on NAS Jax sporting events,
call Bill Bonser at 542-2930/3239 or email bill.bonser@

From the Florida Automotive
Industry Association

ising fuel costs are onr the
minds of most Americans
these days as gas prices are
expected to top $3 per gallon in com-
ing weeks. Sure, you can simply stop
driving as much, but for many con-
sumers, that's not an option. But
there are two ways all of us can
stretch our precious gasoline dollars.
One strategy is to change how we
drive, and the other is to perform sim-
ple and inexpensive vehicle mainte-
nance. Taking these steps will not
only save gas money, but will improve
a vehicle's safety and dependability.
National Car Care Month in April
is an ideal time for motorists to
review the factors that can impact
fuel economy. According to the Car
Care Council, the most common are
under-inflated tires, dirty air filters,
old spark plugs and something as
simple as the gas cap.
* Check your vehicle gas cap. About
17 percent of the vehicles on the roads
have gas caps that are either dam-
aged, loose or are missing altogether,
causing 147 million gallons of gas to

* Aggressive driving can lower gas
mileage by as much as 22 percent on
the highway and five percent on city
streets, which results in seven to 49
cents per gallon.
* Sitting idle gets zero miles per
gallon. Letting the vehicle warm up
for one to two minutes is sufficient.
* Gas mileage decreases rapidly at
speeds above 60 mph. Each mph driv-
en over 60 results in an additional
10 cents per gallon. To maintain a
constant speed on the highway, cruise
control is recommended.
Last year, vehicle check-up events
conducted throughout the country
revealed that nearly nine out of 10
cars required some type of mainte-
nance. This reinforces the need for
the motoring public to become more
aware of the maintenance needs of
their vehicle to save money, conserve
energy, improve highway safety and
help protect the environment.
Every motorist can receive a free
56-page Car Care Guide that takes
the guesswork out of vehicle main-
tenance by visiting the Car Care
Council's Web site at www.carcare;.


The Navy Wives Clubs of America,
NWCA Jax No. 86 meets the first
Wednesday of each month. Meetings are
held in Building 612 on Jason Street at
NAS Jacksonville at 7:30 p.m. The Thrift
Shop is open Tuesdays and Thursdays
and the first Saturday of the month from
9 a.m. - 1 p.m. For more information, call
772-0242 or Pearl Aran at 777-8032.
The Navy Wives Club's DID No. 300
meetings are held the second Thursday
of each month at 7 p.m. at the Oak Crest
United Methodist Church Education
Building at 5900 Ricker Road. For more
information, call 387-4332 or 272-9489.
The Disabled American Veterans Chapter
38 meetings are held the second Tuesday
of each month at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira
Drive, Orange Park, Fla. The chapter
also has service officers available
Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1 -
4 p.m. to help.with claims. To make an
appointment or for more information, call
269-2945. The chapter also offers bingo
every Saturday at 10 a.m. The public is
The Clay County Chapter 1414, National
Active and Retired Federal Employees

invites all active and retired employees to
their regular monthly meeting the second
Tuesday of each month at 1 p.m. at St.
Vincent's Medical Facility in Orange Park.
For more information, call 276-9415.
The Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club
general membership meetings are held
at 7:30 p.m. on the first Wednesday of
every month at the clubhouse (Building
1956) adjacent to the Mulberry Cove
Marina. Boaters and non-boaters are
invited to attend. The Navy Jax Yacht
Club is a members only club open to all
active duty, reservists, retired military and
active and retired Department of Defense
civilians. For more information, call 778-
0805 or email commodore@njyc.org.
Parents Without Partners meet-
ings are held the second Sunday of
every month at 7 p.m. at The Country
Cabin restaurant located on Blanding
Boulevard. This organization is open
to any single, divorced, separated, or
widowed that have children of any ages.
For more information, please check out
our Web site at www.pwpnflorida.com or
call 307-6261.
MOMS Club of Orange Park/West-

side holds their monthly meeting the
second Thursday of each month at 10
a.m. at the Calvary United Methodist
Church, 112 Blanding Boulevard across
from the Orange Park Mall. Moms and
children are welcome at all activities. For
information contact Nicole Lopez at 504-
6016 or go to momsclubopw@yahoo.
The Association of Aviation Ord-
nancemen's meeting is held the third
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the
Fleet Reserve Center on Collins Road.
For more information, call AO1 Michael
Steckly at 542-5508 or Jim Bohac at 542-
2939. You can also visit www.aao9.com.
The First Coast Black Nurses
Association, Inc. holds their meetings-
the second Tuesday of each month at 6
p.m. in the Shands Hospital Blue room.
For more information, call Janneice
Moore at 563-4645.
The local chapter of the Military Officers
Association of America meets for a
dinner program the third Wednesday
of each month at 6 p.m. at the NAS
Jax Officers' Club. All active, retired
and reserve officers of all services are

encouraged to attend. For reservations
or more information, call 772-0237.
The Westside Jacksonville Chapter
1984, National Active and Retired
Federal Employees Association
extends an open invitation to all currently
employed and retired federal employees
to our regular meeting held at 1 p.m. on
the fourth Thursday of each month at the
Murray Hill United Methodist Church,
(Fellowship Hall Building) at 4101
College Street. For more information, call
R. Carroll at 786-7083.
The National Naval Officers Associa-
tion holds its monthly meeting on the
fourth Thursday each month at 5:30 p.m.
at the Jacksonville Urban League, 903
West Union Street. Interested personnel
are encouraged to attend or contact Lt.
Cmdr. Herlena Washington at 542-7715,
Ext. 102 or email Herlena.Washington@
The Gold Wing Road Riders Associa-
tion, Chapter FL1-X meets on the
first Wednesday of each month at 6:30
p.m. at the Golden Coral, 582 Blanding
Boulevard. The "Winghutts" invite all
those interested in motorcycling and

motorcycle safety. They also have a
weekly get together at the Dairy Queen
on Kingsley Avenue at 7 p.m. every
Friday night. For more information, call
269-5369 or visit www.fllx.org.
The second annual Friends of BASCA
Golf Classic is tomorrow at 12:30 p.m.
at the Eagle Harbor Golf Club. BASCA
is a Clay County non-profit organization
that helps disabled men, women and
children in Northern Florida. For more
information, call Marj at 338-5443 or Ron
at 614-5301.
A Native Plant Fair sponsored by
The Nature Conservancy and City of
Jacksonville will be held Saturday from 9
a.m. to noon at Westside Regional Park:
The event is being held to educate the
community on invasive, non-native plants
in the area. For more information, call
A Garage Sale will be held Saturday
from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Moosehaven on
Highway 17. The event will help send
Clay County World War II veterans to
the WWII Memorial in Washington, DC.
To donate goods or for more information,
call 264-1440.



"A Paid Vacation for My Military Clients Only"

I am Dedicated to Serving Military families with all their Peal estate
JSeeds. I can f-Ielp You Sell YourfJ-Iomne ast or I can JIelp you find the
PeifectJ-Iome ,Aast.


4 * Located in Convenient Southside/Mandarin
* New Construction
* Single Family House
* Water Front/With Fountain -
* $0 CDD Fees $0 Association Frees - .
* 1682 Square Feet . ..- .
* 3 Beds/2 Baths
_ * Only Three Homes Available
S1Won't Last Long


vaporize every year.
* When tires aren't inflated prop-
erly, it's like driving with the parking
brake on, and can cost a mile or two
per gallon.
* A vehicle can have either four,
six or eight spark plugs, which fire
as many as three million times each
1,000 miles, resulting in a lot of heat,
electrical and chemical erosion. A
dirty spark plug causes misfiring,
which wastes fuel. Spark plugs need
to be replaced regularly.
* An air filter that is clogged with
dirt, dust and bugs chokes off the air
and creates a "rich" mixture - too
much gas being burned for the amount
of air, which wastes gas and causes
the engine to lose power. Replacing
a clogged air filter can improve gas
mileage by as much as 10 percent,
saving about 15 cents on a gallon.

JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 19

Car tips to save gasoline money

20 JAx AIR NEws, NAS J..\(:S( NV.I., Thursday, March 29, 2007

JaxAir ews assifie


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incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be published, nor for
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, The anchor indicates the ad is a FREE Fleet Market Ad placed by military personnel.




Real Estate for Rent Merchandise

ComTmer-"c Ia"RIeal!Estatie]ZPts/ aLs



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oamilyLife Marriage
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ville Florida at the
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2007. Call Paul 904-777-8020

Accident? Arrest? Divorce?
AAA Attorney Referral
SVC 1-800-733-5342, 24 HRS.



For Sale

Custom Homes On Estate
Size Homesites. Starting
at the Mid $300K's and Up
Gorgeous Gated Commu-
nity with Pool, Clubhouse
and Trees. No CDD's No
OM Fees. Relax and
enjoy. Catl Today!
904-349-1762 * 904-237-2524

The Mirror

North -3/2, huge Fla rm, see this one of a kind
Magnificent Mediterra- fpIc, deck, 1/2 ac, by waterfront listing 5/3
nean Townhomes. Under owner, $224,900 284-7528 3269SF w/ dock on St.
Construction Now. Luxu- Johns $992K or call to
rious Throughout. MIDDLEBURG buy or sell other prope
Includes Barrel Tile Roof, NO BANKS NEEDED! ties. Ask about mlltar
2 Car Garage, Pool, and 3br home remodeled, discounts on commls-
Clubhouse. Only 36 Gated Move in today 708-3278 slon. Call Bonnie Heir
Homes. No CDD's, No Realtor 904-755-1734
OM Fees. Grand Opening
Prices From $289,900 Call
904-838-9594 * 904-219-9474
ARMCO - Ro Andrade
-UILDERS INC. Military Relocation Specialist
Fleming Island - CDR NC USN (ret)
Eagle Harbor
2900sf, 4 bedrooms' Direct Line (904) 278-4176
3-car garage, New
Construction, New randrde@watsonrealtycorp.com
$539,999 to $489,999 Call If you're buying,
(904)542-7908 selling, or relocating,
- give meacall!
S Fleming Island - Jwgiveat Coar ca
tLt 3,000sf, 5 Bedroom 4729 US Hwy 17S a
home, 3-car garage. Orange Park, FL 32203 twA QSON
New Construction,
$549,999 to $499,999 Call" ' "

The Periscope

THE W eekly Crossw ord ByAlanP.01schwang Huntington Beach, CA

ACROSS 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

1 Makes a choice 14 15 16
5 Collector's book
17 18 19
10 Silver-tongued

14 Dennis the Menace, 20 21 22

for one 23 --
15 Scandinavian

16 Take the bus 28 29 30 31
17 Greek letter 33 34 35-
18 Projecting bay 36

19 Very long time 40 41I
20 Start of Moliere quote 43 44 45

22 Early-stage seed

23 Unit of force
24 Take to court 52 53
25 Steeper? 57 -

28 Small underground

33 Vexed continually

34 Detergent

35 Mauna _ volcano

36 Part 2 of quote
40 Tokyo, once
41 Move very slowly
42 Archibald and
43 Isolated
46 Isolated
47 Argon or neon
48 "- Lang Syne"

49 Piece of paper
52 End of quote
57 Mown grass
58 Spy's garment?
59 Radames' beloved
60 With, in Paris
61 Eagle's nest
62 Cicatrix
63 Extremely
64 interminably
65 Evening in Padua

1 NYC theater award
2 B.C. or Ont.
3 London art gallery
4 Take no cards

SConsecrate with oil 38 Suburb of Harrisburg

6 "SNL" producer
7 Ship's jail
8 Exploits
9 Comic Brooks
10 Mixture of pebbles

11 In __ of

12 False god
13 Nota_
21 Nijo Castle's
22 On the market

24 Last year's frosh
25 Domesticates

26 Piano study
27 Man of fables
28 Philosopher
29 Solemn word
30 Make joyous
31 Drying cloth
32 Full of lip
34 Transmitted
37 Skewed view

39 Continent

44 NASA, for one
45 Common rodent
46 Skulked

48 One more time
49 Czech or Slovak

51 Pitcher with a spout

52 Muffin topper
53 Golfer's shout
54 Common rodents
55 Hebrew month
56 _ avis
58 Half a dance?

Last Week's Answers














Middleburg - Like New
Stucco /Block. 3Bed/
2Baths. Contemporary
home with 2- car
garage, vaulted ceilings
and spacious eat-in
kitchen. Truly a plea-
sure to see. 1,158 sq. ft.
$164,900. O'Malley Real
Estate, Inc. 904-241-3141

RTO, 2firs, $7500dn.
$1825mo. bad cred ok,
4/2.5, 2 car gar, 477-5450
3/1.5, new throughout, Irg
yd, quiet area. $139,000.
904-536-6465 or 904-514-3981
tage Hills. 4/2, 2100sf,
cath ceilings, fplc, Ig grt
rm & kit, w/pool, 544
Lewis Morris St. Owner
Finance $219k 716-7766
SAVE $1000'S
Ready NOW!
This Great 4BR 2BA
Home is Loaded.
Priced At $214,900 with
Low Downpayment and
Low Monthly Payments.
Call Now to See.
904-613-4096 * 904-219-9478
See Our Great 3 & 4BR
Townhomes with Garage,
Sep. Dining, Nice Kitchen
and More! No CDD's, No
OM Fees. Save Today!
From $172,900
904-237-2524 * 904-349-1762

Duvl Cunt

* Arlington, Southside *
* Westside, Northside *
* New Construction *
* 3 Bed 2 Bath *
* Starting in the $100's
* No Money Down! *
* For Qualified Buyers *

* Arlington, Southside *
* Westside, Northside *
* Stop Paying Rent! *
*New Homes in the $100's*
* No Money? *
* No Credit? *
* No Problem *
Possible Rent To Own
* Call Dave 904-881-6653 *

BEACH - Neptune, 3/2.5
Divorce Sale, Bring all
offers. 904-294-3897
BY OWNERS-3/2/2, all
areas, 0 down, bad
credit ok, $60k-up. no
realtors please 236-4106
PABLO BAY $419,900.
Lake Front, 3/2, owner lic
agt, 904-821-5158 463-2033
Intracoastal W.
3/2 Waverly PI $1350/mo.
Call Don Brown Realty
225-5510 571-7177

3 BR, 2 BA, Huge fam-
ily room with Massive
brick fireplace, eat-in
kitchen, separate
DR/Office, computer
room, screened porch,
new tile in baths, 1974
SF new A/C, roof in
'02,large fenced yard, I
beautifully land-
scaped, custom built
storage shed,
many upgrades
11060 Reading Rd.
L 904386-4210

Place 1350SF, 3/2, LR,
DR, kit, 2 car garage,
$209,500. PH 904-262-9033
Murray Hill 1921 Bungalow
2/1 3545 Dellwood New
kit, hardwd, tile. $149K
Boatman Properties Inc.
Stu Jones Realtor 838-9942
Northside 3/2, 2c gar, fpl,
big lot, upgrd carpet,
vault ceilings, sprk sys.
0 down. $190K 874-7605
SOUTHSIDE 10 mins to
bch 1.3 ac, partial Ilse,
So. Estates area, as is
$123K Call 904-268-2434
why rent when you can
own? Free List
of homes available
with no money down,
under $950mo.
Free Recorded Msg
ID# 1051
ERA Heavener Rlty Co

(904) 256-2051 fir
Cell (904) 463-2065 VW
Emall: laurie_potter Cc
lauriepolter I
4601 Toucdton Rd E #3190
Jacksonville, FL 32246

Clay f^^T^^^
Ho s*K*u^^^

St. Johns River.
49 Townhomes with
Boatslips. Reserve Your
Dream Home Today!
From High $800's.
No CDD's, No OM Fees.
904-838-9594 * 904-219-9474

HAWTHORN Lake cot-
Westside Riverfront
New condos and

Condos and Marina
Call Angela 771-3434

Interlachen Lake Front
161' on spring fed Lake
taBonnie, cleared, fer sknced,
welled, goer ac, $95ous remod.,

904-214-9984, 904-781-5353

St. Johns Coun

Clay County
for Sale

Z *Darrell (Nick) Adams USNR-RET
I er Realtor�
0ors' Email: adamsnal@yahoo.com
Web: www.callnicktoday.com
On the fence about buying or ' f

selling a home. I'd love to sit

down and talk about your

needs. Give me a call

today. 904-962-7772

high & dry, fish pond,
ready for homes or
MH's owner fin. or cash
discount 904-259- 8256

ARLINGTON -Lot, 75x125,
bldg or MH. Fenced yd,
heavily landscaped. 8810
Free Ave. S35,900. 725-1188
NORTHSIDE .5 acre in
Ocean Way, city has
approve 2/4 acre lots,
$55,000. Call 904-472-7890
Wakulla Co., FL. 239ac,
,App. 22 miles south of
Tallahassee & 10 miles
from St. Mark's Marina.
Exc. investment & rec-
reational property w/ 15
& 18 yr. old pine planta-
tion. $1,950/ac. Call
770-444-3511 or
4 0 4 8 2 5 - 3 6 3 5 .

Tupelo Plantation
Callahan Area
600 acres ol open space
Lots Irr sale in
equetr,.an and
communly 4 Io 17
acres slarling at
'105,000 904 289420

Clay :tF

$925mo. bad cred ok,
3/1/1 904-477-5450
Westside 4/2, 1700sf .on
1/2 ac garden tub, looks
new, $129K 904-838-9597
WESTSIDE- Beautiful
4 BR/2 BA LakeView
Luxury. M. Bedroom. 1
BATH Fireplace Sepa-
Near NAS Clubhouse, Pools,
Owners.com IDTPT371C;
772-7795 or 803-6617
$210,000 OBO
Westside remodeled 2/1
Irg fenc. yrd, new app-
is, $109,900 w/closing
costs paid. 904- 403-4030
WESTSIDE 4/2, 2cgar,
quiet neighborhood,
waterfront S234K. Total
Stop Real Estate
904-771-2984 / 954-709-8244

Builder's Inventory
New Home
conveniently located off
Collins rd. 3BR/2BA.
Split BR design.
1,649sqft Located in a
cul-de-sac w/nature
preserve in back.
Formal living & dining
rooms, 2 car garage &
Imorel Minima closings
costs with select lend-
ers. $189,500.
Call Hank Pocoponni,

A Full Service Brokerage
225-5510 OR 571-7177

Yulee/Fernandino Belles
River Estates 4BR/2BA,
2008sf, like new,
$229,00. All closing cost
paid. Serious inquiries
only Call 225-1934 or

toric district. Com-
pletely restored 3/1 new
elect, plumbing, hardwd
floors $210K 386-325-5282

DOWNTOWN-St. Augustine
Open Sun. 12-4 Drive by
54 Abbott St. 2 houses,
"Give-A-Way" price of
$309,000. Call 866-219-2326
ST. AUG.-By Owner, never
lived-in 3/2 on opprox 1
ac. Paved dead end Rd.
offL. US 1 Below appraisal
$254k. Call 386-937-3645
ST. AUG. S. 2,878 total
SF,2008 SF H&C, impact
windows, NEW block
home, many upgrades,
Near ICW & boat ramp.
$349,900. 904-819-0010
on 1/2 ac, nr downtown
St. Aug. Appr at $197k,
must sell, $135k, 545-1314
SPECIAL Motivated
Seller New cost. 3/2,
2car gar, 1600sf. Granite,
stainless appi, custom
cabinets, Jacuzzi tub.
Appraised $350K, must
sacrifice at S325K.
813-833-6600. http://

stucco home 2 ac. 30X60
shop, 912-614-7546
zip code 31513
St Mary's- Beauti-
ful 5BR/3BA, 2200sf,
Scul-de-sac, rocking
chair porch, like
new, 218 Nature's
Bounty Trail, $234,900
pis call (912)673-9018 or
Rivers, Creeks,
Rolling Hills,
Level, Bottom Land,
hardwoods, Pines,
Excellent Hunting!
St. Regis Paper Co.
4/2 Concrete Block
Home Open fir
t plan, huge master
bedroom, screened
lanai, $205,900.
Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert-
Laurie M. Potter
buying, Selling or
financing? Contact
urie for any of your
nancing needs, including
A, FHA, home equity or
nventional loans.


( 4 1 7

OceantronI Lol 200 Fl
Oceanfront property with
43 ft. high bluffs. North of
Guana River State Park
and south of Mickler's
Landing. 1.45 acres
904 737-9111 or 904 354-0668

New 2 & 3 bdrm, 2ba
Condos. Just blocks to
beach gorgeous tree
shaded lot coffee terrace
enclosed garage all appli-
ances. Developer help with
financing. For more info
Stop by our sales office at
Jardin De Mer
OPEN 1:00 TO 5:00
Coall 241-2270 OR 246-9268
ocean front condo 2/1,
top fir, corner unit,
elevator, pool & storage,
$399,900 Owner / agent
Wow, over S10,000
reduction on this
Nearly new 3/2 Pulte
Condo. Concrete block
construction, first
floor unit. Near St.
Johns Town Center
and easy commute to
base. Has been great
home for military
family for over a yr.
VA Loan Approved.
Donna Brandon
, Prudential
NetwowkRealtye -
Extrem Full SenIce
Independently Owned & operoed

GlO 1 st fir, 3/2, moti-
vated s seler, seller pays
1% of closing costs,
$217,900. 463.2786/992-7182

Ponte Vedra

Susan Johnson 285-5640 or

Oakleaf Reduced! 2 mstr
br/2.5ba, 1496sf gar,
patio, a9ted $166,900.
904-327-5826, 904_291-1965

103rd 2/1.5 1122 SQ FT
Central HI & Air, WD Hookup,
Dishwasher and Renovated.
VANSANDT RE 389-3540

We hate hnute
4 Plex



Coll Brian Kolke 614-3688


P u homea- o up

Oswater In Osprey Covelub in St.

Go boating,
crabbing from
your own dock
atthis Low

water In Osprey Cove Golf and Country Club in St.
Maryvl GA. 1.5 acres in a private woodland set-
ting on a quiet creek. There ore 4 bdrms, 3 baths,
2 hcalf-Baths, brick fireplace, large living, dining,
kitchen areas, and study. Relax on 5 porches,
enioy a secluded solar-heated pool. 3750 SF
heated, 5500 SF overall. The LandMor Group
community is gated with a clubhouse and restau-
rant and offers golf, tennis, a rec center, boat and
RV storage, fine dining and a boat ramp. 30 min-
utes to Jocksonville, 20 minutes to Jacksonville
International Airport, 10 minutes to Kings Bay.
See www.forsalebyowner.com/No. 20771184. Call
(912) 729-1810, or e-mail ospreycovehouse@tds.net.
, Asking price: Sl.6 million.

Military Publications

Crossword Puzzle Sponsorship

Your Advertising Message Here:

Crossword is the most requested item for newspapers.

Now available for advertisers.

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

* 3 column x 13.5" black and white ad

* Crossword Puzzle Runs Weekly.

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

Jax Air News


Nice and Large!
* 3BR $650-$720
WD Hkps, Water Included.
Blandina N of 1-295

- ir,-.. . - r

Wildwood Esates

Land Homes Packoges!
$980 Down $595 Month
Call Mr. Lewis 783-8385
-must sell, 3/2, $1000dn,
" S308mo. w/ approved
credit, please call
225- 278- 8756
3/2 Double Wide
on 1.25 acres in
Middleburg/ Keystone.
S980 Down. S749 Mo.
Save Thousands!
CALL (904) 291-2735
Home on a Large Wooded
Lot. $875/Mo. Must Sell!
CALL TODAY 291.0716
3/2, 1600SF+ Over Acre
and a Half. Won't last!
$895 per month.
Call Mr. Bradley
874-1862 or 291-3100

washer/dryer, ber-
ber, porch/deck,
kingbed, quiet park.
S18000. Call owner
891-5200 or 568-4023
AS LOW AS 6.25%
CALL 904-783-8385
CALL 904-783-8385
BR 2 BA New Screened
SlPorch, Corpet, Viyl.
Utility Shed. Many
Extras. 10 min. from HAS
JAX S9,000 695-2094
EZ Fin. Many homes to
choose from.
Call Emma 771-9055
or 962-1086

2/2 0 beach 249-9546

@1 Beocn Col 200 1535

3/2 DBL. w/lorge deck.
Call Karen 241-8756
or 910-5077
CALL TODAYH 904.477-4225

Nice Floor Pla
Water Incl. in

you pick the home, and
we'll do the loan. Many, ,
homes to choose from.
771-9055 or 962-1086 ask
for Emma
TOP CASH ! Old or New
or Assume Loan.730-8606

Land Homes Packages!
S980 Down S595 Month
Coll Mr. Lewis 783-8385

tracts totalling 86
acres, $15,000/ AC. 4.2K
elevation. 704-663-3831

NC Mountain
2-5 Acres from
Minutes Irom Asheville
I-800-690-1292 x653

Any cond, handyman.
fire damaged,
distressed, vacant or
occupied, ANYWHERE,'-
Apts/comm'l/residential -
Quick closings

$139 * 7 DAY STAY B 725-5093
1 BR, All Utli. Incl,
On Bus Line, No Pets, 'B " ""
$560/MO. 563-0350 or 868-1601

Close to NASJAX
1,2 & 3 Bedrooms --
Available .
6017 Roosevelt Blvd. --
(904) 778-3911 ti=8 :
www.tavannahoaks-a arttmnttis.m t"


-Unfurnished Studios "
*Pool-Fitness Ctr-Fishing " '
*Conv to Town & Beaches~"-
FROM $395 MOZ:
Furn & Unfurn -.
Willow Lakes of ArIZU
7703 Hare Ave.
Nortsilde &8 Eu.sr.ae
ApI i From ,1375
Houses from s2100
;e,erol I0 choose trrr.
S"ctlon 8 a~nc.orre-
Cal VincenI 9-1.5i66-.80173

$ 575 -S780
, 2&3 BR's Avail
Ashley Park Apts.

in. Near NAS!
Select Units.



JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACm:SONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 21

orange Park-Oklf SOUTHSIDE -Brand new RentBeauty Shop/Barber Shop
RIVERSIDE New FLEMING ISLAND 3700 NORTHSIDE 4/20on0 river WESTSIDE Beautiful now wOUcondo 0-n td ,k nwalk/ho
1661 2RIverside sq. ft.,w6br/Ab enough fenced yd, must qualifY. WESTSIDE. Beautiful WESTSIDE Beautiful new 3/25 wlwosher & dryer, -in closet, terae ... Lease. Great Wefstsde
B2, Wsec ror home based m. Also 2rm effic R/2 BA Lakeview 4/2 home rent. Chef tile downstairs, close to $000o. 904-278-6091 Efficiency k$100WK
1300/mo, 5217122 buc available. c:497-7167 eporte Dining RM kit, walk-in closet, 2 car thl. ctr/pool, 1 car nor, Apt $150week, also housesoc. turnkey, 4 stations,
1300/m5217122 n coo77167 Luxury BRr. ar/much more 262-7741 security sy., end unit, 2 SOUTHSIDE - TC, Espla- for rent furn/ unfurn wk, 2 r cll Jim7090
tIon, A+ schools' place. Watersoftner. S. stories, on LAKE w/ nod, new Ig upscale, 1/1, month. 904-302-5753 * Baker 38-7283 or 874-4090
1 &SABRMApecial buy.FlexibleTerms, LessNhan Rentl Kichen. Cluhouse. Pools, WESTSIDE screened porch. Rent or ar, rt amenities . * C Meal Assembly Business
CALL 398 9492 Call 904-718-3091 Own this 2br with $0 dn. ect. Ner NAS Owners.cm duple, central ac wd RTO. $ 120/m. $995m.995 de726-1665ln
CALL 8 -9492 Only $650mo. Slow credit IDTPT3710. Col- 8036617 or cnn, lardwd firs, $750m. Available now. 534-7464 SOUTHSIDE, Lakecres * Duval onen ofthconceptstes ingrowthe
SOUTHSIDE LRG 2BR MIDDLEBURG 4/2 all ok with stable lob, 7727795 SI,300 mo. Call 472-7314 -- 2/2, 1st fir, gar, W/D, fpl, * Nassau nation. Great location
Clean-Quiet Community schools, $1150-$1400 I WESTSIDE Collins Rd. WHITEHOUSE-New 3/2, Call Shannon * Putnam Large fully equipped
$725mo Free Rent Special brick, culdesoc, good 745-0045 Cameniies, $995mo.+til, * n with good visibility.
Oxford HoITEHC7OU8E6 New 3/2' 904Large,6fullyNequippedSt. Johns feurni eed space.
Oxford Hall. 904-721-1767 Call 7427486 Northslde 3br/1 ba New Area, near NAS & 1-295 2car gar, 2400sf, fplc, in u 904-285-5640 ext 118 St Johns and urnshed spce.
appl's $ carpet, ch&o. 3/2, garage home, comm. pool, w/d, $1350m Established customer
WESTSIDE 3B R ORANGE PARK RTO carport, w/d hkup $850 $998mo. 904-268-0113 Call 561-707-7088 9A/GATE 2/2 Fully Furn. WESTSIDE 2000SF hse *Georgia base. Excellent oppor-
Newly Remodelod new 4/3 in Eagle Land- mo-t-sec dep 407-456-3334 flat screen TV, 1st floor, w/2 out bidgs, .7 ac fen, unity for development
CH/AC New Kitchen imK, C35l 30o5 n . 03 M E WESTSIDE/Cedar Hills 500 Down U OWN W/D gated /pol / gym. zoned Heavy industrial in an emerging market.n
FoOg rk 1ohwood 3/1,W /Omake great ofc for con- call 904.680.9299.
Wind . ... F resh hly . ATTN: RENTERSI 3/1, wdhkup, Ch/a, prv All Areas 1st Mo. FREE ORANGE PARK mactor ofc faBeaver St.- l04.680.9299.
Painted. Location OrnoePorkOnakwood fence. Close to NAS. EZQUALIFY Beach Jacksonville 11/2OdCondoFor tractor.7185 Beaver St.
Roosevelt Blvd. $800/mo Subdiv. 3 Bdr 2 Both Newly Remodeled $850-dp. 614-5848 C Call the Hotline 38-1208 Ocean Front 1/1 remod., Rent. 1837 SF, 3 bed/ 2 0
352-473721 No Pets. S1200 mo. Excellent Prop. Mgmt Id_ 904-387-0176t
352-73-0721. 757-962-3588 FaiRental Rates. granite, garage& water I1/2both, Fomily/Liv- F i
WESTSID n MOVE IN $99500DEP. SPECIALCel. Fans, Gated, "A-roted To advertise SOUTHSIDE plea cal 944 ,
move-in specials on MOVE IN $9950 $50 UDe.S Schools", Pools, Clubhouses, 10,650sf. 11,04, orise
Please secriy,$171in Call SteN. otitu0ilsr0-S11111114s h . G l
3 &4br pts. Immaculate 3/2/2, 2100sf, al n , BOLD CITY Soccer.Tennis, Volleyball in military 21,300sf avail ware
Please call 786-4784 ll appis, CH&A, Solutions 904-687-4962 I RYect.10 miles from NAS JAXhpublicatio mousen Gd ale ae.
Wsscid $ se 15/ m.NOR TH DE Un.rnRshe REALTY INC. ,100/omo Call 594-5879tiosd Cor.mondock available.
Get A (904)708-7985 01 nd Ave 12 595 Sales - Listings. tributed at the Univ 0 Powers. $4/sf. PIRTECK USA
FGetA 0 *Pu en/fees. Ae S*... AMELIA ISLAND Ocean Ponoe Vedra Beach Condo local bases in the Easton, Sanderson, & Co. Unique B2B franchise
FRESH Plusdep/ees. 799 Pal Jones Dr 825 view, Al1A, 4B R/4BA, Up to $1000 gift check 1/br 1/ba plus den. HDWF, 356-2228 Realtor has exclusive territo-
START'.. Duva t MURRAY HILL CH/A, 3 car garage, when you buy your Stainless appl. screen patio, area, ries available in Jack-
ar 11291 Randolph St. 2/1.$775 Homes, Townhomes, $1500mo. 904-384-7012 new home with us. updated $1000/mo- 252-9863 Please call WESTSIDE warehouse sonvlle (888)774-7835:
Near NAS Jax , 4 iee eF I ii and Condominiums! Military Specialist. Ponte Vedra Luxury 904-359-4336, 6000SF dock high, roll up www.pirtekusa.com
$20.07 1st Mo ORANGE PARK 1, 2, 3, & 4 Be4ooms Y tF andin Be 268-1715 Condo Belleza 2br/2ba, Fax 366 6230. doors, w/AC offices
$450 -$1450 River Estates 4BR/2BA, Fully renov. Resort baths. Call 904-568-7660
Rent an 2Rs . 508 Milwaukee Ave. n the F2008sf, like new, $1295 amen. 880-4616
1lrs . 4/2 $1195 ch&a Nice 2 bdrm. kit equip, NORTHSI DE Intra5- coastal W est New gatedAREHOUSES -
Planters Walk Sec Sys, Kit Equip, WD Hu. central heatair, OCEANWAY 3/3, 2200sf on morsh, For Sale -4000sf., 500sf.,
(904) 778-1791 VANSANDT RE 3893540 large yard $850 mo. DOWNTOWN gar, $1695 14 ceil o Brick and Block. Grade
WESTSIDE $149 Sec dep ARGYLE 3/2, 1600sf, fp, (904) 354-6646 ARLINGTONH 3/3 Pnths 1895273-0125 Level. Eas362aner- It's A New Beginning...
Special. 1BR, $440. fenced backyd w/deck, SOUTHSIDE rwa Realtorll us to make your
Callesc.$1050m. 298 3286. W&D u, Corner Lot, Fence, WESTSIDE New condo on 3rd & top FLEMING ISLAND PLAN- approval, no application
WESTSIDE 2br Newly 1 Car Gar, Kit Equip, 1500SF HILLIARD CR210 4/2, 2008sf, W/D, floor w/fabulous views TATION 3/2 twn hse,1 fee, foreclosures, bank
Remod. W/D conn 5665mo. Arlington 3/2 $1500mo. VANSANDT RE 389.3540 SAN MARCO 2yrs old, sprinkler sys, on & 10-12' ceilgs. Only 3mi car gar, amenities ctr * Baker rupcy, all credit types.
Free rent special. Seaboard $1 250dep no pets, 4-6 CALLAHAN preserve, club, fitness, to beach on Atlantic Blvd. $1250 mo. Ph. 269-3289 I en esel empoayed SNe
Ooks. Frances @904.778-9836 minutes to Wonderwood, RIVERSIDE 3/2, garage, ST. AUGUSTINE pool. $1550mo. 434-8118 6mo. min. lease Clay Genesis Mortgage Svc
only good credit need close to NAS, newly at $2400mo+dep. o Duval Call 904-294-6903
St.o apply. Call 904-997-3262 renov, WD hkup, fen yd, 904-757-3466 912-266-0003 v l Cut Dva
$1095 + dep. 904-622-7053 CALL FOR OUR Dp* Nassau
s * Arlington, Southside SOUTHSIDE 3/2, d RENTAL SPECIALS ORTEGA WATER- * Putnam
Westside, Northside * SOUTHSIDE 3/2, den. FRONT 3/2, gated + �Putnam
S* fenced yd, detachedgar, amenities, slip avail, St. Johns
* Sto P in Rent w/d hkup,Pets ok w/dp. Free Rent Offer 534-1327 Baker
WORLD GOLF VILLAGE *tpPyin Rn $925m. 904-704-9655 (8-6p) Oakleaf Preserve 4/2 Clay Georgia
Furnished Luxury 2br/2ba *New Homes in the $100's * 1700sf, w/d incI, ar SAN JOSE-Villages of. MURRAY HILL-809 -Cay
Condo, Nese High Sch I SUTHSIDE East A $1250m+sec. lease. Beaut. 2/2, tile firs, McDuff Ave. Nice 2/1 * Duval
Gated, $1195. 904-315-0797 Hampton 4br/2ba, wood E R A negotiable 904-994-1052 fplc, grand vi, $115Omo upstairs unit, AC , c
* No Credit? * firs, club house, pool RosAL sTATE $1150 dep. 726-1665 pet, hdwd firs 904-887-444a0 nNassau
C No yProblem! * $1800 + dep. 904-859-3841 Dan Jones & ORANGE PARK SOUT,HSIDE II Villaglo - uvl- Putnam
o et Possible Rent T to Own * sAssociates, Inc Ibr/lbaexcellentcondi- 2br/2.5ba TwoStory St. Johns NEW OFFICE SUITES
* Call Dave 904-881-6653 * SOUTHSIDE tionb centrally located,iBebrifulakTwostory
*************** Apartment Community (904) 757"3466Rpo f s cn erToSoi Lan VeWoteGeorgia r1,920sf a 10sf e Instucton
Unfurni__ 1, 2 & 3Brs avail. Www.EADANJONES.COm ceramic.tile nthrougher To Shopping And Theater.Ann Wtds( Eastpark Great locatio!998
gyle, Rent-TO-Owl BAYMEADOWS3/2+ Fordetails 94-737-1831 S mC ol 91-3079699 C o. P3 ease. Arlington5Wanted rpsp. ste h-8395 . Specialty Trlaining/
3/2 brick, 1,500 sf, 2 car gr ofc, 1800SF, by Aves SOUTHSIDE Cozy 2/1, Events
s9oom 1000% rent credit Mall, $1350, lst/ last + w/d, sc.. porch, AC, priv'ace
800-796-3638 Ext.133 dep. 651-2927 Avail 4/1 fence, $900m. 343-5675 KERNAN BLVD Share hm
EAGLE HARBOR 2788 Hidden Village Dr., l Avl o Af o a l priv bath. $460m/$200sec o R n
4/2 $1595. 1944 Wood- Jax Heights REDUCED 3/2 ncl until. 234-1265 ORANGE PARK
L~lake. Beautiful walk 1450SF, Fireplace, 1 Car Gar, Southside/ Deerwood, M ORANGE PARK
to schoo & Swim Large lk Living Roo. 895/mo. 9539 Glen Abby Way , 3/2, MAandarin rm&pvt bth for Brand New office condo.
Park. Mil. Disc. Janet VANSANDT RE 389-3540 spacious, con c. $1300 prOne BedroomStartingAt. $450 m, . inc Incl udes 5 private****** ****
Mandarin 2/2 lake front R 1200SF, Avail immedi Franchse Opnnortunit
EAGLEHARBOR4/2 patihome carar, WESTDE Luxury 3br/RIVERSIDE- 2/1.5, fncd ately$1800mo Franchiincludesse rt ty
2400sf, clubhouse fenc. yd, great Ioc., very 2.5bo TownHouse, 5342 904-813-411 Small But Successful
amenities. On Pond, Pets nice, avail 5/1 $1050mo. Brighton Pork Ln. $1100
OK-$1650 mo. 477-6311 +$800dep. Chris 226-3466 Ken Dohse 904-276-3000 6 5WESTSIDE off Blonding u * National fast food Company *
,10.kr..,Lontoex,.N. Florha. *
SAllanlic Blva San Pablo MANDARIN Exec. O'fc * I *
S* .. -.,: .:i space. Approx 3500sf. * SBA loans for Vets
.O: . r, ',, C all for d details 673-0744 * *
APARTMENTS Mandarin Office BE YOUR OWN BOSS! Call Mike!
,*. , . APARTMENTS Mandarin Office
SFurn or Unfurn. 12 *904-685-2703 *
Seagae AA N tne ( ) Telephones and Workstations
a, - 1100 Seagate Ave*Neptune Beach (904) 249-5611 ARGYLE FOREST warehouse Avail. 288-8500 AAAAAAAA*A*A* **t*******
SeI :,r r. .. 2 .y.. ,D u. l

Management Take roy's New MCSE Technology Program
" - To Become A
Historic Avondale . -" REGENCY INN
City Ridge Morningside RIVIERA PARK AY i D EE Y- 5IA . Microsoft Certified Systems Administrator
1,go 1 si RIv IE R V A E 4PARfKlWAl , l .,,-,-CAROLINE
"S28 Arlingto.n E\p, 2401 limnii R RIDCA R EFELD oo:,.I and
i9p4 723-3333 114 . S-3 APARTNIENTS .'....,,:i":.
cLn.Tidgtahorizontl com mornngsidc@horzonfl corn H HurrHurry Hurry - . .. ' ' Microsoft Certified Desktop Support
Cal] Now! H 1e,1 r. . -r II r Technician
Confederate Point Club at Charter Point j 7 z THI n
4-f55 Conledcrate Point Rd 5501 Urniersint Club Blrd N J LUXUY RO.s - MCP, MCDST & MCSA
i904i1 -7,2 ,,8663'r 8:3,-5:30..NIT.:.-.A -, i-; * High Demand Certifications - MCP, MCDST & MCSA
i904- 7'2-S663 9-1041 745 595015 _ 8:30-5:30 MF .. ... .
Lonfedcrat.cpinl.r'-horiz.rnh .nlI thcclub@honzionl .onm iNG< s INN 4. -O i3 + Evening Classes for 16 Weeks - 3 Times Per Week!
SCross Creek The Woods of Mandarin Navy TA & VA Apply - Program Begins MAY 2007
4 a ok A6c.1 3200 28 6R8d | 8mAsFFOeABLE t- + May Apply Toward a BASRTM Degree from TROY
90417362610.904 ;268A FFOR DIABLrd; OLDMIDDLEBURGO
crosscreek@horizonfl com ,oodsniandann@horizont1 corn , r..... ....
SVLARGE VANSANDTREE .53'0 Troy University at Jacksonville
SBEDROOM RLIGTON,1. 2683 St. John's Bluff Road
1,2, 3 BEDROOMA ...... ......... . .,
S .... .. a " '"''Call Pat for Details
1000 Eastw od Rd H...... l r H .. . UNIVERSITY 800-368-2315 NETWORKS
wwwhorizo,.nflco.m:( 0 .,,2 OfFLORIDA

505, 907


Besides protecting our country, military

personnel stationed in our communities

donated 505,907 hours of volunteer

service in Northeast Florida and Southeast

Georgia last year. Their time was given to

community'organizations, church groups,

youth activities, scouting and more.

Thank you! .

,(/ For advertising information,

S .please call 904-359-4336,

-Fax 904-366-6230.




: '^ ---*,-^1 51.-.J^ ^ - "< ^

9 4--^ 1-P '. * -' ~ J '"


II C0362�

22 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS J.ACKSONVli.L.vI , Thursday, March 29, 2007

1 Week Day Class April 9
8 Week Eve CIlass May 16
Superior instruction
(904) 269-2555
Florida Real Estate Institute

in fast paced law office.
Posting checks and
other accounting func-
tions. Previous acctg
exp &10 key req.
Fax resume to Elizabeth

Registered preferred. Top
pay & benefits, 401 K.
Drug Free WorkpIc. EEO
Call Callawoy Contracting
Min. 5yrs exp. in site &
underground utility
work. Ability to coordi
nate multiple lobs w/lob
Superintendents. Great
benefits package.
Fax resume 378-9747
or Call 378-9700

Beaches. EDA req'd.
Fox resume to 249-7980
or call 241-4237
w/Lrg dental group in all
Jacksonville areas,
2 yrs min. exp req'd
Please fax resume
904-367-1739, call 367-1722

SFT & PT independent
contractors. Knowledge
of Jax roadways. Reli-
able van, pick-up, SUV
or box truck req. 3 yr
clean MVR. Back-
ground & Drug screen.
Proof of Ins. EOE
904-674-2295 or apply at
FT or PT for distributor
close to NAS. Flexible
daytime hours, must be
25yrs of age & no more
than 1 moving violation
in lost 3 yrs. Active or
Retired. Call 400-6061
Allstate Steel
needs flatbed drivers.
3yrs exp. Home nightly.
Hourly + OT + bnfts
Call 904-781-6040

Data Processing Clerk
Good Interpersonal skills
Ability to type 35-40
wpm. FT/PT hrs. start-
ing pay $11-$12hr. For
interview call 904-297-3392
JANITORIAL -Hiring for
nights, PT,.exp pref.,
paying $10-$14hr. +
bonuses. Backrnd chk.
386-566-7747 386-290-4345
Exp preferred. Must
have good drivers lic.
Call Mitch 904. 759- 0766

SJob Fairs
* Resume Service
* Accounting/
* Advertising/Media
* Architecture/
Interior Design/
Graphics Design
* Automotive Sales/
* Aviation
* Civil Service/
Public Administration
* Computer Hardware/
* Construction
* Customer Service
* Dental
* Domestic Services/
* Delivery Driver
* Education/Teaching/

* Entertainment
* Finance/Investment
General Employment
* Hotel/Hospitality/
* Industrial Trades

* Landscaping/Grounds
* Law Enforcement/
* Legal
* Maintenance/
Janitorial Services
* Medical/Health Care
* Marine/Trade
* Nurses/Nurses Aides
* Office/Clerical/
* Part-Time
* Personal Services/
* Real Estate/Property
* Recreation/Sports/
* Restaurant/Bar/Club/
* Retail
* Sales
* Science/Research
* Social Services/
* Technical Support
* Telemarketing
* Transportation
* Warehouse/Inventory
* Work at Home
* Positions Wanted


Founded in 1859, Brink's
is the world leader in
secure transportation &
cash mgmt services.
Now taking
applications for:
Drive's, Guards,
Full and Part time posi-
tions available
We Require:
Clean Criminal
Good Driving Record
Verifiable Work History
Valid Driver's License
Must be able to
lift up to 1050 Ibs
Work in a fast paced
Pass a drug test & physical
Be able to obtain a state
armed guard license
Benefits Include:
Overtime Pay After 40 Hrs
$9.50 to $10.25 per hour
$500 Sign On Bonus
S1000 Bonus for
D & G Licenses
Paid Vacations/Holidays
401(K) - with 125'%
company match.
For information and
directions please call:
Brink's Incorporated is
an EOE, M/F/V/H
License # BB 8700010

'International I

* Business .

! Expanding

S Looking for
military families
. to earn
. -6 figures .
S Ifrom home or *
* overseas. *

S Call now
for information.
* 904-750.1938


HELPERS -Miter exp
pref, must have transp, flex
lhrs, start $11/hr - up depend-
ing on exp. 728-5325

Comm/ resid min. 2vrs
Exp req. Exe benefit
pkg incl. retirement,
paid holidays & vaca-
tions Call 721-4044
American Electric
8751 Atlantic Blvd

ServiceResidential .

E .er.n~ed :l1-n C'L




[904) 783-3333
i8001)831-1300 - W.ROADMASTER.COM



Workplace Division



MARCH 29, 2007

4:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.

Allstate Workplace Division and Allstate Credit Division
have immediate opportunities for you. We are looking for
individuals who are motivated, eager to learn and enjoy
working in a team environment. Our Managers will be
available for initial
interviews. Please bring your resume.
Positions include:
*Data Entry/Clerical
*Payment Reconciliation
*Cuslomer Service
Qualifications include:
*Microsoft Word, Outlook onc Excel proficiency
eDoto Entry - 8,000 kph
*?Accounling/Cuslomer Service
experience preferred.
*High school or equivalent Some college helpful.
Visit our beautiful campus of the corner of Son Poblo
Rood and J. Turner Butler Blvd. AIIstole provides ao
competitive benefit package Our campus
includes an onsile exercise room, ccifelero ond working
trails. The first 10 visitors A|ll| rceiec o free gift Visit
our websile ww'u olistoleatworK.com.

1776 American
Heritage Life Drive
Jacksonville, Florida 32224
EOE Pr. eprr. ,lrr.. 11 Drug scr.:nr.-.n, . M F D V






MARKET Rank/Grade:

Name (please print):


Please fill out

this form in

black or blue ink.






Work Phone #

. Georgia-Pacific
For a challenging career
as an Electrician &
Journeyman with a For-
tulle 100 Company offer-
inn on excellent array of
benefits; health insur-
ance, RX plan, Dental
plan, 401k, flex spending
accounts, and more, fax
your resume to 386-329-3709
attention Abhy AMorrero
Cruz. Irterested a opli
cant should haye I yrs.
ex pT. as an electrical/
instrument technician in
an industrial and/or mill-
tary environment and a
high school diploma or
GED. Exp. should include
low and medium voltage
maintenance repairs;
troubleshooting and instal-
lotion in advanced
instrumentation; and
troubleshooting exp. in
utilizing advanced pro-
cess control equipment.
An Associate Degree in
the field of electronics is
preferred. Location:
Polatka, FL; Starting sal-
ary: S25.72/hr

TI.. . i m-2 i F.. l1i.n ,

with exp. Immediate
openings for Starke
Fiberglass Boat Manu-
facturer. Pay based on
exp. Call 904-964-8228
for more information.



City Autolmotive

Is Looking For a
Dealership Exp.
Preferred. We Offer I
401 K, Vacation,
I Medical, Dental
Apply in person to l
II Pam Mollock I
10585 Atlantic Blvd. |
Jax, Fla. 32225

50wpm, Phone, computer
& organizational skills.
Min 1 yrs ofc exp. req.
Downtown law firm
Fax resume to Janeene

Arlington Properties,
a Birmingham based
io r. c. T| . r .: .:, n'
, . . r, no-: ,-. , r _e le ,

| | ,I 1 : -i,.: o r I

.,nl, ,
O i.- o'i l r, or i,,i; L'[. r.
r.. ,0r a, 1,- - _ ,' 00L
L ,:-i-"".1onl

Email rEume- 1o
or laxo 904-?24 4266


Passion 641-50:

No Mandatory Tip
Wackos 399-11

Today, Your

Future is Stronger.
r.1 :, .: , E le,. :.ri.: ,:a:F, in. ,r, ai rr.,r.ir c nd

,: Jd : ,: rrr. pc.n T ,., T.:. n .r L.E-:". F rg:, .
. .:n t r , :.ug .: mr ri . ::. l..f, tuIu ,-lh, rin...e ltck

ip.:.,u,',I,6: h r. y.. r t:,t'.:.r , I.: uI ' : lur, gnt1h ,.shrid
ur r.' J rrmc.re mr.rr ,i, i-n ,.:.u' tulur"

Our Jacksonville office has openings for: r.:,

* S10.20/hour

* 10o.35/hour * 2pm-close

,.-.-.,.di h : |,, :I bi.e . -i , . .: i if : :. ld. r ha .d i , :h ,"
:h . .- l d*j' l.:rr .- , t :,i.J il e,.t I n n ,:I.. . , h.,:l
..; .J r..: ..rr.,, tit.-.:1 .:ur,.j arnd Ihe it.lr, :-p Pis :
r:.Il,riph LC'- ph, '.c l ar.d drug :'.:reen Ilu tA: it. I .-.
1.: r,,I1t :1i.ti i , .qu.'nAr.ri: lr P,rhindpun .:er.:. ', ernI,,t c ' .
"-.u,, l ,ir , r C-.:,rn r,, : r,,: n

Please apply online at
or call (90o4) 398-2090 for an appointment'

L,:,:.rn. F *,^: ~,-. ,t ll hrr,., -m pll_,^ :,i,: , btr,,r "
0.i;l r: , .[ ; . :r ri.: [ fl, irvtF . 1 .-r ndu [rr, ,.,iujr I
-r, j..: l d31 rJIn l ,';,.:.n d,-l: It . :.,1 ar,1 rr,.'. ,'-'1 I
1.1 M F . L' L'ru r n .,:..' IN S', 'E"



CALL 757.7370
Call Passion
LIFE GUARDS -must be
certified. Apply in person
Plantotion at Ponte Vedra
101 Plonottion Drive.
(Ponte Vedra Bch) 543-2994
LINE COOKS & Servers

101 Plantation Dr. 543-2994
Call 998-3111
Bartenders, Doorstaff
Call 3991110

fire, access and media
contractor has immedi-
ate openings for exp'd
salesperson Exc ben-
efits pkg and automo-
bile provided. Mail
.J: l :: r . 1.: F.L .

S...: , r, .:...r - ,:,uir. -... c'.:
to * J,., ', t - E.' r,
li,, .1 i -:- ir. AS - a '.



-I: *I' , . ri,

3 -3 l ,t/, Company
' Drivers
uERS $1500 Sign on
o uts Bonus*
10 Owner Operators
$2000 Sign on Bonus*
*Paid First 2 Weeks
WANTED! Drivers w/
! 2 or more yrs exp. &
ek Class A CDL- Hazmat
* Home most wknds
* O/OP pay $.90/mile
+ fuel supplement
owl $.01 Safety Bonus
* $.02 Service Bonus
* Medical Dental 401k
* Paid Vac & holidays
* Oational Health Core
ME FOri.r01,-,1m .Ihol ,r,,:Iu0-l

S- r, . u m Prog
, '.m Ol..ril Perr D .rr.
.4 Po, Program, ..- 4 ).

r M� 8a -r lE
rott Gregux

Come drive- Ilor u'
YELLOV CAB. 193i 2-z-


,:., ,-I1,, r-i . r , - ,-, ,,.- r
rir.. ,"i ., ., .. Cr r In' r ,.:.rI.h

CHILD CARE O.I. ,r ..,
,:r ll-: a. m ealt iollr
.k i 0. r r. 1nl rola v
,. c. C,. . ,w

S.e.Bro0sn QualiI,
Concrel, to. :. 6"','-.?

C . r. ' jrd * ., i

$75 00

uFFORDABLE Depenaaole
Rei & Cam rool.ng r.ooir;
& nn roofs Hial & m-0t
L.C , CCC ""216"

Now Hiring Nice People! 1 |j S

Customer Sers ie Representatises
Management Trainees

Dail\'s is al\\a\s hiring nice. bright. energetic people
Come ioin the Dail\ 's eam and become a pallt ol the nicer
experience. Dal\ s oilers coimpetitie salaries. excellent
benetls, le\ile iedulehedules and advancement opportuni-

\isil our %%eb site at M s~m".daili sslores.com.
Job Line at 904-596-3266 to apple .



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
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
00G, Box 2, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News,
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202

AC, Heating, RFuel
Arts & Crafts
Building Supplies
Business/ ice
Craft/Thrift Stores
Estate Sales
Garage Sales
Hot tulbs/Spas
Machinery and
Musical Merchandise
Portable Buildings
Public Sales
Sporting goods
Wanted to Buy or

2 3- MG Midgets, one
I s w/ extras.
Serious Offers Only.

Carolina Wood Pie
Safe Tin- Inserts in
doors, 69 x 35 x 17,
$650 firm. 269-5883

DESK -Romweber desk,
solid Oak, 76"x38"
LJ RS100@bel south.net
Email pics gladly sent.

Milk Can w/Lid
Old but in Excel-

Old ornate 7 pc
, Wrought Iron Patio
\ Set- Needs derust-
.- ing, cleaning, paint-
ing, sandblasting, $200
firm for ALL 269-5883

STABLE- Primitive
Georgia Farm
Kitchen Table.
$325. Call for
appointment. 296-5883.

Comm Rel & Freezer
Tru f.O~.n Ti.-I . r T .F

|r madrtisi ng Inf2lmati
- .:...:; ' F:- .:?. 0,�

pioues ca 10 -"4 33

S, .: , :, , . ,

ienrorm i Oat,.hr a na
P or, 0 J;1.1a4

Kenmore Washer &
.b,r . : hir : :. i h i
: i,, :., '., :, .I-, ,r j ,-,:r ,

, ,, : , i.-. -r , ,,.


D ' r.c. , r. r.. i

, :. . I . -

"' Wn rc Bl 4lj6e3na

W lj l ' l : :

Sat. 8-1. 5'x8'Enclosed
trailer, Alum ladders,
planks, locks, broke,

13242 Companion Cir S.
Jax 32224, 904-220-2242

, Men's Block Leather
Cowboy Boots. Size 12.
L |Never worn. 50.00 Coll

New in box.
Call John 904-612-9998
- 50", 1 yr old, $1350.
777-1386 or 382-1933
PS2 3 controllers 15'
Extention Multi-tap 10
Games all for 175.00
John 904-612-9998

A B. Langston Sale
Directly from Pennsyl-
vania. Furn, clocks, pot-
tery, quilts, glassware,
iron & many collect-
obles. 4407 Monument
B asser

h e, uairs,
Tri. u r . 7 00. Chin
I blung .ston caom

board w/mirror ar.

Armoire FREE with King
designer bedroom set,
new in boxes. Beautiful,
ustisee. $995.398-5200
Dini nr oom L Set- . o
Cherry wood table
wheat. choirs, &
china hutch. $700. Call

Iight bridge, leftL ier
groom/Den Wall Unit Block,
Gold Trim Mirror Lignt

new w/warr. 391-0015

Queen $110 King S250
Memory Foam from $340
Can Deliver. 904-674-0405

set a$29, ne w/d tabin
plastic. 391 0015 Can del
B~DA Brand Name $269
KG Pill 3op SET. New
IQueen $150.00 K , $250

w/warr. Can del. 858-9350
BED A cherry sleigh,
latight 3bride, left piel,

Solid wd set $375. Retail

Light mood i750 Liv-
ing Roam Set $600 Din-
ing Set 0600 Like New.

SET New, sill int boes
w499. CAN DEL. 391-0015
Cabinets, Wood Fiber.

s o

60 inches high, 30 wide.
Heavy & Sturdy. Very
Good Conditi on. each
$15. 268-2482
SCabinets-Store your
DVDs, CDs, or
tapes, wood grain,
lockable doors, on
wheels. 39" tall. Like
New, 045. Two others, 60
in tall, 30 in wide, xc

$1600, sell $499. Stain
resist. Can del. 858-9350
, Curio Cabinet. Light
Wood with four glass
shelves. Display Light.
Excellent Condition.
3000 BO. Call 912-576-7717
Curio cabinet..mirrored
back, recessed lighting,
beveld glass, 6ftotall, ash
colored, new condition

$500 573-9344 OR

L -, ,r.r_ p , w grai

New , -4... Two ,,-, 60
-- xclletCniin




Fundraising for Local

Police Organizations




CALL 332-9993

Date Submitted:

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 U 3 wks �i 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.


SRiv Jair News

One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202



Diningroom table
Beveled Glasstop,
5'x3', w/6 choirs,
will e-mail photo.
220-5199 or
SDiningroom Table
w/6 chairs solid
walnut wood, round
design on chairs,
exc cond, S400. Call
Exc cond! Moving, must
see. Call 886-0086


573-9344 OR I
L 762-5998 j

t1 42" Flat Screen T.V,
brand new black $1,000.
Cherry Oak Table 6
Essex SQ 904-226-5571
o Four Poster Waterbed
Drawer Pedestal,
S about 35 years old.
Very Pretty . $200.00
904-225-2769 Yulee
Cherry w/ Blue
Cover. Double Size.
Excellent Cond.
$150. 284-7910.


28" X 28"
23" HIGH
573-9344 OR

L 762-5998 j

I'l'iii, 0o i rdi
$11,500. (904)235-9295
Italian Leather Six
Piece Living Room
Sofa Sleeper;
Six piece Kitchen Din-
ing Room Set
ALL FOR t800.00
Call- 542-2732
Italian Furniture, Six
Piece Bedroom. Desk,
Bookcases, Sofa and
Loveseat, Coffee and
end table, Pointing. Call for
prices. 904-910-3710
King Bed Set, Dresser
Night Stands Armoir
$995; Dining Set Table
Chairs China Cabinet,
S395; Like New.
Call- 472-1417
4, Light. Oak
Entertainment Cen-
ter w/2 shelves,
glass doors on left,
wood cabinet on bottom,
$100. 246-1456

SLike New-Ashley
Furniture Solid
Wood Office
Suite-includes desk
w/keyboard pull-out, 2
drawer file cabinet,
L-return, bookcases
/storage areas. Perfect
Condition, Glen Eagle
Model, call for pics, a
must see, S1200 OBO.
SLivingroom Set S600;
Queen Bedroom $600;
SI Dininlroo m Light
Wood $600. All Like
New. 7710470 or 434-1952
Livingroom &
Bedroom Furniture-
with two JVC Multi
system TVs, good
for NTSC and PAL for-
mat. Call (912)674-0796
Anne Legs Very
Old. Beautifully
Upholstered Fabric.
$325. 296-5883.
New, Still in Plastic, $185
MATTRESS Queen Plush
Set. Brand New in plastic
$125 Must sell 904-674-0405
Brand name SET new w/

Recliner. Call for
details John
, Queen Mattress Serto
Boxspring and Mat-
Dtress / memory foam
topper and several
linen pieces. $50. GC 262-5597
Si- M" qosnfo Red

* r. ,: , . , p : , .F
J^ , ..,* 1, :,:a

M Rooms Io Go Sola
| r& Lo r e seal.Br,..n

R SouNDE , HAS ]e-
573-9344 OR
L 762-5998 |

' ., -,-, -;., T . r.
I ji t !1 , - r,

Soia lo.eEoal & chr Ira.
ailionol CIO Ion f.Marcus
'"->.,1,1 r., � eui "-,.a
a Solid Nalural Oak
So0rial lable.: w0
V chair, J '-?a.e,:

27 1t2" widlh,
30 IW ' High, i125 I
573-93,14 or 762-5998 j

YARD SALE Sat 80-12N.
a Kingslond Garage Sale
316 Hillside Court. 8
AM-12 PM Furniture,
Stereb Equip., House-
* hold, Childrens clothes and
toys, fishing gear, much
a MANDARIN , Warch
30/31, 9-5. Blackfoot
Court. 1295, South on
Son Jose to Marbon
Follow Signs. Furniture,
Tools, Housewares. 268-2482
Mandarin Square Church
Moving Sale! Sat. 8-12
11570 Son' Jose Blvd.

6Office furn & equip,
chrs, bks, toys, puppets.
Orange Park Foxridge
Multi Family Sot 3/31 8-1
2511 Bottomridge Dr.

Oakleaf Plantation~-
8:00 a.m. 2:00 p.ml_
Directions: Go south
onto OakLeaf Village
Pkwy from Argyle
Forest Blvd. (a? L' .i'3
Middleburg Rd) -.., .C'-6
or west onto Plontat"OtMr
Oaks Blvd. from"--'
Branon Field - Choaffee
Rd. (1.7 miles south of
Argyle Forest Blvd or
the first cross street,
after 55 MPH speed sign
going north from Old
J1 Saturday March 31sth
8:00 AM until N00q,,
170 Schoolhouse Creek Drive,
Sugormill, St. Marys, GA
Southside Fri/Sat 8-2",
scrape book supplies -
books, misc.

Ct. 641-8331 Exec desk &
credenza, 7 pc king bed
rm suite, safe, cabinets,
choirs, pressure washer,
-men & women's clIotaiS.,
Exc cond, much morL.,..

St Johns Co. Bayard
Multi Family Yard Sale!
NJM Scholarship Fuhd
Annual Yard Solet a tie
Julington Bapt. Church.
Furn, tools, golf clubs,
toys, ciths & mu-ch
more. Sat. 70-ip. Dir:
Take US-1 S. left Bayard
Blvd. Right on SnyBc.dJr
?' fI'ilc.' Ihe ;qnn - _.
Tn. ,3o CoI& i4.r, r '.0 "'
Y..ur ',,arIon- al: i t"-
The Morkel Place-' .-
7u,. Ramona 7t6-F LEA-'

Cld.ar e .A go"d

Riding Mower.,
Older but Mows
Good. $150. 282-6914&
, Troy-Bilt Tiller 5.5 HP.
SRear Tine. F/R Adist-,.
used, great for resod-
ding lawns. 287-7030 $406000.

iC Setter + Loulge. "
SLexus Waterfall.
r LED Colo.r Mood n
Lighting. Selling b/c of -,
sickness. $2500 OBO,

SBike Girls- Good Condi-
tion $25.00. BikeBoys.
iGood Condition. $50.00
4 Little Tikes
SSchool house lyrt
old. Excellent Cond.r
Paid $300 Asking '
$250 OB. 778-8315

andSTndoo lsre
t $30. Crafstman 5
amp laser orbital
scrolling sig-saw, $40.
SCrafstman Laser
Circular saw $35, 18
volt hammer drill &
reciprocating saw
combo kit, $170. 220'2916"
evenings. ' t s
LANDA Hot water, -
pressure washer rip.
180gal. tank, hose &
reels, sidewalk cleane-.
$1500obo. 731-5169
4 Sears 6 1/8" Jointer.
Planer Model , .
very good condi-
tion! Hardly Used! $1do0.
Call Bob H:777-5750,' '
C: 233-1080

$600 Nordic Track,
Like New, only �$195..
iaYordmon Self Stprter.
SLawn Mower with
Bagger, $25. Call 771-0249 ,
S29 gal Aquarium +-"
S Stand $75-Grace
11 Playpen, used i
twice, $10. Infant
3-1crib, $40. Call,
SBoys 12" Bike w/ train-
ng wheels, left handed..
toddler Golf Clubs.
Kids picnic table, sand.
r T.,.. r.7 ,_2r . 3,'j,

Criminal Jullice
Degree Booki* VsIolnl
Cr.me ana Kiivr.
,Among U Coll c-r .
dlailts on Sbooa- Call. I
9 61-8 ,e.9996
o r .:.,... i. .i.-,- .' ..in ,-

,,.r l . : I T,, . 3 l: .. -
r . .-,i ii ', 1,... ,.. 1 ..,. -

. ..r. c .: 3 ' , i- , F.n . r . ,
_ 'r .r c.y /> ...-r ,I, ,'it

FURNITURE .. ,:,., '.

I i .n :. , J. ..' ,',,,: F .r Jr ,.r-
.r.. - .,G . , ,., , I C'

NcrAor ;r , B ermdar Oil
:,r ,n.]i , ij,:i l Fn i"' ,,r.:.re-i

G eo... nd :rir e.^. r .-i res
l on.*, Tr...:e H..,' -

rcp 4.00 0. 0 W.isr 1 . -. 0

Just 0Sew On Patches
from VA-174, VA-E15M ,
Don 998-7145 or Leave o'tt

P / RIMS 16XT YoicohEUSad
/. / Geoander Tires .
-'rleft on Tread HaW �
receipts 400.00 OBO Q:sf -

904 0 B4 904-L80-4685 .

904-880-4685. Leave Message. "

Rare 1911. Vose & Sops,
Mohagony Upriglit,
nd Excellent Condition
and Sound. Will Help Move.
S1,400-OBO Call- 282-6466

A Do you want to earn $ 1K to $2K a we
Paid training
A- Medical Plan
A* Outgoing and great attitude needed
A- Part time or Full time Sales
Make your future happen no
Call (904) 451-3364 Chris Now
(904) 997-8160 Anytime

I i

________ I ______ I______ I. I _____________ I_________f__

to.re our lnanas or. the
Plastlallon 3 Bundle Pack ,
Includes PaP slldon 3
60 C-B Hardly Played wiltl
Ino e 2 sslemns Comes
,vilh Original Recelat and'
Warranty. One wireless'
Ma d d en 2 007 &ar'
Resistance: Fall g Man
Al' comes .with DVD Blue
Ray M ie e o , �
Nlahs Th' a BaeSl yo .
Ricky Bobbyl" Has Blue
Ray DVDO system uill In
,.,.hznh �ost 9999 alone A.II.
' il re connect Ions
'riglnal Box. Hl srIem
Sy ms coming soar. ,.1, 51 oe able 10rto p loite
Of sa PS2 Games unless you add software 'fo'
nre -1) l rr SO more Car,. r.,q outF I hoe tIre
S, t Ihat allows YOU I,. aloe oea games f.I'
s e u' Pts I ie Srodwh ei.ir -

Asking for $600
call 904-707-0386
'or emil




--'' ' --" --



JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007 23

d up ACURA TL'04
Great Dane- 3 yrs SIBERIAN HUSKY .Fully equip, leather 2/' D E
T HOME 14X60.2 X >OR foster home for *�Red/White, Chain- 205, less than o0hrs, NOW OPENl 998 $,02W
BR. 1 BA. Tirs, 8 months due to plan. Health Cert. . 220hp, removable 998-0012
Axles, Clear Title. short notice deployment/ 1st Shots, Dewormed, carpet, cover, [ LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
282-6946. A a s IA. 2706122 ext 137, or OP. $600. 264-8083. bimini top, swim plot AUDI A4 3 0
232-4072 form, $17,500. CalVERY l AUDI A4 3.0 '04N
Adopt a Pet Havanese Puppies AKC WESTIE PUPS AKC MF 514-3155 -OVERSTOCK & SAVE RY CLEA, $ Mercedes-Benz
Pets & Supplies M/F hi lb c art, $850. Call P 0 P $ 63 5 0 - $ 4 0 0 AVES$$7Vol9sw agen o O r P. p '06 M IN I
i iivestck & Supplies 40797 -86 352- 7502130 386-208-1323, 386647-6293 Outboard Motor S481 Wells Road 2-203 [ C OOP E
* Animals Wanted Jack Russells re chipped YORKIEPOM. Desinr . ^t5hp, sed very CAU 0 ad, oy 100
Complete Set of Ldi352-595-4072 Darlings, 3 lbs, HC, POP little, paid $00, sell COUPE, 2K MILES, $20995 Loaded, only 10,000 m
GCom t of Ldies b butterbollform.com $400. 904-284-7559 ' for $450. 370-0043 or Volkswagen of Orange Park 3. $24,900
� [['. Golf Clubs, bno- : - 282-3486 1481 Wells Road 269-2603 r etc C IL
included gre or MINI SCHNAUZERS, YORKIES-CKC, 2823486 Wells Road 269 20305OYOTA
U Z E R S: Cy, onip Select Cert--

tires^ 8�ro Nev 50/M 941-518-4175 ^..I .904-282-6052 or 673-3816 BMW^T 32i 2001 F^ .as $th10,959 '03 SSAN 350Z Volkswagen1ofOr"nge P ark
Cfoll. 26e45,007S uppl P. 904S/W,5 0105 29-$70BMW 325Ci '02 MercedesBenzwith '05 TOYOTA

GOL CLUBS P Sale 904-563-4959/685-5275 Titanium/Black 2002 C230 low miles CADILLAC
-.15 4I F. 904-451-8185 291-$757CONY, CLEAN, LOADED approved credit CAMRY
r oTen's ull B a uP www.tirs- oostkennels.com Y R' OEC ,8as * Volkswagen of Orange Park Cabrio. Factory warr.
CrR '9T 1o a E:1o n d a Am, ricn Bull Dog PUpers, M28B $400 90 /t 2f e 1481 Wells Road 269-2603 Classo BUICK RENDEZVOUS '03w

E r Wetr T r tsom 3 0 0r1 9 ation de ideC.7WellsRd., 9901 $15,959 Smde LXUOFACSONVILLE
Cr 12SR e PODLE TOY - APR re, BOatS OBO 215-0442 or 70-9176E PARK, FL JACKSONVILLE 2003 C230 $15,900 Chevrolet Sverdo

31W .52s/ 904 M60 Ba cge& AIRSTREAM&TRAIL NexttoShadNissan /S" S 02eopMk, 2XO le9.h0
tires & grahc. Never $550/ 941518-4175 4. $4VEL TRLR a y Da BMW325i'05 Orig& MSRP $aslow $24,900 below Keley, Aue Book Ask-,990

cavalier King Ch 2 Marine E ment 904A-2826052R or 6 n, Ex LoBMW 325ci 2001y asle P d at Volkswen of Oe P74
Spaniels - CKC born 1/15 and Supplieskies UKC/ADBA/CKC, 32J D Sanders R.V. Sales Ept. $27,990 998-0012 $18,959 '05 ACURA TL H Y AVALANCHE
TWOLF TCKETS B$1200.g Puppy Sale 352-236-275 SHELT9045634959/685-PUPS AK RV Rental Alachua (386) 4623039 5275LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE White, fact arrhr

o e l t g w W.firstcoostkennels.com 0Leather.Custom 2 C l
kIl.rons Cal -4 7. d oce 334-U4P Ael Pt ul pe N s 28' OUTBACK M28-BH '03 Wheel. Exc. Cond 84K Sport Coupe $21,900 (4 u ESCALADE EXT,
/orel " -1347. CoCkerpoos, Poodles, Pit Bull Pups. Blue Nose Liteway by Keystone TT miles. 448-3883. Stock#U12008 06. Pearl whitegtan,
Schnauzers, Husky, ADBA Reg. - short, big extra clean, low mi, new IN to 50" 0BMW 325i '04 Orig. MSRP $28,605 '01 NISSAN sunroof, Navigation,

. POOL TABLE Y.rkiepos, P is, headed, 56bs, papers, s C awning, mslideot rm, Value P d at F TI ER fully equip. $40,990
iu from Sears. Awww.petworldpets.com shots, dewr, ducted AC,ll Kith 998-0012sid Sportedaeo B . $ 0 998-0012
Paid $ m. Sell for Pet World 262-4646 $500 9 top, Reese hitch. $1S(912)673-6303 - D 998-0012 $15,959 SE model LEXUSOF JACKSO NVILLE
, s- P E TOY - APR reg, ats OO 215-0442 or 710-9 SR LEXUSOJA ONVLLLSOJACKSONVILLE
77 35 Boxers ACA Pups Sire ch. born 03/02/F/$500 *Sailboatsnn -3 PARK, FL 2003 C230 Ch let Silverdo
ready 4/22 904 226 10459 A IR STR EA M & TRA IL N ex t to Sh ad N issan Stock# 1200,0o0diiles e lle nt
reayi/2.k0e-ts-0_ POM E RAN IAN CKC, Rentals MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS and Harle y Davidson BStock#U12011.Nov.SStick,0 9R be, 90,0l00mtle sy le xlenoter
m a es 0, fe m a le s, $5 75.cond
Cavalier King Charles 904-282-605r 673-3816 Marine Equipment ALLEGRO MOTOR HOMESiBMW 325i '05' Orig.RP $3,89 below Keley Blue Book Ask

eSpanBeBlB - CKCbPorn1/15.11Su pS a Sales, Service, Parts Sedan, EX Low Mi, Fully Value Priced at n, $ ,200 505-7455

ame^SS~i M n :^ cupto75% rek Thesewon't 1 Wel o 20 v w or 9e2P k
L N15. T Suppl J.D. Sanders R.V. Sales Eqpt. $27,990 998-0012 $18,959 '05 ACURA TL

TWO TICKETS $200 Crage 3ennsf 2715 SHELTIE PUPS AC RV Rentals e Alachua () 4 9 || LEXUS OFJACKSONVILLE 20White, fact warr. "GRE 7O tUCK"
ANDRE R IEU 80 weeks old reg shot a302, Z-71 4X4, Ithr, exc
CONCERTe o recordses family history RV and Supplies 1-8 00-541-6439 BMW 325i 05 Coupe 2000 E430 $27,900 cnd, new tires, $15,500
/20. months, certification. $600 (H) MotorcyCles/Mini 25i $26BUE 20 05' StoC230#wz$212,909 . 3120559 or 4-459
... excellent Seats Rottweiler/Shepard 904-225-8634 (C)629-0260 Bikes99-0225Kmiles.$68 0. g595B CHEVY SirEs g Do Ork8 -

WE PICK UP! WE STORE! YAMtAHA 150 Allihl kes TraOlT.aer 5nd 95 equipped. $12,990 5,4 Black M roof, in-D5sh DVD,
trDuSS 0 rches r Mix All Shots; Very B. Fleetwood 998-0012Value Priced at Y e R A T,
22.9Seboth.0... sweet dowin due to ERIAN HUSKY M, Auto Broke P Wilderness 05 25', LEXUS OF JAKSONVILLE 2003 320 $3,900 4, extended o, AT
Call- 249-9122 divorce. 334-7547 Angela snow white w/blue eyes Auto Parts Loaded, Like New,

S- ' flTrucks#'lbailers.SUV's (1273-6303 -USE D *LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Stock# 24675A $21 900 '04. White/tan.

S VansBu SMARTBPX on s on Area's ONLY 2 0MSRP $e23,570 3Z$23,990 998-0012
Sa . Co the motor. SnVehc l 16k fifth wheel fm Black SRuto RIextNG Dodge Dakot
st"sid", Month ntke new 02 -Winnebgo -34 Royal Blue & Tan Sedan$26,959 $26,900 pper, Bed liner,

SAutos railesr, the .con Dealeri $600 OBO. Journey iesel Lhr . Like oche '04 Ld Rw T,
ro Ct o - 1-877-627-8269 tSont/s ( -l0 S 8 wo00 likE o 200 S3Ck 30 HSE E T3K mi o EtL e n td
SAenturer HLEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE Vale PrcL|ed3at Silver' CabriLE LEXUSO95 BON 77757VLLE

SMART |SOUT Vag ONLY 4K MILES, S R Ito Id 3uDa $13,995 0
Volkswagen f Orange SATURN OF ORANGE PARK rk 200i0 S430 04 J P Vokswan of Orge Park
fashioned" self storage ' ' in/trailer, In aurry ....*II PREMPKG, ills Ml, $39',995 1 $24,959 Low Mile Hx4,LOADG E D RM 0,9'0
TLsavings up to 75% araeo kep, rng-/o1eas.a Hrl777-5EVl OLLraSngke PSr N$12N LE,900
exelent, ct, These won't 140 wlls Rood 269-2603 2 M 30 '05Fell

EA Pack only once MusBlvd. 2-1Se,00 . RV Hing Fun Yet, Inc. 2007 CLS550 '8 a O -0

TT W' GREFORDSTORCARG LEXUS&OFMJACKSONVILVEoyea ; ge Volkswagen of ic 200 S430AMJEEP olkswagenrange Par
oeWE DELIVERnn YOU PACK Pack at yor pace Cl 241-139 sin last long 1 BMW Z4 '03 2.5i- Stock#U251197A 4.S R1 W llO R CaUS 9- 03
foi rdu eftora il $ Extra low mi6es, Orig MSRP $43,125 EdLOR9ER NDISel lXoaR

o t-rcSroeeelc.En 20'Cu nddy StinrRay OxBeautiful $21,840 95 er$25,959 E i3es $Di AEL 2rA e ,04

^ _ _10720PhilFsHwy.9-23IDEAL MILITARY SOLUTION B Gvd. 62000 MercR5V, HviF- $23 ,30 eue $6990 $-29, 26-23
betweesavingsuptransfers(90492204P, Low HRS Like r nOADD,20,90998-00120

- TOM BUSHBM L ATREGENCY 7souiongd.-_____ .ctyamoWAve.com PConr CHYSL 257'600 COPRe OTly
gTrailer $15,k00. 270-9700 Lxuryfto smail ulta ites Brown, Custoi, py ts COn E R 1 llad 269-2603

$Pakn boB .o1 ionlyl ont ceM- 00 RE'iWAC. S R99-5553 95Vo lkswen of Orange Park
PackaByuraceBall241398Ong2 134M959C05onvert D1481CWellsRoad269-2603

DELVE!bOoAKOR .c Bin Red IcBMW TvStockE2479T7 blW9548I4 TO ytAClrSo
nAG PK pi mri so secoA RWATE RLING S T OYTA uEDUCED-- s LER He hae over 80 '0 SCfItO A- FORD P- Sc S-CAB
N2Cud207 Oen20 o CooeroEXPLORER FORDEXCUR'04 Custom. 02003 4x43V8 Block
LEnALMILTARYSOLUTIONes22 2001ve0toCBmeather, CD, fully BlackLoo, DilasheV,S

GARBERWE PICK UP! WE STORE! YAMAHA. 777-3673 11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992 150 A htlantc B Td. 302-6762 equipped. $12,990 $25,9 hand piced $13,500.904-502-7343
KEY, BUICK NIMNICHT OPONTIAC-rgOMC TOMiBNHLMALE A 2s2- H2 $ 0 V sON 612-8-00125 choose 5rom T3,900YTA Toox, Tt, Ruords.
4. .. trk.. PSALX.UI 9850 Atlantic Bd. 72560911 Ko lmS AXONT O OO A KSERS BRINV $27,959 " 06 INFINITI 5GMC Sonoma "02
COGGIN GMC TRUCKS MAZDA CITY Har ey Davidson AC, $2150 754-423-7550 displayed on wna0ghour oHA0I
Move5tohotherbasesPottyRE thm oor 2006Cc1Co5M I5" GREAToRf fe d paCK

' -CLAD, . , he mtCSlA69. CADI0fo . Black, SRl auto age, $3,00 I

PcICT_ ec~ box size Ir cmERNIE PALMER TOYOTA , IN $LEXUS OFJACKSONVILLE 5 ,,b99-00 LifksofOaide

2a2CCS2 0A0 Over 1hnotisc . e 4-8 Lmn5 5N N 4O CHRYSLER W BEETLEL'04 $19,500 or OBO
GE PIIK HUNA VW OWE ROANRE MARK H ona .5yclem nt oR4 ExlraN lw 80km Diuld like d ne6 w sc oC n Fly 1 t.U E 4x9 48-5 Hl

", GI C..EV.A...E OF ST. AUGUSTINE �8GABBSH 9B fslo on WellJR1d U69-6E 3 20NTE 2s 5 Lm5 $2,0E weNZe , LEXa 5,AlrONVILLE

I 1t AVnh R"2898tU.s.aHwy.1s.-8o-689 O'STEEN le Vover2O to hOr.se OF4 LandLE CONV 90)4-7
CREST CHEVROLET - 1- obo Call 904-2288420 Ltd'04 $15,990 MERCURY GR VolkswaenOranPark For parts $300. 504-2620
, .......'.. ........... OF, E .A....UE .S e c .. 4O trok , s invite all20friends 9 'Cabriolet $49,1900 W o orig2Inal equpt.
rllnm rusto r $35009, 542-843606

SnFLEETWOOD O- CLASSA &C 2005 EUrdsOEBY32079CLIPSE 48 ells Road 269203 u ie$5

nne e GORDONr C78V72-2y001 267 CITY MITSUBISHI our TEE VHE�OMP ETIT IONe A r 300'0i5n nhs 3 SonYm pn e 1 ds02
6Bring in this ad fo r 0 Sedan 05 VOLVO XC9 998-0012rP

SN ORnGEPARK d 525 PSATOWl REps y 3548 a MotoryLe Tear 9e1229 e oete Call 99.12576-190
JEY MM CHEV YNAI 705Blandng Bd 79-8100 Jackeors LEXUSF JACKSONVILLE 26 5,900 NISSAN
SPINEAVIEW CHEVROLET 7-00 BAanding 899-09t PROFESSIONAl. R neTS R sEN anK $Oe ,9to e R 0I E4) 4
8eagJ. OFGORANGENAVNIE Atan06 s.u2N230M4N1o 2005 edP$67,$0 5W Le998-0012ne $2,
MCTEo8di�flaps F. 407-3 810 5 B25ndg6Bld7B TR 9-0071, P t alRedMsTAIn LEXUSOFJACKSONVILLE Rl 9 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

7200 ABl|ndi|g Blvdl7d764b0 S.Ag tine 3- 97450F DirtBike GrecBld6,000.Goo 891389 Csdn A Chris 662-0726 l00Lke new. $22,99.0
USvSouuh 354Y421 l585AtlacCB. 998-71C MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP R n oS YN T0,59 0YAN F4J
"-Business Has Slowed ,-- I 2tok#2500kA226rdL , crew

l KEyS Of Orange Park 11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500 9201 AlanticBlId. 4-2310 10211 Alani CKSONBVIE owsoese Crazy O Sd. 724-180 SEL x re,

extrais'08 Travel!Trailers,._ARBER1FORD-MERCURYeEXUSUOFOJ OACKSOVill ,_Trs6V
Mlt3Starting at $179 a Month CHEVY CAMARO '94, NISSAN XTERRA '02

GARRCRYE ATATICIEEP Green ovespngs i-4502 FORD 289 He03Bdsel G o nd O

a ^ en case 46 asousi souPRS-EN-TAS N NlMNICHT PONTIAC- GMC Pre-wned Center Encenet l
EPA ARO W 8 ainBlvd 9-007 5Tog, NO Hidden Bologna LH , 4dr, 96k miles, T LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE roof rack, C
blue, auto,5pwr6$79,�apiayer, 7800 miles,
blA, u9SCION tc 906. Fully asking $9700. all
I(904) 714.9939 00-9234, 680-6042 Sport Sedan 998-0012
$91959 1, CRUISER '07
"6010 BUSHBMAEB565777-30-00 wBAUtF ve.D Pt-can Pork Flea Mrkl CHRYSLER 995 SUBARU Outback 1998 Fully equipped,
TMIK BSHAD BMWATREGENCE74477lSndOnBlld.wheerive9,00 TRDpkg.$28,490,
1mEE 2ImAles. Good condition, 998-0012Mo t
5 Bnl Bl~d.180 091 AlllantvcBlvd. d.5-300N EDOWN!ValuCRPrcIR 2007aS4an ytaires, dri.Autver 9e0 - TRDk.$28,90
OF734Orig.MRPS1441, 95 9Ment. records, new LEXUSO JACKSONVILLE
94Bnn '-0IKE So aORD4 . "Blazing Red" Stock247gas able. 55995 904-s74-5542 TOYOTA TACOMA '04
10720PhiipsHwy.0292setswiVTdowsSCAON 6.Full Silver Regular Cab.
liBUSwHww.10tuso acksongBlv e.com ARLNGTON6TOYOTA PecrkIFlerkiuCHRY':' SELLER $ I 9195ha)e ever 80 LOADED, fact wrty, 4K Call 8995$853
GAtBER BUICK 900 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673 11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992 10939 Aiuc Blvd. 302-6762 .........-........ Loaed, 30,000 mE. hand picked TO A CEA '0
COGGIN TOYOTAoAVENUErig._MeRS144,695 milesOY ooTA coLIC ndtion,_921_022
MIKE........D134,95 payoff � ir3,5s, pre-ov ned 1o WAC. Call 899-5053
Of, br I.ONTPACGMC ww'ltOMBusHcolemAZDRl" INGTON TOYOTA C R1 ER_'_C5_e _ r L Ea_2 SION VAN '03. Maroon.
4l6601 Souiv.dc- Btvd. u-KE HP RO T Y A.. . " ............ 90-7-1a8e��0a000ntl199-,5
11503Philps1Hwy. 854-4826 9850 Atlanc Blvd. 725('l1 3ii[lv. 6 5900 m1i, $7299. Call CHRYSLER SEBRING9
GIr CSIpi 6501 Ygsoger4anCircle. - 904-92359 '99, LXI, V6, 2dr, AT, M CareFax proudly TOYOTA SOLARA '012 anse
Cl XLH883 Sportster 2003, Call vehicles WAC ,oC.hll .. 89 EQUI5PPED
95 .S. 1Bvdut.MBug.MMwheels,3750 mi, tEcustOmext0 S MAGNUM '06 iA TOYOTA SOLARA 1999
70th . 25110ABES800- 0r904-797-8800 chr garaged kgCt. LeaLher, sunroof, Cony. SLE '0.5 V6 C Ford Legend Van
Great Condition,'$6,200 CD, beautiful. $34,890LXV2d Navigalian, light 4C000Krui

7 NiMNICTADILACB Cod.ERNIElPALMERTOYOTAHl 568-9653 998-0012 Fblue/fa. 025.990 43000K mi
79 d 8700WG9 1095 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Auhrzd998-0012 Lift on the side
L-* BRUMN MOTORMUOIU N C. 1310 Cassat Ave. 389-4561 maintained. Custom CHRYSLER SEBRING Mce - LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Deluxe interior
PARKER CADILLAC CM HO 1A AT= C 10231 AtIantiP Blvd. 724-1080 oPainted. Tank detach- Convertible Limited '01ieluxeACnterasiowe
able. Windshield. Blue. Payments $270's
,,.3SanMto.StAuJ l:O'l}8)4-9181 110W3Atanbc Bllvd. 565-800 miles. $6500 282-5842 Eve- takencareof.
nings. CHRYSLER VW BEETLE '04 $19,500 or OBO
Honda 4cle SEBRINGCONVT MERCEDES S-500 '01, Convert, GLS, Turbo (912) 496-1077
VW OF RE PARK 9.9hp, outboard GTC '04. Exra low k mlike brand new Disc, Chr Fully Eqp.
: COGGIN HONDA TOM BUSH MINI 1481 Wells Ro3d 269-21603 motor,9liketnew,.5 mE, fully equip. $14,990 231-138-81116 $20,9809Fl-00 pt
OSTA6E75 Atlantc Bld. 6491O.H list: $3250, 998-0012 MERCEDES BENZ C240 '04 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
2P98 1C '04 Volkswagen of Orange Park VW BEETLE CONV '06
H 0 N D A C B 600 "0 \ CHRYSLER 1481 Wells Road 269-2603 5 TO CHOOSE FROM, PRICE Buick La Saber '94 runs
CRESTCHE 26ROLET7 HONDA i1140Phil~psHwy. 322-510 b 3,Ooomi. Asking $4,000. SEBRING-Con. STARTING@eS$19,995 $400. Ford F150 "89 sell
CREST-CHEVROLETSTOM BUSHVWaba Call 904-228-8420 Ltd '04. $15,990 MERCURY GR Volkswagen of Orange Pork For parts $300. 504-2620
CITYOMIBSUBISHI HONDA REFLEX 250 998-0012 (Z=MARQUIS'03 Only 1481Wells Road 269-2603
8281 MemlI Rd. '21-1880 OFTHE AVENUES CITY MITSUBISHI 9850 Atnbc Blvd. 725-0911 -'02, 3226mi, asking $3200 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE .27,000 ml, like new
277-7887$12,680. 998-0012 VW BEETLE TURBO '02 J - . ,,
Chrysler Sebring'04Cony;LEXU2,OFJACKSONVILLE21FS, LOW MILES, $15,995
IKawaseki ZXR11 FyI 1 owner tact wrty excol

CHRYSLER JEEP 1750 Southside Blvd. 2i300 TomBush BMW Poke Alumno E17 roo1690
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792 FRANK GRIFFIN 9910Allanlc Blvd. 371-4381 Mor Ber 781-7707 HYUNDAI ACCENT GL, 07
RICK KEFFER Jeep of Orange Park BRUMOS MOTOR Ton Bush Autoplex S FOR SALE -0 a. Par
1-% Et 1;9, Fern Bc 1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033 CARS INC. Tom Bush AutplexMas Bukshot Mud- * , . IINITI OrE. G ,
-HA YS 'EEP 985A ,la ,c Blvd. -371-87d rs9 $425.0oBo. (I
1-800-228-7454 MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP 10100 AanicBlvd 25-9155Contacd. 3717 Hutin son . OUPE 03 While
IONCASSAT 1, tr .= ,.' WARREN MOTORS, INC. 2 00 or 282-129 a 0n Or -.E
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792 ?33 East St3ae St 356-8491 Ln t- iq eE'
233si South 3544421 RICK KEFFER ROLLS ROYCE - ORLANDO Classic: ; , _
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd. I n1 923 FORD T-Buckepro JAGUAR S TYPE
JACK CARUSO 95 Exl129,F h.1-800-228-7454 Longwood/Orando R 407-339-3443 built, 350-V8, lots 'R '0. CD, sun
REGENCY DODGE STO S$9800. Call 912-261-2572 chrome wnl; .- 840
Green Cone Springs 'YA-241L . ACURA INTEGRA LS
9 ,7999 BlvdJa51, 250eAMM,
7233Bandig B. 7-0 373 Banding Blvd. 771-6078 904-778-7700wwnimnichtcom 9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000 O80 904-982-0246 JAGUAR JR 04
1,95 RilCKEF Fe R l-80(-2&i7454 i WORLD IMPORTS LatherCD SR CD s tnroofi 1'/l' //
' 11 , mB: 10. beautiful. $17,9809 98 W 12
f,9GE,901 FJAnNIE 27m1-es1-"mie7rya$,60-atslWCo]9putxslcll 990-0013 LEXUJS OF JACKSONVILLE
167,.C .satAe 34 .1656 LAMBORHIlI I ORLANDO 10863 Philipsf Hwt 262-7145 11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992 ACURA RL0'O4 *tJH
Nav, C rD, sunroofL _| " '-
""CO 1 fully equip. $22,980
998-0012 ._77-,- 7.....I.....
._ _F____ ...___r__ _ j LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

24 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, March 29, 2007


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