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 Material Information
Title: Jax air news
Uniform Title: Jax Air News
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jax air news
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: United States Naval Air Station Jacksonville Fla
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date: April 26, 2007
Frequency: weekly
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Subjects / Keywords: Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
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 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Publisher: Holt Pub. Co., <1971-1979>; ADD Inc., <1993>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 10, no. 24 (Sept. 18, 1952).
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Full Text




Food Fair
Flight Line Cafe Features New Items
Page 3


A Day Of Fun Domestic Violence
Carnival For The Kids Don't Be A Victim
Pages 6-7 Page 11


THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2007





Ei ii


www.jaxairnews.com


NAS Jax celebrates Earth Day


Photos by MC1 (SW/AW) Heather Ewton
NAS Jax Environmental Department Director Kevin Gartland describes the GEM attri-
butes to City Councilman at Large Group 3 Lad Daniels as other onlookers stop by to
take a look at the unique electric-powered vehicle.


By MC1(SW/AW)
Heather Ewton
Assistant Editor
The Northeast Florida
Environmental Compli-
ance Partnership team
took part in a celebration
at the Jacksonville Landing
Saturday that commemorat-
ed the 37th anniversary of
Earth Day. Hundreds of First
Coast residents attended the
event, which featured arts
and crafts, animals, envi-
ronmental education booths,
entertainment and children's
activities.
"We are here because
it is fun and educa-
tional," remarked Kevin
Gartland, NAS Jacksonville
Environmental Department
director. "It gives us the
opportunity to educate the
community and demonstrate
our commitment to environ-
mental stewardship."


Jacksonville resident, Shayla
Silcox, 3, proudly displays her
Navy Earth Day sticker that
she received from the NAS Jax
Environmental Department's
display at the fair.
Volunteers from the part-
nering team spent the day
handing out brochures,
posters and an assortment


of other goodies as they
explained some of the Navy's
programs to protect the envi-
ronment.
"We are part of a part-
nership with the city of
Jacksonville and the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection, NS Mayport,
Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast, Commander
Navy Region Southeast and
Naval Facilities Engineering
Command Southeast. We are
all working toward the com-
mon goal of environmental
compliance. Being here today
is a big part of leadership. It
starts with education," added
Gartland.
Billy Brownfield, assis-
tant hazardous waste man-
ager at NAS Jacksonville
Environmental Department,
enjoys the opportunity that


See EARTH DAY, Page 14


Volunteers clean up the NAS Jax shoreline


By MC1(AW)
Melissa Robertson-Leake
Staff Writer


M ore than 80 people ar-
rived at Mulberry
Cove Marina April 18,
and worked until mid-after-
noon cleaning up the NAS Jax
shoreline. Volunteers from Air
Operations, Security, Transient
Personnel Unit, Weapons,
Environmental, Naval Hospital
Jax and other base personnel
were enthusiastic about remov-
ing debris in an effort to improve
the cleanliness of the shoreline
surrounding NAS Jax.
IT2(SW/AW) Paul Gibson who
has volunteered for three years
said, "Its nice to just give back to
the base, I want to help keep it
beautiful."
After a short safety brief, volun-
teers eagerly climbed into canoes
and took off across the stretch of
the St. Johns River that encom-
passes the base while others
walked the shoreline picking up
trash.


Photos by MCI(AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
Eighty volunteers from commands all over NAS lax showed up to help clean the shoreline.


SH3(AW) Ebony Rogers was
a bit apprehensive of the water
because she is not an avid swim-
mer. However, she put on her life
vest and got into a canoe. "Being


on the water was hard, but know-
ing that we were helping the
environment is one of the best
things and that inspired me," said
Rogers.


NAS Jax Facilities Environ-
mental Division Natural Resource
Manager Christine Bauer spear-
headed the shoreline clean up
effort. "The 2007 shoreline clean


NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt.
Chip Dobson (right) and AVCM(AW/
NAC) Jeff Thomas pick up trash in
effort to clean up the shoreline at
the base marina.
up went very well. We really
appreciate the great turnout we
had, especially with the less than
optimal weather conditions. Many
thanks to all of the volunteers
who donated and participated in

See CLEANUP, Page 14


Northeast Florida- Area Recreational Safety Rodeo May 10 BleA
Blu eg pnw ilot killed in


BR Tim Ieror


cial Ctributor
Special Contributor


NAS Jacksonville is hosting
a Recreational Safety Rodeo
May 10 from 10 a.m. until
2 p.m. at the NAS Jax Commissary
parking lot. Based on the success
of the rodeo held in March 2006, the
event will mirror most of the same
attractions and displays as last year.
The rodeo is an opportunity to gath-
er the latest safety information relat-
ed to motorcycling, ATVs, dirt bikes,
boating, personal watercraft, Scuba
diving, bicycling and other recreation-
al venues.
Motorcycle enthusiasts will be able
see riding demonstrations from the
award winning Jacksonville Sheriffs
Office Motorcycle Drill Team. Riders
will be able to have their motorcycles
inspected at safety inspection booth,
participate in a riding skill challenge
and enter their bikes in a bike show.


The Motorcycle Safety Foundation
(MSF) and the Florida Rider Training
Program will be present providing
information on safe riding and Florida
State requirements. Off-road riders
will find representatives from the
All-Terrain Vehicle Safety Institute
and MSF Dirt Bike School. People
who get their excitement on or in the
water will be able to talk to the U.S.
Coast Guard Auxiliary, see a display
and observe a presentation from the
NAS Jacksonville Yacht Club and
Mulberry Cove Marina and talk to
members of the Mayport Dive Club.
Motor vehicle safety will also be
a focus of the rodeo. The Florida
Department of Transportation will
be showcasing their No-Zone Truck,
which demonstrates the actual vis-
ibility restrictions truckers experience
around their vehicles. The Georgia
Department of Transportation is also
bringing a rollover vehicle, which
shows what happens to vehicles, as


well as occupants involved'in a roll-
over accident. A seat belt convince
will also be on hand to allow riders to
experience the seatbelt usage and its
usefulness.
Various dealers and vendors will
present safety related products as
well as bring out motorcycles, ATVs,
personal watercraft and boats for visi-
tors to check out. These vendors have
supplied a wide array of prizes that
may be won by competing in one of
the participation events or also door
prizes. The NAS Jax Morale, Welfare
and Recreation Department will have
food and drinks available for purchase
for those who work up an appetite.
This event will have something to
offer for almost everyone. Northeast
Florida and Southeast Georgia com-
mands will be treating this as a safe-
ty standdown, so come on out, bring
your families, enjoy a day of fun with
a good strong emphasis on safety.


air show crash identified
From Navy Flight Demonstration Squadron Public Affairs
he identity of an F/A-18A Hornet pilot who
crashed during an April 21 Navy flight demon-
stration at Marine Corps Air Station, Beaufort,
S.C. has been released.
Blue Angel No. 6 was flown by Lt. Cmdr. Kevin
Davis, 32, of Pittsfield, Mass. He
served as the opposing solo pilot. This
was Davis' second year on the team
and his first year as a demonstration
pilot..
At approximately 4 p.m. EDT on
April 21, Davis was joining the Delta
formation for the final maneuver of
the aerial demonstration when the
mishap occurred. The crash occurred
approximately three miles outside Lt. Cmdr.
the air station: Kevin Davis
The other five Blue Angel jets were not involved in
the incident and landed safely moments later. The
cause of the incident is currently under investigation.


TOUCHING


BASE E


Asian Pacific American
Heritage Month observance planned

An Asian Pacific American Heritage Month observance will be held May 10 from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at
the NAS Jax Officers' Club. The cost is $12. For ticket information, call HMCS Bryce McNair at 542-3304.


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2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007


ON THE HOMEFRONT


My interview with The Bachelor


By Sarah Smiley
-Special Contributor

atfights. Alliances. Rivalries.
Rumors.
Twenty-five women in one
room.
rS Sounds like a night at your monthly
-spouse club meeting, but it is an epi-
sode of ABC's "The Bachelor: Officer
'hand a Gentleman" in which a selec-
'tion of women (all with background
checks, something the Spouse Club is
never lucky enough to obtain) vie for
the attention of one bachelor.
This season it is Lt. Andy Baldwin,
a diving medical officer with Mobile
Diving and Salvage Unit One
,(MDSU1) in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii.
vAt the age of 30, Baldwin has accom-
plished much -ESPN's National
Scholar Athlete of the Year (1995),
six-time Iron Man- but he still hasn't
found Mrs. Andy Baldwin.
Although it seems obvious to me
that he's been too busy to find a bride,
each Monday night from 'now until
late-May, ABC and those aforemen-
tioned background checks will appar-
ently do the trick. During what I'm
sure host Chris Harrison will deem
the "most exciting Rose Ceremony
ever," in the final episode, Baldwin
proposes to his chosen one.
But forget about did-you-find-true-
love and when's-the-wedding type
questions. When I had the opportu-
nity to interview Baldwin, I wanted
to get down to the heart of things: Is
the future Mrs. Baldwin ready for
the spouse club? Does she know what
she's gotten herself into? Between tri-
athlons, the Navy and being a doctor,
will you have time for a wife? And,
most importantly Andy, how did you
get leave to do reality television?


Getting answers out of a bachelor
contestant before their one-year confi-
dentiality contract expires is like try-
ing to find out how your 6-year-old's
day at school went. What's worse,
Baldwin has been trained by the
United States Navy, whose motto is
"Always keep the spouse club guess-
ing."
First, I let Baldwin clear up some
rumors. No, the $600,000 Saleen S7
he drives on the show is not his. No,
he doesn't live on a yacht. He only
wore his uniform when the cameras
followed him to the Arizona Memorial
(he was not allowed to wear it for any
other part of the show).
And, no, he didn't receive special
treatment from the military to appear
on "The Bachelor," either. In fact, the
Navy officially declined to support
this endeavor, so Baldwin did it on
his own time, eating up 40 days of,
personal leave.
"I used [my time] to pursue a very
important goal," he said. "I am at the
point in my life where I am ready to
settle down, get married and have a
family."
And if it required a whole year's
worth of leave to live in the pres-
ence of 25 beautiful women, by golly,
Baldwin was going to do it! Let's just
say he's taking the heat - the criti-
cism, the ribbing - for all the other
military guys out there who are dying
to do the same. Someone had to do it.
"The last day of filming happened
in early March," said Baldwin. "I was,
back at work the next day, taking
care of my divers. Everyone from my
command was very supportive."
In fact, in another interview with
US Weekly Magazine, Baldwin said
his buddies at MDSU1 have offered
to "be available for personal bereave-


AZ3 KANDACE HOWARD


Job title/command:
NAS Jax


Hometown: Oxford. Miss.


Family Life: Married to Jer-
em\. We have a son. Jalen, and one on the \ a\.

Past Duty Stations: VS-31 "Topcats".
CPR'-I11. VP-5 "Mlad Foxes"

Career Plans: To get out of the Na\ \ and go
to college. I \\ant to work \\ith children.

Most Interesting Experience: Being the
first to represent and start up a consolidated main-
tenance organization within the Navy.

Words of Wisdom: Follow \our heart. not
your head and remember you can do anything
through Christ.


ment counseling" for all the gals who
left sans rose. Now that's support.
I mentioned to Baldwin that the
imposed separation between him and
his bride-to-be post-filming might be
good practice for life as a Navy cou-
ple. "During this time apart," I asked,
"have you noticed any characteristics
in your fiance that make her well-
suited for deployments?"
"This is nothing compared to the
separation a military spouse must
endure when the love of their life is
away on deployment or put in harm's
way," responded Baldwin. "Right now
we are both extremely happy and
basically in a long distance relation-
ship."
Yes, I suppose it is nothing like
deployment. ABC has guaranteed
4ndy and his bride a reunion date,
after all. When was the last time the
Navy did that?
Moving on to Baldwin's pick: no, I
couldn't find out her name, although I
tried.
Me: Watching the show, I can't
help but compare the way the women
interact to life in a military spouse
club. Do you think the.woman you
chose will adapt to that environment?
Baldwin: Yes.
Me: Which position in the spouse
club do you picture her taking up first:
president, hospitality, social coordina-
tor or simply willing participant?
Baldwin: Answering this will give
away who I picked. You'll just have to
wait and see.
Well, at least he didn't say he could
tell me but then he'd have to kill me.

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


A6 ~LYNN ADD

Job title/command:
Facilities Engineer. NAVFAC
Southeast


Hometown: Birmingham. Ala.


Family Life: Married to Rick for 24 Nears.
We hae a 16-)ear-old son. JB. and a 12-year-old
daughter. KelseN.

Past Duty Stations: NAS Ke\ West. Fla.;
NS Noifolk. Va.; NS Roosevelt Roads. Puerto Rico:
NAS Jackson\ ille

Career Plans: To continue working here until I
retire. I absolutely lo\e my job.

Most Interesting Experience: winning
first place w' ith m\ husband on a parent cheerlead-
ing squad last \ear for my daughter's g\m.

Words of Wisdom: Be decisie. even if it
Meinaen \ ou'II so1lletinles be %% wrong.
M - 9.


HEY MONEYMANI


Hey. MoneyMan!
My wife and I are trying
to save money so I talked
to my chief and he told me
I should start the Thrift
Savings Plan (TSP).
Then, I went to a com-
mand brief and we were
told that we should look at
all of the TSP funds avail-
able and pick the one that
best suited our personal
needs and goals. I didn't
know that we had a choice
and I don't know which
fund to choose. Got any
ideas?
MoneyMan Sez:
I believe there are three
simple steps to financial
security. First, set your
financial goals. Second, get
rid of credit card debt. Do
not carry a balance. If you
are carrying a balance, get
rid of it as quickly as pos-
sible.
Finally, save and invest.
I believe that the TSP is
one of the very best options


available to military fam-
ilies. However, there are
several funds available
and you should learn about
them. To do that, go to
www.tsp.gov. Here you can
learn about the different
funds offered.
Here are the basics. There are
six funds available: G funds are
government securities, F funds
are bonds, and C funds invest in
large and medium companies.
S funds invest in small to medi-
um sized U. S. companies and I
funds are international stocks.
Each fund will have different
performances and carry differ-
ent risks. A new fund is the L
fund which is a "lifecyCle" fund
that invests in all of the other
funds, G, F, C, S, and I funds.
To learn more, check out the
website and talk with a financial
planner at your bank or credit
union. More questions?
Call Hey MoneyMan at
778-0353.


Leave donations needed
Eric Koch of the Navy Drug Screening Lab, has been
diagnosed with liver cancer and will undergo major
surgery May 8.
Civil service employees wishing to donate leave should
complete the leave donor form which can be obtained at
http://www.opm.gov/forms/pdfLfill/opm630a.pdf.
For additional information, contact Douglas Thomas at
542-7755, Ext. 169.

Volunteers needed to help Sailors


(NMCRS) is desperately looking for volunteers to
act as receptionists and caseworkers. NMCRS helps
Navy and Marine Corps members and their families
financially in times of need. The office is run mainly by
volunteers.
For more information, call the NMCRS office at 542-
3515.
Fom-OI


-- a . �} ,we_ . __**- - .t f - ...

SUNDAY SERVICES

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


Sunday - 8:15 a.m.


9:30 a.m.


-Holy Eucharist
Episcopal
- Catholic Mass


11 a.m. - Protestant
Worship
Protestant Sunday School program is
at 9:45-10:45 a.m.. and Catholic CCD is
10:45 a.m.-12:15 p.m.








NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer.................... Capt. Chip Dobson
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer........................Capt. Chuck Tamblyn
Command Master Chief...............................CMDCM(SW) Chris Green
Public Affairs Officer............................................................ Rick Crews
Assistant Public Affairs Officer................................... Miriam S. Gallet
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor.................................. ............. Kaylee LaRocque
Assistant Editor............................... MC1(SW/AW Heather Ewton
Staff Writer ...................................MC1 (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
Staff Writer .............................................MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Design/Layout .............................................................. George Atchley
The JA AIR NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Mili-
tary Services. Contents of the JAXAIR NEWS do not necessarily reflect the
official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department
of Defense, or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertis-
ing in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not consti-
tute endorsement by the Department of Defense, or The Florida Times-
Union, of the products and services advertised. Everything advertised in
the publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage
without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital
status, physical handicap, political affiliation or any other non-merit fac-
tor of the purchaser, user or patron. If a violation or refraction of this
equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher
shall refuse to print advertising from that source until the violation is
corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the
Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or
comments can be directed to the editor. The Ju AIl Niws can be reached at
(904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or
write the JxA RNtws, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAX 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:
SJxJAir Hews
Ellen S. Rykert, Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue * Jacksonville, FL 32202
904-359-4168
Linda Edenfield, Advertising Sales Manager * 904-359-4336
_______^ ________ _ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^


1( 77


- " . , -",









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 3


Food fair exhibits new options for Sailors


By MC1(SW/AW) Heather
Ewton
Assistant Editor
ailors aboard NAS
Jacksonville had a
chance to "let their
taste buds do the talking"
at a food fair that was held
at the Flight Line Caf6
April 17.
Food vendors from across
the Southeast Region spent
hours setting up lavish dis-
plays and buffets of new
items for sample as well
as items that are already
being used aboard some
naval installations today.
The purpose of the food
fair was to allow person-
nel to sample items that
may be used on the menu
at the Flight Line Caf6 in
the future also to allow
International Jobbers (IJ),
one of the main distributors
of food items to the Flight
Line Caf6, the ability to
make decisions about what
to add to their food catalog
based on the Sailor's cri-
tiques. Those who took the
opportunity to taste some
of the free cuisine were
asked to provide feedback
to Flightline Caf6 and IJ
staff.
That feedback will be
analyzed and decisions will
be made on what to keep,
what to add and what to


Ribs on Wheels food vendors had plenty of vittles on hand to keep the long line of civilians
and Sailors filled up and satisfied.


get rid of on the different
menus.
"Our focus today was to
bring in new foods to the
dining facility here," com-
mented Food Service Officer
CWO3 Ruth Alecca. "We
also want to be able to pro-
vide a variety of foods that
the Sailors like to eat."
Morale is a big issue for
the Food Service Division.
They understand the impor-
tant role that food plays in
keeping Sailors happy.
"This is a morale booster
for the troops because the
younger Sailors, who are
a very large part of our


customer base, will get a
chance to sample a prod-
uct, see if they like or don't
like it and submit their
input which will in turn be
used to make future deci-
sions concerning the menu,"
stated Flight Line Caf6
crewmember CS1(SW/AW)
Arthur Jenkin.
"This is their chance to
make the menu better suit-
ed to their personal tastes."
SKSN Alejandra
Gutierrezalda of VS-22,
took the opportuAity to
sample tire ribs and the
Cuban pork, which were
items available to sample


from the local food vendor
Ribs on Wheels.
"These are definitely
items that I would love
to see on the mess line. I
think it's great that they
are thinking about what we
want and,I love the whole
idea of this fair," she stated.
The Food Service Division
works hard to serve nutri-
tious, high-quality meals.
The food fair allowed per-
sonnel to see what they
were getting, where it
comes from and gave them
the opportunity to put in
their two cents on the
items.


U.S. Navy Search and Rescue Swimmer School Instructor
AW1(AW) Patrick Frizzelle samples some of the coconut
shrimp that was available at the fair.


"For a low fee you can get
a tremendous meal with
the option to go back for
seconds. The quality of food
that you would get out in
town will be the same as
the food at Flight Line Caf6
because we are getting our
food from the same distrib-
utors that local restaurants


are using," commented
Supply Department Head
Cmdr. Frank Sarra. "If you
haven't eaten at Flight Line
Caf6, I would encourage
you to stop by and see what
we have to offer. I challenge
you to find a better quality


See FAIR, Page 9


Secretary of the Navy
the Navy ]
From Navy Office of Information and to Navy 1
NAS Key West Public Affairs in the are


In order to improve warfighting capa-
bilities and get the most out of Navy
resources, the U.S. Navy is embracing
a proven business model called Lean Six
Sigma.
"Lean Six Sigma helps build a culture
of continuous improvement. I value lead-
ers who fully adopt Lean Six Sigma tools
and apply these principles to their daily
management practices," said Secretary of


D
e
*{.


importance
According
ship faces
war on ter
building a
future.
He said t
the most ou
the only wa
*efficiency a
our jobs. L
the Navy


leads Navy transformation with Lean Six Sigma
)onald Winter in a recent speech accomplish those goals. The Secretary of the Navy has provided
aders. "Our focus needs to be Any organization that is involved with the framework for the way ahead with a
is of both strategic and tactical transactions, provides some sort of service, three-year action plan. The plan provides
." or provides support to other missions can actions and goals in the areas of leader-
g to Winter, the Navy's leader- implement Lean Six Sigma. The four goals ship, work product (portfolio of high impact
challenges fighting the global of the Lean Six Sigma business process core value streams) and education and
rorism while at the same time are: training.
fighting force for an unknown * increase the speed of decisions, trans- Intense training has been conducted to
actions and paperwork build the capacity of trained leaders that
he Navy is also pressured to get * increase the quality of life in the work- will lead the Navy effort in implementing
ut of the taxpayers' dollars and place Lean Six ,Sigma. Those trained personnel
ay to do that is through greater * reduce ownership costs are called Black Belts and Green Belts and
nd improving on the way we do * ensure all work is done in a safe way they're trained to plan and execute projects
ean Six Sigma practices provide according to operating procedures and in a and events. Over 4,000 personnel have
a methodology that will help clean environment completed training so far.


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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVI .AL3, Thursday, April 26, 2007


ANFA explains newest


disaster support system


By MC2(AW) Monica Nelson
Special Contributor
Following Hurricanes Katrina, Rita
and Wilma, Affected Navy Family
Assistance (ANFA) searched for a
new system to address the heavy influx of
disaster needs and simplify case manage-
ment.
When Commander Navy Installations
Command (CNIC) received supplemental
funding from the Navy for the disasters in
2005, the appropriate distribution of funds
to Navy personnel and the Department of
the Navy (DoN) family was not as efficient
as it could have been due to the lack of a
dedicated disaster support system. At that
time, the only program that had infor-
mation about personnel whereabouts and
contact information was BUPERS On-Line
(BOL).
"BOL is not user-friendly or conducive
to case management," said Kandi Debus,
Southeast Regional coordinator for ANFA.
"The system was slow; it would time out. It
was a user's nightmare."
The new system, developed by CNIC and
SPAWAR, is known as .the Navy Family
Accountability and Assessment. System
(NFAAS). It was designed to sustain any
type of disaster, including a terrorism
attack, natural disasters, pandemic flu, etc.
Once a disaster is declared and com-
mands and regions are mustered in BOL,
the database of personnel in an affect-
ed area is automatically transferred to
NFAAS where case managers can see who
is missing and take proactive measures in
making contact.
At this point all affected Navy personnel
and/or dependents, DoN personnel, Navy
retirees, Navy reservists and/or depen-
dents and non-appropriated funds (Navy
Exchange, Morale, Welfare and Recreation
and commissary) employees are to contact
NFAAS to fill out an assessment. This can
be done by telephone, on-line, or by visit-
ing the nearest Fleet and Family Support


Center.
The applicant will first be asked to ver-
ify and update personal and contact infor-
mation and then prompted to choose a
response to 10 recognized categories of
potential need by clarifying "not affected,"
"not sure" or "need assistance." Included in
those 10 categories are the most frequently
requested permanent housing, financial
assistance and counseling.
Within each categorical response are
four questions to determine the urgency of
the need. For example, under the medical
category, the most severe response would
be "need immediate care from a doctor or
hospital," and ranges to "need medical help
or prescription drugs for a chronic illness,"
"need help making an appointment for rou-
tine needs" or "need information only."
Each response is tallied and the pro-
gram calculates a severity code in each
category. Once all questions have been
answered, a database is automatically
created within NFAAS. Changes can be
made to the database up to the time a case
worker has opened the file. Once a case is
,opened changes can only be made by the
case worker.
"Our first priority is always going to be
our severity codes, reaching out to those
families with the most severe needs," said
Debus, who is still wrapping up some of
the needs from hurricane season 2005.
Currently there are 30 case workers that
have been trained to handle NFAAS case
management. Per the contract, the team is
scheduled to disband Sept. 30.
According to Debus, the goal right now
is to educate those to whom NFAAS could
apply. All hands are encouraged to become
familiar with the website and the process
for needs assessment assistance by visiting
https://www.navyfamily.navy.mil.
Included on the homepage are recent
headlines, current warnings, a link to the
weather and a reference library of key
phone numbers and Web addresses for per-
sonnel support.


Photo by Bill Dougherty
Vice President of GMH Military Housing Bob Shepko speaks to attendees at a recent town hall
meeting at NS Mayport.


Public Private Venture


implementation progressing


From CNRSE


he Military Housing Privatization
Initiative, enacted in 1996, provid-
ed the Navy with an alternative
authority to maximize limited housing
construction funds including the use of
Public Private Ventures or PPVs.
A PPV is a legal partnership between the
Navy and a private sector company, whose
mission is to eliminate inadequate family
housing and improve the quality of life of
military families. Under PPV, the private
sector developer will be responsible for the
development, construction, renovations,
maintenance and management of family
housing.
Navy Region Southeast is currently nego-
tiating the terms of a 50-year partnership
with GMH Military Housing. GMH is the
private sector developer selected as the
Navy's partner for Southeast Region PPV
project, which is the largest to date includ-
ing more than 7,000 homes at 11 installa-
tions across five states.
The list of locations includes NWS
Charleston, S.C., NSA Panama City, Fla.,


NAS Pensacola, Fla., NAS Whiting Field,
Fla., CBC Gulfport, Miss., NAS Meridian,
Miss., NAS Key West, Fla., NAS JRB Ft.
Worth, Texas, NSB Kings Bay, Ga., NS
Mayport and NAS Jacksonville.
Throughout the process, stakeholders
are kept well informed to ensure all con-
cerns are adequately addressed. Resident
town hall meetings have been conducted at
all locations with the number of attendees
ranging from 30 to 360.
While initially receiving the news with
some apprehension, residents have become
confident in the plan to provide high qual-
ity, affordable housing accompanied by the
delivery of community enhancing facilities
and services. Project implementation is
expected to be complete by Oct. 1.
For more information on the Navy's
Public/Private Venture program visit
http://www.housing.navy.mil/.


Photos by AM 1 Raul Tapia
AMAN Ryan Marshall completes his salute to the crew of
Dusty 610 as it launches on a successful mission from USS
Harry S. Truman.

- �S HS-7 "Dusty Dog" team members
wait for squadron aircraft to land on
the flight deck on board USS Harry S.
- 4"-- . Truman in preparation for aircraft
. _, servicing and a crew swap.


"You're offered

S amazing

Opportunities


AMC(AW) Roy Pierson and AMAN Jason Ball stand on the
side of Dusty 614 displaying the squadron's emblem while
embarked on board USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75) during
their tailored ship's training at-sea period.

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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 5


NavHosp Jax celebrates excellence


National Medical

Laboratory

Professionals

Week observed
By Terry Lane, M.S.
NH Jacksonville Laboratory Department
The Naval Hospital Jack-
sonville's laboratory de-
partment is celebrating
National Medical Laboratory
Professionals Week (NMLPW)
April 22-28, while also celebrat-
ing a successful five-month span
of unannounced accreditation
inspections.
NMLPW is a collaborative effort
sponsored by ten national clinical
laboratory organizations that pro-
vides the profession with a unique
opportunity to increase public
understanding of and apprecia-
tion for all clinical laboratory per-
sonnel.
The Naval Hospital's laboratory
department consists of nearly 60
military and civilian personnel
performing more than one million
tests a year in the fourth busiest
Navy Medicine laboratory.
In addition, the hospital over-
sees lab operations and provides
assistance to Navy laborato-
ries extending from Georgia to
Guantanamo Bay, and currently
has six staff members deployed
in support of worldwide opera-


Photos by HM3 Doorgesh Tadsare
Microbiology Technician HM2
Jennifer Otterbach inoculates speci-
mens for analysis.
tions. The laboratory is accred-
ited and inspected by the College
of American' Pathologists,
American Association of Blood
Banks, and the Food and Drug
Administration.
In fact, within the last five
months all three agencies have
conducted unannounced inspec-
tions at all branch clinics and the
hospital laboratory - all resulting
in full compliance and accredita-
tion.
President Bush issued a con-
gratulatory letter on March 28
in honor of NMLPW and noted "I
appreciate the skill and dedica-
tion of our Nation's medical labo-
ratory professionals. Your efforts
reflect the compassionate spirit
of America and help improve the
health of people throughout the
country."
Hospital Laboratory Medical
Director Lt. Cmdr. M. Lehman,


HM2(SW)
Denecia
Weekes,
Naval
Hospital
Jacksonville
Laboratory
Department
chemistry
leading
petty officer,
programs
samples on
a chemistry
analyzer.


� , . , f . .


said, "We are proud of
the work we do and are
painstakingly meticu-
lous in performing our
jobs to provide depend-
able answers to ultimate-
ly benefit patients. We
here at the Navy hospital
have the added privilege
of assisting our brothers
and sisters throughout the
world."



HM1 Mel Ilustrisimo
reads blood-typing
reactions.


Hospital

Red Cross

recruiting

for Junior

Volunteer

Summer

Program
From Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Public Affairs
T he Red Cross Junior
Summer Volunteer
Program at Naval
Hospital Jacksonville is
accepting applications for
the summer session.
If your teenager is
dependable, willing to
accept responsibility and
has a desire to help within
the community and meets
the requirements, then the
Junior Volunteer Summer
Program is for them.
Interested high school stu-
dents between the ages of
15 and 18 are encouraged
to apply before May 1.
Enrollment is limited,
so the applicants should
apply early. The Red Cross
Volunteer Chairman will
interview all junior appli-
cants for approval.
The junior volunteers
will be assigned to work in
designated areas of the hos-
pital under supervision of
staff members. The Junior
Volunteer Program requires
a minimum of four hours
per week.
Applications must be
returned to the Red Cross
Office by April 25, with a
copy of the applicant's
immunization record and
current PPD. Orientation
is June 4-5. Call Sheila
Hooper at 542-7525 for
more information.
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must be invoiced on the same account as eligible employee. Waived activation fee and one month free credit require activation of new primary plan by June 30, 2007. Offer only for individual liable lines with approved credit
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S2007 Sprint Nextel. All rights reserved. Sprint, the "going forwardogo, the NEXTEL name and logo, and other trademarks are trademarks of Sprint Nextel. All other marks are property of their respective owners.


tii-


99










6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007


NAS Jax holds

annual Month

of the Military

Child Carnival
By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor
hundreds of kids and their par-
ents came out to enjoy the annu-
al Month of the Military Child
Carnival Saturday in the Navy Exchange
parking lot. The event is put on each year
by the NAS Jax Morale, Welfare and
Recreation (MWR) Department's Youth
Activities Center (YAC) to show military
children how much they are appreciated.
The event featured numerous inflatables
that provided lots of jumping, sliding and
bouncing, face painting by the staff of the
Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC)
and Cuddles the Clown, arts and crafts
courtesy of the Child Development Center
(CDC), free sno-cones and lots of giveaway
gifts.
"We are here today to celebrate Month of
the Military Child. It's a day to recognize
the children and what all they go through
being part of a military family. We cele-
brate our military families each November
and this is the time to celebrate the kids,"
said YAC Assistant Director Erica Alvis.
"We hold a carnival every April and it's
always a lot of fun. The base really comes
together to put this on, from the fitness
folks, FFSC, CDC and the Youth Center.


We all work together to make this fun for
the kids."
As the kids checked out all the cool stuff.
parents cheered them on as they climbed a
large wall to go down a slide, kicked soccer
balls and stuck to a wall like a fly. Other~
stood in line to get their faces painted like
fairy princesses and their favorite super-
hero and to win some prizes.
"We came here today so my children
could have some fun and we could have
some family time together. I'm really
enjoying watching them kick the soccer
ball around," said TM1(SW) Chris Garcia
of the NAS Jax Weapons Department. "It's
a pretty good little carnival. There's a lot of
things for the kids to do and it's free."
The parents weren't the only ones who
were happy with the carnival and what it
had to offer. "I think the carnival is really
cool because there is something for kids to
do here instead of for just the military peo-
ple who work and live on the base," added
8-year-old Ashley Pierce. "I went on the
slide, played some soccer and have checked
out just about everything. It's really a fun
time for kids."
Overall, the turnout at the carnival was
what MWR and the YAC was hoping for.
"We had a wonderful turnout this year.
Hundreds of participants came through
today and it was a very successful event."
said MWR Marketing Director Shannon
Leonard.
"A special thanks to VyStar Credit Union
for sponsoring the event, they really added
so much for the children by providing free
punching balloons, flashlights and sun
visors. It was also nice to see all the smil-
ing faces as a result of all the hard work
the Youth Activities staff put forth to plan
this-event."


NAS Jax Fitness Source Manager Chris Crossman and Youth Activities Center Assistant Director
Erika Alvis demonstrate their best rendition of Y-M-C-A.

Cuddles the Clown paints a fairy princess face on Erika Morrissey at the carnival.









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 7


Jeanette Enewole of the Youth Activities Center hands a sno-cone to Dana
Logan. The free sno-cones were a popular item keeping the kids and parents
refreshed in the hot sun.


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Some kids jam to
the music with their
punching balloons
during a day of fun
at the carnival.


Devin (left) and Donovan Washington happily enjoy their sno-cones.


MhoO�@ Eby Kytoo LAolxQpo


Two-year-old Dylan Currey kicks a basketball around in one of the inflat-
ables at the annual Month of the Military Child Carnival Saturday in the
Navy Exchange parking lot.


NAS Jax Youth Activities Center (YAC) Assistant Director Erika Alvis (left) and YAC Director Megan Elliot hold
the bar as a group of kids do the limbo during the carnival.








8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007



CHAPLAIN'S CORNER




Fighting the




war on over


By Chaplain (Lt.) Azariah Robinson
NAS Jax Chapel

I was traveling on West Union Street
in the heart of downtown Jacksonville
recently. My mind wandered for a
couple moments and suddenly I became
fixated on the large group of people gath-
ered around the Trinity Rescue Mission.
How did they end up in such a difficult
predicament? How did life take such a
radical turn that those folks
ended up in such a vulnerable
predicament? What more can
be done to help?
I knew this facility was a
homeless shelter for men,
women and children. In fact, I
have heard about the wonder-
ful ministry that this organiza-
tion provides to the most vul-
nerable people. I was born just.
before President Lyndon B.
Johnson declared war on pov- Chapl
erty only weeks after President Azariah
Kennedy's assassination.
In fact, I and many of my neighbors who
live near 4th and L Streets in Washington,
DC were the recipients of some of those
programmatic dollars that trickled down to
my community. Believe me the programs
made a positive impact and lives were
transformed. The legislation assisted fam-
ilies and single women with children and
certainly decreased poverty and improved
the overall quality of life. These programs
helped reduce poverty and elevate living
standards for the poor. Yet, in spite of
those successes more than 40 years later
we are still engaged with this struggle to
eliminate poverty. This battle continues
even though our nation has experienced
several decades of economic expansion.
How do we help the most marginalized
people with the basic essentials?
There are many reasons people find
themselves in this predicament. How they
got there is not as important as how we
help them to get out of their predicament.
Why are we concerned? We are concerned
because the poor are our neighbors. They
are our brothers and sisters and in some
instances even our grandparents. Now,
that is a frightening thought. In fact, some
of these folks probably are simply the recip-
ient of bad luck. That is, the neighbor had
a good job, but the.company downsized and
outsourced the job. It is cheaper to hire and
operate the call center in a foreign country
and take advantage of cheaper labor.
I am convinced that it is extremely
important as helping them to find a solu-
tion to help the less fortunate stop the
downward spiral of poverty and despair.


ai
iR
F


What are you thinking? In our two income
earning families a large majority of people
are probably only a job loss away by either
earner from facing dire.financial difficul-
ties. I must confess I am not sure how you
eradicate poverty. However, I believe that
we must be aggressive in attacking this
matter. I am after all convicted by my
faith to do something.
The mystic and philosopher Howard
Thurman said, "the movement of the spirit
of God in the hearts of man
often calls them to act against
the spirit of their times or
causes them to anticipate a
spirit which is yet in the mak-
ing. In a moment of dedica-
tion, they were given wisdom
and courage to dare a deed that
challenges and to.kindle a hope
that inspires."
In my faith tradition, hope
keeps you going even in the
in (Lt.) down times. Hope inspires
tobinson and requires action on behalf
of neighbors whether they live next door or
on West Union Street in the heart of down-
town Jacksonvile. This hope inspires and
requires us to be efficacious in our efforts
on behalf'of the poor. More important-
ly, faith and works requires us to apply
our faith in a real and authentic way that
allows us to touch folks which is very con-
sistent with the teachings and actions of
Jesus. Throughout the Bible we find Jesus
advocating on behalf of the poor.
Our faith requires us to apply it to real
world problems. Poverty is such a complex
predicament that requires more than just a
routine testimony. This issue requires us to
apply our faith in words and deeds. I was
personally moved by Bono's remarks at the
National Prayer Breakfast last year when
he said,."God is in the slums; in the card-
board boxes where the poor play. God is in
the silence of a mother who has infected her
child that will end both their lives. God is in
the cries heard in the rubble of war. God is in
the debris of wasted opportunities and lives
and God is with us if we are with them."
The folks who find themselves at the bot-
tom of the social economic ladder are our
neighbors. Moreover, the lives of the poor
and disenfranchised are just as valued as
your life and my life.
Therefore, we are encouraged to love our
neighbors by showing love and compassion.
After all, we have the capacity in every
encounter to bring good news and hope.
Finally, your ministry of presence mar be
so powerful that you may be the inspiration
that helps transform a life and provide that
hope that will enable those who are strug-
gling to visualize a better way forward:


Instruction change March 30


emphasizes ombudsmen role


From the Commander,
Navy Installations
Command Navy Family
Ombudsman Program
Multiple revisions
designed to empha-
size the important
role of the ombudsman
and increase the resourc-
es of the Navy Family
Ombudsman Program
became effective March
30, reaffirming the Navy's
commitment to and sup-
port of this dedicated group
of volunteers.
OPNAVINST 1750.1F
requires commanding offi-
cers to ensure that com-
mand family members have
access to the services of an
ombudsman. This includes
mandating Reserve com-
mands to have an ombuds-
man program, and estab-
lishing responsibilities for
losing and gaining com-
mands in situations where
family members remain in
one community while the
service member reports to
another location for duty.
"I am convinced that fam-
ily readiness is tied directly
to combat readiness," said
Chief of Naval Operations
Adm. Mike Mullen. "Our
families serve as we serve,
and the ombudsman pro-
gram is critical to making
sure we recognize that."
The Ombudsman Program
is now recognized as a piv-
otal partner in disaster and
emergency preparedness.
The new instruction added
the requirement for com-
mands to include ombuds-
men in regional and com-
mand disaster preparedness
planning and exercises.
"Ombudsmen form a
vital communication link
between command lead-
ership and Navy fami-
lies," said Navy Family
Ombudsman Program
Manager Christine Degraw.
"They disseminate a



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wealth of information up
and down the chain of com-
mand."
Degraw said that ombuds-
men have been essential
during crises.
"Their connection with
Navy families was essen-
tial during the aftermath
of Hurricanes Katrina, Rita
and Wilma," said Degraw.
"Ombudsmen reached out
t6 families, linking them
with resources and infor-
mation to help begin the
recovery process."
The revised instruction
also requires commands-to
establish specific funding
resources for ombudsman
program support and pro.
vides a detailed listing of
command support require-
ments for equipment use.
"This is vital to support-
ing families affected by
mobilization, individual
augmentation, and geo-
graphic separation," said
Degraw.
"Just because a family
does not live near a Navy
installation, it doesn't
diminish the command's
responsibility to ensuring
they are supported. Out of
sight, out of mind, is no lon-
ger acceptable."
The new instruction
strengthens the Navy's
commitment to supporting


these volunteers by ensur-
ing that they are provided
with training, tools and
support to do their job and
to ensure the success of the
program.
"Ombudsmen are volun-
teers," said Degraw. "They
give selflessly of their time
and talents; and they do so
without receiving monetary
compensation. Yet, without
them, unit readiness and
integrity would suffer."
The instruction calls for
the development and main-
tenance of a Web-based
introductory and orienta-
tion course for new ombuds-
Smen, a Web-based registry
and locator, an ombudsman
Web site, curriculum devel-
opment and an annual con-
ference.
"Most of these chang-
es were initiated because
ombudsmen are recognized
as essential resources dur-
ing everyday unit life, not
just during deployments
and catastrophic events,"
said Degraw.
"We wanted to ensure
the program and the peo-
ple delivering the program
have the support, tools and
resources they need. The
Navy relies on ombudsmen
to help ensure family and,
ultimately, mission readi-
ness."


AM.T , . .
.. ;.,.. " ,.


MCPON Web site revamped and ready


By MCCS(SW/AW) Bill Houlihan
MCPON Public Affairs Chief
DirectLine, the Web site owned and
operated by Master Chief Petty
Officer of the Navy (SW/FMF) Joe
Campa Jr., has undergone a six-month ren-
ovation project and is now open for viewing.
"I've been stressing active communica-
tion as one of our guiding principles," said
Campa. "DirectLine wasn't conducive to
that, so we ramped it up."
ITC(SW/AW) Bruce Allen, MCPON com-
munications chief, said the new site's most
significant upgrade is the opportunities
it offers users to communicate with one
another and the MCPON.
The Web address for DirectLine remains
the same, www.directline.navy.mil and
registration is required. Unlike the previ-
ous version, common access cards are not
required for log-on or access.
"We've increased the forum capabilities so
that every chief in 'the Navy has the access
they need to interact with one another in a
message board format," said Allen. "Also,
MCPON can communicate directly with
registered users through the Web site via
individual e-mail or group e-mails."
DirectLine began as "The Word" in 1976,
when MCPON Bob Walker designed it as


a newsletter he sent monthly to command
master chiefs and chiefs of the boat. The
name changed in 1979 and the paper medi-
um continued for more than 20 years until
the cost of producing and distributing it
on that scale became prohibitive. MCPON
Jim Herdt re-introduced DirectLine as a
Web site in 2001.
The site had been under-utilized in
recent years, though. The focus had shift-
ed to its capability as a means to request
retirement certificates -- which is still
available on the new version -- rather than
an avenue for communication and discus-
sion internal to the chiefs community.
The latest renovation to the site makes
interaction easier.
Message boards are already fully capable
and available on a tiered basis to all chief
petty officers, command master chiefs and
members of the MCPON Leadership Mess.
A section is being developed that would
allow any Sailor the opportunity to forward
the MCPON a message or question directly.
"We're still ironing that out. I want
Sailors to have an open door, of sorts. But
I also want to stress that most issues, if
not all, can be handled on the deckplate or
by their chain of command. I don't want to
subvert that process."


CREDO offered at Georgia retreat center


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We offer 24-hour service, money-saving discounts,easy payment
plans, vehicle storage options and storage protection plans, whether
you store it yourself or on base.
For seventy years,GEICO has been serving the special needs of the
special people who serve our country. We're ready to do it for you.


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By Staff
he Spiritual Fitness Division
Southeast offers a variety of spir-
itual retreats for anyone holding
a Department of Defense ID card who
is over the age of 18. All transporta-
tion, 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
SThis program helps people addressjprob-


lems and discover 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
understand the spiritual journey of others
and incorporate that into your own growth
and understanding. ij


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R159350







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 9



NMCRS Fund Drive coming to an end


From Staff


The NAS Jacksonville 2007 Fund Drive in support
of the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society is officially
over tomorrow. The following represents the total
contributions collected so far:


NAS Jax Commands

Fleet Readiness Center Southeast
ASD
ASTC
B CO 4TH AAB INSPECTOR
CBMU-202 Det Jax
CNRSE
CSCWL
CV-TSC ASHORE
CNATTU
DCS Jax


Goal Total
Contributions
$16,170 $13,778
$880 $614
$528 $319
$396 $1
$1,210 $2,605
$1,342 $2,182
$1,254 $2,022
$352 $659
$3,938 $3,555
$220 $180


DVECC
EFA SE
FACSFAC Jax
FASO DET Jax
FISC JAX
CHSWL
HS-3
HS-5
HS-7
HS-11
HS-15
MIUW Unit 207
NAS Jax
NATEC Det Jax
NECE(DVECC)
NOSC
NAVCOMTELSTA Jax
Navy Band Southeast
Naval Hospital Jax
Navy Drug Lab


$528
$374
$1,980
$396
$550
$704
$4,752
$4,466
$5,060
$5,060
$4,994
$286
$9,754
$66
$528
$1,144
$1,628
$1,320
$20,724
$88


$0
$0
$1,862
$665
$688
$530
$1,257
$8,390
$0
$2,022
$2,793
$0
$8,028
$216
$960
$2,106
$2,907
$645
$10,610
$135


NLSO
NMSC
CPRW-11
PSD Jax
REDCOM SE
Rescue Swimmer School
SE Regional Cal. Lab
SCWS
TPU
VP-5
VP-16
VP-30
VP-45
VP-62
VR-58
VS-22
VS-24
VS-31
VS-32
Overall


Having

From the Fleet and
Family Support Center


New parents, wha
to relieve your t
the baby cries
ly? There are specific
through this time and t
tant to learn. With extra
tion, the temptation is
shake the baby - which
permanent brain dama
to this point. Have a p
help take care of yourself
The first step is to let
ing fault in the situa
blame the baby, they c
said Katherine Gordy L
chotherapist and author


babies means having patience
are People Too. "Don't blame yourself. away from the screaming. Play com-
You are doing the best you can." forting music or take a shower.
Levine, who has advised parents * If you're in a new place or can't
t can you do and has been a foster parent, offers reach your helpers and feel you're
;ension when specific ideas: going to become abusive, call or go to
incessant- * Sleep when you can. "Priorities at a neighborhood church for help.
ways to get this stage should be feeding yourself, * Use a slogan to help you get
they're impor- feeding your baby, changing them and through these times. "My all-time
reme frustra- sleeping," she said. favorite is 'now is not forever,"' said
to grab and * Use self-soothing exercises, such Levine. "Be patient. You and your
can result in as deep breathing and visualization, baby will survive and eventually even
ge. Don't get * Arrange for time away from the thrive."
)lan ready to baby. Hire a sitter, exchange baby- Almost every new parent or care-
lf. sitting or call helpful relatives and giver of a baby has experienced a long
go of assign- trusted friends to babysit. bout with a crying baby. Some call
ition. "Don't * When you are alone with the baby the baby "colicky," some call them
an't help it," and cannot comfort them, put them "cranky," but no matter what the
,evine, a psy- in their crib, make sure they are safe name, it can be very difficult on even
)r of Parents and without leaving the house, get the most patient parent.


FAIR: Flight Line Caf6 hosts tasty event
From Page 4

and nutritionally-balanced meal anywhere else for the price of a meal
here, which is $3.65 daily."
The Flight Line Caf6 is hosting its monthly Menu Review Board
meeting April 30 at 2 p.m. in the galley. All commands are welcome
to send a representative. Galley personnel will be showcasing various
food items provided by their prime vendor, I J Food Services. Please
stop by to give your constructive feedback.


Therefr thos

who nEedus


* * * **
V 'Volunteers 1.800.899.0089
of America* voa.org
;I CFC panrcipantl
There areno limits tocaning. Provided a
a public e11:c4 .


Dial ICE for safety "o
T he American College of Emer-
gency Physicians wants you to
add a listing to your cell phone
directory; ICE. It stands for "In Case
of Emergency" and will tell doctors.
police and firefighters whom to contact
if you're injured or ill and unable to
speak. (Add ICE2 for a second contact.)
This campaign, which started in
England and gained widespread atten-
tion after the terrorist bombings in
2005, can help doctors give patients the
best possible treatment quickly.


FRI - APR 27, 2007 8:00 & 10:00
SAT - APR 28, 2007 8:00 & 10:00
Sun - APR 29, 2007 8:00
"hough LaVelle is relatively new to the comedy scene, he's already made
sla ini thindustry by headlining Laffapalooza, the longest running urban comedy
fes I. LEIe has also made the jump to television with comedic appearances on
SL 'Showtrne at the Apollo", "BET's ComicVlew" and "Russell Simmons' Def
om JaimnCrawford has appeared on 'The Jamie Foxx Show," and has appeared in
the tis Baby's Mama Drama, Beverlyhood and Ghetto South Problem


Ej FRI- JUNE S. 2007 8:00 & 10:00
SAT - JUNE 16, 2007 7:00,9:00 & 11:00
Srnftyl's do0 ln-lor-iann porir.,.icn iikls 0l ill aind da lir, 1.: ui- r.uTor uI; arl t
ho:rnm ner spi^ml,rr, . , onrlr.mil ial pr:J1il.( l : . .leI. i r i l n -ia mr ;ie ner onr Ir, In
nnElsh 31 ald 1,p,: ! 'i JC0 omiii:: lua , Linltrwoflf3j rr akes rer mrr, ar ;3:
i'',]e for Shlr.lj i i r ...r l * : urie .:iir.: I', ligoia: o-nlho BET.:01T jnd . ol 1r.-o r
-I,:. tle Pmnner. cair.l j: Ir . BET Ic-,:.iTi. , R .,,ara]: CipIagi PiM urr. Miri c ti3lnanurlU
Every Tuesday in April is Milltary Appreciaton Night
oo*" " Show Your LD. and jet in FREE! Must be 21 or older.


GSA Federal Acquisition Service


THE U.S. GENERAL SERVICES ADMINISTRATION



Announces a LIVE Auction


We will be auctioning approximately 30 tool chests and approximately 80 lots of tools

including some Snap-on and Craftsman tools.




AUCTION: May 3, 2007 at 9am



INSPECTION: May 2, 2007 at 9am - 3pm



LOCATION: ABC Industrial Loop, Building 85, Orange Park, FL 32073


$220
$1,254
$3,608
$1,562
$1,012
$440
$990
$506
$1,012
$9,020
$8,954
$24,200
$9,218
$1,914
$3,014
$4,818
$1,320
$4,400
$4,400
$172,026


$595
$1,777
$6,042
$1,131
$778
$532
$1,353
$1,194
$600
$15,102
$7,224
$7,767
$3,997
$1,105
$1,574
$5,616
$1,393
$10,473
$1,542
$139,526


TIRED OF STANDING IN
LINE TO GET CANCER??
ATTEND THE WELLNESS CENTER'S TOBACCO
CESSATION PROGRAM BEFORE YOUR NEXT
DEPLOYMENT:
542-2836 FOR INFORMATION or
email danny.woodard@med.navy.mil
.37


.... ..... . .. . .. II i l

Aircraft Carrier, Nimitz Class, USS Eisenhower


U


,J t,


I.


R(







10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007


'Perform to Serve'


Web site to now


require CAC login

By MCC Teresa Frith
Navy Personnel Command Public Affairs
As of April 14, Sailors using the Perform to Serve
(PTS) Web site are required to log in using a
Command Access Card (CAC) containing their
public key infrastructure certificates.
The move was made as part of the Navy's ongoing fight
against identity theft and to protect information contained
in Department of Defense Web sites and applications.
"The Navy is implementing this new security require-
ment in order to protect both the personal informa-
tion of our Sailors and the integrity of our computer
network resources," said NMCM(SW/AW) Jean Allie,
Navy Personnel Command, PTS coordinator. "This will
strengthen the depth of Privacy Act and personal informa-
tion protection in the PTS network."
The new security requirement restricts users from
accessing the Web site from home unless they have a CAC
reader installed on their home computers. PTS coordina-
tors and the Navy's Customer Service Center are aware of
the new condition and will work with users via email, as
appropriate, to submit PTS applications.
Since its inception in 2003, PTS has helped balance
Navy ratings, while giving first-term Sailors a solid career
path before they can reenlist or negotiate transfer orders
with their detailers.
"PTS allows Sailors the opportunity to convert from an
overmanned rating to an undermanned rating or reenlist
in their current undermanned rating," said PSCS(SW/AW)
Ron Miller, Navy Personnel Command, PTS coordinator.
"Ultimately, this should increase advancement opportuni-
ties."
The new CAC login requirement will affect career coun-
selors as well.
"Career counselors are responsible for inputting their
Sailors' information into PTS," added Miller. "They should
make sure they are holding regular career development
boards, and getting their Sailors into PTS in a timely
fashion (the time frame is 15 months prior to EAOS/12
months prior to PRD). They must update PTS monthly*
with any changes, and make sure their Sailors are quali-
fied if applying for a conversion."
Sailors can contact their command career counselor
for more information on PTS or check the Bureau of
Personnel Web site for the most up-to-date details at
https://www.npc.navy.mil/CareerInfo/PerformtoServe/
For assistance with PTS, Sailors may contact PTS coor-
dinators and the Navy's Customer Service Center at
1(866)U-ASK-NPC, or 1(866)827-5672.

Revamped Force Health

Protection and Readiness Web

site promotes "Fit Force"
By Tricare Management Activity
service members, Department of Defense leadership
and health care planners and providers are among
those who benefit from the launch of a revamped
Force Health Protection and Readiness (FHP&R) Web
site at http://fhp.osd.mil. Deputy Assistant Secretary
for Force Health Protection & Readiness Ellen Embrey
announced the launch effective April 19.
"The site enhances communication regarding the health
and well-being of our service members and their families,"
said Embrey. "There is a wealth of information to promote
and sustain a healthy and fit force, safeguard the health
and well-being of Service members and their families,
prevent injuries and illness and protect the force from
health hazards, as well as sustain world-class medical and
rehabilitative care to the sick and injured anywhere in the
world."
In response to feedback from users and focus groups, the
new design and organization is more logical, comprehen-
sive, and easy to use. "It contains all the same informa-
tion previously found on DeploymentLINK and its sub
sites," said Embrey, "but in a revitalized presentation that
will enable users td search and find, leading them to the
answers they seek." A survey on the new site allows users
to offer feedback.
The Web site mirrors FHP&R capability areas:
Quality Assurance & Customer Support. Provides cus-
See HEALTH, Page 14

!Ii, I


I * I,



E LlI mm I


Imiiu II


Saving those


income tax


records


By Scott Olivolo
Special contributor
With the tax deadline now
over, the common question
of how long to keep old tax
returns and other records is fre-
quently asked. The short answer is
you do not need to save all your tax
returns and records forever.
In general, be sure to save your fed-
eral returns and all supporting docu-
ments for at least three years from


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* 104 New Berlin Road (near the intersection of N. Main Street and New Berlin Road)
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the return's original due date, includ-
ing extensions.
To be on the safe side, I recommend
saving everything for at least seven
years. One reason is that if you fail
to report a substantial amount of
taxable iAcome, the usual three-year
time limit on the Internal Revenue
Service (IRS) will not apply.
According to the IRS, as stated on
their Web site, "If a federal return

See TAX RECORDS, Page 15


I I 1I i0 I

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top 5�, of competitive accounts as tracked by the Bankrate.com National Indfe'" of leading banks and
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Preventive

maintenance

Photos by
MCI G. Wade McKinnon
AT3 Jose Cruz, assigned to Consolidated Maintenance
Organization in support of the "Mad Foxes" ofVP-5,
checks oil levels making sure RPM's are good before start
i tof a low power maintenance turn on a P-3C Orion air-
craft April 17. VP-5, homeported Jacksonville, is forward
deployed to NAS Sigonella, Italy, in support of maritime
security operations and the global war on terrorism.




!_ -







oe






ASM1 Alan Puls of the Consolidated
Maintenance Organization checks power levers
prior to a low power maintenance turn
on a P-3C Orion aircraft assigned to VP-5 April 16. . . ,


i


'I!


J j:


I







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 11



Domestic violence: How to stop being a victim


From LifeLines
ne of the most hid-
den and tragic
secrets in the pri-
vate lives of families today
is that of doniit'lic violence.
This means iay behavior
that causes emotional suf-
fering, physical harm, or
threat of danger to any
family member by another
family member.
It is as varied as emotion-
al or verbal abuse, denial
of access to resources or
money, restraint of nor-
mal activities or freedom
(including isolation from
friends and family), sexual
coercion or assault, threats
to kill or to harm, and phys-
ical intimidation or attacks.
It knows no set rules or
guidelines. It's not what
the general public usually
thinks of as "domestic vio-
lence." Men, women, and
children can all be victims.
The unique and some-
times stressful aspects
of military life, such as
deployments, transient life-
styles, and transition from
military to civilian life, are
but a few of the challenges.
While most families face
these with optimism and
strength, they can be over-
whelming for those who
can't manage stress in a
healthy way.
Pressure can build up and
cause some people to strike


out at others.
The first and often hard-
est step for a victim of
domestic violence is admit-
ting to yourself and to
others that you are being
abused.
Once you've done that,
you'll be better able to seek
help for yourself and your
children. As a victim of
abuse, know that you are
not alone. There are people
you can turn to and places
you can go for safety and
help.
(800) 799-SAFE
Memorize that number.
To find out about help in
your area, call toll-free
(800) 799-SAFE - that's
the National Domestic
Violence Hotline. The chap-
lain's office on base, as well
as the Fleet and Family
Support Center and Marine
Corps Community Services,
offer reading material and
counseling, as well as help
in seeking shelter.
The Military Process
The military community
has its own guidelines for
this situation. As soon as
the Provost Marshal's Office
or base police are contacted
about a domestic violence
case, the active-duty mem-
ber's command is notified
and sends a representative
to the home.
A member of the Family
Advocacy Program goes to
the location. If needed, vic-


tims receive medical treat-
ment. At this time, as a
precaution, the active-duty
member (whether they are
the victim or the abuser) is
usually removed from the
home and placed in bar-
racks for the time being.
The command decides on
treatment options for the
active-duty member.
Family advocates urge
all victims of domestic
abuse to be aware that
most domestic violence acts
are not isolated incidents.
They usually continue and
increase in severity.
You should know that
there are resources avail-
able to help you. The
Family Advocacy Office is
available for counseling or
to help you arrange a safety
plan for yourself.
If you haven't yet been
able to take that all-impor-
tant first step of seeking
help, you must always be
aware and alert for poten-
tial signs of a pending
attack from your abuser.
First Priority: Protect
Yourself, Kids
Protecting your children
and yourself should be fore-
most in your thoughts. If
you are in immediate dan-
ger, call 911. If you can get
away, do so immediately
and seek help. If you feel
you are unable to leave
your abuser, use these tips
to help protect your chil-


dren and yourself.
If you're at home and
are being threatened or
attacked:
* Stay away from the
kitchen (the abuser can
find weapons, like knives,
there).
* Teach your children
not to get in the middle of
a fight, even if they want to
help.
* Teach your children
how to get to safety, to
call 911, and to give your
address and phone number
to the police.
* Stay away from bath-
rooms, closets, and other
small spaces where the
abuser can trap you.
* Get to a room with a
door or window to escape.
* Get toa room with a
phone to call for help -
lock the abuser outside if
you can.
* Call 911 (or your local
emergency number) right
away for help.
Escape Plan
* Plan an'escape route
out of your home and teach
it to your children. Think
about three or four places
you could go if you need to
escape.
* Pack a bag with impor-
tant things you'll need if
you have to leave quickly.
Put it in a safe place or give
it to a friend or relative you
trust. Include cash, spare
house and car keys, and


DoD launces domestic violence awareness program


From LIFELines


T he Department
of Defense (DoD)
launched a national
program to increase aware-
ness among service mem-
bers and their families
about domestic violence.
DoD is partnering with
the National Domestic
Violence Hotline for the
campaign, which is themed,
"Take a stand against
domestic violence."
The campaign is designed
as an intervention message
to educate service members
and their families about
domestic violence and con-
nect them to the 24-hour-a-
day hotline.
It is an effort to focus the
whole country on domestic
violence issues, also make
sure that people have the


opportunity to stop and
think about domestic vio-
lence, because it's an issue
in society as well as in the
military.
Educational materials
about domestic violence
will be distributed at mil-
itary installations and in
key public places in sur-
rounding civilian commu-
nities. The campaign also
will include public service
announcements in military
media outlets.
DoD is hoping that more
victims of domestic vio-
lence will make themselves
known to authorities so
that assistance can be pro-
vided.
DoD is also hoping that
by raising the visibility of
the issue, it can help people
to reconsider their behavior
and actually be more will-


ing to report domestic vio-
lence.
Domestic violence is a sig-
nificant issue in DoD, as it
is in society as a whole. The
department already has an
active program to address
the problem, including sup-
port and counseling ser-
vices, and a task force has
studied the issue and made
recommendations about
how to improve that pro-
gram. As a result of those
recommendations, DoD has
revised some of its policies
and put new training pro-
grams in place.
The National Domestic
Violence Hotline offers
access to domestic vio-
lence programs in the U.S.,
Puerto Rico and the U.S.
Virgin Islands. The hotline
provides crisis intervention,
information and referral to


victims of domestic violence
and their friends and fami-
lies 24 hours a day, 365
days a year, in more than
140 languages, with a tele-
typewriter line available for
the disabled. The hotline's
phone number is (800) 799-
SAFE (7233) and the TTY
line is (800) 787-3224.

LINE L
SALES * SERVICE
HOBBY WORLD
7273 103rd St. Jax 772-9022
175 Blandlng Blvd. OP 272-6315
www.hobbyworld.biz


Tax center closes


I.~ ii i


Volunteer Income Tax Assistant OS2 Rachal
Benitez of the NAS Jacksonville Tax Service
Center receives a letter of appreciation
for her outstanding public service to the
community from Internal Revenue Service
Site Coordinator Bob Johnson April 18. The
tax team here prepared more than 2,400
returns this year for active duty, retirees,
reserves and dependents.
Photos, by MC2(AW) Suzi Cornell



......


important information such
as court papers, passport or
birth certificates, medical
records and medicines, and
immigration papers.
* Take a good self-defense
course.
* Get medical help if you
are hurt, and have photos
taken of any injuries.
* Call a domestic violence
program or shelter and ask
them to help you make a
safety plan.
Use the Law to Protect
Yourself
* Get an emergency pro-
tection order or temporary
restraining order.
* Ask your local domestic
violence program who can
help you get a protection
order and who can help you
with criminal prosecution.
* Ask for help in finding'
a lawyer.
In most places, a judge
can:
* Order the abuser to
stay away from you or your
children.


* Order the abuser to
leave your home.
* Give you temporary cus-
tody of your children and
order the abuser to pay you
temporary child support.
* Order the police to come
to your home while the
abuser picks up personal
belongings.
* Give you possession of
the car, furniture, and other
belongings.
* Order the abuser to go
to a batterer's intervention
program.
* Order the abuser not to
call you at work.
* Order the abuser to give
guns to the police.
No One Deserves
to Be Abused
Remember - it is never
okay to accept being
abused. No one deserves to
be abused.
As the victim, you are
not at fault - the abus-
er is responsible for their
actions. Seek help, seek
shelter, and stay safe.


We Proudly Honor Per Diem Rates and Offer
the Following Excellent Amenities:*

* Free Extensive Hot Deluxe Breakfast
* Free Guest Reception Monday-Thursday with Beverages and delicious Food
* Free High Speed Wireless Internet Access and 24 Hour Businesss Center
* Free In Room Refrigerator/Microwave
* Free Local Calls and USA Today Newspaper
* Free 24 Hour Cookies, Fruit and Cappuccino
* Sparkling Outdoor Pool, On Site Exercise Room and Free Pass to Offsite Gym
"We look forward to being of service to you,
family and friends!"
Conveniently Located Near NAS Jax
5945 Youngerman Circle East (Blanding at 1-295) Jacksonville, FL 32244






Retired and active military with ID Not available during special events Can not be combined with other discounts or offers

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AWC Frances Zorn packs up
after a successful tax season.
Zorn served as the supervi-
sor at the Volunteer Income
Tax Assistance (VITA) office
at NAS Jacksonville. VITA is
part of the Armed Forces Tax
Counciliwhich oversees the
operations of the military tax
programs worldwide.




Swww.girieandboysrtown.org


Volunteer Income Tax
sistant AE1 Armando
Villigas of the NAS
:ksonville Tax Service
er receives a letter of
ireciation for his ser-
om Internal Revenue
vice Site Coordinator
ob Johnson April 18.


I.


@u/^ thRs Day May 13th

Chef Carred Selecllons-Roast Beef with Horseradish sauce
Honey. Cured Ham with Pineapple Cherry Sauce
Breast of Turkey ,witb (ranberry Relish
Fresh whipped potatoes with gravy
Green Dean almandine
Fried Snrimpi
Tnree cheese baked macaroni
Roasted 13mb in Madeira mushroom sauce
Broiled riiapia
White chocolate bread pudding
Our full salad bar
Assorted imported and domestic cheeses
Deviled eggs
A huge array our sinful desserts
SAssoried bread mullins rolls and more
Omelets made to order
Wihn all your favorite toppings
Full breakfast served unlil 4:00pr _

S2 595 Adults '9" Children "
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FAMILY VIOLENCE PEVeNTION FUND


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0116--










12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007


MWR sports programs offer variety of activities


By Holly Selders
LIFELines
The goal of the Navy's
Morale, Welfare
and Recreation
(MWR) and Marine Corps
Community Service
S(MCCS) is fitness.
Gone are the days when
"fitness" meant a few bas-
ketballs, a tattered vol-
leyball net, and some floor
hockey gear. Modern facili-
ties have their own athletic
directors and trained, certi-
fied instructors who know
fitness inside and out.
These fitness team mem-
bers are available to all
Sailors, Marines, and their
families. MWR/MCCS facil-
ities typically include access
to swimming, running, tri-
athlon teams, and classes
in aerobics, kick-boxing,
weight training, cycling,
golf, bowling, sailing and
tennis to name a few. They
also offer incentives such
as free T-shirts for achiev-
ing various fitness-oriented
goals.
Intramural sports draw
the biggest crowds. Sailors
and Marines compete base-
wide with other team's in a
program most regions call
the Captain's Cup. Each
region offers a unique ver-
sion of this popular compe-
tition. Besides basketball,
there's baseball, bowling,
running, horseshoes, rac-
quetball, volleyball and
other sports. Athletes in
individual-style sports
such as archery and golf
win points at MWR tour-
naments. At the end of a
pre-announced season, the
winning command receives
prizes, plaques or trophies.
Club sports are available
on demand for example, a

Volunteer
drivers needed
he Morale, Wel-
fareand Recreation
Information,
Tickets and Travel
Office is currently seek-
ing volunteer drivers to
assist with their Tours
and Sports Shuttle pro-
grams.
Volunteers receive
free admission and/or
tickets for the tours or
shuttles that they drive
for. Interested drivers
must have a current
CDL license and a good
driving record.
For more information,
contact Jenny Wallace
at 542-3318, Ext. 8.


You are

the product
By Cory Edwards
LIFELines.navy.mil
LIFELines.usmc.mil
hat are your most
marketable skills?
W How do oth-
ers perceive you? What is
your reputation? How do
you want to be seen? What
skills and abilities are
most important for the job
you want?
Do you have them? If so,
does your r6suim6 clearly
showcase these skills? If
not, what are you doing to
acquire these skills? Taking
a hard look at yourself is
critical to designing a r6su-
m6 that will highlight and
showcase your skills. You
are selling a product here -
yourself. You must market
yourself clearly, accurately
and boldly. This is not a
time to be shy or humble.
Nor do you want to exagger-
ate and make claims that
are false. Integrity is still
a valued personal charac-
teristic. As you design your
r6sum6 and write KSAs for
your dream federal posi-
tion, remember you are the


product. The following tips
and techniques should help.
How do you describe your-
self? When you leave a room
full of your coworkers, what
do they say about you? The
positive image and profes-
sional characteristics that
others have of you can be
used in your r6sum6 and
KSAs as you present your-

See PRODUCT, Page 14
"L---


judo or cricket team could
be offered if there's enough
interest. Running programs
are also popular and most
MWR programs sponsor 5K
and 10K runs.
If collegiate athletics
are your game, visit Naval
Academy Varsity Athletics,
where you'll find a recruit-
ing page for potential ath-
letes. Little leaguers can
register with the Billy the
Kid Club. Naval Academy
athletes have the option of
intercollegiate club sports.
Athletics are big and that


all students are expected to
participate in a team sport
every semester.
Although the Navy isn't in
the business of developing
athletes, elite contenders
can compete both nationally
and internationally via the
All Navy Sports Program
and All Marines Sports
Program. If you're inter-
ested, ask your MWR ath-
letic director for informa-
tion, and fill out an applica-
tion. Eligible athletes are
invited to and then selected
from a training camp. The


competition is fierce and
requires your command-
ing officer's approval to go.
A warning: you're a Sailor
first and an athlete second
which can be hard when
you have to balance work-
outs and work.
Navy and Marine Corps
teams compete in the Armed
Forces Championships and
outstanding athletes go on
to an all-star armed forces
team that plays at other
national tournaments or
the Conseil International
du Sports Militaire.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 13


MWR Planner
Mission First, Sailors Always) t

BOWLING CENTER
For more information call 542-3493.
Bowling Leagues
Bowling leagues are starting up once again. There will be
various types of teams including mixed men and women's,
youth teams, and two-player teams. If you do not have a
full team but would like to bowl, please stop by or call the
center at 542-3493, the league will place you on a team.

THE ZONE COMPLEX
Call 542-3521 for more information.
The Comics on Duty World Tour
Budweiser Brew House located inside The Zone
May 2, 7 p.m.
$5 per person, includes dinner buffet
Ticket on sale now at The Zone
Czee Cyber Zone Internet access now available
inside the Budweiser Brew House.
LAN gaming, Internet access and more!
15 cents a minute.
Other Czee locations include the Navy College Office and
second floor lounge in the enlisted barracks.
Trivia Night
Budweiser Brew House
Every Tuesday
7:30 p.m.
Bingo
Monday - Friday, 11:30 a.m.
Sunday - Thursday, 6:30 p.m.
Win cash!

I.T.T EVENTS
For more information about I.T.T. trips or ticket prices,
please call 542-3318.
Pepsi 400 at Daytona International Speedway
July 7
Tickets on sale now!
A variety of tickets are available for purchase ranging $45
- $126 each.
Limit four tickets per person.
Savannah Trolley Tour and lunch at The Lady & Sons
May 19
$50 per person
Cost includes lunch, trolley tour, and transportation.
The Players Championship
May 7-13
Monday - Wednesday tickets - $30.25
Thursday - Sunday tickets - $60
Weekly Badge - $165
Last day to purchase is April 30.
The Original Royal Lipizzaner Stallions of Austria
Jacksonville Equestrian Center
May 12 and 13 at 2 p.m.
Adult $11.50, child $6
Sterling Casino Cruise
May 19
Departs at 7 a.m.
$15 per person.


Photo by Shannon Leonard
Morale, Welfare and Recreation Department Operations
Manager Mike McCool (right) points out some of the features
of the new Youth Activities Center to NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Chip Dobson (center) and NAS jax Executive
Officer Capt. Chuck Tamblyn during a tour of the facility
April 19.


LIBERTY COVE RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be restricted to E1-E5 single
or unaccompanied active duty members. Call the Liberty
Cove Recreation Center for more details, 542-3491.
Roller Skating Trip
Tonight
$2 per person.
Skydiving Trip
Saturday
$150 per person.
Mall and Movie Trip
Sunday
Free trip to Orange Park Mall and free movie at the AMC
Theater.
Last Buck BBQ
April 30
Free
All you can eat hamburgers and hotdogs.
Barracks Bash
May 9, 3:30-7:30 pm
Free food, entertainment and prizes!
Czee Cyber Zone Grand Opening
May 9, 3 p.m.
Win a free Czee Internet card worth $10!

MOVIES
Movies are shown at the base theater and open to all
hands. For details call 542-3491.
Tomorrow, 7 p.m. - The Pursuit of Happyness (PG-13)
Saturday, 5 p.m. - Rocky Balboa (PG)
Saturday, 7 p.m. - Babel (R)
May 4, 7 p.m. - Freedom Writers (PG-13)
May 5, 5 p.m. - Happily N'Ever After (PG)
May 5, 7 p.m. - Apocalypto (R)
May 11, 7 p.m. - The Hitcher (R)
May 12, 5 p.m. - Arthur and the Invisibles (R)
May 12, 7 p.m. - The Queen (PG-13)

NAS JAX GOLF CLUB
For more information on the golf course, call 542-3249. For
Mulligan's, call 542-2936.

Military Appreciation Days at NAS Jax Golf Club
No green fees! Cart fee only!
May 9 and 22 for active duty.


Today, May 11 and 24 for retirees and Department of
Defense personnel.

All hands golf clinics
Tomorrow, May 11, 25 and June 8, 22
4-6 p.m.
Authorized patrons and invited guests
$10 per session included range balls, PGA instruction,
beverages.

Family Golf Clinics
June 5, 19, July 24, Aug. 21 and Sept. 11, 25
4-5 p.m., $10, optional cart fee required.

Beginner Golf School
May 14-18 and Sept. 17-21
9-10 a.m., $75 includes five sessions

Junior Golf Program
Every Sunday April 29 through June 17
2-3 p.m., $15, ages 5-17

Ladies Twilight Clinics
Every Wednesday through July.
5:30-6:30 p.m., $10 per person per session.
18 and older

YOUTH ACTIVITIES


Call 788-9772 for more information.


Summer Camp Registration
Saturday
9 a.m. - 12 p.m.

Non-School Day Drop Ins
Now available at the Youth Center.
Call for fees and times.

MULBERRY COVE
MARINA
Call 542-3260.

Skipper "B" Sailing Class
Class 4 - June 1, 2, 3, 9, 10
Class 5 - June 22, 23, 24, 30 and July 1
$150 per person.

Power Boat Training Class
Class 1 - July 28 and 29
$125 per person.


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-- I -- ll-I--~---~







14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS J ACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007

EARTH DAY:

Preserving the


environment

From Page 1

the celebration gives him to
educate people about pro-
tecting Northeast Florida's
natural resources. "This
also shows the communi-
ty that the Navy is work-
ing hard to ensure that the
environment is preserved
*so it is thriving for future
generations," commented
Brownfield. "Educating peo-
ple on ways that they can
help is a rewarding experi-
ence. This isn't just a 9 to
5 job for us. We promote it
and we live it."
Several Northeast Florida
residents stopped by the
'booth to learn about the
Navy's environmental ini-
tiatives while their children
grabbed the free goodies the
team had out on the table.
One of the items on dis-
play at the celebration
was the General Electric/
Motorcar (GEM) which is
used at NAS Jax as a pol-
lution prevention initiative.
The unique vehicle runs on
electricity only. Jacksonville
resident Courtney Gay, 7,
was visiting the celebration
with her family and took
the opportunity to learn a


Photo by MC1(SW/AW) Heather Ewton
NAS Jax Environmental Department Director Kevin Gartland
treats some young fairgoers to a few moments behind the
wheel of the GEM.
bit about the GEM. "I had conversion from slash to
a lot of fun learning about longleaf pines to increase
the car and getting to sit in the gopher tortoise habitats.
it was pretty fun. It looks Fish and wildlife protection
like a toy car," said Gay. also occurs through relo-
The Navy has recognized cation of species to accom-
NAS Jacksonville's environ- plish mission goals, making
mental protection programs brush piles to increase hab-
as being among the best. itat and providing signage
They've undertaken several to educate people. Annual
initiatives to preserve our shoreline clean ups are also
natural resources including held to maintain the sta-
conservation education of tion's beautiful shores.
the station's military and The first Earth Day cel-
civilian work force and the ebration began in 1970 as
children who visit the NAS part of a nationwide grass-
Jacksonville Interpretive roots demonstration. The
Center and two nature United States recognizes
trails. Earth Day on April 22, how-
Also recognized is the ever many of the events cel-
base's forest management ebrating this day are held
program which includes throughout the week.


PRODUCT: Sell your most marketable skills


From Page 12

self to a potential employer. Do others say
you are tenacious? Proud? Thoughtful?
, These characteristics can be translated to
"having strong follow up and attention to
',, details, self-confident and analytical. What
'was written on your last performance
appraisal? Are there words there that accu-
Srately describe you? If so, use them!
Create a highlights section or profes-
:isional summary section that answers a
:;prospective employer's question, "What
:: will you do for me?" Use this section to
,'showcase your most marketable skills and
Personal characteristics as they relate to
:'your target position. Do not. use complete
Sentences, just powerful action words that
, depict and describe your talents and abili-
,ties. Here is where you need to stand out
iifrom the crowd. Most job hunters write
,ian objective statement instead of a profes-
sional summary. Their objective statement
usually says something like this: Seeking a
job as a (title) in a creative work environ-
ment where my skills and talents can be
best used and where I can grow and devel-
op as a valuable employee. This kind of
objective statement does not tell a prospec-
tive employer what you will do for them
nor do they care about what you want.
Most r6sum6s receive about 10 seconds
worth of review before the reader decides
to 1) read more, or 2) throw it away. If
you have only 10 seconds to make a good
first impression, is this the best you can
do? You must market yourself and sell


your most marketable skills. Does this
job require flexibility, multitasking, orga-
nizational skills or decisiveness? Do you
have any of these skills? Here is the place
to make it known. A professional summa-
ry that begins something like this is bet-
ter: Dynamic, result-oriented professional
with proven track record of successes in
Information Technology. Which statement
creates more interest? Which statement
markets the applicant's skills better?
As you design your career documents,
take some time and think about your
skills. What personal characteristics do you
have that make you a valuable employee?
Incorporate these skills into your r6sum6,
KSAs and/or cover letter. Be proud of your
accomplishments and skills, boast about
them. Make sure your documents clearly
show a prospective employer what you
will do for them and how you stand out
from the crowd. Highlight your accom-
plishments and make sure you are not
presenting just a laundry list of task and
duties. When creating your work history
make sure to include results not just tasks.
If your efforts resulted in cost savings, say
so. If you redesigned or created a process
or implemented an idea that saved time or
money or had some other positive result,
state that clearly.
Market yourself! Sell your accomplish-
ments! Be bold and stand out from the
crowd. Create a r6sum6 that proclaims,
"Interview Me!"' You are the product and
an interview is the sale.


HEALTH: Various programs to improve readiness


From Page 10


tomer focus, Force Health Protection &
Readiness quality assurance and stra-
tegic support for the FHP&R Office, col-
laborating with Veterans Affairs and
National Military and Veterans Service
Organizations.
Deployment Technologies & Support
Programs. Supports research and develop-
ment of systems that electronically docu-
ment medical treatment in-theater.
Force Readiness & Health Assurance.
Develops policies and programs that opti-
mize and protect the health and safety
of DoD personnel during all phases of
deployment. In response to the National
Defense Authorization Act for fiscal year
2005, DoD posted its health assessment
policies, procedures and documents on the
DeploymentLINK Web site, now found at


http://fhp.osd.mil/ha-pg.jsp.
Health Sciences & Force Optimization.
Develops policy for, and oversees health
research and clinical investigations con-
ducted under, the Defense Health Program;
the Component Clinical Investigation
Programs; Congressionally Directed
Medical Research Program; and the
USD (P&R) Human Research Protection
Program.
Global Civil-Military Medicine. Focuses
on Force Health Protection on a global
and civil level, including national disaster
preparation and planning, pandemic influ-
enza, coalition and non-beneficiary'health
benefits and international medicine.
Operational Medicine & Medical Force
Readiness. Develops the ability to main-
tain medical readiness and project the con-
tinuum of health care resources required to
provide for the health of the force.


Photos by MCI(AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
Sailors from Transient Personnel Unit jax canoed across the St. Johns River to pick up trash
along the NAS Jax shoreline.


CLEANUP:

Volunteers

collect two

truckloads
From Page 1

this event to keep our
shoreline clean and safe,"
said Bauer.
Two truckloads of trash
and other debris totaling
approximately 3,000 pounds
was collected and hauled off
base by the 1st Lieutenant
Division where it will be
properly disposed of.
"It is great to see sup-
port for this event year
after year. There is a big
improvement in the way our
shoreline looks after this
clean up," added Assistant
Natural Resource Manager
Angela Glass.
Volunteers paddled their
way back into the marina
with canoes full of trash.
"Cleaning the environ-
ment means a lot to me
and by volunteering for the
shoreline cleanup I got to
see a lot of beautiful ani-
mals including a manatee.
I'm doing my part to help
protect wildlife from pol-
lution," said ABE2(AW)
Joseph Rivas.
After the clean up, the
volunteers were treated to
free hotdogs, hamburgers,
chips and drinks courtesy
of the Morale, Welfare and
Recreation Mulberry Cove
Marina. The marina also
donated the boats, grill and
pavilion in support of the
clean up effort which was
truly a huge success.


Transient Personnel Unit Jax volunteers SH3(SW) Ebony
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 15


April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month

By Beth Wiruth efit greatly from counsel- Through the support of
Special Contributor i , l p l - ing and support. Victims of my church family, the love


April is a very full
month. It is the
Month of the
Military Child, Alcohol
Abuse Awareness Month,
and of a personal inter-
est to me, Sexual Assault
Awareness Month. A sexu-
al assault takes place every
two and a half minutes in
the United States.
Did you know that one in
six women and one in 33
men in the United States
have been victims of rape
or attempted rape during
their lifetime? Eight out of
10 victims know their per-
petrator at least casually.
Eighty percent of rape vic-
tims are under the age of
30, 44 percent are under
the age of 18.
According to a University
of South Carolina study,
rape is one of the most
underreported crimes, sec-
ond only to domestic vio-
lence. This fact makes it
difficult to track the num-
ber of cases. According to
the National Women's
Study (2000) 84 percent of
women in their sample did
not report their rapes to the
police.
I was raped. I was
drugged and gang-raped
by three of my high school
classmates, men I had con-
sidered friends. One of my
rapists was someone I had


oNew tal rshw now aailal


New talk radio show now available


From Staff


Beth Wiruth is now hosting a
weekly Internet talk radio show
for Navy spouses called Navy
Homefront Talk. "We talk about things
Related to Navy spouses," said Wiruth.
"This includes everything from deploy-
ment and loneliness, TRICARE, leave
and earning statements, to moving,
childcare, individual augmentees (IA),
kids and even housebreaking that new
puppy. We laugh, chat and may even get
angry or cry. Perhaps we'll even inspire
each other. I am looking forward to talk-
ing with and hearing from Navy spouses
across the country."
Navy Homefront Talk airs live each
Wednesday at 7 p.m. Eastern time.


attended church with. Six
months later, I was raped a
second time by one of these
men. I told no one, not even
my parents for eight long
years. But I changed, I
changed a lot. The impact
on my life was severe.
There are many myths
that still exist about
rape. The most familiar
are: Women lead men on
and that is why they are
raped, many women make
false accusations of rape,
no woman can be raped


Calls are taken along with instant mes-
sages via MSN's Messenger during
the show. Each show is recorded and
archived for listening at alternate times.
Navy Homefront Talk is hosted by blog-
talkradio.com. To join the conversa-
tion, log on to www.blogtalkradio.com/
homefrontinfocustalk. Callers can speak
with Wiruth at 718-508-9617 or IM to
navyhomefronttalk during the live show.
The format for the hour-long show
includes a featured resource, guest
speaker and an 'open mike' segment
for callers to set the agenda. Upcoming
show lineups include "Moving with the
Navy," "Talk Among Friends," "Planning
Your Best Vacation Ever on a Military
Budget," and the month of May will focus
on IA spouses and IA issues.


against her will, most rap-
ists are strangers.
Sexual assault is not
about 'sex.' It is about con-
trol and violence.
The Department of
Defense join the nation in
observing Sexual Assault
Awareness Month every
April.
All bases have a Sexual
Assault and Violence
Intervention (SAVI) pro-
gram. This a confidential,
supportive service provided
through the base counsel-


N41


Helo


ops



AW2 Rocio Britos, assigned to the
"Dusty Dogs" of HS-7, waits to
board a SH-60 Seahawk on board
the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS
Harry S. Truman (CVN 75) March
28. Truman is underway conducting
Tailored Ship's Training Availability,
a standard used to evaluate a ship's
readiness for deployment.


Photo by MC3 Kristopher Wilson


Paint the Town
Volunteers are needed twice a
week for this year's Paint the
Town event, which is now ongoing
through April. The chosen
neighborhood is in the Edgewood/
Moncrief area. They are fixing up
over 40 homes this year. No skill
is required. Lunch is provided If
you can volunteer one or more
days please contact Wendy via
email wlayton@usojax.com or by
phone 246-3481.
The Players
Championship
Volunteers are needed to work
the admissions gates May 7-13. A
volunteer can work a morning or
an afternoon shift. The cost to
volunteer is $70. This includes
a tournament golf shirt, a hat or
visor and a grounds badge. If
you like to golf, volunteer a total
of 24 hours and receive a free
play day on the famous Stadium
Course. For more information
or if you would like to volunteer,
please email Debbie Verges at
debbiev@bgcnf.org.
National Hunger
Awareness Day
The Second Harvest Food Bank
is looking for volunteer groups to
help sort food and stock shelves
June 5 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
This is a great opportunity for
you and your organizations to
show your community support
for the day. If you are interested
in volunteering, please contact
Sonja at sonja@usojax.com.
Mini Football Camp
Maurice Jones-Drew and friends
along with Armor Bearer Inc. will
be holding a mini 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.
Boy Scouts
need some help
The Boy Scouts of America is
currently in need of volunteers
to work with at risk children in
two communities in Jacksonville.
The program is primarily in the
afternoon for one hour, one
day a week. We also have
some weekend activities that
the volunteers may attend. We
understand that monetary gifts
are good, but time is the most
precious commodity of all, and
being a team leader can mean a
lot to a young child. If not a team
leader, be a presenter to share
your special skills with children.
If interested please contact
Aubrey Smith at 504-6182.
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. Sulzbacher Center for
the Homeless serves more than
1,000 meals per day, every day
of the year. These meals are
prepared and served with the
help of over 100 civic, religious
and 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 receive guidance and
ongoing support from trained
staff members. To volunteer, call
727-9797 or send an e-mail to
ppaterson @ bbbsjax.org.
Dignity U Wear
Volunteers are needed to help
process clothing in order to
fulfill the needs of our clients.
Volunteers are needed Monday
through Friday 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday.
Contact Michelle Charron at
636-9455 for information on
volunteering.
Help needed
for Special Olympics
Volunteers are needed for
Special Olympics. Events are
ongoing. For more information,
call 874-4232.
USO Welcome Center
Volunteers are needed to man
the USO Welcome Center
at Jacksonville International
Airport. A variety of shift times
are available. Call Lynne at 305-
4467 or email lynne@usojax.
com for more details.
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.


ing services. Counselors
and trained advocates are
available to help victims
and their families through
the trauma and recovery
from sexual assault.
Many police depart-
ments employ a sexual
assault advocate and most
county governments have
sexual assault counseling
and assistance' available
through the social services
department.
Victims of sexual assault
and their loved ones, ben-


sexual assault experience
a unique post-traumatic
stress syndrome (PTSS). In
addition, rape victims are:
three times more likely to
suffer from depression, six
times more likely to suffer
from PTSS; 13 times more
likely to abuse alcohol, 26
times more likely to abuse
drugs - both prescription
and non-prescription and
four times more likely to
contemplate suicide.
I suffered from depres-
sion for many years after
being raped. A family friend
summed it up, "Beth, you
used to be so happy, cheer-
ful and alive. I don't know
what happened but where
did that Beth go?" This
friend did not know of my
trauma.
I joke that I drank my
way through my first year
of college. It wasn't that I
was such a party-girl. I was
trying to medicate a pain,
forget a memory. By the
way, it didn't help.
I struggled with life. I
went to work and put on a
happy face. I threw myself
into building a career only
to return to my home and
cry, and to face another
sleepless, nightmare-filled
night. I contemplated sui-
cide.


ot a special couple, mom
and Nancy Bronez and
counseling, I no longer live
with the awareness that I
was raped.
I sleep well at night.
I walk with confidence.
Though I hit bottom
because of this experience,
it taught me many valuable
lessons and made me stron-
ger.
If you have been a victim
of a violent crime or sexual
assault, I want you to know
there is support, comfort
and help available to you-.
I understand that ypu
do not want to talk about
it. I understand the confu-
sion, the anger, the shame
and the pain. I want you
to know that telling some-
one about your experience
starts the process of taking
back control, and even heal-
ing.
Please do not sit in silent
pain, please call one of the
many resources available
to you. Call your cleric, the
chaplain. Contact your base
SAVI counselor. Tell your
best friend. Contact the
national hotline for sexual
assault at 1-800-656-HOPE
(4673). Or email me at
beth.wiruth@homefrontin-
focus.com. My thoughts and
prayers are with you.


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TAX RECORDS: Save all documents to verify your return


From Page 10


is false or fraudulent with intent to evade
tax or if you do not file a return at all, an
action can be brought against you at any
time."
Additionally, there are some documents
,you should keep for much longer periods of
' time. Be sure,pot to discard records sh.w-


ing what you paid (or sold) for individual
securities (stocks), mutual funds, or art
you still own. The same applies to records
on your home or other real estate, includ-
ing what you paid, plus improvements.
Scott Olivolo is the command financial
specialist at the Navy Medicine Support
Command Jacksonville. He can be reached
at scott.olivolo@med.navy.mjl.


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I







16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JAICKSON\'VILL, Thursday, April 26, 2007


Commissary Awareness Month


raises 'commissary consciousness'


By Carrie Williams
Defense Commissary Agency
If you think you have to be mar-
ried to shop the commissary,
think again. You don't have
to make a lifetime commitment to
begin a lifetime of savings at the
commissary. That's good news for
young single service members who
aren't ready to take the proverbial
plunge.
"Commissaries are an essential
part of the whole military commu-
nity, and that's just one of the mes-
sages we want to deliver to all ser-
vice members during Commissary
Awareness Month in May," said.
Patrick Nixon, di-ector and chief
executive officer of the Defense
Commissary Agency (DeCA). "With
extensive health and wellness sec-
tions, lean meats, fresh produce,
organic and more, we offer 'healthy
food at healthy savings' to all our
customers - whether they are mar-


ried or single."
Single service members can find
all their toiletries, snacks, beverag-
es, vitamins and personal care items
at cost in their commissary. "The
problem is too many service mem-
bers wait until they get married or
have children to start using the com-
missary regularly. They don't dis-
cover it as soon as they get into the
service," said Nixon.
Once the savings of 30 percent or
more over commercial grocery stores
are "discovered" - why shop any-
where else? "The commissary benefit
can save single military members
more than $1,000 a year if they shop
regularly at the commissary," said
Nixon. "A family of four can save
nearly $3,000 a year."
You're ready to serve your coun-
try. Your commissary is ready to
serve you.
"That's our most important
mission," said Nixon. The 2007
Commissary Awareness Month


activities include single service
member tours to showcase commis-
sary readiness to serve.
Programs such as Better
Opportunity for Single Soldiers,
Single Marine Program and Navy
Liberty as well as the Air Force First
Term Airmen centers, get person-
al tours of commissaries, win com-
missary gift certificates funded by
industry, and earn Bonus Bucks for
their programs through competition
for the best tours and events during
the month-long event.
Another customer favorite, the
annual May worldwide case lot sale,
also takes place at nearly all com-
missaries. Customers can find sav-
ings of up to 50 percent over regu-
lar prices at case lot sales. It's an
experience difficult to describe - and
impossible to duplicate. Case lot sale
dates and locations are available on
DeCA's official Web site at http://
www.commissaries.com.


FCCJ summer term to begin soon
r - L ..r --------------------------------------------------


rrom me Navy
College Office


Registration for Flo-
rida Community Col-
lege at Jacksonville's
(FCCJ) 2007 summer term
which runs from May 5
through Aug. 24 is ongoing
through May 4.
If you have not been able
to get into the class you
wanted in the past, we
highly recommend early
registration to reserve a
seat. Placement testing
is required for math and
English courses. Please
allow 48 hours for Navy-
College to process your
tuition assistance voucher.
The accompanying list of
classes will be held at NAS
Jacksonville for the sum-
mer term.
For more information, call
771-3979.

Venetia


Elementary


School now


registering


students

From Venetia
Elementary School

Venetia Elementary
School has begun
registering kin-
dergarten students for
the 2007-08 school year.
Special assignments are
also being accepted in all
grades.
Please bring the following
information and documents
with you to register your
child:
Birth certificate, baptis-
mal certificate, passport or
health records signed by a
doctor.
A physical form dated
after Aug. 7, 2006. We must
retain the original form.
Immunization form HRS
680 showing five DPT, four
polio, two MMR, HIB series,
Hepatitis B series and the
Varicella or have a docu-
mented history of Varicella
(chicken pox) disease. We
must retain the original.
Social Security Card (we
will make a copy.)
Proof of address including
utility bill, lease agreement
or housing assignment from
the base housing office. The
address on a driver's license
can not be used.
The office is open Monday
Through Friday from 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m. The office will
be open during the sum-
mer but hours are subject
, to change. So call 381-3990
:before coming to the school.


Course No.
ENC1101
ENC1102
MAT0024
MAT1033
MGF1106
STA2023
AMH2010
BSC1005
CCJ2500
CGS1060
ECO2013
ENC1101
ENC1102
EVR1030
HUM2250
MAT0024
PSY1012
SPC2600
AMH2020
CCJ2488
CGS1100
DEP2004
GEB1001
ENC1101
ENC1102
GLY1010C
HUM2230
MAT1033


Title
English Composition I
English Composition II
Elementary Algebra
Intermediate Algebra
Math for Liberal Arts
Statistics
U.S. History I
Life in its Biological Environ.
Juvenile Delinquency
Introduction to Computers
Principles of Economics
English Composition I
English Composition II
Environmental Compliance
Humanities: Perspectives
Elementary Algebra
General Psychology
Fundamentals of Speaking
U.S. History to Present
Ethics in Criminal Justice
Microcomputer Applications
Human Growth and Dev.
Intro to Business
English Composition I
English Composition II
Physical Geology w/lab
Humanities: 15th to 20th
Intermediate Algebra


Day
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.- - - - _ _ __- - - - _- j


Volunteers needed to help petfinder
From Staff

Ten thousand points of light represent the number of
animal welfare organizations that post their home-
less pets on Petfinder.com, the online database of
homeless pets. This week is National Volunteer Week. It is
an appropriate time to recognize these organizations and
the tens of thousands of volunteers who work within them.
In the 1830s, the Frenchman, Alexis de Tocqueville,
noticed Americans' willingness to get involved in a cause
greater than themselves. It defined the American char-
acter, and it's still true today. According to a government
survey, more than 61 million Americans donated their
time to charity in 2006.
Nowhere is it more evident than in animal welfare. "I
can't say enough about the altruism of these volunteers,"
said Betsy Saul, cofounder of Petfinder.com, the online
database of homeless pets. "They go way beyond what
anyone would expect in terms of giving of themselves. For
most of them it's not a once a week job, it's a 24/7 commit-
ment. They are a largely unsung group of heroes."
According to social activist, John Gardner, "almost every
major social breakthrough in America has originated in
this voluntary sector," and Saul believes that the impact
of volunteers on animal welfare is changing its face today.
"We have seen an explosion of rescue groups since we
began Petfinder.com in 1996," Saul said, "We believe the
work of these volunteers has had a positive impact on
decreasing the euthanasia rate in this country."
To encourage volunteerism, Petfinder.com has a volun-
teer database where visitors to the Web. site may register
to help their local animal welfare organizations. "A person
can specify what kind of tasks they would like to do, be it
cleaning cages, walking pets or helping add homeless pets
to the Petfinder database," Saul said. "Most organizations
could really use the help. Not only are animal welfare
groups unsung, they are often underfunded."
Anyone interested in volunteering can visit http://www.
petfinder.com to sign up.


Free s .. * emn .. * *ii


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Marriage - more than


just the wedding cake

By Kelli Kirwan
LIFELines

Happily ever after begins right after the wed-
ding, right? Perhaps in movies and fairy tales,
but not in real life, and certainly not with the
additional challenges the military brings to a mar-
riage. Romantic love, although known to cause giddi-
ness in young women and loss of all reason in young
men, is not the stuff that true marriages are made of.
Romance is not what sees a marriage through to the
50th wedding anniversary.
Romance is an illusion, according to Gary Zukav, a
relationship expert. It is not what real and enduring
love is made of. Many people are fooled into thinking
that once the romance is gone, the marriage is over.
The realization that the real work must now begin
is often so overwhelming and bitterly disappointing
that the relationship is traded, in for romance with
someone else. Soon the initial excitement of the new
romance begins to fade and reality sets in once again.
Without commitment and realistic expectations, there
is only unhappiness and sadness to look forward to.
To love and to cherish till death do you part. Before
you say the vows, "For better or for worse, in sickness
and in health," think about what they really mean.
Do you realize the magnitude of the commitment
being made? It is an awesome task for two people to
come together and carve out a life together. It's diffi-
cult to bring two people's family traditions, attitudes,
and values together and make them into something
that is their own. It is not something that is done
overnight, or found in a manual. It is not done with
moonlit strolls on the beach or by the light of candles
in a darkened restaurant.
It is done sometimes through sorrow and disap-
pointment when expectations crash against the sea-
wall of reality. It is done when a couple overcomes
challenges, when they climb and conquer a seemingly
unmovable mountain together. The road begun at an
altar or courthouse, or under a rose-covered arbor, is
one that stretches a lifetime. To begin it with little
thought of what lies beyond the honeymoon is unwise
and only makes the road harder to navigate.
So how do you make the journey from the decorated
honeymoon car to the rocking chairs (or mountain
bikes) of your golden years? Through perseverance,
commitment, and realistic expectations of what mar-
riage is really all about.
Be realistic. No one can fully prepare for the mesh-
ing of two lives, but it is possible to start out with
expectations that are realistic. We aren't born with
this information, and it takes effort to replace the
romantic notions we've grown up with, or the fear that
may have been created if we witnessed unhappy mar-
riages dissolve in anger and bitterness.
Nothing is for certain in a marriage except that .
Nothing is for certain. All you can be sure of is your
personal commitment to do your part.
Things to Think About
Before You Walk Down the Aisle
You should have some serious discussions and make
some serious decisions with your intended. Dr. Phil,
a popular relationship guru, has five questions you
should ask yourself:
1. Why are you getting married?
2. Do you know and trust your partner's personal
history?
3. Did you plan your marriage, instead of just your
wedding?
4. Are you investing more than you can afford to
lose?
5. Have you identified and communicated your
needs and expectations?
In addition, the Chaplain Corps has opportuni-
ties for newly married or soon-to-be-married cou-
ples to invest more in their future than just deposits
on reception halls. They offer programs such as the
Prevention & Relationship Enhancement Program and
the Chaplain's Religious Enrichment Developqent
Operation.
These programs benefit our Navy and Marine Corps
families and are well worth the time spent. The effort
you put into a relationship now will pay off later.
Premarital counseling can help give you a realistic
approach to your partner and the effects of the mili-
tary on your marriage, as well as help you define life
goals. By discussing these things in advance, you can
help start your new life off in the best possible direc-
tion.
No Such Thing as a Perfect Marriage
You must also realize that not one perfect marriage
exists. Every marriage must be nurtured and worked
on by both husband and wife. Small habits that may
seem insignificant or even endearing in the beginning
tan become annoying with time. The strongest of mar-
riages have their trials and low points. The successful
ones are forged and strengthened in the fires of strug-
gle, conflict, and life's unexpected twists. Marriages
are refined by what you are willing to give and what
you are willing to do.
You must realize that love is a verb. It takes action
on the part of both husband and wife to make a
healthy marriage. It means that sometimes you have
to be the one to step back from a conflict or disagree-
ment and offer the olive branch of peace. It means


being willing to see the other person's point of view,
and being humble enough to allow them to have a
differing opinion. You also must understand that
although you are committed as one to your marriage,
you are still two different and unique individuals.
Embracing those differences and not trying to spend
all your time changing each other will bring strength
and diversity to your relationship. It is, after all, those
differences that probably brought you together in the
first place.
When your service to the country is complete and
you are faced with life beyond the Navy or Marine
Corps, who is it that will walk into the future with
you? It will not be the Navy or the Marine Corps that
will be by your side, but the one you began that jour-
ney with. You owe it to each other to do all you can to
make sure you are prepared for a lifetime, not just a
wedding.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVIJLLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 17

NKO's practice tests help Sailors improve scores online


From Fleet and Family
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ailors can improve
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"The practice tests are
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18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007



I'm having a baby. Where's my husband?


By Valerie Grosz
LIFELines
W hen she went
into labor, Tish
e-mailed her hus-
band, who was on deploy-
ment halfway around the
world. Capt Petersen read
his e-mail from a base in
Kuwait and called the
labor and delivery room in
San Diego every 15 min-
utes until he finally heard
the blessed words, "It's a
boy."
Tish's husband had
deployed when she was
seven months pregnant.
The only thing she could
think about then was, "can
I do this alone?"
For the hundreds of thou-
sands of troops deployed to
the Middle East, communi-
cation is limited, and when
you're pregnant, you need
regular support.
Thousands of reserv-
ists are also being called
to active duty and many
will leave pregnant wives
behind as they answer our
nation's call to fight the
war on terrorism. Because
a reservist can live hun-
dreds of miles from a mili-
tary base, spouses may feel


isolated from support net-
works and base resources.
Geography aside, spouses
of reservists can still get
involved and capitalize on
military resources.
Find Emotional Support
in Friends
After your husband
deploys, fill your house and
daily routine with friends
and activities. A group of
friends and family, if they
live in the area, can be the
emotional support you need
when the little bundle of
joy arrives. Being involved
in organizations like the
Navy Family Ombudsman
Program, the Key Volunteer
Network, enlisted and offi-
cer spouse clubs, or com-
mand family support groups
help in forming meaningful
friendships..
The Naval Reserve
Command and Marine
Corps Forces Reserve
encourage spouses of
reservists to participate
in the Naval Reserve
Ombudsman Program and
Reserve Key Volunteer
Network. These programs
help reserve spouses form
social networks with oth-
ers who might live in their
area, as well as keep them


informed of the command.
Take Advantage of New
Parent Support Programs
Reservists remain eligible
for exchange and commis-
sary privileges, and when
reservists are activated,
their spouses are also enti-
tled to all other base privi-
leges, including New Parent
Support Programs (NPSP)
on bases in any branch of
the military.
The NPSP, a part of the
Navy's Fleet and Family
Support Division, is a vol-
untary program for Navy
expectant parents and new
parents with children under
four months of age.
NPSP identifies needs
and provides information
and referrals for on-base
and community services.
NPSP also offers a vari-
ety of support and hands-
on classes and programs
designed to teach parents
the essentials of infant
care, parental stress, and
financial boundaries.
Programs include:
* support groups for
breast feeding mothers, new
parents, and single parents
* Budgeting for Baby
* home visits by caring
professionals


* developmental screen-
ings
* play groups
The Marine NSPS offers
military and community
resources and referrals, and
NPSP offers several courses
and programs designed to
help new moms and dads
learn about labor and deliv-
ery, infant care, physical
and emotional recovery
from childbirth, and respon-
sible parenting.
Programs include:
Mommy's Basic
Training
* Dad's Baby Boot Camp
* parenting classes
* play mornings
* home visits by regis-
tered nurses or licensed
social workers
The ultimate goal of the
Navy and Marine Corps
NPSP is prevention of fam-
ily violence through support
and useful advice to par-
ents. Individual bases vary
in their available programs
and some bases offer free
childcare.
Navy-Maripe Corps
Relief Society Offers
Financial Support
Before you give birth, you
can attend several seminars
and classes to help prepare


for family life. The Navy-
Marine Corps Relief Society
offers Budget for Baby, a
seminar dealing with the
financial aspects of hav-
ing a baby. This course
focuses on ways to shortcut
expenses by using a vari-
ety of resources on and off
base. Attendees receive a
bag of baby's first necessi-
ties, including crib sheets,
blankets, and clothes.
Support From
the Naval Hospital
Naval hospitals hold
nursing and labor seminars
and most have lactation
consultants who will pro-
vide emotional and medical
support concerning nursing
for military spouses, includ-
ing reserve spouses. Also,
you can speak to a regis-
tered nurse about issues
you might have about
yourself or your new baby
through TRICARE's 24-
hour hotline.
When a reservist is called
up for active duty for more
then 30 consecutive days,
his benefit status with his


current job may change.
Pregnant spouses should
be aware of TRICARE
Reserve Benefits, which
include the TRICARE
Pharmacy Program. You
must be seen at a medical
treatment facility (MTF)
or by a TRICARE network
provider. An article on the
LIFELines site, Locating
Military Treatment
Facilities Online, can assist
in locating MTF's and
TRICARE providers.
Emergency Preparation
Finally, 'emergency situa-
tions do happen. Having a
plan can offset consequenc-
es of unexpected situations.
You don't have to experi-
ence pregnancy and deliv-
ery alone, even if your
husband finds himself on
deployment during these
precious times.
Let your base resources
fill some of the voids left
by your deployed spouse.
While he is answering the
nation's call to duty, you
are answering nature's call
to life.


Meeting the challenge of a dual-military marriage


By P. S. Kunze
LIFELines


e stands at atten-
tion with his right
hand over his heart
and begins singing, "From
the halls of Montezuma . .
. " As the sun glistens off
his military-style haircut,
steely-eyed, he continues
the hymn. What he lacks
in finesse, he makes up
for with enthusiasm that
builds with every memo-
rized word. Minutes later,
.he finishes, " . . We are
proud to claim the title of
SUnited States Marine," and
goes back to playing on the
deck with his toy. trucks.
The son of Marine and
S Navy officers, 7-year-old
S Christopher is living proof
S'that it is possible to have
successful military careers
and a home life.
Meeting the demands of a
military career while main-
taining a marriage and
family life can be intense-
ly challenging. When both
spouses are active duty, the
challenges increase, but so
do the rewards. It is pos-
sible to have a successful
military career as well as
a fulfilling home life, but it
doesn't happen by luck. You
have to plan, communicate,
and be willing to compro-
mise in order to keep the
big picture in focus.
Christopher's parents,
Marine Corps Lt. Col. Chele
Robertson and Navy Cmdr.
Lydia Robertson, have used
the challenges of combining
careers from different ser-
vices to help them become
more focused, organized,
and aware of what they're
doing both professionally
and as a family. This strat-
egy seems to be working for
them, because both have
maintained viable careers.
"We've really done our
best to balance all of the
demands," said Lydia. "The
balancing is required on
a daily basis, as well as
for the big decisions, like
what my next job is and
where it will be. We try
to have enough flexibil-
ity and communication so
that we're prepared for the
known commitments." This
approach also allows the
Robertson's to be able to
handle unplanned events
such as a medical appoint-
ment for a sick child or a
last-minute meeting.
Damon and Zorina Wilson
are both staff sergeants
in the Marine Corps and
like the Robertson's, the
Wilson's have successfully
met the demands of career
and family by setting priori-
ties and keeping their goals
in sight.
"We have requested
orders that allow our fam-
ily to be our focus," says
Zorina. While the orders
have not always been
the most career-enhanc-
ing orders available, the
Wilson's have excelled
.wherever they've been.
S. Fortunately for both


couples, both spouses have
been able to continue tak-
ing orders to jobs that
have allowed their indi-
vidual careers to flourish.
However, as each becomes
more senior and respective
jobs become more critical for
fewer promotion opportuni-
ties, the couples acknowl-
edge that they might reach
a point at which one career
will become secondary in
order to maintain their first
priority of family.
"When the time comes
that one career has to be
primary, we'll see who is in
a better position careerwise,
and then determine who
will be the priority," said
Damon. "If it's her career,
then I'll let her be the prior-
ity. If it's mine, I think she
would do the same for me."
Rather than speculating as
to which career will most
likely -be the primary, he
says they'll face that issue
if it occurs - and hope that
it never does.
In any relationship, two-
way communication is vital.
In the dual-military mar-
riage, four-way communica-
tion is the rule for success.
Not only must each spouse
coordinate with each other,
but they must also commu-
nicate with their respective
detailer or monitor. In turn,
the monitors and detailers
must communicate with
each other and the service
members to find suitable
assignments.
When asked about detail-
ing dual-military couples,
both Navy and Marine
Corps personnel command
spokespersons agree that
the services are supportive
of married service members.
However, spokesmen at the
Bureau of Naval Personnel
point out, "Detailers will
make every effort to work
with people to get them
stationed together, but the
needs of the Navy come
first."
General detailing guide-
lines can be found in the
Department of Defense
Directives; however, the
best approach for any ser-
vice member is to become
familiar with your service's
regulations and then work
personally with your detail-
er or monitor.
Anticipating the service's
needs, as well as re-evaluat-
ing how your personal and
professional situation has
changed or could change in
the future, is an effective
way to stay ahead of detail-
ing issues. For example, if
you have school-age chil-
dren, you should consider
future orders based not
only on available billets,
but also on whether appro-
priate education exists at a
particular location. Decide
what you are willing or
able to do with regard to
job requirements before you
accept orders.
The Wilson's have been
willing to volunteer for
duty stations or billets that
,re more difficult for the


Marine Corps to fill. Once
there, they have also beeri
willing to extend the length
of their tour to increase
their chances of moving
to their next duty station
together. Damon feels this
is one of the key reasons
they've been allowed to stay
together while serving the
Marine Corps.
While he realizes there
are no guarantees that
he and his wife will be co-
located at every duty sta-
tion, Damon believes their
co-location is a benefit to
the service. As an example,
he cites their upcoming
overseas move to Iwakuni,
Japan. The Marine Corps
will save money on their
move because it fills two
critical overseas billets for
the price of one move. The
gaining command also ben-
efits because it has filled
two senior enlisted vacan,
cies.
Marine Corps policy
allows married Marines to
be stationed at the same
command as long as the
members will not be in
each other's chain of com-
mand. The Wilson's are
especially mindful of their
relationship at work, and


I nnr Tinu


agree that professionalism
is key. Because both work
in the avionics 'field, they
are likely to be in the same
division. As senior enlisted
leaders, they understand
that they must set a per-
sonal and professional
example for junior Marines.
"We never put ourselves
in a situation where that
would be a problem," added
Damon.
Both couples have tried to
minimize the effects of their
personal lives on their pro-
fessional lives. For exam-
ple, rather than having the
same member always take
time off to care for a child,
they share the responsibil-
ity. This may mean that
one parent misses a morn-
ing while the other misses
the afternoon, or one par-
ent misses a full day and
the other will essentially be
on call for the next missed
day.




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4152 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
8181 103rdST. JAX
4856 PARK STJCASSAT JAX
3895 OLD JENNINGS/LONGBAY MDG
2682 BLANDING/218 MDG
4486 MIMOSA/218 MDG
804 BLANDINGICAMP JOHNSON OP
2816 HENLEY RD- LKASBURY GCS
3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
756 PARK AVE. OP
187 ARORA BLVD. OP
103RD ST./ HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
7445103RDST. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


PICKUPYOUR AXAIRNEWSATANOFTHESELOC'ATIONS


ElirNews
~~W-


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
,Annutiz


LU wIIUMn JArMMfU.WIT


I L


T







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007 19


SPORTS STANDINGS


JAX SPORTS


Intr

Team
VP-45
VP-30 O'S
FRCSE
CNATTU
HS-7
HS-15
VP-16
VP-30
USMC
Air Ops


amural Soccer Standings
As of April 20
Wins Losses Ties
6 0 1


4 1
5 1


Greybeard Softball Standings
As of April 20
Team Wins Losses
VP-30 3 0
CSCWL 2 0
CNATTU 1 3
FRCSE 0 3

Intramural Softball American League
Standings
As of April 20
Team Wins Losses
Dirty 30 10 0
FRC-SE 8 1
HS-3 4 1
AIMD 500 5 3
PSD 6 5
DET16 4 4
VP-45 4 4
Naval Hospital 5 6
AIMD 900 . 4 6
VR-58 2 7


S 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
Share held the second Thursday of each month at
7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist Church
Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. For more
information, call 387-4332 or 272-9489.
The Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38
meetings are held the second Tuesday of each
month at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira Drive, Orange
Park, Fla. The chapter also has service officers
available Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1-
4 p.m. to help with claims. To make an appointment
or for more information, call 269-2945. The chapter
also offers bingo every Saturday at 10 a.m. The
public is welcome.
The Clay County Chapter 1414, National Active
and Retired Federal Employees invites all active
and retired employees to their regular monthly
meeting the second Tuesday of each month at 1
p.m. at 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 meetings are held the
Second Sunday of every month at 7 p.m. at The
i 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.
,Dollhouse and miniatures enthusiasts hold
-monthly meetings the first Tuesday of each month
-at 7 p.m. at the Hart Haven Baptist Church, 47 Jim
-Wright Road. Club members share know-how and
:help each other with room-boxes, dollhouses and
-other miniature projects. Call Grace Tobey for more
:information at 783-0354.
MOMS Club of Orange Park/Westside holds
;their monthly meeting the second Thursday of
,each month at 10 a.m. at the Calvary United
Methodist Church, 112 Blanding Boulevard across
from the Orange Park Mall. Moms and children are
welcome at all activities. For information contact
Nicole Lopez at 504-6016 or go to momsclubopw@
yahoo.com.
'The Association of Aviation Ordnancemen's
Meeting is held the third Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve Center on Collins
Road. For more information, call AO1 Miphael
Steckly at 542-5508 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939.


I 1 111J I



Did You Know?
* Every 41 minutes a person in
the U.S. sustains a spinal
cord injury.
* There are about 11,000 new
cases of spinal cord injury
reported each year in the
U.S.
* It is estimated there are
222,000 to 285,000 people
in the U.S. with spinal cord
injuries.
* Males are more likely to
sutain a spinal cord injury
and account for over 78% of
injuries reported.
* Reports show most people
who suffer spinal cord injuries
are between the ages of 16
and 30, but the average age
at injury has been steadily
rising.
r United Spinal
SAssociation
www.unitedspinal.org
800-404-2898 [
Expanding Opportunies for Pe le with
Spinal Cord Diabilies for Over 0 Years


Women's Softball Standings
As of April 20
Team Wins Losses
VP-16 3 1
Lady Divas 3 1
Naval Hospital 0 3
TPU 0 3

Intramural Softball National League
Standings
As of April 20
Team Wins Losses
FACSFAC 6 0
Flang 6 2
CNATTU 7 3
Lab Rats 6 3
HS-15 3 6
Fire Department3 7
VP-30 Students 2 7
CBMU202 2 8
SERCC 2 8
AIMD 900B 0 6

Intramural Volleyball Standings
As of April 20


Team Wins
Naval Hospital 4
FRCSE 4
CNATTU 2
VR-58 1
ASD 0


Losses
0


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 Associa-
tion 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, Na-
tional Active and Retired Federal Employees
Association extends an open invitation to all
currently employed and retired federal employees
to our regular meeting held at 1 p.m. on the fourth
Thursday of each month at the Murray Hill United
Methodist Church, (Fellowship Hall Building) at
4101 College Street. For more information, call R.
Carroll at 786-7083.
The National Naval Officers Association holds
its monthly meeting on the fourth Thursday each
month at 5:30 p.m. at the Jacksonville Urban
League, 903 West Union Street. Interested
personnel are encouraged to attend or contact Lt.
Cmdr. Herlena Washington at 542-7715, Ext. 102
or email Herlena.Washington@sar.med.navy.mil.
The Gold Wing Road Riders Association,
Chapter FL1-X meets on the first Wednesday
of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Golden Coral,
582 Blanding Boulevard. The "Wingnutts" invite all
those interested in motorcycling and motorcycle
safety. They also have a weekly get together at the
Dairy Queen on Kingsley Avenue at 7 p.m. every
Friday night. For more information, call 269-5369
or visit www.fllx.org.
The sixth annual Fleming Island 5K Run will be
held May 5 at 8 a.m. at Village Square, Fleming
Island Plantation. For more information, call 284-
1808.
The Orange Park Elks Lodge is hosting their
annual Youth Week celebration and carnival May
12 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 5920 Collins Road.
The event is free to youths under 18. For more
information, email Dennis Hughes at dhughesii@
hotmail.com.
The Cecil Field Airfest 2007 will be held May 19
from 9 a.ri. to 5 p.m. The Airfest is open to the
public with free admission and parking. For more
information, call David Dollarhide at 573-1606 or
email ddollarhide@jaa.aero.
The Boost for the Troops events will be held May
19 from noon to 6:30 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve
Association, 5391 Collins Road. The event is a
non-partisan rally to show support to our men
and women serving our country. Entertainment
and refreshments will be available. For more
information, call 264-2833.
A VP-4 All Hands Reunion will be held Oct.
12-14 at the Crown Plaza hotel in San Diego.
Contact Bill Broadwell at 619-713-2321 or go to
www.vp4association.com for information on .the
reunion.


FLY, DRIVE & RIDE FOR MS 04-73-160 or no

Saturday May 19,2007 9-5 Free Admission
AIRC STATIC DISPLAYS9 C LSIC CAR, MORCYCLE

AIRPLANE RIDES, FOOD, KID ZONE, LVE AUCTION, WAFFLE


3-on-3 Sand volleyball meeting
This meeting will be held May 9 at 11:30 a.m. in the
Building 850 conference room. Commands having
their athletic officer or designated representative
attend the meeting will receive five captain's cup
points. All interested personnel should attend the
meeting to discuss rules and to get the required
paperwork to join the league.
Golf meeting coming up
An Intramural Golf summer League meeting will
be held May 16 at 11:30 a.m. at the golf course.
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
command Department of Defense personnel and
selective reservists. The league will be played on
Wednesday at 8 a.m. Commands having their
athletic officer or designated representative attend
the meeting will receive five captain's cup points.
All interested personnel should attend the meeting
to discuss rules and to get the required paperwork
to join the league.
Softball meeting slated
A Greybeard Summer Basketball League meeting
will be held May 23 at 11:30 a.m. in the Building
850 conference room. The league is open to
all NAS Jax active duty, selective reservists and
Department of Defense personnel age 30 and up.
The season is scheduled to begin in June. All
interested personnel should attend the meeting to
discuss rules and to get the required paperwork to
join the league.
Basketball meeting planned
An Intramural Summer Basketball League meeting
will be held May 23 at noon in the Building 850
conference room. The league is open to all NAS Jax
active duty, selective reservists and Department
of Defense personnel. The season is scheduled


to begin in June. All interested personnel should
attend the meeting to discuss rules and to get the
required paperwork to join the league.
Navy Southeast Regional Running
and Triathlon Team
Are you a competition runner? If so, you can
represent the Navy in 5K, 10K, marathons and
triathlons. The Navy will showcase elite active duty
men and women in regional races. Uniforms are
provided as well as transportation, entry fees and
lodging costs. Interested runners must compete in
a sanctioned (USA Track and Field, USA Triathlon
Association, or Roadrunners Clubs of America)
race and your time must be one of top 10 regional
qualifying times. For more information, call 270-
5451.
Southeast regional qualifying times:
5K Men 19:00
Women 24:00
10K Men 34:00
Women 46:00
Marathon Men 3 hours, 30 min.
S 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 iit
required. If interested, contact the NAS Jax Gymr
For more information on NAS Jax spoF-
ing events, call Bill Bonser at 542-2930/3239
or email bill.bonser@navy.mil.


Assistance programs available to federal employees
From CNRSE HRO wellness/eap/index.asp
If you know of a co-worker who requires
N numerous assistance programs are assistance, please pass this information oni.
now available to federal employees.
Any Human Resources. Satellite
Office can provide specific contact infor-
mation for employees and their family
members. For a detailed list of programs
available, go to http://www.opm.gov/
employmentand_benefits/worklife/health-





"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


Military Publications reach

&A 81% of the military community








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










Working On Base -


50,631
Actdive-Duty, Reserves, Civilians, Contractors



ti� i a- iax-lir News " k

Published by
he florida imes- union R135398









20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS J \ACKsONV\'Ii.i, Thursday, April 26, 2007










SJaxAir rNews


ss1fie


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


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incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be published, nor for
any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws
regarding the prohibition of discrimination in employment, housing and public accommodations. Standard abbrevia-
tions are acceptable; however, the first word'of each ad may not be abbreviated.


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


CLASSIFIED INDEX


AnouceensIntuio


Auctions


Employment


I RalEstteforSae Srvce


Real Estate for Rent


Merchandise


Comria RealEstaePes/Anmal


Financial


I Transportation


0 ISA 904-366-6300


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



CASH FOR HOUisE
Ii..' C-C-,.Lirtt . .LL
REALNETOF NE FL 11NC
I 800 AS IS NOW
NEED A LAWYER 5
j Accdenl; Arrel?7 D,orc,
AAA A forbni gferral S~c
I.-o:. ]3i i'l ;.i HRs


.I. , r:, .. , -: , : .II .. . I .



Real

Estate

For Sale





ASBURY PLANTATION
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
GaM Fees. Relax and
enjoy. Call Today! ,
904-349-1762 * 904-237-2524
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.

CLAY 3/2
Split Bedroom.
>Scrn Patio 1 1/3
Acres. Cent.
A/C/Heat. W &D. Lawn
Equip. stays. 651-2339.

FLEMING ISLAND
Magnificent Mediterra,-
nean Townhomes. Under
Construction Now. Luxu-
rious Throughout.
Includes Barrel Tile Roof,
2 Car Garage, Pool, and
Clubhouse. Only 36 Gated
Homes. No CDD's, No
OM Fees. Grand Opening
Prices Ffrom $289,900 Call
904-838-9594 * 904-219-9474
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.
Fleming Island 3/2 Frml
LR, DR & FR Spacious
fncd yard $236,500.
MLS#353829 Paula Pou,
Realtor - 904 962-0548
Fleming Island -
Eagle Harbor
2900sf, 4 bedrooms,
3-car garage, New
Construction, reduced
from $539,999 to $489,999
NOW FURTHER
REDUCED TO JUST
$484,999
Call (904)542-7908
GREEN COVE Very Nice
1620 sq. ft., 3br, 2ba,
Man. Home. With 1
acre. Larcie L FeSr.i
kitchen, or n . -D i' ,.I
Conv to JOock or.'. . r, a
St. AugutrIr.e ait . 1 .
Financing 6.t , t . I' . ' :-.


How Has The Market Affected
The Value Of Your Home?
Coll: Penny Parks 504-3115
Prudential Network Realty
Independently Owned & Operated
LAKE ASBURY- Adams
Homes@ Silver Creek
Great Family N'borhd
Cloy Cnty Schls. Sheila
Basham at 904-406-2042
ORANGE PARK $140,000,
3 bed/2 full both in really
nice part of tanglewood,
great neighbors. Well
kept up house and
neighborhood. By
owner. (904)803-4638.

...ne.P.rk|

I 4718 Pine Ave
3r2 wloftice, formal
Iroms, family room
w/fireplace, kitchen
wicenrer island, break-
los t nooK & bar. LovelV
mnaLter w/gorgeous boh
featuring Jacuzzl lub &
eeoorate BRhoR 'er
LeAnne Voyles,
REALTOR !,
904-635-6973








Experienced
Relocaliot Specialist




ORANGE PARK - Heri-
tage Hills. 4/2, 2100sf,
cath ceilings, fplc, Ig gr.t
rm &s kit, w/pool, 544
Lewis Morris St. Owner
Finance S219k 716-7766
ORANGE PARK - 4/2, Ranch
style home, Ig Flo rm,
Nothing Down, nothing out
of your pocket. All new $169k
110S. Hercules 716-7766
Realtor for All of Jacksonville
DARYLE BARNARD
904.338.7490
Prudential Network Realty
Independently Owned & Operated
VA "0" DOWN
See Our Great 3 & 4BR
Townhomes with Garage,
Sep. Dinind, Nice Kitchen
and More! No CDD's, No
OM Fees. Save Today!
From S172,900 :
904-237-2524 * 904-349-1762
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.
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
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.
SOakleaf- Model
Home. Beautiful.
S 3/3/2. 2260 sqft.
35,000+ in
upgrades. Hdwd firs.
Marble. $252,599.
282-9398.


Ro Andrade

Military Relocation Specialist
CDR NC USN (ret)
Direct Line (904) 278-4176
randrade@watsonrealtycorp.com
If you're buying,
selling, or relocating,
give me a call!
Watson Realty Corp.
4729 US Hwy 175 d
Orange Park, FL 32203 ,W &TS0N




Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert-
Laurie M. Potter
YNCM (USN Ret)
Bu),ng. Selling or
S reftnjncirg' Contact
lutre tor or,), Of )'our
(904) 256-2051 tinanror needs, including.
Cell (904) 463-2065 V4 FHA, home equ,ty or
Email: L unr..R...nr rntenrronal loans

Websit
homexct"uiry" COUntclen,
Slaurieph:rne, Rd.. 9l COunE i len
4601 TochtonRdE03190 HOME LOANS
Jacksonville. FL 32246 ..VI


ARLINGTON off 9A &
Merrill Rd 4/2, 1896sf.
stucco, dbl gar, fenced,
alarm $226K 904-613-7133
* Arlington, Southside *
* Westside, Northside *
* Stop Paying Rent! *
*New Homes in the $100's*
* No Money?
* No Credit? *
* No Problem! *
SPossible Rent To Own *
* Call Dave 904-881-6653 *

.* r.... ... ,, r t .
* S P t alld,. Nrlri,. -
-AFFORDABLE!:
S N-ew Coni ruclion .
* 3 Bed 2 Bath *
* Starting in the 1100 .
SNov Money Dowin!o
For Qualified Buyers a

AVONDALE a - .:r. u


Avondai- 1BR ?2 Rentl to
Own i .i2 6t _L A'e t .,
t-te
,o0..,..r.t a .e.-,t nar.a.
8t. 8 . Br.:.K r ..',,'ner
Easiside 3BR IBA 314SI
HI - . .. . ,h ., i, � r,',,.i

.... Fr .s r,,I, ..-, , ", i

x l ,-,t a ?ct.tl ,.erc.m
S ...r ..-r ..'. pMr:,u
l .. ir . r, l .:,[ t te
Ir s o 1 c r n o i p iJ'K

MANDARIN
REDUCEDI, lakefront,
3/2, 1768sf, remod kit, fp,
Irg lot, RV-Boat prkng,
Irg shop, scrn prch $249K
obo, agent, 407-293-0589


STATION
3 BR 2 BA, Huge fam-
ily room with Massive
Brick fireplace, eat-in
Kitchen , separate
I DR/Office, computer I
room, screened porch, I
I new tile in baths, 1974 I
SF new A/C, roof in I
'02, large fenced yard,
beautifully land-
scaped, custom built
storage shed,
many upgrades
11060 Reading Rd.
S $239,900
S904 386-4210

MARSH LANDING 5/4 w/
heated pool Screened
Lanai, Reduced $100k
Immaculate! $1,049,000
PONTE VEDRA E. 4 BR
+ office w/pool E. of
A1A 42" Sony HDTV
$799,900. Great Value!
Marsh Landing Realty
Pam Henry 631-1168
Murray Hill Charmer
exciting 3/1 ch&a, lots of
updates, FL Preferred
Realty 904-910-9283 '
NORTHSIDE Problem
Credit OK. Owner fin w/
$4900 dwn 4br/3ba,
2500sf, all new all brk,
RTO $1400m 904-838-7021
NORTHSIDE Problem
Credit OK. Owner'fin w/
$4900 dwn 4br/3ba,
2500sf, all new all brk,
RTO $1400m 904-838-7021
NORTHSIDE - 41,.,
acres off New Ber-
lin Rd. 3 bedroom
2 both home - utility
barn - norse stalls
garage - front & back
porches.- great
place for horses
Must See $300,000
coil 751-2729

NORTHSIDE
BLOCK HOME
4 Bedroom, 2 Bath
corner lot huge
yard priced to sell
904 704-6470O
4505 Lincrest Dr.S

Northside / Westside
STOP RENTING!


Open House Sun 2 ipm 3/2
L :. ,,,0 ul
L . ..r , : ".,t1. , u I.'

PVB/ctR 46i' I&
Jax Bch "6 2 A'-. 1''a
PV a 4 Ia_ .t,
PVB 2 7 i.00'06:,6
Call Kay Kenra,0 f1 4181
Waion Reoali
S : :. ,., . ,. .. . . .. . .

I, .. .. . e . .3 r


SPRINGFIELD ,.:,r



SWESTSIDE 3 1.5
. ,', , i. I., I. r 3 ".

56C 'r. t,., iet .

FIRST TIME
BUYERS
,r,, r ,." �-r..' -. ..:.....:. n
,, puclUes ol names
aail .- no monea' doin.
Free Recorded Msgq
' : , ,


Fealured in Parade of Homes * Lakefr.r.ni Cu.i.n,I Home
. 4 BR. 2 BA
H-F iji .1 .id flo.i.
S* (-Open fli,.n pLiin
SHigh cellnrc
* Full T,,g-.,,i n & L.rnd :.cJ pin

IMOV'E IN TODAY




Weichert,l .,."" -"""" .
Realtors l . .
S on Wood Associates .I a .Ij "" .h.j'..,
RonWood Associates \\,:,: . .. li,,h.,d.,..,, e,.,1 'r


WESTSIDE
Brand New 3/2, 1368SF,
8123 Firetower Rd.
walk-in closets, ceiling
fans throughout, secu-
rity sys, eat-in kit w/
breakfast bar, ext gar
w/ door opener, $170K.
Coall 904-403-4832
WESTSIDE - completely
remod, 3/2, $144,900.
See at hodacraft.com
229-6303

WESTSIDE- WHAT A
PRIZE!! 4BD/2BA
family room, living
room, large master
bedroom suite, walk-in
closets, garden tub,
volume ceilings, inside
utility area, fenced
back yard with
screened porch. Mas-
ter bedroom 21'x16'5".
2528 Sq. Ft. Conve-
nient to Orange.Park.
3 Built in 2003.
$224,990
Priced to sell.
Call for appointment.
904 613-0097

WESTSIDE Rolling Hills
1/3acre 2060sf, new roof,
wdfirs, many updates,
AC, shed, $199K 465-1154
1 Jacksonville Beach
Beautiful 3 BR 2 1/2
Oceanfront Condo
w/ 300 sqft. Balcony
overlooking Jax Bch.
$815,500. 249-1666.
YOUR HOME SOLD IN
30 DAYS- GUARANTEED
Surfside Real Estate,LLC
Warren Mercer Lobs, PA
(904)422-SOLD (7653)





4] 3BR/2BA In Yulee 1,575
Sq.Ft. 1+ Acre.Lake-
front, Fence, Screen
Porch, Less than 2
YD.Motivated Seller.PCS
$229,000 904-553-3414





Julington Creek Planta-
tion FSBO 3/2, open fir
plan, ready to move in.
$319K. 904-449-4031
PONTE VEDRA Blvd
4/3.5 Beach Access
$1,200k Surr. by Nature
Joan Swanson 635-7267
Ponte Vedra Club RIty





ALL ACTIVE DUTY
PERSONNEL & VETS
VA Home Loan Specialist
100% Financing
Seller pays closing costs.
888-257-5963
Pine State Mortgage
SSt. Marys 3/2,
Garage, Fenced
S Yard, New Paint,
Carpet, and fix-
tures. $130K 912-673-6744
or 912-674-7706

WARREN CO. GA
71 AC - $2,495 AC
Wooded oo..d rood
irrrLgnn the.- tracl O ner c.e ,:'a, r.o

404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
iws stregis.oper com




DEEPWATER
ct Jc.rn: it .er
l T7r.'.r. n-rT ir.a ,1,.Itn
Drron, -Hotem TCOOa.
Froerr.t,5r. id-gn
cj.:L tc- i tNo.' W.1t. FPc-
904, 38 9594 - 904 2199-941
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS


,:r.t t > . 4oIr.. .': l * :.111r. :
ir, w1.; go *-.:- i u. :-* r ,
r C1 r '. : ur I r 0 D,
o artr oi r.,-3.,:o or.':e
c. '' ""' ':5 4e-.r'':"C


MANDARIN RD. Jul. Crk
1.Sacres, brick 4/4 w/ofc,
3800sf, Irg htd pool, outdr
kit., dock w/llft. Qualified
buyers by appt. only.
$1.75m11. 904-579-7702
San Jose St. Johns River
view w/crk/canel access,
3860sf aloil brick reno-
vated 6br/3ba + 2 half
baths $899K 904-465-3353
WESTSIDE -on navigat-
able Cedar Crk, Ig lot,
newly renovated 3br
w/swm pool. 356-1513
Waterfront Navigable-
OPEN HOUSE Sun 2-4
1629 Brookside Cr
$449,900.bassprorealty.c
om (904)349-1547




ORANGE SPRINGS Lake
home remnod. 3/2 on ac.
$249,900. Cridland & Crid-
land GMAC 352-207-3389




ST. AUGUSTINE Oppty
of a lifetime. Waterfront
Intracoastal condo 2/2
Immac $489K. 904-471-0163



PONTE VEDRA BEACH
Oceanfront Lot 200 Ft
Oceanfront property with
43 ft. high bluffs. North of
Guano River State Park
and south of Mickler's
Landing. 1.45 acres
904 737-9111 or 904 354-0668
PONTE Vedra -Lovely 4/2
Just N of PV Inn & Club.
$4,950k Ocean & golf vw
Susan Fort 514-7150
Ponte Vedra Club Rity
S. PONTE VEDRA 4/3.5
3766 sf Oceanviews from
all 3 floors $2,690,000.
Dennis Desimone 233-5797
Ponte Vedra Club Rity




A PRIVATE OASIS
Premium waterfront
homesites in a new
community near coast.
River, Marsh, Lake &
Wooded Varieties.
Golden Isles area. A
must see! Pre-develop-
ment pricing
866-432-9346
COASTAL LIVING
Rare opportunity to enjoy
the Golden Isles! River,
Marsh, Lake & Wooded
homesites w/ access to
Atlantic in private
community. Priced to
sell today! 866-432-9342




AVAILABLE NOW
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
BEACH BLVD. AT 15th ST
OPEN 1:00 TO 5:00
Call 241-21270 OR 246-9268
Mandarin 2/2 1050 Sq.Ft.
upgraded, new dish-
washer new roof over
looks preserve '.viI co o00
:121 S200 PHA 5Ju e8J;

RIVERSIDE - Large
1BR/1BA, Chef's
kitchen. Secured
grounds/park, pool,
on river. $289,000
Call 350-9085
cell 307-8304

Soulhsiae/Ba, mreadodsn
CAMPFIELD
* ,Vo.. oer tslC.".,JI
reduce io.i u.o-. .i
l.olar, nor .t. Put 'k
consirue.: on. l ir /t
IIOr' unIl rJiEor S1
Johns To/..n CEnler
'nd Cos$ communeu t
Dor. H-as 0e-tn grt 3t
nome for r-IlirOr.
f.nm eo, (ir .3 , r o .r
.' Loan -oerr.e..e
T.,99i')u
Donna Brandon
904 708-7691
i Prudential


n- .et 'e... ,. ' . -


Lakeshore Cedar Creek
Condo $99,900 2/2.5
1200sf, waterfront, pool,
gated. Call 904-708-6965

MANDARIN WATERVIEW
CONDO
2BR, 2BA, now black upgraded
appl., stone fireplace, beautiful
ceramic tile, new AC. 1100 sq.ft.
w/back patio loc. near pool.
$117,000
Call 465-0023





AMELIA ISL. Exclusive
Carlton Dunes Oceoanfrnt
4/4,1st fir UPGRADES,
prof. decor, extra gar,
3100sf w/2000sf porch.
$1,750,000 obo. 229-630-8554





PONTE VEDRA
BEACH; close to
Mayport Base! 1/1
with loft, one car
garage, appliances stay,
$179,900 Susan Johnson
904-285-5640

PONTE Vedra Condo 2/2
with garage & private
beach access $215,000
Valerie Shaw 612-4121
Ponte Vedra Club RIty






Oakleaf Reduced! 2 mstr
br/2.5ba, 1496sf gar,
patio, gated $164,900.
904-327-5826, 904-291-1965






103rd 2/1.5 1122 SQ FT
Central-Ht & Air, WD Hookup,
Dishwasher and Renovated.
VANSANDT RE 389.3540

SWESTSIDE-FSBO-6 mi
from NAS Jax, 3/2,
1560sf,$l17k, Reno-
voted lnt/Ext. New
A/C, New Roof, 5661 Bryner
Dr. Lexington Sq. C/P
(904)803-8277







I nvestmenthab











Tupelo Plantation
Callahan Area
600 acres of open space
Lots lor sale m
equestrian and
preservation
community 410o 17
acres slarling at
5105,000 904-228-9420





WATERFRONT
Beautiful creek-
ront lot with deep
water access in
exclusive, gated
community in SE
GA 1.50 acres,
0.88 buildable.
Just minutes to
the Intracoastal by
boat. Community
pool, tennis,
marina and more.
$149,900.
S 912 227-0666


4 izon

Rea Ity

Management


City Ridge
7528 Arlinoaun E.xpv'
i904) 723-3333
cityridge@hbrizontl.com


Confederate Point
4455 Confederate Point Rd
(90417-2-8663
con tcdcratcpomnt@horizontl com


Cross Creek
1441 Manotak Ave. ....
(904) 786-2610
crosscreck@bhorzonfl comi




i 7MWESW,


Morningside
2401 Jammcs Rd
19041 783-8735
morunngsidc@horizonfl.com


Club at-Ch aUE ,Ppi t.
5501 L'nvcrsity Club Blvd. kT'
t904i745-5950
theclub@horizontl.com


The'Words of Mainffiifl
3200 Harlnky Rd -
(904i 268-7968. ... - .
wods mandarid@hedizofl. i

- a^.-.' . -' -


AUCTION
Sat., Mpy 19, 2007 - 10AM
Sale Site: 553 Industrial
Park Dr. Baxley, Ga.
* 55+/- Ac.
plus wood mulch plant,
Baxley, Go.
* 1081+/- Ac. w/Sotlilla
River Frontage,
Brantley Co., Ga.
"608+/-Ac.
Timberland w/creek,
Wayne Co., Ga.
-385+/- Ac.
Timberland w/creek,.
Telfair Co., Ga.
Abundant wildlife.
More info at
www.zenithauction.com
10%b.p. on all purchases.
Terms: 20% down auc-
tion day with bank let-
ter of credit & balance
due in cash at closing
within 45 days. Insp. call
for appointment.
Zenith Auctions, Donald
Patten, CAI, Auctioneer,
RE Broker Lic. #107251,
GAL#1294, Lakeland, GA
1-229-482-2116
1-800-822-0653
NORTH G.A. Mountain
Suches, high elevation,
clear mountain streams,
mountain vistas, old
farms, lots, creek and
river properties.
Call for Free Brochure.
1-888-247-6492
mountainpropertylimited.com
WESTSIDE 3.5 AC '
older double vwae
$155,000 obo. Call 22?-3i1,
-0657 or 229- 868-729v
BIG LAND SALE -Acre
age for sale near Allan-
tic & Golden Isles. Lake,
River, Marsh, & Wooded
acreage homesites. Save
BIG with pre-develop-
meat pricing. Must act
nowt 866-432-9341




CLAY, DUVAL, & NASSAU
Land Homes Packages!
$980 Down $595 Month
Call Mr. Lewis 783-8385
MIDDLEBURG
New Fleetwood 4/2
on very nice lot $500.
down. Call 904-349-7801
LAND HOME PACKAGE
3/2 Double Wide
On 1.25 Acres
$980 Down. $849 Mo.
Save Thousands!l
CALL (904) 291-2735





Sngle. @ beach,
call 200-1535

Your iob is your credit.
New, Used, or Repo 2,3,
& 4 bdrm. Call 246-7684
S2/2 14X70 Quiet
Park, all Appls.
Porch, deck, shed,
trees, very nice
place. 891-5200
$12,000.00 By Owner.
DUVAL COUNTY
3/2 WITH A RATE
AS LOW AS 6.25%
CALL 904-783-8385
GOOD CREDIT?
GETTING HIGH
LAND HOME RATES?
CALL 904-783-8385

Beautiful new 3/2 16x80
MH owner will finance
E-Z qualifying. 695-2255
A 3 OR 4 BR ON 1 OR MORE
ACRES. 100% FINANCING
SEYCOR RLTY 477142 OR
JOHNSALESBBELLSOUTH iIET

SI .1 Ir, t ,. :h
't .4e , 6

2i ale: l, ao.'-r.
64'a .'no 4't.054
E FST COME FIRST SERVE
1 20)l ?HOtMES OF MERIT
MUST GO AT COST
CALL TODAY , - i14,-.iU,
WANTED: GOOD
PEOPLE WITH
BAD CREDIT
YIu PiCk Tr.e Home and
0.,e II D T Tn- LOt,', i ton,
H0>ir.s Tc, Cr.oC e F rim
'0i ,', , or E 52. 1:6
A--uK ic.r Entn',o


SELLING YOUR
MOBILE HOME?
TOP CASH I Old or New
or Assume Loan.730.8606












APPALACHIAN Style
cabin shell in rustic
community, near Lake
Lure, NC. Views, trails,
waterfalls! $124,000.
828-287-5000
www.blackrockcarolina.com
HUNTER'S DREAM
located in middle of
Ralford Management
area.12.71 Acres on
County Road 125. Some
Clearing has been done.
Well w/ hand pump. Ask-
ing $12,500 per acre obo.
Please call 904-699-9837




We Only Finance Real
Estate Investors
FP T , Lt I . * ,'''
Call ,'.e" fd4'lu 'C t-I
Equity Lending
ANGELO BUYS
HOUSES CASH !
Any cond, handyman,
fire damaged,
distressed, vacant or
occupied, ANYWHERE,
ANY CONDITION...
Apts/comm't/residentiaI
NO DEAL TOO BIG or
TOO SMALL ! ! !
Quick closings
904-626-1636
904-680-7435




Arlington
REGENCY INN
*WEEKLY SPECIALS! N
$139 * 7 DAY STAY * 725-093


*ARLINGTON BARGAIN*
1 BR, All Util. Incl,
On Bus Line, No Pets,
$550/Mo. 563-0350 or 868-1601




ARLINGTON '
$150 DEPOSIT
*Unfurnished 'Studios
*Pooi-Fitness Ctr-Fishing
*Conv to Town & Beaches
FROM $395 MO
Furn & Unfurn
Willow Lakes of Arl
7703 Hare Ave.
725-0303
ARLINGTON
28R Garage Apt Near Arling-
ton Rd & University Blvd. No
Pets. Ref. Req. 5595 778-2897
AVONDALE Historic 2br
/1.5ba, lust renov, w/d
hu, Mex firs, IKEA kit,
$795m. Dep nego 471-5552
BEACHES-NEPTUNE
Lg 3/1.5 Duplex, Walk To
OceanI L g Deck, CH&A,
W/D Hookups, $1400 Mo.
No Pets, No Smokers
2231-5211 or 107-2841
Norfhside & Easiside
* MOVER IN SPECIAL*
Aot-s from m$3"
Houses from 0620
Sever-r f o choose rom.
Section 8 welcome I
Call Vincent 904-566-6033
ORANGE PARK
3 BR/2 BA
Lakeview, Sepa-
rate Dining RM,
Luxury MBR, Fireplace,
Watersoftner, Big
Kitchen, Clubhouse,
Pools, ect. Near NAS,
Owners.com IDTPT3710
Call 803-6617 or 772-7795
$1,300 monthly
SAN MARCO
1 & 2 BR Special!
CALL 398 -9492
SAN MARCO, RIVER-
FRONT COTTAGE
Beautiful view, 2/2, 1700
ft.. deck, remodeled.
$1400. Call 733-2017
SOUTHSIDE /Manadrin 2BR's
2/1, patio Apts. $750mo;
2/2, XL Apts, $725mo;
MOVE IN SPECIALS
Shucom Properties 721-1767


NORTHSIDE /OCEANWAY
3150 Double Oaks Dr. 45/2.5 1S00/1600
1734 Shoreview Dr. (waterfront)* 4/2 1450/1450
1284 Bunkerhill Blvd. (watrfrnt/dock) 4/2 1400/1400
17028 Eagle Bend Blvd. (Eagle Bend) 3/2 1350/1350
12318 Harts Rd. (Cedar North) 4/2 1300/1300
3061 Rogers Ave (Timber Oaks) 3/2 1195/1195
1572 Biscayne Bay Dr. (Biscayne Bay) 2/2.5 1100/1100
2112 Moncrief Rd. 3/1 600/600
ARLINGTON / SOUTHSIDE
13131 Ft Caroline Rd. (Waterfront) 4/4 5000/5000
723 Candlebark Dr. (Waterleaf) 4/3.5 1600/1600
11064 Stutz Ct. (Sutton Lakes) 3/2 1350/1350
4915 Baymeadows Rd. #10C (Boxwood) 2/2 900/900
2654 Hidden Village Dr (patio home) 2/2 850/850
2448 Seabury Place N. (200 off 1st mo) 2/1 750/750
3264 St. Augustine Rd. (HUD Avail) 1/1 499/200
3266 St. Augustine Rd. (HUD Avail) 1/1 499/200
3274 St. Augustine Rd. (HUD Avail) 1/1 499/200

WESTSIDE/ARGYLE/RIVERSIDE
8960 Bridgecreek Rd. (Chimney Lakes) 3/2 1125/1125
YULEE
86315 Meadowfield Bluff Rd. waterfront ) 4/4 3500/3500
HILLIARD
361539 P.nA 51 .i , uo.loar! 1'1 J5u..ig)
ST. AUGUSTINE
41J Tre i l, O. k Lr, 1 .L t... J"


COMMERCIAL
231l I Du.'nr. ".e,',uv


A.., ,.85 of
Ar..


Sgo DAN JONES

ERA & Associates, Inc.

mwier(ompany 1.904) 757-3460


WESTSIDE 2br Newly
Remod. W/D conn $665mo.
Free Rent Special.
Seaboard Oaks. 904-778-9836
WESTSIDE $149Secdep
Special. 1BR, $440.
Call 388-7317


FRESH
START!
Near N-� JO


Ist Month!
Planters Walk
(904) 778-1791 -





f Fleming Island-
Orange Park
4l3/2 2 car gar. Fenced
Back. Appliances.
Close to NAS! $1300 +
dep. 806-1188.

FLEMING ISL PLANT
3/2, 2 car, $1250;
2/2 cohdo $1,0000
, o,. �u.r. 0 E .26-.5306
FlemIngs iland-
Eagle Harbor
- i.'b 3-. 21'0s, FL
r..cm .'. real & .C Iree
r.ealo c E ,:.aI errn.. &
,.OI. ir, ,.'..-mniyri.t,
REDUCED tram
$2,000/mto $1,825/m.
542-7908
ORANGE PARK - 3/2
Large fenced yard, pets
ok. $950mo + dep.
904-614-3998
ORANGE PARK Oakleaf,
3/2, w/comm pool, big bk
yd, on culdesac. w/opt to
buy. $1250m. 755-2793
ORANGE PARK
4/2 2300SF, Orange Park
South Subdiv located in
a quiet culdesac, great
for kids. FR, LR, DR.
$900mo+$950dep. Call
404-932-9141




103rd St. 4/2 $1195 ch&a
Built 1995, 2 Car Gar, 1750SF
Sec Sys, Kit Equip; WD Hu.
VANSANDT RE 389-3540

* 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 *
***************
AVONDALE 3/1 CH&A
w/d hkup, frpl, fenced yd
$1000/m + $500 dep. 3933
Jean St. Coill 388 5939
AVONDALE 2/1 $895
Cozy 944SF, HW Firs, 1 Car
Gar, Fncd, WD Hu, ch&a.
VANSANDT RE 389-3540
EASTSIDE 3BR/1BA
CH&A, w/d hookup,
1451 E. 27th St. $750mo +
dep. Call 904-234-1535
MANDARIN Waterfront
4/2.5 Exec. home on Jul-
ington Crk w/boat dock.
$2500m. 904-219-6061
MARIETTA rtJ.-, eno.
4cr n-0,m cr ne..I. reno.'
3 / r .'- a t.r rent Sol1- or
eOi. al C :t 3U'0 1-

MOVING ???
Conlaoc Doris
Jakes @ Bear
Reaoll inc Bus
(904)234-5753.
Email: iokes-
doris@yonoo cornm
"We Care About
our Customers"
Tour to Tour

ORTEGA FARMS
C.'t1Oag.3 _ .'.a 'BP t'55.
l 8R ij' -.cn
ri:. .-t, e.-kr.g "38 i 31
SOulhside Bavmradows
euon ttUtllt uh1, ln ;t i,,r'


. .EE , i . :. - y T . 2 , :


, , . , :, "' ; , 1

WESTSIDE/103RD
Beautiful new TH, 3/2.5,
cbl, w/d, trig incId.
Outside maint. free.
$1095m. Call 904-282-8041
8 min to NAS base
Westside 3/1, like new,
Irg yd, storage, W/D
5427 Harriett Ave $850/m
NO Hud 704-4741
WESTSIDE Collins Rd.
Area, near NAS & 1-295
3/2, garage home,
$998mo. 904-268-0113
WESTSIDE 3br, CH/A,
$750MO Call Cunningham
Realty 904-387-0475
Westside 4br/lba, 1400sf,
large lot, nice neighbor-
hood $1200mo + $1200
sec dep. Call 904-626-4824
$500 Down U OWN
All Areas 1st Mo. FREE
EZ QUALIFY
Call the Hotline 388-1208


4 , Fleming Island, 3 BR
Condo For Rent. Liv-
iLo ing RM, Family RM,
Dining RM, Loft with 2
1/2 Bolh, Gated, 1840 SF,
Garage, Clubhouse, ect.
Mosterbed: S475, Bedroom:
$400 ooeach. Deposit S1500 ea.
Coil 904-803-4287
FLEMING ISLAND 3/2
renovated, W/D, 2 pools,
gym, A schools,
$1050mo. Call 278-2734
OAKLEAF Waterfront
New Condo. 3/2 W/D.
* fridge, screened porch,
$1050 904-226-9760
OAKLEAF PLANTATION
Preserve 3/2, 1500 sq. ft,
W/D, adjacent amenities
bldg. S1090/mo + dep.
Lease avail. 904-772-1522



Intracoastal West New gated
3/3, 2200sf on marsh,
granite, SS apple, pool,
gar. $1695 14' cell
3/3 PIths 1895 273-0125
Id


- li' a 'a


One Bedroom Starting At


$68500


1100 Seagate Ave* Neptune Beach (904) 249-5611








Historic Avondale , '-

RIVIERA PARKWAY -,

APARTMENTS
Hum Hurr' Hurry
Call Now! I

389-3179

8:30-5:30 N1-F . - _






AFFORDABLE



1,2,3 BEDROOM

HOMES







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILE., Thursday, April 26, 2007 21



M A N D A R IN G L ENe w 2p J o E N G IN E E R P ts c u b b e 6 4 0 M A T T R E S S K IN G S IZ E T o y B o x w t h L d , 2i B U L L e P U P , D . .2 M
ies. p262a w 3 8 en nearng Company Incm $$100A nun e $50 Co i M 904-674-0405 Coil 904-264 9984 $100-$135;94- 95R n in Pa s or
�Y * 904 Project car. Men
t. 2 vei current looking o fin PAIDDALY 90 649984Wo k MATTRESS QueenPlush POM PUPS 2/F 1/M Exrs. Serious Offers
N COMMUNICATIONS Passion 641-5033 greai Sol Brand New in plastic $400ea. CKC, H/C, all Call Brad 616-1352
Nke G EPsin C M microwave, very $125 Must sell 904-674-0405 shots 8 wks 904-388-1124
KENDALL POINTEF CBakerndidol . . i . DANCERS DANCERS good 00ondi $45
e 2 n 2995con, lay shou e d $$11000 $$ i Toaster Oven, ROLLTDP DESK ROTTWEILE R- MASTIFF
C bla g e ofer n t . 2/2 $9 gaping required cents f r
intn t bs y u O 0 oe 0 HIRING BONUS Nearly Nw $30 75. Dining Set, Liv- 2 C Gaage Door k C O
North KernaKerern N a ndaun 0 No Mandatory TipnOuts Rival Mest Slicer $30 4'. 7 e 0 60 5w
Forces 3/2, 260SF 1175 Nassau on aircraft tactical Wockos 399-1110 Call 904-771-2917 771-0470 or 4341952 OBO.912 -729 7982 ACURA RSXS 5
Forest 3/2, 1260SF o communications net- Shi Tzu PUps - 8 weeks, Monual,ieahter,sunroof
convenient to Wonder- * Putnam works and radios, ANCERS,DORSTAFF, Srs KenmoreWasher Sofa and Loveseat BodyolidMulti Sta- $250. F/black & white, $299/mo. WAC. 899-5853
wood ExecutivpresswaY, Really * St.Johns Job Fars including data links, DO and Dryer, Good condi. Loe Pillow Back io HomeGym Almost F/black. 904-349-5365
Executives, PonteVedra St Johns Resume Service sotcom, clear and &BARTENDERS ion, Color-white, Price Multi-colored. $; New.Bouiht1700.M00- ( ACURA TL'06
904-2.19-7676 press 2 * Georia secure voice. Strong NEEDED $200.00 Please Call L upholstered borstools Sell 1199.00 Siberian Husky - Female Navigation, CD,
SN-, E-7 ress .- 2 - Georgia Accounting/ technical writing skills CALL 7577370 904 254-1503 with adjustable height $150 Call 306-2898 or e-mail Must Sell 10 months old, sunroof. $32,990
SAN JOSEViooes of Bookkeepingrealso ssentia. Call264-8954or 504-8928 ilrimshotmil.com spayed S300. 2920844 998-0012
I ecaut Iv. 22,tie ira Bachelor's degree DJ,DOORMAN, Stove/OvenWorld-
Bipc, grnd In4 $to095omnso F �* Advertising/Media required, Master's BARTENDERS, poolCreom Color, . SOFA, Queen Size Gos Ronge WELCH CORGIs wks, LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
$1095 dep. 904-726-1665 * Architecture/ degree preferred. WAITSTAFF came with house, T Sleeper Sofa, $225; White, never sed AKC M/F hithy, loves ACURA TL '04 Like new
SOUTHSDE / IL Vilgio interior Design Clearances: Candidate Call Passion works great $150 Full Size Sleeper l $400. Ciall 292-2239 kids. $500. 352-472-5489 loaded $299 per m.
()untsD o siOirSpa e must be a U. S. Citizen 641.5033 0aB. 912-673-8560 Sofa $200. Both inr
(2) units 3/2 Condo's DO W NTO W N S pace Graphics Design and able to be cleared to Excellent condition. Highlonder Maocleod WAC. C WESTIE PUPSl 899-5853
S200nAMELIA . Exclusive Wilable thou share 288-8500 Washer and Dr Super Steal 246170 Sw Fraier Fr Tree, conditan. $17,490
Call Cindy 904 -945 -2415 Modis bIding . C aI Automotive Sales/ a TOP SECRCET levelC ol 24 9-1666Ati
Carllin nl----Public AASEC Idminisnc.istration equal Waitstaff, capacity. Exc condo, on, $200 1 y ear new Paid50 BMW 325i 05 Cupe
904- 631-6273 Service opportunity employer Barenders Doorstaff $200. Call 904-327-6122 F A S u e d e Arabian Saber, 386-208-1323; 386- 6476293 25K miles. $25,890
SMandarin Office he s our Cl 3 1 Aviation Or arkng tmWASHER & DRYEReet( " 300 A TR. YORKIE PUPS O8wks 980
K/mo.sphere is casual, our Ca 399 Kenmore, good seat 85" & 66 $3c0 FOR ALL THREE. 3A/1F, CKC, POP $500. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
ur or Unuro. Me12 * Civiustomer Service salaries competitive background493-5250 dfw nd50 s wing chair Call 912673 LEXUS OF7232ONVILLE
CaReston Dunes Ocanfrnt SOUTHSIDE 2 ani Delivomputery Driver P-3C ste and sourcft- efits Energetic e> c model, hevy W4 CHAIRSAGNEVER LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE






or Rent, 904-880.4616 rRA S -,718 Brara a C ducationeraching/ ware is required. P-3C eqiplmohauSlerO2RAeGE r N T I:errnwPi.. BEEN USED 0oa1
Prof. decor, extra Doaro survellane, newly b HROnsec-incorporoted.eom . DRIVER WANTED .Loutstanding condi For DVD's, CD's, or $350.00, asking S150S00. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
prof w/2000sf porch surveillance, newlyAC uilto SoftlPTA NEED MONEY FAST??? $225.00 786-1767 ' Topes. Lockoble Doors Two Reindeer, New 75.00.
00o 2 TProgrammining P ic A lCooodGr- exp requred, 39" . 783C11 904-491 7996 HR 1- TCHERRY Aviation . ,rse BMW 325i '05
SS000$10K/mo. 229-630-8554 warehouse. 6'46-5275 * Construction Aviation Systems Engi- Make as much as you Washer and Dryer Like New. Reduced $45 N o s ar 0ecast trIr, 5 saddles, ec Sedan. Ex Low Mi,
S Engineering tCompany Inc. is needMust have good GE, 5 years old, 2-2482. Cars, Dale Earn- BO. 904424-1562 Fully Eqpt. $26,480
SO~UTHSIDE --95 & JTB Customer Service currently looking forno background.493-5250 dfw good cond., $150 hardt and Junior, 990-0052
close to St.Luke Hosp, Medi-: 19-_7__-_ _79_V_______998-0012rn_____eI___
color Prof., 2 suites: 2020 *Dental P-3C AIP TACTCO. _ 0 mor els b LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SF dat e2300/mn (a1 . 1 Domestic Services testing and instructing s CLAW LEGS DINING C: 7- 0r 803'6617 aBMW 325i '06 Extra
Belleza 2/2, Fully renov. 02400/mo (avail. July 07).T AB dthe knowAledg oraft RIGGER


LEMING IA N D L N laSa * Fin nceIndustrive TraDe sr e and Tble tob ea nd/orIn depth know ledge of CD L A req 'd. Full 11t - - D RD rE B k52"S h anv i ke
Resort amenities Sale ull service ecdin725-8222. L Delivery Driver -3C systems and soft- efit. Energetic e W4 CAIRS NEVER ,. & A Broker $37,990. 998-0012




*oriNassau l.Landscapingl.Grounds ASECinc is an equal w/wrr. 391-0015 I t a EXTREME WIND Ato Parts LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
or Rent, 904- r0 Cr281-7718.� tEducation/Teaching/ .wre is required. P-3C cooip.-haue2e 1K. . BEEN USED LEXUSOFJ
TrORANGE PARK- Putnam Maintenance opptorTACCO yer. vBED A Brand Name Full Riviera Parkway Apts, LOAD STRUT A que/Cla
* Engineering gatoar/Communicomr D.:. B A ,r, 573 9344 OR 7625998 Boats Leather, sunoorf,
Elnm. ean Rf n *Ma n ct urinml M s s ell$1 09- ThCs SaS HavOoato sCD. $36,995
T OOM E entertainment (NAV/COMM) ogp rers - iCUR CABNE r., r , Sailboats d LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
or3BDR/2BA * Real Estate/Property procedured. Strong tehni..r : :.. 1.. r . BoatDockage& 998-0012
Management col writing skills are Duval County Area .L'._._ ,r..O.e w, r 0R R85entals
also essential. VP-30 in-homecare
FLEMING ISLAND PLAN- C Financelinvestment FRS Instructor and/or by VISITING ANGELS.r Mo.:, ony .r men Convertible. Extra
TATION 3/2 twn hse, s M G general Employment Test Pilot School (TPS) Providing the best BED A t Cove Sat low miles. $32,660.E- x
or FClean,Musthave Ave. N. 5200SF bd raa status is caregve L ain nce, Brand New PillowtopSets 492 Mallard Lake Ave. Control Center RV Rentals 998-0012








creditor nfo call auditorium, stage, *Restaurant/Bar/Club/ Bachelor's hoping, Queen $0 King $250 In Mard Landingscaping.od Printer and more , , amaarfullye
S757 8242Baker Tourism Clearances: re Candidate, respite cre, companion- Memory Foam fr -340 : -7795 or 803-6617
BDR/2_ ALx_ must be a U. S. Citizen ship & more. Affordable Can Delve 9046740405 MANDARIN - Coventr lMoto esMini
UClay Industrial Trades and able to be cleared to Cal for o tree in homer Comm. Bola:n Abbey Dr SINGLE GARAGE Bikes S al
o Duval * nsuranceal Support a m i i mm o asessmet: BED Abtemet specaianel, Oat Mandarin Rd Sat 8am S O RW 951015' *I 5 e 5
Nassau Landscaping/Grounds SECRET level. (904) 725-8222. Lice 229886 $80 QOn pillow top new DOOR 9'X 7'& Auto Brokers W$37,990. 998-0012
ORANGEnPARKr-dASEC Inc. is on equal w/warr. 391-0015 RIVERSIDE Multi-Fam- EXTREME WIND Auto Parts LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE
7ORANG3e 9A K-2m $ 0Putnam o M aintenancet.opporltunity em plover. -l ely Sole, Sat 8am- 2pmRn iFl Bi gi N VI
m stIE l n -ls EastonSande .Co. Law Enforcement / Ourwor king emo- BED A Brand Name Full Riviera Parkway Apts, LOAD STRUTS. Antiques/Classicser B
M v a 0rkingaour-set $129, new w/wmar In 2798, St.Johns Ave. NEW IN BOX - $300 Automobiles BMW 735 1985
S* WarehouseritySafnventory salaries competitive and -c _01 5 d S T 9 i Leother, surndof, fullyrt
S Sphere is casual, plastic, Trucks/9ra1lers/05UV's5,*..lded, tinted windows,
/ out n lea e * Wa. benefits package camom- Chn crmet's WESTSIDE Moving S- CALL 445-8100 OR iucsanlferf eW Tie s
Legal /Plate,/ Day, Evenile Drop-is BED A cherry sleigh, Sat. 8-2; Variety! 8038 260-6761 Vans/Buses8,eat condition, runs
mont s it dab * Positions Wanted E-il your resume to Welcome re Solid wd set $375 Reail Lvland Pass Dr. S. or great, new transmission,
Commercial/3Janitorial Services Hu aR esoures MNighiu t6PM-11:300 $950.58-9350.Cn deliverR Sports Equipmente C $2000ora 2Lessnew radiator. BClle Caie241-5394
Atlantic3/2, $450m ncl/AA N. near HRaeclct, oed. ns, 28 yrs exp, refsaturday BED Queen Sze Pillow Top BGArbe Four Wheeler 6 Bowflex Xtr Item e Commercial Vehtrical good, r
am. Lg clean w/ R turn. 742-2985 l Manufacturing Nights. 673-8517. Matress Set, New in Plastic, VOLT rechargeable extension, good cond many extras. NIMNICHT
Sarngll lobs 904-786-9827 Mustana 6 chairs serving74-405 Yattery and charger $450. 904-514-7532 OBO. 912-322-8618 CH EVROLET
$350m$250dp. 866-3200 Medaleath Care CLEANNG HELP Dresser nine draw- TEST ENGINEER eop 891-3898
Or a o KEYSTONE EIGHTS MarneTradeAviation Systems Engi- BEDROOM 6pc CHERRY The Market Plce Monitor Printer, Scan- Auto ReLns Leather, CD, Con-
Pari n e Nm . Knc SCOme. bldg zoned BB arneering CORITIpNy ic. is SET. New, still in boxes 7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA ets Moe. 220 6489 New Tires, 81K
utils+. JOX 954-665-5207 apprx 800st, .Sac's. $650m Nurses/Nurses Aides currently looking to fill DEL. 391-0015 Lt. WORK LIGHT .2 000648 Ne912-2 ,83
R I V E S I D / A v n d a la T ES T E N G I N E E R C O U C H & L O V E S E -A T I W A TTK H AL G E N B UI9K2 L E S A B R E



























WREGEKLYSPECIAl e!* *Finncvices Entre $8hr. Exp rS id r.c. REWSONAE PNYCE! MATTRESS Mem.foam Ie slgt snar adne , I, ne trYamaha Wero kew.
se$139* 7 DAY STAY * 725-5093 dp. 352 Len4 9 Apply in peron a a muosition fo904.771-8889 EOE P-A Licensed & Insured Brand new in crate w/ $200.00 OBO CallWATT HALOGENAngela Lbracket, exc cond,
Duval Coushnre.ty0Administration Poseidon aircraft, Con- A Quality Concrete $1c600, sell $499. Stain tLadjustable.nule



























BO94W The Par3s HOUse 10321 sn- 904-545-7648 771-7268 warr $379 398-5200 cn del 334-7547 $22,500. 904-389-5279 CHEVOLET CAMARO
o E OO dldate should hove a Company by S.B, Brown resist. Can del. 858-9350 lads to e ui




























mNewTOrRENamein angSold 4rueFre wk___goudinSce ializ ing In diw RETIRING r SOON? 1'o ecFoE 00s for sAtUrA 1rn obeonuteu n2ew9
$ R00dp. 904-813-4111 drafrt-Tmesting testbplak ns tet Spatdewalksing C8papedmower Excellent Condition. $12 Less than 5 hours, 998-0012
S ROOM FOR * Personal Services/ d roing Btest Pr ntest pioi idewalksparking 5 a er included. Ask- LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
requirementsCl T :rcm i SoHn AS coais m im t - . iw ,6 dei vr,, - Outgoing and great at64tude needed . p68-4 es i134.0000 ca 912-882-64446 .ao.
RENT ASAP Beauty test schedule i$140.00.di lac De12882,-44 i rl C dillaDe',, .















Luxur$533.00 monthly *NEW locations avail- educators to provide DFWP/EOE h r and Part time or Full time Sales * Livestock & Suppliesr, , 2
Apartment, overlooking JACKSONVILLEd BEACH anagemen orida. Posi- r. $450a, Call 90) 21.. 69-2258 C, 0 :..5

































UAo n Y NiP RL-)---------- Rbenefits & EShort erm e CN MaCchine O- 4 str ekd 2 t imes; 3c
SIJohs River, Pool Curch or Eleme cntary RecreationSports rience isoa Pg m r 1I-,, . -, ,, , more information. KOVIL
$445 a monthB Utilities M School ava a il. 1315a 2nd tre , aso 9 -. D A RK on T0 9 WOOD 4[., 2.M,, 5
or F, Clean, Must hae Ave N. 200 bldg. Fitness techno icalo -, , L-wn , i 225WA Key West-200p
credit far lnfo cal 6 uditorui-, stge, Restauraintiar/Clubi Bachelor's ,.a n dscaping, od mulch ROLL TOPE .; , Yamaha, 8hr fully
0 75738398242 baths, kit, meeting Be g required, to .. r 'Cll u' 3/ DESK o '. ' pped, $ so-28,900. o
room, ample parking, FoodBeverages degi red, o pferr, b--sj'C. MMMLeawnc m ,T, 53l6 Yama &ha Ald, fu912)729 9060


















ROOMMATE next too Park.uContctRetails Srnc lnete ru ...I DSrrr.jfied C.3. Duequipped, $28,9dp00.. CND r 0g
NEEDED ASAP for Jeff at 904-514-1090 Sales Test Pilot S ci ,,,,, Ti i , St00 5 4,?. . Cd YA PAH FREE PRICE LIOT XL 1200 LTD 1999, like to
HighrisU Apart- RESTAURANT Science/Research plus. 7625998 7 9 o x1 - , 3.sD ter Jet-ski, 155 inviteal$
mentoverlooking Bldg. 870sf -San Marco Social Services/ Clearances: C,-, e7 2-9Ershnw/ove trirsos stpbo


















SU m A No o R iv er f r o a T O P- 07S EhErCE T D eY ap p a e mah a-8 0 0 5 3 ' 4i A Ust oe r t o r
St.Jmohns Riv er, Puu, for sale or lease. 1444 must be a U. B-o ,, r REST M ASSAGE in JAX " L,- -JPiarno, ,',,a r & TRAr r lneral el
$445 a month, Utilities M Home St. of Hendricks Counseling and able tobed.e - I- . - - ,- -,HP ,, . 0,)' . tdc.ustom ers, . . ,to M Pt or ld "62- :"4 '" Ru gra 04 sto1by A l
or F, Clen, Must have Ave. New rf and CTechnical Support 0 TOP SECRE . B Mc nus a. MMI452 ers with slide out 14K Ladies Diamond & 904-220-7886" him l
vacredit for nw/doc k.l H VAC f or oyr s e. ASEC I nc. is n equal 446-5504 appt only 915 retriever pupsvet ilts
Stilted 2/1 retreat-Near Temaopportunitn opportunity employer Ao.yC. Bloom Call mer WWW. y-t s.o i checked $0 0.rthCochmhireRingSize6,an Bring in thisad for
confluence of ndersnnta Fe & Transportation Our working atmo $1250$2500 skiing $400. 3754KCT7stne .Older. Good Con- $31,900
h etucknee$350perwk. REAL ESTATE s reIDE 9 miles 356-2228 Realorsphereiscasualour904-9971289 Ladies DiamondWed HI-A-POMS,CKCin 25 HSPR. Meref &eat.
1 3 from NAS Ja, share Warehousenvetory salaries competitive and ding Bond. Size-6$750 Hsa 904n9972400 U motor, Lie lockets Military and Firsti
-3/2 home, Ma le, SOUTHSIDE Warehouse / Work at Home c benefits package cam- Dining RoomTable, 269-1478 a 1289 included $2100. online. Timer nrs
month includes utilities call lease. 2760SF, divid able, Positions Wanted Eale u r m PISHpTAK10 e Welcome! rrntu
704 107 3 w w .m yfreico rp E -m a il Your resume e to 5A x 3', W 6 cha irs, Photos Ga a Y uble e)
S2rate Square Ct. 9 Contact Human Resources All Professioa al nI 1iting& w ll em pho l 1 97 B.0so. 854 Wvt $29,900bel e
Atlantic Blvd/an Pablorida Real Estate Instit904-514-1090ute HRHRaeccrsec-incorpordted.comm. Call 998-31ter. Services p k@ t.net Engne. Queensizedto





















3/2,e uare 450 in l . Contae /t H ase o rt o . W oi n s nt 1 1-2 9 or | to believe 17782464 8 'l a s Bo a w Woaet '05 B M W 325Citreated
_ nete Sic ian No2-2985ok"' & ext, resid &.Comm . licE& ConvRui e rt f Am I come
3/2, $450m cinl. clodins, 28 yrs exp, rees, FREE 0F DINING ROOM SET Barbe Fou Wheeler 6 Bowflex Xtreme leg goad elect













































*l Bake |alt 0eneN fRICOiSET S GOLDEN RETRIEVER - Bwt FXody, Rectreial good,
0% o7 VOLT rechargeable extension, good card. many extr... $1800.00 NIMNICHT























aau10% oft Dailyl iobs 904always hi786-9827 ng nice, bright, energetic people. ack Russe4 whipped r W AN TER X























*Putnam C Come join the Dailys team and become a part of the www.buttradbhiafr$m .com0$5T00 812-9unModie- Only 18K miles, white
NAN StY Johns Y n tana. 6 chairs, serving 7 Baloarbiesn 20 7 larPUPo 2b 27 2burg, Florida. $18,900V
nce and references CLEANING HELP REPAIRS I , Dresser ni ne draw Girls 12" Chopper shock, Hayes Disc
AoArgyle Forest Orequired. Call 278-9188. Days. 30-35 hours. West- er mirror sits , a s Trailer, w24i T-motor1























eRo oi to ernt.0side Residential Flex- 904 384-6032 T ai 24 sT * $heM0
Call training wheels $700.00 Call John: 307-5841 Ld. TWOOD$24-550
Pa rkl 0-098 orDistr eaporchiip s/sta1rt.2 163 t , s ik $n kCa laldecomnnd i Womeni'sTrek 2100 19' REGAL '06,CD stereo
t o p ,l5K14 5 3 ,9 129 57 3$As k9 030 . C a l l
ST CONTROL &$25.00 334-7547 Angel includes helmet, four water, must sell fast,
Park, NA. anchies IRRIGATION TECHS Le wood grain details Little Tikes 8-in- erses, shoes, less moving. $17,500. 207-96
REGENCY INN FicialoS Names Total Lawn Cag r TIM'S TREE SERVICE value $1900. $450 519-6282 _pOyset great condi than 300 miles, $500.00 Call Y h2254stke
EEK Y I Finanal Services aehouse dues. Sprng HiWILL BEAT ANY ion arg ployset John: 307-541 20 GRADY WHITE W/Ao
Entry level, $8 Exreq valid FL dr. lic. REASONABLE PRECiE MATTRESS Meefoam slight sun tadino "02 em trailer, new
E KDAY STAY725-093 * Money to Lend or Apply in person a must. 904.70889 EOE Licsed & nsured Braod name SET new w/ $200.00 OBO Call Angela bracket, exc condo, -
Boow The Parts House 10321 904545764777268 war 398-5200 n del 334-7547 $22, 500. 904-389-5279 CHEVOLET CAMARO
.0 NORTHSIDE ROOM Mortgage Bought Fortune Parkway, Bldg -__ . . . i/O 1WO Automatic
TO RENT adSd 400. Drug Free wkpc REnu s 20, OSPBEY AiUaA t ..an.mssian with new
R TNew Large Home in. -oASPORT a 00 - 2006M e Merc aint iob(candy green
Victoria Lakes, Call * .. ' t*iloL ENLISTITrENT Udes.225hS 2007 new trir, witht..ames Only808,800
904-434-2395 Somira bBmini, electr, $13,750 miles. New torque thrust
PLUMBERSFOREMEN, '2 FREEZER GE * Do you want to earn $ 1K to $2K a week O.B.e. 904-563-5410 wheels. New Air Condition
SOUTHSIDE OpporPUBRtFRMNCHEST 7CF $100- PetsBand System Pius....y other
ROOM DEHELPERSRUpright Kenmore 5 *Or Paid training extras. Must See! Will sell
BR, 2 BA House, Join Pinch A Penny oolamlP, cf $50- both $125 Medical Plan maculate, runs for $9,000. Pictures can be
Utilities included Patio. Spa. America's bene almost new will deliver An p y seen at our web site
Call Troy 904-703-2533 largest retail pool sup- SCHOLASTIC INC. is 1-(877) 351-62260or 282-6466 * Outgoing and great attitude needed 5 Adopt a Pet o cat nap2y-seenat oborwbit
$533.00 monthly p I y f r a n c h i s e . looking for secondary www.iacroson.com Pets & Supplies $13,56 Phone: 904-264-7173
LUXURY ROOMS able . Training and support& coaching 0to . r, r.ke your tue happen now AnmalsWanted SHEARWATER CHEV. CAMARO . . * .
w/Microwave g& Rerig! Market ing support reading teache 0i-.hin 5,0,(l l .y our-, ,EDlhrOn .An " re,)..) h,, . ,: ,:' ne
Low Doiy/Wklyk Rtes included. NE FloridaC Fel _ , , ..lr,.- _ alli90-)-*31-.3.36-1_Chris N1 22CC 2007 .i,, ,,,, ,
t0% Off for Wkly Rom www.pinchopenny.com tions include annual-(9041 0110-81160 kntllne
KINGS INN (904) 725-3343 or 727-531-8913 x 237 contracts w/salary and * rI *YAMAHA 150 ( 1 CHEVY CAMARO
QUALITY INN (904) 264t1211 PIRTEK USA contracts. Experience w ith good m ecr. 4r,.., ,15 gallonstr , T-op ..,Z28 ' .Re
ries available in Jack- erred. Resumes to Prefer min. 2 ,".'A ..'- r,,t i,, ..r , o 0 rU C I
sonville (888) 774-7835: cchanterescholosti.com rience. All shi ii , C .'a '.' ." , CheeyCorvette
7i 904-292-2999 , , ,,,l,: T' GPS 498 float on NEW CORVETTES
103rd & OLD MIDDLEBURG Start. Prie Sn. go.T ...seeLesume0oo904o2o t att trailer BIG DISCOUNTS
, TWD Haokup St t i n o T Ee ng in e e r.'.in gIr., . 14 IN STOCK
3/t.5 5575 ch&o,FW d . call 384-3411, 728-5950 n -a , h, 5 months old, V,-., K ,E E. ,_,-L ,
VANSANDT RE 389.3540 AIRWORTHaINESS -- 0 c., m all electronics u'.";'' , J'.-I ..
Westside 3/2 Huge Property TEST ENGINEER. AmlrLePnt Bull PuPSn CHEV COBlT 1 06
ch&a, WD Ho, $795/ma. Aviation Systems EnrL o ifom,-ilnntr CEYOuLT LSi'0e
Car Carport nearing Company Inc. is ,, 4hi.,% UKl'e. $42,500 ro%,,N,0-7CC', 09S6.1."i
VANSANT RE 389-3540 currently looking to fill DISPATCHER to's,'i , 0,, 904 282-6548
____l=l__Ll___l _ ii TEST ENGINEER posi- Westside. Dependable, Fu W eke d ob BiguppySale"
tion. Candidate experi- Previous exp and good aie v
Bedrm MN's E-Z Qual- setting up airworthiness ville area helpful. Detail over 40 to choose
tying call Sandy 695-2255 testing, including wind oriented, Salary Rangeg odp Bassetts, Bostons,
tunnel and actual flight $12-$14, Willing to learn Puggle, Pom, r
*nrvate Instruction tests. Strong technical lite field work. Drug -ww-.petwr-dpets.com AR
Bah*Schools essential. BS required, wkends, needed immed. Pet War.,'262-4646 MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS '04 AUDI A8L
Eventsn Clearaes Candid. At Apply 8 BCall 904-260-9792 Sales, Service, Parts Qualtro. Silver
Rs t must be a U. S. Citizen St., 781-9156 or Fax atsr $1000. 352-591-0398 BeJ.D. Sanders R. Sales $29,000
oandoble to be cleared to Resume 783-3197 BOE or applyin person at 11409 San Jose Blvd. Alochua (386) 462-3039
SUWANNEE Rivertrant a TOP SECRET level. Chesapeake Bay 1-800-541-6439 '04 JAGUAR XJ8
vacation cottage w/dock. ASEC Inc. is an equaI e r Retriever Pups, veo
Stilled 211 retreat-Near Opportunity employer, www. umpV-thinlgs.com checked $400. 866-537-7800 Coachman 5th Wheel LOW miles, fact warr
confluence of Santa Fe & 0rk o --030503 CHI-A-POMS, CKC, Tiny ditlo2n. New Ref & heat.
904-646-3992 or 904-568-0461 1 Week Day Class May 7 salaries competitive and BeverageMDesigner Purse Pups2$200000
8 Week Eve Class May 16 benefits package cam- $550, 2AA/1F 262-6200. Kathy 904-284-0047 Silver, factory
www.myfrei.com E-mail your resume to I Cher DAMON DAYBREAK
1904) 269-2555 Human Resources PARADISE ISLAND w/fish supplies incl. 1997 $21.000. 454 Ch
Florida Real Estate Insfitute HR@asec-lncorporated.com -. Call 998-3111'h You must see topen192..454 Chevy
�L%.,I t-- ts__ believe. Kim 778-2464 NoIsland. Bed n/storage. "'S BMW 325Ci
























Go Ahead, Make MY Doe-Try White. fact warr.


STHE FL E and Beat These Prices! $27,900
THE FLEET ___904) 7149939 '04CHRYSLER
SEBRING
MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted: . .B. Convert. Only 20K
.. . .. . . . ... ...$ 12,900
ADVERTISING Name (please print): Signature: 04 JEEP
ADVERTISING Motorcycle
MiniBikes LIBERTY
RULES 1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military 6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above Low Miles 4x4 Lim
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval Air requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads. BAJA 200 CC $19,900
Please fill out Station, Jacksonville. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling Ridden 3 times, $1200 '05 MINI
this form in 2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help 366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number. OBO 542-2445 x-18 COverib Red
black bl , qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as 8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an o200 Mint Condition. $23,900
black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found items, and garage original form. ever seen i2 96 '06 SCION XB
sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Select the number of weeks ad is to run: U 1 wk Q 2 wks 0 3 wks 0 4 wks CRUISER 250. CC 2005 Black
D D N S ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED New Only 90 Miles. $13,900
Te a t t yydFREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News. J Loaedl ooompare
D LF . L A R E A DC N R EALVirago 12,000 Mile '06 INFINITI
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than warranty Illness forces sale G35
B2500. 904-387-5672l
JAX AIR INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per $2500904387-5672 Black, SR, auto
REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE- week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index. HporterA , 1200 XL cus- $26,900

3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written Category: 904-923-5879 CRUISER
t _independent of other information contained on this form. , Honda Motor Bike $27,900
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue. I1 . New. $2000 or OB O.
Noon 5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Code I h778-977
00G, Box 2, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News, TOMOS MOPED'95.
Monday One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202 NOT RUNNING - Atoi
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202 NEEDS POINTS. Porch D
CALL FOR
* *DETAILS. $400.00
CALL 260-6761
- OR 316-4229 1








'22 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007


CHEVY HHR '06
$17,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SCHRYLSER PT
CRUISER Limited
'05. $14,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y CHRYSLER SRT8
MAGNUM '06
Leather, sunroof,
CD, beautiful. $33,680
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHRYSLER PT
CRUISER CONV
LTD '05. Only 2000
miles. $16,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


Greot! Must See! 339-1885.
CHRYSLER SEBRING
TOURING '06 Green
oU. I C. ,:... . er i Ir
.'.'rC .1oJ f.' .
CHRYSLER CROSS
F IRE '0S . * Lo I ,:

DODGE CHARGER '0
,jr -1 LC r , ri-' : ,3 i, fI
..' i .": C uo'l Or.-u,





:FORD ASPIRE .: 95

u.: ' ','il "P'1 ,-
S . :1 1 1. : , 1 , *aJJ




,FODFORD
RANCHERO GT
Sr,3,l, t..C .3
-~., i 2,, . .- ' ..r j
7 FORD TAURUS
SEL 'DO Lealher.
CD sunroof 1 3.840
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S .. rE.' .'E TPC, r.
C. E r." rho Per.-
r door . i,-_o r
PErI ..,." c ,ono''cr,
C -3 a Or 0 DUIO
T HONDA ACCORD
EX COUPE '04
Spoiler, SR. $16,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SHonda Accord 1999
78K Excellent Condi-
tion. $7,900 OBO
HONDA CIVIC '05
34,000 mi. $14,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


, HONDA Accord LX
1996. Sedan 4 CyL.
Ao. All Power.
Exc Gas Mil. Great
Student Veh. $5000.
294-6946
Hyundai Elontra
GLS 2001, Sedan, 4
DR, Auto, 86,000
miles, new tires,
4,500 OBO Call
912-242-2254
INFINITI Q45 '96 Tour-
ing, Pearl, metallic,
leather, loaded, 56,100mi,
$7,975. Coll 674-4444
q INFINITI G35
SEDAN '03. Pearl
white/tan. $17,990
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
998-0012
Jaguar 94 Vanden Plas,
154K, New Paint, New
Tires, Runs great.
$4,000 904-294-8186
� JAGUAR S-TYPE
"R" '03. CD, navi-
gation, sunrf, 20"
chrome whls$30,990


� JAGUAR XJR '04
SNov., CD, sunroof.
Beautiful. $37,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
LEX US LS-400 -'94,
loaded, nice cond, must
sell, $5975. 482-8832
MERCEDES C230 '99
Kompressor. Block,
leather, loaded, 76Kmkles.
$12,975. Call 674-4444
� MERCURY GR
MARQUIS '03 Lthr
? CD, fully equipped.
$12,995 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S '03
AT, AC, loaded, low
miles. $12,975. 674-4444
� NISSAN ALTIMA
2.5SL '03
$15,995
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


l NISSAN MAXIMA
'04. 3.5SL, leather,
sunroof, CD. $20,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4, Nisson Sentro SE-R
2003, 6 speed,
.,-manuol, all power,
S loaded, excellent
condition, awesome ste-
reo, PCS, Japan, must
sell $8,900 Call 891-5458
P, Pont Groad AM SE V6
2005, AT, PS, PW,
Cruise, Gold, 12K, I Dr.
Sedan. S12,000
90.1-.757-7037
4 PONTIAC
GRAND AM 1997,
great condition
cloth interior, 162K
mi, CD, 4 DR, V6, gold,
cold ac S2500 Call
904-881-0553
PONTIAC SOLSTICE '06
Gray, low miles, sporty,
stick, convertible,
leather 9310 per me


Pre-Owned
Auto Center
Luxury For Less!
904-998-0012
2004 Jaguar XJR
30,000 miles. Novay.
$37,990
2003 Jaguar S-Type
4.2R, 26K mi, Nay.
$29,990
2006 BMW 525i
White/tan. $36,990
2005 BMW 330c1
26,000 mi. $32,890
2004 BMW 330ci
40,000 miles
$29,990
2006 BMW 325i
20,000 miles
$30,990
2006 Acura TL
14,000 miles. Nov.
%30,990
2005 Range Rover
28.008 miles. Noav.
$49,990
2005 Linc Town Car
30,000 miles
$23,980
2004 Cod. Escalade
40,000 miles
$27,980
2006 Niss Pathfinder
22,000 miles
$21.990
2007 Toyota Camrv
Hybrid. 14,000 miles
S26,990
2006 Honda Civic
Hybrid 21.000 miles
$22.990
2007 Toyota FJ
Cruiser 4x4 TRD
6000 miles
1 27,990
SAAB 9 . Idr SE 0 "T
&{C I:.'iln,:., I.:.oj,;a a,'/P,

y SATURN L300 '03
Sunrool CD gas
saver. 19490
9980012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SSCION t 06 Fully
equip. llhr 116,480
9960012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SCION xB '06 Only
lS 0o' milk-. i16.990
996n 01?
LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE
S TOYOTA
COROLLA ?00i,
A/C Automatlic,
power w, power
doors, spoiler, sport
package, 6 discs, silver,
beautiful perfect
condition. $13,900
Call 772-7795 or 803-6617
�) TOYOTA
COROLLA '05. Only
30K miles. $12,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


TOYOTA CAMRY
HYBRID '07 $26,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
TOYOTA CAMRY LE
'"i' ,reen, sunroof, like
Snev.. S349 per mo. WAC.
Calol 899-5853
4 TOYOTA CAMRY
1990. Auto. A/C. pwr
wind & locks.
A0AFM Coss. radio.
93K Miles. Looks & runs
great. $1900. 249-1666.
TOYOTA MATRIX '04
While, manual, graph-
ics. $199 per mo. WAC.
Call 899-5853
TOYOTA MR2 SPyder '03.
Black, only 40K miles,
auto. $319 per mo. WAC.
Call 899-5853
TOYOTA MARIX 2005
$14, 300 Sunroof, '6 CD,
S New Tires, Fully
Equipped. This must
sell. Transferring. Excel-
lent Condition. 838-6562
VOLVO 740 TURBO- '92,
wagon Grey, black either
isvK.T,, i :'.".' .," t I':
S'V* BEETLE '0-
(ZConverl GLS Turbo
Cd changer i0,4680
998.0012
LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE
( I VW BEETLE 05
Gray. AT I-k,- n.ew.
only 14K mi. i2').840
998.0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

ALL
Military
and
Civilian
o$0 DOWN
EVERYBODY
RIDES!
Chris 662-0726




ACURA MDX 'r01 'or.r
i: '* r-..:.i, ..- flr.r L.:.',,J a

ACURA I.DX 05
Fully equip only
21,000 miles. i;:9,990
9980012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CADILLAC ESCALADE
03 L .' . r. i e 3 ... .-.,

CHEVY SUBURBAN LS
;-a 4. J .A l d.l l .:
777-9119
CHEVY TAHOE LT
'04. White/tan.
$22,640 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY TAHOE 02'
64K Leather, power
tLeverything, lifted, 33's,
Entertain system,
innity .speakers kicker


CHEVY TAHOE LT
'07. Champ/tan Ithr,
beautiful $34,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
DODGE 1500 QUAD CAB
4x4 SLT 4X4 '01. V8, at,
ac, loaded. $11,975.
777-9119
DODGE DAKOTA SLT
'01 Crew Cab. Loaded.
68K mi. $10,975. 674-4444
y DODGE RAM 1500
HEMI Crew Cab
'05. $19,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Dodge Ram
SCharger LE 1991 V8
5.- 4X4 Hooker
Header's, Dual
Exhaust, CB Radio, 2
DR, SUV AT, PS, PBI,
AC 32X11.5 Tires, S5900
Coll 904-294-8186 or
904-751-7037

C, i .)rr.. LT [ . .


DODGE RAFM .;,
T . , . . : .


S FORD Fl'J -,JJl
J , l, .',.--. D,.:?. v :r.,..,- ,c

� FORD F150
LARIAT '05 DVD
only 22.000 miles
S23,990 998.0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
i C. ro .: E r. ,: : . ,. j ) J
X L 5 L T 3 .1
i'.l rri : h.,3.3 a
1 .11 i r ,rlai i,:.r. ir

JEEP WRANGLER '99
5:r-. % C 6K O , I, ;"q
425. '1t'
JEEP WRANGLER '00
Sahara ,-,ora irn 6:, I
, "T r loaajcd j - i6r

JEEP WRANGLER X '06

KIA SPORTAGE '00
W.r. ir,i, JA, sl,,nil AT
S; J'. RO 4 444j
LAND ROVER
Z RANGE ROVER
05. Like new, fully
equipped. 152,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S NISSAN
Z FRONTIER '06 4dr.
fully equip. $21,740
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S NISSAN
PATHFINDER 2002.
41 V6. EXc. Cond. No
Accidents. 76K. Tinted
Win. S10,300. Pics avail.


NISSAN
PATHFINDER 06
Like new. $22,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 , NISSAN TRUCK,
1985 4-wheel drive,
I5-speed, runs good,
1 big mud tires,
needs exhaust, $1000
OBO, George 657-1076
�7 TOYOTA FJ
CRUISER'07
Fully equipped,
TRD pkg. $28,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
TOYOTA Highlander
2003.Limited. All
Power. V6. Leather
seats. Moonroof, step-
bars. Michellin tires. 6 CD.
S18,999 OBO 291-6996.
TOYOTA TACOMA
Pre-Runner '04 Double
Cob. V6, AT, AC, loaded,
43K mi. $18,975. 674-4444


TOYTOA TUNDRA
LTD '03. Fully
equipped. $16,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE





DODGE Caravan
1995, White,
Rebuilt, AT, V6,
Cold Air, Exc.
Tires. Looks & Drives
great! $2295. 268-2482


$2000 or les


Chrome Wheel Tire
Pkg. 24X10 Devion
4 Gorilla Logs.
Kuhmo tires
S2000 OBO. Dale 773-3890

4, Leer Topper Silver
Over the Rail Fits 1997
to 2003 F150 short bed
silver with clamps,
$400 728-8669

STwo Ton hydraulic
engine hoist.
Brand New. Never
used. Folds for easy
storage. $175.00 OBO.
542-3170 Ex 128 or 318-4710


JEEPCHEROKEE ALIVE or JUNK CASH
Larado '92 4X4 $2000. for cars/ truck. Free tow
Call 716-0604 SS$. 724-0011 / 751.0771


F- *U- ----- E. _ __


'01 PT CRUISER
LIMITED

Immaculate Condition, Leather, 5 Spd
Must See!

$499 Down & Delivered

$69 Per Week
(wac)

Guaranteed Credit Approval, 2 yr Bumper to

Bumper Warranty Available,

Family Owned and Operated

Lower Overhead for Better Quality & Price!


-- CAMPION MOTORS
CHAMPION MOTORS


Military Publications



Crossword Puzzle Sponsorship




Your Advertising Message Here:


Crossword is the most requested item for newspapers.

Now available for advertisers.


* Sponsorship for $he 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


The Mirror


Jax Air News


The Periscope


THE W eekly Crossw ord ByAlanP. OlschwangHuntingtonBeach, CA


ACROSS
1 Eye amorously
5 Joplin of ragtime fame
10 Lattice strip
14 Retain
15 Of an arm bone
16 Clarinet's relative
17 Opposed to
18 Explosive stuff, briefly
19 Mature
20 Start of James
Thurber quote
23 Dig a trench
24 Shea Stadium player
25 Pined (for)
28 Vicious or Caesar
29 Took to court
31 Had sushi
32 Castle protectors
35 Part 2 of quote
37 Uffizi Palace display
38 Fountain treats
39 Salacious stare
40 Part 3 of quote
42 Spanish priest
43 PC group
44 Islands off Galway
45 Slugger's need
46 Utopian
48 Segment of a min.
49 AT&T part
52 End of quote
56 Tarot user
58 Come to terms
59 Sign
60 Coffee servers
61 Approaches
62 Egghead
63 Chess call
64 Credo
65 Pastoral poem
DOWN
1 Signals thumbs-up
2 Italian port
3 Slacken


5 F6


By Alan P. Olschwang


4 Extended narrative
poem
5 Basked
6 Montgomery of "The
Misfits"
7 Not taken in by
8 Poi source
9 Streetcars
10 Access the Web
11 Did away with
12 Also
13 Cut down
21 Nice friends?
22 Kind of list
26 Old-time knock-out
gas
27 Steel plow pioneer
28 Stairway segment
29 Perm milieu
30 Biblical preposition
32 Syrup source
33 Mountain nymph
34 Expiation
35 Spv Hari ,


38 "The _ of Venice"
41 Not of the cloth
42 Walk back and forth
45 Bidding
47 RN part
48 Cubic meter
49 Used a stopwatch


4/26/07
51 Ivan of tennis
53 S-shaped molding
54 Humorist Lebowitz
55 Novelist Morrison
56 Addition figure
57 Important time


Last Week's Answers
L E F T BET A ;HOTO l
I C O N AM I N R E C A P
F 0 'T PR I N T S ON T H E
E N D A R R E ST N E0 N
U R I E L A T E S
S A ND --SO F T I M E i
APED S E W N S PACE E
N E WL T I C UT DOR0
E X TR" A LAJR R AMS
W IL L N |E IV ER B E
MCCANI N F IE
A H E RE I N I N B S A
M A D E S T T ING D OW N
B L A BS A C N E NO U N
0 K R A SS H E A MM 0


rn722aO


- -UA FR


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600


KEY AUDI
4660-100 Soulhside Blvd. 565-4000



BENTLEY- ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Ordando Fl 407-339-3443



TOM BUSH BMW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
6914 Blanding Blvd 777-2500


GARBER BUICK
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060


CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111
NIMNICHT CADILLAC
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700
PARKER CADILLAC
283 San Marco, StAug (904)824-9181



COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES
10880 Philips Hwy. 260-7777
CREST CHEVROLET
8281 Meril Rd. 721-1880
GARBER CHEVY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
GORDON CHEV
1166 Blanding Blvd. 272-2200
JERRY HAMM CHEV
2600 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
PINEVIEW CHEVROLET
Macclenny 259-6117

GEORGE MOORE CHEV
711 Beach Blvd. 249-8282
NIMNICHT CHEV
1550 Cossat Ave. 387-4041



ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 354-4421
CARUSO CHRYSLER
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Chrysler of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033
GARBER CHRYSLER
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
MIKE SHAD
CHRYSLER JEEP
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454


ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421
JACK CARUSO
REGENCY DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 642-5600
GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exi 129, Fern Bkh. 1-800-228-7454
WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Caoal Ave. 384-6561


BOARD FORD
St. Augustine 353-6797
Florida's Super Duty Headquarters
PAUL CLARK
FORD-MERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee) 225-3673
GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy. 904-292-3325
MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060
MIKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673


NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy. 854-4826
COGGIN0GMC TRUCKS
9201 Mantic Blvd. 724-2310
GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cove 2rins 264-4502


COGGIN HODA ON ATILAilC
11003 Atlantic Blvd. 565-8800
COGGIN HONDA
OF ST. AUGUSTINE
2898 U.S. Hwy. 1S. 1-800-456-1689
HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300
LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
7801andinBlvd 2692277


HYUNDAI
of ORANGE PARK
7600 Blanding Blvd. 899-0900
KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060


ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


CITY ISUZUI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cityautamotive.com


MATHENY JAGUAR
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500


ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US.1 South 354-4421
CARUSO JEEP
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wels Rd. 269-1033
MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1736 Casst Ave. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, FemrnBd. 1-80228-7454


COGGIN KIA
9401 Atlaontic Blvd. 723-3210
RAY CARTER KIA
6373 Blanding Blvd. 771-6078




LAMBORGHINI - ORLANDO


895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Lon ewd/OrandoFl 407-339-3443


MATHENY LAND ROVER
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500



LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000


MNORIRFLODA UNMiERC M URY
4620 Soulhside Blvd. 642-4100
GRIFFIN UNCOLN MERCURY
7447 Blanding Blvd. 777-3000



LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE
www.lotuso acksonvillecomr
11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992


TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600



BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080


TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Mantic Blvd. 725-0911



CITY MITSUBISHI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 565-2489
www.ciyautomoive.com
CITY MITSUBISHI
of ORANGE PARK
7505 Blanding Blvd. 779-8100
www.cityautomotive.com


COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC
10600 Atlantic Blvd. 642-7900
COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES
10859 Philips Hwy. 880-3000
MIKESHADEISSANOFJAX
1810 CassatAve. 389-3621
PARKER NISSAN
2755U.S. I SoAh, StAug. 904-794-9990
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400


COGGIN PONTIAC-GMC
9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310
GARBER PONTIAC
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
NIMNICHT PONTIAC- GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy. 854-4826



BRUMOS MOTOR
CARS INC.
10100 Atlantic Blvd. 725-9155


ROLLS ROYCE - ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Odondo Fl 407-339-3443




NIMNICHT SAAB
7999 Blanding Blvd, Jax
904-778-7700 www.nimnicht.com



SATURN OF AVENUES
10863 Philips Hwy. 262-7145


SATURN OF ORANGE PARK
8105 Blanding Blvd. 779-0071
SATURN OF REGENCY
8600 Atlantic Blvd. 725-8200



SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE
10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-6455



KEN CHANCE SUZUKI
1285 Cassat Ave. 389-7700
CITY SUZUKI
10585 Atlantic B.lvd 998-7111
ww.cityautomoaive.com



ARLINGTON TOYOTA
10939 Mantic Blvd. 302-6762
COGGIN TOYOTA- AVENUES
10564 Philips Hwy. 262-0338
KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle. 771-9100
LIGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
2995 U.S. 1 South St. Aug.
800-622-4888 or 904-797-8800
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassat Ave. 389-4561



VW OF ORANGE PARK
1481 Wells Road 269-2603
O'STEEN VW
1140 Philips Hwy. 322-5100
TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911



O'STEEN VOLVOI
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486



PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694





BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
www.beachblvdautomotive.com
6833 Beach Blvd. 724-3511

BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
10211 Atlantic BW. 724-1080

Lexus of Jacksonville

Pre-Owned Center
10384 Atlonic Blvd. 998-0012

Tom Bush BMW
9910 AlanticBlvd. 371-4381

Tom Bush Autoplex
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877
WARREN MOTORS, INC.
233 East State St. 356-8491






JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER

JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000

WORLD IMPORTS
www.woddimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992


. ", 0044M


5673 Normandy Blvd.
688-0780
www.champlonmotors.org


y p /07


91/40




JAX AIR NEws, NAS JACKSONVILLE,, Thursday, April 26, 2007 23


I II


G guaranteed

approval and

$500 down is our

sal ute to you.


DriveTime is on a mission to help military personnel
with bad credit get great cars at financing they can afford.
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Besides protecting our country, military
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donated 505,907 hours of volunteer
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Georgia last year. Their time was given to
community organizations, church groups,
youth activities, scouting and more.
Thank you!
For advertising information,
please call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.

THE- 1N15 IMAYPORT. FLORIIDA
Mirror

SPeriscope


A
I


I I --


11 ""NOON"


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..�;. ;.i





JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, April 26, 2007


* :Refresh
S('7-' http ://Cogginauto.corn

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Buying has never been easier.
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