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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00123
 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: June 28, 2007
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville -- Jacksonville Naval Air Station
Coordinates: 30.235833 x -81.680556 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Publisher: Holt Pub. Co., <1971-1979>; ADD Inc., <1993>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 10, no. 24 (Sept. 18, 1952).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33313438
alephbibnum - 000579555
lccn - sn 95047201
lccn - sn 95047201
System ID: UF00028307:00123

Full Text





HS-5 COC
Undersander to Take Command
Page 3


Teeing It Up
Golfers Wanted For Tourney
Pages 8-9


Sailors' Life Enhanced
Task Force Created
Page 13


M osquitoes are blood-sucking
insects that are responsible
for the transmission of many
diseases throughout the human and
animal populations of the world.
They are responsible for carrying and
transmitting several different human
diseases.
Some of the viruses that are carried
by mosquitoes include dengue fever,
St. Louis encephalitis (SLE), Eastern
Equine encephalitis (EEE), West
Nile virus (WNV) and other non-viral
diseases like malaria. In addition to
being disease vectors, mosquitoes can
cause major disruptions through their
persistent biting during recreational
and social activities.
"We have 10 preventive medicine
technicians (PMTs) at NAS Jax but
currently four are deployed right now.
Our job here is to keep track of the
mosquito population. Currently in
Florida there's 11 different species
of mosquitoes that we monitor," said
HM1 Fred Turner of the base preven-
tive medicine division.
Mosquitoes belong to the family of
flies called Culicidae. Culicidae and
are small fragile insects that have
six delicate legs and two wings cov-
ered in scales. The head of a mosquito
has antennas that protect the long
piercing, sucking mouthparts. The life
cycle of these insect are complex.
Young mosquitoes are totally aquat-
ic and the adult is terrestrial. The
adult female returns to a water only
for a short time to lay batches of eggs.


T tt1RnAY. JTNE 2R 2007 www.jaxairnews.com


Former NEX employee visits

61 years later,

few things

look the same


By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor


Eighty-eight-year-old
Ruby Minchak, wife
of one of the first
Sailors stationed at NAS
Jacksonville and a former
Navy Exchange employee,
visited the base June 15.
The last time she was
here was in 1946. Minchak
remembers a lot of firsts
at NAS Jacksonville - the
base commissioning, the
first bombing squadrons,
first housing area in Dewey
Park, first Navy Exchange
(NEX) and the first air
show. She also remembers
that dreadful day when
President Franklin D.
Roosevelt interrupted the
Guy Lombardo radio show
she was listening to and
announced that Japan had
bombed Pearl Harbor and
that the country was at
war.
"My husband, Joe was
one of the first Sailors sta-
tioned here in 1940 when
the base first opened. We
moved here from Virginia
and shared a small apart-
ment out in town with a
schoolteacher that cost $25
a month," said Minchak.
"For the first three
months, Joe didn't receive a


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Ruby Minchak, a former employee at NAS Jax in the 1940s reminisces about the past as she
looks at a Jax Air News edition displayed on the wall in Building 1. Minchak visited the base
June 14 after leaving here 61 years ago. "Things have definitely changed quite a bit," she said.


paycheck because there was
no place to send the pay
records to. He had saved
a little money so we were
able to get an apartment
and we had a car, but I had
to use my silver dollar col-
lection for food because we
were too proud to ask our
parents for help. There was
also a man who owned a
gas station and gave credit
to any Sailors who needed
gas. He really helped us
out. Eventually, Joe did
get paid and made $92 a
month. When he received
flight pay, it was over $100
and we thought we were
rich."


Ruby Minchak's Navy Ex-
change identification badge
that was worn during her
time working at NEX in the
1940s.
With Joe at work main-
taining the aircraft for
his squadron, Bombing
Squadron 7, Minchak says
she grew a little homesick.


"I didn't have much to do so
one day I ventured down-
town and ended up getting
a job in a candy store. When
I came home that night,
my husband made me call
and quit. I later worked as
a cashier at the NEX," she
continued.
In their free time, the
Minchaks headed to the
beach to meet their friends.
"I remember one night we
were all sitting on a deck
near the ocean and watched
a freighter being shelled by
German submarines. Later
we also learned that what


See NEX, Page 12


/


"4


Fourth of July celebral


Most mosquitoes move only short dis-
tances from their original breeding
place but others will fly longer dis-
tances.
According to Lead Program
Manager for Entomology HM3(AW)
Alexis Delvalle, "Surveillance at NAS
Jax is the key. We primarily use
approximately six New Jersey traps
to capture mosquitoes. These traps


Photos by MCI (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
HM1 Fred Turner of Preventive Medi-
cine examines a mosquito under a
microscope to check for any diseases
that it may be carrying.
(Left) A male and female mosquito cap-
tured on base are shown here. These
mosquitoes will be tested for any dis-
eases.
have a light bulb attached to the top
of the lamp that lures the mosquitoes
in. A fan unit then sucks the mos-
quito down into a bag. Once captured
the mosquitoes are brought back to
the lab and frozen in preparation for
weekly testing. Pesticide spraying for
mosquito control is contracted out."
On average, a female mosquito will
live up to three weeks with the male's


r- t

tions






ions


From Staff
Several free Fourth of July celebrations will be
held in the local area. At Metropolitan Park,
numerous family-friendly activities will be
offered. Gates open at 6 p.m. Food and beverages
will be available for sale. Picnics and non-alcoholic
beverages will be allowed inside the park. No outside
alcoholic beverages will be permitted. Parking is free!
Skyblast, Jacksonville's premiere fireworks showcased
over the St. Johns River, will conclude the festivities at
9:45 p.m. For more information, go to www.coj.net or
call 630-3690.
Kids Kampus, located next to Metropolitan Park,
is hosting Family Freedom Fest from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Admission is free. The event will feature water park and
playground activities, an aqua tunnel, watermelon seed-
spitting contests, patriotic crafts, obstacle course, relay
and sack races. For more information, call 630-5437.
Orange Park is hosting their eighth annual American
Pie 4th of July starting at 11 a.m. until the conclusion of
the fireworks show, which begins at 9:30 p.m. The event
will be held at Moosehaven on Highway 17. There will
be arts and crafts, entertainment, food vendors, games
for children, contests and a parade at 2 p.m.
The event is free. Parking is $5. Guests should bring
lawn chairs or blankets for the fireworks show. No cool-
ers, food or alcoholic beverages are allowed. For more
information, call 264-0520.


See MOSQUITOES, Page 12


TOUCHING No Jax Air News published July 5
S The JaxAir News will not be published July 5. The next issue will come
out July 12. All articles and classified ads submitted during that week will
'B A S E be held for the July 12 issue. For more information, call 542-3531.


NEWS FLASHi


Stories and photos can be submitted to jaxairnews
@comcast.net.
Classified ads may be mailed to the address shown on


the form, dropped in the classified ad box at the NAS Jax
Quarterdeck or faxed to 542-1534.


- -r ~-


- . .--~ -


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
AMVETS National Service Officer David Sanders helps
SKSN Evelia Mendoza of the NAS jax Administrative
Office with her Veterans Administration paperwork prior
to her separation from the Navy. Sanders recommends
anyone retiring or separating from the military to sched-
ule an appointment with him well in advance of their last
day to discuss their benefits.

AMVETS helps Sailors

with VA benefits
By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor

Three years ago, the American Veterans
(AMVETS) organization opened an office at
NAS Jax to help Sailors learn about Veterans
Administration (VA) benefits. Since then, business
had grown so significantly that another office may
soon be opened in one of the hangars here.
"We originally opened an office at NS Mayport but
we weren't that busy there. So, we came to NAS Jax
and business started booming. We provide a great free
service here to our military customers,?' said AMVETS
National Service Officer David Sanders.
The primary mission of the office is to assist those

See VA, Page 12


Fight the bite! Beware of mosquitoes!
By MC(AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake ... ....
Assistant Editort o


---


c


i






,2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday,June 28, 2007


Looking back in time...





















... .. ... " '









demolished in November 1966.
t x




Fie photo
The Band Stand was used for lunch concerts and numerous ceremonies during its history in 1953. The structure was
demolished in November 1966.


--





Iummer



Iducatio

Sarah Smiley
B cial Contributor


or more weeks than you prob-
ably care to know, I've been on
the road visiting family. Road
ps used to be so easy before I was
carried and had children, most-
because, well, I didn't make very
ny road trips back then. Traveling
th children could be an Olympic
ent of sorts. Just transporting all
e luggage is hard work.
have three boys, but I'm vacation-
g with five suitcases, one of them
plicitly for toys, swimmies, Batman
pes. pirate swords and everything
e that must go along with children.
h, and did I mention that I'm also
veling with my 87-year old grand-
ther, Doris? Not surprisingly, she
the easiest one of all. She only car-
sa fresh pair of pantyhose (to wear
th her tennis shoes), a couple \of
esses (she's never worn pants), a
cket book, a wool scarf (yes, even in
mmer), and a plastic bag with her
dicine.
ow, I know that it is summer
eak for my kids, but this trip has
en quite educational nonetheless.
d I don't just say that because
've visited places like Colonial
| illiamsburg.
Our first stop was at a NASCAR'
ce in Dover, Del., where we stayed,
th one of our squadron mate's par-
ts. There I learned that our friend,
r. John, as the kids call him, really
es have a Yoda made entirely out
Legos. I also saw pictures of him in


ON THE HOMEFRONT



trip proves very



nal for our family


the first grade, and he looked just the
same. He looked like a kid who would.
make a Yoda entirely out of.Legos.
At the NASCAR race. 1 learned
that my 4- and 6-year old boys know
more about racing than I initially
thought. I learned that stock cars
are very (very!) loud, the drivers are
kind of cute, and there is math even
in NASCAR (the back of one specta-
tor's car had a sticker on it that read:
8x3=24. And if you know what that
means, you've probably watched too
many races, too).
Next we went to my in-law's house
in Fairfax, Va. There I learned that
fathers and grandfathers are no fun
to take to museums because they
read every plaque and tend to wan-
der away from the group, causing
major confusion and loss of patience.
I also learned that when I suggest we
take the Metro to the Air and Space
Museum and my husband says, "Nah,
it's not that far; let's walk," the muse-
um is probably 18 blocks away.
On the streets of DC I hit a new
"low" (depending on how you look at
it): I actually breastfeed our 5-month-
old baby while I walked down the
sidewalk. I was covered, yes, by a
nifty little contraption called, quite
fittingly, a "Hooter Hider," but still,
nursing a baby while disciplining my
other boys and keeping up with my
younger, childless sister-in-law proved
very difficult and humiliating.
Bystanders at the crosswalks in our
nation's capitol graciously pretend-
ed not to notice when my baby made
slurping and burping noises beneath


ABE 1 (AW) ROBERT WATTS

Job title/command:
Air Operations


Hometown: Mobile. Ala.


Family Life: I have two sons,
9 and 4-years-old.

Past Duty Stations: LiSS Carl Vinson
(CVN 70)

Career Plans: To obtain a college degree and
pursue a law career.

Most Interesting Experience: Meeting
former President George H. Bush.

Words of Wisdom: Today is only one day
of life.


the "Hooter Hider."
Our next stop was in Smithfield,
Va., where the boys and I said good-
bye to, Dustin (he flew back home)
and stayed with my mom and dad for
three weeks. This is where we met
up with my brother and his wife and
I learned that Will still likes to keep
the car cold enough to hang meat in.
Some things never change, like the
smell of Mom's antiques, my dad's
faded blue jeans, and the way every-
one yells "Sarah!" up the stairs if I've
-lept.in too late.
From time to time, I checked in with
Dustin back home, and although I
worried that he would be lonely with-
out us, he seemed to be having a good
time. Friends invited him to dinner
and asked if needed anything (does
anyone do this for us when our hus-
bands are gone?).
He played golf, watched NASCAR,
hung out with Mr. John, and got a
lot of work done. My friends checked
to see that he was keeping my plants
alive and the house relatively clean. 1I
learned that he was.
Now we are nearing the end of our
trip, yet I still have one lingering
question, one last thing to learn: how
exactly did our suitcases and their
contents actually multiply while we
weren't looking... and will we be able
to get it all home?
Sarah Smiley can be reached for
comments at www.sarahsmiley.com.


SScorT BLOOMER

S\ Job title/command:
Filefigher,'EMT
NAS Ja.\ Fire Department

�.: ] Hometown: Rensselaer. N.Y.


Family Life: I have one son.

Past Duty Stations: NAS
Fire Department


Pensacola. Fla.


Career Pfans: To move up through the ranks at
the fire department.

Most Interesting Experience: Fighting
man\ fires \\ ith NAS Pensacola Fire and Rescue.

Words of Wisdom: Just be happ !


HEY MONEYMANI


Hey, MoneyMan!
My wife and I plan to pur-
chase a home and we are
looking for the best interest
rate for our loan. I pulled
my .credit report from all
three 'agencies and all
the scores were different.
What's up with that? How
do they determine these
scores and why would they
be different?
MoneyMan Sez:
A credit score is the big-
gest factor in determining
an interest rate for a home
mortgage. Beyond that,
stability in employment is
important. Of course, your
income an
d your income relative to
expenses are also impor-
tant. The three major
credit bureaus, Equifax,
TransUnion, and Experian
all use the Fair Isaac
Corporation (FICO) scor-
ing system. However, each
of these bureaus uses a
slightly different statistical
model.
Also, creditors and busi-
nesses do not always report
to all three of these agen-
cies and they report infor-
mation in a variety of ways.
The good news is that your
specific score is not as
important as your range of
scores.
Credit scores can fall
between 300 and 850. The
national average is around
675 and a score above 720
can give you access to the


best rates and terms. The
FICO system of scoring is
based on five factors and
each one is weighted by
importance. The factors
are:
1. Payment history - 35
percent
2. How much you owe - 30
percent
3. Length of credit history
- 15 percent
4. Type of credit - 10 per-
cent
5. New credit or inquiries
- 10 percent
,The best things you can
do to improve your credit
score are:
4 Pay your bills on time,
every time.
* Do not max out your
credit cards. Try not to
exceed 30 percent of the
credit limit on any credit
card.
* Try to maintain a good,
solid history of'credit. The
longer your history the
better your score will be.
However, do not have more
credit cards than you need.
Opening many credit cards
in a short period of time
will hurt your score.
Good credit manage-
ment leads to higher scores.
Always try to live within
your means, use debt wise-
ly, and pay all bills on time
- every time!
More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.


CDC has openings for children
The NAS Jax Child Development Center currently
has openings from children 24-35 months. For more
information, call 542-5434.

Outdoor pool closed for event
The base outdoor pool will be closed for a special event
today beginning at 3:30 p.m. For more information,
call 542-3720.
I 11


SUNNY DAX -A - I

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

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








NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer.................... Capt. Chip Dobson
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer......................Capt. Chuck Tamblyn
commandd Master Chief ................................CMDCM(SW) Chris Green
iPublic Affairs Officer............................................................ Rick Crews
Assistant Public Affairs Officer................................. Miriam S. Gallet
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor...........................................................................Kaylee LaRocque
Assistant Editor............................... MC1 (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
Staff Writer.........................................................A01 (AW) Ron McClain
Design/Layout ............................................................ George Atchley
The JA AIll NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Mili-
Stary Services. Contents of the Jlx All 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 PA NEms can be reached at
(904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email laxAirNews@comcast.net or
write the Ax Alm Nn, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JAX AIl NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private
firm in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written
agreement with the U. S. Naval Air Station, jacksonville, Florida. It is
published every Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are
at 1 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over
32,000. Distribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:


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


i


A#










Undersander to take


charge of HS
By Lt. j.g. Nick Kesler
HS-5 PAO
Cmdr. Roy Undersander will relieve
Cmdr. Paul Esposito as com-
manding officer of HS-5 during a
change of command ceremony tomorrow
at 1 p.m. at Hangar 116. Rear Adm. John
Waickwicz, commander, Naval Mine and
Anti-Submarine Warfare Command will
be the guest speaker.
Undersander, a native of Saint Cloud,
Minn., entered the naval service through
the Naval Aviation Cadet program after
attending two years at the University
of Minnesota. He then attended Officer
Candidate School in Pensacola, Fla. where
he was commissioned an ensign and was
presented his wings of gold March 17,
1987.
His first tour was with the "Black
Nights" of HS-4 where he initially flew the
SH-3H Sea King. He completed one deploy-
ment flying the SH-3H helicopter, before
transitioning to the SH-60F and embark-
ing on board USS Kitty Hawk (CV 63) for
the 1992-93 work-ups and deployment.
During this deployment, Undersander par-
ticipated in Operation Southern Watch and
operations in Somalia.
In May 1993, Undersander reported to
HS-1 as a fleet readiness squadron instruc-
tor and assisted the squadron's transi-
tion to the SH-60F. While at HS-1, he
completed his bachelor's degree in profes-
sional aeronautics through Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University. He then reported
to the HS-5 "Nightdippers" in May 1995
as the quality assurance officer and was
tasked with assisting the squadron's tran-
sition to the SH-60F/HH-60H.
In October 1996, he reported to Naval
Strike and Air Warfare Center (NSAWC)
in Fallon, Nev. as an instructor. While at
NSAWC, Undersander helped develop and
establish the Seahawk Weapons Tactics
Instructor (SWTI) course. He was also select-
ed to serve as an aide to Commander, Naval
Strike and Air Warfare Center in addition to
his duties as an ,air wing instructor.
Undersander reported to the "Red Lions"
of HS-15 in Jacksonville as a depart-
ment head in September 1999 and led the
Tactics and Operations departments. HS-
15 was embarked on board USS George
Washington (CVN 73) during the ship's
2000 deployment and participated in
Operations Southern Watch and Adriatic
and multiple rescue/recovery operations.


-5


tomorrow


0.1


Cmdr. Cmdr.
Roy Undersander Paul Esposito
In November 2001, he reported to Naval
Air Systems Command and was assigned
to AIR 4.0P, Airworthiness Office. During
his tenure, Undersander oversaw several
process improvement initiatives related
to flight clearances, tactical manuals and
NATOPS. In addition, he qualified as an
acquisition professional. Undersander
then attended the Naval War College in
Newport, R.I., earning a masters degree in
national security and strategic studies in
2005.
In March 2006, Undersander assumed
the duties as executive officer (XO) of HS-
5. During his tenure as XO he has helped
realign the training and readiness of the
squadron by creating the department of
Standardization, Training, and Operational
Risk Management. Due to this innova-
tion, the Nightdippers were awarded the
distinguished 2006 Captain Arnold Jay
Isbell Trophy for anti-submarine warfare
and anti-surface warfare excellence and
have been met with high success during
their 2006 work-up cycle and subsequent
2006-2007 extended cruise in support of
Operations Enduring Freedom and Iraqi
Freedom.
Undersander has accumulated more than
4,000 flight hours in his flying career.
During Esposito's tenure as commanding
officer, HS-5 has been in one of its highest
op-tempos to date, having quickly and thor-
oughly prepared for its extended 2006-2007
cruise after just completing the Expanded
Maritime Interception Operation detach-
ment in 2005 and rescue efforts in response
to Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. HS-5 has
also completed more than 1,500 sorties and
5,000 hours of mishap free flying under his
command.
Esposito is . transferring to the
Industrial College of the Armed Forces in
Washington, DC.


Celebrate our nation's

birthday and spend your pre-

Independence Day Weekend

at the Baseball Grounds!!


SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 7:05 p.m. vs. Mobile Baybears
Nolan Ryan Figurine Giveaway! The first 3,000 fans get a numbered, limited-edition
12th-scale figurine of Nolan Ryan in his 1967 Suns uniforml Sponsored by your local
Chrysler and Jeep Dealers, First Coast News and AM 930
The Fox, Plus, catch the Suns In their throwback 1967
uniforms during the game tonight!
SUNDAY, JULY 1, 5:05 p.m. vs.
Mobile Baybears
Kids' Logo Eyeblack Giveaway and the ZOOPERSTARSI
All kids get a pair of Suns logo eyeblack stickers,
courtesy of Radio Disney, Plus, everyone will enjoy the antics of Clammy Sosa,
Cow Ripken and Harry Canary as the Zooperstars make their final appearance in
Jacksonville this year, sponsored by Fox 30 WAWS and
WAPE 95.1 FM. After the game, Kids Run the Bases,
compliments of Florida Telco Credit Union,
MONDAY, JULY 2. 7:05 p.m. vs. Mobile Baybears
RACING NIGHT! Meet Jeff Gordog, Snail Earnhardt, Jr. and Pony Stewart from the
Zooperstars at the game tonight! Plus, come in your favorite driver's colors and
enter for your chance to win race tickets to the big weekend in Daytonal Sponsored
by Coggin Automotive, Comcast and Rooster
Country Stop by any area Coggin dealership for a
special ticket offers
TUESDAY, JULY 3. 7:05 p.m. vs.
-Mobile Baybears
GIGANTIC Pre-4th of July Fireworks Extrava-
ganza and Mr. Bragan's Birthday! Come celebrate Suns' owner Peter
Bragan, Sr's 84th Birthdayl After the game, the Suns will light up the night
sky with the largest fireworks show in Baseball Grounds history! All fans can
get free Blue Bell Homemade Vanilla Ice Cream to celebrate Blue Bell's
100th Anniversaryl Sponsored by Baptist Health and 99,9 Gator Country







Bring this coupon to the Suns box office for a 1/2 price ticket with
qour military i.d. on Sundaq, Julq 1 or Mondaq, Julq 21 One ticket
discount per military i.d., not valid with anq other offers.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS jACI&SON\'IALE, Thursday, June 28, 2007 3

















e roe*s
















































0 S u@li000S0f0ty


AFA T"AT'S T"E


�O F







Exclusive of all other offers and/or incentives. The Hometown Heroes Program applies to select homes
in Jacksonville. Offers, incentives and seller contributions are subject to certain terms, conditions and
restrictions. Buyer must use Universal American Mortgage Company, UAMC, to receive this offer. Offer
3144 IN I Y good for a limited time only. Lennor reserves the right to change or withdraw any offer at any time. Prices
subject to change without notice. See a Lennar New Home Consultant for further information. Copyright Co 2007 Lennar Corporation.
Lennor% the Lennae" logo, the Crystal Home" and That's the Logic of Lennar�m are service marks or registered service marks
of Lermar Corporation and/or its subsidiaries. CGC# 1507526. CBC#056801. 5/07






4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007



'Dragonslayers'




ready to deploy


From HS- 11
The HS-11 "Dragon-
slayers" are ready to
deploy again. After
returning from an arduous
seven-month deployment
in support of Operation
Enduring and Iraqi
Freedom in November
2006, HS-11 is ready to
head out.
Shortly after their return,
the Dragonslayers began a
work-up cycle in prepara-
tion for another early 2007
summer deployment. Over
the last two months HS-11
participated in a detach-
ment to NAS Fallon, Nev.
and COMPTUEX on board
USS Enterprise where they
demonstrated their opera-
tional excellence and effi-
cienicy across all assigned
mission areas.
At NAS Fallon, the
squadron trained exten-
sively in combat search
and rescue (CSAR), naval
special warfare (NSW) and
anti-surface warfare (ASU).
Additionally, four HS-11
pilots completed the Navy's
Mountain Flying School.
"The training opportu-
nities at NAS Fallon are
unparalleled. The moun-
tainous and desert environ-
ment provides flying condi-
tions that replicate those
we'will possibly encounter
on deployment," stated Lt.
Chad Berman.
Sbme of the ASU mis-
sions performed in Nevada
included live-fire M-60 and
GAU-16 machine gun exer-


** A.


Photo courtesy of HS- 11
Aircrewmen from HS-11 train in preparation of their upcom-


ing deployment.
cises, AGM-114 Hellfire
missile shots, close air sup-
port evolutions and surface-
to-air countertactics train-
ing.
During the Hellfire
missile shoots, the
Dragonslayers maintained
their long-standing 100 per-
cent kill rate.
On board USS Enterprise,
squadron personnel contin-
ued to train in CSAR and
NSW, and also focused on
anti-submarine warfare.
Once again, HS-11 dis-
played their prowess as
the carrier's inner defense,
fast-attack platform by
finding, tracking, and simu-
lating multiple attacks on
"enemy" submarines dur-
ing their two sustainment
detachment.
Throughout their train-
ing with Carrier Air Wing
One (CVW-1), HS-11 oper-
ated with platforms from


Whidbey Island, Wash.,
Oceana, Va., Norfolk, Va.,
and Beaufort, S.C., to per-
form carrier strike group
training operations in prep-
aration for missions they
might encounter on their
upcoming deployment.
During the previous
deployment CVW-1 became
the first air wing in more
than 10 years to support
two different campaigns
simultaneously while sus-
taining operations in both
Iraq and Afghanistan.
Throughout the demand-
ing work-up cycle, HS-11
maintainers have contin-
ued to shine, performing
spectacularly on two main-
tenance inspections.
Their dedication coupled
with the outstanding train-
ing provided by HS-11 air-
crew, the Dragonslayers
are optimistic for another
successful deployment.


Guidelines for submitting


articles/photos to Jax Air News


From the Editor
*ax Air News welcomes articles and
photographs pertaining to base
J employees, family members, com-
mands and community events. Jax Air
News is published every Thursday. The
deadline for submissions is the previous
Friday at 4 p.m. The following are some
tips on writing articles and taking photo-
graphs for the paper:
Stories
* Always include rates -such as: Lt.,
ASI, PR2. We use the Associated Press
St~yebook to edit stories. Include first and
last: names. No call signs.
* Spell out all acronyms - many people
hafe no idea what they all stand for.
-*Write in simple terms - imagine your
readers are on a sixth grade reading level.
� Don't just send us award stories. How
about some feature stories about the peo-
ple in your command? Everyone has a
unique story to tell. Do a story on some-
one's hobby, if they volunteer out in town,
something interesting that happened to
them, etc.
* Use quotes.
*Send us stories in a timely manner. We
are. a weekly newspaper. We don't want
something that happened a month or two
ago Send us a story right after it happens.
Emnail ensures faster submissions.
* 'Stories must be in Word documents. Do
not embed photos into Word documents.


Send photos, with captions, as a separate
jpg file.
* Make stories as long as needed, but
remember we will chop them as needed.
We normally start chopping at the bottom
so make sure you put your more important
information up front.
Photographs
* Use 200 dpi or higher only (set cameras
to highest quality settings).
* If storage space is a concern, get extra
cards, so you don't have to jeopardize qual-
ity for number of photos.
* Photos with a file size of less than 2mb
will not reproduce well in print for newspa-
per purposes.
* If people are involved, don't get backs
or backs of heads only. Include faces.
* Don't shoot into sunlight. Correct your
angle as best you can.
* Use indoor camera settings for indoor
shooting, and lowlight settings can vastly
improve indoor shots.
* Shoot from the level of your subject.
* Fill the frame.
.* Avoid standing in front of windows
that can wash out your photos, either by
flash bounce back or direct sunlight com-
ing in.
* Cell phone and disposable camera
shots do not reproduce well and may not be
used when submitted.
Articles and photos can be submitted
via email to Jaxairnews@comcast.net. For
more information,, call 542-3531.


iSit. Stay. See.I


\ Q,


Registration ongoing for vacation bible school
From Staff
R registration for Vacation Bible School (VBS) at the
NAS Jax Chapel is currently ongoing for all chil-
dren ages 5-12. VBS runs July 16-20 from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. in the Religious Education Building 749.
This year's theme is "Galilee By-The-Sea." Participants
will spend their time doing arts and crafts, playing games,
learning songs and having classroom instruction. Lunch
will be provided each day.
Class sizes are limited to sign up early. A special regis-
tration event will be held Saturday from noon to 2 p.m. in
the chapel parking lot. For more information on sign-ups
or to volunteer, call 542-3051.


Since 1946, the Guide Dog
Foundation for the Blind has been
providing guide dogs free of charge
to blind people seeking increased
mobility, independence and the
companionship a guide dog provides.


___'oundaton
For The Blind, Inc:
371 East Jericho Turnpike
Smithtown, NY 11787
1-800-548-4337
www.guidedog.org
a CFO participant
Provided as a public service.


-~-~--- - ------ --


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, ThursdayJune 28, 2007 5.,


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6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACIKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007


Region hosts Navy-wide resolution conference
MC2(AW) Monica Nels on
Navy Region Southeast Public Affairs AUTHORITIES UNDER
r, .. - - PILOTPROGRAM


B ATNA WATNA and WIFM
aren't actually part of a
magic spell. They have
been known to produce that
desired magic effect, though, in
alternate dispute resolution.
For the second year, the
Department of the Navy funded
a two-day education and training
conference for its active duty and
civilian components of Alternate
Dispute Resolution (ADR). The
program aims to assist the Navy
in handling disputes at the low-
est level, person to person, man-
ager to supervisor, Department
of the Navy to employee, etc.
More than 100 Department of the
Navy personnel from within the
Continental U. S. came togeth-
er for the conference June 19-20
at the Omni Hotel downtown
Jacksonville.
Commander, Navy Region
Southeast (CNRSE) sponsored the
event, including making arrange-
ments for the Civilian Deputy
Assistant Secretary of the Navy
Patricia Adams to attend as the
guest speaker.
"I believe alternate dispute
,resolution is very important,"
said Adams. During her speech,
she stressed the importance of
employee 'engagement that
matches talent to task and pro-
duces capable war fighters, which
are constantly in high demand.
-"Engagement is the extent to
which employees commit to some-
,thing or someone in their organi-
zation and how hard they work
and how long they stay as a result
.6f that commitment," she said.
"Highly committed employees try
517 percent harder, perform 20
percent better and are 87 percent
less likely .to leave than employ-
,ees with lower levels of commit-
ment."


Photos by MC2 Monica Nelson
Merri Hanson, director of Penisula Mediation and Alternate Dispute Resolution in Williamsburg and Hampton,
Va., leads group discussion on bargaining as part of her training workshop. Hanson's workshop, titled "Caucus,
Reframing, Common," was one of 16 offered at the Navy-wide Alternate Dispute Resolution Conference down-
town Jacksonville June 19-20.
r- I


Using graphs and statistics,
Adams illustrated the importance
of successful managers in creating
both rational and emotional com-
mitments from their team and
organization. Both types of com-
mitments foster a high perform-
ing workplace, a goal that agrees
with the efforts of ADR.
"Utilization of an alternate
dispute resolution process usu-
ally reduces the time and cost
Joanna Jacobs, acting director of
the Office of Dispute Resolution
for the U.S. Department of Justice,
shares insights from her April 2007
Report for the President on the Use
and Results of Alternate Dispute
Resolution in the Executive Branch
of the Federal Government during
the conference.


involved in processing and/ or
resolving workplace disputes and
concerns," said CNRSE Deputy
Equal Employment Opportunity
Officer Junarion Hubbard.
Acting Director of Department
of Justice, Office of Dispute
Resolution Joanna Jacobs
applauded the Navy's ADR
Program both in her speech
at the conference and in her
Report for the President on The
Use and Results of ADR in the
Executive Branch of the Federal
Government, saying it gave the
American people better results
and more value. In addition to
keynote speakers, breakout
groups offered topic-focused train-
ing and an opportunity for attend-


Under the pilot program,
the Secretary of Defense shall
provide the Secretary of each
military department with the
authority [or the following:
(1) To use an automated
workforce management system
for the civilian workforce of that
military department to assess the
potential of such a system to do
the following.
(A) Substantially reduce
hiring cycle iimes
(B) Lower labor costs
(C) Increase efficiency.
(D) Improve performance
management.
(E) Provide better
management reporting.
(F) Enable that system
to make operational new
personnel
management flexibilities
granted


ees to relate their experiences and
share concerns.
Nikkita Kelson, human resource
specialist for USMC, Albany, Ga.,
described his breakout session
on cultural diversity as enjoyable
and eye-opening. The session cen-
tered on common stereotypes that
everyone has without realizing
them. "It's about separating your-
self from your viewpoint and see-
ing the picture in its reality," he
said. "We have to be made aware
of natural tendencies."
Other breakout sessions
stressed mediating and conven-
ing, the process of drafting set-
tlement agreements, trust and
rapport, and advanced facilita-
tion, to name a few. The National
Security Personnel System, a rel-
atively new management system
designed to reduce hiring cycle
times, lower labor costs, increase
efficiency, and reward people

See CONFERENCE, Page 7


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F










Would you burn your child?


By Randy Hall
NAS Jax Base Fire Chief


Would you burn your child? If
I asked you this question most
family members would wonder
if I had lost my mind. However, the sad
truth of the matter is, this Fourth of July
someone's child is going to the emergency
room or in the worse case scenario, the
funeral home because of fireworks. Yes,
fireworks!
I often get these looks and comments:
"Chief, you're just a spoil sport. You don't
want us to have fun." Or, "it's the Fourth of
July. You are anti-celebration. Americans
celebrate the Fourth with fireworks." No,
we are not against celebrating but'we are
for the protection of life and property.
Consumer fireworks have an unparal-
leled history of causing death and injury.
Many people will say, "it's just a sparkler,
it doesn't hurt anything." Not true. Look
at the statistics according to National Fire
Protection Association and the Consumer
Product Safety Commission. In 2003, 9,300
fireworks-related injuries were treated in
a hospital emergency room. In 2002, there
were 3,000 reported structure or vehicle
fires started by fireworks and $29 million
in direct property damage.
In 1997-2001, eight people per year were
killed in fires started by fireworks, while
seven people were killed directly by fire-
works. In 2003, 100 people were killed in
a Rhode Island nightclub fire ignited by
the indoor use of pyrotechnics in a small,
crowded room with wall linings that pro-
moted rapid flame spread.
As in most years, the majority of victims
of fireworks injuries in 2003 were under
age 20. The highest injury rates were for
children aged five to nine, whose relative
risk compared to other age groups has
been increasing in recent years. In 2003,
five out of six (84 percent) of emergency
room fireworks injuries involved fireworks
that federal regulations permit consumers
to use.
Seven states have banned access by the
public to all fireworks, including Arizona,
Delaware, Georgia, Massachusetts, New
Jersey, New York, and Rhode Island. "Safe
and sane," or legal fireworks caused more
injuries than illegal fireworks, especially
to preschool children. "Safe and sane" fire-
works include devices such as sparklers,
fountains, snakes, party -poppers, and
ground spinners. Six states permit the sale
of sparklers and some other devices.
Just going to a vendor to purchase fire-


NAS Jax fireworks policy

From Staff


E xcept for command-controlled
displays, the possession of
explosives and fireworks (for
sale, storage, or use) of any descrip-
tion on NAS Jacksonville property,
including all military family housing
areas is strictly prohibited. Fireworks
can be extremely dangerous in the
hands of amateurs.
The Fire Prevention Office recom-
mends attending fireworks displays
put on by trained professionals when
celebrating the Fourth of July.
For more information on NAS
Jacksonville's fireworks policy, contact
the Fire Prevention Office at 542-3928.


works is dangerous. In 1983, two separate
massive fireworks explosion incidents in
Mexico killed 34 and 21 people, respective-
ly. In 1996, nine people died in an Ohio
fire when a customer ignited a fireworks
device in the sales display area of a fire-
works retail facility and the resulting fire
quickly spread to the entire store inven-
tory.
I will dare say you have never seen a UL
label on a consumer firework. Now the
question is for you - would you burn your
child? If you purchase fireworks and allow
your children to play with them, you are
risking blindness, burns and even death.
What kind of loving parent, would allow
this? Not any I know.
The members of NAS Jax Fire
Department want you and your family to
enjoy this holiday but without consumer
purchased fireworks. We would ask you
take your family to one of the many public
fireworks displays sponsored by area cities
and leave the fireworks to the profession-
als. We all know it's a much better time
and you can kick back and enjoy spending
time with the most precious people in your
life - your family.
The consequences of not heeding this
good advice may be a lifetime of guilt hav-
ing to look at your blinded or maimed child.
When you pass that colorful and brightly
lit fireworks stand and feel tempted to go
in, we ask you to remember an important
thought. "Would I burn my child?" Your
answer is looking up at you!


From Chief of Naval Personnel
Diversity Directorate


he Navy announced the r
of OPNAVINST 6000.1C,
Guidelines Concerning Preg
and Parenthood, on June 14, updati
Navy's pregnancy instruction for tl
time since 2003.
The revision incorporates legis
and Department of Defense changes
current policy regarding both preg
and parenthood, following an 18-
comprehensive review coordinated
Office of Women's Policy.
"The Navy continues to evolve in ti
and shape of our force and our instri
and policies need to reflect that chE
demographic and emphasis on fa
said Vice Adm. John C. Harvey Jr.,
of Naval Personnel. "How we handle
ily issues will continue to be a major
in whether many individuals decide
in the Navy. We need to make sure
doing what is in the best interest
individual, the family, and the Nav
the updated instruction continues
that direction."
CONFERENCE: 'WIFM'
From Page 6
according to their perfor-
mance was well-attended
during both times it was
offered as a session.
The wizard of them all was
brought by Denise Patterson
McKenney, commissioner
for Federal Mediation and
Conciliation Service in
Washington, D.C., whose
session highlighted the
magic words in mediation.
"If someone was going to
have a feast and you have
all these great things why
wouldn't everybody come? I
mean, everyone would come
right? You have to tell peo-
ple what is in it for them
- WIFM - what's in it for
me?" McKenney said.
As for BATNA and
WATNA, the "best and
worst alternatives to a nego-
tiated agreement," their
magic motivation towards
settlement exists when par-
ties think about the future
of what happens if the
mediation doesn't settle.


JAX AIR NEWS, N\AS J\ACKM l IS()N \I .I.I:, Thursd, J ne 2, 2007 7


Jag coaches visit base


Photo by MCI (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake ,
Mark Asanovich, strength and conditioning coach for the Jacksonville Jaguars, visited the,
VP-30 auditorium June 20. Asanovich was here to promote physical conditioning for the..
next physical readiness test. "Exercise is not hard to understand, it's just hard to do. Set,
your expectations and maximize your potential, but remember to keep your expectations
in perspective," said Asanovich.



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The Bureau of Medicine and the Office of
Women's Policy reviewed the most recent
medical "literature and determined that
the current instruction no longer met the
needs of Navy women.
Specifically, the new instruction extends
the operational deferment for new mothers
from four months to twelve following deliv-
ery. This change was intended to properly
address medical concerns that may arise
following pregnancy that may not show up
until six months post partum. Increased
post partum depression testing is also pro-
vided for, as is greater support for military
members undergoing adoptions and in-
vitro fertilization.
"The release of this updated instruction
is very exciting, but it is by no means an
end-state for us," said Lt. Stephanie Miller,
head of the Office of Women's Policy in
Arlington, Va. "We are constantly looking
at new issues and ways to make sure we
are doing the right thing for women and
families in the Navy."
Several other minor changes are incor-
porated. For information on these and
other changes to the instruction, refer to
NavAdminl57/07.


I "You're offered

Z amazing

opportunities

Li / to better
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I-
I- JUSO~


New instruction underscores

Navy's commitment to family issues


--







8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday June 28, 2007


Bob Tanner prepares to tee off on the white course.


Susan Maher uses the chipping green to get started.


, l I .'
r L I'flL)] -.'l�'-i ^':1' pJ)liil! JI'I-M ~ 1.1)�&'L i-'lll^ V^9ifIdi]
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By MC2(AW) Suzi Cornell
Special Contributor

The NAS Jax Golf
Course will celebrate
the one-year anniver-
sary of their new clubhouse
with a special two-person
golf tournament July 8 at
1 p.m. Anyone interested
in participating should
sign-up at the golf course
by July 5. The event will
feature a game of golf, tee
gift, barbeque dinner and
lots of prizes.
"I'd like to see as much
participation as possible.
Hopefully, we'll have a full
field of 80 to 100 players,"
said Head Golf Professional
Joe Carreiro. "
The NAS Jax Golf Course
offers 27 holes of champion-
ship golf for people of all
ages and skill levels. The
red and white nines are par
36, while the blue is a par
35.
The landscape winds
through a beautiful tree-
lined fairway complemented
with lakes. With this lush
landscape, occasionally you.
may find an alligator bask-
ing in the sun catching a
glimpse of your game.
The golf clubhouse fea-
tures state-of-the-art
showers and locker rooms.
Mulligans restaurant has
four 50-inch plasma tele-
visions with unobstructed
views throughout the facil-
ity.
The restaurant provides
panoramic views overlook-
ing the golf course. There
are also 42-inch plasma


Steve Sherman assist patrons with golf tee times, cart rental and pro shop items.


screen televisions in the
bar. "With the convenient
location of Mulligans, those
staying at the Navy Lodge
and TVQ do not have to
venture off base for a full-
service restaurant," stated
Carreiro.
All the proceeds from the
golf clubhouse goes to the
NAS Jax Morale, Welfare
and Recreation Department
to provide benefits to the
Sailors here and their fami-
lies.
The 18,000-square-foot
clubhouse took 16 months
to build and cost $4.2 mil-
lion. Since the upgrades
were made and the new
clubhouse was completed
last summer, more than
65,000 rounds have been
played here.


"The white course which
is the new nine, is a little
tighter but it is maintained
just as well as the red and
blue. We enjoy playing it
tremendously," said golfer
Ken McEwen.
The facility is open to
active duty, retirees, gov-
ernment employees, base
contractors and civilian
guests when accompanied
by an authorized patron.
"This is a great golf course
with great prices and condi-
tions. We play here every
week," added golfer Jim
Yackey.
At the pro golf shop you
can purchase merchandise,
set up tee times, sign up
for one of the many clinics
offered and drop off your
clubs to be fixed or the grips
replaced.
Numerous golf clinics
are available for everyone


regarding their golf abili-
ties. These include a wom-
en's clinic, family clinic,
junior program clinic and
an all-hands clinic.
To honor and recognize
military patrons, there
are four *appreciation days
each month. Two active
duty days on Tuesdays and
two Thursdays for retired
military and Department of
Defense patrons. The spe-
cial rate is $13 per player
for 18 holes. These days are
very busy. Tee times are
recommended.
The golf clubhouse is open
Monday through Sunday
from 6:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.
with the first tee time start-
ing at 7 a.m.
The restaurant is open
Monday through Sunday
from 6:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. For
more information, call 542-
3249.


- Head Golf Professional Joe Carreiro (left) instructs Greg Chufo
on some techniques at the NAS Jax Golf Course June 21.


Ray Wensell of the Morale, Welfare and Recreation
Maintenance Department keeps the grounds at the NAS Jax
Golf Course looking good. Each day, upkeep is done by pull-
4 ]ing weeds, replacing sod and mowing the grass.


JohniBurke trys out some of the clubs in the pro golf shop.
The shop offers a wide variety of items.


SOccasionally an alligator sits among the beautiful landscape
: and enjoys watching a game of golf.







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007 9


Lt. j.g. Onege
Bateagborsangaya
and Lt. j.g. Jose Gomez
from VP-16 enjoy some
quiet conversation and
refreshments while waiting
for their lunch at Mulligans.


John Burke (left) and
Nicholas Carver check out
clubs in the pro golf shop.


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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVI ,1.1 , Thursday, June 28, 2)07



An oath of loyalty


By Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina
NAS Jax Chapel
Not very far from Jerusalem, you will find the aban-
doned ruins of Masada. After the fall of Jerusalem
in 70 A.D. the last Jewish holdouts retreated to
this mountaintop citadel. Masada had become a bastion
of defiance against Rome's stranglehold over
the land. Flavius Silva, the Roman general
pursued these last defenders of the Jewish
revolt. The general laid siege and had his
troops construct a ramp that lead up to the
fortress' ramparts. In fact, the remains of
the ramp and portions of the Roman army's
encampment have been excavated and are
still visible today.
When the ramp was finally completed the
Roman soldiers invaded Masada. To their
amazement the Romans discovered that a
mass suicide had taken place! All the inhab- Chaplain (LI
itants of the fortress, men, women and children, were
found dead. They had decided to take their own lives
rather that succumb at the hands of their enemies.
Today, recruits in the Israeli armed forces are taught
what happened at Masada. When they are sworn in as
soldiers they are actually taken to the ruins of Masada.
As part of their ceremony the recruits are asked to repeat
the phrase, "Masada will never fall again." It has become
a ritual which is repeated again and again for each group
of recruits. Indeed, Masada has been burned into the con-
sciousness of a nation' through remembrances. "Masada
will never fall again" is a symbol of a nation's resolve.
It is an oath of loyalty recommitting faithful soldiers to
"remember the past in order to live for a brighter future."
"I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of
America and to the republic for which it stands. One
nation under God. . . ." "Oh say can you see by the dawn's
early light what so proudly we hailed at the twilight's
last gleaming . . . ." Perhaps there is that family heirloom
passed down from one generation to another. Could there
be a wedding band worn as a visible reminder "to love and
to cherish until death us do part?"
We may wear a cross or some other symbol of our faith.
Maybe a simple commemorative meal can help us to honor


t.)


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER
an event or cherish the memory of a person we love. All of
these are powerful symbols that will help us to remember
the past in order to live for a brighter future.
In the midst of these different experiences
we can well-up with emotions and tear-filled
eyes. To be sure, these powerful national
and personal symbols can recommit us to
our deepest convictions and longings. All of
us need these viable symbols that help us
to remember the past in order to live for a
brighter future.
In his book The Lord is my Shepherd
(Knopf, New York 2003), Rabbi Harold
Kushner brings it into focus with the fol-
lowing observation: "He (God) has given us
Joe Molina memory that we might learn the lessons of
the past." Indeed the past can be filled with invaluable
lessons that we can remember either in celebration for the
great times or guarded awareness for past mistakes lest
those mistakes be repeated.
In" my faith tradition I am often reminded of the impor-
tant role played by promises, oaths and the symbols that
point to their efficacy. "Yeah, though I walk through the
valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil for thou
art with me." (Psalm 23:4)
"I will never leave you nor forsake you." (Joshua 1:5)
"I will not leave you comfortless." (Gospel of John 14:18)
"In my Father's house are many rooms... I am going
there to prepare a place for you . . . ." (Gospel of John
14:2-3)
As I am reminded of God's oaths of loyalty to me I
become involved in a type of prophetic activity. I remem-
ber the past promises, reaffirm their present reality and
set my eyes on a brighter future. If I do so faithfully I can
discover the two greatest adventures of the purpose-filled
life: discovering God's will and obeying God's will.
As I remember the past I will live for a brighter future
because if the future belongs to God (and it does) then my
future can only be as bright as God's light.
Have a happy and blessed Fourth of July!


FFSC offers educational and support programs


Sworn in



















Photo by Miriam S. Gallet
NAS Jax Executive Officer Capt. Chuck Tamblyn per-
forms the oath as Corey Schultz, a public affairs special-
ist at Commander, Navy Region Southeast, is sworn into
the Army Reserves as a captain June 20. Schultz was
previously a lieutenant in the Naval Reserves and trans-
ferred to the Army Reserves. "The Army needs public
affairs officers (PAOs) to tell the story of operations on
the ground in Iraq and elsewhere in the world. I am
proud of my naval service and have been privileged to
work with some of the finest PAOs in the Department
of Defense. Hopefully I will be able to bring what I
have learned from them on my new journey, telling the
Army's story," said Schultz.





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The NAS Jacksonville Fleet and Family Support
Center (FFSC) Life Skills Education and Support
Program is the foremost preventive measure for
avoidance of personal and family problems.
All FFSC workshops and classes are free to service
members and their families as well as Department of
Defense civilian personnel aboard the base.,
Pre-registration is required. If special accommodations
or handicapped access is required, please notify FFSC
upon registration.
The following workshops are available in July:


July 2, 12:30-3:30 p.m. - Money, Debt and Credit Management
Workshop
July 3, 1-3 p.m. - Federal Employment Workshop
July 9-12, 7:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. - Transition Assistance Workshop
(Separating)
July 10, 9 a.m. - noon - Stress Management Workshop
July 12, 1:30-4 p.m. - Smooth Move Workshop
July 17, 9 a.m. - noon -Anger Management Workshop
July 23-26, 7:30 a.m. - noon - Transition Assistance Workshop
(Retiring, khaki only)
For further information or to register, call 542-2766, ext.
127.


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Multi-cultural Awareness Fair Aug. 23


From Staff


It's time once again to celebrate
the various cultural and ethnic
diversity which comprise the
NAS Jacksonville team. All person-
nel are invited to attend the seventh
annual Multi-cultural Awareness
Fair on Aug. 23 from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.
at the BOQ Pavilion area.
The event will feature:
* Wide variety of cultural exhibits
* Free food samples from various
cultures
* Musical entertainment
* Car show with awards for custom,
classic-stock


Building on the success of previous
year's fairs, all tenant commands and
activities are encouraged to join in on
the celebration by sponsoring a coun-
try or ethnic group of their choice.
Commands desiring to participate in
the booth exhibits and representing a
country or culture can display historic
facts, points of interest and cultural
related items.
Booths will be comprised of tables
and tents, provided by the Multi-cul-
tural Awareness Committee and all
other materials must be appropriated
by entrants. Entrants cannot repre-
sent the same country or culture of
another group and the MCAC will
set locations for exhibits. A booth can


only be represented by a single com-
mand. Multiple entries per command
are authorized (i.e. different work
centers same command).
Prizes will be awarded for top three
presentations. Judges will be random-
ly selected from the crowd. Criteria
to be judged will include creativity,
information displayed, overall pre-
sentation and knowledge of culture by
exhibit presenters.
For more information and to regis-
ter, call AT1(AW/SW) Terrence Rivers
at 542-0736, Ext. 387 or email: ter-
rence.j.rivers@navy.mil or EMC(SW/
AW) Benjamin Farrie at 542-0736,
Ext. 369 or email: benjamin.farrie@
navy.mil.


Naval War College conducting reading survey


Special from the Naval War College

A re you reading the books from

the Navy Professional Reading
Program? The Navy Personnel
Research, Studies and Technology
S(NPRST), under the sponsorship of
the Naval War College in Newport, is
conducting a reading survey to find
out.
; The survey is being used to assess
the reading habits of Navy person-
a.el following last year's implemen-

SREDO retreat
From Staff


station of the CNO-sponsored Navy
Professional Reading Program
(NPRP).
The NPRP is designed to "Accelerate
Your Mind" and improve the men-
tal fitness of the Navy. NPRP survey
invitations were sent to about 10,000
randomly selected Sailors, both enlist-
ed and officers.
The voluntary survey - avail-
able online at the NPRST Web site
to those who receive an invitation
- includes questions about individual
reading habits, preferred subjects,


and the NPRP itself. Participation in
the NPRP is not required to take the
survey. Your opinion will still provide
leadership with valuable information.
The results of this survey will provide
information that can be used to make
improvements to the NPRP and help
shape the Navy of the future.
For more information on the NPRP,
visit http://www.navyreading.navy.
mil. For more information on the
NPRP Survey, contact the NPRST
Survey Operations Center at 1-877-
270-2162.


s offered at Georgia retreat center


T he Spiritual Fitness Division Southeast offers a
variety of spiritual retreats for anyone holding a
.:'. Department of Defense ID card who is over the
;ge of 18. All transportation, programming, lodging and
Seals 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 call-
ing 270-6958. The following retreats are coming up:
Spiritual and Personal Growth Challenges - Aug. 16-19
This program helps people address problems and dis-
cover their personal identity.
Marriage Enrichment - Aug. 24-26, Sept. 7-9
:Married couples desiring,to take their marriage to the
nhext 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. 19-20
-This is a time to devote yourself fully to assessing where


you are spiritually. A time to nurture yourself and gain a
vision of where you want to go. It's also a time to under-
stand the spiritual journey of others and incorporate that
into your own growth and understanding.


o i
JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVI .LLE, Thursday,June 28, 2007 11


Jags visit VP-16


Photo by MC2 Charles White
Lt. j.g. Jose Gomez and Lt. j.g. Daniel Montgomery of
VP-16, give Jacksonville Jaguars rookies a crash course on
the P-3C Orion aircraft before a tour. The Jaguars were
visiting the base as part of a public relations campaign.


New IA support group available
From the Fleet and Family Support Center
n individual augmentee (IA) support group is being
initiated to help families after loved ones deploy."
Families will have an opportunity to get together and -
discuss various issues, challenges and learn about services
and programs offered by the Fleet and Family Support
Center. It is an opportunity to educate families on issues,
that their spouses may be experiencing overseas and help-
families prepare for the transition that will occur when-
spouses return home. Planned activities and free childcare,
are provided. This is a combined effort between FFSC and-
the Morale, Welfare and Recreation Department.
The following support group meetings are upcoming:
July 12 and 19, Aug. 2 and 16, Sept. 6 and 20, Oct. 4 and
18, Nov. 1 and 15 and Dec. 6 and 20. Meetings are held'
from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the FFSC (Building 554).
Families are encouraged to call 542-2766, Ext. 127 for'
more information and to sign up.


Ba m :


S0% on cruisers and personal watercraft for 24 months with 30 percent down plus tax, tag & registration with approved credit. Tier 1 AHFC. Bonus Bucks can only be used for purchases at the dealership and must be redeemed on the date of purchase. Offer has no cash value and is not transferable. Offer good
through June 30, 2007. **Bonus Bucks offer is good with the purchase of new 2007 and prior VTX1300 models. Bonus Bucks can only be used for purchases at the dealership and must be redeemed on the date of purchase. Offer has no cash value and is not transferable. Redemption value is not to exceed $500.
Check with participating Honda Dealers for complete details. Offer good through June 30, 2007. Offers cannot be combined. Sale prices inclusive of all offers. fHonda Card - $0 MONEY DOWN, $39 PER MONTH AT 11.9% FOR 24 MONTHS - All Models. $39 monthly payment and 11 9% Fixed APR are for 24 months
for purchases 0.01 to $3,000. After 24 months, minimum fixed monthly payments of 2.5% of the original high balance at a fixed rate of 18.9% APR. Offer valid 1/3/07 through 6/30/07 on all new and unregistered 2007 and prior model year motorcycle, ATV, PWC, and scooter models through GE money Bank on the
'";:Honda Card upon approved credit. Check with participating dealers for details. ttHonda Card - $0 MONEY DOWN, $59 PER MONTH AT 11.9% FOR 24 MONTHS - All Models. $59 monthly payment and 11.9% Fixed APR are for 24 months for purchases 3,001 to $5,000. After 24 months, minimum fixed monthly
,.-,payments of 2.5% of the original high balance at a fixed rate of 18.9% APR. Offer valid 1/3/07 through 6/30/07 on all new and unregistered 2007 and prior model year motorcycle, ATV, PWC, and scooter models through GE money Bank on the Honda Card upon approved credit. Check with participating dealers for
details. tttHonda Card - $0 MONEY DOWN, $89 PER MONTH AT 11.9% FOR 24 MONTHS - All Models. $89 monthly payment and 11.9% Fixed APR are for 24 months for purchases 5,001 to $8,000. After 24 months, minimum fixed monthly payments of 2.5% of the original high balance at a fixed rate of 18.9%
1. APR. Offer valid 1/3/07 through 8/30/07 on all new and unregistered 2007 and prior model year motorcycle. ATV, PWC, and scooter models through GE money Bank on the Honda Card upon approved credit. Check with participating dealers for details. Some offers may expire during ad run. Call dealer for details.


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12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007


VA: AMVETS in third year helping at NAS Jax


From Page 1

individuals who are leaving active
duty by retiring or separating. "I
assist them by preparing their
paperwork prior to them getting off
active duty and getting it into the
VA system. Then when they get out,
their paperwork should be done and
all they have to do is submit their
DD-214 to the VA and their bene-
fits should start on the date of dis-
charge. That is the way the system
is designed," explained Sanders. "I
also provide information on how the
whole VA system works in regards to
disability, how percentages are calcu-
lated, what the numbers mean, how
number of family members relates to
these percentages and at what point
will these figures work to your advan-
tage."
According to Sanders, there are
three magic numbers within the sys-
tem. "My magic numbers are 20, 30
and 50. When a service member rates
20 percent, it means they qualify to
apply for the vocational rehabilitation
program. This retraining program is
one of the best in the country and
it's free through the VA. A 30 per-
cent rating means family members
are considered in the configuration
of your monetary compensation. And
at 50 percent, the VA will take care
of all your medical conditions free of
charge. Those are my magic numbers
that I look at when I explain to a vet-
eran how things can work to their
advantage," Sanders stated.
In the past, fighting for VA benefits
was a long, tedious process but with
the Benefits Delivered at Discharge
(BDD) Program, active duty service
members can get everything done
before they leave the military. "The
BDD Program is for service members
who have more than 60 days remain-
ing on active duty. This program
enables us to get all their paperwork
completed and to the VA, have them
complete their VA physical and if they
are approved any kind of rating, they
will automatically receive it once they
turn in their DD-214," said Sanders.
It seems simple, but one big problem
puts a glitch in the program. "Many
times, the service member waits until
the last minute to come and see me.
By then, I may not be able to place
them in the BDD program. However,
all is not lost because the VA also
offers the pre-discharge program for
members with less than 60 days from


separating and who plan to remain
in the state of Florida. The VA will
process the claim prior to the mem-
ber separating from active duty but
they will not have a separation physi-
cal from the VA. The member will be
required to have a active duty physi-
cal to separate," added Sanders. "The
best case scenario would be to get in
the BDD program."
Sanders recommends anyone plan-
ning to separate or retire from the
military, make an appointment with
him no earlier than six months out.
He also recommends that everyone
should start getting their medical
records in order at least a year out.
"Military members need to make sure
that everything that happens to them
while on active duty is documented by
medical and is in their record. This is
the only proof they have to give to the
VA," he continued.
To begin the VA process, the first
step is to email Sanders who will then
send an email back requesting some
basic information. Once the informa-
tion is returned, an appointment is
set up and an application is sent out
with a list of items required for the
appointment. "I specifically request
they bring everything needed, because
my schedule is extremely booked up
and I may not be able to see them
again for another month if they don't
have what they need. If they come in
with everything, they can be out the
door within an hour and we can get
their paperwork to the VA faster,"
emphasized Sanders. "My job is to
take care of the veterans, but they
need to be prepared."
Once all the paperwork is complet-
ed, it is sent to the local VA represen-
tative and put into the system. After
it is reviewed, a company contracted
by the VA called QTC Management
Inc., coordinates the service member's
VA physical. After the medical evalu-
ation is completed and if any benefits
are awarded, the service member will
receive them once they turn in their
DD-214.
Retirees and those who have sepa-
rated from the military in the past
can also apply for disability benefits
or a rate increase through the tradi-
tional route and only if their medi-
cal conditions can be tied in to their
military service. "This means that
we must have documentation. I can't
help someone if their condition is not
documented in their military medical
record. We have to connect the dots,"


said Sanders. "If they have the docu-
mentation, I can submit a claim on
behalf of the member only if they are
not represented by another veteran's
organization. If they are not being
represented by some other organiza-
tion and allow AMVETS to represent
them, I will do whatever I can to help
them. My job is all about helping peo-
ple, that's why I love my job."
For retirees, again the magic num-
ber is 50 percent because this num-
ber puts you at the head of the line
for healthcare benefits and concurrent
receipt of pay. When you retire, if you
receive any benefits less than 50 per-
cent, that figure offsets your retire-
ment pay. This means that the money
comes out of your pay and the VA adds
it back, making it non-taxable. If that
figure is more than 50 percent, you
will get an additional paycheck and
your retirement check stays the same.
One medical condition that great-
ly affects military disability is sleep
apnea. "If you think you have this,
you need to have the sleep study done
and get it into your record before you
get out. You can't claim this after you
get out. It has be diagnosed on active
duty," stressed Sanders. "Sleep apnea
benefits can be up to 50 percent com-
pensation. With this condition, it's
bad if you have it, but if it's diagnosed
while on active duty and the VA will
take care of it, then it's good."
So the bottom line is, if you know
you are getting out of the military
make sure you have the documenta-
tion in your medical record and get
the process for VA benefits started
early. "The VA is swamped, but like I
tell everyone, the VA is on your side. I
say that because I am from both sides
of the fence, as a disabled veterans
and working in the system. I under-
stand how it works to the advantage
of the veteran," said Sanders. "I get
a lot of people who say they don't
want to rip anyone off and that they
don't owe me this. It's not about that.
You put the uniform on and Uncle
Sam has made these benefits avail-
able but you have to go out there and
get them. What we do is show you
how to do that. Everyone is entitled to
VA benefits from the Chief of Naval
Operations to a seaman recruit. And,
the sooner you get started the better."
Sanders is located in Building 1,
Room 225. To make an appointment,'
email him at David.D.Sanders@navy.
mil. For more information, call 542-
2834.


NEX: Former employee from '40s returns for visit


From Page 1

everyone thought were
sewer lines leading out to
the ocean were actually fuel
lines for the German subs,"
Minchak said.
Minchak also recalls see-
ing German prisoners of
war (POWs) on the base.
."They were treated very
well, but they were very
young and you could see
they were homesick much
like our POWs over there
probably were," added
Minchak. "A lot of men
came to NAS Jax because
this is where they trained
to become pilots during the
war. Their training was
only 90 days and then they
were shipped out to fight
the war. We called them the
'90-day wonders.'"
Another memory,
Minchak vividly recalls is
the day that a Marine shot
a man scaling the base
water tower. "We later
found out that he had a bag
of chemicals and was going
to poison the water supply
here," she stated.
Joe's squadron was due to
ship out shortly before their
first child was born in 1943.
He was able to stay behind


until Ruby gave birth and
then joined the war in the
Pacific.
Joe and Ruby returned
to NAS Jax in November
1944 where they remained
for two years. "When we
came back, we stayed with
friends at the beach until
the new housing complex at
Dewey Park was complet-
ed. We were one of the first
families to move in there.
It was nice, except for the
big bugs that came out at
night. I didn't like those at
all," said Minchak.
During that time they saw
the formation of the Navy's
Blue Angels and tragi-
cally witnessed the team's
first fatality. "We were so
excited. Unfortunately,
one of the pilots wasn't
able to pull up in time and
crashed. I remember cov-
ering my daughter's face.
It was horrible. I later wit-
nessed another Blue Angel
crash at an air show in
Quonset Point, RI, so I no
longer attend air shows,"
said Minchak.
In 1946, Joe was assigned
to Adm. Richard Byrd's
staff as part of Operation
Highjump, in Antarctica.
On his return, he was


assigned to Quonset Point,
R.I., where Ruby stayed
to raise six children as
her husband finished his
naval career, retiring as a
chief petty officer. Joe then
worked for Raytheon until
his untimely death at age
48. "It was definitely hard
raising the kids by myself.
Thank goodness I had his
benefits from the military,"
Minchak continued.
Today, Minchak still
lives in Rhode Island and
decided to visit Jacksonville
when her son-in-law, a for-
mer naval aviator, planned
to come to the University

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of Florida Proton Therapy
Institute for treatment for
his prostate cancer.
"I thought it would be
nice to come and visit. I
never thought I'd ever be
back here. I wanted to visit
the base to see if I could
remember anything from
when we were stationed
here so long ago. The only
thing that I can remem-
ber being the same is the
administration building.
Everything else is new,"
said Minchak. "And, the
NEX back then, sure didn't
look anything like what is
here today."


Photos by MCI (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
A New Jersey trap is used to catch mosquitoes for testing at
NAS Jax.


MOSQUITOES: Keeping an

eye out for increased activity'

From Page 1

lifespan being shorter. Within their lifetime, both adult'~
male and female will feed on nectar and plant fluids, but'
it is the female seeking a blood meal. Blood provides a
protein source for egg development. "Different types of
stimulants attract female mosquitoes to bite. The attrac-
tions include carbon dioxide and different body odors put
off by the body," stated Delvalle.
After the female mosquito locates a desirable host, she
will probe the skin for a blood capillary and then inject
a small amount of saliva which contains chemicals. The
saliva prevents the host's blood from clotting. Usually this'
is the way viruses enter the body of a host. After engorg-'
ing on blood, the female will find a resting place to digest
her meal and develop eggs. She will then fly off and lay
them in an aquatic environment.
"We haven't had any cases of diseases here on base. In
fact, until recently we just haven't had any rain. The mos-
quitoes need the water to breed. Mosquitoes haven't been
a problem yet this year, but we are keeping an eye on the
traps for any increase in activity," commented Delvalle.
Most people have only a mild sensitivity to mosquito
bites but others can have a severe reaction from the
saliva. Typical symptoms may include swelling, redness
and irritation. If the bites are scratched they may become
infected with bacteria and this can lead to a secondary
infection.
One of the most well known viruses is the WNV. This
virus has not been detected on base however WNV can
cause serious, life-altering and sometimes even fatal side
effects. It only takes one mosquito bite to transmit WNV.
"Ways to prevent the spread of mosquito-borne diseases
include using mosquito repellents with Permethrin and
eliminating breeding sites," stated Turner.
You can also help reduce the number of mosquitoes in
outdoor areas by weekly emptying stagnant water from
flowerpots, pet food dishes, birdbaths and buckets. This
can help reduce the number of places mosquitoes breed
and lay their eggs.
For additional information on mosquitoes and the dis-
eases they carry, contact Preventive Medicine Division at
542-3500, Ext. 8822.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007 1


Task force created to enhance


Sailors' life/work balance


By Lt. Cmdr. Kim Dixon
Chief of Naval Personnel
Diversity Directorate Public Affairs
The Navy announced the formation
of Task Force Life/Work (TFLW)
on June 19 in NavAdmin 159/07 to
develop and implement polices, programs
and changes to enhance Sailors' life/work
balance.
TFLW will be made up of representatives
from across the fleet, Navy enterprises, and
officer/enlisted communities whose mission
is to create initiatives to address the emerg-
ing challenges the Navy faces in recruit-
ing and retaining the next generation of
21st Century leaders. The task force's first
meeting is scheduled for July 11.
In the next year, TFLW will focus on ini-
tiatives to enhance healthy life/work bal-
ance, such as telework and off-on ramps.
The specific tasks assigned are: examine
initiatives the Navy can influence now
through policy; identify efforts that will
require Department of Defense or congres-
sional approval to plan for conducting long
range engagement; and solicit feedback
from, the fleet on what changes Sailors
desire for improved life/work balance.
Creating TFLW was one of several ideas
that came out of the Executive Life/Work
Integration Summit, where more thdn 20
Navy flag officers, senior enlisted, and
senior Navy civilians met to discuss the


characteristics of the nation's changing
demographics and the potential impact on
Navy service.
"Improving life/work balance means rec-
ognizing that our Sailors need and want
to maintain diverse interests in addi-
tion to their Navy commitment," said Lt.
Stephanie Miller, head of women's policy
for the Chief of Naval Personnel Diversity
Directorate. "We've already taken the first
step with the recently updated Pregnancy
and Parenthood Instruction. Over the next
year, we anticipate being able to imple-
ment more programs that will enhance a
healthy life/work balance."
While the membership of TFLW is
designed to represent a variety of fleet
interests, the group will also be seeking
input directly from the fleet. In the coming
months, TFLW will take what Navy lead-
ership learned during the summit to the
waterfront to brief Sailors and to get their
direct feedback. Their thoughts, opinions,
and insights*will be important to TFLW as
future workforce policy is developed and
implemented.
As Chief of Naval Personnel Vice Adm.
John Harvey Jr. said, "TFLW is not look-
ing for the 'easy' button; it's looking for the
'better' button."
For more information on TFLW, refer to
NavAdmin 159/07, http://www.npc.navy.
mil/NR/rdonlyres/54B3FC8B-C9C4-4CD4-
843E-CB4CO7901AF2/0/NAV07159.txt.


Task force individual augmentee update


By Rear Adm. Edward Masso
Commander Navy Personnel Command
Balancing the Navy's requirements
to support the global war on terror-
ism with our inherent duty to take
care of our Sailors is critical. Incentives
outlined in NavAdmin 136/07 are essen-
tial to maintain this balance.
The improvements to the Navy's
Individual Augmentee (IA) program reflect
recent feedback and suggestions from
across the fleet. These changes are part of
a continuously improving program and are
intended to recognize our Sailors and build
predictability into the inherently dynamic
mission.
Updates encompass three categories:
advancement, personnel readiness and rec-
ognition.
IA,tours are recognized as career-enhanc-
ing tours.
S* ailors completing an IA tour with
more than 90 consecutive days of service
in Iraq, Afghanistan, the Horn of Africa,
Kuwait, Cuba, Joint Task Force 515
(PACOM) or the Joint Force-Philippines
are now authorized two award points
towards advancement with parent com-
mand endorsement.
* Additional flexibility concerning
advancement exams for those Sailors serv-
ing in Iraq, Afghanistan, and the Horn of
Africa if conditions permit. NavAdmin
139/07 outlines four policy options:
* In-country examination administration
* Early examination prior to depart-
ing on a global war on terrorism support
assignment tour
* Examinations missed due to a tour


* Selection board eligible waivers
The Navy is committed to maintain-
ing IA Sailors' personal readiness. Sailors
serving on IA tours more than 179 days
with a 45-day or greater training track are
authorized a personal readiness I-Stop at
their parent command prior to their IA
deployment. The Navy will begin assign-
ing Sailors to joint manning document-
validated missions through normal detail-
ing channels (using PCS orders). This
improves stability for Sailors and fami-
lies, significantly increases notification,
and decreases vulnerability window. It is
designed to allow Sailors to normalize a
global war on terrorism tour with other
career assignments.
The Navy is committed to recognizing
Sailors who step up to serve.
* IA tours more than 270 (vice 365)
days are considered equivalent to forward
deployed naval forces tours. Sailors are
given the same benefits, including coast
selection preference following the tour and
priority on choice of follow-on duty assign-
ments and locations.
* Current recognition via existing med-
als (e.g., Iraq Campaign, Afghanistain
Campaign, Global War on Terrorism
Expeditionary) is considered sufficient to
acknowledge the vital contribution our
Sailors are making. Our current awards
process is being streamlined to ensure our
Sailors' achievements are recognized in a
consistent and timely manner.
Additional messages will announce spe-
cific updates and or new initiatives intend-
ed to improve the Navy's IA Program.


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Phone: 904-356-1225 * Fax: 904-356-1226 * geremialaw@bellsouth.net
FREE 30 MINUTE CONSULTATION
Mrs. Geremia is an active duty spouse that understands the military communities' needs.
Family Law Matters Personal Injury Estate Planning
Military Divorce Auto Accidents Durable Powers of Attorney
Adoption Slip & Fall Cases Living Wills
Custody Wrongful Death Trusts (Revocable & Irrevocable)
Child Support Medical Malpractice Designation of Healthcare Surrogate
Guardianships
Paternity
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Flagpole moved


































Schaffner with IAP Hill, prepare
the grounds surrounding the base
..flag pole prior to painting. The









flagpole was relocated in front
S. of Building 1 June 15 to make
,. room for the new Naval Facilities
Engrineering Command Southeast
S' Engineering Operations Center
Srwhich is currently being built
Where the flagpole was previously
fla ,ocated.



;girof Chris Atchison carefully
,roo mrputs a new coat of pamiit
on flagpole June 20.


Photos by AO1(AW) Ronald McClain







14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007



Do you know who



your ombudsman is?

By FORCM(AW/SW) Richard Kennedy
COMNAVAIRLANT Force Master Chief m om= l l 1 Ill


W hen disasters like 9/11 and
Hurricane Katrina strike our
nation, it affects hundreds of mil-
itary families both at home and deployed
around the world. It is at times
like these that the value of the
Navy ombudsmen is brought
to the forefront of the minds
of many. During the after-
math Katrina left in her wake,
the Navy ombudsmen helped
hundreds of people locate fam-


ily members who were forced to
evacuate their homes. They also
helped to keep military men and


rRM THE rTEET

information about the Navy's Ombudsman
Program are the Navy Fleet and Family
Support Centers (FFSC). These
are located at every major Navy
installation around the world,
and provide a wealth of infor-
mation about the program. It is


FORCM(AW/SW)
Richard Kennedy,


women in touch with family members as
they deployed to assist with disaster relief
efforts.
The missions accomplished by your com-
mand ombudsmen cover a vast range of
non-emergency duties as well. From pro-
viding a line of communication between
family members and the commanding offi-
cer to providing you and your spouse with
resources listing family-friendly enter-
tainment and activities in your area the
ombudsmen are here to serve.
While every command in the Navy is
required to have an ombudsman, it has
been brought to my attention that many
of you are still unaware of what the role of
your ombudsman is.
The official answer is that an ombuds-
man is a volunteer, appointed by the com-
manding officer, to serve as an informa-
tion link between command leadership and
Navy families. In short, he or she is there
to make being a military family a little
easier for your spouse and children and/or
mothers and fathers.
The roles these men and women fill in
the lives of military families around the
world is invaluable to the Navy family, yet
they are a completely voluntary force. They
are married to men and women currently
serving who understand what it's like to be
a military spouse.
The primary resource referral points for


through this organization the
ombudsmen receive their basic
and advanced training. They
are trained in a variety of areas
including; professionalism, com-
mand relationships, communica-


tion skills, information and referral, cri-
sis calls, disasters and mission readiness.
They also receive in-depth training about
individual augmentee awareness, and
other situation-specific issues so they may
better serve you and your family.
For those of you stationed on U.S.
Marine Corps camps, there is a similar
program the Navy ombudsmen are incor-
porated into called the Key Volunteers,
which is the U.S. Marine Corps version of
the ombudsman program. This enables
them to maintain up-to-date training and
mission readiness even in areas that are
not predominantly Navy.
Sept. 14 is Navy Ombudsman
Appreciation Day, which is unoffi-
cially extended to the entire month as
Ombudsman Appreciation Month. I want
to encourage you to thank your ombuds-
men as a command for all the work they
do for you. They are the other half of every
Navy unit, and deserve our recognition and
thanks.
You can find out who your ombudsman is
and how to contact him or her by visiting
the FFSC Web site at https://www.nffsp.
org. The program is always looking for
outgoing, energetic volunteers to fill these
vital roles as Navy ombudsmen. Anyone
interested in becoming an ombudsman,
should contact the FFSC nearest your com-
mand. ,


Host families needed for exchange students


From CIEE


CIEE, a worldwide leader of inter-
national education and student
exchanges since 1947; is
looking for families to open .ii
their hearts and homes to
international exchange stu-
dent. Students will be arriv-
ing in Northeast Florida in
mid-August to spend the
academic year. These .
students hail from all
over the globe and are
eager to learn more
about the United States, '.,
become a member of an
American family, commu-
nity and school.
This program also pro- 4;FR:,I
vides an opportunity for
families to form lifelong -'. .
relationships and unforget- ,.
table memories. More than
1,200 CIEE high school stu-
dents arrive in the USA each year.
This year CIEE is placing its first
exchange students in Florida and they are
being placed in Clay and Duval Counties.


These students live with host families for
five or ten months, attend high school, and
become true members of their new families
and community.
Students participating in
the exchange program are
between 15-18 years of age,
have studied English for a
minimum of three years,
have their own medi-
cal insurance and have
undergone a thorough
personal screening and
interview process. They
return to their native
land with improved
English skills, a sense
of independence and self-
confidence, more maturity
*B and a better understanding
a and appreciation of America.
lMost importantly they will
have made relationships that
S will last forever.
To participate or to request
more information on this reward-
ing intercultural experience, contact Lee
Anne Reynolds at CIEEhostfamily@clear-
wire.net.


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Sailors can check credit report free


From the Florida Trade Commission
program that began last year
gives Sailors in Florida the oppor-
tunity to request a free annual
credit report from the three nationwide
consumer reporting companies - Equifax,
Experian, and TransUnion - at www.
annualcreditreport.com.
The Fair and Accurate Credit
Transactions Act of 2003 (FACTA)
amends the Fair Credit Reporting Act
(FCRA) and requires the nationwide
credit bureaus to provide consumers,
upon request, a free copy of their cred-
it report once every 12 months. The
Federal Trade Commission advises con-
sumers when ordering their credit report
online to be sure to spell the name of the
authorized Web site correctly, or link to
it from the FTC's Web site to avoid being
misdirected to other Web sites that offer
free reports only with the purchase of
other products.
Consumers in 11 southern states
may request a free annual credit
report beginning June 1. fn addition
to Florida. these states are Alabama,
Arkansas, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana,
Mississippi, Oklahoma, South Carolina,
Tennessee, and Texas. "Consumers can
use this new tool to monitor their cred-
it, check for accuracy in their personal
information, and help protect them-
selves from identity theft," said Lydia
Parnes, Directors of the FTC's Bureau
of Consumer Protection. "But consum-
ers should remember that there is only
one authorized source to get your free
annual credit report online, www.annu-
alcredit report.com."
Consumers who visit www.annualcre-
ditreport.com will be able to obtain their
free report online. Consumers also may
request a copy of their credit report by
phone at 1-877-322-8228 or by mail at
Annual Credit Report Request Service,
P.O. Box 105281, Atlanta, GA 30348-528.
A standardized form that consumers
should use for the mail-in option can be
downloaded from www.annualcreditre-
port.com or from the FTC's Web site,
and can also be requested by calling the
FTC's Consumer Response Center at 1-
877-FTC-HELP.
Consumers may choose to order free
reports from all three nationwide con-
sumer reporting companies at the same
time, or stagger their requests over the
course of the year. The law allows con-
sumers to order one free copy from each
company every 12 months. Consumers
are eligible to order a free credit report
any time after their state of residency
becomes eligible - they are not required
to submit their request within a certain
period of time.


The FTC advises consumers ordering
free credit reports online to be sure to
spell the name of the authorized Web
site correctly, or to link to it from the
FTC's Web site. This will ensure that
consumers are at the correct site to
order their free annual credit reports.
While consumers may be offered addi-
tional products or services while on
the authorized Web site, they are not
required to make a purchase to receive
their free reports.
The FTC has issued a new consumer\
education brochure, "Your Access to Free
Credit Reports," that explains how con-
sumers can request their credit report
and dispute any errors. The brochure
also reminds consumers that www.
annualcreditreport.com will not send
them e-mails or use pop-up advertis-
ing requesting them to provide personal
information for a free credit report. The
FTC cautions consumers to be aware of
e-mails and pop-up ads that claim to be
from www.annualcreditreport.com but
are unauthorized and could be scams:
To be sure their transaction is secure
and their personal information is not
at risk, consumers should close their
Internet browser after obtaining their
report. The FTC's brochure is available
at http://www.ftc.gov/bcp/conline/pubs/
credit/ freereports.htm.
A credit report contains consumers'
identification information; payment
history with different creditors; a list.
of inquiries made by various financial.
institutions: and information on the
public record, such as foreclosures or
bankruptcies. Consumer reporting com-...
panies collect and sell this information
to lenders and other businesses thaIf-
have a permissible purpose to obtain it..
The Federal Trade Commission enforc-
es the FCRA with respect to consumer,.:,
reporting companies.
For more information, visit www.ftc.-
gov/credit. The FTC works for the con-
sumer to prevent fraudulent, decep-
tive, and unfair business practices in.
the marketplace and to provide infor--.
mation to help consumers spot, stop,7,.
* and avoid them. To file a complaint if.t
English or Spanish (bilingual counsel'.
ors are available to take complaints),:Z:
or to get free information on any of 15Q-
consumer topics, call toll-free, 1-871
FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357), or us=,
the complaint form at http://www.ft*
gov/ftc/complaint.htm. The FTC enter=
Internet, telemarketing, identity thef=
and other fraud-related complaints int
Consumer Sentinel, a secure, onlina
database available to hundreds of civtfT
and criminal law enforcement agencies--,
in the U.S. and abroad. :


Conveniently located near NAS Jax:


MANDARIN ORANGE PARK
* 9699 San Jose Blvd * 634 Blanding Blvd
268-8084 * MV#24620 272-1271 * Mv#24624
* 11620 San Jose Blvd * 132 Blanding Blvd
260-6060 * MV#28856 272-4676 * MV#2908
* 11099 Old St. Aug. Rd * 1548 Park Ave
260-1413 * MV#0217 278-8544 * MV#39808


S5295 Sunbeam Rd
733-7670 *MV#24630


SOUTHSIDE
* 3212 University Blvd. S.
721-7069 MV#24638
* 6135 St. Augustine Rd.
733-8170 * MV#38074


WESTSIDE
* 4821 Blanding Blvd
772-1701 * MV#24639


22 area locations to serve you.
Please visit: jiffylubesoutheast.com to find the store nearest you.


r ----------1

$5 OFF
Jiffy Lube Signature
Service Oil Change
Regularly $33.99 Plus tax. No Environmental
I Fee. At participating locations. Most vehicles. Up
to 5 qls. Not valid with other oil change offers.
Cash value 1/100th of one cent. Coupon must be
Presented at time of service. Restrictions may apply.


Manager's Special

FREE
Jiffy Lube Signature Service Oil
Change with the purchase of one
of the following services:
Transmission Fluid Exchange, Serpentine
Belt Replacement, Fuel System Cleaning or
Radiator Service. Limited time offer.


Tuesday is
Seniors'Day &
Wednesday is
Ladies'Day!
$8 OFF and Free Rain-X Windshield
Treatment when you purchase a Jiffy
Lube Signature Service� Oil Change.
Valid at stores regularly priced $33.99. Restrictions


Jiffy Lube, the Jiffy Lube design mark and Jiffy Lube Signature Service� are registered trademarks of Jiffy Lube International, Inc.
�2007 Jiffy Lube International, Inc. All rights reserved.
FR 166888


a


*"-. - , , i i ' , ?. , N
� -. . '** ; , ; . .,-,', . - , * i T, *



':::i:4 . :=' ,


~��F.




TAX ATR NEWS NAS IACKSONVII T.E Thursday nune 28 2007 15


Centex Home celebrates one year of offering a

special 5% savings to buyers in public service.

Other promotions may come and go, but at Centex Homes, we're always committed to honoring
the men and women who keep our communities going strong. That's why we're still offering valuable
savings to buyers like you, and planning to do so indefinitely. Purchase a home in any Centex
Homes community in Northeast Florida, and you'll enjoy 5% off the base price of the home - up
to $ 10,000. The Centex Public Service Discount applies to buyers in the following fields:
* Active, Reserve, Retired and Veteran Military
* Educators
* Law Enforcement
* Firefighters
* Government Workers
* Healthcare Providers
It's our way of honoring the personal sacrifice of our communities' most important workers,
and it's your chance to save substantially on the cost of a brand-new home,
Learn more at www.centexhomes.com, give us a call, or stop by the sales
center at any of our communities.


CENTEX HOMES


www.centexhomes.com
888-871-4677
*$4,000 reduction based o 5% discount of 79,990 base price in Jennings Point. Offer valid on new contracts only and not applicable to exisin contracts. See Your Centex Homes' Sales Consultant for details. CIX ge Company, C, Commerce Title Company and Centex Insurance are subsidiaries of Centex Cororation and offer homebuyers the ease of one
, stop shopping.Special offers cove re available to purchasers who choose to utilize the services of CIX MorgIge Company, LC ind Commerce title Company for owner occupied homes only and at least 1,000 of he discount amount must be used as a credit toward costs charged by X Mortgage Company, C or Commerce Title Company All financing offers
re subject to buyer qualification, a complete mortgage application with CIX Mortgage Company,C is required within 5 days of elected contract. Interest r01es, tns and availaility of all programs are subject to change without notice or obligation. All offers are subjed to cancellation without notice at any time.
Oral representations cannot e relied upon as correctly stating the representations of the developer. For correct representations, reference should be made to the documents required by section 718.503, Florida Statutes, to be furnished by a developer to a buyer or lessee. This offering is made only by the prospectus for the condominium and no
...'. ." statement should be relied upon if not made In the prospectus. This is not an offer to sell, or solicitation of offers to buy, the condominium units in states where such offer or solicitation cannot be made. Prices, plans and specifications are subject to change without notice. CGC1506412
, - 150782


9 i
j





NEWS. NAS ACKSONVI LLE. Thur


iiYOU WOU'TSL
- THESE DEALS
"ACAINFOR A YEA
VKtURAV ! +,


Hionrda


ii I
%LI
L


(. ,
i "f'!." ..


Or i


W.�zP ..


ike men & (camen S(daw (Zfend i


JUST SIGN

A DRIVE


sO
DUE!


07 HONDAACCORD E
4 DOOR, 4 CYL, AUTq


279M l36


* Sunroof
* Alloy wheels
* Power seats, windows, locks
* Tilt, cruise, steering wheel controls
* Up to 35 MPG


* Upgraded sound system with
FREE XM Radio for 3 months
* Remote keyless entry
with panic alarm


4TH OF JULY GRILLING ON US!
First 25 active & retired military who purchase a new Honda by 7.4.07 receive a

BRAND NEW CAS CRILL!
* 200 value Must present prior to negotaton. Not valid on prior sales not vad n conjctln with any other oer one per household no cash vue
--^ju^^^g_ j-d ^ --- ^tk^r^^


AS
LO
AS


/


'R Fn /NCN
APR FINANCING!


p? - -- --------------- -------
BRING IN THIS COUPON AND RECEIVE
FREE with any new Honda purchase
3 year/35k mile Car Care
Maintenance Program!"
INCLUDES: *1Tire rotation
* Lube oil/filter change Every 5000 miles!
* Clean and adjust brakes 'S536val
*15pointinspection
-Must present prior to negotiation. Not valid on prior sales. not valid In I
% conjunction with any other offers. one per household, no cash value /
-----------------------


^~~~~ -------------- ------ - - - -
I




FOR ALL ACTIVE & RETIRED j
MILITARY PERSONNEL*
"Must present prior to negotiation. Not valid on prior sales, not valid in conjunction with any other otters one per household, no cash value ,
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007 17


Jacksonville Jaguar tickets on sale July 105!
Ride the I.T.T. Jaguar shuttle for only $10
r" P lanne per game or $80 for all regular home sea-
Mission First Sailors Always son games.
12I T NTER LIBERTY COVE
BOWLI1NG CENTER


For more information call 542-3493.
Summer bowling specials
Sunday - Family Day Special
$1 games all day
Wednesday - Dollar Night
$1 bowling, 6-10 p.m.
Friday - Two Games and Shoes for $5
11 a.m. - 5 p.m.
All you can bowl for $10, 9 p.m. - midnight
Saturday - Extreme Bowling
9 p.m. - midnight
$10 per person, includes shoe rental
THE ZONE
COMPLEX
Call 542-3521 for more information.
Texas Hold'em Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Every Monday and Thursday 7 p.m.
Open to all authorized patrons and guests.
Zone gift certificates awarded!


RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be restrict-
ed to El-E5 single or unaccompanied
active duty members. Call the Liberty
Cove Recreation Center for more details,
542-3491.
Liberty Pool Party
Today at 3:30 p.m.
Free food, games and prizes!
Celebrate America's Liberty Fest
July 4
Departs Liberty Cove at noon.
Adventure Landing Trip
July 7
$10, includes admission and transportation.
Boats and Burgers
July 10, 4:30 p.m.
Free water skiing, canoeing and cookout!
MOVIES
Movies are shown at the base theater and
open to all hands. For details call 542-
3491.


Photo by Shannon Leonard
Check out the new pool deck! The pool is open Tuesday through Saturday from 11 a.m. - 6
p.m. and Sunday from 1-5 p.m. Call 542-2930 for additional information.


I w


QUALT


. . ... . .. - - - - 1- T 1 I "I






,18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007


'Five-or-more-a-day' the grillin' way


By Kay Blakley
DeCA Home Economist


W hen it comes to grilling, most of
us think of steaks, chops, chicken
or ribs. But you're missing out
oii some of the best eating of the sea-
"son if you fail to include fresh vegetables
killedd right alongside your main dish.
It's a perfect way to make sure you get
the recommended five or more servings
from the fruit and vegetable food groups
.each day. You'll also be missing out on
.5ome of the very best prices in town, if
you don't buy those veggies at the com-
missary. Remember, we aim to give you
overalll savings of 30 percent or more, just
by shopping at the commissary.
1"'Almost any vegetable you would nor-
,mally steam, boil or saut6 can be cooked
on"'the grill - potatoes, zucchini and yel-
'lbv squash, sweet peppers and onions, all
varieties of mushrooms, fresh corn grilled
in the husk, even tomatoes, are all prime
candidates for grilling. Sometimes the veg-
,ables can even be the main dish. Such
is, the case with Portobello
large and meaty they are
often considered the steaks
6ofthe mushroom family.
"'Cabbage cooked on the grill
develops a delicious sweet-
* ess you'll never be able to
i'duplicate by any other cook-
'ing method, and even though
I i' normally not fond of egg-
p'jlant, I love it cooked on the
'grill. Try your hand at grill-
"ifik vegetables, and you're
s�Ue to come up with a few of
'oqr own favorites, as well.
"'Grilling vegetables couldn't
-be'easier, and success is almost guaranteed
lasong as you keep these few tips in mind.
* Grill vegetables over a medium to hot
fie. A charcoal fire is ready when the coals
*are completely covered in gray ash - usu-
aly about 30 minutes after the fire is lit.
Vegetables can be halved, quartered
ar 'cut into rounds, but the trick is to cut
all pieces roughly the same thickness (no
thicker than three-quarters to one inch) so
gall will cook evenly, and all will reach the
desired degree of doneness at about the
'same time.
* Be careful not to overcook. Depending
,on the vegetable, and its thickness, a total
grilling time of two to five minutes per side
"is sufficient.
* Brushing vegetables with olive or veg-
etable oil will keep them from sticking to
,the grate. If olive oil is your choice, use one
'labeled for cooking - extra-virgin olive oil
I is too delicate to stand up to the heat of the
'grill and will burn.
* Certain items such as asparagus, egg-
,plant and corn on the cob will benefit from
,a 30-minute soak in cold water prior to
going on the grill.
* If vegetable kebabs are your grilling
choice, and you're using wooden skewers,
"be sure to soak them in water to prevent


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smoldering or flaming once they reach the
grill.
* For small vegetables that will fall
through the grate, either use a hinged grill
pan or cook them wrapped in foil.
Once you have a bit of experience under
your belt, knowing the specific handling
each kind of vegetable requires will become
very easy. But, if you're trying it for the
first time, visit Kay's Kitchen at DeCA on
the Web at http://www.commissaries.com
where you'll find a veggie grilling guide
that covers the subject from A to Z - in
vegetable terms that's asparagus to zuc-
chini. It's a good one to print and save in
your recipe box for future reference.
Grilling vegetables is so simple, you real-
ly don't need to follow a specific recipe,
but I've included a couple anyway, just to
get you started. They are all exceptionally
good. So, get grilling, and enjoy. Till next
time - I'll see you at the commissary!
Marinated grilled vegetables
One medium eggplant, two to three small
zucchini or summer squash, one red and
green bell pepper, seeds and ribs removed,
one medium onion, 10-20
mushrooms, stems removed,
one-fourth cup olive oil, one
tablespoon lemon juice, two
* minced garlic cloves, one tea-
spoon dried oregano.
Mix olive oil, lemon juice,
garlic, and oregano together,
and set aside. Slice eggplant
into half-inch thick rounds.
Cut squash in half length-
wise or into half-inch rounds.
Cut peppers into squares or
- " wide strips. Cut onions into
* wedges. Toss vegetables with
oil mixture until evenly coat-
ed. Cover and marinate in
refrigerator for at least one hour. Preheat
grill. Place everything on the grate and
cook 10-20 minutes, brushing remaining
oil mixture over the vegetables every few
minutes. Remove vegetables from grill as
they become done.
Note: Vegetables may be threaded onto
skewers before grilling, if desired, rather
than grilled on the grate. Serve vegetables
hot from the grill, at room temperature, or
cold, as leftovers.
Grilled Portobello mushrooms
Four Portobello mushrooms, one-third
cup vegetable oil, one-fourth cup chopped
onion, five minced garlic cloves, one-third
cup balsamic vinegar. Clean mushrooms
and remove stems, reserve for other use.
Place caps on a plate with gills up. In a
small bowl, combine the oil, onion, garlic,
and vinegar. Pour mixture evenly over the
mushroom caps and let stand for one hour.
Grill mushrooms over hot coals for about
five minutes per side, brushing with addi-
tional marinade, if desired. Serve immedi-
ately.
Note: Serve on a bun, as you would a
hamburger with all the trimmings, slice
and use as a side dish or over lettuce leaves
as a salad, or serve whole as a vegetarian
alternative to steak.


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SI


Special presentation
Sherrie and Richard Futch, family members of a deployed airman in Iraq, (center)
express their gratitude to NAS Jax _
Commissary Grocery Department _
Manager Max Dimaya (left) and "" 2 ".No�
Commissary Director John Moore
for the coffee the commissary -*
donated in support of the a special ...
coffee mission June 19. More than
120 pounds of coffee was sent to
the 55th Fighter Squadron in the
510th Expeditionary Fighter GroupF
which was deployed to Balad, Iraq.
The fighter squadron has recently
returned home but the coffee mis- '.
sion remains an ongoing evolution
in support of the troops who remain AO
in Ilraq. Photos by MC1 (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake

- - ._ . -
a ----















Employees of the NAS Jax Commissary recently participated in a special coffee mission
started by Sherrie and Richard Futch to provide free coffee to the troops in Iraq. The
Futch's son-in-law, Senior Airmen Neil Barker Jr. was deployed to Balad, Iraq in sup-
port of Operation Iraqi Freedom.


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Cycling team recognized



















Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Members of the Team Navy Jax gather together after representatives from the National
Multiple Sclerosis Society presented them with the Second Place Top Friends and Family
Fundraising Team award June 19 for raising $16,245 during the MS150 Bike Tour in
September 2006. From left, team captain Miriam S. Gallet, Patrick Hall, AZ1 Shawn
Winn, MS150 representative Stephanie Montgomery, NAS Jax Executive Officer Capt.
Chuck Tamblyn, Ernie Mattison, MS150 coordinator Mona Hover, NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Chip Dobson and Lt. Cmdr. Sean Rocheleau and Christina Rocheleau.
MS150 coordinator Mona
Hover presents NAS Jax
Commanding Officer -
Capt. Chip Dobson with
the MS150 Bike Tour
Second Place Top Friends]
and Family Fundraising -4
Team award June 19. The
award was presented to "
recognize Team Navy Jax
for their contributions to
the Multiple Sclerosis (MS)
Society during the MS150
Bike Tour last September.
"We raised more than
one million last year that
will goto research to help
people in the Northeast
Florida area who are living
with MS. We thank you
for supporting us in this
endeavor," said Hoover.


I t






"' JAX AIR NEWS, N/AS JA(KSON VI I.., ThursdayJune 28, 2007 19



Protecting the homefront: Explaining VA death benefits


From LIFELines
For an active-duty death,
benefits are received from
three principle sources:
the Department of Defense,
Department of Veterans
Affairs and the Social Security
Administration. All benefits
amounts are increased yearly
and current benefits are always
posted on the Navy Mutual Aid
Association's Web site (click on
Services, then click of Federal
Benefits Information).
Veteran's Administration (VA):
Tax-exempt income and education
assistance. Families of service
members who die on active duty


or die from service-related causes
after separation from active duty
will receive a significant portion of
their income directly from the VA.
There are two principal VA ben-
efits: Dependency and Indemnity
Compensation (DIC) and
Dependents Education Assistance
(DEA). All benefits received from
the VA are tax-exempt.
DIC is available for the surviv-
ing spouse, children under age
18 and in some cases dependent
parents. Spouse receives $993 per
month for life as long as he or
she remains unmarried or remar-
ries after age 57. If the spouse
does remarry before age 57 and
that marriage ends in death or


divorce, they can reapply for the
benefit. A spouse taking care of
dependent children also receives
a transition benefit of $250 per
month for the first two years after
the active duty death. If a spouse
is receiving DIC, then each child
under age 18 will receive $247
per month as long as they remain
unmarried. If there is no sur-
viving spouse then the children
share the following amounts: one
child $421, two children $605,
three children $787 and $151 for
each additional child. Disabled
children who will require a guard-
ian for life received this and all
government benefits for life. DIC
entitlements are subject to annu-


al COLA increases to adjust for
inflation.
Once the children reach age
18 they are eligible for education
assistance through two options:
Supplemental DIC or Dependents
Education Assistance (DEA). They
may receive both benefits during
the period of eligibility, but not at
the same time. The money must
be used for post-secondary educa-
tion, which can include college
and university studies or other
studies that lead to a vocation
and are VA-approved.
Few people realize that the
unmarried surviving spouse is
also eligible to receive DEA for
up to 20 years after the loss of the


military member. DEA is avail-
able to eligible recipients for' a
period of 45 months.
DEA and supplemental DIC are
both subject to COLA increases
annually. In order to draw sup-
plemental DIC children mustie
between the ages of 18 and B3
and be unmarried. DEA is avail-
able for children between the ages
of 18 and 26 (to age 31 in some
special cases) and the recipiefits
can be married. '
Note: An active duty de'th
resulting from the service mem-
ber's own misconduct, a DUI for
example, may result in the denial
of the DIC and DEA benefit to the
surviving family.


Handling the knowledge that your child has a


From LIFELines
parent's worst night-
mare is that their
child will be born
with or suffer a disabil-
ity. Everyone knows that
always happens to some-
one else, right? But what if
it happens to you? Where
would you turn to get help
and support? What do you
do first? How do you pro-
vide the best possible help
for your child? And equally
important, how do you find
the best support for your-
self and other family mem-
bers?
In the hope of helping
others, Chris Rumanes, a
Navy wife, shares her story
with us. She remembers
when her son, Thomas,
now 12 years old, was diag-
nosed with 5p- syndrome (a
chromosome disorder that
results in mental retarda-
tion), when he was only 2
months old. "It was like
dealing with a death - the-


death of your child," Chris
says. "When your child is
born, you dream out their
entire life, you look for-
ward to little league, var-
sity sports, their first car,
high school graduation, and
even college. But in a split
second, those dreams die,
they're gone."
Now is the time for you to
be strong, you have a child
that needs special attention
and quite possibly some
other family members who
need help dealing with the
situation, as well. Know
that you aren't alone, there
are groups to help you to
find ways to deal with the
emotional issues you and
your family will be facing.
Support systems
Work with your doctor to
have your child qualified
as an exceptional family
member (EFM). A screen-
ing process will classify
your child within a range
of 1 to 5, depending on his


SPOUSE'S PERSPECTIVE


Independence Day:


What it means to me

By Beth Wiruth
Special Contributor
his week we celebrate Independence Day. I must admit
as a child this holiday was the day of parades, picnics
and fireworks. Little time was spent reflecting on the
history, the courage and the cost of our great nation's inde-
pendence. However, now as an adult, and a military wife, my
perspective is different.
We are all familiar with the 1773 Boston Tea Party, sparked
by growing unrest among the colonists, that started the revolt
against the rule of England's King George III. The First
Continental Congress met in 1774 where delegates drafted a
list of grievances against the crown. George Washington took
command of the Continental Army and began fighting the
British in Massachusetts. For the next eight years, colonists
fought fervently in our Revolutionary War.
While the military battle was fought on the ground, the
war of words was continuing in communities throughout the
colonies and especially in Philadelphia, Pa. In July 1774,
the Second Continental Congress, John Hancock presiding,
debated the final wording of their list of grievances. That
document, our Declaration of Independence, was an act of
treason against the crown and the 56 signers were in danger
of execution by their actions. The final draft of the Declaration
of Independence was signed July 4, 1776. The following year.
The city of Philadelphia marked the anniversary with bells
ringing, ships firing their guns, and firecrackers were lighted.
The War of Independence continued until 1783, just under
nine years.
The freedom fought and won, 231 years ago continues to be
protected and defended today. To be honest, prior to marry-
ing a service member I blissfully enjoyed my freedom without
regard for the continued cost of freedom. I went to the mall,
the parade, the picnic and oo'd and ah'd at the fireworks.
But now, freedom is personal and so is Independence Day.
My husband, Scott was born on July, 4. This year is the
first time in our marriage that we are celebrating his birth-
day together. In the past, during previous birthday (and
Independence Day) celebrations, Scott was deployed, on duty
or on TAD orders. By the way, we just celebrated our anniver-
sary on June 14 and this was the first anniversary we spent
together as well - for the same reasons.
I don't know if our founding fathers knew that their 13
colonies and this experimental government would one day
grow into a superpower. Perhaps John Adams suspected the
destiny of our nation when he wrote, "I am well aware of the
toil and blood and treasure it will cost us to maintain this dec-
laration, and support and defend these states. Yet through all
the gloom I see the rays of ravishing light and glory. I can see
that the end is worth all the means. This is our day of deliver-
ance."
The Bible says, "To whom much is given, much is required."
John Adams wrote, "I always consider the settlement of
America with reverence and wonder, as the opening of a
grand scene and design in providence, for the illumination of
the ignorant and the emancipation of the slavish part of man-
kind all over the earth." So we continue as a nation to defend
the freedom and independence won on these shores as well as
in support of those on foreign shores.
Freedom is anything but free. While the nation enjoys this
Independence Day with its wonderful celebrations our beloved
service members will continue to guard this precious gift.
Take pride this Independence Day for your part in supporting
your service member and contribution to our freedom. May
you celebrate this day with reverence, joy and pride.
. Questions or comments for Beth? Contact her at beth.
; wiruth@homefrontinfocus.com.


or her medical and educa-
tional needs. Enrollment
in the Exceptional Family
Member Program (EFMP)
will help you and your fam-
ily gain access to many dif-
ferent avenues of support,
including priority assign-
ment of government quar-
ters, if necessary. While
Thomas is able to attend
the public school system,
some children aren't. The
EFMP will help you provide
for your child's educational
needs.
The Navy and Marine
Corps each have their own
EFMP, so be sure to contact
the program within your
military branch.
Rumanes suggests that
parents become a part of
a national support group
built around their child's
disability, to make it easier
to find local support sys-
tems as you relocate from
one assignment to another.
Effects on military career


Rumanes' husband, an
active-duty Navy service
member, says that having a
disabled child does not have
adverse effects on your
military career. By work-
ing with your detailer, you
can relocate to assignments
where the care your child
needs is available and still
advance your career.
When the doctors told
Rumanes that Thomas
would never walk or talk,
she would not accept that.
Today, Thomas not only
walks, but also rides hors-
es and plays soccer. He
reads Dr. Seuss. She adds
that it is important not to
dwell on the negatives, the
things your child can't do,
but focus on the positives.
Encourage and stimulate
growth, as you would in any
child.
Finding activities that
your family can support
or even participate in with
your disabled child has been


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a plus for the Rumanes
family. She says that the
family regularly supports
Thomas in Special Olympics
competitions. Thomas has
helped everyone in the fam-
ily learn to enjoy NASCAR,
which he loves. He cheers
for his favorite drivers.
The doctors have told
Rumanes that Thomas will
reach a plateau and stop
learning, but again, she
doesn't accept that. "How
do you stop learning?" she
asks. She points out that
she still learns something
new every day, and she is


U


disability

sure that her son will con-
tinue to learn, as well.
And most importa,it,
think of your child as ypur
child, not a disabled chij4.
Rumanes says that Tho;aes
is a total joy in their li~e~
and encourages parents of
disabled children to think
positively. Every day'Ve
warms her heart, and ,not
a single day goes by iltgt
he doesn't do or say some-
thing that brings a smile-to
her face or even breaks lier
out in laughter. These, ,she
says, are the moments ,yu
live for.


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20 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 20(



Learning what it takes

to be a stay-at-home dad

FIom LIFELines
Like most young naval couples, Terry and Pat
knew marriage meant a life of compromise.
Shore stations, sea duty and the life of a Sailor
meant sacrifice, adaptability, and planning. Adding
four active and social children to the mix over the
yhars also meant learning to develop mom and dad
skills, such as setting priorities, juggling calendars,
ahd the art of the carpool.
!Even though money was tight, Terry and Pat decid-
ed that it was important for one parent to stay at
hpme and raise the children while the other pursued
a' career. So every day, Terry kissed Pat goodbye and
dug into his work day routine of managing a bustling
household while Pat set sail for her new adventures in
t&e Navy.
!Terry is one of a growing number of "stay-at-home
dads" who have made the career choice to stay at
home and raise their children while the "breadwinner"
takes her career to new heights. And while parenting
i� a natural part of the history of the world, fathers
who take on this primary duty are uncommon. They
face their own set of growing pains while leading their
children into adulthood.
SParenting is a learned skill that requires patience,
determination. and consistency. Mothers and fathers
bring different natural abilities and instincts to paren-
tgl responsibilities. Mothers tend to be more nurtur-
i4g, while fathers tend to allow a little more risk-tak-
ibg, according to Joe Kelly, president of Dads and
I~aughters.
'Stay-at-home dads face several obstacles and ste-
reotypes that moms don't have to deal with: social
stigmas, the opinion of others that something is wrong
with him because he doesn't have a "real job," and
many times being the only adult male at a play date
or story time at the local library.
!But these obstacles are minor compared to the joys
of full-time parenting and watching children grow,
play. learn, and laugh.
,Here are some tips to help you develop your skills at
bbing the best stay-at-home dad you can be.
;*Prioritize your work. As all household managers
kiow. running the show at home never ends. Meals,
cleaning, carpooling, errands, and the myriad other
duties result in too much to do in too little time. By
prioritizing your workload, you can get the really
important things done and have time for fun.
*-Teamwork is a must. Enlist mom and the children
in helping around the house. Make housework a fam-
ily activity and not a chore. Divide up tasks and have
a-race to see who finishes first. Sing while you clean.
Give age-appropriate assignments.
*Make time for your spouse. At least once a week, go
oh a date. Leave the kids with a babysitter and spend
time on your relationship with the love of your life.
, -Have a backup plan. Cultivate childcare providers,
bbth on and off base. Be available to other parents to
hblp out in a pinch if they need it. Don't be afraid to
ask for help when you need it.
,* Make time for yourself. Don't feel guilty if you want
tq go for a run. play a round of golf, or chill on the deck
wjth a book and your MP3 player. Your duties are full
tpme, but you do have a life. too.
-*Be proud of your role. Your children deserve the
best.



Lt. Cmdr. Jim Warmowski

Memorial Ride scheduled


From Staff
All cyclists and friends of former NAS Jacksonville
Triathlete Lt. Cmdr. Jim Warmowski are invit-
ed to participate in the fifth
anniversary memorial ride of Jim's
tragic death.
Cyclists will meet on July 15 at
8 a.m. in the Fleming Island Winn
Dixie parking lot on CR-220 and ride
to the site of the accident, south of
Green Cove Springs.
NAS Jax Chaplain (Lt. Cmdr.)
Gregg Gillette will conduct a special
service and a Navy Band Southeast
bugler will play taps. The peloton will have police escort.
For information, call Miriam Gallet at 542-5588.



tobaccoo Cessation


07


Finding hel

From LIFELines
During a time of loss you often
feel alone and think that there
is no one who understands
your pain, your grief, and your feel-
ings of loneliness. However, there
are many great resources designed
to help military spouses and depen-
dants deal with the loss of loved
ones.
If your spouse dies while on active
duty, you will be called on by the
command of your spouse's unit and
a chaplain. They are there to pro-
vide you with any details about the
circumstances that they can (or are
allowed to, depending upon the situ-
ation) and guide you through making
arrangements for the funeral.
What to expect at the funeral
When you are in a state of mourning,
it feels like you are numb to every-
thing outside of yourself. However, at
military funerals you often feel more
alert than ever before. You hear the
words that are being said. You see the
bright colors of our nations flag, you
hear the mournful sounds of "Taps"
as it echoes in the cemetery, you hear
the report of the rifles during the
salute, and smell the acrid scent of
a fired weapon. Being prepared for
these things will help all members of
the family deal with the loss.


lp during ti:

The funeral and its traditions can
seem overwhelming to children, espe-
cially if they are not prepared for
what they see and hear. Children in
military families experience death in
a different way than that of non-mili-
tary children.
Support from those who've been there
The Tragedy Assistance Program for
Survivors (TAPS) is a non-profit orga-
nization made up of people who have
lost loved ones serving in the armed
forces. They offer a variety of services,
including counseling referral services,
crisis information, and caseworker
assistance. TAPS offers a number of
resources online and points you in the
right direction for peer support, pro-
vides exercises to help deal with loss,
and delivers inspirational messages
and words of encouragement.
On base you can find immediate
help and services. You will receive
support from people you can vaguely
remember seeing at the commissary.
They know what you are feeling and
going through, and they will want to
let you know they are there to sup-
port you.
Contact your spouse's unit chap-
lain. The chaplain will help guide you
through the services, as well as offer
spiritual and emotional support and
guidance. Chaplains can also supply


mes of loss

information on grief support groups
for the children and the surviving
parent.
Marine Corps Casualty Assistance
You can obtain information by logging
onto the Marine Corps Community
Services (MCCS) Military and
Family Readiness section - Casualty
Assistance Web site. You'll find
answers to your questions regarding
things such as moving and relocation.
This site will also guide you to servic-
es for survivors of active duty Marines
and survivors of retired Marine Corps
personnel. At this site you will also
find a link to download the casualty
assistance call package.
To help you during this time of loss,
confusion, anger, and grief, gather a
support network of family and friends
around you. You can ask a close friend
from the unit to help you get through
this time. Ask family members to help
with the children. Also, let people help
you. Allow people to take care of cor-
respondence for you (thank you cards,
etc.), handle food arrangements, take
care of floral arrangements, etc. Don't
feel that you need to do everything
yourself; this compounds the stress
that you are already experiencing.
And remember there are many peo-
ple who care about you and want to
help you get through this.


Long distance support for elderly family members


From LIFELines
Being in charge of the
household is not lim-
ited to what goes on
under your own roof. Not
only do you take care of
the day-to-day workings
in your life, you also have
military family responsi-
bilities and maybe the tri-
als of dealing with elderly
family members far away.
Taking care of elderly fam-
ily members from a dis-
tance can be as rewarding
as it is challenging.
Elderly family members
often feel like a burden to
their families and may be
unable to care for them-
selves. The loss of indepen-
dence and freedom can take
an emotional and physical
toll on them. You may not
be able to control the physi-
cal aspects of aging, but you
can help with the emotional
ones. Even from a distance.
Here are some things
you can do to let your loved
ones know you're thinking
of them:
*Weekly or bi-weekly




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phone and take the time to
find out what is going on in
a parent or grandparents
life. You may not have any-
thing to say, but just hear-
ing your voice brings them
joy. Make sure your chil-
dren say hello, too.
*Drop a card or letter
in the mail at least once a
month to send pictures of the
kids, you and your spouse on
a weekend trip, or drawings
your children made. Even
pictures of the family pets
put a smile on an elderly
family member's face.
*Send care packages like
they once did for you. Bake
cookies with the children or


your spouse and send some
samples along with pictures
of everyone baking in the
kitchen.
*Never forget that spe-
cial occasion. You may feel
Grandparents' Day is a hol-
iday generated by the greet-
ing card industry, but it
makes that special someone
feel important. The power
of a $2 greeting card and a
stamp is amazing.
* Send flowers or other
assorted gifts once in
a while as your budget
allows. There are incredible
bargains online that cost
$40 or less. Check out pro-
flowers.com, mrs.fields or
Hallmark for ideas.


* If your elderly fam-
ily member has access to
e-mail, take advantage of
it. Send virtual greetings
or virtual flowers or just a
little note to say hello as
often as you can. Invest in a
good quality digital camera
to send home impromptu
photos of your family.
* Buy postcards of the
area you are stationed, and
send them with quick notes
attached. It is a wonderful
way to say hello and also to
give family members a view
of where you live.' They may
never have the opportunity
to visit you, so give them


See ELDERLY, Page 21


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132 BLENDING BLVD OP
1548 PARK AVE OP
634 BLENDING BLVD OP
1585-B ISLAND LANE OP


Photo by MCI (AW) Melissa Robertson-Leake
tobacco Cessation Program Manager Danny Woodard
provides Yasmin Serrano with some informative infor-
mation regarding tobacco use. Naval Hospital Jax
Wellness Center set this booth up at the Fitness Source
June 21 to inform personnel on the dangers of spit
tobacco use.


I









Budget for Babies classes
By Linda Brown
NMCRS
T he Navy Marine Corp Relief Society (NMCRS) at
NAS Jax offers Budget for Babies classes every
first and third Wednesday of each month. These
comprehensive classes are available to all military per-
sonnel and their family members. Participation of both
parents is encouraged.
Joe Pinnell, NMCRS volunteer and financial planner
helps the expecting parents prepare a budget for baby from
birth through college. He offers money saving tips for buying
baby's first items such as furniture, car seats, carriers and
strollers. Retirement planning for parents is also discussed.
At the conclusion of the class each family is given "baby's
first sea bag", valued at $100. The sturdy canvas bag contains
a Gerber layette and a blanket knitted by NMCRS volunteers.
The classes are held at NMCRS in Building 13 from 9:30
a.m.-noon on the first Wednesday of each month and from
6-8 p.m. on the third Wednesday.
To register or for more information, call 542-3515.

ELDERLY: Respect, dignity count

From Page 20

the gift of the location visiting them.
* Send fun tourist souvenirs you can find. Not only will
it make an elderly family member smile, it will let them
know you are thinking of them while you vacation with
your spouse and/or family.
Now that you have taken care of the special occasions,
you need to think about the daily care for your elderly
family member. Since you can't be there, form a network
of trusted family members and professionals to assist you.
You don't have to do everything yourself. If you have sib-
lings or other relatives who live close by a loved one, have
them take turns dropping in to say hello.
If there is a neighborhood teen that your family trusts,
have them do yard work for your elderly family member
and get their groceries. The small fee you might pay to
them is insignificant in the satisfaction you will have
knowing your loved one is being taken care of. There are
also special programs such as Meals on Wheels that you
can arrange from a distance to have delivered to a parents
home. Check with the local communities Senior Citizen
Center to learn what special programs they may offer.
The guidance of a professional may also be helpful in
assisting you with caring for your family member from
a distance. A social worker or visiting nurse may be the
answer. Contact a private nursing service in your family
members area or visit the National Association of Social
Workers for help in finding a qualified professional in any
area of the country. The primary responsibility of these
professionals is to ensure the well-being of those they
service. They can be an indispensable asset of the qual-
ity care you seek to provide your elderly family member.
Also check with your family members insurance provider.
Many will pay for all or part of the costs associated with
professional care.
Treat your elderly.family member with the respect and
dignity they have earned. Involve them in their own care
and make sure you are fulfilling their needs and not just
your own. Remember that elderly loved ones -can provide
valuable lessons to young family members and stories of
the past.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS J\CKSONVILLEI, Thursday, June 28, 2007 21


Managing pregnancy, parenting while on active duty


From LIFELines

Deciding to become a parent,
or deciding not to, is one of
the most difficult choices
ever. Making that decision while
serving your country makes the
choice even more overwhelming.
Many decide that the demands of
active duty are too great and would
preclude them from being the type
of parents they want to be. Some
feel the rigors of parenting are too
awesome and would prevent them
becoming the Sailor or Marine that
they strive to be. Still others decide
to combine parenting and active-
duty service. It's an intensely per-
sonal decision, yet few personal
choices have so many professional
consequences.
In itself, pregnancy should have
no long-term impact on a service
members career. Women who are on
ships or in certain deploying units
may be transferred to non-deploy-
ing, shore-based units until their
pregnancy is over, but will return to
the same ship or unit or one like it
shortly after giving birth.
This helps minimize pregnancy's
impact on a woman's career and on
the accomplishment of her unit's
mission.
However, many service members
find the impact of pregnancy - or
rather its natural consequence of
parenthood - to be far greater.
Forced to look down the road ser-
vice members have to answer some
hard questions, such as what would
they do with their child if both par-
ents had a Navy commitment that
took them away from home for more
than a couple of days.
One answer for those who wish to
continue a Navy career is to transfer
to the Naval Reserve.
In order to understand the profes-
sional impact that pregnancy can
have on one's career as well as on
job expectations and service require-
ments, Sailors and Marines need to
know their services pregnancy and
parenting regulations.
Navy policy is outlined in


OPNAVINST 6000.1B, and Marine
Corps regulations are listed in MCO
5000.12D.
The two policies contain some key
differences. For example, the Marine
Corps may authorize up to 10 days
of permissive temporary addition-
al duty for a married male Marine
either following the birth of his child
or prior to and just after the child's
delivery in cases where appropriate
medical facilities are not available
and the Marine accompanies his
spouse to a different location.
On the other hand, according to
the Bureau of Naval Personnel the
Navy doesn't have a leave category
called paternity because every active
duty Sailor earns regular leave at
the rate of two and a half days per
month.
If a Sailor would like time off fol-
lowing birth of a baby or adoption of
a child, they may submit a request
to the chain of command. Leave poli-
cy is up to each command.
The bottom line for service mem-
bers who will be having children,
either you or your spouse, is to be
aware of your services policy and
plan accordingly.
Neither service dictates when
members should or should not get
pregnant. By instruction, a service-
woman should plan her pregnancy
in a manner that allows her to meet
both family and military obligations.
However, the. Navy is educating
all Navy personnel to have their
families while assigned to a shore
command.
It is clear that command climate
and mission play a huge role in the
overall assessment of the military
as a maternity-and family-friendly
workplace.
Generally speaking, those who are
on shore duty or work in an office
while pregnant will find their com-
mands to be supportive and preg-
nancy will have little or no impact
on co-workers or mission accom-
plishment.
Conversely, sea duty or deploy-
ing units will be less positive about
pregnancy.


Common sense dictates that preg-
nancy will have greater impact on
a service member's ability to accom-
plish the mission at sea or deployed
and a greater inconvenience for your
co-workers.
It's interesting to note that many
women who are pregnant (and sub-
sequently become a parent) while on
active duty believe that the experi-
ence has actually made them better
Sailors or Marines.
Being on active duty means hav-
ing a steady paycheck to support a
child, and being a mother has a posi-
tive impact on career in many ways.
Stability and focus are attributes
associated with family life and par-
enting, and certainly more patience
and understanding.
Sleep deprivation, general fatigue
and "morning sickness" are the main
drawbacks faced by pregnant Sailors
and Marines.
A supportive command and work
environment will overcome many
of these difficulties. The possibility
of postpartum depression and more
lack of sleep after birth are addi-
tional issues to deal with.
Also remember, you must meet
physical fitness standards within six
months after the end of your preg-
nancy.
As difficult as it is to decide
whether to become pregnant while
on active duty, its a relatively short-
term decision, from conception to
completion of convalescent leave .is
less than a year (of course, you'll be
a parent for a lifetime).
Whether to remain on active
duty as parents is a decision that
many Sailors and Marines, men and
women alike, evaluate and deter-
mine throughout their careers. As
your military service requirements
evolve, so too must your parenting
responsibilities.
Some service members can suc-
cessfully combine parenting and
active-duty military service with all
of their associated complications.
Others have to choose one or the
other. Most feel its best to take it
day by day.


I. . - - -----


.SUMMER


a T JU






22 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS J ACKSONVII 1,1,l, Thursday, Junc 28, 2007


JAK SPORTS


Flag football league forming
The flag football league is open to all NAS Jax
active duty, selective reservists, and Department
of Defense personnel. The season is scheduled to
begin in July. All interested personnel should contact
the athletic department to get a copy of the rules
and the required paperwork to join the league.
Navy Southeast Regional
Running and Triathlon Team
Are you a competition runner? If so, you can represent
the Navy in 5K, 10K, marathons and triathlons.
The Navy will showcase elite active duty men and
women in regional races. Uniforms are provided as
well as transportation, entry fees and lodging costs.
Interested runners must compete in a sanctioned
(USA Track and Field, USA Triathlon Association, or
Roadrunners Clubs of America) race and your time
must be one of top 10 regional qualifying times. For
more information, call 270-5451.


Southeast regional qualifying times:
5K Men 19:00 Women 24:00
10K Men 34:00 Women 46:00
Marathon Men 3 hours, 30 min.
Women 4 hours
Triathlon Men 2 hours, 30 min.
Women 3 hours
Sports officials and scorekeepers
needed
The North Florida Military Officials Association is
looking for individuals to officiate soccer, softball,
football and volleyball at NAS Jax. Scorekeepers
are also needed for basketball. Experience is not
required. If interested, contact the NAS Jax Gym.
For more information on NAS Jax sport-
ing events, call Bill Bonser at 542-2930/3239
or email bill.bonser@navy.mil.


Photos by Bill Bonser
Members of the VP-30 proudly display their trophy after winning the intramural softball cham-
pionship.

2007 Intramural and Greybeard

Spring softball champs announced
By Bill Bonser
Sports Coordinator .. , .


Twenty teams partici-
pated in the spring
intramural softball
league with 14 teams mak-
ing the playoffs.
VP-30 won the American
League with a record of 22-
1 and Fleet Area Control
and Surveillance Facility
(FACSFAC) Jax won the
National League with a
record of 16-2.
' Ironically, both teams
ended up in the champi-
onship game with VP-30
defeating FACSFAC 12-9 to
win the championship.
The intramural teams
,were split up into to
leagues with the American
League playing Mondays
and Wednesdays and the
National League playing
Tuesday and Thursdays.
The Greybeard spring
softball league was played
on Tuesday and Thursdays
at lunchtime.
There were only four
teams in the league.
Commander, Sea Control
Wing Atlantic won the
league with a 7-1 record


Greybeard softball champs from Commander, Sea Control
Wing Atlantic proudly display their trophy after their win.


and won the championship
by defeating VP-30 18-7.
The intramural spring
softball league began in
March after a year layoff
due the Seabee project to
repair the fences and to
raise the outfield fences to
16 feet at McCaffery Field.
The Seabees completed


two fields in time for this
year's softball season.
The 16-foot fences were
definitely a challenge for
the batters.
To earn a home run, the
batter had to hit the ball
into the jet stream in order
for the ball to clear the tow-
ering fences.


Intramural Summer Golf
Freedom League Standings
As of June 22
Team Wins Losses
NATEC 1 0
Navy Band 1 0
Up & Down 1 0
SCWS 0 0
CNATTU Blue 0 1
SERCC 0 1
Thirty Eagles 0 1

2007 Intramural Summer Golf
Liberty League Standings
As of June 22
Team Wins Losses
CNATTU Gold 1 0
FRCSE 1 0

Recycle cell phones
From AT& T
Thousands of soldiers stationed over-
seas will find it much easier to keep
in touch with family and loved ones
thanks to a new nationwide program
sponsored by AT&T.
Beginning July 2, 1,800 AT&T wireless
stores across the country will become drop-off
sites for used cell phones to support the non-
profit organization "Cell Phones for Soldiers."
"Cell Phones for Soldiers," which began
in the home of two Massachusetts teen-
agers in 2004, collects old cell phones for
recycling and with the money earned buys
prepaid calling cards which are sent to ser-
vice members serving overseas. Brittany
and Robbie Bergquist were 12 and 13 years


Team Wins Losses
VP-16 1 0
Air Ops 0 1
VP-30 0'S 0 1
VR-58. 0 1


Sand Volleyball
Standings
As of June 22
Team Wins Losses


GEMD
CNATTU - Bu
FRCSE
Naval Hospital
VP-30
NCTS
CNATTU - Go
SERCC


5 0
cs 4 1
4 1
3 2
1 2
2 3
Id 1 4
0 5


and help the troops
old when they heard news reports that sol-
diers were having a difficult time calling
home from Iraq and decided they wanted
to do something to help. Realizing that the
$27 they had in their piggy banks wouldn't
go far, they learned they could collect and
recycle used cell phones and mail pre-paid
calling cards overseas with the money col-
lected from the recycled phones.
In the three years since they started
their campaign, the Bergquists have raised
more than $1 million and have sent more
than 75,000 phone cards to troops sta-
tioned overseas.
After learning about the teens' initiative,
AT&T wanted to help their efforts and
expand the program to make it easier for
anyone to recycle an old cell phone.


Doctors In ce

R E S E R V





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The Navy Wives Clubs of America, NWCA Jax
No. 86 meets the first Wednesday of each month.
Meetings are held in Building 612 on Jason Street
at NAS Jacksonville at 7:30 p.m. The Thrift Shop
is open Tuesdays and Thursdays and the first
Saturday of the month from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. For
more information, call 772-0242 or Pearl Aran at
777-8032.
The Navy Wives Club's DID No. 300 meetings
are held the second Thursday of each month at
7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist Church
Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. For more
information, call 387-4332 or 272-9489.
The Disabled American Veterans Chapter .38
meetings aro held the second Tuesday of each
month at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira Drive, Orange Park.
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
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 Michael
Steckly at 542-5508 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939.
You can also visit www.aao9.com.
The First Coast Black Nurses Association, Inc.
holds their meetings the second Tuesday of each
month at 6 p.m. in the Shands Hospital Blue room.
For more information, call Janneice Moore at 563-
4645.
The local chapter of the Military Officers
Association of America meets for a dinner
program the third Wednesday of each month at
6 p.m. at the NAS Jax Officers' Club. All active,
retired and reserve officers of all services are
encouraged to attend. For reservations or more
information, call 772-0237.
The Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984,
National Active and Retired Federal Employees
Association extends an open invitation to all
currently employed and retired federal employees
to our regular meeting held at 1 p.m. on the fourth
Thursday of each month at the Murray Hill United
Methodist Church, (Fellowship Hall Building) at
4101 College Street. For more information, call R.
Carroll at 786-7083.
The National Naval Officers 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.
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.


After a hurricane: key facts


about infectious disease


From LIFELines
Share and deadly exotic diseases, such
| as cholera or typhoid, do not sud-
a denly break out after hurricanes
and floods in areas where such diseases
do not naturally occur.
Communicable disease outbreaks of
diarrhea and respiratory illness can occur
when water and sewage systems are not
working and personal hygiene is.hard to
maintain as a result of a disaster.
* Decaying bodies create very little risk
for major disease outbreaks.
* Short bouts of diarrhea and upset
stomach and colds or other breathing dis-
eases sometimes occur in developed coun-
tries, such as the United States, after a
natural disaster, particularly among large
groups of people in a shelter. Basic hygiene
measures like frequent hand washing or
use of an alcohol hand gel, especially after
using the restroom or changing diapers
and before eating, can help prevent these
diseases.
* Diseases like cholera or typhoid are
rare in developed countries, and do not


9u ideDo�4
=.oundationfi
For The Blind, Inc.'
Since 1946, (he Guide
Dog Foundation for the
Blind has been
providing guide dogs
free of charge
to blind people seeking
increased mobility,
independence and the
companionship a guide
dog provides.


Sit. Stay. See.
371 E. Jericho Turnpike
Smithtown, NY 11787
1-800-548-4337
www.guidedog.org
A CFC participant
Provided as a public service


typically occur after a natural disaster.
Unless a disease is brought into a disaster
area from elsewhere, any outbreaks that
occur are almost always from diseases that
were already in the disaster-affected area
before the disaster struck.
* Unless a disease is brought into a
disaster area from elsewhere, any out-
breaks that occur are almost always from
diseases that were already in the disaster-
affected area before the disaster struck.
* Because cholera and typhoid are not
commonly found in the U.S. it is very
unlikely that they would occur after U.S.
hurricanes.
* Communicable disease outbreaks can
occur when sanitation and hygiene are
compromised as a result of a disaster.
* As has been the case in past hurri-
canes, the U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services quickly sets up tracking
systems that monitor illnesses in hurri-
* cane-affected areas. In the unlikely event
that a disease outbreak occurs, these sys-
tems provide an early warning that enables
prompt public health response.


Bad to the Bone?


* Between 1670 -
2005
There were 54
Deaths from 1
confirmed �
unprovoked shark
attacks in the United
States.


oOb00C

In 2005

440,000
deaths were confirmed
from smoking
/cigarettes in the
S" United States.

"International Shark Attack File


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JA(VKS( )N\'Vll.I., Thursday, June 28, 2007 23

Five tips when PCS moving
From LIFELines sell." This is particularly important if ole
has orders overseas or is moving into':a
H ere are a few moving tips that home smaller than the one that is beirig
might prove helpful to you and vacated. Packing and unpacking is haid
your family: enough without having to waste time oni
Prepare early - In order to reduce stress unpacking junk that takes up space aad
that can accompany a permanent change requires energy to store.
of station (PCS), it's important not to wait Inform family, friends and businesses ,f
until the last minute before preparing for your new address - The US Postal Serv e
your move, particularly if one has orders provides various forms that can help hay-
overseas or during the summer months ing one's mail forwarded either to a interimn
when most transfers take place. As soon address, or directly to one's new address.
as you are in receipt of orders, contact your While first class mail will be forwarded
transportation/shipping office and make up to one year following one's move, it's
an appointment to meet with a relocation best to inform family, friends, utilitieS,
counselor who can advise and assist you banks and credit card companies, maga-
with your move. zine publications, and others of one's newv
Take househunting leave if possible - address as soon as one is resettled.
While government housing may be avail- Preparing these notifications early can
able at one's next duty station, the need reduce the potential for bills not being paid
or option to rent or buy a home can best be or credit card interest being assessed due
handled by utilizing house hunting leave to late payments.
that does not affect one's annual leave. Do not be preoccupied with your past
Some questions that need to be answered duty station or unrealized orders - Some
early in this regard are: Are government couples and families arrive at their new
quarters available that will meet your duty station and discover that there may
needs given the size of your family and the not be certain conveniences that were
amount of household goods you possess? available at their prior location where they
If you are interested in buying a home, may have had roomier quarters, better
are the demographics in the area support- schools, or shorter commutes. Others may
ive of your needs (e.g., proximity of good be upset that they were sent to a particular
schools, commute distance to your work place instead of a command that was at the
site, employment opportunities for spouse, top of their "dreamsheet."
increasing real estate values, etc.). If you In so far as happiness stems from an
plan on renting, before contacting a realty appreciation of who we are and what we
company, have you visited the base hous- have received; whereas, unhappiness
ing office that often provides a list of apart- derives from a preoccupation with who we
ments, townhouses and homes for rent are not or what we have not received; peo-
according to areas and price ranges? ple are a lot happier who come to appreci-
Discard useless items - Over the years ate what their new duty station has to
we all acquire items that we no longer use offer. Think positive, explore your new
or need. Rather than having them trans- surroundings, make new friends, and your
ported to our new duty station, it's best new tour of duty might end up being the
to donate them to charity or hold a "yard best one of your entire career.




"WE BRING THE MILITARY

MARKET To You!"


MILTAR Military Publications reach

A O 81% of the military community






w acnlc Military Community
Includes 92,103 Active-Duty,
Reserves, Retirees and
Contractors









Working On Base -


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


S ,iax-Air ews ."'


Published by
ihe h Florida times-lnion


r~Ll(lltl*


R135398








24 JAx AIR NEWS, NASJAACKSoNVIil.i, Thursday,June 28, 2007








JaxAir News assi


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


BY PHONE 366-6300
Mon.-Thurs. 7:30a.m.-6:00p.m.
Fri. 7:30a.m.-5:30p.m.
Toll Free 800-258-4637
BY FAX 904-359-4180
IN PERSON
Many people prefer to place classified in person
and some classified categories require prepayment.
For your convenience, we welcome you to place your
classified ad at The Florida Times-Union from 7:30
a.m. - 5:00 p.m., Monday-Friday at One Riverside
Avenue (at the foot of the Acosta Bridge).
Deadlines


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


CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
Ad Errors - Please read your ad on the first day of publication. We accept responsibility for only the first incorrect
insertion and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 366-6300 immediately for prompt correction and
billing adjustments.
Ad Cancellation - Normal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation. When cancelling your ad, a cancellation
number will be issued. Retain this number for verification. Call 366-6300.
Billing Inquiries - Call the Billing Customer Service Department at 359-4324. To answer questions about payments
or credit limits, call the Credit Department at 359-4214.

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


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


CLASSIFIED INDEX
e In


Auctions


Employment


R l t fr li


Real Estate for Rent


IMerchandise


3 .- .-- . I..~mn *


Financial


ITransportation


VISA r 904-366-6300


ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com

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


_____


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


DIVORCE
AMERICAN STYLE!
S UNCONTESTED
DIVORCE PAPERS
Without kids (While you
woilt) With kids (a little
longer) $95 - $180
Since 1981 by Appt. only
(904) 641-2187

NEED A LAWYER?
Accident? Arrest? Divorce?
AAA Attorney Referral Svc
1.800-733-5342, 24 HRS.


Reaf

Estate




Open Houses
Argyle
Arlington
Avondale/Ortega
Beaches
Downtown
Femandina/Amelia Island
Intracoastal West
Keystone Heights/Melrose
Mandarin
Middleburg
North Jacksonville
Orange Park/Clay County
Riverside
San Marco
Southside
Springfield
Westside
Waterfront
Condominiums
Manufactured Homes
Lots
Farms/Acreage
it, c irrieo 'i Pr...perr
,Retirement Comm.
"Baker County ,
.-Georgia Real Estate
"Nassau County
Putnam County
.-,St. John's Open Houses
St. John's Homes
St. John's Waterfront
St. John's Oceanfront
St. John's Intracoastal
St. John's Marshfront
St. John's Condos
St. John's Duplex/ Town-
houses
St Johns Manufactured
Homes
St. Johns Lots/Acreage
St Johns ActiveAdult Comm.
St. Johns Investment
Income Property






MIDDLEBURG
2766 Ravine Hill Dr.
4/2, Built 2006, Lots of Extras
Call Grace Ellis 904-655-7923
AllPrn Realty Specialist, inc.



Beautiful 3/4BR 2
Baths, built May 04,
tt fireplace, lakeview,
clubhouse w/pools,
tennis court, near NAS,
$206,900. For Rent:
1,100, Rent to Buy
Reduced. 803-6617 or
7795



* 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


Near UNF-3/2.5, 1575sf, 2
pools in Community,
334-7074



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. Foar more info
Stop by our sales office at
Jardin De Mer
BEACH BLVD. AT 15th ST
OPEN 1:00 TO 5:800
Call 241-2270 OR 246-9268

REDUCED TO SELL!
The Palms
Immaculate 2BR/ 2BA
Furnished Ground
Floor Condo. Move in
Ready. Gated comm.
Amenities. Must See!
Well maintained,
Marsh view. Conve
nient to Butler Blvd
and Beaches! $178,000.

Monypenny
Realltor l


L pmonylcomcast.net











[ATjALL WOIOD AND

TLE FjLOOR. - END
UNIT WCTH FENCED
BACKYARD GAR
$165 900
904 440-2 957
FRONT idl K Aut'D




PATIGORGEOUS 3/2ALL, WOOD ANDl,

open house Sun 2-5,
D- 885-0801 E-268-3771
JULINGTON CREEK
Town house, why pay
rent when you con own
this beautiful. 2/2.5 on
lake, many up grades,
dead end street, close to
everything, all this for
only $150K. No realtors.
Call 904-230-7360
Saddle Ridge Beauty,
4/2/2, pool, pond, 2040 sf
cul-de-sac, new carpet,
$289,000 904 260-4273



ac..rcnl I .' :ar.:



n. , n . =.r, .t, -,n .r.. n








Jacrsk'. N.'lr.ril.,il
SC ll : D *.:.l, :i 60,-: 6
1.- l... r. o' .io .3






* Stop Paying Rent!
*New Homes in the ir00's:
"No Mone.'?-
. NO Cre-dil .
* NO Problemr'
Possible Renl To Own 8



Northsid u Ws., d .:r,
hoCall Dave 904-583-615


o r..' ... . n :

.- E I

NO BANK. QUALIFYING
New 3/2 $1275; 4/3 brick,
2500sf, $1500. w/dep.
Move Today! 904-838-7021
Northside / Westside
STOP RENTING!
Easy qualifying 550 credit
score. New constr uction
homes Call 904- 535-9695
THE CAPE, off 9A/
14846 ReefD. W.
st floor Guest u ite,
wooded 1/2 acre, 3 car
gar. $374,700. Jean-
nette Banning Real-
tor, Caldwell Ba5nker
Walter Williams
Reaty, Inc. 608- 6253


Arlington- 4/2 Brick O
Ranch, 2000sf, on
3/4 acre lotN. Newly
remodeled. $1850/m.
$900 dep. 864-354-9101 4/2 2300 Sqfl.
Flemming Island
Home; great loca
Gorgeous Compl-elly ion, near NAS
Remodeled Red Brick JAX, split floor plan,
17? Many Upgrades lake view, near schools.
Only Many $275,000.
5173,900 Coll 568 2021 Call 904-278-5468
. . .. , ' ,


Carlos Bei
Realtor�, USN
Cell: (904) 56.
Office: (904) 21:
berrios@bclsou
www.gotocarlosbei

U ^~


Thinking About
1 Buying, Selling or
/ Relocating?
- Call Me Today for
t Professional
,^ Service!

6;) 6,]fij ,-J6,1


rrios -
SRET
3-1824 .
3-4777
uth.nct ':-
ios.com .







SOLDI
L;= 'i'U^ Bifc
I^L. .-J


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.
Relax & enioy. 904-291-4828
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.
CONCRETE BLOCK
CONSTRUCTION
New homes from $145K
Minutes from NAS
You can own NOW!
Call 95a $S1 690

CUSTOM & QUALITY
Outstanding Location,
& 4BR &.3BR Homes,
Large 90' Homesites,
Pool, Cabana & Play-
ground, Single Story & 2
Story Homes, & we will
customize for you & your
family. Don't Miss This
Grand Opening Priced
From $359,900 No CDD's.
904-291-4828
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.
FAST MOVE IN
New 4BR 2BA Home,
Ready Today. Builder
Pays All Closing Costs,
"0" Down VA, Low
Monthly Payments.
Priced at $229,900
Call 904-214-9250
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC
iFLErMItG ISLAND D
EAGLE HARBOR
Hr . .... J ... r :..:' -":

NOW FURTHER
REDUCED TO JUST
Call I9,')I54.i 79un
Fleming Icland , ,
.:P T ,,:.: a ,:.r .. . r L .

FS 1BO i :, ,r, ,-nee.',,,-,,? n!
Fiani, J2uuO l, i io 11 -i
community lake, many
upgrades Call for more
info 626-9461 $430,000


FLEMING ISLAND
Magnificent Mediterra-
nean Townhomes.
Under Construclion Now.
Luxurious Throughout.
Includes Barrel Tile Roof,
2 Car Garage, Pool, and
Clubhouse. Only 36 Gated
Homes. No CDD's.
Grand Opening Prices
From $289,900 Call
904-278-1028
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.
HARBOR ISLAND
Rent-to-Own 4BR 2BA,
1708SF, close to NAS Jox.
$209,900 Surfside Real
Estate 422-7653
LUXURY TOWNHOMES
Beautiful 3BR TH
with Double Garage,
Excellent Appointments,
Choose Your Colors
Today and Save on Grand
Open Pricing From
$299,900. No CDD's
Call 904-278-1028
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.
MIDDLEBURG Built 2006
2766 Ravine Hill Dr.
412 LG FENCED YD
W/UPGRADES Seller
pays 13000 ( closing
Only $234,900
Grace. Ellis 90465i.1973
A.I Pro Raollh Sp icolle I -
OAKLEAF
4/3, 2558 Sq Ft +
Bonus/ Model Condt.
Wood/Tile Floors.
$264K + Incentives
THE BROXSON TEAM
RE/MAX SPECIALISTS
904-260-3787
OAKLEAF The Preserve
Rent to own $159,000.
2/2. $3000 dep. 40% rent
credit. Coll 904-314-3260
ONLY $169,900
Nice 3BR ToWnhome with
Garage, Sep DR, Cov-
ered Porch. "0" Down "0"
Closing VA. Ready NOW!
Call 904-272-9995
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.


Orange Park 3br/3ba
bonus & study, pool /spa,
detached garage, 2500sf,
$349,000. 904-269-7550
ORANGE PARK- 4/2, Ranch
style home, Ig Fla rm,
Nothing Down, nothing ou
of your pocket. All new $169k
110 S. Hercules 716-7766
HALF ACRE - iall brick ranch
w/pool, 41/2/2, 2150sf, new cus-
tome updates, S259k. 710
Winfred Dr. Call 716-7766
SAVE $1000'S

This Great 4BR 2BA
Home is Loaded.
Priced At $229,900 with
Low Downpayment and
Low Monthly Payments.
Call Now to See. 214-9250
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.
VA "0" DOWN
See Our Great
3 & 4BR Townhomes
w/Garage, Sep. Dining,
Nice Kitchen and More!
No CDD's. Save Today!
From S172,900. 272-9995
ARMCO
BUILDERS INC.


For Sale By Owner
Rent to own
Stockton School Dist.
1200sf, 3 and 1 + office,
hrdwd firs. S'tOOmo +
down payment. For more
details Call 904-838-5800



SArlington, Southside
Westside, Northside
Stop Paying Rent!
New Homes in the $100'so
S No Money?
No Credit?
No Problem!
Possible Rent To Own
Call Dave 904-881-6653
SONOMA
New 3/2, gated, pool view,
granite. Lease $1150mo
or sale S149K: 631-3663


IResidential Real Estate and Mortgage Services


- ,~ '!


Ed McCoy, Realtor�
Real Estate Broker Associate
Mortgage Broker
Retired Military


"The Full Service Broker"


> Full-service home listing that

could be as low as 4 percent!


> FREE home appraisal! (reim-

bursed at closing)



> FREE Virtual tour and FREE Web
page!


> Full-service assistance throughout the

closing process!


"Saving families money ... everyday!"


Mortgage services that help


families increase personal wealth!



"Have Laptop Will Travel"


Name (please print): . .. . - - -

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


Signature:


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requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
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original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: I 1 wk J 2 wks J 3 wks JQ 4 wks
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week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.

Category:


Sri ne, A News

One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


V 4
MlA.1GNOLIA
P , io -erties

Magnolia Properties
9806 Cypress Green Dr.
Jacksonville, FL 32256
904-718-1577



PA


PAR Mortgage
664 Kingsley Ave., Suite 104
Orange Park, FL 32073
(904) 718-1577


i � * FREE home APPRAISAL and credit check with re-

financing (Reimbursed at closing)


2AM * 100% Loan Financing




SDINNER e * 1st time Home Buyer Program/FHA/VA...Low cost
IALS financing options...Cash Out...Reduced payments



g * No hassle. no aggravation, just excellent service!
Parties
/ATM Ph. 904-718-1577 Fax 866-858-7039


)t ednmcco.\ @'thefullservicebroker.com \\'\\w.thefullser\icebroker.com

STADIUM . Wih lndel apiip '. .il Jind I -el 'l tile I , ro
WI STADIUlil

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IF:NREE;o REE J;FREEo FRE * FEE o;REE FREEe;FRE FEE FREE FRE





JAX AIR NEWS, NAS J A\KS(oNvII.I.1, Thursday, June 28, 2007 25


IlllI lHili


I HII Hr


'~h


urumos
Porsche


DARYLE B.A-RNA.,RD.
REALTOR�
964.241.2417 EXT. 34f
CELL: 904.338.7490
www DaryleS llsJax.com
Prudential


Saluting The Men & Women
Of Our Armed Forces


BOARD


Your Northeast Florida
Super Duty T headquarters!

1700 Ponce de Leon * St. Augustine
353-6797


Brumos
MOTOR CARS INC.-

SUPPORTS

OUR TROOPS!


FRANK GRIFFIN
CHRYSLER JEEP

I ww.frank.griffin.com


heroes!


We Salute Our Military Heroes!



PONTIAC
of Orange Park
7245 Blanding Blvd * 1-800-558-6409


lie Support Uur Troops!
PARKER
NISSAN &


2"55 LUS Highway 1
St. Augustine, FL
904-794-9990
www.parkernissan.com


I 'U

U
I U

I


SAVE 0O%OFF'
SAVI3U MSRP
- ^.l~ii Y jU.


1635 Calming water Drive
u Oriangee P.a k �-.. ..* -... fri rn ...orndm rj
irjA re-.J\ , c.., T.I. . , r,il .. eptd k.ir.-:rn . 2
" q-lt J I .. J T .
renn , r. IL,,r,, , - .- -l . .r,


*- j M2"14.550
i, Prudential Maria ranesi, REALTOR
Cell 904.861 72P5
S."..�..,. Office 904.269-1716
www.MariaGranese.com


YOU MAKE A DIFFERENCE!<


TOYOTA
at the Avenues
10564 Philips Highway
1-800-431-3952.


WE SALUTE


MILITARY EXCELLENCE!


1285 Cassat Ave
389-7700


EAK t THROUGH
L PARKER
CADILLAC


Saluting? America's Heroes!


283 San Marco Ave.
St. Augustine. FL
SoU Free: 866-220--149"
f-ww.oarkerautomall.com


1515 WELLS ROAD, ORANGE PARK
269-1033


HONDA
on Atlantic I


11003 Atlantic Blvd.
866-672-0000
vwwwcogginhondal acksonville.co!


* ~


JACK


REGENCY DODGE

9A & ATLANTIC


lity ,"u tlUilllltivl e ..oup
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26 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS jAC KSONV ii., Thursday, June 28, 2007


II


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The Military is the largest employer


in Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia!


SRegional Payroll (all 3 bases)
$2.04 Billionper year

* Retiree Payroll
$810 Million per year

'*- .' rHE . - M I i P 0 H fI F I UF 10 N




Call Ni


ili'NewsI l " '- .. .
- - 4


ow To Advertise With Us!

904-359-4336


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* Goods & Services (all 3 bases)
$709 Million per year

* Tuition Assistance Authorized
$5.137,440


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JAX AIR NExWS, NA/S JXl I ):S\VII], TIihursdiv, ine 28, 2007 27


COASTAL LIVING! MAYPORT -beautiflul H U
Rare opportunity to enioy remodI 2 story TH, 2/2 la I BUY HOUSES
* FIRST TIME * the Golden Isles! River, br, Ig ia, vaulted ceil, EMANUEL CO., GA Retired SCPO buys
Marsh, Lake & Wooded wd fir, $112,000 235-930.1 177 AC- 51,650/AC house in Jax. Any area,
BUYERS homesites w/ access to condition or price. Fast,
whl rent when Vou (u1l Atlantic in private fair, hassle free. No fees
own' FnI-i I ist community. Priced to ORANGE PARK EVANS C, GA Cll 904-350-0770, wbsite
of holnies _/i;I s' 1 sell today! 866-432-9342 1/l, grnd iflr,s106k. EVANSCO., GA Call 904-350-0770, wobsite
Aflordal e o.o1 'AA- Min.utes to NAS 199 AC- $1,595/AC Ir-cash4house.com
froi S'1251K< & UP Cll 610-6310 ___
www.i Kfofirs llimneln Yer.coin
30 ,.,,r . o L idCheap hunting land! ANGELO BUYS
NiceTownhouse Near NAS I 9 0sf t Oakf Pl tatio Not clear-cut, HOUSES CASH
2/2, l iSI, wlj I' _119,90, ni0iU0 s N lw ,IIR/211A hardwoods, creeks. Aly iell, hi; liidy i ,
bonus roo N. 56-17 1Grechl rai eo - rytling ill entO , I cloolai, l diitn dsfr(l ,
ni e I iiS N O ff I C o. - IJO 6 I C ,otlon a le ss, I .cre ined Aell nsiG ou , V Oi i r
i 3 It v. N 7 (19-1 ( o2Y. 11'2,000. 33.1 31112 voccupiid, ANYWHERE,
lins . (90.31 9.,01 90.)3-1--12ny___________________ 1404-362-8244 ANY CONDITION...
NORMANDY 3. 6 miles to NAS- St. Regis Paper Co Apt5/conni'l/,liiil(;nlitl
NORIMANDY 3BR/2BA, st floor, NO Il AL 100 B I G or
Acr'I lolrs i . i 1600sf glass FICI Westside www.strei'iisipai er.com [OO SMA1L !!
3000 I SI; I I, r 'i ' Rooam, I ocatled i Natures Hidaway _-dQuivnk closing s
Cross- Fenced, Grt Cond. Quiet Area O er Pys New Coc Ner AS 904-626-1636
$.413-1 l-Incendtids Closing Costs and 6 , 2BR-2BA, built in 2005, LUXUR IOUS Homesites 904-680-7435
THE ROXSON TEAM months fees. 120,000. gated entry, pool, & HoSiesites for sale near
904-716-3387E/MAX SPECIALISTS 771-2678. PCS spotless. hIncredible Atlantic & Golden Isles. ________

ALL BRICK 3/2, cari O WaFde Griffin LifestYles Wooded acreage homes-
ALL BRICK , 2 cr CONVENIENCE OF Reltors 534-0969 ies. Save BIG wit
or,fpIlc& lon2 rm, opelm kit, CONDO LIVING www.rewaode.com re-devlopmcent pricing.
reody. 169k 100 fin. avoviln IN FOREST CREEK Mut a t now
with. scree)00-, fin.d.,o iln ld866-432-9341
.12-10 O'Riely Dr. 962-2797 With the feel of a3
house. Open, airy, STARKE private 10 oc,
on lake. 3 BR/2.5 BA 4/2 DW, horse lovers
* MUST SELL* 2- Car attached os paradise. Owner fin l l

Fier 1Uppers garage, eat-in 25 dwn, c ao omp. rerad-
Be *elect, s149< 90,1-2-18-9666

S Hink IFrlosres kitchen with maple
distress Sciles cabinets, upgraded Already Set Up, Brand New
FroeeList w/Pics appliance package. 4/2 on Westside Only S829 Per ii
wwwicxdistresshomeskcown Hardwood flooring Me & Taxes & Ins 5000 Dn.
re fh Hartd woodfis floor, WCALL 904-783-9382

separate living room
and dining room, Clay County Land Home Pkn _e
WESTSIDE amenity center with 3/2 Double Wide
Built in 28 Pool, water park and On 1.25 Acres
Splayground, S eY E st ateO u
$227,900 ' Just minutes to CALL (904) 291.2735 t
27 Mayport and all _____________________
4BD/2BA family shopping. --





fmen rced back Yard , f rsuthsiced r/bo If we can't finance You Copper Creek Reirn Coniinitis
Master bedroom courrd. Breath- 771055 ouses Uirnis
l2o1sa5rd. 2528 Sq. Ft. ubk,4ri-6r30P0rser9ve27 S s brtink .inA o
volume ceo ilings, - TOP CASHp C nld or Now i
inside utility arena, .dpo. D awayi eri -NEED A HOME.


904613-0097with screened porch over looks pool on nobody con Cll E lO Subdivist of extras l Fu lr ,ise t d1


21x1" 2528 sq. Ft. tOkig river & preserve _____ on webite B lloine Rnis

Convene to Gatview. Briesg your fishing 1/4 acre lotv- $325,000 S ageiniocki
SHOW HOME _Beindon m websitse Bch I Uivitc Rettlalo
CONDITION' WWW Jwu._ NTcGoAnyws ! Pe-le.oRfch!V\9c7ti 78-2Resoi89
Gated Resort Style Liv- $35L000 SIorag/MutN-Lockeis
SWESTS IDE-3-4/2 ing with all amenities. Lof e By Owner iMaigenlenl'Rcnlial Selices
. Home Fam/Sun, 3bd/2ba, 1428 Sq Ft Balledtto Recct
S LR, DR, Oak, 1st floor corner unit with (904) 334-2741 WKttndI1(1
Ceroanic Tile, Stied, 0I SmI.Joh1tt Apartnillents
remodelec, baths garage. Custom win -ErhAlinh o
kitchen wiows nearby dow treatments, new BAKER COUNTY- ' . ,,,,I,_ i
FP acre S225k Firm, berper carpet, all applS, 1-3 acres HIGH & DRYI Si. ilJohIsAparnltcnls
FCS 777-5760 move in condition. Fish poncd, reafy far u lnlurnisheld
IMMACULATE I ones or MIH's. Ow rei SI Jo1ilTAKlCTi 1Ns
CUATE ance call 90,1-259 8256 * S. J s Con liniIms
W mV W Hodges/JTB area, 1256 ll Sl. ,oliis Dullcx'fownhoni
l rr �t PRICED REDUCED! SI. Johns Reliirencnl
$194,900 Call 502-4225 or FREE LOT n Ponte Vedra Beach Colmitiellis
A PRIVATE OASIS 710-8840 mls #364887 Buy 2 lots get 3rd free.e . ' Condo-2/1, spacious SI. olhis IlolseS Furnished
Premium w o lerf ront I S $28,000 total-By owner o loft for bedroom or
homesites in a new INVESTORS - 4 condos Putnam Co. .107-399-1280 office. 1-car garageoo, Si.JOhln lloIoisCSUlnfinllilslied
.,community near coast, with tenants for sale. phaastl@nlsn.conm Pool, amenities. $169,900. St. Jolt1t Mobilec
.. River, Marsh, Lake & Exc shape 545-0019 __________ 904-645-0630 llone/Lot Rcntal
Wooded Varieties. Si. Jo]11s LoIs
Golden Isles area. A Mandarin/San Jose 3br/ MAYPORT . St. Johlins Rlonlttcs
must see! Pre-develop- 2ba, grd level, parquet VILLAGE LOT . utSfi.rea JoI Rodilllstont
ml e nt pricing ! floors, w/d, carport, (Last One) St. Jlohns Rooms to Rent
866-432-9346 $1 49,900. 904-207-3723 $179K< 249-0346 Ti Qjt St. Johns Oceanfiront/
\/ LU I IVLI FRANKLIN, NC-Estnte size
BEST VALUE ON ThE .IVEr!! l ,0n i . St. Johns VaCation Rentals
s x xAn Arket,- stcirina 59k St- Jon. Storage'
CHARMING RIVERFRONT HOME ON HALF CRE L : e . I,,,, i .
WITH 73 FT OF FRONTAGE ON NAVIGABLE WATE A
3 BEDROOMS 2.5 BATHS, 1904 SF " 1f , -
Ne- k,..he., ii h m.p . 1 ic L..ii. . r I.,ne...i . .. Rea'il" 's a I' '. ' ,
bOLindrs, n wik , n , &r..i... , 'ppl sW anted, , , ._ ,.i.' l'

leriro.al wi ndsows Screened prio, dcue back
yr .ion ', oe rIicn_1ern1i

tire virlu trur it [f j,, j9 is . Tenant Problems. 2BR Garoge Apt Near Arling-
S, ' ' " , Behind on payments, ton Rd & University Blvd. No
22 1111 : S e Bl d. It Just WON'T Go Away! Pets. Ref. Req. S595 778-2897
22 l I .kl ' h.r Bhrd. i ; d 0. f1)(l1 , Fair Price For Your
Property. No fees or
Commissiois. We Take
Care of Everything ! Arlington
TAKE ACTION NOW REGENCY INN
904-253-3486 visit web at - LOW WEEKLY RATES! *


ARLINGTON
$100 DEPOSIT
*Unfurnished Studios
*Pool-Finess CIr-Fishing
*Conv to Town & Beaches
FROM $395 MO
Furn & Unfurn
Willow Lakes of Arl
7701)3 Hero Av
725-0303
JAX BEACH 2/1 S950
LhkI., iD Hookup, IFelced
Ni- Inh'le'rior, 2 BIk, 1' , 2 SIch
VANSANDT RE 3B93540

RIVERSIDE
Near 5 points, 1/1 ch&a,
No pots S595. 631-5339
SAN MARCO
1 & 2 BR Special!
CALL 398 -9492

JACKSONVILLE BEACH
Great loc., 1 block to
ocean, pool, laundry rm,
no pets. Studios $515; Ibr
S615; 2br S715. 904 249-5368

SOUTHSIDE /Manadrin 2BR's
2/1, patio Apts. S7507no;
2/2, XL Apts, S725mo;
MOVE IN SPECIALS
Shucom Properties 721-1767


BARTRAM PARK brand
WESTSIDE 0149 Sec dep new 3/2, 1 car gar, close
Special. IBR, SIO,10. to NAS JAX. fitness cntr
Call 388-7317 & pool. Avail inmed.
Si 110m1. Call 7.15-926t1
Fleming Island Plan rent
WESTSIDE 1 r e or slo, 3/2 2 slor TH,
cliency, fen d, S500/mo 1.yrs old, i1250mo. or
+ liI's. 908-5729 $175k, lyr IleseO, Mili
lory disc 90138650105
MAYPORT -Courtyardc5s
WESTSIDE r NIwly of 2/2, Ir, hr and Ig bi,
i,/nioil. W/D Conn S66),;,; fince pxltio, storage rm,
Free Renl Stpoci(l. isow, iep11, $895 235-93104
S(';()oid-l 0,ks 90'.7/1 7/-91136 __________
SMIDDLEBURG- Luxury
condo 2br/2.5ba, 1800sf
WESTSIDE gated, cable included
1&2 Beidroxoms ovill x'.v. S1150mo. 904-338-3482
Credit Problenis" We can -
help. Com check us out, MIDDLEBURG
convenient l oci tioi , npool 2BR,2 5BA,water vilev,' in
5717 Timuquana Rd. culdesuc. $1200 Lease/Purch.
778-7333 opt Avail 861-8693
ORANGE PARK EAGLE
Wetsiide . HARBORBrand new in
Get A The Enclave, 2/2, ear &
Ge A storage rm, 1517sf
FRESH ','', //llddltl scr-n patio,
. p0pl, wd blinds & nmore,
START! "' gl,./
Near NAS Jax it nol & tenn member-
Na A,,i ship incld, I-i100 272-0133
SS20.07 On ..j
AllF2orR's I I San Marco Place - New
Ist Month! i 2/2 spacious corner, w/d,
,t h ' i pool, tennis, gym $1500.
Planters Walk ' ' S 200. off 1st 2 months
(904) 778-1791 '-i1 rent. Call 954-802-9-1449


* No Crowds * Cooler Weather
* Affordable Rates

FREE RENT


SOUTHSIDE - SONOMA
New 3/2, 9ated, pool view,
granite. Lease $1150mo
or sale S149K; 631-3663
SSOUTHSIDE- Belle
Rive luxury new
3/2.5, garage, SS
oapps, TV, pool.
51275 mo; lease or own.
904-716-6696
SOUTHSIDE St. John's
To wn Center 1 / ccndo
Sw/attached garage.
Screened balcony, W/D
in unit Appliances
under warranty. Gated
community w/pool and
fitness center. Avail-



S950mo. PH 904-276-3010



ATLANTIC BCH Rent To
Own or Sell. 4/2-5, 2 story
1800sf. 904.635-6861
90B Moaiestic Cypress Dr N.
ARGYLE- 3/2/2, $1000/mo
+- dep . glass porch, Ig
bk yd Available imrmed.
Nr NAS Jax 318-2852


built May 04, Fire-
place, lakeview,
clubhouse w/pools ten-
nis court, near NAS For
Rent: 1,100 Rent to Buy
Reduced. 803-6617 or
772-7795

* Arlington, Southside *
* Westside, Northside *
* Stop Paying Rent! *
*New Homes in the $100's*
* No Money?.
S No Credit? 2
* No Problem!
SPossible Rent To Own *
* Call Dave 904-881-6653 *

SARLINGTON-
4/2 Brick Ranch on
3/4 acre fenced lot.
Complete remodel
2000sf. & 2 car attached
garage. $1850+ $900
deposit. Call 864-354-9101
S BEAUTIFUL
HOUSE 3yr old, 3
or 4 bedroom, 2
bath, fireplace,
Lakeview, wotersoft-
ener, luxury Master
Bedroom, luxury Both.




, h. r i-.,'0, ,. ..a e i h ,-,
CL-.;C , -


I,-,,,: H or, .) , ' 1 . _+



f i b kmirI fana
, 1 .I : Horde k f ir1-

room w/heat & AC, free
heated pool, tennis &
golf in community.
REDUCED from
S2,000/mnto S1,825/m.
542-79Q8
FLEMING ISLAND
Eagle Harbor 4/3, 3 car
garage 2500SF, scrnd
porch, fen yd on lake,
golf & pool comm.,
S1650mo PH 904-349-1202
SFleming Island-
Eagle Harbor Lake-
front, 4bed/2 both, 2
car garage with
Florida Room, ceramic
and laminated floor,
central air and ceiling
fans, backyard fence,
fishing deck, 4 ft side-
walk, -A" rated schools,
one block from boat
raomp. $1,450 mo. Please


HARBOR ISLAND: 4/2,
1708sf, close 1o NAS Jax
$1250/mo. 422-7653
Introcoastal West-
Gately Oaks, 1602
Sarah Towers. 4/2,
10 miles from May-
port, S1450 mo, large
deck, wooded lot,
891-5843
Julington Creek-
Pine Chase. 2668
sqft. surrounded by
Wetlands. S2000 a
month. Call 230-4106.
,4BR/2BA, 2041sf,
L cooled 12x30 Florida
shed, S1500/month, no
dogs allowed; available
August 1st. Call Kurt at
307-8023 or Helen at
699-5102 for details.
KERNAN - TH 2/2.5,
1100sf, w/d, cbl/wtr,
gated, comm pool,
1050o o. Call 553-5338
KINGSLAND. 5 bedroom,
3 bath home for rent in
The Lakes. S1200 per
month. PCS transfer.
912-882-7188 or
904-891-8056
S Mandarin
3,000sf, semi-fur-
nished, S1600/m,
Coiall 338-1264
SMandarin-3/2, Best
schools, near NAS
Jax. 295/95, appli-
ances furnished,
W/D included, huge
backyard, deposit,
bkrnd/credit required.
S1190/m. 904-349-8664
7 MANDARIN, New 2
BR/ 2 BA Town-
home for rent due
to pcs. Garage,
Lanai, Gated. Inter-
ested call: 410-726-7138
MANDARIN Dream
home! 4/2, 2800 sqft.
Huge screened
pool/1/3 acre
(Washer/Dryer- fur-
nished) S1750 mo.
904-759-4873 or
619-993-6564
MANDARIN -3/2, gar,
new pnt, deck on lake,
comm pool/ tenn,
S1175mo. 613-8397


MOVING ???
Contact.: Doris
Jakes @ Bear
Realty Inc. Bus#:
(904)234-5753.
Email: iakes-
doris@yahoo.com
"We Care About
our Customers"
Tour to Tour

NORTHSIDE -3/1 or 4/2,
ready July 1st. 2/1
ready for move in now.
Grant & Grant Realty
725-3535
NORTHSIDE 3br/2ba off
Dunn Ave. credit not
required S1100mo + $500
dep. Call Kim 781-2143
OAKLEAF PEBBLE
CREEK 3/2, 1300sf S 1150,
4/2 1500sf $1200. CAN-
NONS PT- 4/2, 1750sf
$1300 & 4/2, 2400SF S1400
Avail August. Mayport 10
min. to base, 2/2.5 condo
w/free coble/ internet
$1045 No pets. Call
249-7676 press 2, Realty
Executives, Ponte Vedra
ORANGE PARK RTO
new 4/3 in Eagle Landing,
$1850mo. Call
352-201-0658
ORANGE PARK
4/2 2300SF, Orange Park
South Subdiv located in
a quiet culdesac, great
for kids. FR, LR, DR.
S1,000 mo+S950dep.


SiR M Paside a1 and a savind e.ichli awailloi' n(g elx t w. Iilth our auordable oceanfront Package
FREE vDO l l ,llpueon1m. q&suils spaili( , ii pools and 9 i /o bofeach, you can truly escape. only $ I 60


EF N Sb E] Oceanside Inn & Suites for two
,(..c'E si; u,,L 2 nights in an oceanfront guestroom with dinner for 2 one evening at Delancy's Bar and Grill
.......... or Oceanside Grill, daily breakfast for 2 and 2 tickets for the Emerald Princess Casino Cruise.
866.5.jekyll
866.5.jekyll Buccaneer Beach Resort
!BUCCANEER ~2 nights in an oceanfront guestroom with dinner for 2 one evening at Delancy's Bar and

an island resort Grill or Oceanside Grill, daily breakfast for 2, one half-clay bike rental for 2 and 2 tickets
... - ------. for the Emerald Princess Casino Cruise.
877.84.beach


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









H),coric A ondfkilc _ _ _ __

RIVIERA PARKWAY

APARTMENTS .
(all Nov

389-3179
.2-'^ ..Iihn A. \


EATWO.OKSAARMET
II, - III * I Rd -' liar '


ACKSONVILA-H
R XN C I I C
Ilk I\ � I I: G\11:1) Coumt Nin .(',oR(;i ors Siockri) hkvs- Ni �R Atkioki
CON\i NIFM NoRIII SIDI: IOCAIION ACCESS 10 -295- FWI III NI 1'1\k\(

1)().\ 'I MISS 01 1 - 11 1 N(m









28 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JAC(KSONV\'lI, Thursday, June 28, 2007


ORANGE PARK 1. .:'


ORTEGA 4 3 Workshop, Fenced, Fplc.
VANSANDT RE 3893540
, ORTEGA- 4 miles
to NAS. 3 br/1.5 ba.
1600 sqft. Very safe
neighborhood. Pets
allowed. $1095/mo.
Call Theresa 355-8883
ORTEGA FARMS
Cottages, w/d 2BR $550.
1BR $475mo.
No pets/smkng 388.1335
Riverside- For Sale By Owner
Rent to own
Stockton School Dist.
1200st, 3 and 1 + office,
hrdwd firs. $1100mo +
down payment. For more
details Call 904-838-5800
SOUTHSIDE -3/1.5, big
yd, sep gar, $1100mo.
Call 710-0885
SOUTHSIDE -completely
remod 3/2, $1100mo,
$1000dep, Southslde Blvd/
Beach. 509-9071 Tim
WESTSIDE/ORANGE
PARK/MANDARIN
2 , 3, 4 bedroom homes
avail starting 0 $795
Zenith Realty 215-0676
SWESTSIDE- Nice 4
BR/2 BA,
w/ garage. PCS
orders. Sell or Rent,
$1450 OBO. Adams Lake,
Call 904-654-2366
WESTSIDE, 4/2 fenced,
screened patio, CH/A,
$850 mo, $850 dep., cony
to NAS. Please call
Susan 328-0980 PCS.
103rd St. 4/2 $1195 ch&a
Built 1995, 2 Car Gar, 1750SF
Sec Sys, Kit Equip, WD Hu.
VANSANDT RE 389-3540



Westside 3/2 Huge Property
ch&a, WD Hu, 5795/month.
4 Car Carport, Very Secluded
VANSANDT RE 3893540
WESTSIDE 2/1 on pvt lot,
CH/A, scrn par, bk par,
W/D, no pets, $650+dep.
Incl wtr & garbage,
635-2400 or 695-9638


Orange Park- Room to
rent $450mo.+ 1st & last
me rent, 1/2utlls 738-4905
SOUTHSIDE/Beach Blvd.
Share clean 2br house,
$500mo. w/free ultls Own
transport. 904-219-9634
WESTSIDE- Day worker,
turn rm, priv bea, pool,
N/S $475m w/util 777-5955

FOR BENT
ROOM MATE WANTED
Orange Park close to NAS Jax
Quiet neighborhood wlpool, master
suite w/privatebalth and walk in closet.
'500 me. includes utilities
No pets, Non-smoking
541-0636


RE CGE 'S. I. Ir
SL.OW WEEKLY RATEi'
' D.V STAv ua 'I **i
M.1ANDARiN
Util Ities Included, AC.
CALL NOW 566-6265
NORTHSIDE
From $90 Per Week, All

ORANGE PARK-
Share Large 2-story
Idhome with pool.
$400( Includes utili-
ties) + deposit. 612-664
SAN MARCO $100wk, all
bills incl. Last chance to
earn extra cash running
e-bay bus. w/me. 403-9324
WESTSIDE
From $90 Per Week, All
Ufll Ities Included, AC.
CALL NOW 566-6265
LUXURY ROOMS
w/Microwave & Refrig!
Low Dally/Wkly RatesI
10% Off for Wkly Room!
KINGS INN (904) 725.3343
QUALITY INN (904) 264-1211





1 BDRM

Excellent Location
2 Blocks 2 Ocean
Ocean View from
BalconU
VerU Clean I
No Pets
S642-1214 M
241-1219 1


Thank you!

Besides protecting our
country, military
personnel stationed in
our communities
donated 505,907
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
Rotida and Southeast
Georgia last year.
Their time was given
to community
organizations, church
gups, youth
activities, scouting
and more.


Jax Air News


WESTSIDE
4588 Lexington Ave
1150 sq. ft. Zoned CG2
$1150/mo Ph. 389-1140


Commercial/Industrial
For Sale
Commercial/Industrial
For Rent
Businesses for Sale
Office Space For Sale
Office Space For Rent
Retail For Sale
Retail For Rent
St. Johns Commercial/
Industrial For Sale
St. Johns Commnercial/
Industrial For Rent
St. Johns Businesses for Sale
St Johns Office Space For Sale
St Johns Office Space For
Rent
St. Johns Retail For Sale
St. Johns Retail For Rent




Motivated Owner
Relocating 4BR/2BA
House, 1745sf, new
o a roof, tiles, zoned
OCG-2, $325,000 434-1187
NASSAU CO Commercial
property zone Cl, Yulee
1500SF, store space can
be added on easily for
additional stores. Great
for insurance business,
real estate, doctors
office or any business.
120FT. on US 17 S. road
frontage, 300 FT. deep
paved corner lot, $569K.
Call 904-225-0922 or
904-225-2076

fe^jFITU


Business Opportunities
Distributorships/
Franchises
Fictitious Names
Financial Services
Money to Lend/Borrow
Mortgages Bought/Sold




ADORABLE
CUSTOMERS Low





America's largest
retail pool supple Area
franchise. si
*New locations avall-
able. Training & Mar-
ketin spp Icded.
www.inderdance.comrn



or 727ll 800-55318913 x 23734

Dry Cleaners Drop Off
Location fora sale. Geal-


REAL ESTATE

: E, r h m ;

FIroo Rlo l Ea Ie Ir. l|ule-




Widow needs lady
on social security
live-in, tite house-
keeping exchange
room, board, salary
background check, ref-
erences. Call 388- 9001



COURIERIDRIVER
FT & PT Independent
contractors, Knowledge
of JX roadways. Relnc
able ron. ricK 0. SoJV
Sor Dox IruCK reu 3 yr
clear. MV'.'R BcKgrr.d &
Drug acrean Proa, of
ire. 9uJ. 674. 229 BOE


T Job Fairs
* Resume Service
. * Accounting/
, Bookkeeping
* Advertising/Media
* Architecture/
Interior Design/
Graphics Design
* Automotive Sales/
Service
* Aviation
* Civil Service/
Government/
Public Administration
* Computer Hardware/
Software
Programming
* Construction
* Customer Service
* Dental
* Domestic Services/
Caregiving
* Delivery Driver




FLAT BED REEFER
TANKER Class A CDL,
reg & OTR $700 / $1200up.
lyr min OTR exp. Hith
.Ins. Call 813-267-1811



HANDY PERSON
Regal Entertainment
Group seeks Handy Per-
son at Regal Avenues
Et c. r --r . .j 1 r Dr.
L.r . r.....-,:- . r 3.-..
r. n , .1 : i ,:. ,: .,-
-I,:, ,Or'.:. i'. :r orn
r.n. J r ..:k ... r., 1il -L













SASEC), IncARYS. GAIs cur-
:-8 7 nr
A.su ranc, r A p ir.io, .
nid.. er. xp e.:r i:.,, ncer

level should included






an3.-. :V- AI IA D
ives and Instructions:. .


SECURITYos, a
INFORMATION
ASSURANCE
Aviation Systems Engi-
neering Company
(ASECe), Inc. Is cur-
rently looking to fill a
Security/i information
Assurance (IA) position.
Candidate experience
level should include
familiarity with Navy
and NAVAIR IA Direc-
tives and Instructions,
general knowledge of
NAVAIR Security rules
and regulations, and
experience in develop-
packages.
Clearances: Candidate
must be a U. S. Citizen
and hold and active
SECRET clearance.
ASEC Inc. Is an equal
opportunity employer.
Our working atmo-
sphere Is casual, our
salaries competitive and
benefits package com-


* Education/Teaching/
Training
* Engineering
* Entertainment
* Executive/Management
* Finance/Investment
* General Employment
* Hotel/Hospitality/
Tourism
* Industrial Trades
* Insurance
* Landscaping/Grounds
Maintenance
* Law Enforcement/
Security/Safety
* Legal
* Maintenance/
Janitorial Services
* Manufacturing
* Marketing
* Medical/Health Care
* Marine/Trade
* Nurses/Nurses Aides


SECURITY OFFICERS
Immediate Openings
class D. lic. req'd
PT Available
CALL NOW
744-1900 X 1











PR i OGRAMMANAGER
E -r.-.illl ' ; e r*,ri , :,-
, -1 n:ir.- Lia r 1jm in-,
.iLc,,. ., , r6-j, .i .




Smrnos c. n ,
5912 jew K;ngs
Rood. Jacksonville





PROGRAM ,MANAGER


r r, E
- ,_,r ' _ rir ', *ll,..,

H.ea..th rrro. iC * r
. u l . . 1 r .. , -, r, , ..






OPHTHALMIC TECHNICIANS
to work In support of the
Naval Hospital Jackson-
ville Certification with 2
years of experience
required. PRK and
LASIK knowledge a
plus. For immediate
consideration contact
Veronica at 866-912-5500
or fax / email resume to
757-436-6843
vvannlowe@chesapeakeclr.com




ATTORNEY'S ASSTS
50wpm, Phone, computer
& orgzl skills. Min 1 yr
ofc exp. req. AM/ PM
openings Downtown law


* Office/Cle-, ,I.
Adminisli.ti. iI.
* Part-Time
* Personal S-.r ,- .
Beauty
* Real Estat l'i...pr.-
Manage:r-,ncii
* Recreation: r.,-n'
Fitness
* Restaurant U ,i 1 .lu.*F
Food/Be" '- ge..
* Retail
* Sales
* Science/R:- c .i..
* Social Ser , ,.s
Counseling
* Teclmical S.r. p.n
* Telemnarkenng
* Transportair,:
* WarehousL In .i. -..r,
*Work at H.'.-ii
* Positions V. .itrJd


DANCERS NEEDED
$$100$$
PAID DAILY
Passion 641-5033
DANCERS DANCERS
$$1,000$$
HIRING BONUS
No Mandatory Tip Outs
Wackos 399-1110
DANCERSDOORSTAFF,
ti. p-TElCiE-'
'" �L L - -- .

DANCERS NEEDED
PARADISE ISLAND
Coil 99b1 i1 i


The Periscope


THE W eekly Crossw ord ByAlan P.Olschwong Hunington BeachA


ACROSS
1 Santa _, CA
5 Dizzy couple?
9 "Star Wars" director
14 Tel -Jaffa
15 Legendary lawman
16 Bikini or Eniwetok
17 Mount of Moses
18 Song from an opera
19 Bonkers .
20 Start of a quip
23 Letters on Cardinals'
baseball caps
24 Affectedly shy
25 Dead ember
28 Part of a play
29 Another dead ember
31 Delhi wear
32 Sufficient
35 Goodyear airship
37 Animal house
38 Part 2 of quip
41 Commotion
42 Bird call
43 Buenos _, Arg.
44 Stitches
46 Rural stopover
47 Place to work out
48 Speed up
50 Choler
51 Juliette Low's org.
54 End of quip
58 Separately
60 Sub station?
61 Number on a sundial
62 More tender
63 Birdbrain
64 Choir voice
65 Run-down and
shabby
66 Cain's nephew
67 Fewer


DOWN
1 Ayn and Sally
2 Out in the open
3 Lady oracle
4 Swear
5 Fanatic
6 Too soon


By Alan P. Olschwang 6/28/07
56 One of the noble


7 U.S. border lake 50 Ice house?
8 Practice punching 51 Crafty deception
9 Veranda in Hawaii 52 Hissy fits
10 One-eighties 53 Spanish sayonara
11 Resort area of France 55 Unemployed
12 Elev.
13 Like a fox


21 Take as is
22 Doofus
26 Eaten away
27 Unrestrained
outbreaks
28 Everything
29 Miles Standish's
friend John
30 Sort through
32 Swamped
33 Jason's wife
34 Blade of a farm tool
35 Well in France
36 Supplication
39 Stupefying
40 Conrad novel, "Lord


45 Gawked
47 Cereals


gases
57 Track shape
58 Beast of burden
59 Part of E..^ P.


Last Week's Answers


C037341


06/21/07


DJ, DOORMAN,
BARTENDERS,
WAITSTAFF
Call Passion
641.5033
Waitstaff,
Bartenders, Doorstaff
Coll 3991110



DRIVER WANTED
NEED MONEY FAST???
Drive Yellow Cab.
Make as much as you
need! Must have good
background.493-5250 dfw


fHSC
TRANSPORTATION, INC.
Looking for Professional
Flatbed Drivers.
Minimum two years OTR
experience. Clean MVR,
CDL "A" License, stable
work history, home
most weekends. Our
drivers earn up to
.47cpm. Good benefits
package. Ph:888-809-1476



TOMASCELLI'S
Installations/Repairs.
You name It - we'll tile
it ffordabily.. 27 yrs
exp. Lic. & Ins 379-5614



4A Child Care
o opening ages 2-4
for more into call
779-9548 or visit
www/I ittiebizzybeezday-
care.cam. License
4tF04Du0412, Mrs. Branda
& KIDS FIRST
S24 hr State Certi-
fied Family Day-
care located in the
Westside. Call Irene at
(904)619-4539 or
f9041424-8584


WtSIDIUE
24 HOUR CHILDCAmE _-,P
i M1 *, I UIt ' ' Aufcaf ..
904.635.7288 ', ,,
' A 'tLli ,


Crowfoot, Patchwork, old
ceilings, refinished
smooth ceiling.
Popcorn Removal Lic.
Free Est 7869280
Thompson Drywall



AVON (Indiv. Sales Rep.)l
10% off Militory&
Senior & with ad
10.00 kit to Start Own
Business 505-4127
www.youravon.com/cstegall
cstegaI0l9@sprintpcs.com




HOME INTERIORS
(individual Sales Rep.)
10%offtt Military &
Seniors & with ad
Start Your Own
Business Special 505-4127
www.homeinteriors.com/cstegall
cstegallI9@sprintpcs.com



BEST MASSAGE in JAX
Westside. McManus Rd.
446 5504 Appt only
#MMA 14752



All Professional Painting &
Waterproofing Services Int
& ext, resid & comM, lic &
ins, 28 yrs exp, refs, FREE
estimates - Quality work
109 off all lobs 904-786-9827




TIM'S TREE SERVICE
WILL BEAT ANY
REASONABLE PRICE!
Licensed & Insured
904-545-7648 or 771-7268




I iT ~nI -


AC, Heating, RFuel
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business/Office
Equipment
Clothes
Collectables
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
Furnimture/Household
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot Tibs/Spas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery and
Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
Musical Merchandise
Photography
Portable Buildings
Public Sales
Sporting goods
Trailers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade


^^EW -M


SAir Conditioner
Samsung, 5000
BTU, 18"x13"x13".
S Excellent condition.
$50 OBO.

FEDDERS AC, 7500.....
BTU, 15' X 20',
SExcellent conditian-
560.00 OBO.
-� -'-I *


10 Million Plus Man Hours without a Lost Time Accident 4--N' "..
Project of the Year in 2005 -
Safe Facility of the Year Three Successive Years g U
Presidents Safety Award Six Consecutive Years "
OSHA VPP Star Status

The opportunity awaits you to be a part of an organization that has achieved so many outstanding safe-
ty awards, a few of which are listed above. Our Chemical Weapons Disposal Facility located at the
Anniston Army Depot is now hiring for the operations phase of the project. We are currently seeking
qualified candidates for the following positions:
Engineering Technician
* Provides technical assistance to Design Engineering working with ECP work packages and imple-
mentation
* Tech school graduate or equivalent
* Demonstrated knowledge of technical document types, understanding of engineering processes,
and familiarity with design/drafting with CADD tools.
* Knowledge and experience with Micro station
* 3-5 years minimum experience working in an engineering or similar technical environment
* Reference code GSAN7028

Design Engineer
* Performs and documents all design engineering activities.for assigned tasks in accordance with
approved guidelines and procedures. In addition, develops drawings, procedures and docUmenta-
tion required to support plant modifications.
* Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering or equivalent education
* Must be familiar with the following codes or standards: NFPA, IEEE,ANSI,ISA, MIL, UL, and NEMA
*4-10 years engineering experience
* Instrumentation and Controls engineering a plus
* Power distribution experience required
* Reference code GSAN7037or GSAN7051

Systems Engineering Lead
* Provides technical support as system expert for assigned systems in accordance with regulatory
requirements, procedures and guidelines. Must be able to function as a lead for a group of system
engineers.
* Bachelor of Science degree in engineering
* 10+ years experience in engineering
* Reference code GSAN7005

Electrical Technician
* Performs Journeyman level duties in the installation, repair and maintenance of electrical equip-
ment, systems and components
* Formal Electrical training such as vocational/technical school, trade school, military or apprentice-
ship desired
* Minimum four (4) years of electrical work experience in an industrial setting, with a preference in a
toxic or hazardous work environment desired
* Must be able to read and interpret blueprint drawings, layouts and specifications
* Reference code GSAN7027

Instrument & Controls Technician (4 positions)
* Performs Journeyman level duties in the installation, repair & maintenance to facility instrumenta-
tion and controls equipment, systems and components
* Formal Electrical/Electronics/Instrumentation training such as vocational/technical school, trade
school, military or apprenticeship desired
* Minimum four (4) years of Electrical/Electronics/Instrumentation work experience in an industrial
setting, with a preference in a toxic or hazardous environment desired
* Must be able to read and interpret blueprint drawings, layouts and specifications
* Reference code GSAN7020/7021/7022/7023

Mechanical Technician (4 positions)
* Performs Journeyman level duties in the installation, repair & maintenance of mechanical equip-
ment, systems and components
* Formal Mechanical training such as vocational/technical school, trade school, military or appren-
ticeship desired
* Minimum four (4) years of Mechanical work experience in an industrial setting, with a preference in
a toxic or hazardous environment desired
* Must be able to read and interpret blueprint drawings, layouts and specifications
* Reference code GSAN7024/7047/7057/7060

Control Room Operator
* Requires control room experience in an industrial setting
* HS diploma or GED
* Reference code GSAN7061


( 77


To apply for these or view any other openings visit our website at
www.wgint.com/careers 4
EOEN/V/F 0 Y:

Westinghouse Anniston


Washington Group International
Integrated Engineering, Construction, and Management Solutions
C036660


Military Publications




Crossword Puzzle Sponsorship




Your Advertising Message Here:


Crossword is the most requested item for newspapers.

Now available for advertisers.


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

* 5 column x 13.5" black and white ad

* Crossword Puzzle Runs Weekly.

* Contact Military Publications For More Information 9043594336


UPEN@N0UUN

3C ToKens

Unlimited Goli

SUnlimited 8LseTsg
246438 77-283 j


The Mirror


E L C ID THOR C L O D
S A ONE H AVE LO A D
A R R AS E LEPHANTS
I AMNOTA F 0RAlIA D
ETA DI ADGAI

H I S STORMSFO R
ATOM TO WmSE L LER
S C _RUM I AM0 S E
S HR I E/ KB N A. TAAO _S
L EARN IN G H NT


0STO A I L YP
P A. V A | T 1I U D TE.
I R_ _AN F ST E G E R
T I NS =FR YE T E A T


I







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JAfKSONNvU..I .1, Thursday, June 28, 2007


| -- Air Conditioner 110
-'' Volt, 13,500 BTU.
Nearly New. Win-
dow Unit. $125.
269-2152
Dryer / Washer,
Big Cap, EC. colnitionll
$195.00 735-9170
SGE Microwave
(While) $50. Win-
dow A/C Unit $50.
Guardian Genera-
tor Automat ic transfer
switch 16 circuits. $200.
269-722-I
SRefrigerator, GE
Arctica, black,
side by-side,
- ice/wOe.r ldislenser,
like new, must sell
Mayport -lousin., $550
OBO. 904.521--121, i11.-
blanchhyahoo.conl
Washer & Dryer For Sale
Full size, Kenmore, only
used 6 months. $4100 for
both! 863-412-8085
, Washer & Dryer
Great Shape, $280,
Can Deliver Call
994-0100
WASHER&DRYER-Ken-
more, excellent cond,
$180. Call 904-838-5411.
, Washer and Dryer;


well; both S250. 272-4227
, Washer and dryer.
Amana, 2-speed,
stainless steel tubs.
Good Condition.
$100 each. Call
912-576-2044- home
912-674-0161-cell
White Gas Range
Never used, 5350.
Leave msg at
292-2239


, 27' Panasonic TV,
$100. 912-322-9426

BOSE 904 Speakers
$100.00; Uniden
BC3000 XLT Scan-
ner. $100.00


SoIly and Apex 27"
Color TV's $75 each.
Coall 2,19-1666
TOSHIBA TV 32",
$100 Call 272-6213
after 6 PM.
. V, 2 color 27" TVs
. $75 eachI.
Call 219-1666



B. Langston PreSlllS
6000 Son Jose _ lvd.
F ie an0tiue'., decorctor
furn., pottery, silver,
china, iron, iowelry.
ITh r 2:30-41:30,
1 r i 9 .1. t#1205 at end
of UniversIty Blvd. S.
www.blangston.com
ORTEGA
Estate/Garage Sale:
GIANT:
Iteo s: furniture, accesso-
ries, marine, kitchen, oar-
don, crafts, pot items,
Christmas, electronics;
Sat. June 30 & Sun. July 1;
8Om-4pnm ABSOLUTELY
NO EARLY BIRDS!
5112 Pebble Isle Dr
Directions 573-2451
ORTEGA
Garage Sale: GIANT:
Items: furniture, acces-
sories, marine, kitchen,
garden, crafts, pet
ileitems, Clristmas, elec-
ranicrs; St. June 30 &
Sun. July 1; Bam-4pm
ABSOLUTELY
NO EARLY BIRDS!
5112 Pebble Isle Dr.
Directions 573-2451



BED- A Bock Problem?
Memory Foam Sets from
S399 Call 904-.674-0405
BED A Bang Up Price!
Pillowtop Sets Brand New
Queen S135 King S275
Can Deliver. 904-674-0405
SCouch $250. Washer
& Dryer, $75 each.
ti Mattress Box
/Spring Queen $150.
Microwave $35. T.V. $50.
End/Table w/ lamps $15.
Bakers Rack. 264-6814


DESK- dark roll top
desk. $250.
Ca ll912-729-2928
Dining set for 6;
excellent condition;
solid cherry,
rectangle with
extra leaf. 5500.
Call 917-510-0261
, Drexel China Hutch
anld buffol (antique)
1SiO. Antique RCA
radio/record :layer
catlbinll w/ rIecordl'. $1i0.
Call 769 /22.1
Entertainment
Centor-
Solil Wood, Cherry
Stalin 2 Surge
strips, holds 37" TV, 5
shelves, 2 drawers, 2
disk storage drawers,
$750. 904-378-9222
SFloridcl Room Sot:
solo, swivel rocker
and. ottoman,l end
Stables and coffee
table, great condition
$900. Green oversized
Recliner wl/nassager
$75.00, wicker rocker
with ottoman. $50.00.
Call 904-992-6893
4 Ford F-350 XLT '99
5sPd, V-10, 4wd,
Pwr everything,
Custom bed, 102k
mi, $11,000 Call
352-235-6143
Free 1927 white
S rotary electric sew-
ing machine
including direc-
tions. Book #112 needs
repair. call 781-8083
Futon Bed-
Full size mattress
and wood frame.
$250 Negotiable,
510-7104, leave message.
SGarage Sale June
29th and 30th,
Fleming Island. 474
Springbrook Dr.
8:00-? Cash & Carry!
Garage Sale Satur-
day, June 30th,
I 7am-? 146 Lakeside
Drive, Kingsland


HEADBOARD, Sold Oak
Suite King Headboard,
night stands, top stor-
age cabinets triple
dresser; excellent condi-
tion. $550.00 OBO.
Call 276-3736
4 in 1 Bed w/Chang-
ing Table Dresser
$100. Chest Freezer,
$75. Table saw w/6
blades $150 OBO.
King Size Mattress
& Box Springs
SiminOnS
3.eoutyr esiFirm, 20
months old. Perfect
condition. $100 OBO.
Call Brad 729 1225
SLamp $10; Wull
unit, $50; wood
S computer desk $50;
Backers Rack $15.
Washer & Dryer $75
each. rill $50 26.1-6814
Livingroom Set-
Ethan Allen Sleeper
couch, country
style, Including two
chairs, $275. 885-2911
Mahogany antique beauti-
ful sideboard w/spindle
legs $650, Queen Iron
bed w/bedding $350,
black triple dresserS200,
block leather reclining
sofa $400, black leather
recliner $275, antique
kitchen cupboard $200,
old cedar chest (refin-
ished) on queen anne
legs $400, foyer cabinet
$375. Call 904 386-4210
SMaster Bedroom
set includes double
bed, mattress, box-
spring, chest of
drawers, triple dresser
with mirror; Only $300.
272-4227
MATTRESS King Size
New, Still in Plastic, S185
Must sell 904-674-0405
MATTRESS Queen Set.
Brand New in plastic $125
Must sell 904-674-0405
Media Cabinet. Shelves,
locking doors,
woodgrain, stores lots of
tapes, dics, and more.
Like Now. $40.
Call 268-2482


Pre- Sum


mer Sale!


Selections are Huge




Prices are at their Lowest





0.0% Financing on Select Vehicles





Huge Factory Rebates




Simply Put




We beat big City Prices


ennett


Chrysler


Located in Front of Winn Dixie in Kingsland Near Lowes


rn'or03


.. .. - . .. . v m n wmeen n 7z .zs.m


$7.9 Billion

The economic impact of the military

in Northeast Florida and Southeast

Georgia is $7.9 billion.

Local businesses benefit from the military and

civilian personnel who buy and rent homes and

who purchase goods and services. Let them know

what your business has to offer by advertising in

one or all of the military publications distributed

at the local bases in the area.


For advertising information,

please call 904-359-4336,

Fax 904-366-6230.


.jii..e.ws 'M irror Periscope


29


,for"







30 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONvII.E, Thursday, June 28, 2007

d ousehold r4-o, oeo6on-....
A Patio toble 1 Telescope Orion c
with four chairs Newtonian Reflec- SHEARWATER Porsche 911 Targa '74
with four pods, or, 6" mirror 22CC 2007 White, black leather,
green back and Beginner level ease 100%/, restored, 25k
seat pads sturdy w/intermediate level YAMAHA 150 Invested. Best offer
Call 221-6688. $65.00 power. $300 new, $150 4 stroke, (912)882-7174 or
5 PC Glass Nook 56 sallons_,__5
Setb with 2 match- Twin bed, $60; only 30 hour on
no barchairs and 4 moving boxes motorr
votive cup chande- fo ma v/5v the motor.
ne$450. ECall Mr . Asnn combo, 1 year old, GPS 498 float on
at 710-3290 LV MSG. $90 (retail for $170) Call rI '7 ACURA RSX '06
at71032B 912 882-2426 or trailer, ACURA RSX '06
Recently 352-318-7875 5 months old, Leather, sunroof,
Reupholstered 9 ft all electronics 998-0012
couch & 6 rt couch, WEDDING DRESS- size trolling motor LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
both In Great 5, White, Iga sleeves, 13'
Cond, John 904-612-9998 train, worn once $400 $42,500
Shaker Bedroom obo Call 318-2852 904 282-6548 7 ACURA TSX '04
Set King Thomas- a 1 Navigation, CD,
Lvile Dovetil Const. A Westside Estate sunroof, only 37,000
Include Dresser, Sale Living Rm, . Sea Eagle 8 Inflat- miles. $20,990
Armoire, $4,000 new, Bedroom Set, Cre- . able Boat w/Acces- 998-0012
$750. 885-2911 denza, Make Offer sorles 9 1/2 foot 3 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
7453 Greenway Dr. person capacity,
SSofa and Loveseat 904-566-7338 new electric motor +
with four built in extras, John 904-612-9998 ACURA TSX '04
recliners. Brand X-Box Games-14 More fun than You
ne w and tan games, all work Deserve! 6spd, 192 HP,
1.sunroof 6disc CD, thr,
leather. Cost- $1350, Sac- 1 4/5/06, Tiger Woods 29n sunroof, 6 disc CD, Ithr,
rifice $850. Call 249-1666 Maden '05, ESPN 29 mpg, $13,900. Call

Co 64636t Color l '-01 Coachman Cantara Blue PontIac Grand
Mauve by Century Class C 31' 21K miles, 1 Prix '02 Mint Cond,
a fl ' owner, no pets or smok- Runs Excellent,
Sofa, queen size ers inside, 1 slide out Fully Loaded,
sleeper and rm, new tires, Al shape, $11,000 OBO
matching loveseat, Brazilian Rosewood V10 Ford eng., genera- (210)412-7815
$95 OBO. Both in guitar, Blueridge BR 280 tor, AC, 2 TV's, VCR,
good condition. D-45, case, xtras 781-3651 Well equipped Would BMW325C
Call 904-276-8243 like to trade for 22' B BMW 325CI 2002,
Class Trailer. Call _/ Blue, premium
SOFA- very nice Brazilian Rosewood 256-355-8299, 256-565-8288 J Monr package, CD,
pillow, eight foot guitar, Blueridge BR 280 Moonroof, Garaged,
sofa, paid $700, D-45, case, 904-781-3651 AIRSTREAM & TRAIL Excellent Condition.
selling $250. Call MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS Verycle Askinteg n17K.
292-9130 PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA TOR HOMES records. Asking$17K.
292-9130 PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA Sales, Service, Parts 850-776-0912
YAMAHA/FREE PRICE LIST J.D. Sanders R.V. Sales
TV STAND, two door, WHOLESLEE. 714-0141 Alachua (386)462.3039BMW 3251 '06
white, solid wood, new_________________ f '06
at Target. $100, asking 1-800-541439Nay, CD, leather,
$40, like new. lienew. 31,880
904-521-7424, S Fleetwood Prowler likenew $31,880
ussblnchehoo.com T I Cndiion, Great for LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Video/Music Cabinet- wflexCamping, Hunting,
Kee your DVDs, Cs, . Bowflex Ultimate Asking $5000. 289-4307,
VHS TaKeep your DVDs Cs, i- Gym-With Leg 571-0459 BMW 330ci '04 Only
VneS Woodgrain doiors- attachment, New, 1P 14,000 miles. $30,990
Must Seeo $1400. 998-0012
Like New, $40 268-2482 Call Terry 673-8422 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Westside-3/2, 1400sf,
1 yr old, like new, Toolbox for small
Military transfer, truck-Aluminum, BMW 281h 98i
/ White, Ithr Interior,
Call Courtney Pru- lockable sliding Wie rt e,
dental 334-6422 $182,000 tray, gray color, Naton'sT lp ellig Brands sroof ete,
$100. Call Don 221-5912 ro, C,

J djse - UK( BMW 74511 '04.
I FullY equip, only
S Sa m?41K miles. $40,980
Sale Sat. 6/30, 7am-? n-oesf . 998-0012
Antiques, 2 dining sets, n " i LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
buffet, 3 dressers, sofa,
piano, tables, lamps,
bedding, dishes, lawn BUICK ULTRA '04 Ready
tools. 456 Hillside Drive ** for the street. Priced to
Crones Landing 317-5142 sell at $13,995. 389-7700
S Arlington Area-
STVs' DVDs, cloth. Adopta Pot CADILLAC DEV-
Ing, & more. 8057 * Pets & Supplies ILLE '05. Only 17K
Charmont Dr. South L stock & Suppli miles, pearl white.
Raymur Villas Complex. .Iw OW OPEN $20,880 998-0012
-651-3299 LEXIUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Mandarin Moving u .mSa Wetsult for Diving L S OFJACKSONVLL
Sun. 9'-1, Thurs 9-3; Frit. 3x, Henderson
9-3; 3580 Pall Mall Dr. L Hyper Stretch, O ER
Apt 1806, washer $225 Used 2 times. Pur- OVERSTOCK
/dryer $140, water cooler chased . new-$100. Call CLOSE I
$45. dog crates & misc. Dan 221-5912 or cell
, MULTI FAMILY
YARD SALE, July
7th 7:30 AM til 3:00
PM, Argyle Forest
and Staples Mill, Look
for signs. Pepsi 400 Daytona Race 2004 FORD
Orange Park/Middleburg Tickets Nextel Cup DER RD
Moving Sale Fri, Sat, Busch Series, and Rolex THUNDERBIRD
Sun. 8-2; 1799 Sawlake Sports Cars. Call Mike Coverlible with hilop
Dr. Brandon Mill Plant 269-0459 low miles
off Old Jennlngs Rd. - $25,900
SSaturday 6/30, r nd 2006 CHRYSLER
8am-2pm, 1108 Bris-
1tol Hammock Cr, 300 Touring U
Kingsland Off Lau- t While
rel Island Pkwy, Tools, 2 Free Female 22,500
antiques, App s, Furn iTabby Cats T22,500
A Godd Home-Vacci-
WESTSIDE- Sat noted Both 3 yrs 1575 Wells Rd., 2003 AUDI TT
Jurie 30th. 8 AM-1 old, will separate, call Coupe AT 26 000 ma
PM,4339 Timu- (912)674-8438 ORANGE PARK, FL 522,900
quano Road, baby
household items; drum, BEAGLES AKC 10 wks Nextto ShadNissan 2002 AUDI TT
collectibles. Chmp bloodlines $300ea. and rley Davidson Cabrio. Red
259-5342/904-364-8027 H
BARGAIN HUNTERS_______ $22,900
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have FISH TANK 125 Gallon, I 2004 BMW 330Ci
Your Garage Sale at Cherrywood with over Cabrio. Sport pack,
The Market Placel $500 worth of accesso- AT, low miles
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA ries. Call Kim
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA 904-778-2464 for more $34,900
-*** * I^ 'information. 2005 BMW 325i
MGre/an GERMAN SHEPHERD Auto, white, SR
Puppies AKC 912-617-2604 65SX- R1000 2006 7,900
e m Lw yGeRmT Nse PU oe ,o/2 k b k/swlver, show$ 0
Electric Start, 6spd, GREAT DANE AKC PUPS offer Includes 2 helmets, Black, fact warr
Needs Ignition Beautiful Harlequlns,Blks 2 lockets, 1 pair of $45,900
switch , new I 1 has I s s k Ilik aer $45,900
switch, new In 1992, has Merle, S/W $650. 879-1705 gloves and 1 bike cover.
extras. $500 OBO For only $9,000 2003 BMW 540ia
910-0250
GREAT DANE- 1M & 1F Black/Silver GSX Low miles
A, MURRAY Tape 9wks, microchipped, H/C, T R-1000'06 Show- $29,900
SMower, 30" cut. 12.5 Guarantee $299. 881-8828 room Condition,
4, HP, good condition. offer includes all 2006 INFINITI
$450. OBO. Call riding gear, $9,000 B eiINII
542-1350 Great Pyrenees Pups reg, (210)412-78150 QX56
cert sell or trade S200up Loaded, fact warr.
PHAZER by 352-260-7020, 352-473-1241 � Electric Scooter- $39,900
SEXMARK like new, T Jet 3 Ul Itra, very $39
only 20 hours used, Jack Russells reg chipped good condition, new 2006 CHEVY
34" mulching deck 352-595-4072 batteries, works
with a19 hp Kawasaki www.butterbollform.com and runs great. Call CORVETTE
engine. Warranty will 786-4591 $450. Coupe, Burgundy
transfer to new owner.
$5,000 If Interested con- Love Birds, 6 mo HA $43,900
tact Joe Carr after 4:00 olaid pair green $
PM. Cell # is 742-7373 1 peach-face, $75 SON 1971 900 Iron
a 1 blue 1 ye- Head Sportster 2005 BMW 530i
pair. 1 blue 1 yel-5300.00 OBO fact. warranty
low. $100 or 4 birds $150. 5ksr . a e too..$37,900
lI Semi tame. 693-4452 Looks real good too. 52
______ Sem__ tome_693-4452 Wide Glide Front end, $ ,9
WNGthHs- L Dual Disc Breaks, Cus- M M
OLDE ENGLISHBULL- tom Handle Bars, Some 2006 MINI
STissot Gold Watch DOGS- Registered Chrome, Electric & Kick COOPER
In Box- All Paper- $1200 912-389-1035 Start, Mini Windshield, Loaded, only 10,00 mi
work, I time ask- Mustang Seat, 16" Rear ad,
ing $100. Call John Wheel, Lowered 4", New $24,900
904-612-9998 POMERANIAN PUPS, Clutch, Newer Saddle
_____ 904-612-9AKC, HC, 2M $450. Bags & Tool bag and a 2004 JEEP
S 2 -1 yrs old M's $350 Fat Bob Gas Tank...Lots
386-467-8400/904-472-8364 of custom work (a lot of WRANGLER
money) done to this SAHARA. Black
SPOMSCKC M /F, HC, bike. The bike runs $17,900
Blue Huko Waler O C , , great. I can't ride any
A Blue Huko Walker shots, Ready Now longer Consider trade 2001 TOYOTA
Seat Storage hand 904-406-9755 or 982-5449 for boat (good for fish- 20
brakes, lare t res'- ing and family) COROLLA S
786-459like n534-ew call 904276-7786or S/R, auto, fact.
Only $85.s cell 904-401-1927 warranty
Honda CM45OE $13,900
Good shape. 1982
Ports Bike. 2005 ACURA TL
"No-Title" White, fact warr.
$300.00 OBO.
S27" Sharp TV Aviation 982-0097. Ask for Ben $27900
Excellent Condition, BAat
$200; Hitachi TV Boats Honda CRX88 2004 JEEP
Excellent condition Sailboats 128k miles, Koyo LIBERTY
$200; 27" Qauzer TV Boat Dockage& Rims, Exhaust, new Low Miles, 4x4 Lim
excellent condition $200; tires, Tint, Needs Low Miles, 4x4 Lim
Big Screen TV $500; Rentals Paint, Must See! $3200 $19,900
Pier One Iron Dinner Marine Equipment OBO. 248-259-3571 2 M
Table w/four chairs, andSupplies 2005MINI
$250. Call 334-7651 RV Rentals . Kawasakl Ninia '98 COOPER
Above Ground Pool RVS$and Supplies 2 x6Tires, NVowy asi, Convertible, Red
steps/ladder. Motorcycles/Mini Garage Kept, Never $23,900
Adjustable for 48"i Wrecked, $3,880
to 56" deep pools. BIkes (912)576-4438 or 322-1953 2006 INFINITI
Vinyl with a stainless Auto Brokers (9121576--438 or 3 2 F
hardware. Ladder out- AutO Parts , Passenger Seat for G35 Black, SR, auto
side, child safety steps a Faboy HD Call
inside. Perfect condi- Antiques/Classics L w Fit oyfHr, JCan $26,900
ton. over $300 New. Automobiles w904-612-9998 2007 TOYOTA
Asking $185. 912-882-3875 ucks/T lers/SUV's - ER998
. Aquarium-40 eat Vans/Buses A Santee Sofltoll 2000 FJ CRUISER
*. B s Custom. 100 cain $27,900
hexagon w/wood $2000 or Less x revtech, 6 speed
Stand, Pump, filter Commeral Vehiles revtech. 180 rear I..I
extras, $275 for all, tire, 1400 miles, asking
coil for details 534-2571 MISC AutO $8500. OBO. 576-7686
Bowflex Ultimate Auto Rent/Lease SUZUKI '05
I Home Gym-90+ Blvd Cruiser, black, cus- , -
J,-exercises, includes PUPPIES - Dachshunds tom, bags, 6600 ml, mint
lot tower, leg $150; Jack Russells $175 cond. $5400904-823-2116
attachment 310 Ibs of Min Pins $175. Poodles
resistance. Excellent$225 Yorkles $450. Reg. . Yamaha V-Star '03
condition, $550. 880-7008 Credit Cards Accepted T Lots of Extras, Cus-
912-322-6933/ 912-322-8466 One of a Kind, Only
heavy duty 4700 Miles 904-612-9998
antiques pavers B Chevrotet Lumina
with various . i i 1992, runs great,
markings. 100 years I W�r h*� i .J/ new tires, front
aid. Ideal for patios b makes and battery.
sidewalks $1 ea. HOGS -GOATS & rm1850. oEBO. Home
268-8656 CHICKENS 17" Chrome Wheels 282-3468, WK 370-0043
S_ 2006 F-150. All New,
Eeci e$500 OBO. James CHEVY CAVALIER '03
SetRrtr J WAN g sale $ Brown,904-220-5755 or Perfect fit for any bud-
Snitrn newlnt 18 Roping saddle $375 904-608-4070 get or first time buyer.
cot Reg. Mare gentle H/WP Only $6,495! i 389-7700
hrntt~rln. CrlI 70A..A0 ( 95go201Sf


or 534-7734. Only $450.00 Leather Black CHEVY
Seats-Exc Cond, CHEVY
SFlagbox, doghouse asking $120 OBO . CORVETTE '01
style, 17" H X 26W, Call 291-2388,994-4687, Silver/gray, 6spd,
beautiful oak, 994-4682 Like New, Head Up
like new, $40. Anchors, old out- Display. $23,980
904-781-7076 boards rods and Engine Stand- 998-0012
Sreels 3 1/2 HP Mill- Heavy Duty Engine LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SFolding ping-pong tary standard \ 1 Build, 360 degree
table. $100. Ever- motor, royal manual rotation, $55. Call
last punching bag. typewriter (New) other 264-6364 Chevy Suburban
(100#) $35. boat stuff- Call 1990, 472 BBC 700R4
Call 269-7224 912-673-7694 Jeep Hardtop with 8" lift 3" body life,
upper doors.$350 39.5" Boggers, 35"
Left behind series NGsNed004. Call procomps. 1 ton drive
books, set o tir No Gas Neededl 14 912-882-4724 train. Asking 6500/OBO.
teen hardbound, Ra woo/ielboat, 576-7686
excellent condition. wood/fiberlass and Set of four Moteg
$40. 904-781-7076 trailer, $6. Call Racing Alloy Rims
912-673-6888 . < 16" x 7", four lug, Chrysler T&C 96,
Patio Table-Chairs, great condition. . V6, leather, new
S Umbrella, Com- A Regal Marine '00 $120.00 Call Paul 620-9387 tires, AC, fully
SiUter/TV Cabinet, 2 18ft In/outboard, equipped, 127K
table lamps, more . |NEW MP190 Traller . Volvo 240 Items: miles. $3,900.
Items. Spring Cleaning. galvanized, Great . New Alternotor, Call 272-9423
Make offer. 904-269-2258 Shape, Retail $12,523, tool kit, unused
or 269-2258 asking $12,000. 472-3678 donut space, car CHRYSLER 300 '06 The
or 282-0493 cover, server/repair Working Man's Bentleyi
SRiding Mower+ manuals. Call 268-2482 Only $369/mo. 389-7700
Trailer $1100
Treadmill-$100Rod R 17' Searay 1998
and Reels-$50 /Bow rider,100
Honda Riding Lawn- Horsepower, mer RV Having Fun Yet, Inc.
mower-$500. 6'x12' dual ury outboard runs RV Sales Service * Parts
axle trailer $1000 great, new upholstery.
904-272-7352 All accnssoies. $3600 We'd Like to Thank Our Customers, Friends, &
OBO. 912-576-9698. Glenn Family for Making our Anniversary Celebration a
Silverware Set Huge Success!
Formal, By Oneida. B Boat 197785H We Have Proven Keeping Expenses Down Allows
S 12 place settings,1977-85HP
12 place settings, motor with trolling Us to Keep Prices Low to Save You Money!
wood case, and motor. All works. If You're Looking for Travel Trailers, 5th Wheels,
more Call Al 510-7104, Includes depth/fish or Toy Haulers Come Check Us Out.
$150 Negotiable, finder and more. $1,000. You'll Be Glad You Did!
Storage Cabinet (912)510-9001 (904) 714-9939
holds lots of VHF 614 ..P-.rI
tapes, DVDs, or 24FT. Pontoon n
CDs. Woodgran, / Boat, dual ax/e 0gal
with lockable doors.t, j/trl. $3500 OBO Call
Like new. $45. 268-2482 912-728-1879


I


Besides protecting our


country, military


personnel stationed in


our communities


donated 505,907


hours of volunteer


service in Northeast


Florida and Southeast


Georgia last year


Their time was given


to community


organizations, church


groups, youth


activities, scouting


and more.




For advertising


information,


please call


904-359-4336,


Fax 904-366-6230.





Thank you!







U IrNws


THE


NS MAYPORT. FLRIDA
- ONA mill flm MOA


K I 5BAri E coIA
KIN S DAY. E1IRGIA


1!

>'I
Cs
C

C





I*


momi







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JA(.KSONVII.LE, Thursday, June 28, 2007 31


Styxx would like to
Invite all friends
Sand customers to
I stop by or call

Brng In this ad for
extra savings
Military and First
Time Buyers
S Welcome!
Want to be treated
like family, come to
NIMNICHT
CHEVROLET
1550 CASSATAVE
AVE







t CHRYSLER 300C
'06. Leather, CD,
sunroof, navigation.
AWD. Only $25,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CHRYSLER
CROSSFIRE




Loaded, 36,000 mi.
7/70 Warranty,
exc. cond.
*REDUCED*
$18,500 OBO
S612-8015

SCorvette
Convertible 'e89
" Black, w/hardtoP.
383 engine, too fast
See, (912)552-2825 or
(912)576-9257
- Dodge Caravan
hand controls. Call
912-729-2928
DODGE CALIBER '07.
LoW miles, like new,


W x $75. utility trailer
4x8 feet holds 42' cut
' ridding lawn tractor.
$300. OBO. 887-9042 or
777-8120
* ,Q, Ford Explorer
., Sport XLT. 2003;
one owner.
43,000 miles.
Looks/runs great.
KeyCess entry. $10K.
Call Jamie 376-5357
." f FORD
"T EXPLORER, good
| Jconditlon, sunroof, 4
- door combo lock
Security system, towing
. ,pa3ckag. Must seel !
SCall 226-1033. $6500
L FORD F-150 Super-
.1 cab STX, 4X4 05',
DogDark stone pre-
- mlum sound, $20,000

95D FOCUS xz3 * o 3
"Lo miles, excellent
condition. $7850. 899-5853


ISU U


SPEND LESS.


hotos for Illustration purposes only. Sale price based on owner loyalties, military discounts, & rebates. Payments based on purchase at full dealer MSRP, $109/mo. for first 3
months, then 72 months @ 5.9% APR, W.A.C. Offers cannot be combined. All rebates & Incentives to dealer. All customers may not quality for all discounts MSRP $17,674





WHY BUY USED! HURRY IN!

LIMITEDUPPLY, LIMITED TIME OFFER!



BRANd NEw 2007


Suzuki Reno


Way of Life!


FORD FOCUS '06
8270 miles, best value
driving] Call 389-7700
FORD MUSTANG GT '06
Slick and quick... Won't


White/tan. $13,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
HONDA F2000- '05, 1
OWNER. 7700 ml, mfg
warrty until 3/09 perfect
24,450 located Palm
Coast Fl 617-827-1198

cond, cover, 6000 miles,
$23,000/OBO. 904-254-8872
HYUNDAI XG350 '04
Chrome rims, sunroof
oadedl! Only $199/mo.
Call 389-7700
INFINITI Q45- '95, BIk
tan int, runs great needs
paint & some Int work
168K $2400 859-1342
SJaguar XJ6 1994,
1 57K, AT Power
t everything, sun
roof, new paint,
runs great. Van Plow
edition. $3500. Call
904-294-8186. Must Seel I
JAGUAR X-TYPE
'05. Only 17K miles
$19,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
LEXUS ES330 '04 Ride in
Style!t! Priced to move at
$20,995. Call 389-7700
Lexus GS300 2002,
gold with rims, dvd
player and 4 new
tires. Call Kim at
904-778-2464
SLEXUS LX450 1997.
151,000 miles. runs
excellent, loaded
$9000 OBO.
Phone-912-729-4830 after
5:00 PM.
(y MAZDA 6 '04
Silver/gray, CD,
AT, leather $14,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Mazda Millenia S
S01 Loaded, Low
S mileage, great con-
dition, $12,000 OBO.
Call Travis (904)378-9964
Monte Carlo "SS"
1985. 305 ENS Runs
tl$2,000 OBO. Coil
908-6024 for more
details.
. Nissan 240SX 1989,
fastback, charcoal
Y gray, 5 speed with
sun roof, runs good.
$1200
Call 276-0383


NISSAN 300ZX -'86, 99k
mi, V6, $4100 obo. Good
Cond 217-0385
i NISSAN 350Z Con-
vertible Touring
'04. 28K mi. $25,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN ALTIMA '05 28K
miles! Bank Repo! Take
over pmts $289mo.389-7700
NISSAN MAXIMA SE '04
Leather, sunroof.
$349/mo WAC. 899-5853
NISSAN SENTRA '07
11K miles, full factory
warranty $269mo. 389-7700
SNissan Xterra SE
2001, 4x4 fully
loaded, 83K, extras,
lo-iack, six CD
changer, free lifetime
alignment, balance and
tire rotation. $11,200.
Call 542-1000 Ext. 172


S ROA
l .8S Great

on Gas!
4 door
Sedan Sport
Edition 30K
By Owner
$10,995 OBO
282-7610

Pontiac Firebird '82 good
or obo. Call 912-882-1864
-G Pontiac Grand Prix
SGT 2002, blue, 45.5K
4 miles, mint condi-
tion, runs excellent!
Two tone leather inte-
rior, pwr window, locks,
seats, sunroof, Bost
speaker system, key-
less entry. $11,000 OBO.
PONTIAC GRAND PRIX
Big car, small payment
only $289/mo. 389-7700
PONTIAC VIBE '03
34,282 ml, gas saver w/ all
the space $289mo.389-7700
SUZUKI AERIO '03 Great
Only $369/mo. 389-7700
SUZUKI VERONA '04
Garage kept/ excellent
condition, must see! Only
$6,995. Call 389-7700
STOYOTA AVALON
'06 Limited, Fully
Equipped. $29,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SToyota Corolla '05-
SAC/Auto, power
, windows, power
doors, spoiler, sport
pkg, 6 CD, beautiful car,
perfect condition, 4 yr
extended warr. $12,000,
Will not last long
772-7795 or 803-6617
(7 TOYOTA CAMRY
HYBRID '07. Like
new, equip $24,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(g TOYOTA
W COROLLA '05. Only
30K miles. $11,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
TOYOTA COROLLA '05
49K miles, gas saver, cold



Convertible GLS '03.
Low miles, loaded
$12,995. Call 899-5853
O VOLVO S80 '07
Only 1,000 miles.
$33,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
VOLVO V40 2004,
silver, sunroof,
4o leather, aloil power
- $12,000 OBO
904-434-6498
Volvo V70 T5 2001,
loaded, sunroof, cd
changer, leather,
72,000 miles, $10,500
OBO. 904-434-6498
L VW BEATLE GLS,
silver with block
convertible top,
leather Interior;
new tires, good condi-
tion. 904-264-0582
VW JETTA '07 4500 miles,
take over pymts of only
$199 a month! 389-7700


I-~----- I


-------s


SVW BEETLE '03
Convertible, GLS.
Still under
Warrontyl $17,900
Monsoon 6-CD changer,
fuel economic! I Navy
Blue color, automatic.
254-5345

- VW Beetle 2003
T Convertible, gray
with block top,
leather seats, new


TrucksVons, SUVs '00-06

* 1st Time
Buyers
Only


$500 DOWN

EVERYBODY
RIDES!

Chris 662-0726





y ACURA MDX '05
Navigation, CD,
sunroof, fully equip
$28,680 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Chevy Colorado
Pickup '05 4 dr, AT,
4.-AC, 4 cylinder,
15,00 miles, one
owner, like new, $16,000.
Ornge Park 904-272-7352
Chevy Pickup '95
V8 engine, needs
4 1restoratlon, lots of
brand new parts.

Chevy Silverado '04
Ext Cab, Black, 28k
4 miles, 5.3 liter V8.
LOADED
Smoke-free, bed cover,
Bose Premium, cloth,
tow pkg, IMMACU-
LATE, $18,000,
Negotiable. 912-674-3792
SChevy Tahoe '02
56k miles, Fully
_b Loaded, 4 in Ran-
cho 33 In tires,
DVD/CD/TV, flip down
speakers, only asking
$21k. 773-3890
7 DODGE DAKOTA
SLT '06. V8, 4dr,
only 4000 miles.
$18,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

7 DODGE RAM SLT
1500 Hemi Crew
Cab '05. $18,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
DODGE RAM QUAD
CAB SLT '03. Chrome
wheels. $9995. 899-5853
FORD ESCAPE XLT '04.
Low miles, auto. $9995.
Call 899-5853

FORD EXPEDI-
TION '03. Fully
equipped. $16,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD EXPLORER XLT
'04. Loaded, low miles.
$9995. Call 899-5853


SCION xB '05. Loaded,
low miles. $159 per mo.
WAC. Call 899-5853


Ford Expedition '98
Excellent Condition,
new tires; 20" rims,
In-dash TV/DVD,
flip down TV, $9,000
OBO. James
(904)608-4070


elins, towing pkg,
fog lights, white ext,
gray Int. $5,200.
904-338-4780

FORD F150 1995
4X4, 130K miles,
new tires, good
condition $7800
904 386-4210
FORD F150 4X4 '06
28,000 miles, bank repol
Take over pymts at
$349/mo. Call 389-7700

FORD F250 Super
Duty Turbo Diesel
4x4 '06 Lariat
$36,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Ford Ranger 1992.
V6, 5 spd., air, pS,
Pb, aluminum top-
per. New clutch.
Bed mats. Exceptional
condition. $2225. 268-2482
SGMC DENALI '05
Leather, CD, DVD,
sunroof. Only 23,000
miles. $29,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SGMC ENVOY XL
Denali '05. Fully
equipped. $24,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
GMC ENVOY '04 -58K ml,
loadedI priced to move at
only $15,6991 Call 389-7700
HONDA ELEMENT '05
31,000 miles. $99 down
gets you an SUV built to
loastI I Call 389-7700
E HONDA PILOT
EXL '05. Naviga-
tion, CD, sunroof,
only 27K miles. $25,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SINFINITI FX45 '03
Only 35,000 miles.
Tech pkg $29,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
u LAND ROVER
RANGE ROVER
HSE '06. Like new,
blk/blk, fully equip.
$49,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN FRONTIER '02
Supercharged I!'l Hard to
find $99 down and it's
yours I! Call 389-7700
SNISSAN MURANO
'04. Leather, CD,
sunroof, only 36,000
mi. $23,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( SATURN OUT-
LOOK XR '07. Only
1,000 miles. Fully
equipped. $31,440
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


Toyota 4Runner
SR5 1997, Cruise,
roof, rack, p/s, p/b,
am/fmr, 10 disc CD
Change, 183,000 running
board. $6400. 904-406-9151
c- TOYOTA FJ
CRUISER '07
Leather, CD, fully
equipped. $26,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S SUZUKIGRAND
VITARA EX '05
Only 18,000 miles
$14,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


TOYOTA HIGH-
LANDER Limited
'06. Nov, Sunroof,
CD, fully equip. $24,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
t SCION xB '06. Only
15,000 mi. Like new.
$15,760 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Toyota Tundra '02
SV8, Limited Access
ImmCab, TRD Off Rood
(SR5), Ithr, loaded,
Immaculate, 513,500


TOYOTA TACOMA
2006, Factory Wor-
-t ranties, 4-cyl, 5-spd,
keyless entry, bed-
liner, SR-J Package,
MInt condition, J800
miles, asking $16,800.
904-814-4026
TOYOTA 4 RUNNER '04
50k ml, silver, exc cond,
AM/FM/CD. $18,800.
904-696-5614 / 205-790-8378
Utility Trailer 4x8
Foot, lights, spore-
tire, works well.
Holds a 42" cut law
mower or 4 wheeler.


Chevy Conversion
Van '91
S 175k mIles, New
engine, 125k miles,
looks good, runs great,
$2,250 010. 272-5050
John
Classifieds work! 359-4321
Dodge Caravan '95
V6, PS, PB, Tilt,
Cruise. Recent
Rebuilt Trans &
AC. Looks/Drives great.
$1975. 268-2482
Sell it quick! Call 359-4321
TOYOTA SIENNA '06 12K
miles, loaded. $19,995.


JNCE IN A LIFETIME EAL!


ThE ALL NEW 2008



Mitsubishi Lancer


CITY MITSUBISHI
7505 BLENDING BLVD. 10575 ATLANTIC BLVD.
904-779-8100 904-565-2489
WWW.CITYAUTOMOTIVE.COM
Photos for illustration purposes only. Sale Price basedon owner loyaies, military discounts, & rebates Paymentsbased on purchase at fulldealer MSR,$123 forfirst 3 months,en72 months
@a 9%AAPR WAC. OIrs cannot becommbined. A rebates & ncentivs to dealr.All customers may not quaitv for all discounts. MSRP $14615


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600


AUDI JACKSONVILLE
4660-100 Southside Blvd. 565-4000



BENLEY- ORIANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwoodldando R 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 Merrill Rd. 721-1880
GARBER CHEVY
Green Cove Springs 2644502
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 Cassat Ave. 387-4041



ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 3544421
CARUSO CHRYSLER
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Chrysler of Orange Padk
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 Ext 129, Fern Bch
1-800-228-7454


ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 3544421
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 KFFER
1-95 Edx 129, Fer Bch. 1-800-228-7454
WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561


BOARD FORD
St. Augustine 353-6797
Rorida'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
COGGIN GMC TRUCKS
9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310
GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cove Springs 264-4502


COGI HO A ON AAT11C
11003 Atlantic Blvd. 565-8800
COGGIN HONDA
OF ST. AUGUSTINE
2898 US.Hwy.1S. 1-800-456-1689
EDUVAL HOIA

1325CassatAve. 899-1900
LOU SOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300
LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
7801 Blanding Blvd. 269-2277


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


ATLANIC INFINHI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


CITYISUZU
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.ctyautomotive.com


MATHENY JAGUAR
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500


ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US 1 South 3544421
CARUSO JEEP
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park
1515 WellsRd. 269-1033
MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Femrn Bch.1-800-228-7454


RAY CARTERKIA
6373 Blanding Blvd. 771-6078


LAMBORGUHINI- ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Ordando R 407-339-3443


MATRENY LAND ROVER
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 64-1500



LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000
ll l[ ]Ik ,I,'Jf ;


4620 Southside Blvd. - 642-4100
GRIFFIN UNCOLN MERCURY
7447 Blanding Blvd. 777-3000



LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE
www.lotusofiacksonville.com
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 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911



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


COGGIN NISSAN-AT NTIC
10600 Atlantic Blvd. 642-7900
COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES
10859 Philips Hwy 880-3000

MKESHADESSANOFJAX
1810 Cassat Ave. 389-3621
PARKER NISSAN
2755 U.S.1 Sou, St Aug. 904-794-9990
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
1565 WellsRd. 269-9400


COGilN 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/Orlando Fl407-339-3443



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


SATURN OF AVENUES
10863 Phlirps Hwy. 262.7145
SATURN OF ORANGE PARK
8105 Blanding Blvd. 779-0071
SATURN OF REGENCY
8600 Atlantic Blvd. 725-8200



SUBARU OF JACKSONVILE
10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-455



KEN CHANCE SUZMI
1285Cassat Ave. 389-7700
CITY S=UZUI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.tyautomotive.com



ARLINGTON TOYOTA
10939 Atlantic Blvd. 302-6762
COGGIN TOYOTA- AVENUES
10564 Philips Hwy 262-0338
KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle. 771-9100
UGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
2995 U.S. 1 South St. Aug.
800-6224888 or 904-797-8800
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 CassatAve. 389-4561



VW OF ORANGE PARK
1481 Wells Road 269-2603
O'STEEN VW
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100
TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911


O'STEEN VOLVO@
2525 Philips Hwy 396-5486


PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694





BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
www.beachblvdautomnotive.com
6833 Beach Blvd. 724-3511
BRUMOS MOTOR CARS

PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
10211 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080
Lexus of Jacksonville
Pre-Owned Center
10384 Atlantic Blvd. 998-0012
. Tom Bush BMW
9910 Atlantic Blvd. 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. 4934000

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


SPECIAL PURCHASE

PURCHASE DRASTICALLY BELOW DEALER COST!



BRANd NEW 2007

/2 Ton Pickup



A yjllllllll~ll^


CITY ISUZU
10585 ATLANTIC BLVD. * 998-7111
WWW.CITYAUTOMOTIVE.COM
SPEND LESS. GO FARTHER.


CITY SUZUKI
10585 ATLANTIC BLVD * 998-7111
WWW.CITYAUTOMOTIVE.COM


-1


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S17" Ford F-150
Wheels & Tires 2006
tt Model, New conti-
nental brand. Con-
tact James (904)220-5755
or (904)688-4070, $500
OBO.


plun l can 11)1,
I 9 4S 4884U M .

S24x10 Devino
Wheels on Kuhmo
Tlres-3k miles, mint
condition, asking


~ g





32 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, June 28, 2007


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S. htt . i. Co.y.c nato.co^ "


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Used Vehicles All At One Convenient Location...


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In addition to an online inventory
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