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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00127
 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: August 2, 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: UF00028307:00127

Full Text




Lightning Strikes
Be Cautious During Storms
Page 3


Special Camp
Globetrotters Visit YAC
Pages 6-7


Scouts On Base
Boy Scouts Attend Nature Camp
Pages 12-13


THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 2007
.....m


www.jaxairnews.com


SCWS disestablished


By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor


Sailors, retirees, fam-
ily members and
friends of the Sea
Control Weapons School
(SCWS) turned out to bid
farewell to the command
during a disestablishment
ceremony in Hangar 117
July 26.
After the arrival of the
official party, the NAS Jax
Honor Support Team pre-
sented the colors during
the national anthem and
the invocation was given by
NAS Jax Chaplain (Lt.) Joe
Molina.
The guest speaker for
the event was Capt. Ralph
Alderson, branch head,
Warfare Integration, Chief
of Naval Operations Staff.
"This is an event that
marks the end of our com-
munity. The S-3 commu-
nity has always kept its
people in the forefront. S-3
organizations are and have
always been some of the
best-led and best managed
outfits in the fleet today,"
said Alderson.
"This doesn't mean that
we are better than any other
community, but it means
that we should celebrate our
community; that it existed
and enjoy it for as long it's
here. Which brings me to
this great command, Sea
Control Weapons School,
which we celebrate today
and which we say goodbye


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Sea Control Weapons School (SCWS) Commanding Officer Cmdr. John Klein (left) salutes Commander, Sea Control Wing U.S.
Atlantic Fleet Capt. Evan Piritz to officially relinquish command after reading his orders during the SCWS Disestablishment
Ceremony July 26.


to today. It is a young com-
mand, in fact the youngest
in our community. It was


born in war and is finishing
it's term in war. It's the only
command in our community


that's done so." school and community as a
"In the end, the legacy of whole is the people they've
the commanding officer, the touched. Those who have


walked into the school and
have come out improved on
the other end. This school's
legacy is the lessons learned
that have been passed on to
people who will go forward
and do great things with
them," he continued.
Alderson also gave some
remarks about what a
great leader Cmdr. John
Klein has been as the last
commanding officer of the
school. Klein then received
the Meritorious Service
Medal from Commander,
Sea Control Wing Capt.
Evan Piritz for his out-
standing service as com-
manding officer of the
school from May 2006 to
July 2007.
Klein then took the podi-
um to give his final remarks
as commanding officer of
the school.
"The Sea Control Wea-
pon's School's focus has
always been on people.
While it's easy to get
seduced by new technology
during times of war, it's the
dedicated, professional and
well-trained people who are
the armed service's greatest
assets. Whether conducting
the Sea Control Advanced
Readiness Program,
Conventional Weapon
Technical Proficiency
Inspections, Viking Tactics
Instructor Program and
fleet replacement training,


See SCWS, Page 14


Photos by AOI (AW) Ron McClain
NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt. Chip Dobson (center), Deputy Public Affairs
Officer and Gallery Curator Miriam Gallet and Ray Harrell of Ray Harrell Picture Framing
of Jacksonville cut the ribbon to officially open the NAS Jacksonville Historical Photographic
Gallery in Building 1. Not pictured are committee members Nancy Hanson, Mary Frances
Chergi, Linda Doktor and Ron Williamson.


Historical photo

exhibit dedication

ceremony held
IBy AO1(AW) Ron McClain
Assistant Editor
Service members and civilian employ-
ees at NAS Jax gathered at the
base quarterdeck in Building 1 last


Thursday for the dedication ceremony
of the NAS Jacksonville Photographic
Exhibit.
The ceremony began as NAS Jax Com-
manding Officer Capt. Chip Dobson cut
the ribbon signaling the completion of the
photographic exhibit. "This project was my
vision, but it took the hard work of several
individuals to bring it to fruition," he said.
"After several brainstorming sessions,
the committee led by Miri.am Gallet
and consisting of Mary Francis Chergi,


See DEDICATION, Page 14


TOUCHING NAS Jax Main Gate closing for maintenance Purple Heart Day event planned
The Yorktown Main Gate at NAS Jax will be closed Aug. 6 from 5:30-9 p.m. A Purple Heart Day Ceremony called "Walking the Trail Together will be
B AE for maintenance. Pass and ID will remain open for business. The Birmingham held Aug. 7 at 7 p.m. at Jacksonville Memorial Wall. The event is being spon-
Gate will be open for all incoming and outgoing traffic. scored by the Northeast Florida Veterans Council. If you know someone who
should be honored, call Kathy Cayton at 254-4971.


I


I


r CB,








2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


Looking back in time...


ON THE HOMEFRONT


Baby dolls get the best




of a military pilot


,By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor
'S ome people are afraid of clowns. I get that. These
people don't go to the circus and they don't hire
clowns for their child's birthday party. Other people
are afraid of birds, thanks to the 1963 Alfred Hitchcock
movie. They avoid aviariums and don't buy pets with
feathers.
W" My husband, Dustin, the highly educated military pilot
Rained for combat, is afraid of something else. Dustin is
afraid of baby dolls.
"I don't like the way they stare at me," Dustin says,
,adding that he thinks dolls switch places and run around
Lhe place, possibly with knives, each time he leaves a
Toom, only to get back into their original position when he
returns.
. Dustin is especially afraid of antique dolls, the kind that
.have blinking eyes and are losing some of their wiry hair.
'Unfortunately for him, my grandmother in Missouri has
,ruckloads of these dolls. We stayed at grandma's house
last week while she was in the hospital recovering from a
*heart attack, which was not doll-related.
"" Grandma has two new life-size dolls, held up with metal
b_,races that my son, Ford, 6, observed were "going up the
dIoll's bottom," standing in her living room. This is how
Dustin was greeted upon entering the house. I saw him
Shudder. But we were with my dad, a retired admiral and
hce my husband's active-duty superior, so Dustin had to
pretend the dolls didn't bother him. He bravely walked
past one that came up to his knees.
� My mom, an antique collector, also has an impressive
o(or, "gruesome" if you are like Dustin) array of old, plastic
dolls scattered around her house in Virginia. Some of the
,Roll's heads are loose and wobble on their necks. A few
,of the blinking eyes are stuck closed; the others just look
'cross-eyed.
Most of my mom's collection is so old, the plastic is
;sticky and there are exposed "pores" on the scalp where
,clumps of hair have fallen out. There was at least one
occasion when my mom traded dolls with another collector
,;n eBay and a set was shipped with the heads in one box
and the headless bodies in another. Luckily, Dustin wasn't
there to see that.


Wiu JR ...
GM 1 (SW) VALENTINO BROWN
Job title/command:
NAS Jax


Hometown: Columbia. S.C.


Family Life:
children.


Married with six


Past Duty Stations: Naxal SupplN Facility.
Diego Garcia

Career Plans: To make master chief or %\ar-
rant officer.

Most Interesting Experience: Going
overseas.

Words of Wisdom: We are here to be and
make leaders of tomorrow\ !


But my mom is sensitive to Dustin's fear and she hides
the dolls whenever we are visiting. Then, Dustin opens
the closet to put away his clothes and finds a pile of naked
dolls, with their heads twisted sideways, or worse, back-
wards, staring at him from the top shelf. He doesn't find
this nearly as funny as my mom and I do. In any case,
given the fact that most people shield Dustin from baby
dolls, he was taken back by all the "staring dolls" in my
grandmother's house.
"Your room will be the first one on the right," my mom
said as Dustin came through the living room with another
load of suitcases. Dustin turned to enter the room and
said, "Oh God!"
There was a pile of baby dolls on the bed, each of them
staring up at him even though their bodies were facing a
different direction. But Dustin was going to be brave, and
perhaps employ things he'd learn at Survival, Evasion,
Resistance and Escape school. He would not mention the
pile to anyone else.
About an hour later, I went with my mom, dad and the
kids to the grocery store. Dustin stayed behind to do some
work. As we were pulling out of the driveway, I had a
vision of Dustin bound arid gagged in my grandmother's
basement.' The dolls, of course, would be back in their
original places.
When we got back from the store, Dustin was tired (pre-
sumably from fighting off dolls), so he headed off to bed.
While he was brushing his teeth, my mom took pity on
him and moved the dolls. Only she forgot one waist-high
girl standing in the corner, next to the bed.
Dustin finished in the bathroom, said goodnight to
everyone, and went into the room mom had said was "his."
He closed the bedroom door. A few minutes later, Dustin
ran back into the living room and practically jumped onto
the couch like a kid running away from an imaginary
monster in the middle of the night.
By this point he didn't care that my dad was there or
that he himself is a grown man. He huddled his knees up
to his chest and said, "The doll says that room is hers."
Sarah Smiley can be reached for comments at www.
sarahsmiley.com.



DAVID JORDAN

Job title/command:
NAS Jax Fire Department


Hometown: Milton. Fla.


Family Life: Married with a
13-year-old stepson and 6-year-old son.

Past Duty Stations: NAS Pensacola. Fla.

Career Plans: To continue working as a fire
inspector and see \ here that leads me.

Most Interesting Experience: Being a
lire lig ter.

Words of Wisdom: Roll Tide!


Hey. MonevMan!
My wife and I have too
much debt and it seems
that every time we try to
pay down our credit cards
something else comes up.
We have tried using
a budget but that doesn't
work. Every month we
have unexpected expenses
and it seems we are always
pushing our credit limit. I
am on sea duty and can't
get a part time job and my
wife doesn't work because
we have a young son at
home and we can't afford
childcare. Got any ideas?
MoneyMan Sez:
Many of us have finan-
cial challenges that seem
insurmountable. You and
your family are relying on
credit cards to meet your
basic expenses.
That is never a good idea.
The first thing you need to
do is separate "wants" from
"needs." In order to get
ahead, you must spend less
than you earn each month
and save the difference.
We all make financial
mistakes. The trick is to
identify those mistakes and
avoid them in the future.
A recent article by Pamela


Yip of the Dallas Morning
News listed these top ten
personal financial mistakes
to avoid:
1. Not having a goal and a
plan for how to achieve it.
2. Not being willing to change
your behavior so you can get
to where you want to be. This
includes failing to admit you are
living beyond your means.
3. Not paying your credit card
debt each month.
4. Making only the minimum
monthly payment on credit card
debt.
5. Failing to save at all or to
save enough.
6. Waiting too long to save
for long-term financial goals.
7. Failing to take advan-
tage of benefits provided by
your employer (such as TSP or
SGLI).
8. Not having any or enough
life insurance.
9. Over-investing in company
stock.
10. Letting emotion drive
your investment decisions.
Have a well-rounded portfolio
that will help you weather the
inevitable ups and down of the
market.
More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.


Ombudsman training slated
N AS Jax Ombudsman Basic Training workshops will
be held Aug. 6-9 from 6-10 p.m., Oct. 7 from 8:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and Dec. 7 from 6-10 p.m. in the
Building 554 conference room. Basic training is required
of all ombudsmen to better enhance the readiness of Navy
families.
For more information and to sign up, call Wilhelmina
Nash at 542-2766, Ext. 155 or email: wilhelmina.nash@
navy.mil.

CFS training coming up
The next Command Financial Specialist training will
be held Aug. 27-31. This workshop is designed to
educate senior personnel on how to conduct finan-
cial counseling and education. Attendees must be highly
motivated, financially stable and have 12 months remain-
ing at their current command following completion of the
workshop.
For more information, contact Rufus Bundrige at 542-
2766, Ext. 132 or email rufus.bundrige.ctr@navy.mil.


SUNDAY SERVICES



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

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







NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer.................Capt. Chip Dobson
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer........................Capt. Steve Holmes
Command Master Chief..............................CMDCM(SW) Chris Green
Public Affairs Officer........................................................ Rick Crews
Assistant Public Affairs Officer................................. Miriam S. Gallet
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor....................................................................... Kaylee LaRocque
Assistant Editor.............................................. AO1 (AW) Ron McClain
Staff Writer.................................................. MC2(AW/NAC Lynn Friant
Design/Layout ............................................................. George Atchley
The iJAIRm NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Mili-
tary Services. Contents of the JAi Ai 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 Ji Anl Nms can be reached at
(904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or
write the JuAhi MNms, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JA AIR NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private
firm in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written
agreement with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is
published every Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are
at 1 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over
32,000. Distribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:
ax firiNews

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


-j.


HEY MONEYMAN!


7�7Ls.a- -


File photo
A group of Sailors get some training at the Aviation Machinist Mates' School at NAS Jax in 1941.


\1


4-.-


L , .,







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 3




Be aware of the dangers of lightning


By AOI (AW) Ron McClain
Assistant Editor
Those who enjoy Florida and all the
recreational activities here should
understand the phenomenon of
thunderstorms especially lightning and
the precautions to take in order to keep
these activities pleasurable and how to
prevent tragedy.
Florida has more thunderstorms and
thus, more lightning strikes than any other
state. Only three states have a higher
death rate from lightning than Florida and
no other state has more deaths or injuries.
NAS Jacksonville is used to the com-
mon occurrence every afternoon when the
clouds begin to roll in and thunder, light-
ning and rain passes through. "Our depart-
ment is responsible for tracking and study-
ing the weather conditions and ensure
that the commands and personnel here
are informed of storms that are approach-
ing the NAS Jax area," said AN Venetia
Whatley of the Naval Aviation Forecasting
Component at NAS Jax. "We monitor the
weather conditions and when a storm is
within 10 to 25 miles, we alert base per-
sonnel using a call system set up to auto-
matically put out thunderstorm warnings
and lightning warnings."
According to "Storm Data," a publication
by the National Weather Service based
on newspaper clippings, an average of 47
lightning fatalities occurred in 2006. In
2006, Florida was above the 10-year aver-
age of 44 fatalities. Florida is ranked the


Photo courtesy of CMDCM Jim Day
Lightening strikes around USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75) as the ship makes its way into Fort
Lauderdale for a recent port visit. Florida is considered the lightning capital of the United
States.


highest regarding death rates due to light-
ning strikes.
Most lightning strikes occur in the after-
noon between noon and 6 p.m. The air tem-
peratures warm, and evaporation increas-
es. This warm, moisture-laden air rises
and evaporates, forming fluffy cumulus
clouds. As more moisture accumulates, the
clouds darken and change into cumulus
nimbus clouds (thunderstorm clouds,) with
a flattened top or anvil shape, reaching to
40,000 feet or more.
The general rule is, if you can hear thun-
der, you are close enough to a storm to
be struck by lightning and immediately


should move inside. Thunder occurs
when air around a lightning bolt expands
from the sudden heat (temperature of
a lightning bolt is about 50,000 degrees
Fahrenheit) and then cools as it dissipates.
The heating and cooling produces a shock
wave, which we hear as thunder. The
sound travels about one mile every five
seconds. Lightning can strike up to 10 or
15 miles from the rain portion of the storm.
In these cases, the lightning bolt originates
from the upper part of the thunderstorm
cloud (known as the anvil).
Lightning has been the second largest
storm killer in the U.S. for the last 30 or 40


years, exceeded only by floods. The cause
of death is from cardiac arrest at the time
of the injury, although some may appear
to have a delayed death a few days later
if they are resuscitated but have suffered
irreversible brain damage. For this reason
it is good to update your CPR training as
required.
If you would like to experience a light-
ning strike, go golfing one Sunday in July
around 4 p.m. Sunday has 24 percent
more deaths than other days, followed by
Wednesday.
Many lightning victims were walking
in an open field or swimming before they
were struck. Unsafe areas can include
areas with outdoor metallic objects like
flag poles, fences, high mast light poles,
metal bleachers, golf carts, gates, trees,
etc. Always avoid using your home or cell
phones during a thunderstorm.
The golf course staff monitors the Web
radar and closes the course if weath�
er threatens. There is a also a public
announcement system set up so the staff
can broadcast to all the outdoor patrons
that the course is closed and to proceed to
the clubhouse.
A large number of lightning flashes
strike oceans, lakes, rivers and ponds as
well as swimming pools. The area of a
swimming pool is small, so it's not usually
directly hit.
However, the area affecting a pool is
quite large. This area includes, power


See LIGHTNING, Page 14


Jacksonville family still seeking clues one month after son's disappearance


From CNRSE

The family of a Jacksonville-
area man who went miss-
ing a month ago said they
hoped the anniversary of his
disappearance would help spark
new leads.
Michael Austin Davis, 26, of
Jacksonville, was last seen June
26 when he took a taxi cab from
his sister's house to an undeter-
mined location. Family members
said Austin Davis, a computer
technician, telephoned his employ-
er to say he would be late for work
but didn't show. He advised his


employer
that he
was going
Michael Austinto pick up
his car
from a lot
or other personal itemsbut which thecar
was never.
"We've all been very wmorried, and.
we didn't
take his
Michael Austin Davis 1 a p t o p
computer
or other personal items, which he
normally takes everywhere.
"We've all been very worried, and
we're looking hard and praying


You can help!
Michael Austin Davis, 26, of Jacksonville, was last seen June 26 when
he took a taxi cab from his sister's house to an undetermined location.
If anyone has seen him, please call Jim Davis at (904) 375-1900.


hard for Austin," said Jim Davis,
Austin's father and an employ-
ee at Commander, Navy Region
Southeast. "We know someone
out there knows something about
Austin, and we won't rest until we
know what happened to him."
Residents in the Gainesville
area recently told family members
that Davis may have been seen


there and in the High Springs
and Lake City areas. Austin's
story has been broadcast on sev-
eral local media outlets, and fam-
ily and friends have posted fly-
ers across Northeast Florida and
have saturated the internet sites
with requests for help.
Jim Davis said the media
helped produce important leads


and other tips have come in.
"We know if we keep up the
pressure and keep searching,
that something will turn up,"
Jim Davis said. "Any information
helps, so if you think you've seen
Austin, please contact us."
The Jacksonville Sheriffs Office
issued a missing person report on
July 10 and the Alachua County
Sheriffs Office issued a similar
release on July 20.
Austin Davis is a 26-year-old
white male, 5-foot-7, 180 pounds,
with brown hair and blue eyes.
For more information, please con-
tact Jim Davis at (904) 375-1900.!


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4. JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


NAVFAC Southeast employee retires after 37 years


Photo by Sue Brink
Naval Facilities Engineering Command Southeast Commanding Officer
Capt. Michael Blount presents Public Works Business Line Coordinator
Clifford Powell with a Meritorious Civilian Service Award July 25 during
Powell's retirement "open house."


. 1 ; From NAVFAC Public Affairs


Naval Facilities (NAVFAC)
Engineering Command
Southeast Public Works
Business Line Coordinator
Clifford Powell was presented
the Meritorious Civilian Service
Award by NAVFAC Southeast
Commanding Officer Capt.
Michael Blount during an open
house celebration July 25.
"This is great, I lost all of my
previous awards during Hurricane
Ivan, when our home was blown
away," said Powell. "This means a
lot to me."
Powell is retiring tomorrow after
37 years of federal service. He
wanted to retire quietly, no party,
no gifts, no big going away lun-
cheon, but his co-workers couldn't
stand for that. A small open house
was held for employees to say
good-bye to Powell. "I leave with
you, the friends and co-workers
that I have met over the years,"


Powell said to his co-workers.
"Learn from and teach each other.
A perpetual learning organization
is the best place to work."
During the event, Blount pre-
sented Powell with a retirement
certificate, command plaque, com-
mand coin and Blount's favorite
coin - a U of F gator coin. The
skipper then called the room to
attention and surprised Powell
with the award, his fourth during
his career.
Powell's most recent accomplish-
ments include the development
of a Public Works Department
(PWD) strategy for seamlessly
integrating 11 new PWDs from
three different Commander, Navy
Installations Command regions
in to one. He implemented an
unprecedented expansion of
NAVFAC Southeast's Navy work-
ing capital fund while overseeing
and explosion in the volume of
business from $127 million annu-
ally in fiscal year 2005, to $238


What does Lean Six Sigma mean for CNRSE?


From CNRSE


Deputy Commander,
Navy Region South-
east Rear Adm. Hugh
Blackwood has led a distin-
guished career in civilian
industry in addition to his
accomplishments as a naval
officer.
This experience includes
transforming institutions
through Lean Six Sigma pro-
cesses. Over the course of
his career, he has witnessed
many significant successes
within industry, attributable
to Lean Six Sigma (LSS)
that are equally achiev-
able within Navy Region
Southeast.
A particular LSS suc-
c'ess story occurred in a
field highly relevant to the
mission of Navy Region
Southeast Human Resources
(H!R) Department. The hir-
ing process at an aluminum
plant had become a lengthy
and complex process unable
to meet the future needs of
the operating departments.
L Many employees were plan-
ning to retire within the next
three or four years. Hence,
the hiring process that had
worked during previous years
(of low turnover) needed to be
significantly improved and
more responsive.
LSS enabled a cross-func-
tional team of HR and plant
workers to make a significant
and sustainable improvement
in reducing the time it took
to acquire new employees.
How significant? The team
reduced the hiring process
from 90 to 30 days by using
LSS to identify delays in hir-
iing, reviewing the sources of
advertising, and targeting
"waste" delays.
SSeveral institutional
improvements included mak-
ing the end user more a part
of the hiring process by hav-
ing the actual floor level
operators do the interview-
inig. They altered the entire
corporate culture of how to
solicit and hire employees.
"As a testament to the


power of the LSS process,
when the initial goal of a
60 percent reduction in the
hiring process was reached,
the team refused to disband.
Energized by their accom-
plishments, they further
reduced the time to a mere
15 days in some instances.
"Just when you think the
team has achieved every-
thing and more, they'll sur-
prise you," said Blackwood.
"They defined the problem,
took out waste, and then
rewrote the entire process,
rather than just improving
on what existed."
The LSS team "thought
outside the box" by involving
employees from the factory
floor in the hiring process.
These personnel brought
valuable insights to HR.
In addition to improving
the time it took to hire a new
employee, the team reduced
employee turnover by 30 per-
cent. LSS broke an accept-
ed paradigm that half the
employees won't stay.
"It's amazing what can
happen when the process is
truly owned by the team,"
Blackwood said.
Finance is another field in
which Blackwood witnessed
LSS making significant
improvements in work pro-
cesses. His employer was
taking a long time to close
out the books and make
their monthly and quarterly
reports, a situation negative-
ly impacting the stock rat-
ings.
"People initially said, 'that
can't be done,' but they were
only looking at the existing
process," said Blackwood.
"Through LSS methods we
used new technologies, rede-
signed systems, and stream
lined reports."
Now, it takes the global
company of 140,000 employ-
ees fewer than eight hours
to close out its monthly and
quarterly reports.
"People went proactive,"


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Blackwood said.
In a third example, an
aluminum caster (a piece of.
machinery that shapes the
aluminum) was unreliable -
-or so management thought.
It operated only 20 days per
month.
A floor-level LSS team set
a goal to reduce the down-
time from 10 to six days.
This reduction of four "down
days" per month would
cause yearly profits to rise
by $500,000 at this single
plant alone.
The team explored ways
to eliminate breakdowns.
Using LSS tools, they dis-
covered the problem was not
only due to mechanical fail-
ures but to lack of operator
training, poor quality, and
product scheduling. Either
the product was "off analy-
sis," not checked or incor-
rect.
Occasionally, there was no
demand or no operator, so
the machine sat idle. After
completing a "value stream
map", the team redesigned
machine scheduling with
internal customers. Also,
they involved marketing per-
sonnel, floor-level operators
and maintainers.
No one had ever thought .
of asking the operators for
their input, but as a result,
the LSS team changed the
way the casting machine
was operated, scheduled,
and maintained.
"Down days" went from


10 per month to only four.
Consequently, factory's year-
end profit rose (by greater
than $500,000) as a result of
plant management empow-
ering employees and pro-
viding them the tools to fix
something they'd endured
for years.
. "Management needs to
give people the .confidence
that they can make-a differ-
ence," Blackwood said. "To
be successful, LSS must be
-supported from the top but
led from the bottom. The
keyword here is trust."
LSS is deeply democratic
and egalitarian. It works
when input is solicited and
given from all levels of an
organization. From the new
YNSN just out of "A" school
to our senior civilian pro-
gram directors, everyone
has an equal share in using
LSS to improve operations
at Navy Region Southeast.
Green. Belt, Yellow Belt,
White Belt -anyone who has
an idea on how to improve
processes and procedures is
a vital player in LSS. LSS
works for everyone who
makes LSS work!
Rear Adm. Hugh Black-
wood, deputy commander,
Navy Region Southeast, in
his civilian life is the corpo-
rate reliability and mainte-
nance manager for primary
metals for ALCOA, a global
metals corporation employ-
ing over 140,000 personnel
worldwide.


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Dances Offered:
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POW/MIA Recognition

observance scheduled

By Staff
N AS Jacksonville will hold a POW/MIA Recog-
nition Observance Sept. 19 at 1 p.m. at the
All Saints Chapel to honor all Americans who
are former POWs, as well as those who are still unac-
counted for and their families.
The keynote speaker is retired Navy Capt. Henry
"Hank" Lesesne. He was deployed with VA-55 on
board USS Hancock (CV 19) flying the A-4 Skyhawk
when he was shot down over Hanoi July 11, 1972.
After ejecting, he was captured and held in Hanoi for
more than nine months until his release March 28,
1973.
POW/MIA observances are held nationally and reaf-
firm a promise to fallen comrades, "you are not forgot-
ten." Military and civilian employees are encouraged
to attend. The military attire for participants is sum-
mer whites, working uniform for guests and appropri-
ate attire for civilians.


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million in fiscal year 2006, to
$343 million in fiscal year 2007.
Powell also developed an inno-
vative and understandable para-
metric PWD staffing model that
fostered consistency in position
roles and responsibilities across
all PWDs that clarified business
line "swim lanes," and controlled
overhead growth.
Powell began his civil service
career as a GS-3 at the Navy
Photo School in Pensacola, Fla.
and was promoted to GS-15 in
1991. He has worked at many
NAVFAC organizations dur-
ing his career including Public
Works Center (PWC) Subic
Bay, Philippines; PWC Pearl
Harbor, Hawaii; PWC Yokosuka,
Japan; PWD Jacksonville; PWC
Penscaola, Fla. and is now retir-
ing from NAVFAC Southeast,
Jacksonville.
Powell is looking forward to
returning to his hometown of
Pensacola.




JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 5
I


T


ENTER TO

I ABJs i
BAHAMAS
CRUISE!


BJ's says thanks
to all military personnel'
with food, fun and a
special Membership offer

Show your military ID and get 15 months of Membership for
only $35* - that's a $10 SAVINGS and THREE MONTHS FREE.


-V�


I
*


Join us at a Jacksonville-area BJ's on Sunday, August 5
from 10:00 A.M. to 3:00 P.M. as we celebrate our men and
women in uniform with a DJ, prizes, food tasting and more. Plus, one
military family will win a four-night Bahamas cruise for four aboard the
Carnival Celebration departing right from Jacksonville*.*


JOIN THE MILITARY FAMILY
FUN AT THESE BJ's Clubs:
12200 Atlantic Blvd.
Jacksonville
8046 Philips Hwy. (U.S. Rte. 1)
Jacksonville
560 Blanding Blvd.
Orange Park


Offer available at these three locations only.


* This offer may not be combined with other offers, is not redeemable for cash and is good for new and renewing Members. Limit one offer per household.
Military identification required when applying for Membership. Offer valid only at a Jacksonville-area Club. Plus state and local taxes, where applicable.
** Trip giveaway restrictions apply; ask for full details. Ship's Registry: Carnival Cruise Lines� - Panama.


@2007 BJs Wholesale Club, Inc.


J's


L


E


LU


_I - I







6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


Photo by Shannon Leonard
A group of kids from the NAS Jax Youth Activities Center Summer Camp Program gather with members of the Harlem Globetrotters who spent last week mentoring and training the children.


how to focus in on their drills and how to
become better basketball players," stated
Assistant YAC Director Erika Alvis.
"I think that is probably one of the most
important things. One of the biggest goals
for the Globetrotters is to teach them to
become better athletes."
The last day of camp featured the Loop
Legend Championship as the camp formed
teams and played a tournament to deter-
mine who would win prizes.
"This camp was really fun. I liked it
because I like to shoot hoops and dribble
and the Globetrotters taught me lots of
new stuff," said 9-year-old Chloe Riley.


Harlem Globetrotter Elgrace Wilbon teaches
Trisha Orbitz, 9, how to prepare for a drib-
bling drill.






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 7


Photo by Shannon Leonard
NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Chip Dobson presents members of the Harlem Globetrotters a command ball cap at the
NAS jax Youth Activities Center July 23.

P rhotosbyMc2(AWINAC)
SLynn Friant
;"' . . .


Piper Tremain, 6, participates in fundamental basketball excer-
cises. This drill is called jumping the line and improves speed
strength and agility.
,K'%� i;S'*^'**K <' -*'t .Ijt-7 ^


Camp participants work hard doing line drills. jumping back and forth over the line for an
extended period of time improves speed, agility and flexibility.


Harlem Globetrotters point guard Dewayne Rogers speaks with the kids on opening day
about expectations during the upcoming week of camp.


Trisha Orbitz, 9, does push-ups during a fundamental exercise session.


�Quentin Campbell, 7, dribbles the basketball during a scrimmage game. The game helps the
-children with endurance and flexibility.


Dominic Norman, 6, shoots and scores a point during a drill.






8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


Naval Hospital Sailors


touched by 'Grace'

By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Public Affairs .P 1-F7 .


Hearts throughout
Jacksonville were
moved by recent
news stories about a new-
born baby girl being found
in a trash bin in the city's
Southside on July 20.
There has
been anr
outpour- .
ing of gifts * f
to Family , A
Support
Services
(FSS) of Baby "Grace"
North
Florida for the newborn
from people her story
touched. These included
Sailors at Naval' Hospital
Jacksonville.
Members of the hospital's
chiefs' mess took a van load
of gifts from hospital per-
sonnel to the FSS and pre-
sented them to Director of
Community Development
Chuck Young for the baby
on July 26. The gifts, col-
lected with the help of the
Junior Enlisted Association
and the Hospital Ward
Room., included clothing,
toys, baby care items, baby
food, children's books, dia-
pers, etc. Most of it was
packed into a little red
wagon inscribed with the
Navy logo and .a chief's
anchor as well a plaque
dedicating the gift to the
baby from the chiefs mess.
Making the official
presentation and nam-
ing. the baby an honorary
member of the hospital
staff, was Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Command
Master Chief CMDCM(AW)
Dennis Green. He said this
effort developed on its own.
Numerous Sailors came
to him on Monday after
learning of the baby's story
and expressed a desire to
do something. The chiefs
decided to take this on as
a project through which
they could do some good.
"'In the Navy we're one big
family," Green said, "And
in the naval hospital we're


Photos by HM 1 Michael Morgan
Several members of the Naval Hospital Jacksonville Chiefs'
Mess were on hand to present donated items to Family
Support Services of North Florida on behalf of newborn baby
"Grace."


CSCS Michel Stokes, HMC Joshua Rosario, HMC Florencia
Dean and CMDCM Dennis Green unload a van of donated
items at the Family Support Services of North Florida. The
items were contributed by military staff at Naval Hospital


Jacksonville for baby "Grace".
an even closer family. We
just wanted this little girl
to grow up knowing that
even though she didn't have
a birth family, she had a
larger family that's there
for her."
Young expressed the
gratitude of the FSS for the
gifts and noted that his staff
had just chosen the name
"Grace" for her. Taken from
the hymn "Amazing Grace,"
Young said it reflects both
the child's beauty and the
miraculous circumstances
through which she was
found.
He said Grace is just
one of 30 children, mostly
babies; they take into their
care monthly. He said the
agency has more than 350
children in need of loving
parents to adopt them at


this time. FSS provides pre-
vention programs, assisted
living support to enable
mother's to handle the chal-
lenges of parenting, educa-
tional funding, foster care
and adoption services.
Young said the service's
community outreach has
the goal of forming partner-
ships with organizations
such as the Navy. Speaking
to the entire community he
said, "these children are our
children."
For more on Family
Support Services of North
Florida visit www.fssjax.
org. Pictures of children
available for adoption can
be seen at heartgalleryjax.
org. More on Naval Hospital
Jacksonville is available at
Navalhospitaljax.med.navy.
mil.


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER



The heart is the


gateway to your soul


By Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina
NAS Jax Chapel


A burglar was arrested and brought
before a judge. .His defense con-
L sisted of pointing out to the judge
that his whole body was not involved in
the burglary. The burglar insisted that
only his arm and his hand had been
involved. Although
he freely admitted
that his arm and hand
took something that
did not belong to him,
it would be unfair of
the judge to punish
his whole body. The
judge wisely solved
the problem by sen-
tencing the arm and
hand to six years in "
prison while leaving
it up to the rest of the
body to decide wheth- '"
er or not it chose to
accompany them.
Yes, it is a silly
story. However, I
think that it is a good Chaplain (Lt
illustration of what Chaplain (L
happens when we try
to fragment our lives. I especially want
to address this article to young single
adults who many times find themselves
"fragmented" in life. That is, somehow
thinking that what we do in one area of
life cannot possibly affect other areas. It
is an approach to living that creates com-
partments or segments without consider-
ing the effects on the whole person.
As this mode of living persists, any
adult may feel that he/she is getting
pulled in all kinds of different directions
morally, emotionally and spiritually.
The temptation to rationalize and fur-
ther fragment your life will cause confu-
sion, lack of credibility and in some cases
emotional imbalance.
Like the cat burglar, you may find
yourself on the horns of a dilemma real-
izing that each decision you make has an
effect on the "whole" of your life. In fact,
some decisions have the power to perma-
nently alter the rest of your life.
An anatomy of life discloses that to live
healthy lifestyles you cannot "fragment"
it or "compartmentalize" it. To live


wholesome lives there must be unison, a
coordination of good thinking, accompa-
nied by healthy language and wholesome
living.
It is called integration. It means that
your moral, emotional, spiritual as well
as your physical life have to work togeth-
er in a singular integrated conviction.
This translates to living lives of integrity
and personal credibil-
ity.
Is this easy to do?
No! But anything
that was ever worth
doing right has never
been easy. To begin
.- with, there are just
too many distractions
competing for your
attention. Where to
. begin?
Well, from the
writings of antiq-
uity comes a tried a
true piece of advice:
"above all else, guard
' your heart for it is
iV the wellspring of life"
Jose Molina (The Holy Bible, book
of Proverbs Chapter 4,
verse 23).
I think this requires some interpreta-
tion because to the ancients the heart
was not considered an organ which sus-
tained physical life. Rather, the heart
represented the very seat of the per-
sonality or the soul. It is what modern
psychology describes as the psyche, the
conscious -self, the center of our will and
reason, the seat of the character. If you
can "guard your heart," then you can
guard the seat of your personality.
In this context, your heart is made
up of two inclinations. The first incli-
nation is to be rebellious and despise
warning. The second inclination is to do
what is right in pleasing God and serv-
ing your fellow man. What influences
the heart? Whatever enters through the
senses. Your heart, then, becomes the
inner temple of your "self."
If you are beginning to feel.lost in the
moral jungle of contemporary society; if
you sense that the standards for living
are loose and the ethics for proper deci-
sion-making are confusing ... remember
to guard your heart!


Multi-cultural Awareness Fair is Aug. 23


From Staff


It's time once again to celebrate the
various cultural and ethnic diversity
which comprise the NAS Jacksonville
team. All personnel 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 cul-
tures
* Musical entertainment o
* Car show with awards for custom, clas-
sic-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 country or ethnic group of
their choice. Commands desiring to partici-
pate in the booth exhibits and representing
a country or culture can display historic
facts, points of interest and cultural relat-


Hills of Ortega
1-295 to Roosevelt
Blvd. (Hwy 17) North.
Left on Avent Dr.
(across from NAS Jax)
(904) 908-9682


St. Ives
South 1-295 to
Blanding Blvd.,
North 2.5 miles
to Townsend Rd.
Left on Townsend.
(904) 458-6035


ed items.
Booths will be comprised of tables and
tents, provided by the Multi-cultural
Awareness Committee and all other mate-
rials must be appropriated by entrants.
Entrants cannot represent the same coun-
try or culture of another group and the
MCAC will set locations for exhibits. A
booth can only be represented by a single
command. Multiple entries per command
are authorized (i.e. different work centers
same command).
Prizes will be awarded for top three
presentations. Judges will be randomly
selected from the crowd. Criteria to be
judged will include creativity, information
displayed, overall presentation and knowl-
edge of culture by exhibit presenters. "
For more information and to register, call
AT1(AW/SW) Terrence Rivers at 542-0736,
Ext. 387 or email: terrence.j.rivers@navy.
mil or EMC(SW/AW) Benjamin Farrie at
542-0736, Ext. 369 or email: benjamin.far-
rie@navy.mil.


Ortega Oaks
1-295 to Roosevelt
(Hwy 17) North.
Left on Collins Rd.
1.5 miles.
(904) 269-3636


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1-295 north to 1-10
east to Lane Ave.
south. Right on
Ramona. 15 min.
from NAX Jax, 20
min. from Mayport
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 9


( IRiddeld


Loa/ef


'rSped.


x 4)a4/>Al / / eod4y eo d e A ed.


-I. . *J~


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including an electrifying Monday Night match-up against the Super Bowl Champion
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To secure your season tickets call Robert Tilka at 633-6324
or email: tilkar@jaguars.nfl.com


LOVE THE CHILDREN


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QUALITY EDUCATION FOR ALL
THE KEY TO JACKSONVILLE'S FUTURE


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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


Quarterly Community Partners Breakfast



brings healthcare, civic leaders to table


By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jacksonville Public Affairs


N aval Hospital Jacksonville n
hosted its quarterly
Community Partners
Breakfast July 20 in the hospital --
galley.
This quarter's breakfast also
included about 50 civic lead- '
ers, including congressional
staff and representatives from
area healthcare organizations. -

Military Healthcare Services' 1 ' I
TRICARE Network and its dental ,
' partners, United Concordia and
; Delta Dental also participated in "
the networking opportunity. All
* these entities and others enable Commander, Navy Reg
the hospital to offer expanded guests at Naval Hospi
services to patients. Another 50 Breakfast July 20.
naval hospital personnel partici-
. pated in the event. Raquel Bono and t
The day started off bright and guest speaker Comma
early as the guests joined staff Region Southeast I
in the hospital's Friday morning Mark Boensel at the
quarters. They then entered the breakfast.
hospital quarterdeck for a yel- Bono outlined the s
low ribbon ceremony, in which and quality of the h(
eight ribbons were posted on a vices which are availa
display to honor deployed medical than 64,000 benefit
personnel. The hospital has doz- the Jacksonville area
ens of service members deployed. 220,000 when the hosp
The ribbons stay up until their Georgia/Florida Brar
return. Remarks were delivered Clinics (BHCs) are inc.
Sby Naval Hospital Jacksonville Boensel spoke about
Commanding Officer Capt. tant the hospital an(


,Hospital health fair a
By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Public Affairs


N" aval Hospital Jack-
sonville provided
S.. valuable health
*"information to patients
"in the facility's pharmacy
waiting area on July 18.
SInformation was available
in a mini health fair on a
broad range of health top-
ics.
These included tobac-
co cessation information
from the Wellness Center
and summer skin care
facts from Branch Health
Clinic Mayport's Health
Promotion by the Ocean
Wellness Program. Health
Benefits Advisors from
TRICARE were on hand.
The pharmacy offered infor-
mation on Gardasil, a new
human papilloma virus vac-
cine.
This new addition to
Sthe hospital's formulary
is a newly developed drug
designed to prevent cervical
cancer in young females.
Providing information
on breast cancer aware-
ness, were members of the
.Ribbons & Roses Breast
Cancer Survivor's Support
Group and Registered
Nurse Nikki Levinson-
. Lustgarten, the hospital's
Breast Health and Cancer
Coordinator.
Jeri Humphrey an Air
,Force service member,
who was at the hospital
I receiving physical therapy,
* caught the health fair on
the way to her appoint-
| ,ment. She and her friend,
Loretta Little were inter-
ested in the pamphlets on
skin cancer. "This is fabu-
lous," she said. "There is
some great information.
They cover everything."
She also noted that it was
great to have a TRICARE
health benefits advisor on
hand. "The information they
provide is so important,
especially with deployments
going on. It is very vital to
get the information out to
the troops when they come
back," said Humphrey.
Her only suggestion as to
improving the fair was to
provide more information
on smokeless tobacco ces-
sation.









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he event's
under , Navy
Rear Adm.
subsequent

scope, scale
hospital ser-
ble to more
iciaries in
and some
pital's seven
nch Health
eluded.
how impor-
i its BHCs


are to his command's key mis-
sions; maintaining a high qual-
ity of life for area military and
their families and the close work-
ing relationship the Navy and
the Naval Hospital have with the
local community.
He also noted the hospital's
dual mission of supporting
deployed forces abroad. The hos-
pital's "Devil Docs" deliver care
in dangerous and demanding
locations on the frontlines of Iraq
and Afghanistan, human being to
human being, regardless of their


hit with beneficiaries


Photos by Loren Barnes
Ribbons & Roses Breast Cancer Support Group member
Martha Drysdale provides information on self-exams to
Michelle Bayley, who is accompanied by her children, Hanah
and Quintan.


41

-'1i.~ I
" -,F
r~ ,~

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"7-
AJ"- ~


Air Force service member Jeri Humphrey and her friend,
Loretta Little, take a look at some of the skin care informa-
tion provided by Mayport's Health Promotion by the Ocean
Wellness Center during the Naval Hospital Jax Health Fair


July 18.
Martha Drysdale, par-
ticipated in the fair with
"Ribbons & Roses." A two-
year breast cancer survivor,
Drysdale underwent can-
cer surgery here in 2005.
She and the other survi-
vors have a great wealth
of experience, information
and emotional support to
provide women facing these
challenges.
Drysdale spend the
day sharing her views on
the hospital's support of


breast cancer patients. She
described her surgeon Capt.
(Dr.) John Widergren as a
wonderful doctor. She also
said Levinson-Lustgarten is
a great motivator.
"I can't complain one
bit about the services I've
received at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville," she stated.
For information on a wide
range of health care issues
visit NavalHospitalJax.
med.navy.mil on the
Internet.


r 6


S& p i
Ribbons & Roses Breast
Cancer Survivor Nora
Karpowicz gets her blood
pressure checked by HM2
Cristobal Padilla who works
with Branch Health Clinic
Mayport's Health Promotion
by the Ocean Wellness
Program.


stripe, American soldiers, allied
forces, civilians, even enemy com-
batants.
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
healthcare providers work with
"some very unpleasant patients"
in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. They
are also currently serving aboailf
the hospital ship USNS Comfort
as it sails on a humanitarian
mission to the Caribbean, South
and Central America. The hospi-
tal routinely deploys personnel
to support military hospitals in
Kuwait and Djibouti, Africa.
Boensel singled out HMCM Rick
Wilson as an outstanding exam-
ple to young "Devil Docs' in the
making." The term "Devil Doc"
is a hard-earned name Marines
bestow on the hospital corpsman
who serve with their unit. Wilson
recently received a Bronze Star
for his assistance to Afghanistan's
Ministry of Health. Wilson, who
says he loves humanitarian work,
led teams of humanitarian and
medical personnel as they took
short-term healthcare to the
Afghan people in remote locations
treating men, women and chil-
dren for varied illnesses. He even
helped provide veterinary care for
their livestock at times. He and
his team did this work superbly
despite occasional incidents with
enemy rocket-propelled grenades
small arms fire and improvised


explosive devices.
Meanwhile, Boensel said
Wilson's counterparts back in Jax
continued care for active duty,
family members and retired vet.
erans. That is a huge component
in keeping deployed service mem-
ber's morale up he said. "A service
member who isn't worried about
his family's well-being is a service
member who is more focused on
his job," Boensel remarked.
The guests were then offered
brief tours of various hospital
departments. Points of inter-
est included the Naval Hospital
Jax Emergency Department,
Maternal Infant Unit and Dental
Department. The dental depatt-
ment provided a break-out ses-
sion specifically to take advantage
of the network communications
opportunity with their civilian
network counterparts.
"Jacksonville is truly a Navy
town," Boensel said, noting that
he will be transferring to a new
duty assignment in a couple of
months. "There truly is not a bet-
ter Navy town than Jacksonville,"
he added, as he thanked the
guests for their support of the
Navy and the hospital. He Con-
cluded by saying of the men And
women he has served with, "They
truly are the finest the nation has
to offer and you are awfully lucky
to have them."


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TAX AIR NEWS. NAS IACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 11


1


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12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007




NAS Jax hosts




Scouts at camp


EditorBy Kaylee LaRocque


The NAS Jax Environ-
mental Department
hosted 69 Boy
Scouts and Cub Scouts
from the Great Muskogee
District during a nature
day camp at the Black
Point Interpretive Center
last week. The five-day
camp allowed the scouts
to participate in numerous
events including nature-
related activities, arts and
crafts, woodworking and
sporting events.
"This is the first nature
camp we've had here. It's
something I've been try-
ing to coordinate for quite
some time. I enjoy bring-
ing in kids, especially Boy
and Girl Scouts and teach
them about nature and
have them do projects to
help them earn their badg-
es," said NAS Jax Assistant
Natural Resources Manager
Angela Glass.
The curriculum offered
during last week's camp


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
A group of Boy Scouts practice their shooting skills with sling-
shots and waterballs for some afternoon fun during camp.
was specifically tailored to tal science, weather pat-
meet the needs of the differ- terns, nature, recycling and
ent age groups. "It took sev- geology. "There are about
eral months to coordinate 17 different day camps in


everything and come up
with activities but it's been
a very successful camp,"
continued Glass.
Each day, the scouts par-
ticipated in classroom ses-
sions to learn about conser-
vation efforts, environmen-


See SCOUTS, Page 13


Fire Inspector Robert Adams
discusses safety precautions
in the kitchen with some Cub
Scouts inside the Navy Fire
Safety House July 24.


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NAS Jax Assistant Natural Resources Manager Angela Glass
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from his environment so they can clean the cage at the Black
Point Interpretive Center.


NAS Jax Fire Inspector Robert Winchester passes out some
.firefighter hats to a group of Cub Scouts after they finished a
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 13


SCOUTS:
From Page 12

our area for scouts. Most of
them are more 'fun' camps.
This is actually a learn-
ing day camp. We wanted
to do something differ-
ent, so I met with Angela
and asked if we could do
something like this and
she was extremely recep-
tive. We really appreciate
the base letting us hold
this camp and allowing
us to use their resources,"
said Jean Gwinnup nature
day camp director, Great
Muskogee District, Boy
Scouts of America. "For the
Boy Scouts, it's really hard
for them to earn their envi-
ronmental science badge
but we were lucky to have
Jim Taylor of the NAS Jax
Environmental Department
come out and give them
hands-on presentation on
oil spills. They would never
have gotten the opportunity
to do this anywhere else."
Every afternoon, guest
speakers were called in to
give special presentations
to the scouts. Renowned
snake expert Maynard Cox
spent a couple hours teach-
ing the scouts about ven-
omous and non-venomous


Base hosts day camp



^-TH-


NAS jax Assistant Natural Resources Manager Angela Glass
gives a presentation to a group of Boys Scouts from the Great
Muskogee District during one of their nature day camp ses-
sions last week.


snakes in the local area,
Smokey the Bear discussed
fire safety, the NAS Jax
Fire Department offered
tours of their ladder truck
as the Fire Prevention
Division demonstrated safe-
ty precautions in the Navy
Fire Safety House and
members of the NAS Jax
EnVironmental Department
gave presentations on
Indian history in the area
and recycling efforts on the
base.
"I think the camp was


really fun this week because
I made new friends and got
to play games. I learned a
lot of new things like how
to fold a flag and about first
aid. I also learned how to
make molds and studied
rocks," said 10-year-old Cub
Scout James Thigpen.
"It was really a cool camp
because we got to do fun
stuff like play soccer and
kickball. I learned that you
shouldn't leave trash on
the ground and all about
nature. We also got to make
things like ani-
mal track molds,"
added 8-year-old
Cub Scout Tyrique
Radcliffe.
Boy Scouts Tyler
Williams (left)
and Brooks
Eldeb of the
Great Muskogee
District, North
Florida Council,
participate in a
game to learn how
the water cycle of
a raindrop works
during a nature
,*, day camp at the
NAS Jax Black
Point Interpretive
Center July 24.


I. - .-
Firefighter James Ponder explains the equipment on the ladder truck as part of a safety brief
by members of the NAS Jax Fire Department July 24.


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NAS Jax Hazardous Waste Manager Billie Brownfield discusses how to properly dispose of
hazardous waste material with a group of Boy Scouts during the camp after they completed
a project by trying to grow plants using vinegar and oil as nutrients. It didn't work and the
plants died demonstrating the affects of hazardous materials on nature.


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


Seabee builders play major role in military


By MC2 Michael Buslovich
Special Contributor
In the global war on terrorism, the builder (BU) rating
plays a vital role to support the United States and its
allies. As one of seven Seabee ratings, builders are
an integral part of the Navy's construction force. On any
given day, you'll find them dodging mortar rounds while
hammering nails and shingling roofs, stateside support-
ing shore facility infrastructure or deployed in support of
humanitarian relief projects.
Navy BUs have been around since the inception of
the Fighting Seabees during World War II and have
been a major contributor to the establishment of military
shore commands for United States and Allied forces in
every war since then. Bases in Port Hueneme, Calif. and
Gulfport, Miss. are home to most Seabee battalions, but
builders can be stationed throughout the world in a vari-
ety of billets.
Amphibious construction battalions provide ship to
shore transportation of fuel, materials, and equipment
in support of Marines, and Naval Mobile Construction
'Battalions (NMCB) construct base facilities and conduct
defensive security in a military operation. Underwater
construction teams provide construction, inspection and


Nancy Hanson, our com-
mand historian Ron
.;Williamson and our former
SXO (Capt. Chuck Tamblyn),
Reviewed thousands and
K' thousands of photographs
, and documents in order
to bring to life this pho-
' tographic interpretation
, of life aboard the base
Over the last 100 years."
. The exhibit captures
, and sheds new light of life ..
. aboard the station over the
last 100 years. It is rooted
on the tremendous contri-
butions that service mem-
o bers and civilian employees NAS Jax Comi
have made to this installa- dedication pla
tion.
, "The modest, but histori-
, call exquisite collection of
, documents and photographs
; will take visitors of our base
on a journey that began at
" the turn of the 20th centu-
J ry," explained Gallet, NAS
'. Jax deputy public affairs
' officer and gallery cura-
" tor. "This exhibit chroni-
Scles 10 decades of history
;" aboard the base including
;,a congressional bill which
- authorized the acquisi-
, tion of lands for a naval air
, station in the vicinity of
, Jacksonville, Ensign Joseph
Kennedy, Jr. receiving his AOC(AW) Eril
wings in 1942, Western historical photo
Union Telegraphs announc- that have vi
ing the visits of admirals, from 1940 to
'. the arrival of WAVES and astronauts, 1
: the history of first African singers ador:
' American to be designated A young Ron
a naval aviator in the Navy be seen visi
, aboard the station." World War II
.. Some of the most remark- naval hospitf
, able photographs in the Shields step
collection are of celebrities plane. Also f


- LIGHTNING: Learn to
From Page 3

; and telephone lines, and plumbing, which
', means stay out of the shower.
Many people also like to go boating and
, jet skiing in Florida during the summer
months. Many parts of the boat carry an
electrical charge, which does not have a
' good conductor to the water, radio anten-
,- na, handrails, etc.
Your body may then become the conduc-
" tor for the electrical charge. While operat-
1a.ing a motorboat, the lightning strikes you,
Passes through your body to the motor and


sited the base
o 1970. Actors,
musicians and
ned the walls.
ald Reagan can
ting wounded
I Sailors at the
al and Brooke
ling off an air-
eatured in the


A DAY IN THE LIFE


exhibit are most major ten-
ant commands aboard the
base.
Personnel aboard the
base are invited to visit the
exhibit Monday to Friday
7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. For
further questions, contact
Miriam S. Gallet at 542-
5588.


read weather conditions
then to the water. If you are fishing you
are now holding a graphite (a good elec-
trical conductor) fishing rod. Boating and
fishing in Florida can be very enjoyable.
Keep it that way!
Listen to the weather reports. And learn
to read the weather conditions. Heed the
reports and stay off the water and prac-
tice safe activities in the outdoors. Don't
become a target!
The National Weather Service provides a
continuously updated weather forecast in
Florida and its coastlines via the VHF/FM
channels.


assigned to these units and more.
BU1 Christopher Bianchi is assigned to NMCB-14, a
Reserve Seabee battalion headquartered in Jacksonville
with detachments located around the Southeastern United
States. Bianchi explains BUs perform carpentry, roof-
ing, interior and exterior woodworking and floor tiling.
In a combat zone, they build bunkers designed to pro-


tect troops from


Photo by AO1(AW) Ron McClain
BU2 Brad Ginter of Construction Battalion Unit 14, cuts
some blocks for the stained glass windows at the base chapel.
repair of ocean facilities such as wharves, piers, under-
water pipelines, moorings and boat ramps. BUs can be


SCWS: Only three


Viking squadrons remain

From Page 1

we have fulfilled the need to provide the very best training
to make the best fleet war fighters possible," stated Klein.
The ceremony concluded as Klein read his orders and
relinquished his command closing yet another chapter of
the S-3 aviation community. Today, only three S-3 squad-
rons remain activated, the VS-22 "Checkmates," VS-31
"Topcats" and the VS-32 "Maulers." All will be decommis-
sioned within the next two years.
"This is all part of the Navy's plan to streamline logistic
support and squadron support. The idea was that our mis-
sion can be picked up by other communities," stated Klein.
"But the legacy of our community and what this school
has done will live on."


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See DAY IN LIFE, Page 16


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Guest speaker Capt. Ralph
Alderson, branch head,
Warfare Integration, Chief
, of Naval Operations Staff,
offers his remarks during the
Sea Control Weapons School
Deactivation Ceremony as
Photo by Kaylee LaRocque NAS jax July 26.

DEDICATION: Gallery shows base history
From Page 1 :, . �
------------ ------ .fe -C-.1 tr iM - t a . ---'* - i


Photos by AO 1(AW) Ron McClain
manding Officer Capt. Chip Dobson unveils the
ique during the ceremony.


. 1. '
I - -
'p.





i


k Timmons and SK3 Eric Rivera read some of the
to information on display in Building 1.


Mak You









ir, B ARENA U


Your Success.


� -10





JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 15


MWR Planner


Mission First,

BOWLING
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 informa-
tion.
Theater of Laughter
Free Comedy Show
Monday, 8 p.m.
Open to all hands
Kid's Bingo
Aug. 11
Doors open at 11 a.m., game
starts at noon
$15 per child, includes lunch and
bingo cards
Texas Hold'em Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Every Monday and Thursday 7
p.m.
Open to all authorized patrons
and guests.
Zone gift certificates awarded!
Trivia Night
Budweiser Brew House
Every, Tuesday
7:30 p.m.
Karaoke
Budweiser Brew House
Every Wednesday and Friday
7:30 p.m. - until close
Bingo
Monday - Friday, 11:30 a.m.
Sunday - Thursday, 6:30 p.m.
Win cash!


Sailors Always s

FITNESS
AND
AQUATICS
For more information on aquatics,
call 542-2930.
Outdoor pool hours
Saturday, 11 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Sunday, 1-5 p.m.
Aqua Aerobics
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
11 a.m. - noon
I.T.T
EVENTS
For more information about I.T.T.
trips or ticket prices, please call
542-3318.
Orlando Shopping Trip
Aug. 25
$12 per person, includes trans-
portation to and from Millenia
Mall and
Orlando premium outlets!
2008 Entertainment Books
Now on sale at ITT
$20 each plus free two-week
membership for "Entertainment
on Vacation"
Old Town Trolley tickets
Key West, Savannah, St.
Augustine, Boston, San Diego,
and Washington, DC.
Check out tours such as the
Conch Train Tour in Key West,
Monuments by Moonlight in
Washington, DC or the Ghosts
& Gravestones Tour in St.
Augustine and Savannah.
Cool off at one of the following
water parks!
Tickets available at I.T.T.
Adventure Landing $19
Summer Waves (Jekyll Island)
$14 adult, $12 child
Wet N' Wild (Orlando) $27.50
adult, $23.50 child
Blizzard Beach/Typhoon Lagoon
(Orlando) $35.25 adult, $30.50
child
Adventure Island (Tampa) $30.75
adult, $29.25 child
Jacksonville Jaguar tickets on
sale now!
Ticket prices $40 - $56.50 (Limit
four tickets per game per person)


Photo by Chris Crossman
More than 40 patrons participated in the Mid-summer Madness Group
Fitness Extravaganza at the Fitness Source July 25. The action-packed two
and a half hours of various aerobic classes included Getting Started, spin-
ning, Power Flex, step, kickboxing, pilates and yoga. Each participant
received a free water bottle and refreshments. For more information on
fitness programs, call 542-3518/4238.


Photo by Shannon Leonard
Partipants of the Mid-summer Madness Group Fitness Extravaganza display
their moves during the kickboxing portion of the event. "I really liked the
30-minute class intervals. This was a great class," said Helen Walker, who
participated in the full two and a half-hour event.


Ride the ITT Jaguar Shuttle for
only $10 per game or $80 for all
regular home season games.
LIBERTY
COVE
RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be
restricted to El-E5 single or unac-
companied active duty members.
Call the Liberty Cove Recreation
Center for more details, 542-3491.
Bowling Tournament
Tonight
NAS Freedom Lanes
Daytona Beach Trip
Saturday
Departs Liberty at 9 a.m.
Brad Paisley Concert
Aug. 10
$40 per person
Tampa Weekend Trip
Busch Gardens & Devil Rays
Game
Aug. 17-19
AM novr ni- ,q n A +nvrf~t


nights lodging, and game admis-
sion.
Sailors must use free military
voucher to Busch Gardens
MOVIES
Movies are shown at the base the-
ater and open to all hands. For
details call 542-3491.
Tomorrow, 7 p.m. - The Number
23 (R)
Saturday, 5 p.m. - Firehouse
(PG)
Saturday, 7 p.m. - Premonition
(PG-13)
Aug. 10, 7 p.m. - Pride (PG)
Aug. 11, 5 p.m. - Are We Done
Yet? (PG)
Aug. 11, 7 p.m. - 300 (R)
Aug. 17, 7 p.m. - The Last Minzy
(PG)
Aug. 18, 5 p.m. - TMNT (PG)
Aug. 18, 7 p.m. - Disturbia (PG-
13)
Aug. 24, 7 p.m. - Vacancy (R)
Aug. 25, 5 p.m. - Meet the
Robinsons (G)
Aug. 25, 7 p.m. - Blades of Glory
(PG-13)
Aug. 31, 7 p.m. - In the Land of


Women (PG-13)
NAS JAX
GOLF CLUB
For more information on the "
golf course, call 542-3249. For
Mulligan's, call 542-2936.
Military Appreciation Days at
NAS Jax Golf Club
No green fees! Cart fee only!
Aug. 7 and 21 for active duty
Aug. 9 and 23 for retirees and
Department of Defense personnel
Family Golf Clinics
Aug. 21 and Sept. 11, 25
4-5 p.m., $10, optional cart fee
required.
Beginner Golf School
Sept. 17-21
9-10 a.m., $75 includes five sese
sions
Ladies Twilight Clinics
Every Wednesday through July.
5:30-6:30 p.m., $10 per person per
session.
18 and older
O'CLUB &
T-BAR
For information on booking con-
mand or private functions at the
O'Club or T-Bar, please call the
Officers' Club main office, 542-;
3041.
T-Bar Social Hours
Monday - Friday, 3 - 7 p.m.
Reserve Drill Weekends,
3 - 7 p.m.
YOUTH
ACTIVITIES
Call 788-9772 for
more information.
Before and After School
Registration
Going on now at the Youth
Center
Ages 5(K) through 13
MULBERRY
COVE
MARINA
Call 542-3260.

MWR Powerboat Class
Aug. 25-26
$125 per person

Skipper "B" Sailing Class
Class 6 - Sept. 7, 8, 9, 15 and 16
$150 per person


SUMMER SIZZLER PRE-EOWNED







YAMAHA $ iSOQ* HONDA s$3,688
W WARRIOR'. 00 SHADOW AGE


HAYABUSA
F T a,- -, �wx, -m


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CBRIOOO ,0


SUZUKI 1 988*
DRZ400


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SWUM U5,988*
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Zeroa Dowun Financing Avaliaible
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6407 BLENDING BLVD 111-82
2 MILES N. OF 1-295 @ 118m" ee 7 - 1 W
,a01 ann5ul44
/~a~~






16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


National Breastfeeding Week


Mother/baby:

No separation

By Rachel Nieves,
BSN, IBCLC, RLC, CHBE
NH Jacksonville Lactation Consultant
This week we celebrate Nat ion-
al Breastfeeding Week, which
is set aside to help us educate
society on the benefits of this natu-
ral method.
Every day in my practice I expe
rience the frustrations that new
mothers have with breastfeeding.
In the first 48 hours of life of a new-
born breastfeeding is not easy. and
this causes a great deal of stress
and frustration on the family. It is
important that health professionals
make this transition easier.
Many health professionals do not
understand the importance of a
mother not being separated from her
child at any time. When a women
finds out she is pregnant, she begins
to fall in love with someone that she
has no idea what or how it is going
to be. Then during the 40 weeks of
gestation, her love for this someone
continues to grow, because she can
actually feel and imagine how that
little one is. We encourage that the
mother speak to her child, call the
baby by its name. Then comes the
day of birth, as soon as the baby is
born she can actually see, feel and
hear her little one. Health profes-
sionals can help, by placing the
naked baby on the mother's bare
chest. She loves this child like noth-


Pholo ,courtoe- iR3 h 'hlhe rJ, :
Lt. Accursia Baldassano and holds her
son, Tye Giuseppe Brown in front of a
refrigerator of mother's milk.
ing or no one else in this world, and
you can see this. She can finally see
the person she helped develop, each
part of her/his body. What is more
special-is that she is the only one
that can continue to nurture and
feed this child from her own body.
Why take this away? Who gives
us the power to limit the time this
mother needs and wants with her
child? This separation only increas-
es her frustration, while the baby is
away she is not able to feed, and her
milk supply can be affected. Let's
try to remember some of the rea-
sons a mother decides to offer her
milk: for the antibodies she gives to
her baby in the colostrum. to avoid
heavy bleeding after birth by acti-
vating the hormone oxytocin. to


help her uterus return to its normal
size and place, for some women to
lose weight, to save money, to avoid
some health conditions in the baby,
to have a baby that develops and
grows within standards and to help
our environment by reducing waste
products.
Why do we make up reasons for
separating a baby from its mother?
Some of the reasons we give: the
mother is tired after giving birth, we
need to do measurements and bath,
the baby needs feeding, the mother
needs her rest, and we can baby-
sit so she can get her energy back.
These reasons seem to be mainly
societal norms. based on what others
are comfortable with.
Do other methods help a morn
bond. feed and learn how to take
care of her baby? The body produces
milk by the breast being stimulated;
it is a demand-supply concept. A
mother and a baby practice breast-
feeding by doing it every two to
three hours. A new mother never
sleeps for a long period, only naps.
The measurements and bath can
wait or they can be done in the same
mother's room.
Let's start feeling good about
breastfeeding our children. Breasts
were made to feed babies: it should
not be offensive. Naval Hospital
Jacksonville offers a breast feed-
ing class on a monthly basis to new
mothers, and 'the mother's sup-
port person is welcome in the class.
For information on Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Breastfeeding Support
programs contact Rachel Nieves at
542-9671/7709.


GMH making renting easy in family housing


By Dianne Borges
GMH Military Housing


Government Military
Housing (GMH) is
making the pro-
cess of renting a home at
NAS Jacksonville Family
Housing as easy as pos-
sible for service mem-
hers and their families.
Housing assignments are
determined by the family
size and grade of service,
similar to the current pro-
cedures.
"Service members are
required to sign a lease just
as in the local economy.
T'lhe lease has been specifi-
cally written for military
families and contains such
provisions as no security
deposit, use of allotment,
u4p to two pets, and early
termination due to PCS
orders or TDY in excess of
90 days.
!The rent allotment for
the privatized home will
equal the service member's
basic allowance for hous-
ing (BAH) entitlement with
dependents for their rank.
To make the process of pay-
ment simple, service mem-
bers may authorize a rent
allotment to be electroni-
cally transferred to GMH
Military Housing when
signing the lease.
;Service members will see
a� credit for receiving BAH
ohi their leave and earnings
statement and an allotment
for the payment of rent to
(OMH Military Housing.
Since BAH is not taxable
income, service members
should not be concerned
about having to pay income
tox on it.
:Service members may
also choose to pay the com-
riunity management office
directly, but they will be
charged a security deposit
equal to one month's rent.
, Utilities are included in
the rent with the excep-
tion of telephone, cable ser-
vices, and Internet access.
Service members will be
responsible for any depos-
its and expenses associated
with telephone, cable and
Internet services.
Following the Department
of Defense policy, once all
homes have been metered
for electricity or gas for a
period of one year, and a
reasonable baseline con-
sumption rate has been
established, service mem-
bers will be responsible to
pay for any excessive usage.
, Service members will
le reimbursed for conser-
vation. We do not foresee
implementing this pro-


gram for several years and
all residents will be given
ample notice once we have
established a timeline for
implementation.
GMH Military Housing is
providing $20,000 of per-
sonal property coverage
per household with a $250
deductible and $100,000
liability coverage with zero
deductible for all active
duty military residents and
their families.


Military residents are
strongly encouraged to
purchase additional insur-
ance to cover their personal
items above the $20,000
that is provided. Civilian
residents are not provided
with the personal property
and general liability insur-
ance.
GMH Military Housing
will provide all day-to-day
operations, including main-
tenance services, mowing


of front lawns and unfenced
back yards and extensive
preventative maintenance
services on each of the
homes.
Military members or their
families can initiate main-
tenance service by simply
contacting the service order
desk or by utilizing a 24-
hour Web site which will be
established exclusively for
each base.


For a complete listing of performance times & tickets
visit: www.coniedyone.com or call: 22.-HAHA


1-.r n To . (locate. inside the Lamada-Inn


!


W--


Your mission changes every day. And you need a convenient, compliant way to acquire the essential supplies you need to get it done. GSA
Global Supply offers a vast selection of the products the Navy needs to function - in war time and all others. Gain access to our products with
your government purchase card or DoDAAC, browse our product offerings and order directly from GSA Global Supply by phone, fax or our
web site. Or, you may order GSA Global Supply products through GSAAdvantage!�, DOD EMALL, or electronically via MILSTRIP requisition.
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DAY IN LIFE: Seabees are vital

From Page 14

first Navy units
to deploy at the
start of Operation ."
Iraqi Freedom and
played a big role in
establishing mili-
tary camps and . .,. .. J.
facilities in Iraq and
Afghanistan.
"After build-
ing, there's camp .
maintenance," said . -
Bianchi. This can . . /
involve setting up
Heskos, a brand of Photo byAO1(AW) Ron McClain
barrier, and concer- BU2(SCW) Kristopher Lucas of
tina (barbed) wire Construction Battalion Unit (CBU)
around the perim- 14 sands drywall mud to add the fin-
eter of the base. fishing touches to a new room at the
BUs also build the CBU-14 compound.
South West Asia
huts, another type of structure made of various types of
insulating materials and sheet metal to house troops and
accommodate other operational needs.
As a Reservist, Bianchi owns and runs a home restora-
tion business in his civilian life and says being a builder
for the Navy has helped him broaden his skills as a crafts-
man. "I work with Seabees of other ratings who have dif-
ferent skills. I pick up on those skills and carry them over
to my own business."
Being a BU means being a Seabee, and being a Seabee
means being one of the first to go into war. Bonds of
friendship run deep in this tight knit community, and
Seabees are known for their "can do" attitude. "There is no
job I would rather do in the military," said Bianchi. "We
build, we fight and we take care of our own."


� , . ..... -- S ,� '-� -
*. i, . . * ,-. .
. ^^^e'l~as; -






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 17


JAX SPORTS


Indoor volleyball meeting
A meeting will be held Aug. 15 at 11:30 a.m. at
the Building 850 conference room for anyone
interested in participating in the upcoming
Captain's Cup indoor fall volleyball league. The
league is open to all NAS Jax active duty, command
Department of Defense personnel and selective
reservists. Commands having their athletic officer
or designated representative attend the meeting
will receive five captain's cup points. All interested
personnel should attend the meeting to discuss
rules and to get the required paperwork to join the
league.
Upcoming softball meetings
A Greybeard Fall Softball meeting will be held Aug.
22 at 11:30 a.m. at the Building 850 conference
room. The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists and command Department of
Defense (DoD) personnel ages 30 and above. A
Captain's Cup Fall Softball meeting will be held at
noon. This league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists and command DoD personnel.
A Women's League meeting will be held at 12:30
p.m. and is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists, dependents over 18, retirees
and DoD civilian personnel. Commands having
their athletic officer or designated representative
attend the meeting will receive five captain's cup
points. All interested personnel should attend the
meeting to discuss rules and to get the required
paperwork to join the league.
Racquetball tourney planned
A men and women's open racquetball tournament
will be held Aug. 27-31. The tournament is free and
will be played Monday through Friday starting at 5


p.m. at the NAS Jax Gym. The tournament is open
to all NAS Jax authorized men and women over
18 years of age. There is a competitive division,
recreational division and a women's division.
Awards will be given to the winners of each division.
Call NAS Jax Athletics to sign up by Aug. 22.
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.


-.


Brandon Mancheno
demonstrates his
driving swing
while practicing
his golf skills at
the NAS Jax Golf
Course July 18.


Photos by MC2 (AW/NAC) Lynn Friant


Junior go


ro


trains at NAS Jax


SPORTS STANDINGS


Intramural Summer Basketball
Standings As of July 27
Team Wins Losses
VS-22 6 0
Dirty 30 8 1
HS-3 6 3
Naval Hospital 5 4
Mad Foxes 4 6
FRCSE 400 3 6
FRCSE 600 2 8
ATC 1 9

2007 Greybeard Summer
Basketball .Standings As of July 27
Team Wins Losses
CNATTU 6 0
NRD 5 1
FRC 2 4
NCTS 2 4
Hospital Gold 1 4
Intramural Summer Golf Liberty
League Standings As of July 27
Team " Wins Losses
VP-16 5 0
VP-30 O'S 3 2
FRCSE 2 2
CNATTU Gold 2 2
VP-5 1 1
Air Ops 1 4
VR-58 1 4


Intramural Summer Golf Freedom
League Standings As of July 27
Team Wins Losses Ties
Up & Down 5 0
Navy Band 3 1 1
NATEC 3 1
Thirty Eagles 2 2 1 ,
CNATTU Blue 2 2
VP-5 Gold 1 1
SCWS 0 4
SERCC 0 4

Flag Football Standings As of July 27
Team Wins Losses
VP-5 4 0
VP-30 O'S 3 0
Brig 3 0
Weapons 2 0
CBMU202 2 1
Naval Hospital 2 2
HS-3 2 2
VR-58 1 2
HS-15 1 2
VP-30 Students 1 3
CMO 1 3
CNATTU 0 3
HITRON 10 0 4


Teen driving class offered through Safety Dept.


From Safety


brings aware
more. There


T he NAS Jax Safety is offering a summer and a test. T
teen driver improvement class Aug. 14 the wheel, on]
from 7:30 a.m. to noon in Building 1, Statistically
Room 128. be involved ii
This class is specifically for active duty fam- within the fir
ily members, young drivers between the age license.
of 15 and 20 years old. This class offers safety If you feel
tips, how to respond to driving emergencies, class, call Lin


Recruiting looking for


third class petty officers

By MC2(SW/AW) Gabriel Owens
Navy Recruiting Command Public Affairs


Commander, Navy Recruiting Command (CNRC) is
planning to add nearly 200 E4 billets to its recruit-
ing force.
As part of its "Plus Up" recruiting expansion efforts, this
will increase the number of E4 recruiters by nearly 400
percent. There are presently only around 40 E4 recruiters
in the field.
Since the last recruiting drawdown in 2005, E4 recruit-
ers were the first to go, citing their lack of experience in
the fleet and financial considerations for the junior petty
officers. "We've reevaluated and found that third class
petty officers can provide a great value to our recruiting
forces," said Lt. Bob Reddy, CNRC's director of military
resources.
Reddy said he feels that if these junior petty officers are
stationed in the right areas with the right guidance, that
they can produce great results. "The small number of E4
recruiters we have presently are showing great production
numbers," he said, referring to the number of leads and
Navy applicants generated. "We feel that with the proper
screening of recruiting applicants and senior guidance
we'll see some great results."
One positive factor Reddy pointed to was the general
age of E4s. "Most of them will be young and coming off of
their first tour," he said. "They will be able to relate bet-
ter with a high school DEPper (Delayed Entry Program
applicant)."
They may help allay fears many DEPpers have about
basic training. "The immediate concern of most Navy
applicants is, 'are they prepared for 'boot camp,"' said
Reddy. "Most third classes not only have recent memo-
ries and experiences to share, but more current informa-
tion about life at recruit training than their senior coun-
terparts."
Reddy cautions that this duty isn't for every E4. Long
hours, hard work and a level of responsibility beyond that
of a normal third class are typical of a recruiting assign-
ment. "We want the best of the best," he said. "We will
be screening for those E4s that are hard charging, respon-
sible and career-minded."
Interested petty officers are encouraged to contact their
detailers when they are in their window and are eligible
. for shore duty. .For more information about what it takes
to be a Navy recruiter, visit www.cnrc.navy.mil.


ness to risks of driving and much
will be videos, chapter quizzes
here will not be any time behind
.y classroom session.
y, new drivers are more likely to
n an accident or receive a ticket
st 12 months of getting a drivers

your teen can benefit from this
da at 542-3082 to sign them up.


I lnr ATITni


By MC2(AW/NAC) Lynn
Friant
Staff Writer
wo years ago, 7-
year-old Brandon
Mancheno began
taking golf lessons from
NAS Jax Golf Manager
Tim Hooks and Head Golf
Professional Joe Carreiro
to learn the sport and
improve his skills. Today,
he will test those skills
when he participates in
the 2007 U.S. Kids Golf
World Championship in
Pinehurst, N.C.
"Brandon's skills are far
above that of a 7-year-old.
He shoots in the low 30's
and that is almost unheard
for a child his age. His
mental level for the game
of golf far exceeds his age,"
remarked Carreiro.
Brandon, the son of
Robert Mancheno, a retired
Air Force sergeant practices
on the NAS Jax Golf Course
with his father about four
times a week.
"It makes me really proud
to see my child achieve a
certain level of improve-
ment in a game that can be
very difficult. Brandon has
a average of 35 this year,"
said his proud dad.
To qualify for the 2007
U.S. Kids Golf World
Championship, participants
must qualify in several
preliminary tournaments.
Brandon shot a 33 in the
South Hampton League


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
A Slflfl:C


third place division-
al titles. He also
took second place
in the Jekyll Island
Cup Regional

"I think I did
" ' l really well in my
qualifying tour-
nament. I really
. want to win in
. ' . Pinehurst," said,
"_- Brandon. "When
S- .. : "' ..... " I grow up, I ar,
1� -..going to be a pro--
' fessional golf play-
. . . . ...A-er.
The U.S. Kids
. Golf World Champ-
.f f + .Q ':. ionship is a special
a . opportunity for'
Brandon Mancheno practices his put- boys and girls ages-
ting skills at the NAS -Jax Golf Course 4-12 to compete'
for the upcoming 2007 U.S. Kids Golf with kids their own-
World Champion. ages from around;
Tournament June 30, quali- theworl
flying him for the 2007 Kids The top finishing boys'
Golf World Championship. and girls will then form
While participating in the teams (U.S. and interna-,
U.S. Golf League, Brandon tional) to participate in the.,
has taken nine first place, 2007 U.S. Kids World Cup
has taken nine first place, this Suriday.
two second place and one this

Proud To Serve
Those Who Serve.
can 1 soo rent-a-car to be connected to
one of our three Navy stations
in Jacksonville. -



We'll pick you up .'
Pick-up is subject to geographic and other restrictions.
@2007 Enterprise Rent-A-Car Company. 078441.2 07/07 MA


I n TIfIn


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LUuIIIUI5 fNUUnjiO I11T


ABC LIQUORS
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BONUS DOLLAR
BP
CECIL PINES ADULT COMMUNITY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CHEVRON GAS STATION
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ECKERD DRUGS
FAMILY DOLLAR
FCE - BP
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FCE - SHELL
FCE - SHELL
FCE - SHELL(DAILY'S)
FIDDLERS GREEN GOLF COURSE
FLEET RESERVE
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5541 ROOSEVELT BLVD.
5443 SAN JUAN AVE.
1179 PARK AVE.
7628 103RD ST.
6842 WILSON BLVD
6008 LAKE COVE AVE.,
1734 KINGSLEY AVE.
206 PARK AVE.
1313 BLANDING/KNIGHT BOXX
341 PARK AVE.
1952 PARK AVE.
4603 LANDING BLVD.
6510 NORMANDY BLVD.
6409 SAN JUAN AVE
6970 103rd ST
11 BLENDING BLVD
620 CHAFFEE RD
CECIL FIELD
5391 COLLINS RD.
6260 103RD ST.
7900 103RD ST.
1670 WELLS RD.
5480 COLLINS RD
511 BULLS BAY HWY
10980 NEW KINGS RD(US 1)
4511 SAN JUAN AVE
7023 103rd ST
640 STOCKTON ST
277 BLENDING BLVD
500-60 HWY 17 & CR 220
4420 WABASH AVE.
4441 WESCONNETT BLVD.
7254 103RD ST.
CECIL FIELD
182 BLENDING BLVD.
1441 DUNN AVE
821 BLENDING BLVD
7313 LEM TURNER RD
132 BLENDING BLVD
1548 PARK AVE
634 BLENDING BLVD
1585-B ISLAND LANE


AfnnDESS


JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JOHNSON FAMILY FLEA MARKET
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KRYSTALS
LIBRARY
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
LIL CHAMP
MOVIE STOP
MURRAYS TAVERN
POST OFFICE
RAE'S DINER
ROWE'S
SAFECO
SAMS ST. JOHNS SEAFOOD
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STAR FOOD
VFW
WESCONNETT LIBRARY
WINN DIXIE
WOODY'S 8BQ
YELLOW WATER HOUSING
Updated: FEBRUARY 1,2007


2692 BLENDING BLVD MDG
1445 S 6th ST MACCL
5800 RAMONA BLVD JAX
2688 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
7603103rd STJRICKER JAX
3137 SR 220/RUSSELL MOG
2584 SR220 & COLLEGE MODG
5105 SR218W/MALLARD MDG
2816 BLANDING/PEPPERGRASS MODG
4305 HWY 17 & RAGGEDY PT OP
208 BLENDING BLVD. OP
KINGSLEY AVE. OP
9763103rd STJCONNIE JEAN JAX
636 McDUFF AVE. S. NEAR 1-10 JAX
770 N McDUFF NEAR BEAVER JAX
102 SUZANNE OP
2468 LANDING & SCENIC MDG
338 COLLEGE & OLD JENNINGS OP
1312 BLANDING/OAK OP
8635 LANDING BLVD JAX
4527120THST. JAX
1335 KINGSLEY AVE. OP
CECIL FIELD JAX
5435 BLENDING BLVD JAX
6407 103RD ST. JAX
1464 PARK AVE. OP
10401 NORMANDY BLVD. JAX
4152 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
8181 103rd ST. JAX
4856 PARK STJCASSAT JAX
3895 OLD JENNINGS/LONGBAY MDG
2682 BLANDING/218 MDG
4486 MIMOSA/218 MOG
804 BLANDING/CAMP JOHNSON OP
2816 HENLEY RD- LKASBURY GCS
3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
756 PARK AVE. OP
187 ARORA BLVD. OP
103RD ST./HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


1- R150722 PIC UPYOR JX IR ESA N O HS OAIONS


lUnvI iMl ll 1w, unIWU l






18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007



Myth busting:





The strong





military wife

By Beth Wiruth
Special Contributor Beth-W ir -


Ihate Molly Blane. Ok,
I don't hate her I hate
how 'together' she is.
Molly is the strong Army
wife of Special Operations
Soldier Jonas Blane of the
CBS series, The Unit.
Molly has set the bar
high for military wives.
She stands strong behind
her man breezing through
deployments and danger-
ous missions while single-
handedly caring for her
family as well as all the
other enlisted wives of her
husband's unit while keep-


ing an immaculate home
in the midst of building a
fabulous career of her own.
Phew! I'm exhausted and
depressed. I do not measure
up to this woman.
Fortunately she is a fic-
tional character. However,
there is a bit of stigma
associated with being a mil-
itary spouse. Each branch
of the service has its set of
mugs, bumper stickers and
T-shirts declaring, "Navy
(or Army, Air Force, etc.)
wife, the Toughest Job in
the Navy (Army, Air Force,
you fill in the blank." I saw
a T-shirt recently that read,
"Navy wife . . . dependent
my A**!" For civilian read-
ers - the official term for
spouses and children of
military service members
is "dependent'. Inferred in
these slogans is the thought
that we as military spous-
es rise to the challenges of
military life with ease and
grace, walking on water
without so much as smudg-
ing our lipstick.


Reality check: there are
no super-spouses. We all
have our moments of tri-
umph when we finally get
the kids dressed, break-
fast delivered, dog fed and
walked and everyone out
the door on time for our
respective destinations
without raising our voice
or losing any hair in the
process. Equally true, we
all have our moments when
we resent like heck that our
marriage feels part-time at
best, when it is too tough
and we think we've had
enough and won't make it
through to homecoming.
So let's do a bit of myth
busting and in the process
cut ourselves a break. There
is no super-spouse and you
do not have to be the first.
So, relax and release your-
self from any preconceived
ideas of what defines a suc-
cessful military spouse.
Breath, relax.
Now let's set a few things
straight. Yes, you can eat
cheerios for dinner with
the kids and still be a good
mommy. Macaroni and
cheese two nights in a row
is not going to condemn
your children to adulthood
obesity. You can sleep in,
you can scream in your
pillow. You do not have to
make your bed. And, per-
haps most importantly, you
are allowed to do the very
things you nagged your ser-
vice member about - like
leaving socks on the floor,
toothpaste in the sink or
dishes on the coffee table.


You are most certainly
allowed to get frustrated
and to say so (preferably to
your mom or best friend).
You are allowed to pamper
yourself and to cry.
There are a few things,
however, that are not help-
ful. Giving into the blues
is not helpful or healthy
for you. If sadness or blues
turn into depression, talk
to someone; a doctor, coun-
selor or cleric. Turning to
destructive practices such
as drinking, smoking or
overeating doesn't really
help.
And there are a *few
things that can make you
seem like a superstar, and
make you feel like one, too!
Stay in contact with your
friends and family. Develop
friendships at your- base or
with other spouses from
your command or unit. Join
your command's Family
Readiness Group to stay
connected to the command
and your service member.
Befriend others and hang
with your kids, is there any
better superstar than that?
Most of all be you! You do
not have to impress anyone.
There is no "baton" passed
to you from generations
past that you need to fear
dropping. Tell Molly Blane
to take a hike ... and show
her that a real military
spouse is like everyone else
. . .complete with dust bun-
nies under the bed.
Questions or comments?
Write Beth at beth.wiruth@
homefrontinfocus.com.


JAA Ambassador Volunteer
Program needs volunteers
If you enjoy assisting people, are in good health,
can stand on your feet at least four hours or more,
can volunteer at least four or more hours in a day
per week (volunteers are needed seven days a
week from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m., we can use you at the
Jacksonville International Airport. We are looking
for volunteers to assist passengers, visitors, airport
tenants and the Jacksonville Aviation Authority. If
interested, please contact Yvonne Pooler at 741 -
2006/3723.
Boy Scouts need some help
The Boy Scouts of America is currently in need
of volunteers to work with at risk children in two
communities in Jacksonville. The program is
primarily in the afternoon for one hour, one day
a week. We also have some weekend activities
that the volunteers may attend. We understand
that monetary gifts are good, but time is the most
precious commodity of all, and being a team leader
can mean a lot to a young child. If not a team
leader, be a presenter to share your special skills
with children. If interested please contact Aubrey
Smith at 504-6182.
Mentors needed
The Children's Home Society is looking for
volunteers to become mentors to children ages 4-
15 who have a parent incarcerated in prison. For
more information, call 493-7747.
Homeless shelter
The I.M. Sulzbacher Centerforthe Homeless serves
more than 1,000 meals per day, every day of the
year. These meals are prepared and served with
the help of over 100 civic, religious and business
organizations from the Jacksonville community.
Serving meals at the center is a fun and feel-good
way to give back to the community. For information
about volunteering at the I.M. Sulzbacher Center
for the Homeless, call 394-1356.
Big Brother/Big Sister Program
The most direct way to impact the life of a child
in our community is to volunteer your time as a
mentor. Big Brothers/Big Sisters has more than
300 children waiting to be matched with caring
adults. We have mentor programs that will work
with nearly anyone's schedule and all mentors
receive guidance and ongoing support from trained
staff members. To volunteer, call 727-9797 or send
an e-mail to ppaterson@bbbsjax.org.


I


Jacksonville Jaguars tickets


on sale soon at the USO


Dignity U Wear
Volunteers are needed to help process clothing in
order to fulfill the needs of our clients. Volunteers
are needed Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m. to
4 p.m. and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday. Contact
Michelle Charron at 636-9455 for information on
volunteering.
Help needed for Special Olympics
Volunteers are needed for Special Olympics.
Events are ongoing. For more information, call
874-4232.
USO Welcome Center
Volunteers are needed to man the USO Welcome
Center at Jacksonville International Airport. A
variety of shift times are available. Call Lynne at
305-4467 or email lynne@usojax.com for more
details.
Greeters needed
The Jacksonville and the Beaches Convention and
Visitor's Bureau is looking for volunteers to meet
and greet visitors to the Jacksonville area. For
more information, call Patti O'Neal at 421-9158.
Docent volunteers needed
The Cummer Museum of Art & Gardens Docent
Corps needs you! Volunteers are needed to
dedicate one morning each week to give school
tours. The Cummer Docent Corps provides an
invaluable service to the museum and to its visitors.
From monthly training lectures to the finished tour,
docents use a combination of important historical
information and good humor to bring works of art
to life. If you are interested in volunteering, please
contact Susan Gallo by phone at 899-6006 or by
e-mail at sgallo@cummer.org.
HabiJax opportunities
HabiJax is always looking for volunteers for various
construction projects. For more information, call
Bonnie Golden at 798-4529, Ext. 253. The HabiJax
Home Store also needs help coordinating donated
materials and furniture. Call 722-0737.
Habitat for Clay County
Clay County Habitat for Humanity, Inc., serves
Green Cove Springs, Orange Park, Middleburg,
Keystone Heights and Penney Farms. Volunteers
are needed Tuesday through Saturday throughout
the year to help out. For more information, call
Gamble Wright-Stuebgen at 444-8524.


* Move in now and save thousands * Receive FREE closing costs
* Enjoy a FREE appliance package * Ask about our No Down Payment Program
Stop by one of our 10 conveniently located communities D re e
throughout Northeast Florida and see our Parade of
Homes award-winning designs.
Offers for savings and free appliance package and closing costs HOME S.COMI
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Ccc-518me See a Drees Market Manager for complete details Family owned. Nationally recognized."


From the USO


It's that time again!
LAs the Jacksonville
Jaguars season
,approaches, the Greater
Jacksonville Area USO has
released the new rules and
sale schedule regarding the
sale of USO Jaguars tick-
ets. You may pick up one of
the brochures at the NAS
Jax or Mayport office. You
may also find the brochure
on our Web site, www.
usojax.org, to download,
print and fold for easy ref-
erence.
Since the Jacksonville
Jaguar inaugural season,
the Greater Jacksonville
Area USO has sold Jaguars
tickets to each home game
at minimal cost.
The Jacksonville Jaguars
generosity is not dupli-
cated by any other NFL
team. The tickets are for
the express purpose of pro-
viding active duty military
personnel and their fami-
lies the ability to enjoy an
NFL game at a reasonable
price.
This year, the USO is
broadening the ability for
commands to purchase
bulk tickets for command-
sponsored events. Last
year, commands were only
authorized to request 25
tickets to individual games.


This year,
there is
no restric-
tion on the
number
of tickets
a com-
mand may
request.
Specific
details
on the method of request-
ing command sponsored
tickets are included in
the ticket sale guideline
brochure located on our
Web site, www.usojax.
org. Additionally, the USO
is lifting the restriction
imposed last year which did
not allow single military
personnel to take a civilian
guest.
The USO asks for every-
one's support to ensure tick-
ets are not resold to ineli-
gible individuals. This,is


rV' a good pro-
if p gram and
a great
opportuni-
ty for those
currently
serving in
uniform
and their
families.
TM Uniforms
are not required for admit-
tance. Retired military
personnel, civil service per-
sonnel and civilians are
not authorized entry to any
Jaguars game through the
use of a USO ticket.
The cost of the USO tick-
et is $8 per ticket, regard-
less of age. Individual tick-
ets go on sale two Mondays
prior to the game, or two
Tuesday prior to the game
if Monday is a holiday. For
more information, please
visit www.usojax.org.


USO Tri-Base Comedy Tour coming up


From Staff


Legendary Comic Bruce Baum will
perform at NAS Jacksonville, NS
Mayport and NSB Kings Bay. Ga.,
in the first Tri-Base USO Comedy Tour.
Baum has an extensive resume includ-
ing "The Simpsons" (as himself,) "Whose
Line is it Anyway," "America's Funniest
People" and is a regular on the "Lex &
Terry Morning Show."


. ......a. ... , . ....


The shows are free of charge and will be
held the following days and times:
Aug. 15, 7 p.m. at the NS Mayport CPO
Club
Aug. 16, 4 p.m. at Finnegan's Irish Pub
at NSB Kings Bay
Aug. 17, 6:30 p.m. at The Zone at NAS
Jax
For more information, visit www.usojax.
org.


[)j~,lercs affects ,nilIi~,,-Is ~tncI can CflLLSL long tern,


O'i;tbecr-s lir-c'rs millions iiand catn .CI-tse fo -rcrmi
conplicatricans like blindness and kidney ftilure.
Call 1.800.5o.3..CUIRE or visit www.Jdr'.org.


THE W weekly Crossw ord By AlanRP.schwongHuntingtonBeah,CA

ACROSS 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
1 Kilmer of "The
Doors" 14 15 16
4 Paces 17 18 19

14 NFL-er Manning 20 21 22 23
15 Open courtyard
16 Deep passion 24 25 26
17 66 is one 27 29 30 31 32
18 Colorful mounts
19 Use a loom 33 34 35 36 37 38 39
20 Start of Evan Esar
quip 40 41 42 43
23 Ripens 44 45 46
24 S-shaped molding
25 River frolickers 47 48 49 50 51
27 Made uniform
30 Midwest airport 52 53 54 55 56 57 58
32 Funnyman Foxx9 6 2
33 Get up
34 Arab cloak 64 65 66 67
37 Part 2 of the quip
41 Guileful 68 69 70
42 Sharp 71 72 73j
43 Dog star
44 El Greco's
birthplace By Alan P. Olschwang 8/02/07
45 Expose
47 Stuffing 8 Unsolicited ms. 46 Dislodges 54 Churl
50 Shoreline feature enclosure 47 Character weakness 55 Stare
51 Sailing 9 Tool with teeth 48 Publish 56 Novelist Murdoch
52 End of the quip 10 Make 49 Ogles 57 Billfold fillers
58 Exploiters 11 Proverb 50 Dance line 59 Former draft org.
80 Greek architectural 12 Belongings 53 Cries from puppies
order transporter
61 we there yet? 13 Iron Last Week's Answers
62 Entices 21 Housingunit A L GA I TS SCAMP
63 Sound of 22 Skoal or prositT -ARD
Washington 26 Baobab or acacia--
64 Fastening device 27 Makes a mistakeTN
65 Tries out 28 Face covering YOU CANT GET AGES
66 Twinklers 29 Countercurrent GEE TTERS
67 19th of 26 30 Emulate Cicero E VENED O HARE
31 Secrete DR I A
DOWN 33 Touch on
1 Extremely 34 Church part
2 Choir member 35 Second of a series S L ACUTE
3 Place 36 Shrinking inland sea CRE E RE VEA
4 Parking structure 38 Cabbie's passenger F L LER C0 VE
5 Made amends 39 Sour-tasting, old- ASEA BY 0S I NIG I T
6 Seething style 'US ERS ION IC ARE
7 Small, metallic 40Expert LURES PUG ET P
sound 44 Red table wine
45Moreoptimistic 'TESTS STARS ESS
,. R151280 07/26/07


HELPING HANDS


OPrUSE S RESPECTIVE


The NAS Jacksonville USO will open its doors at 8 a.m. for
ticket sales and the Mayport Center will open its doors at 9 a.m.
for ticket sales as follows:
Game Date Opponent Ticket Sale Date
Aug. 18 Buccaneers Aug. 6
Aug. 30 Redskins Aug. 20
Sept. 9 Titans Aug. 27
Sept. 16 Falcons Sept. 4
Oct. 14 Texans Oct. 1
Oct. 22 Colts Oct. 9
Nov. 18 Chargers Nov. 5
Nov. 25 Bills Nov. 13
Dec. 9 Panthers Nov. 26
Dec. 23 Raiders Dec. 10


I


"-IIIII "" mm I






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 19


News


ssifie


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.

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


CLASSIFIED INDEX
Announcements Instruion


Auctions


Employment


I a t f SSI ces


Real Estate for Rent


Financial


I~ffTCommerciaRealEstatePets'/Anima


Merchandise


ITransportation


VSMEW 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.


I _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ___ _ _ _ _ _ _


R (eat
Estate

SAre
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
Investment Property
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/
STownhouses
St. Johns Manufactured
Homes
St. Johns Lots/Acreage
St JohnsActiveAdult Comm.
St. Johns Investment
Income Property
Miscellaneous
Out ofArea/town/State
Real Estate Wanted


* Arlieqon Sgtoni " *e
Wes.fisld NOt Inside
* Stop Paying Rent!
*New Homes in the $100's*
* No Money? *
. No Credit? .
* No Problem! *
* Possible Rent To Own
* Call Dave 904-881-6653 *


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2000sf, 254 end pa 5BR/3.5BA brick home, acres, 2400 sqft., 2 3BR2BA. Charming 3/2 Double Wide IT ONE BED 7 DAY STAY f/p, patio, vt fenced yd,
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ww waoners.o m www.560spanishwellsrd.com garage, separate must see, must sell $980 Down. $849 Mo. Unfurnished Studios $159 FULL SIZE ECONO niently located. $700 mo.
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* Arliengton,Souhside $540 K. call 219-7740 NORMANDY VILLAGE- 404-362-8244 FROM $395 MO Placeyourad.359-4321 SOUTHSIDE/Manadrin 2BR's
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that steps-down into old, lived in 6mos., two bath breatltiar.g fish pond, 30x40 strge
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square feet of H.i5 r ...- or. nejv name ar.,d up to $5000 when you buy .
love to cook in. Create delicious cu re IoZ. ou*r. omrI EZ land in North Georgia
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Pusaam I E n Pine Ct. 716-7766 ING- 3b O o--rer , -,* .- ,:,- -r, . , re d. erl.,
Aavail sos ra.i - lo EEL -C , All Mar Credit Cards/AT
S 3 & 4 BR Townhomes New home in a qualifying 8613 i oi TC.O - ..-LL. A'll Major Credit Cards/ATM
Avow ew fro519,9005 tio cul-de-sac that backs ____%...______ __ *3,g Nt To th'
S**3BR/2BAw/formai 904-680-7435 t L o oh t
HARBOR WINDS __E _ it__a_ * Arlington, Southside * living & dining room iq Liuor Depot
mer s Homes * Westside, Northside plus a great room. Inver Rhab lasified ork! .159-43
mode home 1924 In Nature Preserve * Stop Paying Rent! M* Hue at-inkitchen.S Toans 1
spr, ese rve'lot. Avail now am the $200's N m s i ~ e CLOSE TO HOTELS & STADIUM
$259,900. MIs# 380182. Coll 214-92508 New Homes in the 186 aoutto s: .O MBA Apartment
PCSing.Lots of No MonPey? * ho a ora, & " "o Junk Fei! I n f ni hi
condition l I945- 6177. - a No C credit ? o nr.n -, i .r .. ... .1 STADIU
upgrades.ImmaculateNO Problemo ne ytc0 L09.'.R, er & ARLINGIOta 1BR Cool & *,*-4
L u xury G a ted a111 o , O- c ,c le an, ,poolabie I le "equipped
Townhome community Possible Rent To Own M0 wti, o pre'errdl.M e n P p EMERSON ST. On 4 lesrom All
Avail, now from $309,900 * Call Dave 904-881-6653 * . arMove In Specials 721-1767
Call 278-1025Cal H-enk Pocoponr
HANDYPERSON SPECIAL - 90).378-0510
MANDARIN JEWEL -4U1 f 'anotOn a31,o1. gar, blck 9 CONQUEST REALTY,
4BR/2BA $254,900. ARVIIl0k 681l51.I1
Realty Executives, Private Gated
The Preferred Group Estate Community WHISPERING PINES-
904-673-1280 HomesStartinogfrom 349,90 San Jose FSBO 3br,2ba - BaI PeBC.r C 3r 32
Call 291-4828 ?300i, brc. hm I ,r : -.. 13 i rom rn ,
upgroac . lt e-' Jo. i I .d ie;.
www.armcobuilders.com 1?5K' Coa, vu )J' iJc _ 13__
By Owner. Flem- ______ _ 0
NEW HOME approx ngIsland. 3/2 FP.F
850sf 3/2O averaon S Oswdned da nw .**e ..**...ees BRAND NEW UPSCALE
paved rd. In Middleburg 0ool. corner loi 0 Arlingion. i oufhlne Southside I, . ,1 , ap�,.
$182,500 with owner 1854 'Ill rer e Foar 'r Welsidg Norlrhsde * aranoie :,ur ]er, ie. .-a
paying half closing costs. son Eile n-nar e -.),. h,,, Ir I1. 7 , rla..I,
904-2825535/545-2233 $28 . 500. ?t910.20 * Stop Paying Rent! * ,-. rao, p ool, . :ourr,a
New Homes in the 1 00 's J o,:h ar r. ,:lr rcl,
Experienced Relocation * No Money? JACKSONVILLE BCH 0
.. . NoaCredit? 5 JACKSONVILLE BCH
Specialist * NO Problemi , '.'gLI,, - ,o
| Possible Rent To Own * W i isoh,a. e,8.K mu;i
Let me help fou find �our * Call Dave 904.-881-6653 * , Ii or ijjiK 0i < e20j02 -.. - .,
| l -Dream Home. if ,Cu re -elli9 r. a...*......... _ . ... "
your home, mn, markef.na alonr, FB 3br2ba 6180K obo.
gets re .ults' FSBO 3br2ba .80KAn o. M a f c r
r.i r $IofE, 1 065.I filme
1' ne., cr P ork I rn H
LeAnne Voyles, REALTOR oorcv. rceo :,.B.'5S 6t
Multi-Millon Dollar Producer NURRAY HILL A I ON D..
904-635-6973 t *Ca 3 1 lome l i S.Coo 235 ... , 9,).80 - 5 . :r M ..
lcvoylessaol.com 4.0i9 Ia.
LeAnneVoviesSells.com Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
MlarHome Loan Expert-
RO Andrade Laurie M. Potter
military Relocation Specialist YNCM (USN Ret)
CDR NC USN (ret) - , Buting Seling or
Direct Line (904) 278-4176 .refan o o r
1 randrade@walsonrealtycorp.com Laurie for an), Oi'ur
If you're buying, (904) 256-2051 linainog needs. includinrg .
selling, or relooling, Cell (904) 463-2065 VA, FHA, home equity or .
aive me o coil! . , i..... contenfional loans


Watson Really Corp.
4729 US Hwy 175
Orange Park, FL 32003


W~N


.0 TiCoiiiito( REi 10
liijrilrtnfl
4601 Touchton Rd E 83190


SCountrywide
HOME LOANS


LANTE RN


SQUARE
02�e-,


AT KENDALL TOWN


New Construction Luxury Condos


From the $140,000's

Home of the Next "Town Center".
Conveniently Located off 9A & Monument Rd.

POOL I CLUBHOUSE I FITNESS CENTER I MOVIE THEATER

GAME ROOM i GATED & SECURE


904.721.2050

www.lanternsquarecondos.com


www.armcobuilders.com

Tuscany Glen
An enclave of distinctive townhomes with spacious
downstairs master suites. Townhomes from $169,900
The Retreat
Generous lots, many heavily-wooded, with lake and nature
preserve views. Centrally located in Clay County. From the $200's.

Hawk's Landing
Luxurious Fleming Island townhomes with 2 Car Garages. Relax
& enjoy all the amenities including a Boat Ramp. From $289,900.

Asbury Plantation
It's southern living at its very best in this private enclave
of large, heavily wooded lots. Homes from the $350's.

Governor's Pointe
A premier deep water townhome community on the
St Johns River with Boat Slips. Homes from $800,000


ARMCO

BUILDERS
3620 Peoria Rd. Orange Park, FL 32065
Office: 904-276-3011 Fax: 904-276-7588


CGC043460 I-


I Notice








20 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


WESTSIDE 2br Newly
Remod. W/D connS665mo.
Free Rent Special.
Seaboard Oaks. 904-778-9836



Intracoastal West New
Waterfront 3/3, oataed,
2000sf, grcilte, SS applo
pool, oar $1895m 273-0125
PALENCIA 2/2 gated 1st
fir, pool tennis fitness,
net, S1100mo 901-221-235B
Ponte Vedra gated ord fir
2br/2ba, frpl, pool, gym,
tennis, scrn patio,
$995mo. Call 904-864-24110
RIVERSIDE WATER-
FRONT. Great 2/1.5.
$1450. (352) 219-2903.

SOUTHSIDE -11 Villogloi
2/2.5, many upgr aides
24hr gated comnm.
904-591-6762
WESTSIDE Wtrfrnt 2/2.5

smoke 276-3010/923-5044



ATLANTIC BCH
Rent Or lease to buy
4br/2.Sbo,2 car gar, large
yard 1760sf. 904-687-0496
ARGYLE - 3/2, L, DR,

REF REQ $1195/MO. 778.2897
ARLINGTON - 3/2, ch/a,
2cgar, 1700SF,
3577 Tula Drive.
$1100m+dp. Call 370-0601
* Arlington, Soulside *
* 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 *
SAtlantic Beach 3/2
house, tile floors,
I'w/o hookup, garage,
M fenced yard, close
to base, beach. $900.
219-6866. PCSing.
A.ondole 3cr b'3 r.,,-.:
S,1 :n,-, '.'C , , r,K ...

BAY MEADOWS 9A
* ,. r -, .'rsfi. I. l.r . rr

Eail Argyle, Obr.2b. FP
S: a.; j--.'-,~r, ,~e "- :.'.415
|.=,.,,., ,r,.: -'r, Cc;T.
.,:, .0, ', Ci', .
h r-. IJ : l : re a, ol"-,oA>:I :. .. ..
' Fleming Islana
Eagle Harbor
SON WATER
.r , . :c6 ,-moi... ,r
ou if i.-, ,c.c.-.'.rnklnli.
REDUCED ,ruor,
542-7908
F lming Islana
Planlation 1 :'..0 : ' r
?ur.5 :.-. . h:i .Oi,..r
c.rzf. non,,nln,
a . O CIlr. -.J 61' 16I

INTRACOASTAL
V .aterl.al ': c: i 1'',

Intracoaslol West. Jcr r3
* E'n' l .1.2.0 .r, 26,8
6.*i .,' /^ 6.260
JACKSONVILLE BEACH
C 4. . C.3 I ' .





. MANDARIN J 6 r. eC0.
, jj . .. , :,- n . ,1,

Neplune Beach
a:1 i n, --u,


NORTHSIDE -3/2,
laroo kit, CH&A, cpt/tile,
indoor laundry, no pets
S850mo. 514-9232
Oakleaf Plantation
PEBBLE CREEK 3/2,
1300sf 1050. CANNONS
PT- 4/2, 1750sf Fenced
Yard 51195 or 1/2, 2400SF
s1,100 Mayport- 10 min to
base, 3/2, w/grage, 1250SF
$1150 or 2/2.5 condo w/free
cable/ internet $995 No
Pets. Realty Exec. Ponte
Vedra 904-249-7676 press 2
Oakleaf Plantallon- .1/2,
quiet cul-de-sac, At-
schools, lots of ameni-
ties, S1350 mo. Call
904-625-7395


S399k 352-201-0658
ORANGE PARK
/FOXRIDGE 4/2.5 brick
2186sf fp,2B54 Circle
Ridge Dr. S1450 269-2192
4, ORANGE PARK-
Silvercreek new
Ihome. 1800 sift.
Available immed.
$1350/mon.
$1300/sec deposit.

Cottages, w/d 2BR a550.
1BR $475mo.
No pets/smkng 388 1335
ORTEGA PARK 5731
Suwannee Pk Ct.clean 3/2,
2 car gar, $1000 Cap
Realty Group 465-1482
RIVERSIDE - Nice 3/1,
ch/a, w/d hkup, fridge,
stove, fenced, $775m+
$i500d. 904-384-0620
SOUTHSIDE- New
3/2 home for rent,
stove, refrigerator,
dishwasher,
washer/dryer included.
$1,100 monthly. 683-0565
SOUTHSIDE 2br/2ba
Rent /Own Wright Ave
$775mo + $1,000 dep.
ch/a w/d hu 346-3325 eves
SOUTHSIDE Drayton
Park new 3/2.5 bi-level,
w/d, garage, gated.
$1250mo. 904-386-4052
SOUTHSIDE - St. Nico-
las 3/1.5, big yd, sep gar,
SLOmo. Call 710-0885
WESTSIDE Adam's Lake
nice 4/2, 2 car gar,


Wesllide 3br 20a !198mo
,, .., ,. : t.,, L ... .'Ii

WESTSIDE WhiTehouse,.
2 ,3,.2 ' 1 � .r, ,j riI a

eOESTSIDE H,'de. Pk Irg
., ., : -1-, 0. ;" : . ,

NWESTSIDE .,..-r. Hil


, , 1rr, m 2 r.a r .1a ,, ,
WESTSIDE Orlega Bluff




c l ok 6, : r :.1' r,..,.,:
lr ., lelj;^ ;1 I I r' ,i ci :

WESTSIDE ; .. ,.rrl
. r. n'. .-. r . I ; I 5 k

�.1' l : J . llh .J 1 'T, '.
WHY REUT' HO AbOUbl OWN'
hj,-. inrjna r,.ir .-.. : i ,o..n
BCr- Ca l .r.:..-i.5.a j. L :"






hr. 1i '1r,,'D lu : - 2 r,,: u*


NORTHWEST
,JO, ci . r.' :'or C no
o.1.. :iJ , . 1 6.;Ji8


WESTSIDE- 2/1 PVT
fenced yard, w/d, until,
cable included. Pets
welcome. S650 mo.
904-614-4670


I


AVONDALE $575/nlo;
Fem pref'd, utIlls, cable,
net, WD, kit access,
iottub included 981-0588
Beach M/F needed for
country living biks to
Jox bch $00Omo 309-2812
CHEROKEE LAKES
Married couple has
room house on lake near
Mayport Base 904.174-8836
4 Roommate Wanted.
Five miles from
Nas Jax Gate. $650
includes all utilities.
Quiet Neighborhood,
must like anin als, clean
and responsible.No.
partly animals. Contact
Linda 904-362-9391
WESTSIDE to share fully
turn 3br/2ba house with
hot tub. Must like dogs.
904-304-1069



ARLINGTON LOW WKLY
ONE BED 7 DAY STAY
$139 ECONO SINGLE
$159 FULL SIZE ECONO
$175 FULL SIZE R & M
REGENCY INN 725-5093
Orange Park-House rmate,
1 BR, priv BA, util. incl.
Refs read. No
smoking/drinking/drugs.
$550/m. 505-7149
ORANGE PARK- Very
Nicely furnished room,
in good area. S480 a
month. No Lease.
Includes all utilities.
Call 704-4319
Orange Park- share
large 2 story Iouse
l with pool.
$400(includes utili-
ties) plus deposit. Fur-
nlshed with cable and
phone in room. 612-6646
LUXURY ROOMS
w/Microwave & Refrig!
Low Dailv/Wkly Rates!
10% Offt for Wkly Room!
KINGS INN (904) 725-3343
QUALITY INN (904) 264-1211




Occanfroni Time Snore
FSBO *w acd. t.1u51 sell
S I I 5rr abo ,Travel
Anywhvre) 904 836 9946u




Crscnl B coach br 2bo

. o m e.:... . II . .. i:. .' :


FiNANC AL

Business Opportunitics
Distributlorslhips/
Franchises
Fictitious Names
SFinancial Services
Money to Lend/Borrow
Mortgages Bouglt/Sold




Avon Reps needed.
$10 to start. Earn 50
percent on sales for
first 4 orders.
565-1214.
Great opportunity.
NATIONAL BRAND
ICE CREAM/
COFFEE SHOPS.
No franchise fees or roy-
alty fees, great location.
turnkey operation,
financing avail.
Starts from $59K.
Call 904226-3098
RETAIL/ SCRAPBOOK
STORE -turnkey
operation S375k 710-7406

SAFARI SCREENS
Motorized retractable
screens for any Irg
openings. Exclusive


To advertise


distributed at the
local bases in
the area,
Please call
904-359-4336,


Available Programs


WAREHOUSES














Arlington r en vat d
BOWLING CENTER








OffceSpace ,i

CCO.I bla aporox
E , ,,,no i. r .:j,-,.4' : .,r


t REAL ESTATE
1 Week Day Class Aug 6
0 Week Eve Closs Augt 20
Superior instruction
www.myfroi.com
Florida Real Estate institute

To advertise
EDUCATION inthemilitary
E AND publications dis-
AT m ININ tribute at the
TRAINING local bases in the
area,
Please call
Private Instruction 904-359-4336,
Schools Fax 366 6230.
Specially ITraining/
Events jiE1fr7M


Sell it uickt C'iiall 359-4321
ACCOUNTS PAYABLE
SPECIALIST
FIT. Should be familiar
with government
accounting, bank recon-


Delivery Driver/Ware-
house company needs
mature, dependable and
friendly individual to
make local deliveries.
Clean MVR, FT, start-
Ing pay S1 0/hr . Call
Wendell 904-737-B287


i


Classifieds work! 359 4321


50o907 0r 0 0 volu0toer
I ,,NoI,- 1- lF id.
-nS _--Iot Gr91n



...... ..
Perisc


* .i..r - nr.
E u o/ / Resume Service
* Accounting/Bookkeeping
* Adverlising/Media
T A a enr Desigr
Graphics Design
ESCHOOL TEACHER Automotive Sales/Service
II time and Part time. Aviation
'ting $7.00 to $9.99/hr. Aviation
xp preferred, but will * Civil Service/Govemment/
in. In Mandarin area. Public Administration
Please Call Wendy
(904)891-1 56 * Computer Hardware/
* Constnlction
* Customer Service
SDental
Domestic Services/
SCaregiving
3 W!EEKSI Delivery Driver
S A * Education/Teaching/
TO 7 HNEIW CREERI | Training
SEngineering
* Entertainment
� Executive/Management
* Finance/Investment
* General Employment
* Hotel/HIospitality/
Tourism
* Industrial Trades

La mndscaping/Grounds
i 4 ~Maintenance
* Law Enforcement/
=======^^^^^^== i .*.-n/S~afet,


Bachelor of Arts:
* BusinessA, Adrliislfrationr
i �f 3[,pecinal i: roric in:
- Health Ser ices Management
S - M'ariagemierit

- Accounting
- Technology lanagerrlent
* Criminal Justice
* Elementary Edu-ationr

* P.)Clhology


Bachelor of Science:
* Coflputer Irformatiorn Sy tei.emi


Associate of Arts:
e Business Administration


Effic., 1, 2, & 3 Walk to Ocean, Schools,
SBedrooms Shops, Clubhouse,
. Starting at 3 Pools/Balconies,
590.00 Playground ,,
e Almost Full... Come See Wh


V:; .


-Historic Avondale 0

RIVIERA PARKWAY

APARTMENTS
Call NoTvw!
Q8 317 0 ..'


J07-.j /
2"98 St. lohns


ESWO
0.00East


Ave. I Ale -m^_ 1






� AFFORDABLE

LARGE

1,2,3 BEDROOM I

HOMES



8 4 -2 2 C043004.


m"




SL^


AINT LEO 1-888-STLEO4U
LiNI V E R S I T 'I
Whae �ou neea fr, wheie ou re going www.saintleo.edu


* LeL tl
* Maintenance/
Janitorial Services
* Management/
Professional
* Manufacturing
* Marketing
* Mechanics
* Medical/Health Care
* Marine/Trade
* Nurses/Nurses Aides
* Office/Clerical/
Administration
* Part-Time
* Personal Services/
Beauty
* Real Estate/Property
Management
* Recreation/Spors/Fitness
* Restaurant/Bar/Club/
Food/Beverages
* Retail
* Sales
� Science/Research
* Social Services/
Counseling
* Technical Support
* Telemarketing
* Transportation
* Warehouse/Inventory
* Work at Home
*Poitions Wamed


Clary & Associates, Inc. - Professional Surveyors & Mappers since 1983


* Competitive Salaries
* Medical & Dental Benefits
* 401(K)


* Vacation and Paid Holidays
* Training & Education Available
* Paid Short-term Disability & Life Insurance


success


A


Navy

Classified

Ads



THE FLEET

MARKET Rank/Grade:


ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.


DEADLINES


JAX AIR

NEWS



Noon

Monday


Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted: ____

Signature: .. ..._ __.-----


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 OF THOSE 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 tlhe 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


6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: U 1 wk .J 2 wks .- 3 wks J 4 wks
To renew your ad after'the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News.
NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.

Category:


One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


505,907


Hours

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

Thank you!

For advertising Information,
please call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.




- irIrfeo



SPeriscope


Apply online at www.claryassoc.com or call 904-260-2703 * Toll free 866-271-3274
3830 Crown Point Road, Jacksonville FL-32257

Sbiiin#PltigeCnoiiums *Iopograhut *ic rnpraion* R i *Uilt, I&G


Master's Degree:
Educational Leadership


Name (please print):


I School


I


/


I---��-r ----�� - ---�� � ---�-~ r--~- - ---


I


FIRST COAST TKD Maintenance Person
After school program, Apartment complex
Argyle- Ookleaf area seeks full-time on-site
needs Teachers to assist maintenance person.
in after school program Excel benefits including
& summer camp. PT apartment, utilities and
during school yr & FT or salary. Contact Gayle
PT during summer. "904-725-3722
Coall 778-2348 or send
resume: Fax 212-1556
f rstcoasttaekwondo@hot
mail.com

TPC SAWGRASS -is look-
ing for Equipment CNA-HHA
Operators and Applica-
tion Technicians to loin RN-LPN
our golf course mainte- Work this week, be close
nonce dept. Competi- to home & GET TOP
tive pay + benefits PAYI. DAYS-NIGHTS,
including golfing privi- ALL SHIFTS & LIVE-IN
leges. Apply at 102 Club Jacksonville & Beaches,
Service Dr. PVB, 32082 Orange Park &
or fax 904-285-7910 EOE St. Augustine
DFWP 1-800-HomeCare
or Apply online at
www.ln-HomeCare.com



CARPENTERS& & ' ve s "
EXP. FRAMERS
tools & trans. a must. DANCERS NEEDED
Top Pay +bnfits 591-1279 $$100$$
~~_____________ PAID DAILY
Passion 641-5033
BATHROOM
REMODELER DANCERS DANCERS
Tools & truck a must 1 * tt
904-732-1870 or 838-4769 HI, NGB000uS
No Mandatory Tip Outs
Wackos 399-1110
l DANCERS,DOORSTAFF,
& BARTENDERS
Service/Residential NEEDED
great pay/paid vac, CALL 7577370
401K Local verif exp _ AL /J/
and DL necessary
Thompson Electric DJ, DOORMAN,
353-1500 BARTENDERS,
SWAITSTAFF
~_____~~___Call Passion
641-5033
Recruiter/Coordinator
Immediate need. Entry
level position to screen, Waitstaff,
Interview and recruit Bartenders, Doorstaff
applicants for Jackson-
ville clients.Knowledge Call 3991110
of skilled trades as they
relate to ship & indus-
trial work.Requires
good communication s
skills, computer literate,
multi-task in fast pace DRIVER WANTED
environment. Salary, NEED MONEY FAST???
Bonus andBenefits for EDMONEYFAST???
those who qualify Ideal Drive Yellow Cab.
for X-Military. Email Make as much as you
resumesTo Ireynolds@ need! Must have good
integritystaffing.net background.493-5250 dfw

SKILLED TRADES 14 m
3+ yrs Ship Repair exp.
Long term assignments in J Home Child Care.
FL, VA, LA & MS . OT I Infants/toddlers.
available. kJ., licensed, 20 years
SHIPFITTERS experience Located
*SHIP ITTERS across ram
*WELDERS PIPE / NASJAX.Call Ana
PLATE Brown 573-0879. Bilin-
*PIPEFITTERS gual Spanish.
*OSM/MILLWRIGHT
*ELECTRICIANS . ; ,, *. '. A'
Call 1.904-762.0700 or 4 t. .4 e
Email resume to:
Jwilliams@
integritystaffing. Cerfied in homedayao A
---- Cean, safe environmentA
Law I k for children to have fun

Security/Safey c all fbr more infnrmadon.

SECURITY ' tan&Toddlerspots
OFFICERS
$9-$10/hour available. ,
All shifts available. Free
health insurance, life Cinthia E. Mays
insurance, 401(k), ityM
uniforms provided. (Clay County)
GUARDSMARK (Clay Co t
Call 888/915-3456 or
904/731-2060. 'A 215-7046 A'
FL Lic. #BB9700027 '"
www. guardsmark.com

Technology changes.
Integrity and professionalism remain steadfast.





Clary�
i .- . Clary & Associates. Inc.









SPetjSloma Shorveiro S aapers


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FREE FREE * FREE o FREE o FREE * FREE * FREE e FREE e FREE -a FREE 9 FREE


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JAX AR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007 21


The Military is the largest employer
in Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia!


* Regional Payroll [all 3 bases)
$2.04 Billion per year
* Retiree PaYroll
$810 Million per year
riE N5 MMAPORT. LOIUA.

Call No'
, .


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


* Tuition Assistance Authorized
$5,131440

jfaxIAirhNeuws I1CGI
w To Advertise With Us!
104-359-4336









JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 20027


Crowfoot, patchwork,
old ceilings, refinished
smooth selling.
Popcorn Removal
LIc. & Free Est 786.9280
Thompson Drywall



All Professional Painting &
Waterproofing Services Int
& ext, resld & comm, lic &
ins, 28 yrs exp, refts, FREE
estimates - Quality work
10% off all jobs 904-786-9827



ALL CITY TREES
Hurricane & storm dam-
age. Preventive maInt..
crane service, stump
grinding, clean ups.
Lic & Ins. Free Est.
15% Sr. & Military disc.
(904)610-1585







AC, Heating, Fuel
Antiques
ApplIances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business/Office
Equipment
Clothes
Collectables
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
Fuimiture/Household
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot Tlbs/Spas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery and
Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
Musical Merchandise
Phot graphy
Portable Buildings
Public Sales
Sporting goods

1railers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade



4 MERCEDES 450SL
1979. Convt. new
soft top light blue,
blue int. look and
runs great. $6000.
912-882-7095 or
912-573-0605



, Broan 30 Inch
Range Hood $25.
52-inch Ceiling Fan.
$15. 700w micro-
wave $18. 1.6 cu refrig-
erator $25. 269-1478
4 Kenmore Washer
and Dryer for sale.
tL (White), Large
capacity, great
shape, $220.00.both
or $120 each.
Call 904-704-9795
Kitchenmaid Con-
vection Gas Slide-in
S Range, black, top
of the line. Email
pictures available. $300
OBO. Call 912-729-4103
Washer and Dryer
Whirlpool, less than
L 1 year old. White,
S excellent condition.
Call after 5. 912-576-4278.
$1200 OBO.
Whirlpool Stack-
able Washer and
dryer, great shape,
^~ can deliver.
Call 994-0100. $400.00



WINDOWS (6) Beautiful
Hand* Blown Wavy glass
windows from Historic
Avondale home. Still in
the original wood cas-
ing, these windows are
in excellent condition.
(4) measure 34"x34" (2)
are 31"x31" $80 each or
$360 for all. 415-2871



JANITORIAL SVC LIQ-
UIDATION -Everything
must go from $1-$30ea.
Fri/Sat 8a-3pm. 768-8709



S Girls Clothing for
sale, sizes 12-16.
Negotiable prices.
Excellent condition.
New! Call Lori
912-673-7415; cell-
912-322-3411



, BOSE 901 Speakers.
T $100. Uniden
L BC3000XLT Speak-
ers. 777-5354
SDell Photo Printer
926. Brand new.
Half price. $45. Has
card readers for
direct printing from
camera. 904-277-8205.
, HP-M1170 P4-3GH
1.5 GB Media Cen-
ter, w/ tuner
remote, ATI-X700
Video, 2 DVD Drives,
XP-Pro extra software.
9 in 1 17" CRT. $390
OBO. 779-7327



B. Langston Presents
A San Marco Sale
Elegant and traditional
turn. T/O. Smalls IncI:
Royal Bayreuth, Water-
ford + china / crystal.
Jewelry, books, tools.
Lg. garage 4 plundering.
Wed 5p-7p, Thurs& Fri 9-4
1108 London Ave. between
Hendrlcks & San Marco
www.blangston.com
Northslde Sat. 10am 8/04
3632 Clyde Dr. off Lem
Turner. ALL MUST GOt


* - C^^


4 Antique oak wash AVON $10.00 Kit
stand. $425. and to Start Own Business
Compatible dresser 505-4127 (Ind.Sls.Rep.)
$475. Beautiful con- www.Youravon.com/cstegall
edition. Set $825. Call
912-729-7307 JACKSONVILLE BEACH
Large yard sale 8/4,
ARMOIRE Free w/King 7am. Benefits cancer
bed, 2 night stands $989 research. Antique light
new in boxes. 858-9350 fixtures. 1026 9th Ave. N.


_ Carlos Berrios
Realtoru, USN RET
t K Cell: (904) 563-1824
Office: (904) 213-4777
J beosc @bellsoulh.net
t JL C ~www.gotocaorlosberrios.com L.


9U5ABQSr T
Thinking About 661 Blandiig Blvd. Suite 103B
Buying, Selling Orange Park, FL 32073
or Relocating?
Call Me Today for
Professional
i Senlee' iDe, rOce

;ij -11 -1L 1 W 1 A Le!i - LiO Il


Clary'
Clary & Associates, Inc.
Professional Surveyors &
Mappers - since 1983

3830 Crown Point Road,
Jacksonville FL 32257
904-260-2703
www.claryassoc.com


Weln,Bunary
TopogrphicalSurvey


I Drywa


* Adopt a Pet
* Pots & Supplies
* Livestock & Supplies
* Animals Wanted




AMERICAN PIT BULL
PUPS- blues,
ADDA $500-$600 759-5563
BOSTON TERRIER PUP
4mo. $300. AKC papers.
Very playful, 904-249-1166
BOXER PUPPY, AKC,
Fawn female 6 weeks
$500. 386-623-4720
Cats, 2 female
spayed indoor cats.
4 , I Need new
home due to PCS.
Call Ginny 504-0648
Chihuahua Toy CKC reg.
9wk old, HC, shots, $350
& up 904-813-9750 964-5739


*AS


E ABaby Jogger triple
Sst roller, good condi-
tion with UV pro-
tected cover, color
blue. $300. Firm. Call
912-882-6919. Swingset
$20
BED- A Bao Baa Sleep
w/No Sheep. Queen mato 9
New in Plastic 674-0405 "t 0
BED A Baby Boomers
Memory foam set. New,
10 yr warr $395. 391-0015
BED A Bachelors $7
Deal! Queen, new Q
In plastic 398-5200$70
BED A Full Size set $129.
King pillow top set $229,
new in plastic. 391-0015
BED A solid wood
CHERRY set w/matt,
new in box $369. 391-0015
BEDROOM Set Cherry 6
pc, new, still in boxes
$499. CAN DEL. 398-5200
SBookcases 2 solid
wood medium oak
32W x 72H, like
new, cost $219 sell
$75 each. 264-1974
4 , CABINET-FOR
T V/COMPUTER,
ARMOIRE STYLE
TABLE, (2)LAMPS
WITH NIGHTLITE $55
PA I R ,$50.00 TV/COM-
PUTER CABINET. PIX
CALL 269-2258
Chairs Armless $20.00
PILLOW TOP Mattress Sets
Brand New In Plastic
Queen or Full $135 King $250
Must Sell (904) 674-0405
& China Cabinet-Solid
walnut, well built.
Four glass doors on
top and drawers
and cabinet doors on the
bottom. $350.
Devan-90 in long. Solid
frame and well built,
good condition. $150.
Call (904)908-9988
Corvette Bed, red,
$175, Includes twin
tL mattress. create
your own lighting
McQueen. Under the
hood storage. Great
condition. Call 745-9268
, Couch Leather,
oversized chair,
rocker, recliner.
$600. Mexican pine
coffee table $100. China
Cabinet $300. Yardman.
$375. 264-3127
COUCH & loveseat, brand
new in cratel $499 stain
resist 858-9350 Can del
SCouch White with
red cover,
no-smoke. $100.
Call 202-8164
S DINETTE SET,
4, ROUND 48" GLASS
1 TOP WOODEN
PEDESTAL, 4
WOODEN BACK
CHAIRS WITH CUSH-
ION. PIX PROVIDED.
$350.00 CALL 269-2258
4 DISHES-
CORELLE,
SERVES 8, WHITE
WITH PANSIE
FLOWERS. $40.00
269-2258
4 in 1 Bed w/Chang-
SIng Table Dresser
tli $100. Chest Freezer,
$75. Table saw w/6
blades $150 OBO.
(912)729-2024
LIVING ROOM
SET-COUCH,
1 LOVESEAT,
CHAIR, OTTO-
MAN, MICROFIBER,
DARK GREEN. $1000
OBO. CALL VINCENT
AT 674-0108 OR 673-8166
4 L-shaped Computer
Desk, 5 piece with
hutch. Like new,
very sturdy, mas-
sive storage. $550.
Call 443-845-5333
Mahogany Hutch
SCIra 1980 Glass
front brass fixtures.
$100. Sofa Emerald
Brocade Curve Back
arms down seats. $20Q.
Call 904-673-3892
MATT & BOX QUEEN
or Full $125 Can deliver
Sacrifice 904-674-0405
MATTRESS A Queen Set.
Brand New in plastic $125
Must sell 904-674-0405
4 Media Storage
Cabinet. Perfect for
-It CDs, dvds, VHS
tapes and more.
Medium oak, lockable
doors. Nice. $40. 268-2482
MOVING from St. Johns
Twn Cntr Condo, lightly
used Rooms To Go &
Ashley Contemp. Ithr
sofa, loveseat, glass tbis,
Irg flat scrn capable bik
ent. cntr & Sealy an bdrm
suite. $2600 or will
separate. 904-710-8607
S7 piece Basset Oak
on Bed room st.
$400. OBO.
912-496-4885
, Queen Bed Frame ,
Dresser, Chest of
drawers, night
stand, dining set,
end coffee tables, enter-
tainment center,
645-6360
Sewing machine
4 singer model 5050
S free arm, 50
Sstiches. buttonhole
stretch stich. All acces-
sories excellent condi-
tion. $75. 282-6466
Sofa Mauve/Tur-
quoise. Excellent
I L J cond. $75. Large
Oak Ent. center
exc. cond. $200.
912-729-2630
SSolid oak dining set,
Stable 112 Inches, 8
,1 side, 2 arm chairs.
Leaves store inside.
$1600. 912-729-7307
Treadmill exc. con-
dition. $100. Bunk-
Lb bed wooden full on
bottom, twin on top.
$600. exc. condition.
241-2096. Can deliver.
WASHER/DRYER-
RUNS GOOD, $100
_1L TAKES PAIR.
CALL 912-576-5214
OR 912-506-8197.
WATER BED
FOR SALE
BEAUTIFUL WOOD
HEAD BOARD AND
FRAME, HEATER
AND ENTIRE BED
IN GREAT SHAPE
$250.
904 866-5883
Youth Royal Blue
4 | Bunk Beds, 6
drawer dresser
armoire matching
trim. New mattresses,
all for $350.
Call Jim 505-7455


Julington Creek Planta-
tion Sat. 8/4. 8am. 725
Peppervine Ave. Art,
books, records, h'hold
goods, Christmas, etc.
SMANDARIN- Aug
3/4, Fri/Sat. 9-5.
VL 12166 Blackfoot Ct.,
San Jose to Mar-
bon. Follow signs. Tools,
furniture, collectibles.
268-2482
MANDARIN - HUGE
MOVING SALE - Sat.
8/4; 8a-2p High Quality,
NO JUNKI TV, w/d,
furn, gourmet kitchen
tools, home decor,
mowers, garden tools,
ladder, books, baskets,
electronics, CDs, DVDs.
11310 Mandarin Ridge Ln
Westside - Fri 08/03 & Sat
08/04; 9a-4p, & Sun 08/05;
1 p-4p 9011 Rockpond
Meadows Dr.
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Placel
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA



SPrivacy Fence
Panels (10) 8W X
V 6H Board on board
panels. From Ace
Hardware. $150. New.
276-0426



, Childs Car Seat by
Cosco. $35. LIKE
L NEW. Call 264-6364

ENGAGEMENT RING
PRINCESS CUT
WHITE GOLD
1/4 CARAT, 24 PTS.
SIZE 7 BOUGHT
@ FRIEDMAN'S
ASKING
$150 CALL 772-8197



4 Craftsman 12 Inch
table saw with
extra blades. Exc.
condition. $150
OBO. Call 912-552-0798

GENERATOR
58 Kva Kohler
Diesel w/Shelter
Pad Mount
110 Hr on Meter
$11,500.00 OBO
Single Phase
Photos Available
904-378-8380




Albums 1000+ lot sale,
lots of music $150;
Call 662-4666 for appt.
BO-FLEX Ultimate
$900. Armour 2
.I. piece w/doors $350.
Japanese Step-
tansy cabinet. $125.
912-576-6823
4 Encyclopedia World
Book, also child-
craft educational
edition and series of
classics. Only $350. Call
264-1506
Extension Ladders,
38 & 40 ft.
I. $125 each.
Call 264-1506.
FIREWOOD
FREE"! PICK
UP I Orange Park.
Call 264-1506
Front door 81 1/2" X
37 1/2" $70. Back
1 door 82 1/4" X 33
1/4" $50. Both with
frame. Both for $100.
Call 912-729-7982
Longabuger 3 tier
stand. $150., spice
rack with add on
shelf $150. gather-
ing basket $50. Call
912-576-4416/ 912-322-7394
SMedella double
Dr0at Fpun.p 1200
OvulOlaion kit IiS5
. O/-1og 0,o.her t10
Whirlpool Asoherir i5u.
Table & choir 13') Sing
SIrcller compo I J0
Cars.ar int.nf 12) run.
. r r 2.
ar.0.0-r 51) Comoul-r
arnmor i2 I . all
-J1 30' 7.
Oakl diner. -.h,
Ill' .,nerr, aler
H 3 sKing. &
are.ser, TA.n c.-.1
lea.emei-age 3i8.8384
A Riaing Lawn
Tmol'.er 12HP 4". Cai
. 50 Elec'ric
ci-recdmill 14. I . I 2II
open utility trailer.
$1000. Orange Park.
904-272-7352
SShop Vac. Brand
wet/dry vacuum.
Small 1 gallon.
Hose missing. $9
268-2482.
W Surfboard Kit DYI,
partially chopped
S board, fiberglass,
resign fin, leash
holder, shaping tools.
$200. Cal Joe 221-7221.



4 Hammond Organ
Mdl. VS 300, Obl
Keyboard. $150.
k 386-473-9895
PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA
YAMAHA/FREE PRICE LIST
WHOLESALE. 714-0141
f Piano full upright
-vbronze sound board.
SExcellent condition.
$950. OBO. 282-6466. Will
help move.



4 Bowflex Ultimate
with leg extension.
$2100.00. New. Will
sell for $1000.00.
Call 912-673-8422 for Info.
4, Electric Treadmill,
cadence 2100, very
good condition.
$100. 771-8930
4 Precor S3-21 Strength
Multistation
Combined Unit -30
functions. New
Condition. $3100 Retail,
asking lust $1500. Call
Bill 904-998-1212
PROFORM WEIGHT
(Smith) Machine & 3001bs
of weights $200. 636-5119
STOTT Pllates eqpt-mint
cond, hardly used; great
for home gym or prof.
studio. Trapeze tbi
(cadillac) & split-pedal
stability chair. 334-3104
4 Treadmill Smooth
6.25, shock-assisted
space-saver deck,
calories distance
pulse. 2.75HPCD
extremely quiet.
20"X54" belt. Delivery
Available. Like New.
$1200. 912-573-4158


Boats
Sailboats
Boat Dockage &
Rentals
Marine Equipment
and Supplies
RV Rentals
RV's and Supplies
Motorcycles/Mini
Bikes
Auto Brokers
Auto Parts
Antiques/Classics
Automobiles
Trucks/Trailers/SUV's
Vans/Buses
$2000 or Less
Commercial Vehicles
Misc. Auto
Autos/Trucks Wanted
Auto Rent/Lease
Mini Schnauzer Puppies
2/M, 3/F shots, HC, $375.
Call 904-982-3321
POODLES - Toy AKC
M/F, www.gbryant.com
Chp Bid Lns 904-610-7317
PUGGLE PUPS M/F S/W.
No reasonable offer
refused; 912.462-7835
SIBERIAN HUSKY PUPS
4F-lwhlte & blonde,
all blue eyes
904-665-6415, 904- 272-5936



4, 14 FT. Starcraft,
Rivited aluminum
fishing boat.like
new. galuanized
trailer, garage kept,
$1900 value. $975.00
OBO. Call 241-1398
14' JOHN BOAT, 9.9hp
Evinrude, trolling mtr,
trir, extras $1700. 744-1705
16' Renken 85HP
Yamaha 1994,
TH/Trim. New
Wheels and battery.
$4199 (FIRM).
Call Dan at 573-9874

17'.10" Ranger Bass Boat
R-82, Merc 150hp EFI,
1 owner, garage kept w/
too many upgrades to
list. Call 904-338-7420

4 Bayliner 175 2007 w/
S 3 yr warranty,
includes family fun
pack, fishfinder.
Trailer has collapsible
lounge. $12,500. Jason 0
904-476-5472

S19' PENNCRAFT
2004- C/C T-TOP,
S 159hp YAMAHA,
4-STROKE, 55
HOURS, S/S ALUM.,
TRAILER, LIVEWELL
ELECTRONICS. DUAL
BATTERIES. $19000
CALL 882-0744
A SCARAB 1996, 22ft.
Go Fastil 454 multl
- port fuel Ini. excel-
,lent condition, must
seel! $18,500 ride. Call
982-4435

5-HEARWATER

YAMAHA 150 I
4 stroke,
56 gallons,
only 30 hour on I
the motor. |
GPS 498 float on
trailer,
5 months old,
Iall electronics I
trolling motor
$42,500
L 904 282-6548 I

A 35' Bayliner 1996,
Motoryacht 2/545
7kwgen, new bot-
tom paint, a/c, can-
vas, low hours.
904-339-2407.
msiwa@hotmail.com
SEA-DOO 580 189- w/trir,
needs work. $300.
703-1725

SEADOO -'96, SPX,
rebuilt '06, 731cc, 1900
318-7663 703-2556




WATER SKI AND
EQUIP- ADULT
V AND CHILDREN,
BIG BERTHA
RAFT, LIKE NEW.
PRICED TO SELL
912-576-5214 OR
912-506-8197




S28ft. Sunnybrook 5th
wheel, 2001 excel-
lent condition,
loaded, sleeps 6.
Ultra-light frame.
$19,900. OBO. Please
call 904-254-2445 or
904-673-9070
AIRSTREAM & TRAIL
MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS
ALLEGRO MOTOR HOMES
Sales, Service, Parts
J.D. Sanders R.V. Sales
Alachua (386) 462-3039
1-800-541-6439

COACHMAN Cadet
older but good
condl. New H/AC/
ref. 5th wheel. No
leaks. 284-0047.
$2000 OBO.
A Damon Daybreak
1997, 30 foot, 454
Engine. Wide body,
RV, excellent condi-
tion, 38K miles, no pets,
no smoking. Queensized
bed. $21,000. 282-9745.
Middleburg, FL
4A Damon Daybreak
1997; 30 foot, 454
excellent condition.
38K Miles. 282-9745,
Middleburg, Florida





NathneS Top Seling Brands












RV Having Fun Yet, Inc.
Low Overhead, Low Prices
Soles 8 Service * Parts


People Think Largee uDealer-
ships Buy RVs Cheater
Even IfPtr5 Misconception




(904) 714-9939


DOBERMAN PUPPIES
Call 904-779-4660. Tails,
Duclaws, worming
already done.
ENGLISH BULLDOG
Pups; Champ Bid; NKC
reg shots 904-591-5990
English Springer Spaniel
Puppies AKC - 1M/3F
shots. $300. 912-670-5900
Free to a good home. 2yr.
old walker coon hound.
female, please call
824-0727 or 810-5766.

GREAT DANE AKC PUPS
Beautiful Harlequins,Biks
Merle, S/W $650. 8791705
Jack Russells reg chipped
352-595-4072
www.butterballfarm.com
Labradoodle Puppies
$500+ black/ yellow VM/F
386-364-5837 386-208-9568


1999 HONDA
SHADOW6500cc-630
0 MILES, RED,
VERY GOOD
CONDITION. $2500,
CALL 269-5838 or
662-6310
2001 HONDA
SHADOW- AMERI-
CAN CLASSIC
EDITION 1700
MILES CLEAN,
BLACK, MANY
CHROME EXTRAS!
CALL 714-3589
BAJA Minlbike
49cc, four stroke,
I- excellent
condition.Garage
kept, new f/f, helmet
still in bag. $350.00 Firm
282-7925
HARLEY DAVIDSON-
softail Fatboy '06,
Screaming Eagle, Blue
& yellow, loaded, only
3,0000 mi, clear title
$17,500 407-515-5202
Harley Davidson
1971- Model 900,
sportster. low miles
runs and looks
really good. Original
Harley not an Import.
$5,000 or best offer, will
consider trades for:
boat(one for fishing and
family use), a nice
daughters first car, will
take cash or trade.
904-401-1927 or
904-276-7786
Harley Davidson
V-Rod 05, 2120 mi,
$500. Worth Chrome
upgrades, alarm,
garage kept, rides and
looks. New. $14,300.
904-298-1895

Harley Heritage
1995; 16,500 miles,
red xtras cover
shop manual,
garage kept, excellent
shape, $10,000.
912-882-7095 or
912-573-0605
, Harley Heritage
1997, 19K miles,
S $9,000. Excellent
condition. Black
and lots of chrome. Call
982-4435, rear tires tool I
4 , HONDA VTX1300R
2006. Lots of extras
Extended warranty
plan included.
Call for information.
912-467-3708
A Honda VT1100
Tourer, 2001, cus-
teom, beautiful paint
lob, many extras.
$7500. OBO.
289-4307 or 571-1288
C Kawasaki 2XR1100,
many upgrades,
l garage kept, better
than new, many
extras, must see. $4900.
Call 241-1398
RC-51 2001. Mint
condition. All stock.
5200 miles. Extras.
Call Jamle.
904-864-6699. $6500 firm.
4 Yamaha V-Max
Custom 2000,many
extras, $7500 OBO.
pictures at tomt-
wardzik@msn.com
289-4307 or 571-1288



18" Chrome Fusion
Nexus, set of four
rims and tires. $600
OBO. Ask for Reed
904-716-4981
SAcura 167" Alloy
Wheels with Mich-
S elin HXMXM4
P215/45/R17 tires,
excellent shape and bal-
anced 9000 mi. Call Paul
537-8471

4 Chevy Silverado
Rims-Factory
Aluminum polished
Rims, 2007. All
Hardware. $400.
Call Bill 998-1212





Triumph TR6 '73 84k
$7500 OBO Good solid
FL car (904) 291-0636



( ACURA RL '04 wht
Ion, 13K m, owner
S24,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
ACURA TL 'O0...h.Te
-noonrooc,. innr 62K n-i
AO 6M'. ' ":] i9,-t

OI S -. r., n-i a.l.O all
0a alos r , 031, . 'in-
coiner Is,, t OBO
Ca 707.42'c.
q; BMW 325ci
CONVERTIBLE '04
$26,860 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( ) BMW 525i '06
S White/tan, like new.
$36,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
7 BMW X3 3.0 '04
Like new, 28K mi
$23,640 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 BUICK LESABRE
'04 Celebration
edition, fully
loaded, hud,
moonroof, excellent
condition, $16,000 375-9733
SCadillac Seville
1990, good condi-
4 1./ tion. runs fine.
$1000. Call Joe.
221-7221
Cadillac Deville DTS '01
Mint condition, loaded,
BOSE stereo, new tires and
brakes, $9900. 718-8566





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

Bring in this ad for
extra savlngsI I
Military and First |
Time Buyers
Welcome! I
Want to be treated I
like family, come to
NIMNICHT |
CHEVROLET
1550 CASSAT AVE |

891-3898
387-4041 I





LJ^LJI


SChrysler T&C 96,
V6, leather, new,
tires, a/c, fully
equipped, 127K
miles, $3,900.
Call 272-9423

CHRYSLER SEBRING C
JXI '00, cony, $7095.
Call 744-2120

SDaewoo Nublra
2000, 74,00 miles,
t PW alloys, grey,
good gas mileage,
cd, oc, pl, auto. $2500
OBO. Call 707-5296

4, Honda Accord 1999.
Excellent condition.
Power seats, win-
dows, sun roof, auto
transmission. Dark
Green. $6,000 160K
miles. 904-612-8920

7 HONDA CIVIC '05
Coupe. 34K. White/
tan $13,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

) INFINITI M35'06
fully eqpt, Ithr, CD,
SR. $32,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

INFINITI G35 4dr Sedan
'03-prem. pkg, auto,
63kmi, priced to sell
$15,500. Call 708-9339

Lexus LS400 1998.
Original owner.
150,000 miles. black
int./ext. leather,
new paint, tires, starter,
exec. cond. $9500.
384-5846

LINCOLN LS '02-mint
cond, warr, low mileage.
$13,250. 904-710-2372
SMercedes 450 SE
1976, good project
S car, solid body, for
more info
912-729-3657 or
912-552-3300 Robert

4 MERCURY Grand
Marquis 1993, runs
great, PWPSPDL,
new battery, new
brakes, extra 4.6 engine.
$1450. OBO. 272-2642

N NISSAN 350Z Cony
Touring '04. 28K ml
$25,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

� NISSAN 350Z Tour-
ing Roadster '04
28K. $27,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

f NISSAN ALTIMA
2.5S '06 Special
Edition. Champ/tan
$15,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

4 Nissan Xterra SE
2001, 4X4, fully
S loaded, 83K, extras,
Slo-lack, six cd
changer, free life time
alignment, balance,
rotation. $11,200.
542-1000 Ext. 172


4 Nissan Xterra SE
2001, 4x4, fully
loaded. 83K. extras.
lo-lack, six CD
changer, free life time
alignment, balance, and
tire rotation. $11,200.
Call 542-1000 x172 or
850-582-4246
Pontiac Lemons
1991, standard
trans., great gas
mileage, $1200.
FIRM. Middleburg. Call
282-3468 or 370-0043
A Pontiac Trans Am
1999, $9,500. OBO.
1 Call and ask for
Brandy. 912-674-2266
H TOYOTA CAMRY
HYBRID '07. Like
new, equip $23,680
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
; Toyota Corolla '06
Spoiler, CD, fully
eqp $15,680 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

4, Toyota Celica 2002,
black, TRD pack-
.I- age, 5 spd, fully
loaded with 17 in.
wheels. 17K miles,
excellent condition
$12,250. OBO.
904-874-4898
Toyota Camry 2006,
4-door LE Sedan,
14,000 miles;
garage kept; excel-
lent condition. Call Jean
Kirkland 449-4104.
$18,000
, Toyota Corolla 2003,
5 speed, manual
transmission, pwr
Windows, pwr locks,
a/c, am/fm/cd. $10,000.
912-729-6469

TOYOTA CELICA
02. TRD Package,
< >71,500 K, 5 SAD,
A/C, sunroof, air
intake, foglights, 17"
wheels, excellent condi-
tion, $12,250. OBO.
904-874-4844

TOYOTA CAMRY
LE, 1993, 4 CYCL,
4 DOOR, A/T,
A/C, ENGINE
REPLACED WITH
JAP ENGINE WITH
65,000 MILES AND
LOTS OF NEW
PARTS. FULLY
SERVICED,
LEATHER SEATS,
NEW PAINT JOB.
$3400 OBO
962-2029

l VOLKSWAGEN
JETTA '03. Auto,
SR. $11,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Volvo S40 '03 - Turbo,
red, snrf, Ithr, CD, fun
car ! $11,500. 307-8552
(y\ VOLVO S60'04.
Lthr, CD, sunroof
$16,860 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


AUTOMOTIVE DIRECTORY


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600



AUDI JACKSONVILLE
4660-100 Southside Blvd. 565-4000




BENTLEY- ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/OrDando FI 407-339-3443




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



GARBER BUICK
Green Cove Sprngs 264-4502
VFE RINC


BOARD FORD
St. Augustine 353-6797
Rodda s Super Duty Headquarters

PAUL CLARK

FORD-MERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee) 225-3673

GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 2644502

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


LAMBORGHINI - ORLANDO SATURN OF AVENUES
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd. 10863 Philips Hwy. 262-7145
Longwood/Oando FI 407-339-3443 SATURN OF ORANGE PARK

1 ' *M 8105 Blanding Blvd. 779-0071

MATHENY LAND ROVER SATURN OF REGENCY
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500 8600 Atlantic Blvd. 725-8200


LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000 10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-6455


NORTH lFLORIDA lCOl MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100 KEN CHANCEY SUZUKI

GRIFFIN LINCOLN MERCURY 1285 CassatAve, 389-7700
7447 Blanding Blvd. 777-3000 CITY SUZUKI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cityautomotive.com


LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE
mocellivnoskcaiosutolwww


4660SouthsideBlvd. 642-6060 11650 BEACH BLVD. 9989992 ARLINGTON TOYOTA
,rm r , ~ NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC W ^ 10939 Atlantic Blvd. 302-6762
11503 Phillips Hwy. 8544826 COGGIN TOYOTA- AVENUES

CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC COGGIN GMC TRUCKS TOM BUSH MAZDA 10564 Philips Hwy. 262-0338
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111 9201Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310 9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911 KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
NIMNICHT CADILLAC O ER GMC TRUCKS MAZDA CITY 61 Youngerman Circle. 771-9100
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700 ARIER GMC TRUCS 6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600 LIGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
PGreen Cove Spnngs 264-4502 2995 U.S. 1 South St. Aug.
3PARKERCADILLACA I [ 800-622-4888 or 904-797-8800
283 San Marco, St Aug (904)824-9181 -" il*]* ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA

SCOGGINHON ON A'11ANTIC BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC. 1310CassatAve. 389-4561
11003 Atlantic Blvd. 565-800 10231 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080 ,/]i !_ '.'/;T=1

COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES COGGINHONDA rO RiG PAR
10880 Philips Hwy. 260-7777 OF ST. AUGUSTINE VW OF ORANGE PARK

CREST CHEVROLET 2898 U.S. Hwy 1. I S. 100-456-189 TOM BUSH MINI 1481 Wells Road 269-2603
8281 Menill Rd. 721-1880 NAL. HOINA 9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911 O'STEEN VW

GARBER CHEVY 1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900 t 11401 Philips Hwy 322-5100
Green Cove Spdrings 264-4502 LQ TOM BUSH VW

GORDON CHEV LOU SOBH HONDA 9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
1166 Banding Blvd. 272-2200 OF THE AVENUES CITY MITSUBISHI2489
JERRY HAMM CHEV 11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300 10www.cyautonotive.o 48 O'STEEN VOLVO
2600 Philips Hwy. 398-3036 LUCAS HONDA OF JAX CITY MITSUBISHI 2525 Ph VOipsVO396-5486

PINEVIEW CHEVROLET 7801 Blending Blvd. 269-2277 1 of ORANGE PARK
Macclenny 259-6117 7505 Blanding Blvd 779-8100

GEORGE MOORE CHEV HYUNDAI www.cityautomotve.com PROFESSIONAL
711 Beach Blvd. 249-8282 of ORANGE PARK I_ -_-' AUTO LEASING
NIMNICHT CHEV of ORANGE PARK101Aaic lv. 7219
1550 Cassat Ave 3874041 7600 Blending Blvd. 899-0900 COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC 10231 Atlantic Blvd 722-1694
KEY HYUNDAI 10600 Atlantic Blvd. 642-7900 PR- W
[H "]iiuJf 4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060 COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES

ATLANTIC CHRYSLER 10859 Philips Hwy. 880-3000
2330 US South 354-4421 TI I ITI MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
230 US1oth 34442 ATlANTIC INFINITI 1810 Cassat Ave. 389-3621
CARUSO CHRYSLER 10980 Atlantic Blvd 642-0200 Cassat www.beachblvdautomotive.com
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300 PARKER NISSAN 6833 Beach Blvd. 724-3511
FRANK GRIFFIN 2755U.S., SouthStAug. 904-794.9990 BRUMOS MOTOR CARS

Chrysler of Orange Park CITY ISUZU MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033 10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111 1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400 PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER

GARBER CHRYSLER www.cityautomotte.com m I ,e . 10211 AtlanticBlvd. 724-1080
Green Cove Springs 264-2416 [EZZl l2 COGGIN PONTIAC-GMC Lexus of Jacksonville

MIKE SHAD MATHENY JAGUAR 9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310 Pre-Owned Center

CHRYSLER JEEP 11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500 GARBER PONTIAC 10384 Atlantic Blvd. 998-0012


1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454



ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421
JACK CARUSO
REGENCY DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 642-5600
GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-2416

ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch. 1-80-228-7454

WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561


4J_4 _ Green Cove Springs 2644502 Tom Bush BMW
NIMNICHT PONTIAC- GMC 9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381
ATLANTIC JEEP 11503 Phillips Hwy. 854-4826 Atpe
2330 US 1 South 3544421 Tom BUSh Aut0plex

CARUSO JEEP 9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300 BRUMO MTORWARREN MOTORS, INC.
FRANK GRIFFIN IRFe nSM 233 East State St. 356-8491


Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033

MIKE SHAD CHRYS-.JEEP

ON CASSAT
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fem 8ch. 1-800-228-7454



RAY CARTER KIA
6373 Blanding Blvd. 771-6078


0 Aab Id 7
10100 Atlantic Blvd, 725-9155

;=01q9I3:1;0M ^l


ROLLS ROYCE - ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd. JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
Longwood/Olando F 407-339-344 JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000


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


WORLD IMPO
www.woddimportsu
11650 BEACH BLVD.


RTS
sa.com
998-9992


C040905


- - -- --- ----


Trucks,Vans, SUVs '00-06
El & Up
1st Time
Buyers
Only
7.9-8.9 APR

$500 DOWN

EVERYBODY
RIDES!

Chris 662-0726





2002 NISSAN
PATHFINDER
VG-EXCELLENT
CONDITION, NO
ACCIDENTS, 77,500
MILES, TINTED WIN-
DOWS, ASKING 9,000.
PICTURES AVAIL-
ABLE, CALL
850-445-6054
4, 2003 CHEVY S-10-
A/C, HEAT,
STEREO, GOOD
CONDITION,
DARK BLUE, RUNS
GOOD, 58,000 MILES,
ASKING $7500.00. CALL
908-9109
SChevolet Trail-
blazer 2004, $10,500.
I Power windows,
Cold AC, new tires,
cd, good condition. Sil
ver. Call 904-254-1503,
Middleburg, FL

CHEVY BLAZER '98 4
dr, 91k mi, extra clean
$7,000 Call 731-0886

c7-CHEVY TAHOE Z71
'05. BIk/tan, DVD,
SR. $25,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CHEVY TAHOE LT
'03. Lthr, CD fully
eqp $17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY TAHOE '03-blk,
loaded, 1OOkmi, exc
cond, well maint,
$16,875. 904-635-1498

(7 DODGE RAM SLT
1500 Hemi Crew '05
Cab $17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SExpedition XLT
2001, 4 X 4, 8-pass.
V loaded, no mech.
problems, immacu-
late . must see! Excel-
lent cond. Sacrifice KBB
$9345.00 Call 291-3024

SFord Expedition '03
Fully equip $15,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

7 Ford Expedition
Ltd '05. Nay, DVD,
SR $28,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


Ford Explorer 1997,
limited edition,
extremely reliable
and clean, fully
loaded. 4-wheel drive.
133,000 miles, $5,400.
880-0193

, FORD F-150 Lariat
1999, V8, power
windows, locks.
144K miles, $4500
OBO. 645-6360

y FORD F250 Super
Duty Turbo Diesel
4x4 '06 Lariat
$35,680 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

Ford Pickup 1995,
6cy. 5 spd. Stan-
dard. $2500. FIRM.
Tall topper, brush
guard, step rails, mags,
beautiful truck. 772-9306
SFord Ranger XLT
2001, super cab, V6,
"LAC, Cruise, tilt bed,
liner am-fm-cd,
Jean KIrkland. 449-4104.
$6000
FORD RANGER
2003, extend cab,
S V6, auto, air,
cruise, CD, keyless
entry, bed liner, 68K mi,
$9,700. 874-3552

Ford Ranger 2003,
extend cab, V6,
L auto, air, cruise,
CD, keyless entry,
bed liner, 68K miles,
$9,700. 874-3552

f GMC ENVOY XL
Denali '05. Equip.
$24,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

r GMC YUKON LT
'02. 4x4. $16,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

HYUNDAI SANTA FE 03
V6, 3.5L, new tires/brakes
99K mi., great cond.
$9850. obo. 352-475-5671

y INFINITI QX56 '06
BIk/tan, Nav DVD.
$40,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

� INFINITI FX45 '03
35K mi. Tech pkg
$28,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

A Jeep Cherokee
Laredo 1991 White,
power windows,
S door, locks, towing
package, alloy wheels,
a/c. 2,500.00 (904)
744-1794

SJeep CJ-7 258 1986.
SV6 rebuilt engine.
4I1 new carb needs
body work. $2500.
Call Home. 904-277-3823

Mazda B2000 1986,
custom lowrider,
longbed, show truck
performance
engine. M/T 17" rims,
perfect interior. $2500
OBO. 424-5560


Chevolet Trail-
blazer Power Win-
t dows, cold ac, new
tires, cd, good con-
dition, silver, call
904-254-1503. Middleburg,
FL. $10,500.
, Chevrolet Lumina
S 1992, new battery,
V tires, and brakes.
$1800 OBO. Call
282-3468 or 370-0043
4 Chevy Camaro Z28,
74K miles, runs
V1 great, must see.
904-771-8510

4 Chevy S-10 LS 1999,
needs engine work.
L Asking $1500. Call
772-8788


CHRYSLER
CROSSFIRE
2004
MUST SELL!
"Blazing Red"
Limited Edition
Loaded, 37K mi
Excellent Cond.
Private owner
*REDUCED*
$17,950 OBO
612-8015


NISSAN TITAN '04
35K miles. $17,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

S Saturn Outlook XR
'07. Only 1,000 mi
eqpt $28,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

( SUZUKI GRAND
VITARA EX '0S
Only 18,000 miles
$14,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

�y TOYOTA FJ
CRUISER '07 Lthr,
CD, black beauty
$26,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

( Toyota Highlander
Limited '06. Nay,
SR, CD, fully equip.
$24,640 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SToyota Highlander
'05S. Only 26K miles,
one owner. $20,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

) Toyota Landcruiser
'07. 2000 mi. CD,
Naov $55,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

) TOYOTA TACOMA
'04 CREW CAB SR5S
V6. $17,960 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE







Grand AM GT 1998
$1000 OBO. Ask for
1,L Brandy 912-674-2266

MERCEDES 300D '80,
diesel, good motor, needs
some work. $900. 739-1475

Toyota P/V 4 cycl. .
Eng. 1989. Great
condtlon. $1,800
386-473-9895

Volvo Wagon 940'
/ GL Turbo 91, great,
L.condition; $1,200.
386-473-9895





SGull Wing Truck
Tool Box, lockable, .
aluminum diamond
plated, fits full size."
Call for information. "
912-467-3708. $200

New tires on Ford
F. 150 Rims Toyo
Proxes S/T
275/70R16. Must
Sell! $400. Dana 887-4624"


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


.19'


-C


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r-Summer. Sale!

Selections are Huge

Prices are at their Lowest


0.0


Financing on Select Vehicles


Huge Factory Rebates

Simply Put

I We beatbi City Prices S


ennett


Chrysler


Located in Front of Winn Dixie in Kingsland Near Lowes


$79 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. .


,-axjAir 'News
JACK iNVILLE FLORIDA


THE- NS MAYPORT. FLORIDA TH
Mirror Periscope
SIN BAY. 6 EOR IA A


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 2, 2007


; Coqgiinauto.corn
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d XV12,


-L" _ . , -


18 Dealerships, 22 Banks and 4500 New and


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