Jax air news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00130
 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 23, 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: UF00028307:00130

Full Text




New CPOs
114 Selected for E-7
Page 4


Paraloft
Keeping Aircrew Safe
Pages 6-7


___________________________________________ J


THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 2007



UN1Mu


Bingo
MWR Offers Lunch/Evening Sessions
Page 12


www.jaxairnews.com


NAS Jax wins second


consecutive sa


By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor
NAS Jacksonville has earned
its second consecutive
Secretary of the Navy Award
for Achievement in Safety Ashore in
the large non-industrial category.
The award was presented to NAS
Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack
Scorby Jr. by Director for Aviation
and Operational Safety Kurt Garbow,
on behalf of Deputy Assistant
SECNAV (Safety) Tom Rollow Aug.
15. This comes after the base won
the Chief of Naval Operations' Safety
Award last March. The award contin-
ues the station's long history of safety
excellence.
"This is a great achievement for
NAS Jax because it represents a cul-
ture of safety that's almost unsur-
passed. These awards are not just
handed out, they have to be earned
and it takes a lot of hard work, dedi-
cated leadership and there are some
really compassionate safety profes-
sionals here," said Garbow.
"Secretary of the Navy Dr. Winter
has challenged all of us to never
accept the loss of an individual,
a piece of equipment or the injury
of an individual that results in the
loss of one or more workdays at the
cost of doing our business. He's the
first SECNAV who has ever said his
goal is zero," Garbow added. "NAS
Jax has done phenomenal things.
The base has a solid safety program;
the Occupational Safety and Health


award


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Director for Aviation and Operational Safety Kurt Garbow presents NAS Jax
Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. with the Secretary of the Navy Award
for Achievement in Safety Ashore in the Large Non-Industrial Activity category
Aug. 15. NAS Jax won the award for the second consecutive year for its outstand-
ing Occupational Safety and Health Program.


Program here is just tops. It's with
great pleasure that I present this
award today."
NAS Jax continues to ensure safety
is priority in the way the base does
business each and every day. "We


are really happy to earn this award
for the second consecutive year but
it's all the people here who keep doing
the right things that allow our mishap

See SAFETY AWARD, Page 16


By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Public Affairs


(H ow often does
the Navy stop
" air operations
to deliver a baby?"
That was what Lt. j.g.
Timothy Bierbach and his
wife, Colleen asked when
discussing the events sur-
rounding the birth of their
first child Addison Aug. 16.
The story of what he and
Colleen experienced as she
delivered at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville illustrates how
the Navy pulls together to
care for their own.
In her 36th week, Colleen
had been followed through-
out her pregnancy by Naval
Hospital Jacksonville
Obstetrics and Gynecology
Department Head Lt. Cmdr.
Daniel Breazeale.
They knew that this was
to be a complicated birth,
with the baby in a breech
position and they had
planned an early amniocen-
tesis and induction for Aug.
16.
Baby Addison had her
own ideas though. Mom's
water broke on Aug. 15,
while she was at work in
a business near University
Boulevard. An ambulance
was quickly called and with


re


Photo by HM 1 (SW) Michael M
Lt. j.g. Timothy Bierbach kisses his first-born baby, Addison as his wife, Colleen, holds
in her arms as she recuperates in Naval Hospital Jacksonville's Maternal Infant Unit. Lt
Bierbach is attached to VP-30.


sirens wailing, she was
transported to the naval
hospital.
Dad was airborne as
all this was happening. A
young, prior-enlisted officer
who had 10 years service
behind him as an enlisted
gunner's mate, Tim was
training at VP-30 as a
naval flight officer (NFO).


This was his final Naval
Air Training and Operating
Procedures Standardization
flight which would qualify
him as a NFO in prepara-
tion to deploy soon with his
new squadron, VP-45.
Miles out to sea over the
Atlantic, the crew received
a radio message that a
crewman's wife was in


labor. Tim, not thin:
anything was suppose
happen until the follow'
day, had to be convi:
by the rest of the crew
it was his wife they
referring to.
Finally, the pilot,
Dennis Jensen had

See BABY, Page 16


Multi-Cultural Fair today
From Staff
T t's time once again to celebrate the various cultur-
Sal and ethnic diversity which comprise the NAS
Jacksonville team. All personnel are invited to
attend the seventh annual Multi-cultural Awareness
organ Fair today from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. at the BOQ Pavilion
. j.g. area. The following is a schedule of events:
10 a.m. - Opening remarks
10:30-11 a.m. - Navy Band Southeast
king 11-11:15 a.m.-African Dance
.d to 11:30-11:45 - Polynesian Dance
wing 11:45 - noon - Caribbean Stilt Walker
nced Noon - 12:15 p.m. - Salsa Dance
that 12:15-12:30 p.m. - Tribe Vesta Belly Dancers
were 12:30-12:45 p.m. - Polynesian Dance
12:45- 1 p.m. - Caribbean Stilt Walker
Lt. 1 p.m. - Car Show awards
d to The event will also feature a wide variety of cultural
exhibits and free food samples from various cultures.


TGP Base housing tenants must sign new leases are required to sign leases with GMH
TOUCHING Military Housing and transfer their basic
S AE The military housing privatization contract takes allowance for housing before Oct. 1. For
effect Oct. 1. All tenants living in base housing at , 1 more information, call Housing at 542-
B A S NAS Jax and Yellow Water Housing Area .. 2996.

HI i


rr.~ ~


Photo by AO 1 (AW) Ron McClain
A school bus safely stops aboard NAS Jax to pick up chil-
dren for first day of school Monday. Drivers are reminded
to watch out for children as they wait outside near the
street waiting for their buses and to stop when you see
the flashing lights.


Back-to-school


safety tips

From the Safety Office

A s the carefree days of summer give way to the
hectic back-to-school season, parents and care-
givers should take time to teach and review
important safety guidelines with children.
Riding the bus
School bus transportation is safe. In fact, buses are
safer than cars! Even so, last year, approximately 26
students were killed and another 9,000 were injured
in incidents involving school buses. More often than
not, these deaths and injuries didn't occur in a crash,
but as the pupils were entering and exiting the bus.
Remember these safety tips:
* Have your children put everything they carry in a
backpack or school bag so that they won't drop things
along the way.
* Have them wear bright, contrasting colors so they
will be more easily seen by drivers.
* Make sure they leave home on time so they can
walk to the bus stop and arrive before the bus is due.
* Running can be dangerous. Have a safe place to
wait for your bus, away from traffic and the street.
* Stay away from the bus until it comes to a com-
plete stop and the driver signals you to enter.
* When being dropped off, exit the bus and walk 10
giant steps away from the bus. Keep a safe distance
between you and the bus. Also, remember that the
bus driver can see you best when you are back away
from the bus.
* Use the handrail to enter and exit the bus.
* Stay away from the bus until the driver gives his/
her signal that it's okay to approach.
* Be aware of the street traffic around you. Drivers
are required to follow certain rules of the road con-
cerning school buses, however, not all do. Protect
yourself and watch out!

See BACK TO SCHOOL, Page 16


In the nick of time

Hospital dash for expectant father a Navy adventure


I







2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007


Looking back in time...


--'


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. - . . . . -'..'; .



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File photo
A P2V-7 Neptune assigned to VP-7 flies over the Atlantic in 1954.





ON THE HOMEFRONT


Another military couple bite the dust


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor

A another military relation-
L ship bites the dust. Lt. Andy
.L,. -Baldwin and Tessa Horst, who
met nearly six months ago on ABC's
reality dating show, The Bachelor,
S have called off their engagement.
Besides the obvious coincidence
--here - six months is also the length of
time for most Navy deployments - of
which I'm tempted to make an obnox-
iously trivial parallel, the couple cites
Baldwins upcoming assignments and
possible relocation as reasons why
they can't immediately consider mar-
riage. Well, that and they met on a
reality dating show, but whatever.
Baldwin's mother, in an inter-
'wiew with the Intelligencer Journal,
[Baldwin's hometown paper in
{Lancaster County, Pa., said, "Andy
!didn't want [Tessa] to move out to
VHawaii and be there for a year, when
She's hardly going to be there any-
Lway...I think the fantasy wore off and
reality set in."
The military reality, that is.
Despite the way they met, Tessa
and Andy's plight is not unlike that of
other military couples. Uncle Sam is
famous for causing fast nuptials when
duty calls. My husband's grandmoth-
er, for example, married her husband
right before World War II and didn't
see him again for six years.
My grandmother, Doris, also had
'not been married long when my
grandfather, Big Jack, was sent away
to war. They went on to be married
for almost 60 years. WWII separat-
ed my other grandparents for three
years, an insignificant amount of time
when you consider that they too were


married for six decades.
More recently, my mom married my
dad a year before his' first deployment
in 1976, and she had their first baby
[raising hand] while he was gone.
They have been married 32 years this
October. On their 23rd anniversary,
dad had been deployed a total of 11
years-half their marriage at that
time.
I married Dustin when his flight
training, just a few hundred miles
from where I was living, had come to
a close and he would be transferred
elsewhere. Our honeymoon consist-
ed of pulling a U-Haul trailer from
Virginia Beach, Va. to Pensacola,
Fla., where we would live for a mere
eight weeks and then travel wher-
ever the Navy sent us, which ended
up being San Diego. Three children
and a couple of deployments later, we
have been married for eight years.
My point: break-ups that seem-
ingly occur "because of the military"
have less to do with the rigors of mili-
tary life than they do with the couple
themselves. For all the stories of long,
successful marriages that came out of
WWII, there are surely just as many
stories about ones that failed. All of
which is on par with reality.
Some people are meant to be, and
some are not. Uncle Sam doesn't
change that; he just tests it faster.
There's nothing like the military to
give "for richer, for poorer, in sick-
ness and in health, till death do us
part" a run for its money before the
bride's bouquet has dried out and lost
its leaves. In fact, the whole idea of a
"honeymoon" period is a joke for most
military couples. But that's life.
The story of Andy and Tessa's


break-up was sent to me by an ever-
vigilant reader named Pat who sends
me interesting news stories every now
and then. In her e-mail, Pat wrote,
"P.S - I am not absent sympathy for
the hurt." Because I have come to
know Pat and her astute grasp of
reality, I'll assume her tongue was in
her cheek.
Sure it's sad that a couple has
parted ways, but if you're tempted
to.blame the military for the would-
be Mr. and Mrs. Andy Baldwin's
demise, there is no need for sympa-
thy. Already, bloggers, some with
an obsessive attraction to Andy and
Tessa (named "Andessa" by cultish
followers), have begun claiming that
if it weren't for the mean, oppressive
military, Andessa would "live forev-
er!"
Really?
If you believe that, consider this:
when a couple gets married and
immediately uproots to a new location
(compliments of Uncle Sam), all they
have is each other. Literally.. Then, if
the service member is deployed, all
they have is faith, love, and, hope-
fully, e-mail. It's been my experience
that these conditions make relation-
ships that are "meant to be" stronger,
not weaker.
It is a fallacy, really, that the mili-
tary lifestyle makes or breaks a mar-
riage. The lifestyle simply separates
the strong from the weak quicker than
most. And for Andessa, that separa-
tion came quicker than-well, quicker
than a deployment to Iraq.
Sarah Smiley can be reached for
comments at www.sarahsmiley.com.


. ;;


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. jack Scorby Jr.
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 InJ AI NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Mili-
tary Services. Contents of the IM AIR NMWS 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 Jul INms can be reached at
(904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email jaxAirNews@comcast.net or
write the JluAl Nms, Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The Jl 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:
TaxAoirews

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


HEY MONEYMAN!


MAAKE IT"E

-.,- '-
N^^ ^ *AiYEOwA*.$ie* * BS9V~~t'iwaOt~a(Xo^�'W-4 %a 5424292 1


w.


A-e--- -i -LOI...

CS2(SW/AW) T.M. STONE

Job title/command:
NAS Jax Supply
Department


Hometown: Peoria, Ill.


Family Life: Single and wait-
ing for the right woman to come along.

Past Duty Stations: NS Norfolk. Va.

Career Plans: To stay in the Navy for 20
years and retire as a master chief.

Most Interesting Experience: A six-
month deployment - pirate cruise.

Words of Wisdom: Honor, courage and
commitment.


T19 CIMVUN . . .

WAYNE BLEVINS
Job title/command:
Field Training Specialist.
CNATTU Jax


* Hometown: Jacksonville


Family Life: Married %\ith four kids. We lo\e to
fish and pull kids on a tube behind the boat.

Past Duty Stations: Retired Navy

Career Plans: To continue workingg for civil
service and pursue my MBA.

Most Interesting Experience: Visiting the
Grand Canyon with my family.

Words of Wisdom: Life is full of choices.
The key is being able to live \\ith the ones \ou
make.
WI kII e. I II I


Hey, MoneyMan!
I recently stopped using
credit cards and went to
debit cards because I felt
this would help me keep up
with my spending.
I thought that the debit
card would be rejected if I
tried to get more money out
of my account than I had
in. Last week I had a lot
of overdraft fees taken out
of my account and I really
do not know how that hap-
pened.
How can I use my debit
card without causing an
overdraft in my account?
MoneyMan Sez:
One of the big selling
points that banks used in
promoting debit cards was
that you could not spend
more than you had in your
account.
This was supposed to
keep you from racking up
credit card debt. It worked.
Now customers are racking
up debit card debt and pay-
ing high and unnecessary
fees. It is all about making
money - for the banks.
According to a recent
article by financial expert
Michelle Singletary, banks
will approve a debit trans-
action when the account
has insufficient funds but
will also charge the custom-
er a fee.
This practice is an inten-
tional effort to drive up rev-
enue. Recently, the Center


for Responsible Lending
published a report that
found debit card purchases
at point-of-sale terminals
and withdrawals at ATMs
triggered 46 percent of
overdrafts compared to 27
percent for paper checks.
Debit card overdrafts cost
consumers $7.8 billion in
2006.
The bottom line is do
not spend money you do
not have. Whether you use
checks, debit cards or cred-
it cards, overspending can
lead to even higher costs in
the form of fees, penalties
and interest charges.
You asked, "How can
I use my debit card with-
out causing and overdraft
in my account?" Make sure
the money is there before
you make the charge. Don't
expect changes to the cur-
rent system anytime soon.
Financial institutions
don't want to change the
status quo because they
make easy money off their
own customers' mistakes
and irresponsibility. And
they like it that way!

More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.


_.










POW/MIA Recognition


observance scheduled


By Staff
NAS Jacksonville will hold a POW/
MIA Recognition 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 unaccounted 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,
Vietnam July 11, 1972. After ejecting, he
was captured and held in Hanoi for more
than nine months until his release March
28, 1973.
Lesesne, a native of South Carolina,
graduated from the Citadel in 1958 with
a bachelor's degree in history. In October
1958, he entered the United States Navy
and received his wings in 1960.
His first tour of duty was at NAS
Jacksonville, first as an instructor pilot
with VA-44, then with VA-176 on board
USS Shangri-La (CV-38).
In February 1964, he received orders
to VT-7 in Meridian, Miss. as an instruc-
tor pilot flying T-2A's. After completing
this tour, he reported to VA-81 at NAS
Cecil Field, flying the A-4 Skyhawk. While
there he made two Mediterranean cruises,
on board USS Shangri-La and during the
maiden cruise of USS John F. Kennedy
(CVA-67).
In July 1969, Lessene was again assigned
to VA-44 as an instructor pilot in the A-4
before reporting to NAS Lemoore, Calif.
in April 1970 where he was an instructor
for VA-127. He transferred to VA- 55 in
August 1971.
After repatriation, Lesesne returned to
flying status at NAS Lemoore with VA-127,
then as an instructor for VA-122. He later
transferred to VA-113 where he became
commanding officer of the squadron. He
later joined Commander Task Force 77
staff where his assignments included
Naval Operations in the Pentagon, Armed
Forces Staff College, the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, and his final assignment in the Navy


-- .:-; .

Photo by MC2 Daniel I. McLain
The American and POW/MIA flags wave
in the wind in front of the Washington
Monument in Washington, D.C. The flags are
part of the National World War II Memorial
located on the National Mall.
was as head of the Navy Command Center
in Washington, D.C.
Lesesne retired from the Navy with 31
years of service in 1989. He and his wife,
Linda live in Ponte Vedra Beach. They
have three daughters, four granddaughters
and one grandson.
The POW Pledge of Allegiance will be led
by Herman Lodinger, who during World
War II, was a bombardier with the Army
Air Corp 564th Bomb Squadron, 389th
Group. "A second lieutenant, his B-24 air-
craft was shot down over Nazi Germany.
He was taken prisoner and confined at
Stalag Luft 3, the camp made famous by
the "Great Escape." Many of the escaped
POWs were recaptured and executed, as
depicted in the 1963 movie starring Steve
McQueen.
At the end of the observance, the NAS
Jacksonville Weapons Department will ren-
der honors with a 21-gun salute, followed
by a missing man formation flyover of S-3
Viking aircraft from the VS-31 "Topcats,"
which are stationed at NAS Jacksonville. A
reception with refreshments will take place
in the Chapel's Fellowship Hall.
POW/MIA observances are held nation-
ally and reaffirm a promise to fallen com-
rades, "you are not forgotten."
Military and civilian employees are
encouraged to attend. The military attire
for participants is summer whites, working
uniform for military guests and appropri-
ate attire for civilians.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 3


" -" , .. .,
" ";.% -


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From the $230s
1,642-3,580 sq. ft., 3-6 bdrms., 2-3.5 baths
Beautiful and quaint community with wooded and lakefront
homesites. Convenient to shopping, dining and highly rated
schools. Limited number of homesites. No CDD fees.
Approx. 16 mi. to NAS Jacksonville.


CLAY COUNTY- Woodbridge
From the $160s
1,336-3,162 sq. ft., 3-5 bdrms., 2-2.5 baths
Choose from 9 floor plans with 2- and 3-car garages. Located near
the new shopping centers of Fleming Island and Orange Park.
Wooded preserve and lakefront homesites are available.
Approx. 16 mi. to NAS Jacksonville.


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amenities center featuring a community pool, playground, jogging
trail and family recreation area. Approx. 18 mi. to NAS Jacksonvilli.





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From the $160s
1,336-3,087 sq. ft., 3-5 bdrms., 2-2.5 baths
Choose from 11, 1- and 2-story floor plans. Just 10 minutes from
the new River City Marketplace and downtown Jacksonville.
Several cul-de-sac, pond-front and preserve-adjacent homesites'
are available. Approx. 25 mi. to NAS Jacksonville.


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IA returns home


Photo by MA2 Angela Watson
MA1 Torey Taylor of the NAS Jax Security Department greets his wife, Kimberly, daugh-
ter, Genesis, and son, Miles, after arriving home Aug. 16 from a six-month individual
augmentee tour with his Military Working Dog, Roy, in Kabul Afghanistan. "We pro-
vided security for the base and conducted narcotics searches in the area. It was a good
experience, but a bit scary with all the bombing devices that are being used against our'
convoys. I'm really happy to be back, although I'm sure Roy and I will be heading back
there again," said Taylor.


HOM







4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007



New chief petty



officers announced


From Staff

T he new chief petty officer's list had
been released with 114 people from
NAS Jax and its tenant commands
being selected. After the traditional train-
ing period, the new selectees will be
flocked Sept. 21.
"The following personnel have been select-
e~ as chief petty officers:
AD1 Armando Carrillo, VP-30
A-D1 Clayton Demedeiros, VP-30
Abl Robert Keefe, VP-30
AT1 Matthew McCarthy, VP-30
AE1 Bromine McMorris, VP-30
AE1 Samuel Meyer, VP-30
AE1 Eric Paolini, VP-30
PS1 Pedro Pina, VP-16
AW1 Eric Wilson, VP-30
AT1 Gregory Wood, VP-16
AT1 Brian Bowins, VP-5
AW1 James Brown, VP-5
AS1 Kerry Calloway, CMO
AZ1 James Haggard, CMO
AW1 James Hawkins, VP-5
AO1 Walter Herring, CMO
AD1 Jeffery Jackson, CMO
AWl Ryan Keenan, VP-5
AO1 Robert Price, CMO
HT1 Samantha Walker, CMO
AZ1 Eugene Burns, VP-16
AD1 Bryan Demankowski, VP-30
AD1 Kenneth Heystek, VP-30
AW1 Brian Humphrey, VP-30
AE1 Dustin Kuers, VP-30
MA1 Thomas Mace, NAS Jax
AD1 Roderick Minor, VP-30
AE1 Lisa Murphy, VP-30
AW1 Michael Silvis, CPRW-11
AD1 Jack Smith, VP-30
AD1 Dan Vymetal, VP-30
ET1 Robert Hernandez, FACSFAC Jax
AC1 Johnny Hill, FACSFAC Jax
TM1 Roger Isom, NAS Jax
MN1 Denny Jenkins, NAS Jax
S MU1 Kenny Oliver, Navy Band Southeast
ABE1 Jayson Phillip, NAS Jax
S LN1 Bonifacio Pike, NLSO
AO1 Keith Purcell, NAS Jax
C31 David Robinson Jr., NAS Jax
EM1 Adam Smyk, NAS Jax
AC1 Karl Vliet, NAS Jax
ET1 Spence Youman, NAS Jax
PR1 Clinton Beach, VR-58
AG1 Trish Bednarczk, NOSC
IT1 Jamie Boeckel, NOSC
qS1 Keith Buck, NOSC.
A01 Timothy Bush, NOSC
YN1 Carla Butts, VP-62
SK1 Timothy Collins, NOSC
P81 Corwyn Duran, NOSC
PlC1 Gregory Evans, NOSC


HM1 Pamela Gregory, NOSC
IT1 Apryl Hall, NCTS
YN1 Paul Hernandez, NOSC
AT1 Kevin Hulsey, VR-58
AD1 John Kariofilis, VR-58
PR1 Paul Lyles, VR-58
IT1 Christina Medina, NOSC
CSI Deyaniris Santiago, VR-58
AME1 Alan Smith, VP-62
AD1 Terrance Stalford, VR-58
SK1 Tad Strong, NOSC
AO1 Jose Vegerano, VP-62
NC1 Kevin Wager, NOSC
YN1 Trevor Walker, NOSC
AO1 Bryan Wimberly, NOSC
AT1 John Adams, CNATTU
AME1 Richard Hannaman, CNATTU
SK1 Diann Harris, CSCWL
AWl Anjenelle Kelly, FASO
AE1 Jason Mifsud, CNATTU
AT1 Mark Petersen, CNATTU
AE1 Brian Rubottom, CNATTU
AD1 Matthew Schons, VS-22
AE1 Craig Sinclair, CNATTU
AT1 Carl Vick, CNATTU
AM1 Jeffery Wright, CNATTU
AT1 Kevin Batchelor, FRCSE
AT1 East, FRCSE
AD1 Jorge Estrada, FRCSE
AM1 Ahmad Hussain, FRCSE
AT1 Ryan Mabe, FRCSE
AD1 Byron Merritt, FRCSE
PR1 Brian Petros, FRCSE
AD1 John Polcyn, FRCSE
ATi Dennis Pollmeier, FRCSE
AE1 Carlos Rodriguez, FRCSE
AT1 Jerry Styf, FRCSE
AM1 Patrick Trahan, FRCSE
AS1 Bradley White, FRCSE
AO1 Romico Barnes, HS-3
AW1 Joshua Benshoff, HSCWSL
SK1 Yvonne Cole, HS-3
PR1 Geraldo Dacones, HSCWSL
AW1 James Drinnon, HS-7
AD1 Terrance Dunbar, HS-7
AW1 Jake Johnstone, HS-15
AM1 Christopher Lyles, HS-3
NC1 Lizzie Martin, HS-15
AM1 Hermes Orozco, HS-3
AT1 William Rivera, HS-5
AW1 Travis Seek, HS-5
HM1 Dion Blake, NBHC
HM1 James Botkin, Naval Hospital Jax
ET1 Ayanna Burden, NCTS
HM1 Josh Davidson, NMSC
HM1 Paris Dunomes, NBHC
IT1 Robert Haynes, NCTS
HM1 Ruben Layug, Naval Hospital Jax
HM1 Tamara Marks, NECE
IT1 Aurroyo McCoy, NCTS
YN1 Hilary Parland, NCTS
HM1 Linwood Pulley, Naval Hospital Jax


F irst Coast No More
Homeless Pets is
offering free or low-,
cost spay and neuter pro-
grams for cats and dogs on
the First Coast.
: One female dog and her
offspring can produce as
many at 4,000 dogs in just
seven years. Even more
staggering is that a female
cat and her offspring can
produce 40,000 cats in
seven years. Another sad
statistic is that 80 percent
of all dogs hit by cars are
un-neutered males.
:"Our programs have
resulted in a decrease in
the number of pets enter-
ing local shelters by 26 per-
cent over the last five years,
proof that spaying and neu-
tering of pets makes a real
difference," said First Coast
No More Homeless Pets
Director Rick Du Charm.


First Coast No More
Homeless Pets offer a way
to save the lives of adopt-
able pets. Florida is not
a "no kill" state and over
crowded shelters are forced
to euthanize pets based on
the high volume of home-
less animals.
Fixing pets helps stop
overpopulation, it keeps
them healthier and helps
them live longer. Fixed
pets are also less likely to
bite, less likely to roam,
get in fights or become
lost. Surgeries are done at
several local veterinarian
offices. Free rabies shots
are included and pets must
have a current rabies tag.
"The SpayJax program,
partially funded by the city
of Jacksonville, and our
other programs are avail-
able to help Duval County
residents with low to
medium incomes," said Du
Charm. "Next year's budget


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David Butler
USN-Ret.


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lebrating 40 ars
Phone Number: (904) 716-7863
Toll Free: 1-866-643-5800
Email: Davld@DavldSellsJax.com


for SpayJax has been dra-
matically cut and half the
number of surgeries may
be available, those needing
assistance should call now."
Duval residents can con-
tact First Coast No More
Homeless Pets for more
information on qualifying
for free or low-cost spay
and neuter programs at the
spay and neuter hotline at
425-0005.
All Puppies Are Special, But
Some Are Destined For Greatness




S " 371UE..JerichoTUrnpike
C Urlel PO i Smi lhtown.NVl st87
% . �rw lt , 00 �� -48. 4337
a lite- Protv. ea m apu ics ere
a CFC participant Provided as a public service


Teen driving class










'A ".














Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
NAS Jax Traffic Safety Specialist Connie Policastro discusses the rules of the road during
a summer teen driver improvement class Aug. 14. Eighteen teens signed up for the class
which consisted of videos, quizzes and a test about safety issues, emergency vehicles
and the risks of driving. For more information on upcoming classes, call 542-3082.



Changing the way you surf the Web


By Bill Dougherty
CNRSE Public Affairs
As part of an effort to control the
proliferation of Navy Web sites, the
Navy directed that all web sites
consolidate with Echelon II command web
sites. What does this mean?
For Commander, Navy Installations
Command (CNIC), it means that region
and installation web sites will be incor-
porated into a single CNIC Web site. For
more than a year, Navy Regions and instal-
lations have migrated their web sites into
the CNIC Web site. The Web pages are
divided into two distinct areas: "public"
and "controlled access."
Part of the driver for this change is an
Office of Management and Budget (OMB)
memo that prohibited all federal public
web sites - including the Department of
Defense - from posting employee informa-
tion. This means information that is tar-
geted toward internal audiences - active
duty, reserves, civilian employees, retir-
ees, and family members - is considered
"employee information."
Enter the new CNIC Web site. Remember
how hard it was to find Information, Ticket
and Tour prices? How about those spe-
cial discounts the Morale, Welfare and
Recreation (MWR) Department offered for
trips and tours? Lunch menu at your favor-
ite on-base dining establishment? That
information could not be posted because
SECNAVINST 5720.44B - Navy Web
Policy - prohibited any content on public
Web sites that. sold or promoted to sell any
item or service.
How can our Navy family access this
information? Via the "controlled access"
portion of the CNIC Web site. Go to www.
cnic.navy.mil, click on Log In at the upper
right hand corner, enter the informa-
tion requested, and your identification


"We take stock of everything else. Why not take stock of our
greatest assets, our boys and girls?"
'Truly, with respect to youth, an ounce of prevention
is worth a pound of cure. The task may appear difficult,
4- but it is not impossible."
rathe- Flavar Fean
�� I ^Q I.�-- .


Girls

j l w


Father Edward Flanagan, 1886-1948
Founder, Father Flanagan's Boys' Home
P.O. Box 8000 * Boys Town * NE 68010
1-800-217-3700
www.girlsandboystown.org
E-mail: helpkids@girlsandboystown.org
A CFC participant - provided as a public service


will be validated and authorize access to
anywhere on the site. The information in
the "controlled access" area is only avail-
able to "authorized patrons" - active duty,
reserves, civilian employees, retirees and'
family members. The general public will
only be able to access the public pages on
the Web site.
The "controlled access" side can do more
because it's secured for authorized users.
Since it's not open to the general pub-
lic, MWR, along with Fleet and Family
Support Centers (FFSC), can do more
because the Navy's Web Policy instruction
applies to the public access pages. That
means ticket prices, lunch specials, and
more will be accessible to Sailors, Navy
civilians, retirees and families. An effort
is also underway to allow for e-commerce
on controlled access Web pages (this is just
getting started and may be 1-2 years before
it's available).
Visiting the CNIC Web site, viewers
can access installations 'by clicking on the
region Web page links, and then clicking
on the link to their installation. The instal-
lation Web pages will provide the detailed
information on MWR and the FFSC.
All the information previously avail-
able from the old region and installation
Web sites is available on the new pages
and much more. Visitors will find it easy
to locate information on installation
pages because the design of the pages is
the same. Whether you are on the NAS
Jacksonville page or the NAS North Island
page, the format is identical making the
search for information easier and effective.
The goal of the CNIC Web site is to be
the Navy family's single source for instal-
lation information. No matter where you
live or work, you can find what you need at
www.cnic.navy.mil.


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RESTAURANT


1







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 5


NavHosp Jax hosts I



regional conference

By Marsha Childs
NHJ Marketing


Naval Hospital Jacksonville Com-
manding Officer Capt. Raquel
Bono hosted a daylong symposium
for more than 150 staff and visitors from
regional naval medical facilities July 27
at the NAS Jax Officers' Club.
Beyond the Headlines 2 was designed
to improve communications between staff,
patients and their families and raise
awareness about patient safety and risk
management issues.
In her opening remarks, Bono said, "This
is an open forum for elevating our commu-
nication. We must communicate clearly,
accurately and respectfully to our patients
and their families at every encounter. We
may be thinking we are telling our patients
one thing, but they may be thinking, hear-
ing, seeing something else. The way we
communicate is the key to our success."
Bono reported the experiences at the
naval hospital are not unique to military
medicine. Civilian medical facilities face
the same challenges. Americans are fil-
ing an increasing number of medical mal-
practice lawsuits for a variety of reasons.
They may have experienced a bad or unex-
pected outcome or they may be seeking
information about what really happened.
Establishing a good relationship with
patients and their families is the corner-
stone of good medical care and risk man-
agement.
Navy Medicine East Deputy Commander
Rear Adm. Donald Gintzig reiterated
Bono's sentiments. He explained, "medical
errors occur everyday in every hospital. It
is how we deal with them that counts. Our


A- -,


Photos by HM 1(5SW) Michael Morgan
Assistant U.S. Attorney for the Middle District
of Florida Ralph Hopkins addresses the audi-
ence at the hospital seminar. He and his col-
league Warren Zimmerman discussed medi-
cal malpractice and litigation.
patients come to us in their most vulner-
able times. What they look for is someone
who really listens, cares and understands.
I know each of you wants to make a differ-
ence in people's lives and we are here today
to learn. We are here today to connect."
The hospital's Quality Management
Physician Advisor Cmdr. Jerry "Rick"
Foltz, II, presented case studies and out-
lined how these reviews have improved
patient safety and quality of care. He
observed, "What we have been doing since
2005 has made a real difference. We have
really looked hard and put ourselves under
the microscope. We have taken risk man-
agement and made it part of our lives.
Through the lessons we have learned, it
has made me think how to instill patient
safety into my practice of medicine."
Naval Hospital Attorney and Staff Judge


Naval Hospital Jacksonville Commanding Officer Capt. Raquel Bono (center) addresses
guests at the "Beyond the Headlines 2" seminar. To Bono's left is Naval Hospital's Quality
Management Physician Advisor Cmdr. Rick Foltz and to her right is Army Reserve Maj. Gen.
Jeffery Arnold, an advisor to the Secretary of the Army. Arnold provided an overview of medi-
cal malpractice from the plaintiff's point of view.


Advocate Cmdr. Andrew Blum spoke about
ethical behavior and good communications
with patients. "Ethics is doing the right
thing. Be honest. Don't gloss over bad
news or the potential for bad outcomes and
explain the risks. Treat people the way you
would like to be treated," he said.
The participants received a rare glimpse
of medical/legal issues from the plaintiffs
lawyer's point of view presented by U.S.
Army Reserve Officer Maj. Gen. Jeffery
Arnold, a special assistant to the Secretary
of the Army. He observed, "Every hospital,
be it military or civilian has bad cases.
A bad result doesn't mean bad medicine.
Treat people with dignity and respect,
even the difficult ones. Never guarantee a
result. Docs do that sometimes."
During a breakout session, Marie Aubin-
Kelly, a legal nurse analyst with Litigation
Management, Inc., provided statistics
about the growing number of medical neg-


ligence cases citing not only physicians butf
also nurses. She pointed out that improve,
ing medical/nursing documentation alone.
would not prevent litigation or medical'
errors, but it could exonerate those provid-2'
ing safe, thorough patient care according"
to standards.
The conference received high marksA
from the participants and helped to raise.
awareness about how health care provide, ,
ers can better communicate with patients,
and incorporate risk management into the-
health-related services they provide.
Bono thanked the Naval HospitalY
Jacksonville staff for their continued com-
mitment to improving the quality of care&
for our warfighters, retirees and military'
families. She concluded, "everyday we".
have heroes who walk through our hall-',^,
ways and they deserve the very best idi:,
health care. It is our honor and distinct,
privilege to provide that care." ,


Lean Six Sigma: How can we do our jobs better?.


From CNRSE


Lean Six Sigma (LSS) is a
powerful tool for reduc-
ing variation, identifying
and eliminating waste. Many
organizations misperceive LSS
as a program and not a tool.
Consequently, folks fixate on
training the various champions
and belts instead of applying the
training to their day-to-day work.
It begins with training and ends
with results.


"Lean Six Sigma is a tool, not
a program in and of itself," said
Rear Adm. Hugh Blackwood,
deputy commander, Navy Region
Southeast (CNRSE). "LSS is not
a process of what jobs we are
doing, but how we can do them
(jobs) better."
Blackwood discussed his experi-
ence with LSS and the proper atti-
tude towards training. Certainly,
CNRSE personnel require specific
training. However, many who
are in green, black or even yellow


belt positions have never worked
before in a LSS team environ-
ment. The strength of these
teams is rooted in each mem-
ber having a different paradigm
about how change really occurs.
So, to make sustainable change,
personnel must go beyond the
structured LSS process, not only
to change the behavior of how
people view and do their work,
but also alter the culture that cre-
ated the behavior.
Success at LSS takes years, not


weeks, not months. Blackwood,
who has worked with LSS for
almost a decade, says it takes
an organization between three
and seven years to make a sus-
tainable change in its culture.
Additionally, teams must stay
together long term and for peo-
ple to be effective team members,
they must be a member of the
same team for three or more suc-
cessive years. Otherwise they
lose the skill set.
Make no mistake, there is spe-


cific training provided to the7
champions, team leaders and var-'
ious belts. There is also aware-
ness training for the team lead-"'
ers who are really going to do the-
work. But if personnel expect that-
by simply creating a structure of
trained resources, (e.g. must have,
x number of belts at various lev.
els) that improved processes willI
emerge on their own, they will be'
sorely disappointed.

See LSS, Page 16


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6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007

Aa V466 ndbm

Pep p)^ *
^^1,,0 Mono' j

^^^iil f^^^^'800 0,38�ffora~


PR2 Matthew Block varifies serial numbers on NES14 parachute harn


A LOOK


INSIDE


THE


PARALOFT
By AO I(AW) Ron McClain
Assistant Editor
T he Fleet Readiness Center Southeast Paraloft (800
Division) at NAS Jax is the largest paraloft in the
country.
They provide intermediate level maintenance, inspec-
tions, testing, checks and the calibration of all the aircrew
survival equipment supporting the P-3, S-3, H-60, EA-6B
and air wings. "We are pretty much suited to work with
Sany and all aircraft survival and egress equipment," stat-
ed 800 Division Leading Petty Officer PR1(AW/SW/PJ)
%q' Paul Fazio.
The paraloft is capable of testing, repairing and servic-
ing more than 12,000 different types of survival equip-
. ment each year. This division is also responsible for main-
taining parachutes, life rafts, oxygen regulators and all
other egress and life support systems.
The paraloft is a highly demanding and important work
center. "We are the life link between the aircraft and
aircrew," said Fazio. "We can not afford to make any mis-
takes because the lives of the crews are in our hands."
The 800 Division consists of 40 highly trained and pro-
fessional personnel. There are several shops within the
800 Division that work as a team to ensure all the equip-
ment is returned to the commands in a timely manner.
fills carbon monoxide bottles. In the 81A shop, workers inspect, repair and pack all the
parachutes. "We not only ensure that the chutes open
properly, but they have to separate properly in the water
as well," said PR2 Ryan Coomer.
The 81B shop is responsible for all the life rafts and
associated equipment. "We ensure there are no leaks in
the rafts and repair them if they find anything wrong,"
added PR2 David Chambers.


esses.


I


PR2 Lawrence Williams ensures that the oxygen regulator on
the breathing mask allows pilots and aircrewman to receive
the proper amounts of oxygen.


See PARALOFT. Page 7


PR2 James Tucker replaces harnesses on a NES14 parachute.


PR2 Chris Yarter unscrews a harness on a narachute to he replaced.


PR3 Brandon Gulley






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 7


PR2 Christian Parker give the thumbs-up to PR2
Ryan Coomer as he torques the screw on the elec-
tric package assembly (EPA). The EPA provides an
electric charge to the MK19 cartridge which creates
a small explosion causing the shear pin to separate
for the NES-14 parachute. This ensures unconscious
aircrewmen are released from the parachute.


PHOTOS BY
MC2(AW, AG)
LYNN PRIANT





PR2 David Chambers inspects
a life raft at the paraloft.


:PARALOFT: ENSURE ALL PERSONNEL GO HOME AT NIGHT


From Page 6


"We also inspect and repair the water
:survival suits and any other type of flota-
*tion devices."
SAll the equipment that uses or adminis-
ters oxygen is inspected and repaired by
*the 81C shop. They check the oxygen regu-
lators that regulate the amount of oxygen
aircrew will receive.
S"The aircrew must have the proper
amount of oxygen when breathing to sur-
vive," explained PR2 Lawrence Williams.
The C02 bottles that inflate the life rafts
are also filled and tested by 81C. ,
"No job is completed without having the
proper paperwork," said PR2 Christian
SParker. As the shop supervisor, Parker is
responsible for planning and prioritizing
the workloads received from the various
commands.
, "As the collateral duty inspector, it's my
responsibility to ensure all work is done by
the book," said PR2 Parker. "I am also the


safety and training petty officer, so I make
sure that everyone is properly trained for
each job task and that everything is done
safely."
This is handled by the 028 work center.
"All issue and receipt paperwork, logs and
records is done here," added AZ2 Lawanda
Manigault. "We receive the gear, send the
paperwork to the proper shops and when
they finish with the gear, we reissue it out
to commands."
"Our main purpose is the pilot and air-
crew safety," said Fazio. "Everything is
by the book and we pay strict attention -to
detail." -
The gear the 800 Division works on is
the last resort if a pilot has to eject from
an aircraft or aircrew have to egress. "Our
motto is 'we are the last to let you down,'"
added Fazio.
The paraloft personnel take their jobs
very seriously and have a lot of integrity in
what they do. They strive to ensure that all
personnel get to go home at night.


AZ2 Lawanda Manigault does quality assurance checks on all paperwork prior to issuing gear.


:J . ',. ^ - ' " . - ..* - . !


�* ; ..'; . ., ,- >.






PR2 Ryan Coomer reads through the electric package assembly instruction before working on
a piece of equipment.


1-







8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007


;Navy and DLAjointly plan for

iBRAC 2005 implementation


'By Capt. Diane Snyder and Sue Murray
COMFISCS/ DLAJ-39 BRAC Implementation Office
Navy and Defense Logistics
Agency (DLA) personnel met
in Jacksonville, the week of
July 16 to begin planning the imple-
mentation of the Base Closure and
Realignment (BRAC) 2005 Supply,
'Storage, and Distribution (SS&D) deci-
.sion for the Navy Fleet and Industrial
"Supply Center (FISC) supply operations
at Fleet Readiness Centers (FRCs) in
Jacksonville; Cherry Point, N.C.; and
San Diego.
The BRAC 2005 legislation calls for
Department of Defense (DoD) to realign
its current SS&D processes and organi-
zation into one integrated SS&D opera-
tion supporting military services' indus-
trial maintenance requirements. This
realignment-will improve the effective-
ness of logistics support to operational
joint and expeditionary forces by reduc-
ing duplication of functions and inven-
tory and streamlining SS&D processes,
while relying on the talents of our joint
resources.
The BRAC process is part of a larger
DoD strategy to transform our military
force to one that is more agile and more
flexible and can focus more power, more
quickly, exactly where it is needed.
Naval Supply Systems Command
(NAVSUP), Commander, Fleet and
Industrial Supply Centers (COMFISCS),
Commander, FRC and DLA leaders set
a clear vision and direction for the joint
Implementation Planning Teams (IPTs)
at this kickoff session.
"Our mission is critical to developing
the materiel support process to take us
into the 21st century," said Rear Adm.
Ray Berube, COMFISCS.
The joint IPTs are charged with cre-
ating the plan of action and milestones
(POA&M) for the FRCs SS&D imple-
mentation. The action plan will define
specific tasks to be completed that will
support a successful transfer of functions
and people without degradation of sup-
port to readiness and to the warfighter.
"Our end-state goal is to achieve sup-
ply chain improvements and readiness
objectives," said Berube. "A solid frame-
work has been set, and we have the right
team working this."
Joint Navy-DLA collaboration is essen-
tial for a successful BRAC transforma-


August is
From the TRICARE MA

W ith summer
parents are
dren in..sc
entering college and
are preparing for tl
son. Now is the perfe
members, retirees a
Catch up on their imi
, August is Natic
Awareness Month a
ing all TRICARE ben
time to review their
immunization records
TRICARE and its
professionals realize
immunizations, as p
ftyle. Beneficiaries
$,ary vaccinations th
Ment facilities, TRI
non-network provider
Immunizations are
public health. With
drinking water, there
improvement state
fnendous effect on r
improving health.
SVaccine-preventabl
till occur in the U.S
adolescents and ad
disease - for example
sands of deaths and


tion. "The Navy, other military ser-
vices, and DLA employees alike - must
take our skills and capabilities and focus
on better alignment and support to the
warfighter as we create the integrated
DoD logistics infrastructure called for in
the BRAC legislation," said Bill Budden,
executive director of the DLA BRAC
Implementation Office.
Capt. Karl Rau, commanding officer
of FISC Jacksonville, added that "the
joint implementation team is at a critical
juncture in planning this transformation
of the DoD supply chain. This BRAC
SS&D implementation plan for the
FRCs/FISCs must be well-defined and
well-executed to ensure our industrial
support lines keep delivering the repair
parts and service that keep our fleet and
Naval Air Forces Command missions
running." "As we continue to integrate
with the Navy BRAC implementation
team to carry forth the BRAC 2005 deci-
sions, warfighter support remains para-
mount, and DLA pledges to provide cost-
effective service that meets the needs
of the warfighter," said Budden. "At
the same time, Navy and DLA leaders
acknowledge that people are central to
the success of this transformation, and
a professional workforce is essential to
achieving the paramount goal of support-
ing our warfighters."
The implementation of the BRAC 2005
SS&D changes will be rolled out in par-
allel for the FISC operations at all three
FRCs. Implementation will be conduct-
ed in phases, with employee transfers
targeted for October 2008 and October
2009.
The FRCs are the first Navy indus-
trial sites to implement the BRAC SS&D
decision, with shipyard implementation
to follow.
The functions that will be impacted in
the FISCs are being finalized by Navy
and DLA leadership. For the impacted
functions, FISC personnel performing
those functions will be transferred in
place to DLA. These personnel will be
performing the same duties, will still be
physically located at their current sites,
and will become DLA employees.
For more information on BRAC 2005
SS&D implementation, visit https://
today.dla.mil/BRAC/default.asp.
Questions can be sent to nannette.davis@
navy.mil.


Immunization Awareness Month
management Activity tions each year in the United States alone.
Together, pneumonia and influenza are
the seventh leading cause of death in the
drawing to a close, United States, and the sixth leading cause
enrolling their chil- of death among people 65 years of age and
hpol, .students are older.
health care workers Immunizations are critical for mission
he upcoming flu sea- readiness. If you are a service member
3ct time for all service who is deploying overseas, you should
ind their families to receive all required immunizations before
nunizations. arriving in country. If you are not cur-
>nal Immunization rent on immunizations, you should obtain
nd we are encourag- indicated vaccines at your unit's medical
neficiaries to take the facility immediately upon arrival to ensure
individual and family you remain healthy throughout the deploy-
s with their physician. ment.
team of health care Immunizations are important, regard-
the important role of less of age, sex, race, ethnic background or
art of a healthy life- country of origin. Recommended vaccina-
can receive all neces- tions begin at birth and continue through-
rough military treat- out life. By staying up-to-date on your
[CARE network and immunizations, you can protect yourself
rs. from life-threatening conditions while also
important to overall protecting others from their spread.
the exception of safe Children are particularly vulnerable
re is no other health to infection, which is why they should be
3gy with such a tre- kept up-to-date with required immuniza-
*educing disease and tions and necessary boosters throughout
life. Immunizations are not only impor-
e diseases and deaths taht for your child's health but also a
S., affecting children, requirement for school attendance. If.you
lults. Pneumococcal have not already scheduled your children
e - still causes thou- an appointment for immunizations, you
175,000 hospitaliza- should do so as soon as possible.


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER


Centerfield: It's a


matter of perspective


By Chaplain (Lt. Cmdr.) Gregg Gillette
NAS lax Chapel
down-shifted the toploader transmis-
sion on my lime green '70 Boss 302 as
I was preparing to pull into the park-
ing lot. Marchant Stadium was very small
compared to the house that Ruth built.
That, however, is a regular season sized
stadium in New York City and this stone
and brick edifice the
yesteryear spring
training field of the
Detroit Tigers in -
Lakeland. -
It was our first
home game of the
1984 season and ,s'.
my first time play-
ing on an organized
baseball team since
1975. My college was
small, that's prob- ''
ably why I made the
team, we didn't even
have a field, so on /
game days at home
we were allowed to
use the Tigers' field.
With the 300-plus
horses under the
hood shut down, I
opened my door and C n .
began unbuckling Chaplain (Lt Cm
Ford's version of
a NASCAR safety belt when I heard the
coach tell us how to get on the field. At
the end of his instructions he pointed to
at what looked like a stone faced railroad
tunnel going into the side of a mountain.
The only thing missing were the tracks. I
finished unbuckling, grabbed my glove, a
Wilson A2000 XLC and headed to the tun-
nel.
It was a clear sky, 75-degree afternoon,
perfect baseball weather and I was anx-
ious to play. Leaving the parking lot and
stepping onto the walkway that led into
the tunnel required a 90-degree left turn.
When I took that turn all.I saw was what
awaited me at the tunnel's end. Two lush
green carpets with a crosscut design inter-
rupted only by base paths. I was about to
come as close as ever to a childhood dream,
playing professional baseball.
Focusing on the field in the distance,
I neglected to pay attention to what was
immediately in front of me, a misplaced
trash can there in the shadows of the tun-
nel. Thankfully it was so large that only
Goliath could trip over it, but by walk-.


d


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SO
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ing into it my field of vision changed from
the ball diamond to inside the tunnel and
that's when I saw it.
Attached to the wall inside the tunnel
was a large bronze plaque immortalizing
a player in Detroit's past who too walked
this same path, Hall of Famer Al Kaline. I
was so caught up in what I wanted to do, I
never stopped to think what had already
been done in the same place, on the same
field only many years
earlier.
I picked up my
pace until once again
the sun beat down
upon my head and
then I broke into a
<.... sprint for the out-
'. field. I ran from one
Sfoul line to the other
where Al Kaline,
Carl Yastzemski and
my childhood hero,
Mickey Mantle once
roamed. For this
.' ~ reserve machinist's
mate, pre-seminary
major and chaplain
wanna be, I felt as
close to the heavenly
shores as I've ever
:., been. It was unfor-
r.) Gregg Gillette gettable, but when
I stopped running I
found myself in centerfield where in less
than one hour I'd be playing. I looked
toward homeplate and I couldn't even disg
tinguish the rise of the pitchers mound.'
The field swallowed me.
In less than an hour, I too would have to
patrol the single largest piece of baseball
real estate I have ever stepped foot on and
I was scared. I went from supercharged
to super challenged. My field of dreams
became a field of fears all because my per-
spective changed.
So it is with a personal relationship
with God. If we only perceive God as the
judger of our soul, who wouldn't be fearful
(Hebrews 10:29-31). However, if we take
another look, from a different perspective,,
we can see that God is the one who can.
deliver us from all our fears (Psalm 34:4; 2.
Tim 1:7). God doesn't strike us dead when
we knowingly do something wrong. If God
did, none of us would be here. No, God is
patiently waiting on us (2 Peter 3:9) for,
our perspective of him to change in order:
that we might be guided by his blessings
(Proverbs 3:5,6) instead of driven by fear'
(Hebrews 2:14, 15).


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NAVFAC Southeast awards $60 million


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 9


HS-5 pilot


construction contracts to three area firms to become


From NAVFAC SE
N aval Facilities Engineering
Command (NAVFAC) Southeast
awarded a $60 million indefinite-
delivery/quantity, multiple award con-
struction contract (MACC) Aug. 15 to
three area 8(a) firms for design-build
and construction of general building
type projects for the North Florida/
South Georgia area.
"This MACC will provide our custom-
ers with a contract vehicle to get general
construction projects started quicker."
said Scott Glass, NAVFAC Southeast
Integrated Product Team South Atlantic
assistant operations officer. "Getting a
project started under this contract could
potentially cut out 30 days of the con-
tracting process which will save our cus-
tomers time and money."
The $60 million multiple award
contract will be shared between J2
Engineering. Inc. of Tampa, Fla., QC
Management. Inc. of Jacksonville and
Barlovento LLC of Dothan, Ala. Each
contract consists of a base year and four
option years for a maximum of 60 months
or $60 million for all contracts, which
ever comes first.
"Utilizing a I-ALCC allows the govern-
ment to procure construction projects
among pre-approved contractors in a
faster more efficient way," said Dana
Howard, NAVFAC Southeast Integrated
Product Team South Atlantic contract-
ing officer. "The three contractors will
compete for future general construction
type projects between $100.000 and $3.5
million.'"
SJ2 Engineering, Inc. is being awarded
the initial task order in the amount of


Starting a motorcycle
From Staff
A few commands at NAS Jackson-
ville have started a motorcy-
cle mentorship program. The
U.S. Army has had a program in
place for several years which has
reduced Army members motor-
cycle fatalities by 28 percent
c mpared to last year.
"Senior personnel showing
they care about their people,
combined with peer pressure,
can have a very large impact on
any safety program.
If you have a motorcycle men-
torship program, keep it alive and well


$656,720 for the design and construc-
tion of an addition to Building 797 at
the Fleet Readiness Center Southeast at
NAS Jacksonville.
The work consists of the design and
construction of a single story steel framed
building that will match the existing
structure with an insulated metal roof
on steel trusses with parapet walls to
match. It will have two 10-foot by 14-foot
roll-up doors, two personnel doors, elec-
trical panel with lighting and receptacles
required for a storage facility, complete
climate control and fire detection and
protection systems. This initial project
is expected to be completed by August
2008.
The Small Business Administration
defines 8(a) firms as a small company
that is at least 51 percent uncondition-
ally owned by an individual that is
socially and economically disadvantaged.
NAVFAC Southeast has a robust Small
Business Program that uses 8(a) firms as
one of its tools to reach its small business
goal of 40.6 percent.
Future projects under this contract
may include aviation and aircraft facili-
ties, marine facilities, barracks and per-
sonnel housing facilities, administrative
facilities, warehouses and supply facili-
ties, abatement and handling of haz-
ardous/regulated materials or may also
require comprehensive interior design.
Work under this multi-award con-
tract will be performed primarily at
NAS Jacksonville, Marine Corps Blount
Island Command. NS Mayport. Naval
Air Warfare Center Orlando, NSB Kings
Bay. Ga., and surrounding Naval Reserve
Centers through August 2012.


mentorship program
and you will help keep your service
members alive and well. If you don't
have a program, seriously consider
starting one. It could be the differ-
ence between life and death to
someone in your command.
For assistance in starting
a program or ideas in keep-
ing your existing program
vibrant and active,
call Tim Jeror or
Connie Policastro at
542-2584/3332, or e-
mail timothy.jeror@
navy.mil and con-
suelo.policastro.ctr@
navy.mil.


instructor pilot

By Lt. Nick Kesler
HS-5 PAO
Over the course of the past four
years, Lt. Jeremy Doughty has
been the backbone of the junior
officer corps within HS-5. He has been
a revered and respected pilot, division
officer and mentor. During his time at
the command, he has been witness to and
a large part of the restructuring of the
"Nightdippers"' maintenance, operations
and training programs.
Doughty has served as the 1st lieu-
tenant, schedules officer, aircraft divi-
sion officer and most recently the quality
assurance officer. Because of his selfless
efforts, Doughty received his first Navy
and Marine Corps Achievement Medal for
successfully running the Nightdippers'
Quality Assurance Division through the
course of more than 1,000 mishap-free
flight hours on their recent cruise. Doughty
also departs HS-5 having logged more than
1,000 Sikorsky H-60 flight hours, a mile-
stone achieved by relatively few naval avi-
ators during their initial operational tour.
Due to the combination of his expertise
and easy-going ways, Doughty has been
instrumental in the training of more than
30 new pilots and aircrew the squadron
has received from the training commands.


Photo courtesy of HS-5
HS-5 Commanding Officer Cmdr. Roy
Undersander presents Lt. Jeremy Doughty
with the Navy and Marine Corps Achievement
Medal.

"In the beginning [of my tour], the squad-
ron had hit on rough times, so I tried to do
everything I could every day to energize all
of the people I worked with," Doughty said.
"Looking back on things, I've really had a
good time at HS-5. It's definitely been a
busy tour, but it's been very rewarding."
Because of his knack for training and
helping others, Lt. Doughty is now going
to try his hand at being an instructor pilot.
He recently picked up orders to go back to
his helicopter roots and fly as an advanced
helicopter instructor pilot at HT-18 at NAS
Whiting Field in Milton, Fla. "I'm excited
to head back to the training command and
get to train the future of our helicopter
communities," Doughty added.


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'10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007


Navy medicine HR approaches 50 percent deployment


: By MC1 (SW) Jeff McDowell
Navy Medicine Support Command
Public Affairs
The Defense Medical Human
Resource System inter-
net (DMHRSi), which is
managed by the Navy Medicine
Support Command headquarters
at NAS Jacksonville, is now fully
deployed in more than 25 com-
mands throughout Navy medi-
cine.
DMHRSi is an Internet-based
application that integrates educa-
tion and training, readiness, labor
cost assignment, personnel and
manpower data. DMHRSi also
.provides and assists Navy medi-
cine commands worldwide in all
areas of personnel asset visibility
-of active duty, reserve, civilian,
contractor and volunteer compo-
nents.
In Navy medicine, DMHRSi was
originally deployed at nine sites,
Called "test beds" at naval health
clinics located at Annapolis,
Md.; Patuxent River, Md.; and
Quantico, Va.; Naval Hospitals
'"Beaufort, S.C.; Charleston, S.C.;
Jacksonville; Navy Medicine East
and the Navy Environmental
Health Center, both at
SPortsmouth, Va. and NMSC.
"The system has changed how
the personnel management busi-
ness of military healthcare is con-
ducted from the command level
all the way down to the junior
hospital corpsman," said NMSC's
Mike Stewart, the DMHRSi
Deployment/Sustainment direc-
tor.


Photo by MC 1(SW) Nick De La Cruz
Mike Stewart, director of the Defense Medical Human Resource System internet (DMHRSi), demonstrates
the DMHRSi application to several Navy Medicine Support Command (NMSC) military and civilian employ-
ees. DMHRSi is a Web-based application that is being deployed to every military medical facility worldwide.
DMHRSi greatly enhances the Navy Medical Department leadership's ability to view all of their human assets,
track required training and readiness, and report labor hours expended. DMHRSi is another example of how
NMSC continues to change the way Navy medicine conducts business.


"Since coming online, DMHRSi
has provided many important
benefits, including standard-
ization of medical department
human resource information
across all branches of the Armed
Services, and has increased per-


sonnel visibility throughout all
military medical treatment
facilities including civilian and
military workers," said Stewart.
"DMHRSi provides accurate
answers to many questions at a
glance, a huge improvement over


the accountability in the current
human resource management
system."
"Who is deployable and already
deployed? How much does this
provider cost the system? Who
has what training? This is the


IV


NMSC selects top civilians for second quarter


By MC1(SW)
ick De La Cruz
NMSC Public Affairs
T he Centralized Cre-den-
tials and Privileging
Department (CCPD)
head at Navy Medicine
Support Command (NMSC)
and a medical staff specialist
-here were recently selected
"as the NMSC Level 2 and
WLevel 1 Civilians of the
SQuarter (COQ).
� Sandra Banning, level 2,
and Claire Grusden, level
1, were selected as the
top civilians at NMSC for
the second quarter. Level
1 COQs are selected from
among GS 1-10 employees,
"and level two from among
'GS 11-15.


Banning, a Quonset Point,
R.I., native, took her selec-
tion in stride. "I was hon-
ored to be named the COQ,"
said Banning. "NMSC has
an awesome staff. To be
chosen to represent them
for a quarter was great."
Banning has been at her
position for 14 years. She's
been with NMSC since it
was formed in November
.2005 as a Navy medicine
echelon-3 flag headquarters
command. Before NMSC,
Banning was with the now
disestablished Healthcare
Support Office, -which
was located in the current
NMSC headquarters build-
ing at Naval Air Station
Jacksonville.-


As the CCPD head,
Banning mjanages the Navy
Reserve Credentials and
Privileging program, ensur-
ing all Navy Reserve clini-
cians have their required
training and are competent
to provide safe patient care.
"Our goal is to make sure
we have no one practicing
medicine, dentistry or nurs-
ing without the appropri-
ate authority," explained
Banning. "And, those who
are practicing in a clinical
setting are being monitored
to ensure patients are safe
and care is appropriate."
Although she is eligible
for retirement next year,
Banning admitted, "It will
be hard to walk away. from


the challenges this position
offers. I absolutely love
what I do and I am passion-
ate about my job. I have the
best staff that can be found.
What's not to love?"
Fellow COQ recipient and
CCPD co-worker Grusden
shared the sentiment.
"I am always inspired by
those who are energized by
what it takes to do a job
and get it done right," said
Grusden.
As a medical staff special-
ist, Grusden is tasked with
ensuring Navy Reserve
health care providers are
qualified for their posi-
tions. She verifies their
degrees and assists them
in obtaining licenses they


Claire Grusden
may require to keep their
credentials up to date.
Dedicated to her role,
Grusden plans to continue
supporting CCPD's mission
at NMSC alongside "the
best team of associates I've


Sandra Banning
had the opportunity to work
with."
This selection marks
the first COQ awardltor
Grusden, who's been w~th
NMSC for two and a liflt
years.


NMSC selects top Sailors for second quarter


By MCI(SW)
Nick De La Cruz
Navy Medicine Support
Command Public Affairs


Navy Medicine Sup-
port Command
(NMSC) recently
named the command's
postal officer and the
command's Interfacility
'Credential Transfer
Brief and Performance
Appraisal Report manager
as the NMSC Sailor of the
Quarter (SOQ) and Junior
Sailor of the Quarter
(JSOQ) respectively.
PC2(SW) Ebony Anthony
and HN Amanda Hampson
were selected as the top
NMSC Sailors for the sec-
ond quarter.
Anthony, who hails from
Alexandria, Va., demon-
strated to the SOQ board
that she is dedicated to her
trade, operating under the
mantra "through rain, sleet
or snow, the mail must
come and go." As the com-
mand's Morale, Welfare and
Recreation president and
a command fitness leader,
she's more of a 'behind the
scenes' Sailor.
"I'm not one for atten-
tion," she admitted, "so,
I was in shock when I
found out I'd been select-
ed for Senior Sailor of the
Quarter. It was a blessing
and an honor."
Anthony, who is also
responsible for routing mes-
sage traffic to the proper per-
sonnel throughout the com-
mand, attributes her success


Photos by MC1 Nick De L
PC2(AW) Ebony Anthony of I
Medicine Support Command (NI
proudly accepts the Senior Sail
the Quarter plaque for 2007's
ond quarter from Capt. Leeza
NMSC's assistant chief of staff.
. ,



- '



Bi " ' " ^ i'< �


Capt. Leeza Kent, Navy Med
Support Command's (NMSC)
tant chief of staff, presents
Amanda Hampson of NMSC
Junior Sailor of the Quarter pi
for 2007's second quarter. Ham
a 2005 graduate of Bedford
School in Bedford, Pa., was th
to receive this honor.
to a bit of wisdom she picked
up through her career.
"Never doubt yourself
or give up," Anthony said.
"Everyone has setbacks,


and all you can do
is move forward and
overcome those speed
bumps." '
Anthony is current-
ly working toward a
degree in business
management and she
hopes to become a
First class petty offi-
cer soon.
Hampson, NMSC's
JSOQ, works in
the Centralized
a Cruz Credentials
Navy and Privileging
MSC) Department. As a
or of medical files special-
sec- ist in CCPD, "I man-
Kent, age and maintain
professional creden-
S tials and grant privi-
leges to more than
k,J 3,000 doctors and
,' other healthcare pro-
Sviders who serve in
the Naval Reserve,"
Sshe said.
CCPD also ensures
its healthcare provid-
ers have appropriate
S education, training
licenses, certifications
S and current skills
icine within their given
assis- clinical specialty.
H N Hampson also vali-
the dates credentials for
laque Navy Reserve medi-
pson, cal staff during their
High reserve drill training.
killed "Then, I follow
up their training
by ensuring the appropri-
ate paperwork is obtained
and properly filed on their
behalf."
A 2005 graduate of


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Bedford High School in
Bedford, Pa., Hampson is
currently pursuing a bach-
elor's degree in sports sci-
ences, focusing on athletic
performance.
An otherwise humble
Sailor, Hampson was
thrilled to be selected as
JSOQ. "I was going against
some pretty outstanding
Sailors here," she said. "I
was very honored to be
selected. It's just so nice to
be recognized by my chain
of command for my work."


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sort of information DMHRSi pro-
vides commanding officers and
other leaders," Stewart added.
"Standardizing this information
is a huge benefit of DMHRSi."
DMHRSi continues to assist
military leaders throughout the
Navy Medical Department to
track and monitor all vacant bil-
lets, deployable personnel, what
training staff has received, man-
ning issues at all levels and labor
costs. In order to accomplish
this, personnel generate electron-
ic timecards that measure their
hours in the facility and where
those hours were allocated.
Another DMHRSi benefit
involves training and education.
More and more workers are now
able to request and reserve their
own local training requirements.
By having this ability, paper
requests continue to be eliminated
and more commands are able to
view training records and sched-
ule their own training. Stewari
said this greatly reduces process-;
ing in and processing out times.
Stewart added that since
DMHRSi is an Internet-based
application, all training is stored
in a database that is easily acces-
sible, thus eliminating the need
for paper records to be main-t
trained. Still, personal informa-
tion is protected.
"Access to sensitive inform-a-
tion is only granted only to those
personnel at a command that
has a need to know, such as per-
sonnel who work in the Human
Resources Department," Stewart'
said.
- i '*


/


"r-i t v,.,vv





JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 11


Hosing

down


Photos
by Kaylee
LaRocque



PR3 Joel Grenald
of Consolidated
Maintenance
Organization
scrubs down
the wings of
a P-3 aircraft
at the wash bay.


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committed to helping you succeed, with
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starts, and a book grant to cover all textbook
costs for degree-seeking undergraduates.


More than 50 online bachelor's and
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ATAN Daniel Pike of Consolidated Maintenance Organization, sprays down a P-3 aircraft dur-
ing a washdown Aug. 8.


American Military University I www.amuonline.com/navy


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4 a






12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007



BINGO!


MWR offers favorite pastime on base
By MC2(AW/NAC) Lynn Friant
Staff Writer


The NAS Jax Morale, Wel-
fare and Recreation (MWR)
Department offers Bingo each
day at The Zone Complex. Bingo
sessions are held Monday through
Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
and Sunday through Thursday eve-
nings from 6:30-10 p.m.
All players must be 18 years
old. Players must have an appro-
priate base I.D. card or be signed
in by a sponsor. Sponsors are
allowed to bring three guests.
"I transferred here in 1996 from
Little Creek, Va. and I have been
playing Bingo here ever since. I
love Bingo! I am a Bingo fanatic,"
said Bernice Wilson.
Bingo players purchase cards
with numbers on them in a grid
corresponding to the five letters
in the word B-I-N-G-O. Numbers
such as B-2 or 0-68 are then
drawn at random until one play-
er completes a 'Bingo' pattern,
such as a line with five numbers
in a vertical, horizontal or diago-
nal row on one of their cards and
wins the prize. There are many
possible patterns to play for.
Day Bingo cards are sold indi-
vidually at $1 per card for regular
games and $2 and $5 per card for
jackpots.
Night Bingo has 35 different
games and has two packages
one for $22 and one for $25. The
$30,000 jackpot card and Bingo
appreciation cards are sold sepa-
rately.
Wacky Wednesday is special as
patrons play pattern Bingo, which
adds a bit of extra 'spice' to the
game. The caller announces cer-
tain patterns that are a bit more
complex than a vertical, horizon-
tal or diagonal pattern. This pat-
tern is usually based on shapes


Photos by MC2(AW/NAC) Lynn Friant
Bernice Wilson gets to work marking her Bingo cards.


Veronica Martindale purchases daubers from Morale, Welfare and
Recreation Aide Brandy Schons before a Bingo session.
and takes a bit of creativity and gram depends on the customer
imagination to devise. Also, on service you provide. We strive to
Wednesday nights the payouts give our customers the best ser-
are higher, vice we can which is why they
"The success of this Bingo pro- are so loyal. Some of them have


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random balls and announces the results.
. , '"






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 13
-- - I


USCIS


launches


toll-free


military


helpline
From the U.S. Citizenship
and Immigration Services
Members of the U.S.
military and their
families stationed
around the world are now
able to call U.S. Citizenship
and Immigration Services
(USCIS) for help with
immigration services and
benefits using a dedicat-
ed, toll-free telephone help
line, 1-877-CIS-4MIL (1-
877-247-4645).
"Thousands of immigrant
Soldiers, Sailors, Airmen
and Marines have made
extraordinary sacrifices
for America," said USCIS
Director Emilio Gonzalez.
"As such, at USCIS, we are
committed to exhausting
every effort to ensure that
the application process for
immigrant service members
is convenient, quick and
secure. These brave men
and women, and their fam-
ilies, deserve this service
and we are proud to assist."
"This hotline honors the
more than 40,000 non-
U.S. citizens serving in the
military today. If you are
willing to fight and die for
America, you should be able
to become an American,"
said Sen. Barbara Mikulski
(D-Md.). "I will continue to
work to improve this pro-
cess, because service mem-
bers and their families have
enough to worry about."
USCIS customer ser-
vice center specialists are
available to assist callers
Monday through Friday
from 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
(CST). Callers will receive
assistance regarding:
* Tracking their appli-
cation for naturalization
(Form N-400)
* Notifying USCIS of a
new mailing address or
duty station
* Checking the status of
an application or petition
* Bringing a spouse, fian-
c6 or adopted child to the
United States
* Obtaining posthumous
citizenship for a deceased
member of the Armed
Services
. Submitting an applica-
tion for expedited process-
ing
Service members and
their families stationed in
the United States or over-
seas may access the help
line using the toll-free num-
ber, through their base tele-
phone operator or using the
Defense Switched Network
(DSN). After hours call-
ers will receive an e-mail
address that they can use
to contact USCIS for assis-
tance. Operators will ask
members of the general
public to call our main cus-
tomer service line: 1-800-
375-5283.
USCIS is working with
the Department of Defense
to ensure the military com-
munity has accurate and
up-to-date information
about immigration ser-
vices and benefits. USCIS
offices and the designated
point-of-contact at each
military installation will
receive information about
the Military Help Line and
other immigration-related


information and resources
geared specifically for the
military and their families.
In addition to the help
line, USCIS has developed
a Web page, http://www.
uscis.gov/military that con-
tains information and links
to services specifically for
the military and their fami-
lies.


* -eFM MU =1iA-AVIU


SPECI VALUE!

$2497
now



was $2897
Scotts*
Standard Broadcast TT*
Spreader
#231609













S$4997was $59
,SEED&SOD
SSTARTER SO44 Bela Vista Ceiling Fan
.Aged Bronze finish #96879
Aso available in Antique Nickel finish
(#96950) and White finish (96982)


now
$347
was 82 1.5 cu. ft.
Sta-Green�
Seed and Sod Soil
#126813


gear up for the weekend with




big values


Off : 10 off
ALL " ALL INSTALLED
PATIO BLOCK SPECIAL ORDER FLOORING
Discount lken ai 8 n3.isei. offer valid 8.,19W0? through 8,29i07. Offer applies only to
Otter .,aiia 8,-?3,0'8 26'7 Special Order floonng projects purchased and Inslalled
While supplies m la Limlea lo through Lowe's See a Flooring Specialist for deTails.
slora slock oniv See lore lor details Some restrictions may apply.


If '" \VV rinrr -
,' ' '; Tru.itfO by pr-i,' I t,_,-1
' ", VALUE!
now

$59


Wer
S13' T
, - Mult
. *300
#7r83
IA
: - ..* **

r ''*
*i


50%
off
CLOSEOUT OUTDOOR
FURNITURE AND DEC(
includes Patio Furniture, Cushit
Umbrellas. Benches. Swinrgs.
Hammocks. Gazebos. Canopie
Planters, Fountains. Outdoor
Decorative Items, Torches,
Trellises, and Arbors.


ner
telescoping
i-Ladder
Ib load capacity
90


now Conto,
$t5289J
I3 Foldin8
was $4797 Replac
i w s Banque
6' Folding Table Legs (f
S72 x 30 #12478J I21454


SPECIAL .

now .-
$1394
513. each
1/2" x 4' x 8' 3-Ply Sheathing Plywood
*15 32 actual lnckness B12192


%l
10 off0 p I11
ALL ROOM -
AIR CONDITIONERS
Discount li.ren on IE-.Al maran- prce taben at reqdster.
e>cl'uds hearl'c.Oi unit Avaaljoilit, vanes c marker
Wniiue suppiiSR3l imrm-a to sore stock only Oiler aiia
a823 0F r.rnougn B 26'07 See iora for deetall'.


ur
g Chair
$17.97


;ement -
et Table
Pair)
$18.60


iii m


10%0
10 off
ALL WHIRLPOOL"
WATER COOLERS
Discount taken at register.
Offer valid 8/23/07 through
8/26/07. See store for details.


-R ,

. ��


SPECIAL

now

$168
: was 5198
. , 5r, ,Su1
.:'"drrL" 32" or 36" Savannah Retractable Screen Storm Door
u, i,.. r-, 220602. 220604


off 10-ff 1025
CLOSEOUT PORTABLE CLOSEOUT TOOLS CLOSEOUT
)R ELECTRIC FANS Includes select compressors, pneumahc nailers, welding, MODEL MAJOR APPLIANCES
nand rools. Iaser levels, ool storage, hand-held power
ons, Offer valid 8/23/07-9/19/07. tools, and bench-top tools Offer valid 8/23/07-9/18/07. Includes select refrigerators, clothes wash
dryers, dishwashers, ranges and over- the
. I microwaves. Quantities limited.
Priced as marked. Selection may vary by store. See store for details. While supplies last. Limited to store stock only. Look for the yellow clearance labels.


0
f


ers and
- range


For the Lowe's nearest you, call 1-800-993-4416 or visit us online at Lowes.com
Prices may vary after 8/26/07 if there are market variations. "Was" prices in this advertisement were in effect on 8/16/07, and may vary based on Lowe's Everyday Low Price policy. See store for details regarding
product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities.@ 2007 by Lowe's@. All rights reserved. Lowe's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. 070892
001/708921021


'Topcats'

on board

Stennis

Photo by MC3 Jon Hyde
An S-3B Viking from the "Topcats" of VS-31 spreads
its wings prior to launching off the flight deck of
Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis
(CVN 74). Stennis and Carrier Air Wing 9 are on a
scheduled deployment to promote peace, regional
cooperation and stability.


Let's Build Something Together

FREE PROPANE EXCHANGE

FREE ASSEMBLY EVERYDAY
or the pur , of a new .fw 1ar t,27 I rJ .
r d ie "


Char-Broil.


now

o98 was$119
Dual-Burner LP Gas Grill
#242264


.. ..w _.. . . .. .-...


I


- --- - --


-z-~~--~- ~ -I �I -I �---- - .-


CLEARANCE


(; r^ VALUE!


--~-
~';EId~HI~O1V�


~l~jj







* 14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007




MW! Planner

Mission First, Sailors Always t


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.
2Nll you can bowl for $10, 9 p.m. - midnight

Saturday - Extreme Bowling
9 p.m. - midnight
$10 per person, includes shoe rental

THE ZONE

COMPLEX
Call 542-3521 for more information.

Texas Hold'em Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Every Monday and Thursday 7 p.m.
Open to all authorized patrons and guests.
Zone gift certificates awarded!

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!

FITNESS

ND AQUATICS
Wor 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
11a.m. - noon

I.T.T EVENTS
f'or more information about I.T.T. trips or
ticket prices, please call 542-3318.

Orlando Shopping Trip
Saturday
112 per person, includes transportation to
and from Millenia Mall and
Orlando premium outlets!

2008 Entertainment Books
Now on sale at I.T.T.
I20 each plus free two-week membership
for "Entertainment on Vacation"

aJacksonville Jaguars tickets on sale now!
Picket prices $40 - $56.50 (Limit four tick-
ets per game per person)
Ride the ITT Jaguar Shuttle for only $10
)er game or $80 for all regular home sea-
son games.

Daytona 500 tickets on sale now!
DePalma and Keech Box (limited number)
$152
Super Stretch (rows 1-20) $90

IJolunteers needed for
irom the Fleet and Family Support Center
any Sailors have become severely
/ injured during the war on terror-
ism and are receiving comprehen-
gve and continuous care beginning in the
battlefield through a military treatment
fcility and ultimately by the Veteran's
Administration.
Although these facilities do what they
ean to assist these Sailors and their fami-
es, there are gaps in non-medical treat-
ment within the process. This is particular-
Strue when Sailors are medically retired
and return to their hometown. Many if
Siese Sailors could use future help, advice
5md assistance. To meet the needs of our
severely injured warriors, the Navy is ini-
Eating the Safe Harbor Program.

Fantasy

football

Bom Staff ."N
--

S top Navy score will win you a _
trip for two to Hawaii and a


-7 .]LBrian Urlacher autographed
Cotball and championship ring for
Me best score in each region!
"One free entry per eligible Morale,
Welfare and Recreation customer.
Register now at www.navyff.com. &
: Some rules and restrictions apply.
Zor complete details, go to http://
Mwrgl.cnic.navy.mil or call 847-
B38-2110, Ext. 484.
Am-


Super Stretch Tower (rows 33-51) $135
*these tickets are for both Feb. 16 and 17.
NEXTEL Fan Zone $75
ITT shuttle $15 (limited number of seats)

Halloween Horror Nights
at Universal Studios
Tickets are now available!
Sunday - Thursday $33.75, park hours
6:30 p.m. - midnight
Friday - $38.50, park hours 6:30 p.m. - 2
a.m.
Saturday - $58, park hours
6:30 p.m. - 2 a.m.

LIBERTY COVE

RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be restricted
to El-E5 single or unaccompanied active
duty members. Call the Liberty Cove
Recreation Center for more details, 542-
3491.

Comedy Zone Trip
Tuesday
Free

Mall & Movie Trip
Sept. 8
AMC Theater and Orange Park Mall

Jaguars vs. Titans Football Game
Sept. 9
$5

Comedy Zone Trip
Sept. 11
Free

MOVIES
Movies are shown at the base theater and
open to all hands.
For details call 542-3491.

Tomorrow, 7 p.m. - Vacancy (R)
Saturday, 5 p.m. - Meet the Robinsons (G)
Saturday, 7 p.m. - Blades of Glory (PG-13)
Aug. 31, 7 p.m. - In the Land of Women
(PG-13)
Sept. 1, 5 p.m. - Surfs Up (PG)
Sept. 1, 7 p.m. - Perfect Stranger (R)
Sept. 7, 7 p.m. - Next (PG-13)
Sept. 8, 5 p.m. - Shrek the Third (PG)
Sept. 8, 7 p.m. - 28 Weeks Later

NAS JAX

GrOLF 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!
Sept. 4 and 18 for active duty
Today, Sept. 6 and 20 for retirees and
Department of Defense personnel

Family Golf Clinics
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 sessions

Video Golf Lesson
Every Wednesday through September
9 a.m. - noon
3-5 p.m.
$25 per person

Safe Harbor Program
The Safe Harbor Program is designed
to focus on the non-medical aspects of
treatment for severely injured Sailors and
their families as they migrate through the
various processes of treatment, recupera-
tion, convalescent leave, etc. They need
assistance with matters involving their
pay, taking advancement exams, filing
claims for insurance, etc. The Safe Harbor
Program will provide the case manage-
ment oversight to make sure each and
every Sailor receives the care and support
they need and deserve.
If interested in helping with this new
program, call the Retired Affairs Office at
542-2766, Ext.126 or stop by the Fleet and
Family Support Center from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Monday through Friday.


1.


A


Photo by Shannon Leonard
Lt. j.g. Steven Lezzi of VP-30 purchases tickets for the Daytona 500 from Information, Tickets
and Travel representative Jana Vaca Aug. 15. The Daytona 500 is Feb. 16 at the Daytona
International Speedway. Tickets are currently on sale at the ITT office for $90 to $152 each.
A Daytona 500 shuttle is also available for $15 per person. For more information, call 542-
3318.


O'CLUB

& T-BAR
For information on booking command 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


^ - 1r% ---- t- I -- - r ---- II-.- - I --.


nCini7.TrJ w 5i�m


I'd love to
save thousands I'd love to have a
on a new home designer kitchen in my
ready nowl dream home!


MULBERRY

COVE MARINA
Call 542-3260.


MWR Powerboat Class
Saturday/Sunday
$125 per person


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

FLYING CLUB
Call 777-8549.
Ground School
Sept.10-Oct. 17
$365 per person
Includes instruction and books.


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The Weekly Crossword By Alan P.Oschwang Huntington Beah,CA


ACROSS
1 Passing fancies
5 Scale amts.
8 Grayish olive green
14 NYC theatrical award
15 Expression of
satisfaction
16 Follows, as advice
17 Start of Evan Esar
quote
19 Part 2 of quote
20 Leave out in elocution
21 Museum workers
23 Bright sign
25 Reuben shoppe
26 Part 3 of quote
29 Continued a
subscription
34 On the mark
35 Clip
37 Jelly choice
38 Tim or Beryl
40 Part 4 of quote
43 Sailing
44 Sci-fi flick cast
member
46 Pop, to some
48 AT&T part
49 Carpenters, at times
52 Part 5 of quote
54 Felines
56 Greenside hazard
57 Utopians
62 Muse of poetry
65 Part 6 of quote
66 End of quote
68 Veep from Tennessee
69 Tony Randall movie,
"7 Faces of Doctor
70 Gallant guy
71 Did salon work
72 Id companion
73 Units of work

DOWN
1 Duffer's shout
2 First victim
3 Decrease
4 Planter's tool
5 Experimental rm.
6 Max or Buddy
7 Evidence unit?


R151280


08/16/07


8 Snake
9 Rever
10 Kind c
11 Latin I
12 Entrar
13 Miller
18 Cat's
22 Sun.
24 Half o
26 Sites


27
28
30
31
32
33
36
39
41
42
45
47
50
51
53


t's warning
berating
of crazy?
being
since
and Martin
calls
oration
f Mork's sign-off
for some sales


Massenet work
Little yelp
Important time
Some trash
Fencers' foils
Distributed cards
Qt. fractions
Accomplished
Fireplace shelf
Emulate Perry White
Assert
Come to terms
Lifted


Ave. crossers
House attachment


55 Swiped
57 Lupino and Tarbell
58 Blockhead
59 Like a souffle
60 Mil. hooky-player


61 Fly in the ointment
63 Chinawood oil
64 Makes a choice
67 Dove's call


Last Week's Answers

MOOLA PEAT G ALL
I FALL THE WOR LDSA
T . -U X L FR N EEDEDIDI
B I D M EET

1 DI CEU NP R I G TOUNC



S O TE EAL R



LA Y S WEAN DRESS


By Alan P. Olschwang 8/23/07


I


~i


U IJl I I%, 1 4%W


I H , . --


I






Ist 23. 2007 * 15


FFSC offers educational
From Staff
The NAS Jacksonville Fleet and
Family Support Center (FFSC)
Life Skills Education and Support
Program is the foremost preventive mea-
sure for avoidance of personal and family
problems.
All FFSC workshops and classes are free
to service members and their families as
well as Department of Defense civilian per-
sonnel aboard the base.

Ombudsman training set
From Staff
NAS Jax Ombudsman Basic Training
workshops will be held Oct. 7 from
8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and Dec. 7
from 6-10 p.m. in the Building 554 confer-
ence room.
Basic training is required of all ombuds-
men to better enhance the readiness of
Navy families.
This course provides the foundational
information necessary for ombudsmen to
properly execute their duties as required
by OPNAVINST 1750.1F.
For more information and to sign up, call
Wilhelmina Nash at 542-2766, ext. 155 or
email: wilhelmina.nash@navy.mil.


I and support programs
Pre-registration is required. If special
accommodations or handicapped access is
required, please notify FFSC upon regis-
tration.
The following workshops are available in
August:
Aug. 27-31, 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. -
Command Financial Specialist Training
Aug. 28, 9 a.m. - noon - Anger
Management Workshop
For further information or to register,
call 542-2766, ext. 127.

Command Financial
Specialist training set
From Staff
Tlhe next Command Financial Spe-
cialist training will be held Aug.
27-31. This workshop is designed to
educate senior personnel on how to con-
duct financial counseling and education.
Attendees must be highly motivated, fi-
nancially stable and have 12 months
remaining at their current command fol-
lowing completion of the workshop.
For more information, contact Rufus
Bundrige at 542-2766, Ext. 132 or email
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JL 1j


Sniffing

around



Photo by
MC2(AW/NA C)
Lynn Friant


MA2 Angela Watson of the NAS jax
Security Department, commands
her Military Working Dog, Ceasar,
to search for drugs during a routine
sweep in Building 1 Aug. 15.


L-


'~T~c~


~c~







16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007


Why is exercise helpful when you quit smoking?


By Danny Woodard
Certified Health Promotion Director
and Tobacco Treatment Specialist
NAS Jax Wellness Center
SWhy is exercise so help-
ful when you quit smok-
S ing?
A: One of the best ways to relieve
the harsh effects of your internal
stress response is to exercise. Just
moderate activity can have dra-
matic and positive effects on your
health. More often than not, we get
stressed and we sit a lot. Nothing
improves your health as quickly
and as profoundly as regular exer-
cise.
SIn addition to helping you man-
age stress, the benefits of exercise
will also improve your chances
of successfully quitting smok-
ing. Exercise provides some of the
same rewards as smoking: men-


tal sharpening, increased sense of
self-control and a greater ability
to relax and relieve the effects of
stress. Many successful ex-smok-
ers have found exercise to be the
final part in their successful quit-
ting kit. Without intense aerobic
exercise, I probably would not have
quit. Exercise is frequently recom-
mended for all types of drug addic-
tion. The combination of using
stretching or yoga exercise, aerobic
exercise, and relaxation strategies
is very helpful for smokers. Those
smokers who exercise regularly are
more likely to quit. Often, those
that do not quit smoking, do reduce
their smoking substantially with
the help of exercise.
There are several reasons for
the beneficial effects of exercise on
smoking:
* Regular physical activity induc-


es biochemical changes within
the body. Some of these changes
are similar to those produced by
nicotine. Exercise boosts catechol-
amines which produce increased
mental alertness. Sustained exer-
cise increases the brain's endorphin
level, a neurotransmitter that pro-
duces a pleasant and relaxed state
of well-being.
* By working regular exercise
into your weekly schedule, you can
provide yourself with a regular peri-
od of self-care, self-management,
and serenity. Your exercise time
can interrupt your normal stress
patterns, and create an enriching
and healthy alternative to smoking!
* Regular exercise can strength-
en your back, tone your muscles,
lighten your mood, balance your
endocrine system, improve your
resilience to illness and help you


sleep better.
* Exercise helps you cope more
effectively with stress by helping
you stay more calm and focused.
* It can also produce positive
moods and psychological changes.
People who exercise are more likely
to gain a sense of accomplishment,
independence and a sense of con-
trol over their life. They are also
-more likely to become more reso-
lute, emotionally stable, and imagi-
native. It also makes you feel better
about yourself!
* Regular exercise is the best
weight management tool that a
quitting smoker can use. It helps to
control cravings for cigarettes and
food, and it can increase cravings
for healthier food choices.
* Exercise also helps your mus-
cles relax and induces better qual-
ity sleep.


BABY: Dad passes quals and gets to base in time for birth


From Page 1

tell him to listen to his NFO instructor. That instructor,
Lt. Stuart Anderson, an Australian on this internation-
ally-crewed flight, told him, "Mate, we're not kidding."
Jenson headed the flight back toward NS Mayport
requesting expedited clearance past NS Mayport and to
NAS Jacksonville. VP-30 contacted NAS Jacksonville Air
Operations and their flight moved to the front of the line
for approach and landing.
Meanwhile, Breazele had also been reached on his
cell phone. Although he was on leave, he was near NAS
Jacksonville on 1-95 and decided to come in for the pro-
edure. As he entered the gates, Breazele recalled seeing
a -3 making an unusual approach to the runway with
a seep bank. He said he figured it was either Bierbach's
plane or a plane with a problem.
That was Tim's aircrew getting their shipmate to the
party on time. When they taxied to the hangar, they hur-
ried him to the parking lot where he found the squadron
had a command car ready to whisk him to the hospital.
hurrying into the fifth floor surgical area, hospital staff
tossed him sterile garb, to pull on over his flight suit
before entering the operating room. Breazele had just
arrived as well.
Ten minutes later, the Bierbach's first-born, who Colleen
was told was coming with or without dad, was delivered
by Caesarean birth and briefly placed in the arms of his


recovering mother. Born at just 36 weeks and four days,
the 5-pound, 5-ounce, 18-inch baby girl is healthy and
clearly the light in her parents' eyes.
Within minutes of the delivery, Tim was on the hospi-
tal's video e-mail laptops sending pictures to some excited
grandparents while mom recovered from the procedure.
"It was amazing that I was able to walk from the delivery
room to our room, lay the baby down under the heater,
take a picture of her and send it to the grandparents
instantaneously," he said.
Addison shares a birthday with Tim's mother, who said
the new grandchild is the best birthday present she's ever
received. Colleen had earlier planned on being the maid
of honor at her sister's wedding in Maine. But Addison's
early arrival changed that plan as well. Tim and Colleen
said their families are already planning a series of visits
from the Skippback area of Pennsylvania to see the new-
est Bierbach.
Colleen said she received great help from a close friend
on base, Michelle Dillard, in getting everything together
for her hospital stay. She said that despite some cell
phone delays, Michelle was there for her had Tim not
made it. Lying in that operating room, she was beginning
to get concerned that neither her husband nor Breazele
would be there, and was very relieved when both made it
just in time.
The Bierbach's said that they had great support from
their entire Navy family. That included base.friends as


SAFETY AWARD: Second in a row for NAS Jax


From Page 1

rates to drop and earn these awards. I
would trade in all our awards though,
if we could go one year without a sin-
gle mishap. That's our goal, to not
have anyone get hurt," said NAS Jax
Safety Officer Ron Williaison. "It's
nice to be recognized but we're more
appreciative of the people who come
here every day and do their work
safely."
During the past three years NAS
Jax saw a significant number of civil-
ian mishaps drop from 44 in fiscal
year 2003 to nine in fiscal year 2006.
During that same time, government


motor vehicle accidents also decreased
by half. The base was also accepted
into the federal Occupational Safety
and Health Administration (OSHA)
Voluntary Protection Program (VPP)
Challenge Program as part of the
three-step process to VPP certifica-
tion. Safety training was also provid-
ed to all base supervisors on the VPP
action guide.
The station reported no formal writ-
ten reports of unsafe/unhealthy work-
ing conditions during fiscal year 2006.
Other initiatives that contributed to
the overall success of the base safety
program include a successful fire pre-
vention program, disaster prepared-


ness drills, an ergonomic program,
ordnance/explosives safety program,
recreational safety program, occupa-
tional health program. Together these
programs worked to prevent injuries
and further improve work efficiency
throughout the station.
"I can't think of a better way to start
off my tenure here than to accept
this award on behalf of the NAS Jax
team," said Scorby. "Very shortly, you
will see my command philosophy and
the top issue I will push is to safely
accomplish our mission. I accept this
for the entire team at NAS Jax and I
fully expect to be receiving this award
again next year."


well as shipmates and spouses at VP-30. They were very
grateful for how the aircrew Tim was flying with went to
such lengths to get him back on time. They also appreci-
ated the extra mile that all the doctors, nurses and hospi-
tal corpsmen on the hospital's labor and delivery team and
maternal infant unit went to for them.
Both said their experience at the hospital has been
excellent. "The entire staff has been more than supportive
of us. We've got absolutely everything," he added.
By the way, Tim was told coming off the plane that he
passed his qualifications. He is now excited about joining-
his new squadron and continuing his Navy adventure, but
he's glad that Addison made such an effort to see her dad
before he deployed.
Both said they've heard great things about VP-45 and
their family support network and they know they will con-
tinue to enjoy their experience in the Navy family.


"I wanted to

do something <

different-

something that

Should make

. the weekends

'P "" ,interesting.
. So; I decided
Sto join the
r Force Reserve."


SSgt. Tammi Johnson
Jrolla .lb PrrarrmeAr
Milio 3,. Joc. ,eCrury Forces
Trkker 4F8, oM


BACK TO SCHOOL:


Tips to keeps kids safe

SFrom Page 1

SEven if you don't ride in a motor vehicle, you still have
tb protect yourself. Because of minimal supervision, young
pedestrians face a wide variety of decisions making situa-
Cions and dangers while walking to and from school. Here
are a few basic safety tips to follow:
* Mind all traffic signals and/or the crossing guard
- never cross the street against a light, even if you don't
see any traffic coming.
* Walk your bike through intersections.
* Walk with a buddy.
* Wear reflective material... it makes you more visible
to street traffic.
* Wear bike helmets at all times when bicycling.
You might have heard before that most traffic crashes
occur close to home and they do. Safety belts are the best
form of protection passengers can have in the event of a
crash. They can lower your risk of injury by 45 percent.
_You are four times more likely to be seriously injured
of killed if ejected from the vehicle in a crash. Everyone
ileeds to be buckled up properly. That means older kids in
seat belts, younger kids in booster seats and little kids in
child safety seats.


LSS: Doing our jobs better

From Page 5

SGoing above and beyond training the skill sets, Navy
Region Southeast must explain to everyone why LSS is
important and what's in it for them. It's what Blackwood
calls answering the "W.I.I.F.M." or What's In It For Me?
Doing this makes it not only easier to get employees to
volunteer on the teams, but also to embrace the LSS pro-
qpss at every level.
SSo, if we are to make LSS work at every level within
INavy Region Southeast, we all need to give the LSS
process a chance to succeed within the region. Getting
involved starts with the "5A's" - awareness, availability,
adaptability, activity and action. LSS is not a "program of
the month" in organizations that succeed.
- It breeds winners at every level, enables teams to oper-
Sate at the genius level, and is a way of life. Winning orga-
nizations don't survive LSS. thev thrive on it!


k .T


I nfATINL


ABC LIQUORS
AMERICAN LEGION'
BONOS BBO
BONUS DOLLAR
BP
CECIL PINES ADULT COMMUNITY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CHEVRON GAS STATION
CITGO
COMFORT INN
ECKERD DRUGS
FAMILY DOLLAR
FCE - BP
FCE - SHELL
FCE- SHELL
FCE - SHELL
FCE - SHELL(DAILY'S)
FIDDLERS GREEN GOLF COURSE
FLEET RESERVE
FOOD LION
FOOD LION
FOOD LION
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
GATE
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
VYSTAR CREDIT UNION
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
AnnRESC


I nFATIlM


fITY


5541 ROOSEVELT BLVD.
5443 SAN JUAN AVE.
1179PARKAVE.
7628103RD 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 BLENDING BLVD.
6510 NORMANDY BLVD.
6409 SAN JUAN AVE
6970103rd ST
11 BLENDING BLVD
620 CHAFFEE RD
CECIL FIELD
5391 COLLINS RD.
6260 103RD ST.
7900103RD ST.
1670 WELLS RD.
5480 COLLINS RD
511 BULLS BAY HWY
10980 NEW KINGS RD(US 1)
4511 SAN JUAN AVE
7023103rd ST
640 STOCKTON ST
277 BLENDING BLVD
500-60 HWY 17 & CR 220
4420 WABASH AVE.
4441 WESCONNETT BLVD.
7254103RDST.
CECIL FIELD
182 LANDING BLVD.
1441 DUNN AVE
821 LANDING BLVD
7313 LEM TURNER RD
132 BLENDING BLVD
1548 PARK AVE
634 LANDING BLVD
1585-B ISLAND LANE


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
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
SPRINT
STAR FOOD
VFW
WESCONNETT LIBRARY
WINN DIXIE
WOODY'S BBQ
YELLOW WATER HOUSING
Updated: FEBRUARY 1,2007


AnnCoSS


2692 LANDING BLVD MDG
1445 S 6th ST MACCL
5800RAMONABLVD JAX
2688 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
7603103rd STJRICKER JAX
3137 SR 220/RUSSELL MDG
2584 SR220& COLLEGE MDG
5105 SR218W/MALLARD MDG
2816 BLANDING/PEPPERGRASS MDG
4305 HWY 17& RAGGEDYPT OP
208 LANDING BLVD. OP
KINGSLEY AVE. OP
9763103rd ST./CONNIE 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
4527120TH ST. JAX
1335 KINGSLEY AVE. OP
CECIL FIELD JAX
5435 BLENDING BLVD JAX
6407103RDST. JAX
1464 PARK AVE. OP
10401 NORMANDY BLVD. JAX
4152 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
8181 103rd ST. JAX
4856 PARK ST./CASSAT JAX
3895 OLD JENNINGS/LONGBAY MDG
2682 BLANDING/218 MDG
4486 MIMOSA/218 MDG
804 BLANDING/CAMP JOHNSON OP
2816 HENLEY RD - LKASBURY GCS
3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
756 PARK AVE. OP
187ARORA BLVD. OP
103RD ST./HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


R150722 PICK U PYOUR AIAATIO


tVVImIM A-VUH ,ill- I TU


LuC 'llu_______w--I--I'J


T %


Research is not conclusive on the
benefits of exercising to smokers
who already have a tobacco-related
illness. However, exercise is conclu-
sively known to be an effective tool
to help you quit smoking. Smokers
who begin exercising seem to get a
three-fold benefit from their exer-
cise program.
Exercise makes you feel better
about yourself, helps you handle
stress more effectively and makes it
much easier to reduce or quit your
smoking. Exercise is a positive
activity that, with time and rep-
etition, can become a new habit. A
habit can effectively replace smok-
ing.
A healthy body starts to have
a mind of its own, and you will
become more attracted to other
healthy behaviors when you exer-
cise regularly.







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS J\ACIKSONVIILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 17;


MCEC: Transition support for military children


By Beth Wiruth
Special Contributor
School has started and for
many military children
that means a new school.
Did you know the military child
moves, on average, every 2.9
years? Did you know from kin-
dergarten to graduation, the
average military-connected child
attends six to nine schools with
two to three high school tran-
sitions? Transitions between
schools raise issues that include
transferability of student records,
course grades, and credit hours.
I have written about Military
Child Education Coalition
(MCEC) before but with the start
of the new school year I want to
reintroduce you to them. MCEC
grew out of a national confer-
ence held in 1997 that discussed
ways to support military children.
Chartered as a nonprofit, MCEC
seeks to establish firm alliances
between military installations,
school systems and national orga-
nizations. Their initiatives and
programs include parent work-


shops, education leadership train-
ing, an interactive counseling
center and transition counselor
development.
Resources for parents include
an Assessment Resource Center,
Secondary Education Parent's
Guidebook, Chart Your Course
Package, MCEC Magazine and
other publications. MCEC
Assessment Resource Center is
a function of the MCEC website
designed to provide parents with
a tool to compare and contrast
testing policies where military
children may be enrolled. The
information is maintained and
verified to keep the content accu-
rate. Use this tool to determine
the testing requirements and pol-
icies of schools your children are
attending or may attend in the
future.
The Secondary Education Par-
ent's Guidebook provides recom-
mendations to improve the transi-


tion process for transferring sec-
ondary students. Guidelines and
best-practices are offered in this
publication to aid parents and
students in record keeping, cur-
riculum tracking and planning
and much more.
Chart Your Course Package
contains an information chart,
passport for parents and stu-
dents to use as a guidance tool
and a checklist during a student's
high school years and beyond.
The chart offers parents and stu-
dents information about high
school programs, resources for
post-secondary planning, and
ideas on smooth transition plan-
ning. Included is a year-by-year
guide to assist the mobile mili-
tary child. The pocket-sized pass-
port aids parents in developing
the best academic experience for
their child.
Seminars for parents provide
training and skill-development


SPOUE'S PERSPECTIVE


to aid parents to serve as effec-
tive advocates for their children.
Issues covered include course
selection, transition issues and
networking with school person-
nel.
MCEC conducts two profes-
sional development institutes for
educators and administrators.
Transition Counselor Institute or
TCI promotes awareness of issues
faced by transitioning military
children and a deeper under-
standing of their social and emo-
tional needs. Their second insti-
tute is Special Education Leaders
Institute (SELI) which focuses on
the transition process for children
with special needs.
Certified "Fellows" of TCI and
SELI serve as resources for mil-
itary families before or after a
move and are equipped to aid
families in move planning, stu-
dent transition to a new school
and negotiation of class place-
ment and course selection for stu-
dents.
"Getting Your Ducklings in a
Row," another publication, aids
parents in charting your child's


School children'


backpacks and back pain


From the Safety Office


It is that time of year when
parents frantically prepare
their children for school. Soon
millions of children will be stuff-
ing their backpacks with all the
essentials for a successful school
year. While backpacks are usual-
ly the preferred method of carry-
ing school supplies, if not properly
fitted and worn, they can result in
neck, back, head, arm and shoul-
der discomfort or injury.
Generally, the weight of a back-
pack should not exceed 15 per-
cent of the users body weight.
However, as textbooks get heavier,


portable computers become more
prevalent, schools eliminate lock-
ers, and children carry more per-
sonal items, the weight of back-
packs can easily exceed the 15
percent limit. Recent studies of
school children show that most
carry backpacks that exceed the
15 percent body weight rule and
one third of the students suffer
from back pain.
Important tips to consider when
using a backpack:
1. Do not overload. The pack
should not exceed 15 percent of
the users body weight.
2. Make sure the backpack:
a. rests comfortably on the


shoulders and under the arms,
b. sits on the hips and pelvic
area, not at the top of the back or
at the buttocks,
c. fits the contour of the lower
back, and
d. is not wider than the shoul-
ders or longer than the area from
the base of the neck to the top of
the hips.
3. Buy a backpack with wide
padded shoulder straps and a
waist belt, and wear both:
a. the waist belt distributes the
weight on the pelvis and hips, and
b.if user insists on using only
one strap, switch shoulders often.
4. Keep the weight in the


backpack close to the body and
arrange the heaviest items closest
to the back.
5. Use a backpack with wheels
or a luggage cart.
6. Look for styles with compart-
ments, which help distribute the
weight.
The following signals suggest
improper backpack use:
1. Red marks and creases on the
shoulders,
2. Aching in the shoulders, neck
or back,
3. Pain or tingling in the arms,
wrists and hands,
4. Struggling to get the back-
pack on and off


5. Noticeable imbalances in the'
child's posture, including tilting"
the head and neck to one side and'
an uneven walk.


Guidelines for submitting articles/photos to Jax Air News


From the Editor

ax Air News welcomes
articles and photo-
graphs pertaining
to base employees, family
members, commands and
community events. Jax Air
News is published every
Thursday. The deadline for
submissions is the previous
Friday at 4 p.m. The follow-
ing are some tips on writing
articles and taking photo-
graphs for the paper:


Articles
* Always include rates
such as: Lt., AS1, PR2.
We use the Associated
Press Stylebook to edit sto-
ries. Include first and last
names. No call signs.
* Spell out all acronyms
- many people have no idea
what they all stand for.
* Write in simple terms -
imagine your readers are on
a sixth grade reading level.
* Don't just send us
award stories. How about
some feature stories about
the people in your com-


mand? Everyone has a
unique story to tell. Do a
story on someone's hobby, if
they volunteer out in town,
something interesting that
happened to them, etc.
* Use quotes.
* Send us stories in a
timely manner. We are a
weekly newspaper. We don't
want something that hap-
pened a month or two ago.
Send us a story right after
it happens. Email ensures
faster submissions.
* Stories must be in Word
documents. Do not embed


photos into Word docu-
ments. Send photos, with
captions, as a separate jpg
file.
* Make stories as long as
needed, but remember we
will chop them as needed.
We normally start chopping
at the bottom so make sure
you put your more impor-
tant information up front.
Photographs
* Use 200 dpi or higher
only (set cameras to highest
quality settings).
* If storage space is a
concern, get extra cards, so


you don't have to jeopardize
quality for number of pho-
tos.
* Photos with a file size
of less than 2mb will not
reproduce well in print for
newspaper purposes.
* If people are involved,
don't get backs or backs of
heads only. Include faces.
* Don't shoot into sun-
light. Correct your angle as
best you can.
* Use indoor camera set-
tings for indoor shooting,
and lowlight settings can
vastly improve indoor shots.


* Shoot from the level of
your subject.
* Fill the frame.
* Avoid standing in front
of windows that can wash--
out your photos, either by
flash bounce back or direct
sunlight coming in.
* Cell phone and dispos-
able camera shots do not
reproduce well and may not-
be used when submitted.-
Articles and photos can'
be submitted via email to-
Jaxairnews@comcast.net'
For more information, call'
542-3531.


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


HELPING HANDS


leader, be a presenter to share
your special skills with children.
If interested please contact
Aubrey Smith at 504-6182.
Mentors needed
The Children's Home Society is
looking for volunteers to become
mentors to children ages 4-15
who have a parent incarcerated
in prison. For more information,
call 493-7747.
Homeless shelter
The I.M. Sulzbacher Center for
the Homeless serves more than
1,000 meals per day, every day
of the year: These meals are
prepared and served with the
help of over 100 civic, religious
and business organizations from
the Jacksonville community.
Serving meals at the center
is a fun and feel-good way to
give back to the community. For
information about volunteering
at the I.M. Sulzbacher Center for
the Homeless, call 394-1356.
Big Brother/
Big Sister Program
The most direct way to impact the
life of a child in our community


is to volunteer your time as a
mentor. Big Brothers/Big Sisters
has more than 300 children
waiting to be matched with
caring adults. We have mentor
programs that will work with
nearly anyone's schedule and all
mentors receive guidance' and
ongoing support from trained
staff members. To volunteer, call
727-9797 or send an e-mail to
ppaterson@bbbsjax.org.
Dignity U Wear
Volunteers are needed to help
process clothing in order to
fulfill the needs of our clients.
Volunteers are needed Monday
through Friday 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday.
Contact Michelle Charron at
636-9455 for information on
volunteering.
Help needed
for Special Olympics
Volunteers are needed for
Special Olympics. Events are
ongoing. For more information,
call 874-4232.
USO Welcome Center
Volunteers are needed to man


the USO Welcome Center
at Jacksonville International
Airport. A variety of shift times
are available. Call Lynne at 305-
4467 or email lynne@usojax.
com for more details.
Greeters needed
The Jacksonville and the
Beaches Convention and
Visitor's Bureau is looking for
volunteers to meet and greet
visitors to the Jacksonville area.
For more information, call Patti
O'Neal at 421-9158.


Docent volunteers
needed
The Cummer Museum of Art &
Gardens Doceni 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.


LIONEL.
SALES * SERVICE.
HOBBY WORLD
7273 103rd St. Jax 772-9022
175 Blanding Blvd. OP 272-6315
www.hobbyworld.biz
f--i--"
Buy-Gones
Aom ,4 App -oro A-c�>*oriM * Jh w
V4erd Best ConiomtM Shopm
2001. O.S. 2004L 2005.
on Pri - 8.30 * St 10 -
d14eS 71h St Fern. Bell. * 277-4071
Tender Loving
Consignment
Kids & Ladies Clothing
Home Decor
* I
312 & 330 S 8th St. Fern Bch
Kids (904) 261-8495 * Ladies (904) 261-8479


STony K's

Barber Shop
(formerly Venetian Barber Shop)
5535 Roosevelt Blvd.

Specializing in All Military Cuts





For all Active Duty, Veterans & Reserves

For all Active Duty, Veterans & Reserves


Walk-Ins Welcome
(904) 384-3636
Hours Mon - Fri 9-5
Saturday 9-4


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Visit one of our commu


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ick Builder
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education from pre-school to grad-
uation. Other publications include'
materials for the deploying parent*
and community involvement and'
support for military children.
Their newest program, Student-
to-Student, is a mentoring/sup-
port network of students. Under
the guidance and support of
trained educators and parents,
secondary students are trained-
to serve as mentors for their mili-
tary child counterparts. This pro-
gram, while young, has already
produced positive results in eas-
ing the challenges of the transi'
tioning military student.
Membership is available for'
schools, installations, businesses'
and individuals. Parents are not
required to join MCEC to utilize"
their resources. For more infor-"
mation on MCEC or to order their"
materials or join this valuable'
organization please contact them-
at www.militarychild.org or 254-
953-1923.
If you have questions or coma
ments for Beth please email her-
at beth.wiruth@homefrontinfocus.
com.


,, THE LAW OFFICE OF AMY E. NEWBY
6817 Southpoint Pkwy., Suite 1701 * Jacksonville, FL 32216
www.amyenewby.com amyenewby@aol.com
P 904.296.0614 * F904.296.0615
- FREE Initial Consultation 20% Military Discount
Divorce-Contested/Uncontested Child Support
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18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


JAI SPORTS


The Navy Wives Clubs of America, NWCA Jax
No. 86 meets the first Wednesday of each month.
Meetings are held in Building 612 on Jason Street
at NAS Jacksonville at 7:30 p.m. The Thrift Shop
is open Tuesdays and Thursdays and the first
Saturday of the month from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. For
more information, call 772-0242 or Pearl Aran at
777-8032.
The Navy Wives Club's DID No. 300 meetings
are held the second Thursday of each month at
7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist Church
Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. For more
information, call 387-4332 or 272-9489.
The Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38
meetings are held the second Tuesday of each
month at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira Drive, Orange Park.
The chapter also has service officers available
Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1-4 p.m. to
help with claims. To make an appointment or for
more information, call 269-2945. The chapter also
offers bingo every Saturday at 10 a.m. The public
is welcome.
The Clay County Chapter 1414, National Active
and Retired Federal Employees invites all active
and retired employees to their regular monthly
meeting the second Tuesday of each month at 1
p.m. at St. Vincent's Medical Facility in Orange
Park. For more information, call 276-9415.
The Ladies Auxiliary of Fleet Reserve Unit 126
meets the second Thursday of each month at 10
a.m. at the Fleet Reserve Building, 7673 Blanding
Boulevard. A free lunch is offered. For more
information, call 771-6850.
The Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club general
membership meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. on the
first Wednesday of every month at the clubhouse
(Building 1956) adjacent to the Mulberry Cove
Marina. Boaters and non-boaters are invited to
attend. The Navy Jax Yacht Club is a members
only club open to all active duty, reservists, retired
military and active and retired Department of
Defense civilians. For more information, call 778-
0805 or email commodore@njyc.org.
Parents Without Partners meetings are held the
second Sunday of every month at 7 p.m. at The
Country Cabin restaurant located on Blanding
Boulevard. This organization is open to any single,
divorced, separated, or widowed that have children
of any ages. For more information, please check
out our Web site at www.pwpnflorida.com or call
307-6261.
dollhouse and miniatures enthusiasts hold
monthly meetings the first Tuesday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Hart Haven Baptist Church, 47 Jim
Wright Road. Club members share know-how and
help each other with room-boxes, dollhouses and
other miniature projects. Call Grace Tobey for more


Sept 13
'8 a.m. - 3 p.m. - Meter Relay
*9:30 a.m. - 3 on 3 Basketball
'10a.m. - Bowling
l a.m. - Dodgebal
'1 a-m. - O()n Pitch Sn'i'tjl


information at 783-0354. ,,
MOMS Club of Orange Park/Westside holds
their monthly meeting the second Thursday of
each month at 10 a.m. at the Calvary United
Methodist Church, 112 Blanding Boulevard across
from the Orange Park Mall. Moms and children are
welcome at all activities. For information contact
Nicole Lopez at 504-6016 or go to momsclubopw@
yahoo.com.
The Association of Aviation Ordnancemen's
meeting is held the third Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve Center on Collins
Road. For more information, call AO1 Michael
Steckly at 542-5508 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939.
You can also visit www.aao9.com.
The First Coast Black Nurses Association, Inc.
holds their meetings the second Tuesday of each
month at 6 p.m. in the Shands Hospital Blue room.
For more information, call Janneice Moore at 563-
4645.
The local chapter of the Military Officers Associa-
tion of America meets for a dinner program the
third Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m. at the
NAS Jax Officers' Club. All active, retired and
reserve officers of all services are encouraged to
attend. For reservations or more information, call
772-0237.
The Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984,
National Active and Retired Federal Employees
Association extends an open invitation to all
currently employed and retired federal employees
to our regular meeting held at 1 p.m. on the fourth
Thursday of each month at the Murray Hill United
Methodist Church, (Fellowship Hall Building) at
4101 College Street. For more information, call R.
Carroll at 786-7083.
The National Naval Officers Association holds
its monthly meeting on the fourth Thursday each
month at 5:30 p.m. at the Jacksonville Urban
League, 903 West Union Street. Interested
personnel are encouraged to attend or contact Lt.
Cmdr. Herlena Washington at 542-7715, Ext. 102
or email Herlena.Washington@sar.med.navy.mil.
The Gold Wing Road Riders Association,
Chapter FL1-X meets on the first Wednesday
of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Golden Coral,
582 Blanding Boulevard. The "Wingnutts" invite all
those interested in motorcycling and motorcycle
safety. They also have a weekly get together at the
Dairy Queen on Kingsley Avenue at 7 p.m. every
Friday night. For more information, call 269-5369
or visit www.fllx.org.
A VP-4 All Hands Reunion will be held Oct.
12-14 at the Crown Plaza hotel in San Diego.
Contact Bill Broadwell at 619-713-2321 or go to
www.vp4association.com for information on the
reunion.


Jacksonville Marine Corps Half Marathon nears


From Staff


The fourth annual Jacksonville
Marine Corps Half Marathon and
Freedom 5K will be held Oct. 6 at
7 a.m. on Adams Street near Veteran's
Memorial Wall. These events are open to
all runners and walkers.
Following the tradition established by
the internationally recognized Marine


Corps Marathon in Washington, DC, this
event promises to continue the mission of
strengthening the bond between the civil-
ian and military communities, while pro-
moting physical health and raising money
for local and national charitable organiza-
tions.
For more race information, visit
www. stplacesports.com or call 731-1900.


Sept 14
'9 a.m. - 3 on 3 Sand Volleyball
(Mtin~wuii vmsylwfs ftrwou)
*9:30 am. - Washers
* 1i:30 a.m. - Tug-of-War
' 1 p.m. - CO Challenge Canoc Race
2 p.m, - Awards Presentation


All events are free


IN T1E IiEVENT F1 AN OVERAIU. TE, TIn ; NL'MB:ER OF IRST 1' ACE PFISIIES WILL DI RMINE COMMAND \INNER
'SIGNl.I:PS fIOR T'IIESE EVENTS M~,iT BE T'ICNEI) IN IBY SELT. 7' S'.O liATl' BlRCKE'TS CAN B E A ND EVlNTS
CAN START ON T1ME.
* BONUSS P1 INFT EVIXV
FOR MOtRE INFORMATION CAIL 542-8289/2980 OR COME BY THE GYM.






cigarette induced nicotine



the Fastnst way to the bra,



The fastest S most addictive way to get a drug


tothe brain is by:


I) smoking it.


2) Injecting directly into a blood vessel.


3) snorting or sniffing it through the nose.


4) ingestion, such as drinking alcohol.


Sitting tobacco requires a detoxifying process of the brain,
, 1,* ft Need more info? Cal Welness today at 542-5292
UQG 5~ NOTUB


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.


STANDINGS

Intramural Summer Golf Freedom
League Standings
As of Aug. 16


Team


Wins Losses Ties


Up and Down 8 0
NATEC 4 3
Navy Band 3 3 1
Thirty Eagles 3 3 1
CNATTU Blue 3 4
SCWS 0 6
SERCC 0 7


Intramural Summer Golf Liberty
League Standings
As of Aug. 16

Team Wins Losses
VP-16 8 0
CNATTU Gold 4 3
VP-5 3 2
VP-30 O'S 4 4
FRCSE 3 4
Air Ops 1 7

Flag Football Standings
As of Aug. 16

Team Wins Losses


VP-5
VP-30 O'S
VR-58
Naval Hospital
Brig
HS-3
CBMU202
HS-15
Weapons
CMO
CNATTU
HITRON 10


VS-22
HS-3
Dirty 30
Naval Hospital
FRCSE 400
Mad Foxes
FRCSE 600
ATC


1 6
1 7
0 5


Intramural Summer Basketball
Standings
As of Aug. 16


Winn I sioea,


2007 MWR

SPORTS CHALLENGE


Fitness, Sports - -"
& Aquatics l .'[
NAS Jadcsonville


0
3
4
5
7
9
11
12


R135398


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET TO You!"
w....- . - ..-.


Military Publications reach

B A 1 81%0/ of the military community






Military Community
wwaksnl Includes 92,103 Active-Duty,

Reserves, Retirees and
Contradors









Working On Base -


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


K5~*p111 -n~~


Published by
the florida imes-~uion


MU ll lllO vI ,. Lu, s


MOM"


Taam


I


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. -4iuAir News




JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 19


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20 JAX Am NEWS, NAS JACSONVII.I.I., Thursday, August 23, 2007


Jaxriews l Classi fed


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED INDEX


BY PHONE 366-6300 CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
Mon.-Thurs. 7:30a.m.-6:00p.m. Ad Errors - Please read your ad on the first day of publication. We accept responsibility for only the first incorrect
Fri. 7:30a.m.-5:30p.m. insertion and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 366-6300 immediately for prompt correction and
Toll Free 800-258-4637 billing adjustments.
BY FAX 904-359-4180 Ad Cancellation - Normal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation. When cancelling your ad, a cancellation
IN PERSON number will be issued. Retain this number for verification. Call 366-6300.
Many people prefer to place classified in person Billing Inquiries - Call the Billing Customer Service Department at 359-4324. To answer questions about payments
and some classified categories require prepayment, or credit limits, call the Credit Department at 359-4214.
For your convenience, we welcome you to place your NERAL IN ORIATION
classified ad at The Florida Times-Union from 7:30 GENERAL INFORM ATION
a.m. - 5:00 p.m., Monday-Friday at One Riverside Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject or classify all advertise-
Avenue (at the foot of the Acosta Bridge). ments under appropriate headings. Copy should be checked for errors by the advertiser on the first day of publication.
Deadlines Credit for Publisher errors will be allowed for the first insertion for that portion of the advertisement which was


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.


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.

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


Auctions Employment


Real Estate for Rent Merchandise


Financial Transportation

SAEWM 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.


Norhe a AR MCO o , ^e1t----d - 7 o1se
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Happy Ads Bysn - Eas A kn New HomesoIn the $100's www.riveredgefl.com med+cash flow & distress ed, vacant oro
HaRryc oy..AdspiedTANYWH7KRE04-72-2290....._,,yada_,
Lost and Found $189,500. MLS# Ra n Oakleaf Plantation No Money? - A GREAT TIME TO BUY edAW R ene yard
otPersonalS 9 'PCS3eH Townhomes .. o BR5/2BA,$240,000.sf, oCcondos-townhomenlax.com as the exclusive agent to 904-680-7435 s .27s.
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Manufactud.armcobuders.com ew Homes the $100s* BAYVIEW-4732 -214, 3 car, lake- Stoa/ -ock













OWN teR ga wFINA B NM fui dr oan tnol baCK START 232 con0o community, IraNe.
NOr Money? J a nBR/2 full 3a 0 3 bpool,.chouse,ulowner Mnag/miltalSerices Waterleaf 2y/o, 4/2, 2100sf,
OWNER FNANCNGstate s s N Credt? * detached gar age PCS'd, large bonus Wanted to Rent woods, 2cgr, comm.
St. Johns Open Houses * NoMone? ca ro room.904-415-3265. St. Johns Apartments pool. $1500m. 571-432- 727






























StFJohn'sHomes NoCredit? ISL.AN/ 2B D bi.e Win.de:e PC d loarer e bmuo' WC-oante dit NoCRnt wO ods.c M ncor. co m
Opategaharage afpcedm y * No Problem: a * Double lot, fenced yard, Clay County Land Home Pkg m$2000/mseS o















St.Porch, garage, fJodsPasfront Posenne to owR FoEM ING TiSLAND i Ha oco n . - . P iOwn 5m ls2 |oubme7 Wde A rAR
Must Se $179500 * CallDaves from downtown. Bachelor & PrivatOn1.25AcresFERNANDINA St. JohnsApartmnts 1754F, ch&a, WD , Fenced
Best Offer. Cal 237-3669 EAGLE HARBOR 904-881-6653 * Transfer soon. Must $980. HOME FOR SALEE Fans.
PS/2 fm 2900sf, 4 bedrooms, Sell! $179,000. Call Kevin SaveThousands! 3/2, likenew, huge B EC stoned - VANSANDT RE 389.3540






































Miscellaneous ant RNom r Il?9'rr-o C1c, sc r WESTSIDE. __urra_ _Il
3-car garage, New (904)338-7526 CALL (904) 291-2735 backyard, inground StaDiresiRestau-t


















RastandConstructionK Hreduced DBELLE RIVE-NewCA3 S s Jt :StE E dmni-
from $539,999 to $489,999 Luxury, 3/2.5, SS sprinkerlarge ants, Shops 2BRBA, SohnsDupexowh ane - arn-
NOW FURTHER $39t$8l9appis,Lgarage,uPoolx2.5 master suite. MLS # Newly Renovated, New St. Johns Retirement ComEstates. ForaSale C re
an a REDUCED TO JUST $1275/month Lease Hurry $1000. Down & 635-8064SC Ns4 Enltesaroe, d ss.
AtRelaUSntic Bech u l$484,999 or wn. Call Jsepshowern Move-in on 2 & 3 Walk to Ocean, Sc hrane Park sh 1st. 2800sf d Th rea m home
10Unts 10 blocks Call (904)542-7908 (904859724 rs bl &hrkfsbr pplncooWak mobile Homes. 695-2255 washer, $85m. Garage St. us w/best schools. 4owed





















Ei from the Ocean mi ,,. ,25-*m B ops avail for $1001m. Water, St Jeoonh Lens h ofus e safest neighborhood In
SJ-50,000. 904 * 6421003u T.n O" / sewer trash St Johns M o. i WESTSIDE Adam's Lake
S-" 1 M89,900 $590.00 Playground C.able St. JOlnsMobile totallylandscped, argear
$1,350,000. 904-642-1003 3-SELLING YO - Pat (904)556-9586
Buying BUYERHome? I OSENTATION e Home/LotRental 30gl screened-in Pool,-














































li a Inrcaours ClTMCTMLEHOTEEToTAISSaKim Brown WEe - I 5 W f 4 n
R f n TOP CASH I rmsYourKeycom , L close to shopping. W/Dh?
























II' .Hs..l.,,l0..^Contact your VA LO CASrP ,*Old or New LAKESHORE/WESTSDIE St. Johns Lotsd - w Rer eonell mr

WRo Andrade o s e Refrig & well sprinkler.
ETHomeLoan Expert- WESTSIDE- 2128 sqft. WATERLEAF Pool, tennis, boat ramp, St Johns Rooms to Rent Jox Air Base, 30 min tu.
iliMAYPORT Laurie M Potter 4B/2BA family room, boatV sage boMayprt. Military
--- living.roomelarges/ tom Upgrades s ps Beau it Iu II y St. Johns Oceanfront/ move-in discount avail
Direct Line (904) BR2BA78-41776sf ,ing room, arg A ale remod, hdwd/tile firs, Waterfront on e n m.
La gerydNe a d ,$319,900, PCS aut area,W glasses o SL Johns Vacation Rentals Pis Call Ben 904-759-4873"






















































andrade9watsonrealycorp.com 9 nlookn or roommale
AC007f you're buying, walk-in closets, ar- movn ready Ca bu n mPARKWAYto



























s Home! $2149, Buying, Selling or e APARTMENTS 6
Homteo2n4e9a0l0tyer8 30Pden tub, volume cell- an ge n s wa ter & SL JohnsStoraEge/QMandarin 3br/ba, 2 carr
S904 6080360. PCS _ .ACREAGE LOTS sewage discounted rent Mini-Lockers garage, large back yard,
Open Houses refnang? Contact , nside utility fr sale 5-100 Acres, $895 781233 St. Johns Wanted to Rent et k available now.





























AryeF OR SALE NEW CONSTRUCTION PRICE back S.GA start $400O/ ARSt. NATed ,$1 | Rnt et u, vla
WEST Harboryard with screened 86-397-3744 r NORTSIDE Riverfront $275m. 904-619-7504






























Arngton S Winds 3bd/2b, on (904) 256-2051 financing needsth, inc1890 square feet. 601-982-8728ch&AFFO RDABLE W/DNORTHSIDE-
Slake Turreserve. 157 Cel 463-2065Creek Ct in etand Station/O egahku; also 2br/lba; 1st Beautiful BRBA
Beae SE $234,900 MLS# 386756C t /FHA, equity o appointment Central GA Liquidation month + dep; 334-5836 acre lot, master
PCSing, new carpet, lots Email:laure potter conventional loans. 904-613-0097 Sale 1-10ac hm. sites, ORANGEPARK/ ie w/gardentube.
la-re pattGErertaes, fncg HOU ES Rde 2/2i f.94-39ce,-2228 or
Downtown D of upgrades. 704-8777 @countrywide.com Beautiful weather, lw IBUY wet bar, W hkup new O. ieae nce r
a ae42 3S e ieCall Today 706-364-4200 Retired SCPO buys paint, new carpet, no I 816-233-2797. PCS
. rso ewWESTSIDE-house in Jax. Any area, pets $650mo 386-235-6667 1 & 2 R Specil S
eytoaetWesrve lot, tignew laurepotter, counNtrywidedorIWESTily-condition or price. Fast, CALL 398 -9492 Northside
Mandarin lanai, upgrade master- 4601 Touchton Rd E 11319,room, living room, 5.5 acres w/large oaks, or commissions ever. ch&a, WD Hkp, Kit Equip. SOUTHSIDEB/Manadrtn 2BR'S Pnama For
Middleburg bath PSCIngrSale or HOME LOANS large master bdrm reduced to $60,000. Call 904-350-0770, webslte 1 Car Garage, Close to Shops. 2/1, patio Apts. $750mo; Area. Cute 40's cottage
Rent $256,900. Jacksonville, FL 32246 co1asii suite, walk-in closets, Call 904-268-5993 Ir-cash4house.com VANSANDT RE 389.3540 22, XL Apis, $725mo; 3bednboth, 300SF, 59ff/mo.
North Jacksonville 904-642-6531 garden tub, volume cell- MOVE IN SPECIALS David White 904-349-5113
Orange Park/Clay County ings.Inside utility area Shucomopertes731. NORTHSIDE-
Riverside VialsouReah.-.Corp.r porcn dBue" 2NIVERSITYBPOWERS 2 BA Acre Lot,
San Marco _iddlebur gW M ;aWesi/ChaffeenRoad Office l23.iWACoil-Aoarimeni All ler Master Suite
SoutROsidea" -e--"---Ca904-7172-9800 1 ,140- 61 e~e ,31 3957 w/Garden Tub, Fire-
Sprngferd -V8N HOUSE WESTSIDE :l:r him, place, Nice View, $800 +
8/25o1OA-2O H 6,moa AD r.S.Ii, m, Deposit. (904)349-2228 or
Westside Whisper Creek Sub 4/2 LOCATION! LOCATION! ,i_ _ 123)_2-97_"
Waterfront 2625SF $262,900 LOCATION! NEWE Freea Rent OSKecal
Condominiums Chr stino Starner/Kellerrpa.. h- r ' .p1 , C -REE K 2 1300si LI.10 0

Farms/Acreage 0 -tIERno a OPEN DAILY 9AM-2AM c grogrs i0 oose 3215or
Retirement Comm. ** I D616 p" .dir rn ro2BA"& formal l S2 On- o s ea u..9E'6co
Georgia Real Estate Westslde, Norihside * , -a a Oangr .f room ,o1 TM
Nassau County * Stop Paying Renti ** l. iofRnairSrr e ea,,r,
PutrrCounty *New Homes in the $100'S SOUTNSIDE CPLENDOR I ,iau9le 1oe1 MBA 19041 118.1191 - FPL o"in'lr
St. John's Open Houses * No Money? 31,)C 0 Osdgd raen luon& ...garden00 or&on rS 96k.673.e0n
St:John's Homes * No credit? r*-icQ .83;:1snesr4. mullL FriendSPECSiLS-ckoafredl NoCan? Oceanwway Manor 3/I.
St. John's W aterfront * No Problem ! * ,:d P r -: : .a :e,,s-rC t;.1 ,0 BulIaer ) OWarn toO, n N 1 oD H kI g, Sc r
St. John's Oceanfront * Possible Rent To Own * - ,' a sop IS0naarOm clea *C rfbga i. rckgreaui
St. John's Intracoastal Call Dave 904-881-6653 * cosMo JJ 9a grelenrpo 8 ORANG04EA59R 7629 "
St. John's Marshfront *ELLER*OF*ER*G*Co lenders
St. John's CondosNTHSIDECNUETR TOWAALT,,FreeParkig800 Ol
St. John's Duplex/w3 BR/2.5 BA, CO CONUEST REALTy.ISL Parkme
and CLOSINGCO PrivateFPLANTATIOND
St. Johns Manufactured fence. 1,545sf In quo PAXONLAl.l.MajorCrrit -ar..orv inin,'a2i"on"2"
Homes comm. Avail 7/15/07, 6..... . All Maor Credit CardATM '.... ae:lhWATERLEAF
St. Johns Lots/Acreage North, 10 rin to a0 report, 61,1?6 i06 N ext To the i ' .0 Br:jull or .ug ...
St JohnsAcfivcAdultComin. 20 min to NAS. all appls INTRACOASTALth.ic.-munily
Jn kit, non smokers, OA WALeoor. FCS ouOCarea.
dogsonly.Ib max wJUST 7 MIN TO NAS JAM!!Liquor DepotVoe Go, A, 9 0i ......
Income Property $400 dep. Property listed r690, fr , ooi".l
Miscellaneous at AHRN.com oar an179ifp ...o011 1. WESTSlDR ..u.... Hill
Out ofArea(Fown/State Call (904)537-7608 - o CLOSE TO HOTELS & STADIUM@ dry rm, ch/o, $9SOm/
Real Estate Wanted i. I LAKESHORE'WESTSDIE $500dep 904-998-3933
2/2 SW0aleriro Galea.
Orange PaDUM , eno. oal rao,. Westside - 3/2, 2000sqft,
N e F da uo.l.oa ' eo.-t I1tc.aai petsaok, Syr old house,
and' '4'EMERSON SO r 4M ilets hil lnAlliellF rm oa noa a C,.E lr 10 m in to NAS. 252-5266
S h Gr COLLINS RD AREA'%V Dl..-b%,irie
5549 PlneBay Cir S. 3/2, iinmirDo, . ....- b glLLO p WESTSlDE 43 $1250
Oo1399 sf, 3.5 ml from NAS c .ii r en. 0iO.. i3P WESTSoIDE,4/3.$.250
J nX. $135,000; 707-7749 ,. "range, Incl's water ch&a, WD Hkp, Workshop,
... . tJax, $13-,000;47077749 -4. � ' w $892/ma 781-2333 VANSANDT RE 389-3540
L l 1 I lI I aJ1I W ,1 I W I E . i t " 1, .. .. . NATURES HIDEAWAY WESTSIDE/ORTEG
- $900mo. 2 years old, 2Y .- A 4 mites from
Carlos Berrios + [ ieuulusil .1 BR/2BA home on quiet, friendly cul-de-sac near top rlted hiiiicuaiiiElel! IRecentlyw , 04 086 5 NASbJAX,b1600sa ft,
1ARetL-r', USN RET _ ur-2 s..jul l.`u .rniicteiltfloors, gartntnlub & tiledsell showerilni(lrstir Sit, fresh pain t dtii i E&fict 1, 2,to56 1.' eSchools. Ther$1a 355-8883,
Celr 904: (41563-182.1 I,I u" le'I hikenw/traverlinec cunters&tumblfdtflebksplash&hrkfstbar.Newappliaices \tolMilkkoOen0colOa ge oriheetsa 35
...... s, e -'0. ill,,,,nLin Iibdrms, filed flreplacew/mantle watersofteier, sprinklersystern, hardl-boardsiding&6 Bedroo mf9s Shops, Clubhouse, 00,9 r.. . .. ae s
1.,1 X'... 1-1 ,, , pr ,,lly fenced bkydl Call Khimfor your private tour otfthis lovly hone todayll Starting at 3 Pools/Balconies, .eo' 1i6O0,', j.2" 95" Jax Metro.
.7.0taryiogdSt. Johns Co. CR 210 WESTSIDE Adam's Lake
.11, 89,900 $590.00WPlayground , abiez al ngfilea Glen nice 4/2, 2 car gar.
I I ,,,RE1 I, I 8 , 12 191 l.sl . .se ungra . . $1400/mo See more
BUYER"REPRESENTATION 1I ".0[ ere AlmosteFull... Come See / " ' "... ___r__r_,__ BO28974; 904-654-2366.
Cl FREEdreportuon: L Kim ETDETILSK m rownH.... ...2g WESTSIDE Rent to own
.FR EParltp fon:'F1 O.,.'- 19 0 -s Pool home 1731sf, 4/1.5,
.1--,_' f.l.. .4.sl Amake , .ATa : -f 3.. $1000 dn $1000 mo. 4461

, 4,1 Qu. Ce... .. I, . ....... "* i ww .oumlssourney.com , , '" (1 int-' , , w/d, end unit, 2nd fir, Good credit? No Cash?
S8-59809.-. 6- Want to Own Instead?
-e 1 -3-1 ,,J'W01PARTMENTS 7%8-. 00ww6 RenierRescueKiI cam
I ...... - is, .. ..... "" e - APARTMENTSe d
+!-' +!'4-+ i-V110S e1 . e Ave. Neptune Beach (904) 249-5611 Houses
.i. '" ORANGE PARK.
R e A n d rad e ..n..o..11A nao......... 2.....
Military Relocation Specialist on'oe n...,.e i i an
CDR NC USN_(ret)_-is.
Direct Line (904) 278-4176 "Hsor Al ..on A ...n.me.
randrade@watsonrealtycorp.com"H ousesA Z no to ......oo a
If you're buying, : RIVIERAP PARKWAY rArrEN.TSon
selling, or relocating, El l ;IARGYLE 2I LR. DR or
4729 UP CAllMN TS!iSFAMILYROO FE9PLC .. ' '
give me a Coil! .1,.4 i , __ 5lRNSID PATIO. FEN YD Cob.
Watson Realty Corp. i4, Ion r 389-3179 No ,..


-.98 St. lohns Ave. for..... " A RI t
:IlA`I1-f-E) ARLINGTON LOW WS G LE


I -









JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 21


LUXURY ROOMS
w/Microwave & Refrig!
Low Dally/Wkly Ralesi
10% Off for Wkly Room I
KINGS INN (904) 725-3343
QUALITY INN (904) 264-1211



PONTE VEDRA
2/2, 1 car garage, FP,
W/D, beach access,


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





WAREHOUSES
7500sf w/yard and new
roof, $275,000; 17,400sf
3 dock doors + 1650sf
office, $850,000.
Easton, Sanderson & Co.
356-2228 Realtor


FINANCIAL

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




RETAIL/ SCRAPBOOK
STORE -turnkey
operation. 904-710-7406


EDUCATION

TRAINING

Private Instruction
Schools
Specialty Training/
Events


REAL ESTATE
1 Week Day Class Sept 10
8 Week Eve Class Aug 20
Superior Instruction
www.myfrei.com
(904) 269-2555
Florida Real Estate Institute





TAX PREPARER
Experienced with strong
customer service skills
1-80n-7on-8 63 Ext 8234




CALL CENTER REP .:..
Take orders from print &
TV ads, pass spelling,
grammar typing tests.
Call 739- 3700 for appt.



DENTAL ASST quality
restorative practice;
Baymeadows/ San Jose
area. 2 years exp. with
CDA or EDA. Fax
resume to 904.731-2334




LOAN OFFICERS/
BROKERS - Exp. pref
but will train, must be
motivated, F HA/VA
avail. Dewayne 388-9871





Currency Tellers,
Drivers, Messengers
BRINKS, INC.
HIRING!
$1000 Bonus for
D&G Licenses
Brink's Inc. is the pre-
mier provider of armored
car transportation. The
customer- focused indi-
vidual we hire will have
exceptional ethics, integ-
rity and will be self-
motivated. The com-
pany also has a full ben-
efits package including:
*Full Medical/Dental Pkg
*Company Partial
Matching 401k
*Quarterly Profit Sharing
*Tuition Reimbursement
* Paid Vacation
*Time & half for 40+ hrs
Qualified candidates will
complete a:
*Successful Polygraph
examination
* Successful background
investigation
*Drug test/DOT physical
Please apply in person
between 9am - 4pm at 33
West 2nd St. For direc-
tions or more Informa-
tion please call
(904)353-4331. Brink's is
an equal opportunity
employer m/f/h/v.





FORM CARPENTER
with exp & own tools &
transpt drug free work-
place , exc benefits
Cal 1824-6686

INSULATORS
Navy Work. Journeymen
& Apprentices. Immedi-
ate openings. Will train.
Apply in person 10am-
2pm, 1541 Main St. Ste 1,
Atlantic Beach, 242-9257

Laborer- Unload rail-
cars of rock, cleaning, &
gen. maint. Valid DL
req'd. $10/hr. 2025
Dennis St. EOE/DFWP.




SECURITY OFFICERS-
D LICENSE
Varbrough Securtlry ia
intler.eslea in you We- are
seeking Drigni, aleri, and
reliable persons lor post
localea in Jacksonville
I JoxPort. Orange Park,
Green Cove Springs and
�1 Augulsine Hign
School diploma a mru t
military background 4"
Good eon ar-a renei,
Oppl, in person
Yarbrough Securitytv
3200 Em-rcor. Slreel
Jackson-lhe FL. EROE
?A.FID/V


CDL TRAINING


3 SHORT WEEKS!



.4 li


DAY, NIGHT & WEEKEND CLASSES * DIESEL SERVICE TECH


904-783-3333
IRUADfATE , 1409 PICKETTVILLE ROAD
WWW.ROADMASTER.COM


- L --- -N


SECURITY OFFICERS-
G LICENSE
Looking for alert, bright
and reliable persons for
varied posts and
schedules located In
throughout Jacksonville.
High School diploma/
equivalent a must.
Experience not needed
but helpful. Military
background a+ Good pay
and benefits. Apply In
person:
Yarbrough Security
3200 Emerson Street,
Jacksonville, Florida.
FOE Mi/F/D/V.





ENT Office in Soulhpooln
looking for FT,
FRONT/BACK OFFICE
POSITION COMBINED.
i Fax resume 281-0236



NANNY WANTED
for happy active 16
.-month old boy, 15
hrs/wk. Pay rate
negotiable, cal
850-308-5081




AVON $10.00 Kit
to Start Own Business
505-4127 (Ind.Sis.Rep.)
www.youravon.com/cstegall


DANCERS NEEDED
$$100$$
PAID DAILY
Passion 641-5033
DANCERS DANCERS
$$1,000$$
HIRING BONUS
No Mandatory Tip Outs
Wackos 399-1110
DANCERS,DOORSTAFF,
& BARTENDERS
NEEDED
CALL 757.7370
DJ, DOORMAN,
BARTENDERS,
WAITSTAFF
Call Passion
641.5033
Waitstaff,
Bartenders, Doorstaff
Call 399.1110



UTILITY LOCATE TECH
Will be responsible for
the correct, safe and
efficient, locating &
marking of under-
ground utiilites, respon-
sible for damage pre-
vention. Must possess
clean and valid drivers
license. Pre employ-
ment and random drug
testing, map reading,
utility work and driving
exp helpful. Paid train-
ing & company vehicle.
Fax resume 904-296-2374



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


Adult Car


SITTER SERVICES
In home support.
Respite care.
Call 904-962-4475







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

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


4 Home Child Care.
T Infants/toddlers.
l licensed, 20 years
experience. Located
across from
NASJAX.Callo Ana
Brown 573-0879. Bilin-
gual Spanish.

4 , LICENSED CHILD
CARE, Oragnge
Park, accredited,
CPR Qualified Pre-
school Toddler, Fun,
Learning, Full-Time,
Part-Time care.
904-278-8780




" Certifed in home daycare.
ean, safe environment
Sfor children to have fin m
(,lamming experience. Pleas
ca llfor more infomoranion.
. Infant&Toddlerspoots
available.
A. Cinthia E. Mays A
'. (Clay County) .
p' 215-7046 '





Best Back Treatment
In Jax. Appt Only
Female & Male welcome
446-5504 Lic #FS6314




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





*^HJMtIMllf


AC, HeaRting, el
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business/Office
Eq ipment

Collectables
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
Rm Ousehold
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot Tbs/Spas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery and
Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
Musical Merchandise
Photography
Portable Buidings
Public Sales
Sporting goods
Tickets
Trailers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade


Lare-SaleProect


Subdvison urvyin

& Patin
. 0 . . .
Codmnu Surveys


Wetland, Bounary

ToogahialSrvy


Technology changes.
Integrity and professionalism remain steadfast.





.^.- Clary"
Clary & Associates, Inc.








,PrLes u a rors'A Moa ,rs

-^ * *. .... . ... ..* *: . .... ... .... .


Clary & Associates, Inc. - Professional Surveyors & Mappers since 1983
* Competitive Salaries * Vacation and Paid Holidays
* Medical & Dental Benefits * Training & Education Available
* 401(K) * Paid Short-term Disability & Life Insurance
Apply online at www.claryassoc.com or call 904-260-2703 * Toll free 866-271-3274
3830 Crown Point Road, Jacksonville FL 32257





At Jackson Hewitt* Tax School,



YOU H"V CH*'|CES,


Pick how you want to take our Basic Income Tax Course.


* TRADITIONAL CLASSROOM is led by an instructor in a
Jackson Hewitt office and uses a textbook.


* ONLINE allows you to learn from any computer connected to
the Internet.



904-399-1811 * www.jacksonhewitt.com





JACKSON HEWITT�
*. ,TAX SERVICE


P-19201&. 9origial
A nti. ques,
, 78 RPM RECORDS,
Sarge Collection,
make an offer on
total of singles, to
view call 904-998-8337
HOOSIER
CABINET-Circa
Vl 1920. 99% original
paint. Also, hard-
ware flour sifter, tin bin,
rolling wood door, $375
firm. 269-5883



4 AIR CLEANER
Pollenex. For small
room, 2 speeds,
Ionizer. Extra Hepa
and prefllter
Instructions Works great,


52-inch Ceiling Fan.
$15. 700w micro-
wave $18. 1.6 cu refrig-
erator $25. 269-1478
Dryer / Washer,.
Big Cap, Exc. condition,
$195.00 735-9170
DRYER-S yr old
dyer Kenmore.Also
L STROLLER- Eddie
Bauer Double, $75
foO for each item.

SMICROWAVER E
cCndilir n ,ar.?,
SLE- B -I ANew,
A rcC 1 sad lurr..
'l '. original C,.,
A :..-..1.-r m.onail i:5

4, WASHER AND
S DRYER,
Kenmore(white),



SALE- Like New,
tL $100 OBO. Call
525-6167. PCS.



TRUSTEE'S
AUCTION
PONTE VEDRA
COUNTRY CLUB
2,910� Sq.ft. Luxury
Home Plus Add'
Personal Property Incl.
Diamond Jewelry,
Statuary, Sports
Memorabilia, Artwork By
Picasso, Dali, Mir,
Chagall, and more to be
sold "Pc. by Pc."
228 Pablo Road
Ponte Vedra Bch, FL 32082
1PM * SUN * AUG 26
15%BP, Cash, C.C.

fAmerica.com
888.573.1616
Lic. #AB1 & 1144/AU2 -
Broker
TRUSTEE'S
AUCTION
ISLE OF PALMS
New Waterfront Mansion
plus 2 Waterfront Build-
able Lots Plus Add'l
Items incl. Bronze
Statuary & Fountain,
Sports Memorabilia, Art-
work by Chagall, Dali,
Erte, Picasso and more
Rolex Watches, Domr-.d
Jewelry and more to -
sold "Pc. by Pc.
14557 Lagoon Drive
Jacksonville Bch, FI 3;2:.0
11AM - SAT *AUG it
15%BP, Cash, C.C
10oam previews
AuctionCompanyc
fAmerica.com
888.573.1616
Lic. 8 ABI & 1144/AU2
Broker




Desk, 5 piece with
1 hutch. Like new,
very sturdy, mas-
Call 443-645-5333



A MEN'S BLACK
LEATHER COW-
.R BOY BOOTS-Size
12. Never Worn,
$50.00. (912)576-3130
SMENS CHIEF
UNIFORMS, shirts,
l jackets, anchors,
most items are
new, never worn. Call
338-8529



SGARFIELD GLASS
MUGS, 40 for $30.
904-781-70764.
4. RACING TIRE,
Goodyear Eagle.
From 1980's Win-
ston Cup testing at
Daytona, great condi-
tion for display. $35. Call
268-2482



SFUJI 5.1 DIGITAL
CAMERA with
1 underwater hous-
Ing, can use up to
130 ft. depth for scuba,
snorkel, watersports.
Call 542-2836
SFUJI 5.1MP DIGI-
TAL CAMERA
w/underwater hous-
ing, can use to 130ft
depth for scuba 542-2836
HP FM,11'0 PI ?GH
1I C-B M.--aia Cer.
ter , tuner
remole .TI X1'00
Vlaeo, 2 DVD Drles
S P.Pro e Ilro 5sfare
9 In I1 17" CRT 1J90
OBO 779.7327
4. MEDIA CENTER.
HP M.l 170 PA jGHZ
, 5GB Tner.
remcle reccra
Aolch coole, oftie 2'003
2 D'D drives i - in
r.onllOr ,.15 Od0
'79. '.'2
'@ SON WALKMAN
RADIO, ior the
arm l , ,eatnr.rm T'.
AM/FM, no headset,
works great, owners
manual included. $14,




� ACCENTS
/ TABLES, 2 half
cJ circle, dark wood,
$75.00 each OBO,
Bakers Rack, 4 shelves,
black rails, $
75.00, 904-269-2258
ARMOIRE Free w/King
bed, 2 night stands $989
new in boxes. New Matt
King sets $150. Qn sets
$100. Can dellv. 391-0015
& BASSET DINING
/ ROOM SET, Cherry
VL Wood, table w/leaf,
chairs and china,
with hutch, $500.00 call
904-476-4242
BED A Baa Baa Sleep w/No
Sheep. Queen Pillowtop,$135
Brand New 674-0405 0 r"=
BED A Baby Boomers
Memory foam set. New,
10 yr warr $395. 858-9350
BED A Bachelors $70\
Deali Queen, new k/(l
in plastic 398-5200 f'-v
BED A beautiful cherry
sleigh w/matt Qn set,
new In box $379. 391-0015
Bedding - New clean pil-
low top mattress set. In
Plastic, can deliver.
$110. 904-472-0183


BEDROOM
ACCESSORIES- Six
s4 drawer dresser,
armoire with two
drawers and nightstand,
in excellent condition.
Sacrifice for $225, call
249-1666
BEDROOM Set Cherry, 6
pc, New, still in boxes
$499. CAN DEL. 398-5200
SBUNK BEDS for
sale, Dresser, fil-
ing cabinet, T.V.
Stand, Call
912-510-8905
CABINET-FOR
TV/COMPUTER,
ARMOIRE STYLE
TABLE, (2)LAMPS
WITH NIGHTLITE $55
PAIR ,$50.00 TV/COM-
PUTER CABINET. FIX
CALL 269-2258
C COMPUTER
S DESK- $50. Day
Bed, $100.
Call 269-5725
A COUCH, OVER-
SIZED CHAIR,
R OCKER/RECLIN
ER, LTHR, $600.
MEXICAN PINE
COFFEE TABLE, $100.
Yardman Riding
LAWNMOWER, $375.
264-3127


DINETTE SET,
ROUND 48" GLASS
TOP WOODEN
PEDESTAL, 4
WOODEN BACK
CHAIRS WITH CUSH-
ION. FIX PROVIDED.
$350.00 CALL 269-2258
DINING SET-
BEAUTIFUL for-
mal mahogany
dining table with
six chairs and matching
China Hutch, in excel-
lent condition, $1,400.
249-1666
S DISHES-
CORELLE,
SERVES 8, WHITE
WITH PANSIE
FLOWERS. $40.00
269-2258
Electric Oper.
Adlust Bed &
Mattress-Asking
$200. 778-1131
6 ft SLIDING
GLASS DOORS &
SCREEN-
Energy Efficient
w/tracks and all hard-
ware, two paned, like
new, $75. 264-2973
FULLY FURNISHED
APARTMENT $999 C9
Beroom Set
'-.-..in Bed ! i_
1 - ?9.99
! S Dinette Set
$199.99

-t' oDVD Players
$29.99
Sofa & Chair
$299.99
(904) 396-9000
CORT CLEARANCE CENTER
4 LIVING ROOM
S SET-COUCH,
L CH LOVESEAT,
CHAIR, OTTO-
MAN, MICROFIBER,
DARK GREEN. $1000
OBO. CALL VINCENT
AT 674-0108 OR 673-8166
MATTRESS A Queen Set.
Brand New In plastic $125
Must sell 904-674-0405
MATTRESS all new plush
FLil or Queen sets. $100
King set $150. 838-9350
MICRO FIBER SOFA
w/ matching Love Seat,
New In plastic. Sacri-
fice $650. 904-472-0183
2 QUEEN ANNE
STYLE CHAIRS-
Golf Theme Fabric,
$69 each. Ornate
wicker cedar chest,
$200. Call 269-5883
QUEEN WATER-
BED semi wave,
light oak finish,
shelf, headboard
with six drawer, pedis-
tal, EXEC condition,
$125.00. 386-8154
SSewing machine
singer model 5050
V I free arm, 50
stitches, buttonhole
stretch stich. All acces-
sories excellent condi-
tion. $75. 282-6466
STABLE- Ice cream
parlor round table,
two chairs. Wood
table top, Rod Iron
Chairs, Blue Cushion.
$75.00 904-269-2258


Treadmill exc. con-
diton. $100. Bunk-
bed wooden full on
bottom, twin on top.
$600. exc. condition.
241-2096. Can deliver.
Youth Royal Blue
Bunk Beds, 6
drawer dresser
armoire matching
trim. New mattresses,
all for $350.
Call Jim 505-7455







OGarage Sle
KINGS BAY VIL-
SLAGE SHOPPING
l CENTER Saturday
9/8 @ 7am- 4pm,
CPO Selectee Yard Sale,
electronics, games, toys,
clothes, more.

WHITEHOUSE Moving!
Thu, Fri 8& Sat 8-3, 12000
Deborah Rd. 695-0977

BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Placel
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA



S42" 24HP SEARS
RIDING MOWER
JI k like new, with
extended warranty,
paid $1800, will sell for
$1000. 825-0045 or
626-4121
BANANA PLANS FOR
SALE- from 1 to 6ft
. tall, $1.00 ea, you
Side m Vry nrettv l


BOUNCY HOUSE
FOR SALE-Used 4
,l$ times only. 13x13,
$1250. Castle Shape.
Call (918)504-9070

To advertise
in the military
publications
distributed at the
local bases in
the area
Please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.
HORIZON FIT-
NESS TREAD-
S MILL Elite 2.1T,
S see pics on
www.horizonfitness.com
look at 2.3 T treadmill,
asking $500. Call
904-249-5261 or
904-318-3619
MOVING SALE-
Oak Dinette Set,
S $60; Cherry Water
Bed (Calif. King), &
dresser. Twin Beds.
Leave message: 318-8384
SSTRING TRIM-
MER
R4OBICprdless with
wall mountable
recharger, users manual
Included, works great.
$25, 268-2482



PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA
YAMAHA/FREE PRICE LIST
WHOLESALE. 714-141


Call 771-0457 Q. AB LOUNGE 2-$60
OBO. Image 8.0
-1' < ELLIPTICAL-$125
OBO, Both in Good
H t T- ub J /p Condition, Please Call
Reed (904)716-4981
4 HOT SPRING SPA- . CANOE- Fiber
7.5x7.5, height 31" . glass, 15 1/2',
hydrolet pump, 4 \ square back, flat
lets, 300 gallons bottom. $150.00
capacity,seats 4-6 904-291-9750
adults. $1,000. Call
771-0457 Elecfr. Treadmll

1 ii '00 3C0
10 5uoaence :,,' er�

OLYMPIC
GIRLS BIKE-20", WEIGHT SET.
very good condition, doel'.n and 1,g e h.-
Shelmet & owner's . .n Polr n"' e lligc
manual included. * POlO I' ,, llinlig
Ready to Ride, $25. Call 75 ., 9, J
272-4227


BAND SAW - Delta 14',
$450. Bosch router table,
w/1611 EVS, mobile
base, $687. 904-501-3298


Gator - 2 Season Tickets
E,.: 21 ro,.. 2�6 2 5-0
904 226 9761

Wanted to
EBuyorTrd


B - E U.e USS SARATOGA
CV-60 researcher
S * - needs data, photos,
negatives, on air
BO-FLEX Ultimate craft, CAG, FLTdeck
$900. Armour 2 gear for all cruises for
l piece w/doors $350. model making. Need to
Japanese Step- borrow cruise books to
tansy cabinet. $125. photo data. For meeting
912-576-6823 please call 904-744-2713


Boston Terrier Pups CKC
For sole 3/MALES $350.
FMI call 912-632-6488
Cats, 2 female
spayed Indoor cats.
Need new
home due to PCS.
Call GInny 504-0648
Cavalier King Charles
Spaniel pups 10 weeks
old $700 males w/papers
content Toni 904-940-0483
CHIHUAHUAS-Are US.
CKC Toys, HC, $400.
Reba 633-9839
CHIHUAHUA PUPS
3 F, 2M, shots, wormed,
light colors 374-6165
DACHSHUND, YORKIE,
PUG, BICHON, MALTESE
Call 710-7645
SDACHSHUND-Lov-
ing one year old,
food, kennel, and
toys included. Call
904-374-3149
GOLDEN
RETRIEVER
PUPS, AKC. Call

GREAT DANE PUPS AKC
HUGE, champion bid lne,
POP, S/W. $650. 879-1705
GREAT DANE PUPPIES
Blue Merles, $700ea.
Call 904-291-9445
Jack Russells reg chipped
352-595-4072
www.butterbal farm.com
MINI DOXIES, Beautiful
pups, M/F, S/H, L/H,
Daps, B/T's, AKC, AKC
pedigree certs avi for
viewing, POP & GPOPh
shots, 6 avail 8/20. Call
for pricing. We sell to
D ox le l ova ry s
904-374-3091/904-333-2273


stationed in our
communities
donated 505,907
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
Florida and Southeast
Georgia last year





POODLES � T,, -:KC

SHIH TZU AKC PUPS
You Have Seen The
Rest Now See The BesI
4F e&l Varlou. cOlior"
Coil Daono a ".1.7714,
SIBERIAN HUSKY PUPS
CKC C ., ver i liel.
ger.i 350eo 912.576-6-?514
A SIBERIAN HUSKY,
female, red/white,
blue eyes, lyr old,
spayed, crate,
trained, shots due in
Sept. Call Angela
334-7546
YORKIE Tea Cup - Male
AKC $1000. taking
deposit. 904-993-1960


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


SSEADOOS, '01 &
'06- On a Double
S Trailer w/storage
box. $11,500. Call
Tammy: 219-2711 or
Stan 616-4639
Classified work! 359-4321
15' STRATOS BASS
BOAT '91-65HP,
S Evinrude, $1500
OBO. Call Larry
674-5813 or 510-9070
Place your ad. 359-4321
16' Renken 85HP
Yamaha 1994,
1I ,TH/Trim. New
Wheels and battery.
$4199 (FIRM).
Call Dan at 573-9874
Sell It quick! Call 359-4321
4 19' PENNCRAFT
2004- C/C T-TOP,
159hp YAMAHA,
4-STROKE, 55
HOURS, S/S ALUM.,
TRAILER, LIVEWELL
ELECTRONICS, DUAL
BATTERIES. $19000
CALL 882-0744
Sell it quick! Call 359-4321

rSHEARWATER7
22CC 2007
YAMAHA 150
4 stroke,
56 gallons,
only 30 hour on |
S the motor.
GPS 498 float on
Trailer,
5 months old,
all electronics I
trolling motor
$42,500
904 282-6548 B

Classifieds work! 359-4321
25' WELLCRAFT
230 '99-Fisherman
S Center console,
225HP Mercury
Outboard, aluminum
Trailer, Lowrance
26CHO GPS Fishfinder,
$18,000. 874-1420.


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/OdandoFI 407-339-3443



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



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



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



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

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



ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 3544421

CARUSO CHRYSLER
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300

FRANK GRIFFIN
Chrysler of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033
GARBER CHRYSLER
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
MIKE SHAD
CHRYSLER JEEP
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454



ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421
JACK CARUSO
REGENCY DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 642-5600
GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
RICK KEFFER
1.95 Exit 129, Fern Bch. 1-0228-7454
WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 3846561


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

PAUL CLARK

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

GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502

MIKE SHAD FORD

At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy. 904-292-3325

MIKE DAVIDSON FORD

AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060

MIKE SHAD FORD

OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673



NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy, 854-4826

COGGIN GMC TRUCKS
9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310

GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cove Springs 264-4502


COGGIN HONDA ON ATIAWNIC
11003 Atlantic Blvd. 565-8800
COGGIN HONDA

OF ST. AUGUSTINE
2898 U.S. Hwy. 1. 1-800456-1689
DUVALHONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900

LOU SOBH HONDA

OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300

LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
7801 Blending Blvd. 269-2277



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



ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200



CITY ISUmzu
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cityautomotve.comrn



MATHENY JAGUAR
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500



ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US 1 South 354-4421
CARUSO JEEP
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033

MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Ext 129, Fern Bch. 1-800-228-7454



RAY CARTER KIA
6373 Blanding Blvd. 771-6078


LAMBORGHINI - ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Odando F 407-339-3443



MATHENY LAND ROVER
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500



LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000



IOini Rl IF AUNtll MERCUEliRY
4620 Southside Blvd. 6424100
GRIFFIN UNCOLN MERCURY
7447 Blanding Blvd. 777-3000



LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE
www.lotusot]acksonville.com
11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992



TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911.
MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-600




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



TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911




CITY MITSUBISHI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 565-2489
www.cityautomotlve.com

CITY MITSUBISHI
of ORANGE PARK
7505 Blanding Blvd. 779-8100
www.cityautomotlve.comrn



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

MMESHADMSSANOFJAX
1810 Cassa Ave. 389-3621
PARKER NISSAN
2755 U.S. 1Soht, StAug. 904-794-9990
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400


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




BRUMOS MOTOR
CARS INC.

10100 Atlantic Blvd. 725-9155



ROLLS ROYCE - ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Odando R 407-339-3443




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


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




SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE
10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-6455




KEN CHANCE SUZUKI
1285 Cassat Ave. 389-1700
CITY SUZUKI
10585 Atantic Blvd. 99-7111
www.cityautomotbve.com




ARLINGTON TOYOTA
10939 Atlantic Blvd. 302-6762

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



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



O'STEEN VOLVO@
2525 Philips Hwy 396-5486



PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694






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

BRUMOS MOTOR CARS

PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
10211 Atlantic Blvd, 724-1080

Lexus of Jacksonville

Pre-Owned Center
10384 Atlantic Blvd. 998-0012

Tom Bush BMW
9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381

Tom Bush Autoplex
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877

WARREN MOTORS, INC.
233 East State St. 356-8491






JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000

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


'C040905


-I


Iz


e


Restaurant/
Bar/Club/Food/

I Beverages 1









22 JAX AIR NEWs, NAS JACKSONVILI.i, Thursday, August 23, 2007


4, ROW/SAIL
BOATand trailer,





1990 Star Craft TT 24'
roof air, awning, rr twin
beds, XX clean, ready to
camp, $5900. 904-703-7772
2002 KEYSTONE
BOBCAT, 26", great
shape,TT, more
than fully loaded,
Includes screen room.
$14,000 OBO. 904-998-3984
or 904-755-5883.

2003 Alrstream Layacht
31' MH Class A, Chevy
454, 25K mi. Onan gen.,
dual air, rear bed, XX
clean Jacks b-up cam-
era $49,900. 904-703-7772
28' OUTBACK 28 VHS '05
TT like new, extras, must
seel $16,900 904-994-9073
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 28' 5th
wheel- New AC
lm heat/ref. No leaks,
Good cond. GCS
$2000 904-284-0047

RV Having Fun Yet, Inc.
Low Overhead, Low Prices
Sales 8 Service * Parts
We Have a Huge Selection of
the New Lightweight Trail-
ers that Can be Pulled by
Almost Any Vehicle
(904) 714-9939


4 MONACO KNIGHT
C 03 -1 Ci l5

Clear NO Pets ,n,.-'-ng
^Asking i60 000
19i0.606.W i 5J


I


m


ITASCA 25' 2003-Chevy
eng. like new only
14kml, 2 trasnfer. warr.
$39,900. 393-2089/307-8371

NOW OPEN


:OVERSTOCK &
CLOSEOUT I













1575 Wells Rd.,
ORANGE PARK, FL
Next to Shad Nissan
and Harlot Davidson

L' m 'I


199 SUNSTAR
MOTORIHOME '02
21lft, Low miles,
Excellent Condition.
Self-contained 17mpg,
201 HP, $32,500. 264-1719




RF-900R 9600
milesRedo , runs
great, two helmets,
two covers, garage kept,


3gre500. 3400.Ca
904-234-0549 or


904-215-44229589
1997 SUZUKI
800c NTRUDER 800,
Red W/1saddle bags,
two helmets 9100



16315 miles, lots of
customs and acces-
sories, Black and
Maroon. $4500.00, Call
904-635-3830
2001 HONDA
SHADOW- AMERI
CAN CLASSIC
EDITION 1700
MILES CLEAN,
BLACK, MANY
CHROME EXTRASII
CALL 714-3589
4 2003 KAWASAKI
KX125 Pr.:. Ciruii
0 [ reuiln Zii er.j
rhour; .eC, 'lleC l
_or,]ii,:.r. C ill

' 2003 YAMAHA
VIRAGO, 2f0cc
Block Ckr,,j'r 8iK'
greal iforler sb..,
Sa.-0a!i. HFimen,
irn .iuoad C9a1
O.' 6 .-_ 383-
ARTIC CAT (50)
4-WHEELER.
EXCELLENT CON
EDITION AND RUNS
GREAT. CALL FOR
MORE INFO
51000(90J1) 219-7149


HARLEY DYNA
WIDE GLIDE '98-
Red, 23,500 miles,
Hypercharger,
Windshield, saddlebags,
Cover, Much More!
Excellent Condition.

4, HD 1200XL
SPORTSTER '98
< 7k miles, exc. Cond,
Saddle bags, wind-
shield, Lots of Chrome,
$6,000. Call (912)729-8409

Honda VTX 1300 '06 S11-
ver/wht. Retro style,
1900ml, like new, 1
owner $7900. 904-703-7772

SHonda VT1100
Tourer, 2001, cus-
tom, beautiful paint
lob, many extras.
$7500. OBO.

, Yamaha V-Max
Custom 2000,many
pictures at tomt-
wardzlk@msn.com
289-4307 or 571-1288



BED
EXTENDER-For
2006 Ford Ranger
Edge Pick Up. $100.
Never used,
(912)576-3130.


CHEVY 350
Aluminum heads,
Comp Cam,
Roller Rockers,
650 Mighty Demon
Call for details
838-8149
$1800obo


, NEW TIRESiFORD
F1IS0. MUST SELL
R -iim T.:.u Fr,:.wT
T 'OR It n-uV' sen
i'U "i :0 Danrn tjR aJI.l


S1955 OLDSMOBILE
. ROCKET, 98 Frost
Blue/Twilight Blue,
62k miles, restored
to original. $15,500
drives it home. 725-9589



4 1995 CADILLAC
seats, 99k miles,
new tires, $6500 obo
264-6652
1999 HONDA
ACCORD- Excel-
t lent condition,
power seats, win-
dows, sun roof, auto
transmission, dark
green. $4500, 160k miles.
904-612-8920
2000 VOLVO Glas-
fron SX175 Bow-
rider 135 HP, EZ
loader trailer, great
condition, fully outfitted,
turn key. $7500 729-2315

S96' CHEVY
CAPRICE, clean,
24' rims. 3' lift. 92k
miles, $9000. Call
305-304-3673
ACURA TL '04 Nav,
CD, XM radio, only
13,000 miles. $26,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(y BMW 325ci
CONVERTIBLE '04
Powder blue, beau-
tifull $26,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( . BMW 5251 '06
A White/tan, like new.
$35,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� BMW 5301 '04 Prem
pkg, Nav. $28,950
9980012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 BUICK LESABRE
'04 Ceiec.r.alIhn
V .l il I 'or. 'ull.
ir ,ded. r.0
nmfO-nr.GGI Ic 'cl'eni
rc.nalli.n le 000 i'sT9',J


Cadillac Deville DTS '01
Mint condition, loaded,
BOSE stereo, new tires and
brakes, $9900. 718-8566


Want to be treated
like family, come to
NIMNICHT
CHEVROLET
1550 CASSAT AVE
891-3898
387-4041







To advertise
in the military
publications dis-
tributed at the

local bases in the
area,
Please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 366 6230.

C -. - . 1 . h) LS I ;4'
ne, X ofOSne .r
7"......


CHRYSLER
CROSSFIRE
2004
MUST SELL!
"Blazing Red"
Limited Edition
Loaded, 37K mle
Excellent Cond.
Private owner
*REDUCED*
$17,000 OBO
612-8015

( HONDA ACCORD
'04. Xtra low miles.
$14,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
JAGUAR S-TYPE
'03. 22K mi, like
new $21,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(7. JAGUAR S-TYPE
t,. "R".Only 25,000 mi,
custom whIs, Nav.,
sunrf. $26,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� MAZDA MILLE-
NIA '02. Lthr, CD,
sunroof, like new.
$10,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4, MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS
S '93-Runs Great,
New Engine, All
Power, Good Student or
Work Car $1250. 272-2642
4, MERCURY Grand
Marquis 1993, runs
t great, PWPSPDL,
new battery, new
brakes, extra 4.6 engine.
$1450. OBO. 272-2642
NISSAN SENTRA
'01-SE, Grey, 179k
highway miles,
S K&N filter Voko-
ron.' , -: .' r _" 'r
-ir- C. '15s r.. . arr.er

y Toyota Corolla '06
SSpoiler, CD. fully
eqp i15,680 9980012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


11 A ut iles1


FRE -FR FR EoF E F EEeF E FEoREoFREEeFRE


Navy

Classified

Ads



THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.


DEADLINES


JAX AIR

NEWS



Noon

Monday


Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Our
Name (please print):

1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval Air
Station, Jacksonville.
2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as
sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage
sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.
ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED
INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY
REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE 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 the following week's issue.
5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Bldg.
1, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News, One
Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202


rI r1


tanlzation:


Date Submitted:


Signature: _-

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 U 2 wks U 3 wks U 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:


JaxAlrNews

One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


- -


rly.-,.- w I 1IuII n a rm! r w nw


L Kept, Excellent
Condition, Call Jean
Kirkland 449-4104.
$18,000

TOYOTA CELICA '01
70k ml, black, CD, tape,
sunroof, AT. Looks &
runs great! $10,500
904-704-6576
SVOLKSWAGEN
JETTA '03. Auto,
SR. $10,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

S VW BEETLE
04GLS, Platinum
grey, spoiler, 6cd
changer, am/fm
stereo, cassette, sun-
roof, leather, 33k miles,
one owner, non-smoker.
$14,785. 912-674-0111 or
912-882-6248

VW BEETLE GLX
'00 - Auto, Turbo,
Sunroof, Green. 46k
miles, Exc. Condi-
tion. $7500. 904-284-5587

SVW BEETLE-
04GL, Platinum
t Grey, spoiler, 6cd
changer, am/fm
stereo, cassette, sunroof,
leather, 33,000mi, one
owner, non-smoker,
$14,785. call 912-647-0111
or 912-882-6248

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

$500 DOWN

EVERYBODY
RIDES!

Chris 662-0726


S 1989 FORD
RANGER ,XLT reg
car. 2.9L V6, new
radiator water
pump, great tires, fiber-
glass towwgau cover.
Call Bryan 912-577-6076
S1993 FORD FIS
XLT, dual tanks,
4 | cold ac, runs
excellent, 160k
miles, asking $3000 OO.
Call 338-8529
1995 F150 SLT
. SUPERCAB, fully
loaded, 67k miles,




5spd, runs great, 4
inch lift lit, 130k
miles, good tires. $3000
OBO. Call 90-338-8529
4 2003 CHEVY S-10-
A/C, HEAT,
STEREO, GOOD
CONDITION,
DARK BLUE, RUNS
GOOD, 58,000 MILES,
908-9109
CHEVY 1500 -'97, Z-71
pkg, AT, 4WD, 99,500mi,
good cond, $6500 318-3719

CHEVY S-10 '95
Good Condition,
$1900 OBO. Call
(904)278-7966

r CHEVY TAHOE LT
'03. Lthr, CD fully
eqp $17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVYY TAHOE Z71
'05. BIk/tan, DVD,
SR. $25,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
B, DODGE RAM1500
'01 48kmlies, quad
cab, loaded,
leather, new
transmission, $10,000.
(912)674-7106

F DODGE RAM SLT
1500 Hemi Crew '05
Cab $17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Expedition XLT
2001, 4 X 4, 8-pass.
J| loaded, no mech.
problems, immacu-
late . must see!l Excel-
lent cond. Sacrifice KEB
$9345.00 Call 291-3024
FORD EXPLORER
'96-Good Condition,
. $3800 OBO. Call
-- (904)278-7966

4 FORD
EXPEDITION '02-
Quad Captain
Chairs, Garage
Kept, 53k miles, Ent.
System, White. Orange
Park. $14,900. 276-0426

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

y Ford Expedition '03
Fully equip $15,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD EXPLORER
XLT '97-WhIte,
l 107kml, Michelins,
Grey Leather, Tow
pkg, Pwr Everything.
4.0, V6, K&N Filter, Call
Brian 338-4780. $4,600
4, Ford Explorer 1997,
limited edition,
extremely reliable
and clean, fully
loaded. 4-wheel drive.
133,000 miles, $5,400.
880-0193

7 FORD F250 Super
~ Duty Turbo Diesel
4x4 '06 Lariat, SR
$35,680 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD RANGER
XLT '01 Super Cab,
kL V6, Auto, AC,
Cruise, Tilt, Bed-
liner, AM/FM/CD, Jean
Kirkland. 449-4104. $6001


COACHMAN-
Cadet, older but
good condition, New
H/AC, Ref. 5th `
wheel, no leaks. 284-0047,
$2000 OBO.
STOW DOLLY
Demco Kar-Kaddy..
1 model KK360, new.-
tires and brakes,
owners manual Incid.,
$2600.00 new, $1000.00
904-277-8964


- I


"'0,


Guaranteed






approval and






$500 down is our





salute to you.


DriveTime is on a mission to help military personnel

with bad credit get great cars at financing they can afford.

* Down payments as low as $500

* We only sell high-quality, late model cars

* All DriveTime vehicles are backed by our
6-month 6,000-mile DriveCare� limited warranty

* Experian AutoCheck car history report, at no charge


Get pre-approved now at


www.Mi I itaryMerit.com

Or call 1-888-619-1212 to find the DriveTime location

nearest you. Get the car you need and the credit you

deserve with www.MilitaryMerit.com.





DriveTime
The Go-to-Guys for Cars and Credit.


_ -__ __I __ __


* U URURU F UF U F UFUR o EU


C040513

- 'A


.L.


D | | I I P �


I I


I I


I


4R


,1


JU


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

GMC YUKON LT
'02. 4x4. Lthr, SR
$16,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
f ) INFINITI QX56 '06,
SBIktan, Nav DVD..
$40,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE.
4 Mazda B2000 1986,
custom lowrlder,
llongbed, show truck
performance
engine. M/T 17" rims,
perfect Interior. $2500
OBO. 424-5560

y MAZDA CX-7'07
Leather, CD, sun-
roof, like new.
$24,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Nissan Pathfinder LE'96,
2WD,White, CD, leather,
AT, very good cond.,
cold AC,164Kmi, $4800,
e-mail
rkgfla@yahoo.com
or 904-338-5812

�D SUZUKI GRAND
VITARA EX '05
Only 18,000 miles
$14,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

(y\ TOYOTA
RUNNER '02
SR-5. V6, whiteltan,
Ithr $16,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SToyota Highlander
SLimited '06. Nav,
SR, CD, fully equip.
$24,640 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

(\ Toyota Highlander
l 1'05. Only 26K miles,
one owner. $20,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y Toyota Landcruiser
'07. 2000 ml. CD,
Nav $55,480 998-0012'
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

, TOYOTA TACOMA
.106 Prerunner, 6,500
miles, SR5 Pack-
age, Tonneau cover,
Viper alarm, $15,900
OBO. Factory War-
ranty. (904)268-1209



S DODGE GRAND
CARAVAN SE '05-
Gold, Auto, exc
cond, 40k miles,
$368/month OBO. Call
2 858-349-2744
- FORD AEROSTAR '95
3 Clean, Cold A/C, $2500.
Please Call (904)993-2810'



DODGE Grand Caravan
'93-radio, heater, cold.
ac, new brakes, new,
I tires, needs some work,
sell as is $1200. No
checks please. 389-4428


%.--


_ _L . ,.,,,




JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, August 23, 2007 23
I


rE Y the Heat!
Pre-Summer Sale!
Selections are Huge
Prices are at their Lowest
0.0% Financing for up to 36 mo.
on Select 07 and 08 Vehicles


V
New
6.7 Liter
Diesels
are here


Huge Factory Rebates
Simply Put
9 We beat big City vPrices


ennett


Chrysler


LII,0


& I


^-,





JAx AR Niws, NAS IACIKSO)N\'VII, Thursday, August 23, 2007


18 Dealerships, 22 Banks and 4500 New and


Used Vehicles All At One Convenient Location...


@ cogginauto com


S_ .....At Cogginauto.com, you'll find every
tool you want for researching your next vehicle.
With over seventeen Florida dealerships represent-
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never have to leave cogginauto.com to find the O.,
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In addition to an online inventory ,.. -- .
of over 2500 new cars, trucks, minivans a g r ,
and sport utilities, you'll see our entire
inventory of used cars. With each vehicle
listing you will find: the features, options, '
accessories and a 36o degree photo spread.
Cogginauto.com has one of the largest
online databases of vehicles, and is also home ------------------------------------------
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S . ? 4 ment calculators, lease vs. buy comparisons,
reverse payment calculators. These finance
tools will tell you exactly how much you can afford and how to make the
most of your money.
Plus, you can apply for financing on-line and Must present coupon at time of purchase at Coggin
of publication. Only on
acquire the best current finance rates on the --------------- -------------------
market Even if you've had troubled credit Find The Ri
history, with Coggin's enormous buying power, -
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N ADDITIONAL



Automotive Group dealership. Valid 30 days from date
e coupon per customer.

ight Vehicle

rht Financing

teed Lowest Price


904-724-2310


904-


-8800


904-262-0338


904-


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904-rn-


904-353-1664


904-260-7MI


904-880-3000


904-288-8870


I 4


! 24


^^lljAft


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a 4




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