Jax air news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00134
 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: September 20, 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: UF00028307:00134

Full Text




HS-7 COC
Lenox Takes The Helm
Page 3


Do It Yourself
Auto Skills Center Saves You Money
Pages 6-7


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2007






I Ar


*. A


HS-5 Shines
Maintenance Department Inspected
Page 9


www.jaxairnews.com


CFC fund drive now under way

Sp MC2 Monica Nelson F.
SeIa Contributor j


The 2007 Combined Federal
Campaign (CFC) is cur-
rently under way for NAS
Jacksonville and all its tenant
commands and departments.
The drive officially kicked off
Sept. 14 at the Bachelor Officer's
Quarters Pavilion.
The annual event provides only
qualifying
agencies the
opportunity
to receive
monetary


contributions
from govern-
ment employ-
ees. Listed
within the
CFC program
guide are
short descrip-
tions of each,
including the
percentage
of donated
funds that
go to cover
administra-
tion costs.
This enables


Photos by MC2 Monica Nelson
Attendees of the annual Combined Federal Campaign kick-off load up with
information about the different agencies the campaign benefits.


John Smith, region-
al director, for the
Combined Federal
Campaign, address-
es the audience
during the kick-
off for this year's
Combined Federal
Campaign at the
NAS Jax Bachelor's
Officer's Quarters
Pavilion Sept. 14.


contributors to discern between
charities based on their personal
preferences and priorities.
"In 2006, Americans gave over
$300 billion dollars to charity. The
next nation was Great Britain;
they gave half as much," said
John Smith, regional director for
the Combined Federal Campaign,
who quoted from an August
Times-Union article with statis-
tics from Giving USA Foundation


during the kick-off event.
Smith also made mention of the
American Cancer Society for being
the No. 1 charity given to from
employees from the Southeast
Region.
The goal set for NAS J'ax's 2007
CFC fund drive is $622,000.
"Our goal this year is high, but
it's reasonable," said NAS Jax
Commanding Officer Capt. John
Scorby. "NAS Jax is going to be a


NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. gives the opening
remarks at the Combined Federal Campaign kickoff Sept. 14.


growth industry over the next few
years and I expect we'll be able to
do even more in the future."
Last year, hundreds of local
agencies benefited from the drive,
enabling them to provide critical
services within the surrounding
communities of Northeast Florida
and Southeast Georgia. There


were also contributions that pro-
vided national support and assist-
ed certain groups of people in
need around the world.
Individuals can donate to CFC
with a cash contribution up front
or by pledging a specific amount

See CFC, Page 16


Photo courtesy of HS-11
Lt. Amanda Delaney of HS-11 met up with her father, Warrant Office Mike Hasenauer, recently in Kuwait. Both are currently
on deployment to the Middle East.


Father, daughter meet during



deployments in Middle East
From HS- 11


A though Karen Hasenauer
f is a seasoned veteran when
.it comes to sending family
members off to military duty, when
she sent her daughter, Amanda off
on her first deployment in July, it
was a little bit harder. She had
already said goodbye to her husband,
Warrant Officer Mike Hasenauer in
September 2006, when he left for
Iraq for a 12-month deployment to fly
helicopters for the National Guard.
Hasenauer retired from active
duty in 1993, but he joined the active
National Guard in 2003 because felt
like he needed to keep contributing to
the American forces fighting today.


Their daughter, Lt. Amanda
Delaney, is also a helicopter pilot, and
while her father serves what is most
likely his last detachment overseas,
she is serving her first sea tour with
HS-11, which is embarked on board
USS Enterprise (CVN-65). Growing
up as an "Army brat," Delaney reg-
ularly moved wherever her father
was stationed including Germany,
Korea and many bases stateside. She
watched bravely as her father flew for
17 years and fought in many conflicts
including the first Desert Storm.
Little did she know that someday
she would be supporting the, same
war, in the very same area of the
world as her father. Although she is


used to traveling, this was the first
time that it was her service taking
her halfway around the world to the
Persian Gulf. Many of the events she
has encountered aboard the Big "E"
have been very standard for a pilot
"learning the ropes" on a carrier.
The primary mission of HS-11 is
search and rescue on board the car-
rier, but the squadron aircrew must
also keep current for terrain flight
landings. To do that while deployed
at sea, the squadron works with U.S.
Army squadrons stationed in Kuwait
to fly on their training ranges. When
Delaney found out that her squadron

See HS-11, Page 16


Task Force Life/Work

to visit Southeast Region
By Lt. Cmdr. Kim Dixon
Chief of Naval Personnel Diversity Directorate

rr he Task Force Life/Work (TFLW) Roadshow
will be visiting the Southeast Region from Sept.
26-28, hosting events at NAS Jacksonville, NS
Mayport and NSB Kings Bay, Ga.
Each day will consist of an 8 a.m. event for officers
and command master chiefs, with a breakout discus-
sion session for junior officers, and a 10:30 akm. event
for all hands. The, TFLW Roadshow events will take
place Sept. 26 at the NAS Jacksonville Base Theater,
Sept. 27 at the NAVSTA Mayport Base Chapel and
Sept.. 28 at the NSB Kings Bay Base Chapel.
These events provide an opportunity for everyone
in the Navy to hear directly from the task force about
current and future initiatives and to provide direct
feedback. The task force is looking for the thoughts,
opinions, and insights of those who are, and will be,
the leaders of the 21st century Navy.

See TASK FORCE, Page 13



Chief selectees


remember 9/11


NMCI switch being relocated
An NMCI network switch is being relocated from Building
614 (gym) to the new search and rescue spaces in Building
614 this weekend. Several buildings utilizing the same


switch will have sporadic NMCI connectivity during this
timeframe. The buildings that will be affected are: Building
614, Building 554 - Fleet and Family Support Center,
Personnel Support Detachment, Navy Exchange; Building
867 - Liberty Cove and Building 554 - ITT.


TOUCHING


BASE


Photo by AGC(SW/AW) Nick Stupans
NAS Jax and NS Mayport Chief Selectees gather together
for a group photo in front of the Jacksonville Veteran's
Memorial Wall Sept. 11. The group is currently undergoing
training before they are frocked to chief petty officers Sept.
21.


� I -- I II �


np I I -- � I I-


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2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


Looking back in time...


File photo
An aviation supply officer's class learns about ordnance parts by dismantling machine guns in 1944.




ON THE HOMEFRONT


Getting 'dangerous' at Cub Scouts


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor
T wo weeks ago, Ford , 6, got off
the school bus and ran to me
with a smile on his face. So you
can imagine my surprise when he got
closer and I saw pieces of cloth hang-
ing from the hem of his shirt like flail-
ing legs of an octopus.
"What happened?" I shrieked.
"What happened where?" he said.
"To your shirt!"
"Oh that," Ford said. "I cut it."
He brushed past me, shrugged his
shoulders and said, "I'm real sorry,
Mom."
You are probably wondering why
Ford cut a perfectly good shirt.
"Because I wanted to see if the scis-
sors were sharp," he said. Which, of
course, begs the question: After you
realized the scissors were sharp, Ford,
why did you keep cutting?
The answer to that is buried some-
where deep inside, all tangled up with
the same thing that causes Ford to
make car noises non-stop and throw
rocks at the driveway to see if he
can break them. It's the same rea-
son Ford laughs when his younger
brother, Owen, 4, throws a soccer ball
at his head. I'm not a scientist, but I
think all these things have one simple
explanation: Ford is a boy.
(Which isn't to say Ford spent the
rest of that scissor-happy day with a
grin on his face. No, he spent it con-
fined to his room while his brother
and friend laughed and played out-
side. And by "laughed and played," of
course, I mean "beat each other up.")


Despite having lived with two older
brothers who once took me from the
second floor of a motel to the first
floor without using stairs, an eleva-
tor, or an escalator (think about it), I
sometimes have a hard time under-
standing my boys. Perhaps, however,
this is because I fear what the neigh-
bors will think if I allow Ford and
Owen to roll in the grass and throw
punches at each other. I don't feel like
a good mother until I've convinced
them to play flag football instead of
the traditional version.
"Let's make the Matchbox cars pre-
tend like they going to the grocery
store," I will say. But.Ford and Owen
would much rather pretend that T-
Rex has just stomped on the roof of a,
car and crushed it to the pavement.
"Let's look at the trees in the yard
and decide if they are deciduous," I
suggest, but I can see by the grin on
their faces that Ford and Owen are
considering whether or not the vine
hanging down to the ground from the
top branch is strong enough to hold
them.
So I wasn't surprised when Ford
came home recently and said that
he wants to join Cub Scouts so that
he can "shoot a bow and arrow." I
was about to begin my "weapons are
bad" speech when I stopped myself
and said, "OK, you want to be a Cub
Scout? I have just the pack for you."
A retired military friend of ours,
someone who spent 20-something
years in the Marines, had just become
Cub Master for a local pack. What's
better than allowing boys to b'e boys?
Allowing them to be boys under the


AZ2(AW) STANITA CLAIBORN

Job title/command:
NAS Jax Brig

Hometown: St. Louis, Mo.


Family Life: Single mother of
- three children.


Past Duty Stations: VP-16. VS-30

Career Plans: To submit a Medical Enlisted
Commissioning Program package to further ben-
efit my nursing goals.


teresting Experience: Joining



of Wisdom: Treat people the way
to be treated.


I Most In
the Navy!

Words
you want I


=a


supervision, of a retired Marine.
At registration, the Marine paced in
front of the rows of children and spoke
without a microphone. He didn't need
one; the kids didn't dare talk over
him. With nary an ounce of fat on
him, not even in his face, the Marine
told the boys what he expects. Yes,
they will shoot bows and go camping,
but they will also learn to be good citi-
zens. (This is when all the moms let
out their breath and smiled. "See, I
knew this would be educational," they
whispered to one another.)
When the meeting was over, our
Marine friend came over to Ford,
stood before him with a'stiff back and
barrel chest...and asked him to give
him a head-butt. "You and me, Ford,"
he said. Then, with the half-smile of a
drill sergeant he walked off.
Because I could see Ford's heart
beating in his throat, and his cheeks
flushed with red, I knew that noth-
ing - not scissors, rocks, or wrestling
- could be more exciting. Or danger-
ous.
I suspect Ford won't be coming
home from Cub Scouts with holes in
his shirt. Unless they are from an
arrow.
Sarah Smiley can be reached for
comments at www.sarahsmiley.
corn.


Hey, MoneyMan!
I've heard talk recently
about flood insurance. I
have home owner's insur-
ance, isn't that protecting
me from floods?
My home isn't in an
area that seems to flood.
There is a retention pond
in my neighborhood any-
way; wouldn't any excess
water drain into the pond?
Just curious to hear your
thoughts.
MoneyMan Sez:
Did you know ,that flood-
ing is the No. 1 natural
disaster? According to
the Federal Emergency
Management Agency flood-
ing can happen anywhere.
Every part of the country
has flooded in the past 12
months.
Your homeowner's policy
does not cover flooding. You
must purchase a separate
policy, however in a fairly
low risk area; a policy can
be as low as $112 per year.
This covers your dwelling


and personal property.
Keep in mind that one-
third of flood insurance
claims come from low to
moderate risk areas, which
just goes to show, you never
know when you might expe-
rience flooding in some
form.
A great Web site to visit
is floodsmart.gov and click
on, "What's your flood risk?"
Not only does this website
give you information about
your home's risk level, it
also gives an estimate of
the cost for a policy in your
area.
My bottom line recom-
mendation would be to buy
a flood insurance policy and
sleep well at night knowing
you are protected.
More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.


HEY MONEYMANI


:r�I~ 1 r-


\Q~b~~


!*


Annual Hispanic Heritage

Luncheon slated for Oct. 2
T he annual Hispanic Heritage Luncheon is planned
for Oct. 2 at 11 a.m. at the NAS Jax Officers' Club.
This year's guest speaker is Maribell Hernandez,
chairperson of the Urban League of Jacksonville..
The event will feature Hispanic food, entertainment and
culture. For ticket information, call TM1 Felecia Marcano
at 542-2834 or Lt. Kenetta Smith at 542-2486, Ext. 155.

Advancementment brief is Monday

An advancement brief is being held Sept. 24 at 8:30 a.m.
at the VP-30 auditorium. EMCM(SS) Robert McCombs,
Naval Education and Training Professional Development
and Technology Center command master chief, will'offer a
brief on the latest updates regarding advancements in the
Navy. For more information, call 542-1544.







| .










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

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








NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer.................Capt. Chip Dobson
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer......................Capt. Chuck Tamblyn
Command Master Chief.................................MDCM(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 McCloin
Staff Writer .......... .................... MC2(AW/NAC) Kaitlyn Patterson
Design/Layout........................... .............. ..............George Atchley
The lJUAll NEW is an authorized publication for members of the Military
Services. Contents of the iJA A NMs 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 advertising in this publica-
tion, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by
the Department of Defense, or The Florida Times-Union, of the products and
services advertised. Everything advertised in the publication shall ibe made
available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, re-
ligion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political
affiliation or any other non-merit factor 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 jaxairnewsocomcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or com-
ments can be directed to the editor. The Juall Num can be reached at (904) 542-
3531, fax (904) 542-1534, e-mail JaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the juiam A,
Box 2, NASJacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The JMi Alll N 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 ad-
vertisements should be directed to:


Ellen S. Rykert, Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue * Jacksonville, FL 32202
, 904-359-4168
Linda Edenfeld, Advertising Sales Manager *.04-359-4336








HS-7 'Dusty Dogs' hold


change of command
ByLt.j. g.
Jonathan Dorsey
HS-7 PAO


mdr. Kevin Lenox
relieved Cmdr.
Mark Huber as com-
manding officer of the HS-
7 "Dusty Dogs" in a cere-
mony Sept. 13.
Lenox is a 1990 graduate
of Duke University where
he received a Bachelor
of Science degree in
Biomedical Engineering. He
was commissioned through
their NROTC Unit and des-
ignated a naval aviator in
October 1990.
His initial assignment
was to NAS North Island,
Calif. with HS-8 embarked
on board USS Carl Vinson
(CVN 70). Flying the SH-
60F and HH-60H, he com-
pleted two deployments
before acquiring a billet as
a fleet replacement squad-
ron instructor with the
"Warhawks" of HS-10.
Returning to sea duty in
April 1998, Lenox report-
ed to the Carrier Air Wing
Five staff in Atsugi Japan ,
where he also served as the
squadron weapons and tac-
tics instructor for HS-14.
Following his overseas
tour, he reported to the
U.S. Naval War College
in Newport, R.I. where he
graduated with distinction
and was awarded a Master
of Arts in National Security
Studies in June 2001.
In December 2001, he
reported to HS-4 for his
department head tour.
During this tour he com-
pleted a nine-month
deployment on board USS
Abraham Lincoln (CVN 73)r
and flew numerous combat
sorties in the opening days
of Operation Iraqi Freedom.
In February 2004, Lenox
transferred to NAVAIR


Cmdr. Kevin Lenox


as the team lead for all
Navy Helicopter Weapons
Systems.
Huber returned to HS-7
in May 2007 following the
death of the squadron's pre-
vious commanding officer.
Huber led the squadron
during its most demanding
pre-deployment exercises.
Under his leadership, the
Dusty Dogs achieved all
required readiness mile-
stone in preparation for an
imminent combat deploy-
ment.
Highlights include
large force exercises with
Carrier Air Wing Three at
NAS Fallon, Nev., strike
group operations dur-
ing. Composite Training
Unit Exercise while
embarked on board USS
Harry, S. Truman (CVN
75) and anti-submarine
warfare operations at the
Atlantic Undersea Test
and Evaluation Center.
The Dusty Dogs flawlessly
launched four Hellfire mis-
siles and seven torpedoes
during this period of time.
"The Dusty Dogs should
be very proud of their
achievements over the
last several months," said
Huber. "This squadron is
ready to perform the most
demanding missions in sup-
port of Air Wing Three and


Cmdr. Mark Huber


Strike Group Ten. They
are a great team and have
a great leader in Cmdr.
Lenox."
Huber will return to his
family in Monterey, Calif.
and to his assignment as
associate dean for the
School of International
Graduate Studies at the
Naval Postgraduate School.


If you have a love for sports or
have coached sports, bring your
special talents to our athletes.
Become a Specialt Olympics coach.
You'll nevcr be more Inspired.
Call us at 1 (800) 700-8585
www.spocialotympfcs.org


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 3







Military Mondays,


Aff Active Duty aud Retired


1/2 OFF!

Regularly Priced Entrees, one entree per person
All Specials not Valid with any other offers


Woody's at Wells featuring:
FULL LIQUOR BAR Every Day 2 for 1
Monday Night KIDS EAT FREE
Tuesday Family Feast Night
Feast for 2 $18.99, Feast for 4 $27.99
Wednesday All You Can Eat Chicken $4.99
Trivia Night
Thursday Texas Holdem'
Friday & Saturdays Baby Backs $9.99
Sunday All You Can Eat BBQ Chicken


1635 Wells Road
Orange Park, FL 32073
Phone: 904-278-2212


Wells Rd. |*


Woody's Roosevelt featuring:
NEW OWNERSHIP
Monday Night KIDS EAT FREE
Tuesday Night Trivia
Wednesday All You Can Eat Chicken $4.99
Thursday Night Feast Night
Feast for 2 $18.99, Feast for 4 $27.99
Friday & Saturdays Baby Backs $9.99
Sunday All You Can Eat BBQ Chicken



4291 Roosevelt Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32210
Phone: 904-384-3442


US 17


NASJA
NAB JAX


Roosevelt Blvd.


Left or Right, we gotcha covered. 5 Minutes Away!


FREE ENTREE" $5 OFF

I Buy one regularly priced entree and two II I
beverages and receive the second entree Any regularly priced item.
of equal or lesser value free. II Redeemable at Roosevelt and Well Road Locations.
Redeemable at Roosevelt and Wells Road Locations. Not Valid with any other offer.
Not Valid with any other offer. II


L_ -_ JL- . j







4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September20, 2007



NavHosp Jax diet technician honored


By Marsha Childs
NHJ Marketing


Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Dietetic Technician Rose
Gilchrist Cozier was
named as the Florida Dietetic
Association Diet Technician
(registered) for 2007 at a recent
award ceremony held at the
Marco Island Marriott Resort.
Nominated by the Jacksonville
Dietetic Association for this year's
state recognition, Cozier was
selected in 2005 and 2006 as the
Jacksonville Diet Technician of
the Year. The American Dietetic
Association, a national orga-
nization with 65,000 members,
endorsed her selection at the
state level.
Cozier is the lead diet techni-
cian at the naval hospital. She
started her career in the nutri-
tion department in 1989. "This
is something I have wanted to
do since high school," she said. "I
actually entered the field late. I
supported my husband's career
and when he retired from the mil-
itary, that's when I entered the
field."
As the lead diet technician,


Photo by Marsha Childs
Naval Hospital Jax Diet Technician Rose Cozier (right) educates John
Gernhard on eating for a healthy heart.


Cozier oversees the preparation
of patient trays and ensures the
doctor's diet order complies with
the American Dietetic Association
Diet Manual requirements. She
also trains the culinary special-
ists, military personnel who work
in food service cooking the food,
preparing the meal trays and
delivering them to the patients. "I


train them on how to function in
a hospital setting since they are
familiar with galley cooking. They
have to be trained in the special-
ized care needed for our patients
in the hospital as-opposed tqothem
working on a ship," she explained.
Cozier enjoys working with the
military staff because of their
enthusiasm and discipline. "I love


working with the young people
who just come in because they are
so energetic and so willing to learn
and to do things," she stated.
She is an active member of
the Florida Community College
Jacksonville (FCCJ) Advisory
Board where she interacts with
the staff and explores opportu-
nities to enhance their curricu-
lum. FCCJ offers a Culinary
Dietary Program with evening
and online classes where military
personnel can further their edu-
cation. Cozier attended FCCJ to
attain her dietetic certification,
a requirement not needed when
she first started her career. "I
actually went back to school and
got my credential in 2002 to be
registered and then I had to take
an exam," she said.
One duty Cozier finds especially
rewarding is counseling patients.
She claims, "That is the best
part of the whole day. It gives
me great reward knowing that I
am helping them." She works
mostly in classroom settings with
small groups. She tries to indi-
vidualize the lessons to fit each
patient's lifestyle and needs. For
her expecting mothers, she assists


them with good meal planning to
maintain an appropriate weight
gain during pregnancy. Excessive
weight gain is a contributing fac-
tor for complications.
. Never resting on her laurels,
Cozier recently assisted with the
implementation of a new heat-
on-demand tray: a hot pallet for
keeping food warm up to two
hours. "Sometimes patients may
be detained from eating their
meals. New mothers who are
breastfeeding may not want to eat
right away, so we keep their food
a little warmer a little longer. We,
give the patient a better quality
meal," she continued.
Of the award Cozier reflected,
"I was surprised and I guess the
word would be humbled because
these are people within my own
field. The fact that I'm recog-
nized for the work I so very much
enjoy doing, I'm just very pleased
with that." Another award she is
very proud of is her selection as
the Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Civilian of the Year in 2003. She
received the Meritorious Civilian
Service Award in conjunction
with the distinction; her second
since serving at the hospital.


Navy testing identifies levels of coliform in Navy Family Care

water exceeding state drinking water rules P i updat
From Naval Facilities Engineering Plan policy update
Command Southeast What should you do? in the environment and are used as


Navy sampling of the water
system aboard NAS Jackson-
ville in August 2007 iden-
tified elevated levels of coliform
exceeding Florida Department of
Environmental Protection (FDEP)
water rules. The drinking water on
NAS Jacksonville is sampled at 42
different locations every month. In
August, seven samples tested posi-
tive for coliform.
The Navy immediately performed
an additional round of sampling. All
repeat samples tested negative for coli-
form and were within FDEP guide-
lines. Chlorine residuals were recorded
at sufficient levels throughout the sam-
pling, indicating proper disinfection.


There is not a need to boil your
water or take other corrective actions;
however, if individuals have specific
health concerns, they should consult
with their doctor.
" People with severely compromised
immune systems, infants, and some
elderly may be at increased risk.
These people should seek advice about
drinking water from their health care
providers. General guidelines on
ways to lessen the risk of infection
by microbes are available from EPA's
Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-
800-426-4791.
What does this mean?
Coliform bacteria, are generally not
harmful themselves. Coliforms are
bacteria which are naturally present


,an indicator that other, potentially-
harmful, bacteria may be present.
Colifornis were found in more sam-
ples than allowed by the state's drink-
ing water regulations and this was an
indication of potential problems in the
water system.
Usually', coliforms are a. sign that
there could-be a problem with the
system's treatment or distribution
systems (piping). Whenever detection.
of coliform bacteria is found in any
sample, follow-up toting is performed
to see if other bacteria of greater con-
cern,. such as fecal coliform or E-coli
are present.
For more information, please con-
tact the water utilities manager at
542-6202.


Candidates needed for PAO program


By Staff


A applications are not being taken
/ for Officer Candidate School
. (OCS), leading to a commission as
an active duty ensign, designator 1650
Special Duty (Public Affairs). Two candi-
dates will be chosen to attend OCS in fis-
cal year 2008. Active and reserve enlisted
personnel and civilians who meet eligibil-
ity requirements are encouraged to apply.
While the public affairs officer (PAO)
OCS program is tailored toward enlisted
media ratings, all enlisted ratings are eli-
gible to apply. Interested personnel should
immediately contact their local officer
recruiter for eligibility requirements and
submission procedures.
Applicants must have a baccalaureate
degree or higher from an accredited col-
lege or university, preferably in the areas
of communication, English, journalism,
broadcasting, public relations, interna-
tional studies or public administration.
As potential spokespersons for the Navy,


For a complete listing of performance time f tiacetse
visit: www.comedyzone.com or call: 2.9.--HAH
1-245 fSan Jose BOlvd. (located inside the Famada-Inn)


applicants must also meet, the rigorous
physical readiness demands expected at
OCS.
OCS applications must be received at
COMNAVCRUITCOM by Oct. 15. The
Chief of Information (CHINFO) will con-
duct an administrative review of all appli-
cation packages in November. CHINFO
will then forward the recommended selec-
tions to COMNAVCRUITCOM, who will
notify applicants of their selection/non-
selection via the applicant's recruiter and/
or commanding officer.
Selectees will enter a 13-week OCS class
at Newport, R.I. and graduate during fis-
cal year 2008. Upon successful course
completion, officers will receive an active
duty commission and receive PCS orders
to their first public affairs assignment via
Defense Information School (PAO qualifi-
cation course).
For more information, call Jo Ann Taylor
at 901-874-4023, (DSN) 882-4023 or Lt.
Cmdr. Monica Rousselow at 901-874-4025,
(DSN) 882-4025.


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From Navy Personnel
Command Communications Office


The Navy announced changes to the Navy Family
Care Plan policy in a Navy message released
Aug. 13.
"Thorough and effective planning for the care of a
Sailor's family is critical to mission readiness," said
Chief of Naval Personnel Vice Adm. John Harvey Jr.
in NAVADMIN 204/07 U.S. Navy Family Care Policy
Requirements.
A family care plan ensures Sailors with dependents
have established adequate care arrangements for
deployments, reserve mobilizations, and temporary
duty or other periods during which the service mem-
ber is unavailable.
Policy changes include the following:
Sailors with primary or shared physical custody of
a minor child or children, and who are not married
to the other natural or adoptive parent of the minor
child or children, shall submit a family care plan. Both
members of a married dual military couple where one
or both have primary or shared physical custody of
a minor child or children, shall submit a family care
plan.
Additionally, emergency-essential civilian and con-
tractor personnel meeting the same parental status as
active duty and reserve personnel are encouraged to
develop a family care plan. Finally, family care plans
should include court orders or written agreements.
Legal assistance offices should be contacted for advice
and assistance in evaluating the effectiveness of a pro-
posed family care plan.
Questions or points of clarification should be direct-
ed to the unit/command family care plan coordinator.
For more information on Family Care Plans, visit
www.npc.navy.mil and read NAVADMIN 204/07 and
OPNAVINST 1740.4C.





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Your VehicleToday!


Special Olympics


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Sw Also donate
boats * campers
a IRVs * motorcycles

Vehicle must be
driveable.



S' Special Olympics
Florida


mU I *i* Z s~
r:'.,\ ]WJI[.~ , Jl .lI


-...-. I.


Firefighters

needed

From the NAS lax
Fire Department
The NAS Jax. Fire
Department is
looking for quali-
fied firefighter candi-
dates. Candidates will
begin at the GS-4/5
level with a full per-
formance level of GS-7
and must be ready to
start immediately.
Firefighters work
shift hours, 48 hours on
and 72 hours off includ-
ing weekends and holi-
days. All applicants
must be younger than
37 and pass a physical
and agility test. Other
requirements include
having a high school
diploma or GED, 'fire-
fighter or emergency
medical technician
experience and a cur-
rent driver's license.
If interested, send
your resume to Human
Resources Office,
Attn: Career Intern
Firefighter, P.O. 22,
Jacksonville, FL 32212.









CNO reminds commands about

importance of IA family support


From Chief of Naval Operations
Public Affairs


C hief of Naval Operations Adm.
Mike Mullen used his weekly pod-
cast to remind Navy commands
about the importance of properly support-
ing individual augmentee (IA) Sailors and
their families.
"Too often, IA families are completely for-
gotten about by parent commands," Mullen
said in his Sept. 10 podcast, available at
www.navy.mil. "IA spouses have used the
term 'orphans' to describe themselves."
"We've got about 10,000 IAs throughout
the Navy, individuals who have volun-
teered and/or are serving overseas, in some
cases away from their spouses and their
families for a year," Mullen continued. "I
haven't been happy with how we've sup-
ported either the members'or the spouses."
Mullen spoke of how the Navy took
care of Sailors and their families after
Hurricane Katrina struck Louisiana and
Mississippi, saying that the task force
established then to assist Sailors and their
families can have an impact on how the
service takes care of IAs today.
"We had almost 88,000 of our Sailors and
their families very significantly affected
after the hurricane," Mullen explained.


"We set up a task force called Navy Family.
That task force ran for about six months to
assist our families, and had a tremendous-
ly positive impact," he said.
There were a number of very valuable
lessons learned from that experience,
Mullen said, chief among them was that
commands must stay connected to family
members on a routine basis.
"I equate family readiness to readiness
to do our mission," he said. "And we've got
to keep focus on that. The second thing
is that because we are so big, you need to
set up a task force to go do something like
this," he said.
Mullen pointed out the many institution-
al programs in place to help commands and
families cope with IA deployments, includ-
ing those at Fleet and Family Support
Centers and the Expeditionary Combat
Readiness Command (ECRC). He pointed
out the ECRC hotline at 877-364-4302 and
the fact that Navy Services Family Line
has also produced an IA Family Handbook,
which is available online at the ECRC Web
site www..ecrc.navy.mil.
"This is about readiness and retention.
It's about the kind of focus that we need
to make sure we have for our families," he
said.


Navy Personnel Command Public Affairs board and
"I am c
The Chief of Naval Personnel (CNP) competitive
stressed the importance of well-exe- Sailors wt
cuted career development boards ing the n
(CDBs) and their effect on retention in a benefits a'
recent message to the fleet. Harvey
"Sailors make decisions based on the Mobile Cc
information they have. If the primary Hueneme
source of career information is ,scuttlebutti the fleet.
or other unofficial channels, and not timely "They h
and accurate information from their com- ed even A
mand leadership, then Sailors will make Counselor
decisions based on incomplete knowledge," command
said Chief of Naval Personnel Vice Adm. team' an(
John Harvey, Jr. in NAVADMIN 227/07. days to si
"We must continue to encourage our importance
Sailors to make a long term commitment ties for th
by reenlisting and staying Navy," said Differen
Harvey. niques, .-t
The best way to get accurate information boards ar
to the Sailors is through CDBs, he said. vidual att
CDBs can be completed in 20 to 30 min- He also
utes and cover a wide range of topics on career m
career development. periodical
Commands are required to perform For mor
CDBs within 30 days of a Sailor reporting, and CMS,
at six months on board, at 12 months on NAVADM


Guidelines for submitting

articles/photos to Jax Air News
From the Editor


o]
Si
v1

li







t
h
l



e
ei
nt
h
e
e:

a
re
:I


Jax Air News welcomes articles and photographs
pertaining to base employees, family members,
i commands and community events. Jax Air
News is published every. Thursday. The deadline for
submissions is the previous Friday at 4 p.m. The fol-
lowing are some tips on writing articles and taking
photographs for the paper:
, Articles
* Always include rates such as: Lt., ASl. PR2. We
use the Associated Press Stylebook to edit stories.
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 command?
Everyone has a unique story to tell. Do a story on
someone's hobby, if they volunteer out in town, some-
thing interesting that happened to them, etc.
* Use quotes.
* Send us stories in a timely manner. We are a
weekly newspaper. We don't want something that
happened a month or two ago. Send us a story right
after it happens. Email ensures faster submissions.
* Stories must be in Word documents. Do not embed
photos into Word documents. Send photos, with cap-
tions, 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 sunlight. Correct your angle as
best you can.
* Use indoor camera settings for indoor shooting,
and lowlight settings can vastly improve indoor shots.
* Shoot from the level of your subject.
* Fill the frame.
* Avoid standing in front of windows that can wash
out your photos, either by flash bounce back or direct
sunlight coming in.
* Cell phone and disposable camera shots do not
reproduce well arid may not be used when submitted.
Articles and photos can be submitted via e-mail to
Jaxairnews@comcast.net. For more information, call 542-35831.


in 12-month intervals after that.
nfident our Navy will be a very
career option in the minds of our
en they are well-informed regard-
any career options and service
ailable to them," Harvey said.
held up the leaders at Naval
instruction Battalion Five in Port
Calif. as examples for the rest of

ave ensured CDBs are conduct-
,hen the command's Chief Navy
billet is unfilled," he said. "The
formed a self described 'success
began a campaign called '60
access ' raising awareness of the
of CDBs and career opportuni-
ir Sailors."
commands have their own tech-
e important thing is that the
held and each Sailor gets indi-
ntion.
recommended Sailors attend a
nagement symposium offered
y at Navy bases worldwide.
information on CDBs, retention
visit www.npc.navy.mil and read
N 227/07.


New IA


support


group


available
From the Fleet and Family
Support Center
An individual aug-
mentee (IA) support
group is being initi-
ated to help families after
loved ones deploy. Families
will have an opportunity
to get together with others
who are in the same situ-
ation.
They will be able to dis-
cuss various issues, chal-
lenges and learn about
services and programs the
Fleet and Family Support
Center has to offer. It is
an opportunity to educate
families on issues that their
spouses may be experienc-
ing overseas and help fami-
lies prepare for the transi-
tion that will occur when
spouses return home.
Planned activities and
free childcare are pro-
vided. This is a combined
effort between FFSC and
the Morale, Welfare and
Recreation Department.
The following support
group meetings are upcom-
ing:
Today, Oct. 4 and 18,
Nov. 1 and 15 and Dec. 6
and 20. Meetings are held
from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the
FFSC (Building 554).
Families are encouraged
to call 542-2766, Ext. 127
for more information and to
sign up. Y


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 5


Local Sea Cadet


joins Marine Corps,


assigned to president's


helo squadron
By Campbell McCarthy
Special Contributor


ormer U.S. Naval Sea Cadet
Tom Schwender of the NAS Jax
F.D. Roosevelt Squadron, has
joined the U.S. Marine Corps and was
recently selected for a tour with Marine
Helicopter Squadron One (HMX-1)
based in Quantico, Va.
Schwender joined the Marine Corps
in January 2007 after graduating from
high school. After completing boot
camp at Marine Corps Recruit Depot
Parris Island, S.C., he attended infantry
training at Marine Corps Base Camp
LeJeune, N.C. and Military Police School
at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. graduating
in August.
Schwender, now a private first class,
was one of five military policemen select-
ed for orders to HMX-1 out of 40 appli-
cants. His job will consist of guarding the
aircraft used to transport the president,
vice president and other cabinet mem-
bers.
As a member of the U.S. Naval Sea
Cadets, Schwender began his military
training at the age of 12 through the
Navy League Cadets where he learned
about military life, teamwork and leader-
ship. He was later promoted, to the U.S.
Navy Sea 'Cadet Corps where he became
an ensign and instructor with. the F.D.
Roosevelt Squadron.
Schwender is the son of George and
Kelly Schwender of Orange Park.


Pfc. Tom Schwender
The Naval Sea Cadet Corps is for
American youth ages 13-17 who haye a
desire to learn about the Navy, Marine
Corps, Coast Guard and Merchant
Marine. Sea Cadets are authorized by
the Secretary of the Navy to wear Navy
uniforms appropriately marked with the
Sea Cadet Corps insignia. The objectives
of the Sea Cadet program are to intro-
duce youth to naval life, to develop ,in
them a sense of pride, patriotism, cour-
age, and self-reliance, and to maintain
an environment free of drugs and gangs.
For more information, go to www.
seacadets.org.


Special preview of Ken Bums documentary tonight
From Staff


WJCT Studios is hosting a special
preview of a seven-part World
War II documentary by Ken
Burns titled "The War" tonight at their
studios at 100 Festival Park Avenue in
downtown Jacksonville.


A reception starts at 6 p.m. and the pre-
sentation begins at 7:15 p.m.
All active duty, retirees, World War II
veterans and their families are invited to
attend this free event.
For more information, call 359-2644.


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Keeping qualified Sailors rests on leaders
By MC2Trevor Andersen







6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


Recreation Aide Elliot Herbert helps customer AE1(AW) Chris Schleben of VP-30 at the Auto
Skill Center.


The MWR Autorama allows military members, retirees and Department of Defense employees
to sell their vehicles on base.




AUTO SKILLS


CENTER HLPS


SAILORS SAVE IG BUCKS

B Itaylee LaRocque
Er M ��


AW2(AW/NAC) Patrick Bryan of VP-16 changes his oil during his lunch break Sept. 14.


c-


i





. .".

ADC(AW/SW) Gary Singleton of the Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training Unit lax
works on a lugnut as he rotates the tires on his son's car during his lunch hour.


AU O SI4,S,~~�-N E .

Au- 'A


A s the cost of automotive repairs
continues to climb, the NAS Jax
uto Skills Center is there to help
reduce some of those costs for those will-
ing to put a little of their labor skills to
use. While many people choose to take
their vehicles to a shop for repairs, wait
for days to get it back and spend hun-
dreds of dollars on labor costs for those
don't mind getting a little dirty and are
willing to make the effort, it could be well
be worth a visit.
"People need to realize that they can
come in here and not know how to do some-
thing and we can help them do it. We the
All Data System which offers information
on how to fix just about everything and
the steps needed. And, we have a certi-
fied ASE mechanic on the floor to help our
customers out," said Community Activities
Director Bret Tracy, who runs the Auto
Skills Center.
"The nice thing is that our mechanic
doesn't get paid by the jobs he does and
he can advise people on what they need
to do. If a customer can't fix the problem
themselves here, they can then take it to a
shop and tell them what's wrong with their
vehicle and save themselves some money
on diagnostics."
"The Auto Skills Center really is a great
deal for military personnel, their families,
retirees and Department of Defense (DoD)
employees because you are the labor rate
so the cost is your time. You pay for parts
and have expert help available," added
Tracy.
The center features seven above ground
lifts including a 30,000-pound lift (a motor-
cycle lift is being added soon), a special-
ized tool room, diagnostics services and
basically anything else offered in a com-
mercial auto repair facility. They also offer
air conditioning services, engine analysis,
brake service, computerized wheel balanc-
ing, welding services, transmission, brake
and radiator flushes, fuel injection clean-
ing, a hydraulic press and a paint booth
(by reservation only).
"I use the Auto Skills Center because it's
convenient and has everything here so I
can do what I need to do. I work on all my
vehicles here; change the oil, tire rotation,
etc. You just can't beat it. A shop out in
town will charge about $80 an hour but you
can come here and do the labor yourself
and just pay for the parts. They provide
everything you need," said ADC(AW/SW)
Gary Singleton of the Center for Naval
Aviation Technical Training Unit Jax.
"Do you know the different between
cheap and frugal? I'm frugal. I don't mind
spending a little money on my vehicle, but
I hate to spend $300 for someone to put a
part in when we can do it ourselves. I'm
here all the time. I'm probably their best
customer. It's really a good deal. Short of
my medical coverage as a retired Navy
pilot, this is next on the list," added Lon
Brugh, who was replacing a timing belt
with is his son, Michael. "And Terry (the
mechanic) offers us some adult supervi-
sion on projects like this. He has all the
answers on how to fix vehicles. We provide
the dirty fingers and he tells us what to
do."
The staff here consists of a certified
mechanic, two recreation aides who issue
tools, lend an extra hand and keep the
place clean and safe and two office staff
members. "Our office staff also handle
check-ins to the recreational vehicle (RV)
park on base, the Autorama Resale Lot
and deployed vehicle storage area," stated
Tracy.
The RV park features 50 sites with full
hook-un. narftial and primitive accommoda-


Recreation Aide Nick Dalton hands a tool
to customer ADC(AW/SW) Gary Singleton
of the Center for Naval Aviation Technical
Training Unit who spent his lunch hour work-
ing on his son's car.
tions. The cost is $14 a day for full hook-
up, $12 for partial hook-up and $8 for the
primitive area. There is also a bathhouse
and a free laundry room. Reservations are
taken four months in advance.
The Autorama Resale Lot allows military
members,
their fami-
lies, retirees
and DoD
employees
to sell their
vehicles
on base.
The cost is
ADAN Steve McCafferty of $17 for two
VP-30 vacuums his truck out weeks for
at the base car wash Sept. military and
14. "This is a great deal. I use retirees and
the car wash all the time. It's $22 for DoD
much cheaper than out in employees.
town," said McCafferty. "We require
them to have registration, insurance and
an ID card. The vehicle must be in their
name or they must have power of attorney
to sell it," said Tracy. "We assign them a
space on the lot. It's really a good avenue
for selling vehicles because of all the people
who work here anddrive by each day."
The deployed vehicle storage lot is avail-
able for anyone going on deployment.
"They just need to bring in a copy of their
orders, proof of insurance and ID and they
can store their vehicle here for free as long
as they are gone. If they have an addition-
al vehicle, we can also store that for $40 a
month. It is a secured area and we are the
only ones who have access to it," continued
Tracy. "We also maintain a storage area
for RVs, boats and trailers. The cost is
$50 for military and retirees and $60 for
DoD employees. And, if they pay a year in
advance, one month is free."
For those looking to keep their vehicles
looking good, a car wash behind the cen-
ter features three bays and vacuums for a
minimal cost.
The Auto Skills Center is open Monday,
Thursday and Fridays from noon to 8 p.m.
and Saturday and Sunday from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. and holidays from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
It is closed on Tuesdays and Wednesdays
although a staff member is always avail-
able to check people into the RV park and
handle emergencies. For more information,.
call 542-3227.







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 7


The NAS Jax Recreational Vehicle Park features 50 sites with full hook-up, partial and primitive
accommodations.


Mike Gordon gets a little messy while working on the suspension on his vehicle. The Auto
Skills Center allows customers to work on their own vehicles eliminating labor costs charged
out in town.


Kris Miller uses one of the lifts in the Auto Skills Center to hoist his vehicle so he can replace
the CV joints on his van.


KAYLE LARoCQUE





^^HBB?^^1^^^^^?111 '


Lon Brugh (left) and his son, Michael Brugh work together to remove parts to gain access to
change the timing belt in the vehicle they are working on. "We hope to complete this job
this afternoon, but we may not get it all put back together until tomorrow," said Lon, a Navy
retiree, who has been a loyal customer of the Auto Skill Center for many years. "Between this
benefit and my medical coverage, these are the best deals the military has given me."


Steve Kohn of Fleet Readiness Center Southeast, installs a thermostat in his vehicle at the NAS
Jax Auto Skills Center Sept. 13.


Head Mechanic Terry Hane (left) gets some information from customer Michael Brugh as he
assists him and %iS father Ion Brush, chahoe a timing helt


I . .







8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER


How to fight the good fight

By Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina
NAS Jax Chapel


Y es! It was a ballyhoo. At the time,
the event was the most publi-
cized boxing match in the entire
history of the sport. It was the World
Heavyweight rematch between the then
champion, Muhammad Ali and the top
contender, Joe Frazier. This took place
way back in 1975 during the golden era
of boxing with personalities to match.
In 1975, the world had already been
waiting close to five years for the rematch
of all rematches. The venue for this
historic event was Manila, Philippine
Islands. As the momentum 'built up, Ali
himself dubbed the upcoming encounter
as "The Thrilla in Manila!" Accessibility
to modern technology via satellites made
it possible for one billion people to watch
worldwide. This alone was a remarkable
feat at the time. Imagine that, one-third
of the world's population watched this
event in awe. The clash between these
two titans had great mass appeal.
The bout lived up to every fan's expec-
tation and then some. As these two pow-
Sful men went at it. the match went the
Stancee'. The 15 rounds of blood, sweat
and pain made history in the annals of
boxing. After it was over Ali simply said,
"We both came close to death." He was
serious! This encounter had renewed a
sense of mutual respect in each boxer.
It has been suggested that contact
sports", be it boxing, wrestling, football
etc., have such a great appeal because
we can see something of ourselves in the
struggle. These sport encounters become
metaphors for life as we project ourselves
into the heat of battle.
. We can identify with the athletes as
they contend with the forces around
them. Whether we root for the cham-
pion or the underdog, we live vicariously
through them. Their injuries become our
hurt and their humiliations degrade us,
as we also become contenders alongside
them.
Ultimately, all of us are contenders in
life. As we encounter the oddities and
strife of life we may find ourselves con-
tending with our work, our families or
even with God.
If you are a contender in life (as I know
you are), I would like to suggest a three-
round amateur bout that can lead us to
some discoveries and to some decisions of
life-changing proportions.
Round one, the struggle: The strug-
gles of life can lead us down the road of
uncertainty. Perhaps you can relate to
the uncertainty that accompanies the
possibility of losing everything you've


Chaplain (Lt.) Joe Molina
worked hard to accumulate. Struggles
can render us vulnerable to thoughts
of fear and feelings of loneliness. The
struggle can force us to address the ulti-
mate issues of life itself. Strife can lead
us to ask questions that can help us to
understand our purpose, our role and
our place in this world.
Round two, the moment of truth:
Times of struggle provide unique oppor-
tunities to learn much about the self and
our potential for growth. These moments
of truth can even force us to count our
blessings as we contend. A good question
to ask in the midst of strife is, "What am
I learning through this experience? How
can I become a better person through
this?" If we sincerely ask those ques-
tions and sincerely attempt to answer
them we will identify that there are some
diamonds in the rough waiting to be cut
and polished.
SRound three, the decision: Notice that
in coming to terms with life we must
also be prepared to come to terms with
our God. The truth found here might
be a hard pill to swallow for some. You
see, when a child of God doesn't respond
to the almighty's gentle leading and
persists on self destruction or fruitless
behavior we must make a decision. One
must decide to be (or not to be) "blessed"
by God. This a decision of the will in
which we posture ourselves to think,
speak and act in ways that are right
and pleasing to our God. And here is the
paradox: The answer to our problem is
time and again found in the act of self-
surrender to the almighty.
Be blessed today!


Guard, Reserve members must act

to 'make the switch' to restructured

TRICARE Reserve Select


From the TRICARE
Management Activity

National Guard and
Reserve mem-
bers currently in
the TRICARE Reserve
Select (TRS) health care
plan must sign up for the
restructured TRS by Sept.
30 in order to continue
their coverage. Effective
Sept. 30, the "old" TRS
ceases to exist. A restruc-
tured TRS begins Oct. 1.
"Don't forget to make the
switch" should be the motto
of the day as current TRS
participants are automati-
cally disenrolled on Sept.
30. Continued coverage
under TRS is not auto-
matic. By law, enrollees
must attest that they are
not eligible for, or currently
covered under, the Federal
Employees Health Benefits
Program (FEHBP) when
they submit a new TRS
request form.
A letter was sent by
Reserve Affairs to Reserve
Component members cur-
rently covered by TRS
in August. The letter
explained the program
changes and how to contin-
ue coverage, but as of early
September only 15 percent
of the approximately 11,000
current members had com-
pleted the new TRS request
forms and sent them in to
their regional managed care
contractor.
To continue TRS cover-
age, all current members
must follow the instruc-
tions at https://www.dmdc.
osd.mil/appj/trs/ to print
out, sign and return a new
TRS request form to their
regional contractor by Sept.
30. If payment is usually
made by check, the first
month's payment must also
be included. Those mem-
bers who are paying elec-
tronically do not need 'to
include a payment - if they


meet the Sept. 30 deadline
in submitting a new TRS
request form.
Under the restructured
TRS starting Oct. 1, there
are only two qualifications.
First, the member must be
a Selected Reserve mem-
ber of the Ready Reserve.
Second, the member must
not be eligible for the
Federal Employee Health
Benefits program or cur-
rently covered under FEHB
(either under their own eli-
gibility or through a family
member). They must attest
to this on the new TRS
request form.
National Guard and
Reserve members can find
out more about the restruc-
tured TRS through the "My
Benefits" portal at www.
tricare.mil. Monthly pre-
miums are $81 for the ser-
vice member and $253 for
member-and-family cover-
age. TRS offers coverage

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Military funerals
From LIFELines


Experiencing the death of a loved
one is something that we all must
face during our lifetimes. If you
have ever attended a military funeral,
you know that they stir up emotions deep
inside your soul.
Every American knows those hallowed
notes of Taps as they echo into the future
and conjure up memories of the past.
Preparing for a military funeral demands
detailed information and specific steps
to be taken. Those military members oif
active duty or in the Selected Reserve and
former military members who served on
active duty and received an honorable dis-
charge qualify for military honors at their
funeral.
Families are entitled to a flag folding,
flag presentation, and the playing of Taps.
However, in today's military, we have
few bugle players. You can request one
from your local high school band or church
music group.
When you go into the funeral director's
office, you will be asked many questions,
including whether the deceased was a mili-
tary member and, if so, whether he or she
received an honorable discharge.
The funeral director will call the near-
est field office that processes requests for
funeral honors. Each branch of military
service has an office that processes these
requests. Funeral directors can also log
onto the Military Honors Web site and
obtain information there.
At the service you will see a flag draped
over the coffin. If you are having a chapel
service, the flag will be pulled away from
the head of;the coffin and the coffin can be
(if the family requests) open for viewing.
There should not be a spray of flowers on
top of the flag. If you wish to adorn the cas-
ket 'with flowers, request a crescent-shape
arrangement from the florist. This is to be
.placed on the open lid of the coffin on the
:upper left corner.


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A member of the joint Services Honor
Guard salutes during the funeral for former
President Gerald R. Ford. The 38th president,
who served from 1974 to 1977, died at his
California home December 26th at age 93.
Ford's remains are in Washington, D.C., for
a state funeral in the Capitol Rotunda and a
funeral service at the Washington National
Cathedral. A private interment service is
scheduled for Jan. 3, 2007, at the Gerald R.
Ford Presidential Museum in Grand Rapids,
Mich.
At the gravesite a military detail (if
available) will carry the coffin to the grave
and prepare for honors.
The honors will include your service
(usually given by family clergy or family
friend), military rifle salute (if available),
folding of the flag, presentation of the flag
and the playing of Taps. Military honors
are provided to the family at no cost.
Information about obtaining a govern-
ment-issue headstone can be found at a
site sponsored by the Department of Veter-
ans Affairs and will walk you through the
entire process.


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Photo courtesy of HS-5
Members of the HS-5 "Nightdippers" perform maintenance on one of their helicopters.

HS-5's Maintenance Department


shines through latest inspection


By Lt. Nick Kesler
HS-5 PAOG
T his year has been extremely busy
for the "Nightdippers" of HS-5, espe-
cially for the maintenance person-
nel. Even after putting in countless hours
throughout their latest deployment and
recent sustainment detachment the main-
tefiance department has been steadily
at-.work helping the squadron keep their
four SH-60F and three HH-60H helicop-
ters in a deployable status. To help the
department fulfill their mission, they are
inspected annually to determine the level
of:i:ffectiveness of their ongoing mainte-
nance programs.
HS-5 personnel recently completed
their latest maintenance inspection, the
Organizational Maintenance Program
Audit (OMPA) by Helicopter Sea Combat
Wing Atlantic Fleet. "I feel confident in all
of our maintainers after this latest inspec-
tioli. We were given some good positive
feedback from the inspection team on all
of our current maintenance programs,"
said HS-5 Maintenance Material Control
Officer Lt. Todd Dupree.
"I really think the inspection went well,
but of course there are always areas we can
improve," added HS-5 Maintenance Officer
Lt. Cmdr. Brad Arthur. "Although inspec-
tions can be stressful on the maintainers,
I think it helps highlight the pride, they
take in their work, the extent to which
our mentorship programs are working and
the outstanding leadership that is evident
throughout our shops."
Airframes Division is just one of the
divisions within the maintenance depart-
ment that has shined since returning from
deployment in May. Most of the squad-


ron aircraft will go the preventive mainte-
nance inspection (PMI), an intense main-
tenance inspection program prior to the
next deployment workup phase. Airframes
Division is an integral part of this process
as they are in charge of the acceptance
inspections after the aircraft returns from
PMI. "Canvas 610" was the first aircraft
to go through the PMI inspection process
while "Canvas 611" and "Canvas 615" are
currently going through the inspection.
"When the aircraft come back from PMI
we tend to work long hours during the
acceptance phase. It's necessary, though,
for the aircraft to go through these inspec-
tions," stated AM1(AW) Michael Williams,
the Aircraft Division leading petty officer.
"We just don't have the tools available
to do the maintenance PMI is able to do.
They basically strip the aircraft down to
bare metal and then build it back up for
us. Then it's our job to keep that aircraft
corrosion free and do the light and medium
level maintenance to keep it flying safe."
Williams and Aircraft Division Officer
Lt. Michael Frisby also expressed that they
are proud of how the division did during
the OMPA inspection. They also men-
tioned that after the inspections there is
still plenty of work to be done, but that the
shop is works well together and takes pride
in the level of work they are performing.
All of the maintenance department's
divisions will continue their fast pace until
HS-5 ends its sustainment at the end of
the year. "It's always good for the team to
do well during the inspections. I'm real-
ly proud of squadron members," Arthur
stated. "We just need to keep the press
on until the end of the year and then we'll
be able to take some more time to be with
family and friends."


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS ACKSONVILLE, Thursday Se tember 20, 2007 9





























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Personal Finance 101: Saving money before, during college


From Staff
College applications are in, and students around the
country are excited about starting a new chapter
of their lives.
But even with a university destination determined, one
question remains unanswered for many young scholars:
How am I going to pay for all this?
According to the College Board, the average yearly cost
for a public college is $5,836, and the cost for a private col-
lege is more than $22,000. So when you're planning your
educational future, it's a good idea to create a clear finan-
cial plan before you ever set foot on campus.
Here are some smart tips to get your financial house in
order before you head off to college:
* Make a plan and stick to it. Draft a budget well in
advance of enrolling in school. Also, consider' contacting
your bank to automatically set aside funds into a separate
savings account designated for college expenses. With the
fluctuating costs of books and living expenses, it's smart to
have a little money tucked away for a rainy day.
* Research financial aid. During your senior year of


high school, research financial aid options and mail your
applications early. Sites like finaid.org (http://www.finaid.
org) can help students determine the programs they may
be eligible for.
* Look into corporate scholarships (http://www.financial-
aidinfo.org/CorporateScholarships.Asp.) Scholarships are
offered by many large companies, so do your homework.
Mercedes-Benz USA, for instance, has offered a schol-
arship program called Drive Your Future, which has
awarded more than $3.5 million in scholarships since the
program launched four years ago.
The scholarships are given to students who are the first
in their families to attend college. In 2007 alone, 62 high


school seniors will be awarded $10,000 scholarships.
Once your financial plans are prepared, the battle isn't
over yet. Keep these tips in mind for staying on track dur-
ing college:
* Get a prepaid credit card. Prepaid cards help ensure
that you won't overspend your budget, simply because you
won't have the option of carrying a balance.
* Stay organized. Financial software programs help
track your expenses and prevent miscalculations. Many
computers come with these types of programs preinstalled,
so you may not have to purchase any additional software.
* Stretch your dollar. Learn to make your money
last with economical solutions for.food, books and other
expenses.
For instance, save money on textbooks by checking for
deals online, and on food by buying nonperishable items: in
bulk. When you need furniture, check the classified and
similar Web sites regularly. College towns are hotbeds for
moving sales.
Overall, treat college not as a time for going into debt,
but as a time of careful financial planning that will pay off
in the future.


Preparing for chemical, biological or radiological terrorism


By CNIC Emergency
Management Office
W while explosive
devices are the
most common ter-
rorist weapons, the poten-
tial also exists for terrorist
use of chemical, biologi-
cal, and radiological (CBR)
materials.
We all need to know what
to watch for, which pre-
cautions to take and how
to react if such an attack
occurs or is suspected.
Chemical terrorism
Chemical "agents" that
poison. people, animals,
plants, or the environment
can be delivered in many
forms and methods. Some
chemicals' with potential for
terrorism were developed
for use in war, others are
used in industry, and still
others can be made from
natural or everyday house-
hold materials. Chemical
agents can produce effects
within a few seconds or
as much as two days after
exposure, and some are
odorless and tasteless.
Biological terrorism
Terrorists could also
deliberately release danger-
ous biological substances.
The main types of poten-
tial biological "agents,"
bacteria, viruses and 'tox-
ins occur in nature but can
be altered to increase their
ease of dispersion, potency,
or resistance to medicines.
"Most biological agents are
hard to grow and sustain,"
says Dave Krejdovsky, EM/
CBRN deputy assistant'
program manager for Naval
Facilities Anti-Terrorism
Force Protection. "Many die
when exposed to the envi-
ronment, but others., like
anthrax spores, are hardy."
Biological agents must
generally be inhaled, eaten,
or absorbed through a
skin cut to make you sick;
some cause contagious dis-
eases. Biological agents
can be hard to detect, and
because their effects may
be delayed, the danger may
not be immediately recog-
nized or readily avoided.
Radiological
dispersion devices
Though the radioactive
materials used in power
generation, industry,
medicine and research are
carefully monitored, they
are easier for terrorists to
obtain than the weapons-
grade uranium or plutoni-
um necessary for nuclear
bombs.
Introducing radioactive
material into food or water
supplies could produce fear
and panic, but contamina-
tion and danger would be
fairly limited.
A more likely method,
according to Krejdovsky,
is a ra- biological disper-
sion device (RDD), or "dirty
bomb," using conventional
explosives to spread radio-
active material. As with any
explosion, an RDD could
cause serious injuries and
damage, but the radioactive
materials would probably
harm only those within a
few city blocks. The.dust
spread from such an explo-
sion could be dangerous to
inhale or eat.
, How to prepare
I As for all emergencies,
othe fundamental preparato-
/ ry steps for CBR incidents


are to have a family emer-
gency plan and make an
emergency supply kit.
Choose an internal room
for sheltering in place, pref-
erably one without win-
dows. If chemical attack
is suspected, higher levels
are safer than lower ones.
Find out whether there are
nearby fallout shelters. If
not, make a list of poten-
tial shelters near work and
home-interior areas and
basements of large build-
ings, subways, and tunnels.
Advance warning of a ter-
rorist attack is unlikely,
but if you become aware of
heightened threat, increase
your emergencies supplies
to last for up to two weeks.
Your emergency supply kit
should to include breathing
filters and tape and precut
plastic sheeting to seal the
room where you'll shelter.
Children and the elderly
are especially vulnerable
to biological agents. Stay
healthy-Eat sensibly, get
enough rest, and practice
good hygiene. Ensure that
all required and recom-
mended immunizations are
up to date.
What to do
If you are caught in or
near, an area contaminated
by chemical attack or see
signs of one, try to define
the source or impacted area
and find clean air quickly.
If outside, decide the fast-
est way, to find clean air,
move away upwind of the
contamination or enter the
closest building for shelter.
If the chemical is in your
building, try to exit with-
-out passing through the
contaminated area. If there-


is no safe path out, move
as far away as possible
and shelter in place. If you
decide or are instructed to
remain inside close doors,
windows and vents. Turn
off all airhandling equip-
ment (conventional build-
ing filters and cloth breath-
ing filters are ineffective
against chemical agents.)
Take a disaster sup-
plies kit,. go to an internal,
upper-level room and seal
it with plastic and tape, if
possible.
Monitor radio, TV, or the
Internet for official infor-
mation and instructions'.
Don't go outdoors until
authorities announce it is
safe to do so. If your eyes
water, your skin stings, or
you have trouble breathing,'
you may have been -exposed
to a hazardous chemical.
Decontaminate yourself
and others as soon as pos-
sible-every minute counts.
If there is an explosion or
authorities warn of a radia-
tion release nearby, imme-
diately cover your nose and
mouth with some fabric
that will filter the air, don't
touch material thrown by
the explosion and quickly
find shelter in an undam-
aged building. Close doors,
windows and vents and
turn off ventilation sys-
tems.
If you can't find appro-
priate shelter right away,
move away from and
upwind of the explosion and
keep seeking shelter. Only
trained people with special
equipment will be able to
detect radiation or assure
of its absence.
In the event of a biological


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attack, it may take a while
to determine the nature of
the threat, who is at risk
and the best steps to take.
If you notice a suspicious
substance, move way, don a
breathing filter, wash with
soap and contact authori-
ties.
Watch television, listen to
radio, or check the Internet
for reliable information
about areas in danger,
signs and symptoms, and
the nature and location of
available assistance.
Try to stay in an indoor
location where the air is
filtered-unlike chemical
agents and radiologically
contaminated dust, biologi-
cal agents may be trapped
in high-efficiency particu-
late air filters.
Operation Prepare:
It's your duty
Your family emergency
plan and emergency pre-
paredness kit are the cor-
nerstones of Operation
Prepare. You can get more
information about prepar-
ing for terrorism under
"Operation Prepare" at
www.cnic.nav'y.mil.


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 11


Photo by MC2(AW) Gary Granger Jr.
-AMAN Kevin Gruters, assigned to Consolidated Maintenance Organization in support of
.-the "Pelicans" of VP-45, directs the P-3C crew into a designated parking area during shut
'down procedures during the detachment's visit to Comalapa, El Salvador Sept. 6.

Child maltreatment conference planned
From the FFSC conference will be the prevention. The conference
Armed Forces Center for is open to medical person-
T he NAS Jax Fleet Child Protection located nel, clinical personnel, com-
and Family Support at the -Bethesda Naval mands, chaplains and Child
Center is hosting a Hospital. The'team includes Development Center rofes-
child maltreatment confer- doctors, nurses and social Development Center profes-
ence for multidisciplinary workers. sionals.
professionals Sept. 25-27, The three-day confer- For more information or
at the Chapel Education ence will cover all types to register, contact Sandy
Building 749. of child abuse, screening, Jones at 542-2766, Ext.


risk factors, reporting and


115.


Online appointment system available for ID cards


From Personnel Support Detachment Jax

A appointments for ID cards may be
made on the Web site to avoid the
wait associated with walk in 'cus-
tomers. Appointments can be made by
civilians, retirees and active duty mem-
bers in advance for all types of ID cards.
Appointments are taken from 9 a.m. - 3
p.m. daily. Walk in customers will con-
tinue to be served on a first come, first
served basis; however, customers with
appointments have priority. a
Appointments can be made online at
www.psalant.navy.mil.
Appointments can be cancelled br
rescheduled by the customer on the Web
site and the site also shows when sched-
ul~d outages will occur.


All dependent children are required to
have an ID card when they turn 10 years
old. All dependent children transferring
overseas must have an ID card. If ID cards
are required for more than one dependent,
make individual appointments for each
dependent.
ID cards can be reissued 30-45 days
prior to current expiration date and can
be requested by mail for anyone who is not
physically able to travel to the Personnel
Support Detachment (PSD). The request
must include a picture (5x7), a letter from
a doctor stating that the person cannot
travel to the PSD and a copy of the current
ID card.
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SThe presenters for this


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Here today...


But what about tomorrow? While hundreds of
millions of Americans are enjoying the wonders of our
national parks each year, the future of the very things
they're coming to see is at risk.

For example, although the Mexican black bear
population has been slowly recovering at Big Bend
National Park, their ongoing survival is threatened.

Americans for National Parks is a coalition working to
preserve these national treasures, and all the priceless
experiences they provide. Find out how you can help at
www.americansfornationalparks.org.



AMERICANS FOR
NATIONAL PARKS
Because there's just too much to lose.

1300 19th Street, N.W, Suite 300, Washington, D.C. 20036 * 1-800-NAT-PARK (628-7275)
A public service message of this publication.


HAVE

ITALL!*


Visit ryland.com for floorplans and
driving directions or call 904-276-2591.


- ~"--- I �-


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12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


CHEVY SILVERADO. EATS GRAVEL. SIPS FUEL


available 315-hp V8 and an EPA est. 20 MPG -the best highway fuel economy


of any full-size pickup.A WE GRIP. OTHERS SLIP. The ipp


power of an available GM�-exclusive automatic locking rear differently


w 5 STARS, IT'S NO ACCIDENT. Highest possible frontal


crash test rating -5 stars? And the safety and security of OnStar.4


V END TRAILER ENVY. The available 367-hp Vortec"m MAX with the


MAX Trallering Pack has the best towing capacity of any half-ton crew


cab-10,400 Ibs.5 FINAL SCORE: WORTH MORE. Highest


expected resale value of any full-size pickup.6 WE BUILD 'EM BETTER.


WE BACK 'EM BETTER. The Chevy" 100,000 mile/5-year


Transferable Powertrain Limited Warranty. No other pickup backs you like


this. Not Ford. Not Toyota. Silverado� from Chevy. The most dependable,


longest-lasting trucks on the road.8 See more Silverado advantages at


chevy.com THIS IS OUR TRUCK. AN AMEICAN REVWlimON


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1 Based on 2007 GM Large Pickup segment. 2 Based on Silverado 2WD. Excludes other GM vehicles. 3 Five-star rating is for the driver and front passenger seating positions in the
frontal crash test. Government star ratings are part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration's (NHTSAs) New Car Assessment Program (www.safercar.gov). 4 Includes
one-year Safe & Sound Plan. Call 1-888-40NSTAR (1 -888-466-7827) or visit onstar.com for system limitations and details. 5 Maximum trailer weight ratings are calculated assuming a
properly equipped base vehicle, plus driver. See dealer for details. 6 Based on Automotive Lease Guide's 2007 Residual Value Awards. Excludes other GM vehicles T Whichever comes
first. See dealer for details. 8 Dependability based on longevity: 1981-July 2006 full-line light-duty truck company registrations. Excludes other GM divisions. On tar is a registered
service mark and the OnStar Emblem Is a registered trademark of OnStar Corp. 02007 GM Corp. Buckle up. America!


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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 13


Sailors Aweigh program offers free

Jaguars tickets to military families


From Commander, Navy Region
Southeast Public Affairs ,


table org
mendabli
communi


The Sailors Aweigh program is
a partnership of the Jaguars The Sa
Foundation, USO and U.S. Navy all South
through the Navy i
Region Southeast bases IA�
at NAS Jacksonville, NS
Mayport and NSB Kings
Bay, Ga. The program
began during the 1997
Jacksonville Jaguars
football season to ben-
efit Navy children with
a parents) on deploy-
ment.
The Sailors Aweigh M
program allows these
families to enjoy a family day together dur- Working
ing a challenging time of being separated youths ai
from a parent who is at sea or a post far Aweigh '
from home. seating sE
This unique program provides Southeast are visit
Region Navy children and their families leaders a
a complimentary seat to a Jaguars home Ville.
game, including transportation, a T-shirt Compli
and "Jag Dollars" for the children for food provided
or merchandise. The USO and naval naval bas
base personnel at NAS Jacksonville, NS helped en
Mayport and NSB Kings Bay help coordi- funding t
nate the program. ticipating
The Sailors Aweigh program is part For mo
of the Jaguars Foundation's Charitable Sailors
Seating Program, which makes more than Streicher
11,000 seats available annually to chari- usojax.orj

USO announces lottery for


ganizations that are doing com-
e work in the greater Jacksonville
ty.
Who can participate?
ilors Aweigh program is open to
least Region Navy children ages
I ., seven through 16 whose
family member is cur-
rently or about to be
deployed. All youths
who participate must
agree to abstain from
illegal drugs, alcohol,
and tobacco products.
The game day
experience
Many youths have
/never seen a live pro-
fessional football game.
g with the USO, participating.
nd adults receive a special Sailors
T-shirt, are assigned their own
section in the North End Zone and
d by members of the ROAR cheer-
nd the team's mascot, Jaxson De
imentary bus transportation is
to and from each. of the three
ses. In 2002, an anonymous donor
chance this program by providing
o provide "Jag Dollars" to the par-
; children for food/merchandise.
re information, call the NAS Jax
Aweigh Coordinator HM1 Roy
at 542-7887/7528 or go to www.
-g.


Monday night football tickets
From the USO ,
D ue to overwhelming demand and a limited supply
of tickets for Oct. 22 Monday night football game
between the Jacksonville Jaguars and Indianapolis
Colts, USO Jacksonville will conduct a lottery for the
chance to purchase up to four tickets.
Lottery forms will be available at the NAS Jacksonville
and Mayport Road locations during normal operating
hours Oct. 9.
USO NAS Jacksonville is open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The USO on Mayport Road is open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
To be eligible to enter into the lottery for bring your
valid active duty ID card. Spouses of active duty person-
nel may enter, too, but the active duty service member
must pick up the tickets following payment of $8 per
ticket at either USO location. One entry form is permit-
ted per active duty family.
The lottery drawings will be conducted Oct. 10 at 9
a.m. at both locations. Winners will be contacted after the
drawings.
TASK FORCE: Team to visit NAS Jax
From Page 1

"Some things will never change because of the business
we are in ... we go to sea and our Sailors recognize that
hard work and long hours are necessary when underway.
However, we often bring this culture with us no matter
what we do - shore duty, ship in an availability, etc," said
Vice Adm. Terrance Etnyre, commander, Naval Surface
Forces. "As the demographic make-up of our nation shifts,
our Navy must also shift to remain a viable career option
for all."
More than 800 people attended the recent roadshow
events in the Southwest Region. Life/work balance refers
to the level of satisfaction a person has about his or
her personal life and professional life and the feedback
received in San Diego highlighted both aspects.
Comments submitted by audience members hit a wide
array of topics with financial incentives and increased
education opportunities mentioned most. Attendees also
brought out concerns about limited advancement opportu-
nities, the high-year tenure policy, the evaluation process,
and limited daycare facilities.
"TFLW is examining initiatives that Navy can influ-
ence through policy change to win the war for this talent.
However, they need to hear from you, your wardrooms,
and your crews," Etnyre said in a recent message to the
surface forces.-"I encourage you to discuss this with your
wardrooms, chief petty officer messes and crews and pro-
vide TFLW suggestions on how we can do things differ-
ently to encourage our Sailors to 'Stay Navy."'
Two other options are available for providing feedback
to the task force. The first is the TFLW Web site, www.
npc.navy.mil/commandsupport/taskforcelifework. The
site details the mission and vision of the TFLW, lists
announcements, briefs, and the roadshow schedule, and.
provides an e-mail link to submit direct feedback to task
force representatives.
The second is the 'TFLW online community blog,
accessed through the TFLW Web site. Anyone can request
to join the blog by using a (dot)mil e-mail account.


.AIOR IA . THfeiTHINi



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Kids draw the darndest things





.. . ....... , .. . .. . - - - -


: *�+" - -


f1J


Several children from just Kids Learning Center in Orange Park sent thank-you let-
ters with drawings to AO1 (AW) Ron McClain of the NAS jax Public Affairs Office who
escorted the group on a tour of Heritage Park Aug. 13.


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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007



MWR Planner

Mission First, Sailors Always t


BOWLING CENTER
For more information call 542-3493.

Wednesday
Active Duty Free Bowling
11 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Dollar Night
6 -10 p.m

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

Sunday
Family Day Special - -
$1 Games
11 a.m. - 5 p.m.

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 AND

AQUATICS
For more information on aquatics, call 542-2930.

Aqua Aerobics
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
11 a.m. - noon

Squat Competition
Oct. 3 at 4:30 p.m.
Fitness Source

I.T.T EVENTS
For more information about ITT trips or ticket prices,
please call 542-3318.

2008 Entertainment Books
Now on sale at ITT
$20 each plus free two-week membership for
"Entertainment on Vacation"

Jacksonville Jaguars tickets on sale now!
Ticket prices $40 - $56.50
(Limit four tickets per game per person),
Ride the ITT Jaguar Shuttle for only $10 per game or $80
for all regular home season games.

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


FFSC offers educational

and support programs


From FFSC


T he NAS Jacksonville
Fleet and Family
Support Center
(FFSC) Life Skills
Education and Support
Program is the foremost,
preventive measure for
avoidance of personal and
family problems.
All FFSC workshops and.
classes are free to service
members and their families
and Department of Defense
civilian personnel on base.
Pre-registration is
required. The following
workshops are available in
September and October:
Sept. 25, 9 a.m. - noon
- Anger Management
Workshop
Oct. 1-4, 8:30 a.m. - 3:30
p.m. - Basic Ombudsman
Training
Oct. 10, 1-3 p.m. - Federal
Employment


Oct. 11, 10-11:30 a.m.-Job
Search and Interviewing
Techniques
Oct. 11, 12:30-2 p.m. -
Resumes and Cover Letters
'Oct. 11, 1:30-3 p.m. -
Sponsor Training
Oct. 15-18, 7:30 a.m.
- 3:30 p.m. - Transition
Assistance Workshop (sepa-
rating)
Oct. 16, 9 a.m. - noon:
- Stress Management
Workshop
Oct. 22-26, 7:30 a.m. - 4
p.m. - Command Financial
Specialist Training
Oct. 23, 9 a.m. - noon
- Anger Management
Workshop
Oct. 29 - Nov. 1, 7:30 a.m.
- 3:30 p.m. - Transition
Assistance Workshop (retir-
ing)
For further information
or to register, call 542-2766,
Ext. 127.


Ombudsman training slated

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 ombudsmen to bet-
ter 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 Vmail: wilhelmina.nash@
navy.mil.


.- --/- ;





Photo by Bill Bonser
NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. presents
HMC David Perry of Naval Hospital jax with the 2006 NAS
Jax Male Athlete of the Year award last week. Perry played on
the VP-62 Greybeard Softball Team, Naval Hospital jax Flag
Football Team, NAS Jax Golf Team and participated in the
Naval Hospital Jax Command Sports Challenge. He is also a
volunteer youth soccer coach.
Halloween HQrror 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.

Sterling Casino Trip
- Oct. 7
$15 per person

LIBERTY COVE

RECREATION
Trips, activities and costs may be restricted to E1-E5 single
or unaccompanied active duty members. Call the Liberty
Cove Recreation Center for more details, 542-3491.

Ron White Comedy Show
Gainesville, Fla.
Tomorrow
$20 per person

Horseback Riding Trip


Giving every baby
a healthy start"
marchofdimes.com
a CFC pri .ipant
Provided as public sevico


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
ASRFlDDR


I npAom


ABC LIQUORS
AMERICAN LEGION
BONOS BBQ
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


PITV


5541 ROOSEVELT BLVD.
5443 SAN JUAN AVE.
1179 PARKAVE.
7628103RD ST.
6842 WILSON BLVD
6008 LAKE COVEAVE.
1734 KINGSLEY AVE.
206 PARK AVE.
1313 BLANDING/KNIGHT BOXX
341 PARK AVE.
1952 PARKAVE.
4603 BLENDING BLVD.
6510 NORMANDY BLVD.
6409 SAN JUAN AVE
6970 103rd ST
11 BLENDING BLVD
620 CHAFFEE RD
CECIL FIELD
5391 COLLINS RD.
6260 103RD ST.
7900 103RD ST.
1670 WELLS RD.
5480 COLLINS RD
511 BULLS BAY HWY
10980 NEW KINGS RD(US 1)
4511 SAN JUAN AVE
7023 103rd ST
640 STOCKTON ST
277 BLENDING BLVD
500-60 HWY 17 & CR 220
4420 WABASH AVE.
4441 WESCONNETT BLVD.
7254 103RD ST.
CECIL FIELD
182 BLENDING BLVD.
1441 DUNN AVE
821 BLENDING BLVD
7313 LEM TURNER RD
132 LANDING BLVD
1548 PARKAVE
634 BLENDING BLVD
1585-B ISLAND LANE


Saturday
$10 per person

Amelia Island Fiesta de Santa Maria Latin Festival
Sept. 29
Free transportation



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

Tomorrow, 7 p.m. - Fantastic Four Rise of the Silver
Surfer
Saturday, 5 p.m. - The Invisible (PG-13)
Saturday, 7 p.m. - The Lookout (R)
Sept. 28, 7 p.m. - Slow Burn (R)
Sept. 29, 5 p.m. - Lucky You (PG-13)
Sept. 29, 7 p.m. - The Reaping (R)

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

Military Appreciation Days at NAS Jax Golf Club
No green fees! Cart fee only!
Oct. 9 and 23 for active duty
Oct. 11 and 25 for retirees and Department of Defense
personnel

Family Golf Clinics
Tuesday
4-5 p.m., $10, optional cart fee required.

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

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.

MULBERRY COVE

MARINA
Call 542-3260.

MWR Powerboat Class
Saturday/Sunday
$125 per person

YOUTH ACTIVITIES
Call 788-9772 for more information.


Movie in the Park
Featuring "Shrek the Third"
Tomorrow at 8:30 p.m.
NAS Jax Housing Basketball Court
Free popcorn!
All are welcome!


THE LAW OFFICE OF AMY E. NEWBY
6817 Southpoint Pkwy., Suite 1701 *jacksonville, FL 32216
www.amyenewby.com amyenewby@aol.com
. P904.296.0614 * F904.296.0615
FREE Initial Consultation 20% Military Discount
Divorce-Contested/Uncontested Child Support
Child Custody Domestic Violence & Injunctions
.Ag.it e High Qa ity PaternityNisitations All Criminal Cases
Legal Reprmentaion for Reasonable Fee


I LOCATION


AnnDlOcl


JIFFY LUBE
JIFFY LUBE
JOHNSON FAMILY FLEA MARKET
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
KANGAROO
CRYSTALS
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


2692 BLENDING BLVD MDO
1445 S 6th ST MACCL
5800 RAMONA BLVD JAX
2688 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
7603 103rd STJRICKER JAX
3137 SR220/RUSSELL MDG
2584 SR220& COLLEGE MDG
5105 SR218WI/MALLARD MDG
2816 BLANDING/PEPPERGRASS MDG
4305 HWY 17 & RAGGEDY PT OP
208 BLENDING BLVD. OP
KINGSLEY AVE. OP
9763103rd STJCONNIE JEAN JAX
636 McDUFF AVE.S. NEAR 1-10 JAX
770 N McDUFF NEAR BEAVER JAX
102SUZANNE OP
2468 BLENDING & SCENIC . MDG
338 COLLEGE & OLD JENNINGS OP
1312 BLANDING/OAK OP
8635 BLENDING BLVD JAX
4527120THST. 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
187 ARORA BLVD. OP
103RDST. / HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


S AXAIRNESAT ANYO H OATIN


HOBBY WORLD
You'll like our selection.
Your wallet will like our

7273 103rd St. Jax 772-9022
175 Blanding Blvd. OP 272-6315
www.hobbyworld.biz


MI**SM'I -a -.MW .


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Holiday card contest

coming up next month


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 15



2007 SPORTS CHALLENGE


From MWR
T he annual "Beat the
Holidaze with MWR" pro-
gram begins soon. All com-
mands, squadrons and depart-
ments are encouraged to partici-
pate to win money for their MWR
funds. To participate, design a
holiday card utilizing plywood
provided by MWR. Each contes-
tant is responsible for decorat-
ing and supplies for the cards.
One card from each command is


authorized.
Plywood will be available for
pick up starting Oct. 1 at the
Auto Skills Center, Building 622.
All cards must be turned in by
Nov. 9 to be eligible for judging.
The winners will be announced at
the 2007 Christmas Tree Lighting
event Dec. 7 at 6 p.m.
Prizes are $500 for first place,
$300 for second and $200 for
third place.
For more information, call 542-
3424.


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


September 28
*9am - 3 on 3 Sand Volleyball
*9:30am - Washers
**11:30am - Tug-of-War
**Ipm - CO Challenge Canoe Race
2pm - Awards Presentation


AMW
filneb% SDOIU. -It
,.. & Aquabcrs
. . * - .�. -
*Sign-up for these events by noon Friday, September 21
at theflitnest Source or Base Gym . -
** Bonus Poift Event -, -

For additional information stopOy the gymr --
, - or call 542-3239/2930


Ruin SUa Vi deo Proactains
A � "... . ... _ _m. -.. . . ..


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September 27
*8am - 1500 Meter Relay
*9:30am - 3 on 3 Basketball
* 10 am - Bowling
* 11am - Dodge ball
* 1 pm - One Pitch Softball







16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


Back to school with a lunch box full of safe foods


By Kay Blakley
DeCA Home Economist


With the budding Einsteins at your
house settling into their daily
school routine, take a few min-
utes to refresh yourself on the rules of
keeping food safe, especially as they apply
to bag lunches.
Start by keeping it clean: This applies
to the countertop where the lunch items
are prepared, as well as to the hands
that do the preparation. Wash both well
with hot soapy water, and dry completely
before preparation begins. Use clean cut-
ting boards,. dishes and utensils, and keep
family pets away from kitchen counters.
We love them dearly, but pets can carry
some nasty germs on their feet and fur
that you don't want included in your bag
lunch menu!
Encourage kids to wash their hands
before eating their bagged lunch at school,
but be aware those words may fall on deaf
ears. Make it easy for them by slipping an
individually wrapped hand-sanitizing wipe


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into the top of the bag.
Don't cross-contaminate: At lunchtime,
discard any leftover food, and all used food
packaging including plastic sandwich bags,
aluminum foil and paper bags. While it
might seem frugal to reuse them, it's actu-
ally one of those "penny-wise and pound-
foolish" ideas. Even tiny specks of leftover
food from the first use can contaminate
and cause foodborne illness the second
time around. Use washable or dishwasher-
safe, hard- plastic containers instead,. but
discard these, too, when they show signs of
wear such as scratches or cracks.
Keep hot foods hot and cold foods cold:
Temperatures between 40 and 140 degrees
are referred to as the "danger zone" for
perishable foods. Harmful bacteria can
multiply rapidly within this tempera-
ture range, so take precautionary steps to
avoid it. Prepare cooked foods far enough
in advance to allow for thorough chilling
in the refrigerator before packing in the
lunchbox. Meat and cheese sandwiches
can be frozen overnight to keep them cold


until lunchtime, but not those contain-
ing mayonnaise, lettuce, or tomato. Pack
these items separately and add them to the
sandwich at mealtime.
Insulated, soft-sided' lunch boxes or bags
do the best job of keeping foods cold, but
metal or plastic lunch boxes and paper
bags can also be used. Paper bags will
insulate better if you create layers by dou-
ble bagging.
Whatever your choice, use an ice source
like a frozen gel pack, frozen juice box,
even a frozen bottle of water (leave at least
an .inch of expansion room in the bottle
before freezing). Pack your bag or box with
the ice source on top - remember, warm air
rises and cold air falls.
Use an insulated thermos to keep lunch
box items like soup,.chili and stew hot. Fill
the thermos with boiling water, let it stand
a few minutes, then empty and fill with
piping hot food. Keep the container tightly
closed until mealtime.
Other handy tips and tricks: Rely often
on sturdy, healthy foods that require no


refrigeration. These include whole fruits
and vegetables like, apples, oranges, red
and green grapes, cherry or grape toma-
toes, baby carrots and sugar snap peas.
Canned meats and fish, as well as small
cans of baked beans or spaghetti, are all
appropriate lunch box fare, and all keep
well at room temperature. So do hard
cheeses, breads (try to.make it whole grain
now and then), crackers, peanut butter,
jelly, mustard and pickles.
Try to pack just the right amount of per-
ishable food that will be eaten at lunch.
That way you avoid any problems with
throwing out what seem to be perfectly
good leftovers. Kids eat different amounts
of food according to their growth patterns
- for smaller appetites make smaller por-
tions and vice versa.
Remember, the food safety factor for bag
lunches begins at home -.and remember,
the place to find healthy food at healthy
savings is your very own commissary.


Ombudsman training workshops coming up
N AS Jax Ombudsman required of all ombudsmen OPNAVINST 1750.1F.
Basic Training to better enhance the read- For more information and
workshops will iness of Navy families.
be held "Oct. 7 from 8:30 This course provides to sign up, call Wilhelmina
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and Dec. the foundational informa- Nash at 542-2766, ext. 155
7 from 6-10 p.m. in the tion necessary for ombuds-
. ^| Building 554 conference men to properly execute
room. Basic training is their duties as required by navy.mil.

Flight gear issuance moving to SERVMART
Starting'Oct. 1,' flight clothing will no Friday from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. using the
. longer be issued at the Building 111 government purchase card. For more
I 'warehouse. Flight clothing will be
available at SERVMART Monday through information, call Steve Silver at 542-5221.


CFC: Event is

now under way
From Page 1


to be withheld regularly
from their pay beginning
in January and continu-
ing through the following
December.
Many commands also hold ,
special fundraising events
to benefit the CFC drive.
Command involvement
and leadership are essen-
tial ingredients to making i
the campaign successful.
For more information on Doneese Kemp of Fleet Readiness Center Southeast offers her
this year's CFC drive, con- testimony to how agencies who benefit from the Combined
tact CWO3 Charles Jakes at Federal Campaign (CFC) help those in need at the kick-off
542-4539 or email charles. event. Kemp received a cornea transplant with financial help
jakes@navy.mil. from the Lion's Club.

HS- 11: Father, daughter meet in the desert


Fronr Page 1


would be flying into Kuwait, she contacted
her father via email inquiring whether or
not he would be able to fly one of his helicop-
ters from Tallil, Iraq across the border into
Kuwait. When her father wrote back to say
that he would definitely be able to make a
flight into Kuwait to see his daughter, she,
as well as the entire squadron, was delight-
ed. The squadron established a date and
within a couple of days of mentioning the
idea to Hasenauer, father and daughter were
reunited at Udairi Army Airfield in Kuwait.
The last time Hasenauer saw his daugh-
ter was when he gave her away at her wed-
ding almost a year ago in Sebastian Fla.,
where she married Capt. Tom Delaney, an
Army Special Forces officer who is, coinci-
dentally, also stationed in Iraq right now.
Delaney and her father were able to
spend the afternoon together, sharing sto-
ries and updating each other on what they
had been doing for the past 10 months.
Much to the joy of Mrs. Hasenauer they
were able to call her in Floriaa and let her
know that they were together, if only for a
couple of hours. It was well worth the trip
though, and they even got to sneak in some
ice cream.
Although Delaney doesn't contribute her


Rodney Watson, MBA
Retired USN
904 708 8191 Direct
866 212 7674 Fax


desire to fly helicopters solely to her father
flying, she admits that she always admired
what he did. "I.think watching my dad fly
helicopters and seeing what they could do
in the air may have subconsciously made
me want to fly helos. Like every little girl,
I wanted to be a veterinarian, but I specifi-
cally remember coming home from school
one day when I was 16 and saying, 'dad, I
want to fly helicopters."'
Naturally, Hasenauer was proud of his
daughter's decision to serve, but as he
says, "he would have been proud of Mandy
no matter what she decided to do in life.".
He jokes about how he never anticipated it,
but the military has become somewhat of a
"family business." Kristopher Hasenauer,
the oldest son is an Army Special Forces
medic who recently graduated 'with his
Green Beret and Delaney's husband served
in the Navy before he transiti6ned to Army
to serve in the 1/504th Parachute Infantry
Regiment, 82nd Airborne.
Mike Hasenauer will be heading home
in September after 12 months in Iraq to
return to his wife and his regular job fly-.
ing helicopters for the Indian River County
Sheriffs Department. Delaney is scheduled
to arrive home in December, where she is
looking forward to spending some quality
time with her family on American ground.


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The Weekly Crossword .y Al,.P. Olschang, Hun.ing.on B..aCA


By Alan P. Olschwang 9/20/07


6 Be _ as It may...
7 Marriage token
8 Later on
9 Six-shooter
10 Test subject
11 Aware of
12 Yemeni port
13 Large volume
21 Man's talons
25 Lounge lizard's look
27 Bank transaction
28 Prisoner forever
30 Peace bird
31 _ fixe (obsession)
32 Geek
33 Director Preminger
34 Soup serving
35 Footnote abbr.
36 African plain
38 Evening In Padua
41 Besides
42 Greek column style
47 Island near Trinidad
49 Chihuahua chums


51 Man-made fabric
53 Grown-up
54 Plaster of Paris
55 Key PC key
56 Sharon or Oliver


57 "M*A*S*H" star Alan
58 Olympian Devers
59 Gumbo Ingredient
61 Qualified
62 Ungentlemanly men


Last Week's Answers
G ADIS CSU E DUST U
A C RIE A E ES T ATE
THE WHEE L MEE K ER
E N A YBOE R GE

ROM E R U RE
I N RAN N DONY L AN
CAR GI S E |C P ATE
A H EAD T I L HEGO
Z AM A LO UA
B A EZ MM E P R
AV I A E B E H I ND
T E RR R A V TONY
T R EATY YES O R Y X


09/13/07


R1557M


Photos by MC2 Monica NelsoQ
Joanna Blinn, special projects manager for Dreams Come True, informs QM1 Markus
Deadwiler of Navy Operational Support Center Jax about the organization at the Combined
Federal Campaign.kick-off.


ACROSS
1 Frauds
6 Links hazard
10 Navy mascot
14 1985 Ben Kingsley
film
15 Old audio system
16 Reverse
17 _-Saxon
18 Hill colonists
19 Article
20 Start of a quip
22 Nary a one
23 Nap
24 Actor's part
26 San Juan or Bunker
29 Intro
33 Japanese sashes
37 Superman's
girlfriend
39 Old-style poetry
40 Part 2 of quip
43 Spin
44 Roman despot
45 Turned right
46 Most senior
48 _ avis
50 Lunch time
52 Pictures In the mind
57 In a tizzy
60 End of quip
63 Body of water
64 Actress Jessica
65 Relish
66 Grime
67 Top-medal metal
68 Mary Kate or Ashley
69 Jal _
70 Singles
71 Mall component

DOWN
1 Open carriages
2 Capital of Vietnam
3 Delfate to excess
4 Card-game displays
5 Creamy


R155835 4






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 17


\SPOUSE'S PERSPECTIVE


Explaining the Better Business



Bureau's 'Military Line'


By Beth Wiruth
Special Contributor

K arin visited her local mechanic
or a 'sound' coming from her
ar. This particular business
specifically advertised to military by
telling them, "We'll take care of your
car and your family while you are
gone." The shop told Karin she was
facing three issues with her car and
a bill of $867 for the repairs. Karin
agreed, had the repairs performed
and paid the bill.
A few weeks after her service mem-
ber's return from deployment the
sound returned. Karin mentioned it to
her husband, lamenting another bill
on their six-year-old vehicle. Karin's
husband looked under the hood and
discovered the sound was from the
hood prop that had come lose from
the retention clasp. He then looked at
the receipt and checked the parts that
were to have been replaced on his
car only to discover the original parts
still in the vehicle. They were the vic-
tim of an unethical business and they
weren't alone.
Are you familiar with the Better
Business Bureau (BBB)? The BBB
is about trust and ethical behavior
in the marketplace. It is a non-profit
organization whose members must
attain high standards for ethical
behavior and business practices, and
maintain them, to obtain and retain
membership.


A large part of the mission of the
BBB is consumer education and advo-
cacy. These services are provided for
free and include classes, information,
educational materials and advocacy
to include arbitration: Educated con-
sumers are less likely to become a vic-
tim to scams or unethical businesses.
The BBB saw service members
targeted by unethical and predato-
.ry business practices and responded
to the situation. The BBB Military
Line was established in 2003. The
BBB Military Line is a partner in
the Department of Defense Financial
Readiness Campaign and as such has
memos of understanding with the
Army, Navy, Coast Guard and Air
Force and is currently working on one
with the Marine Corps.
Holly Petraeus, a military wife of 33
years and director of the BBB Military
Line states, "We want service mem-
bers and their families to know about
the free services that are available to
them from the BBB. Nationally the
BBB Military Line maintains Web
sites, publishes free eNewsletters
and custom education products. On
the local level, of which there are 164
branches, the BBB reports on millions
of businesses and charities, consumer
scam alerts, briefings and classes and
free dispute resolution if a consumer
has a problem with a business."
By going to their Web site, www.
military.bbb.org or www.navy.bbb.
org (also for Army, Air Force, Coast


Guard and Marines; replace "Navy"
with your branch) you will find alerts,
tools to check on prospective busi-
nesses and charities that interest you,
consumer tips, sign up for military
line alerts and so much more. The site
even posts opportunities for military
families such as the current free oil
change for spouses of deployed service
members (go to the site for more info).
Tammie Wilburn, Family Readiness
Group (FRG) board member observed
the classes provided by the local
branch of the BBB are a great event
for an FRG meeting. "The classes are
interactive, practical and fun - not
'death by power-point" Petreaus points
out. The classes developed for military
families were originally developed for
teens to help them understand the
nature of credit and contracts. The
cell phone every teen now holds was
the 'object lesson'. From that class the
adult version was expanded. The BBB
can bring this class to any group; go
to the website listed above to locate
your local chapter.
Petreaus recently joined me on Navy
Homefront Talk!, a weekly Internet
talk show for Navy (and all military)
spouses to discuss the BBB Military
Line. To hear more from Petreaus,
logon onto www.blogtalkradion.com/
nht to listen to the archived show or
logon to www.miltiary.bbb.org.
Questions or comments for Beth?
Send her an email to www.homefront-
in focus.com.


The Millennial Generation: Why we all need to care


From the Chief of Naval
Information

* Millennials are con-
sidered those age 25 and
younger (born after 1982).
* Approximately 100,000
Millennials are serving in
today's Navy.
* We will recruit
Millennials for the next 20
years.
According to the Pew
Research Center and
authors Strauss and Howe,
the Millennial generation is
more diverse and accepting
of diversity, than previous
generations.
Education focuses on
cooperative learning and
record numbers are gravi-
tating toward large institu-
tions and government agen-
cies for jobs, seeking team-
work, protection against
risk and a solid work/life
balance.
Their culture is becom-
ing less edgy, with a new
focus on upbeat messages


and big brands. Their close
relationship with their par-
ents and extended families
is carrying over into their
young adult lives.
When asked about the
most important problem
they face, Millennials were
more concerned about
financial matters than pre-
vious generations at this
age.
Notably, the Millennial
generation is less cynical
about the government and
military leaders than previ-
ous generations of young
people. Fully 48 percent
believe the best way to
ensure peace is through
military strength.
They are overall very pos-
itive about their lives and
the way things are going
in our country. They can
be described as institution-
ally driven, with a profound
trust in authority. They
grew up as increasingly
protected children, com-
ing of age as team-work-


ing youth of a crisis (9/11).
Howe and Strauss believe
the "G.I. generation" of
World War II and the
Millennial generation have
similar characteristics.
Communicating with
Millennials
Evidence shows that
young Americans are
estranged from daily news-
papers and rely more heav-
ily on television and per-
sonal contact than on the
Internet or newspapers for
their news. Today, unlike
most older Americans,
many young people find a
bit of news here and there
and do not make it a rou-
tine part of their day.
Tips for Navy leaders:
* Use more face-to-face
communication and fewer
emails and newspaper arti-
cles. Whereas 35 percent of
the population over age 30
claimed to read the news
every day, only 16 percent
of those ages 18-30 said
they read the news daily.


Research also shows that
face-to-face communica-
tion is the No. 1 source of
information across all age
groups.
* Take time to first
explain issues, then repeat
the message. Studies indi-
cate that people can hear
something over and over
yet not recognize its exis-
tence if they have little
prior knowledge or aware-
ness of it. Their mind fails
to recognize it amidst the
noise of the hundreds of
other messages that bom-
bard us every day.
* Repeat messages in a
variety of media (face to
face, email, Web site, etc.)
The ordinary "top story"
reaches many fewer people,
today. Young adults are
substantially less likely (43
percent vs. 62 percent) than
older respondents to claim
exposure to a leading story
run in one medium only.


Gather around the


dinner table
By Caroline Williams
Defense Commissary Agency

ommissary officials urge military families to
enjoy a meal together often, but especially Sept.
24, to support Family Day, a national move-
ment that encourages parental involvement in the
lives of America's children as a way of decreasing the
odds of substance abuse.
"Sharing a meal with someone is an age-old way
of communicating cultural values and norms," said
Patrick Nixon, director and chief executive officer
of the Defense Commissary Agency (DeCA). "Eating
together feeds the soul as well as the stomach. It's the
perfect opportunity for parents to transmit their beliefs
and expectations about life choices to their children,
and commissaries certainly support military moms and
dads as they rise to the daily challenge of bringing up
healthy, well-adjusted young adults."
The Family Day initiative was founded by The
National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse
(CASA) at Columbia University. According to Joseph
Califano, Jr., CASA chairman and president, "Parents
are the most potent and underused tool in prevent-
ing substance abuse." The center's 2006 report found
that compared to kids who have fewer than three fam-
ily dinners per week, children and teens who have fre-
quent family dinners together are at 70 percent lower
risk for substance abuse, are one third less likely to
try alcohol, half as likely to try cigarettes or marijuana
and half as likely to get drunk monthly.
DeCA plans to encourage commissary customers to
participate in Family Day with a gift certificate sweep-
stakes, underwritten by Family Day. national sponsor
The Coca-Cola Company.
"During the month of September at commissaries
around the world, customers can enter to win a com-
missary gift certificate to help defray the cost of grocer-
ies for family meals," said Phil Richardson, director of
corporate customer development for Coca-Cola. "Each
store will have a ballot box and entry forms near the
Coke display."
DeCA and Coca-Cola are also collaborating on the
production of special Family Day recipe cards to inspire
moms and dads to make dinner from scratch, a healthi-
er option than restaurant take-out and fast-food, drive-
through meals.
"Commissaries place special emphasis on health
and wellness," explained DeCA Dietitian Maj. Karen
Fauber. "And, Family Day presents a unique opportu-
nity to extend that message. Eat a homemade dinner
with the family to gain a lasting rapport with your
children and enjoy the physical and mental benefits
you're sure to get from eating a healthier meal made
from scratch."
For more information on Family Day, visit the official
Web site at http://www.casafamilyday.org/index.html.



What Direction
Share you headed
in?


Home providers needed for children


The Child Develop-
ment Center is
always looking for
new home providers. If
you are an on-base resi-
dent, you will only need
to be Navy-certified to
become a home provider.
If you are an off-base


resident, you will have to
be state-certified as well
as Navy-certified. This
program is available to
dependent female and
males.
For more information
about this program, con-
tact Lisa Williams or


Ingrid Robinson at 542-
5434 / 5529 / 2472.

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Do you need to lose
weight or quit tobacco but
you think it's too hard?
Successful people do the
things less successful
people don't like to do.
We can help. Contact the
Wellness Center at 542-
5292 for more information.


87) 4 6-8960


;;1







18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


SPORTS


Softball team forming
The Women's Fall Softball League is now
forming. For more information, call the gym
at 542-3239.
Tennis tourney slated
A Captain's Cup Men and Women's Singles
Tennis Tournament will be held Sept. 24 at
5 p.m. The tournament is open to all NAS
Jax active duty, selective reservists and
command Department of Defense men and
women. Participants will earn participation
points for their command toward the
captain's cup and can earn additional points
for finishing first, second or third place. There
will be a separate men and women's division.
The matches will be played at the Guy Ballou
Tennis Complex. Call NAS Jax Athletics to
sign up by Sept. 20.
Basketball meetings coming up
A Greybeard Basketball League will be held
Oct. 10 at 11:30 a.m. in the Building 850
conference room. The Greybeard Basketball


The Navy Wives Clubs of
* America, NWCA Jax #86 meets
the first Wednesday of each
month. Meetings are held in
Building 13 (at the NAS Jax Main
Gate) at 7:30 p.m. The Thrift
Shop is open Tuesdays and
Thursday and the first Saturday
of the month from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.
For more information, call 542-
1858 or Pearl Aran at 777-8032.
The Navy Wives Club's DID
#300 meetings are held the
second Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United
Methodist Church Education
Building at 5900 Ricker Road.
For more information, call 387-
4332 or 272-9489.
The Disabled American
Veterans Chapter 38 meetings
are- held the second Tuesday
of each month at 7 p.m. at
470 Madeira Drive, Orange
Park, Fla. The chapter also
has service officers available
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
from 1-4 p.m. to help with claims.
To make an appointment or for
more information, call 269-2945.
The chapter also offers bingo
every Saturday at 10 a.m. The
public is 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 the Orange Park
Library. 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. 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


League is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists and Department of
Defense (DoD) personnel age 30 and up. A
Captain's Cup Basketball League meeting
will be held the same day at noon. This
league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists and DoD personnel.
The season is scheduled to begin in Nov.
All interested personnel should attend the
meeting to discuss rules and to get the
required paperwork to join the league.
Navy Southeast Regional
Running and Triathlon Team
Are you a competition runner? If so, you can
represent the Navy in 5K, 10K, marathons
and triathlons. The Navy will showcase elite
active duty men and women in regional
races. Uniforms are provided as well as
transportation, entry fees and - lodging
costs. Interested runners must compete in
a sanctioned (USA Track and Field, USA
Triathlon Association, or Roadrunners Clubs


of America) race and your time must be one
of top 10 regional qualifying times. For more
information, call 270-5451.
Southeast regional qualifying times:
5K Men 19:00 Women 24:00
10K Men 34:00 Women 46:00
Marathon Men 3 hours, 30 min.
Women 4 hours
Triathlon Men 2 hours, 30 min.
Women 3 hours
Sports officials and scorekeepers
needed
The North Florida Military OfficialsAssociation
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
sporting events, call Bill Bonser at 542-
2930/I239 or email bill.bonser@navy.mil.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


Department of Defense civilians.
For more information, call 778-
0805 or email commodore@
njyc.org.
Dollhouse and miniatures
enthusiasts hold monthly
meetings the first Tuesday of
each month at 7 p.m. at the Hart
Haven Baptist Church, 47 Jim
Wright Road. Club members
share know-how and help
each other with room-boxes,
dollhouses and other miniature
projects. Call Grace Tobey for
more information at 783-0354.
MOMS Club of Orange Park/
Westside holds their monthly
meeting the second Thursday
of each month at 10 a.m. at the
Calvary United MethodistChurch,
112 Blanding Boulevard across
from the Orange Park Mall.
Moms and children are welcome
at all activities. For information
contact Nicole Lopez at 504-
6016 or go to momsclubopw@
yahoo.com.
The Association of Aviation
Ordnancemen's meeting is
held the third Thursday of each
month at 7 p.m. at the Fleet
Reserve Center on Collins Road.
For more information, call AO1
Michael Steckly at 542-5508 or
Jim Bohac at 542-2939. You can
also visit www.aao9.com.
The First Coast Black Nurses
Association, Inc. holds their
meetings the second Tuesday
of each month at 6 p.m. in the
Shands Hospital Blue room. For
more information, call Janneice
Moore at 563-4645.
The local chapter of the Military
Officers Association of
America meets for a dinner
program the third Wednesday of
each month at 6 p.m. at the NAS
Jax Officers' Club. All active,
retired and reserve officers of
all services are encouraged to
attend. For reservations or more
information, call 772-0237.
The Westside Jacksonville
Chapter 1984, National
Active and Retired Federal
Employees Association
extends an open invitation to
all currently employed and
retired federal employees to our
regular meeting held at 1 p.m.


on the fourth Thursday of each
month at the Murray Hill United
Methodist Church, (Fellowship
Hall Building) at 4101 College
Street. For more information, call
R. Carroll at 786-7083.
The National Naval Offiders
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 FLLI-X
meets .on the first Wednesday
of each month at 6:30 p.m. at
the Golden Coral, 582 Blanding
Boulevard. The "Wingnutts"
invite all those interested in
motorcycling and motorcycle'
safety. They also have a weekly
get together at the Dairy Queen
on Kingsley Avenue at 7 p.m.
every Friday night. For more
information, call 269-5369 or
visit www.fllx.org.
The Jacksonville Chapter
of the U.S. Naval Academy
Alumni Association is holding a
luncheonSept. 28atthe University
Club, 27th Flobr, Riverplace
Tower, 1301 Riverplace
Boulevard. The guest speaker
will be Commander, Navy
Region Southeast Rear Adm.
Mark Boensel. The deadline for
reservations is Sept. 24. For
more information, contact either
Bobby Bray at 384-8060 or Mike
Borns at 285-3400, Ext. 3356 or
273-4714.
A Parents Without Partners
meeting will be held Oct. 1 at 6:30
p.m. at the Riverside Free and
Accepted Mason's Lodge #266,
1225 McDuff Avenue. For more
information and reservations,
call Tony Laquidara at 349-0078
or 665-2812.
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.
Cecil Pines Adult Living


Elks Lodge to sponsor free youth soccer shoot


From the Elks Lodge
T he Orange Park Elks Lodge is host-
ing their annual Youth Soccer Shoot
L Oct. 20 at 11 a.m. at the Orange
Park Lodge #2605" 5920 Collins Road,
Jacksonville. There are four competing
age groups: 7 and under, 8-9-year-olds,
10-11-year-olds and 12-13-year-olds. The
event is free. Contestants must bring a
photo copy of their birth certificate at the
time of registration.
Registration dates.are Sept. 23 and 30
from 1-4 p.m. or by mailing dhughesii@
hotmail.com. You must register by Oct. 13.
The "Five-Goal Contest" with its succes-
sion of smaller target goals, lets younger
participates ages 7 and under and ages 8
and 9 build their confidence as they move
* down the line. It matches both physical
and skill abilities to the challenge they
present.


The "Grid Goal Contest" uses the penalty
kick distance and shoots at a soccer goal
divided into different point sections. This
challenge's the older participates in age
groups 10 and 11 and 12 and 13 to lift the
ball from the field while aiming it for score,
thus developing advanced skills.
Certificates and trophies will be awarded
and winners will advance to the District
Level Soccer Shoot. There are also region-
al and state level events. For more. info
please contact event coordinator, Dennis
Hughes at dhughesii@hotmail.com.
The Elks Lodge USA adopted this pro-
gram in 1997 as a free annual youth activ-
ities program with the common goal of
keeping community children under the age
14 occupied with positive, character-build-
ing role models and activities, providing
alternatives to drug use and simply having
fun!


Local park offers free classes


T he following free
classes are offered at
the Tillie K. Fowler
Regional Park Nature
Center, 7000 Roosevelt
/Boulevard, located across
from the NAS Jax Main
Gate this month.
To sign up for classes, call
630-CITY.
Basketball team
looking for players
T he Jacksonville Lady
Pacers, a local AAU
: l girls travel basket-
ball organization, is seek-
ing players ages 11-17. If
you are serious about bas-
ketball, believe in hard
work, and are interested
in taking your game to the
next level, call Dee Martin
:at 908-4892 for a tryout.


Birding 101
Sept. 22, 9-11:30 a.m.
Join Carole Adams of
Duval Audubon and learn
basic bird identification.
Learn about field guides
and binoculars and how
to use them. Then put all
this new information into
practice with a nature


walk to locate and identi-
fy some local birds. After
the nature walk, we'll have
lunch together and dis-
cuss our discoveries. Bring
insect repellant, water,
field guide, binoculars if
you have them, and lunch.
We will have binoculars to
lend.


Imagine facing blindness, kidney failure or amputation.
Kids like Samantha deserve more
to look forward to than daily
injections and incurable disease.
Although insulin can help, it is
not the cure. In fact, diabetes
kills one American every three
minutes.
At last, there's hope.
Research funded by the Juvenile
Diabetes Foundation is closer
than ever to a cure. But we can't
do it alone.


UJDPRF&


Community, located on Cecil
Commerce Center, is hosting its
fifth annual Antique Car Show
and Open House Nov. 10 from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. Hot dogs, popcorn,
spo-cones, entertainment and
a fun house for the kids will
be available. All donations
will benefit the Alzheimer's
Association of Northeast Florida.
For additional information, call
Christine at 771-8839.
A USS Intrepid Reunion will be
held %Jan. 16-20 in Venice, Fla.
For more. information, call Jules
Nagy at 759-8126. .
The USS . William V.
Pratt, Association holds
annual reunions. All former
crewmembers and family ,are
invited. Go to usswilliamvpratt.
com or contact Rodger Hall at
hallr44@williamvpratt.com.


NAS FREEDOM LANES

5th Annual

PBA South Region

Pro-Am 9-PIN NO-TAP
W Sponsored By
GovernmentSolutions


Beast We e Soultslde
Hotel & Sultes
Orange Poa


Neither MWR nor the U.S. Navy or any other p federal government officially endorse any
cotnpay, sponsor, or its produce or scrvicr.
Friday, October 19, 2007
Squad Times 7 pm & 8:30 pm

Open Division - $60 entry fee, cash prizes
Adult Recreational Division - $30 entry fee
Youth Division - $20 entry fee, trophies awarded
Open Division will pay 1 in 6
with $500 guaranteed for first place

For more information call 542-3493.


Jacksonville Marine Corps

Half Marathon coming up
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 international-
ly recognized Marine Corps Marathon in Washington, DC,
this event promises to continue the mission of strengthen-
ing the bond between the civilian and military communi-
ties, while promoting physical health and raising money
for local and national charitable organizations.
For more race information, visit www.lstplacesports.
com or call 731-1900.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You."


Military Publications reach

A 6 81% of the military community







B *Military Community

Includes 92,103 Acive-Duty,

MaReserves, Retirees and
Contractors










Working On Base -




Active-Duty, Reserves, Civilians, Contractors



NO ba*YrWR~. ( A 1xAirNews roii

Published by
Che florida times-3inion


A CFC PEaicipnr.
.bvidcd a public srvic.


coo


CvyStarU
c- an s *'rd no




JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 19'


I


U'


I I I I I


lUL


III


NEW 2007 HONDA
ACCORD EXL.


11111


INCLUDED: SUNROOF,
ALLOY WHEELS, POWER
WINDOW, POWER LOCKS,
CD PLAYER, 5 STAR
SAFETY RATING, SIDE
AIRBAGS, AND LEATHER
INTERIOR

NEW 2007 HONDA
PILOT LX


244HP, 3.5-LITER, 24
VALVE V-ENGINE, POWER
WINDOWS, POWER
LOCKS,POWER MIRRORS,
THIRD ROW SIDE CUR-
TAIN AIR BAGS, FRONT
AND REAR AIR
CONDITIONING


2WD, AT


WITH


247HP, 3.5-LITER 24 VALVE
V6 ENGINE, HEAVY DUTY
TRANSMISSION COOLER,
SIDE CURTAIN AIR BAGS,
POWER SLIDING REAR
WINDOW, POWER |
WINDOW, POWER LOCK,
REMOTE ENTRY,
PRIVACY GLASS


WITH


JACKSONVILLE
JAGUARS SEASON
BNTICKET HOLDERS:
RECEIVE AN ADDITIONAL
$ I5O ANY VEHICLEt
5 0 FF PURCHASE!!!
I IMIT 1 PFR PFRSON


[ COLLEGE
GRADUATES
RE EIVE AN ADDITIONAL

*500 OFF REM
IMIT 1 PER PHRASE!!!
I IMIT 1 P:R PFRqnM


11003 Atlantic Blvd.
888.770.4HONDA (4466)


COGGIN
HONDA
on Atlantic
www.cogginhondajacksonville.com


Prices plus tax, tag and license. t2007 Pilot LX 2wd MSRP $27,560, selling price $26,705. Not valid on new car advertised specials. College grads must have minimum of AA 2 year degree
within 24 months. **Valid on the Pilot and Ridgeline. #We will honor any competitiadvertised price within 48 hours of purchase. Must present signed buyers order. Vehicles subject kt
prior sale.Aworkfor illustration purposes only. *Leases for 36 mos with $3,500 cash or trade due at signing, plus tax, tag and 1st payment$599 dealerfeeinuded. Mustqualifythug
AHF or Huntington financing with 725 Beacon Score. Offers not valid in conjunction. ttBased on volume sales reported o AHM for 2006.


fl l:


Ii Ir I 11 I I' I


I I


IIl l!


II


111


WITH


NEW 2007 HONDA
RIDGELINE RT


4WD. AT


I H pINQ
.I EPRbT.,


(HO
IONTDA


~sl


I! kITI~"t I hUIIU


i k1 : 1 a I 1 L


1i9







20 JA AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007






. JaxAir News
N*E


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


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

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


CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
Ad Errors - Please read your ad on the first day of publication. We accept responsibility for only the first incorrect
insertion and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 366-6300 immediately for prompt correction and
billing adjustments.
Ad Cancellation - Normal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation. When cancelling your ad, a cancellation
number will be issued. Retain this number for verification. Call 366-6300.
Billing Inquiries - Call the Billing Customer Service Department at 359-4324. To answer questions about payments
or credit limits, call the Credit Department at 359-4214.
GENERAL INFORMATION
Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject or classify all advertise-
ments under appropriate headings. Copy should be checked for errors by the advertiser on the first day of publication.
Credit for Publisher errors will be allowed for the first insertion for that portion of the advertisement which was
incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be published, nor for
any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws
regarding the prohibition of discrimination in employment, housing and public accommodations. Standard abbrevia-
tions are acceptable; however, the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated.

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


ssife


CLASSIFIED INDEX
Anoucmet Intuio


Auctions


Employment


RaEstfoSlei


Real Estate for Rent


I Cm raRaEte esn


Financial


Merchandise


Transportation


SUO W 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.


- -l- _ _1c _-_-1-_..IN_._I


OPEN HOUSE SAT. 12"-31 n HMrN B D I I BUY & LEASE
7iC \ 7419 Pepper Cir. S. 32244 Qu ln/Rent2wn HOUSES - Any Area, I
3br/2ba, 1432sf, 16'X24 All homes flly remodeled Any Condition, Any Price.
screened porch with 2036 Moncrief 5/3. $125K Call 904-350-0S10 g
hot tub oveookin 5616W Mnos Cr 4/1 10K
Lost and2 ore houses call 226-9555 Nee2 N opmcin a
O1ga00zations D w $10,00 CASH MOVE-IN to a nature preserve.
Rdes/ravel n r3/2 NewsHome,Carver BUILDERS, INC. I BUYL& LEASE 3BR/2BAww/formal
RdvNotices Cir. Cil1 Builder 716-7766 CGC043460 HOUSES -Any Area, living & dining room
2PersonalsAny Condition, Any Price. plus a great room.
n a Huge eat-in kitchen.
articn a0 w/ uki l in e t 1 s e r Master BR that has
nUainmen YU L C a 1 3 & 4 BR Townhomes Lakewood Reduced- Move double closets. MBA
BE AMAZED Avail, now from $169,900 in ready 2br/1ba, . 1188sf, has a garden tub &
University Porko RCall 272-9995 FR w/fpI, LR, carport sep shower. A must
53ivCaippeg v Pr Far Sale Or Rent $159K. 716-3446 655-4229 see at $189,500. Builder
5403 Coppedge Ave. 3/1.5, 327 Donnlyn Dr., se ar i i r
Sbedroom/2.5 bath $132,900 obo/$950ma st, JZy a oe will pay m3ost closing
Call for Appt. last, dep. 904-2942599 Spacious Homes costs w/a preferred
9 -2422in Nature Preserve es slender
904-294-2842 FLEMING ISLAND Avail. now from the $200's CallHankPocapann
NEED A LAWYER? $10,000 Cash for Move-in Call 214-9250 Retmu OrIe 9LT
4/e/2r 1800sf, new, FSBO 3/1; 1176sf $135,000. C T RE
l This home has foyer 805 Florida St. d_. ang or Lcar gar +dbi carport,
1-800-733-5342, 24 HRS. that steps-down Into Call Builder 716-7766 'corner lot , all,appils, 5203
. LR with Fireplace.- Luxury Gated Appleton Ave. 641-8806
* Separate DR with $5000 CASH MOVE-IN Townhome Community _.:_______
Hidden pocket doors. * 4/2, 2100sf, pool, 544 Lewis Avail. now from $309 900
*OAekitchen closetiandalrebed/2,areren2 Coll2781028 1BUYx&0
love to cook in. cc, pool, 710 Winfred Dr. n HOUSES -Lt Any PArea. ae
* Large Family Room * 32/2, 1700sf, Argyle, 8272A oo Call 904n-3 ri0-0510
w/fireplace Hamden Cir W. *-3/2/2, Call904 -3 0 ENJOY THE SPICE OF L
* Plus Bonus Room/ 1500sf,ai new, 1550 Slash PrivateGated 1:0OPM-4:00PM.9/23 SUN;






Beaches ' 1 t -uPaint. in$e5C,0 forCall D- Equesstatn (Co enty -- 3much moo
ffce20x20w/bult Sta om MURRAY HILL Bri ck 1-95 to Sn Marco to Son J
shelvesomes Starting from 9,9 bungalow a/1 renovated. San Lucas, L Son Carlos, hr
SALE * Foi SELLER "FINANCING- 0 C 291-4828 Must Sell ca Bring all Beautiful hm next to Bolles
Si Florida Room w/ down, EZterms, 3/2.5/2i offerslI Susan Krowc- upgradedkitw/Granitecou
ceiling fan TwnseInCornerstone www.armcobuilders.com zk 904-813-3082 John wd flrs, vg/dgn rm, kit-Ope
SSpacious Laundry $180K 352-201-0658 Norris Realty www. plan w/OFC n Addtionto10 8
Room susansellslaox.com gar & terrific back yard.
* 2-Car Garage w/ Buying a Home? MLS#8383151 $375,000
S als 470etorgeonttyour V A E usan Eqt0Krakn the eTH? BMake tis HO RSE .
(AHS) Warranty Home Loan Expert- 904-813-3082 John Norris the best? Make this 4BR i2BoAr
Nstate ew o-Puir ngLaurie M. Potter R...nseltsyw..... cultured marble, loaded w/se,
Islat d At -FxuEsL Air CON d- susEnsuom|eieic5siocm Beautiful staircase, screened
tion - Paint. $5,000 for YNCM (USN Ret) &.much more! $269,000
Sclosing/repair. 1% to WESTSIDE PERFECT HORSE
agent who brings meo a Buying, ellingor Lakeshore 2/2 FSBO, POE
buyer. Enclosed patio, cent a/c, MLS# 360491 Superb locatior
$282,000 S r. / refinancing? Contact 1 car garage w/utility try living only 1O min to Air
Laurie for any ofkyouroareaOpen air born/tack rm w/sky
OpL erHousosfycloset and large bed- large arena (150x11O) & bea
Argyle (904) 256-2051 financing needs, including "rooms. 1525LLaSota Ave. deck w/very private above-I
ArlingtoneCell (904) 463-2065 VA, FHA, home equity or 781-3128, 783-3384 pool. Make an offeL $12790
AvondaletOrtegas@onlr ,Ue iT, conventional loans. ML So37212 YLu it, lHo.e.
Beaches acouirM-detm-T, WESTSIDE- Equestrian see INi 5BBR3bR 10r7951 r.o
Downtown *ebshie lovers dream 3 acres A lot roomiraee&ourto
owntown , rniaIslandi DEALYOU ELIEE lmn -lr i1w1 1l , and homes an.d con. I52 ...re l .of. enlov,, are
Fendina/Amnleislsiad ADEAL. YOU WON' BEL.IECE o, crele bick S slato born anon $N9 91)0
ONLY BLOCKS FROM OCEAN Inunrepll-r |aIx unUU5U Ew i.19.900 Susan Krowc.
IntracoastalWest YOUVEREADOTHER DEALS !4601Touc0onRdE.31w , Z.., 90J.813.3082 John
u~vne,,*Un*,j~~mp l- 141CIMFflUrot n sLOANSlW rar -1t,, V .


d ondo-9w4m n Jxoms
A GREAT TIME TO BUY
condos-townhomeinlax.com
Mike Eberhardt 904 982-2026
AIIPro Realty Specialists, Inc.
CONDO- $132,900,
Near Avenues Mall,
S2br/2ba, frplc,
sun room, 1st floor.
Call 904-642-5134
INVESTORS - condos with
tenants for sale. Exc shape
& Locations 545-0019
JARDIN DE MER
SEE OUR AD UNDER
BEACHES or CALL FOR
Appt: 241-2270 or 246-9268


4/2 ALREADY SET UP
READY FOR NEW
OWNER TO OCCUPY.
EASY QUALIFY 783-8385
Clay County Land Home Pkg
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On 1.25 Acres
$980 Down. $849 Mo.
Save Thousands!
CALL (904) 291.2735
LIVE 0 the BEACH
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STOP II
If You Don't Shop Us for a
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I Have Land Home Packages


JENKINS CO., GA
1203AC - $1,550/AC
sawbriers, ticks,
palmettos, snakes,
Ogeechee River,
planted pine, good
for deer & turkey.
For maps, pictures,
visit our website-
26 tracts less than
$2000/AC


CALLAHAN - lyr old,
3/2, 2 car gar. Is br's &
Ig den, eat In kit, in
town, close to every-
thing 904-705-1854 /318-0112



CR210 4000SF, 4/5, $60K
upgrades, lake, office /
bonus rm $699,900, will


ORANGE PARK 2/2, fpl,
wet bar, WD hkup, new
paint, new carpet, no
pets'$650mo 386-235-6667
RIVERSIDE 3/3 $695
ch&a, WD Hkp, Kit Equip.
1 Car Garage, Close to Shops.
VANSANDT RE 389-3540
SAN MARCO
1 & 2 BR Speciall
CALL 398 -9492
Westside
Get A
FRESH
START!
Near NAS jax

Ist Monthl IJ
Planters Walk
(904) 778-1791


Fleming Island Plan new
3/2.5 TH, 1450sf, 2 story,
on water, lease $1050mo.
Buy $170k. Free vaca-
tion with purch. Mili-
tary disc 904-386-5805
INTRACOASTAL
One Of A Kind Water
Views. Gated, 3/2,
1690sf, granite, pool,
oar, $1795mo. 40ft slip
avail $300. 904-273-0125
LAKESHORE/
WESTSIDE
2/2.5 Waterfront. Gated,
pool, tennis, boat ramp, . .
boat/RV storage, boat
slips Beautifully remod,
hdwd/tlle firs, W/D, side
by side frige, bit in micro,
glasstop range, Incl's
water & sewage. Dis- , ,,
counted rent $895/mo
781-2333 '
MANDARIN
3/2, pool, gated, w/d,
spacious 545-0019
RIVERSIDE 2 Units,
Berkman Plaza I fully
furn. Also sale, be .l
offer. 707-704.-7260
RIVERSIDE Luxury
� i.ve rfronl In iille Incl'a


Keyst Heights/Melrose WN W BEDR acksonville, FL 32246 .oniilale co
lA�DIIoI Atclor(gBeaITheSu merHea !12 monlh lease 399'1263
Middleburg JARDIN DE MER Sell i squick'Call 359-4321 SOUTHSIDE Belle Rive
North Jacksonville Sa$i Oice Open 1PMs-PM P/ Pw luAduadecendo IR .
Orange Park/Clay County For . 2.. 22 ,0 =h. Ro Anldruade ss oP. garage, poo3....
Riverside Effic. 1, 2, & 3 Walk to Ocean, Schools, o 25'mon'h. Lease or.
SanMarco Ir a To advertise Military Relocation Specialist 901.859.1722
Southside esi CDR NC USN (ret) Bedrooms Shops, Clubhouse, Stat Remodeed
Springfield I in the military Startina at 3 Pools Iconie fuor .Ihresn point. onRappi
Westside publications Direl Line 904 278-4176 .. Pla950y 250s ec+125
Waterfront r at the randrade@walsonrealycorp.com - $ 0. Papallc lee 904.92-6826.
Condominiums distributed If you're buying, ..,,2WESTSIDE WIrern an
ManctuedHomes FORSALE local bases in selling, or relocating, _ We're Almost Full mp See Why! p-tan 2s 0 ek n e f50.n
FmsAcreag i the area, give me a call! pa. ,me Irurnm hed 276-_3oio/235.0
InveentPropety E. ARLINGTON, Please call 4729 Real CeRenrtmenr Commnnitise
RetirementComm. I SOUTHSIDE , 904-359-4336, Orange Park, FL 32003 ' "rHnuc e d Un .rmshed
Baker County I N. JAX . - "-A 6fiunh.ed
GeorgiaRealEstate 1 THE BEACHES Fax 904-366-6230. Nufaraed Home. ARGYLE, 3/2, GREAT
Nassau County IIROMESCONDOS. Nmod-RFile Home Lot Renta RATIoFPSCREENED YARD.
Pum countyIALES RonTJle� REF REQ $9951MO. 71&2897
FOR SALE5R.,oTo Reqt
St. John'sOpHouses A SO -- GeneLee Homes Be h R Home Reonul ARGYLE 31 5Townhoause
St. John's Homes HOMES ...CALL . l904 886-3110 Beach \,acnon Re'Ln.r very clean, scrn Porch.
St. John's Waterfront I E Slorage im -Lockers lenced yard, kltch eauli
St John'sOceanfront I ME FINDEI WWW enehomeScOm iM im Remeices Phone 422-6028
REALTY . dwww.genehomes.comMnenP e428
St. John's Intracoastal A T241-1711 ', Www.gen oed 10 Rent Argyle 4br/2.5ba, 2300sf
St. John's Mainrshfront OR 41-5501 i A Johns.pament s 5 enced ac. new AC
St. John's Condos Ior vistitI F msbed 800dep 904.568.6558
o wn oueswww.home e - P s '1 N tr month, S50 secu
t on M s fl alt.n oS T john4HCoidom niumArill, Hail oilft rl , monTh
St.J ohns Manufactured n .netR
Homes WaVIed PARSWAYe 1:., Sl JohnsDu.iplexT'I .%nhcme tar military Pes call
St Johns Lots/Acreageal 9D Si. Johns Retoemeni 779-1918
StohnsAciveAdutCm.APARTMENTS "ommiamhe d ATLANTICEBCH- Mayport
St. JohnsInvestment Ma d rn H i Aon.St. Johns Houses UFurnshed bRENT/RENT 2 OWN
Sn bre free recorded msg.
! .t. ; T " _'. a E I�IS t J o h n s R i em eC/ A
IBUeYa & LneAEst H 7Q Home Lot Resl immaculate. appli ch/a,
OutofAreatwn/Stae HOSESAny Area, SIERRA OAKS - Phase 1 North West Jax 8 - SI JOTrJn.L . Fpl, wd fir, porch $1250
Resal EstateWanted Any Condition, Any Price. Subdiv. Lot Sqift Bed/Bath Completion Date WAS NOW 2798 ons ou.rmee small P et OK. 465-3301
Ctal Jo3s0501est8e t l N o Joh s A . S Jol R Hx , 24hrs. 904-*-0893
all 904-- Sierra Phl 28 3758 4/3 Bonus Jan.'07 SOLD OUT . nSL John Rooms To Rer, AVONDALE - ORTEGA
144 I.;U1i14I 1111.A Ion NIW ri SAI SIERRA OAKS - Phase 2 North West Jax 'ULertront gWD hkuP in garage.
.Cr08. Be U-ioSJ 1 Subdiv. Lot Sqft Bed/Bath Completion Date WAS NOW J no Renl AODP 42
Si H Ret''UbN la Slerra Oks 1 2755 4Aont u.' 2, 2sJ ' io-OgeD Av�NALE 4brh AIN
USN erra Oaks 1 2755 443 Study Aug.i '07 S31,990 279.999T eI car garage, fpl, wd firs,
Cel: .dSierra Oaks 12 2205 313 Bonus SIdy Aug.07 $289,000 5252,000 N Lker w/d hkup, pvt fen bk yd,
'." S -mlcpml u %el (9 4' ,$' I 1S o i I 'A \.re is Rent $1200mo. 904-349-8494
1"f Lk 21J4777,EI ',,, + Sierra Oaks 14 2205 4/3 Bonus Aug.'07 S289.000 $252,000 A FFO R DA BLE T S IGS 20
aMo , ,--. ,,mins to NAS, 30 mins to
imalo'.cIpatens Mayport. 5br/4ba, 3 car
IM .,I*$20,000 FREE UPGRADES* LAiGEt2ains &
BUYER DEPT ,on NEW CONSTRUCTION STARTS ARLINGTONLOWWKLY granite kitchen.
41 Call, l-Im,.1B .E 4 1/2% Agent Co-Op IONEBED7 DAY STAY Immaculate home In
14 1/2% Agent Cc.. $129 ECONO SINGLE amenity filled n'hood.
ID _f, ze talp : S ,:ff CLINCENTIVES A ILBlFL Z 8159 FULL SIZE ECONO $1995/mo 904-716-7150
-uposE , i� *CLOSING INCENTIVES AVAILABLE H O M ESS I FULL SIZE R
S e,.., ,-: USAB_ t WIGENELEE PREFERRED LENDER LEGE house for rent.
e. .B. 2e1 ' "Prices avalablty subject to change without notice ulhside, WessIde i 2 000 sf, $1400 month
"41.. IIIl., R, .I . I 2BR's / 5595 1 S7/stmnth fenced. Avail 10/15. Call
go 31. .... For Sales Information call Betsy Sorrels Dream Home Realty 904-708-8837 1 Month Free. 601-527-7249.
If. 1 I ' l _ 1 I- 1 II-V-1 or Site Agent @ Model Home - GInny Kendzlerski 904-622-7076 Shucom 904-731-1767 =LEMINGISLAND, 3/2.
I1 6A Jd, d .L M ~Lowww.m..la..rentals...m $1450mo. Large priv fen
yard, ultra quite and
S FERNANDINA safe neighbor hood, 267
*fin BEACH-Historic Fleming Forest Lane.
D ltrict, Walk to will consider lease pur-
Stores, Restau- chase, 904-534-9663
______________ _Srants, Shops. 2BR/1 BA,-
Newly Renovated, New FOR RENT 3 BR 2 BA
Sappis, includes brick, large corner lot,
Swasher/dryer, dish- hardwood floors. 3 miles
washer, $795/m. Garage from NAS. Erin 535-2227.
la ifi d avail for $50/. Water,
sewer, trash Incl. Call GREEN COVE Silver
ClassifiedPat (904)556-9586 Creek 3/2 + ofc., nearly
IPat (904)556-95B86 new, comm pool, Call
Ads $1,200. 904-476-7694
LAKESHORE/ INTERCOASTAL WEST-3/2
WESTSIDE New Neighborhood, 7 ml
V/2.5 Waterfront. Gated, from beach, ig fncd yd.
pool, tennis, boat ramp, $1500mo. Call904-314-3838
THE FLEET boat/Rv storage, boat INTRACOASTAL
slips Beautifully remod, Waterleaf New 4/2, 2100sf,
THEFLEEThdwd/tile firs, W/O, side woods, 2cgar, comm.
by side frige, bit in micro, pool. $1550Om. 904-463-1507
Kglasstop range, Incl's
MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted: water sewage. Dis- JULINGTON CREEK
counted rent $895/mo 2/2, 1 stry TH, new exc
781-2333 Ioc, gated, $975mo.
Name (please print): Signature: 781-233945-5048 or 262-0224
ADVERTISING NORTHSIDE LAKESHORE/2 $895
RULES 1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military 6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above NO DEPOSITI1 I754 F. chaoocelHug, Fenced
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval Air requirements will be billed.The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads. clean 2. ptsNr . VANW.ANDT RE 3893540
Please fill out Station, Jacksonville. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling Collegee bad crOdit? MANDARIN 3br/2ba with
this form in 2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help 366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number. Coil Lmucho 904 073 arsc '.u igma screened
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as 8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an back porch with lake-
black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage original form. 3br/2.5bANGETwARKhse, 2 car sdeseto NA, 30 nsfto15
sales will be accepted.ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Select the number of weeks ad is to run: 1 wk 2 wks 3 wks Q 4 wks l toll free 866-40-1. 887 904-716-or $1295/mo
nirA i I iIl ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED .............. ...........................- I . A rnOP .-... .= .


IUEAULINIl

JAX AIR

NEWS


Noon

Monday


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 OFTHE 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


To renew your ad after mthe allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air news.
NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.

Category:


One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


I

I


I i i m i i i i i i


loompmp"


L - , - - - - . - - -- - - - - -- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - -


i


I Lots for Sa


Farms/
Acreag


.,.T


I e FRE FEE o REE *FREE FRE o FRE e FEE o REE *FREE ai FREEFREE






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007 2f


SCINTHIA E. MAYS- MILK CAN, with top. 2 ft MATTRESS A Queen Set BOWFLEX ACURA TL 2005
MIDDLEBURG ,2400sf, tucertIfied In-home day- tall Perfect for you Brand New In plastic ULTIMATE HOME RV Having Fun Yet, Inc Value priced at
detachar, pond, acres CAREGIVER Matu re Clinical Director care. Clean, safe envi- umbrellas. Old but In $25 Nustsew inp9loic GYMW/LEG w&RVHavin Fh o rn c$2.5
nopets,$100me .$10dep, female live-in.Leleo n.Ifn toinnca$l Director $125 Must sel1904-674-0405 ^, , W/LEG Low Overhead, Low Prices $24,959
rnment. Infants & td- great condition. $30. XTENSION- New, Aviation Soles Service Parts Car Fax proudly dis-
Call 282-9340 housekeeping, drive d CNS Healthcareer spots available 268-2482 MATTRESS FULL Size $700, Call 227-0826 All Leftoer TT played o all vehicles
Free room/board w/sal CNS Healthcare a 1 F04CL0084. Call 215-7046 Band New Mus SellT's, 5th s
NORTHSIDE Huge 3/2, ary. Call 388-9001 or cal research company BradheeMstelBotslad $9 De Hl
spacious rms utll. ncl., 772-6298. eavees- working wth the world' Cal Drren 307-1765$ D H in0 Lanin Sailboats o Go re Her B RUMOS Motorcars
safeneihborhd,1375m sage. largest pharmaceutical HOME CHILDCARE MATTRESS King Size 912-996-1194 for details. Bat Doage& Any 07 at 4.25% Over Our 724-1080
resumes from highly ears. CPR qualified, Dryer/Washer, Must sell 904-307-1765 EXERCISE BALLS- ntals Charges, Straight Talk, 24/7.
S NORTHSIDE- seasoned clinical direc- first aid, early literacy Big Cap, Exc. condtondt, approx. 28 inches diam- Marine Equipment You Hove Nothing to Lose,
TOWNHOME- tors to loin the man- training. Please call $200.00 735-9170 MATTRESS Brand $75 eter. $15. Small size, $6 and Supplies Everything to Gain! Come
3 BR/2.5 BA, Jagement team in our Crystal 982-1842 New Queen Size or both for $18. 268-2482 RV Rentals Check Us Out, You'll Be
w/garage, land- Jacksonville, FL Still in Plastic 307-1765 Gld You Did.
escaped bkyd w/privacy research center. Candi- RV's and Supplies 614-1 Pecan Park
fence. 1,545sf In quiet dates must have the fol- MEDIA STORAGE Mtor le/Mini Exit 366 Off I 9 Next to ACURA TSX '04. 4dr,
1/2 mi from FCCJ North, * Drivers T I2L~ TOY STErAM cserngo wheels, 4 Bikes Pecan Park Flea Market.
comm. Avail Now, PCS. lowing experience: ..cabnet- woodarain. Bikes Pecan Park Flea Market. tspd, AC, pw, pd' ,
10 mi to airp North, * Drivers -Proven l eadershp & ENGI NES. Ma shelves, lacking Auto Brokers 1 Exit N of Jax Airport cruise, great gas mile-
to NAS. all ppis n kit, Messenger management skills Made n England doors, perfect for your Auto Parts (904) 714-9939 age. Was 21,990, now
non smokers, dogs only, BRINKS, INC. -HR knowledge & man- Best Back Treatment Five d fferent VHF, DVDs, CDs. $35. $18,990 1-877-794-9990
151b max w/$400 dep. HIRINGI agement proficiency In Jax. Appt Only models. They actually 268-2482 _Antiques/Classics
Property lsted at -Clinical operations & Female & Male welcome work. $50 each. . Automobiles , Et s BMW32Sc
RN.om $00 Sign-n Bonus! productivity manage- 446-5504 Lic #FS6314 904-291-9750 Lv msg. SINGER ZIGAGsewing bucks/ iler CONVERTIBLE'04
Relt:$1200/1m, $600 dep. Brinks, Inc is the premier ment Dc v (a machine.o Decoratye TacksV/laslers/SUV's Powder blue, beau-
SCall (904)537-7608 der moedc -Quality assurance over- stitches, l attach- - Vans/Buses tiful! $26,480 998-0012
Sratsight ments, $65. Breakfast Adopt aPet 2000 or Lesstifu $26,480 998-0012
Large 3/, fncd yard, $695mo. Full Medical/Dental Pk try or neurology a pluschirs . 282-6466 or Pets & Supplies Commercial Vehicles 56,000 miles. Good condi-
w/d con, central a/c, Company Matching 401k DESKTOP APPLE G3 925-0951. Livestock &Suppie Misc. Auto tin e. e 2 BMW 3251 00
Call 693-6092 *Tuition Reimbursement Ideal candidates will computer and monitor, * Animals Wanted Autos/ckS Wanted helmets. 264-0508 body, mechanical &
PadVacaton possess an advanced AllPrfessionalPang& CD burner $180. Prnte SOLID WOOD HEAD- body, mechan
NORTHSIDE *Time & half for 40+ hrs degree In nursing or a Waterproofing Services Int HP-D145 all-in-one color BOARD & footboard Auto Rent/Lease GSX-R1000 BLKISLR only interior, leather,
Lare, w/garage&shed, Avg Annual Salary $30K related field. Highly & ext, resd&comm, lc& scan print copy $90. oak new.300 cash 3300 miles All stock sunroof, cruise, all
$695mo w/dcon.H&A, (includes OT) competitive cmpensa- Ins, 2 yrsex, refs, FREE 282-6466 or 923-0951. 264-7606 Gargeilket. All stock. sunroofm ectcs, Z tires, alsport
Please apply In person Including estimates8500 b. pk 16500. Davey
medical, dental and 10%aoroal lobs 90486-98273"monitor CSoeondtiaoc E$r0 i c k 589-0192
model AV-31BM3. Excel- 904-200-8084
ORANGE PARK House btweeen 9am-4pm at 401K. For consideration, delAV-B Excmales, 904-2008084 BMW 3251C CONV
for sale, rent, rent to 33West2nd St. lentPicture $75. 317-1990 BassetPuors CKC males 904-200-8084
ow n. 3/2 $850/m onth or F or directions or m ore em ail resum e to 32 lent p cture $75. 31
wns le on fom please peopleOcnshealthcare.com Day. 2914190 Eve. 3 9 2l4963427 CANOE 17 ft alum with H dAVDhSON6 Power tp,
Information leasecal-496-4271. CANOE 17 t alum with street glide, 845 miles, automatic. $24,980
financing. 904-272-7352 (904)353-4331. Brink's s or fax to 407-903-1578MOIRE Free w/queen WATERBED Queen 6 accessories and trailer. books new, gare 998-0012
an equal opportunity attn: Jacksonville - bed, 2nightstands$789 drawer pedestal with EAGLES-pups, wksvasm Clear title s08 Reg and kept,16,900. Ce 998-0012
tionakNa emlyr. 901-5 0s/w, HC, only 3 avail, sm xa.r 3-e5 sv hd kept16,900. Call
ORANGE Prk Near NAS employer /f/h/v. Clinical Director Posi- en boxes. 391-0015 shelved headboardwater ready. 904-908-3930 443-534-7727, e-mail LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
3br/2ba w ith carport, icen em#B B8rc1i an. e al m-L eight oak finish. $125. m ars he4 5 @ yJ KVhoo.om .
or Lcense 8700010 mercial Appeal AdverBED A Boo Baa Sleep w4 Desk top computer X BG Macaw bmabes $800 arsche45syahoo.com.
Quiet area. Ref's req'd. rising No Sheep.Qn Pillow $50.389-8154 aprv homes on KEYWEST 2005 152cc 70
S9Ph. 904-282-8061 , NEW 674-040 3512-222-9234 HP Yamaha outboard, ONDA SHADOW
RAN NOW HIRING BED A gaby Boomers a I u m i um tra I er, i
gMemory s CockA-Poos, Poodles Bimini top, depth finder, shield, weather, air-
$2 caror, 2500 s ft. Avg Pay $20 hr. Antiues 10 yr warr $365. 858-9350 Maltese, Yorkie, Ped garage-kept. Excellent bas, spore droa
A ances Dapple Dachshunds, Tea condition. $10,500 OBO. pipes, maint book, call
1500/mo; 408-605-2517 B Iover $5clK annual Apances BEDA Bachelors BARGAIN HONTERS cup Chihuahuas, & oth- 291-6091 for pics, $2900 John
I Ia 50 BA uers, Desi ner Pups _____________99 699-8916 ohn Mercedes-Benz
Orange Park 2650-B ding full Arts&Crafts Deal! n set nGALORE &U. Ca 904353-1101Pups $99
San Francisco Blvd. benefits and OT DANCERS NEEDED Atin In plastic. 398-5200 This Sat & Sn Have 35 MY BAYLINER 96 2004 HARLEY DAVID-
2Br/2a $700de Paid Training, $$100$$ BuildingSulies B A beautiful cherry Your Garage Sale at Cocker Spaniels 3/M 1/F Spacious, three state- SON Ultra Classic 7k
NoS . all Vacations. FT/PT PAID DALY B e e sleigh w/mattress set, The Market Placel 11 wks old, shots, $300. rooms, well maintained, miles. $16,000. lue,
866-519-9026 Access Passion 641-033 new In box $309. 391-0015 7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA 904-879-7258, 912-276-1329 low mileage, 0.priceans alarm, 2 r warranty.
ORTEGA 4milesANtoNAS, BED A Beaut Cherry English Bulldog Pups ferring slip option.o
600 sf, 3/1.5. PetsDANCER Sleigh Bed w/Matt 35 AKC, HC, M/F $1500. 904-339-2407 or 06 SUZUKI LT2400. 11 Select Certifed
mallowedtr . 1050month. $$1,000$$ ColltableAll New674-0405 904-744-4070, 904-591-8529 msaiwa@hotmall.com hrs. New condition. MereedesBenz with
Call Theresa355-8883. HIRING BONUS Computer BEDROOM SET - GREAT DANE PUPS AKCReverse 2WD. Garage approved credit
S ER 5 No Mandatory Tip Outs Cra t Stoes Plasma TV42, sofa B ROWN LEATH E.R HUGEchampio kept. First service done.
RIVERSIDE 3/1 $725 Wackos 399-1110 Eletronicsand loveseat, desk FLIGHT JACKET size POP, S/W. $400. 879-1705 *$9.2 2l441-1
ch&a, WO Hkp, Pornly Rm Sals library all made In 38, $100. Navy officers 14-4381.
Hous, Re, 3 40 DANCERS,DOORSTAFF, EtateSaes Italy. Call for more sword $100. T ukey Jack Russells reg chipped H 2 3 E 0 SeEYDAVI an
G s c 0 ANCRNAS BARERSDOORSTAFF,910-3710 cooking pot with full 1998 HARLEY DAVID- Stock#u12301
PRECAST WORKING BARTENDERS - tank $50. 904-272-7352 www.butterballfarm.com SON Dyna Wide Glide, Org. MSRP $49,875
WESTSIE-1/1 ch/a, fen FOREMAN NEEDED Veget BEDROOM Set Cherry, 6 Red. 23,500 miles.
yw/d hkupnopetskit Precast Structures CALL7577370 toehold P, New, still In boxes ENCYCLOPEDIA World Maltese AKC, 1M2F, HC, hpercharer, wind- Val redat
ept, $600/mo dep $500 Wests7de. Salary based Iarage Snales $499. CAN DEL. 398-5200 Book, also Childcraft 1st shots, trained, $600 & AIRSTREAM & TRAIL shield, saddlebags, $19,959
xnice ref' red 783-2720 on exp. Apply in person- educational edition and up. Call 904-744-8154 MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS cover, much more!
8300 W. Beaver St., DJ, DOORMAN, Garden/La Closet Wardrobe- Sie 19x72 series of classics. Only ALLEGROMOTOR HOMES Excellent condition. 2003 C240
WESTSIDE 4/3 $1250 781-4818 EOE BARTENDERS, Hot Tbs/Spas Oak Wood. Exc cond. $350, call 264-1506. Mini Schnauzer AKC pups Sales, Service, Parts $11,500. 742-1700. WAGON
ch, WD Hkp, Workshop, WAITSTAFF Jelry/B, es $100 obo. Call 771-5031 M/F ready on 9/20 Oak- J.D. Sanders R.V. Sales WO
ch&a, WD Hkp, Florida kshopm. Call Passion EXTENSION LADDERS, ing deposits 904-879-0383 Alachua (386) 462.3039 Stock#u12281
FeANANDTFREd 393540 Call5033ion d'sStuf COUCH, Chair, Loveseat 38 and 40 ft. $125 each. 1-800-541-643984 Orig. MSRP $35,975
VADemo sale, must sell 264-1506. MUSTACHE PARA- Value pr1-cedat-541-6439
iAN -T 7-903-E-- n 3/S1-0 ---- Machinery and now 904-858-9350 Can Del - KEET 5 yr. old, new Mesa '0. OLR"2p
ToolstwoLWfoot1RaitsSAE, - woE RGOPER cage, food and toys. COLEMAN Mesa '03, e VOLVO 240 PARTS: car $21959
cial! 7903 Lemons 3/1 S eiSf ety Waitstaff, MdC Couches - two 6 foot REFRIGERATOR S bird ad l e $21,959
W/D, carport Bartenders, Doorstaff leather wi t REPRIGERATOR Smart bird and lovable, king sz beds, AC, heat, cover, tool pouch &
Remlod $Docr, l Barte e wit matchI TOP 18.2 Cu et. $200 OBO. Contact Rn full kit, out door stove, lack. N.O.E. radio, new 2002 C320
WESTSIDE u a SECURITY OFFICERS- Cl 391110 Merchandse on. Call 904-7424862 for condition, 4 yrs old, $200. PT BL P f and wheel. 268-2482 Sreedan
CI. W 2br-?io. tod600 Oe ANDIOR 0 LICENSE MusicalMerchandise Into. $400. 771-0457 PIT BULL PUPS- from aStock# U419652
CIh. Wm br 7V 100 eN P r A rr H N DNA profiled stock, RV Having Fun Yet Inc VOLVO 240 Tool pouch Ori. MSRP $39680
C7a0 mo no el N SCOUTER, FREE firewood. Pick.up. ADBA, S/W. 282-5987- Valueprlcedat
Call 904.772.807 G ienseliaboe, / HIG-PIN,-WOOD Oage Park. Cal Low Overhead, Low Prices and lack, new alterna- Value priced at
r h alr lie PO e Iig TABLE w/ 4 chairs, 264-1506. Pitbull ups re. s/w Sles 8 Service * Parts tor, unused spare tire $22959
officers. Must hove high Public Sales padded, new.. $500-600#904-771-3566 MSN.com's Dictionary Defini- and wheel, car cover,
rilir exp A+ bt not RivE chair EXCOR, 400.00. 42' Debt. 2. Shut Down Bus- 268-2482
needed. Variety of posts NEED MONEY FAST??? free standing protection -Pomeranians Puppies ness. 3. Cash Assets. 4. Kill Sport Sedan
Sand schedules available r"ailerS T.V. $300.00. Call 1 M, 2 F. $400. Ready to Somebody. How Does a Liq- Stock# u12290
CAKINGSLND 006 throughout asaksonve. rch aou Wanted to Buy or 904-529-8263 PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA go 9/20. John.843-597-3096 uidotion Sale Help You? Orig. MSRP 34,90
- 1 neApn c A lv gnodeInHA/FREE PRICE LIST "o We Don't Liquidate
S2 GE Appiancs brugh Securiy nl . ood *ade FIVE PIECE OAK BED- W. 7 TILE CAGE- We Don't Liquidate! uri
S 3200 Emerson Street na493-5250 dfw ROOM SU4 T E. Bed HO E A . 714U i RE PT9L oCA G e a
VLo I Donannaery large with We Make Buying an RV Fun, '94 HONDA PRELUDE,
AJsume Lon Co Jonvlle. FL. frame, dresser-w/ mir- � warming lights, not Frustrating. We Finance dark blue $3400. Call $23,959
S,91512BeDVrr chest of drawers $100. Call 223-5935 Take Trades. Over75 Ron 269-5460.
two night stands. $400_for details. Towobles in Stock. 2004 SLK230
MIDDLEBURG OBO. 904-771 0206 B 614C1 Pecan Park ACURA RL 04 Stock #u12219
Large 3/2, mobile home, U UMBRELLA COCKA- Exit 366 Off 95 Next to (Z Nov, Csunroof, Orig. MSRP $41,890 '
crews/ renovated, 795mo.FREESTANDING resin USED WOODFRAME TOO Lovable 5 y. old Pecan Park Fle Market
Call 693-6092 wicker cha oratblclassrooms, cage, food, very much a Exit N of Jax Airport ikw 2009 2 p lit
Call OT = with 2-bar stools. Call Moved to your lot 24x32 family bird. $500 OBO. aE99Ar 001t $24959
NORTHWEST 772-6320r 635-2975 $175 elec, a/c $16,000764-9509 Call Ron 424-7885 (904) 714-9939 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE '$
-Jax, clean 2br or 3br, CH&A 2003 E320
Cano llpetsk s , n183fn DIESEL MECHANIC M LC uxuAry Sedan
CIlnl 83-4183 -Dependale. Must have Clar "ETE R CS..4 $Stock#u12163a
WESTSIDE-TIMUQUANA exP Sal Based on exp. Orig. MSRP$50,275
MOVE IN SPECIAL . $50 off Drug testing required, Cory & As �. .4 -A 06 Value priced at
2 & 3br's $425- $550 Apply 8300 W. B ea ver ClarO associate, Inc.lr & , 2, 9
+ dep. 904-771-3811 St., 781-48 D IR E C
$157 aweakPe 2&sdfessi T SsonalSreyForsAUTOMIVNF. DIRECRTORYY'$24,959
WESTSIDE Mappers - since 1983 2006 C230
$607 Move-in i Sport Sedan
No$pets. Call 771-587 3830 Crown Point Road, .-- gH, t{ I I l' lLI J Stack # U214
reOG eacksonvilla 7LR3I2CC 'Orig. MSRP $34,175
.Lease t6 Jacksonville FL 32257 t3J 0 703 AR h Value Priced at
B/R mobil e Homes-3 9 OF ORANIGEPIK BOARD FORD LAMBORHII ORLANDO SATUR OF AVENUES$2959
Call 695-2255 Administrator www.claryassoc.com 7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600 St. Augustine 353-6797 895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd. 10863Philps Hwy 262.7145 2004 E320
ao research company [nd norida's Super Duty Headquarters Longwood/Odando F 407-339-33 SATUROFORASedan
urisham U workewin t ha ormalds -l SATURN OF ORAGEOPARK Stock# u12081
companies cludd maccn esJACKSOiMsE44502 T/ UL CLABK 8/7-36i3 L. E -Or9105 Blvd, 79-0071
SOUTHSIDE/Beach Blvd. resumes from highly TAUIJo c PAULCLARK I . 8105 Blanding Bd.P
Shore clean 2br house seasoned healthcare eE S NREENCY
00. w/free units administrators to oin Integrity and professionalism remain steadfast. 466-100 SouthsideBvd. 5654 FORDMERCURY LAND ROVER JACKSONVILLE SATURN OF REGENCY $27,95
Must be responsible and the management teamBlvd
HaveOwnVehicle n ou Jaksonvile FL 95 Nt129 (Yulee) 225-3673 11211 AtlantBlvd. 642-1500 8600Atlantic Blvd. 725-8200 2007 C230
904-219-9634 resarc .n cnie Cen.anal uf....�... BITE Sport Sedan
aale ....Pavene IG . . o - 6ARBER FORD-MERCURY 5IlJ to choose from
W acleansrde C .ale, All ngp BErPYenORLADOI ee -IAVI ]E Value priced from
9 Thank -proven le h CA C I CTO �S _ ORIkLAO Green CoveSprings 2644502 $27,959
utll. incl 686-4651 -Proven leodershli A 45$27,959
WESTSIDEto -HR knowledge
t share 3br/ba fur- agementpro alene . ' 895 N, Ronald Reagan Blvd. MIKE SHAD FORD LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE 2003 CLK 320
ish eds Nor f-0andnoecuL, Cla e Lo ngwo0d/0lando R 407-3393443 10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000 10800 Atantic Blvd. 641-6455 abriolet
inshedhome.6No864 -Developing andes elalanosspoci7-tes39-c34
JApet. 5 m to NS (90491bus-55nes.lan . .. At The Avenues . Stock#25543a
-rN ccn 1bAil O 904)9 2 Bugetana en ana - -6 Cl As , In. ) I Orig. MSRP $51,725
J 40 45- 53 llaccountabineity 'e 1-Il J 0 ' 10720 Philips Hy. 904-292-3325 VG 'KJ I Value priced at d
-Daily operalions mar.- "$29,959
agement I0o et -BsTsM nnUSH n
(a 'd o-Busi deveoismR', T O. . I BUSHEBMW MIKE DAVIDSON FORD NORH FLORIDA UNCOUIH MI3CURY
S(and rela r.I& . 7250 " 11"'" 4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100 KEN CHANCF SUZUKI
ARLINGTON Low WKLY negotlalon WS_ )l851 Mtlnc Rd, 7211 MA REAENCY 12iB cosset Ave. W
ONE BED7 DAYSTAY -Experience in clinical no REGENCY C HAo p
0 "L r c i a u GRIFFIN UNCOLN MERCURY 1285Cass l Ave. 3869-7700 Stock #u1220
$139 ECONO SINGLE research2500 9650 Atlantic Bd. 7253060 RIFFIN UNCOLN MERCURYn d
$17 SFULLSIZER&M Ideal candidates *Will 7447 SBlanding Blvd. 777-3W000I THy UK Value priced at
SREGENC'INN 72-5093 possess cebro ' . 7 MIKESHAD FORD 10585 Atanic Blvd. 998-7111 $29,959
9 sSRMasters degree in bu ..YA 20o0Awwwcityautomotive.comA5 M
1 ORANGE PARK Clean ness or a healin-relaea - w a2005tC55AMG
i ncl.No lease. No Pets. tive compensation pacx GARBER BU KOF O RANGE PARK
Single occupancy. $150 age Including .meici " -....... -... --. y tg Greenove.Spdngs 2644502 7700 Bnding Blvd 777-3673 LOTUS OF JACKSON/ILLE _U5
deposit, $450 monthBdental and JOIK . . ..a .ryt&.o..m."i"h G ov i 402 700BlandingBd 80.OII... ,Bld 70 Value priced at55
S epte m b er4500month007c...ideraf ........email'LO T FJA.C KSONVAILIEalue ied4
7044319 resume to ......' ............ uys EY RIIiCiK W'JYY.[-J.I1; . '7 www.1tousoftarcsonville cm* $34,959
0 ORANGE -PARK People cnshetohe lhcare om ,,. -,KEYBUIC.L-,,,www.lotuso ISMacksonvile.ing T
No Lease, or fax to 10 903.8 4660 Souths'd ld. 642-6060 1650 BEACHBLVD 998-9992 ARLINGTON TOYOTA 2005 E320 di
Furnished, attn: Jacksonvoillt e iotNIM NIMNICHT PONTIAC.GMC 10939 Atanc Blvd 302-6762 Stock #25680a
Includes Electric, Adinn Positionul w rOOTl n AJA10 v Orig. MSRP $55,124
Was er/ryer ue 11503 Phillips Hwy. 854-4826 COGGIN TOYOTA AVENUES Value priced at
$480/month. 704-4319 f of Thank YOU! CLAUDE NOLAN CADRIAC COGGIN GMC TRUCKS TOM BUSH MAZDA 10564 Philips Hwy. 262-0338 $37,959
Westside off Lakeshrn 4700 Southside Blvd. -2-5111 9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911 KEITHPIERSON TOYOTA
utiy cli 686-465 rm.EINAl0"9201 Alantic Blvd. 724-2310 Stock #U12071
eutryi.cincur 686 Al-4651 P Besides pIdtecting our NIMNICT CADILIAC ADDER GM TRUCKSD MAZDA CITY 6501YoungerranC irde. 771-9100 Orig.uMSRP $49,959
WESTSDE-3O/mo ar erroom U T E COUntymilrV y 7 7999 Blanding Blvd. 7777 GABEO MCTRUCKS 6916 Blanding Bd. 779-0600 UGHTHOUSE TOYOTA $37,959
$300 W/P tentraonce GreenCoveSprings 264-4502
share until's ch.a all 3 T iW E i personnel stationed in PARKERnFCADIB C 7_n 2 825 2 2995 U.S. 1 South St. Aug. 2007ML350
or Charire 90,2.9696 ourcommunies 23San MarcStAug (904)824-9181 I i l l :l Orig. MSRPo $47,39
3BR/3 BA I ;a-. d nae n { i COGGI A1A C ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA ae priced at
-. aU P Coall. ,,Ame,, ----'---i U vu BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC. 1310 Cassat Ave. 3894561$39,959
ofa 'ilA.me.2 ia houIs of volunteer 11003 Atlantic Blvd. 565-8800 10231 Atlantic Blvd 724-1080 A 'li ld 7 8 2005 CLK 320
LuxuRy Roos * n l scenic in Nteas COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES COGGIN HONDA i
Lo. ai cTW. s Roler0'sout\ "so lStock #u12315
Low DalI, vuki, Rai.~' lida and 6th10880 Philips Hw 2607777 oAUG I$E57,4
0. ' .Ir bi. ....ofr1"da and Southea OF U US, AUGUSTINE VW OF ORANGE PARK * Value priced at
KINGS INN (904) 125-3343
QuALiTY_,_4,, I__X Geoga last ear . CREST CHEVROLET 2898 U.S.Hwy.iS. 1-800-456-1689 TOM BUSH MINI 1481 Wells Road 269-2603 $39,959
Room for rent. 3 barm 2 Te ir time wasL 0 8281 MerillRd. 721-1880Al nn 9875 Atlantic Blvd 725-0911 'TE W 2004CLK55
' bath BRK name 1On-,irs /ill l wDDn UIVALIIWA 9 . . O'STEEN VW 2004 CLK.5


t9es -ncluded. Furnished 0 7 3 3 3 985 Atani Bd 79 $
or Unfurnished. 0n I DUpS, lu 'i 11B66Blanding Blvd* 272-2200 OF THE AVENUES CITY MITSUBISHI20 E.



W.REAUSESRMaceNnyEW 259-61178 Bacing Blvd 269-2277 of ORANGE PARK $41,959
750osf -$E,00 HOUSE sOB FAI state Mceny09-71 0 laing B .'A] 7505 Blanding Blvd. 279-8t00 * 2005 S5OO
19,000sf- oRGE M R HHYUNDAI -RO850,000A o 49l. MrUUE $Us1sB



5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. [1 B1J^ 1J| 4560 Southside Blvd. 642-6060 COGGIN NISSAN'AVENUES $52,969
Allstate Workplace Division and Allstate Credit Division ATLANTIC CHRYSLER 10859 PhilipsHwy. 8803000 2006 CLS50
have immediate opportunities for you. We are looking for 2330 US1 Soutl 354-4421 OFMI SHA ISiON OF JAX BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE Stock #uta224, E
individuals who are motivated, eager to learn and enjoy CARUSO CHRYSLER ATLANTIC INFINITI 1810CassatAve 389-3621 Orig. MSRP$7,4eo
working in a team environment. 0 U H L980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200 PARKRNIA www.beachblvdautomtot/e.comr Value priced at
Tr* - Positions include: 1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300 PARKER NiSAN 6833 Beach Blvd. 724-3511 $58,959 " 'i
eCommissions Accounting IIIIFF OUAN UIOOS p BRUMOS MOTOR CARS Cabriolet
Business Oppoctiios o Payment Reconciliation 1515 Wells Rd 26-1033 10585 Atlantic Blvd 998-7111 1565 Wells Rd. '269-9400 PRE.OWNED AUTO CENTER org. MSRP $72,985
DIstributorshoPS/ oSpanish - bilingual customer service, GABBE www.cityautomotive~com corn 10211 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080 $59,959 p at
FictitiousNames *Regional Office Customer Service Support 6ARERCHRYSLER .�.
M|.. .. ..Financial Services marketingg Associate Green Cove Sp:ngs 2642416 1,Ll iLS H COGGIH PONTIAC.MC Lexus of Jacksonville 2tock#ut2214SL00


Money to Lend/Borrow . Qualifications include: oIkE o M7RP94
Mortgages Bought/Sold *Microsoft Word, Outlook and Excel proficiency MIKESHA JAGUAR JACKSONVILLE 9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310 Pre-wned Center lug.e priced a$94,710
* Data Entryi- 8,000 kph CHRYSLER JEEP 11211 AtlanticBlvd. 642-1500 GARBER PONTIAC 10384 AtlanticBlvd. 998-0012 $64,959
i *Basic Accounting experience 2007 SZ550
* Customer Service 1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792 Green Cove Sprngs 264-4502 TOm Bush BMW stock #u12007b
Forbes Magazine-Says *High school or equivalent. Some college helpful. RICK KEFFER NIMNICHT PONTIAC- GMC 9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381 oriaus ped025
THisIsr six .gure Our offices are located at the corner of San Pablo Road ATLANTIC JEEP 11503PhillipsHwy 8544826 . $75,959
Income. HomeBased and J. Turner Butler Blvd. Allstate provides a competi- 95Exit129,FernBh 2330US1South 354-4421 Tom Bush AutOplex
Freeinfoatwebsite: tive benefit package. Visit our website 1-8002287454 2007 S550
Businessoniinewealth.com www.allstate.com. CARUSO JEEP 9875Atanic Blvd. 3714877 Sport Sedan
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _JStock#25282a
Allstate 1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300 WARREN MOTORS, INC. Orig. MSP $104,125
H1776 American Heritage Life Drive A noE BRUMOS MOTOR WR VTO, alue priced . at
76acksonville, Florida 32224ATLANTIC DODGE 21 FRANK GRIFFIN CARS INC. 233 East State St. 356-8491 4,959riced at
Jacksonville lorida 32224 2o1 South 324-4421 unil S84,95 444
REAL ESTATE Jeep of Orange Park
1Week Day Cla Oct 8 EOE Pre-employment Drug Screening 'M.F.D.V. JACK CARUSO Jeep of Orange Park 10100AtlanticBlvd 725-9155 We have over 80
Superior Instruction I I .1515 Wells Rd. a269-1033 1oo A hand picked
www.myfei.com REGENCY DODGEiMercedes-Bpenz
Florid R,.5 e 1 E09 A l MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP 1 *1 e d-1 re-d-nz
Florida Real Estate Institute 1979 Atlanti Blvd, 642-5600 pre-owned to
- ,,*GARNER DODGE TRUCK ON CASSAT ROLLS ROYCE- ORLANDO choose from
Green Cove SpRdngs 264-2416 1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792 895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd. JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
Clary & Associates, Inc. - Professional Surveyors & Mappers since 1983 ORANGE PARK DODGE RICK KEFFER Longwood/orando R 407-339-3443 JEEP DODGE * Car Fax proudly
* Competitive Salaries * Vacation and Paid Holidays 7233 Banding Blvd. 777-5500 195Et 129, Femrn Bch. 1-800-227454 9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000 all vehicles
* Medical & Dental Benefits * Training & Education Available RICK KEFFER i ii 81M WORLD IMPORTS r
* 401(K) * Paid Short-term Disability & Life Insurance 1.9 129, Fern . 1-800-22-7454 NIMNICHT SAAB
WESTSIDE DODGE RAY CARTER KIA 7999 Blanding Blvd, Jax wwwAworldimpo ,tsusa.com h i
Apply online at www.claassoc m oi a 904-26027 free 866-271-3274 1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561 6373 Blanding Blvd. 771.6078 904-778-7700 wwwnimnichtcorn 11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992

ShC035027








22 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


BMW 650i '06
CABRIOLET
Value priced at
$66,959
Car Fax proudly dis-
played on all vehicles
BRUMOS Motorcars
724-1080

y BUICK REGAL GS
'98. Leather, CD,
sunroof, Only 50K
miles. Showroom cond.
$8,990. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CADILLAC DTS '06
Only 15K miles, like
newI $29,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

Cadlilac DeVille Sedan
'02 Excellent Condition I
Satin Silver Ivory
Leather Interior. Bought
New, One owner. Main-
tenance at Claude
Nolan- still under GM
Warranty 78,500 Miles
$12,900 OBO. Ben Pear-
son 904-568-9151

(' CHEV CORVETTE
Convertible '06.
Leather, CD, Nay.
Every option. White/tan.
$46,990. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

f(\ CHEVROLET
CORVETTE '03.
30th Anniversary
Only 4085 ml. $36,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE




CHEVY CAVALIER '02
AT, AC, low miles.
Was $9990, now $6990
1-877-794-9990

Chevy Cavaller-1992
4-door, cold A/C,
Sblue, needs paint
lob, runs OK, needs
other minor repairs.
$500 OBO. 294-2693 or
924-7303




CHRYSLER PT
CRUISER '07
Was $15,990, now $13,990
1-877-794-9990




CHRYSLER 300 '06 Low
miles, wheels, tint, very
nice. Was $20,990, now
$17,990 1-877-794-9990

CHRYSLER PT Cruiser
'02. Cleanest In town I
$6995 1-800-755-2689

DODGE CHARGER
'07 Hemi. Like new.
Value priced at
$24,959
Car Fax proudly dis-
played on all vehicles
BRUMOS Motorcars
724-1080





DODGE MAGNUM '06 at,
ac, pwr equip, only 13K
miles. Was $19,990, now
$17,990 1-877-794-9990

FORD CROWN VIC. 1998
Good condition $1895.
Call 904-343-8725

FORD EXPEDI-
STION 2004 - Eddie
i V._L Bauer Edition.
Fully loaded. excel-
lent condition. $20k Call
591-5532 or 591-5531

FORD FOCUS '06
Certifiedl $10,990
1-800-755-2689


Ford Mustang '03 -Rec
Conv. clean, very nic
50K mi. AT, AC, CD.
$11,500. Call 904-491-3749
FORD MUSTANG
GT CONV. '05.
Lthr, CD, auto, only
19K miles. $25,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FO FORD MUSTANG
GT CONV. 05.
Lthr, CD, auto, only
19K miles. $25,980



07. Value priced at
Car Fax proudly dis-
played on all vehicles
BRUMOS Motorcars
724-1080
FORD MUSTANG GT
Conv1.01. A classic
$11,990 1-800-755-2689
FORD TAURUS SE '07
Like newly $10,990
1-800-755-2689
SHONDA ACCORD
'04. Xtra low miles.
$14,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(\ HONDA ACCORD
\ '04. Fully equipped,
4dr, auto. $13,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NA HONDA ACCORD
S LX- 1996 4 cyl,
Great onC as, all
power, asking $4750
777-5500
7 HONDA ACCORD
EX V6 '03. Leather,
CD. $14,995. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
HONDA CIVIC 4dr DX '95
Auto, AC, red/grey Int.
cold AC. $2500
904-651-6106, 904-982-3179
HONDA CIVIC Hatch '96
AC, CD, 17" alloys, tint,
904-982-3179, 904-651-6106
HONDA CIVIC DX Coupe
'94 - 5sp, AC, red/ grey
Int. am/fm, Exc shape.
$2600. 982-3179, 651-6106
HONDA CIVIC EX Coupe
'04. Best In JaxI $10,990
1-800-755-2689
HONDA PRELUDE SI '94
Dark blue. $3400. Call
Ran 269-5460.
� JAGUAR S-TYPE
S'03. 22K m, like
new $21,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( JAGUAR S-TYPE
R '03. Only 23K
miles, like new,
Naov, CD, sunroof
$26,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
K JAGUAR S-TYPE
'03. Lthr, CD, fully
equipped. $20,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
KIA SPECTRA EX '05
Hates Gasi $6990
1-800-755-2689
� MAZDA MILLE-
NIA '02. Lthr, CD,
sunroof, like new.
$10,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE




MAZDA MIATA '05 Cony
at/ac, Ithr. Was $20,990,
now $17,990 1-877-794-9990
� MAZDA PROTEGE
5 '03 Leather, CD,
sunroof. $10,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
MITSUBISHI
ECLIPSE '95
I GST, Manual,
rims, sound system,
after market headlights.
$3,500 OBO. Call Amelia
(912)674-2048


I - -.


NISSAN 350Z Conv.
Roadster '04. Only
26,000 ml. $26,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN CLASSIC '87
Plus NX. Orig Cond,
rebuilt eng, T-tops, A/C,
PS. $2000 OBO. Wkend
c a ls o n y p s
904-768-9868
NIssan Maxima
S 1999, 131K miles,
AC, radio/CD, All
power, V-6, auto,
excellent cond. ,new
tires & brakes, $5800
654-4794

7 PONTIAC GRAND
PRIX GT '05. Sun-
roof, fully equipped.
$14,980. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

( SAAB 9-3 2.0T Cony
'06. Leather, only
16K miles. $28,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE




SATURN AURA '07. 4dr,
at, ac, pwr pk; only 18K
mi. Was $20,990, now
$17,900 1-877-794-9990




SCION TC '07. Sporty car
with only 14K miles.
Was $20,990, now $17,990
1-877-794-9990

7 Toyota Corolla '06
Spoiler, CD, fully
eqp $15,680 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

(y TOYOTA
COROLLA '06 Auto,
spoiler, like new
$14,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE




VW BEETLE '04
AT/AC, leather, sunroof.
Was $18,990, now $14,990
1-877-794-9990
VW JETTA WAGON '03
Great quality $9990
1-800-755-2689

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

1$500 DOWN

EVERYBODY
RIDES!

Chris 662-0726





1998 IZUZU TROOPER
Less than 100 miles on
3.5 L rebuilt engIne.88k
miles on vehicle.
Leather, loaded. $7500.
386-8154.

�7 CADILLAC
ESCALADE '02
Pearl white/tan
$19,995. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

�y) CADILLAC
ESCALADE '04
Lthr, CD, only 30K
miles. $29,995. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CADILLAC ESCALADE
'04. A Classy Ridel.
$24,990 1-800-755-2689


SCHEVROLET
SILVERADO'04
SLT. Only 30K ml,
4x5, tonneau cover
$23,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY BLAZER '01
Don't miss this $4995
1-800-755-2689
CHEVY SILVERADO Z71
'02. 31 K one owner miles
$16,990 1-800-755-2689
9 CHEVY TAHOE LT
'03. Lthr, CD fully
eqp $17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
DODGE RAM1500
'01 48kmilles, quad
cab, loaded,
leather, new
transmission, $10,000.
(912)674-7106

f DODGE RAM PU
'05 Hemi. 4dr, like
new $17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

DODGE RAM SLT
1500 Hemi Crew '05
Cab $17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

FORD ESCAPE
HYBRID '06. Lthr,
CD, Navigation
$21,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD EXCURSION Lim-
ited 4x4 '04. Needs noth-
ing $15,990. 1-800-755-2689

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

�( Ford Expedition
Ltd '05. Nay, DVD,
SR $28,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD EXPEDI-
TION XLT '03 Cold
AC, runs excellent,
120k miles, asking
$10k OBO. Call
(904)307-1551
(7 FORD EXPEDI-
TION '03. Only
50,000 miles. $14,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

7 FORD EXPEDI-
TION LTD '05.28K
mi, Nay, CD, sun-
roof, DVD. $27.,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD EXPEDITION EL
'07. Showroom fresh I
$27,995. 1-800-755-2689
FORD F150 SPORT
TRUCK '03. Like newly
$9990 . 1-800-755-2689
FORD F150 XLT Super
Cab '02. Why wait? $9990
1-800-755-2689
FORD F250 Diesel 4x4
'05. Show truck $26,990
1-800-755-2689
FORD F350 Crew Cab
Diesel '05.Work Special
$20,990 1-800-755-2689
( GMC ENVOY XL
Denali '05. Equip.
$24,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
GMC YUKON SLT '01.
Big Truck Value $9990
1-800-755-2689

HONDA CRV EX '06 4x4.
Auto, air, roof, alloys,
AM, FM, XM, 6 CD
changer, front and side
Impact air bags, roof
racks, and more.
Excellent condition,
maintenance records.
904-635-0729'

HUMMER H3 2006
Value priced at
$28,959
Car Fax proudly dis-
played on all vehicles
BRUMOS Motorcars
724-1080


HUMMER H3 '06
Save thousands $27,990
1-800-755-2689
(f INFINITI FX45 '03
9 Tech pkg, Nv., CD,
sunrof, 20" wheels
$27,995 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( INFINITI QX56 '06
Black/tan, DVD,
Nay, CD. Beautiful
$39,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( INFINITI QX56 '06
BIk/tan, Nov DVD.
$40,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
MAZDA 2006 4 dr pickup.
10,300 miles. Full war-
ranty. $14,750. Auto a/c,
v6. Call 904-333-3925
SMITSUBISHI
MONTERO LS '97
Sport Utility, 4d,
145,364 miles,
towing pkg, oversize
offroad tires, $5,500.
Phone 213-8465
NISSAN Pathfinder LE
'96, leather, AT, white,
$4100, 904-338-5812
NISSAN TITAN KING
CAB '04. Don't Hesitatel
$14,990 1-800-755-2689
SSUZUKI GRAND
VITARA EX '05
Only 18,000 miles
$14,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SSUZUKIGRAND
VITARA '05. Only
18K mi, 4x4, fully
equipped. $12,840
998-0012 -
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
�y TOYOTA
RUNNER '03
-Fully equipped
$16,995. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
@( TOYOTA
HIGHLANDER
'05. Only 26K miles
like new. $19,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

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

f Toyotcf Highlander
Limited '06. Nav,
SR, CD,Jully equip.
$24,640 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SToyota Landcruiser
'07. 2000 mi. CD,
Nov $55,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( VOLVO XC90 '06
Only 14K miles.
$30,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE



DODGE CARAVAN SXT
'05. Nicest In town $9995
1-800-755-2689
FORD FREESTAR SE
'07. Family value
$13,990 1-800-755-2689




TOYOTA SIENNA '04
LTD. Lthr, DVD, 50K
mi. Was $25,990, now
$21,990 1-877-794-9990



HONDA CIVIC DX Coupe
'94 - 5spd, blk/ grey Int,
CD, AC. Runs strong
$1995. 651-6106, 982-3179


Guaranteed






approval and






$500 down is our






sal ute to you.


DriveTime is on a mission to help military personnel

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

* 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

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


f'L..


C036706




JAX.AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


*o A 80 t~~e .9-7V1- WWY.CITYAUTOMOTIVE.COM Way of Life!
7 ..... ,, . - a-0 0e tE. ,.- ,- ,- T i ______* _ ___
4hvoil nlta-nMflectdeiler'supApttca tobcq usy -mqnuf jurgrh t , allow e incentives, Ilack, fiance cet-ah edj to dealer advehisini.n.s
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4Heat Sale'

Selections are Huge
Prices are at their Lowest


0.0% Financing for up to 36 mo.
on Select 07 and 08 Vehicles


Huge Factory Rebates
Simply Put i
P We beat big City Prices


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ennett


Chrysler


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24 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, September 20, 2007


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.-...I


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, http '//Cogginauto.com


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Used Vehicles All At One Convenient Location...



@ cogginauto com
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