Jax air news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00139
 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: October 25, 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: UF00028307:00139

Full Text




Volunteers Honored
Red Cross Luncheon Held
Pae 33


--w


M'-: NII -


$01-310
0004329967 CCT 252007
MAILED FROM ZIPCODE 32202


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UF
PO BOX 117007
(AINE.SVILL.LE FL 32611.7007


Rugby
All-Navy Rugby Team Holds Camp
Pages 6-7


HURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2007


UEU IE


Waves of Glory
Sea & Sky Spectacular Coming Up
Special Section Inside

www.jaxairnews.com


VL6 N. 4A SO


Service chiefs


present strategy


for new


maritime era

From the Department of the Navy
Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Gary Roughead,
joined by Gen. James Conway, commandant of the
U.S. Marine Corps (USMC) and Adm. Thad Allen,
commandant of the U.S. Coast Guard (USCG), presented
the new maritime strategy known as "A Cooperative
Strategy for 21st Century Seapower" to hundreds of
attendees, including representatives from more than 100
nations, during the International Seapower Symposium
at the Naval War College in Newport, R.I. Oct. 17. This
is the first time a unified maritime strategy has been
signed by all three of the sea services.
"This strategy represents a new vision for the 21st
Century. It codifies longstanding challenges and reflects
a commitment by the maritime services to work coopera-
tively with friends, partners and allies to realize a shared
vision of mutual security, stability and prosperity," said
Roughead.
"It is fitting that this strategy debuts publicly before an
international audience, because one of the central ideas of
the strategy is the critical importance of cooperative rela-
tionships in the maritime domain."
"The result of over a year's work among the Navy,
Marine Corps and Coast Guard, the strategy seeks to
apply maritime power to the crucial responsibility of
protecting our vital interests in an increasingly intercon-
nected world," Roughead continued.
"Signed by me and my USMC and USCG counterparts,
the strategy draws our services even closer together in
protecting and sustaining our American way of life."
"A Cooperative Strategy for 21st Century Seapower" is
a collaboratively developed strategy, begun two years ago
and reflecting international and national contributions,
that commits maritime forces with their inherent flex-
ibility to the crucial task of protecting vital interests in an
increasingly interconnected and changing world. Signed by
the service chiefs of the United States Navy, Marine Corps
and Coast Guard, the unified maritime strategy establish-


Photo by MC2(AW) Kevin O'Brien
Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Gary Roughead addresses the
International Seapower Symposium at the Naval War College
where the first unified maritime strategy, signed by all three
of the sea services, was unveiled Oct. 18. The new strategy
calls for further integration of U.S. maritime forces as well as
those of our allies.
es an unprecedented level of cooperation.
Collaborative partnerships
* Development of the strategy included interactions
with national and international leaders in business, mili-
tary, civic organizations, think tanks and war colleges. It
was unveiled to nearly 100 Navy, Coast Guard and Marine
personnel at the International Seapower Symposium.
* Effective execution is founded on a collective respon-
sibility to develop and expand trust, not only among lead-
ers, but between young officers and Sailors who are next
generation leaders. They are the ones who will create the
See MARITIME, Page 16


NAS Jax Fire Department earns


2006 Life Safety Achievement Award

Fire Prevention Division -: IO


The NAS Jax Fire Department
was presented the Life Safety
Achievement Award for 2006
by the Residential Fire Safety
Institute (RFSI) Oct. 1.
For 14 years, the award has recog-
nized the local fire prevention activi-
ties that contributed to reducing the
number of lives lost in residential
fires. The NAS Jax Fire Prevention
Division qualified for this award in
2006 because it recorded zero fire
deaths in structures during the year.
This is the llth consecutive year,
the division has earned this presti-
gious award. Although residential
fires in the U.S. account for only 20
percent of all fires, they result in 80
percent of all fire deaths.
The RFSI is committed to reduc-
ing that number. A total of 675 fire
departments in the United States,
Canada, Italy, Japan and Greece
received this award.
"Experience tells us that fire pre-
vention activity and public education
can significantly reduce life and prop-
erty loss from residential fires," said
RFSI Director Roy Marshall.
"Prevention and education are
very cost effective compared to the
traditional approach of relying on


Photo courtesy of FRCSE
Before Lean, the disassembly and assembly area was so
congested that in order to move one aircraft, all had to
be moved.

- FRCSE H-60 Program

surpasses goal

By Katherine Midyette
FRCSE Public Affairs Specialist


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
The NAS jax Fire Prevention Division recently earned the 2006 Life Safety
Achievement Award from the Residential Fire Safety Institute for the 11th consecu-
tive year. From left are, Fire Inspector David Jordan, Fire Inspector Tony Dawson,
Chief Fire Inspector Charles McCoy, Fire Inspector Tony Dawson and Fire Inspector
Doug Thomas. Not pictured, Fire Inspector Robert Winchester.


fire suppression. The Life Safety
Achievement Award recognizes fire
departments for their fire prevention
efforts and encourages them to con-
tinually improve those efforts."


"We had zero fire deaths in 2006
and have an outstanding fire preven-
tion program here. We really have a
great team here," stated Chief Fire
Inspector Charles McCoy.


Fleet Readiness Center Southeast (FRCSE) cel-
ebrated a production milestone Sept. 26. The
H-60 Strategic Business Team (SBT) completed
its first aircraft with a turn-around-time (TAT) of 60
workdays, a reduction of 35 days.
This milestone brings the total number of aircraft
produced for fiscal year 2007 to 40, two more than
scheduled.
See FRCSE, Page 10


SNAS Jax Navy Exchange holds special events Also on hand will be Nick Boswell, 2006 Body-for-Life Large Group co-champion
TOUCHING angeand 2006 Freeman Challenge Large Group co-champion. Boswell is a police officer in
From the Navy Exchange Nebraska and a personal trainer.
B e yxOn the same day, the group Sideswipe from the show "America's Got Talent" will
The NAS Jax Navy Exchange (NEX) is hosting G. Porter Freeman for a special perform in the NEX courtyard at 11 a.m. and noon. Sideswipe is world renowned for
book-signing event Oct. 31 inside the NEX from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Freeman will be its martial arts performances combined with music and choreography.
B A S Eautographing his new book, "Finally Fit at 50." For more information, call 777-7200.


In Memoriam
From VP-16
AWCS(AW/NAC) Todd Ethington, 38, of the
VP-16 "War Eagles" passed away Oct. 10 at
St. Luke's Hospital in Jacksonville.
A service celebrating Ethington's life will be held
today at 9 a.m. at the NAS Jacksonville All Saints
Chapel. In lieu of flow-
ers, donations may
be made to the Todd
Ethington Memorial
Fund, c/o VyStar Credit
Union, P.O. Box 45085,
Jacksonville, FL, 32232- e
5085.
Ethington was born
Oct. 12, 1968, in Kansas i
City, Mo., growing up in
Independence, Mo. and
graduated from William i
Chrisman High School in . .
1987, where he excelled io:e
in basketball. He enlist- , O
ed in the United States pAWCS(AW/NAC)
Navy Nov. 21, 1988 and Todd EthiAWCS(AW/NAC)gton
attended Basic Military Todd Ethingon
Training at Recruit Training Center, Orlando. During
his 19 years of faithful and loyal service, he accumu-
lated more than 5,924 mishap-free flight hours and
attended more than 100 naval and civilian courses.
Ethington served as an aviation warfare systems
operator on board Navy P-3 Orion aircraft flying mis-
sions in support of the Cold War, Operations Desert
Shield, Desert Storm, Kosovo, Enduring Freedom and
Iraqi Freedom.
He is survived by his parents, Harold and Joan
Ethington of Independence, Mo.; sister, Nikki Neely,
her daughter, Raelee and her twins to be born later
this year; sister, Kelly Ethington and her daughter,
Morgan Headquist of Blue Springs, Mo. and many lov-
ing aunts, uncles, cousins, and other extended family
members too numerous to mention. Online condolenc-
es may be expressed at www.speakerchapel.com.







2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


Looking back in time...


The main supply building at NAS Jax in 1944. The building housed the receiving, shipping and delivery and accounting
divisions. The building was approximately 40,000 square feet.




ON THE HOMEFRONT


Putting hypochondria and


staph into
"By Sarah Smiley "1
Special Contributor I sa
himr
" before I tell you how news reports "]
of the deadly Methicillin-resis- inf
tant Staphylococcus aureu sai(
'.,(MRSA) bacteria, a drug-resis- "1
tant form of Staphylococcus aureus thi
("staph"), have made me rethink the "'
,bags of food I horded for the seeming- "]
ly imminent Avian flu pandemic one wai
year ago, I first need to tell you about tin(
-my current state of hypochondria. T
Hypochondria is a word frequent- poil
ly tossed around without regard for T
its actual meaning. People are said tha
to have "hypochondria" if they once ous
feared they had pneumonia or went to B
the doctor three times for a rash. For hea
people who actually suffer from genu- mou
ine hypochondria, however, it canr be a w
nearly debilitating at times, if only for abo
the spouse who has to hear about it. wit:
I'm not the worst of the hypochon- era
dria folks, but I do suffer from the ing
disorder in ebbs and tides which, had
incidentally, seem to coincide with ciou
impending deadlines, looming piles of jok<
laundry, and... wor
Last month I was in what I call the T
"downward spiral" of fear and anxi- Dis
ety. It's just not normal to jump from (CD
symptom to symptom and worry ing
about obscure diseases. I realize that. Sta
But in the middle of my spiral, Dustin H
developed a large lump on his fore- per
head, which ended up being infected gue
with staph. Shortly thereafter, our the:
oldest son, Ford (6), turned up with in 1
an infected big toe. wa,
"Do you think it's staph?" I asked eve
the doctor. soa
"Maybe," he said. "But I'm not wor- W
tried " set1


perspective
But Dustin has staph on his head," CDC's report, I
iid. Then, looking at Dustin, "Show a cow farm wit
n your head. Show him the bump." laughed-yes, ]
I don't think Dustin's forehead ers who had fil
ected your son's toe," the doctor Purell and ass
d.
But maybe the staph was on some- cleaning their
ng else." they pet even t
Maybe, but I'm not worried." mals.
Basically," Dustin said, "Sarah Imagine beir
nts to know if I should be quaran- germs, I thoul
ed." potentially dan
he doctor laughed. "Not at this speak (well, n(
nt," he said. because now I N
he doctor might not have realized On the day t
t Dustin was actually being seri- MRSA, tr t
. MRSA, three tc
ut life goes on. Husband's boils in our city, rip
.1 and children's toes recover. I was eral buildings.
ving past my anxiety. In fact, after was unimporta
eek of worrying, quite irrationally, listening to th(
ut melanoma-a week that ended the list of cou
h me having a suspicious mole lit- warnings, I b
lly carved out of my skin and find- again. "Is that
out that it was what the doctor "Is. tA
I predicted it would be: a "suspi- thought. And
us-looking, yet benign, freckle"-I Is it north or
ed, "So what's next? Am I going to the names of s
*ry about Dustin's staph again?" an occupation
wo days later, the Center for military wives.)
ease Control and Prevention Later that c
)C) announced that MRSA is kill- myself. I was
more people yearly in the United ing. It takes a
tes than perhaps even HIV/AIDs. i It t
a constant stat
[ere I had horded bags of non-
ishable foods, to the point where I need to save
ests don't even have room to hang important thin
ir coat.in the extra-bedroom closet, tory of the food
the event that bird flu came our closet.
y, and I had not thought to put
n one container of waterless hand Sarah Smiley
p in the lot.
Vhat's more, on the day in between comments at i
tling my anxiety and hearing the corn.


went on a field trip to
;h my son's school and
laughed-at the moth-
led their pockets with
orted wipes and were
children's hands after
;he most domestic ani-

ig that worried about
ght, when the sun is
raging our skin as we
ot my skin, of course,
wear sunscreen).
iat I was worried about
)rnadoes touched down
ping the roofs off sev-
Suddenly cleanliness
.nt. As I drove my car
e weather reports and
nties affected by the
egan to spiral down
t county near ours?" I
what about that one?
south?" (Not knowing
surrounding counties is
.1 hazard for transient

lay, I had tired even
simply sick of worry-
lot of energy to live in
te of fear, and frankly,
all my energy for more
gs...like taking inven-
[ in our guest-bedroom


can be reached for
www.sarahsmiley.


Editor's Note: MoneyMan
is taking a break, so
MoneyChick is helping out
this week.
Hey. MoneyChick!
I got an invitation in
the mail to an educational
investment seminar where
they are offering a free
steak dinner. Let me get
this straight, a free meal
and free advice. Is this too
good to be true?
MoneyChick sez:
Kudos to you for asking
this question. A steak din-
ner sounds nice, especially
for free, but be ready to lis-
ten to the company pitch
their product. According
to a new report by the
Securities and Exchange
Commission which exam-
ined 110 investment semi-
nars that promised not to
sell anything it turns out
exactly 100 percent of these
meetings did turn out to do
just that, sell a product.
Not only that, but one-
third of the seminars were


selling unwise investment
recommendations. How do
you know if you are dealing
with an organization that
might be sketchy?
Listen to their tactics,
are they using any of the
following: promising high
returns for little or no risk,
telling you there is a lim-
ited window of time you can
join in or bragging about all
of the rich people that have
invested in their product.
If you want to go the
extra mile, call and ask for
the promoter's credentials.
Often, times these folks are
not even licensed to sell
such items. The bottom line
to remember, there's no
such thing as a free lunch
(or dinner.)
More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.


IA support group available

From the Fleet and Family Support Center

X n individual augmentee (IA) support group is being
initiated to help families after loved ones deploy.
families will have an opportunity to get together
with others who are in the same situation. They will be
able to discuss various issues, challenges and learn about
services and programs the Fleet and Family Support
Center has to offer. It is an opportunity to educate fami-
lies on issues that their spouses may be experiencing
overseas and help families prepare for the transition that
will occur when spouses return home. Planned activities
and free childcare are provided. This is a combined effort
between FFSC and the Morale, Welfare and Recreation
Department.
The following support group meetings are upcoming:
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.


SUNDAY SERVICES


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

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





D1 I.

NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer................Capt. Jack Scorby Jr.
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer.........................Capt. Steve Holmes
Command Master Chief............................CMDCM(SW) Chris Green
Public Affairs Officer....................................................... Rick Crews
Assistant Public Affairs Officer.............................. Miriam S. Gallet
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor........................................................................ Kaylee LaRocque
Assistant Editor...................................MC2(AW/NAC) Kaitlyn Patterson
Design/Layout................................................................ George Atchley
The JuAxjl NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Mili-
tary Services. Contents of the JAi AIR NEWS do not necessarily reflect the
official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department
of Defense, or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertis-
ing in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not consti-
tute endorsement by the Department of Defense, or The Florida Times-
Union, of the products and services advertised. Everything advertised in
the publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage
without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital
status, physical handicap, political affiliation or any other non-merit fac-
tor of the purchaser, user or patron. If a violation or refraction of this
equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher
shall refuse to print advertising from that source until the violation is
corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the
Friday before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or
comments can be directed to the editor. The Jx Alil mEw can be reached at
(904) 542-3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email JaxAirNews@comcast.net or
write the ulll NnE. Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The Ji AIR NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private
firm in no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written
agreement with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is
published every Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are
at 1 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over
32,000. Distribution by The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding
advertisements should be directed to:
ljaxAir News
Ellen S. Rykert, Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue * Jacksonville, FL 32202
904-359-4168
Linda Edenfield, Advertising Sales Manager * 904-359-4336


HEY, MONEYMAN!


t ti
.- - '- -- --

! vf:[ h -


File photo


w


ACAN MICHAEL NASEATH

Job title/command:
NAS Jax Air Ops

Hometown: Westwood,
Calif.


Family Life: Married, no
kids.

Past Duty Stations: NAS Whidbey Island,
Wash.

Career Plans: To hopefully become a limited
duty officer.

Most Interesting Experience: Attending
air traffic control "A" school.

Words of Wisdom: Go Vikings!


, T .,,,r,. . .
FERNANDO SAINZ

Job title/command:
Police Officer. NAS Jax
- i fSecurity Department


Hometown: St. Marn's.
Ga.


Family Life: Married \\ith five
children and a dog.

Past Duty Stations: NSA Panama City
Beach. Fla.

Career Plans: To be the best cop I can be.

Most Interesting Experience: The birth
of m\ kids and making a $500.000 drug bust.

Words of Wisdom: There are no problems,


File photo







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007 3


Red Cross luncheon honors decades


By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jacksonville Public Affairs
The American Red Cross hon-
ored more than 100 Red
Cross volunteers who work
aboard NAS Jacksonville in a cer-
emony at the NAS Jacksonville
Commissioned Officer's Mess Oct.
10.
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Public Affairs Officer Terresa
White was the keynote speaker.
She is also a co-founder and pastor
of the Heritage Christian Center
in Jacksonville. The hospital Red
Cross office operates as part of the
public affairs function of the hos-
pital.
Special dignitaries on hand to
present Years of Service awards
and to congratulate these outstand-
ing citizens included Northeast
Florida American Red Cross
Chapter Chief Executive Officer
Jack Morgan, NAS Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Jack
Scorby Jr. and Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Commanding Officer
Capt. Raquel Bono. Also present
was Judy Pisano, the Red Cross
Chapter's volunteer coordinator.
Providing the invocation for the
luncheon was Hospital Chaplain
Lt. Cmdr. Ruben Ortiz.
White reminisced about the spe-
cial Red Cross volunteers who have
made a difference in her life from
the time she was an enlisted hos-
pital corpsman to her civilian role
today as the hospital public affairs
officer.
"I have so much respect for the
wisdom, the knowledge and the his-


*


Photo by HM 1 (SW) Michael Morgan
Chief Executive Officer Jack Morgan (left), Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Raquel Bono (second left) and NAS Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. (right) present volunteers Ann
Hill, who volunteers in the hospital's Family Practice Department, and
Margaret Hill, who volunteers in Internal Medicine, American Red Cross
Certificates of Appreciation for their 37 years each of service.


tory in this room. I consider many
of you as mentors because you have
taught me so much," White said.
That history and experience is
indeed amazing when you con-
sider the volunteer's time in ser-
vice ranged from 10 new members
with less than one year to the 42
years of Red Cross volunteerism
of Wilma Eldridge who works in
the hospital's Internal Medicine
Department.
One special hospital Red Cross
volunteer White remembered work-
ing with was "Mama Margaret"
Aiken. White first met her when
checking aboard in 1994.
Aiken passed away a couple of
years ago but White recalled fond-


ly, "Mama Margaret" would sit me
down in the Red Cross office and
she would lay the law down. She
was a no nonsense woman and she
shared many stories with me about
life and about her wonderful fam-
ily.
"Back then I was young buck and
I wasn't very appreciative of her
wisdom -- so Margaret and I didn't
always see eye to eye. When she felt
I was being too big for my britches,
she would read me the riot act, set
me on the road to right and then
politely put me out of her office! I
would leave that office feeling like
I let my own mother down. But,
after a week or so, she would bring
me a peace offering of delicious


cucumbers, fresh from her garden.
I really miss Mamma Margaret,"
White said.
About that same time White
met Helen Donahoe, the hospital's
Red Cross volunteer chairperson.
White recalled, "I thought... wow!
This is one sharp looking woman!
Never a hair out of place with her
glamour girl glasses and spiffy red
jacket. I've always considered her
to be such a regal woman, a woman
with class. And, boy can she sing!
Donahoe is part of what White
called, "the awesome threesome," a
trio of singing volunteers consisting
of Donahoe, Gigi Mitchell (volun-
teer co-chair) and Sheila Hooper.
This show-stopping ensemble
performs much in the style of the
famed Andrews sisters of World
War II, and they once again riv-
eted the guests at the luncheon this
year.
White referred to all the volun-
teers as "the tangibility of First in
Service."
She spoke of Richard Turetz, who
with 21 years service provides a
needed bit of humor at the phar-
macy ticket counter with his amaz-
ing hats and headgear. His partner
in giving is his wife, Sylvia, who
boasts 20 years of Red Cross ser-
vice and works in the volunteer's
administrative office. "They are a
wonderful couple who are a great
example today of marriage and
great parents who have brought up
wonderful children," White said.
She also mentioned Ann Hill and
Margaret Hill who have 37 years
of volunteerism each. "Ann has
more than 5,000 hours to her cred-


of giving

it. That's a life-long commitment,"
she said before observing that "our
volunteers do not do this for any
incentive but simply because it is
the fabric of who they are." She
told the volunteers, "Naval Hospital
Jacksonville is made better because
of you. I am made better because of
you. So I simply say thank you for
sharing your time, your talents and
your treasures with so many of us."
Bono echoed White's apprecia-
tion. She said her goal when she
took command in 1995, was to truly
provide family centered care. She
defined that as "being able to treat
each other exactly as we would
want to be treated."
She expanded this to say, "fam-
ily centered care is essential not
only on the days when we're hav-
ing a good day but I want fami-
ly centered care when everything
becomes a challenge, when the
chips are down. I realized that I
have the best example of family
centered care in 'all our volunteers
at the hospital." Bono cited a recent
survey in which patients said that
what they want from their provid-
ers is compassion, caring and a ;say
in their treatment.. She noted that
compassion and caring was the top
two responses. "I have to tell you
we have caring and compassion pri-
marily because of all of you sitting
in this room. It wouldn't happen
without you. Everywhere I go and
I see a red jacket, I know we have
family centered care in place," stat-
ed Bono.
If you want to share your compas-
sion by volunteering, call the hospi-
tal Red Cross Office at 542-7525.


CNATTU instructor receives award from JSO


From CNATTU


Sgt. Jonathan Grubb, an instructor with the
Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training
Unit (CNATTU) Jax was presented a certificate of
appreciation from the Jacksonville Sheriffs Office (JSO)
Sept. 27 for assisting an accident victim while driving
home from work recently.
While driving home along 103rd Street, Grubb wit-
nessed a vehicle strike a bicyclist. The victim was trapped
beneath the vehicle and was dragged along the highway


Photo courtesy of CNATTU lax
Sgt. Jonathan Grubb (center) is presented with a certifi-
cate of appreciation from Jacksonville Undersheriff Frank
Mackey (left) as Maj. Henry June, officer-in-charge of the 4th
Amphibious Assault Battalion, Company B-looks on. Grubb
was recognized for helping save the life of an accident victim.


RI'l.354


about 50 feet before the motorist stopped. Without hesita-
tion, Grubb rushed to the aid of the badly injured victim
trapped beneath the car.
"After the car was lifted enough to free the victim, the
motorist immediately fled the scene," said Grubb. But
that didn't distract his attention as he administered first
aid to the victim's multiple wounds. "The victim seemed to
be bleeding from everywhere," Grubb continued.
EMS arrived on scene and transported the victim
to Shands Jacksonville Hospital in serious condition.
"Without the actions taken by Sgt. Grubb, the victim
would have not survived the accident," stated EMS offi-
cials.
Jacksonville's Undersheriff Frank Mackey said during
the awards presentation, "Your actions showed great cour-


age and concern for another citizen without any regard for
your own safety and well being. I think this is a reflec-
tion of excellent military training with a commitment to
serve this country and its citizens. Although you are riot a
member of JSO, you have demonstrated our core values of
being worthy of trust and respect for each other."
Grubb was then presented with a certificate of apprecia-
tion for meritorious service from Jacksonville Sheriff John
Rutherford.
Grubb stated that he felt he was doing what anyone
should have done and that he was thankful his quick
actions saved the life of another human being.
"This Marine went way beyond his call of duty and is a
great reflection of our staff here at CNATTU Jacksonville,"
added AFCS(AW) Pat Dronkers of CNATTU Jax.


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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


The predator



becomes prey

By MC2(AW/SW) Marcel Barbeau
CNRSE Public Affairs


When Congress realized predatory lending was
having a negative impact on mission readiness,
they did something about it.
The Military Lending Act, which caps annual interest
rates at 36 percent on all payday loans, refund anticipa-
tion loans and vehicle title loans for military members,
took effect Oct 1. Congress passed the law last year to
protect military members and their families from preda-
tory lenders who normally charge interest rates of 300-400
percent.
Lt. Cmdr. Jeffrey

direc-
t o r
legal
assis-

for Navy .t,
R, e gi o n
Southeast
Legal Service
Office Southeast,
supports the
Military Lending
Act fully and feels it's
important to protect
those in the military.
"The legislation is vital
to protecting service mem-
bers," said Sutton. "My big-
gest hope is that this will
be a wake-up call for preda-
tory lenders and they will
understand that times have
changed, as has their ability
to negatively affect the lives
of service members."
According to Cmdr.
Kristin Kubas, staff judge
advocate for Commander,
Navy Region Southeast,
predatory lenders target the military.
"You probably notice that if you go outside almost any
military installation, there are payday loan places set up
all over the place," said Kubas. "They seem to particularly
prey on military members."
Kubas says that many Sailors who run short on money
turn to payday loans for hqlp and get more than they bar-
gained for.
'More of our Sailors are short of money toward payday
and they go in to get a payday loan to help them get by,"
said Kubas. "During that short time whether it be a few
days or a few weeks, they pay exorbitant interest rates.
This creates a never-ending cycle of debt."
With the new regulation in place, service members are
better protected from high interest rates which create a
mountain of debt that eventually could affect their mis-
sion readiness.
'This new regulation puts into effect a maximum cap
which is still high but much more manageable," said
Kubas. "It gives a huge protection to our Sailors which in
the end, increases their readiness when they're not wor-
ried about financial problems and exorbitant debt."
Sutton agrees and says that payday lenders are not the
answer to unmanageable debt. There are ways to avoid
the financial problems ahead of time.
"Prevention is important, usually by the time I see
someone it's too late," said Sutton. "Unfortunately people
just don't always know enough about what they're doing
and what kind of affect a payday lender will have long
term affects on their credit. Legal assistance offices offer
a lot of free services. Seek out guidance before you sign a
contract."
In addition to legal assistance there are also other
resources available to help with financial problems. Navy-
Marine Corps Relief Society is available to provide finan-
cial assistance for the needs of service members.
"The Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society (NMCRS) has
always been here with interest free loans and grants for
those who qualify," said Dave Faraldo, NAS Jax NMCRS
director. "Clearly for military personnel, a counter to
payday loans has always been Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Society. We're looking out for your best interest. We're
really here to try to help service members understand
financial planning and understand how to get ahead
financially."
According to Faraldo, out of the 14 years he's been with
the NMCRS, payday lenders have been around for 10 and
there are now more payday lenders then McDonalds and
Burger King restaurants in America.
"The problem with these predatory lenders is they. get
service members caught in a trap, and it's very difficult
to get out," said Faraldo. "When you borrow $500 from a
payday lender, you have to pay the entire $500 back plus
the fee in two weeks. Now you don't have $555 two weeks
down the road, which then forces you to take out a second
loan, then a third loan and then a fourth loan. The aver-
age person takes out a dozen of these loans a year."
According to Kubas, service members need to be willing
to ask for help from either NMCRS or their command if
they are facing financial troubles.
"A lot of people go to these places because they're embar-
rassed, and they don't want to let anyone know they are
in financial trouble," said Kubas. "You need to find the
one person in your command that you trust, whether it
be your leading petty officer or your chief, you need to let
them know you need some assistance with financial plan-
ning or some sort of financial assistance."
With the new cap in place, many payday lenders are
refusing services to military members, and the hopes of
some supporters of the Military Lending Act is the preda-


tory lenders will eventually perish. But with options like
legal assistance offices and the NMCRS, service members
still have options open to them for financial assistance.
Free, confidential counseling and financial planners are
.also available 24/7 at Military OneSource at 1-800-342-
:9647.


Photo courtesy of VP-30
AECS(AW/NAC) Theodore Gallinat reached a unique milestone in his naval flying career Oct. 11 when his accumulated
total flight time aboard the P3 "Orion" totaled 8,760 flight hours, which is the equivalent of one complete year. His
naval aviation career started in 1983 while assigned to VP-1. His follow on tours included, VP-48, VP-2, Commander
Patrol Reconnaissance Force Pacific and Special Projects Unit Two. He is currently assigned to VP-30 as a fleet replace-
ment squadron instructor flight engineer.




Individual augmentee families



making a virtual connection


By Zona Lewis
CNIC Public Affairs Specialist


The Navy is now connecting with
families of individual augmen-
tee (IA) Sailors in cyberspace.
Navy Fleet and Family Support
Programs (FFSP) is offering IA
Family Connections - Virtual
Meetings several times a month for
spouses and families of IAs to con-
nect and share issues.
"IA families say the one thing they
miss most about their Sailor deploy-
ing as an IA is the sense of communi-
ty and connection that families have
when a Navy command deploys as a
- unit,"- said Pat Johnson, a deployment
support specialist with Commander,
Navy Installations Command's FFSP.
"Virtual groups allow IA families,
.including reservists and extended
families who do not live near a mili-
tary installation, the opportunity
to learn about resources available
should a need arise," said Johnson.
The definition of Navy deploy-
ments has changed since the global
war on terrorism began. Deployment
no longer means "haze grey and
underway" where Sailors go to sea
for six months with their unit or
command. Sailors are now serving
individual augmentations in plac-
es like Iraq, Afghanistan and the
Horn of Africa for up to one year.
Reserve families, who are used
to "one weekend a month and two
weeks are year," are experiencing,
for the first time, extended deploy-
ments, and the stresses and challeng-
es that come with long deployments..
These changes in the definition of
deployment significantly impact Navy
spouses and families. Previously,
spouses and families had a built-in
network of support during deploy-
ments - other spouses and fami-
lies from the parent command who
lived in the same community and
a FFSC within driving distance.
During IA deployments spous-
es and families may not have that
network immediately available.
Active-duty IAs may not be deploy-
ing with their command, but on
their own, leaving families with-
out the traditional support group.
Reserve Sailors are deploying from
America's heartland, leaving behind
families who are hundreds of miles
away from a military base where
typical support services are offered.
Tricia, the wife of a Sailor serving
a year-long IA deployment in the sup-
port of the global war on terrorism,
said, "The unknown and the worry -
no one can really tell you what that is
going to be like - boots on the ground
in a foreign country during war."
Tricia said the reality of the sig-
nificance of this deployment hit home
when she was told her husband was
to wear the Army combat uniform.
"My husband said they [Sailors] wear


the uniform [digitalized camouflage] to
avoid becoming targets," said Tricia.
"Before, my only worry was about his
safety on the flight deck of a carrier."
Navy FFSP realized that they
had to expand the definition
and delivery of deployment sup-
port, programs for the Navy family.
"IA families have unique chal-
lenges," said Johnson. "Virtual meet-
ings are a unique way for IA families
to network, share information and
provide mutual support with, others
who aren't in the same 'boat,' but
who are having similar experiences."
Virtual meetings allow Navy
spouses and families scattered across
the globe to participate in discus-
sions where they can talk and share
files - all in real time. No special soft-
ware is needed. All the participants
need is a telephone and a broad-
band internet connection (internet
access that doesn't require dial-up
so the user is free to use their tele-
phone to participate in the meeting).
, "Virtual groups allow IA fam-
ily members from all over the world
an opportunity to 'meet' just as they
would if they were a part of a tradi-
tional Navy command that deploys,"
said Johnson. "Virtual groups provide
a sense of community and a venue
to share and receive information."
Carrie, whose husband began his
IA deployment just over a month ago,
has missed the sense of community
from the Navy on this deployment. In
the past she has attended all the pre-
deployment briefings and workshops
her husband's command offered; but
for this IA deployment those sup-
port mechanisms weren't in place.
She has found that sense of com-
munity in the virtual meeting groups,
"I've attended all of the virtual meet-
ings. They have helped me under-
stand the challenges my husband will
face upon returning home - such as
what it will be like for him, going
from carrying an M16 everywhere
he goes to suddenly not," she stated.
Carrie said she especially
enjoyed the session, Enjoying
R&R Leave with Your Sailor.
"After four regular Navy deploy-
ments, this will be our first R&R.
The session provided tips on mak-
ing the most of that time together."


Participating is easy. Attendees
log on to the Navy FFSP Web site
and register in advance for the vir-
tual meeting topic they would
like to attend. FFSP will send the
attendee a confirmation e-mail.
At the time of the virtual meet-
ing, attendees log on to the des-
ignated meeting Web site and call
the toll-free phone number provided.
"Participants dial into a con-
ference call, and at the same time
log on to a Web site for those
who like visuals," said Johnson.
"Anyone without a computer can
still participate via telephone as
the bulk of the meeting is IA fam-
ily members talking with each other."
Past virtual meeting top-
ics have dealt with loneliness
as well as listening to feedback
from reserve Sailors who have
returned from deployment to Iraq.
"I was struck by the number of
people finding ways to take care of
themselves [while their Sailor is on
deployment] and how many realized
how important that is," said Tricia.
She said this realization was a
change from what she had experienced
during previous deployments and she
was impressed by the creativity of the
ideas the virtual group was sharing.
Both spouses said they encour-
age other family members of
IAs to attend the virtual meet-
ings, especially young spouses.
Carrie said she knows the comments
participants make during the meet-
ings are confidential and ideas they
generate will be carried back to peo-
ple who will really listen to them.
"I believe the Navy has recognized
that there has not been a smooth
transition for families going from a
standard Navy deployment to an IA
deployment," said Carrie. "IA deploy-
ments are different; and, through
new outreach programs like the vir-
tual meetings, they are working to
improve the support they are pro-
viding IA families. I will be patient
through the growing pains. I think
they [the Navy] will get it right."
For the complete schedule of IA
Family Connection - Virtual Meetings
visit the FFSP Web site at http://
www.ffsp.navy.mil.


Y._r _ _


Gallinat achieves milestone


. . C



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in female smoking deaths since the 1950's!
Is it worth it? Call Wellness to quit at
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U.S. Coast Guard recognizes


Navy-Coast Guard team


at NAS Jacksonville


By Lt. Rebecca Rebarich
Public Affairs Officer
Rear Adm. David Kunkel, com-
mander, U.S. Coast Guard District
Seven, met with Navy Sailors and
Coast Guardsmen at Sector Command
Center - Joint (SCC-J) during a visit to
NAS Jacksonville Oct. 12.
Kunkel presented the Coast Guard
Meritorious Team Commendation to the 32
Navy, Coast Guard and civilian personnel
for their achievements and hard-work at
SCC-J. The SCC-J team created operating
procedures and established sensor packag-
es to monitor maritime approaches to the
ports of Northeast Florida and facilitated
greater communication among regional
Coast Guard and Department of Defense
commands and the local port community.
Since April 2007, they have actively moni-
tored 200 vessel escorts and numerous ves-
sel security boardings with little impedi-
ment to the efficient flow of commerce.
Coast Guard Meritorious Team
Commendation was awarded to SCC-
J personnel assigned from Navy Region
Southeast, Fleet Area and Surveillance
Center Facility Jacksonville and Second
Fleet including Capt. Robert Buehn, Cmdr.
Curtis Stubbs, Lt. Cmdr. John Hunczak,
Lt. Cmdr. John Holzbaur, Lt. Rebecca
Rebarich, Lt. Kevin Levija, Lt. j.g. Greg
Cheveallier, OSCS Herbert Stephens,
OSCS James Stephens, ETC Todd Picard,
SKC James Haffner, QMC Robert Brown,
IT1 Berry Buxton, OS1 Frederick Granger,
OS1 Marvin Lane, OS2 Lakisher Mead,
QM2 Adam Belay, QM2 Shanell Burks,
QM2 Darkemu Canmu, SK2 Evelyn
Hadley, QM3 Abraham Velez, Jeff Britton,
Mark Kincheloe, Teri Pahl and Lois
Kincheloe.


SCC-J personnel from Sector awarded
were Lt. Cmdr. Robert Nelson, BMCM
James Cunningham, MSTCS Charles
Phillips, PSCS Harold Craig, MSTC Linn
Rowh Jr., OS1 Meredith Burns and OS1
Anthony Welsh.
"My "congratulations and deepest appre-
cidtion to all of you who have worked so
hard, some over the course of years to get
us to this point during the 24/7 operations
at SCC-J NAS Jax. This is a significant
accomplishment and major milestone in the
Coast Guard/Navy partnership designed to
maximize our maritime domain, awareness
and leverage the capabilities of both ser-
vices in order to provide the best homeland
security and defense to the nationally vital
ports of Jacksonville and Kings Bay," said
Capt. Paul Thomas, commander, Coast
Guard Sector Jacksonville.
Canmu stated that the experience at
SCC-J is, "a once in a lifetime experience
to work alongside the Coast Guard on a
new project and to learn more about how
the Coast Guard and Navy can operate
together to better protect our waterways."
SCC-J is a combined Navy and Coast
Guard watch center with person-
nel assigned from Sector Jacksonville,
Navy Region Southeast; Fleet Area and
Surveillance Center Facility Jacksonville
and Second Fleet. The SCC-J is an exten-
sion of the Sector Jacksonville command
center and its mission is to leverage sen-
sors, detection, communication, decision-
making systems and personnel of each
partner in order to produce a more accu-
rate and timely common operating picture
to detect, assess, warn, defend and recover
from threats, while enhancing maritime
domain awareness and facilitating home-
land security and homeland defense.


Recruiting team to visit NS Mayport


From Staff


The White House Communications
Agency (WHCA) recruiting team
will conduct a briefing Nov. 5 at
9 a.m. at the Ocean Breeze Conference
Center at NS Mayport.
WHCA is looking for highly dedicated
and professional Sailors to provide state-
of-the-art communications support to the
president of the United States. You must
be able to travel, work with little supervi-
sion and be extremely responsible. We are
interested in communications, audiovisual,
administrative and support fields.
WHCA provides the opportunity to:
* Directly support the president, vice
president, first lady and senior White
House staff.
* Earn the Presidential Service Badge
* Learn unique and highly sought after
training and work opportunities


You must be able to obtain and keep a
top secret security clearance, have no his-
tory of derogatory information and be able
to serve in a four-year presidential support
duty billet. WHCA recruiters will identify,
interview and select qualified Sailors pos-
sessing rates utilized in this presidential
support agency.
Any interested personnel from the grade
of:'
* E4 with less than eight years in service
* E5 with less than 15 years in service
* E6 with less than 15 years in service
and above, possessing a rate of CE, ET, IT
or MC are encouraged to attend the brief-
ing.
For additional information, contact
PS2(SW) David Flanders at 202-757-
5145/5150, DSN 284-2000 or email daflan-
ders@whmo.mil or visit the White House
Communications Agency Recruiting Web
site at www.disa.mil/whca.


Holiday card contest coming up


From MWR
The annual "Beat the Holidaze with
MWR" program begins soon. All
commands, squadrons and depart-
ments are encouraged to participate to
win money for their Morale, Welfare and
Recreation (MWR) funds.
To participate, design a holiday card uti-
lizing plywood provided by MWR. Each
contestant is responsible for decorating


and supplies for the cards. One card from
each command is authorized.
Plywood is now available 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.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007 5


Celebrating awareness


Photo courtesy of Naval Hospital lax Public Affairs
Breast cancer survivors and supporters gather at the Naval Hospital Jacksonville quar-
terdeck for a cake-cutting ceremony to recognize Breast Cancer Awareness Week Oct.
10. (Front row, left to right) Lt. Cmdr. William Lechuga, Naval Hospital Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Raquel Bono, an unidentified naval officer, Patrice Singletary holding 2-
week-old son, Joshua, Sharon Johnson, Nora Karpowicz, Ethel Beckwith, Wilma Schnell,
Wanda Hinton, Nancy Sablan. (Back row left to right) Fred Harris and event coordinator
Nikki Levinson-Lustgarten.

TRICARE adds MRI screenings for breast cancer


From the TRICARE Management Activity

Recognizing the importance of
early detection, the TRICARE
Management Activity recently
changed its policy adding coverage for
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)
screening for women at high risk of devel-
oping breast cancer. .
The American Cancer Society has clear
guidelines defining high risk which doc-
tors can use to determine who qualifies for
the coverage. If any qualified beneficiary
receives this care in the near future and it
is denied, they can resubmit their claim for*
reimbursement.
"An MRI is a clearly superior tool for
screening the highest risk women for
breast cancer," said Army Maj. Gen.
Elder Granger, deputy director, TRICARE
Management Activity. "We want these
women to have every chance to detect any
cancer at the earliest possible stages.".
Breast cancer is the third most common


cancer among TRICARE beneficiaries and
the second most common cause of cancer
death for women in the United States. An
individual's level of risk can be impacted
by a number of factors including age, fam-
ily history and race. Doctors can advise
their patients of their individual risk fac-
tors, but even women of average or low,
risk should be vigilant.
"The availability of MRI screenings does
not reduce the importance of regular exam-,
inations," Granger stressed. "All women
over 39 years old need to get those annual
mammograms. The key to dealing with
cancer is early detection."
Anyone who meets the criteria for a
breast MRI will be covered by TRICARE,
retroactive to March 1. If any qualified
beneficiaries received this care on dr after
March 1, 2007 and it was denied, they can
resubmit their claim for reimbursement.
For more information about breast can-
cer go to http://www.tricare.mil/pressroom/n'
doctorisin.aspx?fid=60.


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17,101







6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


'VLL~FL\1AX )~


The two teams scrum down after a Navy penalty.


ALL-NAVY


RUGBY


TEAM


TRAINS AT


NAS JAX
By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor

T he All-Navy Rugby Team held
its annual training camp at NAS
Jacksonville Oct. 12-21 bringing
players here from all parts of the world
to practice their skills before heading to
Marine Corps Base Camp LeJeune, N.C.
to compete in the Armed Forces Rugby
Championship this week.
The week began with a rugby scrim-
mage between the Navy players and the
University of Florida (UF) Rugby Team
Oct. 14. The grueling match ended with
Navy beating
UF 22-19.
"While coor-
dinating the r
team's events ,
on base, I
contacted

local rugby
teams to see
if they were
interested in
a scrimmage.
We were
able to coor- Navy rugby player Joe Tunuffi
dinate two, gets ready to kick the ball
between U' :ng the scrimmage.
and anoth-
er with a combined team of players from
Jacksonville and Daytona Beach," said
NAS Jax Athletic Director Tim McKinney.
McKinney, a former rugby player was
instrumental in bringing the training camp
to the base. "I contacted Navy Sports and
let them know that NAS Jax was inter-
ested in hosting training camp. It just so
happened they were looking for a host for
the rugby team," he said. "We contacted
the coaches and began working on all the
logistics. The field was already available
so we just put up new goal posts and lined
the field. We've had tremendous support
from everyone on base. Hopefully, this will
become their permanent home and they'll
come back every year."
During the week, players participated in
three training sessions each day. "We start
each morning with physical fitness, then
we come to the field and hold two practices
sessions in the morning and afternoon. The
practices consist of a lot of skills training
such as ball handling, line-out maneuvers,
lifting techniques, situational moves, pen-
alties and team concepts," explained All-
Navy Rugby Team Assistant Coach Pat
Wallace, who has been with the team as a
former player and coach since 1995.
"We are taking people from all over
the country, who play for different teams
under different philosophies, and try to
mold them into one philosophy. The big-
gest challenge of creating an all-star team
- is that each individual has their own way
of doing things and to we have to change
their habits and do it the Navy way," con-
tinued Wallace.
"Rugby has been around the military for
a number of years. Many of our military
personnel have played the sport while sta-
tioned in Europe. We definitely have some
:talent here. We have U.S. national players


Navy rugby player Jason Davenport is lifted
during a lineout during the scrimmage.


and some our guys have traveled the world
playing rugby," added All-Navy Rugby
Team Director and Coach Don Sheehan,
who has also been with the team since
1995. "And, these players come with a vari-
ety of professional skills. I've got Navy
SEALS, doctors, pilots, surface warfare
officers and young seamen. Along with the
physical training, we also incorporate pro-
fessional development training. We mentor
our players and keep track of them."
According to Sheehan, there is a player
pool of about 500 individuals vying for a
spot on the All-Navy Rugby Team each
year. "Each year, we put out an announce-
ment that we are looking for players who
submit applications and references. We
have scouts in different regions of the
world, who help me decide who will attend
camp. We take .the best available players
and with two wars going on right now and
other deployments, it's hard," he said. "We
invite 30 players to camp and cut it down
to 25 by the end of the week either through
attrition of because they just don't have
the skill level needed to be on the team.
The level of competition in this sport is
extremely tough."
To attend training camp, players are
given no-cost temporary additional duty
orders by their commands.

See RUGBY, RPa, 7


Navy rugby player Nick Warack tries to move down the field with the ball.


Navy rugby player Shane Mitchell kicks the ball after a , Florda try for a goal.

Navy rugby player Shane Mitchell kicks the ball after a Florida try for a goal.


HM2 Danielle Woodell of the Naval Hospital Jax Physical Therapy Department stretches out a
leg cramp for ABH2 Jeremy Bliss of NAS Whiting Field, Fla., during the scrimmage.






TAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007 *7


7 1 ^,"' .-' "'.- '... . ..


Navy rugby player Joe Muller takes the ball into teammate
Nick Warack during a rucking drill.


RUGBY: MEMBERS OF ALL-NAVY TEAM COULD BE ELIGIBLE FOR WORLD CUP PLAY


From Page 6


"Navy Sports picks up the tab for these
camps. In the past, we had to pay our own
way, which made it difficult for.some of
the younger enlisted players. By having it
as an 'official' Navy sport, it allows some
these young talented individuals to partici-
pate," explained Sheehan.
Unlike many of the other military sports
programs that eventually end up at the
Conseil International du Sport Militaire
(CISM) where U.S. teams compete against
other military members from other coun-
tries, there is no CISM venue for rugby
at this time. "We've been trying to get a
CISM event for rugby for many years, but
between the finances and getting eight
countries to participate, it just hasn't hap-
pened yet. Fortunately, since we don't have
a CISM event, we are allowed to compete
on a national level," Sheehan added.
To compete on a national level and even-
tually in the World Cup, military rugby
players go through a pipeline which begins
at home, continues through the training
camps for each of the armed services and
eventually brings them all together at
the Armed Forces Championship. "At the
championship, our All-Navy team plays
the other military teams while individual
players are scoped out to create a team to


I - I
A player from the University of Florida goes for possession of the ball after breaking out of the
scrum during a rugby scrimmage against the Navy Rugby Team.
compete against seven national regional For those who don't know much about
civilian teams," continued Sheehan. the sport of rugby or rugby union football,
"From there, players are selected to form it began in 1823 when William Webb Ellis
the U.S. National Rugby Team which will caught a ball and began running while
play in the Rugby World Cup which is held playing a form of football at Rugby School
every four years. This year's World Cup is in England. The game soon evolved into
actually being played this week in Paris." one of the most popular sports in Europe


and is gaining popularity throughout the
world.
A rugby union team consists of 15 play-
ers with eight forwards and seven backs.
The main role of the forwards is to gain
and retain possession of the ball. They take
part in set pieces of the scrum and the line-
out. The role of the backs is to move the
game forward by running or kicking the
ball. Scoring occurs by achieving either a
try or a goal. A try involves grounding the
ball which means touching the ball to the
ground over the goal line at the opponent's
end of the field.
A goal results from kicking the ball over
the crossbar between the upright goal
posts. Three different types of kicks at
goal can score points: the goal kick after
a try has been awarded (which if success-
ful becomes a conversion), the drop kick
and the penalty kick. The points awarded
for each vary between the games. A union
match lasts 80 minutes with the winner
scoring the highest number of points.
After a demanding, grueling week of
training camp and learning to work togeth-
er as a team, the All-Navy Rugby Team
headed to Camp LeJeune Monday.
"I really appreciate everything NAS Jax
did for us during our stay. It's been won-
derful and we definitely hope to come back
next year," said Sheehan.







8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


Department of the Navy



releases 200 8 objectives


From the Navy Office of Information

The Secretary of the Navy,
Chief of Naval Operations and
Commandant of the Marine
Corps have identified and released
the 2008 Department of the Navy
(DoN) objectives. These objectives
were delivered to the fleet via an All-
Navy message (ALNAV 071/07).
The full text is available at:
http://www.navy.mil/features/
2008%20DON%200bjectives%20_
signed.pdf.
Each objective has been assigned to
a lead organization, which will team
with supporting organizations to build
a course of action and applicable met-
rics and to submit progress reports
throughout 2008.
1. Provide a total naval workforce
capable and optimized to support the
national defense strategy.
* Ensure recruiting and retention
goals meet requirements
* Build active Marine Corps end-
strength to 202,000
* Implement NSPS through Spiral
2.2.
* Provide Navy personnel to sup-
port USMC force structure
* Accelerate the integration of Lean
Six Sigma across DoN
* Expand programs for wounded, ill
and injured personnel
* Provide quality support services
to naval personnel and their families
* Develop technical expertise in the
DoN acquisition workforce
2. Use the Navy-Marine Corps team
to aggressively prosecute the global
war on terrorism.
* Provide combatant commanders
with skilled forces


* Optimize naval contribution to
special operations forces
* Optimize the Navy Expeditionary
Combat Command
* Provide combatant commanders
tools and personnel to counter IEDs
* Support Joint IED Defeat Office
efforts *
* Maximize delivery of MRAP vehi-
cles
* Provide equipment to reset the
force and support changes in force
structure
* Emphasize combat stress control
programs
3. Build the Navy-Marine Corps
Force for tomorrow.
* Execute shipbuilding and aircraft
procurement plans
* Maritime pre-positioning force
(future)
* Littoral combat ship and mission
packages
* Joint strike fighter
* EP(X)
* Multi-mission maritime aircraft
* Implement strategy for USMC
modernization and reconstitution pro-
grams
* Restructure and build expedition-
ary fighting vehicle program
* Operationalize TBMD naval capa-
bility
* Deliver acquisition system
improvements to DoN
* Implement program to deliver
undersea superiority
* Deliver maritime domain aware-
ness capability
* Finalize DoN missions in home-
land defense/homeland security
* Implement building partnership
capacity initiatives
* Build support for new maritime.


strategy
* Implement naval open architec-
ture across DoN
* Establish information assurance
and network security
* Complete sea-based strategic
deterrence initiatives
* Implement programs and pro-
cess to reduce fuel and power use and
develop alternative energy sources
4. Safeguard the people and resourc-
es. of the Navy-Marine Corps team.
* Improve safety performance
across DoN
* Deploy Risk Management
Information System
* Establish open environment to
proactively address safety
* Establish risk management train-
ing continuum
* Build disaster contingency plans
5. Strengthen ethics as a foundation
of exemplary conduct within DoN.
* Emphasize ethics counselor train-
ing
* Teach and enforce ethics/stan-
dards of exemplary conduct
* Reinforce the use of the DoN core
values
6. Provide first-rate facilities to sup-
port stationing, training and opera-
tions of naval forces.
* Complete QDR-directed re-sta-
Otioning plans
* Execute plans to build facilities
on Guam
* Execute plans to realign forces in
Japan
* Execute BRAC plans.
* Implement strategy enabling out-
lying landing field
* Develop plan addressing sonar
and environment


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for military families

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A group of National Football League players and
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Now in its third year, the eKnowledge/NFL player
sponsorship effort has donated more than 60,000 free
SAT/ACT test preparation programs to military ser-
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In response to the donation, eKnowledge and the
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preparation programs.
Service members and families interestedin receiving
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Requests can also be made by calling eKnowledge at
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com.


From the Base.
Safety Office


Halloween is typically
associated with kids,
so most of the safety
advice you find is kids-orient-
ed. Because the excitement
of trick or treating can cause
children to become careless,
parents need to be especially
careful and remember that
many hazards associated
with Halloween also apply to
adults.
When your children go
trick-or-treating this year,
make sure they are safe by
observing the following guide-
lines:
* Apply face make-up
rather than buying a mask
that might restrict breathing
or obscure vision. If a mask
is bought, make sure eye
holes are large enough to see
through and that the mask is
snug enough not to slip out of
position.
* Buy flame resistant cos-
tumes. Children can' easily
bump into or trail the ends
of a loose costume against a
lit jack-o-lantern and catch
fire. If costumes come with
swords, knives, or other mate-
rials, make sure these items
are made of soft, flexible
material. Put retro-reflective
tape on the front and back of
every costume.
*Have children wear
shoes that fit - walking up
and down steps and over
curbs is tricky enough in the
dark.
* Go with (and stay with)
your children when they trick
or treat; they need an adult to
remind them to be careful.
* Use flashlights so chil-
dren can see and be seen.
Visibility becomes poor at
dusk when motorists may not
yet have lights on.
* Remind children to walk
on sidewalks rather than in


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the streets.
* Check all treats before
any are eaten. If possible,
get treats X-rayed by a local
hospital or military medical
facility. Discard baked goods
unless you know the cook.
* Decorations: Just like
Christmas, Halloween is a
big "dress it up" type of holi,
day. Before you go out and
drape fake spider webs and
twinkly orange and green
lights from your tree, or carve
that pumpkin and light it up
with a candle, take a minute
to review the hazards. Do you
have a ladder? Will there be
electrical or fire hazards? Is
there anything that will cause
someone to trip in the dark?
* Practical Jokes: If you
plan to play any "tricks" on
other adults or children,
make sure they are complete-
ly safe. Be particularly care-
ful if you use rope or fishing
line, as these items easily can
become tangled around arms,
legs and necks.. Never use
flammable liquids, fireworks,
or other fire-making items to
play a joke. Many costumes
are flammable. Never play a
joke that will make someone
fall down. Limit scary tricks
to people you know. You
can't be sure when someone
might have a heart condition
that will turn bad if they are


shocked.
* Drive slowly in residential
areas. Watch out for children
darting out from behind and
between parked cars. Watch
carefully when backing out of
driveways. At twilight, and
later in the evening, watch
for children in dark clothing
walking down the road, on
the shoulder of the road or on
the median. If you're driving
children to homes of special
friends or relatives make sure
they fasten their safety belts.
Be sure they get out of the car
on the curbside away from
traffic. If you attend a party,
don't drive while impaired. If
you are driving to a costume
party, don't wear your mask
on your face while driving.
Always wear your seat belt,
and don't pull the shoulder
strap loose to keep from wrin-
kling your costume. If your
costume is delicate, bring it
with you and change at your
destination. Secure loose
items (like props, food and
drinks) in your car so they
don't become hazards in the
event of an accident. Don't
drink and drive. Plan ahead
and have a designated driver.
* Parties: If you host a
party that serves alcohol,
make sure you have desig-
nated drivers available to
take impaired guests home.


Don't let the drinking get out 45
of hand. Jack
* Crime: It's dark. People (904
are out wearing costumes.
Don't become the victim of a
crime. When possible, travel
with other people, and only go
to places you know are safe.
* Fire: Candles, jack-o-lan-
terns, bonfires, and torches.
Keep these items in safe areas
that will not be frequented by
other people, especially those
wearing costumes. Keep a fire
extinguisher nearby in case of
an emergency.
* Pets: You never know
how an animal will respond
when facing a person in a cos-
tume. Even animals that are
normally passive can turn
aggressive when faced with a
kid in a monster mask.. Keep
animals locked up or in sepa-
rate rooms to avoid attacks.
There you have it ... just
a few things to think about.
Stay alert this Halloween,
and make it safe for every-
one.
(Portions of this article
were reprinted from the
National Safety Council
Volunteers Voice Newsletter.)


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Diabetes Health Fair slated


From Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Public Affairs
Naval Hospital Jacksonville and the
branch health clinics (BHC) will
soon transition to the new Precision
Xtra Advanced Diabetes Management
System for use by diabetic patients.
This advanced glucose meter is easier to
use, requires significantly less blood and is
alternate-site capable. The Precision Xtra
monitor stores 450 test results, allowing
you to see the date, time, day of the week
and your seven, 14 and 30-day blood sugar
averages. Results take just five seconds.
Naval Hospital Jax invites you to attend
a Diabetes Health Fair Nov. 7 from 1-3
p.m. where staff members will issue the
new Precision Xtra monitors and pro-
vide a short training session that will last
approximately 20 minutes. An opportunity
to complete a number of important screen-
ings and seek additional information will
also be provided.
The health fair will be in the Family
Practice Department conference room (sec-
ond floor - green side) at the naval hospital.
Everyone is welcome to attend. Prior to the
Diabetes Health Fair please eat, drink and
take the medications you would normally
take on your schedule. You do not need to


bring your old monitor to this training ses-
sion or to the clinics.
The Accu-Chek strips will be available at
the Naval Hospital Jax Pharmacy and the
BHC pharmacies until Jan. 1. If you are
unable to attend the health fair, you will
still be able to obtain a new meter, strips
and training.
Patients who have their primary care
provider at the naval hospital or one of its
BHCs: You may see your clinic nurse to
obtain the new meter and strips. The clinic
nurse will also provide you with training.
Patients who have their primary care
provider in the network: You may con-
tinue to obtain your Accu-Chek strips until
Jan. 1, 2008. After that time you will need
a new prescription from your provider for
the Precision meter and strips. The pre-
scription for the new meter may
be taken to the Internal Medicine
Diabetes Clinic or the BHC nurse to receive
the meter and training. The prescription
for the Precision strips may be filled at the
Naval Hospital Jax Exchange Pharmacy or
the BHC pharmacies.
If you have any questions, please contact
HM2 Jennifer Bell at 542-7431 or Nyvea
Tinajero at 542-9178.


Don't get stuck with the bill


TRICARE beneficiaries:
Get preauthorization

From the TRICARE Management Activity

W hen a TRICARE beneficia-
ry needs hospital care, he or
she can usually be confident
that the benefit will cover everything
involved with inpatient care. Doctors
may order lab tests, X-rays, or medica-
tion. And afterwards, they may call for
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI). But
wait, too much confidence could mean
that the patient ends up paying for that
MRI. Why?
Because in some cases, TRICARE ben-
eficiaries need preauthorization to get the
health care their doctors recommend. Those
who are in TRICARE should ask their
regional contractors about the specific med-
ical care being considering before schedul-
ing an appointment to be sure TRICARE
coverage will apply.
"We want to give beneficiaries all the
coverage they need," said Army Maj. Gen.
Elder Granger, deputy director, TRICARE
Management Activity. "Failure to get pre-
authorization limits our ability to offer
that coverage."
TRICARE beneficiaries may need pre-
authorization for any procedure that is
not routine, and such things aren't always
obvious. For example, TRICARE now cov-


eis anesthesia services and associated
costs for dental treatment for beneficiaries
with developmental, mental, or physical
disabilities, and children age five or under.
This is a valuable new benefit, but it's not
routine and requires preauthorization.
Standard beneficiaries in particular may
forget to seek preauthorization because
they are used to self-referral. They book
their own appointments with primary care
providers and specialists. There is no all-
inclusive list of procedures that call for
preauthorization, however some common
examples include MRIs, adjunctive dental
care, some medications, home health care
and inpatient admissions for substance
abuse or behavioral health. Each region
has its own requirements, so services that
need preauthorization in one region, may
not in another.
If beneficiaries have other health insur-
ance they need to follow the rules of the
other plan. Generally, they won't need
preauthorization for TRICARE-covered
services that would otherwise require it.
Exceptions include adjunctive dental care,
the extended care health option, hospice,
stem cell and organ transplants and some
behavioral health care services.
To verify if preauthorization is necessary,
beneficiaries may contact their regional
contractors: North Region: 1-877-TRICARE
(1-877-874-2273); South Region: 1-800-444-
5445 and West Region: 1-888-874-9378.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007 9



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By MCCS (SW/AW) present. In early October, Howard spon-
U.S. Pacific Fleet Public Affairs Office scored a Senior Enlisted Leadership of
the Pacific symposium here in Hawaii.
During the week, the senior-enlisted
Commander, U.S. Pacific Fleet leaders talked about today's Sailor and
Master Chief FLTCM(SW/AW) about what being a Shipmate means.
Tom Howard invites all Sailors "It is our responsibility to our com-
throughout the Navy to enter a writing manders and to our Navy to listen to
contest to redefine the term "shipmate" our Sailors
in today's fleet. and to pro-
Howard will announce the winner in vide advice
early 2008. The Sailor whose definition to Navy leader-
is selected will be presented a rendition ship," Howard
of the winning entry by Commander, said. "So, we
U.S. Pacific Fleet Adm. Robert Willard. thought, who better
The winning entry will also be pub- to define 'what being
lished in All Hands magazine, on Navy a shipmate means'
Newsstand (www.navy.mil), and on the than our Sailors - our
Pacific Fleet Web site (www.cpf.navy. Sailors who are willing
mil)., to sacrifice everything.
The theme of the special event " In an all-volunteer force,
is "What Being a Shipmate it's the personal sacrifices
Means to Me" as written / of today's Sailors who make the
through the eyes of today's decision every day to fight for
Sailors. the freedoms of not only our own
The contest carries country, but also those countries
on the rich tradi- that might not be able to fight for
tions of the Navy themselves."
as it will tell the In 75 words or less,
story of today's . Sailors are encouraged
shipmate and at to explain their personal
the same time definition of shipmate
honor those who and what it means to
have served be a shipmate in today's
in the Navy Navy. The contest is open
throughout - to all Sailors, E-1 to 0-10.
the past 232 All work must be origi-
years as well as those nal and unpublished. The
who have yet to serve. word "shipmate" must be capitalized in
"Sailors will be forever identified by all entries.
their courage in the face of danger and Please send e-mail entries to cpf.fleet-
the moral conviction to stand up for feedback@navy.mil. Subject line should
what's right," wrote Master Chief Petty read What Being a Shipmate Means to
Officer of the Navy MCPON(SW/FMF) Me. Mail-in submissions should be sent
Joe Campa Jr. in his birthday message to to:
the fleet. "The term 'ship, shipmate, self
was created at sea. To a United States What Being a Shipmate Means to Me
Sailor, there is no better description of Commander, U.S. Pacific Fleet
our culture and our character." do FLTCM (SW/AW) Tom Howard
Howard joins the U.S. Pacific Fleet 250 Makalapa Drive
Chief Petty Officer Mess and Navy Pearl Harbor HI 96860-3131
League of Hawaii in sponsoring the writ- All entries must be postmarked by
ing contest to honor Sailors past and midnight Dec. 16.


0 J '


'shipmate'






10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007

FRCSE: Lean methodology cuts waste in process


From Page 1

In a ceremony held at the FRCSE Site
Mayport, Capt. Tim Matthews, FRCSE
commanding officer, congratulated the H-
60 personnel on their achievement.
"The celebration is all about the hard
work that you all have done producing
these fine helicopters to go back to the
fleet, back to the warfighter," Matthews
said.
"A lot of folks said it couldn't be done, but
you all got to work, rolled up your sleeves,
and made it happen. Whether you're a
wrench turner or a PC, E and E, Q, or
other support folks, you all had a hand in
this achievement and I salute you."
Also in attendance for the occasion was
Cmdr. Graham Guiler, H-60 program offi-
cer, Luther McCoy, H-60 program manager
and Lt. Dan Reid, HSL-60 squadron lead.
Each expressed their gratitude for a job
well done.
McCoy said, "I want to thank the team
very much for all the work you've done. We
couldn't have done it without you. And, I
ask all of you to continue doing it, because
we want to make sure our customers are
satisfied and happy with our work."
Matthews challenged the team to con-
tinue finding new ways to improve their
work processes and shorten the TAT even
further.
"We can't rest now, however. This is an
area of the depot workload that is going
to continue to be strong. We've got more
H-60's coming off the production line now,
so this aircraft will need to be supported
for many years into the future. We need to
keep up the fine performance that you've
demonstrated this year."
H-60 SBT is an Integrated Maintenance
Program (IMP). The IMP workload is done
in the squadron spaces, with the squadron
retaining possession of the aircraft.
The FRCSE and squadron must coordi-
nate their work schedules and negotiate
any changes to that schedule. This makes
their accomplishments even more notewor-
thy.
In April 2007, the H-60 SBT introduced
the four "disciplines of execution" to the
workforce and it is being used in con-
junction with the command's AIRSpeed
Program, which features Lean methodol-
ogy.
Lean methodology cuts out waste in the
repair process and the four disciplines of
execution enhances that process by requir-


ing the workforce to develop and focus on a
few wildly important goals (WIGs).
The H-60 SBT decided that their first
WIG would be to sell one aircraft every 10
workdays and reduce the work in process
to six aircraft. The second WIG was to
reduce the average man-hours per aircraft
by 10 percent below the workload stan-
dard.
The SBT developed a transition plan to
reduce the work in progress from an aver-
age of 10 aircraft, to the goal of six. They
examined the total workload package and
established the TAT that would accomplish
their goal. They created six work cells, one
for disassembly, four for rework and modi-
fications, and one for reassembly. They
also examined their manpower require-
ments.
Next, they established start and comple-
tion dates for each aircraft. With a consis-
tent timeline, the SBT and squadron can
readily schedule other items, such as train-
ing and safety stand downs.
One of the most crucial aspects was to
negotiate with the squadrons when they
would release the aircraft. All aircraft have
a specific induction date, but that date is
not necessarily the date that the SBT can
start work. This meant that an aircraft
would be sitting idle until the SBT was
able to induct it.
By working with the squadrons and
delaying the induction date, the fleet was
able to utilize the aircraft longer before
starting the repair cycle.
One of the biggest challenges was con-
vincing the customer that the completion
date would be met. The established TAT
was 138 calendars days, with a squadron
goal of 133 calendar days. The SBT's goal
was to process the H-60 in 84 calendar
days. Even with the induction delay added
to their projected goal of 84 days, this TAT
goal would still allow for completion well
within the 133 day TAT requirement.
Historically, FRCSE required an aver-
age of 140 workdays for repair on the H-60
aircraft. FRCSE Site Mayport completed
three in 97 workdays on average, with the
last aircraft being produced in 60 work-
days.
Since Lean and the four disciplines of
execution are about continuous process
improvement, FRCSE doesn't plan on stop-
ping here. The H-60 fleet is counting on
their ability to reliably return these pre-
cious assets to operational status on time,
every time.


From left, Lt. Dan Reid, squadron site lead, Luther McCoy, program manager, Cmdr. Graham
Guiler, program officer, Fleet Readiness Center Southeast (FRCSE) Commanding Officer Capt.
Tim Matthews and Ed Galluccio, deputy program manager, cut the ceremonial cake as FRCSE
artisans look on.


Prior to incorporating Lean, the squadrons occupied half of the hangar space.


The Integrated Maintenance
Program involves military and
civilian personnel working
together in the same spaces
to complete the repairs. .


THANK YOU
FOR YOUR BRAVE AND NOB

SERVICE TO OUR COUNTY


Bartram Park


S


* Choose from maintenance-free single
carriage homes and townhomes

* Gated communities with pool, caban
fitness centers

* Covered & screened lanais in every h

* Close to the St. Johns Town Center,
dining, and shopping


America's Top Ophthalmologists
4 Years in a Row
- Consumer's Research Council


3316 Third Street S., Ste. 103 6207 Bennett Road
Jacksonville Beach, FL Jacksonville, FL
888.795.2020
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, ,


ome


Arrowood - from the $130s -
Greenbrier - from the $150s -
Twinleaf - from the $160s -
Hawthorn - from the $190s -

Sales Hours: Mon - Sat 10am-6pm,
BartramPark-pulte.com

Drive South on 1-95. Exit onto St. Augu
and turn Left. In approximately 1/2 m
Bartram Park Blvd. Hawthorn, Twinleaf,
on the Right. Greenbrier is on the Left.


I


904.262.2476-
904.292.1412
904.262.6855
904.260.5246

Sun 12am-6pm



stine Rd, Exit 335
ile, turn Left onto-
and Arrowood are


Duet- ult' onoingcoa mtmen- to*usaoer ataisfacto -pi espanandeaaielabltys -jc
toa -caang wtou otc. rsetthsad.wtha validacave ut Nay I t reeiv 1 of te tta
puchseprc. CC- 9:3 90


4 great communities to

choose from starting

from the $130's

Military Discount of 1 % of total sales price for
all active duty personnel with valid Military ID


w .-


I






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007 11


After Lean, the rearranging of the hangar spaces and the
reduction of the number of aircraft in progress, the aircraft
can be moved with minimal disruption to the rest of the
repair line. All stands, cabinets and tables are on rollers to
better facilitate aircraft movement.



'A look at




the SH-60B




,Seahawk


,,From www.globalsecurity.
16--
^pjhe SH-60B Seahawk
<"l is used for anti-sub-
L marine warfare,
search and rescue (SAR),
drug interdiction, anti-ship
warfare, cargo lift and spe-
cial operations.
The Seahawk is an air-
borne platform based
aboard cruisers, destroyers
_.nd frigates and deploys
,.sonobouys (sonic detectors)
..and torpedoes in an anti-
-submarine role. They also
extend the range of the
ship's radar capabilities.
The Seahawk is a single
main rotor, twin-engine
helicopter, manufactured
by United Technologies
Corporation, Sikorsky
-Division.
The 21,000 pound SH-
60B Seahawk is powered by
two 1940 SHP turbo-shaft
engines and has a maxi-
mum speed of 180 knots.
With an endurance of three
to four hours depending
on its mission profile, the
Seahawk can patrol out to a
range in excess of 100 nau-
tical miles.
The SH-60B can carry a
substantial amount of cargo
for vertical replenishment
missions, either internal or
slung from its 6000-lb test
cargo hook.
The SH-60B typically has
a crew of three - a pilot, air-
borne tactical officer (ATO)
and sensor operator. The
ATO is responsible for the
tactical situation, deciding
what assets will be used to
prosecute the .target and
handling the coordination
of other assets on scene.
The presence of two pilots
enables the helicopter to be
operated safely at all hours
and in most weather con-
ditions. The sensor opera-
tor is an enlisted Sailor.
who operates the radar and
magnetic anomaly detec-
tor equipment, interprets
acoustic data and performs
SAR rescues.
What makes the SH-60B
different from other heli-
copters is its capability to
fully integrate with Light
Airborne Multipurpose
System (LAMPS) capable
warships. The LAMPS is
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r


part of a complete weapon
(ship/air) system designed
to maintain part of our
national defense program:
to keep sea lanes open and
to protect high value mili-
tary and commercial ships
during a major conflict. The
SH-60B has a large suite of
electronic sensors including
radar, electronic support
measures, forward looking
infrared and passive/active
underwater acoustic devic-
es (sonobouys). All of this
equipment is networked
into a centralized tacti-
cal computer allowing the
aircraft to act as a distant
and elevated platform for
sensors, remote classifica-
tion/detection, and weapon
delivery.
All of the information
gathered by aircraft sen-
sors are passed back to the
ship via a high speed digi-
tal radio signal. Personnel
located in the ship's combat
information center can not
only view the "downlinked"
information in real time,


*J F h Juvenile
Diabetes
Research
Foundation
S aIntemationta
dedizAsed to finding a care


The H-60 team gathers together in front of Sequence 600, the 40th aircraft.


" . - :--* - * i-: - ::e'S.f
_,1 . -* , - -* -^
.' . .- .* 3.,^. - . - ~~.. 7 - V- f

- . ;" *;-.'. . ^.,


Sequence 600, the 40th aircraft, sits outside the hangar, waiting to be delivered to the customer.
but can also control many
of the helicopter's systems
remotely. This system
extends the ship's sensor,
tactical control and attack- --
capabilities while minimiz-
ing the risk of counterat- j*.
tack or detection by an .
enemy. ' :*


You are helping move research into reality. Call
1.800.533.CURE or visit www.jdrforg.
A CFC Participant.
Provided as a public service.


You're tough enough.


* w '-p aFor a complete listing of performance times & tickets -" 1
Sovisit: www.comedyzone.com or call: 292-HAHA I
1-295 & San Jose Blvd. (located inside the Ramada-Inn)|


North Florida Foot & Ankle Center
Dr. Andrew K. Bartell, D.P.M.
Dr. Amanda M. Bartell, D.P.M.
Areas of Treatment: i
All Ankle & Foot Injuries, All Ankle & Foot Deformities,
Diabetic Foot & Ankle Conditions, Tendon Injuries &
Ruptures, Skin & Nail Disorders, Ankle & Foot Arthritis, Heel
Pain, Flat Feet, High Arches, Neuromas, Warts
8833 Perimeter Park Blvd, Ste 501, Jacksonville, FL 32216
Phone: (904) 236-5023 Fax: (904) 216-1276
You may also visit us online at: www.nffac.com


.


Maybe you need help. That doesn't make you any less tough.
You and your family are making sacrifices and living with pressures that most civilians
never have to face. Each year, Wekiva Springs helps hundreds of active duty service personnel
and their family members deal with issues like depression, substance abuse, and more.
Wekiva Springs offers confidentiality, privacy and comfort in a secluded, peaceful setting.
We develop specialized treatment plans for:
* Depression
* Addictions
* Trauma recovery
* War Zone Stress (PTSD)
* Eating disorders - adults and adolescents
* Other mental wellness issues
We are a certified Tricare provider.
Wekiva Springs and Ten Broeck Hospital offer help for the entire family.
Contact us today at 1.877.339.6636 or 904.899.7980

aat ML dt w JJZYKA U Ja


dii.'


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www.wekivacenter.com


ten BRoCck"
www.tenbroeck.com


The Ten Broeck Healthcare network is accredited by JCAHO


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m







12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


Halloween safety tips

Be sure you can see what goes bump in the night
By Lt. Cmdr. Todd Lauby * False eyelashes and costume make-up
NH Jacksonville can irritate the eyes. It's very important to
follow the directions on the product pack-
A s you and your children don your age on how to apply and remove safely.
costumes this Halloween to head * Never wear costumes that could block
out to parties or trick-or-treatine, it vision such as some masks, wigs, hats or
is important to remember that our A isiion eye ptches.
can be compromised by costume acceszso- * Make -ure that shoes fit well and that
ries, cosmetic . contact lenses. make-up, or costumes are short enough to prevent trip-
simply being out at night without proper pi.and falling.
lighting. We can keep Halluoween safe for .I Take extra effort to eliminate tripping
everyone by taking a few eazs precautions: hoards on your porch and walkway such
* Always visit a licensed eye care .'acti- is hoses, potted plants, jack-o-lanterns,
tioner to be fitted ftor contact len-es., lud- etc. ,,
ing cosmetic or non-correcting-contw~tlens- . U . tpk for costumes made of flame-retar-
es, such as those that look like snake-dyes--diapt material.
or cat eyes. they are still considered medi- * Avoid props or accessories that have
cal devices. It is illegal to purchase con- sharp edges or pointed ends such as pitch-
tact lenses without a prescription, as the forks, spears, knives, and swords.
improper fit. use. and cleaning of lenses * When trick-or-treating, always wear
can lead to painful eye infections or even bright, reflective clothing or decorate cos-
vision loss. ', tumes and bags with reflective tape/patch-
* Always clean and disinfect contact es. Carry a bright flashlight to improve
lenses according to inst riJW ns. ' visibility.
* Always use water-solible cosmetics * Always accompany children while
or those labeled safe fior se 'ith.contact trick-o.treating. Only go to houses you
lenses. . . . '. .iliar with and only visit homes that
* Do not apply skin creams or moistur- - have a porch light on.
izers too close to the eyes.. * Careflly examine- all trick-or-treat
* Never share-or trade your-contact lens- items for-signs of tampering before allow-
es with friends. . ing children to eat them. Inspect any toys
* Always wear hypoallergenic or non- or novelty items received by kids age three
toxic make-up. Only adults should apply and younger as they may pose, a choking
the make-up to children and remove it hazard.
with cold cream or eye make-up remover Lauby is an aerospace optometrist at
instead of soap. Branch Health Clinic Jacksonville.


Local museum brings history


alive Halloween weekend


From the Mandarin
Museum and
Historical Society

The costumes are
ready and stories
polished. More than
a dozen reenactors are pre-
pared to bring alive histori-
cal figures from Florida's
past. It's time for the
Mandarin Museum and
Historical Society's fourth
annual "Stowe, Steamboats
and Stories," from 7 to 9
p.m. Oct. 28 at the Walter
Jones Historical Park in
Mandarin. The event is
free to the public.
During this free event,
visitors will journey into
the park by lamplight
and meet Harriet Beecher
Stowe, Maple Leaf survivor
Mrs. Chadwick, steamboat


magnate Captain Brock,
anl870s trapper's wife and
others.
"Stowe, Steamboats and
Stories" features costumed
storytellers who dramatize
historical stories and make
them real for children and
adults," said Beth Meyer,
president of the Mandarin
Museum & Historical
Society, which sponsors
the event. Last year, more
than 350 attended the
annual event.
"A nighttime walk
through the riverfront park
adds its own mystery and
sparkle especially right
before Halloween," Meyer
added. "We invite children
to wear costumes. We also
provide refreshments."
Stowe, a renowned author
and abolitionist, wintered


in Northeast Florida from
1867 to 1884 said Andy
Morrow, the society's exec-
utive director. The Union
steamboat, Maple Leaf, hit
an underwater Confederate
torpedo in 1864 and rests at
the bottom of the St. Johns
River off the Mandarin
shore.
There will also be a
Confederate encampment,
complete with a canon,
presented by the Sons
of Confederate Veterans
Kirby-Smith Camp #1209
and a traditional sewing
demonstration by Caryl
Stevens.
The Walter Jones
Historical Park is located at
11964 Mandarin Road. For
information and directions,
call 268-0784 or visit www.
mandarinmuseum.net.


Dance Like the Stars
with our Introductory

Special ,
3 Private Lessons $

Hours: M-F Ipm-10Opm
Sat & Sun by Appointment

Dance E/ite Dance Club
4201-1 St. Johns Ave., Jacksonville
(904)388-9952
T Also 2177-21 Kingsley Ave.,
Orange Park. FI 32073 904-276-1515


www.frnm grfi n.OM


to -


On New '06,'07 & '08

Chrysler & Jeep Vehicles

Best Selection of Pre-owned Cars & Trucks!
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15 S ELSRAD - OANG ARK 2913


Girl Scouts perform

community service



Girl Scout
Kaitlynn .
Loops plants .-.W..00.4
some lantana --' - *
in the but- , , 4
terfly garden
as partof a
community
service proj-
ect to earn
her Girl Scout
Silver Award.



Girl Scout Katherine Andux
.." plants some flowers in the but-
terfly garden at NAS Jacksonville
during a community project to
earn the Girl Scout Silver Award.
Andux is a member of Cadette
Girl Scout Troop 391. To earn the
award, scouts must complete a
40-hour project. Andux and her
partner, Kaitlynn Loop, chose to
..upgrade the butterfly garden at
the NAS Jax Intrepretive Center
and create a program to teach
.'children about butterflies. They
spent many hours, planting flow-
ers, weeding, pruning, building
an arbor, painting butterfly hous-
es and making signs to identify
plants and offer butterfly facts to
visitors.



Photos by
Karen Andux


(From left) Kaitlynn Loop,
Alexandra Loop and Katherine
Andux proudly display the new
arbor in front of the butterfly -I
garden they recently upgraded. > .


HOBBY WORLD
You'll like our selection.
Your wallet will like our
ice.- I-__
7273 103rd St. Jax 772-9022
175 Blanding Blvd. OP 272-6315
www.hobbyworld.biz


I




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14 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


Golf tourney held


David Stuckey from
Randolph Air Force Base
accepts the first-place tro-
phy from NAS Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt.
Jack Scorby Jr. during the
individual awards ceremony
at Mulligan's inside the NAS
Jacksonville Golf Club House
Oct. 19.


NAS Jax Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Scorby Jr. (center) presents the winning team from
Randolph Air Force Base, Texas, with its trophy. (From left) David Stuckey, Bret Robinson,
Mike Batten and Greg McClain.
Rod Frank from Fort Meade, Md. gives it his
-best shot during the 43rd annual Southeast
Military Invitational Golf Tournament at
Photos b, _ . the NAS Jax Golf Course. The tournament
Pht---is the largest active-duty tournament in the
Shannon Leonard world and is open to all services. The event
-.... .. i - is used to build team members' resumes and
'- - as a qualifier for service teams. This year,
15 teams and 25 individual entries were
received from all over the United States. The
NAS Jax Golf Course hosts several tourna-
.v. mments throughout the year. For more infor-
mation, please call 542-3249.


Second-place team
members Jeff Franz
(center) and Dave
Perry (right) from NS
Mayport accept the
winning trophy from
NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Jack
Scorby Jr. at the
completion of the
43rd annual Southeast
Military Invitational
Golf Tournament.


NAS Jax Commanding
Officer Capt. Jack Scorby
Jr. presents the individual
second-place award to Frank
Rod of the Fort Meade Navy
Information Operations
Command.


I .....S * ~ S *


FFSC offers ed

From FFSC

r he NAS Jacksonville
Fleet and Family Sup-
n port Center (FFSC)
,4ife Skills Education and
Support Program is' the
foremost preventive mea-
Isure for avoidance of per-
sonal and family problems.
All FFSC workshops and
,eIasses are free to service
members and their families
well as Department of
Mfense civilian personnel
Soared the base.
=Pre-registration is
iquired. If special accom-
,modations or handicapped
014-


ucational and support programs


access is required, please
notify FFSC upon registra-
tion.
The following workshops
are available in October
and November:
Oct. 29 - Nov. 1, 7:30 a.m.
- 3:30 p.m. - Transition
Assistance Workshop (retir-
ing)
Nov. 5-8, 7:30 a.m. - 4
p.m. - Transition Assistance
Workshop (Separating)
Nov. 6, 9 a.m. - noon
- Stress Management
Workshop
Nov. 8, 1:30 - 4 p.m. -
Smooth Move Workshop


Nov. 20, 12:30 - 3:30 p.m.
- Money, Debt and Credit
Management Workshop
Nov. 26-29, 7:30 a.m. - 4
p.m. -Transition Assistance
Workshop (Retiring)
Nov. 27, 9 a.m. - noon
- Anger Management
Workshop
For further information
or to register, call 542-2766,
ext. 127. '


A Townhome Community From $129,900
SBedroom, 2.5 Bath * 1375 Sq. Ft. + Garage
' Plus Option's

BUILDER PAYS ALL CLOSING COSTS!*


Purchase in the month of October
and receive at no additional cost:

* Knockdown ceilings
* Over the range micro/hood
* 2" faux blinds on all windows
* 22 cubic ft. refrigerator w/ice maker
* No HOA fees for 1 year


Short drive Ironm iNAb JAX. and
great shopping nearby.
Call 904-859-5515 or 904-771-6926
for more info.


WATSON
CUSOM"OMCBFL~


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* FREE Drees dollars to use for a variety of designer
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your interest rate and monthly payment HOM ES.COm
* FREE closing costs Family owned. Nationally recognized.s
Hurry, this promotion is for a limited time. Stop by one of our 10 conveniently located communities
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Offers apply to new firm non-contingent Purchase Agreements written and accepted when financed through First Equity Mortgage. Equal Housing Lender.
Offers not valid with other promotions or discounts and may be withdrawn at any time. See a Drees Market Manager for details. cac#os051e

The Weekly Crossword ByAlnP.OlschwangHuntingtonBeach,A
ACROSS1 2 4 5 6 7- 8 9 10 11 12 13
1 Reagan's Secretary of
State 14 16
5 Urgent letters 17 1
9 Painter's base
14 English composer] !21 -3
15 "Fiesque" composer 24 25 2627
16 Lead to seats 29
17 Start of Tom Smothers 30 31 32 33 34 36
quip
19 Home or bed follower 38 40 41 42
20 Try hard 43 44 45
21 NYC subway line 46 47 48 49 50
23 Goddess of folly
24 "Die Lorelei" poet 51 52 53 54 55 56 57
25 Part 2 of quip 58 59 60
28 Taking all into account 1 6 1-- aa6-


30 LAX stat
33 Classify
34 _ mater
38 Part 3 of quip
43 Transition point
44 Actress Menken
45 Mel of the Giants
46 Brought to you (by)
51 Part 4 of quip
54 Mausoleums
58 Actor Wallach
59 Mr. Hope
60 Dollar bill artist
61 Kid of early TV
63 End of quip
66 "As You Like It" role
67 Ms. Fitzgerald
68 Abba of Israel
69 On the qui vive
70 559, once
71 Beatty film

DOWN
1 Very severe
2 Craggy crest
3 Arboreal lemur
4 Zodiac sign
5 Winglike parts
6 Plopped down
7 Mr. Baba
8 Presumes


By Alan P. Olschwang


9 Composer Mahler
10 Approx.
11 Wheat bundle
12 Pac. pact
13 Arrangement
18 Nevertheless
22 Slugger's stat
25 Workers' rights grp.
26 Endure longer then
27 Sweetie
29 Bovine
30 Sight organ
31 Director Browning
32 Calendar abbr.
35 Delibes or Buscaglia
36 Came across
37 Colony critter
39 Viper collective
40 Japanese vegetables
41 Corncob
42 Presley hit, "In the_"
47 Lt. Kennedy's vessel
48 Now I see!
49 Collared
50 Gloomier


10/25/07


51 Muslim holy city
52 Architect Saarinen
53 Market
channel
55 Perhaps
56 Kind of daylight?
57 Takes aback


60 Tunisian port
62 360-deg. curve
64 Each and every one
65 MCII halved


Last Week's Answers
S --HI E--IT ABSfAD gIIIE
TION OME LAUREL
R"OD MMA TA MMETS
I D RATHAEA E
COU R EIDAT
TO0NEU ECU L11 P
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ROO 0K COINERS
SPLICERMSlETITE
T ANA EJON NE RV
B ADGOO DPOET
VAN A L E TU I UN
IN G AN E RSE PE
CIONIMIAN S EER E


Ri 61 389 1 0/18/07


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*Up o Y. u g .

^JwwwS wtsoncust1o1111mho1 iime.COMii
.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^R214888l


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R161389


10/18/07









' Race for

the Cure'
Four employees from NAS Jacksonville
participated in the annual Race for the
Cure event Saturday at Metropolitan
Park. (From left) Security Department
Detective Theresa Beyrle, Deputy
Public Affairs Officer Miriam S. Gallet,
Navy Region Southeast Community
Support Programs Office Manager
Yolanda Munoz and Fleet Area Control
and Surveillance Facility Public Affairs
Officer Lt. Rebecca Rebarich get
together before the race.


TH C 10% THEofifeI hklh
Formilitary and DODwith & copyof ad. 1111
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UB rCatering services available
SMIl3 1.Me2s dA Climate Controlled & Regulated Storage Un't,
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* u .,:,l C.a 'i, l ,,7 ,all , ,'d L ,ii 7' r- ,,I l.:.,,rr :,n: i:r. I R r L,,. , L.a,1i rC, I ,', 3,3,1 ,ei. ,,, -, :i,'...:l..Iri :. ,; ,.-,i 5:. l lI. r,:, ",-',.> rT-,,;_.ri " . ...I Ih' II ; Ilii.a,
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551 ,^. ki5 ,5r1, 'Th.', .i- ; 113 3. '"1553- I, 53'." ' 7 v ai.:..-i. . i,. .:i.i 3' gl I' . j aai . r.: .a Lr. '"I-I !.':' I ' I p .'ii . 1 .- ' CiI r - r .: r ,l 3 ' .. ii" 'l'% hj
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JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007 15
Maintenance professionals needed
From Staff
The Joint Services Wiring Action Group (JSWAG) and Joint Fiber
Optic Working Group (JFOWG) will meet Nov. 26-29 in Virginia
Beach, Va. bringing together aircraft wiring maintainers, engi-
neers, logisticians and program managers to collectively provide
advancements in safety, reliability, maintainability and readiness of
wiring interconnect systems.
This fall, JSWAG meeting will focus on multiple wiring issues some
of which include: electromagnetic interference, discrepancy report-
ing, training, new technology developments and manual updates. The
JFOWG focus areas will include repair and support, developments,
guidance and training.
Visit www.jswag.com to register for the working group, make hotel
reservations, find meeting information and make nominations for the
Lu Roberts Award. For more information, call Jim Jenkins at (301)
866-2146.


__j


~nmr~i~








16 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


MARITIME: Roughead to use new strategy to guide his tenure as CNO


From Page 1

strategic relationships with our partners
worldwide.
* Through collective security efforts,
maritime forces will build confidence and
trust among nations while focusing on
common threats and mutual interests in
an open, multi-polar and changing world
environment.
Global system at work
* The maritime strategy ensures execu-
tion of the global system at work every-
day, where change is constant. Change
means opportunity for our maritime forces
to work more closely together to protect
and extend security and prosperity, which
depend on free use of the seas. Because
strong markets require security, maritime
forces are vital - prosperity rests on how
well we do our jobs.
* Clearly articulating that our sea ser-
vices operate across the full spectrum of
operations, the strategy raises the preven-
tion of war to a level equal to the conduct
of war. We believe that preventing wars is
as important as winning wars.
* The strategy addresses the balance
of capabilities of our maritime forces and
reaffirms our core capabilities of forward
presence, deterrence, sea control and power
projection. It also recognizes the need for
expanded capabilities of maritime security
and humanitarian assistance and disaster
relief.
Security, stability and seapower
* Security: Maritime forces are first line.
of defense with ability to deploy quickly
and reach difficult locations.
* Stability: 70 percent of the world is cov-
ered by water, 80 percent of the world lives
on or near the coastline and 90 percent of
our commerce sails across our waterways.
Any disruption to the global system caused
by instability has a direct impact on the
American quality of life.


Photo Illustration of Maritime Operations fr(
Guard.
* Seapower: The unifying force and com-
mon denominator that enables global secu-
rity, stability and prosperity is seapower.
The maritime strategy provides for. the
right balance of forces and capabilities. A
key element of this strategy is trust which
cannot be surged.
Trust must be built over time so that our
strategic interests and those of friends,
partners and allies are continuously con-
sidered while mutual understanding,
respect and cooperation are promoted. As
it has always been, these critical tasks will
be carried out by our people - the key to
success in any military strategy - and they


U.S. Navy Illustration by MC2 Class Jay M. Chu
om the U.S. Navy, Marine Corps and Coast

will make the difference in its implementa-
tion.
"The strategy will serve as the touch-
stone of my tenure as CNO, and it will
guide our policies and investments. All
hands must read it, talk about it, and
engage each other and your leadership in
discussion.
The strategy is available from download
at www.navy.mil, and printed copies will
be mailed soon. As I visit the fleet in the
coming months, I look forward to engaging
you in an ongoing dialogue about our new
strategy and our Navy's future," remarked
Roughead.


I:
"It


Keeping your pets safe during trick-or-treat time


Courtesy of Petfinder.com

A pack of ghosts and goblins at your door can scare
your pets, but ghouls are not the only thing to
beware of on Halloween. Kellyann Conway, direc-
tor of animal training and behavior at Animal Planet's
Petvideo.com Pet Video and a certified, award-winning
trainer, offers these tips to make sure everyone has a
hpwlin' good time this Halloween.
'First, beware of unsafe holiday decorations. Wires and
electrical cords are an invitation to your teething pets or
those who just like to chew on whatever is available. Use
a cord container to prevent wires from being chewed. Also,
avoid dangling dec-
orations that your
pet may become
.. tangled in.
, Carving a pump-
kin is fun - but
placing a candle
inside of it may be
0 A0 hazardous to your
pet. Candles are
easily knocked over
and can burn wag-
ging tails, paws and noses. So forget the candle and use a
glow stick or battery-operated tea light instead.
Keep your bowl of candy up and away from your pets'
reach. Most people know that dogs and cats shouldn't
have candy - especially chocolate, which is toxic, but even
the candy wrappers can be hazardous if swallowed.
So remember, no matter how much your pet begs for a
sweet, no sharing. If you think your pet has eaten some-
thing he shouldn't have, contact your veterinarian imme-
diately.
Before the trick-or-treaters begin, take your, dog on a
nice long walk. The exercise will help her relax later.
Make sure she's on leash during her walk in case you
encounter any early trick or treaters. Dogs can easily be
"spooked" by costumes, especially those with little people
in them.
While most pets prefer to go au-naturel - some seem
to. enjoy dressing-up. If your pet will be in costume for
Halloween, make sure it's safe and comfortable.
Always avoid masks or any other costume parts that
might impair his or her vision, hearing or breathing.


Your pets can be easily overwhelmed by trick or treat-
ers coming and going. Manage your pets by limiting their
access to the door.
Use a leash or a baby gate or put him in his crate or
even in a separate room while the trick or treaters are out
and about. Turn on some music to muffle the knocking
and doorbell ringing and prepare a yummy chew or catnip


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boy he is.
Finally, keep your pet inside on Halloween. People have
been known to tease, injure pets or steal pets and worse
on Halloween.
To find other Halloween and other animal care tips, visit
http://learn.petfinder.com.

Proud To Serve
Those Who Serve.
Call 1 8oo rent-a-car to be connected to
one of our three Navy stations
in Jacksonville.



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@2007 Enterprise Rent-A-Car Company. 078441.2 07/07 MA


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS LOCATION


5541 ROOSEVELT BLVD.
5443 SAN JUAN AVE.
1179 PARK AVE.
7628 103RD ST.
6842 WILSON BLVD
6008 LAKE COVE AVE.
1734 KINGSLEY AVE.
206 PARK AVE.
1313 BLANDING/KNIGHT BOXX
341 PARK AVE.
1952 PARK AVE.
4603 BLENDING BLVD.
6510 NORMANDY BLVD.
6409 SAN JUAN AVE
6970103rd ST
11 BLENDING BLVD
620 CHAFFEE RD
CECIL FIELD
5391 COLLINS RD.
6260 103RD ST.
7900 103RD ST.
1670 WELLS RD.
5480 COLLINS RD
511 BULLS BAY HWY
10980 NEW KINGS RD(US 1)
4511 SAN JUAN AVE
7023 103rd ST
640 STOCKTON ST
277 BLENDING BLVD
500-60 HWY 17 & CR 220
4420 WABASH AVE.
4441 WESCONNETT BLVD.
7254 103RD ST.
CECIL FIELD
182 BLENDING BLVD.
1441 DUNN AVE
821 BLENDING BLVD
7313 LEM TURNER RD
132 BLENDING BLVD
1548 PARK AVE
634 BLENDING BLVD
1585-B ISLAND LANE


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


AnnDDRE


RITY


2692 BLENDING BLVD MDG
1445 S 6th ST MACCL
5800 RAMONA BLVD JAX
2688 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
7603 103rd ST./RICKER JAX
3137 SR 220/RUSSELL MDG
2584 SR220 & COLLEGE MDG
5105 SR218W/MALLARD MDG
2816 BLANDING/PEPPERGRASS MOG
4305 HWY 17 & RAGGEDY PT OP
208 BLENDING BLVD. OP
KINGSLEYAVE. OP
9763 103rd ST./CONNIE JEAN JAX
636 McDUFF AVE. S. NEAR 1-10 JAX
770 N McDUFF NEAR BEAVER JAX
102 SUZANNE OP
2468 BLENDING & SCENIC MDG
338 COLLEGE & OLD JENNINGS OP
1312 BLANDING/OAK OP
8635 BLENDING BLVD JAX
4527 120TH ST. JAX
1335 KINGSLEY AVE. OP
CECIL FIELD JAX
5435 BLENDING BLVD JAX
6407103RD ST. JAX
1464 PARK AVE. OP
10401 NORMANDY BLVD. JAX
4152 OLD MIDDLEBURG JAX
8181 103rd ST. JAX
4856 PARK ST.ICASSAT JAX
3895 OLD JENNINGS/LONGBAY MDG
2682 BLANDING/218 MDG
4486 MIMOSA/218 MDG
804 BLANDING/CAMP JOHNSON OP
2816 HENLEY RD - LK ASBURY GCS
3075 HWY 17/MAHAMA GCS
6935 HWY 17/HIBERNIA GCS
756 PARK AVE. OP
187 ARORA BLVD. OP
103RD ST./ HARLOW JAX
5647 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
4291 ROOSEVELT BLVD. JAX
CECIL FIELD JAX


R1 138P C K U P O UA I E A NI O S


itynVoI Ulf..


I U N lllum A Iuun o Ul I I


--


New strategy is

an historical first

From Service Chiefs
Cooperative Strategy for 21st
Century Seapower represents a
historical first. Never before have
the maritime forces of the United States
- the Navy, Marine Corps, and Coast
Guard, come together to create a unified
maritime strategy.
This strategy stresses an approach
that integrates seapower with other
elements of national power, as well
as those of our friends and allies. It
describes how seapower will be applied
around the world to protect our way of
life, as we join with other like-mind-
ed. nations to protect and sustain the
global, inter-connected system through
which we prosper. Our commitment to
protecting the homeland and winning
our Nation's wars is matched by a cor-
responding commitment to preventing
war.
Our citizens were involved in devel-
opment of this strategy through a
series of public forums known as the
"Conversations with the Country."
Three themes dominated these dis-
cussions: our people want us to remain
strong; they want us to protect them
and our homeland, and they want us to
work with partners around the world
to prevent war. These themes, coupled
with rigorous academic research, analy-
sis and debate, led to a comprehensive
strategy designed to meet the expecta-
tions and needs of the American people.
A Cooperative Strategy. for 21st
Century Seapower binds our services
more closely together than they have
ever been before to advance the pros-
perity and security of our nation. The
demands of an uncertain world and the
enduring interests of the American peo-
ple require nothing less.


i


S SERDDA CITY






JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007 17


NAS Jacksonville


BOWLING CENTER Evening program begins at 6:30 p.m.
Doonr ri.zes!


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!

Halloween Bingo
Oct. 31
Lunch program begins at 11 a.m.


I at&t


The Comics on Duty World Tour
Presenting Steve Bills, Steve Mazan, Kira
Soltanovich and Derek Richards
Nov. 2
Dinner begins at 6:30 p.m. and showtime
is 8 p.m.
$10 per person - includes dinner and the
show.
Tickets on sale at the Budweiser
Brewhouse in The Zone.

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

Annual Monster Dash 5K Run
Oct. 31, 11:30'a.m.
Perimeter Road
Call 542-3239.

Aqua Aerobics
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
11 a.m. - noon
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 tick-
ets per game per person)
Ride the ITT Jaguar Shuttle for only $10
per game or $80 for all regular home sea-
son games.

Daytona 500 tickets on sale now!
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)

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

Fall Out Boy Concert
Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.
$41

The Wedding Singer
Nov. 10, 8 p.m.
$60.25
The Wiggles
Nov. 15, 6:30 p.m.
$33.25

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

St. Augustine Ghost Tour
Saturday
$5 per person, includes ticket and trans-
portation

Fall Out Boy Concert
Tuesday
$25 per person, includes ticket and trans-
portation

Adventure Landing Hall-of Terror Trip
Oct. 31
$20 per person, includes combo ticket and
transportation

Free Holiday Airport Shuttle
Barracks residents
Nov. 16-25
Sign-up at Liberty Cove
MOVIES
Movies are shown at the base theater and
open to all hands. For details call 542-
. 3491.


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
New rates! $15 per person, includes cart
and 18-holes green fee.
Nov. 6 and 20 for active duty.
Today, Nov. 8 and 22 for retirees and
Department of Defense personnel.

Combined Federal Campaign Golf
Tournament
Today
$50 per person
Four person scramble
Includes range balls, golf, complimentary
greens fee, box lunch prior to play, appetiz-
ers following play and prize purse.

October Twilight Special
Cart and 18-hole green fee for only $16
Begins at 2 p.m. daily
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.
NAS JAX
FLYING CLUB
Call 777-8549/6035..


Private Pilot Ground School
Monday through Dec. 5
$390 per person

Commercial Pilot Ground School
Tuesday through Nov. 29
$425 per person


Pilot Assistance Course
Saturday
$50 nper person


Tomorrow, 7 p.m. - The Breed (R)
Saturday, 5 p.m. - Ocean's 13 (PG-13) Y O U TH
Saturday, 7 p.m. - 1408 (PG-13)
Nov. 2, 7 p.m. - License to Wed (PG-13), ACTIVITIES
Nov. 3, 5 p.m. - Evan Almighty (PG) Call 788-9772 for more information.
Nov. 3, 7 p.m. - Sunshine (R)
Nov. 9, 7 p.m. - I Know Who Killed Me (R)
Nov. 10, 5 p.m. - Harry Potter Order of the Free Halloween Party
Phoenix (PG-13) Oct. 31, 5:30-9 p.m.
Nov.10, 7 p.m. - Tank (PG-14) Special costume awards, candy and prizes!


,^NgAY^


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Dinner 6:30 PM to 7:45 PM / Showtime - 8:00 PM
SSI0 O pr person inidu iia dinnnu anr Ild i slhowl
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B UaaaEUa.BBji UaBiaaagg EE iiUNE Ua UUUUiiaailnrUBgB
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18 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


Looking for the great pumpkin? Try the commissary


Greybeard Basketball League forming
The Greybeard Basketball League is open to all
NAS Jax active duty, selective reservists, and
Department of Defense personnel age 30 and up.
The season begins in November. All interested
personnel should contact the base gym to get the
required paperwork to join the league.
Captain's Cup
Basketball League forming
The Captain's Cup Basketball League is open to
all NAS Jax active duty, selective reservists and
Department of Defense personnel. The season
is begins in November. All interested personnel
should contact the base gym to get the required
paperwork to join the league.
Turkey shoot racquetball
tourney slated
A men and women's turkey shoot racquetball
tournament will be held Nov. 12-16. The tournament
is free and open to all authorized gym patrons over
18. There will be a recreational division and a
competitive division for men and an open division
for women. Matches played in evening starting at
5 p.m. Winners receive awards. Call the NAS Jax
Gym to sign up by Nov. 7.
Football meeting coming up
A 4-on-4 flag football meeting will be held Nov. 28
at 11:30 a.m. in the Building 850 conference room.
The league is open to all NAS Jax active duty,
selective reservists, and command Department
of Defense personnel. Commands having their
athletic officer or designated representative attend
the meeting will receive five captain's cup points.
All interested personnel should attend the meeting
to discuss rules and to get the required paperwork
to join the league.
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


The Navy Wives Clubs of America Jax No. 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 542-1582
or Pearl Aran at 777-8032.
The Navy Wives Club's DID No. 300 meetings
are held the second Thursday of each month at
7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United Methodist Church
Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. For more
information, call 387-4332 or 272-9489.
The Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38
meetings are held the second Tuesday of each
month at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira Drive, Orange Park.
The chapter also has service officers available
Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1-4 p.m. to
help with claims. To make an appointment or for
more information, call 269-2945. The chapter also
offers bingo every Saturday at 10 a.m. The public
is welcome.
The Clay County Chapter 1414, National Active
and Retired Federal Employees invites all active
and retired employees to their regular monthly
meeting the second Tuesday of each month
at 1 p.m. at 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 mem-
bership meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. on the
first Wednesday of every month at the clubhouse
(Building 1956) adjacent to the Mulberry Cove
Marina. Boaters and non-boaters are invited to
attend. The Navy Jax Yacht Club is a members
only club open to all active duty, reservists, retired
military and active and retired Department of
Defense civilians. For more information, call 778-
0805 or email commodore@njyc.org.
Dollhouse and miniatures enthusiasts hold
monthly meetings the first Tuesday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Hart Haven Baptist Church, 47 Jim
Wright Road. Club members share know-how and
help each other with room-boxes, dollhouses and
other miniature projects. Call Grace Tobey for more
information at 783-0354.
MOMS Club of Orange Park/Westside holds
their monthly meeting the second Thursday of
each month at 10 a.m. at the Calvary United
Methodist Church, 112 Blanding Boulevard across
* from the Orange Park Mall. Moms and children are
welcome at all activities. For information contact
Nicole Lopez at 504-6016 or go to momsclubopw@
yahoo.com.
The Association of Aviation Ordnancemen's
meeting is held the third Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve Center on Collins
Road. For more information, call AO1 Michael
Steckly at 542-5508 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939.
You can also visit www.aao9.com.
The First Coast Black Nurses Association, Inc.
holds their meetings the second Tuesday of each
month at 6 p.m. in the Shands Hospital Blue room.
For more information, call Janneice Moore at 563-
4645.
The local chapter of the Military Officers Associa-
tion of America meets for, a dinner program the
third Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m. at the
NAS Jax Officers' Club. All active, retired and
reserve officers of all services are encouraged to
:attend. For reservations or more information, call


Sports officials and
scorekeepers needed
The North Florida Military Officials Association is
looking for individuals to officiate soccer, softball,
football and volleyball at NAS Jax. Scorekeepers
are also needed for basketball. Experience is not
required. If interested, contact the NAS Jax Gym.
For more information on NAS Jax sport-
ing events, call Bill Bonser at 542-2930/3239
or email bill.bonser@navy.mil.



STANDINGS

Intramural Fall Softball Standings
As of Oct. 19
Team Wins Losses
VP-16 6 1
VP-30 5 1
FRC-DOD 4 1
Air Ops 4 1
HS-5 5 2
HS-3 3 2
Naval Hospital 3 2
VP-5 2 2
VR-58 5 3
SERCC 3 3
Lab Rats 2 5
VS-31 1 5
HS-15 2 6
Weapons 1 6
NAVFAC 0 5

Greybeard Fall Softball Standings
As of Oct. 19
Team Wins Losses
Air Ops 4 0
VP-30 4 1
CSCWL 3 1
CNATTU 2 2
FRCSE . 1 4
CNRSE . 0 4

Intramural Fall Volleyball Final Standings
Teams Wins Losses
Over the Hill 7 1
Young Guns 6 3
FRCSE 6 4
Naval Hospital 3 6
NCWRQN26 2 7


772-0237.
The Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984, Na-
tional Active and Retired Federal Employees
Association extends an open invitation to all
currently employed and retired federal employees
to our regular meeting held at 1 p.m. on the fourth
Thursday of each month at the Murray Hill United
Methodist Church, (Fellowship Hall Building) at
4101 College Street. For more information, call R.
Carroll at 786-7083.
The National Naval Officers Association holds
its monthly meeting on the fourth Thursday each
month at 5:30 p.m. at the Jacksonville Urban
League, 903 West Union Street. Interested
personnel are encouraged to attend or contact Lt.
Cmdr. Herlena Washington at 542-7715, Ext. 102
or email Herlena.Washington@sar.med.navy.mil.
The Gold Wing Road Riders Association,
Chapter FL1-X meets on the first Wednesday
of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Golden Coral,
582 Blanding Boulevard. The "Wingnutts" invite all
those interested in motorcycling and motorcycle
safety. They also have a weekly get together at the
Dairy Queen on Kingsley Avenue at 7 p.m. every
Friday night. For more information, call 269-5369
or visit www.fll x.org.
The 2007 Women's Conference will be held
tomorrow at 7 p.m. and Saturday at 10 a.m.
at the Exodus Bible Church at 2360 Kings
Road, Jacksonville. The event is free. For more
information, call Deridre Odom at 579-3663.
The Fallen Veterans Memorial Ride will be held
Nov. 10 at noon at the Adamec Harley-Davidson/
Buell business on Baymeadows Road, Jacksonville.
For more information, call 272-9489.
The Wing Eleven's First Class Association is
hosting a Toys for Tots event Nov. 10 at 10 a.m.
at Jordan Park, 1671 Francis Avenue, Atlantic
Beach. The event will feature games, face painting
and music. For more information, call AW1 Michael
Blair at 477-2797.
Cecil Pines Adult Living 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, sno-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.
The fifth annual Veteran's Ball "A Salute to
All Veterans" will be held Nov. 10 at 6 p.m. at
the University Center, University of North Florida,
12000 Alumni Drive, Jacksonville. Retired Maj.
Gen. Antonio Taguba will be the guest speaker. For
more information, call Luz Mojica at 571-8760 or
Emma Bolante at 264-5810.
The St. Augustine Fall Art and Craft Festival
will be held Nov. 24-25 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
Francis Field (at U.S. 1 and West Castillo Drive).
The festival is free. For more information, call (904)
824-2310.
The Vietnam Vets and Legacy Vets are hosting
the annual Toys for Tots Run Dec. 8 at 10 a.m. at the
Orange Park Kennel Club. For more information,
call 693-9877.
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 (309) 289-8750 or email
hallr44@williamvpratt.com.


JAn SPORTS


By Kay Blakley
DeCA home economist
Have you purchased your pumpkin
yet? No matter where you're sta-
tioned, it's a good bet your local
commissary is making room for the bright
orange globes soon to grace nearly every
porch in the neighborhood.
Don't expect your carved masterpiece to
last more than a few days. Pumpkins are
90 percent water, so once cut, they'll either
dry out quickly, or if the weather is moist,
they'll start to mold. Spraying the inside of
the pumpkin with a mild bleach solution
may slow the decay, and coating the cut
edges with petroleum jelly may help them
last longer. Remember too, that the longer
the candle is left burning, the quicker the
pumpkin will decompose.
While most of us don't harvest the meat
of the pumpkin destined to become a jack-
o-lantern, it certainly can be done. For com-
plete instructions on how to boil, steam,
bake, or even microwave a pumpkin, go to
the University of Illinois Extension Service
Web site at http://www.urbanext.uiuc.edu/
pumpkins/selection.html. It should be a

Baseball players needed
Bartram Blackhawks U14 Baseball
Team has openings for dedicated
and committed 13- and 14-year-old
players/families with the desire to play
at an elevated competitive level for the
upcoming spring season.
Serious players with travel baseball
experience is a must. Tryouts are being
held the first week in November. For
more information, please contact Michael
Headley at 705-4383 or email headleymi-
chael@hotmail.com.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"
m wm, u


Hii i i il^^^^^^






I %11i I vBlM^
..,AD.VERIS


Military Publications reach

81% of the military community







Military Community

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









Working On Base -



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


Published by
he lorida Cimes-J.nion


R135398


I I


reliable information source, since 90 per-
cent of the pumpkins grown in the United
States are raised within a 90-mile radius
of Peoria. Even if you don't use the meat of
the pumpkin, do be sure to save the seeds.
They are wonderful roasted.
The Dietary Guidelines for Americans
specifically include pumpkin among the.
"orange veggies" we're encouraged to con-
sume more often. That's because pumpkin
is a leading source of two of the nutrients
most of us don't get enough of - Vitamin
A and magnesium. A one-ounce serving
of roasted pumpkin seed kernels, provid-
ing 151 milligrams of magnesium, tops:
the guideline's list of "Food Sources of
Magnesium."
A half-cup serving of canned pumpkin,
weighing in at just 42 calories, is out-
ranked only by one medium sweet potato,
at more than twice the calories; 3/4 cup of
carrot juice; and a three-ounce serving of
organ meats such as liver or giblets on the
guidelines list of "Food Sources of Vitamin,
A."
In that case, I say, "Pass me the pump-
kin!"

Looking for umpires
R iver City Umpires Association
is looking for baseball and soft-
ball umpires. A free clinic is
being offered for men and women who
are interested in officiating Oct. 27 at
1 p.m. at Orange Park High School
For more information, call Terry
Padgett at 879-6442 or Aaron Knowles
at 962-7184.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


sa i'ij - flrf* 'i* = s


I,




JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


he Military is
in Northeast Florid
* Regional Payroll [all 3 bases
$204 Billion per year
* Refliei Paroll
$810 Million per year -
" : ; "* *".... ", NS. 'M A_' : ; D R , i - 7.

S... ....Call Now Ti
',.. :" 904
fe^^\: "*.Ui A *^. 1 *--


the largest employer ,
a and Southeast Georgia!
* Goods & Services (all 3 basesW
$709 Million per year
* Tuition Assistance AuthorizpdI


$5,137,


o Advertise With
1-359-4336


440

I r V A . n r. %
I U s! , *' ..'
3 *i. '






20 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007






la x Air News


ssi


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, wewe welcome you to place your
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Please note: Fax deadlines are one hour earlier.
Holiday and Legal deadlines vary and will be sup-
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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
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Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject or classify all advertise-
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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.

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


CLASSIFIED INDEX
A nnoucem t Instucio


Auctions


Employment


I - -R-IealEs! Itat i ce


Real Estate for Rent


IMerchandise


C7om erilI RelEtatFeI I ts


Financial


ITransportation

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ONLINE
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no additional charge.


YOU WON'T BELIEVE G. & Banked Owned. NEARNAS/ARGYLE 0 ORANGE PARK - NEW
GOV. Y BanNed Owned- quick sale -$125K 2RNORTHSIDE
ONLY BLOCKS FROM OCEAN I a o Id i05 s ersf APARTMENT RIVERSIDE Townhouse wit garagrn r C,
L YOU' BVE L loft 2350sf bid N05 story condo 3p2.5 1650sf, APARTMENToints, 1/1ch&, 2br/25b. + bonus room, 3/1, scrnd porch /fncd yd, w/d
iNt YOU'VE READ OTHER DEALSl e i s, coo f g 49, 0 new floors, a/c, 777-0776 ALTERNATIVE! NCpets .- uldesac, $950; 465-1318 cnn, Cera $65o.
I.N M"USAOF tile firs, gas fpl $249,400.-No Pets $600. 631-5339 Cal 693-W2
Happy Ads NEW 3 BEDRMA 2 BATH 04/2 MH 1300sf bid '02 on Southsde- 2br/2ba NO LEASE - AN MARCO
os dFound All Appliances - Attch. Garage ..,loc In good cond $80,750. Near Avenues Mail,T1 S pORAGcARK
Lost and Found ANECaK Cn Rt 276-12 J s u t NOCREDIT HECK! 1 BR ia! Aarpo
Clubs and SeOfJARDIN DE MER MContinental Rlty 2761992 t frplc, sun room, st Full Kitchen, all492cornerlot, fncd yrd.
SSales OfficSell t quick! Calt 359432 floor. $132,900u340AuroraBlvd
organizations For Appt 241-2270 246-9268 4all 904-642-5134 free local calls, WESTSIDE -2/2, CH&A, ARGYLE-3/, GREAT 514-0388
Rides/Tavel MAYPRT L G W FO T C O cable TV/HBO, free vaulted cell, fpic, wet ROOM, FPLC, SCREENED
es W RR N NDO weekly housekeeping bar,w/dhk 675-695 PATIO, FENCED YARD. ORANGE ARK
Personals RENT TO OWN 3/2 with Like new br$20ba wekSec 8 ok Jeff 786-277-6823 REF REQ $995/MO. 77-2897 Eagle Harbor new 4/4,
Datingand loft, on pond/Intra- 3 & 4 BRTownhomes Like new $204900. InTown Suites3100sq ft.$2400mo;3,
inoastal. $133,900, $895/o. Avail.nowfrom$169900 97% Financing 904-398-9563 FREE HIGH SPEED WESTSIDE lbr/ba, Argyle/Oakleaf- Like new 2500sq.ft.$1500/mo
Entetinment i o n Cal272-999 Florida Financ Corp , . INTERNETI carportw/hkup, ch/a. 4/2, w/d,upgrades, S/S Aval 408-605-2517 Bob
Surfside Real Estate, 904-233pets. 9043498494 fredaddo.com 904-236-9889 ORANGE PARK 3/2, fen423
us Agent Owned. 422-7653 J s al Lakewood Must See Price From $ 9 W p 5bk yd, N pets. Call
SAgent Owned. 422-7653 pEM Cus Lakewood Must See Price d e A From $209.99 Weekly Pets. 904-349-8494 fredaddo.com 904-236-9889 ORANGE PARK 3/2, fen
SSpacious s Reduced- Quiet Area ---C ; Jacksonville East Westsde Arlington / Monument Rd 904-213-9615,887-6960
SeinNsat re P es Move in ready 2br/1ba, OWNER FINANCE 11451 Beach Boulevard Planters Walk ,3/2-1, SF ,arnew 9 1 -9 88 -
A BiESSED ADVENTURE Avai. rvem s 1188sf, home warrantyF Fu rhb'd 3/2 DW In Jacksonville, FL 32246 GetA ai /carpet fenced ydPRO
WEDDINGS&MEn r h0 l-a$1,195. Scott 636-6736. RIVER FRONT/exec, 6/2
WEDDINGS & MORE iI Call 214-9250 lare b backyard, Ft Beach Blvd Arc Park. * (904) 996-7686 FRESH hot tub, w/d, w/2
CHYANC.TORLLI cl 21 0 wfpl, hdwd frs 7 cpt- Flen terms Bill 6453180 Apartments Furnished START ARLINGTON Ashley docks/boat ramp 3 Ac
carport $159K. 716-3446 START,. Greens 2/2 dbi garage, $1950/mo 904-886-0261
rWedding O atfflr, Banked Owned 3/2 1715sf. awks . Zan q Place your ad. 359-4321 I p ts Un d From$219.99 Weekly ear AS ens bk 2yr2 W/D, wtr soft- hU-
-om l Minister bit in 04 wood/tile firs Coo s Moveinloany ner 0 mins from South
&Notary Public on 1/2 cc corn lot. $255K Luxury Gated ______ Pay sales tax and take Condominiusener. 20 mins from Southside, near Unver-
SegjoieA& CotienalRny27 2 Towohome Co9m90munit over payments No redt Retirme ntCom tes 442 Blanding Blvd. forqualified A,a35 minsto NASJax fenced bckYard,
SurroundigAvail. now from 289,900 required. Call 695-2255 Houses Furnished Orange Pk, FL 32065 applicants For Information cnac $900mo. Call 904-285-6667
Pack sartingat$7 Call 278-1028 H5747 Cedar Forest houses Uurnshed (904) 272-7299 Callfo dta Anna Lopez 904-655-3165
465-0113 + 5747 Cedar Forest Dr S. ':l Manufactured Homes (904) 7781791 SOUTHSIDE BLVD .,
W465-0113 -s.. ^ T n + guest house, $179,900. Hurry on $1500. down and - Arlington - 2/2, near JU, ch/a, w/d hkups, freshly
chwI la~ C 1m Cfuw tioz quiet area near river & M a new 3/2 E- Mobile HomeLotRental From $219.99 Weekly 1 block from bat rmp painted, no pets, huge
patio, Home 1M1arm3/ c *d NW 0-Z0Mob*l2Rdm fNLot w Irels plan, 131 Magnoliar
SI S Court shops, spotless 3br, qualifying and no credit RoommatesFrom $299 Weeklynice view of river, open backed, $1100m. 880-6494
1960n feniTCng Curt riv035teGa4/2cov'd Patio,Sdeck. Appt. needed. Call 695-2255 Rooms to Rent St. John's Bluff fn i wr i00, 23pe1, O .8-6
_______ _ Stunning 3035 Sf 4/3 Estate Community ' please. 904-771-8336esBlufd9-3042 2B/B.AC /DH
$689,000. 904-221-2605 Homes Starting from $349,900 Beach Home entas 3162st. Johns Bluff Rd. Cir. $950/mo. Cal SPRINGFIELD, Duplex.
Queen's Harbour Cl 291-4828 Classifieds work! 359-4321 BANK WANTS SOeLD N Jacksonville, FL 32246 DOWNTOWN - Plaza Wyatt 904-370-4202. 2 B,/,/D ,
Real Estate99 General, 4/2 TW new Bschnacstion/ReSOrts921
NEEDA LAWYER? www.armcobuilders.com AC. Was 49,900. NOW Storage/Mini-Lockers (904) 928-9145 full upgraded, $1300mo. ATLANTIC BEACH $625. 904-379-8813
Accident? Arrest? Divorce? For Sale $39,900. OBO904.214.7917 ent . Rental Sem~ novices Terr 261-4743 Selva area, 3/2, remod/
AAAFAttornTHEBRACHErrCOUNTall Briok Beauty! Wanted to Rent From $229.99 Weekly ad d 2504o r
2,24MRS.ELLIN Radd 2004, new kit, tile, WESTSIDE 3 or 4 br
SAAAnRefrrSALE iq I iD I Call-159"321- All Brick Beauty! SELLING YOUR Wanted to Rent From $229.99 Weekly 9DOWNTOWN new fai rm.f/po ar,ig house, CH/A, W/D hkup,
1-800-733-5342.24 HRS. ___11 FI qulLr' HOll 159.13M1 4 bedroom 2 bath, MOBILE HOME? St. JohnsApartments Atlantic Blvd. /, secure entry, city enyd, 2 bkstobch Sea fend yrd, fridge, stove
1968 q feet TOP CASH Old or New Furnished 210 St. Johns Bluff Rd. view, water, cable ncd Oats Dr 220m. 237-1281 HUD OK 904-384-0620
IN TRACOASTALME FIND-- Priced to Sell! or Assume Loan.73-8606 St. Johns Apartments Jacksonville FL 32225 $75/mo. 904-294-2470 AVONDALE 4brba W TD 3/2.1300
SARLINGON, ORANGE Krole Hart Unfshed (904) 928-9005 Fleming Island Planew 1 car garage, wd frs single family etsok,
SOUTHSIDEKeller Williams SPECIAL GOVERNMENT St. Johns Condominiums 32.5TH lake front, golf w/d hkup, pvt fen bk yd $950 + deposit available
r N. AJAO SI PARK Atlantic Partners PROGRAM, Zero Down, St Johns Duplexownhome www.intownsu.tescom course. Sell $169,500. or� mo.904-349-8494 Nov1st Call608-806
STHE BEACHES COUNTR Call today NOMONEY OUTOF St. Johns Retirement I $L100moW/ast 3 mo disc. AVONDALE 3br/2ba, Westside-- Wesconnett
SE HMES CLUB 904-37 o-5908St Communities 4-38 6-5 805, 904-505-7651 ch&a w/d hu, fpl, nice 5844 Sonora Dr W o15sf,
__e Jh Cs CR neARLINGTON LOW WKLY neighborhood, $1300mo 3br/2ba $845mo. No dogs.
|I TOWN HOr ESA Eow land or Fam l l ge "' SL Johns Houses Fnunished ONE BED 7 DAY STAY = + dep. No pets 553-4552 Coll 310-938-3654
, Brick, fnce FSBO-4/21, Brick, fencedECONO LAKESORE
ALSO NE Pool Home rent or buy 264-5407 95% youland.Bad Credit OK. St Johns Mobile $159 FULL SIZE ECONO EAGLE HARBOR- rent/ WESTSIDE beautiful
Idj HO- C L r uO owner fnancig WAC LS H Lotentl 175 FULLSIZE R &M WESTSIDE sale, byowner, $1300mo. dining rm, eat in kit, grt
Sv e ,o owner financing C Rental EGENCY INN 725-5093 2/2.5 Lux, waterfront 3/2, great oc. culdesac, rm w/fpi, lovely yard.
JI Eerom a sell it quick!all 39-4321 tree house beautiful schs & downtown via 1-10
MEAn b/rml 2nom . dinite . 904 8031 St Johns Roomsmatesn6 Arlington lbr/$Si , wf views, r star ameni- INTERCOASTAL WEST & 1-295. Lawn svc & pool
ItXCsal ,l R-1711 ATYIng .oo..r. dnbng k St. Johns Rooms to Rent 2br's $695 Southside, ties, bat storage & dock Kernn/Atl. 4/2 fencedyd fee ncl. Dep, credit
Sl711 room. faml, room St. Johns Oceanfront/ Westside 2br's/$625-$695 Includes water and sew- cul-de-sac. $1250. report & refs reqd. No
CieOR 241-5501 vsith BGreA'oe . mMove In Special age, discounted rent $775 904-635-6489 or 280-7433 pets, $1350; 291-0714/
ose aba esPO GALORE ir.c.uaing ASBURY - Dream lot. St. Johns Vacation Rentals www.mylaxrentals.com NTERCOASTAL WEST -
nl moarbe 3BR, 2BA, 1 acre +, all BAKER COUNTY St Johns Storage/ terleaf 3rs new 4L WESTSIDE- 2BR & 3BR.
Snderrely.ne eeno o. Great deal$399000 F sh pond, ready fr Mini-Lockers ORANGE PARK 2/2, fpl, Mddlebur/Ravines 2/2.5 w/fp, com pool. $1450m. Newly renov. $695 & $795
90429141 homes or MH's. Owner S. Jo Wated to Ret wet bar hku new TH, gted com, car 904-635-6489 or 280-7433 3361 Sunnybrook Ave. S.
nance call 904-259-8256 Paint, new carpet, no r, ctvscrn patio 5121 Andrews St. 859-3695
Open~oSC sq'^ft. Af~lpprasal^^^^^ d Cottage onTg R^_ver6^ _ ____P___ ___

Opengeal yeslAp prE00U0-d n Cottage on RiverC e l pets $650ml 386-235-6667 1 fp, $950+dp. 535-5799 LAKE ASBURY Newer -
WArgyles ie $360,000 Pches i EACHeme 3/2, 1940sf, 2cg kit WESTSIoDEv
A nton M Buyi a lboatramp builder' sotsan 6K eqpt, fencedN , $1200m+ / 22 duplex off
assessed vaooue po carpot,$1200dp. 387-4151/781-1339 Collins Road
ondringnton Quick Close; willl nGdnoo carport 50% assess( n ned value. (Wrring Ws Pines).m





Rives.d L .el,4 Eas drrt ive toUA5oe om Lan access, PTs TB $279kA-1 - - rrper iDnlgP inORTsE.S
a/reagwork with buyer. oceanCa ll239593-1s 200
Beachestoi alcl9es, P 204 79MAYPORT -KendallGrage, w&d hookup, all
Avondale/Ortega .Easy drive ASl 9045890299 Town /2.5 Condo w/free amenities. No pets. Call
Beaches t A all tor chosen Sfi t l - o -fae rL. F's Cable & Internet! $995m0 ElsieU 904-568-4993
o ftown-S.. L.- il' Sellf it quick! Call 359-4321 '_ _____ _ m-No Pets. Co al 904-249-7676 B
Femandina/Amelia Island CLOSE TO MAYPORTP Coasil Owner p .R3alt c-
$2258000. CUL-DE-SAC Cell 904-349-6706 Near Downtown 2br1.Sba Aceg 1s press 2. Realty Execu-
Intracoastaly RWest BEAUTYI Townhome, river/dock htonBedroo pa cents& Townhomes tives, Poe V a WES E "N
Keystone Heights/Melroses MARY ANN CULALLENDALE CO SermitC * Walk to the Schools & Sopping . Thetoic Ava $5mo. Coil
St h e t a N , ls Rde t125K option FSBOW 2 Tracts o RIandVIE A PY d
Mandarin REALTORlProperies Classifieds work 359-4321 boat nc'ld. 904 5712 hng/ive. ment. NO ' 2B 'Bo r




















StJohscivedlomm.160 NFC b1i 2l,00WN - KOUL cS DEFOR Gun Deer Hunting 9 V a."' Lowest Rates & Fees
St.oMiddleburg t eoMao Clun 3 Pools, seaso beBalconies & o . r o,. uranteo
oMirhscellaneous mo. w mo. rentcI Buying a Home? se i 6 of the to. . e Your One Stop Sho
nge POutofAreay CownState 422-7653 Surfside Rea nerfireplacelutn time for those 15 Big Buck Counties!
Real Estate Wa t Contact your VA GufE County, Floridawir me Almost ComeSee$10
r MAKE C Home Loan Expert- WETAPPO TIMBER
SanMarco BY OWNER .12 s. 8; * ! 00 PLANTATION . Hv 20- LARG E Sheila Cable . Or .
. ou.1r,.... kr.nosI rI w new Laurie MI../ Potteraec le, , clear n.c2 n20 lh2 . ...a, .rr.. lurH
-osir rdl 0 rOiRBO, .,ndALL pubs l ea.rianama br,,d H O M ES www.cahlermortg ge.com
Sprig ld . .... .a..., ..... ..YNCM (U SN Ret) , e .h miles I .om .. .. .."
Westside, . k 0e ca, Beach Greal . -J mo Coil -,04.i,;. ii68 B oESTOIDE
DsAA RI N-" b eBuyging|Sae las Leos m e FL I - - -iC ORlI40DAE)G 6R 4 'FI
Waterfront MAN at i t DARIN M s - Buning , Seilhng or b'p_..... ine simeni -, ol._ g_ ......__ __ -I -j.
r.a . , ' refinancing? Contact uslained coin tou _. - ine NORHSi 0 . ra -
M an u fact red H om es r.. . , d ..r. ..... L a u rie P len a se. rilflt J o F 1Miro l , Is . .- , M.t,
Lots n.d-,o, ,-, , .. (904) 256-2051 min orany iofnud meinnAoprox ablelr ,or.mec
aAcage for65financing needs, including
ICnRDRvestment Property jES Emailla r VA, FHA, home equity or erhSealed biasc u JACKSONVILLE
ement FORCESALE @countrywide.cm conventional loans. December . 200
RtirementComm. 3BR/21/2BA Lana.'e T In p car. *BEACHES * ICW
"BakerCounty I/2acc ow/ wrkshp. Website: l--uncle Iin.h Ala
Georgia Real Estate Won't lost long. $264,950. hOme.counttywide.com ,ackev, FL Broker Far Ill f*ARCLSOUTHSlDE
a4496383 lauepotter BadMngM Package coil
PutnamrCounty Rlverfe-ont Property In 46814Touchton lRd Ei#319t 2 , 92 nd0 0 or-,5
S4601nsO 3t h Rd EP#319 0FROM CONDO'S TOi
FruitCove JacksonvilleFL32246 HOME LOANS 3.5ar iondvprmtHistoric Avondale -N. JAX & O.P.T
St. John's Homes ac$1,750,0OO RIVIERA PARKWAY
So Patt Namey 742-8451 Watson Realty Corp ' LARE OM
St. John's mes W 5Realty Corp.0IIE AYLARGEHOMES...
St. John's Oceanfront West/Chaffee Road OficeSOME BRAND NE
St. John's Intracoastal 904-772-9800 FSBO 10 'c. 20 -1 NW APARTMENT CALL FOR INFO
St. John's MarshfrontNot Oct. 25,2007 o1 Waycros. GA, 7 or HCOME FINDER REALTF
St. John 's C ondos Y O UrL L B E l8n77-62 -4663e r 60T oll
St. John's Duplex/ 1216 Carthage Dr. 4/1.5, THOROUGHLY AMAZED! oJaned rd 1ronOaSe 87i-h29-4663 Toll Free
Townhouses 1650sf, inground pool, M LS# 387202 Beautiful 3BR/2BA, 9hoods and rc reek O r Visi , siho be spnoe
nature pres., $141K. Wilt split level hm w/bonus rm, up 904-910-294 8V- w ww'ho m ef d
stairs could be 4th BR, split BR ioby193400nI.c.m..8- 3 1 7 9nsnr a
St. Johns Manufactured C-op 6463612 downstairs, Master w/Deluxe BA28 . eat net
Homes inw/lets, sep shower, scrod patio &AGEORGIA LAND SALE"
St. Johns LoliAcreage DAYBREAK WOODSr morel $244,500GLA Leates
St. Johns Investment 1601SF, built 2003, conve- MAKING SUCH A WISE GunnDeeedtin
income Property nient to both Mayport and DECISION MLS# 383849 Every- season begins 10/20; Wle Gu rarte d,
NAS Jax. $233,000, $1250 body wins on this 4BI/2BA beauty, we have land for
one owner hm. On lake, kit equip, Iif t--'.". Your One
Miscellaneous mo. w/$500mo, rent credit Split BR, security, sprinklers, cor- sale in 6 of the top
OutofArea/Town/State 422-7653 Surfside Real oer fireplace lust in time for those Big Buck Counties
Real Estate Wanted Estate cold winter morningsl $187,000
MAKE THE DISCOVERY 404-362-8244AFF B DA
,eLa SJIr Wl, r-l.Oer Iis nice - n SIt Regis Paper Co.
Arlingon1-11:I............ h ....nyiLA RG E Sheila Cabler

WATERFRONT CONDO od � r--J.J.izLd c;,ont.n
nor 97% Financing ,,i I Icar garage or f, 5s,, .0 tB D ROthe9l80r7
L 39 2 61 00 F 0.2 F nan 0 Core, YOU'LL BE HOLDING ALL pblcurlonsdss-
K R EK AL A 3821 v,, ,, , Oa,,-g a tWbuted at The
B______ T LACKCREEKRRNT 6 nO 800 ,ri's e, main local bases in the 'Ft.ORIDA OFICE) (GEORGIA OFICE)
NAT E.R F R- ,N r , . or pnl u rarea.E A SToO DS A P A RIN Century 21 DriveSuite 105A 453 Chatrield Peiate
3BP IT,5P. LN rOoi.2, l: -. e , , COa.On,', . n Please call Jacksonille, FL 32216 Madetta, Ga300O4
S348.900 31.4g0 bo ramp I.Gr poolFax36662301 Of.ice(904)7253666f0W Email:2Sheila@CablerMortae.com
Alessandra Sage carport, ocean access, (904)_845_2922_1
Watson Realty Corp. PCS $279k 9045890299 .
Kasondra Crst!
NATIONAL PREMIUM 904-246-2655x 100
nn"o"5"'.- kasondra@nationalpremIum.com Navy
Advertising Specalaties for All your Needsl
Custom Medallions&Pins, .Hta Ts's Stickers Mugs, assified -
Pens, Tools, Gifts, and thousands of Items!
Call or email me for free catalogs, samples etcl Ads


Ro Andrade THE FLEET
Military Relocation Specialist THE FLEE
CDR NC USN (ret) MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted:
* m Direct Line (904) 278-4176 Rank/Grade:Work Phone #Organization:_ Date Submitted:
randrade@wotsonrealtycorp.com Name (please print): Signature:
If you're buying, ADVERTISING
selling, or relocating, 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
Watson Realty Corp.give me a call! 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.
4729 US Hwy 17s fS Please fill out Station, Jacksonville. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
Orange Park, FL 32003 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.
Black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage original form.
'- ---' L L 4-. 4! I..- 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 4 wks
I: . I ,l I :1 I I I N I . Select1theInumberofweeksadistorun: Q wk 2 wks U 3 wks l4wks g
SCarlos Bros DEADLINES ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BEACCEPTED IFTHE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
Lid Carlos Berrios |D[ ADLINES FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News.
l RL Ir'. UON PeT -824 BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
,. , ' '(04 ' JAX AI R INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
- I .o , REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE- week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.
"" 2 '""L ...."" NEWV S MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD- OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
SFREE ., 3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written Category:
Call nda r Ur BUYER REPRESENTATION W independent of other information contained on this form.
Calllodafor CONTACTr B MFOR iTHEPRETAIOS.
FREE report on: CONTACTE FO Ilts. 4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
.' N ';,i .,''. .. r'n , rJ Noon 5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Bldg. i rs
. 6 ur---,,. 1', * . ISABE. 1, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News, One . Wr- |
. ..i,.,,h... . -. . i.. - Monday Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202
1 I',,,' ,,,.e.,., ,... L,3, o M3gta1s3m ' One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202

I . I...


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


I


I


I







JA AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007 21


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




WESTSIDE -TIMUQUANA
MOVE IN SPECIAL. $50 off
2 & 3br's $425 - $550
+ dep. 904-771-3811
WESTSIDE $607 Move-in!
Sunny Acres MH Park
$157 a week rent. 2&3br's
No pets. Call 771 5878
WESTSIDE
3/2, Mobile home, private 1/2
ac, lot fncd, Nice $745mo.
Call 693-6092

LEASE TO OWN
E-Z Qualifying.
Call Now 695-2255


^^^ ^^


SMIDDLEBURG



WESTSIDE -roommate to
share 3/2 house off
103rd, dog lover,
smoker, $140/wk 779-5020




ARLINGTON LOW WKLY
ONE BED 7 DAY STAY
$139 ECONO SINGLE
$159 FULL SIZE ECONO
$175 FULL SIZE R & M
REGENCY INN 725-5093
S WESTSIDE
Share 3BR/2BA
furn'd room $450.00
month clean brick
home. 10 min. from NAS
695-1256
WESTSIDE nice, CH/A,
ceiling fan, cable, utili-
ties inci $125/week &
$100 dep. 553-6028
" WESTSIDE
Near NAS Jax
Base. $400.00 mo.
furnished or
unfurnished, very nice
home. Call 904-779-4660
LUXURY ROOMS
w/Microwave & RefrigI
Low Daily/Wkly Ratesl
10% Off for Wkly Room!
KINGS INN (904) 725-3343
QUALITY INN (904) 264-1211




" JACKSONVILLE
BEACH
Duplex- Available
deckNov. 2BR/Bst. Make my
charming old Florida
Beach House your new
command Headquartersl
Hrdwd fIrs, pine walls,
1 block from ocean.
Ocean view from the
deck. 2BR/1BA upstairs,
$1,100 monthly.
A4t:Home- 1BR/1BA
downstairs. Kitchen &
bath, $800 monthly.
Call for Details.
904-910-8386/ 904-827-9494




CR210 4000SF, 4/5, lake,
ofe, bonus rm $2995/mo
or RENT TO OWN
904-687-0496


Reaf

Estate

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






MANDARIN -Medical
office has 2-3 indivl.
offices avail. $850- $1150
/mo. staff support avail.
Call 904-673-6760
OP BLENDING FRONT-
AGE - Professional
office space for lease.
1200 square feet.
904-626-9953
SOUTHSIDE
10,0O..sf Warehouse with
yard. 2 grade level doors
and 1 dock. 1000sf office,
Totally remodeled with
new roof. $5000/mo.
Easton, Sanderson & Co.
.356-2228 Realtor
WESTSIDE
Warehouses - 3300sf,
8700sf, 11,350sf and
27,000sf. Dock & Grade.
-Just remodeled.
.$2/sf & $3/sf. nnn
271D..W. Beaver Street
Easton, Sanderson & Co.
356-2228 Realtor




ICE CREAM SHOP In
Macclenny. Est. 15yrs.
Low overhead. Just
Reduced! 904-616-0965




WESTSIDE- high profile
brick bidg 7 panneled
offices-10 car park turn-
key rent or buy 90%
seller fin WAC 264-5407


Training
* Engineering
* Entertainment
* Executive/Management
* Finance/Investment
* General Employment
* Hotel/Hospitality/
Tourism
* Industrial Trades
* Insurance
* Landscaping/Grounds
Maintenance
* Law Enforcement'
Secunri S-afei
* LegalI
* Mailicnari,:uce
Jaruional Sen 1c-
*Maren-ieniL
Pro te , 'nal
* Mar.ulfcrtanng
* Marketing
* Mech.l�isis
* MedicAl Health (Care
* Mann:- Tr3de


FINANCIAL

Business Opportunities
Distributorships/
Franchises
F..r.ir.:-u, N.amen
Fir,.af..ill Ser i l '-
Il,:,re., h.: Lend Bor',.,
t.l.:.n.c ,ge Bouglht soli


CONSIGNMENT SHOP
-for sale. Westside,
$15,000 904-388-7471

Home Base Business
(financial freedom) for
more info 904-554-4222 or
www.travel-biz.info





MTG. RATE ADJUSTING?
Behind on payments?
FHASecure FHA Cert.
Florida Finance Corp S
Mark 904- 233- 4231


EDUCATION

TRAINING

Private Instruction
Schools
Specialty Training/
Events





REAL ESTATE
1 Week Day Class Nov 5
8 Week Eve Class Jan 7
Superior Instruction
www.myfrei.com
(904) 269-2555
Florida Real Estate Institute


*7.8 Billion
Is the economic
impact of the mili-
tary in Northeast
Florida and
Southeast Georgia.
Advertise in
the military
publications
distributed at
the local bases
in the area.
To advertise
Please call
904-3594336,
Fax 904-366 6230.







Local Work-Long Term.,
Top pay, Benefits
STools, Trans. Reqd.
(904) 448-6638
Apply in person:
7933 Baymeadows Way,














Collector river
DRIVERS
BV&B hiring CDL-A
2 yrs exd. WSE region,
home mosright y candidaghts &
wkndse call 904-358-330332





Collectors
National Company
is searching for top gun
collectors. Experience
preferred. We will also
train the right candidate.
Please call 904-733-3033
or fax resume to
904.733.2777
Attn: Gary Harvey


* Nurses/Nurses Aides
* Office/Clerical/
Administration
* Part-Time
* Personal Services,'
Beauty
* Real Estate/Property
Management
* Recreation/Sports/
Fitness
* Restaurant/Bar/Club/
Food/Bevera c ,


* Scicncc Rccch

CoLuri.ehin
* Technic.l SuppFrn
* Telemri kenng
* T ranpO.:prunnon
* i arehouue In,.enor ,
* \\ :irk i H lome
* Poir,..,n- ,% ined


Large faohriol
Orgor zaionr M'.g
P!, i21 nr ojrer ,51K
onnuOl.i Inc la.ng
lull denefilI ond OT
Pa.d Trarnr.9
vcaion,. FT PT
866-519-9026


NOW HIRING
Large National
Organilzoaorn ,vg
Pa, i 0rJ nr -.r .155K
Iannral.0 , IncIujaing
fuii Drnefil" r ai OT
Paia Traoning
'.'acoihor. FT PT
866-519-9026





CL CSR I,r. e'. : 20 or
o 4': , I'.C, r,,. r a_.jirEd
Call Ju.a, a 3v8.-123 or
- r. a i I r e J-, e I .







UTILITIES MANAGER
IAP-HILL, L.L.C.
To join our TEAM dedi-
cated to providing timely,
superior quality facilities
operations and mainte-
nance support to the U. S.
Navy at Naval Air Sta-
tion Jacksonville & Naval
Station Mayport.
IAP-HILL is seeking an
experienced Utilities
Manager. The ideal can-
didate will have a BS
degree In either electrical
or mechanical engineer-
Insg and a minimum of ten
years experience manag-
ing Utility operations.
The position is respon-
sible for all utility sys-
tems including water &
wastewater treatment,
steam plants, electrical,
compressed air, oily
waste & waste oil collec-
tion & treatment, and salt
water pumping and distri-
bution.
IAP-HILL provides com-
petitive compensation,
and a benefit package that
includes a medical plan,
dental plan & life insur-
ance. Paid vacation, paid
personal time off, and a
401k plan.
IAP-HILL is a drug free
environment, equal oppor-
tunity employer.
Forward resume to:
P.O. Box 77
NAS Jacksonville, FL 32212
fax: 904 542-4164
www.iapws.com






St. Marys Convalescent
Center & Southeast
Georgia Health System
in Camden have the
following positions
available:
* Certified Nursing
Assistant
* Cook
Department Support
Assistant
* LPN
Medical Technologist
* PC Tech
* Pharmacy Tech II
* Registered Respiratory
Therapist
SRN
* Tech I
* Unit Coordinator
Call Southeast Georgia
Health System at
1-800-678-9250 or visit
our website at
www.sghs.org for more
information. You may
also send your resume
to syawn@sghs.org.





Nurse
If you believe in making a
difference in the lives of
people that need your
care and services, we
would like to speak with
you. Beauclerc Manor's
caring team currently
has the following
nursing positions
available for the right
people:
Weekdays
*One FT 11-7 Nurse
*One PT 11-7 Nurse
*Three FT 7-3 CNAs
Weekends
*One Nurse 7-3 or 3-11
*Three 7-3 CNAs
*Four 3-11 CNAs
*Three 11-7 CNAs
PRN CNAs- all shifts
Please apply in person
with our Staff
Developer at
9355 San Jose Boulevard,
Jacksonville 32257.


TRUCK RIV RIN1E IN


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

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


ToogaphclSuvy


I . . I , n

Suburac
Deinain xa a


Technology changes.
Integrity and professionalism remain steadfast.





( i.g " ,Clary .
'H . Clary S Associales. Inc


, Pr iheill. S lorCi' MJ s pr


,.,


AVON $10.00 Kit To Start
Own Business 505-4127
(Ind. Sales Rep.)
Xtra $$$ for the Holidays
www.youravon.com/cstegall




DANCERS NEEDED
$$100$$
PAID DAILY
Passion 641-5033
DANCERS DANCERS
$$1,o000$$
HIRING BONUS
No Mandatory Tip Outs
Wackos 399-1110

*.8 Billon
Is the economic
impact of the mili-
tary in Northeast.
Florida and
Southeast Georgia.
Advertise in
the military
publications
distributed at
the local bases
in the area.
To advertise
Please call
904-3594336,
Fax 904-366 6230.

DACE RS.DOORSTAFF
& BARTENDERS
NEEDED
CALL 7577370


BARTENDERS,
WAITSTAFF
Call Passion
641.5033

Waitstaff,
Bartenders, Doorstaff
Call 3991110

Transportation

Drivers Wanted
Cash very first doyl I II
Up to $600 - $1,000 or more
weekly! ! Company car
for business and personal
use!! Our Busy Season is
here!l High Call
Volume! !I
Join Jacksonville's largest &
best transportation co.
Apply in person at
5320 Springfield Blvd
between 9am and 12 pm.
Call 493.-5200 for directions.




Exotic Bird Lovers.
I .111 lade .:are 0' ,our
a0ra ..nrle ,',, are o.'a'
Grooming al Knas Of
wr3 c. ul 5 r. So a



CINTHIA E MAYS-
cr'r'leC3 .r.. romI, aa ov
core Clear.. .' en
rr.nment InnI &I lad.
ai-r crlS 0.0.10D.
FOJC LOSS Ca'n lIG-105
t . IN-HOME
S jr5 ,3 ironf, lo
3 r ,u O 7 Ir 7
1.1.nn inrou.n Fri Cl-an
Ser ir meals
a 0ll " 93 '*,cLg &a;.'f- 63


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


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


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


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


-I


AC, Heating Rid
Antiques

Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business/rOfces


Collectables
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Veetables
Rim household
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot Tubs/Spas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery and
Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
Musical Merchandise
Photography
Portable Buildings
Public Sales
Nsobng goods
Tralers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade


AIR CLEANER Pollenex
tabletop. 2 speed fan
with ionizer, extra
HEPA filter, and
instructors. Works great
$28. 266-2482
Dryer / Washer,
Big Cap, Exc. condition,
$200.00 735-9170
GE ELECTRIC
RANGE '94
self cleaning.
almond, excellent
cond., $100.00 call Matt
291-2189



S INTERIOR
COLONIAL
New 36" doors
$30.00 each
Kathy 904-284-0047




LLABROS
FOR SALE
333-0223
TOY STEAM
ENGINES
mamod made in
England. Five
diff. models. $50.00 ea.
904-291-9750 Bob Iv. msg.


F IsG&MoNi!


EARTH GIFTS
1951S Sim St(904)383690
ComrofSlm&SnllAte


B. Langston Presents
New England Beckons
Americana turn, silver,
pewter, iron stone,
china, Staffordshire,
Yellow ware, artwork,
prints, linens, crafts &
jewelry. 6220 Lake
Tahoe off S'side just S.
of Baymeadows #s Wed
at 8am. Wed. 5p-8p,
Thur. & Fri. 9-5, Sat. 8-1.
www.blangston.com




C BABY SWING




BED A Baa Baa Sleep w/
$25 - Baainet 10t
BED$20.00- L Cherry
couch, oversized
chair, rocker/ reclner
$550.00- Mexican pine
coffee table 264-3127

BSED A Baaed wBoo SleeMa $350w/
Na Sheep.Qn Pillow $135
top, NEW 674-0405
BED A Bargan
New Queen Moatt $1
Still In Plastic 307-1765
BED A Beauti Cherry
Sleigh Bed w/Mott $350
All New 674-0405
A BEDROOM SET
six piece oak queen
til bed, two night
stands, dresser
w/mirror, chest of
drawers, bed-frame.
$400.00 OBO. 904-771-0206
CHERRY WOOD
DRESSER
with mirror.
chester drawers,
headboard, and foot
board $500.00 908-9109


Trouble selling your home?
Research has shown that pre-inspected homes sell faster and for more
money. Our PRE-LISTING ADVANTAGE PROGRAM can give your home
the edge over the competition!I

re Inspect-lt 1st"

LJ PROPERTY INSPECTION
Call for your free consultation today...We understand the challenges
faced by America's Veterans.
904-287-3149 (USN/Retired)
www.dsorgeinspects.com
Veterans Serving Veterans...ask about our Veterans Discount!


,62


Hours







Besides protecting our country, military


personnel stationed in our communities


donated 650,620 hours of volunteer ser-


vice in Northeast Florida and Southeast



Georgia last year. Their time was given to


community organizations, church groups,


youth activities, scouting and more.









Thank you!








IJACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA




THE NS MAYPORT. FLORIDA




HEirror



TPeriscope


I


mmmmffmmmmmmlmmi


I







22 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


Dover Manor King
Comfprter Set, 4
shams, bed skirt.
Exc. cond. $80/ set. Call
269-4312
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER
solid oak w/ glass
fronts, cd holder
and shelves, t.v. open-
ing 32". $3500.00 Call
272-2466 after 6:00 p.m.
4 FUTON
S $60.00 Call 908-0456

GAWA CHINA 10 piece
dinner set with extras
purchased In Japan 1955.
Asking $150. Call Barb
778-9167
MATTRESS A Queen Set.
Brand New in plastic
$125 Must sell 904-674-0405
MATTRESS FULL Size
Brand New Must Sell $0
Call Carter 307-1765 '
MATTRESS King Size
Still In Plastic $150
Must sell 307-1765
MEDIA STORAGE
CABINET , oak finish.
Holds 230 DVD's, 600
CD' or 110 VHS tapes.
Top condition. $35.
268-2482
QUEEN BED
Incid hdbrd, ftbrd,
& rails, silver metal
decorative design.
or 548-0196 $60.00
SLEEPER SOFA
Ithr, oyster color,
exc cond, 260-4196
$275.00. Bollen
self-propelled lawn
mower $70.00.


H. . .- . -


SFLEMING ISLAND
Oct. 26,27
474 Springbrook Dr.
washer, dryer,
Hot Wheel Collection,
Christmas, toys,Yu-GI-Oh
cards.
MANDARIN
Kidt Kid sale.
Mandarin
Community Club
12247 Mandarin Rd.
November 2-3.
www. KIDTKID.com
for details.
Orange Park Comm.
garage sale! Cinnamon
Lakes Sat. 10/27, 8am-
12N. Corner of Rampart
Rd & Cinnamon Tea Ln.
Orange Park Community
Garage sale Travis
Trace HOA. Sat. 10/27,
8am-12N. Corner of
Checkmate Ln &118th St
Orange Park VP30
Officer Spouses Club
Yard Sale. 1727 Canopy
Oaks Drive Sat.10/27 8-2.
All proceeds to charity
Southside Moving Sale
8948 Sandusky Ave. S
(Near Beach Blvd ona
SouthElde Blvdi 8am- Sam
Saturday Ocrobar 2/th Living
Room Furniture. TV Enter
toanmeni Center. Kitchen
Ilems. Bedroom Suite,
Linens, Lamps, Figurines.
Household HIems Galore.
Everything Must Go.
WAREHOUSE CLOSING
6120-7 Powers Ave.
9am-3pm dally 504-8282
Westslde Comm. Garage
Sale! Spring Branch
HOA Sat. 10/27, 8am-12N
Corner of Normandy &
Spring Branch Dr.
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Placel
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA



BANANA PLANTS
1' to 20' very pretty,
easily maintained,
you dig & haul.
FREE call 771-0457


AIR
COMPRESSOR
portable, 12 volt.
275 PSI heavy duty.
Every car/truck should
have one. $18. 268-2482.
BABY ITEMS
Grac o stroller/
car seat, swing,
S high chair, pack
& play, all for $150.00.
Rocker/ glider white
wood, $35.00. Call
771-133/655-1427(cell).
4 HOT SPRINGS SPA
7.5'x7.5' height 31"
Y deep Hydroiet
pump, 4 iets, 300
gallon capacity, seat 4-6
people $750.00 call
771-0457

JVC TELEVISION
36" like new $150.00
. Bicycle Ladies 26"
Kent like new $25.00
317-0680 anytime.
NORTH SCALE
TRAIN
Layout w/3 train
sets- $450, Thomas
Table w/ layout- $225.
1940's Vanity- $125.
Call 386-447-8840
TRUCK TOPPER -'05,
white Century, for
Dodge Ram 1500 quad
cab. $1000 abo. 226-9177
WATERBED
Queen, light oak,
Ssix drawer
pedestal shelf
headboard- $150.00.
Computer desk- $50.00.
Aluminum rims 16"
$250.00 386-8154

PAGAN &WICCAN

Boos - Supplies

EARTH GIFTS

1951SmsOMSi0(9404389-3690




PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA
YAMAHA/FREE PRICE LIST
WHOLESALE. 7140141

NEW AGE BOOKS MUSIC
GIFIS & MORE









4 Nordic Trac CX925
Eliptical trainer.
" Like new with 1
S year warranty.
$300 OBO. Call 505-130r
. Goodyear Eagle.
Great for a table
base or display. $30.00
call 268-2482


BOSTON TERRIERS -
AKC, $400, taking $100

CKC Toys, HC, $200-400.
Reba 633-9839
Cockapoo Male For Stud.
1 year. Cream color, H/C
shots up to date. Exc
disposition. 904-235-9245
COLLIES "LASSIE'S
PUPS" Health cert.
avail. Sables & Tri's
3M/5F. Call 904-829-6032
Dachshunds Mini AKC,
Puppies $200.
1M/2F Call 904-2134376
LAB PUPS AKC SHOTS,
WORMED, POP $250.
Mandarin 904-262-6751
LABS AKC PUPS
7 weeks, Blondes, shots,
$300. 5M /3F
912-632-7959 / 912-288-0479
MALTIEPOO -1 M, DOB
9/25/07. shots/wormed,
Vet cert $450 924-0055
PEACOCKS
Free peacocks
adult -you catch
call 612-6646

RAT TERRIER PUPS
UKC 4 P, 6 M. $250 Call
904-645-8535 Kim or Rob
Schnauzer Mini pups AKC
$350LTD/$450 full reg.
shots worm 904-879-0383


Wire Fox Terrier AKC
Pups $700. Experienced
breeder. 904-545-1072
Yorkle black/tan male
born on 4/24/07 all shots
$800 firm. 904-568-7826



14.1 Arab Cross Mare
Pony, Not reg. grt w/
kids, always in ribbons,
no vices 389-2009 716-4051
HORSE TRAILER
5-Horse gooseneck 1997
USA, ramps. Exc cond.
$3995. 904-806-3170


Boats
Sailboats
Boat Dockage &
Rentals
Marine Equipment
and Supplies
RV Rentals
RV's and Supplies
Motorcycles/Mini
Bikes
Auto Brokers
Auto Parts
Antiques/Classics
Automobiles
Trucks/Trallers/SUV's
Vans/Buses
$2000 or Less
Commercial Vehicles
Misc. Auto
Autos/Trucks Wanted
Auto Rent/Lease



'06 MONTEREY 290
CRUISER
less than 50 hrs.,
twin mercruiser,
125k loaded- '07 Triaxle
trailer- dry storage,
806-543-4976
16' DIXIE BASS
'92 boat 85 hP
411 Yamaha low hours
$3500.00 call 908-0456
leave message if no home


30001b BOAT LIFT with
cradle & hardware $450.
Call 904-757-4741




2002 Prowler TT 20' rear
bed, frt dinette, cold AC,
cold refrig, no leaks,
awning $6150 386-569-0465
AIRSTREAM & TRAIL
MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS
ALLEGRO MOTOR HOMES
Sales, Service, Parts
J.D. Sanders R.V. Sales
Alachua (386) 462-3039
1-800-541-6439
Attention: Public
Announcement
1 of the Largest Manufactur-
ers in the Country, Gulf-
stream RV, Has Taken
Some of their Lines from a
Local Dealer and Asked RV
Having Fun Yet, Inc. to
Represent them Instead.
Why? Because Our Prices &
Service Are So Good They
Know e'll Move Meore
Product. Shop Us Last & See
The Difference. You Will Be
a Happy Camper.
RV Having Fun Yet
Open 7 Days a Week
614-1 Pecan Park
Exit 366 Off I 95 Next to
Pecan Park Flea Market.
1 Exit N of Jax Airport
(904) 714-9939
COACHMAN 28' 5th
/ wheel- New AC
l heat/ref. No leaks,
Good cond. GCS
$2000 904-284-0047
Fleetwood Mallard '00, 25'
44001bs, qn bed, loaded,
like newly $6900. 262-4616
4, KODIAK 22' 2003
40k mi., shower,
frig./ frzr., micro.,
stove, tv, excellent
cond. $29,900 OBO call
904-215-1961


BOMBARDIER ATV
'06. $4,990 $89/mo.
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
S HARLEY
DAVIDSON '03
I V-rod 3700mi.,
S windshield, extra
seat, H.D. cover, extd.
warr., garage kept.
$13,500.00 OBO Call
904-264-1001
4 HARLEY
DAVIDSON '98
fl Sportster. Bik,
extra seat, H.D. cover,
garage kept. $4.500.00
OBO Call 904-264-1001
, HARLEY
DAVIDSON '07
i VRSCAW V-rod,
1750 mi., blk, extra
bike parts, extd warr.,
asking $16,500
call 904-269-2004

4A HARLEY
SPORTSTER '04
l 883 custom, very
elow mi, great
cond., also included case
of oi1-$7000. Call 716-6853.
HARLEY V-ROD- '06,
Ltd. Ed. paint set never
ridden 228-265-2042
4 HONDA
GOLDWING '81
tL. GL 1100,
4800ml.,full dress,
interstate, cd player.
$1500 Call 904-868-9215
Kawasaki Ninia
ZX636-03' BIk/slvr, pwr
commander, gar. kept.
LIKE NEW & SHARPI
S6000 0BO. 912-667-3987
/ 912-68S-6936 Iv. msg.
or after 3 p.m.
SUZUKI SAVAGE
"94
650cc, 14,800 ml.,
lockable saddlebag/
sissybar bag, wind-
shield crash bar, runs/
looks great, new tires,
recently serviced,
orig. manual/ keys.
$2,200.00 OBO
Call 317-0144/219-4384
TRIUMPH
BONNEVILLE '05
L T100 900cc runs
great, accessories
included. $5500 OBO
Call 635-2510 past 4pm.
VISION CRUISER
S05
S New 250cc only 100
ml. loaded with
extras- alarm, flame
paint, chrome $2000.00
387-9302




4 , Volvo 240
Alternator, tool
t^ pouch car lack.
never used spare
tire, service manuals.
Call If interested 268-2482.

Automobiles


ACURA RL'05
Nav, CD, sunroof,
fuly equipped.
$33,995 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SACURA RL '04.
Nav, CD, sunroof,
like new $19,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
ACURA RL '05
Nay, CD, like new
$32,680 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
ACURA RSX
TYPE S '03
S silver, blk IthrInt.,
6 sPd transmission,
many after market
additions, turbo. $13,000.
Call 908-9323
( ACURA TL '06
Leather, full equip.
$28,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(7\ ACURA TL '06 BIk/
tan, fully equipped.
$27,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� ACURA TSX '05
Black Beautyl
$17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


ACURA TL '06
Value priced at $34,959
Call... 904-724-1080
Brumos Mercedes
Pre-owned
BMW '01
3251 $14,900, sport
package 5 speed,
leather, electric,
sunroof, 80,000 ml.
tinted windows
excellent condition.
call David 589-0192

(7 BMW 3251 '02
Lthr, CD, sunroof,
low miles. $15,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S BMW 3251 '02
$14,990, $249/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
{7 BMW 3261C Conv
'04. Lthr, power top
$23,680 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y CADILLAC CTS
'06. Leather, sun-
roof, fully equip
$27,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE






Mercedes-Benz


3.9%
on Select Certified
Mercedes Benz with
approved credit

1988 SL560
Stock #25526at
Value priced at
$9,959
1999 C230
Sport Sedan
Stock#25673a
KBB retail value
$10,675
Value priced at
$9,959
2002 C240
Sedan
Stock#25618a
Orig. MSRP $33,940
Value priced at
$14,959
2003 E320
Sedan
Stock#u12301
Orig. MSRP $49,875
Value priced at
$19,959
2003 ML350
Stock#25716a
Orig. MSRP $42,620
Value priced at
$19,959
2003 C240
WAGON
Stock#u12281
Orig. MSRP $35,975
Value priced at
$21,959
2005 C230
Sport Sedan
Stock# u12290
Orig. MSRP $34,930
Value priced at
$23,959
2004 SLK230
Stock #u12219
Orig. MSRP $41,890
Value priced at
$24,959
2006 C280
Stock#25102a
KBB retail value
$30,280
Value priced at
$26,959
2004 E320
Sedan
Stock# u12081
Orig. MSRP $51,116
Value Priced at
$27,959
2003 CLK 320
Cabriolet
Stock#25543a
Orig. MSRP $51,725
Value priced at
$29,959
2002 G500
Stock #28526a
Value priced at
$34,959
2004 CLK55
Cabriolet
Stock# u12289
Value priced at
$37,959
2005 E320 cdl
Stock #25680a
Orig. MSRP $66,124
Value priced at
$37,959
2006 E350
Sedan
Stock# U12307
Orig. MSRP $50,625
Value priced at
$37,959
2005 CLK 320
Cabriolet
Stock #u12318
Orig. MSRP $57,410
Value priced at
$39,959
2006 E350
Wagon
Stock#24962a. OK ml
Orig. MSRP $56,718
Value priced at
$39,959
2006 S350
Stock#25478a
Orig. MSRP $57,994
Value priced at
$45,959
2005 S500
Stock #u 12311
Orig. MSRP $59,520
Value priced at
$46,959
2003 SLSO0
Roadster
Stock~u12326
KBB retail value
$62,090
Value priced at
$49,959
2007 CLKSS0
Cabriolet
Stock~u12317
Value priced at
$51,959
2006 CLS500
4dr Coupe
Orig. MSRP $71,460
Value priced at
$55,959
2007 CLK550
Cabriolet
Stock# 25463a
Orig. MSRP $72,988
Value priced at
$59,959


2005 SL500
Stock #u12214
Orig. MSRP $94,710
Value priced at
$64,959
2007 5550
Stock Su12007b
Orig. MSRP $90,025
Value priced at
$75,959
6 others to choose


We have over 80
hand picked
Mercedes-Benz
pre-owned to
choose from

* Car Fax proudly
displayed on
all vehicles


Automobile


\ CHEVY COR-
\ ' VETTE '06 Z06
Red/blk, Nav, fully
equp. $63,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� CHEVY CORVETTE
'06 Z-06 Red/black, 1
owner, Nay., fully
equipped. $64,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY IMPALA '02
Very clean, must sel
fast $4995. Call 403-4413
CHRYSLER PT Cruise
'04 AT/AC, Power pkg
$8995.#T070858A. 389-4561
(7 CHRYSLER 300
Touring '07. Like
new, save thou-
sands$23,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
DODGE CHARGER '07
Low ml, take over pyt,
$239/mo WAC. 403-4413
FORD 500 LTD '05
fLeather, fully equip
$16,995 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
La FORD 500 LTD
Leather, CD, fully
equipped. $15,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD FOCUS '05
$9990, $169/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
� FORD MUSTANG
'98. $10,990, $179/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
FORD MUSTANG '07
Convertible
Hot red! Kelly blue book
$22,900, value priced at
$19,959
Call... 904-724-1080
Brumos Mercedes
Pre-owned
HONDA CIVIC '01 Very
low mi. Must sell fast.
$129/mo WAC. 403-4413
4 HONDA
PRELUDE '94
dark blue $2,695.00
Ran 269-5460
( JAGUAR S TYPE
4.0 '00. Lthr, CD,
sunroof, extra low
miles $10,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
LN JAGUAR XJ8 '04
Like new, only
30,000 miles. $27,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
LEXUS GS300 '06 Super
clean. $33,995. Stock
#R072596A. Call 389-4561
L LINCOLN LS vS '04
fully equipped.
$17,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( LINCOLN LS '04
Leather, CD, fully
equipped. $17,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
LINCOLN TOWNCAR-
'97, 78,500 mi, new tires,
loaded excellent condi-
tion $5500 777-9400
" MAZDA PRO-
TEGE S '03. Lthr,
CD, sunroof $10,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
MERCURY GRAND
MARQUIS GS '99 30K
mi, loaded $6995 389-4561
(7\ MERCURY
N GRAND MARQUIS
'05. Lthr, CD, only
30,000 miles. $13,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN 350ZX'05
Touring Convertible
Kelly blue book $31,390
value priced at $25,959
Call... 904-724-1080
Brumos Mercedes
Pre-owned
I NISSAN MAXIMA
'07 3.5. Fully equip.
$23,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Y NISSAN MAXIMA
'07. 3S, fully
equipped. $22,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
�NISSAN MAXIMA
SL '07. $21,990,
$369/mo 797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
NISSAN SENTRA '06
1.8S, AT, AC, power pkg.
$12,995. #13986. 389-4561
NISSAN SENTRA '07
Very nice, low mi.
$139/mo WAC. 403-4413
NISSAN SENTRA
'04 $6990, $110/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
SNISSAN SENTRA
I SE '06
Auto., 4 dr., a/c,
spoiler, mag
wheels, 6 cd changer.
$13,500. Call 278-7997
OLDS ALERO '03. AT/AC
full power $5995. Stock
#14034A. Call 389-4561
PONTIAC GRAND AM
'04 - V6, AC, TT, power
pkg. $10,995. 389-4561
PONTIAC G6 '06 Very
clean, must sell fast
$189/mo WAC. 403-4413
PONTIAC GRAND AM
'99 Low miles, must sell
fast $2995. Call 403-4413
{ TOYOTA AVALON
XLS '05. Lthr, CD,
sunroof $23,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
n TOYOTA AVALON
'06 XLS. Lthr, CD,
sunroof, only 13,000
miles. $27,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
�TOYOTA AVALON
'00. $7,990, $129/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
TOYOTA COROLLA LE
'02 AT, AC, Power pkg
$8995.#T080329A. 389-4561
TOYOTA CELICA '05
Low ml, loaded $16,488
Stock#T072852A. 389-4561


7 ACURA MDX '02.
Leather sunroof,
white/tan, fully
equip, Touring Edition.
$17,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y CADILLAC
ESCALADE '04
Leather, CD, only
30,000 miles. $27,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(y CADILLAC
ESCALADE EXT
'05. Lthr, CD, 2
DVD headrests, bik/tan,
like new, only 30,000
miles $32,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY AVALANCHE '03
Excellent condition. Only
$299 down. 389-7700
CHEVY COLORADO '06
Auto, very clean, must
sell fast $9995. 403-4413
Chevy SIlverado 05
Ext. cab, V8, AT, PS,
PW, tow pkg, 48K miles,
charcoal grey,
Larry 904-813-1242
CHEVY SILVERADO
-'04, 36k ml, clean, lots
of options, must sell
$16,500 220-6523
f CHEVY SIL-
VERADO '04 SLT
only 30,000 miles,
4x4, tonneau cover
$23,980 $998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY SILVERADO '05
Crew Cab Dually. 6.6
liter diesel, leather,
onstar, captains chairs,
loaded. $35,990
Call 904-797-4443
or 904-669-2358
CHEVY SUBURBAN 2s00
'98 Fully loaded. $5995
#T071372B 389-4561
CHEVY TAHOE '04
LT, leather, CD,
sunroof, like new
$19,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY TAHOE '03
$13,990, $229/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
'04. EZ Financing. Ride
w/only $299 dwn. 389-7700
CHEVY Z71 Pickup
'97. $3990, $79/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
DODGE LARAMIE
1500 4x4 '98. $9990
$169/mo 797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
(7 DODGE RAM 1500
'05. Hemi, 4dr, like
new $17,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
DODGE RAM 2500 '06
5.7 Hemi, only 7K miles,
tow pkg. $22,990
Call 904-797-4443
or 904-669-2358
DODGE RAM 1500 '04
Lifted 4x4, ready to take
off road, only $499 down
Call 389-7700


FORD EXPEDI-
TION '05 XLT.
Lthr, CD, 3rd row
seat $20,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD EXPEDI-
TION '99. $9,990,
$169/mo 797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
4 FORD
EXPEDITION'97
1 106,000 ml.
power windows and
seats;chrome running
boards;$5500 OBO
call 707-1865

FORD F-250 Super
Cab Lariat 2006 DIE-
SEL. Automatic, FX4 off
road pkg, 4X4, Factory
trailer brake control,
and Class 5 towing
package, reverse aid
sensor, bed liner, short
wheel base.VERY LOW
MILES. Arizona Beige/
Tan Leather.
"WON'T LAST"
Call... 904-724-1080
Brumos Mercedes
Pre-owned
FORD F-350 Crew
Cab Lariat 2008
With a 4" lift, DIESEL,
Automatic, 4X4 off road
package with traction
control, Factory trailer
brake with a Class 5
towing package and
auxiliary use switches,
electric rear window, 6
Disc CD changer, Home
Link garage door
opener, 325/65/R18 BaJa
ATZ Tires with Chrome
MOTO Metal wheels,
Bed extender, and more.
Dark Stone with gold
bottom/ Tan Leather.
APMUSTSEE!!!!
Call... 904-724-1080
Brumos Mercedes
Pre-owned


LEASE SPECIALS
'07 FORD EXPLORER Eddie Bauer
4K miles, loaded, red, loaded. $229/mo*
Special lease price
'06 PONTIAC VIBE GT
13k miles, black, leather, sunroof $249/mo*
Special lease price
'04 DODGE DURANGO SLT 4x4
Special lease price $268/mo*
'04 BMW 325i
White, Sedan. Special lease price $375/mo*
'04 BMW 325ci
White, Cabriolet. Special lease price $399/mo*
'06 CHEVY CORVETTE
Z51 performance pkg, DVD/Nav, 6spd $498/mo*
'06 CHEVY CORVETTE
Like new, 2K miles, auto, red $579/mo*
Special lease price
* Lease for 36 months 12,000 miles per year with a
$2750 cap reduction plus $795 acquisition fee, $0
security deposit with approved tier one credit.
Plus tax, tag, title and administration fees.

Bru osPorch

904-54-902


CADILLAC DTS '06
Only 15,000 miles,
like new $28,990

998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SCADILLAC CTS '06
17065Black, leather, newD,
sunroof. $27,680
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
/7CADILLAC XLR '06
17,065 mi, like new
$57,980 $998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY CAVA-
LIER '02. $6990,
$110/mo 797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
CHEVY CAMARO
'91
Prostreet BBC
- TH400 4 link tubbed,
new motor, trans.,
street car, must sell
$14,995 904-449-6383


TOYOTA CAMRY '01
Alloys, at/ac, pwr pkg.
$7995. #T080153B 389-4561
TOYOTA COROLLA '01
Very clean, low miles.
$4995. Call 403-4413
TOYOTA COROLLA
'04. $11,990, $189/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
VOLKSWAGON BEETLE
2001 - 5 speed, coupe, 2D
GL, leather seats, AM
/FM CD, Yellow, cruise,
power windows /doors,
private $11,000. 491-7996.
VOLVO S-40 - 2.41, '04.5,
silver/gray Ithr, all opt,
outstanding cond, warr,
$16.9k firm. 838-4915
VW BEETLE '04 Conv.
Leather, loaded. $14,995.
Stock #13952. 389-4561
7 VW BEETLE .07
Conv. Leather, CD
$22,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
VW BEETLE '05
Cabriolet Turbo
Kelly blue book $23,470
value priced at $18,959
Call... 904-724-1080
Brumos Mercedes
Pre-owned

Military and Non Military
Better Service,
Better Warranty,
Better Vehicles
Equals
Better Prices
angeloautowholesale.com
(904) 662-0726


miles mint car~imi.i iv9'
an Dr./e Oul s?7. ,"0
(y JEEP GRAND CHEVY EXPRESS '07
CHEROKEE C .500 Pr, o- I i�ti. 9153
OVERLAND '04.
Leather, CD, fully equip. CHRYSLER 300 '07 L.
$20,980 998-0012 ne .1. , I.oaa e. or.c. a
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE ,o -CIl I i9.900 36 "
FORD CARGO VAN '05
\ *JEEP GRAND 4.6 V8, AT/AC, pwr
eS p CHEROKEE equipment, cargo cage
Overland '04. Fully with door. 114,990
equip $20,890 998-0012 Call 904 797.4443
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE or 904-669-2358
LINCOLN NAVIGATOR FORD MUSTANG '04
'03 leather loaded, low mi Zero down, EZ financing
Only $500 down. 389-7700 Ride today! Call 389-7700


FORD F350 '05 SUPER
DUTY DUALLY 6.0 liter
diesel, Super Cab with
captains chairs. $25,990
Call 904-797-4443
or 904-669-2358
FORD RANGER '02
XLT, extra cab,
Tonneau cover, V6,
267K mi., $9450 OBO.
276-0426 Orange Park.
FORD RANGER '02 Must
sell-moving, take over
payments $129/mo WAC.
Call 403-4413
GMC DENALI '07
Value, priced at $39,959
Call... 904-724-1080
Brumos Mercedes
Pre-owned
SGMC YUKON '05
Fully equipped
$22,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
GMC YUKON DENALI
'06 Loaded, leather, must
sell $33,900. Call 389-7700
( HONDA RIDGEL-
INE RTL, Ithr, sun-
roof, CD. $25,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
HONDA RIDGELINE '06
Black, 4x4, EZ financing
$199 down. Call 389-7700
HUMMER H2 '03 Loaded.
EZ financing $399/mo.
Call 389-7700
HYUNDAI TIBURON '04
Black, very clean, low
mi $189mo WAC 403-4413
INFINITI QX56 '05
radio, white/tan.
$40,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
INFINITI QX56 '06
Nay, XM, DVD,
wht/tan. $40,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
ISUZU RODEO '99
V6 141,000K,
factory alarm, all
power, new tires,
auto cruise, a/c, $3800
777-8610 leave message

,ISUZU TROOPER
'98
500 miles on 3.5L
Rebuilt engine
88,000 on vehicle. Gray
leather must sell $7,200
386-8154


MERCURY MOUN-
TAINEER '04. Excellent
condition, low miles
$299/mo. Call 389-7700
NISSAN ARMADA '04
Fully loaded. Wont last,
only $22,100. 389-7700
NISSAN FRONTIER XE
'97 Low miles, AC. $2995.
Stock#T072894A. 389-4561
SNISSAN TITAN '04
Fully equipped.
$19,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN TITAN '04
$15,990, $259/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
ry TOYOTA
RUNNER '06
Wht/ gray, fully
equip $23,890. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
TOYOTA4RUNNER
'03. $16,990 $279/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
STOYOTA HIGH-
LANDER '05. Only
26,000 miles, like
new $19,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
TOYOTA RAV4 '03. AT,
AC, power pkg. $13,995.
Stock#T080393A. 389-4561
TOYOTA RAV4 '01
$9,990, $169/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
TOYOTA SIENNA
'03. $13,990 $229/mo.
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
TOYOTA TUNDRA
'03. $12,990, $199/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
TOYOTA TACOMA
'04. $11,990$189/mo
' 797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
TOYOTA TUNDRA '06
XSP Off Road, leather,
NAV, DVD, only 2K
miles. $34,990
Call 904-797-4443
or 904-669-2358
( VOLVO XC90 '04
Lthr, CD,sunroof,
silver/beige, only
45,000 miles $24,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE



BUICK LESABRE '00 J:K


FORD TAURUS '06 Low
miles, EZ financing. Only
$200/mo. Call 389-7700

( HONDA ODYSSEY
EX '05. Lthr, CD,
sunroof. $23,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
HYUNDAI ELANTRA '02
Leather, loaded, sunroof,
low mi. $199mo. 389-7700
JAGUAR S-TYPE '01
Luxury for less. Must see
$12,500. Call 389-7700

KIA SEDONA '05 Auto,
loaded. $9995. Stock
#14016A. Call 389-4561
MAZDA MPV '03 Have a
big family, get low pay-
ments $199/mo. 389-7700


s7.8 Billion


The economic impact of the

military in Northeast Florida

and Southeast Georgia is

$7.8 billion.


Local businesses benefit from the military and civilian personnel who

buy and rent homes and who purchase goods and services. Let them
know what your business has to offer by advertising in one or all of
the military publications distributed at the local bases in the area.

For advertising
information, -'..
please call (o' Q
904-35-4336. 1 -
Fax 9044Mo-36 230. l


jI iffiews Mirror Per.iscope


AUTOMOTIVE DIRECTORY


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600



AUDI JACKSONVILLE
4660-100 Southside Blvd. 565-4000




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



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



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


BOARD FORD
St. Augustine 353-6797
Forida s Super Duly Headquarters

PAUL CLARK

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

GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502

MIKE SHAD FORD

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

MIKE DAVIDSON FORD

AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060

MIKE SHAD FORD

OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673

W-17'ailasi


[ I .T NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy. 854-4826
CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC COGGIN GMC TRUCKS
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111 9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310
NIMNICHT CADILLAC ARBER GMC TRUCKS
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700 GARBER GMC TRUCKS
PARKER CADILLAC Green Cove Spdngs 264-4502
283 San Mar, StAug (904)824-9181


COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES
10880 Philips Hwy. 260-7777

CREST CHEVROLET
8281 Merrill Rd. 721-1880
GARBER CHEVY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
GORDON CHEV
1166 Blanding Blvd. 272-2200

JERRY HAMM CHEV
2600 Philips Hwy. 398-3036

PINEVIEW CHEVROLET
Macclenny 259-6117


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



LAND ROVER JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500



LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000



NORIH FLORIDA LINCOiLNMERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 6424100

GRIFFIN UNCOLN MERCURY
7447 Blanding Blvd. 777-3000



LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE
w1 w.lotusojacksonville.comr
11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992



TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911

MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600


*'IJ.N~l.MJ.J


1COGG1IN3HAlAt i AlvAd5 C BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
11003Atlantic Blvd. 565-8800 10231 Atantic Blvd. 724-1080

COGGIN HONDA 1023Alant d

OF ST. AUGUSTINE
2898 U.S. Hwy S. 1-800-456-1689 TOM BUSH MINI
DUVAL HONDA 9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900 ti|[ .4j :.i

LOU SOBH HONDA

OF THE AVENUES CITY MITSUBISHI
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300 .clyautonotive.co565-2489

LUCAS HONDA OF JAX CITY MITSUBISHI
7801 Blandino Blvd. 269-2277 .A..... ..


0 f UIRAI IE NAR
7505 Blandin Blvd. 779-8100


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




SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE
10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-6455




KEN CHANCE SUZUKI
1285 Cassat Ave. 389-7700
CITYSUZUKI
10585 AtlanticBlvd. 998-7111
www.cityautomotive.co0m




ARLINGTON TOYOTA
10939 Atlantic Blvd. 302-6762
COGGIN TOYOTA. AVENUES:
10564 Philips Hwy. 262-0338
KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA-
6501 Youngennan Circle. 771-9100-
LIGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
2995 U.S. 1 South St Aug.
800-622-4888 or 904-797-8800
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassat Ave. 3894561



VW OF ORANGE PARK
1481 Wells Road 269-2603
O'STEEN VW
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100
TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 7250911



O'STEEN VOLVOO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486

11 ifgj I "


GEORGE MOORE CHEV HYUNDAI www.cyautomotve.com PROFESSIONAL
711 Beach Blvd. 24M-8282 of ORANGE PARK .AMTO LEASING
NIMICHT CHEV of ORANG 10231 Atantc Blvd. 722-1694
1550CassatAve. 387-4041 7600 Blanding Blvd. 899-0900 COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTICanc Blvd 722-16
KEY HYUNDAI 10600 Atlantic Blvd. 642-7900 P -iN
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060 COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES VEIlC

ATLANTIC CHRYSLER 0 nii 10859 Philips Hwy 880-3000
2330 USi South 354-4421 MIKESHAD NISS OF JAX BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
R ATLANTIC INFINITI 1810 CassatAve. 389-3621
CARUSO CHRYSLER 10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200 www.beachblvdautomotive.com
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300 PARKER NISSAN 6833 Beach Blvd 7243511
FRANK GRIFFIN '27-55ssus Ilo.IStAug. W904-79B4-9990TR4

Chrysler of Orange Park CITY ISUZU MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
11S 21,,,3l3 PHn nqn 105M Atlantic,. B, 9 .7111 1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400 PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER


ihJ T1Dos nu. "I 1 VWwiu N WDivU. VI-[i II
GARBER CHRYSLER www.ctyautomotlve.com
Green Cove Spdngs 264-2416 1 1MQ M t

MIKE SHAD JAGUAR JACKSONVILLE
CHRYSLER JEEP 11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792

RICK KEFFER ATLANTIC JEEP
1-95 Exit 129, Fem Bch. 2330USSouth 354-4421
1-800-228-7454


ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 USI South 354-4421
JACK CARUSO
REGENCY DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 642-5600
GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fem 8ft. 1-800-228-7454
WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561


CARUSO JEEP
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300

FRANK GRIFFIN

Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033

MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP

ON CASSAT
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fem Bch. 1-80-228-7454



RAY CARTER KIA
6373 Blanding Blvd. 771-6078


COGGIN PONTIAC-GMC
9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310

GARBER PONTIAC
Green Cove Springs 264-4502

NIMNICHT PONTIAC - GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy. 854-4826




BRUMOS MOTOR
CARS INC.

10100 Atlantic Blvd. 725-9155



ROLLS ROYCE-ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
LongwoodiOrando R 407-339-3443




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


10211 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080

Lexus of Jacksonville

Pre-Owned Center
10384 Atlantic Blvd. 9980012

Tom Bush BMW
9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381

Tom Bush Autoplex
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877

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






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

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


C I03
/^qc -a


IS


MAZDA MPV '96
V6, 4dr, 141,000 mi.,
S great cond., pwr
wlnd./locks, 4x4
trailer hitch, daily
driver. $3,000/OBO.
Call 904-783-9165 Iv.msg.

MAZDA RX8 '04
Fast, 5spd. Won't last
long! $15,900. 389-7700

MERCEDES ML320 '03
Loaded, clean, custom
rims,only $17,550 389-7700

PLYMOUTH
VOYAGER '95
very good cond.,
a/c, integrated child
safety seats. Asking
$2,000 willing to
negotiate 786-3691

PONTIAC G6 '07 Low
miles, sporty 4dr, $199
down Drive Out. 389-7700


VW CABRIO '01 Convert-
ible. Only 44K miles, only
$99dn. Call 389-7700




TOYOTA COROLLA
'98.$1990
Lighthouse Toyota





4 CAR TRAILER
16 ft. long w/ dove
toil, ramps & "Z"
track on deck for
tie down. $1800.00
424-7538


I


I: ri rNDA1I




JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVIII.I, Thursday, October 25, 2007


~' ~.


e Heat Sae


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
We beat big City Prices


ennett


Chrysler


(912) 729-7100


20 out of a 100


The military community makes up


20 percent


of the total population for Northeast Florida
and Southeast Georgia. That means that 20
out of every 100 people you meet are some-
how connected with the military.


Get your message to them by
one or all of the publications


advertising
distributed


the local bases in the area.


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


rTs N5 MAYPiRT. FLRIA THEop
SAFFO Perisco0pe
r r o I.K.f . .TY.. ..E..IA


I,= _m
,/ ",
K..;


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23


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24 JAx AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, Thursday, October 25, 2007


I Le


! .' '. Cogginauto.com

r-


18 Dealerships, 22 Banks and 4500 New and


Used Vehicles All At One Convenient Location...


o@cogginauto com
^Mii~B!B8aB!S�3��ia~!S*�ati '<�-K7.


' At Cogginauto.com, you'll find every
tool you want for researching your next vehicle.
With over seventeen Florida dealerships represent-
ing most major import and domestic lines, you'll
never have to leave cogginauto.com to find the
information and the vehicle you want
In addition to an online inventory
of over 2500 new cars, trucks, minivans . _ W !
and sport utilities, you'll see our entire
inventory of used cars. With each vehicle
listing you will find: the features, options, ,
accessories and a 360 degree photo spread.
Cogginauto.com has one of the largest
.?4 l, online databases of vehicles, and is also home
. to some of the web's best finance tools: pay-
S w ,ment calculators, lease vs. buy comparisons,
reverse payment calculators. These finance
tools will tell you exactly how much you can afford and how to make the
most of your money.
Plus, you can apply for financing on-line and
acquire the best current finance rates on the
market Even if you've had troubled credit
history, with Coggin's enormous buying power,
we can help you get affordable financing on a
quality vehicle.
And its doesn't end there.
After you find the vehicle you want and get approved for the financing
you need all from the comfort of your home or office - we'll complete your
purchase online and deliver your new or used vehicle directly to you.
Buying has never been easier.
' -t-r--.te. . ,.:., ,,


-7-- I- ..A- *.. 7' -


zI


S


27
*i.7--


------------------------------------------------ -------------------------- -- -
SaaTAKE AN ADDITIONAL


*250 OFF
Must present coupon at time of purchase at Coggin Automotive Group dealership. Valid 30 days from date
of publication. Only one coupon per customer.
-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Find The Right Vehicle

RFind The Right Financing


And The Guarar


904-724-2310


904-565-8800


-262-


904-642-7900


904-723-


904-777-999


904-353-1664


904-260-7777


904-880-3000


904-288-8870


A


?d Lowest Price


~~~~~""


----- ^I'


;'.^




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