Title: Mirror (Mayport, FL)
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 Material Information
Title: Mirror (Mayport, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Naval Station Mayport, Public Affairs Office
Place of Publication: Jacksonville, FL
Publication Date: January 4, 2007
Copyright Date: 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville -- Mayport Naval Station
Coordinates: 30.391944 x -81.423611 ( Place of Publication )
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Bibliographic ID: UF00098614
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Mayport Celebrates The Holidays, Pages 4-5


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SNS MAYPORT. FLORIDA


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Health Clinic

Closes For Drill
Naval Branch Health
Clinic Mayport will close
Jan. 19 at 11 a.m. to par-
ticipate in a Naval Hospital
Jacksonville disaster drill.
TRICARE Prime patients
requiring non-emergency
care during the afternoon of
the drill should:
Call the Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Nurse Call-
Line at 1-800-529-4677, and
select the option for "Prime
to speak to a registered
nurse."
Or contact the Clinic's
Command Duty Officer at
(904) 270-4444 for further
assistance with medical or
dental concerns.


Help Sailors File
Their Taxes
Volunteer Income Tax
Assistance (Vita) Training.
The Naval Legal Service
Office is running a tax cen-
ter on board Naval Station
Mayport. Volunteers are
needed to help run this
important quality of life pro-
gram.
All volunteers will attend
Volunteer Income Tax
Assistance (VITA) training
Jan. 8-12, 2007. This five-
day course is taught by IRS
instructors, and will provide
VITA representatives with
the knowledge to electroni-
cally prepare federal income
tax returns on the 1040EZ,
1040A, and 1040.
Commands should only
send personnel that will be
allowed no cost TAD orders
from mid January until
the end of April 2007 for-
full time service at the Tax
Center.
If you are interested in
volunteering for the Tax
Center, please notify your
chain of command and then
contact the POC below.
Retirees and dependents
are also encouraged to vol-
unteer. Point of contact is
Lt. Deborah Loomis at270-
5445, ext. 3027 (Deborah.
loomis@navy.mil) or LN1
Cole at 270-5445, ext.3016
(cynthia.d.cole@navy.mil).


By Bill Austin
Staff
Work on Mayport's new-
est BEQ began on Dec. 12
with a turn of a ceremonious
shovel during a groundbreak-
ing ceremony attended by the
Assistant Secretary of the Navy
(Installations and Environment)
B.J. Penn.


Penn, is responsible for for-
mulating policy and procedures
for the effective management
of Navy and Marine Corps real
property, housing, and other
facilities.
The BEQ will consist of 78
two bedroom two bathroom
apartments with a full kitchen,
dinning area and washer and


Gumbleton New
By Staff have been entrusted in the pur-
During a change of command suit of these goals."
ceremony flanked by squadron Gumbleton, who hails of
personnel standing tall in ser- Falmouth, Mass., graduated
vice dress blues, Cmdr. John E. from Norwich University in
Gumbleton relieved Cmdr. Jeff 1989 with a Bachelor of Science
Hughes as the new command- Degree in Environmental
ing officer of HSL-48. Engineering. He was commis-
"I am truly pleased for the sioned an Ensign upon comple-
opportunity to come back to tion of the NROTC program and
Mayport," said Gumbleton. "My reported directly to Pensacola,
wife and I are on our fourth stint Florida for flight training. He
here in Jacksonville. None of was designated a naval aviator
those tours were consecutive, in October 1990.
so we were able to move back Gumbleton then reported to
several times. Jacksonville and HSL-40 in Mayport, the East
the beaches is the place we call Coast SH-60B fleet replacement
home and it is always a plea- squadron. After leaving HSL-
sure to return. Returning for 40, he reported to the Swamp
this tour was doubly special, Foxes of HSL-44. While at
because it was the culmina- HSL-44, he deployed to the
tion of much effort and work- Persian Gulf in USS Samuel B.
ing with the Vipers of HSL-48 Roberts (FFG 58) and served
as their Executive Officer has as detachment Maintenance
been very rewarding. My focus officer while deployed in USS
while in command of the Vipers Vicksburg (CG 69) to the
will be to concentrate on com- Mediterranean Sea.
bat readiness, the personal and His next assignment was
professional development of in Washington, D.C., at the
my Sailors, and to efficiently
use the nation's treasure that we ee HSL-48 age 6


Changes Made To Gate 5


By Patrick Lackey
; :& Solutions, LLC
Changes are coming to Gate
5 in the near future that will
allow for shorter lines during
the morning rush.
Construction will begin this
month on a new Commercial
Vehicle Entrance. The new gate
will be located south of Gate 5
and accessed from A1A.
All commercial vehicles
should use the new gate begin-
ning March 2007. Commercial
vehicles will still proceed to
Building 48A for inspection
once cleared by security person-
nel.
Upon completion of the new
Commercial Vehicle Entrance,
construction will commence on
the new Gate 5. Gate 5 will be
reconfigured to support three
incoming lanes and one outgo-
ing lane, versus the current con-
figuration of one incoming and
one outgoing lane.
The three incoming lanes will
still be fed by a single turn lane
from A1A. Two lanes will be
designated for right-turn only,
with the remaining lane being
designated for left-turn only.
Construction on the new Gate


-Artist rendition
Changes will be under way soon to Gate 5 with the construction of
a newgate and a new automated verification systemfor ID cards.


5 is expected to be complete
approximately August 2007.
Along with the change in
layout, other significant chang-
es will be taking place. The
method of security personnel
checking ID's by hand is being
replaced a system of automated


verification.
Personnel authorized to use
this gate will be issued creden-
tials that will allow them to
use the automated entry. Each
person will receive a Radio

See Gate, Page 3


dryers. Work is expected to be
completed in March of 2008
according to Cmdr. Stan Wiles,
Mayport Public Works officer.
"These new market style con-
cept apartments will give our
Sailors a sense of home instead
of a bedroom," said Wiles. "You
can't get much better than that."


Comma


BaseHousing


Director Is Best
By Bill Austin *


staff
Mayport Navy I
Housing Director Gail
Washburn is one of the
best of the best in Navy
Housing.
The San Diego native
was recently recog-
nized with her selec-
tion as the 2006 "Navy
Housing, Outstanding
Senior Housing Award"
for being the "best of
the best" in the compe-
tition's senior manage-
ment category.
Washburn is a retired
Army reservist who
has a combined military and
civil service time of more than
27 years. She said her biggest
challenge of the job is keeping
informed.
"There are so many spouses
that just don't know about all
the services available to them,"
said Washburn from behind her
desk at the housing welcome
center. "Many times a service
member will deploy, and think
that as long as their spouse has
housing they are good to go.
There are many programs out
there designed to help," she
said.


nder Of


Gail Washburn
Additionally, her abil-
ity to rally her team to excel-
lence earned the command's
receipt of the Admiral Elmo R.
Zumwalt Award for visitor's
quarter's excellence and cus-
tomer service. When asked to
define why her team is so suc-
cessful, Washburn was quick
to give credit to everyone but
herself.
"The fantastic support we
receive from our residents
and staff is phenomenal," said
Washburn. "They are the ones
that identify many of the proj-
ects we tackle, and I couldn't
ask to be part of a better team."


HSL-48


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams
Cmdr. John Gumbleton shakes hands with Cmdr. JeffHughes after Gumbleton relieved him as com-
manding officer ofHSL-48 during a change of command.



New CO For USS Taylor


From USS Taylor
Cmdr. Kurush F. Morris
relieved Cmdr. George
Davidson Jr. as commanding
officer of USS Taylor (FFG 50)
on Dec. 18 while on station in
the CENTCOM AOR.
Taylor says farewell
to Davidson, a native of
Pittsburgh, Penn., who attend-
ed the University of Virginia
and was commissioned there
through the NROTC Program
in 1986.
His previous sea tours
include: Engineering Repair
and Training officer in USS
Coral Sea (CV 43); Fire Control
officer in USS California (CGN
36); Operations officer in USS
Hewitt (DD 966) forward
deployed in Yokosuka, Japan;
Operations officer in USS Lake
Erie (CG 70); and executive
officer in USS John Young (DD
973). Davidson's next command
will take him to Everett, Wash.,
as the Planning and Operations
officer for Commander Strike
Group Nine.
The Proud Defenders wel-
come aboard Morris. Born in


Cmdr. Kurush E Morris
Mumbai, India, he migrated to
the U.S. at and early age and
hails from Spotswood, N.J. He
attended S.U.N.Y. Maritime
College in Bronx, NY, graduat-
ing in 1988 and commissioned
in the United States Navy
through the NROTC program as
a Surface Warfare Officer.
His previous sea tours
include: Auxiliaries officer
onboard USS Manitowoc (LST
1180); 1t LT and Ordnance offi-
cer onboard USS Stark (FFG
31); Operations officer aboard
USS DeWert (FFG45); and


Cmdr. George Davidson Jr.
executive officer aboard USS
Thomas S. Gates (CG 51).
Taylor welcomes Morris to the
Proud Defender family.
Taylor is currently conducting
a 5th Fleet GWOT Surge deploy-
ment in support of Operations
Iraqi Freedom and Enduring
Freedom, and is assigned to
Coalition Task Force 150 which
currently consists of warships
from Germany, France, Japan,
and the United States Coast
Guard and Navy, and is current-
ly led by a British Commodore.


ILL



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-Photo by Bill Austin
Ground is broken on construction of Naval Station Mayport's newest BEQ during a ceremony attend-
ed by Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Installations and Environment) B.J. Penn, middle. Joining him
with shoveling dirt are Mayport Public Works officer, Cmdr. Stan Wiles, second from left, and NS
Mayport Commanding Officer, Capt. Charles King, second from right, and construction and archi-
tectural representatives.


Dirt Broken For New BEQ


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2 MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007



Street Talk



Do you think rating mergers are a good or bad idea?


owu.s. H vV

OS1 Brian Low
USS Stephen W. Groves
I'm an OS so I'm in one of
the big ones that are merging.
Quartermasters will now be
air control for example and
its going to take awhile for
everyone to get used to. I'm
50-50 on the whole deal.


AT2 Angel Ortiz
HSL-40
It really depends on the
rate. I think it's a positive
move.


I / 1 i
CSSA Shawn Roulin
Oasis Galley
It's not a bad idea; the navy
is moving in the right direc-
tion.


AM2 Eddie Kyles
HSL-60
It's a bad idea. Our rate is
one of the ratings merging
and tests will be tougher.


QM2 Megan Elledge
NS Mayport
My rate is one of those
merging. I guess it's all right
if they divide them up the
way they do FCs.


MA3 William Collins
Security
Sure, it will simplify
things.


By Cmdr.
Jon C. Fredrickson
Director, Spiritual Fitness Division
What a strange thing it is to
begin a new year! It usually
hits us the first time we write
out a check with the new date.
\\o\\" we say to ourselves,
"Is it really 07?"
If we are busy, we let the
thought slide by and after
goofing up the next dozen or
so check dates we effortlessly
glide into the new year.
Not so for someone who had
a bad last year. If there was a
negative, it hits us square in the


face. If we suffered a set back
of any kind; the death of some-
one special; a financial blow; or
maybe something as minor as a
set of orders we didn't like, it
is easy to cast the whole year
as a wash. Forever and day we
will always think of the previ-
ous year as a bad one, no matter
what other things may have also
been a part of that time.
Soren Kierkegaard, a Danish
philosopher and theologian once
wrote, "Our life always express-
es the result of our dominant
thoughts."


2007 MLK Holiday


Observance Set


From CNO
The Dr. Martin Luther King,
Jr., holiday observance will be
held Jan. 15. Since 1986, our
country has remembered and
honored the tremendous accom-
plishments and sacrifices of
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. On
this annual holiday, which cel-
ebrates the life and legacy of
a man who brought hope and
healing to america. All hands
are strongly encouraged to learn
more about the principles for
which dr. King stood and how
these principles contribute to
navy diversity and our strength
as a nation.
The Dr. Martin Luther King,
Jr. Holiday is also a day of
intercultural cooperation to
commemorate the timeless val-
ues this great american taught:
courage, truth, justice, compas-
sion, dignity, humility, and ser-
vice. The
Theme for this year's



Safety
From NAVSAFECEN
Welcome to the latest edition
of the Friday Funnies, still the
world's only message whose
soundtrack could be entirely
composed of the exclamation
"Oops!," one-syllable exple-
tives and sirens.
Ever heard of a RO/RO truck?
Apparently, this stands for "roll-
on/roll-off." Not sure how
many kinds and sizes there are,
and a session of web-searching
didn't help much. Two things
are certain, though. First, con-
tractors were using one at a
shipyard for hauling stuff to a
dump. Second, they figured out
how to make it a RO/RO/RO,
with the final "RO" standing for
"roll over."
Plenty of blame to smear
around after this $35K fiasco.
The driver had had 40 hours
of OJT but wasn't certified.
A coworker had been train-
ing him and had ridden with
the driver for a week, but the
driver had been on his own for
three weeks. The contractor
had a couple of dump trucks,
circa 1986 and 1979, but both
were down for repairs, thus the
substitution of the RO/RO/RO,
which (the report says) had an
impressive capacity of 60,000
pounds. It was not, however,
repeat not, a dump truck.
On the fateful day, the driver
had made two runs to the land-
fill. On the first trip, he got
worried because the truck start-
ed swaying during the dump
cycle. He thought maybe the
hydraulics were going bad. He
mentioned it to his coworker,
who figured it was just a prob-
lem with the load. On the sec-
.ond trip, the load was even larg-
er, and the driver noticed the


observance is "Remember!
Celebrate! Act! A day on, not
a day off."
Another significant milestone in
Dr. King's legacy was observed this
past year as president bush joined
with past presidents and civil rights
activists in the groundbreaking
of the Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
National Memorial in Washington
D.C. This memorial will be the
first monument situated on the
national mall to honor an African
American when completed next
year. For more information on the
memorial visit www.mlkmemorial.
org/.
All commands are strongly
encouraged to increase their
knowledge and awareness of
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
his accomplishments, and his
enduring legacy through pro-
grams, exhibits, publications
and participation in military and
community events.

Mishaps


tires seemed a little extra com-
pressed. When he raised the
load, the truck started to lean to
the right. It didn't then lean to
the left, stand up, sit down, and
yell, "Fight, fight, fight!" No, it
just kept leaning until it toppled
over.
The driver then unbuckled his
seat belt, climbed down the bot-
tom of the truck, walked back to
civilization and found a security
patrol.
The applicable manager
said that "he did not approve
the use of the vehicle although
he did know it had been used
in the past for the same func-
tion." The report says that he
had "expressed concerns to his
staff' about this practice.
Wonder what that means,
"expressed concerns."
Something other than "knock
it off," no doubt. If you total a
truck at a landfill, can you just
leave it there?
A corporal was watching
the tube-a harmless activity,
wouldn't you agree? And he
was eating an orange, which
was nutritious. So how could
anything go wrong? Well,
instead of peeling the orange,
he was slicing it with a knife,
and instead of watching what
he was doing, he was fixated on
whatever award-winning drama
happened to be on the tube at
the time. Pretty soon the liquid
dripping off the blade was a lot
more red than orange, if you get
my drift.


Credo

We need to be aware of what
we think-for as we think, so
we are. Our minds are like
extremely powerful magnets
pulling the reality of our lives
into place. Whatever the domi-
nant thoughts may be, they in
effect create the quality of our
day-by-day living. If we allow
our thoughts to be consumed
with the fearful, negative, and
defeatist ghosts of the past, then
we have decided what our pres-
ent shall be, since our thoughts
determine our reality.
Now, what is so funny is the

Farewell 1
For these past six years, I
have had the opportunity and,
I should add, the privilege to
serve with the greatest military
the world has ever known.
To all of the men and women
in uniform, all across the globe,
I wish it were possible for me to
meet with each of you person-
ally today so I could look you in
the eyes, shake your hands and
express my heartfelt gratitude
for your service, and to give you
some sense of what you have
given me -- pride in our mission
and an abiding confidence in
our country and in those of you
who volunteer to risk your lives
to defend us all.
As I complete my second tour
as secretary of defense, I leave
knowing that the true strength
of our military lies not in our
weapons, but in the hearts of the
men and women in uniform, in
your patriotism, in your profes-
sionalism, and your determina-
tion to accomplish the mission.
President Abraham Lincoln
once said, and I quote,
"Determine that the thing can
and shall be done, and then
we shall find the way." That
remains as true today as it did
during President Lincoln's time.
I have seen countless examples
of this resolve when I have met
with those of you serving in this
long struggle against violent
extremists.
I remember visiting a base
near Fallujah, where Marines
had been engaged in some of
the most intense house-to-house
fighting since World War II. It


Chapel Call
Command Chaplain:
Cmdr. Phil Wyrick
SUNDAY
Sunday School.....................9 a.m.
Morning Worship............ 10:30 a.m.
Protestant Baptism.......As requested
TUESDAY
MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers)......
.....9:30 a.m.
(First and third Tuesday of the
month)
WEDNESDAY
Women's Bible Study........9:30 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal...................7 p.m.
SATURDAY
Men's Prayer Breakfast..........9 a.m.
Youth Group 2, 4....................6 p.m.

Catholic Services:
Sunday Masses.......................9 a.m.
CCD..............10:15 a.m.-ll:15 a.m.

BAPTISMS
Please call 270-5212 to arrange a
Baptism class.
SERVICES
For shipboard and Waterfront
Services, call 270-5403. Personnel of
other faiths seeking contact with spe-
cific religious groups should call the
Chaplain's Office at 270-5212.


Corner


one who is writing this to you about the past can be especially
has often been referred to by destructive, especially if they
his friends as the "King of the are vivid or persistent. We all
Pessimists." Even close family can rise above the conditioning
members tell me that "for a man of the past and choose thoughts
of faith, you don't have much." of courage, of freedom, of com-
Of course, I always respond to munity. We can choose to think
this charge by saying that I am dominant thoughts that will
not a pessimist, but a realist, form the outer, concrete reality
My boast is that "I, unlike the of our lives, and we can do this
rest of you la-la-land people, with God's help.
live in the real world." In the end, there really isn't
Yet, even realists must make such a thing as a bad year. It
decisions about the kind of only becomes bad if we don't
thoughts that we allow our- learn anything from our life's
selves to think. Thoughts experiences. In the face of a


message From SecDef
was two days before Christmas. the Philippines and elsewhere
A staff sergeant asked me why so that your children and grand-
there wasn't a way he could children will not have to face
extend his tour beyond his unit's the challenges that we face
service limit in Iraq. today.
And, I think back to a young This month has two impor-
man I met at Bethesda naval tant anniversaries -- the free
hospital. He was in the very elections of the Iraqi national
early stages of his recovery assembly and the seating of the
from multiple wounds suffered very first democratically elected
in Iraq. He looked up at me with president in Afghanistan's long
a tube in his nose, and he said history. We all remember the
with force: "If only the images of Iraqis proudly rais-
American people will give us ing their purple fingers in the
the time we need, we can do it. air after voting in their first
We are getting it done." free elections and the images
And a soldier I met in of the Afghan girls singing with
Afghanistan not long ago who joy as their new president took
said, "I really can't believe the oath of office. Those were
we're allowed to do something historic chapters in the saga of
this important." Well, I feel the human freedom, and you made
same way. I can't believe I have them possible.
had the chance to be involved in The long struggle we are in
something so important to the is complex; it's unfamiliar; and
safety of the American people it's still little understood, lead-
and the future of our country. ing some to believe that there is
What you are accomplishing no need to go on.
is not simply important -- it is The enemy is counting on
historic, us to falter and to fail. You are
When the cause of human the ones who live the successes
freedom required men and and who endure the setbacks
women to stand on the front of this struggle, who find your
lines in its defense, you stepped daily missions a personal test
forward to liberate more than 50 of will. And you are the ones
million citizens in Afghanistan who, above all, know that the
and Iraq. cause of freedom is well worth
You captured or killed tens the price.
of thousands of extremists -- In 10 or 20 years, when you
taking the fight to where they are talking to your children or
live, rather than waiting for the to your grandchildren, you will
extremists to attack us again look back on your service and
where our families live; and at what you have accomplished
you helped alleviate the condi- with a great sense of pride. You
tions that foster extremism in will know that you were part of
places like the Horn of Africa, a truly proud history. Indeed,


death, we learn to treasure even
more those left behind and make
every moment we spend with
them count. In the case of a
financial set back we learn hard
lessons of discipline and pru-
dent planning. And in the case
of what we might believe to be
a detailer asleep at the wheel,
we learn flexibility, a trait the
Navy likes to see in those it pro-
motes.
"All things really do work
together for good," if we just
believe that and order our
thoughts accordingly.

Rumsfeld
you were the makers of that
proud history and an inspiration
to the generations that followed.
It has been the highest honor
of my life to serve with you
- the men and women of the
U.S. armed forces. You define
the American spirit. You have
helped millions triumph over
tyranny, during this time of
great consequence.
You have my eternal respect,
and you will remain in my
thoughts and prayers always.
May God bless you and your
families, and may God continue
to bless our wonderful country.
Donald H. Rumsfeld
Secretary of Defense

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THE NS MAYPORT, FLORIDA


Naval Station Mayport
C apt. C harles King ............................................................................................. C om m ending O officer
C m dr. Jo hn Lobb ................ .......................................................... .................. Executive O officer
CM DCM Deborah Davidson .......................................................................... Com m and M aster Chief
Naval Station Mayport Editorial Staff
Bill A ustin ............................................. ......... .................... Public A affairs O officer
M C1 Sonja Cham bers ............................................... ...................... Deputy Public Affairs O officer
M CSN Bonnie W illiams ...... .................. ............ ................. Assistant Public Affairs Officer
Paige G nann ............................................................................................................................... E ditor
The Mirror is distributed without charge throughout Mayport's Navy community, including the Naval Station,
on and off base Navy housing areas, and ships, squadrons and staffs homeported at NS Mayport. Copies
are also available at the Naval Station's Public Affairs Office, Building 1, and The Florida Times-Union, 1
Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202.
The deadline for all submissions is Thursday at 4 p.m., one week prior to publication. News and articles
should be submitted to the Public Affairs Office, or mailed to:
The Mirror
P.O. Box 280032
Naval Station
Mayport, FL 32228 0032
Commercial: (904)270 7817 DSN: 960-5226
Commercial FAX (904) 270-5329 DSN FAX: 960-5329
Email: mayportmirror@comcast.net
CO Actionline: 270-5589 or 1 800-270-6307
This DoD newspaper is an authorized publication for members of the Department of Defense. Contents of
The Mirror are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department
of Defense or the Department of the Navy. Published by The Florida Times-Union, a private firm in no way
connected with the U.S. Navy, under exclusive written contract with Naval Station Mayport, Fla. The appear
ance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by
the Department of Defense, U.S. Navy or The Florida Times-Union, of the products or services advertised.
Everything advertised in this 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 factor of the purchaser, user or patron. The editorial content of this publication is the
responsibility of the Naval Station Mayport, Fla., Public Affairs Office.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher. Inquiries regarding advertising should be directed to:
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MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007 3


Gates Sworn In As U.S. Secretary Of Defense


By Sgt. Sara Wood, USA
American Forces Press Service
Robert M. Gates was sworn
in as the nation's 22nd secretary
of defense in a ceremony at the
Pentagon Dec. 18.
After President Bush intro-
duced Gates as "an experienced
and thoughtful leader," Vice
President Richard B. Cheney
administered the oath of office.
Gates was officially sworn in at
the White House earlier today
in a private ceremony.
"It is an honor to have the
opportunity to work with the
people in this department dedi-
cated professionals whose over-
riding priority is the defense of
our nation," Gates said upon
taking the oath at the Pentagon.
The Defense Department
is carrying on many differ-
ent activities, all of which are
important, but the most press-
ing concern is the situation in
Iraq, Gates said. Since being
confirmed by the Senate, Gates


has participated in National
Security Council meetings
on Iraq, received a number of
briefings at DoD, and discussed
the situation and way forward
in Iraq with the president. He
said he intends to travel quite
soon to Iraq and meet with mili-
tary leaders and other personnel
there.
"I look forward to hearing
their honest assessments of the
situation on the ground and
of having the benefit of their
advice, unvarnished and straight
from the shoulder, on how to
proceed in the weeks and
months ahead," Gates said.
The situation in Afghanistan
is also very important, Gates
said. The progress made there
in the last five years cannot be
undone, he said, and the U.S.
and
NATO must keep their com-
mitment to the Afghan people.
"How we face these and other
challenges in the region over


the next two years will deter-
mine whether Iraq, Afghanistan,
and other nations at a cross-
roads will pursue paths of grad-
ual progress towards sustainable
governments, which are allies in
the global war on terrorism, or
whether the forces of extremism
and chaos will become ascen-
dant," he said.
Bush also emphasized that
America is at a time of great
consequence in the war on ter-
ror. The secretary of defense
must understand the challenges
of the present, see the threats
of the future, and provide the
best possible advice to help
direct the nation's armed forces
as they engage the enemies of
freedom around the world, he
said.
Gates is the right man for the
job, Bush said.
"He knows the stakes in the
war on terror," Bush said of
Gates. "He recognizes this is a
long struggle against an enemy


unlike any our nation has
fought before. He understands
that defeating the terrorists and
the radicals and the extremists
in Iraq and the Middle East is
essential to leading towards
peace. As secretary of defense,
he will help our country forge a
new way forward in Iraq so that
we can help the Iraqis achieve
our shared goal of a unified,
democratic Iraq that can govern
itself, sustain itself and defend
itself, and be an ally in our
struggle against extremists and
radicals."
Everyone wants to find a way
to bring America's troops home,
Gates said, but the U.S. cannot
afford to fail in the Middle East.
"Failure in Iraq at this junc-
ture would be a calamity that
would haunt our nation, impair
our credibility, and endan-
ger Americans for decades to
come," he said.
Bush cited Gates' long career
in public service: He started in


Bush Looks To Gates For 'Fresh


Perspective'
By Donna Miles are bright, capable
American Forces Press Service whose opinion i
President Bush said Dec. 20 me," he said.
he's counting on new Defense In forging th
Secretary Robert Gates to Bush said his tc
bring a fresh perspective to the be "to ensure th
Pentagon, and he vowed to con- women wearing,
tinue ensuring U.S. troops have have everything
what they need to accomplish theirjobs."
their mission. "We have an
Speaking to reporters at a ensure our milita
White House news conference, sustaining this w
the president said Gates will haul, and perform
be "an important voice in the tasks that we as
Iraq strategy review that's under said.
way." Bush acknowl
Gates arrived in Iraq today to lenges the troop
meet with deployed U.S. mili- the country staid
tary leaders and troops and Iraqi and believes in
leaders and to assess the situa- doing.
tion on the ground. "I ...want our t
Bush said he considers the stand that we suf
views of commanders on the said. "I believe
ground there "very important" mission I've ask
and wants their feedback. "They is going to be


In


le, smart people
matters a lot to

e path ahead,
)p priority will
at our men and
g the uniform
they need to do

obligation to
ry is capable of
ar over the long
ming the many
k of them," he

edged the chal-
s face but said
nds with them
what they are

roops to under-
pport them," he
that the tough
ked them to do
accomplished,


Charting
and that they're doing good and
necessary work."
Although some Americans
may have wearied of the war
on terror, it's critical that the
country remain committed for
its long-term security, the presi-
dent said.
"It's been a tough period
for the American people," he
acknowledged. "They want to
see success. And our objective
is to put a plan in place that
achieves that success."
Regardless of how that plan


Way
ultimately emerges, it won't
include a rapid retreat from Iraq,
the president said.
"I...know it's the right deci-
sion for America to stay
engaged, and to take the lead,
and to deal with these radi-
cals and extremists and to help
support young democracies,"
he said. "It's the calling of our
time, and I firmly believe it is
necessary."


an entry-level position at the
Central Intelligence Agency in
1966, rose to become its direc-
tor, has worked under six pres-
idents, and spent almost nine
years on the National Security
Council staff.
"Bob Gates' lifetime of prep-
aration will serve him well as
the secretary of defense," Bush
said.
Bush and Gates both praised
outgoing Defense Secretary
Donald H. Rumsfeld, noting his
exceptional leadership during a
time of change at DoD. "Donald
Rumsfeld has devoted decades
of his life to public service,"

Gate
person will receive a Radio
Frequency Identification (RFID)
tag that will be attached to their
vehicle, much like the current
DoD decal is.
A Smart Card will also be
issued, which each person car-
ries and presents to gain entry.
Upon driving up to the gate, the
vehicle is automatically identi-
fied through the RFID tag. The
driver presents their Smart Card
to the reader that is located on
a pedestal. The system matches
the holder of the Smart Card to
the vehicle to which the RFID
tag is attached.
If the two credentials match,
the traffic light turns green and
a gate arm opens, allowing
access. Although the process
seems complicated, the pro-
cess takes only a few seconds
to complete. Security personnel
are still present at the gate if any
assistance is needed. Each ped-
estal also contains an intercom
that will allow communication
with security without having to
leave your vehicle.
More than 1,000 personnel
are to be selected for participa-


T R I C A R E


Gates said. "He cares deeply
about our men and women in
uniform and the future of our
country."
Gates said that defense trans-
formation will remain a prior-
ity for him, and he pledged to
involve in the decision-making
processes those who will ulti-
mately carry out the decisions.
"I return to public service
in the hope that I can make a
difference at a time when our
nation is facing daunting chal-
lenges and difficult choices,"
he said.

From Page 1
tion in the program. These per-
sonnel will be selected accord-
ing to their work location on
base as well as their current use
of Gate 5.
Once the system has been
evaluated and found effective,
the base may choose to expand
the program to all base person-
nel. Only personnel participat-
ing in the program may use
Gate 5 for entry during the eval-
uation period.
All commercial vehicles will
enter through the Commercial
Vehicle Entrance and other base
personnel and visitors will uti-
lize another entry. Anyone may
use Gate 5 for egress.
Beginning in January, person-
nel will be notified of selection
for participation in the program.
Credentials will be issued at
Building 48A. A test reader is
located near Building 48A to
ensure that the credentials were
properly issued and allow for
familiarization of the user to the
gate entry process.
Inputs into the process are wel-
come and will be requested as
this project goes forward.


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4 MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


tJb


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams


Santa and his helper worked tirelessly to hear all the wishes of every child, including little Arianna Gordon.


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams
Lisa Joiner ofMWR helps a group of children make their own ornaments iirth ribbons and paper at
one of the activity tables.


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams
The Stewartfamily poses with Santa at the Magical Christmas Party hosted by MWR.


From MWR
Mayport families were invited to the annual
Magical Christmas, sponsored by MWR and
Navy Federal Credit Union, on Dec. 12 at
Beachside Community Center. Activities included
games, prizes, crafts, pictures with Santa, perfor-
mances by YAC and CDC children, sweet treats
and more.
ITT held its annual Housing Holiday
Decorating Contest on Dec. 12. Judges chose


HT1 Guy and Amy Kuhl as the winners of the
contest, followed by GSE1 Charles Brewer and
P01 Tara and Orland Holt for second and P01
Brian Williams as third.
Santa also made a special visit to the off-base
Child Development Center to talk with the chil-
dren and answer their questions. Rudolph was a
favorite topic, including his favorite food of spa-
ghetti. He also explained how he used a special
key to get into houses without chimneys.


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams
Tiffany Thalman of MWR helps children pick out christmas tattoos at one of the many booths avail-
able with activities for the families.


z


Ctz az~






MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007 5


C9pz 4Caz

Aq t &/Jl(^/fy


-Photo by MC1 Sonja Chambers
ITT held its annual Housing Holiday Decorating Contest on Dec. 12. Judges chose HT1 Guy and Amy
Kuhl as the winners of the contestfor their decorations on England Street.


P" antw


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams
Santa Claus holds Mahlon O'Quinn, 3, as he talks to other children during his visit to the off-base
Child Development Center. He talked with the children about Rudolph's favorite food spaghetti
- and how he had a special key to get into houses without chimneys.


a)6f J


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams
Taylor and Savannah Bean lick theirfingers after enjoying the tasty treats provided at the Magical ( I n iln, ,
party.


-Photos courtesy of USS Carney
Santa Claus holds HMCS Vimoktayon's child during a Christmas party sponsored by the
ship's family support group.


By Ensign Bradley Steidle
USS Carney PAO
USS Carney (DDG 64) family support group
held a Christmas party and breakfast for Carney
families including a visit from Santa Claus for
children on Dec. 9.
Amid the excitement and laughter, 70 children
received a gift and were able to visit with Santa.
Carney Sailor OS1(SW) Marvin Barnes' chil-
dren, Brooke, Brandon and Sydney, attended the
party.
"All my children had a great time and were
excited to receive their gifts," Barnes said. "It


was great to be with my family and other Sailor's
families to celebrate the holiday."
Not only did the Carney kids enjoy candy
canes, but they also took pleasure in listening
to the popular holiday story, /1 the Night
Before Christmas, read by Santa.
Carney's Command Master Chief, CMDMC
Gary Loy, said he enjoyed the festive spirit of the
party as well.
"It was exciting to see Carney Sailors enjoy-
ing the holiday season with their children," he
said. "It shows that shipboard duty is not all work
- there is some good quality family time."


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams
Danae Basil examines her finished christmas card at one of the activity tables sponsored by MWR.
Stickers and paper were provided to the children to make their own cards.
.I OmumZ-iM AdP _L I


Santa and his helpers hand out presents to the children of Carney Sailors.


-Photo by MCSN Bonnie Williams
Members of MWR manned the activity tables, which contained a variety of treats and fun crafts.


()Ia


Jamd






6 MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


HSL-42 Detachment 7 Heads Back To Mayport


By Lt. Mike Perez
HSL-42
After six months at sea
aboard USS Bulkeley (DDG
84) in support of Operation
Enduring Freedom as part of
Iwo Jima Expeditionary Strike
Group (IWOESG), HSL-42
Detachment Seven "Desert
Cowboys" are home.
Led by Officer-in-Charge
(OIC), Lt. Cmdr. Michael
Weaver, and Leading Chief
Petty Officer, AECS Regnold
May, the Desert Cowboys safely
and successfully completed all
missions assigned while operat-
ing in the USCENTCOM area
of responsibility.
Detachment Seven flew more
than 850 mishap-free hours dur-
ing their 183 day deployment,
providing continuous operation-
al support to each Task Force
Commander ranging from the
Horn of Africa to the Northern
Arabian Sea and Central
Arabian Gulf.
The USS Bulkeley/HSL-42
Detachment Seven team was
FIFTHFLT's unit of choice to
escort all high value traffic trav-
eling into and out of the area.
Their flawless execution of
more than 15 strait transit evo-


lutions ensured all cargo arrived
safely and on time to its ulti-
mate destination.
The Desert Cowboys also
supported a variety of highly
dynamic Visit Board Search and
Seizure exercises, establish-
ing and maintaining the Strike
Group's recognized maritime
picture.
Maritime Security and
Maritime Interdiction efforts
constituted a majority of our
team's tasking, and the ability
to provide a clear over the hori-
zon FLIR (Forward Looking
Infrared) image and radar cov-
erage.
Highlights of the Desert
Cowboys' deployment included
the rescue of a distressed mari-
ner in the Atlantic Ocean.
Amidst high winds and heavy
seas, AW3 Johnnie Kelley was
lowered into the treacherous
ocean waters and managed to
swim aboard a disabled sailboat
where he provided critical assis-
tance to a lone British mariner
facing life threatening injuries.
Acting with hoist operator
AW2 Lloyd Goodison, the man
was quickly brought aboard
Proud Warrior 437 and flown
to an awaiting medical response


team on board USNS ARCTIC.
Despite the high operation-
al tempo of ESG operations,
Detachment Seven members
were still afforded time to expe-
rience some great liberty in six
different countries.
USS Bulkeley's port calls
included two visits to the island
kingdom of Bahrain, one visit
to Jebel Ali in the United Arab
Emirates, and visits to Naples,
Italy, Cannes, France, Limassol,
Cyprus and Lisbon, Portugal.
Undoubtedly, the true success
of this deployment has been a
result of the outstanding effort
of our maintenance team led
by Detachment LCPO, AECS
Regnold May. Their efforts
produced an incredible 99.5
percent Sortie Completion Rate
and 98 percent Aircraft Mission
Capable status while deployed
in the demanding FIFTHFLT
area of responsibility.
Detachment Seven maintain-
ers were also one of the most
decorated divisions in the
LAMPS community this year.
They have been awarded more
than 20 individual action medals
and countless quarterly awards.
According to Senior May,
"Detachment Seven is one of


-Photo courtesy of HSL-42
HSL-42 Detachment Seven "Desert Cowboys" are home after six months at sea aboard USS Bulkeley
(DDG 84) in support of Operation Enduring Freedom as part of Iwo Jima Expeditionary Strike
Group (IWOESG).
the finest Detachments that I With deployment finally at home or throughout deploy-
have ever been associated behind them, Detachment Seven ment would have been possible.
with... their accomplishments members were able to reunite Detachment Seven now looks
reflect upon the maturity, dedi- with the family and friends left forward to some well-deserved
cation, and ability of this group behind over six months ago. post-cruise leave and a joyous
to work together towards a com- It is not without their sacrific- holiday season with their fami-
mon goal." es and support that any success lies.


HSL-44 Hosts Jacksonville


County Day School


From HSL-44
The Swamp at HSL-44 was
turned upside down with the
arrival of 67 second-graders
from Jacksonville County Day
School on Dec. 18.
Two busloads of children and
chaperones entered the gates of
Mayport for their daylong tour
of HSL-44, which included a
static display, some simulator
flight time for all children and a
tour of USS Doyle (FFG-39).
After filing out of the buses
the children went up to the
squadron wardroom for some
opening remarks from HSL-44
Commanding Officer, Cmdr.
Gary Mayes, and Executive
Officer, Cmdr. Mike Patterson.
The children were informed on
how the squadron received its
name and given a brief second
grade level description of the
mission of the SH-60B and HSL
community.
The Skipper of HSL-44 took
this time to teach some Navy
nomenclature that would be
used throughout the day as the
kids learned what the head,
deck, bulkhead, overhead, and
second grade favorite, scuttle-
butt were.
After their time with the
Skipper and XO, the children
were then placed under the
careful guidance of their tour
guides Lt. Kevin Brain, Lt.j.g.
Geoffrey Glickstien, and Lt.j.g.
PJ Silva. The children then
went in groups to the static dis-

HSL-48
Bureau of Naval Personnel
(PERS-432) as the postgraduate
school and War College detailer.
Following the bureau's move to
Millington, Tenn., he remained
in D.C and was selected as Flag
Lieutenant to the Commander,
Naval Air Systems Command.
During these shore assign-
ments he earned a Master
of Science degree from The
George Washington University
in Information Systems
Management.
Gumbleton's next assignment
was the "Grand Masters" of
HSL-46 and served as squadron
Quality Assurance officer and
deployed in USS Ticonderoga
as Detachment Nine officer-
in-charge for a five-month
counter-drug deployment to
the Caribbean Sea and Eastern
Pacific Ocean.
Upon his promotion to lieu-
tenant commander, he was
transferred to Newport, R.I.
Attending Naval Command
and Staff College and earned
a Master of Arts degree in
National Security and Strategic
Studies.
After graduation, he returned
to HSL-46 and served as
Operations officer and later
as Detachment Nine officer-
in-charge embarked on board
USS Taylor and deployed to
the Mediterranean Sea as the
United States representative to
NATO's Standing Naval Force
Mediterranean. During this
tour, Gumbleton was selected
as the COMHSLWINGLANT
Officer of the Year.
In 2002, he was selected as a
2002 Defense Legislative Fellow
:and reported to Washington, DC


-Photos courtesy of HSL-42
AW Neeley stand with a group of students in front of the SH-60B
where all the students were able to climb inside.


play, the simulator, and USS
Doyle.
As part of the static display
the children were met by AW2
Patrick Neeley, who informed
the children of his job as a res-
cue swimmer. The children
enjoyed their opportunity to
climb into the Seahawk and sit
in the cockpit for some photos.
At the simulator portion of
the tour the children each got
some time to show off their fly-
ing ability at the controls. This
might have been the most task-
ing job of the day for the two
pilots; Lt. Nicole Wells and
Lt.j.g. Josh Morgan, who sat
for hours trying not to get dizzy
while the kids tried to max per-
form the helicopter.


where he served as a military
assistant to Senator John Warner
of Virginia. Following this
one-year fellowship, he was
assigned to the Appropriations
Matters Office in the Office
of the Assistant Secretary of
the Navy (FM&C) represent-


As an added bonus the chil-
dren were able to take advan-
tage of the generosity of USS
Doyle who gave tours to the
children throughout the day.
The children were taught Navy
protocol on how to salute the
Flag and request permission to
go onboard from the Officer of
the Deck. Each child took this
opportunity to practice render-
ing honors to the flag as they
proudly followed the example
of HSL-44's Lt. Sarah Bedard
as they saluted their way onto
USS Doyle. On board they were
greeted for a tour of the vessel.
HSL-44 and USS Doyle
together teamed up to make this
day fun filled and educational
for these second grade students.

From Page 1
ing the Navy's interests to the
Defense Subcommittee on
Appropriations to both cham-
bers of Congress.
Gumbleton became the exec-
utive officer of the Vipers on
Sept. 15, 2005.


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Sailors from USS Doyle stand with a group ofsecond-graders as they tour the ship.




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MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007 7


Hue City Pays Tribute To A Fine Landin


Pearl Harbor Survivors
By Ensign Shelby Lichty experience to my fellow Sailors."
USSHue Ct, fPAO As the only navy ship participating in the lun-
The commanding officer and crew members cheon Hue City's Commanding Officer, Capt.
from Hue City attended the Boca Delray Navy Michael J. Jacobsen, USN, was invited to speak
League, Pearl Harbor Remembrance luncheon, on behalf of the crew. Jacobsen spoke of the
"Lest We Forget" in Boca Raton, Fla. underlying similarities between the attack on
The event helped mark the 65h Anniversary of Pearl Harbor and the attack on Sept. 11. In many
Pearl Harbor and recognized the 5t Anniversary ways the War on Terror parallels the battles of
of Sept. 11. World War II. The US military is fighting a mul-
In attendance at the event were nine Pearl tilateral war with troops stretched thin. But also
Harbor Survivors and many other World War II like then, today the Sailors and all US troops have
veterans. Instead of being a day of sorrow it was the full support of the American people.
a day of celebration, remembrance and a gather- The conclusion of the luncheon was present-
ing of the "greatest generation." ed by the Baca Raton NJROTC and their Flag
Family and friends of these great men and Folding Ceremony. The flag folding ceremony
Sailors from Hue City were in awe of their amaz- explained in detail what each fold of the flag
ing stories and the heroes among them. represents. Seeing the high school students par-
This feeling was best summarized by BMSN ticipating in this ceremony, and meeting the crew
Eric Santiago, "Meeting the Pearl Harbor survi- members from Hue City gave confidence and the
vors and hearing their stories makes me feel hon- sense of security to the Pearl Harbor survivors
ored to be part of the same tradition that they are and World War II veterans that their country and
so proud of. I would like to attend another event freedom will continued to be protect even after
such as this and would highly recommend this their time. Cutlass 473 of HSL-46 became the first American helicopter t
Defense Service Mashu (AOR 425) on Nov. 22. Detachment N
M, AA FES O ffe 68), conducted a passenger transfer of two U.S. Navy Media S
M arvel, AES Or record the Underway Replenishment between USS Anzio and IL
tofly close aboard all three ships to provide aerial photography o

New Military-Only Comic HL-46 Races To
From American Forces Press Service vicemembers. Max Baker, AAFES chief of


Just in time for the holiday
season, Marvel Comics' "The
New Avengers" and the Army
and Air Force Exchange Service
have teamed up to bring troops
stationed around the world
another free, military-exclusive
comic book.
Marvel Comics, a division of
Marvel Enterprises, Inc., is a
member of America Supports
You, a Defense Department
program highlighting ways
Americans and the corporate
sector support the nation's ser-


"The New Avengers: Letters
Home" is scheduled to arrive
in U.S. exchanges around Dec.
20 and overseas, including the
53 BX/PX facilities throughout
operations Enduring Freedom
and Iraqi Freedom, shortly
thereafter. It's the fourth install-
ment of the military-only comic
book series.
"Due to their limited avail-
ability, collectors have histori-
cally shown great interest in
these special AAFES/Marvel
Comics editions," Army Col.


staff, said. "If the past is any
indicator, 'The New Avenger:
Letters Home' issue should go
quickly."
Available exclusively at
AAFES stores, the newest issue
once again features Marvel's
superhero Captain America,
who, because his regular sup-
porting cast is away for the hol-
idays, is joined by Silver Surfer,
Ghost Rider and special guest,
The Punisher.


By Lt. Matt Mariano
HSL-46PAO
Team "This Won't Take
Long" from HSL-46 proved
their name to be true when they
earned a second place finish in
the MWR sponsored "Xtreme
Challenge" race in Kings Bay,
Ga., on Dec.7-8.
AW1 Guy Touchton, AW2
Rowdy Felder, AW2 Kevin
Ledford, and AZ3 Heather
Schnicker made up the four-
person squad. The two-day
event consisted of a four-mile


canoe, problem solving, a 16-
mile mountain bike, team-build-
ing exercises, an eight-mile run,
a paintball gun marksmanship
competition, rock climbing, and
orienteering.
Trailing the leading team by
almost 23 minutes after day
one, "This Won't Take Long"
pulled together to have an out-
standing second day and fin-
ished just over two minutes out
of first. The HSL-46 team's
overall time of seven hours, 14
minutes, and 20 seconds at the


-Photo by Lt.j.g. Tim Aja
o land on the Japanese Maritime
ine, embarked in USS Anzio (CG
specialists to Mashu so they could
)S Mashu. Cutlass 473 continued
f the event.


'Xtreme'
Southeast region event earned
them a trip to Guantanamo Bay,
Cuba for the Navy and Marine
Corps "Xtreme Challenge"
Championship Race.
All of the members of "This
Won't Take Long" would like to
thank the leadership at HSL-46
in advance for allowing them to
travel to Cuba to compete in the
championships where they plan
on bringing home the first place
trophy.


-"~l~~l%6~~Rg;,d j. est115,l:.


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8 MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


RGB Supports Communi


From USSRobert G. Bradley Public.;, Office
USS Robert G. Bradley (FFG 49) Sailors took
a few hours of their liberty time to contribute to
the Community Relations (COMREL) projects
in Panama during port visits in November and
December.
GSMC Dion Adams organized two sepa-
rate community relations events through the
U.S. Embassy in Panama, in which 25 Sailors
from Robert G. Bradley participated. In mid
November, 14 Sailors volunteered their time at
Casita de Mausi, which is a home in Panama that
assists people recovering from cancer treatment.
The home was established to meet the needs of
people undergoing cancer treatment in a local
hospital.
"Without this home many of these people
would live in the streets between chemotherapy
treatment sessions," Walleska Wagner, People-to-
People Coordinator, U.S. Embassy Panama, said.
"The home was purchased by the parents whose
daughter died from cancer in 1996 for this pur-
pose because their daughter noticed the struggle
these people were going through."
Sailors from the ship and air detachment, HSL-
46 Detachment One, made noticeable improve-
ments by clearing out a drainage ditch surround-
ing the house, cleaning the ceiling of the patio
and carport, and painting the entire front of the
house. Both the Embassy and the Administrator
for the Home greatly appreciate the fact that the
Sailors gave up their liberty to do this work. In
reward for their efforts, the home prepared an
authentic meal. All of the Sailors who participat-


ed enjoyed the event and looked forward to future
community relations work.
In mid December, another group of 11 Bradley
Sailors teamed up again with the U.S. Embassy in
Panama to help malnourished children at a reha-
bilitation center.
"The minute the Bradley Sailors visited the
rehabilitation center, the children were thrilled
we were there," said HM3 Amado Rivera. "We
thought we would do some of the same restora-
tion work like the first COMREL, but instead we
had our hearts on the children. All they wanted
was to have fun and be held by someone."
The Sailors who volunteered in the second proj-
ect did some painting and cleanup work around
the house and spent time with the children. They
enjoyed the attention from the sailors and were
able to eat and rest after a little time playing.
"These events show the true spirit of selfless-
ness in our Sailors," Robert G. Bradley Command
Master Chief, CMDCM Dan Lithgow said. "They
will go weeks without liberty and spend a large
portion of their time off to do a project that they
know little about when they leave the ship. Their
efforts are helping to bridge relations between the
United States and other parts of the world in a
positive way."
Robert G. Bradley is underway conducting
exercises and operations at sea, along with port
visits and events ashore in the U. S. Naval Forces
Southern Command (NAVSO) area of operations,
to foster military-to-military contact with regional
maritime forces in support of Theater Security
Cooperation.'


fIn Panama
-.-.. .....li'~i,-. w


-Photo by IT2 Maximo Benavidez
Hospital Corpsman 3rd Class Amado Rivera holds one of the children at a rehabilitation center for
malnourished children during a visit.


-Photo by CMDCM(SW) Dan Lithgow
Sailors from USS Robert G. Bradley (FFG 49) completed two com-
munity relations projects in Panama in November and December
Seaman Kwame Numapau cleans and preps an area for painting
at a home for cancer treatment patients. USS Robert G. Bradley
is currently deployed for U.S. Naval Forces Southern Command
to the Eastern Pacific area of responsibility in support of Counter-
Narcoterrorism.


-Photo by IT2 Maximo Benavidez
Chief Damage Controlman Roger Astrum helps feed one of the children at a rehabilitation center for malnourished children during a
visit.


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MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007 9




NAVSO Sets Stage For 2007 Engagements


From U.S. Naval Forces Southern Command cises and operations, intelligence shar- Command, h
Pubhc,- ing and security assistance within the Fla., is the N
U.S. Naval Forces Southern region to achieve common goals. Southern Cc
Command (NAVSO) set the stage "TSC is a fundamental part of what Its mission
for engagements and exercises with we do in the maritime environment," and interact
Latin American countries in 2007 with explained Commander, U.S. Naval shape the ma
a series meetings and conferences in Forces Southern Command, Rear Adm. "Our focus
December, designed to strengthen mar- James W. Stevenson Jr. "We oper- been face-to
time partnerships. ate and train within U.S. Southern eral partner
With a focus on Theater Security Command, an area that covers about said NAVSO
Cooperation (TSC), NAVSO staff 16.1 million square miles of maritime Blaisdell.
personnel visited Chile, Ecuador, and domain. Working routinely with our effective yoi
Uruguay from December 4 15. TSC partner nations' civil and maritime establish rel
includes a wide array of distinct efforts, services is critical to maintain mari- that means sp
such as military-to-military contacts, time domain awareness in Southern and South An
humanitarian assistance, combined Command's area of responsibility." a great deal c
training and education, combined exer- U.S. Naval Forces Southern and e-mail, 1


USS Klakring Cheers


headquartered in Mayport,
Navy component for U.S.
)mmand (SOUTHCOM).
is to direct Naval Forces
with partner nations to
ritime environment.
is these past weeks has
'-face dialogue with sev-
nation maritime services,"
TSC Director Capt. Steve
In Latin America, to be
u must make the effort to
ationships in person and
)ending time in the Central
merican countries. We do
)f coordination with phone
but discussion with coun-


terparts in-pe
dialogue and s
trust and coope
The discuss
December in
Operational N;
meetings, which
successful exec
time operation
encompassed
exchanges, train
interoperabilii
al maritime se
NAVSO exer
Puerto Belgra
UNITAS 48-0
planning confe


rson greatly improves will be held in the spring of 2007 off
trengthens the bonds of the coast of Argentina in the western
ration." Atlantic. The UNITAS 48-07 Pacific
ions in November and
s i N a phase will take place in the summer
eluded exercise and
val Committee (ONC) of 2007 off the coast of Ecuador in the
aval Committee (ONC)
h facilitate planning and eastern Pacific Ocean.
;ution of combined mar- "We look forward to a challeng-
is in the region. Topics ing year of combined exercises with
subject matter expert our regional partners," said Blaisdell.
ing opportunities, and "The engagements support U. S.
ty to improve region- Southern Command Theater Security
security. In November,
cise planners were in Cooperation objectives and our discus-
cise planners were in
no, Argentina, for the sions have set us on a path of strength-
7 Atlantic phase initial ening important relations and improv-
:rence (IPC); this phase ing our collective maritime security."


Football Team


By Ensign Carl Amolat
USSKlakrng Public, -i Officer
USS Klakring (FFG-42)
arrived in Philadelphia, Penn.,
after a seven-and-a-half-hour
Sea and Anchor Detail to wit-
ness an enduring tradition on
Nov. 30. The tradition: none
other than the annual Army/
Navy football game. More than
50 officers and crew from USS
Klakring attended the game on
Dec. 2 in company with officers
and crew of another Mayport
based frigate, USS Halyburton
(FFG-40), and the Norfolk-
based USS Wasp (LHD-1). The
crewmembers of these three
ships witnessed Navy's fifth
consecutive football victory
over Army, with a final score of
Navy 26 Army 14.
The Army-Navy game is an
enduring tradition, more than
a century old (the first game
having been played in 1890).
Midshipmen at the Naval
Academy frequently have the
phrase 'Beat Army' embed-
ded in their minds by the end
of their first year. Annually
Midshipmen travel in a con-
voy of several buses in order to
watch their shipmates compete
against their West Point coun-
terparts, braving gusting winds,
cold temperatures, and, at times,
slush and ice. For four members
of the Klakring crew, (Lt. Cmdr.


RM E


CMDCM(SW. I I Richard Dean


Garrett Jones (USNA '94), Lt.
Gilbert Clark (USNA '98),
Ensign Scott Lee and Ensign
Carl Amolat (both USNA '06)
the game was a return to that
tradition. For other members of
the crew, such as SN Connell,
GMSN Alvarez, and Ensign
Griggs this was their first time
watching the Army Navy Game
live.
Klakring crew members, in
addition, participated in many
other activities in Philadelphia.
Such activities included tour-
ing Hershey Park and Atlantic
City, visiting several area
schools, including Overbrook
High School, and attending


- Photo courtesy of USS Klakring
poses with several Navy fans.


the 76ers basketball game.
Klakring arrived just in time
for Philadelphia's Navy
Appreciation Day, to surprising-
ly warm temperatures as well as
warm receptions just off Penn's
Landing. Navy Appreciation
Day passed without incident as
crewmembers from Klakring,
Halyburton, and Wasp con-
verged on Penn's Landing in
their dress blues.
Students of Overbrook
High School were particularly
impressed by three Klakring
members: Lt. Hyde, OSSN
Leadem, and HN Anderson.
Each crewmember spoke to the
school's JROTC unit, present-


Sailors from USS Klakring watch the annual, l ii'y .\aiy football games from the stand while visiting
Philadelphia with USS Halyburton and USS Wasp.


ing a brief lecture on their jobs
in the Navy followed by an
engaging question and answer
session. Hyde impressed the
unit not only with a motivation-
al speech spoken from the heart,
but by besting them in a few
games of basketball.
On Dec. 2, colder tem-
peratures began to set in and
Klakring crewmembers, wheth-


er on duty or on liberty, bundled
into any warm clothing they had
to hand. USS Klakring began its
journey home from Philadelphia
on Dec. 5 with the same seven-
and-a-half hour Sea and Anchor
Detail in much colder weath-
er than was the case when
Klakring arrived in Philadelphia
several days earlier.
Ironically when the USS


Klakring pulled into port on
Dec. 8, cold and windy tem-
peratures greeted the crew on
a far shorter sea and anchor
detail. As Cmdr. Randall L.
Lovell, Commanding Officer
of the USS Klakring remarked
on the 40-degree temperatures
in Mayport, "It looks like we
brought the cold weather with
us."


Honoring Past Shipmates


-Photo by MC2 (AW) Susan Cornell
Eight of the volunteers for the community center computer cove renovation. From the left are Buster
Hunnicutt, Marcus Andersen, Bobby Greenwood, Bob Tonello, Walt Ragland, Larry Kennedy, Andre
Merritt and David Note.


Beachside Community


Center Receives Facelift


By MC2 (AW)
Susan Cornell
Contributor
With a crew of 11 people, the
computer cove in the Beachside
Community Center was reno-
vated in just 10 days, proving
that hard work and dedication
pay's off.
"Without the dedication of the
volunteers this project would
not have been possible" said
Beachside Manager Marcus
Andersen.
The space was given a fresh
coat of paint, new counters, new
wood floors, comfortable chairs,
a laser jet printer and two addi-
tional computers allowing up
to 22 patrons to use the 576-
square-foot space at a time. The
overall project was funded by
MWR and the computers were
donated as part of a sponsorship
program with Bank of America.
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bmithtown, NY 11787
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a CFC participant Provided as a public service


Volunteer service saved MWR
$8,000 in labor cost according
to Andersen. Computer Cove
provides computer access to
an average of 4,000 Sailors a


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-Photo by MC2 Lynn Friant
AW1 Guy Toughton, assigned to HSL-46, passes through side boys as he carries the remains of
ChiefAviation Structural Mechanic (Hydraulics) John H. Kingery as part of a burial at sea cer-
emony. Kingery's ashes were cast off the coast ofMayport.






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10 MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


Beachside Community
Center
Enjoy January at Beachside
Community Center with numer-
ous activities throughout the
month. Stop by and pick up an
event calendar. For Beachside
Community Center information
call 270-7198.
Bo Hogs BBQ at Beachside
CC is now offering an all-u-
can-eat buffet on Mondays and
Wednesday from 11 a.m.-2
p.m. for only $10.95. For more
information call 247-8720.

Bingo
Bingo is held weekly at
Beachside Community Center
from 6:30-10 p.m. Tuesday,
Thursday, Friday and 12:30-4


p.m. Sunday. Thursday is paper
only. Lunchtime bingo is offered
on Wednesday from 11:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. Lunchtime bingo
is paper only with 11 games for
$12. For Bingo information call
270-7197.

Castaway's Lounge
A variety of activities will
be held at Castaways and
Beachside Community Center
throughout January to celebrate
the holiday season. Stop by and
pick up an event calendar.
Every Tuesday night
is karaoke at Castaway's
and on Wednesday nights,
Castaway's shows a movie or
two. Castaway's Lounge at
Beachside Community Center


MWR Happenings

caters to all tastes in music with CPO Club information cal
a variety of bands every month 5431/5432.
and daily drink specials. For
Castaway's Lounge information ITT
call 270-7198. ITT has 2007 Entertain
Books for only $20. ITT is
Foc'sle CPO Club from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Mon
There is no Family Steak Friday or look for the
Night during January. Steak (Recreation Ticket Vehic
Night resumes in February various locations on an
2007. base. For ticket and trip
The CPO Club welcomes mation call 270-5145.
everyone for Wing Night on
Tuesday from 5-9 p.m. Take- Food and Beverage Opti
out wing orders are also avail- Food is available fo
able. Call 270-5432 to place a Hands at the following A
wing order. facilities: Bogey's at V
The CPO Club is open for Harbor Golf Club, the
lunch Monday-Friday from Club, Fast Lanes Grille a
11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Catering Lanes Bowling Center
services are also available. For BoHogs BBQ and Pizza


1 270-



unent
open
nday-
RTV
le) at
d off
infor-


ons
r All
MWR
Nindy
CPO
tFast
* and
Hut,


both located inside Beachside
Community Center.
Happy Hour is offered at
Bogey's Wednesdays and
Friday from 4:30-6:30 p.m. and
Fast Lanes Grille on Mondays
from 6:30-10 p.m. Happy Hour
at the CPO Club is from 4-7
p.m. on Fridays and is reserved
for Chief Petty Officers and
their guests.

RV and Boat Storage
If you need the storage, MWR
is the place for it. Contact
Vehicle Storage at 270-7022 for
space availability.

School-Age Youth Programs
Basketball season begins in
January. The Youth Activities


M WR Sports/Fitness


Sports
The Intramural Sports
Program is on holiday stand-
down and resume play on Jan.
15. For more information on
adult sports programs, call 270-
5451/52.
Runners wanted for the
Southeast Regional Running
Team. MWR needs 5K, 10K,
Marathon or Triathlon runners
who meet the qualifying times
the Navy Regional Team has
openings available. For more
information, contact Rita at
270-5451.
For more information on
adult sports programs, call 270-
5451/52.

Fitness
The Surfside and Gym fitness
schedules have changed. The
new schedule is as follows:
Surfside Fitness
Monday
7 a.m.: Functional Flexbility
and Stress Management
9:30 a.m., Lo Impact
11:15 a.m., Kick, CORE &
More
11:30 a.m., Fitness Equipment
Training
1 p.m., Moms in Motion
4 p.m., Advanced Pilates
5 p.m., The 3B Bur: Balls/
Bars/BOSU (Family Friendly)
Tuesday
9:30 a.m., Resistance
11:15 a.m., BOSU Blast
2 p.m., Fitness Equipment
Training
5 p.m., Kid's Clinic
6:30 p.m., Yoga
Wednesday
8:30 a.m., Fitness for Mature
Audiences Only
9:30 a.m., Intro to Resistance
11:30 a.m., Intro to Pilates
1 p.m., Moms in Motion
4 p.m., Fitness Equipment
Training
5 p.m., Cardio, Combat and
CORE


I U I aCrUC

Sailors'

Families
By Terry L. Welch
Naval Education and Training Com-
mandPublic. ;-,
The Navy League and
Naval Education and Training
Command (NETC) recently
announced the requirements for
applications for the Alaska Sea
Services Scholarship.
The scholarships will be
awarded to the children or
spouses of legal Alaska resi-
dents who are currently serving
in the U.S. Navy, Marines or
Coast Guard (either active duty
or reserve), retired from those
services, or were serving at time
of death or missing-in-action
status. Those who meet the resi-
dency requirement and apply
will be ranked according to aca-
demic proficiency, character,
leadership ability, community
involvement and financial need.
Up to four $1,000 scholarships
are awarded annually.
For complete information
and an application to apply
for the Alaska Sea Services
Scholarship, visit www.
navyleague.org/scholarship/ or
read NAVADMIN 334/06.

SJuvenile
Diabetes
Research
Foundation
JD R F International
dedicated to finding a cure

Thank you for making life-saving
research possible.
Call 1.800.533.CURE
or visit www.jdrf.org.
A CFC Participant.
Provided as a public service.


6 p.m., Mommy, Daddy &
Me (Family Friendly)
Thursday
9:30 a.m., Resistance
11:15 a.m., Sculpt, Step &
Stretch
4 p.m., Pilates with Apparatus
5:30 p.m., Kid's Clinic
6:30 p.m., Yogalates (Family
Friendly)
Friday
7:30 a.m., Fitness Equipment
Training
9:30 a.m. Yoga for Beginners
Saturday
8 a.m., Yoga
9:30 a.m., Kid's Clinic
10:30 a.m., Extreme Circuit
Training for Kids
Gymnasium
Monday
6 a.m., Indoor Cycling
9 a.m., Strength Solutions &
Flexibility Fix-Ups for Injuries
Tuesday
6 a.m., Command Circuit
Sensations
7:15 a.m., Conditioning for
Running
1:30 p.m., Fitness Equipment
Training
5 p.m., Weight Training for
Warfighters
Wednesday
6:30 a.m., Command Cardio
Pump
11:30 a.m., Cycling, CORE
& More
2:30 p.m., Command Cycling
3 p.m., Command Jump &
Jab
4:30 p.m., Sports Performance
Bootcamp
Thursday
7 a.m., Victory PRT
11:15 a.m., Fitness Equipment
Training
4 p.m., Fitness Equipment



******l*fi


Training
5 p.m., Indoor Cycling
Friday
7 a.m., Indoor Cycling
7 a.m., Beach Bootcamp
9 a.m., Strength Training
Basics for Women
9:30 a.m., Strength Solutions
& Flexibility Fix-Ups for
Injuries
Tuesday
A variety of fitness classes
are available at both Surfside
Fitness Center and the
Gymnasium. Classes include:
CORE, Fitness Equipment
Training, Functional Flexibility,
Advanced Pilates, The 3B Burn,
BOSU Balance Training, Pilates,
Yoga, Kickboxing, Command
Cardio Pump, Weight Training
for War Fighters, Strength
Training Basics for Women
and Precision Cycling. Some
classes require advance sign up.
Sign up sheets are located in the
hallways at both facilities.
For information on fitness
classes and programs, call 270-
7718 or 270-7134.

Fast Lanes Bowling Center
and Grille
Fast Lanes Bowling Center
has numerous weekly bowling
specials. Games are only $1
on Monday and Wednesdays
from 6 p.m. to close. Check out
T. G. I. F. where games are $1
and shoe rentals are $1.50 from
11 a.m.-6 p.m. every Friday.
On Saturday from 1-6 p.m.,
games are $1.50 and shoes
are $1.50. Xtreme Bowling is
only $2 Fridays from 6 p.m.
to close and Sundays from 4-7
p.m. Saturday Xtreme Bowling
is $2.75 from 8 p.m. to close.







kCKO'S
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For Fast Lanes Bowling Center
information call 270-5377.

Outdoor Adventures
Dive the Dry Tortugas on
the M/V Ultimate Getaway.
Trip includes unlimited dives,
three nights lodging on the M/
V Ultimate Getaway, round-
trip transportation, all food and
beverages, all air fills and gear.
Cost is $610 complete with a
$100 deposit at the time of reg-
istration. Space is limited. Trip
is Feb. 8-11.
Get your PADI Open Water
Scuba Certification. Cost is
$290 or $320 for guests. Course
includes certification, dive
book, dive log book, dive tables,
professional instruction, admis-


sion to the springs, two nights
lodging, round-trip transporta-
tion and use of all necessary
scuba equipment. Upcoming
dates: Jan. 19-21, Feb. 9-11 and
Mar. 2-4.
For more information, call
Outdoor Adventures at 270-
5221 or 5541.

Windy Harbor Golf Club
Windy Harbor Golf Club is
open seven days a week from 7
a.m. until 6 p.m. Play a round,
practice your swing, take les-
sons or purchase the latest golf
gear at the Pro Shop. Stop in
on Wednesday or Friday from
4:30-6:30 p.m. and enjoy happy
hour at Bogey's restaurant.
Active Duty, Retirees, DoD


employees and dependents can
take advantage of the Twilight
Golf Special where Monday -
Friday golf is only $12 and $14
on Saturday, Sundays and holi-
days after 2 p.m. Civilians take
$5 off the normal rate every day
after 2 p.m. For information on
Windy Harbor Golf Club call
270-5380.

Pool
During December, the pool
is only open for adult lap swim.
Lap swim hours are Monday-
Thursday from 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m. The pool will be closed
the week of Christmas and the
week of New Year's. For more
swimming pool information call
270-5425.


MWR Closes Fields For


Soccer Camp, U


From MWR
Softball field #3 behind the
gymnasium will be closed until
Feb. 3 for the Men's Soccer
All-Navy Camp and re-nourish-
ment.
Fields #4, #5, and #7 locat-
ed behind the gym will remain
open for early morning PT
activity and other usages (reser-
vations for post-PT usage can be


made at the gymnasium). All of
our athletic fields will be under-
going over-seeding and re-nour-
ishment to ensure that every-
one has quality athletic fields
for recreational and intramural
usage. In order to minimally
impact early morning PT train-
ing, and the intramural sports
program (resumes January 16)
we will be closing one field at


keep
a time. These closures will be
posted both at the gym and at
the field being closed. Please
help MWR maintain our athletic
fields' integrity, and maximize
our re-nourishment efforts by
staying off the closed fields.
Please direct any questions
to John Aimone, Athletics and
Fitness Coordinator, at 270-
5451/5452.


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Center is a member of Boys
and Girls Clubs of America
(BGCA). Programs include
Power Hour and Project Learn,
both Monday-Thursday 4-
6 p.m. Fitness Authority is
Monday and Wednesday from
4-6 p.m. Fine Arts is Wednesday
from 4-6 p.m. Digital Arts and
Image Makers are Fridays from
4-6 p.m. Smart Moves is on
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4
p.m. Additional youth programs
offered include daily open rec-
reation hours and activities and
instructional classes in martial
arts, dance and cheerleading.
For information on school-
age youth programs call YAC
at 270-5680/5421 or RBCC at
270-7276/7277.


MEME9


I il[h'l: K lI6111 1161 Iii ,]i 4"111:74 I






MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007 11


Health Beat


Military Health Care Advancing
By Sgt. Sara Wood, USA and Iraqi Freedom is some other surprising statistics: was 12 percent, he said. He
American ForcesPress Service 12.5 percent, vs. 18.6 per- of the 37,058 servicemembers noted, however, that the pre-
The military has made tre- cent for the first Gulf War and medically evacuated from the deployment rate of PTSD was
mendous advances in health Vietnam, and 25.3 percent for U.S. Central Command area about 7 or 8 percent.
care in the last decade and spe- World War II, he said. The of operations as of Dec. 4, 59 To provide better mental
cifically since the start of the killed-in-action percentage percent have been for disease health care for servicemem-
wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, measures the number of ser- and 21 percent for non-battle bers, the military now does a
the top Defense Department vicemembers killed out of the injuries; also, as of Nov. 1, the pre-deployment screening, a
official for health care said Dec. number wounded. war on terror has produced 760 nost-denlovment screening. and


12.
Body armor, eyewear,
new surgical techniques and
improved medical data collec-
tion in this conflict have all con-
tributed to the lowest "killed-
in-action" rate in history, Dr.
William Winkenwerder Jr.,
assistant secretary of defense for
health affairs, said in a roundta-
ble discussion with retired mili-
tary analysts.
The killed-in-action rate for
operations Enduring Freedom


"Basic stuff is making a dif-
ference. Obviously, it doesn't
save every injury, but it miti-
gates a lot of the injuries,"
Winkenwerder said.
As of Dec. 2, 23,119 service-
members had been wounded in
Iraq and Afghanistan, he said.
Of those, 55 percent returned to
duty within 72 hours, he point-
ed out. "People miss that, and
I think it's an important thing,"
he said.
Winkenwerder pointed out


amputees, of which 500 lost a
limb, hand or foot, and 260 lost
fingers or toes only.
A major issue in this conflict
has been post traumatic stress
disorder, Winkenwerder noted.
The best statistics on PTSD
come from an Army study done
on soldiers and Marines return-
ing from their first or second
rotations in Iraq or Afghanistan,
in which the rate of service-
members who screened positive
for PTSD on a questionnaire


a follow-up screening three to
six months after troops return,
Winkenwerder said. This fol-
low-up assessment is impor-
tant, because many troops don't
report problems right after a
deployment, but these problems
surface later, he said.
These extra assessments give
military officials more data to
work with when analyzing men-
tal health trends and developing
new programs to help service-
members, Winkenwerder said.


TRICARE Expands Dental Coverage
From TRICARE under. Program.Once program officers ing anesthesia, children should
The National Defense For TRICARE to reimburse finalize implementation require- start seeing a dentist by the time
Authorization Act of 2007 legis- claims, beneficiaries must save ments, TRICARE will announce their first tooth appears or by
lated a change to the TRICARE their bills for medical care when beneficiaries may submit their first birthday; this helps to
dental benefit to cover anesthe- occurring after Oct. 17, 2006. their bills for reimbursement tth th
sia services and institutional The change in statute does not Implementation requires chang- ree t decay the
costs for dental treatment for include the actual dental care es to TRICARE Manuals and oral diseases. Decay is the
beneficiaries with develop- services coverage through the dental care services contracts, single most common chronic
mental, mental or physical dis- TRICARE Dental Program and To avoid costly and exten- childhood dental disease-and
abilities, and children age 5 or the TRICARE Retiree Dental sive dental procedures requir- it's completely preventable.

DoD Expands Mental Health Screening


Guidance
From DoD
The Department of Defense
has issued improved policy
guidance for military person-
nel with deployment-limiting
psychiatric conditions, and for
those who are prescribed psy-
chiatric medications. The new
policy satisfies many require-
ments established in the 2007
National Defense Authorization
Act signed into law on
Sept. 29, 2006. Section
738 of the law requires the
Department to specify condi-
tions and treatments that pre-
clude a Service member from
deploying to a combat or con-
tingency operation.
"This new guidance will
improve mental health screen-
ing by assisting our physicians
to make the best possible deci-




Happy New Year! I am going
to start this column with a con-
fession; this is the one holiday
article I hate to write. How do
you turn this holiday into a mil-
itary spouse topic? I could write
about partying responsibly on
New Year's Eve, designating
a driver and refusing to allow
friends to drive in an unsafe
condition. But you've heard that
before.
I could write about making
and keeping your New Year's
Resolution. But the reality is
most of us will forget all about
our resolutions by March.
No matter what stage of life
you are in, a newlywed, a new
parent, seasoned mother of four
or empty-nester the New Year
gives us a moment to pause and
reflect. From that reflection
inspiration and direction may
arise.
There is a saying, "If you
don't know where you are going
any road will take you there."
Where are you going? Let me
ask a question if there were
no obstacles to your success


For Deploying Troc
sions regarding the deployment fit to deploy. However, these
of service members who experi- individuals must demonstrate a
ence mental conditions," said pattern of stability without sig-
Dr. William Winkenwerder, Jr., nificant symptoms for at least
assistant secretary of Defense three months prior to deploy-
for health affairs. "Our finest ment. Some psychiatric dis-
clinical experts have worked orders require extensive and
on these guidelines for some long-term care and treatment.
time. We recognize them as These conditions will cause
a major step forward in help- service members to be unfit
ing our Service members and for duty and therefore routine-
physicians. They also address ly processed out the military.
important concerns of mili- Additionally, those deployed
tary family members and of service members with condi-
Members of Congress." tions determined to be at signif-
Early identification and treat- icant risk for performing poorly
ment of mental health prob- or decompensating in an opera-
lems are keys to continuation tional environment who do not
of active service and return to respond to treatment within two
duty. Service personnel with weeks will be returned to home
psychiatric conditions in remis- station.
sion and without duty perfor- While not altering or replac-
mance impairment are generally ing existing accession, reten-


Homefront in Focus

what would your life be like ate, very talented and brill
in 10 years? Would you finish She was a bundle of pote
college? Would you start your but her past seemed to hold
own business? Would you home captive.
school your children? Would My friend, at the age of
you be a full time mother of a began a journey to live lif
large family? Would you be a purpose and make the mo
mentor? the rest of her life. She is
Each day we make decisions a sought after speaker on
that will position us for success topic. Here are her insights:
in our dreams and hopes or sab- *Forgive. We have all e
otage those efforts. The key is rienced disappointment or
to know ourselves, discover our abuse. Forgiveness is the
strengths and weaknesses then step in putting these expert
make each decision toward our es in the past. Forgiveness
goals. not mean what was done 1
I want to tell you about is 'okay.' Rather, it means
a friend. This woman started you refuse to keep a ledgi
life in the midst of adverse cir- wrongs and to replay the m
cumstances. She was raised in tapes of the events. It m
a dysfunctional family where that you refuse to hold it ag
she endured constant men- the wrongdoer. Unforgive
tal cruelty. As a teen she was affects our health, both men
the victim of a violent crime, and physically. And it chaii
Adversity seemed to follow her. to the past events often pre,
She became depressed and even ing us from moving on ir
bitter over the circumstances of lives.
her life. She gained weight and *Spiritual Life: Often we
seemed to struggle to build a sue our physical well-being
meaningful career. This woman happiness with a huge vc
is friendly, caring, compassion- our spiritual life. Exploring


liant.
ntial
d her

f 40,
e on
st of
now
this

:xpe-
even
first
ienc-
does
to us
that
er of
ental
means
ainst
;ness
[tally
ns us
vent-
Sour

pur-
Sand
oid -
Sand


)ps
tion, and general fitness for duty
standards, the new guidance
standardizes deployment-related
mental health policy across the
Service branches.
The guidelines stipulate that
few medications are inherently
disqualifying for deployment.
However, lithium and anti-
convulsants to control manic-
depressive bipolar illness are
considered disqualifying medi-
cations, as are antipsychotic
drugs for psychotic, bipolar and
chronic insomnia symptoms.
Psychotic and bipolar spec-
trum disorders are also disquali-
fying.
To view the entire policy
guidance, visit http://www.
ha.osd.mil/policies/2006/
061107deployment-limitingpsy-
chconditionsmeds.pdf


pursuing a spiritual life offers
direction, insight and purpose
that can be lacking. Take time
to visit various religious organi-
zations to find what fits for you.
*Know yourself: What are
your strengths and weakness-
es? You may want to be a rock
star but cannot sing. Accept that
limitation and look for another
way to be in the industry you
love.
*Personal Mission Statement:
Take the time to draft a personal
mission statement. This effort
will help you discover yourself,
your talents, your dreams. From
this you can establish goals and
draft a path to achieve all that
you can be.
*Counseling: Some of us
need to work through the scars
of the past. Don't hesitate to
seek out counseling. Whether
from a rabbi, priest, pastor, ther-
apist or psychologist counseling
can help put the past where it
belongs in the past.
Questions or comments for
Beth? Please contact her at beth.
wiruth(ihomefrontinfocus.com.


Periodic Health


Checks Required


For Activ
From NBHCMayport
The annual periodic health
assessment is addressed in
DoD Instruction 6025.19,
Force Health Protection and
focuses on readiness, fit-
ness and long-term wellness
for active duty personnel.
The five year physical exam
requirement no longer exists
for the active duty member.
Instead, active duty personnel
are required to get a Periodic
Health Assessment (PHA)
each year during his or her
birth month.
Capt. Stephen Pachuta,
Officer in Charge, NBHC
Mayport states, "The com-
manding officer of each com-
mand is responsible for the
readiness of their personnel.
Our mission is to maintain a
fit and healthy fighting force
thereby ensuring optimal oper-
ational readiness."
Pachuta endorses the "one-
stop shopping approach" that
minimizes time away from
your duty station and ensures
optimal readiness.
The PHA supports this mis-
sion, providing a means to
address all six individual medi-
cal readiness elements. These
include completing the PHA
process; assessing medical lim-
iting conditions; dental; immu-


e Duty
nizations; laboratory, and the
required issuing of equipment
to ensure protected, safe vision.
Readiness protects you
while performing our mission.
Fitness provides a personal and
command benefit. "Fitness is
a goal to work on every day,"
said Captain Pachuta. "There
is no such thing as getting and
staying fit without commitment.
The Health Promotion staff is
available to help our sailors
reach personal health goals."
If you have any questions
concerning the PHA program
or command readiness, please
contact Mrs. Laura Goldstein
or HMC (SW) Mann at 270-
4387. PHA appointments can
be scheduled by calling 270-
5251.
Now is the time to make a
New Year's resolution focused
on health and wellness.
Information and classes on
tobacco cessation, weight man-
agement, hypertension, nutri-
tion, and cholesterol manage-
ment can be obtained by visiting
Health Promotion at Building
2050, Marshal Couch Drive.
The phone number is 270-5251.


FFSC Schedule


Set For
From FFSC
The following classes and
activities are offered by the
Fleet and Family Support Center
(FFSC) and are free of charge.
Pre-registration is required and
childcare is not available. For
more information about the
classes or to register call 270-
6600, ext. 110.
Jan. 5, 9-11 a.m., Sponsor
Training, FFSC
Jan. 8, 1-3 p.m., FERP Job
Search Workshop, FFSC
Jan. 8-11, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., TAP
Retiree Workshop, RBCC
Jan. 9, 8:30-9:30 a.m., TRACC
Meeting, FFSC
Jan. 9, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Review Assistance, FFSC
Jan. 10, 9 a.m.-noon, Tottletyme
Playgroup, USO
Jan. 11, 9 a.m.-noon, New Parent
Support Playgroup, USO
Jan. 11, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Review Assistance, FFSC
Jan. 11, 8-11 a.m., Stress
Management, FFSC
Jan. 15, 1-3 p.m., FERP Job
Search Workshop, FFSC
Jan. 16, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Review Assistance, FFSC
Jan. 16, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class (Kids 5 and above), FFSC
Jan. 17-19, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.,
Ombudsman Training, RBCC
Jan. 17, 9 a.m.-noon, Tottletyme
Playgroup, USO
Jan. 18,9 a.m.-noon, New Parent
Support Playgroup, USO
Jan. 18, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Review Assistance, FFSC


January
Jan. 18, 8 a.m.-noon, Smooth
Move, FFSC
Jan. 19, 9 a.m.-noon, What about
the kids, FFSC
Jan. 22, 1-3 p.m., FERP Job
Search Workshop, FFSC
Jan. 22-25, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., TAP
Separatee Workshop, RBCC
Jan. 23, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class (Kids 5 and above), FFSC
Jan. 23, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Review Assistance, FFSC
Jan. 23-25, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., SAVI
Advocate Training, NSB Kings
Bay Conference Center
Jan. 24, 9 a.m.-noon, Tottletyme
Playgroup, USO
Jan. 25, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Review Assistance, FFSC
Jan. 25, 8-11 a.m., Anger
Management, FFSC
Jan. 25, 9 a.m.-noon, New Parent
Support Playgroup, USO
Jan. 29, 1-3 p.m., FERP Job
Search Workshop, FFSC
Jan. 29, 6-8 p.m., Ombudsman
Assembly, CPO Club
Jan. 30, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class (Kids 5 and above), FFSC
Jan. 30, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Review Assistance, FFSC
Jan. 31, 9 a.m.-noon, Tottletyme
Playgroup, USO
Feb. 6, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class (Kids 5 and above), FFSC
Feb. 13, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class (Kids 5 and above), FFSC
Feb. 20, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class (Kids 5 and above), FFSC
Feb. 27, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class (Kids 5 and above), FFSC


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12 MAYPORT MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007

N avy News



Ford Helped U.S. Recover from Watergate


By Jim Garamone
American Forces Press Service
Americans will remember
former President Gerald R. Ford
as a man with the courage to
heal a nation.
Ford, who died at his
California home last week at
age 93, assumed the presidency
at a grim time in American his-
tory.
In the midst of a distin-
guished career in the House of
Representatives, the Michigan
Republican was President
Richard M. Nixon's choice to
succeed Spiro T. Agnew as vice
president. Agnew resigned in
disgrace on Oct. 10, 1973, after
pleading no contest to corrup-
tion charges, and Nixon himself
was facing impeachment.
Nixon's difficulty started with
a break-in at the Democratic
National Headquarters in the
Watergate building here during
the 1972 presidential campaign
and evolved into a cover-up that
involved many figures in the
administration up to the presi-
dent.
By August 1974, the prevail-
ing mood in the country had
turned against Nixon.
Nixon had been re-elected
in a landslide in November
1972, but revelations about the
Watergate cover-up kept sur-


facing. A Senate select com-
mittee led by Sens. Sam Ervin
and Howard Baker investigated,
and Americans began realiz-
ing how far the corruption had
crept into the administration.
In July 1974, Congress voted
to begin impeachment pro-
ceedings against the president.
Nixon weighed what lay ahead
for him, and on Aug. 9, 1974,
became the first president of
the United States to resign from
office.
The resignation was effec-
tive at noon. At 12:05 p.m.,
Gerald Ford began the healing
process in a speech to America
and the world. "My fellow
Americans, our long national
nightmare is over," Ford said.
"Our Constitution works; our
great republic is a government
of laws, and not of men. Here,
the people rule."
A year before becoming pres-
ident, Ford was not even in line
for the job. He was the House
minority leader, and his fondest
wish was for the Republicans to
gain control of the legislative
body so he could become speak-
er of the House. After Agnew's
resignation, Nixon nominated
Ford for the vice presidency.
The Senate confirmed Ford, and
he took that office on Dec. 6,
1973.


Ford was born Leslie Lynch
King Jr. on July 14, 1913, in
Omaha, Neb. His parents
divorced, and his mother took
him to Grand Rapids, Mich., to
live with her parents. In 1916,
she married Gerald R. Ford, and
Leslie King became Gerald R.
Ford Jr.
Ford excelled in school and
in sports. He became an Eagle
Scout in 1927 and was an all-
state football player. He attend-
ed the University of Michigan,
where he studied political sci-
ence and economics and starred
on the football team. When he
finished college, the Green Bay
Packers and the Detroit Lions
approached Ford to play for
them, but he opted to become a
boxing coach at Yale University
in New Haven, Conn., where he
received his law degree in 1941.
During World War II, Ford
joined the Naval Reserve and
was commissioned as an ensign.
At first, he was a physical fit-
ness instructor at a pre-flight
school at Chapel Hill, N.C., but
in 1943, he reported to the air-
craft carrier USS Monterrey and
participated in operations in the
Pacific Theater. He ended the
war as a lieutenant commander
and returned to Grand Rapids.
The future president joined
a local law firm, and in 1948,


challenged the isolationist
Republican legislator. He won
by a wide margin and took
office on Jan. 3, 1949. At the
height of the election cam-
paign, Ford married Elizabeth
Ann Bloomer Warren, known as
"Betty."
Ford built a reputation in the
House of Representatives as
an effective legislator. He rose
in the ranks and served as the
ranking member on the House
Appropriations Committee's
defense subcommittee. In
1964, President Lyndon B.
Johnson appointed Ford as one
of the members of the Warren
Commission looking into the
assassination of President John
F. Kennedy in 1963.
In 1965, Ford ran for and was
elected as minority leader in the
House. He held that position
until he became vice president.
During his term as president,
Ford faced many challenges.
The Soviet Union was still a
power, and Ford continued
Nixon's policy of working to
thaw relations with the Soviet
Union. The Ford administration
began negotiations of strategic
arms limits and negotiated the
Helsinki agreements on human
rights.
In the Middle East, the Ford
administration launched "shuttle


diplomacy" in an effort to carve
out a peace.
In Asia, the war in Vietnam
continued as Ford took office.
North Vietnamese regulars took
the South Vietnamese capital
of Saigon in April 1975, and
the war was effectively over.
But on May 12, Khmer Rouge
forces seized the U.S. merchant
ship Mayaguez miles off the
Cambodian coast. Ford ordered
U.S. forces to retake the ship
and free the 39 crewmembers.
U.S. forces freed the vessel and
the crewmen, but 41 Americans
died in the operation.
Ford's most controversial
position was one taken a month
after taking office. He believed
that prosecuting Nixon would
keep the United States mired
in the Watergate scandal. He
granted Nixon a pardon before
the filing of any criminal charg-
es against him. Many said the
decision was the result of a deal,
but Ford always maintained it
simply was the right thing to do.
In 1976, Ford faced down a
challenge from Ronald Reagan
and received the Republican
nomination for president. At the
beginning of the campaign, he
was far behind the Democratic
candidate, former Georgia Gov.
Jimmy Carter. Ford campaigned
well and closed the gap, but lost


one of the closest presidential
elections in history.
Ford retired to California
and was much in demand as a
speaker and lecturer. In August
1999, then-President Bill
Clinton awarded Ford the Medal
of Freedom the country's high-
est civilian award. Clinton, a
Democrat, did it in recognition
of Ford's role in guiding the
United States through the turbu-
lent post-Watergate era.
Upon learning of Ford's
death, President Bush issued
a written statement praising
the former chief executive.
"With his quiet integrity, com-
mon sense, and kind instincts,
President Ford helped heal our
land and restore public con-
fidence in the presidency,"
Bush's statement said. In a tele-
vised statement this morning,
Bush called Ford "a true gentle-
man who reflected the best of
America's character."
In 1979, Ford published his
autobiography, titled "A Time
to Heal."
U.S. flags will fly at half-staff
for 30 days in Ford's honor. The
former president is survived by
his wife and four children.


Navy Announces 2007


'Calendar for America'
From Navy Office of Community namesake ship crews, flag offi- *Chattanooga, Tenn.,
Outreach cer speakers, SEAL (Sea, Air "Riverbend Festival", June 9
The Navy announced the and Land) and EOD Explosive 17
2007 "Calendar for America" Ordnance Disposal) displays, New England, Nic' England
Dec. 22, setting forth the offi- DoD's America Supports You Navy Week," June 20 July 4
cial schedule of Navy Weeks grassroots organizations and *Detroit, "Gold Cup
in cities across America in the premiere recruiting assets such Hydroplane Races", June 27
coming year. as the F/A-18 flight simula- July 15
In 2005, the Chief of tor, Navy NASCAR show car, .Pittsburgh, "Three Rivers
Information (CHINFO) began a and new Accelerate Your Life Retta", July 7
comprehensive initiative to con- Experience. Forty-two Navy ReIianapJuly 1 -7i i
duct and align national Navy Weeks have been conducted to .Indianapolis, Indianapolis
image, awareness, and brand- date. Air Show", Aug. 20 26
ing efforts more effectively by The 2007 Calendar for 'Cincinnati, "Riverfest", Aug.
coordinating existing Navy out- America has been established 27 Sept. 3
reach assets which previously as follows: *St. Louis, "St. Louis Air
operated independently. *Tampa, Fla., "Gasparilla Show", Aug. 29 Sept. 7
"A key tactic in this effort is Pirate Festival", Jan. 20 27 *Salt Lake City, "Utah State
the execution of dozens of Navy *Galveston, Texas, "Galveston Fair", Sept. 6 16
Weeks across America each Mardi Gras", Feb. 14 20 *Memphis, Tenn., "Mid-South
year, which collectively make *Atlanta, "Golden Corral Air Show", Sept. 17 23
up the 'Calendar for America,' 500", March 12 18 *Dallas, "Texas State Fair",
said Cmdr. John Wallach, *Phoenix/Tucson, "MLB Oct. 1-7
Director of the Navy Office of spring training", March 15 28 *Twin cities, Minn., T\\ In
Community Outreach. "During *Louisville, Ky., "Thunder Cities Marathon", Oct. 7 14
a typical Navy Week, the Navy Over L'ville", Apr. 16 22 *Raleigh, N.C., "North
establishes a concentrated pres- *Omaha, Neb., "Offutt AFB Carolina State Fair", Oct. 14
ence in a U.S. city, leveraging a Air Show", Apr. 30 May 6 21
major community event such as *Denver, "Cinco de Mayo *SanAntonio, "Celebrate U.S.
an air show, state fair, or large- Festival", Apr. 30 May 6 Military Week", Nov. 4 10
scale festival. On average, a *Philadelphia, "Stotesbury For more information on the
Navy Week garners more than Regatta", May 13 19 Fo reformation
a quarter million live impres- -Charlotte, N.C., "NASCAR Calendar for America or to find
sions and more than 4.4 million Speed Street", May 16 26 out how to participate, contact
impressions via regional media Little Rock, Ark., the Navy Office of Community
outlets." "Riverfest",May21-27 Outreach at 901-874-5800
Multiple Navy outreach *Chicagoland, "Rockford, Ill. (DSN 882-5800) or visit
assets are scheduled for the Air Show", May 30 June 10 www.navy.mil/navco/display.
Navy Week, to include the Blue *Oklahoma City, "Star asp?page=home.html. Detailed
Angels, Leap Frogs, ship visits Spangled Air Show", June 4 information can also be found
where possible, Navy Bands, -10 in NAVADMIN 375/06.

Military Housing Rates


Boosted 3.5 Percent Overall


By Gerry J. Gilmore
American Forces Press Service
Servicemembers will receive
an average 3.5 percent boost in
their basic allowance for hous-
ing compensation benefit in
2007, Defense Department offi-
cials said Dec. 18.
The planned BAH increase
starting Jan. 1 works out to
about $300 million more than
what was paid in 2006, officials
said.
"The continued improvement
in housing allowances repre-
sents our commitment to the
preservation of a compensation
and benefit structure which will
provide members with a suitable
and secure standard of living
that will sustain a trained, expe-
rienced and ready force in the
future," according to Cynthia
Smith, a DoD spokeswoman.


Officials said military hous-
ing allowances are computed
according to three key criteria:
median current market rent;
average utilities, to include
electricity, heat and water/sewer
costs; and average renter's
insurance.
BAH rates also are based on
dwelling type and number of
bedrooms in a given area and
then calculated for each pay
grade, both with and without
family members.
For servicemembers with fam-
ily members, average increases
in the BAH are approximately
$44 per month. For example, a
typical 3rd Class Petty Officer/
Corporal (E-4) will receive
about $34 more in BAH than
in 2006, while a Senior Chief
Petty Officer/Master Sergeant
(E-8) will receive about $42


more than this year.
The BAH rate system has
built-in protections to ensure
that an individual servicemem-
ber in a given location won't see
his or her BAH rate decrease.
This provision assures that
members who have made long-
term lease or contract commit-
ments are not penalized if the
area's housing costs decrease.
Some areas' housing costs
have remained relatively stable,
while others continue to rise.
Most of the costliest housing
in the United States with the
highest BAH rates are clustered
on or near the East and West
coasts, and the state of Hawaii.
For more information about
military pay and benefits, visit
www.dod.mil/militarypay/.


NAVY READING
WWW NAVYREADING NAVY MIL


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"
FVAW 1-, 0


Military Publications reach

&M AWM g 81 % of the military community







ub Military Community

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

COntractors









Working On Base -



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



VI r ro J hjir News

Published by
he lorida imes- Rnion R35399
______________________________________________________________________________R 1 35R1 5 3 9





Mavport Mirror, NS Mayport, Thursday, January 4, 2007 13


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Announcements
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Commercial Real Estate 500-515
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Employment 700's
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Lots and BAYMEADOWS 2/2 lake Argyle-Seeking
TIMBERLAND Acreage Eagle Harbor-3/2 + Hammock, fplc, no pets/smoking. share 2 story house.
dMee oP$-3 Northwrside-Eale's fron 1st nd khups, h r2-ooat o
134 Tracts in Ur S lden on water, 4BR/2BA, 2,114sf. $975util.904 2- 6446 1 bdrm,1 livin-
Lost and Found sizes from 5.51 to For Sale termsmallpet ok. PCS lakefront, brand new, Wash/dryer incl. Call
Lost and Found m1872AC; price move. $1350/mo. $1,350,000. (904)613- 3474. (904)742- 6747 Baker
Clubs and 7 from $1,100/A c Baker County Baker 757- 689 8454 SAN MARCO New luxury
Clubs and from $i,100/AC. granite countertopsB Clay
Organizations Exc. opportunity to Clay County Clay OrangePark ORTEGACottage2/1, 2/2, granite countertops, *a
Organizations Ex. opportunity to Clay County Clay Orange Park ORTEGA Cottae 2/1, /S appls, 20th fir river Room for Rent Duval
Rides/Tavel own timberland, Duval 3BR, 1275sf, 2 car ch&a, hdwd firs, reno- view, 1545sf, lots of extras r RentS Ja Nassau
Notices rural& recreational Dual County assau raeScrnd ted kitchen, garage, $1950m.904- 363- 2720 N$400/mo. nclu JaNa
pLuxury property. atio, O10mi from $925mo. 904 861- 5247 $400&mo. Includes
Personals property. Nassau County Putnam Jax.$1,100/mo. 238- 1658 utilities & able. Putnam
Dating and Amenities 404-362-8244 Putnam County st. Johns m Southside Oxford Chase, Ve04)779 4660. St. Johns
Entertainment Await You! St. Regis Paper Co., LLC y Georgia Gated 3/2.5, 2100sf, 2 car Southside- Brand new Georgia
Gorgeous 4/2, 2957sf www.stregispaper.com St. Johns County gar, w/d incl. $1600 mo. luxury 1/1 in St. Johns
Gorgeous 4/2, 2957sf regispaper.com St. Johns County 904) 588- 4784 Town Center $S050mo
S (2397 heat & air) cus Georgia 333- 0123707- 816- 1616 LUXURY ROOMS
9tom brick home in G g n f sw/Microwave & Refrig!
Copper Creek subdivi- WESTSIDE close to NAS Low Daily/Wkly Rates!
sion. 4ft. tall Pecaso ARLINGTON Newly built 3/2.5, new twn hm, 10% Off for Wkly Room!
chandelier with 3B/2.5B Twnhm all 1607SF, RTO $1100m. KINGS INN (904) 725-3343
TESTERS NEEDED s m.....ki crystals. Co d M& BAYMEADOWS,Beaches, Coll904.744.8657/314- 0240
TESTERS NEEDED nsaro staser n COndos M BAYMEADOWS Beaches a 1 a 12-0m. 904- 504- 8162owner agent n QUALITY INN(904) 264-1211 121SI
Romanesque master Mandarin, Riverside
ornwp- bathroom has floor to SOUTHSI DE
For new portable state- ceiling travertine Wkulla C., FL. 239ac, outhde, Westsid Arlington $500 Down U OWN 7200sf, 9600sf, 19,000sf
of the For Sale art0weoke aumnhed.rom u.. b, A,.sto FREE o3es .
marblewithcol-L App. 22 miles south of EFF IC $100WK, Apt It5 w OB,
For Tallahassee & 10 miles w l3 fenced, All Areas 1st Mo. FREE 33000sf. warehouse.
of-the-art whole umned roman tub, Tallahassee & 10 miles k, pool deck, front EZ QUALIFY Ponte Vedra Beach ade evel. Common
crystal chandelier, from St. Mark's Marina. month. 9043025753 porch, dog house, 1 Call the Hotline 388-1208 dock available. Univ @
house custom painted mural, Exc. investment & rec- car gar, w/carport, 4car 1/1 completely Pwers. $4/sf.
u bl e ven. Traver-ts, Baker County rational property w/ 15 driveway. 1700sf, remodeled, fully .Easton, San person, & Co.n
doueCble oven. Trover- ke o& 18 yr. old pine planta- BEACHES $1100/mo. Please Call l Reto
air race tinemarbleroug- Clay Count tion. $1,950/ac. Call LLNO Robert: (904)234- 3652 or furnished, towels, 356-2228 Realtor
out. Custom hand cut 770- 444- 3511 or C r.meggs@gmail.com linens, all cook
purification systems. mable floor medal- Duval County 404 8 t 3odd635m .LU URIOUS A o dinnerware,
lions, lush landscap- wwwsouthwooddev.LIVING AT ARLINGTON 3/2.5 Towndinnerware,
Free Gift. security system,cen- Nassau County OCEANOAKS 2495611 h&a wd, patioyd in PONTE VEDRA BEACH television New
Jim (904) 4778048 trial vac, surround Putnam County Jax Beach-Lakefront 3/2, The bck $975+1 mo dp 472- 3557 S ssTPC 3/2, appliances Baker
Jim (904) 477-8048 sound, intercom, 188 Bermuda Ct.Clay
tersoftener' soc St. Johns County Palms. Gated, pools, fitness 35mo. 904 962-0197 including W
clubhouse..$1200/mo. Avail taINTRACOASTAL WEST 350mo.904- 962- 0197 including W/D.
homeowner's associa- clubhouse.$1200m Avail Kernan, 3/2, scrn porch, Summer House 5 Duval
tion. Too many extras Georgia Manufactured w233- 8077 Broker.5 A cond, 1587 Panther star amenities, Nassau
to list. See pics at: Ridge$1100mo. 372- 0837 PONTE VEDRA BCH star amenities, -asu
(94 7 Macclenny4sale.com. NORTHSIDE Odoms Mill 4/3, 3 car poo spa $950 Putnam
Owner, $357,000 obo Homes Lge 1 ,& 3 BR Apts INTRACOASTAL WEST garage, yd care incl, 6 I St Jons
For H uge PabloBayhome $2400mo. Call 273-4590 612-1089 Georgia Baker
S(904)33427 4 20 For Sale (904) 1top of the line appl 5/3.5 - -

/NO HAGGLING1 ALL wapao alcsonyville Cly e AR car, pool, remod inside street from the park.
AREAS AND PRICES. Highl sought & out, 1650 F, $1400mo. aR Tenant mn Avabe
REALNET OF NE FL. INC Waterford 3BR, Dural County $575- $780 1650SF, $400mo. Beautiful canal front.
1-800-AS-IS-NOW 25 BA oceanfront, 1, 2 & 3 BR's rgway58@gmail.com 1700sf, 2/2 Patio home. P Str Johns
HIDDEN PARADISE 640sf, 360sf Nassau County Available! $1250m. 904 571 3877 MIDDLEBRG- Nice eorgia


/St 1900 SF 3/2.5 / Ig, Faparoundr Salcony, $ 1250.0 I5 *1 Bkr S. Sn Jh nots Rd
2ETEFO6 90SF w g wap r County Gla CountyAspark mentoaMIDDLEBURG-6Nice Georgia
bonus rm, FP, Pool, $860,000. Cal 249 1666 Putnam County Apartments rd, db carport, $775




S PRO S County CI ht rd, dbl cal6rport, $775 25 C 7
NEED A LAWYER? motivated. 246- 1760 SA MARCO i l l
Accident? Arrest? Divorce? Johns Countyri & 2 BR Specal
AAA Attorney Referral GeorgiaTo nhme6
Svc 1-800-733-5342, 24 HRS FORriaI&2BR pca Baker
EOFOR | SALE HUD VOUCHERS WELCOME! E R I IClay Southside L estsi
RU NEWLY REMODELED! B Lslan-.E C sDuval All New Retail Centers
A I I R LARGE 1,241112, & 3 BR APTS E A $ TAM1tE Nassau CaTenantFinancing Available

NOTICE IS GIVEN Ortea-isperin Bedroom, 2 Bath,OB)7 466 K 3/2 Georgia in Park, $600/mer
PURSUANT TO CHPTER SELFsf, eramic tile, clean acctd ewsed r Arg Bea incl. $975mo. 904-505- 9488 Naau ur
ER83,PART IV M, ND O BANK County maker, carpet, lots of Homes, N
HATE AC T9 HOMES, CO NDOS', al C t extras. Greatcondition, Townhomes, and Putnam ssauUILvElS






PURTHAT ACTION 9ELF- a .C O S HO$k. (904)5292 1586 Condominiums St. Johns St. Johns stated in our communi-





STORAGE FACILITY ACT, TOP CASH! .Old or New (904)541- 1050. PCS. ^ Residential g Clay *Georgia ties donated 505,907
THAT ACTION 9-A Water, FSBO Spoonvill w & 5/3 upgrades. next to ReaV l Estate ^^-^ M6. W
WILL SELL BY AUCTION CarriagTOWN HOMES 22, 236n, OECO e Argyl sEleMm. $195mo Sr R Nassau on NEast orida andPE
BIDDERTO THE HIGHEST FOR FA F Nassau County i1 1, 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms PGeorgia B o c I ORS al
BIDDERTHEFOLLOWING LESSR:WESTSID S0or0entthe All types of creditCOURSE
DESCRIBED PROPERTY ALSO NEW Putnam County i Following Areas: accenpted call 695- 2255 Florida Vocationale 779 000
GoiC192STORED BY THE HOSFollowing Areas: floridavocationalcollege.com
FOLLOWING LESSOR: HOMES CALL St. Johns County Just bring us your tax Baker Northside INTRACOASTAL WEST
GEORGE FOWLERrn, no credit needed. Bll1
GEORGE FOWLER OME FINDE Georgia Ca695- 2255 ALTYClay Oceanwa month rent free. Wolf
AT10416NEWBERLINDuval Downtow Fleming Islnd .5 Creek subdiv, 3/25, REAL ESTATE
ROAD, S ACKSONVILLE, I 241171, 1 ul uyt Nassau Arlington r old condo in 1771SF, 1 car garage alland-
FIAT 10416 NEW BERLN F em.e Isl. panta-a oincl. $1475mo. Call Week Day Class Jan 904 628
(T HE1i ADDR^ ESSfPutnam Ooutsi 4tion. 1845sf, 94- C87N1692 8W E
ROAD, JACKSONVILLE, OR 2415501 Call now if we can't StJohns Argyle 3BR/2.BA, garage. Superior Instruction
(THE ADD S OF TE finance ou no body can Westside Gated community, "A"
SELF-STORAGE call Sandy 695 2255 Geogia Hilliard rated schools, pool, golf,F 0 damre einst
ON 01/18/07 T-AX N CALL 757 -3466 $1200/ mo. (904)803- 4287
MANDARIN 4/2, 3/2, TOrtega WhisperinE n DEY FRI RA I nBaker
1600- 2400s t, nr Bolles Ortega-W his spring DO U BLE M O N EY FO R O URHO R A N GE5P A RK834 287
Sch 9$220- $249. PinesTownhouse OE H ERE OORANGE Fl : u
1600 200 n L near bose, 2BR/2BA NEW HOME iI RENTAL SPECIALS condo, with p001ool, fitness n Olay
6- bonus room, 1408 ( up to$2k)All credit www.ERADANJONES.com center water & garbage T nDuval
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER sf, ceramic tile, clean, accepted new, used & repos. Argyle-Beautiful Oinc nt$975mo. 904-t 505- 9488NsDee :O
83, PA R T IV M A N D A R IN N O B A N K $127,900. 708- 1231 In- house financing, 771- A055 4/2, fenced y ard, on in lN a s s a u B esid es4.rR oecThnk o u!
I C GQUALIFYING. 3/3 on1 lcul de- N,$1375-N L Putnam country military personnel
Duval RAG t E20A IL CTmonthly 1104- St. Johns stained in our communifd d
NOTICE IS GIVEN lake. 4851 Bolles Lake SELLING YOUR (904)317 68.or
PURSUANT TO THE SELF Dr. Ca904 403 6178 MOBILE HOME? (904)Baker
STORAGE FACILITY ACT, TOP CASH!! Old or New (904)541- 1050. PCS. Residential Clay Georgia es donated 0,07
CHAPTER 83 PART IV, SOUTHSIDE / Sweet Investment r Assume Lon.7308606
THAT ACTION 9-A Water, FSBO Spoonvill & 5/3 upgrades next toRe Estate unvorai. .tes tond a
WILL SELL BY AUCTION Carriage home 2/2, den, Income Argyle Elem. $1295mo INassau in Northeast rida and
TO THE HIGHEST approx 17975F, $236,900. $1395mo. 904- 236- 9889 For Rent Putnam Soueast Geora last
SCRC IDR TAl 904 619- NOTOEAetyM s c S PutnamsIinNortheastRonda last
BIDDER THEFOLLOWING Call- 619- 5374 Prope Mis. Argyle Settlers Landing St. Johns ar. Their time was given
STFOLLOWING LESSOR:RED BYTHE WESTSDE For Sale Real 3/2 $159,900 eorgia to community organiza
REP0 BLOWOUT i B OPSo 3/2 $169,900. Fi T ntEons, church goups, youth
DAVID LEVEY Many to choose from Baker County E0state The Meadows 4/2 $199,000. SOUTHSI DE NORTH JAX, WoFurnished. 12 Telepho G ad
Tanggiawood3/2$1wk00. Works tons, ReEidy to Go. acfvitkeso scou96ng and
EZ financing. Low down pmt. n Clay M rCounty 9T6in0 3/2 $204,900 CLEAN AND WELL MAINT. SOME 20-0500
THE SALE WILL BE HELD 771- 9055 or962- 1086yCounty Out ogIf AreaT ewod3/$159,900.NDEL M ANTS.2 more.
Purchase/Rent w/option INEW 2, 3 & 4 BDRMS AVAILABLE
AT 10416 NEW BERLIN Ask for Emma Dual $1400m Argyle-Room for Please Call
ROAD, JACKSONVILLE,Cu Bed and Breakfast FIrom $1 m904-260-1703m CALL FOR LIST Rent, $700/month.
FL 32226-2216 WESTSIDE 3/1, CH/A, Nassau County i a I D R ALuti nc, 4BR/2.5BA, WESTSIDE 1607 Bland- 904-359-4336,
(THE ADDRESS OF THE Owner fin. new cpt, 1216 Manufactured Middlebur rnge Park HOME FINDER REALTYNew Home in ing Blvd. zoned CRO.
SELF-STORAGE Pangola Dr $ 6 3Lake- Putnam County 1l3/2 db. car gar, 1845 Hol-UA Fre.s asking $200mo. Cal Fax 904-3-60
FACILITY) AT :AM shore $78,900. 635- 1235 Homes lars PI. no pets $935mo.R (904652 5551 678 416 77
ON 01/18/07 St. Johns County Time Share 904- 278- 2780or282- 6257 L 221-1711 OR 241-5501 (Cll 6 Fax 94-36 230.
built 1962, 1391 sf, Georgia R I RII
corner lot, brick Real Estate Wanted _kl _
Investment House Plans
Miscellaneous 3-WEEK HANDS-ON TRAINING
H m sR a EOne Bedroom Starting At FORIN-DEMAND DRIVING JOBS!
foC S1 COMPANY-SPONSORED
rr68500 TUITION REIMBURSEMENTS
CR210 NEAR 195Loans
Baker County 6BR/4BA, 3526' on cul de Lot Loans NOW VA APPROVED!
Clay County bonus, large MBr, rm Fas Closing- ANGELO BUYS
forPool, No CDD bit B Highest LTV HOUSES CASH.
Duval County 2004. A rated schools A..fire damaged, h nNOWVA A P OSE!
$349,900. Call 993- 1521 distressed, vacant or
N assau County $5000 Costs Paid by Seller Itcdcupied ANYW HERE,NA TO o8
MLS#335321 Watson sonioseinvestment.com ANY CONDITION...
Putnam County Realty Corp Apts/comm'i/residentiai
St. Johns County NO DEAL TOO BIG or. 90 )3APARTMENTS-
PALENCIA 2/2, luxury TOO SMALL i!!
Georgia life style tons of ameni-po Esy Qulifying-quick closes uick9046261636cosings or
ties, short walk t 0 904-626-1636
Bo 0-662- 7198 MT#0500031 0-8-7310Seagate Ae-NeptuneBec(94295611 Z[0)8-30 RAMSE.1


Riverside
Lifestyles-Realtors i i
MURRAY HILL Renovated Bungalow
Motivated Seller. Make Offer. 3/1 Seller Will Pay S
$2000 Towards Buyer's Closing Costs. $135K.
Historic Avondale
TRAVIS TRACE-Move In Today
There is nothing left to do- Completley Renovated RIVIERA PARKWAY Si
3Beds/2Baths, F/P, Vaulted Ceilings Custom RPARKWAY
Ceramic Tile Great Price $215K. APARTMENTS
Nancy Bateh Another Great Home Hurry Hurry Hurry
904-860-8102
12 I Have Styles For Every by Tracy Dudney Call Now!
Life-What's Your Stylve? 2QQ 1 7.
Riverview coquina home with new 389-3179
roof, new electrical upgrade, new 8:30-5:30 M-F


Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert-
Laurie M. Potter
< YNCM (USN Ret)
Buying, Selling or
refinancing? Contact
Laurie for any of your
(904) 448-9330 x225 financing needs, including
Cell (904) 463-2065 VA, FHA, home equity or
Email: laurie potter conventional loans.
@countrywide.com
Website:
home.countrywide.com/ Ic ui
lauriepottert m/ WUI unJUwEU
5613-2 San Jose Blvd. HOME LOANS
Jacksonville, FL 32207 O OANS


kitchen cabinets, new appliances,
brick fireplace, new carpet and 1-car
garage. Wonderful home with afford-
able price tag. Owner is licensed
agent.
View home online at
YAM EL ID# PRU8Q7R9 or
www.TracyDudney.com
Tracy Dudney, REALTOR-
(904) 993-6468 Cell
(904) 241-2417 Ext. 278 Office
Independently Owned and Operated Q


AFFORDABLE
LARGE
S 1,2,3 BEDROOM
HOMES

(g 1 ) 8 4 9 2 038


Custom Protection Officer (Armed)
Earn up to $31,064/year (overtime inclusive).
Now seeking officers with either law enforcement, corrections, .
career military, police academy graduates, MA, and/or shore d ,.)
patrol experience, or a criminal justice degree.


397 ,Wodoc, D., Sie10. acsnile.L 20
Ph 94-98140- ax 0439-61
Mondys ad FidasI 3A-5OP
Tusay-hrsas 83A -7OP
Emi:pat aknhtcm- -0-5441
Li#AB7009 wwwaknhtcm 0//FD1


THE

A.


R NM5 MAYPORT. FLORIDA


I


I I





14 Mayport Mirror, NS Mayport, Thursday, January 4, 2007


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DENTAL RECEPT
FT, multi task, 2yr exp.
no weekends, EDA pref.
778-0366 or in the eve-
nings 635-4566



Home Cleaners
Perfect Part Time Job!
Earn up to $10/hr!
Must have car.
Ph. 425-3085



Drivers & Contractors
Home through
the week!
Drop & Hook
Loads!
Great Pay/Benefits!
CDL-A, 3 yrs. exp.
browntrucking.com
800-241-5624 x106




STutor Wanted
Responsible high
school student to
tutor two 5th
graders in Math &
Reading. Call 241-2339
between 6-7:30 M-F,
before 8pm weekends.


DANCERS DANCERS
No nudity, no exp nec.
Will train-AM/PM,
No Mandatory Tip Outs
Wackos 399-1110



CHARACTER WAVER
Get paid to wave. Temp
daytime oppty; must be
outgoing & energetic. No
exp nec. Ph. 864-2843
Home Cleaners
Perfect Part Time Job!
Earn up to $10/hr!
Must have car.
Ph. 425-3085
MOTORCYCLE
LOVERS NEEDED!
Start the new year off
right with a new career
JOIN OUR
WINNING TEAM!
Now Hiring:
SALESPEOPLE
PARTS & ACCESSORIES
TECHNICIANS
No experience necessary
WE TRAIN!
We offer:
Excellent Pay
Vacation
Insurance
Advancement
Apply in person Tue-Fri
96
Jacksonville Powersports
10290 Atlantic Blvd.
Drug Free EOE

TAX PREPARER
in FREE week-long
morning or evening
classes starting, Jan. 2 -
6. Employment opportu-
nities available. Call
Vicki Walden: 864-2843



AUTO BODY TECH &
PAINTER
Beaches area, own tools,
5 yrs experience req'd.
Call 247-1369
PLASTERERS &
LABORERS WANTED


Top wages for Qualified
Dr. lic & transp. a mus.
Benefits pkg 249-3049



25 Structural Weld-
ers, 30 Shipfitters, 25
Blasters & Painters,
Insulators, Pipefit-
ters, Pipewelders.
60 hours per week.
Call now 866-368-9273
757-965-4590
or fax resume to
757-965-7914

STRUCTURAL
WELDERS
& SHIP FITTERS
For B & D Contracting
Tampa, FL 888-247-6706



DANCERS,DOORSTAFF,
& BARTENDERS
NEEDED
CALL 757.7370


$$1,000$$ Hiring Bonus
Call Passion
6415033
+DANCERS DANCERS+
Hiring dancers,
bartenders, waitresses,
security.
FLASHDANCERS
Westside's newest club
Cail 389-8273
* DANCERS *
Jacksonville's #1 Club
Top$$$ Day & Night
Shifts Jax Gold Club
904-645-5500.
DJ,DOORMAN,
BARTENDERS,
WAITSTAFF
Call Passion
9801 Beach Blvd.
6415033
HOUSEKEEPERS
FT positions for general
cleaning in clubhouse.
Great benefits. DFWP,
EOE Call for appt. Planta-
tion at Ponte Vedra 543-2994
SERVERS
Lunch & Dinner
Apply at Caffe Andiamo
500 Sawgrass Village Dr.
Ponte Vedra 280-2299
Waitstaff,
Bartenders, Doorstaff
Call 399.1110



MILITARY SPOUSES PT
position counseling fami-
lies during the moving
process. Please call
401-206-1979



Company
Drivers
$1500 Sign on
Bonus*
Owner Operators
$2000 Sign on Bonus*
*Paid First 2 Weeks
WANTED! Drivers w/
2 or more yrs exp. &
Class A CDL- Hazmat
Home most wknds
NEW PAY PACK-
AGE
$.34-.38/mile
*/OP pay $.90/mile
+ fuel supplement
$.01 Safety Bonus
$.02 Service Bonus
Medical Dental 401k
Paid Vac & holidays
Optional Health Care
Programs that include
a 100% Company Pd
Premium Prog,
Optional Per Diem
PayProgram@ $52.00
/day

Call Greg@
800-723-3424 for info


DTransportatio
Driver
Be A Team Player.
Drivers Wanted
Busy season 600-800 wk
Taxi, Para-Transit, Bchs
Taxi/Para-Transit 4935246
Tim Myles
Beach Taxi 2490360 Brian
DRIVERS
Professional class A driv-
ers, OTR tractor trailer,
good pay. Great home
time, health ins., 401 K,
paid vacation, bonus
pkg, & top equipment all
in a small company
atmosphere but backed
up with large company
benefits.
Call Randy 877-440-7890
www.PTSI -online.com
Ask about our new pay
package!


4 Licensed Child
Care-Orange Park.
Accredited,
CPR-qualified pre-
school tolddler, fun
learning full/time,
part/time, (904)278-8780
D Navy Child
Development Home
Childcare-Loving,
Nurturing, Safe
Env. 24 hrs, short/long
term, Deployment care.
MC/Visa accpt. Cecil
Field. PIs call
Yolanda: (904)573-0271


BEST Massage & Facial
Go W. on 103rd St. pass
McManus Rd. turn right
into Timber Run. Marisa
4465504 MM14752


Got Problems? Need
Answers? Sessions
reveal how to easily
improve your life now,
Guaranteed. 904-787-9758








We bring
the military
market
to you.

For Classified
Advertising, call
904-366-6300,
or toll-free
1-800-258-4637.

Mirror


AC, Heating, Fuel
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business/Office
Equipment
Clothes
Collectables
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
Fumiture/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
Sporting goods
Tickets
Trailers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade


Dry/Washer Super Big Cap.
Exc. Condition $200 for both.
396-3036
A GE Side-by-side
F ridge/Freezer-
black 6 m old,
water filter car-
tridge, ice/water dis-
penser, $600. 542-0433
SKenmore Refrig-
erator 25cuft.
ice/water through
door, side by side,
excellent condition,
$270. 260-1948
4 Kenmore Washer
and Dryer $500 OBO
for both. Micro-
Swave, $30. Good
condition, 891-5400

Washer/Dryer,
Range,
S Overhead
Microwave
Whirlpool, all
good cond. $400
I call 631-1169 or
L 220-4382
Washer/Dryer Kenmore
Heavy Duty, good cond
$200 both 904-566-2046
Washer/dryer set
$200 for both, good
working condition.
Tara: 301-247-7493


SWet/dry Vacuum
Craftsman 16gal.
5.Shp. Super suc
tion, runs great,
$35. 268-2482


Computer
Pentium II 300MHZ
Computer and 15"
Monitor CDRW
Drive 40GIG, Harddrive,
64 meg Memory $80.
Call 249-1666
kLaptop
Battery-Li-ion for
HP PP2200, PP2210,
Batfer Model
HSTNN-B02, Never
Used, New: $95.00, ask-
ing just $60. 771-0457
Playstation 3-New
in box, w/receipt.
$800 OBO. 729-6543
4 Printer-Epson ink-
iet for computer.
Compatible w/$7 ink
cartridges. $35.00.
(904)277-8905.
(912)573-2654
& Xbox for Sale-Exc.
condition, $75.00
OBO. 912-882-9309
after 5 pi.
Zenith 36" Color TV
Rarely Used, $200
J OBO. 912-729-2939


B. Langston Presents
SURPRISE SURPRISE
Mobile home full!
Antique furn & smalls,
including Llardo's, cut
glass, gilded mirrors,
art, etc. MH for sale as
well. S. off Beach in
Countryside Mobile
Home Park, Lot 236
Thur, Fri 9-4. Sat, 9-2.
www.blangston.com
LIQUIDATION ESTATE
OF 60 YEAR BEACH
Residence, Everything
Goes, Fri Sat. 8am-5pm
516 14th Ave. S.
Jacksonville Beach



4, Area rugs-Neutral
colors, various sizes
& prices, contact
Tara (301)247-7493

4 Armoire-Solid Oak,
78" tall, 45" wide,
24" deep. Fits up to
36" TV. Exc cond.
Paid $1100, asking $750
OBO. (912)729-2939
BED- Absolute all new
sets Qn Pill Top $149 in
plastic can del 391-0015.
BED Absolute All Brand
New Pillow Top Sets
King $250 Queen $110
Memory Foam from $300
904-674-0405
BED-Brand NameFull set
$129 new w/war in plas-
tic 391-0015 can deliver
BED- Brand Name $299
KG pill top SET. New
w/warr. Can del 858-9350
BED Cherry sleigh, Solid
wood set $375, Retail
$950. 858-9350.Can deliver


* .

* .


* 0
*


BED- Queen Size Pillow Top
Mattress Set, New in Plastic,
Must sell $110 904-674-0405
BEDROOM 6pc CHERRY
SET. New, still in boxes
$499. CAN DEL. 391-0015
4 Bedroom Set- 3
piece white chest,
dresser, bed w/
la mattress. Call Inger
476-5791
4 China Hutch,
Diningroom Table-
Table has one leaf,
t 4 chairs, all items
for $300. 904-269-4503

Couch & Loveseat
Set-cloth material,
$75 OBO. Call
(904)372-9113

Couch w/Matching
Loveseat .& Chair2
yrs old, exc. condi-
tion, $650 OBO.
912-882-1052
4 Diningroom Set
Yellow pine, 6
chairs/table, & leaf,
Very Solid, great
cond, $500 OBO. 268-8656

4 Diningroom Table
& 4 chairs- Brand
new, Ceramic tile
inlay in white pine,
$450 new, $200. 268-8656
MATTRESS Mem. foam,
brand name SET,new w/
war $340 398-5200 can del
MATTRESS Queen Plush
Set. Brand New in plastic
$95 Must sell 904-674-0405
MATTRESS KING SIZE
New, Still in Plastic, $175
904-674-0405
Queen Bedroom Set
$800. Diningroom
set, $700. Livingrm
set, $600. Wicker
chest, $50. Lthr couch,
$300. (904)771-0470
4, Queen Craftmatic
Bed-Vibrate, Lift
head & foot up,
down, good cond.
Cost $3500, asking $1000.
(904)529-1586
STwin Beds-NEW-
Mattress, box-
spring, rails, never
been used. Call
(904)491-7996. $550 OBO.
In Amelia Isl, Call while
they last!

Wardrobe
S 4 drawers left,
large drawer bot
tom three shelves
right w/door, blonde
wood $75 786-4591
4 Washer/Dryer-$75. 3
piece white dresser
l set, $75 OBO.
945-7218 after 4 pan.



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


4

S 0* 4

. . *


505,907









Hours





Besides protecting




our country, military




personnel stationed




in our communities




donated 505,907




hours of volunteer




service in Northeast




Florida and




Southeast Georgia


last yea


Their time


was given to




community




organizations, church




groups, youth




activities, scouting




and more.






Thank you!





For advertising



information,



please call




904-359-4336,



Fax 904-366-6230.


i NS MAYPORT. FLORIDA





mirror







riscoPe
BAY. GEORGIA


Military Publications



Crossword Puzzle Sponsorship




Your Advertising Message Here:

Crossword is the most requested item for newspapers.

Now available for advertisers.


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

3 column x 13.5" black and white ad

Crossword Puzzle Runs Weekly.

Contact Military Publications For More Information 904-359-4336


"a Wahe


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Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content . .


Available from Commercial News Providers
a.moo tw- w


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Low Immob's



: I


gel





Mayport Mirror, NS Mayport, Thursday, January 4, 2007 15


SMurray Riding
Lawnmower-42"
16hp, (904)529-9322



A Step 2 Lifestyle
Dream Kitchen
Exc. cond, w/dishes
& food items, $50
OBO. Must See. Call
Angela 334-7547



A Hallmark store is closing.
Everything must go from
stock to fixtures.
1531 Monument Rd. 620-0414
4, Fiesta BBQ Gas
GrilI-Exc cond,
35,000 BTU, w/side
burner, incl cover,
$60 OBO. Call Bob,
221-9139

, GoKart-5hp Engine,
2 seater, little use,
$500. (904)529-9322
SHis n' Hers Huffy
|26" Bikes-w/carrier,
helmets, $350.
Microwave, $25.
Wooden wall touchtone
phone, $25. Call
912-729-2928




Moving! In house
tag sale by appt.
12/11-12/18, Fine
furniture, rugs,
antiques, glassware,
china, artwork, office
supplies, linens. CASH.
(912)882-2905
4 Old Milk Can w/Top
2ft tall, exc cond
$75. 268-2482
STreadmill-UGC,
/ $100, assorted golf
cl balls, $3.50/dozen,
cigar humidor holds
50 cigars, $15. 771-8930
4 Trimline Phone,
$10, Men's Golf
Clubs, 15" Tires
Like New,(2), $95,
Box Springs, single.
317-6618
4 Wheels/tires, 24x10,
extra clean, $2500.
Bowflex ultimate
w/everything extra,
1001bs, bowflex rubber
mat, $750 OBO. 272-3482



PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA
YAMAHA/FREE PRICE LIST
WHOLESALE. 7140141
PIANO Upright Kimball
Piano $500 or best offer.
904-276-4240
Technics Digital
Piano-Model
sx-PR305. Like new
condition, all books
incl. Priced to sell, $2500
OBO. Phone: 210-6062



Basketball Por-
table Hoop NEW-In
Shipping box. Huffy
Brand, Santa Fe
Salsa Co. Promotion.
$65.00 Call (904)642-3830
Golf Balls-$4/dozen,
3 doz $10. 786-4406

SHome Gym
KPS-1850 Exc.
workout, like new,
Paid $1200, asking
$400. Great Christmas
gift! Call 220-4472
Peugot Road
Racing Bicycle-
Shimano equipt,
good cond. $50 OBO.
(912)882-1052
Weight bench-
w/attachment for
leg workout. $25
OBO. 372-9113


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



4 125 Gallon Cherry
Wood Fish Tank-
Must see to believe,
call : (904)778-2464
, Doberman Puppies-
Black & Tans and
Red & Tans. $500.
Call (904)779-4660
4 Extra Large Dog
House-Solid wood
w/shingle roof,
never used, $350
OBO. (904)529-1586
Ferret- Baby male, litter
trained, new cage/xtras
$250. 50% off 866-673-6877
, Free to Good Home-
Purebred Pomera-
nian- Female, black.
Good watchdog,
good w/kids & other
animals. Call Holly
(904)372-9465
4,Free to Good Home-
Purebred Labs-
1 white, 1 chocolate,
both female. Very
well mannered, house-
trained. Good w/kids &
other animals. 372-9465
Ask for Holly.
4, Free to Good
Home-Cocker
Spaniel, 7 yrs old,
female, spayed,
registered, has all shots.
(904)270-5126, Ext 3092

YORKIE- 1 Female,
parents on premise 31bs,
$700. 904-207-0944
YORKIE AKC, male 12
wks, house trained $500
904-291-3098
Yorkies PUPS AKC 2/M,
4/F, 1st shots, champ
bldln, ready 1/12 521-2273
V BIG PUPPY SALE V
$299 up
Westie, Doxie, Yorkies,
Cockerpoos, Schnauzers
www.petworldpets.com
Pet World 262-4646


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


Aj Yamaha
Waverunner '00
,Great shape, $2900.
Trailer incl.
H (904)277-8414
/W(912)882-2412
4 24' Regal Deck Boat
'97 Superb week-
ender, complete
enclosure, no dock-
ing fees!! Reduced to


, 9'4" Long 55" Beam
Hard Dinghy-
Polyehylane con-
struction, 2 Rod
holders, oars incl, spa-
cious, $400. 616-0581
WANTED!
Boats, Motors, & Trailers
Any Condition!
"The Used Parts People"
WEEKS MARINE 387-1440




AIRSTREAM & TRAIL
MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS
ALLEGRO MOTOR HOMES
Sales, Service, Parts
J.D. Sanders R.V. Sales
Alachua (386) 4623039
1-800-541-6439
Allegro Motor
Home '98-21ft, GMC
V6, Motor APX, 35k
miles, Loaded,
$5000, (904)378-1780 for
appointment.
S Fleetwood
Wilderness "05
25', Loaded, Like
new, 6' slideout, 18'
awning, Must Go, T.O.P.
Call Keith (912)-673-6303
GENERATOR- Generac
IM- 72G, less then 50hrs.
Call 904-940-8664
Keystone Springdale 26ft
Travel Trailer '04. Like
new cond., loaded &
ready to Go! Slide-out,
awning, CH&A, frig,
stove, micro, full bath,
outside shower. $16,500
OBRO. 904-540-7491.
RV Having Fun Yet, Inc.
Low Overhead, Low Prices
RV Sales Service Parts
New Years Resolutions: Treat
Our Customers the Way We
Want to be Treated No
Dealer Fees Repeat Last
Year's Standards Take
Any Deal Accept All
Trades (Anything That
Doesn't Eat) Take
Consignments Lose Weight!!
(904) 714.9939
6141 Pecan Park Rd
Exit 366 Off I 95 Next to
Pecan park Flea Market




r GSXR 1996750CC
Salvage
I (Sharad) runs,
stretched and lowered,
L must see.
$3,000 Firm 509-1241

A HD883 XLC '01
13,320 miles, VGC,
Many extras, Fwd
controls, Wind-
shield, backrest, lug-
gage rack, Highway
bars, Saddlebags, $5,900
OBO. (904)548-1161
S HD Sportster XLH
1200 97-Only 33k
$5 mi, incl. touring
seat, fwd controls,
black/silver. 318-8963
Honda 750R Night
hawk '98-$750 OBO.
Needs work, Call
Tyrel, (904)505-9230
4 Honda CBR600F4i
'02-13k miles, black
& yellow w/match-
ing helmet & jacket
$3500 OBO. (912)222-2060
SHonda CR125 '98
$1800. Like new,
Runs Great, Low
hrs, New Fenders,
sidecovers, handlebars,
grips, 608-0388
Honda Shadow 2004
750cc BIk/Slvr. Like new
under 3K mi. Extras
included $6K. Call
208-1081 after 5 PM.
Honda Valkyrie '99
1500cc, 6.5kmi,
stored for overseas
tour. New tires,
runs great, $10,000 OBO.
904-225-0509/301-379-8203
SHonda XR100R Dirt
Bike-Exc cond,
well-maintained, a
S oy to ride. For all
pics available,
(912)729-7244 $800.
S Kawasaki XX-85 '02
Low hrs, exc cond,
Many Extras, $1400


4 Kawasaki Vulcan
900 '06-Classic, 950
mi, Ocean metallic
blue, 2 helmets, 1
riding jacket & 1 pair of
gloves. All for $7200.Call
Jon at: (904)710-6814

Kawasaki Vulcan
900 '06-950 mi,
Ocean Metallic
Blue, 2 helmets, 1
riding jacket, pair of
gloves, all for $7,000.
Call John (904)710-6184

4 RC-51 '01
Mint cond, Garage
kept. 5200mi,
extras. $7000firm.
Call Jamie 864-6699

Suzuki DR650SE
Dual Sport, '06-
1800mi, Paid $5900,
sell $5400, Great
Trail/I-95 bike, Fast.
912-322-1953


Suzuki LT160K3 '03
4-wheeler,Low hours,
excellent cond. fresh flu-
ids, new battery, match-
ing yellow helmet.
$1,400 firm. Call Jimmy
b/t 9-6 at 813-9070.
& Yamaha R6 '03 Exc
condition, $1000 in
Extras: Scotts
damper, frame
sliders, flush signals.
$6500 OBO.
904-379-3345/720-840-1312
4, Yamaha V-Star
Silverado 1100 '05
Low mileage, exc.
cond., saddlebags,
windscreen, $8,000. Ask
for Ed: (904)786-6843



4 4 Tires& Rims
p205/75/R15, 15k, 6
lug, fits Colorad /
Japanese pickup.
$125 Call (904)879-2992


A Ford Roller Rocker
Set For 302, New
Condition, $125
OBO. Call Berny
382-7051
l Mustang Wheels,
Fits 5 Lug Pattern,
Have Several, $35
each. 781-7707



ACURA RL'01
Chrome wheels,
fuIlly equip. $15,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Acura RSX '03
Like new, nmoon-
roof, leather seats,
side airbags, 5spd,
KBB price $15,800 OBO,
Must Sell! 757-8684
ACURA TSX '04
White/tan leather,
fully equip, only
3,000 miles. $21,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


SAUDI A4 Quattro
2005.5. Leather,
sunroof, CD. $26,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
BMW 3251C Coupe
'05 Millenium.
Silver, extra low
miles. $30,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y BMW 330i '06
Silver, premium
pkg,like new $35,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
BMW 645C I '04
Only 18,000 miles
Like new. $55,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CADILLAC VHS
'02. Fully
equipped. $14,900
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


SCADILLAC DEV-
ILLE '04. Diamond
pearl/white, sunrf
chrome wheels. $17,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


CADILLAC CTS '04
Diamond pearl
white. $21,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


CHEVY AVEO '04
D Only 23k miles, gas
saver. $10,340
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

Chrysler 300C '05
Deep lava/red pearl
coat, 27k mi,
Garage kept, exc.
cond, all options except
nav. $29,700 firm.
(904)287-4159


A U TOMO TIVE DIRECTOR Y


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600



KEY AUDI
4660-100 Southside Blvd. 565-4000



BENTLEY- ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Orlando Fl 407-339-3443



TOM BUSH BMW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911

6914 Blanding Blvd. 777-2500


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



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



COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES
10880 Philips Hwy. 260-7777
CREST CHEVROLET
8281 Merrill Rd. 721-1880
GARBER CHEVY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
GORDON CHEV
1166 Blanding Blvd. 272-2200
JERRY HAMM CHEV
2600 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
PINEVIEW CHEVROLET
Macclenny 259-6117
GEORGE MOORE CHEV
711 Beach Blvd. 249-8282
NIMNICHT CHEV
1550 Cassat Ave. 387-4041


ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 354-4421
CARUSO CHRYSLER
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Chrysler of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033
GARBER CHRYSLER
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
MIKE SHAD
CHRYSLER JEEP
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454



ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421
JACK CARUSO
REGENCY DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 642-5600
GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch. 1-800-228-7454
WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561


BOARD FORD
St. Augustine 353-6797
Florida's Super Duty Headquarters
PAUL CLARK
FORD-MERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee) 225-3673
GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy. 904-292-3325
MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060
MIKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Banding Blvd. 777-3673



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


COGGIN HONDA ON ATLANTIC
11003 Atlantic Blvd. 565-8800
COGGIN HONDA
OF ST. AUGUSTINE
2898 U.S. Hwy. 1 S. 1-800-456-1689
HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy 370-1300
LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
7801 Bbnding Blvd. 269-2277


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


ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


CITY ISUZU
10585 Atlantic Blvd, 998-7111
www, cityautomotive.com


MATHENY JAGUAR
11211 Atlntic Blvd. 642-1500


ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US 1 South 354-4421
CARUSO JEEP
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033
MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1736 CassatAve. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Ext 129, Fern Bch. 1-800-228-7454



COGGIN KIA
9401 Atlantic Blvd. 723-3210
RAY CARTER KIA
6373 Banding Blvd. 771-6078


LAMBORGHINI- ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Lonowood/Orlndo Fl 407-339-3443


MATHENY LAND ROVER
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500



LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000


NORTH FLORIDA LINCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd, 642-4100
GRIFFIN LINCOLN MERCURY
7447 Banding Blvd. 777-3000



LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE
www.lotusofjacksonville.com
11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992



TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
MAZDA CITY
6916 Bbnding Blvd. 779-0600




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



TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911



CITY MITSUBISHI
at the AVENUES
10857 Philps Hwy. 260-9222
www.cityautomotive.com
CITY MITSUBISHI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 565-2489
www.cityautomotive.com
CITY MITSUBISHI
of ORANGE PARK
7505 Bbnding Blvd. 779-8100
www.cityautomotive.com



COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC
10600 Atlantic Blvd. 642-7900
COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES
10859 Philips Hwy 880-3000
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 Cassat Ave. 389-3621
PARKER NISSAN
2755 U.S. 1 Soi, StAug. 904-794-9990
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400



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



BRUMOS MOTOR
CARS INC.
10100 Atlantic Blvd. 725-9155



ROLLS ROYCE- ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Orlando Fl 407-339-3443




NIMNICHT SAAB
7999 Bbnding Blvd, Jax
.Qmc-778-77 0 u nmw nimnicht 7m


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





KEN CHANCE SUZUKI
1285 Cassat Ave. 389-7700

CITY SUZUKI
10585 Atlntic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cityautomotive.comrn




ARLINGTON TOYOTA
10939 Atlntic Blvd. 302-6762

COGGIN TOYOTA -AVENUES
10564 Philips Hwy. 262-0338

KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle. 771-9100

LIGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
2995 U.S. 1 South St. Aug.
800-622-4888 or 904-797-8800

ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassat Ave. 389-4561



VW OF ORANGE PARK
1481 Wells Road 269-2603

O'STEEN VW
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486

TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911



O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy 396-5486



PROFESSIONAL

AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694





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

BRUMOS MOTOR CARS

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

Lexus of Jacksonville

Pre-Owned Center
10384 Atlntic Blvd. 998-0012

Tom Bush BMW
9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381

Tom Bush Autoplex
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877

V.I.P. AUTO SALES
5936 Philips Hwy. 733-7439

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





WORLD IMPORTS
www.worldimportsusa.corn
1165 H BCAIB0 L 5 I6 QQR-P.QQ2


w wjc son ile om ti e- n S /bsines Auo D aeshm


FRE FEE9FRE FE FEE9 RE FEE9 RE FEE9FRE FE


Styxx would like
to wish all his
customers a safe
& Happy Holiday
Bring in this ad for
extra Holiday
savings!
Military and First
Time Buyers
Welcome!
Want to be treated
like family, come to
NIMNICHT
CHEVROLET
1550 CASSAT AVE
891-8672
387-4041
210-3004


SChrysler Fifth Ave
Mark Cross Edition,
190-AT, Loaded, V6,
Only 98k mi, New
Paint, Tune up, new CD,
Amp & Spkrs. $4000
(904)294-8186


CHRYSLER SRT8
MAGNUM '06
Leather, surnoof,
Navigation, fully
equipped. $36,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

DODGE
CHARGER RT '06
Hemi, Fully equip
$23,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

Thank
you!
Besides protecting
our country military
personnel stationed in
our communities donated
505,907 hours of
volunteer service in
Northeast Florida and
Southeast Georga last
year. Their time was
given to community
organizations, church
groups, youth activities,
scouting and more.
For advertising
information,
please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.

@7 DODGE
CHARGER RT '06
Daytona Edition,
Hemi, 5k miles, Nav,
chrome wheels. $29,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Dodge Shadow '94
AT, AC, $750 OBO.
945-7218, after 4 pm.
Ford Mustang GT
00-5spd, 97k mi,
Good cond, new
heater core, $8500
OBO. (912)322-7801

C FORD MUSTANG
CONV '03 GT, fully
equipped. $17,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Ford Mustang '02
V6, pony pkg, Red,
$7,999. Great Condi-
tion, One owner.
Call 912-576-2756/573-4009
FORD MUSTANG
GT '05. Only 2600
miles. 6spd. $22,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Ford Taurus '99
Clean, New Trans.,
96k, Great Car,
$3500 OBO. Call
after 6 pm: 904-779-0048
y INFINITI G35
COUPE '04. Pearl
white/tan, extra
low miles. $26,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y INFINITI G35
COUPE 03 Red/tan
Beautiful. $24,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
LINCOLN LS '03
Leather, sunroof,
CD. $15,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
, Mazda Miata MX-5
'01-Exc condition,
green w/black int,
$8700. Call Mike:
(912)882-2412 or 277-8414

NISSAN 350Z Cony.
9 '04 Touring. Only
17,000 miles. $27,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
7 NISSAN 350Z
CONV'05. Nav, CD
Ithr, 10K mi.$28,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y PONTIAC SOL-
( STICE '05. Only 800
mi, Ithr, CD, 5spd,
red/black top, beautiful.
$24,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SA SATURN L300 '03
Extra low miles.
$10,995. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Toyota Corolla '00
70k mi, new tires,
CD, $6500 OBO.
Beige/tan, exc.
Condition, (941)993-2123


, Toyota Camry LE
'05-White/gray inte-
nror, tinted win-
dows, CD, Am/FM,
Loaded, private owner, 4
cyl, 14k miles, Call
491-7996


4 Toyota Camry '99-
AT, alarm, 96k, exc
cond, great car,
$5600, 273-6278



Trucks,Vans, SUVs '00-05
ALL
Military
and
Civilian

|$0 DOWN I
EVERYBODY
RIDES!
Chris 662-0726





4 Chevy Silverado '94
Ext cab, 221k mi,
PW, PDL, cruise,
cold AC, New fuel
pump, front suspension
components. $3200 OBO.
729-4625, leave msg.

CHEVY TAHOE
Z71 4x4 '04. Lthr,
CD, sunroof $24,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

4 Chevy Tahoe '02
Low miles, Pewter
rower, Ithr, TVs,
Spkrs, lifted, New
BFGMUD plus MDRE
$23,500. OBO 272-3482

4, Dodge Ram '05
1500, Off Road pkg,
Loaded, Like New,
Many Extras, 20k
miles, T.O.P. Call Keith
(912)673-6303.

7 FORD
EXPLORER
Eddie Bauer '05
Leather, CD. $19,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

4 Ford Explorer
Sport '02-XLT, exc.
cond, new tires, 60k
mi. $8995 OBO.
(904)718-4335.

7 FORD F250
SUPER DUTY'03
Turbo Diesel, only
36k mi., $25,995 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

A, Ford F350
'06-Crewcab, DRW,
4x4, fx4, V10, AT,
14k miles, tow pkg,
$30,000. Beautiful truck,
(904)270-5126, Ext. 3092

y FORD SPORT
TRAC '05. Only
20,000 miles, fully
equipped. $17,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SGMC YUKON LT
'04. Only 30,000 mi,
leather, CD. $23,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

Honda CR-V '06
Nearly brand new
condition, only 8500
miles, $21,000. Cell:
881-2886. Home:215-9037

HONDA PILOT EX
'05. Burgundy, tan,
fully equip. $20,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

INFINITI FX35'04
Champ/tan, only
30,000 mi. $26,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SJeep Cherokee
S Laredo '91-White,
145k miles, all pwr,
runs great, 6cyl,
automatic, alloy wheels,
towing, $2400. 742-3525,
744-1794.

7 JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE LTD
'04 4x4, V8, fully
equip, sunroof. $19,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE '01
Limited. $11,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

NISSAN FRONTIER'99
X-cab, 2wd, ac, ps, liner,
112K mi, good tires, 1
owner, well maintained,
minor cosmetic ding.
Blue book $3,930, asking
$3,500 firm. Call Jimmy
b/t 9-6 at 813-9070.

4 Nissan Titan '04
Crewcab, Loaded,
Leather, heated
seats, DVD, GPS,
rear sonar, Beautiful
truck. 20" wheels.
$23,900. (505)228-7749

y TOYOTA FJ
CRUISER 07
4x4. yellow, fully
equip, 8k miles. $31,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

7 VOLVO XC90'04
Leather, CD, sunrf,
xtra low mi. $27,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE



1 CHRYSLER
PACIFICA '06.
Touring. Save
thousands. 2 to choose
from. $18,950 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

A Ford Windstar '98
109k mi, runs great.
$2700 (904)268-1988


Navy

Classified

Ads



THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.


DEADLINES


THE

MIRROR


Noon

Friday


Rank/Grade:
Name (please print):


Work Phone #


1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Mayport Naval
Station.
2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as
sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found items, and garage
sales will be accepted.ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.
ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED
INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY
REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE-
MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written
independent of other information contained on this form.
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Bldg. 1363. Box
280032, Mayport Naval Station, Mayport, FL 32228-0032,or to The Mirror, One Riverside
Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202


Base: J NS Mayport, FL Organization
Signature:


Date Submitted:


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

Category:


One Riverside Avenue, JacksonvilleMAYPORT FL 32202



One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


pa ~ *1 ~uI ~ ~ *1 ~uI *~ ~ *1 ~uI *~ ~ *1 ~uI *~ ~ *1 ~uI ~ ~ *1 ~uI *~ ~ *1 ~uI *~ ~ *1 ~uI *~ ~ *1 ~uI ~ ~ *1 ~uI *~ ~ *1 ~uI ii


9 WE rr rr rmm9rnmm9rnmm9rnmm9r rr rr rr rr .- hIEI


THE M N5 MAYPORT. FLORIDA



Mirror



The best bargain


in town




For Classified Advertising,


Call 904-366-6300


or toll-free


1-800-258-4637


505,907


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

Thank you!
For advertising information, C
please call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.





Mirror


"Periscope


w4 -/i m-/mu wwwVVIIimicIIIIII, mUII I IbU b AUL I ILVU, -




16 Mayport Mirror, NS Mayport, Thursday, January 4, 2007


Cogginauto.com


18 Dealerships, 22 Banks and 4500 New and


Used Vehicles All At One Convenient Location...


@ cogginauto com


At Cogginauto.com, you'll find every
S -tool you want for researching your next vehicle.
With over seventeen Florida dealerships represent-
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never have to leave cogginauto.com to find the
information and the vehicle you want.
In addition to an online inventory
I J
of over 2500 new cars, trucks, minivans
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
Sonline databases of vehicles, and is also home
' to some of the web's best finance tools: pay-
l e l a 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.


904-724-2310


(1
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MUsI present ciLupo: n .11 lI e oII prUrcllase .11 loggin AtIi:in11:iive 1r:I 11i de.lersli1p Va.lid 3I ida IS Ir:il L1,a11e ol piiL Ibic.i:n

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And The Guaranteed Lowest Price


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