Title: Mirror (Mayport, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098614/00043
 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: November 1, 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: VID00043
Source Institution: University of Florida
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MWR Barracks Bash Is A Smash Hit, Pages 6-7


NS MAYPORT, FLORIDA


. .... .. i' .. ..... .. .



Give Blood,

Save Lives
Naval Station Mayport
will hold a blood drive with
American Red Cross on Nov.
6 from 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at
the Post Office parking lot.
Participants donating blood or
platelets between Nov. 1-30
will enter a drawing to win
two Delta Air Lines round-trip
domestic tickets. Please bring
a photo ID. For more infor-
mation, contact Storekeeper
3rd Class Jarosz @ 270-6148.


r,.''.",, ilifll t I llill!.ll^ ^'O il[
Comics On Duty
Tour At Mayport
Bogey's is hosting The
Comics on Duty World Tour
on Nov. 3 with world-famous
comedians Steve Bills, Derek
Richards, Steve Mazan and
Kira Soltanovich at 8 p.m.
The show is free and open to
all hands. An optional tapas
menu will be served from 6-
7:30 p.m. Call 270-5143 or
e-mail jon.fine @navy.mil to
make reservations.
Nov. 9: Live Band
- American Attitude. Rock
band, American Attitude,
performs live at Castaway's
Lounge from 8 p.m.-12 a.m.
No cover charge. All hands
welcome. www.myspace.
com/americanattituderock
270-7205
Nov. 10: Live Band
- Neurotic Butterfly. Rock
band, Neurotic Butterfly,
performs live at Castaway's
Lounge from 9 p.m.-la.m. No
cover charge. All hands wel-
come. http://neuroticbutterfly.
corn/ 270-7205
Nov. 14: Team Rootberry
Family Show. 6 p.m. at the
Youth Activities Center.
Presented by Armed Forces
Entertainment and MWR
Mayport, Team Rootberry is
an athletic, comedic juggling
show with sword swallowing
(while juggling saw blades)
and whip vs. toilet paper and
flying pig. They have been
described as "Family friendly,
yet fiendishly funny." Visit
www.rootberry.net for addi-
tional information on this
famous comedic act. 270-
5680 or 5421.


Military Spouse

101 Class
The FFSC offers a Military
Spouse 101 class to military
spouses new to the area, and
those spouses new to the mil-
itary way of life on Nov. 1
from 8:30-11:30 a.m. Guest
speakers from the military
and civilian communities
will present useful infor-
mation to help you have a
pleasant tour here at Naval
Station Mayport. The class
will be held at FFSC located
in Building One on Massey
Avenue. Call 270-6600 Ext.
1701 to reserve a seat.


Ski

and the British
tively. Musician
James Collins
national anthem.
VIP Cabanas
First Street be
and Fifth Avenues


Blue Angels Are Back


y Spectacular Begins

Flag respec- United States Coast Guard, and ID kit provided by the City Quad Power Jump
1st Class (SW) the Jacksonville Sheriff's Office of Jacksonville and the Area X51 Flight Simulator
will sing the will be on hand to provide Jacksonville Fire Rescue Stepping Stones To
information on careers. Department To take home or fill Aviation (an airport simulation
The following displays and out an ID band for your child program for children using air-
etween Fourth activities will be available: To wear while at the event, plane simulators on a mini run-
s North *Army- Rock Climbing Wall This booth will also serve as a way.


Sea &

From the city ofJacksonville
Naval Station Mayport and
the cities of Jacksonville,
Jacksonville Beach, Neptune
Beach and Atlantic Beach pres-
ent the 2007 Jacksonville Sea
and Sky Spectacular, Friday
through Sunday at Jacksonville
Beach Oceanfront. Highlighted
by the world-famous United
States Navy Blue Angels, the
free event will feature three
days of military and civilian air
acts in an over-the-ocean sky
show, a street festival featur-
ing static displays of aircraft
and military vehicles, simula-
tors, recruitment booths and
the Kiddy Hawk Kids Area,
presented in part by Jax4Kids.
com, where children of all ages
have an opportunity to make
dog tags, face painting like a
marine, build a plane, and slide
down an aircraft carrier.
The schedule of events
includes a free pre-flight party
open to the public on Friday
from 6-10 p.m. at the Seawalk
Pavilion. There will be a meet
and greet where participates
can get autographs from their
favorite performers. Sing, dance
and laugh the evening away to
the combined musical talents
as dueling pianos battle to your
favorite tunes from 7-10 p.m.
Military and civilian aircraft will
practice their demonstrations and
aerobatic feats. The U.S. Navy
Blue Angels practice will com-
mence at approximately 3 p.m.
Saturday
9:50 a.m.
Skydiving teams, the Black
Daggers and the Red Devils,
will present the American Flag


Photo courtesy of U.S. Department of the Navy
From left, Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Wayne Arny and the Secretary of the Navy SECNAV winners at the Secretary of the
Navy Awards Ceremony held at the Navy Memorial on Oct. 24, in Washington, D.C. The SECNAV Energy Awards recognizes outstand-
ing commitment to energy and water management by Navy and Marine Corps installations, ships and squadrons.



Mayport Ships Honored For


Energy Management Efforts


From SECNAVPubhc.;-.-
Ships from Naval Station
Mayport were among Navy and
Marine Corps activities, ships
and squadrons were honored
Oct. 24 with the 2007 Secretary
of the Navy (SECNAV) award
for outstanding performance
in energy and water manage-
ment in a ceremony held at the
U.S. Navy Memorial & Naval
Heritage Center in Washington
D.C.
"The winners today have all
made remarkable improvements
in their energy and water man-


agement," said Wayne Arny,
Deputy Assistant Secretary
of the Navy (Installations and
Facilities). "We are on the right
path but still need to double our
investment to achieve aggres-
sive energy goals that are criti-
cal to our nation's security."
"The Department of the Navy
Energy Program evaluates and
classifies the overall energy and
water performance of each com-
mand," Amy added. "They are
ranked according to a system
of Platinum, Gold or Blue level
of achievement, with Platinum


being the highest ranking."
USS Hue City saved more
than 25,000 barrels of fuel in
2006, equivalent to $2.7 mil-
lion and achieved the Platinum
ranking. Since Hue City's
SMARTSHIP installation, the
Engineering department has
optimized the use of the new
SMARTSHIP onboard trainer
capability that enables engineer-
ing drills to be run on a "cold
plant." The ship has worked
with its Port Engineer to ensure
quarterly propeller polishes, as
well as regular hull cleaning,


which reduce fuel consumption
by up to 18 percent.
The Secretary of the Navy
Energy (SECNAV) Awards were
established to recognize out-
standing commitment to energy
and water conservation by Navy
and Marine Corps activities and
ships. Each year the SECNAV
Awards are presented to those
ships and activities that have
made notable progress toward
achievement of Department
of the Navy and Federal goals
See Energy, Page 8


Navy racing simulator
Dream photo opportunity in
a U.S. Blue Angels cockpit
Rock climbing wall
Navy Dive Tank
Official Blue Angels and
Sea and Sky merchandise for
sale
Kiddy Hawk Kids Area, pre-
sented in part by Jax4Kids.com
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Bring your little pilots To the
Kiddy Hawk Kids Area, pre-
sented in part by Jax4Kids.com
featuring an aircraft carrier slide
over 100 feet long! Let their
imaginations soar with marine
face painting, personal-
See Blue Angels, Page 8


9:30 a.m.- 4 p.m.
The VIP Cabanas are open to
the public. A limited number of
tickets will be available at the
event entrance each day. Price
is as follows:
Adults, $25 (includes two
beverage tickets)
Children 4-12 years, $15
(includes two beverage tickets)
Children 3 years and under
are free.
Recruitment Booths
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Representatives from the
Army, Navy, Air Force Air
National Guard, Marinc.s


*Navy-NASCAR display,
dive tank, and video games
*Air Force-Jet engine display
and USAF SUV with video
games
*Marines-Interactive inflat-
able and Hummer H3
*Jacksonville Sheriff's Office-
Marine unit and bomb suit static
displays
Kids ID and Lost and Found


10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Pick up a com-
plimentary child


lost and found for both personal
items and individuals.
Ground activities
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
There's plenty to do on land
while the performers are in the
air. Activities include:
Static displays of aircraft
and military vehicles
Food and beverages (A
portion of bever-


.0


age proceeds benefit
Naval Station
Mayport)


At Navy


Iron Chef
From Staff
Celebrity Chef Cat Cora will
be at Naval Station Mayport
Oasis Galley to lecture and par-
ticipate in the CNRSE Navy
Iron Chef competition on Nov.
13.
The Iron Chef competition is
based on the hit Food Network
show, Iron Chef America, in
which guest chefs throughout
the United States are paired
against one of four Iron Chefs,
including Cora to compete in
Kitchen Stadium using a "secret
ingredient" as the theme of their
meals. Other Iron Chefs include
Bobby Flay, Mario Batali and
Masaharu Morimoto.
Cora is the first female Iron
Chef, the founder of Chefs for
Humanity and Exeuctive Chef
to Bon Appetite magazine. She
is known for her Mediterranean
style that's a mix of French,
California and Greek cuisines.
Cora will be at the Galley
starting from 8-10 a.m. for a
lecture, discussion and book
signing. All supply officers,
culinary specialists, MWR,
food and beverage personnel are
invited to attend. From 10 a.m.-
noon, she will judge the Iron
Chef competition in which five
teams from various commands
throughout CNRSE have been
selected to participate. Cora will
also tour USS Taylor (FFG 50)
later in the day.
The teams will consist of
three culinary specialists and
one runner. Ingredients for the
competition will be provided by
the Oasis Galley, including the
secret ingredient.
For more information, or
to attend the lecture, contact
CWO3 Kathy Wiseman at 542-
4566 or 651-0119. RSVP is
required.


-E -


: -- .-.._._.


-Photo by MC2 Michael Hight
U.S. Navy Flight demonstration team, the Blue Angels perform their delta formation during the Blues on the Bay Air Show at Marine
Corps Base Hawaii. The Blue Angels fly the F/A-18A Hornet, performing approximately 30 maneuvers during the aerial demonstration
lasting over an hour


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2 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


CREDO Corner


IL


By Lt. Rickey Bennett
Spiritual Fitness Division SE
A 1961 pop culture song,
"The Wanderer," written by
Ernie Maresca and originally
recorded by Dion DiMucci
glamorized a self-seeking, heart-
breaking, and shallow lifestyle
with lyrics like, "'Cause I am
the wanderer, yea, the wander-
er, I roam round and round and
round and round." Impressive?
Laughable?
What is wandering? Paul
Tripp, an orator and author,
wrote, "We wander away when
we express the anger we feel
toward others. We wander away
when we covet. We wander
away when we compromise


conviction for acceptance, for
possessions, or for position. We
wander away when we surren-
der to lust. We wander away
when we doubt God's goodness.
We wander away when we have
opportunity to be salt and light,
but remain silent and inactive,
when the cares of this world
squeeze out a diligent pursuit of
God. Wandering does not only
refer to rank apostasy. Much
of our wandering is subtle and
unnoticed."
Am I prone to or exempt
from wandering? J.C. Ryle
wrote, "Sanctification does not
prevent a man from having a
great deal of inward spiritual
conflict...a struggle within the


heart between the flesh and the
Spirit... A deep sense of that
struggle, and a vast amount of
healthy discomfort from it, are
no proof that a man is not sanc-
tified. Nay, rather, I believe,
they are healthy symptoms of
our condition and prove we
are not dead, but alive. A true
Christian is one who has not
only peace of conscience, but
war within."
Paul Tripp addressing if heart-
wanderings are self-detectable
wrote, "Since each of us still
has sin remaining in us, we will
have pockets of spiritual blind-
ness. Our most important vision
system is not our physical eyes.
We can be physically blind and


live quite well. But when we
are spiritually blind, we cannot
live as God intended. Physically
blind people are always aware
of their deficit and spend much
of their lives learning to live
with its limitations. But the
Bible says that we can be spiri-
tually blind and yet think that
we see quite well. We even get
offended when people act as if
they see us better than we see
ourselves! The reality of spiri-
tual blindness implies that per-
sonal insight is the product of
community. I need you in order
to really see and know myself.
Otherwise, I will listen to my
own arguments, believe my own
lies, and buy into my own delu-


sions. My self-perception is as
accurate as a carnival mirror. If
I am going to see myself clearly,
I need you to hold the mirror of
God's word in front of me."
Heart-guarding, according to
Paul Tripp, is done in the fol-
lowing way. "Rebuke is not
something that exists outside
a good relationship, brought
in only at crisis moments. The
Bible presents confrontation
as one of the cords of a strong
relationship, a normal part of
the interaction that makes the
relationship what it is. Often
when people hear the words
rebuke and confrontation, they
think of a radical moment of
truth telling, a long list of stem


indictments against a person
who is significantly rebellious
or who has tragically wandered
away. Yet the model here is
ongoing honesty in an ongo-
ing relationship. Rather than
one big moment of confronta-
tion, the model here is many
mini-moments of confrontation.
The biblical model recognizes
that as we live and work with
others, our hearts will be pro-
gressively exposed. It calls us to
deal with whatever God reveals
as he reveals it. In each small
moment of truth speaking, the
progress of sin is retarded and
spiritual growth is encouraged."
We need others to point out
what we cannot see.


H omefront in Focus


By Beth Wiruth
Military Spouse Support Contributor
This week's column wraps up
a look at the emotional cycle of
deployment. The last two stages
are experienced in the weeks
after service members return
from deployment.
Stage six, "Re-negotiation of
the Marriage Contract", starts
shortly after the glow of home-
coming wears off and can last
up to six weeks. Many spous-
es and Sailors find themselves
blind-sided by the challenges of
this phase of Navy life.
This stage is one in which the
husband and wife are together
physically but not necessar-
ily emotionally. They may need
time together along with shared
experiences and feelings before
they feel like a couple again.


Predatoi
By MC2(AW/SW)
Marcel A. Barbeau
Contributor
When Congress realized
predatory lending was having
a negative impact on mission
readiness, they did something
about it.
The Military Lending Act,
which caps annual interest rates
at 36% on all payday loans,
refund anticipation loans and
vehicle title loans for mili-
tary members, took effect Oct
1, 2007. Congress passed the
law last year to protect mili-
tary members and their fami-
lies from predatory lenders who
normally charge interest rates of
300-400%.
Lt. Cmdr. Jeffrey Sutton,
director legal assistance for
region legal service office
southeast, he supports the
Military Lending Act fully and
feels it's important to protect
those in the military.
"The legislation is vital to
protecting service members,"
said Sutton. "My biggest hope
is that this will be a wake-up
call for predatory lenders and
they will understand that times
have changed, as has their abil-
ity to negatively affect the lives
of service members."
According to Cmdr. Kristin
Kubas, Staff Judge Advocate
for Commander, Navy Region
Southeast, predatory lenders
target the military.
"You probably notice that if
you go outside almost any mili-
tary installation, there are pay-
day loan places set up all over
the place," said Kubas. "They
seem to particularly prey on
military members."
Kubas says that many Sailors
who run short on money turn to
payday loans for help and get
more than they bargained for.
"More of our Sailors are
short of money toward payday
and they go in to get a payday
loan to help them get by," said
Kubas. "During that short time
whether it be a few days or a
few weeks, they pay exorbitant
interest rates. This creates a
never-ending cycle of debt."
With the new regulation in
place, service members are bet-
ter protected from high interest


From American Red Cross
If you're 11 to 15 years old,
you can get the knowledge,
skills and confidence to care for
infants and school-age children
with American Red Cross's
babysitting courses on Nov. 10
from 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m. at the
USO on Mayport Road.
Combining video, activities,
hands-on skills training and dis-
cussion for a complete learn-
ing experience, Babysitter's
Training shows you how to:
Recognize and care for


during this stage the task is to band apl
op being "single" and start of the o
ing married again. Both need the many
be aware of the necessity to was star
focus on their marriage. For pendencc
stance, after one woman's very real
isband had been home for a While A
w days, she became aggra- love witi
1ted with him when he would she also
lephone his shipmate every and feeli
me something of impor- Her husb
nce came up within the fam- have lost
y finally declaring "I'm your required
ife, talk to me!" tance an(
This stage can include feel- has fount
igs of a loss of independence Both S
the spouse. Both Sailor and have exi
house may find they need to think of
commodate changes in each of beer
her. You may remember the essarily
count of Anna in last week's think of
*lumn. During this phase of tion sucl
-negotiation Anna's hus- ing. Sex


r Becom
rates which create a mountain
of debt that eventually could
affect their mission readiness.
"This new regulation puts into
effect a maximum cap which is
still high but much more man-
ageable," said Kubas. "It gives
a huge protection to our Sailors
which in the end, increases their
readiness when they're not wor-
ried about financial problems
and exorbitant debt."
Sutton agrees and says that
payday lenders are not the
answer to unmanageable debt.
There are ways to avoid the
financial problems ahead of
time.
"Prevention is important,
usually by the time I see some-
one it's too late," said Sutton.
"Unfortunately people just don't
always know enough about
what they're doing and what
kind of affect a payday lender
will have long term affects on
their credit. Legal Assistance
offices offer a lot of free ser-
vices. Seek out guidance before
you sign a contract."
In addition to legal assistance
there are also other resources
available to help with financial
problems. Navy-Marine Corps
Relief Society is available to
provide financial assistance for
the needs of service members.
"Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Society has always been here
with interest free loans and
grants for those who qualify,"
said Dave Faraldo, director of
the Jacksonville office of the
Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Society. "Clearly for military
personnel, a counter to payday
loans has always been Navy-
Marine Corps Relief Society.
We're looking out for your best
interest. We're really here to try
to help service members under-
stand financial planning and
understand how to get ahead
financially."
According to Faraldo, out
of the 14 years he's been with
the Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Society, payday lenders have
been around for 10 and there are
now more payday lenders then
McDonalds and Burger Kings
in America.
"The problem with these
predatory lenders is they get


breathing and cardiac emergen-
cies in infants and children up
to 8 years of age
Respond to emergencies
and illnesses with first aid, res-
cue breathing and other appro-
priate care
Make decisions under pres-
sure
Communicate with parents
to learn household rules
Recognize safety and
hygiene issues
For more information call
246-1395.


broached the husband
mbudsman regarding
y changes in Anna. He
tled by Anna's inde-
and maturity. He had
adjustments to make.
nna was as madly in
i her husband as ever,
had a new confidence
ng of accomplishment.
and was fearful he may
the wife he married. It
communication, accep-
d effort but this couple
d a deeper relationship.
Sailor and spouse will
pectations. Men often
homecoming in terms
and sex, and not nec-
in that order. Women
it in terms of affec-
h as cuddles and talk-
is down the list a bit.


es Prey
service members caught in a
trap, and it's very difficult to
get out," said Faraldo. "When
you borrow $500 from a pay-
day lender, you have to pay the
entire $500 back plus the fee
in two weeks. Now you don't
have $555 two weeks down the
road, which then forces you to
take out a second loan, then
a third loan and then a fourth
loan. The average person takes
out a dozen of these loans a
year."
"A lot of people go to these
places because they're embar-
rassed, and they don't want to
let anyone know they are in
financial trouble," said Kubas.
"You need to find the one per-
son in your command that you
trust, whether it be your LPO
(leading petty officer) or your
chief, you need to let them
know you need some assistance
with financial planning or some
sort of financial assistance."
With the new CAP in place,
many payday lenders are refus-
ing services to military mem-
bers, and the hopes of some sup-
porters of the Military Lending
Act is the predatory lenders will
eventually perish. But with
options like Legal Assistance
offices and Navy-Marine Corps
Relief Society, service members
still have options open to them
for financial assistance. Free,
confidential counseling and
financial planners are also avail-
able 24/7 at Military OneSource
at 1-800-342-9647.


Chapel Call
Command Chaplain:
Cmdr. Phil Wyrick
SUNDAY
Sunday School...................9:15 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)
Nursery is provided.
WEDNESDAY
Women's Bible Study.......9:30 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal................... 7 p.m.
FRIDAY
Catholic Mass................11:30 a.m.
Confessions.......................... 7 p.m .
SATURDAY
Men's Prayer Breakfast..........9 a.m.
Youth Group ........................6 p.m.
(Second and Fourth Saturdays
of month)
Catholic Services:
Sunday Masses.....................9 a.m.
Confession.......Before and after mass
Religious Education........... 10:30 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.


Communication during this time
is crucial. Talk about expec-
tations and discuss what your
marriage looks like now. Your
marriage will require renego-
tiation of roles, responsibilities
and even the tone and charac-
ter of your marriage. Successful
couples say the key is to commit
to working through the changes
and challenges.
Take advantage of return &
reunion workshops during this
time. You may find it helpful
to talk to a Chaplain or coun-
selor. CREDO, now called the
spiritual fitness center, offers
free weekend marriage retreats.
These retreats can be very
helpful in assisting couples to
strengthen their marriages after
deployment.
Stage seven, the last stage,


FRA Lau


is the Reintegration and
Stabilization phase. This stage
is characterized by a new sense
of comfort. Couples have suc-
cessfully negotiated the changes
and adjustments in their mar-
riage relationship. They have
accepted new routines and are
enjoying their relationship.
In discussing the emotional
cycle of deployment there are
a few other things that must
be mentioned. First, the depth
with which you may experience
these stages will vary based
on many factors. Some spous-
es have mentioned that their
first deployment was the most
severe and difficult. Others felt
the first one with children was
the most difficult. Wives with
a few deployments under their
belt felt the severity of the vari-


ous stages differed with each
deployment.
Understanding the emotional
challenges we face during sea
tours and deployments can help
both Sailor and spouse. When
we realize the patterns of behav-
ior or the emotions we are expe-
riencing are normal we can take
steps to improve our quality of
life.
Acknowledgements: Material
for these articles includes www.
myarmylifetoo.com, Kathleen
Vestal-Logan, and the Navy
Ombudsman Training Manual.
Do you have a question or
comment for Beth? Please con-
tact her at beth. iiimilila iomic-
frontinfocus.com or check out
her internet talk show at www.
blogtalkradio.com/nht.


nches Family


Readiness Survey Online


From Fleet Reserve Association
The Fleet Reserve Association
(FRA) has launched an online
survey for active duty and
Reserve enlisted personnel in
the Navy, Marine Corps and
Coast Guard, to determine the
quality of family readiness in
the sea services. The survey can
be found on the home page of
FRA's quarterly OnWatch pub-
lication, www.fra.org/onwatch.
"Family readiness is a top pri-
ority for FRA and military per-
sonnel, and their families need
to be completely familiar with
resources available to them,"
said FRA's National Executive
Secretary Joe Barnes. "Family
readiness is even more impor-
tant during frequent deploy-
ments which can take a toll on
service members and they must
have the best support possible."
In the survey, FRA asks for
input on family readiness issues
including health care benefits,
financial readiness and the
education available regarding
Post Traumatic Stress Disorder
(PTSD). The questions range


from "Have you ever been ed leaders of the Navy, Marine


briefed on high interest, short-
term payday loans", to "How
do you rate your awareness of
health care benefit options and
counseling?"
The Association's number one
legislative priority is health care,
working to keep TRICARE
costs down and ensuring there
is adequate access to care. FRA
also led the fight against high
interest, short-term "payday
loans," which set up facilities
near military bases, preying on
service members with promises
of "instant cash."
Lastly, the Association
strongly supports wounded war-
rior legislation and funding for
PTSD.
FRA's survey results are
used in a number of ways. The
Association's legislative team
takes the results and shares
them with Congress, whether
directly referenced in testimony,
or in tailoring their legislative
agenda.
The editorial team also shares
the data with the senior enlist-


&QideDog
Sundatfci You See a

For The Blind, Inc.* p py
371 East Jericho Turnpike P u p J
Smithtown, NY 11787
1-800-548-4337
www.guidedog.org Provided as a public service


Corps and Coast Guard. The E-
10's offer their input in inter-
views for OnWatch online. Visit
www.fra.org/onwatch to read
the current article and results
from the previous online survey.
FRA is a congressionally
chartered, non-profit organiza-
tion representing the interests
of current and former enlisted
members of the Sea Service
community, including the U.S.
Navy, Marine Corps and Coast
Guard. In addition to its advo-
cacy work on Capitol Hill in
support of enlisted personnel,
FRA aids its members with
career issues by maintaining
close relationships with govern-
ment agencies and by educating
lawmakers about the challenges
facing those who serve in the
armed forces.
The Association also awards
scholarships totaling nearly
$100,000 annually, sponsors
a national essay contest, and
assists its members with disas-
ter relief grants.


A Blind

Person

Sees the

World.

a CFC participant


Naval Station Mayport
Capt. A aron Bow m an .................................................................. ................. Com m ending O officer
C m dr. M ike W atson................................ .......................................................... Executive O officer
CM DCM Deborah Davidson .........................................................................Com m and M aster Chief
Naval Station Mayport Editorial Staff
B ill A u stin ............................................................................................................ P u b lic A affairs O officer
M C1 Sonja Cham bers ............................................................................ D deputy Public Affairs O officer
M C3 Bonnie W illiams......................... ............. Assistant Public Affairs O officer
Pa ig e G n a n n ............................................................................................. .... ............................. E d ito r
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 Ext. 1012 DSN: 960-7817 Ext. 1012
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:



Ellen S.Rykert Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue Jacksonville, FL 32202
(904) 359-4168
Linda Edenfield Advertising Sales Manager
(904) 359-4336 Beeper: (904) 306-3853 FAX: (904) 366-6230


Red Cross Offers

Class For Babysitters





THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 3


WSUiPORTIYOUR aADVERiISERS! TuHE:Y SaUPPORT YOU!


Your life is full of choices.
Fortunately, your homebuying decision is a no-brainer.

Low down payments, a maintenance-free lifestyle, and a home that's all yours for about
the same cost of renting. With incentives like these, you won't have to think twice about
buying at Jennings Point. Choose from six contemporary floorplan design packages, and
enjoy tons of on-site amenities.
Starting from the $80s.
To learn more about owning a brand-new
condominium at Jennings Point, give us
a call, or visit www.jenningspoint.com.


JENNINGS
POINT*
AT OAKLEAF PLANTATION
575 Oakleaf Plantation Parkway
Orange Park, FL 32065
Phone: 866-291-1022


-Photo by MC3 Santos Huante
Sailors attached to the guided-missile cruiser USS Vicksburg
(CG 69) Visit, Board, Search and Seizure (VBSS) team pre-
pare to conduct boarding operations. The VBSS team uses this
opportunity to meet local mariners in merchant and fishing
dhows. Vicksburg is conducting Maritime Operations (MO)
in the Persian Gulf.


Volunteers Needed


For Tax Center


From NLSO
Beginning in January, NS
Mayport will offer free tax
preparation services to active
duty, dependents, retirees, and
reservists on active duty for
more than 30 days. Through
this program, service members
not only can save hundreds of
dollars on tax preparation fees,
but they also get their refund in
just a couple of weeks.
The only way to offer such a
service free of charge is to enlist
the aid of volunteers through
the IRS-sponsored Volunteer
Income Tax Assistance program.
Through the VITA program,
volunteers are trained by IRS
employees using IRS-approved
software. Volunteers will attend
an intensive week-long course
from January 7-11, 2008 and
upon successful completion of


the course volunteers will be
certified tax preparers.
Volunteers are needed begin-
ning Jan, 1 until the middle
of April. Volunteers should
be given no-cost TAD orders.
Part-time volunteers will be
considered on a case-by-case
basis due to a shortage of avail-
able seats in the VITA training
course. All potential volunteers
should check with their supervi-
sors before volunteering.
Even if you do not wish to
volunteer, come have your
taxes prepared at the tax center!
Location and hours of operation
will be promulgated at a later
date.
If you want to sign up or have
any questions please contact
Lt.j.g. Jessica Wilcox at 270-
5445 ext. 3018 or jessica.wil-
cox@navy.mil.


L a


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4 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007



2007 Holiday Season Mailing Dates Are Out


From A \ .. Command
Public. ;
The Naval Supply Systems
Command's (NAVSUP) Postal
Policy Division recommends
mailing 2007 holiday cards,
letters, and packages early to
ensure delivery by Dec. 25.
Suggested mailing dates for
military mail addressed "to"
APO/FPO addresses [APO/FPO
AE zip codes 090-098 (except
093); AA zip codes 340; AP zip
codes 962-966]:
Express Mail Military Service
(EMMS): Dec. 18
First-class and priority mail, let-
ters, cards: Dec. 11


Parcel Airlift Mail (PAL): Dec.
4
Space Available Mail (SAM):
Nov. 27
Parcel Post: Nov. 13
Suggested mailing dates for
military mail addressed "to"
APO/FPO AE zip codes 093:
First-class and priority mail, let-
ters, cards: Dec. 4
PAL: Dec. 1
SAM: Nov. 27
Parcel Post: Nov. 13
Suggested mailing dates for
military mail "from" APO and
FPO addresses:
EMMS: Dec. 18
First-class and priority mail, let-


ters, cards: Dec. 11
PAL: Dec. 4
SAM: Nov. 27
EMMS is available from
selected military post offices.
If mailing to an APO/FPO
address check with your local
post office to determine if this
service is available.
PAL is a service that provides
air transportation for parcels
on a space available basis. It is
available for parcel post items
not exceeding 30 pounds in
weight or 60 inches in length
and girth combined.
The applicable PAL fee must
be paid in addition to the regu-


lar surface rate of postage for
each addressed piece sent by
PAL service.
SAM refers to parcels mailed
to APO/FPO addresses at parcel
post rates that are first trans-
ported domestically by surface
and then to overseas destina-
tions by air on a space available
basis. The maximum weight and
size limits are 15 pounds and 60
inches in length and girth com-
bined.
From overseas locations,
items mailed at parcel post rates
are sent to CONUS by air on a
space available basis. The maxi-
mum weight and size limit are


70 pounds and 130 inches in
length and girth combined.
It is also recommended that
customers check with their local
civilian or military post office
for information on size restric-
tions and possible need for cus-
toms declaration forms.
Additionally, customers are
advised that certain mail restric-
tions apply and some items are
non-mailable. Examples are:
switchblade knives, pornogra-
phy, controlled substances, and
explosive or incendiary devices.
If in doubt as to what can or
cannot be sent through the mail,


contact your local post office or
military post office.
Customers are cautioned that
packages must not be mailed
in boxes that have markings
related to any type of hazardous
material, such as bleach, alco-
hol, or cleaning fluids.
Parcels found by the U.S.
Postal Service with such mark-
ings or labels on the outside of
the box will not be processed.
Instead, they will be han-
dled as "non-mailable mat-
ter," regardless of the contents
or what is listed on the U.S.
Customs form.


Calendar


On Base
Tuesday, Nov. 6
The Mayport MOPS (Mothers
of Preschoolers) will meet at the
Base Chapel from 9:30-11:30
a.m. All moms with children
birth through kindergarten are
welcome. Childcare is provid-
ed and everything is free. For
more information email may-
portmops @yahoo.com or call
270-5212.
Wednesday, Nov. 7
USS De Wert FRG will be
holding its monthly meeting at
the USO on Mayport Road. The
meeting and social will be from
7-8:30 p.m. They will vote on
many things and discuss home-
coming plans. Childcare will be
available.
Thursday, Nov. 8
The USS Carney family read-
iness group will meet at 6:45
p.m. at the USO on Mayport
Road. Childcare will be pro-
vided.
Saturday, Nov. 10
The Naval Officers' Spouses'
Association invites members,
non-members, friends and fam-
ily to a Bowling Event from 5-
7 p.m. at Fast Lanes Bowling
Center. This is an event that
will be lots of fun for everyone
- from serious bowlers to first
time bowlers. Cost for unlim-
ited bowling is $9 for adult
members; $11 for adult non-
members; and $6 children under
age 12. Adult fee includes
shoe rental; child fee does not
include shoe rental (there is a
limited number of children's
bowling shoes available for
rental at $1.85/pair or children
may bowl in either non-mark-
ing sneakers or sox). To make
a reservation, call Cynthia Fong
Smith at cfong4954@aol.com.
Reservation deadline is Nov. 3.
Grilled food, salad and beverag-


es will be available for purchase
at the Fast Lanes snack bar.
Monday, Nov. 12
USS Philippine Sea fam-
ily readiness group will hold a
Veteran's Day family barbecue
at the Sea Otter Pavilion from
11 a.m.-2 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 13
The USS Vicksburg family
support group will be holding its
monthly meeting at the Mayport
USO at 6:30 p.m. They will
hold elections for the board and
doing Christmas cards for the
Sailors. Childcare will be avail-
able for a nominal fee.
The Naval Officers' Spouses'
Association of Mayport will
meet at 9:30 am at the USO on
Mayport Road. Babysitting
is available for a nominal fee.
NOSA of Mayport is open to all
spouses of officers, active duty
and retired, from all branches;
Navy, Coast Guard, Marine
Corps, Army and Air Force and
spouses of Foreign Exchange
Services. For more informa-
tion, please check the NOSA
website at www.orgsites.com/fl/
nosamayport.
Friday, Nov. 16
USS DeWert FRG meeting
and social is from 6:30-8 p.m.
No childcare available at this
meeting. Homecoming will be
discussed as well as the upcom-
ing fundraisers.
Saturday, Nov. 17
USS DeWert FRG will hold a
"Pillowcase Party" at the USO
on Mayport Road from noon-
4 p.m. Paint will be provided
by the group. Potluck dinner
and bring your favorite dish.
Childcare will be available.
Bring standard white pillow-
cases to construct a banner for
the ship.
Tuesday, Nov. 20
The Mayport MOPS (Mothers
of Preschoolers) will meet at the
Base Chapel from 9:30-11:30


a.m. All moms with children
birth through kindergarten are
welcome. Childcare is provid-
ed and everything is free. For
more information email may-
portmops@yahoo.com or call
270-5212.
Thursday, Dec. 3
The USS Philippine Sea fam-
ily readiness group will hold its
monthly potluck meeting at 6:30
p.m. at the USO on Mayport
Road. Free babysitting will be
provided.
Tuesday, Dec. 4
The Naval Officers' Spouses'
Association of Mayport will
meet at 9:30 am at the USO on
Mayport Road. Babysitting
is available for a nominal fee.
NOSA of Mayport is open to all
spouses of officers, active duty
and retired, from all branches;
Navy, Coast Guard, Marine
Corps, Army and Air Force and
spouses of Foreign Exchange
Services. For more informa-
tion, please check the NOSA
website at www.orgsites.com/fl/
nosamayport.
Tuesday, Dec. 11
The USS Carney family read-
iness group will meet at 6:45
p.m. at the USO on Mayport
Road. Childcare will be pro-
vided.

Out in Town

Thursday, Nov. 1
The Fleet Reserve Association
Branch 290 will hold their
monthly General Assembly
meeting at 8 p.m. at the Branch
Home, 360 Mayport Road. All
members and prospective mem-
bers are invited to attend.
Sunday, Nov. 4
A diversity of plant and
animal species survive in
Florida' s tropical environ-
ment, including both native and
exotic species. These exotic,
non-native animals include feral


hogs, armadillos, many insects,
and fungi and they often com-
pete with species native to
Florida for the limited resourc-
es. Join Ranger Michelle and
find out how to identify these
animals and what you can do
to help Florida' s natural com-
munities thrive with native ani-
mals. This program will take
place at 2 p.m. at pavilion num-
ber five on Little Talbot Island.
No reservations are necessary
and the program is free, how-
ever, non-campers will need to
pay the park entrance fee ($4
per vehicle) to attend.
Wednesday, Nov. 7
The Atlantic Beach Women's
Connection will have its Fall
Harvest Bazaar and Auction
from 9:30-11:30 a.m. at Selva
Marina Country Club with an
assortment of beautiful bas-
kets filled with tasty and ele-
gant delights for you to enjoy
or give as a gift. Auction pro-
ceeds go to the support of
Village Missions, Stonecroft
Ministries. Afterward, guest
speaker, Carolyn McCort of
Merritt Island, Fla., will share
"Can An E-mail Get You An E-
male?" Cost is $12 inclusive.
Complimentary child care avail-
able. Call Carolyn at 221-0670
or 228-5037 or e-mail reser-
vations to: atlanticbeachwc @a
yahoo.com.
Saturday, Nov. 10
Join the Filipino American


Veterans Society, Inc. (FAVS)
and Visayas and Mindanao
Association of Jacksonville
(VMA) in saluting and honor-
ing our Nations Veterans this
year at the 5th Annual Veterans
Ball. This year's event will
be held on at the University
of North Florida, University
Center from 6 p.m. midnight.
The guest speaker will be MG
Antonio Taguba, USA, (retired)
and the keynote speaker is
Florida Senator Mel Martinez.
The event will consist of dinner,
speech, entertainment and raf-
fles. The cost of the event is $40
per person and $45 per person
at the door. Attire is Business
or Military Dress Uniform. The
event is open to all Veterans,
Active Duty, Reservist and
Civilians. Proceeds will be used
to help the needy veterans and
their families. Please get your
tickets early. For more informa-
tion and tickets, contact either
Luz Mojica (904)571-8760 or
Emma Bolante ('"14)2' 4-5810.
Why are barrier Islands so
important? Join Terrance, one
of our knowledgeable Park
Rangers, for an informative
talk on the natural history of
sea islands, and their important
role in coastal ecology. The
topics addressed include beach
erosion, island migration, island
formation, and the natural com-
munities present on such barrier
islands today. The program


will be held at 10:30 a.m. at the
Ribault Club. The program is
free to all.
Sunday, Nov. 18
Florida' s natural environ-
ments accommodate a wide
assortment of plants and animals
and Fort George Island certainly
has its share to explore. Join a
Park Ranger at the Ribault Club
on historic Fort George Island
at 1 p.m. as they lead a leisurely
paced hour long hike to discov-
er the islands natural commu-
nities. It's free Do yourself a
favor and allow some extra time
to visit the interpretive displays
inside the Ribault Club as well.
Don't forget your bug spray and
water bottle!
Saturday, Nov. 24
Fuzzy, furry, or full of feath-
ers, Florida's natural environ-
ments are home to an assort-
ment of wildlife. Join one of
Talbot's Park Rangers and learn
about the many common, threat-
ened, and endangered species
that inhabit the natural commu-
nities of the undeveloped bar-
rier islands of northeast Florida.
This program will take place at
11 a.m. at pavilion number five
on Little Talbot Island. No res-
ervations are necessary and the
program is free, however, non-
campers will need to pay the
park entrance fee ($4 per vehi-
cle) to attend. Call 251-2320 for
more information.


Take Stand Against Violence


From FFSC
Domestic violence is
described as; a wide range
of different acts by an abuser
against a current or former
spouse, a person with whom the
abuser shares a child in com-
mon, or a current or former inti-
mate partner of the opposite sex
with whom the abuser shares or
has shared a home.
Domestic violence can hap-
pen to men as well as to women.
Domestic violence does not
always include physical acts,
but can be both emotional and
financial abuse.
Could you currently be in an
abusive relationship?
If you answer yes to any of
the following you could be at


risk of being a victim of domes-
tic violence.
Does your Partner.....
*Embarrass you in front of
other people?
*Belittle your accomplish-
ments?
*make you feel unworthy?
*Isolate you from the people
you care about the most?
*Lose control when he/she is
drunk or using drugs?
*Escalate his/her anger into
violence slapping, kicking
*Physically force you to do
things you do not want to do?
*Treat you roughly grab,
pinch, push or shove you?
*Threaten you verbally or
with a weapon?
*Take away your military
ID cards and access to bank


accounts?
*Threaten to take your chil-
dren away?
If you are in an abusive rela-
tionship or if something about
your relationship with your
partner scares you and you
need someone to talk to, contact
someone at Fleet and Family
Support Center, (904) 270-
6600; Military One Source, 1
(800) 342-9647; The National
Domestic Violence Hotline, 1
(800) 799-SAFE (7233); Florida
Domestic Violence Hotline, 1
(800) 500-1119; Hubbard House
Battered Women's Shelter, (k" 14)
354-3114.


Carol Stream Amusements
Presents A


You are invited to meet with a select group of military-friendly employers
_rW Wn who will get together at a special event exclusively for junior Military Officers:

Corporate Gray 'Junior Officer" job Fair
SFriday, November 16, 2007
Norfolk, Virginia

These top-notch employers want to hire you! Meet with Lockheed Martin,
BearingPoint, Bechtel, Kiewit Federal Group, Smith Barney, Target,
GEICO, and other companies who value your military experience.

For more information and to register, visit CorporateGray.com today!

Sponsored by the publisher of "From Army Green to Corporate Gray",
"From Navy Blue to Corporate Gray" and "From Air Force Blue to Corporate Gray"


I






THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 5


STA-21 Provides



Commissioning Path


By MC2 Trevor Andersen
Navy Personnel Command Public

The Navy has announced
the selection of more than
200 Sailors for the Seaman to
Admiral program (STA-21).
The announcement was made in
a message released Oct. 7.
"More than 700 highly com-
petitive applications were
received from well-qualified
and deserving Sailors," said
Vice Adm. John C. Harvey Jr.,
Chief of Naval Personnel. "This
made this year's application
selection a difficult task."
"All those who applied should
be very proud of their accom-
plishments and continue their
outstanding performance to
ensure professional growth and
increase their chance of selec-
tion in a future board," he said.


Applicants must meet several
requirements in order to apply
including American citizenship,
a high school diploma or GED,
the ability to complete a bac-
calaureate degree in 36 months
and physical fitness standards
for commissioning.
"Selections are conditional
upon the selectee remaining
fully eligible in all respects,
meeting physical qualifications
for commissioning as deter-
mined by Bureau of Medicine
and Surgery and assignment
by Naval Service Training
Command to an approved Naval
Reserve Officers Training Corps
affiliated university based upon
an official degree plan and
acceptance letter from the uni-
versity," said Harvey.
When the selected Sailors
have completed the approved


degree program, they will
receive appointments as ensigns
in the U.S. Navy.
More than 50 Sailors were
selected as alternates and
Sailors not selected can apply
for STA-21 every year.
"All those who applied should
be very proud of their accom-
plishments and continue their
outstanding performance to
ensure professional growth and
increase their chance of selec-
tion in a future board," Harvey
said.
For more information on
STA-21 and how to apply, visit
www.npc.navy.mil and read
OPNAVINST 1420.1A.


White House Recruit


Team At
From White House Communications visu
Agency Recruiting Team Sup]
The White House W
Communications Agency tunit
Recruiting Team will be visit- Pres
ing Naval Station Mayport on the
Nov. 5. Whi
They will be conducting a Pre,
briefing at 9 a.m. at Ocean and
Breeze Conference Center. soug
The White House opp(
Communications Agency A
(WHCA) is looking for high- obta
ly dedicated and professional (TS)
Sailors to provide state of no h
the art communications sup- mati
port to the President of the in a
United States. You must be Supj
able to travel, work with little recr
supervision, and be extremely viev
responsible. We are interested Sail
in Communications, Audio- lized


Mayport
lal, Administrative and port agency. Any interested
port fields, personnel from the grade of
VHCA provides the oppor- E4 with less than 8 years in
ty to directly support the
ident, the Vice President, service, E5 with less than 15
First Lady, and Senior years in service, E6 with less
ite House staff, earn the than 15 years in service and
sidential Service Badge above, possessing a rate of
learn unique and highly
;ht after training and work CE, ET, IT or MC are encour-
ortunities aged to attend the briefing.
applicants must be able to For additional informa-
in and keep a Top Secret tion, contact ETI (SW) John
) security clearance, have
history of derogatory infor- O'Donoghue at 202-757-
ion, and be able to serve 5154/5150, DSN 284-2000
a four-year Presidential ext 7-5154/7-5150, jbodono-
port Duty billet. WHCA ghue @whmo.mil.or visit the
liters will identify, inter-
Sand select qualified WhiteHouse Communications
w and select qualified
ors possessing rates uti- Agency Recruiting website at
d in this Presidential sup- www.disa.mil/whca.


0asis Galley


Weekday hours for the
Oasis Galley are 6-7:30
a.m. for breakfast, 11
a.m.-12:30 p.m. for lunch,
and 4:30-6 p.m. for din-
ner. Weekend and holiday
hours are 8-9:30 a.m. for
breakfast, 11:30 a.m.-I
p.m. for brunch, and 4:30-
6 p.m. for dinner. The
Oasis Galley also offers
a speedline and hot bars
Monday through Friday.
The menu line is 270-6857.
For service assistance, call
the Oasis Administration
Office at 270-5373. The
menu is submect to change
by FSO due to food avail-
ability.
Friday, Nov. 2
Breakfast
Ham Slices
Turkey Bacon
Pancakes


French Toast
Hashbrown
Lunch
Beef Rice Soup
Chicken Wings
Pizza
French Fries
Chips
Cauliflower Combo
Green Beans
Burgers
Baked Beans
Dinner
Mustard Dill Baked Fish
Pepper Steak
Steam Rice
Lyonnaise Potatoes
Corn
Broccoli
Beef Rice Soup
Saturday, Nov. 3
Breakfast
Bacon
Corned Beef Hash
Pancakes


French Toast
Potato Rounds
Lunch
Chicken Rice Soup
Sloppy Joe
Onion Rings
Calico Corn
Bacon
French Toast
Potato Rounds
Dinner
Chicken Rice Soup
Boiled Pasta
Mashed Potatoes
Steamed Carrots
Green Beans
Swedish Meatballs
Spicy Baked Fish
Sunday, Nov. 4
Breakfast
Bacon
Turkey Sausage Links
Pancakes
French Toast
Hashbrowns


FFSC Class ScheduleI


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.
Nov. 1, 9 a.m.-noon, New
Parent Suppport Playgroup,
USO
Nov. 1, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC
Nov. 1, 8:30-11:30 a.m.,
Military Spouse 101 Workshop,
FFSC
Nov. 2, 9-11 a.m., Car Buying
Tips, FFSC
Nov. 5-8, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., TAP
Retiree Workshop, RBCC
Nov. 6, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class, FFSC
Nov. 6, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC
Nov. 7, 8-11:30 a.m., Stress
Management Class, Wellness
Center
Nov. 8, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC


Nov. 8, 9 a.m.-noon, New
Parent Suppport Playgroup,
USO
Nov. 9, 9-11 a.m., Establishing
a Sound Family Budget, FFSC
Nov. 13, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class, FFSC
Nov. 13, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC
Nov. 14, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m.,
Leadership Life Skills
Workshop, Bldg. 1
Nov. 15, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC
Nov. 15, 8-11 a.m., Anger
Management Class, FFSC
Nov. 15, noon-4 p.m.,
Leadership Life Skills
Workshop For E4, Bldg. 1
Nov. 15, 9 a.m.-noon, New
Parent Suppport Playgroup,
USO
Nov. 16, 9-11 a.m., Credit
Report Review, FFSC
Nov. 20, 9-11 a.m., Parenting
Class, FFSC
Nov. 20, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC
Nov. 20, 6-7 p.m., IA Family
Discussion Group, USO
Nov. 20, 1-4 p.m., Leadership


Lunch
Carrot Soup
Fishwich Sandwiches
French Fries
Mixed Vegetables
Bacon
French Toast
Hashbrowns
Dinner
Carrot Soup
Yankee Pot Roast
Rice Pilaf
Boiled Pasta
Asapragus
Cauliflower
BBQ Chicken
Monday, Nov. 5
Breakfast
Turkey Bacon
Sausage Patties
French Toast
Pancakes
Potato Rounds
Lunch
Navy Bean Soup


Set l


Life Skills Workshop for E7,
Bldg. 1
Nov. 22, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC
Nov. 22, 9 a.m.-noon, New
Parent Suppport Playgroup,
USO
Nov. 26, 6-7 p.m., Ombudsman
Assembly, USO
Nov. 26-29, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., TAP
Separatee Workshop, RBCC
Nov. 26-29, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.,
SAVI Advocate/POC Training,
Bldg. 460 Room A
Nov. 27, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC
Nov. 29, 9-11 a.m., Resume
Walk-in Review Assistance,
FFSC
Nov. 29, 9 a.m.-noon, New
Parent Suppport Playgroup,
USO
Nov. 30, 9-11 a.m.,
Considerations for Home
Buying, FFSC
Nov. 30, 9 a.m.-noon, What
About the Kids?, FFSC


FCCJ Enrolling For Spring


From FCCJ
Registration for the FCCJ
Spring Semester is ongoing.
Classes begin the week of Jan.
7.
The following courses are
available for the spring semes-
ter at NS Mayport:
A8 session: January 7 -
March 2
CGS1060/Introduction to
Computers
EC02013/Principles of
Economics
ENC110 /English Composition
I
ENC1102/English Composition
II
AST1002/Astronomy
AST1002L/Astronomy Lab
HUM2020/Humanities: Forum
SYG2000/Introduction to
Sociology


POS2112/State and Local
Government
MAC1105/College Algebra
MAT0024/Elementary Algebra
MAN2300/Human Resources
Management
C8 session: March 3 May 2
BSC 1005/Life in Its Biological
Environment
ENC 1102/English Comp II
ENCll01/English Comp I
GEB1011/ Introduction to
Business
AMH 2020/American History II
CGS 1100/Microcomputers for
Business
PSY1012/General Psychology
MAT 103 3/Intermediate
Algebra
MGF1106/Topics in College
Mathematics
HUM 2230/Humanities: 15' to
20th Century


SPC2600/Fundamentals of
Public Speaking
REL2000/Introduction to
Religion
Classes are held at the Training
Support Detachment (the old
Fleet Training Center) with
the exception of our computer
courses, CGS 1060/ Intro to
Computer Concepts and CGS
1100/ Microcomputers, which
are held in Building 12, near the
Bravo Pier gate. All classes start
at 5 p.m.
For more information or to
reserve your seat, contact Jeff
at the NS Mayport FCCJ Office
by calling 249-7311 or email
Jeff at jschneid@fccj.edu. Or
you can visit the FCCJ office
located inside the Navy College
Office (Bldg 460).


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Fried Chicken
BBQ Ribs
Macaroni & Cheese
Long Grain White R
Collard Greens
Black Eyed Peas
Burgers
French Fries
Baked Beans
Dinner
Navy Bean Soup
Knockwurst
Sauerkraut
Creole Fish
Steam Rice
Mashed Potatoes
Squash
Peas
Brown Gravy
Tuesday, Nov. 6
Breakfast
Bacon
Turkey Sausage Lini
Pancakes
French Toast


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Hashbrown
Lunch


Chicken Noodle Soup
ice Dijon Baked Pork Chops
Sweet & Soup Chicken
Mash Potatoes
Long Grain White Rice
Brown Gravy
Green Bean Combo
Corn
Chili Dogs
with Onion Rings
Baked Beans
Dinner
Chicken Noodle Soup
Roast Pork
Lemon Baked Fish
Steam Rice
Oven Brown Potatoes
Wax Beans
Cauliflower
Brown Gravy
ks Wednesday, Nov. 7
Breakfast
Sausage Links


Turkey Bacon
Pancakes
French Toast
Potato Rounds
Lunch
Cream of Broccoli Soup
Parmesan Fish
Chicken Parmesan
Boiled Pasta
Marinara Sauce
Italian Roasted Potatoes
Mixed Vegetables
Cauliflower
Burgers
Baked Beans
Dinner
Cream of Broccoli Soup
Swedish Meatballs
Baked Chicken
Boiled Pasta
Oven Glo Potatoes
Peas
Carrots
Chicken Gravy


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6 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


Airman Amber Bobeldyk of HSL-40, Airman Quadatte McKay of Security and Airman Tahina
Rodriquez of HSL-40 bond after a round of adult-sized tricycle races.


sarraca


Bash Is


Smash
sfle- op Bin rii ilf ^^t^ila ^
.j- mkS


Petty Officer Dustin Fisher of USS Underwood gets stuck upside down on the Human Fly iriall


s


or Single


Sailors


By Stephanie Edwards
MWR
Rain and cooler temperatures
did not spoil the fun for single
Sailors at the Barracks Bash on
Oct. 24.
The event was moved inside
the base gym where participants
enjoyed entertainment by the
Dirty Gringos band along with


a delicious spread of food.
Event activities included the
Human Fly, the Joust game, the
Human Spheres and adult size
tricycles, to name only a few.
Barracks Bash sponsor, Bank of
America Military Bank, was
on hand with freebies and valu-
able information.
The entire event, including


food, giveaways and event t-
shirts, was offered at no charge .
to participants by the MWR
Mayport Liberty Program, also
known as the Single Sailor -
Program. .. -.
For additional Single Sailor -Photos by Stephanie Edwards
activities, call Planet Mayport b Sehi dwr
Single Sailor Center at 270- Culinary Specialist Seaman Justin Wells of USS Hue City tries an overhand approach to the Baggo
7788. Toss game.


:Engineman 3d Class Terrance Kennedy of Harbor Ops takes a turn on the adult-sized tricycle.


Culinary Specialist 3rd Class Quentin Upshaw of USS Hue City sits motionless for his free caricature o
from Steve "the Artist."






THE MIRROR. NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 7


Aviation Structural Mechanic 3rd Class Curtis Giraud ofNS Mayport gets ready to roll in the Human
Sphere.


Appearing at their second Barracks Bash, the Dirty Gringos were a crowd-pleaser once again.
Appearing at their second Barracks Bash, the Dirty Gringos were a crowd-pleaser once again.


Seaman Recruit Joshua Nonoy (left) and Seaman Recruit Jose Gonzalez (right), both from USS
Doyle, square off on the Joust game.


Seaman Recruit Anthony Figueroa of USS Stephen W. Groves serves a piece of cake to Airman
Quadatte McKay of Security.


Base Chapel Holds Fall Celebration


- - mmp


-Photos by MC2 Jason Trevett


Joshua Garong, 3, squirts glue on his paper pumpkin.


Nancy Lynch helps her 3-year-old grandson, Michael, color a pumpkin.


Family members spend some quality time together during "Fall Fest" activities at the Mayport Chapel Ashley Weekly gets ready to be dunked as balls fly at the dunk booth at the Fall Festival at Mayport
by the Sea. Chapel by the Sea.


iii






8 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


Blue Angels
ized dog tags, make and take
crafts, and a little pilots bounce
house.
United States Marine Corps
Silent Drill Platoon
Seawalk Pavilion
(Saturday, Nov. 3 at 11:30
a.m. only)
Precision moves from this
world-famous team are a sight
to be seen, but not to be heard.

Aviation Alley Autograph
Session
11:30 a.m.- 3:30 p.m.
Make a stop at the Aviation
Alley Autograph Sessions
presented by VyStar Credit
Union and meet some of your
favorite air show performers.
Performers will take the time
to meet and sign autographs for
on Saturday and Sunday from
11:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m. This is
a great opportunity to meet the
men and women behind these
incredible machines.

WQIK 99.1 FM simulcast
From in the air to on the air!
Bring your radio to the beach
and tune into the simulcast of
U.S. Navy Blue Angels perfor-
mance at 3 p.m. on WQIK 99.1
FM.

Jacksonville Sea & Sky
Spectacular Air Show
10 a.m.-4 p.m. (show sched-
ule subject To change and not in
order of appearance)
U.S. Navy Blue Angels
Black Daggers
Red Devils
S-3 Viking
HSL Search and Rescue
Demonstration
USCG Demonstration
Gene Soucy/Theresa Stokes
(wingwalker)
Red Eagle
David Martin
Matt Chapman
John Klatt, Air National
Guard
F-104 Starfighters
F-4 Flyby

Energy
for the reduction of energy and
water consumption. The win-
ners are:
*Naval Station Newport
(Newport, RI) Navy Large
Shore Category: Naval Station
Newport reduced energy usage
by 28 percent from their FY
2003 baseline through the exe-
cution of a well-rounded energy
efficiency program. Its projects
included installing a central
Energy Management Control
System that monitors heating,
air conditioning, and ventila-
tion at more than 20 buildings;
repairing central thermal dis-
tribution system deficiencies;
adding energy-efficient lighting
and controls in 46 buildings;
installing premium efficiency
motors in 13 buildings; and the
decentralization of 48 build-
ings allowing for the summer
shutdown of the central boiler.
Newport completed a $15 mil-
lion Utility Energy Services
Contract that is saving $1.5
million a year, and initiated a
$15 million Energy Savings
Performance Contract that will
save a $1.4 million once com-
pleted.
*Naval Base Kitsap
(Bremerton, Wash.) Navy
Small Shore Category: Naval
Base Kitsap, Bremerton
achieved a nine percent reduc-
tion in energy usage from their
FY 2003 baseline by implement-
ing a $1 million Utility Energy
Services Contract to upgrade
a circa 1990 EMCS. An inno-
vative Utility Energy Services
Contract project to recover heat
from their steam plant stack gas,
and return that heat to their boil-
er, and an Energy Conservation
Investment Program (ECIP)
project to upgrade their boiler
plant and condensate return sys-
tem provide combined savings
of more than $1 million.
*Marine Corps Base Camp
Pendleton (Camp Pendleton,
Calif.) Marine Corps Large
Shore Category: Marine Corps
Base, Camp Pendleton has
reduced overall energy con-
sumption by 11.6 percent from


its FY 2003 baseline. An aggres-
sive energy campaign, exe-
cuted through a multi-faceted
approach to energy efficiency,
incorporating energy projects,
training, and energy awareness.
Utility Energy Services Contract
projects, valued at $13.4 million
in energy efficiency improve-
ments, will include installing
daylighting in warehouse facili-
ties, replacing several High


F-16 Fighting Falcon
F-15 FANG
Heritage Flight F-16, F-4, P-
51
Red Baron Squadron
Patty Wagstaff
Fat Albert
P-3 Orion
EA-6B

Sunday
9:50 a.m.
Skydiving teams, the Black
Daggers and the Red Devils,
will present the American Flag
and the British Flag respec-
tively. Musician 1st Class (SW)
James Collins will sing the
national anthem.
VIP Cabanas
First Street between Fourth
and Fifth Avenues North
9:30 a.m.- 4 p.m.
Recruitment Booths
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Kids ID and Lost and Found
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Ground activities
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Kiddy Hawk Kids Area, pre-
sented in part by Jax4Kids.com
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Aviation Alley Autograph
Session
11:30 a.m.- 3:30 p.m.
WQIK 99.1 FM simulcast
From in the air to on the air!
Bring your radio to the beach
and tune into the simulcast of
U.S. Navy's Blue Angels at 3
p.m. on WQIK 99.1 FM.
Jacksonville Sea &
Sky Spectacular Air Show
Performers
10 a.m. 4 p.m. (show sched-
ule subject To change and not in
order of appearance)
U.S. Navy Blue Angels
Black Daggers
Red Devils
S-3 Viking
HSL Search and Rescue
Demonstration
USCG Demonstration
Gene Soucy/Theresa Stokes
(wingwalker)
Red Eagle


Intensity Discharge fixtures
with high-output fluorescent
fixtures, installing photovoltaic
streetlights and geothermal heat
pumps.
*Marine Corps Air Station
Miramar (Miramar, Calif.)
- Marine Corps Small Shore
Category: Marine Corps Air
Station (MCAS) Miramar
achieved a two percent reduc-
tion in energy usage from their
FY 2003 baseline. MCAS
Miramar completed an Energy
Savings Performance Contract
that installed daylighting,
replaced several High Intensity
Discharge fixtures with high-
output fluorescent fixtures,
and installed card readers in
the Bachelor Quarters to deac-
tivate the Heating Ventilation
Air Conditioning (HVAC) units
after the tenant leaves the room.
*Naval Undersea Warfare
Center Keyport (Keyport,
Wash.) Industrial Category:
NAVSEA Naval Undersea
Warfare Center Keyport
achieved a five percent reduc-
tion in energy usage from their
FY 2003 baseline, successfully
executed numerous projects
that will result in various facil-
ity improvements and avoid
approximately $500,000 annu-
ally. Keyport completed facil-
ity improvements including
installation of variable air vol-
ume air handling units, boiler
plant modifications, upgrades to
HVAC systems, and the instal-
lation of new energy efficient
air compressors.
*USS BONHOMME
RICHARD (LHD 6) -
Large Ship Category: USS
BONHOMME RICHARD
saved more 30,721 barrels
($3,256,000) of fuel in FY 2006,
compared to the LHD 1 class
average fuel usage, by imple-
menting conservation measures
that improved efficiency rates,
both in port and underway.
*USS PHILIPPINE SEA (CG
58) Small Ship Category:
USS PHILIPPINE SEA saved
30,893 barrels of fuel in FY
2006 through special attention
to energy efficiency strate-
gies and techniques and train-


ing. PHILIPPINE SEA plans
underway operational and navi-
gational requirements, reviews
the climate of intended loca-
tions, and exercises a strict
Preventive Maintenance System
(PMS) program. These activi-
ties resulted in cost savings of
$3,280,000.
*Training Squadron FOUR


Service is


David Martin
Matt Chapman
John Klatt, Air National
Guard
F-104 Starfighters
F-4 Flyby
F-16 Fighting Falcon
F-15 FANG
Heritage Flight F-16, F-4, P-
51
Red Baron Squadron
Patty Wagstaff
Fat Albert
P-3 Orion
EA-6B

Parking Information
Parking will not be available
on-site on Nov. 3 and Sunday,
Nov. 4. Patrons are strongly
urged to take the convenient,
free shuttles.
Location:
TPC Lots (located west
of A1A on Palm Valley Road/
County Road 210) for a charge
of $20 per car. Shuttles will run
continuously to and from the
event site.
Hours of operation:
Saturday, Nov. 3 8
a.m.-8 p.m. (last shuttle departs
from festival site at 8 p.m.)
Sunday, Nov. 4
8 a.m.-7:30 p.m. (last shuttle
departs from festival site at 7:30
p.m.)
Cost:
Shuttles are free
Parking is $20

Important Security
Information
In order To protect the
safety of all those attending
the Jacksonville Sea & Sky
Spectacular, certain security
measures have been implement-
ed. The following lists prohib-
ited and allowed items within
the event area. All items and
persons within the defined event
perimeter are subject To visual
inspection.
Items allowed: strollers, pon-
chos, umbrellas, flags, tow-
els, hats, binoculars, cameras


(VT 4) Squadron Category:
Training Squadron FOUR
decreased FY 2006 energy
related asset use by an impres-
sive 12 percent from the previ-
ous year through innovative and
meticulous planning, heightened
awareness, and a commitment to
effective energy management.
A total savings of $1.5 mil-
lion was attributed to increased
production, decreased resource
use, reduced flying hours, and
reduction in hours allocated per
sortie.
On Jan. 24, 2007, President
George W. Bush signed
Executive Order 13423,
"Strengthening Federal
Environmental, Energy, and
Transportation Management."
The order sets goals in the areas
of energy efficiency, acquisi-
tion, renewable energy, toxics
reductions, recycling, renew-
able energy, sustainable build-
ings, electronics stewardship,
fleets, and water conservation.
Furthermore, the Energy Policy
Act of 2005 encourages energy
efficiency and conservation,
promotes alternative and renew-
able energy sources, reduces our
dependence on foreign sources
of energy, increases domestic
production, modernizes the
electricity grid, and encourages
the expansion of nuclear energy.
The Department of the Navy's
worldwide energy program cur-
rently is exceeding the Energy
Policy Act goals. The program,
managed by Naval Facilities
Engineering Command, includes
state-of-the-art technology and
design, uses the most energy
efficient products, focuses on
improving individual energy
efficiency, and operations and
maintenance strategies that sig-
nificantly reduce energy and
water consumption by Navy
and Marine Corps installations
worldwide, saving taxpayers
more than $400 million (infla-
tion adjusted) each year.
Innovation, Leadership,
Performance
The Naval Facilities
Engineering Command
(NAVFAC) manages the plan-
ning, design, construction,


contingency engineering, real
estate, environmental, and
public works support for U. S.
Navy shore facilities around the
world. We provide the Navy's
forces with the operating, expe-
ditionary, support and training
bases they need. NAVFAC is
a global organization with an
annual volume of business in


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(less than six-inch lens), empty
spray bottles, sunscreen, small
radios with headphones, ban-
ners, lawn/beach chairs and seat
cushions, small purses/fanny
packs no larger than a piece of
paper.
Items prohibited are back-
packs, coolers, picnic baskets,
food, beverages, pets, roller
blades or skates, skateboards,
Go-Peds, bicycles.
There will be bicycle racks
will be available at the follow-
ing locations: Beach Boulevard
between 1st Street and 2nd
Street; 6th Avenue North
between 1st Street and 2nd
Street. All bicycles will be left
at owner's own risk.

Ocean Restrictions
The U.S. Coast Guard will be
strictly enforcing a safety zone
around the air show aerobatic
box which must remain clear
of all unauthorized vessels at
all times or the show will be
stopped. The box dimensions
are:
To the north: 1 mile north of
the pier. Boats must stay north
of the buoy line.
To the south: 1-3/4 miles
south of the pier. Boats must
stay south of the buoy line.
To the east: 1/2 mile east of
the end of the pier.
To the west: Beachfront.
Boaters should tune their
marine band radios to VHF-FM
Channel 22A at 8:15 a.m. and
6:15 p.m. for further instruc-
tions. This information is sub-
ject to change according To U.S.
Coast Guard regulations.
Swimming and surfing will
not be permitted from Seagate
Avenue to 13th Avenue south.

Sand Dunes
Acting as our first line of
defense against storms and ero-
sion, sand dunes play a vital
role in the preservation of our
beaches. Standing or walking
on the sand dunes to view the

From Pagel
excess of $11 billion. As a
major Naval Systems Command
and an integral member of the
Navy and Marine Corps team,
NAVFAC delivers timely and
effective facilities engineering
solutions worldwide.


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air show is not permitted. TO
access the beach, please use
the wooden dune crossovers.
Crossovers are for through traf-
fic only. Standing or sitting on
the crossovers is not permitted.
DO not climb over any tem-
porary fencing placed on the
beach and boardwalk sides of
the dunes. Picking sea oats is
not permitted.

The City of Jacksonville
Beach and the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection ask for the assistance
of spectators to request other
attendees to stay off the dunes.
Please inform event staff, life-
guards, police officers, or secu-
rity staff of violations.

Jacksonville Beach Parking
Lot and Street Closures
Shuttle transportation will be
provided by JTA and will pick
up and drop off
A. City Parking Lots locat-
ed on 1st Street & Westbound
Lane of 1st Ave between 2nd&
3rd Street. Latham Plaza and
Seawalk Pavilion.
Closed- 6 a.m., Monday,
October 29
Reopen- 7 p.m., Monday,
Nov. 5
B. 1st Street from Beach
Blvd. To 2nd Ave & the City
Lot on the comer of 1st Street
and 3rd Ave.
Closed- 6 a.m., Tuesday,
October 30
Reopen- 2 a.m., Monday,
Nov. 5
C. 1st Street from 2nd Ave To


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From Pagel
5th Ave & 3rd Ave from 1st To
2nd Street
Closed- 6 a.m., Wednesday,
October 31
Reopen- 2 a.m., Monday,
Nov. 5
D. 1st Street from 5th Ave. To
6th Ave and City lots off of 2nd
Street
Closed- 5 p.m., Friday, Nov.
2
Reopen- 2 a.m., Monday,
Nov. 5
E. Eastbound Lane of 1st Ave
between 2nd & 3rd Street
Closed- Noon, Friday Nov.
2
Reopen- 10 p.m., Sunday,
Nov. 4
F. Pablo Ave for
Transportation Hub
Closed- 7 a.m., Saturday,
Nov. 3
Reopen- 8 p.m., Sunday,
Nov. 4
G. 2nd St between Beach
Blvd and 2nd Ave
Closed: Noon, Friday, Nov.
2
Reopen: 8 a.m., Monday,
Nov. 5
In addition, the Jacksonville
Beach Pier will close on
Thursday, Nov. 1 at 6 a.m. and
will reopen on Monday, Nov.
5 at 6 a.m. The Jacksonville
Beach Pier Bait and Tackle
Shop will be closed Friday,
Saturday and Sunday. The
shop will have its normal busi-
ness hours Monday through
Thursday. For more information
visit www.jaxseaandsky.net or
call (."'4) 630-3690.


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THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 9


Ship Reunions Tie Past To Navy's Future


By MC2 Jason Trevett
Contributor
Shipmates and family of
the John A. Bole (DD 755)
Association visited Jacksonville
Oct. 14-17 for the group's 11th
national reunion celebration.
The association toured Naval
Station Mayport and attended a
dinner banquet at the Wyndham
Riverwalk Hotel, where USS
Carney (DDG 64) Commanding
Officer Glenn Kuffel Jr. spoke
to a crowded ballroom.
"I love being able to get out
and talk to the heroes who have
gone before us, and let you
know about what your Navy is
doing today and the directions
that we are headed," Kuffel
said.
USS John A. Bole was named
after John Archibald Bole Jr.,
a World War II submarine cap-
tain, who was awarded the
Navy Cross. The destroyer
served through three wars and
was decommissioned in 1970.
Shipmates who served in the
Korean War, Vietnam, and sev-
eral plank owners from World


War II came from across the
country to see each other, and
swap stories of their adventures
aboard their distinguished ship.
Jim Barton was an Ensign
aboard the Bole in 1969, today
he is a retired Navy captain,
who has served on seven ships.
"What I remember most about
the Bole was the smell of cord-
ite in the morning," Barton said.
"We would fire those guns off,
and the cordite would get right
in your face. I will also not for-
get the relationships I had with
my crew, and the people that
worked for me and the people
I worked with. We had a great
bond, in fact, I am as close with
some of the guys today as I was
then."
Barton is now a defense
contractor in North Carolina
and has been attending asso-
ciation reunions for the past six
years. "We like to pick a place
where we know that we have
a friendly Navy town," Barton
said. "Jacksonville is one of the
most Navy friendly towns in the
country."


Interior Communications
Electrician 2nd Class Steve
Ramirez was also on the decom-
missioning crew. He said he
always enjoyed pulling into a
good port like Hong Kong or
Japan.
"On one port call to Hong
Kong, we were there for more
than two weeks," Ramirez said.
"We spent so much money run-
ning around town, we had to get
an advance on our pay."
Special guest Elizabeth
Coulter said it has always been
an honor to be a part of the
reunions. Coulter is the daugh-
ter of John A. Bole Jr., and she
came to the reunion with her
cousin Barbara Boyle, a retired
Navy commander. Coulter's
mother christened the ship in
New York in 1944, when she
was only 12 years old.
"I think of these sailors like
one big family," said Coulter.
"They were family when they
served together, and they made
me feel like we were a part of
it, too."


Ricky's Tour


-Photo by MC2 Jason Trevett
USS Carney (DDG 64) Commanding Officer Glenn Kuffel Jr. poses for a photo with Homer Boutz, in
his original 1960 Navy dress blue uniform. Boutz served aboard the USS John A. Bole from 1960 to
1963.


By Mike Jones mikejones43@hotmail.com


-Photo courtesy of Mayport Navy League
Annie Kurtz and Lt. Mark Kurtz, with retired Adm. Tom
Watson, were among more than 160 Navy League mem-
bers, families and guests to take advantage of the Military
Appreciation Night held at the Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra concert in Jacoby Symphony Hall at the Times-
Union Center for the Performing Arts. From the stage, con-
ductor Fabio Mechetti welcomed the Navy League members
as well as veterans of Iraq and Afghanistan, who were special
guests. The group enjoyed an intermission reception spon-
sored by St. Vincent's HealthCare.


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10 THE MIRROR, NS MAYP


Haly Hc
From USS Halyburton Public. "
USS Halyburton (FFG 40)
helped rescue five mariners
at sea Oct. 25 in the Eastern
Pacific Ocean while under-
way for its current Counter
Narcoterrorism (CNT) deploy-
ment.
The ship was informed of a
distress signal by U.S. Coast
Guard District 11, in Alameda,
Calif., late in the afternoon,
as were other units in the area
including two patrol aircraft
and a tuna boat, the Temcartoe.
Halyburton immediately began
to make best speed and arrived
on scene within hours to pro-
vide assistance.
"The crew responded imme-
diately to the possibility of help-
ing someone stranded at sea,"
said Halyburton Commanding
Officer, Cmdr. Scott Pratt. "I
was impressed by the immedi-
ate change in focus of the crew
as they shifted from surveillance
of potential drug smugglers in
our CNT mission, to helping
fellow mariners in danger."
Rescued were five U.S. citi-
zens who had been at sea on
a pleasure cruise on board the


PORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


Ips Rescue Five Civilian Sailors At Sea


C

4


Official U.S. Navy file photo of guided missile frigate USS Halyburton (FFG 40).


yacht Dorothea in the eastern
Pacific Ocean for two days of
scuba diving.
Dorothea was consumed by
flames after a fire broke out in
the exhaust stack and quickly


spread throughout the yacht.
Realizing the immediate dan-
ger they were in, they were
able to escape on a life raft and
released two of their emergency
locator beacons, which provided


the U.S. Coast Guard with their
situation and location.
Joint Interagency Task Force
South which oversees CNT mis-
sions, Halyburton and Maritime
Patrol Aircraft (MPA) in the


area were informed of the situa-
tion and sent to provide support.
The life boat, with all five crew
members, was located about
three hours after they had aban-
doned ship.
The MPA spotted the
Temcartoe within 20 miles of
the life boat and coordinated
with them to make the initial
rescue. Halyburton continued to
press north closing the location
at maximum speed and arrived
on scene just after sunset.
Launching their rescue boat, it
proceeded over to Temcartoe to
retrieve the stranded crewmem-
bers and transfer them back to
Halyburton.
Once all five were safely on
board the ship, the Halyburton
crew provided the rescued sail-
ors with a hot shower, a meal,
water, and a medical check-up,
which revealed only minor inju-
ries. The ship will transport the
rescued sailors to safety in the
next few days.
"We are grateful to everyone
who helped us escape relatively
unharmed," said Master of the
Dorothea John Crupi. "Words


cannot express how happy I am
that the Navy was there."
Dorothea crewmember Chris
Martindale stated, "I was over-
joyed that the Navy was nearby
and could render assistance so
quickly. We were surprised at
such a quick response. We had
no idea how long we would be
in the lifeboat."
"I am glad that I was able
to help American citizens in a
time of need," said Operations
Specialist 2nd Class (Surface
Warfare) Austin Bousquet, one
of Halyburton's search and res-
cue swimmers. "It really makes
all of our hard work and train-
ing worth it to help out when
needed."
Lt.j.g. Chad Morin, who
manned the rescue boat, was
also elated that he could be of
assistance in any way possible.
"This is why we are out here,"
he said.
Halyburton is operating in
Eastern Pacific Ocean, assigned
to U.S. Southern Command and
supporting JIATF South efforts
to stem the flow of illegal drugs
in the region.


Phil Sea
By MC3 David Wyscaver
Nassau Strike Group Public. ;
With the Expeditionary Strike
Group Integration exercise
completed, the Nassau Strike
Group (NASSG), including NS
Mayport-based USS Philippine
Sea (CG 58), continued its train-
ing and readiness operations
by successfully completing the
Fleet Synthetic Training-Joint
(FST-J) 08-2 exercise from Oct.
9-19.
With oversight by
Commander, 2nd Fleet, FST-
J was a distribution training
exercise that utilized the Navyis
continuous training environ-
ment to provide realistic opera-
tional and tactical-level train-
ing in a synthetic environment
simultaneously at different fleet
concentration areas including
Mayport, Fla. and Norfolk.
The exercise provided the
NASSG a dedicated opportunity
to train its decision makers, pro-
mote coordination between war-
fare commanders, execute battle
force operations, and familiarize
its crews with real-time opera-
tions and terminology, all while
in an inport training environ-
ment.
While FST-J marked the 12th
time one or more Atlantic Fleet
strike groups trained via a net-
work, it was the first time that


Completes
an Expeditionary Strike Group execution us
(ESG) conducted the training Automated F(
from aboard their respective Force Team .
ships. In the past, ESGis had ture. It was cc
conducted all or some of the scripted and
scenario from classrooms at driven by par
Tactical Training Group Atlantic Training even
(TTGL) at Naval Air Station eraged to rea
Oceanais Dam Neck Annex. during advance
Here, the scenario was facili- increasing the
tated aboard the strike group way time.
ships pierside at Naval Station Additional
Norfolk. training in-po
"Sailors and Marines had quality train
completed their ESG integrated Inport simul
training event and immediately Navy to train
prepared to begin two weeks stress on equi
of a Fleet Synthetic Training ancing emplo
scenario," said Capt. Robert G. ability required
Lineberry, Commander, Nassau It also allows t
Strike Group. tunity to apply
"Nassau Strike Group was an exercise.
the first Expeditionary Strike Adversary
Group to conduct this training added as well
from aboard their own ships craft, ships,
simulating at-sea conditions, without burn
The Sailors and Marines looked ing wear and
forward to this challenging and equipment.
realistic simulation training that The NASS(
provided a wide range of sce- from mentoring
narios to train our Blue/Green of Command
team in a coalition partner- Training, Atla
ship environment," Lineberry Expeditionary
explained. Group, Atlant
The exercise was an evolu- ularly for joi
tion encompassing classroom operations.
instruction, tactical and opera- Lineberry nc
tional planning, and scenario FST-J are cru


Two Exercises With NASSG


ing Joint Semi-
orces and Battle
Trainer architec-
omprised of both
dynamic events
*ticipant actions.
ts were also lev-
lize efficiencies
ed phase training
quality of under-

ly, conducting
rt, provides high
ng at low cost.
nation allows the
with much less
pment while bal-
oyability/deploy-
ments for Sailors.
rainers the oppor-
y more variety to

activity can be
as additional air-
and submarines
ing fuel or add-
tear to ships and

G also benefited
ig from members
er, Strike Force
ntic; TTGL, and
Warfare Training
tic staffs, partic-
nt and coalition

)ted exercises like
cial to the readi-


ness of an overall naval force.
"FST-J is an important part
of the Fleet Response Program
which is designed to provide a
naval force that can maintain
meaningful forward presence
while generating the ability to
surge additional combat power
as needed to meet regional
combatant commander require-
ments," he explained. "Along
with ensuring and testing our
overall readiness, also provid-
ed some training opportunities
throughout the strike group."
"The purpose of any of these
training evolutions is to make
the Navy and Marine Corps
function as one well-oiled
machine," said Gunnery Sgt.
Anthony Bargallo, USS Nassau
(LHA 4) combat cargo opera-
tions officer. "The reason we
train is so we can learn each
others standard operating pro-
cedures while preparing for
deployment."
From NASSG, Nassau,


Philippine Sea, USS Nashville
(LPD 13), USS Bulkeley (DDG
84), USS Ashland (LSD 48),
USS Ross (DDG 71), USS
Albany (SSN 753), Amphibious
Squadron 6 and 24 Marine
Expeditionary Unit all partici-
pated in FST-J 08-2, along with


coalition crews from ship simu-
lators in the United Kingdom
and Germany.
Currently preparing for
its regularly scheduled 2008
deployment, the NASSG is
made up of more than 5,000
Sailors and Marines.


All FRCSE Information


Tech Servers 0


From FRCSE
Fleet Readiness Center
Southeast (FRCSE) remains
at the forefront of the Naval
Aviation Enterprise mainte-
nance revolution.
FRCSE recently became the
first industrial complex to have
the entire computer system
reside within the Naval Marine
Corps Intranet (NMCI). This
feat contributes to the FRCSE
goal of cost-wise readiness, and
better positions the command's
computer systems to defend
against ongoing cyber warfare
operations.
This initiative began in
July 2005, when the Naval
Network Warfare Command
(NETWARCOM) mandated
the shutdown of the Tri-Base
Enterprise Network (TBEN)
and all associated networks.
FRCSE legacy computer sys-
tems connected to the TBEN
were required to comply with
this mandate and shutdown by
December 2005. This date was
subsequently pushed to Oct. 1,
2007.
Hal Pingel, Information
Technology/Information


Management (IT/IM)
Department Director, and
FRCSE leadership realized the
importance of this effort to the
FRCSE and adjusted resources
accordingly. Jayme Andreoletti,
project lead, and Andy Grimm,
technical lead, spearheaded the
Legacy Network Shutdown
Project that completed this ini-
tiative. The project proved to be
an enormous task that required
an extensive effort by IT/IM
Department personnel.
When the project started,
FRCSE had 150 legacy servers
supporting various applications.
During the project, the servers
and applications were evalu-
ated, sorted, consolidated and
migrated. Each system needed
NETWARCOM approval to
connect to the NMCI enclave.
This required coordination
with multiple NMCI entities
and government organizations.
Also complicating the effort
was the requirement to do the
entire migration with minimal
impact on the workforce. The
effort resulted in a 52 percent
server reduction and a mainte-
nance legacy cost avoidance of


From Jacksonville Semper Fidelis
Society
The Jacksonville Semper
Fidelis Society will celebrate
the 232nd Marine Corps
Birthday Ball at the San Jose
Country Club on Nov. 9. The
guest speaker will be Robert
Ingram, recipient of the
Congressional Medal of Honor.
He was awarded the medal for
courageous service in Vietnam
as a Navy Hospital Corpsman
-Third Class serving with the
:7th Marines, "C" Company,


known as "Suicide Charley"
because it was always in the
middle of things. He was also
awarded the Purple Heart, and
the Silver Star. After his ser-
vice he received a Registered
Nurse Degree (1971) and is
employed at the Jacksonville
Family Practice Associates as
Operations Manger. For infor-
mation about the event or tick-
ets, please call Jesse Vaughn,
838-1172 or Sharon Leahy, 545-
0635.


n NMCI
more than $400,000 per year.
FRCSE now operates 72 serv-
ers within NMCI, resulting in a
number of benefits. One benefit
is the enhanced security pro-
vided by the NMCI network.
Another benefit is the
increased availability and sys-
tem uptime; the systems no
longer experience delays trying
to negotiate multiple firewalls
between the legacy and NMCI
networks. Another benefit was
the elimination of redundant
equipment and the streamlining
of assets.
FRCSE IT/IM Department
is now better prepared to meet
the challenges associated with
ongoing Department of Defense
and Department of Navy initia-
tives.
FRCSE IT/IM Department
work is critical to both current
and future operations. The abil-
ity to continue cost-wise readi-
ness for airframes, engines, and
components is dependent on
efficient, effective, and secure
IT systems and operations. The
IT/IM Department continues to
work behind the scenes to better
serve FRCSE.

















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THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 11


Mayport Employee of the Quarter


-Photo by MC3 Bonnie Williams
Naval Station Mayport Commanding Officer, Capt. Aaron Bowman, presents Dick Garis,
airfield manager for Mayport Air Operations Department, with the award for Naval Station
Mayport Civilian Employee of the Quarter award at Ocean Breeze Conference Center on
Monday. The award qualifies Garis to compete for Mayport Employee of the Year award. Also
nominated this quarter was Cynthia Wilkins of Security, Karen Downey of Base Chapel, Teresa
Jacobs ofMWR, Tommy Alfords of Safety and Elinor Cantrell of FFSC.


Navy/Marine Corps
Achievement Medal
MMC Wilson Florez, NS
Mayport
ABH2(AW) Anthony L. Fripp,
NS Mayport
ET2(SW) James McQueeney Jr,
NS Mayport
AC2(SW) Charles Maine, NS
Mayport
AC2(AW/SW) Jason D. Parker,
NS Mayport
AC3(AW) Giovannie Martinez,
NS Mayport

Good Conduct Awards
ET2 Jeremy A.Sasko, NS
Mayport
ET2 Michael G.Tucker, NS
Mayport
ET3 Jarrod P.Martiere, NS
Mayport
AC3 Peter W.Rutkowski, NS


M ilestones


Mayport
MA3 Chad M.Grogan, NS
Mayport

Flag Letter Of Commendation
CSI(SW) David E.Stuckey, NS
Mayport
BM2 Marquell D.McCoy, NS
Mayport
BM2 Jason A.Davis, NS
Mayport

Letter Of Appreciation
SHI(SW) Katie Sandstrom,
NS Mayport CSI(AW) Ernest
L.Hopkins, NS Mayport

Appointment Letters
CS3 Maurianne M.White, NS
Mayport
CS2 Katherine L.Seno, NS
Mayport


Culinary Specialists Of The
Month/Quarter
CS3(SW) Kali A. Bravo, NS
Mayport
CS3 Davon Dukes, NS Mayport
CS2(SW) Karen J.Thompson,
NS Mayport

Sailors Of The Quarter
MAI(SW) Vincent Moultrie,
NS Mayport
AC2(SW) Sean Lee, NS
Mayport
SN Melissa Jordan, NS
Mayport
SHI(SW) Kattie Sandstrom, NS
Mayport
SK2(SW) Nigel Blandin, NS
Mayport
MA3(AW) Jeannine Martinez,
NS Mayport


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Wekiva Springs offers confidentiality, privacy and comfort in a secluded, peaceful setting.
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We are a certified Tricare provider.
Wekiva Springs and Ten Broeck Hospital offer help for the entire family.
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12 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007



USS Boone Revives



Tradition After 57 Years


By Lt.j.g. Steven Gonzalez
USS Boone PAO
The crew of the guided-mis-
sile frigate USS Boone (FFG
28) experienced a memorable
weekend when they arrived for
a three-day visit in Rockport,
Mass.
Boone is the first Navy war-
ship to visit the small town since
the U.S.S. Goodrich, a Gearing
class destroyer, anchored in
Sandy Bay on July 3, 1950.
Rockport, a small town
known for its local art, sce-
nic views and lobster opened
its doors and made Boone the
center of attention during the
town's third annual Harvest
Festival celebration. The town
scheduled numerous events and
activities which kept the crew
busy throughout the visit.
The first day in port mem-
bers of the Sandy Bay Yacht
Club greeted the crew during
a reception where communi-
ty leaders presented the crew
with tokens of appreciation
and New England hospital-
ity. "Tonight's reception was
extraordinary," said Operations
Specialist Second Class Justen
L. Abernathy, "the people of
Rockport have provided a warm
welcome and are very excited
about Boone's visit."
Later that evening crewmem-
bers attended a function hosted
by American Legion Post 98
where Boone Sailor's swapped
sea stories with the veterans. "It
was just incredible. Listening
to the stories from their time
in service made you feel proud
and honored to spend an eve-
ning with them," said Lt. Shawn
Fisher, Boone's Electronic
Materials Officer. "In turn, they
felt the same way about us and
were filled with gratitude for
Boone taking the time to be
here this weekend."
Local military veterans from
Rockport took part in a wreath
laying ceremony onboard
Boone to honor the fallen mem-
bers of our military. Retired
Navy Captain Alan Ray and
Boone crewmember Electronics
Technician Third Class Lee D.
Medlin each tossed a wreath
off the fantail of the ship into
Rockport Harbor during a
touching ceremony that brought
tears to many present. "I am
very proud to have been given
the honor to take part in this
ceremony," said Medlin, "The
veterans here today helped
make our military great, and it
was a wonderful feeling to be
with them today to honor the
members who made the ultimate
sacrifice for their country."
Throughout the weekend
Boone crewmembers took part
in numerous events hosted
by the citizens of Rockport.
Crewmembers faced the locals
in a nine-hole golf tournament
and later that evening, were
challenged by the Rockport
police and fire departments in
a game of softball. The softball
game was a big event, most of
the town attended the competi-
tion and everyone enjoyed the
great sportsmanship. After the
game the teams traded jerseys
and feasted on the local delica-
cies that included famous clam
chowder.
The crew also contributed to
the community and participated

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in a community relations proj-
ect where they painted a local
icon, the Motif number 1, a
small fishing shack located in
Rockport Harbor known as the
most painted object by artists in
the US.
"This was just an incredible
day," said Chief Storekeeper
Thomas Smith, "it was truly
an honor for the town to allow
us to help preserve this historic


building."
What turned out to be the
highlight for many of the crew
was the Lobster Boat tour.
Boone Sailors' baited and set
their own lobster traps and later
hauled in their catch. When all
the lobster traps were retrieved
there were more than 50 lob-
sters caught by the group. The
boats then docked at Pigeon
Cove Warf where the lobsters


were cooked and the crew
dined. Sonar Technician 3rd
Class Daniel Garcia was the
unofficial lobster eating win-
ner when he ate eight lobsters,
impressing the Rockport locals
at the event.
"This is by far the best time
I've ever had on a port visit,"
said Garcia, "the people of
Rockport have really gone all
See Boone, Page 13


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-Photos courtesy of USS Boone
Navy Career Councilor 1st Class Wilbert Russell and Electronics
Technician 1st Class John Brandon enjoy a lobster feast at Pigeon
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OOMP'Fov,-ft 9
. 41- wn


daylight savings time ends Sunday I





THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 13


Sailors from USS Boone pose for a group photo after participating in a community relations project
where they painted a local icon, the Motif number 1.


USS Boone Sailors pose with the Rockport police and fire departments after a game ofsoftball.


USS Boone's Commanding Officer, Cmdr. Newman J. Evans III,
thanks Rockport local officials for a memberable weekend during
a reception aboard the ship.

Boone


out to ensure we had a gr
time, and the lobsters here a
fantastic."
While the crew enjoyed th
stay in Rockport, many ci
zens of the area where able
enjoy a tour on Boone. T
Sailors hosted tours to the ge
eral public where visitors we
able to get a first hand look
life aboard a Navy warsh


eat
are
eir
ti-
to
he
;n-
ere
at
ip.


More than 1,600 visitors took
a tour with the most popular
areas being Boone's Bridge and
Combat Information Center.
Mark Kanegis a local photogra-
pher brought his daughter Anna
to visit Boone.
"This was a great experience.
The tour guides were thought-
ful and took the time to answer
everyone's question," said


Retired Navy Captain Alan Ray Lee D. Medlin tosses a wreath off
the fantail of the ship into Rockport Harbor during a ceremony on
board Boone to honor the fallen members of our military.


Kanegis, "I am just so proud of
the men and women that serve
our country, and the experience
my daughter and I enjoyed on
USS Boone today makes us
appreciate everything they do
for our country even more."
To conclude the visit, Boone
hosted a reception for local offi-
cials on the ship. One official
in attendance was State Senator


From Page12
Bruce Tarr who was overjoyed
with the reception Rockport
gave Boone.
"This weekend has been fan-
tastic, everyone in Rockport
had a fabulous time and enjoyed
every minute that Boone and
her Sailors where here," said
Tarr, "this visit is the first in
57 years, we'd like the Navy to
visit every year for now on."


USS Boone (FFG 28) Navigator Lt.j.g. Frank Fillingim presents
the bridge to visitors during a tour for the general public.

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14 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


CREDO Build Teams At Mayport


By MC2 Leah Stiles
FLTPACENSE
Naval Air Station Jacksonville
medical personnel participated
in a Team Building Workshop
Thursday on Naval Station
Mayport.
The workshop, conducted
by the Chaplain's Religious
Enrichment Development
Operation (CREDO), is
designed to enhance readiness
and team cohesiveness by trans-
forming attitudes, feelings and
relationships. Participants learn
the four qualities of effective
groups: communication, coop-
eration, trust and fun.
"In a war zone, you have to
know that you can trust the man
next to you with your life," said
Religious Program Specialist
2nd Class Erick Antonio. "This
workshop builds that kind of
trust and camaraderie."
The group participates in a
variety of character building
activities. These activities are
not only fun but provide an
arena in which the team can
learn to know each other better,
become familiar with their per-
spective strengths, blind spots
and areas that need improve-
ment. The team learns both
individual personality types as
well the team's personality type.
"This is about coming togeth-
er as a team," said Lt. Rickey
Bennett, CREDO Chaplain. "A
stronger team means the mis-
sion will be accomplished more
effectively."
The CREDO chaplains offer
this team-building workshop to
all military teams in the region.
Contact Bennett at 270-6958,
ext. 1603 for more information.





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8001 Braddock Road
,Suite 310
Springfield, VA 22151


888-728-2762
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Provided as a public service.


-Photos by MC2 Leah Stiles
Lt. Rickey Bennett, Chaplain's Religious Enrichment Development Operation (CREDO) Chaplain,
guides Naval Air Station Jacksonville medical personnel in a team building workshop. The workshop
is designed to enhance readiness and team cohesiveness by transforming attitudes, feelings and rela-
tionships.


Navy Provides

Exceptional Care

For Family Members


By Cullen James
Navy Personnel Command Public
The Exceptional Family
Member (EFM) Program
exists to help Sailors and their
families.
That's the message Marcia
Hagood, Navy EFM Program
manager, wants to get out to
thousands of Sailors and their
families.
"The program is a win-win
solution for Sailors and com-
mands," Hagood said. "It's
available to help alleviate
hardships on family mem-
bers by ensuring their special
needs are considered in the
detailing process."
According to Hagood,
the mission of the EFMP is
to provide a comprehensive
and coordinated approach
for medical, educational
and personnel support for
families with special needs.
Enrollment is mandatory
for all family members with
long-term medical, mental
health or educational needs
and is required immediately
upon identification of a spe-
cial need.
Special needs are identified
by treating physicians and are
then classified in one of six
EFM categories. These lev-
els ensure the special needs
family member receives the
appropriate level of care.
Detailers then assign Sailors
to duty stations where ade-
quate medical or educational
facilities are available.


While the status alerts
detailers, Hagood stressed that
the categories are used to pro-
tect members' private infor-
mation and is only provided
to those who have a need to
know.
"There are some miscon-
ceptions that it will hinder
a Sailor's career, but that's
simply not the case," Hagood
said. "There are more than
17,000 Navy sponsors with
family members enrolled in
the program. Many mem-
bers enrolled in EFMP have
been successful in the mili-
tary. Promotion boards do not
see EFM category status. As
long as sponsors are meeting
Navy requirements, they have
a good chance of being pro-
moted."
Sailors with family mem-
bers already enrolled in the
program must stay on top of
updating their status. Updates
are required nine months
prior to their projected rota-
tion date, every three years,
or if the special need changes.
Temporary enrollments (cat-
egory six) must be updated
within one year of assign-
ment.
For more information,
visit the Navy's EMFP
Web site at www.npc.navy.
mil/CommandSupport/
ExceptionalFamilyMember/
or call the Navy Personnel
Command Customer Service
Center toll-free at 1-866-827-
5672.


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THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 15

U SO News


Mayport USO will hold a
"No Dough" dinner sponsored
by H&R Block on Nov. 5 at 5
p.m. This is a free dinner for
military families.
Mayport USO will be closed
on Nov. 6 for the General
Election. The USO will also
be closed Nov. 12 for Veterans
Day.
USO is helping support mili-
tary families in the San Diego
area. The NAS JAX USO is a
drop-off location for gift cards
to help ease the financial burden
some military families are fac-
ing due to the San Diego area
fires. Gift cards of any value
for Target, Wal-Mart, the Navy
Exchange and Commissary will
be accepted and forwarded on.
Please contact Sonja for more
information at sonja@usojax.
com.
Mark your calendar -
Saturday, Dec. 1 will be the
50th Anniversary of USO PAL
Day in St. Augustine. PAL Day
is an annual appreciation event
in which many St. Augustine
attractions offer free admission
to active duty military person-
nel and their families. The Elks
Lodge provides a free lunch and
many other organizations take
part in this wonderful day as


their way of "Supporting Our
Troops." Watch our "Info Blast"
and refer to our website in the
coming weeks for details.
Jacksonville Jaguars vs. San
Diego Chargers: As with the
Colts tickets, the Chargers tick-
ets have generated tremendous
demand. During regular busi-
ness on Nov. 5, service mem-
bers will be able to enter to win
the chance to purchase up to
four of these tickets. Winners
will be drawn at 9 a.m. on
Tuesday, Nov. 6 and will be
notified by the USO. For addi-
tional information, please visit
www.usojax.org
The USO on Mayport Road
is open from 9 a.m.- 9 p.m.
USO NAS Jacksonville is open
from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. To be eli-
gible to enter into the lottery
for bring your valid active duty
ID card. Spouses of active duty
personnel may enter, too, but
the active duty service member
must pick up the tickets follow-
ing payment of $8 per ticket at
either USO location. One entry
form is permitted per active
duty family.
The Sailors Aweigh pro-
gram is a partnership of the
Jaguars Foundation, USO and
U.S. Navy through the Navy


Region Southeast bases at NAS
Jacksonville, NS Mayport and
NSB Kings Bay, Ga. The pro-
gram began during the 1997
Jacksonville Jaguars football
season to benefit Navy children
with a parents) on deployment.
The Sailors Aweigh program
allows these families to enjoy
a family day together during a
challenging time of being sepa-
rated from a parent who is at
sea or a post far from home.
This unique program provides
Southeast Region Navy children
and their families a compli-
mentary seat to a Jaguars home
game, including transporta-
tion, a T-shirt and "Jag Dollars"
for the children for food or
merchandise. The USO and
naval base personnel at NAS
Jacksonville, NS Mayport and
NSB Kings Bay help coordinate
the program.
For more information on
Sailors Aweigh, please visit
www.usojax.org
The following free tickets are
available at the USO at Mayport
and NAS Jax on a first come,
first serve basis. Jacksonville
University vs. Georgia Southern
Women's Basketball game
on Nov. 9 at Jacksonville
University and Jacksonville


University vs. Butler Football
game on Saturday, Nov. 10 at
Swisher Gym at Jacksonville
University.
Daytona 500 Experience
is celebrating Armed Forces
Month during November by
offering free admission to all
members of the military. Family
members who attend with the
military ID cardholder will
receive $10 off the admission
price. For more information,
visit www.daytona500expe-
rience.com. 2008 Daytona
500 Military Ticket Packages
descriptions are available at
www.usojax.org.
Tickets to Adventure Landing,
on Beach Boulevard, are now
available at the USO!
USO sells discounted tick-
ets to AMC Movie Theatres,
Disney World, Sea World,
Busch Gardens, Wet N' Wild,
Universal Studios, Islands
of Adventure, and Adventure
Landing.
There is a computer resource
center available to all service
members with email, Internet
and word processing. Fax, copy
and free notary service is also
available.
Watch TV or a movie from
the video library. Service mem-


Holiday Food, Toy Drive

Under Way At USO


From USO
The USO Mayport is look-
ing for donations for its 22nd
annual food and toy drive.
As part of the holiday tradi-
tion the USO is teaming with
Naval Station Mayport, the
Base Chapel, Mayport NEX
and Commissary to help meet
the needs of young military
families.
The intent of the holiday
food drive is to assist those
military families with children
experiencing a genuine need
or hardship, usually E-5 and
below.
The program is designed to
help the active duty families
with children that are physical-
ly stationed on Naval Station

bers can also enjoy video games
or use the sports equipment.
There is a full kitchen, show-
ers, a quiet reading room and a
meeting room available at the
USO. The USO is available for
meetings, support groups, recep-
tions, parties and pre-deploy-
ment briefs. A TV, VCR and


Mayport or the Coast Guard
Station/Sector Mayport.
The military member must
be in good standing with
the military. This program
includes all ashore/afloat
commands. The success of
the food drive is dependent
upon the generosity of the
local community, as well as
NS Mayport.
For the third year in a row,
Mayport USO will also be
collecting toys and accept-
ing nominations for the NEX
Giving Tree.
For more information
regarding donations to this
very worthwhile program,
contact the USO at 246-3481.

overhead projector are available
for use.
For more information about
activities or meeting avail-
abilities, call 246-3481 or stop
by the center at 2560 Mayport
Road. USO is open from 9 a.m.-
9 p.m., Monday-Friday and 9
a.m.-6 p.m., Saturday.


H health Beat


Military Health System Reaches


Out To Grieving Families, Units


gate-way ] for cancer research A C
formerly Cancer Treatment Research Foundation o -.o0 hople rvidd
888 221.2873 GotewayForCancerResearch.org


From TRICARE
The loss of a Service mem-
ber has a tremendous impact
not only on the loved ones left
behind, but also on the unit
whose members continue the
mission while grieving.
A new program in the
TRICARE West Region is
designed to help military lead-
ers address grief and isolation
in many of the communities hit
hardest by combat casualties.
TriWest Healthcare Alliance
has joined efforts with Joanne
Steen, an author and counselor,
to offer the Grief Solutions pro-
gram.
According to Steen, President,
Grief Solutions, LLC, the new
program will give Service com-
manders and senior non-com-
missioned officers a deeper
understanding of how to support
and assist survivors, as they are
the first to respond once fami-
lies within their units are noti-
fied of a loss.
"It is very important that we


do everything we can as leaders
to assist our men and women
in uniform," said Dr. S. Ward
Casscells, Assistant Secretary
of Defense (Health Affairs),
and Director, TRICARE
Management Activity. "Our
country can never adequate-
ly express our sympathy and
respect for the family's loss. We
must also address the needs of
warriors who may have feelings
of anger and grief," he added.
Recently, in an effort to
reach out to these families, Dr.
Casscells began sending per-
sonally signed letters express-
ing his concern for the well-
being of families left behind in
the wake of a service member's
death. The letters also provide
information about the survivor's
TRICARE health care benefits.
"It has been more than
30 years since Vietnam and
we have a new generation of
Americans who are learning,
in real time, how to respond to
military loss," said Steen, co-


author of "Military Widow: A
Survival Guide." "This program
will arm leaders with the tools
necessary to assist those who
have lost the family members
dearest to them," she added.
Steen has assisted hundreds
of spouses, parents, and chil-
dren of fallen Service members;
as well as provided Service
leaders with practical skills to
cope with the complexities of
Service death.
"This initiative is part of our
deep and ongoing commitment
to those who have made the ulti-
mate sacrifice for our country,"
said TriWest President and CEO
David J. McIntyre, Jr. "We have
a longstanding commitment to
the Tragedy Assistance Program
for Survivors; this helps us to
expand the scope of our support
of these families."
Grief Solutions will be offered
to active duty, National Guard
and Reserve units throughout
the 21-states that comprise the
TRICARE West Region, which


is administered by TriWest
Healthcare Alliance.
"We have a responsibility to
help our entire military family-
loved ones and warfighters-
through this difficult time," said
Casscells. "The efforts of our
TRICARE regional contractors
to address issues that support
families are an important part of
the Military Health System tak-
ing care of its own."
For information and a
downloadable brochure about
TRICARE Survivor Benefits,
visit www.tricare.mil/tri-
caresmart/product.aspx?id=449
&CID=88&RID=3.


PP~ For a complete. listing of performances times fir tiab-tfi
visit: wwwac~ome4~lzonr.com or call: MzJ11M-ANi
ft "i ;n 6ee'Id.(Icated in~idp, the, Famada- Intl


TRICARE Online Can Help

Members Deal With Challenges


From TRICARE
A new online educational
resource offers TRICARE ben-
eficiaries a secure, safe envi-
ronment to seek information,
educational materials and self-
assessment tools on behavioral
health, addiction and recov-
ery, life events and daily living
skills.
"AchieveSolutions" can be
accessed through the behavioral
health link in the beneficiary
resources area of the Humana
Military Healthcare Services'
(HMHS) Web site at www.
humana-military.com. HMHS
is the managed care contractor
for the TRICARE south region.
"It is critical we recognize
that our Service Members and
families face enormous stress,
and that stress can affect physi-
cal as well as mental health,"
said Army Major General Elder
Granger, Deputy Director,
TRICARE Management
Activity. "We support all
efforts to reach out and offer
help and advice on dealing with
life's challenges."
The Department of Defense
(DoD) Task Force on Mental
Health report recently refer-
enced a DoD Survey of Health-
Related Behaviors Among
Military Personnel indicating 74
percent of Active Duty person-
nel cope with stress by talking
with a friend or family mem-
ber. Those individuals play a
key role in influencing Service
Members to seek help. As such,


family members, as well as
Service members, need to be
equipped with coping skills,
the ability to recognize distress,
and the knowledge of how and
where to get assistance.
The new AchieveSolutions
site offers education and skill-
building opportunities.
AchieveSolutions was devel-
oped by ValueOptions for the
Behavioral Health, Employee
Assistance Program (EAP) and
Work/Life ValueOptions, the
south region subcontractor for
mental health.
Achieve Solutions builds off
of ValueOptions' expertise in
human behavior, and the impor-
tance of prevention, to provide
quality information and educa-
tion. Since the tools are on the
Web, the information is avail-
able to all TRICARE beneficia-
ries at the touch of a fingertip.
Resources provided on the
Web site, which are offered
in both English and Spanish,
include: access to self-referral
tools, behavioral health program
information, interactive self-
assessment applications with
solutions, health risk assessment
tools and benefit information.
AchieveSolutions contains
over 6,000 articles covering
more than 200 topical areas
such as: information on advo-
cacy, emotional well-being,
family concerns, dealing with
illness, loss and grief, alcohol-
ism and substance abuse. The
content of the site is continually


updated to reflect new research,
articles and material.
According to Dave Baker,
HMHS president and chief
executive officer, the infor-
mation is clinically cred-
ible, current and consistent with
ValueOptions' focus on quality.
To ensure user privacy, the Web
site is a VeriSign secure site,
which means that all traffic to
and from the server is secured
by encryption. Visitors can be
assured that their Web history
will remain private.
"This new tool offers our ben-
eficiaries the privacy needed to
research a potential health con-
cern without fear of repercus-
sion," said Baker. "At HMHS
we are committed to providing
quality health care services to
the men and women we serve."
"ValueOptions is proud to
manage the mental health ben-
efit for TRICARE beneficiaries,
including Active Duty soldiers
and their families," said Barbara
Hill, CEO of ValueOptions,
Inc. "ValueOptions'
AchieveSolutions tool serves
as an accessible vehicle to pro-
vide much needed behavioral
health support and education.
AchieveSolutions is an effective
use of technology that allows us
to reach out to the service com-
munity in an entirely new way."


V




















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16 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


M WR Happenings


Nov. 1: Youth Basketball
Registration Begins. Register
ages 5-15 for Youth Winter
Basketball. Season starts in
January 2008. Registration
hours are Monday-Friday
10 a.m.-6 p.m. at the Youth
Activities Center. Cost is $60
per child; $5 discount for addi-
tional children of the same fam-
ily. 270-5680 or 5018
Nov. 2-4: Motorcycle Safety
Course. Cost is $180 per person
and includes use of motorcycle,
helmet and gloves. Pre-registra-
tion is required. Sign up at the
Auto Skills Center. 270-5392.
Class cancelled.
Nov. 3: Family Movie Day.
1-5 p.m. at the Youth Activities
Center (part of the Youth Open
Recreation program). 270-5680
or 5421
Nov. 3: Comics on Duty
World Tour. Bogey's is host-
ing The Comics on Duty World


Tour with
world-famous comedians
Steve Bills, Derek Richards,
Steve Mazan and Kira
Soltanovich at 8 p.m. The show
is free and open to all hands.
An optional tapas menu will be
served from 6-7:30 p.m. Call
270-5143 or e-mail jon.fine @7
navy.mil to make reservations.
Nov. 5: Fall Basketball
Begins. Intramural and grey-
beard leagues. Season ends Feb.
21. 270-5451 or 5452
Nov. 7: MWR Monthly
Command Meeting. 10 a.m.
at Steel Beach, inside Ocean
Breeze Conference and Catering
Center. Send your Command
Rep for the latest MWR
Mayport information. 270-5228
Nov. 7: Deadline to Sign Up
for Racquetball Tourney. Turkey
Shoot Racquetball Tournament
is 5 p.m. Nov. 14. Sign up at the
Gym. 270-5451 or 5452


Nov. 8: Family Steak Night.
5-8 p.m. at Foc'sle CPO Club.
Steak dinners are $9 per person
and children's specials are avail-
able for only $2.50. All hands
welcome. 270-5431/5432
Nov. 9: Live Band American
Attitude. Rock band, American
Attitude, performs live at
Castaway's Lounge from 8
p.m.-12 a.m. No cover charge.
All hands welcome. www.
myspace.com/americanattitud-
erock 270-7205
Nov. 10: Live Band -
Neurotic Butterfly. Rock band,
Neurotic Butterfly, performs
live at Castaway's Lounge from
9 p.m.-la.m. No cover charge.
All hands welcome. http://neu-
roticbutterfly.com/ 270-7205
Nov. 13: Turkey Trot 5K Run.
8 a.m. start in front of the Gym.
Free. 270-5451 or 5452
Nov. 14: Racquetball Turkey
Shoot. 5 p.m. at the Gym.


Deadline to sign up is Nov. 7.
270-5451 or 5452
Nov. 14: Team Rootberry
Family Show. 6 p.m. at the
Youth Activities Center.
Presented by Armed Forces
Entertainment and MWR
Mayport, Team Rootberry is an
athletic, comedic juggling show
with sword swallowing (while
juggling saw blades) and whip
vs. toilet paper and flying pig.
They have been described as
"Family friendly, yet fiendishly
funny"! Visit www.rootberry.net
for additional information on
this famous comedic act. 270-
5680 or 5421
Nov. 16: Freedom Friday -
80's Dance & Taco Night. 7-
11 p.m. at the Youth Activities
Center for grades kindergar-
ten through 5th. Cost is $7 in
advance or $9 the day of. Space
is limited; early sign up is rec-
ommended. 270-5680 or 5421


Nov. 17: Family Game Day.
1-5 p.m. at the Youth Activities
Center (part of the Youth Open
Recreation program). 270-5680
or 5421
Nov. 20: Turkey Deep Fry.
5-8 p.m. at Foc'sle CPO Club.
All hands welcome. Price TBD.
270-5431 or 5432
Nov. 28: Neon Ninja Show.
6 p.m. at the Youth Activities
Center. Accomplished karate
instructors perform live with
choreographed martial arts
moves and a fascinating light
show. 270-5680 or 5421
Nov. 30-Dec. 2: Open Water
Dive Certification Course. $290
complete ($320 for guests).
Don't be fooled by false adver-
tisement. Our cost is for the
complete PADI Open Water
Dive Certification. This cer-
tification course includes cer-
tification, dive book, dive log
book, dive tables, professional


instruction, two days admission
to the springs, two nights lodg-
ing, round trip transportation
and use of all necessary scuba
equipment. No upfront equip-
ment purchase required. We
leave on Friday afternoon and
come back certified, on Sunday.
Pre-registration is required.
270-5541
Nov. 30: Freedom Friday -
Ratatoullie Movie & Pizza
Night. 7-11 p.m. at the Youth
Activities Center for grades kin-
dergarten through 5th. Cost is
$7 in advance or $9 the day of.
Space is limited; early sign up
is recommended. 270-5680 or
5421
Nov. 30: Deadline to Sign Up
for Holiday 3-on-3 Basketball
Tournament. Tournament is
Dec. 8 at the Gym. Cost is $30
per team. 270-5451 or 5452


liberty Call


The following activities and
events target single or unaccom-
panied sailors. For additional
information on Liberty events,
call Planet Mayport Single
Sailor Center at 270-7788 or
7789. Planet Mayport is locat-
ed in building 46 across from
Bravo Pier. Hours of operation
are weekdays 11 a.m.-ll p.m.
and weekends 10 a.m.-ll p.m.
Nov. 5: Monday Night
Football Frenzy. Catch the NFL
Monday night action in Planet
Mayport's movie theater on the
big screen. Baltimore Ravens
vs. Pittsburgh Steelers. Game
starts at 8:30 p.m.
Nov. 6: Eight Ball
Tournament. Join the Liberty
Program in a free, single elimi-
nation tournament starting at 6
p.m. at Planet Mayport.
Nov. 7: Wii Wednesdays.
Liberty is hosting a video game
tournament like no other starting
promptly at 6 p.m. Participants
get to test their tennis skills,
Nintendo Wii style. Prizes will
be awarded to first and second
place winners.
Nov. 8: Dinner and a Movie
Trip. Join the Liberty Program
on a trip to Regal Cinemas to
catch the newest box office hits.
Pizza will be served at Planet
Mayport prior to departing to
the theater. Cost of this trip


is only $2 and includes food,
admission and transportation.
Nov. 9: Birthday Bash. Happy
Birthday to all the November
birthdays. Stop by Planet
Mayport for your birthday treat.
Nov. 10: Orlando Magic Trip.
Join the Liberty Program on a
trip to Orlando for some NBA
action when the Orlando Magic
take on the Phoenix Suns at
the Amway Arena. Sign up at
Planet Mayport.
Nov. 12: Monday Night
Football Frenzy. Catch the NFL
Monday night action in Planet
Mayport's movie theater on the
big screen. San Francisco 49ers
vs. Seattle Seahawks. Game
starts at 8:30 p.m.
Nov. 13: Halo 3 Tournament.
Crush the Covenant at Planet
Mayport in the Halo 3 tourna-
ment starting promptly at 6 p.m.
Prizes will be awarded to first
and second place winners. Sign
up at Planet Mayport.
Nov. 14: Wii Wednesdays.
Liberty is hosting a video
game tournament like no other
starting promptly at 6 p.m.
Participants will test their golf
skills, Nintendo Wii style.
Prizes will be awarded to first
and second place winners.
Nov. 18: Jacksonville Jaguars
vs. San Diego Chargers Trip.
Cost is $5. Trip leaves Planet


Mayport at 11 a.m.
Nov. 19: Monday Night
Football Frenzy. Catch the NFL
Monday night action in Planet
Mayport's movie theater on the
big screen. Tennessee Titans vs.
Denver Broncos. Game starts at
8:30 p.m.
Nov. 20: Nine Ball
Tournament. Best two out of
three games will be played in
this single elimination tourna-
ment. Prizes will be awarded
to first and second places.
Tournament starts at 6 p.m.
sharp.
Nov. 21: Wii Wednesdays.
Liberty is hosting a video game
tournament like no other starting
promptly at 6 p.m. Participants
will test their bowling skills,
Nintendo Wii style. Prizes will
be awarded to first and second
place winners.
Nov. 22: Happy Thanksgiving.
Stop by Planet Mayport and
indulge in all the holiday sweets
and desserts.
Nov. 23: Left Over Lunch.
Stop by Planet Mayport and
"dig in" all over again and enjoy
all the "leftovers". Food will be
served at 4:30 p.m.
Nov. 25: Jacksonville Jaguars
vs. Buffalo Bills Trip. Cost is
$5. Trip leaves Planet Mayport
at 11 a.m.
Nov. 26: Monday Night


I NLnnTIN


Football Frenzy. Catch the NFL
Monday night action in Planet
Mayport's movie theater on the
big screen. Miami Dolphins vs.
Pittsburgh Steelers. Game starts
at 8:30 p.m.
Nov. 27: Madden 2008
Tournament. Pick your team
and battle it out Madden style.
Prizes will be awarded to first
and second place winners.
Tournament starts promptly at 6
p.m. at Planet Mayport.
Nov. 28: Wii Wednesdays.
Liberty is hosting a video game
tournament like no other starting
promptly at 6 p.m. Participants
will test their boxing skills,
Nintendo Wii style. Prizes will
be awarded to first and second
place winners.
Nov. 29: Comedy Zone Trip.
When's the last time you've had
a good laugh? Join the Liberty
Program for a night of comedy
and fun at the Comedy Zone in
Mandarin. This trip is free and
includes admission, transporta-
tion and appetizers. There is a
one drink minimum purchase.
Open to persons 18 years old
and older. Trip departs Planet
Mayport at 6 p.m.


M WR Facilities


Surfside Fitness Schedule
Monday: 7 a.m. Victory PRT
with Sally; 9:30 a.m. Lo Impact
with Sally; 11:15 a.m. 3 B Bumrn
Bosu/Balls/Bar with Ruthie;
11:30 a.m. Fitness Equipment
Training (sign up) with Sally;
1 p.m. Moms in Motion with
Sally; 4 p.m. Advanced Pilates
with Apparatus with Emily
Tuesday: 7 a.m. Step &
Kick with Heather; 9:30 a.m.
Resistance with Heather; 11:15
a.m. Kickboxing with LaPlace;
11:30 a.m. Fitness Equipment
Training (sign up) with Heather;
2 p.m. Fitness Equipment
Training (sign up) with Sally;
6:45 p.m. Cardio, Combat and
CORE with Sally
Wednesday: 8:30 a.m.
Fitness for Mature Audiences
Only with Sally; 9:30 a.m.
Intro to Resistance with Sally;
11:30 a.m. Intro to Pilates
with Sally; 11:30 a.m. Fitness
Equipment Training (sign up)
with Heather; 1 p.m., Moms
in Motion (Heather); 4 p.m.
Fitness Equipment Training
(sign up) with LaPlace; 5 p.m.
BOSU & Kick with LaPlace;
6 p.m. Mommy, Daddy & Me
with LaPlace
Thursday: 7 a.m. Step and
Kick with Heather; 9:30 a.m.
Pump & Grind with Emily;
11:30 a.m. Sculpt, Step and
Stretch with Heather; 4 p.m.
Fitness Equipment Training
(sign up) with Sally; 5 p.m.
Kid's Clinic (sign up) with
Sally; 6:30 p.m. Tai Chi with
Sally
Friday: 7:30 a.m. Fitness
Equipment Training (sign up)
with Sally; 9:30 a.m. Yoga with
Ruthie


Saturday: 8 a.m. Intro to
Yoga/Kids Yoga with Sally;
11:30 a.m. Extreme Circuit
Training for Kids with Sally

Gymnasium Fitness
Schedule
Monday: 6:30 a.m.
Conditioning for Running with
LaPlace; 8:30 a.m. Strength
Solutions & Flexibility Fix-
Ups for Injuries with LaPlace;
11:30 a.m. Indoor Cycling
with Heather; 12 p.m. Fitness
Equipment Training (sign up)
with LaPlace; 3:30 p.m. Fitness
Equipment Training (sign up)
with Heather; 5 p.m. Yogalates
with Ruthie
Tuesday: 7 a.m. Command
Cardio Pump with LaPlace;
11:30 a.m. Lunch Crunch
CORE Training with Ruthie
(Raquetball Court 3); 3 p.m.
Fitness Equipment Training
with Ruthie (sign up); 4:30 p.m.
Indoor Cycling with Ruthie
Wednesday: 7 a.m. Beach
Bootcamp with Heather (meets
Field 6); 11:30 a.m. Fitness
Equipment Training (sign-up)
with LaPlace; 11:30 a.m. Indoor
Cycling with Ruthie; 2 p.m.
Strength Solutions & Flexibility
Fix-Ups for Injuries with
LaPlace; 3 p.m. FEP Training
with Ruthie
Thursday: 6 a.m. Weight
Training for Warfighters with
Heather (meets weightroom); 7
a.m. Command Jump and Jab
with Ruthie; 11:30 a.m. Indoor
Cycling Interval Training with
LaPlace
Friday: 7 a.m. Indoor
Cycling with Ruthie; 7 a.m.
Beach Bootcamp with LaPlace
(meets Field 6); 9 a.m. Strength


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FCE SHELL 9115 MERRILL RD./9-A
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220 A1A N
619AlA N
10970 US 1/SR210
2350 SR 16
463779 SR 200/A1A
3230 EMERSON ST
3938 HENDRICKS AVE
8070 ATLANTIC BLVD
1721 UNIVERSITY BLVD N
5617 BOWDEN RD
570 BUSCH DR
12548 SAN JOSE BLVD
10946 FT CAROLINE RD
1001 MONUMENT RD
10044 ATLANTIC BLVD
4100 HECKSCHER DR
2520 S 3rd ST
319 S 3rd ST
9144 BAYMEADOWS RD
11461 OLD ST AUGUSTINE RD
10455 OLD ST AUGUSTINE RD
9540 SAN JOSE BLVD
1605 RACETRACK/SR13
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North Florida Foot & Ankle Center
Dr. Andrew K. Bartell, D.P.M.
Dr. Amanda M. Bartell, D.P.M.


Areas of Treatment: I
All Ankle & Foot Injuries, All Ankle & Foot Deformities,
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8833 Perimeter Park Blvd, Ste 501, Jacksonville, FL 32216
Phone: (904) 236-5023 Fax: (904) 216-1276
You may also visit us online at: www.nffac.com


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U.S. COAST GUARD OFFICE
USO MAYPORT
Updated: FEBRUARY 1,2007


THE g _= NS MAYPORT, FLORIDA


ADDRESS CITY
10430 ATLANTIC BLVD JAX
13560 ATLANTIC BLVD JAX
1067 ATLANTIC BLVD ATL BCH
1672 S 3rd ST JAXBCH
8379 BAYMEADOWS RD JAX
5295 SUNBEAM RD JAX
11099 OLD ST AUGUSTINE RD JAX
9699 SAN JOSE BLVD JAX
2837 TOWNSEND BLVD JAX
10100 GRANITE PLACE JAX
1031 BEACH BLVD. JAX BCH
1403 N 3rd ST JAX BCH
10910 ATLANTIC BLVD. JAX
2615 ST. JOHNS BLUFF/ALDEN JAX
A1AHWY JAX
9615 HECKSCHER DR. FT. GEORGE JAX
8804 LONE STARIMILL CRK JAX
12020 FT. CAROLINE RD./FULTON JAX
13967 McCORMICK RD(MT PLEASANT RD)

5001 HECKSCHER DR. BLOUNT JAX
1310 S. 3rd ST. JAX BCH
A1A HWY /WONDERWOOD JAX
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MAYPORT RD. JAX
ASSISSI LANE JAX
NAVY HOUSING OFF ASSISSI LANE JAX
ASSISSI LANE JAX
A1AHWY JAX
1301 ATLANTIC BLVD. JAX
1202 US-17 YUL
8838 ATLANTIC BLVD JAX
3051 MONUMENT RD/ COBBLESTON JAX
1209 MONUMENT RD./LEE JAX
12743 ATLANTIC BLVD./GIRVIN JAX
301 ATLANTIC BLVD. ATL BCH
2810 SR A1A N ATL BCH
14376 BEACH BLVD./SAN PABLO JAX BCH
300 BEACH BLVD./3rd ST. JAX BCH
1601 PENMAN RD. JAX BCH
A1A HWY JAX
BEHIND 2550 MAYPORT RD. JAX


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THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 17


N


avy News


CNO's Guidance: Executing Maritime Strategy
From( cofNaval Operations Public Navy centers on the service of "Who We Are," and "What a joint and combined force, develop the strategic lay down vide for the safety, security and
remaining the preeminent mari- We Believe." "We share a common respon- necessary to implement the prosperity of our nation," the
Chief of Naval Operations time power, committed to glob- "We are the United States sibility with the Marine Corps Maritime Strategy, continue to
Guidance for 2007-2008, was al security and prosperity. Navy. The core values of Honor, and Coast Guard to set the stan- be the dominant and most influ- admiral wrote. "We are headed
released Oct. 26, by Adm. Gary "We will prevent war, domi- Courage and Commitment are dard for joint operations." ential naval force, globally and in the right direction, and I am
Roughead, the Chief of Naval nate any threat, and decisively the very fabric of our Navy The services' capabilities across all maritime missions, counting on your leadership,
Operations. defeat any adversary," he wrote, military and civilian team," the must reflect interdependencies and instill in our military and intellect, commitment and drive


The guidance emphasizes
Roughead's priority to imple-
ment the Maritime Strategy by
"balancing our efforts to build
the future force and maintain
our warfighting readiness while
developing and supporting our
Sailors and Navy civilians."
Roughead's vision for the


And to do this, "we will remain
a superbly trained and led team
of diverse Sailors and civilians,
who are grounded in our warrior
ethos, core values, and commit-
ment to mission readiness and
accomplishment."
In the document, the CNO
defines his Guiding Principles


CNU wrote concerning now the
Navy defines itself. "We are the
face of the nation, and we mea-
sure ourselves against the high-
est standards of duty, integrity
and accountability."
Explaining his second
Guiding Principle, Roughead
wrote that the Navy operates as


and achieve integration with
Joint and combined forces,
"while guaranteeing that we
can deliver the unique effects
expected of naval forces."
Roughead wrote that, in
accordance with his princi-
ples, he will build a Navy with
appropriate force structure and


civilian force a focus on mis-
sion and individual readiness
that is underpinned by a warrior
ethos.
The CNO closed with what
he refers to as, "our legacy the
privilege to serve."
"We are the world's finest
Navy. Take pride that we pro-


to keep us moving forward. I
am honored to lead you. We are
indeed the fortunate few who
have the privilege to serve in
the United States Navy."
The CNO's Guidance is avail-
able online at www.navy.mil.


New Strategy Will Guide Sailors


By MC2
Michael Zeltakalns
Master ( ,-Petty Officer of the Navy
Public.-
Sailors will be called upon to
build and strengthen relation-
ships with regional partners
on a personal level as part of
the new maritime strategy plan
set forth by the Chief of Naval
Operations (CNO), said Master
Chief Petty Officer of the Navy
(MCPON) (SW/FMF) Joe
Campa Jr., during a breakfast
held at Naval Support Activity


Bahrain Oct. 26.
"Our blue jacket Sailors will
be engaging our allies, work-
ing side-by-side with them, to
grow partnerships and help our
regional friends whenever pos-
sible," Campa said. "The future
of our Navy will be built on the
hard work of today's enlisted
Sailor."
Among the priorities out-
lined by CNO in the maritime
strategy is a renewed commit-
ment to help developing nations
build maritime capacity. Sailors,


Marines and Coastguardsmen
will be deployed in mobile
"force packages" around the
world to promote closer coop-
eration with maritime forces in
other nations.
Working alongside foreign
navies, who may observe dif-
ferent customs and speak a dif-
ferent language, will be a chal-
lenge for Sailors, but Campa
says they're up for the task.
"The Navy has always given
its Sailors difficult missions,
and Sailors have risen time after


time to the challenge," Campa
said.
Roughead and Campa are
traveling through the U.S. Fifth
Fleet area of responsibility to
give the new CNO an opportu-
nity to meet Sailors and Marines
serving here first-hand.
"This is a dynamic part of the
world," Campa said. "The CNO
wants to shake hands with as
many of the Sailors and Marines
serving here as he can."


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-Photo by MC1 Brien Aho
President George W. Bush presents the Medal of Honor to Daniel and Maureen Murphy, the parents
of Navy SEAL Lt. Michael Murphy, during a ceremony at the White House. Lt. Murphy was killed
during a reconnaissance mission near Asadabad, Afghanistan, while exposing himself to enemy
fire in order to call in support after his four-man team came under attack by enemy forces June 28,
2005. Murphy is the first service member to receive the honor for actions during Operation Enduring
Freedom and the first Navy recipient of the medal since Vietnam.


Bush Presents MoH To


Parents of Navy SEAL


By John J. Kruzel
American Forces Press Service
President Bush today posthu-
mously presented the Medal of
Honor earned by Lt. Michael
P. Murphy, a Navy SEAL who
sacrificed his life in an attempt
to save fellow SEALs during a
fierce battle with Taliban fight-
ers in Afghanistan.
The Medal of Honor,
accepted by Murphy's parents,
Maureen and Dan Murphy, dur-
ing a White House ceremony, is
the highest military decoration.
Murphy's is the first Medal of
Honor awarded for service in
Operation Enduring Freedom in
Afghanistan.
"Today we add Lieutenant
Michael Murphy's name to the
list of recipients who have made
the ultimate sacrifice," Bush
said. "By presenting Michael
Murphy's family with the Medal
of Honor that he earned, a grate-
ful nation remembers the cour-
age of this proud Navy SEAL."
On June 28, 2005, as Murphy
led a four-man SEAL team in
search of key terrorist com-
mander, the unit came under
attack by some 50 Taliban fight-
ers. The lieutenant is credited
with risking his own life to save
the lives of his teammates,
according to a summary of
action published by the Navy.
Despite intense combat
around him, Murphy -- already
wounded in the firefight --
moved into the open where he
could gain a better transmission
signal and request backup from
headquarters. At one point,
Murphy was shot in the back,
Icasing him to drop the trans-


mitter. The lieutenant picked it
back up, completed the call and
continued firing at the enemy as
they closed in.
By the time the two-hour gun-
fight had concluded, Murphy
and two others SEALs had been
killed. An estimated 35 Taliban
died in the fighting.
As a somber postscript to
Murphy's bravery, the helicopter
that he requested crashed after
being struck by a rocket- pro-
pelled grenade, killing everyone
on board. In total, 19 Americans
died in what Bush referred to as
"the deadliest for Navy Special
Warfare forces since World War
II."
The president characterized
Murphy as a born Navy SEAL.
"SEALs get their name from
operating by sea, air and land,
and even as a toddler, Michael
could find his way through any
obstacle," Bush said. "When
he was just 18 months old, he
darted across a neighbor's yard
and dove into the swimming
pool. By the time his frantic
parents reached him, Michael
had swum to the other side with
a big smile on his face."
In addition to his physical
strength, Bush said Murphy's
strong moral character also was
apparent at an early age.
"One day in school, he got
into a scuffle sticking up for a
student with a disability. It's the
only time his parents ever got a
phone call from the principal,
and they couldn't have been
prouder," Bush said. "Michael's
passion for helping others led
him to become a caring brother,
a tutor, a life guard and even-


tually a member of the United
States armed forces."
The president welcomed
Murphy's parents and brother,
John, who hail from Patchogue,
N.Y, to the White House's East
Room, noting that Murphy's
decision to join the U.S. mil-
itary was not easily accepted
by his family. "As a Purple
Heart recipient during Vietnam,
Michael's father understood
the sacrifices that accompany a
life of service. He also under-
stood that his son was prepared
to make these sacrifices," Bush
added.
Murphy is remembered by
fellow SEALs as a wisecracking
friend who went by "Mikey" or
"Murph," a patriot who wore a
New York City firehouse patch
on his uniform in honor of the
heroes of 9/11, Bush said.
"And they remember an offi-
cer who respected their opinions
and led them with an under-
stated yet unmistakable sense
of command. Together Michael
and his fellow SEALs deployed
multiple times around the world
in the war against the extremists
and radicals," Bush said. "And
while their missions were often
carried out in secrecy, their love
of country and devotion to each
other was always clear."
Murphy is one of three ser-
vicemembers to receive the
Medal of Honor posthumously
for gallantry in action during the
war on terror. The president has
presented medals to the families
of Army Sgt. 1st Class Paul R.
Smith and Marine Cpl. Jason L.
Dunham, who died in Iraq.


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18 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


Re aching Out


The following are just a sam-
ple of volunteer opportunities
available through NS Mayport
and Volunteer Jacksonville. For
more information, call Dianne
Parker at 542-5380 or you can
immediately sign-up online for
opportunities using www.volun-
teer gatewayjacksonville.org.

Bellringers Wanted
The Duval County Salvation
Army is looking for bellringers
for its 2007 Kettle Bells Project.
Kettle shifts are normally two
hours. Full day group blocks are
available. To sign up, contact
SharonHoffman at 366-9222
ext. 100 or sign up online at
www.ringbells.org.

St. Johns County Habitat
For Humanity Needs
Volunteers!
Habitat for Humanity is
in need for volunteers every
Friday and Saturday to help
build homes in St. Augustine.
No skill is necessary. Must be
16 or older. They are starting
a new home every month and
need help on the construction
site. Please call 826-3252 ext.
2006 to sign up.

Sea & Sky Spectacular
This action-packed event at
the Jacksonville Beaches will


feature a dynamic over-the-
ocean sky show highlighted
by the U.S. Navy Blue Angels
along with other military and
civilian flight teams from Nov.
2-4. Other activities include
a street festival with Aviation
Alley Autograph Sessions,
Kiddy Hawk Kids Area, enter-
tainment displays and much
more. Volunteer opportunities
will include merchandise booths
and Pre-Flight Party set-up,
meet and greet and clean-up.
For more information, please
visit www.usojax.org.

Fernandina Relay For Life
Volunteers are needed for
the Fernandina Relay For Life
on Nov. 2-3. For more informa-
tion, please contact Kelly Dill
at 912-467-3071 or by e-mail at
kelly.dill@navy.mil

St Johns County Housing
Partnership
Volunteers Needed to build
Wheel Chair Ramps in St.
Johns County. Please call Greg
with St Johns County Housing
Partnership at 222-1548 if you
would like to help.

Lea's Place
Lea's Place is a volunteer
program, on-call 24 hours a
day, 7 days a week to help the


Department of Children and
Families take care of children
who have been removed from
abusive or neglectful situa-
tions or who have been aban-
doned. Volunteers assist Child
Protective Investigators with
feeding, bathing and playing
with the children. They may
also assist in the clothes clos-
et, providing the children with
clean clothing. 360-7091.

NS Mayport Retired
Activities Office
Naval Station Mayport is
currently searching for com-
mitted volunteers to serve the
local retiree community in the
Retired Activities Office (RAO)
located in the Fleet and Family
Support Center (FFSC). RAO
volunteers maintain the vital
link between the retiree, local
military communities and other
government and non-govern-
ment agencies. Anyone inter-
ested should contact the FFSC
for an application or to get more
information about the duties and
responsibilities of the RAO vol-
unteers. Call the FFSC at ('""4)
270-6600 Ext. 110

I.M. Sulzbacher Center for
the Homeless
Volunteering at the I.M.
Sulzbacher Center for the


Share Your Favorite


Thanksgiving F

By Kay Blakley en?
DeCA home economist If you're a big fan of the
Turkey and dressing, gib- green bean casserole topped
let gravy, cranberry sauce with French fried onions, you
and pumpkin pie are the tra- might enjoy a similar dish made
ditional "must haves" for any with frozen cauliflower, car-
Thanksgiving celebration. But, rots, and broccoli bathed in a
it's the side dishes, special sal- mushroom soup and sour cream
ads and additional dessert choic- sauce, then topped with cheddar
es served alongside that allow cheese and French fried onions.
families to personalize the menu Finally, cranberry sauce from
into unique tradition. Some of a can will do, if you just can't
those dishes might have been a do any better, but I'll bet you'd
mother's or grandmother's spe- love a jellied cranberry salad
cialty that was adjusted to suit that uses a can of whole cran-
your family's taste. berry sauce, some chopped cel-
For example, have you ever ery and walnuts, a package of
made Sweet Potato Balls? It's gelatin, and that's it. It's quick
a mixture of cooked sweet and easy, and the result is "to-
potato with butter and brown die-for" good!
sugar folded in, heaping spoon- Actually, all these recipes
fuls of which are formed around fall into that same category of
a full-size marshmallow, then "easy, but just can't beat it -
rolled in coarsely crumbled corn delicious!" They all came from
flakes and baked in a hot oven Defense Commissary Agency
just until the exterior is nice patrons and will be posted in
and crisp. How about Cheesy Kay's Kitchen on DeCA's Web
Potatoes cooked cubed pota- site at http://www.commissaries.
toes set to swim in a smooth com. When Thanksgiving rolls
Velveeta cheese sauce, then around, no one will be short of
topped with crumbled cheese good recipes to serve thanks to
crackers and baked until gold- these contributions!


Recipes

Recipes for the Web site are
still being accepted. Send them
in the same format found on the
site recipe name, ingredients
list, and directions listed numer-
ically. Make sure they are clear,
complete, and written in eas-
ily understandable terms. Send
your recipes to: kay.blakley @
deca.mil.
To start the ball rolling here is
a must have recipe for my house
for Five-Cup Salad. Make some
up and don't forget to share
your Thanksgiving recipes with
all of us.
Five-Cup Salad
1 cup pineapple chunks,
drained
1 cup mandarin oranges,
drained
1 cup flaked coconut
1 cup miniature marshmal-
lows
1 cup sour cream
1 cup chopped pecans
(optional)
1. Drain fruits well.
2. Mix all ingredients togeth-
er.
Cover and chill several hours
or overnight and serve.


Get Chili, Soup Fixins


By Kay Blakley
DeCA home economist
A curious phenomenon
occurs in Defense Commissary
Agency stores everywhere this
time of year. To prepare for it,
DeCA's meat and grocery man-
agers have learned to pay close
attention to the weather fore-
cast, because the first cold snap
of the season brings hordes of
commissary shoppers in search
of soup and chili fixin's. And,
why not a bowl of well-sea-
soned chili is tailor-made for
chili weather, and if you choose
the ingredients carefully, a
steaming bowl of soup offers
a ton of satisfaction for only a
handful of calories.
Chili is about as personal
as a comfortable pair of shoes
- we each know how we like
it, and no other way will do.
If that description fits you and
you have a favorite recipe, just
keep using it. If you're still
playing the field for a favorite,
go to DeCA's Web site at http://
www.commissaries.com and
click on "Kay's Kitchen" where


you'll find my very own recipe
for Southwest Style Chili. It
includes canned hominy in addi-
tion to the usual beef and beans
combination. Even people who
think they don't like hominy
love my Southwest Style Chili.
Looking for something a lit-
tle lighter in calories, but still
warm and soothing? Try one
of the soup recipes featured on
our Web site. Soups lowest in
calories will almost always be
those made with vegetables and
a clear broth base. If the recipe
starts with sauteing the vege-
tables in butter or oil, cut calo-
ries by using only half the fat
called for, and add one-quarter
cup water or broth. This tech-
nique, called sweating, serves
the same purpose as sauteing
(tenderization and flavor devel-
opment) and sometimes does it
even better.
If cream soups are more to
your liking, but you think they
are all too high in fat and calo-
ries, do the math before reject-
ing a favorite recipe. Divide the
total amount of cream called for


into the total number of servings
the recipe will make. For many
recipes, a one-cup serving of
the soup will contain only a few
tablespoons of cream. There are
16 tablespoons in a cup, by the
way you'll need to know that
in order to do the math. Most
cream soups can also be made
with low-fat milk, yogurt or
a touch of sour cream, all of
which are much lower in fat and
calories than regular cream.
No time to cook? No prob-
lem. We've got you covered
with a wide selection of ready-
made soups including canned
soups (both condensed and
ready-to-serve), packaged dried
soup fixin's (just add water or
broth), even soups to sip while
you're on the run (just micro-
wave, shake and drink from the
built-in, sip-top lid). Want it at
cost? Then buy it at the com-
missary, where an average 30
percent savings is already built
in. Bring your coupons to save
even more!


Now You Can Renew Your


DoD Vehicle Decal Online


From NS Mayport Security
DoD military personnel, fam-
ily members, civilian employ-
ees, contractors, and retirees
will be able to renew expiring
DoD vehicle decals online.
This new secure online
renewal system is simple to use,
can be used from any location,
and is a real time saver. Not
only can you renew an expiring
decal, but you can also update
personal information-such as
. address or vehicle license plate
'number-or request a replace-


ment locator strip.
The steps to renewing online
are simple. Go to: https://
www.pid.cni.navy.mil/form2.
asp?Region=CNRSE to access
the Vehicle Decal Renewal
Request Form. Select "Before
You Begin" to get a list of the
documents you will need. Once
you have the required informa-
tion, it takes just a couple of
minutes to fill out the form. If
you have any questions while
filling out the form, just select
the provided help file. After you


have submitted your form, your
application will be processed,
and your new decal, date tabs,
and/or locator strip will be
mailed to you at the address you
provide on the form.
To know whether you are eli-
gible to renew online, go to the
Web site listed above, and select
"Who Can Renew Online?" If
the Base where you received
your existing decal is listed,
why not save yourself a trip to
the Pass and ID Office?


Homeless The I.M. Sulzbacher
Center for the Homeless serves
more than 1,000 well-balanced,
nutritious and delicious meals
per day, every day of the year.
These meals are prepared and
served with the help of more
than 100 civic, religious and
business organizations from
the Jacksonville community.
Annually, these Volunteer Meal
Groups provide over one hun-
dred thousand dollars in sup-
port and more than 13,000
hours of volunteer time. Serving
meals at the Center is a fun and
feel-good way to give back to
the community. For informa-
tion about volunteering at the
I.M. Sulzbacher Center for the
Homeless call 904.394.1356.
Also, see www.imshomeless-
center.org/volunteers.html

Dignity U Wear
Volunteers are needed to help
process clothing in order to
fulfill the needs of our clients.
Volunteers are needed Monday
thru Friday 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. and
9 a.m.-2 p.m. on Saturday. They
also can help raise awareness
of our mission, introducing us
and our cause to their friends.
Contact a Michelle Charron at
('""4) 636-9455 for information
on volunteering.

Children's Home Society
Children's Home Society
(CHS) has been providing
services to children and their
families since 1902. Started in
Jacksonville, CHS is a state-
wide non-profit agency provid-
ing services such as foster care,
adoption, child abuse preven-


tion, group shelters, and mentor-
ing. CHS's MODEL (Mentors
Opening Doors Enriching
Lives) Program matches vol-
unteers with children ages 4-
18 who have a parent incarcer-
ated in prison. We are seeking
volunteers that will commit
to a minimum of one hour per
week for one year with a child.
Volunteers need to be at least 21
years old and complete an inter-
view and background screening.
We provide training and ongo-
ing support for all volunteers.
Volunteers build a friendship
with a child while engaging in
community activities such as
going to the library, beach, park,
or playing sports. For anyone
interested in additional infor-
mation or becoming a mentor,
please contact Christine Small
at 904-493-7747 or by email at

Cultural Center At Ponte
Vedra Beach
Cultural Center At Ponte
Vedra Beach is looking for
volunteers to help mentor chil-
dren in an after school arts pro-
gram at Mayport Elementary
school. If you are interested in
this opportunity, please contact
Mary Marx, Executive Director
of the Cultural Center of Ponte
Vedra Beach at 904-280-0117.

Big Brothers Big Sisters
Mentoring
Big Brothers Big Sisters
will be providing an in-school


mentoring program at Mayport
Elementary School. If you are
interested in this opportunity,
please visit our website for
more information: www.usojax.
com

Navy-Marine Corp Relief
Society Needs You
The Navy Marine Corp Relief
Society is in need of Volunteers
to give a couple of hours of
their time each week to help
others in need. The mission of
the Navy-Marine Corp Relief
Society is to provide emergency
financial help and educational
assistance to members of the
Naval Services active, retired,
and family members when
in need: to assist them achieve
financial self-sufficiency and
to find solutions to emergent
requirements. Navy-Marine
Corp Relief Society firmly
believes in personal financial
responsibility. By helping the
service member and family
through difficult times and by
assisting them to develop their
own problem solving capabili-
ties, they will achieve financial
sta ability, increase self-worth
and reduce the need for future
financial assistance. Without
their volunteers, the Society
could not meet the needs of so
many. If you are interested in
volunteering and would like
more information, contact Bill
Kennedy at 270-5418, 9 a.m.-
3:30 p.m., Monday-Friday.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"
-,f


MILTAR Military Publications reach

A? 8Q 81% of the military community







Military Community
Includes 92,103 Active-Duty,

Reserves, Retirees and
ill Contractors










Working On Base -



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



i iSrr(L .a.. ,,,,.,ir.News


Published by
he florida imes-R13539nion
R135399 i




THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 19


ll N5 MAYPORT, FLORIDA




irrnr


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


Classified


CLASSIFIED INDEX


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


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


CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
Ad Errors Please read your ad on the first day of publication. We accept responsibility for only the first incorrect
insertion and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 366-6300 immediately for prompt correction and
billing adjustments.
Ad Cancellation Normal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation. When cancelling your ad, a cancellation
number will be issued. Retain this number for verification. Call 366-6300.
Billing Inquiries Call the Billing Customer Service Department at 359-4324. To answer questions about payments
or credit limits, call the Credit Department at 359-4214.

GENERAL INFORMATION
Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject or classify all advertise-
ments under appropriate headings. Copy should be checked for errors by the advertiser on the first day of publication.
Credit for Publisher errors will be allowed for the first insertion for that portion of the advertisement which was
incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be published, nor for
any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws
regarding the prohibition of discrimination in employment, housing and public accommodations. Standard abbrevia-
tions are acceptable; however, the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated.

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


Auctions


Real Estate for Rent


Financial


Employment


Merchandise


Transportation


i 904-366-6300

ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com

FREE online advertising!
Your Classified in-column ad automatically appears online at
no additional charge.


Happy Ads
Lost and Found
Clubs and
Organizations
Rides/Ravel
Notices
Personals
Dating and
Entertainment


A BLESSED ADVENTURE
WEDDINGS & MORE
CMIYAN C. TORLLI
Wedding OfficW,
Ven-deenomiationalMinister
& Notry Public
Sending Jacdoville& ,
Sirrosimdng areas. '
Package stattg at $75 o .
465-0113
chyineel@ml.com



NEED A LAWYER?
Accident? Arrest? Divorce?
AAA Attorney Referral Svc
1-800-733-5342, 24 HRS.


Reaf

Estate

A re
Open Houses
Argyle
Arlington
Avondale/Ortega
Beaches
Downtown
Femandina/Amelia Island
Intracoastal West
Keystone Heights/Melrose
Mandarin
Middleburg
North Jacksonville
Orange Park/Clay County
Riverside
San Marco
Southside
Springfield
Westside
Waterfront
Condominiums
Manufactured Homes
Lots
Farms/Acreage
Investment Property
Retirement Comm.
Baker County
Georgia Real Estate
Nassau County
PutOam County
St. John's Open Houses
St. John's Homes
St. John's Waterfront
St. John's Oceanfront
St. John's Intracoastal
St. John's Marshfront
St. John's Condos
St. John's Duplex/
Townhouses
St. Johns Manufactured
Homes
St. Johns Lots/Acreage
St. JohnsActiveAdultComm.
St. Johns Investment
Income Property
Miscellaneous
Out ofArea/Town/State
Real Estate Wanted




Affordable 4/2+ bonus
fenced corner lot, large
yard, plenty of room for
a pool, freshly painted
interior, close to schools
& shopping. $189,900.
For more info call Pre-
mier Coast Realty
904-632-2050
Financing available call
LaJeune Richardson
904-588-3924
ARLINGTON
3br/2ba
t near Mayport
994 Bass Harbor Dr.
32225 call 221-1291
PCSing in Oct.!


CINDER BLOCK-3/2
1500sf, 1/4 acre +bonus,
totally remodeled. Seller
pays up to $3,000 closing
cost $174,900 obo Jim
904-721-7040


Cottage like 4/2 + bonus
well maintained, large
fenced yard, screened
lanai, easily accessible
to Wonderwood, schools
& shopping $214,900.
Open House Sat. 11/3
12-2. 1797 Chandelier Cir.
W. 32225 For more info
call Premier Coast
Realty 904-632-2050
Financing available call
LaJeune Richardson
904-588-3924


A DEAL YOU WON'T BELIEVE
ONLY BLOCKS FROM OCEAN
YOU'VE READ OTHER DEALS
NOW MAKE US AN OFFER
NEW 3 BEDRM/2 BATH
All Appliances Attch. Garage
JARDIN DE MER
Sales Office Open 1PM-5PM
For Appt 241-2270 246-9268
ATLANTIC BEACH 3BR/
2BA townhouse end unit,
fenced yd, half mile to
beach, 447 Aquatic Dr.
$169,900. 904-708-6480




FOR SALE
I--
INTRACOASTAL
E. ARLINGTON,
SOUTHSIDE
N. JAX
THE BEACHES
HOMES, CONDOSt
TOWN HOMES
FOR SALE
ALSO NEW
HOMES...CALL
HOME FINDERI
REALTY
221-1711
OR 241-5501
or visit
se habla esapnol
www.home
finderrealty.net


BY OWNER -3/2, $184,500,
1366sf, new kit, new
roof, newly painted, fncd
yd. w/deck 838-1408



97% Financing
Florida Finance Corp.
Mark 904-233- 4231

ORANGE
PARK
COUNTRY
CLUB
Pool Home
Very nice stucco 4
bedroom, 2.5 bath
home with formal liv-
ing room, dining
room, family room
with fireplace,
UPGRADES
GALORE including
teak and marble
floors, 3 car garage.
Screened pool over-
looks secluded,
wooded yard. 2000+
sq.ft. Appraisal done.
$360,000
Quick Close; will
work with buyer.
Easy drive to NAS.
Realtor chosen.
Call Owner
Cell 904-349-6706



97% Financing
Florida Finance Corp.
Mark 904-233- 4231 W


AFFORDABLE River-
frnt lot, gated comm. Lrg
oak Trees; High Bluff
$380K, 904-476-5100 Bill


MANDARIN /SUMMER
GROVE 3 br, 2 ba, 1269
square feet, handicap
accessible. $165,000.
904-268-6292
Southside- 2br/2ba,
Near Avenues Mall,
tL frplc, sun room, 1st
floor. $132,900
Call 904-642-5134


NOVEMBER SPECIAL !!
REPO BLOWOUT !
As low as $500 moves you in.
Call Emma 771-9055
Tired of Renting? We can
finance you on any new
or repo home for less
then you monthly rent!
Call 695-2255
IIYOUR JOB IS YOUR
CREDIT!!
New, Used, & Repo's
$1500 down *
Call Rebecca 246-7684


APARTMENT
ALTERNATIVE!


INTRACOASTAL WEST
Kernan/McCormick 2/2
gar, applis, w/d, pool,
gated $995mo. 376-5479
OCEANVIEW-Brand New
3/2 Jax Bch consider
lease option 463-7343


SOUTHSIDE
JTB/Hodges 1 br
1 900sq. ft. $750
immaculate gated
community w/d, d/w, ac,
storage, parking, water
paid, READY NOW
904-718-6795


0 Kasondra Crlst
NATIONA PREMIUM 904-246-2655 x 100
i"mj_-.. lkasondra@natlonalpremlum.com
Advertising Specialties for All your Needs!
Custom Medallions & Pins, Hats, T's, Stickers, Mugs,
Pens, Tools, Gifts, and thousands of Items!
Call or e-mail me for free catalogs, samples etcl

Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert-
Laurie M. Potter
YNCM (USN Ret)
Buying, Selling or
refinancing? Contact
(904) 256-2051 Laurie for any of your
Cell (904) 463-2065 financing needs, including
Email: lauriepotter VA, FHA, home equity or
@countrywide.com conventional loans.
Website:
aountrywide.co Countrywidei
4601 Touchton Rd E #3190
Jacksonville, FL 32246 HOME LOANS


''AFFORDABLE
Ill LARGE
1.2.3BDRO


THE


Viitou wb iteat


r Sale Seiici-s


I
54111illilliliCr, Lm. 1TVIrwolpf.,


Manufactu
Homes


Apartmen
ed
Unfurnish 91


I Condos for


Houses
Unfurnmshed


Houses
Unfurnmshed


Houses
Unfurnmsh ILI


I Condos for


I Lots for S


Y You C4NAfford
ABeaches Lifespile!
;=h!


L trIL
unarming Riverftont




20 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


WESTSIDE -TIMUQUANA
MOVE IN SPECIAL. $50 Off
2 & 3br's $425 $550
+ dep. 904-771-3811

LEASE TO OWN
695-2255



NEAR DOWNTOWN -
newly remod 2/2, cbl,
net, priv ba, pool, no
smk, $600 904-940-9642



Neptune Beach -4/2 hm
w/pool, refs, $100 wk,
242-0411
LUXURY ROOMS
w/Microwave & Refrig!
Low Daily/Wkly Rates!
10% Off for Wkly Room!
KINGS INN (904) 725-3343
QUALITY INN (904) 264-1211



f11I T h i/[ell* : =r- *I ,I
5 mins from NAS May-
port! 3 br, 2 ba, cozy
house on quiet street,

JACKSONVILLE
BEACH
Duplex- Available
Nov. 1st. Make my
charming old Florida
Beach House your new
command Headquarters!
Hrdwd firs, pine walls,
1 block from ocean.
Ocean view from the
deck. 2BR/1BA upstairs,
$1,100 monthly.
Apt. Home- 1BR/1 BA
downstairs. Kitchen &
bath, $800 monthly.
Call for Details.
904-910-8386/ 904-827-9494


Reda

Estate

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





SOUTHSIDE
10,000.sf Warehouse with
yard. 2 grade level doors
and 1 dock. 1000sf office,
Totally remodeled with
new roof. $5000/mo.
Easton, Sanderson & Co.
356-2228 Realtor
WESTSIDE
Warehouses 3300sf,
8700sf, 11,350sf and
27,000sf. Dock & Grade.


EARN EXECUTIVE PAY
or some extra money.
Have spare time,
take the first step.
Call 904-287-5212
Gas Station/Convenience
Store in Palatka.
Good inside sale & lotto
commissions. 386-983-4347
Home Base Business
(financial freedom) for
more into 904-5544222 or
www.travel-blz.info




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


EDUCATION
AND
TRAINING


Private Instruction
Schools
Specialty Training/
Events




REAL ESTATE
1 Week Day Class Nov 5
8 Week Eve Class Jan 9
Superior Instruction
www.myfrei.com
(904) 269-2555
Florida Real Estate Institute
Prepare for a new life!
Make a difference,
even with the little ones
as a Diagnostic Medical
Sonographer.
Train in less time
than you think!
For a Brochure, call now!
888-432-2433
Sanford-Brown Institute
10255 Fortune Parkway,
Suite 501
Jacksonville, FL, 32256



COURIER/DRIVER
FT & FT independent
contractors. Knowledge
of Jax roadways. Reli-
able van, pick-up, SUV
or box truck req. 3 yr
clean MVR. Bckgrnd &
Drug screen. Proof of
Ins. 904-674-2295 EOE

To advertise
in the military
publications dis-
tributed at the
local bases in the
area,
Please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 366 6230.


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








The Clay County Sheriff's
Office is accepting
applications for a Civil-
ian Background Investi-
gator. HS Diploma/GED.
Extensive training in
background investiga-
tions and or 5 years of
sworn law enforcement
exp. Exceptional ben-
efits package including
Florida State Retire-
ment. Starting salary
$30,742.82.Drug-free
workplace, EOE For
application and informa-
tion (904) 213-6040 or
www.claysheriff.com.
Deadline to apply
November 8, 2007




The Clay County Sheriff's
Office is accepting
applications for Civilian
Crime Scene Techni-
cian. HS Diploma/GED.
Training provided upon
hiring. Designated
shifts with varying
hours. Excellent ben-
efits package including
Florida State Retire-
ment. Drug-free work-
place, EOE. For appli-
cation and information
(904) 213-6040 or
www.claysheriff.com
Deadline to apply
November 8, 2007






PORTER/
MAINTENANCE FT
Days Southside area.
Exp. Maintenance per-
son. Paid vac. & medi-
cal benefits. Drug free
background check reqd.
Reply to Box # 11335453A
c/o Florida Times Union
1 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, FL 32202


L I I I L L
*MININiI




t^Road


FINANCIAL

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




A-1 Business Opportunity
$150K $360K potential
Call 1-888-623-1227
COFFEE SHOP/
SANDWICH/
ICE CREAM SHOP
Great location. High
profit margin. Turn-key
operation. No franchise
or royalty fees. $139,000
Equipt inci'd 904-226-3098
Commercial Cleaning
Be in business for
yourself- not by yourself
Stratus guarantees:
*Customers No Sales
*Partial Financing
*Training & Support
Flexible Hours PT/FT
Accounts available now!
Call 904-222-8405

j&SITRRTUS


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





INSIDE SALES REP
for Software co. seeks
motivated Rep for Jax.
Beach. office. $30k+
w/benefits. Call James
0 904-564-9690
Ext. 4 for info go to
www.pace2020.com/careers




FIVE STAR
* 5 Retired Mil Owned;
* Sales, Service, Fall
Specials, Credit
Cards accept & financing
avail. Lic & Ins CAC#1815374
CHRIS 755-7760




Part Time & Drop-in
Openings avail in a
certified home
daycare setting.
6:30am to 4:30pm.
Ellen McJunkin 249-6190




A RELAXING OR
DEEP TISSUE MASSAGE
Celeste 463-4217 MA 13882
New location
Holistic body work/Herbs







AC, Heafinro Fuel
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supp lies
Business/O ce
E uipment
Collectables
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
FurnitureHousehold
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
HotlTubiSpas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery and
bTools
Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
MusicalMerchandise
Photography
PortaleBuildings
Public Sales
Sortng goods
lailers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade



Antiques


jion experience or aviation n"
accrdited aviation school.
no cost to students while training.
siness hours.


-+-7

B. Langston Presents o Past ac Tran Am 88 A tas to voricie BMW 525i'02
The Westside Pontac-Trans Am"00 Akitas to Yorkies Sport Sedan Superb Condi-
Modern turn antiques Ram air, Pwg, 6iespd tion $15,877 904-370-1300
smalls, decorator items, L 41k mies,$18 500 See Puppies@ I I
Star Wars, piano, books, 904-881-6958 www.thepuppyscene.com Aviation BMW M-3 Coupe '03
fishing, jewelry, mili- Payment Plan 904.298.1105s 6 Speed, Mint Conditin!
tary, linens, etc. 6570 1045 Blanding Blvd., OP Boats $29,286 904-370-1300
Bartholf off Jammes SCOOTER-GO-GO, SailboatS @ BUICK RIVIERA
between Wilson & 103rd. indoor/outdoor use fits BICHON PUPS Beautiful Boat Doage& 9BUI mERA.
Thur, Fri, 9-5 & Sat 8-12. through standard door- tiny babies, ready to Rentals 797-8800
www.blangston.com ways, collapsible, love.AKC vet chk Marine Equipment Lighthouse Toyota
fits all trunks, $1,000/best s/w, 912-858-3541 3084662 LighthouseVToyota
Furniture/ 904-375-0657 and Supplies CAD. DEVILLE 03
CHIHUAHUAS-Are US RVRentals low inmni, clean in/out
H ue o CKC Toys, HC, $200-$400. RVSs and Supplies $15,991 1-O-709-61S5
BEDAPAGAN&WIC Reba 63-9839 Mtorcyles/Mini CADILLAC DTS-'02, all
BEDN o AeaQBa Sleep w/ PBikes options, exc car, $7500

top, NEW 674-0405 A~ ENGLISH BULLDOG Auto Brokers Call 477-4760
BED ABgn0405i AKC, pups, ch Pedig, CADILLAC CTS '06
BED A Bargain $ white, fawn & brindle, Auto Pts ackleatherCD,
Ne Queen Matt $1800 912-526-5340 Lyons Aniques/Classics7
Still In Plastic 307-1765 E ARTH Fl TSi email : Automobiles s8-0012
BED A Beauti Cherry ppupsbellsouth.net A rle/SUVSLEXUS OFJACKSONVILLE
Sleigh Bed w/Mo-t $350 1951 SdOs (904)389 HIMALAYAN KITTENS Vans/Buses CADILLAC DTS'06

A lGRANDPATHER $C2fS &*Jsi CFA reg., shots 8 wks, $2000 or Less Only 15,000 miles,
C LOCKF $275 cash. 904-757 7596 Commercial Vehides like new $28,990
MFG Ridgeway MiSC. Auto 998-0012
New $1,299.00. JACK RUSSELLS t. oS/Trucks Wanted LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Will sell for $700.00. Reg. pups. $175. Autos/tu Llase LEX DIPLACK LLE
2 yrs old. Call 904-699-4505 912-322-6933 Auto RenLease CADILLAC XLR'06
LEATHER SOPA & 9= ( 17,065 mi, like new
T LOVESEAT EVERETT PIANO Lab Puppies AKC block $57,980 $998-0012
Light tan, 3 yrs new, CONSOLE head, chocolate & black LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S great ond. Asking good condition $400-$500 7 weeks taking
$6e0.00t OBO (850)776-9252 mahogany $250.00 deposits. 904-879-2614 JET SKI DOUBLE CADILLACDEV-
call 904-220-7886 TRAILER ILLE '00. $6,990,
LIVING ROOM $800 551-0090 $99/mo. 797-8800
SOFA LOVESEAT LABS AKC PUPS Lighthouse Toyota
and ottoman chair. 7 weeks, Blondes, shots. 1,7 CENTURY'04
$600.00 OBO PIANO/LOWEST PRICE USA $300. 5M /3F 90hp Yamaha w/less Cadillac Deville 04, 66K
Call 904-699-4505 AMAO/WRES PICE USA 912-632-79S9/912-288-0479 than 100hrs. Like new miles, white w/half Ithr
Ready to go fishing, roof. ithr mt, AC/heated
LIVING ROOM SET WHOLESALE. 714-0141 rof $, i AC/he ast
MALTESE -m/f, $15,500 (904)514-7548 seats, all pwr, exc. cond,
|3 pieces.. Sofa & 2 love re tIn /11 garage kept, non rrkr,
chirs.755-6977/247-8824 9wks, $450. Tiny always dealer maint.
$200.00 386-755-1250SHEARWATER $15,900. Call 904-819-9022
MATTRESS A Queen Set. MIN PIN blk/brn F, 22CC 2007
Brand New in plastic 12wks CKC, shots to YAMAHA 150
$125 Must sell 904-674-0405FITNESSEQUIPMENT date. $200. Call 864-0644 stroke,
MATTRESS FULL Size BLOWOUT! Ellipticals, 3
Brand New Must Sell o90 treadmills & home GREAT DANES- $500, 56 gallons,
Call Darren 307-1765 gyms. Save Big! 829-0625 Harlequin & bik/wht, onl hour on
MATTRESS King Size theCall 90488moto3977r
Still in Plastic $150 the motor *
Must sell 307-1765 -- RAT TERRIER PUPS GPS 498 float on ec cd p
PARSON CHAIRS 904-645-8535 Kim or Rob months old,
exc. cond., pattern o 5 months old
white on off white I I W A CE UifC
six(6) available. Siberian Husky Pups -7 U all electronics B
$50.00 each. Call 827-9371. wks, 1st. shots, hith cert. 1 trolling motor BAD CREDIT
F$500/M$450. 234-8682 $42,500 0No CREDIT?
G904 282-6548
Animals LI. .AN. IC HELP
Arlington Huge Moving 2AdoptaPet 22' AQUAS PORT Call Ken Durling
Sale I Everything Must Pets & Supplies OSPREY -'02/'03, CC, Nimuncht Penioc-GMC
Go! Sat 11/3 & Sun 11/4 Uvestock & Supplies DISPERSAL SALE 200hp Yamaha, trir, + 1503 s Philips Hwy
9-? 2431 Green Oak Dr. Animals Wanted 5 Reg horses, trailer tack, extras, very low hrs, Jck.onvAe FL
*ahs Aaksmals 912-322-8466 unbelievable buy, never 0 -6 6
Beaches Jacksonville kept in water, asking 0"Wi
Hsehold Items, Tools, $17,500 824-3699
Patio set, ciths, Sat 11/03 $ CHEVY CAPRICE
Bam-4pm 21 Hopson Rd. 23' MALIBU TRAILER WAGON '85. $1788
ACN$1800. ) 797-8800
JACKSONVILLE Call551-0090 Lighthouse Toyota
BEACH i n n
4 $ Whole house sale. All 31' FORMULA CRUISER 7\ CHEVY COR-
furniture & accesso- '86 Two 454's, full gal- VETTE '06 Z06
ries. Dressers, shelves, ley full head, ac/heat, Redblk, Nay, fully
buffet(s), beds. 75 11thSt., N. sips 4, elect, could be
Call for details 704-2619 live-aboard. $23,500 equp. $63,980 998-0012
Southside Community rmiim r 0:355-0515 H:733-0435 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Wide Yard Sale! Clifton Ci & Asnsciat.s, Inc. SEA DOO -'95, XP800, CHEVY IMPALA '06. 40K
Village Sat. 11/3; 8a-1p, Clary & "ocateUMIU nc, ,. $500, for parts, miles, LT, all pwr,
AC Skinner & Belfort Rd. Professional Surveyors & 551-0090 cruise, stereo/CD. Call
BARGAIN HUNTERS Mappers since 183uMikeat238-7584
GALOREs CHEVY IMPALA LS '02
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Gaage Sale at 3830 Crown Point Road, 19K Miles- Formerly
TherMarkgetSPlacelrUsed By Head of Secu-
The Market PlaceA aconleF327irity for Suio Suzuki.
7059 Ramona, 7S6-FLEA Jacksonville FL 32257 fAIRSTREAM & TRAIL Great Car. Like New.
904-260-2703 MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS Call Sumo 253-6581
ALLEGROeMOTOR HOMES CHRYSLER SEBRING
www.dclaryassoc.com IiM pSales, Service, Parts CHRYSLERSEBRING
J.D. Sanders R.V. Sales TOURING '06. Awe-
Alachua (386) 462-3039 some car, blue, black
EXMARK 36" 1-800-541-6439 leather, automatic. Call
mucolching deck Technology changes KEYSTONE Sal at 434-3212
behind lawn mower. SPRINGDALE TT 22'
Mower is in great shape. Intg andr ssionalism rmain steadfast. 22 ac/heat CHRYSLER 300
Asking $1,500.00. if Itegiy and professionalism remain steadfast. micra stave, fridge, a
interested call Joe Carr brand new tires like new! Touring '07. Like
after 4 pm- Cell 742-7373 904-476-3728/904-476-3667 new, save thou-
$9,500 OBO. sands $23,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
torcycls E CORVETTE LT4 '96
an dJ T osbrakes & tires.
Mrigi&Bi sGreat running car,
Strtt Generator ary YAMAHA YZF-R65 $12,000. Daryl 616-6008
Nearly new. 8550 m d2y06
starting 5500 running Clary & Associates, Inc. 7,400 mild title. FORD 500 LTD
wats. Moving to Japan Under factory Leather, CD, fully
must sell. $495- 904-372-0543 warranty. Extras Call equipped. $15,890
for details. 904-221-9098 e"-0012
$6,600 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
WtS* 1 FORD FOCUS 'o
SCOOTER 3 Wheel Nice car, must go! $4995.
Pride Victory elec Call 403-4413
mobility scooter and J CHROME 22" RIMS Call 403-4413
new Pride elec ift,6 lugfits all 6 lug FORD MUSTANG '87. V8,
$1,700 firm. 904-210- 7365 GM large SUV & GT, low miles, must go.
trucks, w/ tires, $4995 Call 403-4413
m paid $3500+ asking $1500 $4995. Call 403-4413
PtirionalsSurvyors 5 MapperS OBO 566-4666. FORD MUSTANG GT '06
S e-S IE rr3it6 Slci';Ai1iSur, in3 &rEir; Low Miles, Extra Clean
.r s.. l ~~~' ~bCunr, l HROME 20" RIMS $19,993 904-370-1300
CHandmadSY SALen uf -*pr-l DD \,., fJwrapped in Toyo HONDA ACCORD EX '05
<>American Girl and& 4141r 7,i tyii oF di nn r I4, ,:lrr t r l Proxy, 255/35/20, Certified. Sedan. Like new
Barbie 4 poster beds & 040542 5 lug, very good $16,489 904-370-1300
Cradles $12.00 to $25.00. rubber, 2 tires never
904,223-7011 touched pavement. HONDA ACCORD
$800 OBO. 904-566-4666 '05 $13,990, $229/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
HONDA CIVIC LX '07
STRENGTH. Certified, Coupe, extra clean
$15,971. 904-370-1300
CHARACTER. HEART. ACURARL'97 HONDA CIVIC LX'06
I xc. running/riding Certified, Sedan, Low Miles,
WACKENHUT IS Now HIRING sacrificeB $56800 OBO $15,189. 904-370-1300
Must see to believe HONDA CIVIC '98
DISTINGUISHED INDIVIDUALS! 904-566-4666 only 24K. $7998,
$119mo 797-8800
'2 Lighthouse Toyota
Custom Protection Officer (7 ACURA RL '05
Earn up to $31,064/year (overtime inclusive)! Now $32,680 998-0012 '07. Silver/gray cloth,
/ seeking officers with experience in either law enforce- LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 18K miles. Call Martin
ment, corrections, career military, all branches of 389-4561 ext. 129
military police or combat-trained troops, a criminal ACURA RL '04.f,
justice degree, or police academy graduates. Nov, CD, sunroof, HYUNDASANTA FE'04
like new $19,980 Korean Dealers Slash
S998-0012 Price Sumo Suzuki
Upscale Security Officers LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Crush Price. Call Sumo
Candidates must be over 18 years old and have a high AC U RA SX'World Today 253-6581
school diploma or GED, a strong work history, and five champion SuX'o Wresoler a IMPALA '04
personal references. Was Going to Make Show 88k miles, DVD
Car, Too Small For Mr. navigation, sound
Earn great benefits, including medical, dental, and life Just Right For You. Call system 5-20" rims,
insurance, free Class "D" training, free uniforms, and up Sumo Suzuki 253-6581 remote start, viper alarm,
to three weeks of paid vacation! 7 ACURA TL '06 Blk/ 17k OBO. 904-253-3094
tan, fully equipped. JAGUAR S TYPE
$27,980 998-0012 v(D 4.0 '00. Like new,
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Ithr, sunrf, ex low
mi. $10,990 998-0012
*( ACURA TSX '05 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SBlack Beauty! JAGUAR S TYPE
$17,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE e R 03. Only 26,000
miles, N v., CD,
BMW 3251 02 chrome 20" wheels.
Il4 Lthr, CD, sunroof, $26,480 998-0012
low miles. $15,890 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
S998-0012 JACKSONVIL JAGUAR S-TYPE 3.0'01
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Semi-Retired Suma Wres-
tler Must Sell Quick, Food
BMW 3261C Cony is Expensive Here in the
'04. Lthr, power top US. Call 253-6581, Ask For


----2.8 0 $12,S00. Call S S389-7700z
JAGUAR XJ8 '04
Clary & Associates, Inc. Professionl Surveyors& Mapperssince 1983 30,ooomrlew. 990
998-0012
Competitive Salaries Vacation and Paid Holidays LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Medical & Dental Benefits Training & Education Available (T" LINCOLN LS '04
401(K) Paid Short-term Disability & Life Insurance equipped. $1 7,80
Apply online at www.claryassoc.com or call 904-260-2703 Toll free 866-271-3274 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
co0s 3830 Crown Point Road, Jacksonville FL 32257 NCdOLt BToN tCAoR "uoo
Wrestler, Lost my Spon-
sor When I Lost My Title,
Can't Afford My Driver,
Car MUST Go Too! Call
SumD Suzuki 253-6581
vMAZDA 61 Sedan '86
904-370-1300
-I-- MAZDA MIATA LS '04
automatic. Call Martin
389-4561 ext. 129


Classified
MAZDA PRO-
s TEGE S '03. Lthr,
A ds CD, sunroof $10,980
998-0012
I-. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
MERCEDES CLK 500
THE FLE T -'04, bik conv, Designo
THE FLEEI Launch Edition, 29k mi,
MB warr. heated seats,
Xenons, sat radio, new
MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization: Date Submitted:tires 0 & brakes, $39,500
Name (please print): Signature: M E RC E D ENceS C 2 0
ADVERTISING TOO Small for 6801b
Sumo Wrestler Not TOO
RULES 1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military 6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above Small for You. Call Sumo
Suzuki 253-6581
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to the Mayport requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads. MERCURY
Please fill out Naval Station. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling 1 GRAND MARQUIS
this form in 2.Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help 366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number. '05. L0hr' CD, only
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as 8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an 998-0012
black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage original form. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Select the number of weeks ad is to run: 0 1 wk U 2 wks U 3 wks U 4 wks MA RQUS'99. 46K
SIANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED mi. $8990, $139mo
DEADLINES FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to The Mirror. 797ghth-8800Toyota
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than NISSAN ALTIMA SL '05.
TH I INDMIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per Lthr, sunrf, all the good-
SREASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE- week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index. ies. Call Mike 238-7584
NISSAN ALTIMA
M MIRROR MENTS IN tiE BODY OF THE AD OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED. 's $13,888, $229/mo
3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written Category: Lighthouse Toyota
independent of other information contained on this form. NISSAN ALTIMA
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue. ,, back,dr.,25,
Noon 5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Bldg. 3, Box ar pwr windows, cold
280032, Mayport Naval Station, Mayport, FL 32228-0032, or to The Mirror, One *ac 904-220-7886995
I1 Friday Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202 |
Friday Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202 One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202 (7 NISSAN MAXIMA
1 11111'111 11 111 11 111 III IIN 1 11(Z 07. 3S, fully
equipped. $22,890
S998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


NISSAN SENTRA '06
Very low miles, must
sell. Take over pymts
$199/mo. WAC. 403-4413
PONTIAC GRAND PIRX
GT '05. Must see to
appreciate. 27K mi.
Hurry. Call Gene at
389-4561 ext 127
PONTIAC GR PRIX
'02. Headsup display
$8991 1-800-709-6185
SATURN ION '06
$12,990 $209/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
TOYOTA AVALON
XLS '05. Lthr, CD,
sunroof $23,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
TOYOTA CAMRY LE '03
Clean clean clean,
leather, pwr seat, pwr
windows, loaded. Call
John 389-4561 ext 127

TOYOTA CELICA GT '05
Silver/gray cloth, auto-
matic, extra clean. Call
Sal at 434-3212

TOYOTA CELICA GT '05
Silver/gray cloth, auto-
matic, extra clean. Call
Sal at 434-3212

TOYOTA CAMRY LE '07.
Loaded, all pwr, like
new, must see. Call
Johnnie at 389-4561 x127
TOYOTA CAMRY LE '03
Silver, loaded, all power
Take over payments
Call Milton 207-9797
TOYOTA CAMRY LE '03
Green, very clean, all
pwr. Take over pymts
Call Milton 207-9797
TOYOTA COROLLA '05
Very low miles, must
sell fast. Take over
pymts $189/mo. WAC.
Call 403-4413
TOYOTA COROLLA
'06. $13,990, $229/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
TOYOTA MATRIX '05
Low miles, must sell.
Take over pymts
$212/mo. WAC. 403-4413
TOYOTA SOLARA
'03. $13,990, $229/mo
797-8800
Lighthouse Toyota
SVW BEETLE .07
Cony. Leather, CD
$22,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE






Mercedes-Benz


3.9%
on Select Certified
Mercedes Benz with
approved credit

2000 C230
Sport Sedan
$9,959
2000 C230
Sport Sedan
Value priced at
$9,959

2002 C240
Sedan
Stock*25618a
Orig. MSRP *33,940
Value priced at
$14,959
2003 C240
Wagon
Stock #u12281
Value priced at
$18,959
2002 E320
Wagon
Stock #u 12282
kbb price $25,305
value priced at
$19,959
2004 ML350
Stock #25439a
kbb price $25,025,
value priced at
$19,959
1998 SL500
Stock #25680b
kbb price $25,175,
value priced at
$19,959
2003 E320
Sedan
Stock#u12,301
Orig. MSRP $49,878
Value priced at
$19,959
2005 C230
Sport Sedan
Stock# u 12290
Orig. MSRP $34,930
Value priced at
$23,959
2004 SLK230
Stock #u12219
Orig. MSRP $41,890
Value priced at
$24,959
2002 0500
Stock #25826a
kbb price $37,980,
value priced at
$34,959

2004 CLK55
Cabriolet
Stock# u 12289
Value priced at
$37,959
2005 CLK 320
Cabriolet
Stock #u12315s
Orig. MSRP $57,410
Value priced at
$39,959
2006 S350
Stock#25478a
Orig. MSRP $67,994
Value priced at
$456,959
2007 CLK550
Cabriolet
Stock#u12317
Value priced at
$51,959
2007 GL450
Stock #25766a
Orlgnal MSRP $63,325
Value priced at
$55,959
2006 CLS500
Stock #25777a
kbb price $60,500,
value priced at
$56,959
2007 CLK550
Cabriolet
Stock# 25463a
Orig. MSRP $72,985
Value priced at
$59,959
2005 SLO00
Stock #u12214


Orig. MSRP $94,710
Value priced at
$64,959
2007 S550
Stock 1u12007b
Orig. MSRP $90,025
Value priced at
$75,959
6 others to choose

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

* Car Fax proudly
displayed on
all vehicles



erms ooras


Navy
--ll lll_ _- -I a_


,: 1 11 IN'T, I IV& i:






Pages
Missing
or
Unavailable




22 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


Bible. Only 44K miles, only
$99dn. Cail 389-7700 ( \ CHEVY SIL- FORD F150 '05. 5.4L Tri- HONDA RIDGELINE '06 ( TOYOTA HIGH-
\_Z VERADO '04 SLT ton, leather, all power, No Fancy Palm Trees Z LANDER '05. Only
VWJETTA'01 only 30,000 miles, towing pkg. Call John That Means You BuY 26,000miles, like
Cheaper! Coil Sumo
Low miles, must go! 4x4, tonneau cover 389-4561 ext 127 Suzuki for the Palm Tree new$19,890 998-0012
$4995, Call 403-4413 $23,980 $998-0012 Free Price 253-6581 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
FORD F150 '05 Sumo HYUNDAI SANTA
Military and Non Military CHEVY SUBURBAN Z-71 Suzuki is Staking His FE '05. Exc cond. TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
'06 Loaded With Luxury Claim on Cassat Avenue. $12,991 1-800-709-6185 Sumo Suzuki Crushes
Better Service, Priced Thousands Below Take a Swing Ford I Sit 03 Sumo Suzuki Crushes
Betterwarrvice, the Competition. Sumo on You. Call Sumo for HYUNDAI SANTA Fearsome Twins' Prices
Better Warranty, Suzuki Beats Everybody's K N OC K O U T P r ic FE'04. $13,990- Everyday My Daddy
Better Vehicles Price. Call Sumo 253-6581 253-6581 $229/mo. 797-8800 Doesn't Tell Me What to
Equals r7iCHEVY TAHOE '04 Ford F-150 XLT '91 Lighthouse Toyota
Better Prices LT, leather, CD, PS. PB, A/C, cruise, t7- JEEP GRAND
sunroof, like new 4.9L, auto, cap, Z CHEROKEE TOYOTA HIGH-
angeloautowholesale.com $19,90 998-12 well maintained.
(904) 662-0726 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE $2400 OBO 904-821-8760 equip $2Overland0,890 9980012ully mi.LANDER $16,990, $279/mo
a__ DODGE DAKOTA'95 FORD RANGER '99 Very LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Lighthouse Toyota
low mi, great cond. clean. Must sell fast!
u s/Tril Many racing updates. $2995. Call 403-4413 JEEP GRAND CHERO-
New air, alternator KEE LIMITED '97, AC,
nt belts, etc. Asking $5,300. FORD RANGER XLT auto, loaded 180K mi, TOYOTA TUNDRA ;06
704-2619 '03 Great work truck $4,000 904-261-7030 Dbl Cab. All pwr incl
ACURA MDX '05 DODGE DURANGO 01 $7991 1-800-709-6185 KIA SORRENTO '05 I'm rear window, tow pkg.
$21,990-$369/mo. Very low miles, must FORD RANGER XLT Japanese Sumo Wrestler- Call Gene today at
G 797-8800 sell fast $3995. 403-4413 '06 Very clean, low keAway. LOW PRICE. Call
DODGE DURANGO '02 miles. Take over pymts Sumo Suzuki 253-6581
BMW XS '04. Excel- Loaded. Sumo Suzuki $199/mo WAC. 403-4413 TOYOTA TUNDRA '06
lent cond. $28,991 Doesn't Have to Pay LEXUS GX470 06 Sumo Suzuki Fell in Love
1-800-709-6185 Blonde Bathing Suit FORDRANGER Ext Cab Fully loaded $40,991 With Chevy. Selling
Model. My Price is Bet- '04 Great Condition. 1-800-709-6185 Toyota CHEAP! Call
CADILLAC ter. Call Sumno and Make Used to Transport Sumo253-6581
ESCALADE'i4 Appointment to Be Equipment to and From LINCOLN NAVIGA-
ESCALADE'04 Thrilled. 253-6581 Events for World Famous TOR '04. Clean in/out
Leather, CD, only Sumo Wrestler. Sumo $17,991 1-800-709-6185
30,000 miles. $27,890 \ DODGE RAM 1500 Suzuki, Call Quick a TOYOTA TUNDRA
998-0012 '05. Hemi, 4dr, like 253-6581 Ask for Sumo MERCURY MOUN- LIMITED '03
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE new $17,480 998-0012 FORD SORT TRAC TAINEER l0 AWD TRD sports pkg,
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE e FORD SPORT TRACK low miles. $7991 maroon, Tonneau
CHEVLEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 01. Exc cond. $8991 1-800-709-6185 bedcover, bedliner, leather,
$7990- $119/mo. FORD EXPEDI- 1-800-709-6185 VB(2WD), 4dr access cab.
797-8800 TION '05 XLT. GMC YUKON '05 TAINEER- '06, Premier
Lighthouse Toyota Lthr, CD, 3rd row Fully equipped Edt $25,000 6k mi Ithr,
seat $20,980 998-0012 $22,890 998-0012 4.6L VS tow pkg, 3rd row
CHEVY S10 XCAB 44 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE a b s mo '01. $9990T T$159mo.
'02. Nice, clean truck, running boards, moon
must sell, call today. FORD EXPEDITION rf, 272-8424 or 208-1495 797-8800
Take over pymts '06 Eddie Bauer, $8990 $139/mo. SCION xB 06. Must sell,
$199/mo. WAC. 403-4413 Certified. $25,991 119 797-8800
1-800-709-6185 Lighthouse Toyota moving. Take over pyts
CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 '05 FORD F550 '06 West- $189/mo. WAC. 403-4413 (Z\ VOLVO XC90 '04
Only 1K miles. $15,388 ern Hauler 5th Wheel HONDA CRV LX '6 Lthr, CD,sunroof,
904-370-1300 $43,991 1-800-709-6185 Certified SUV. One Owner! (7 TOYOTA silver/beige, only
_ _ _ _ $19,248. 904-370-1300 Z 4RUNNER'06 45,000 miles $24,890
HONDA CRV 'Ot Wht/ gray, tully 998-0012
LEASE SPECIALS Looks & runs great equip $23,890. -002 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
$15,991 1-800-709-6185 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
'07 FORD EXPLORER Eddie Bauer tN HONDA CRV'01 TOYOTA RUNNER
4K miles, loaded, red, loaded. $229/mo L $9990 $159/mo. -01 SR5 4x4, low mi
Special lease price 797-8800 $13,991 1-800-709-6185 V
Lighthouse Toyota
'06 PONTIAC VIBE GT TOYOTA FJ
13k miles, black, leather, sunroof $249/mo* (7\ HONDA RIDGEL- CRUISER 07' Y Atsro Chevrolet 95
Special lease Prirce NV E RTL, thr, sun- / blue V6 4x4 fully 1 owner, very good
roopecial lease price NE CD. $25,890 equip. 27k mi. f ll running cond, must
roof, CD. $25,890 $26,000.00 must sell see It. Asking
'04 DODGE DURANGO SLT 4x4 r998-0012 wife had twins. $2,895.00 OBO Call
Special lease price $268/mo* LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE call 904-270-5947 221-0808.
'04 BMW 325i
White, Sedan. Special lease price $375/mo* n o*5t af f f CHEVY VAN -'92, sports
'04BMW325ci 20 out of a 100van, handicap lift,
White, Cabriolet. Special lease price $399imo0 CB, ph, Ig elec which.
'05 CHRYSLER CROSSFIRE The military community makes up 20 percent of the total $6000 912-288-3744
Conv. Limited Edition, tiptronic, 3.2 $359/mo* population for Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia.
'06 CHEVY CORVETTE That means that 20 out of every 100 people you meet are \ HONDA ODYSSEY
Like new, 2K miles, auto, red $579/mo* somehow connected with the military. \ EX '05. Lthr, CD,
Special lease price sunroof. $23,890
Get your message to them by advertising in one or all of LEU 998-0012
Lease for 36 months 12,000 miles per year with a t yo th ey e LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
$2750 cap reduction plus $795 acquisition fee, $0 the publications distributed at the local bases in the area.
security deposit with approved tier one credit.
Plus tax, tag, title and administration fees. Ftr adurtising information, HONDA ODYSSEY EX '04
a a. Certified, Minivan, Low
*rumos Porsche -all 904-3*I1-41M, Miles $15,980. 904-370-1300
Fax 904-386U230.
9i0459 902 -Mii G .... -.op PLYMOUTH VOY-
r 4,t.*eMilNu -0Mirror PoT-isC I ..10$139/mo. 7974800
Lighthouse Toyota


AUTOMOTIVE DIRECTOR


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600

AUDI JACKSONVILLE
4660-100 Southside Blvd. 565-4000


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


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


GARBER BUICK
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
KEY BUICK
4660 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 354-421
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 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673


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

COGGIN HIONA ON ATLANTIC
11003 Atlantic Blvd. 565800
COGGIN HONDA
OF ST. AUGUSTINE
2898 U.S. Hwy. 1S. 1-800-456-1689
DUVALHONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900
LOU SOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300
LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
7801 Blanding Blvd. 269-2277

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

ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200

CITY ISZU
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cityautomotve.com

JAGUAR JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500

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

RAY CARTER KIA
6373 Blending Blvd. 771-6078


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

LAND ROVER JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500


LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000

NOR1T FlORDAUNCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100
GRIFFIN UNCOLN MERCURY
7447 Blanding Blvd. 777-3000


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

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


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


TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
IlbIE i I : -j: I

CITY MITSUBISHI
10585 Atlanlc Blvd. 565-2489
www.dtyautomotive.com
CITY MITSUBISHI
of ORANGE PAR
7505 Blanding Blvd. 779-8100
www.dcityautomotive.com

COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC
10600 AtlanticBlvd. 642-7900
COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES
10859 Philips Hwy. 880-3000
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 CassatAve. 3893621
PARKER NISSAN
2755 U.S. 1 South, StAug. 904-794-9980
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. 8544826


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


ROLLS ROYCE ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Orlando FI407-339-3443


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


SATURN OF AVEN
10863 Philips Hwy. 26
SATURNOF ORANGE
8105 Blending Blvd.
SATURN OF REGE
8600 Atlantic Blvd.


SUBARU OF JACKSO
10800 Atlantic Blvd.


KEN CHANCE SUI
1285 Cassat Ave.
CITY SUZUKI
10585 Atlantic BWvd.
wwwmcityautomotive.c


ARLINGTON TO'
10939 Atlantic Blvd.
COGGIN TOYOTA- AV
10564 Philips Hwy.
KEITH PIERSON TO
6501 Youngerman Cirde. T
ERNIE PALMER TO
1310 Cassat Ave.


VW OF ORANGE P
1481 Wells Road
O'STEEN VW
11401 Philips Hwy.
TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd.


O'STEEN VOLVI
2525 Philips Hwy.

PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd.




BEACH BLVD. AUTO
www.beachblvdautomoti
6833 Beach Blvd.
BRUMOS MOTOR I
PRE-OWNED AUTO C
10211 Atlantic Blvd.
Lexus of Jacksoi
Pre-Owned Cen
10384 Atlantic Blvd.
Tom Bush BMK
9910 Atlantic Blvd.
Tom Bush Autop
9875 Atlanic Blvd.
WARREN MOTORS,
233 East State St.




JACKSONVILLE CHR
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS.
WORLD IMPORT
www.wodimportsusa.
11650 BEACH BLVD.


Y


UES
62.7145
PARK
779-0071
NCY
725-8200


NVILLE
641-6455


ZUKI
389-7700

998-7111
com


YOTA
302-6762
VENUES
262-0338
IYOTA
771-9100
YOTA
389-4561


'ARK
269-2603

322-5100
I
725-0911


396-5486

I.
G
722-1694




MOTIVE
/e.com
724-3511
CARS
:ENTER
724-1080
nville
enter
998-0012

371-4381
ilex
371-4877
,INC.
356-8491




IYSLER

493-0000

ITS

998-9992

C035094


U U


7.8


Billion


The economic impact of the


military in Northeast Florida


and Southeast Georgia is


$7.8 billion.



Local businesses benefit from the military and civilian personnel who

buy and rent homes and who purchase goods and services. Let them

know what your business has to offer by advertising in one or all of

the military publications distributed at the local bases in the area.


.j..ir.ews MN.MAYe.r Periscope
ArroDr ..... ...A co....


-.-I




THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007 23


4pp,


(~4


SSeteqtions are Huge
I rces are at their Lowest
0.0% Financing for up to 36 mo.
on Select 07 and 08 Vehicles
Huge Factory Rebates
Simply Put
We beat big City Prices


ennett


Chrysler


C032928


mu


New
6.7 Liter
Diesels
are here


(912) 729-7100


SHeat Sale!




24 THE MIRROR, NS MAYPORT, Thursday, November 1, 2007


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