Group Title: Kings Bay periscope
Title: The Kings Bay periscope
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098617/00036
 Material Information
Title: The Kings Bay periscope
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 40 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Naval Submarine Base (Kings Bay, Ga.)
Naval Submarine Base (Kings Bay, Ga.)
Publisher: Ultra Type Inc.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Jacksonville Fla
Publication Date: August 30, 2007
Copyright Date: 2007
Frequency: weekly[july 1988-]
biweekly[ former 1979-june 1988]
weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Navy-yards and naval stations -- Periodicals -- Georgia -- Kings Bay   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Georgia -- Camden -- Kings Bay -- Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay
Coordinates: 30.791 x -81.537 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began with v. 1, no. 1 (June 15, 1979).
Issuing Body: Published for the Naval Submarine Support Base, Kings Bay, Ga.
General Note: Description based on: Mar. 14, 1997; title from caption.
General Note: Earlier issues published: Kings Bay, Ga. : Naval Submarine Support Base. Jacksonville, Fla. : Ultra Type Inc. <1997->
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Jan. 30, 1998.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00098617
Volume ID: VID00036
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 57252699
lccn - 2004233881

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Spouse's View
Get Beth Wiruth's take on the issues
affecting military families
Page 2


Chief's Golf
Kings Bay's Chief's raise money
for CPO Ball
Pages 6-7


Conserve
There are hundreds of ways
you can save energy
Page 8


THE


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Vol. 42 Issue 34


www.subasekb.navy.mil


www.kingsbayperiscope.com THURSDAY, August 30, 2007


Catfish Festival kicks off Saturday


By MC2(AW) William Tonacchio
Periscope staff


Down home southern hospitality will be on display as
visitors "Get the Royal Treatment" at the 25th annual
Catfish Festival Sept. 1-3.
For a quarter century, the Catfish Festival has started off the
Labor Day weekend with crafts, live music, fun, and most of all,
fried Catfish. According to Tonya Rosado, executive director of
the Kingsland Convention & Visitors Bureau the festival should
be a great time for everyone in the family.
"Also it's because of the Kingsland Betterment Committee that
we are able to have such a great Catfish Festival," she said. "And
the best part is that all the proceeds go back into the community
through donations from the committee."
The Labor Day weekend event kicks off Sept. 1 with a 5k



Going above



and beyond

Submarine League honors

USS Rhode Island Sailor

during quarterly meeting

By MC2(SW) Kimberly Clifford
Submarine Group Ten Public Affairs


run and a 25k and 50k bike rides.
The various art and craft and
food booths will be open
for business around
noon on b o t h
Saturday a n d
Sunday and 9
a.m. on Monday.
N S B Kings
B a y chiefs
and chief s Ce.rIJi L selects
will cook '-" a r o u n d
10,000 pounds of Catfish
over the three- day weekend.
Catfish hits the fryer and is served by 11:30 a.m. on Saturday,
noon on Sunday, and 11 a.m. on Monday. The last day of the


TRF HOSTS LUNCH WITH


T he Naval Submarine League presented their Quarterly
Award for Excellence and a check to the Dolphin
Scholarship Foundation during their quarterly meeting at
the Clubs of Kings Bay Aug. 22. i
The Dolphin Scholarship Foundation was created in 1961
through the efforts of submarine officers' wives' organizations .
to assist members of the submarine service in sending their chil-
dren to college. This academic year, the Dolphin Scholarship
Foundation will award 137 scholarships, each worth $3,250
annually. The Naval Submarine League was able to donate
$500 to the Foundation. Sherri Varnadore and Nicole Woodard
accepted the donation on behalf of the foundation.
Naval Submarine League Atlantic Southeast President
retired Capt. Bill Weisensee presented The Quarterly Award for
Excellence to Lt. Cmdr. Eric Sager, an engineer aboard the USS
Rhode Island (SSBN 740) (Gold).
Officers and chiefs are nominated by their commands and i
Submarine Squadrons 16 and 20 select the winner. The award .
recognizes a submariner for performance above and beyond his
normal duties. Sager is known for his strong work ethic and for
maintaining a standard of excellence.
"He is at work before me and stays late to see that the job
is done," said Cmdr. Stephen Gillespie, commanding officer,
Rhode Island (SSBN 740) (Gold).
In addition to this award, Sager has been selected early as a
submarine executive officer. "I'm really lucky. I have a great
command and I would not be able to accomplish my duties
without the hard work from the guys on the deck plate," Sager
said. Sager also emphasized his wife's contribution to his career.
"She is phenomenal. It's because of her ability to handle things First District of Georgia and Camden County Representativ
at home that I can do my job so well," Sager said. by the Trident Refit Facility (TRF) Kings Bay Federal Manag
After the award ceremony, NSB Kings Bay Commanding 22. Kingston spoke for about 40 minutes, talking about a vw
Officer Capt. Ward Stevens made an informative presentation to Security Personnel System. He opened the floor to quest
the individuals attending. TRF Kings Bay FMA Chapter 258
See SUB LEAGUE, Page 10 Submarine Plaque during the luncheon.


'Click it or Ticket' set for weekend


By MC2(SW) Michael Wiss
Periscope staff


According to the National Highway Traffic Safety
Administration, the "Click it or Ticket" is the most suc-
cessful seat belt enforcement campaign ever, helping
create a high national seat belt usage rate of 82 percent. The
message is simple, put your seat belt on or if caught receive a
traffic ticket which could put a major crunch on your wallet.
Apparently some personnel at NSB Kings Bay have not gotten
the message and will have to pay the consequences.
During a recent seatbelt usage stakeout at NSB Kings Bay, in
less than an hour 13 people were pulled over and ticketed for not
wearing seatbelts on base. People by now should know that all
personnelwho ride in vehicles must wear seatbelts while driving
or as a passenger on any military installation.
One of the main problems was not they weren't buckled up;
they were not wearing the seatbelt correctly. Many who were
ticketed were wearing the shoulder strap under their armpit or
in back of them. When the strap is worn this way it can cause
injury to your shoulder, arm and elbow and does not provide


support for your upper body or head when it snaps forward
into the steering wheel or windshield if involved in an accident.
When the people were stopped, they came up with many excus-
es for wearing the seat belt that way. The most common was
"The strap rubs across my ribbons and snags them." According
to NSB Kings Bay Security Department Court Liaison Officer
Michael Turckes, spending a few cents on new ribbons is a small
price to pay to prevent bodily injury in case of an automobile
accident.
"People need to weigh their options, a few pennies for new
ribbons, or many dollars in bodily injuries if you are in a car
accident," he said. "The law for seatbelts is the same on base as
off. Compare the price of ribbons to a $25 or $50 fine. It is simple
just put your seat belt on."
The penalty for a violation is going up on base. For the first
violation it is three points off the 12-point driving privilege peo-
ple are allotted per year when they first report to NSB Kings Bay.
The new law, which is not yet in effect, is to take people to mili-
tary court on base. If they are found guilty, they are assessed


See SEATBELTS, Page 10


festival will be jam-packed with a pancake breakfast by the
Kingsland Lions Club starting at 7 a.m. The official Annual Catfish
Festival Parade will promenade through historic downtown
Kingsland beginning at 10 a.m. with "Get the Royal Treatment
in Kingsland's Royal District" themed parade floats. The festival
awards ceremony and Jim Dougherty Award announcement will
follow at 10 a.m.
"Wow, with all the years we have been going to the Catfish
Festival my whole back porch is covered with all kinds of hand
made crafts," said STSC(SS) Mark Rector public affairs officer
for Trident Training Facility. "But the real draw for me and my
family is the free concerts, and the best part is that it's a clean
environment that everyone in the family can enjoy."
For Camden County, this three-day event will bring in around

See CATFISH, Page 10


CONGRESSMAN


Photo by Daphne Cassani
ve Congressman Jack Kingston speaks during a luncheon hosted
gers Association (FMA) Chapter 258 at Laurel Island Links Aug.
variety of subjects, from the global war on terror to the National
ions and spent another 10 minutes answering the questions of
President Bryan Fowler also presented Kingston with a Trident


G S














2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


LOCAL NEWS VIEWS


Briefly Speaking


Hispanic Heritage Month
A Hispanic Heritage Month Observance will be held
Sept. 27 in the Kings Bay Chapel at 10:30 a.m. There will be
ethnic food tasting as well as cultural dances. Dr. Jimmy
Diaz will be the guest speaker. Everyone is welcome. For
more information, call Genida Searles at 573-4722.

Applying for a Government Job
There will be a class on how to build a resume in the
government CHART system Oct. 2 at Camden County High
School at 4 p.m. The training is available to everyone. To
sign up, call Genida Searles at 573-4722. The deadline to
register is Sept. 27.

Jewish Holiday Social
The Hebrew High Holy Days of S'lichot, Rosh Hashanah,
Yom Kippur and Sukkot are rapidly approaching. Please
join us at the base chapel Sept. 5 at 7 p.m. for an informal
dessert social for all Jewish personnel and family mem-
bers. This will be a time simply to meet with one another
and share ideas and thoughts about how you plan to
observe the upcoming holiday season. If you are new to
the area or a local "home-steader" please join us and share
your ideas and resources with others.
For more information and to ensure we have enough
desserts, please contact Lt. Cmdr. Ramsey at 573-4501.

Volunteers Needed For USO Welcome Center
The USO Welcome Center Jacksonville International
Airport (JIA) is a wonderful facility providing a safe haven
to military members. Our scheduled hours are 9 a.m. to
midnight Monday through Thursday; and 9 a.m. Friday
through 9 p.m. Sunday, 365 days a year. Our goal is to
remain open 24/7, but we need your help.
Visitors to the Welcome Center are either departing the
area and need a place to "hang out" until their flight leaves,
or are arriving and need assistance traveling to their
duty station. Since opening on Veteran's Day 2004, we've
assisted more than 7,000 visitors annually and continue
to receive many expressions of gratitude. Due to the time
involved in training, operational procedures, and security
issues, we only accept volunteers who can make a weekly
commitment to a specific shift. Individuals must be able
to attend training before they can volunteer. Training is
generally held on Monday, Friday, or Saturday evenings
from 5 to 9 p.m. In order to volunteer, you must have
access to email and be able to check daily. For specific
details regarding Volunteering at the USO JIA, please email
lynne@usojax.com

Homefront Talk Radio
Homefront in Focus is pleased to announce Navy
Homefront Talk, our new Internet talk radio initiative.
Beth Wiruth will host a weekly Internet talk radio show
for Navy spouses. "We'll talk all things Navy spouse;'," said
Wiruth, "from deployment and loneliness, TriCare and
LES's, to moving, childcare, Individual Augmentees, kids
and yes, even house-breaking that new puppy. I am look-
ing forward to talking with and hearing from Navy spouses
across the country."
Navy Homefront Talk will air live each Wednesday at
7 p.m. Eastern Time (4 p.m. Pacific). Calls will be taken
as well as instant messages. Each show is recorded and
archived for listening at alternate times. To join the con-
versation, log on to www.blogtalkradio.com/homefrontin-
focustalk. Callers can speak with Beth at 718-508-9617 or
IM to navyhomefronttalk during the live show. For more
information or an interview, please contact Homefront in
Focus at 805-201-7821.

New Photo Requirement For Officer Records
All officers are now required to have a full-length color
photograph in their official military file, according to
NAVADMIN 103/07 distributed to the fleet April 24.
Officers who do not have a photograph on the electronic
military personnel records system in their current grade
must submit a photograph before Sept. 30. The preferred
uniform willbe service khaki without a cover. When service
khaki is unavailable, any regulation uniform is acceptable.
The public affairs center detachment located at NS
Mayport, Fla. is the tri-base source for all official photo-
graphs. It is recommended officers needing a full-length
photo for selection board purposes prior to Sept. 30
call (904) 270-7762 and set up an appointment with the
detachment. When official facilities are not available, offi-
cers are authorized to use commercial sources. If commer-
cial sources are unavailable, officer may submit any color
photograph that complies with the requirements outlined
in MILPERSMAN 1070-180.

Commissary Holiday Hours
The NSB Kings Bay Commissary will close on the
Tuesday following Columbus Day, Christmas, New Year's
Day, Martin Luther King Day, President's Day, Memorial
Day and Labor Day. The commissary will also close on
Thanksgiving and the Fourth of July, but will remain open
on Veterans Day.


See BRIEFLY SPEAKING, Page 13


On The Home Front


Keep living...stay vigilant


By Beth Wiruth
Periscope contributor


The events that have
unfolded in the United
Kingdom once again
remind us that we live in a
different world. There are
those who are opposed to
our way of life, our freedoms,
and our nation. So how do we
respond to this recent threat
and potential for similar on
our own shores?
The new British Home
Secretary, Jacqui Smith, may
have said it best, "Terrorists
attack the values that are
shared by all law-abiding
citizens. As a government, as
communities, as individuals
we need to ensure that the
message of terrorists is reject-
ed...The fact that people have
been prepared to go about
their lives as normally as pos-
sible this weekend sends the
strongest message to those
who wish to destroy our way
of life and our freedoms that
we will not be intimidated by
terror."
For military spouses the
message is the same. Go about
your life! Go on vacation, hit
the mall, go to the theatre and
catch some rays at the beach.


Take the train, hop a plane,
enjoy the ferry. Continue to
live your life on your terms.
Keep living!
At the same time stay vigi-
lant. Keep your eyes open for
things that are 'out of place'
Be observant, not suspicious,
of your surroundings and the
people around you. Report
any unattended packages,
especially in public places. As
the Homeland Security site,
www.ready.gov, states; be alert
for suspicious activities and
report it to authorities.
This event offers us as
military spouses one more
reminder that operational
security, or OPSEC, is our
job. Remember to keep com-
mand information, especially
ship or unit movement and
locations confidential. Do not
discuss schedules or locations
via telephone, cell phone, txt
messages, or email. These are
not secure forms of commu-
nication. In addition, do not
discuss them over coffee at
the local coffee shop with your
friends. We play a real part in
keeping our service members
safe. I know this may sound
a bit like cloak and dagger
stuff, but do you remember
the USS Cole? Let us not forget


the lesson learned there. Ship/
unit movement should not be
casual conversation.
One more note on OPSEC.
We often think OPSEC when
talking to our service member
but OPSEC applies when talk-
ing to our mother-in-law who
wants to know when the ship
will be pulling into a particu-
lar port or coming home. Find
a code to discuss dates/loca-
tions. My husband and I use
flowers for the months and
dates in relation to the known
birth date of relatives. This
works great but find what will
work for you.
As we keep living our lives
we should also take time to
be disaster prepared. We face
the potential for both natu-
ral and man-made disasters
throughout the country. From
earthquakes and wildfires to
hurricanes, tornados or bliz-
zards take time to get to know
the potential threats for your
area. Contact your local emer-
gency management office or
local Red Cross chapter for
local information and recom-
mendations.
Next week we will look at
disaster preparations includ-
ing a communication plan,
evacuation plan and emer-


Beth Wiruth
Periscope contributor


agency kit as well as plans and
preparations the Navy has put
in place to support families in
the event of a disaster emer-
gency.
Let current events remind
us to be vigilant but refuse to
respond in fear. Rather, con-
tinue to show the resolve that
characterized the early days
following 9/11. Keep living for
by doing so we send a clear
message to those who seek to
change our way of life: we will
not be moved.
Questions or comments for
Beth? Contact her at beth.
wiruth (homefron tin focus.
com. Check out Beth's inter-
net talk show, Navy Homefront
Talk! at www.blogtalkradio.
com/nht.


Local View

The arts impact student performance


By Paul Kraack
Periscope contributor


few years ago, two
University of Illinois
researchers under-
took a unique endeavor. What
they wanted to examine was
the role of the arts in educa-
tion and how or why it might
matter in terms of student
achievement and educational
excellence (or lack thereof).
They looked at nearly 200
studies that examined every
aspect of how student involve-
ment in the arts impacted stu-
dent performance. What they
found was that the arts, while
impacting student ability and
performance in unique ways,
were not the causal force imag-
ined by some past researchers.
From a policy standpoint, they
offered this caveat: second-
ary, non-arts effects should
not be the sole justification
for arts education. Just as we
do not (and could not) justify
the teaching of history for its
power to transfer to mathe-
matics, policy makers should
not justify (or reject) the arts
based on their alleged power
to transfer to academic subject
matters.
The arts have typically
played a relatively unimport-
ant role in American schools,


Paul Kraack
Periscope contributor


although in recent years,
arts educators have tried to
strengthen the position of the
arts in our schools by arguing
that the arts can be used to
buttress the 3Rs. The arts, they
said, could help children learn
to read and write and calcu-
late and understand scientific
concepts. The reasoning was
clear: perhaps schools under
pressure would value the arts
because the arts potentially
strengthened skills in "valued"
areas. This approach became a
favored strategy in the United
States for keeping the arts
in the schools and for mak-
ing sure that every child had
access to arts education. Such
instrumental claims are a dou-
ble-edged sword. If the arts
are given a role in our schools


because people believe the
arts cause academic improve-
ment, then the arts will quick-
ly lose their position if aca-
demic improvement does not
result, or if the arts are shown
to be less effective than the
3Rs in promoting literacy and
numeracy.
The arts are the only school
subjects that are challenged to
demonstrate transfer to non-
arts skills as a justification for
their usefulness. If we required
physical education to demon-
strate transfer to science, the
results might be no better, and
probably would be worse. We
should make this argument
for the arts: the arts are good
for our children, irrespective
of any non-arts benefits that
the arts may in some cases
have. Just as a well-rounded
education requires education
of the body through physical
education, a balanced educa-
tion requires study of the arts.
The arts offer ways of think-
ing unavailable in other dis-
ciplines.
Let's bet on history. The
arts have been around longer
than the sciences; cultures
are judged on the basis of
their arts; and most histori-
cal eras have not doubted the
importance of studying the
arts. Let's assume, then, that


the arts should be a part of
every child's education and
treat the arts as seriously as
we treat mathematics or read-
ing or history or biology. Let's
remember why societies have
always included the arts in
every child's education. The
reason is simple. The arts are a
fundamentally important part
of culture, and an education
without them is an impover-
ished education leading to an
impoverished society.
Studying the arts should not
have to be justified in terms
of anything else. The arts are
as important as the sciences:
they are time-honored ways
of learning, knowing, and
expressing.
Continued research in this
area is important. There is
value in searching for links
between the arts and non-
arts outcomes, but those links
should not be used to justify
the arts.
Rather, let's encourage the
search for how the arts can
serve as vehicles for trans-
fer of skills, ideas, and ways
of knowing. That knowledge
could help us exploit those
relationships.
If you have ideas or events
you want me to share with
readers, send me a note at
pkraackl @tds.net.


Surf the "Scope'!

www. kIngsba yperiscope. cornM


The Kings Bay Periscope is an authorized newspaper published weekly on Thursday for forces afloat, tenant commands, base military
personnel and civilian employees of the Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, Ga.
The editorial content of this newspaper is prepared, edited and provided by the public affairs office. News items and photos must be
submitted by noon Thursday, seven days prior to publication. Event "briefs" must be submitted by noon Friday, six days prior to publication.
The public affairs office, code CM4, is in building 1063. News ideas and questions can be directed to the editor by calling 573-4714 or 573-
4719, or fax materials to 573-4717. All materials are subject to editing.
The Kings Bay Periscope is an authorized publication for members of the military service. Its contents do not necessarily reflect the official
views of the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense, or the U.S. Navy and do not imply endorsement thereof.
The appearance of advertising in the publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by the Department of
Defense, Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, or The Florida limes-Union of the products advertised. Advertisers are responsible for accuracy
of ads contained herein.
Everything advertised in the publication shall be made available for purchase, use, or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, gen-
der, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation, or any other nonmerit factor of purchaser, user, or patrons.
The Kings Bay Periscope is published by The Florida limes-Union, a private firm, in no way connected with the Department of Defense,
or the U.S. Navy, under exclusive contract with the U.S. Navy. The circulation is 10,000.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Florida limes-Union, 1 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL, 32202.
The Kings Bay Periscope is a registered trademark of the United States of America.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding advertisements should be directed to:
Kings Bay Periscope
Ellen S. Rykert
Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue
Jacksonville, FL 32202
(904) 359-4168
Linda Edenfield, Advertising Sales Manager
(904) 359-4336 (800) 472-6397, Ext. 4336
Beeper (888) 980-3874 FAX (904) 366-6230


NSB Kings Bay Commanding Officer
Capt. Ward Stevens

NSB Kings Bay Public Affairs Officer
Ed Buczek

Editor
Mike England 573-4719

Staff
MC2(SW) Michael Wiss
MC2(AW) William Tonacchio
MCSN Kenneth Abbate
MCSN Dmitry Chepusov


1












THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 3



Be careful this Labor Day weekend


By Rear Adm. John Goodwin
Naval Safety Center


As Labor Day approaches, it affords us an
opportunity to pause and reflect on the
successes of our personal and profes-
sional efforts. Labor Day officially marks the
end of summer and the final holiday weekend
in the 101 critical days on the safety calen-
dar. Naval Air Force Atlantic's mishap statistics
show a positive trend for the year. However, we
cannot let down our guard.
Our Class A mishap rate for Naval Aviation
is below the 10-year norm and headed in the
right direction. However, I would like to call
your attention to our Class B and C mishap
rates. Data shows that we have increased the
number of class B and C flight mishaps by 53
and 16 percent respectively in FY-07. However,
many of our Class B and C mishaps this year
could very well have ended in the Class A cat-
egory. Although I think our progress in aviation
safety is good, I believe we have much room to
improve in our airmanship.
Off-duty, private motor vehicle (PMV) mis-
haps remain the number one killer of our
Sailors. This year, the Naval Safety Center
predicted 30 POV fatalities navy-wide during
the critical days of summer. Unfortunately, the
navy exceeded that prediction nearly a month
before Labor Day.
I am convinced that all PMV and off-duty
mishaps are preventable. Thus, we must con-
tinue to focus on the usual culprits to pre-
vent further losses in personnel and readiness.
Incorporate the following fatal factors into your


operational risk management discussions with
your personnel to ensure the remaining days of
summer are fun and safe:
A. Nighttime and weekend driving. Don't
over-extend yourself by trying to drive too far in
too short a period of time.
B. Seat belt use. Passengers and drivers must
always buckle up to prevent significant injuries
and avoid hefty fines.
C. Alcohol. Don't drink and drive. If you


plan to consume alcohol, designate a driver
well before your first drink. Needless to say, the
same applies to boats, ATVs, or other vehicles.
D. Excessive speeds. Plan trips wisely allow-
ing adequate time to reach your destination
safely. Keep a safe distance from the car in
front of you.
E. Fatigue. Know your physical limitations
while driving, hiking, or participating in sports
that demand exertion. Use common sense.


Culinary Specialists participate in training program

New qualification will enhance Sailor's Naval and civilian career opportunities


By MCSN Dmitry Chepusov
Periscope staff
Culinary Specialists aboard
NSB Kings Bay participated
in an aggressive and demand-
ing certification program Aug. 13-16
to further their knowledge of run-
ning a restaurant in a safe and pro-
ductive fashion. The Food Safety
and Management Certification
Symposium offered Sailors the
opportunity to acquire three or more
highly recognized certifications, such
as Certified Food Manager, Master


Certified Food Executive, or Certified
Professional Food Manager.
"In our line of work it is important
knowledge," said CS2(SSDV) Michael
Halavin, who coordinated with
FSMCS to make it available to Kings
Bay Sailors. "It deals with important
aspects such as cost control, menu
development, food safety, in other
words it's a prerequisite for chef cer-
tification."
Receiving continuing education in
a specific field was the main concern,
according to Halavin.
Being able to listen to what the


customers need was one of the things
taught. However, the most impor-
tant focus of the symposium was the
safety of the food served.
"Anything above and beyond
your general a-school is critical for
advancement, especially when it
comes to making chief," continued
Halavin.
"Food safety aboard a ship is one of
the more important aspects of sup-
porting our Navy mission. If people
start to get sick as a result of poorly
handled food, it will jeopardize the
health and possibly the life of service


members."
One of the aspects of the program
is that it is in line with the 5-Vector
Model, which has been embraced by
Navy leadership. Each certification
is also approved for VA reimburse-
ment. These classes help Sailors
make chief," said Ed Manley, presi-
dent of the International Food Service
Executives Association. "These certi-
fications also help them find a job in
the civilian sector when they get out
of the Navy. I constantly have people
tell me that our program energizes
them in their career field, and we


always see nothing but success from
folks who have gone through it."
"This was an excellent program,
giving me the competitive edge for
the civilian world when I am ready
to retire from the Navy," said CSI(SS)
Kevin Bower.
"Although I am a culinary special-
ist, I have spent the majority of my
Navy career as an administrator. This
certification process gave me an extra
knack for success in the office envi-
ronment as a leader."


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F. Motorcycles. I am especially concerned
about motorcycle mishaps. So far this summer,
CNAF has had one fatal motorcycle mishap;
however, we had two fatalities earlier in the
calendar year. This represents 30 percent of our
POV mishap rate. I am certain that motorcycle
riders do not make up 30 percent of all CNAF
drivers.
Intrusive leadership at all levels is required to
ensure motorcycles are operated per navy safe-
ty requirements and guidelines. This includes
use of all required PPE, completion of the man-
datory training, and an individual vigilance
and respect for changes in environmental and
terrain conditions.
I believe we have made great strides this year
to achieve a new benchmark on our contin-
ued quest to meet the SECDEF-mandated 75
percent mishap reduction objective. However,
much work remains to be done. We must stay
focused and vigilant, and re-double our efforts
and commitment to reverse the negative trends
and sustain the positive.
Leaders at all levels must ensure every sailor
returns to work well rested and mishap-free at
the end of the critical days of summer.
I expect you to lead by example and positively
influence your Sailors by setting an appropriate
expectation for their standards and conduct,
and holding them accountable. Teach them to
look out for each other, and if they see some-
one doing something wrong, they should feel
compelled to speak up. Reducing mishaps
increases operational readiness and efficiency.
Enjoy your Labor Day holiday. Safely, profes-
sionally and on time.











4 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


SMARTWebMove


makes PCS moves easier

Navy encourages all Sailors to utilize Web site


By MCSN Dmitry
Chepusov
Periscope staff
R recent changes at
Personnel Support
Detachment aboard
NSB Kings Bay prompted
some confusion about correct
procedures for setting up PCS
household good moves. The
office that took care of service-
members' moving needs is no
longer available at the base,
forcing Sailors to utilize the
Fleet and Industrial Supply
Center Household Goods
Office at NAS Jacksonville
since Nov. 9, 2006.
"It was decided that we no lon-
ger needed the office at Kings Bay
because the personally procured
moves functionality had been
added to SMARTWebMove,"
said Lt. Cmdr. Jose Fernandez of
FISC. "We are constantly mak-
ing efforts to simplify the pro-
cess of setting up a move for our
Sailors."
The SWM website is locat-
ed at www.smartwebmove.
navsup.navy.mil, where after


I J


S A


registration, an application
can be accessed and custom-
ers can read about their move
entitlements and responsibili-
ties. The application can be
submitted online, or a request
may be made for manual
worksheets by calling 904-542-
1000. It is possible that manu-
al worksheets may be faxed to
the servicemember as an alter-
native to the online process,
however, in such rare cases
servicemembers will have to
make an appointment to visit
the office in Jacksonville to
receive proper counseling oth-
erwise provided online dur-
ing the application process.
According to Fernandez, the
use of SWM is mandatory in
most cases.
"If the servicemember who
filled out an application has
not faxed a copy of his or her
orders, a counselor will con-
tact that servicemember with-
in six business days to confirm
the receipt of the application
and request a copy of the
orders," continued Fernandez.
"Servicemembers who have


short fuse orders and must be
moved sooner should com-
plete the online application
immediately and/or contact
us right away to seek expe-
dited assistance."
"More than 99 percent of our
customers are able to process
their outbound move via SWM
without the need for an office
visit," said Fernandez. In this
age, not having access to the
Internet is no longer an issue.
Sailors without computer
access can utilize the comput-
ers available at the Kings Bay
Library or at Oscar's."
It is recommended that
applications are submitted at
least three weeks before the
desired move date, but as
early as a month out during
the busy summer days. SWM
website technical support
can be reached at 1-877-962-
3365 or by email at navsup@
technisource.com. For other
questions service members
can call the Household Goods
Office helpline operating out
of Virginia Monday through
Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.


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Is your family moving this year? If so, don't forget to visit www.smartwebmove.navsup.navy.
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Comcast Cable, Internet now


available in Camden County


By MC2(SW) Michael Wiss
Periscope staff
High-Speed Internet, High definition television and
Digital Video Recorders (DVR) are no longer just pipe
dreams for Camden County residents as Comcast is
making major cable improvements for family entertainment.
Comcast Cable Communications, Inc., the country's leading
cable and broadband communications provider, announced
they are putting on the finishing touches for improving cable
systems serving more than 3,000 households at NSB Kings Bay
and St. Marys. Customers can now subscribe to Comcast Digital
Cable TV and Comcast High-Speed Internet service as a result of
the company's significant investments upgrading its fiber optic
network.
"Comcast is committed to bringing customers more and bet-
ter choices for in-home entertainment," said Tim Horn, area
vice president and general manager for Comcast in Jacksonville.
"This is a very exciting time for Kings Bay and St. Marys as we
have made significant investments to provide our customers
with a strong line-up of cutting-edge products including digital
cable and high-speed internet service."
New video options include the NFL Network, Tennis Channel,
Weatherscan, Comcast Sports Southeast, multiple screens of
premium channels plus 45 channels of commercial free music.
One of the major improvements will be dramatic improved
direct fiber reception connections to Jacksonville local CBS,
ABC, NBC, Fox, PBS and TBN stations which have been a prob-
lem area for Comcast customers in this area. Among one of the
cutting edge services available will be High Definition (HD)
television service with clearer, sharper more vibrant picture and
sound quality. New HD channels include ESPN-HD, ESPN2-
HD, TNT-HD, A&E-HD and many more.
Comcast also now provides digital video recorders allowing


customers to record favorite shows and watch them anytime,
pause a live program, choose to replay, rewind or watch a
scene in slow motion. According to Comcast Vice President of
Government Affairs Bill Ferry, the many options and improve-
ments will lead the area toward the new age of television and
internet services.
"With the direct fiber connections to the local stations, people
no longer have to use antennas to receive Jacksonville channels,"
he said. "The main message we are trying to voice is this is a
whole new service we are rolling out with many different choices
which will make the video service a much better experience."
Probably the biggest service people will take advantage of
is the Comcast High Speed Internet connection. Using the
same cable lines that deliver cable television, Comcast High
Speed Internet is up to twice as fast as DSL service and 50 times
faster than dial-up services. Comcast's extra speed feature
"Powerboost" provides customers an extra speed boost of 12
megabytes per second for downloading larger files. Comcast's
high speed service lets users do everything on the Internet even
better from downloading music to online banking and shop-
ping. These new options come at a price. In Camden County
the basic service will increase by $1.47 to $10.80 a month. The
monthly price for the expanded service will increase anywhere
from $6.72 to $36.19. According to Ferry, there are different
packages to suit everyone's needs. Their goal is to provide com-
munication services and products that connect them to what's
important in their lives.
"Our prices reflect the value of our services," he said. "We
strive very hard to provide a variety of packages and price points
so every customer can find something they are satisfied with."'
For more information about Comcast services visit www.
comcast.com or its conveniently located cable store at 10917
Colerain Road, open Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Service
maybe ordered by calling (877) 530-1219.


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 5


AA degree no longer

needed to make E8
From Naval Education and Training Command and
Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy Public Affairs

Recognizing that current operational tempo and sup-
port for the global war on terrorism have made it
challenging for some Sailors to complete their rating-
related associate degree, Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Mike
Mullen has rescinded the requirement for chief petty officers
to have their associates degree to be eligible for advancement
to senior chief.
"Times have changed since we developed the requirement
two years ago," said Mullen. "We still view education as excep-
tionally valuable for our senior enlisted force. But we realize
that in light of the challenges Sailors face in today's dynamic
security environment, not everyone has the same opportunity
to pursue an associate degree."
Nearly nine months of analysis resulted in a set of statistics
CNO and the master chief petty officer of the Navy determined
too detrimental to the career opportunities of a significant
number of chief petty officers. If the policy were to remain in
effect, fully 35 percent of the chiefs eligible for advancement
in fiscal year 2011 would be at extreme risk of not meeting the
requirement.
"That 35 percent represented our most sea-intensive and
GWOT ratings," said Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy
(SW/FMF) Joe R. Campa Jr. "This places them at an unaccept-
able disadvantage in competing for advancement. Now, more
than ever, it is important that we advance our people based on
leadership and their commitment to the success of the men
and women they lead."
This policy revision shifts the focus from education as a
requirement for advancement to E8, to education as an impor-
tant consideration in selection for advancement. According to
Campa the revision is also tied to the CNO's endorsement of
chiefs as deckplate leaders.
"I strongly believe this policy revision is an indicator of
where the CNO wants us focused as a chief's mess -- leading
and developing Sailors," he said.


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6 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


(From left) CWO2 Mike Moyers, Lt. Dean Manley, Lt. Cmdr. Greg Zetther, and Lt. j.g. Matt Powelle from the USS Rhode
Island put the petal to the metal as the Khaki Golf Tournament shotgun start is sounded Aug. 24. More than 150 golfers
tried to save par during the annual tournament, which the The Kings Bay Chief Petty Officer's Mess hosts every year to
help raise funds for the Chief Petty Officer's Ball.


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On the 12th hole at the Trident Lacks Golf Course, STS1(SS) David Gleaton and MT1(SS) Troy Wilhelm
discover that it's not easy to find a golf ball after a wild drive. "This ball is like finding a needle in a hay
:stack," said Gleaton.


no


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 7




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Photos by


MC2(AW) William Tonacchio


The golf course wasn't the only attraction during the tournament. There was a huge barbeque spread with
all the fixens with the proceeds going toward the Chief Petty Officer's Ball.


(From left) MM1 (SS) Aaron Lamay and STSC(SS) Matt Draluck cook the barbecue during the Khaki Golf Tournament. "With
Chief Draluck's wisdom and knowledge of cooking, I'm definitely not going to over cook the chicken," said Lamay.


*1













8 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


There are hundreds of



ways you can save energy


By Staff


If you reduce the temperature setting of your water heater
from 140 degrees to 120 degrees F, you could save over 18
percent of the energy used at the higher setting. Even reduc-
ing the setting 10 degrees will save more than 6 percent in water-
heating energy.

Air-conditioning energy use can be reduced 40 per-
cent or more by shading windows and walls. Position trees
and shrubs to keep the sunshine off the building and nearby
ground.
A dripping faucet can waste up to 20 gallons of water a
day.
A leaking toilet can waste up to 200 gallons of water a
day.
If every gas-heated home were properly caulked and
weatherstripped, we'd save enough natural gas each year to heat
about 4 million homes.
The human body gives off heat, about 390 Btu's an hour
for a man, 330 for a woman. Dressing wisely can help you main-
tain natural heat in the winter. Wear closely woven fabrics. They
add at least a half degree in warmth.
If every household in the United States lowered its aver-
age heating temperature 6 degrees over a 24-hour period, we
would save the equivalent of more than 570,000 barrels of oil per
day.
If every household in the United States raised air-con-
ditioning temperatures 6 degrees, we'd save the equivalent of
190,000 barrels of oil every day.
Approximately 80 percent of the energy consumed by a
dishwasher is used to heat water; a typical dishwasher uses 14
gallons of hot water per load.
The amount of solar radiation that reaches the earth's
surface in approximately 3 days equals roughly the total energy
content of all known supplies of fossil fuels.
Fluorescent lights convert electricity to visible light up
to 5 times more efficiently than incandescent lights and last up
to 20 times longer.
The incandescent light is the most common lighting
source in U.S. homes. It also wastes the most energy. Ninety
percent of the energy consumed by an incandescent light is
given off as heat rather than visible light.
Between 1978 and 1991, there was a 4-5 percent loss
of ozone in the stratosphere over the United States, which rep-
resents a significant loss of ozone. A thinned-out ozone layer
could lead to more skin cancers and cataracts; scientists are
also investigating possible harm to agriculture. Destruction of
stratospheric ozone is attributed to CFCs and related chemicals.
CFCs are widely used as refrigerants in such appliances as refrig-
erators, freezers, air conditioners, and heat pumps.
A transit bus with as few as seven passengers uses less
fuel per passenger mile than a typical car with only a driver in
it.
A transit bus with full rush hour load of 44 passengers
uses much less fuel than 11 cars with 4 passengers each.
A fully loaded rail car is 15 times more energy efficient
than the average automobile.
Increasing mass transit ridership by 10 percent in the
five largest metropolitan areas would save 135 million gallons of
gasoline a year, while also reducing emissions of air pollutants.
Boosting the occupancy of automobiles in rush hour
from one to two persons would save 40 million gallons of gaso-
line a day (or over 15 percent of U.S. gasoline consumption),
while reducing the number of vehicles on the road.
One gallon of used motor oil when recycled yields the
same amount of refined lubricating oil--2.5 quarts-- as 42 gal-
lons of crude oil. Recycle your used motor oil!!!
The United States uses 400 billion gallons of water per
day.
If every American home installed low-flow faucet aera-
tors, 250 million gallons of water would be saved every day.
New energy-efficient motors are about 5 points higher
in efficiency and operate about 10 degrees C cooler than repaired
standard design motors. In a study of over 100 motors, they also
operated just under their full load rated current, compared to
repaired standard motors which exceeded full load rated amps
by about four percent.
Trains are among the most energy-efficient mode of
transport. In the United States, trucks use more than eight times
as much energy to transport freight between cities as trains.
Trains are among the most energy-efficient mode of
transportation. Based on a measure of the amount of energy
required to move one passenger one kilometer in the United
States, an intercity train uses 948 kilojoules. A commercial
airplane, on the other hand, uses three times this amount of
energy, and an automobile with a single occupant uses six times
this amount of energy.
Electronic ballast manufacturers suggest that new ener-
gy-efficient electronic ballast and T-8 lamp systems offer energy
savings of up to 41 percent over conventional electromagnetic
ballast and lamp systems, with no loss of light or performance.
Replacing an incandescent bulb with a compact fluo-
rescent will save the energy equivalent of 46 gallons of oil as well
as one-half ton of carbon dioxide emissions over the lifetime of


.1
0_ l


hlm_ 17-q &SanTos Ovd. (ocato4 inside hp amad-Inn)


the bulb.
A new model refrigerator uses about a third the energy
to operate as a similarly sized refrigerator from the early 1970s.
If you replace a 1973 18-cubic foot refrigerator with an energy-
efficient 1996 model of the same size, each year you would save
over 1,000 kWh of electricity and reduce emissions of carbon
dioxide, a greenhouse gas, by over a ton and emissions of sulfur
dioxide, the leading cause of acid rain, by over 20 pounds.
Horizontal-axis clothes washers use a third less water
than conventional vertical-axis clothes washers. This not only
saves you water, but also the energy to heat some of that water
when you use hot water.
For every kilowatt-hour of electricity you save, you also
avoid pumping over two pounds of carbon dioxide into the
atmosphere. This helps the environment because carbon diox-
ide is the number one contributor to global warming.
For every mile-per-hour over 55 mph, the average car or
truck loses almost two percent in gas mileage.
If the energy used to power office equipment were cut
in half using available technologies, the resultant reduction
in carbon dioxide emissions would be equivalent to removing
6,750,000 automobiles from U.S. streets.
The average U.S. home uses the energy equivalent of
1,253 gallons of oil every year.
Americans receive enough junk mail in one day that
could heat 250,000 homes.
If 100,000 people stopped their junk mail, we could save
about 150,000 trees everyyear. If a million people stopped their
junk mail, we could save about 1.5 million trees.
It is estimated that 50 percent to 80 percent of the tires
rolling on U.S. roads are underinflated. Driving with tires that
are underinflated increases "rolling resistance," wasting up to
5% percent of a car's fuel. We could save up to 2 billion gallons
of gasoline annually simply by properly inflating our tires.
If all the cars in the United States were equipped with
the most efficient tires possible, the fuel savings would equal
400,000 barrels of oil per day.
If 10,000 families with four members each installed
inexpensive low-flow aerators on their kitchen and bathroom
sink faucets, they'd reduce water consumption by more than 33
million gallons a year.
The American Council for an Energy-Efficient Economy
estimates that if each of us increased the energy efficiency of our
major appliances by 10 to 30 percent, we'd reduce the demand
for electricity by the equivalent of 25 large power plants.
In 1994, for the first time in its history, the United
States imported more than 50 percent of its petroleum, a level
of dependence that aggravates the trade deficit and leaves the
American economy vulnerable to oil price shocks.
Residents of Los Angeles drive 142 million miles every
day--roughly the same distance between Earth and Mars.
According to the Natural Resources Defense Council,
leaky automobile air conditioners are the single largest source
of CFC emissions to the atmosphere in the United States.
Cars emit 20 pounds of carbon dioxide for every gallon
of gas consumed.
According to one expert, if America refined the bil-
lion gallons of motor oil they use every year, we would save 1.3
million barrels of oil every day, which represents half the daily
output of the Alaska Pipeline.
According to the American Paper Institute, the average
American consumes about 120 pounds of newsprint each year
-- the equivalent of one tree.
If everyone in the United States recycled one-tenth of
their newspapers, we would save about 25 million trees every
year.
More than 500,000 trees are used to supply Americans
with their Sunday newspapers every week.
Manufacturing glass from recycled cullet uses up to 32
percent less energy than producing glass from raw materials.
The energy saved from recycling one glass bottle will
light a 100-watt bulb for four hours.
Producing glass from recycled glass cullet rather than
from raw materials reduces related air pollution by 20 percent
and water pollution by 50 percent.
Disposable (throwaway) bottles consume three times as
much energy as reusable, returnable bottles.
Each ton of glass produced from raw materials gener-
ates about 385 pounds of mining waste; using 50 percent recy-
cled glass reduces this waste by almost 80 percent.
Recycling and reusing the material in tin cans reduces
related energy use by 74 percent; air pollution by 85 percent;
solid waste by 95 percent; and water pollution by 76 percent.
According to the Aluminum Association, Americans
recycled 62.7 billion aluminum cans in 1995.
Producing aluminum from recycled aluminum con-
sumes 90 percent less energy than producing it from raw materi-
als and generates 95 percent less air pollution.
Waterbeds can be the largest consumer of electricity in
the home, exceeding even the refrigerator and water heater. If
you heat your water bed, practice simple energy conservation
measures to reduce its energy consumption.
Globally, each year we pump 20 billion tons of carbon
dioxide into the atmosphere--which comes to four tons for every

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Installing fluorescent light bulbs in your home is just one way
to save energy and money.


man, woman, and child. Of this amount, the United States is
responsible for one quarter, or five billion tons per year.
It is estimated that as a result of the appliance effi-
ciency standards that went into effect at the beginning of 1990,
Americans saved more than 30 billion kWh of electricity in
1995.
Between 1973 and 1986 the U.S. economy grew by 36
percent with no increase in energy use. If Americans had not
become more energy efficient, annual energy bills would have
been $150 billion higher.
Boosting the fuel efficiency of cars in the United States
by a mere 1.5 miles-per-gallon would save more oil than is esti-
mated to lie under the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
Adding low-emissivity (low-E) coatings to all windows
in the United States would save the equivalent of 500,000 barrels
of oil per day--one-third the amount of oil we import from the
Persian Gulf.
Approximately 90 percent of the energy consumed by a
clothes washer is for heating water.
Every year in the United States we throw away 1.741 bil-
lion incandescent bulbs enough to fill two large stadiums.
A typical soda machine uses 120 watts of non-essential
lighting, costing more than $60 per machine each year. If only
one tenth of the 400,000 DOD buildings took out a soda machine
lamp, over $2.4 million could be saved annually!
A failed open steam trap with a 3/8-inch orifice at 100
psig pressure loses 4,680,000 pounds of steam annually.



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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 9


The NMCRS is here to help during hurricane season


By Marie Hobson
NMCRS Chairman of Public Relations


The NMCRS is an excellent resource for
active duty personnel, retirees and their
families throughout the year by provid-
ing confidential financial assistance and guid-
ance to those in need. But, did you know that
the NMCRS is here to help you during a hur-
ricane? Here are some frequently asked ques-
tions about the NMCRS and what assistance
they can provide during a hurricane.
Q: What would I need assistance for?
A: Evacuation expenses which include food,
shelter, and transportation. You will need
enough gas to reach a safe location outside
of the hurricanes path, keeping in mind that
it will take more gas and time to reach your
location due to the large number of evacuees
causing long delays while in route. You will
need a safe place to stay along with food and a
disaster plan/kit.
Q: When should I apply for assistance?
A: This is a very important question! The


NMCRS will provide assistance when a
VOLUNTARY evacuation has been ordered.
Once the evacuationhasbecomeMANDATORY,
the NMCRS will close its doors and will evacu-
ate the area. If you need assistance leaving the
area, you must come in while the evacuation is
VOLUNTARY.
Q: Who is eligible for NMCRS assistance?
A: All active duty or retired Navy and Marine
Corps service members and their eligible
family members. (Certain exceptions can be
made, contact your local office with questions
concerning eligibility.)
Q: Where do I go to receive assistance?
A: Contact your local NMCRS by using the
information below.
Q: What do I need to bring in for assistance
during a voluntary evacuation?
A: This is considered an emergency and
requires your basic information and a military
ID.
Q: How much money will the NMCRS be
able to provide me?
A: The amount will be determined by need:


Initial short term assistance will be based
on the size of the family and the circumstances
of the need.
Clients may return for additional assis-
tance once long term needs are identified.
Q: Is this assistance a loan or a grant?
A: Initially, the assistance is a loan. Once
the emergency is over, a budget is completed
to establish what government and insurance
reimbursements are available. A determina-
tion is then made if the assistance will remain
a loan or be converted to a grant.
Q: What should I do so that I am prepared
for an evacuation?
A: First, set aside money into savings. You
can come into the NMCRS before a disaster
occurs to do a budget. This budget is confi-
dential and will give you the knowledge to see
where your money is going and how much you
can afford to save. Call your local NMCRS to
make an appointment and start saving today.
The NMCRS can help educate you on ways
to make your evacuation go smoothly. You
will also need a disaster plan and kit. Your


plan should include where you will evacuate
to, maps, transportation, contact information,
plans for pets, insurance whether you are a
home owner, renter, or live in government
quarters, and you will need to have all of your
important documents such as your driver's
license, ID card, Social Security card, birth/
marriage certificates, bank/credit information,
emergency phone numbers, etc.
-Your disaster Kit should also include, first
aid supplies, portable battery powered radio,
flashlights, batteries, candles, matches, ready
to eat meals, bottled water, fruits, vegetables,
etc.
-If you do not have a credit card, check
card, or debit card, utilizing a prepaid card
from your local bank can make traveling eas-
ier so that you are not carrying large amounts
of cash. Remember that most places do not
except out of state checks and that an ATM is
not always available. Make a prepaid card part
of your disaster plan/kit.
If you have any further questions, contact
the NMCRS at 573-3928. or www.nmcrs.org.


Lean Six Sigma: Everyone's on the team, everyone benefits


By Commander, Navy
Region Southeast Public
Affairs
ean Six Sigma (LSS) is a
priority for not just lead-
ership, but everyone on
the Navy Region Southeast
team, because everyone ben-
efits from the improvements
LSS can make. Rear Adm.
Hugh Blackwood is using his
extensive civilian background
in project management to
lead Navy Region Southeast
into a new world of improved
processes and overall effi-


ciency. When not serving as
the Deputy Commander of
Region Southeast, Blackwood
is a Corporate Reliability and
Maintenance Manager for
Primary Metals at ALCOA,
the world's largest producer
of aluminum and aluminum
products.
Employing 140,000 people,
ALCOA's overarching structure
is not unlike the Navy's. New
initiatives usually start at the
top. What upper management
often perceives as good ideas,
often fail to affect organiza-
tional change, for a variety of
reasons. People at the "floor


level" often don't benefit from
management's ideas and ini-
tiatives because said ideas can
be:
Poorly communicated
Not well understood
Not visibly supported.
That is where LSS enters in.
LSS's process of teambuild-
ing and communication helps
enable us to better utilize all
internal resources to achieve
the maximum efficiency.
With LSS, organizations
learn to "lead from the top,
work from the bottom."
What does this mean for
Navy Region Southeast? Those


in leadership positions must
provide not just the training
but the time.
The actual work -investiga-
tion, discovery, improvement
on processes -doesn't hap-
pen in meetings. The actual
work is often done outside
team meetings. This way,
team meetings become more
decision based rather than
just informational.
So, what must leadership
do to make LSS work? It's
simple-- devote time for the
team members to work in a
team environment. They have
to work as a team, not merely


attend team meetings.
The LSS expectation cre-
ated by leadership is that
Navy Region Southeast will
use industry standards to save
money by improving business
processes. This won't happen
if the leadership doesn't vis-
ibly get involved and support
LSS on a regular basis, to the
extent of weekly interaction.
To develop strategies or roll
out business plans, LSS can't
be an after thought but the
vehicle by which we develop a
strategy or roll out a plan.
LSS is not WHAT Navy
Region Southeast is doing but


HOW work is being done with-
in NRSE.
It's a tool that can make last-
ing impressions and sustain-
able progress if personnel are
engaged from the lowest level
on up.
LSS has been a huge success
in organizations where lead-
ers, at every level, support the
use of LSS tools, encourage
participation in teams, and
recognize results. Wonder
why so many organizations
fail at LSS implementation?
It's simple-LSS is not an indi-
vidual sport, it's a team Sport.


CNO approves new


uniform for PT


By Sharon Anderson
Chief of Naval Personnel Public
Affairs
A dm. Mike Mullen, Chief
of Naval Operations,
approved the first Navy
physical fitness uniform for all
Sailors E-i through 0-10 this
week.
"The goal was to design a
uniform for wear during com-
mand directed group and
unit PT activities and that our
Sailors will be proud to wear,"
said Vice Adm. John C. Harvey
Jr., Chief of Naval Personnel.
"What CNO has delivered
more than meets that goal."
The uniform consists of a
gold short sleeved shirt and
Navy blue shorts. The shirt is
moisture wicking and odor
resistant polyester with Navy
in reflective lettering on back
with and front.
The nylon moisture wick-
ing and odor resistant Navy
blue shorts come in six and
eight inch lengths, providing
standard appearance among
different height Sailors, it
also has reflective piping and
reflective Navy lettering. The
shorts have side pockets with
a hidden ID card pocket inside
the waistband.
"We carefully evaluated the
materials, styling and func-
tionality in designing this uni-
form," said Harvey. "We looked
at the lessons learned from the
other services and got feed-
back from our Sailors young,
mature, male, female, officer
and enlisted and arrived at
this design."


"This is a high quality, high
performance product that I
know our Sailors will be proud
to wear, because we asked
them," Harvey added.
Upon delivery to the fleet,
anticipated to be spring 2008,
all command directed physi-
cal training and semi-annual
physical fitness tests will be
performed while wearing the
PT uniform. However, the uni-
form does not have to be worn
during individual exercise.
"Sailors may still wear per-
sonal PT gear when not partic-
ipating in command PT activi-
ties or the semi annual fitness
tests," said Robert Carroll,
Head, Navy Uniform Matters
Office.
Uniform availability at uni-
form centers and command
uniform distribution activities
will be phased in beginning
with major Fleet concentra-
tion areas in spring 2008.
Reserve enlisted will be issued
uniforms by their commands.
Sailors' clothing replace-
ment allowance will be adjust-
ed starting October 1, 2007 to
allow for the purchase of two
sets of short sleeve shirts and
shorts.
"We have designated option-
al items including a long-
sleeved shirt, compression
shorts, head gear and running
shoes which can be worn dur-
ing these events;'," said Carroll.
A Navy wind suit is also in the
works.
A NAVADMIN providing
more detailed information on
uniform wear policy will be
released soon on www.npc.
navy.mil.


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more require minimum monthly payments as disclosed in the offer. Sears cards: APRs up to 26.48%, but if your account has a variable APR, the APR is up to 32.24% as of 7/2/07
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10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


File Photo
(From left) MTC(SS) Nelson Zeringue, NCC(SW/AW/SCW) Joseph Shingleton and CSC(SS) Chris Wiggs cook french fries and
catfish nuggets at the 2005 Kingsland Catfish Festival to raise money for the community.


CATFISH: Festival


one of Camden's big


yearly attractions


Continued from Page 1
75,000 visitors, and is one of
the biggest draws to Camden
County. One reason there is
such a draw to the Catfish
Festival is the free entertain-
ment. Some of the musical
guests this year will be
"On The Edge Band'; a
Contemporary Christian band.
They will be kicking off the free
entertainment on Saturday
followed by Jamoni Browne,
an uplifting and inspirational
performer and "Tangee Renee
& Club Visage' a top 40-variety
band. On Sunday, the "Tangee
Renee & Club Visage" starts the
afternoon followed by Jamoni
Browne, and the headliner of
the musical event, Country
Music Star Tracy Lawrence.


"I'm thrilled to be perform-
ing at the Catfish Festival this
year. I always enjoy perform-
ing at this type of event;'," said
Lawrence "We've really turned
our summer tour up a notch
and there's even more energy
on stage. I'm looking forward
to a great party with my Georga
fans."
For more information about
Kingsland's 25th Annual Labor
Day Weekend Catfish Festival,
please call the Kingsland
Convention and Visitors
Bureau at 729-5999 or visit
www.VisitKingsland.com. The
festival, which benefits many
local charities, is sponsored
by the Kingsland Community
Betterment Program and the
City of Kingsland.


q


a -\ r
it 4a%
t'am tu1|

LI .


Photo by MC2 (AW/SW) Kimberly Clifford
Bill Weisensee presents a $500 check from the Naval Submarine League, Atlantic Southeast Chapter to Dolphin Scholarship
Foundation representatives Sherri Varnadore and Nicole Wooodard. The check was presented at the Submarine League's
quarterly meeting Aug. 22.


SUB LEAGUE: CmdrA

Continued from Page 1
the submarine league. Stevens remarked that the submarine
service was doing very well and gave a general overview of
trends he had observed as part of the Operational Reactor
Safety Examination Team.


Sager is a great example


"Self assessment has become very important. It is not
enough to do well on inspections; we need a high standard for
daily performance. Lt. Cmdr. Sager is a great example of self-
assessment. He focuses on consistency and we need people
like him as leaders and mentors," Stevens concluded.


TELL US YOUR STORY!


The USO is looking for your stories,
photos and videos!

If you have a USO story you'd like to share
with us, send us an e-mail at:
usostory@uso.org.

We'd also like to put a face with a name, so send
along photos or videos to accompany your
stories. Photos should be high-resolution jpeg
images, because we want you to look good.

For more details and release agreement, visit
www. uso.org/story


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SEATBELTS: There are

no more excuses or warnings

Continued from Page 1
a three point penalty and must attend a four hour defensive
driving course which is offered free on base. If a person gets
a second violation, that person and their command represen-
tative must come see him. According to Turckes, you do not
want that situation to happen.
"From now on there are no warnings or no excuses for
people not wearing their seatbelts," he said. "The overall goal
is to make people aware of the damage you can do to your
body if you don't buckle up. It is second nature to buckle my
seatbelt in the morning. I didn't believe in them a long time
ago, but I came to realize that it is a proven fact that seatbelts
save lives."
Another problem that security has noticed is a brush off
problem. When a police officer stops a vehicle people in traf-
fic behind need to change lanes if possible to avoid hitting the
officer when he makes a traffic stop. There have been a few
close calls. According to Turckes this is a dangerous situation
that people don't realize.
"We have had a couple of instances where officers have been
brushed by traffic passing them," he said. "People need to be
aware that these police officers have no protection from a car
passing them as 65 miles per hour."
The overall goal is safetywith issues about wearing your seat-
belt. It has been the law on bases for a long time. According to
Turckes, people need to just follow the rules to make vehicular
traffic safe for everyone.
"Everyone who drives on base needs to wear their seatbelts,
follow the posted speed limits, have all paperwork up to date
and obey all stop signs;' he said. "If everyone follows these
simple rules, there will be a much safer environment for every-
one on base.'

Taking A S in times of disaster,
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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 11


Navy families need to muster, complete


NFAAS in case of natural disaster


By Zona Lewis
Commander Navy Installations Command Public Affairs
There are two things Navy families should
do immediately following a declared
disaster -- muster with their command
and complete a needs assessment with the
Navy Family Accountability and Assessment
System (NFAAS).
"Mustering and NFAAS should be house-
hold terms," said Fleet and Family Readiness
Community Alliance Program Manager Meg
Falk. "Service members must ensure their fam-
ily knows the command's muster procedures in
case they are not together during a disaster."
All commands are responsible for imple-
menting and administering muster procedures
for determining the status and whereabouts of
Navy personnel following a catastrophic event.
After a catastrophic event, all Navy personnel
deployed to or working within the affected geo-
graphic area of interest (GAOI) are required to
personally check in either in person or phone
with their command at the first available oppor-
tunity.
If the service member is deployed, on tem-
porary additional duty, or on individual augu-
mentee assignment outside of the GAOI, and
has left a family within the affected area, the
family should muster with the service mem-
ber's command.
It is equally important for the service mem-
ber or family member to do a needs assessment
in NFAAS following a disaster.
"If they have needs, the Navy has resources
that can come to bear to support families who


have suffered a loss during an emergency," said
Falk.
NFAAS is a survey tool to assess disaster-
related needs of the Navy family. The systems
allows families to assess 19 categories, includ-
ing: medical, missing family locator, transpor-
tation, housing and personal property, finan-
cial, employment, child care, education, legal
services, counseling, and mortuary and funeral
assistance. "Navy leadership is sincerely con-
cerned for our Navy personnel and their fam-
ily members in an area affected by disasters
and catastrophic events;'," said Commander,
Navy Installations Command Vice Adm. Bob
Conway. "NFAAS allows us to provide the Navy
family with continued support through the
recovery phase."'
NFAAS was developed by Task Force Navy
Family following the major hurricane season
of 2005. The task force identified the need for a
single reporting system for Navy family mem-
bers to inform the Navy regarding their status
and needs after a declared emergency or cata-
strophic event.
NFAAS is a Web-based application used in
conjunction with, or independently of, the
BUPERS online (BOL) disaster muster tool
(DMT). BOL DMT is an online mustering
tool for commands to account for active duty,
selected Reserve, and DOD civilian (appropri-
ated and non-appropriated fund) employees
and their family members.
Personnel mustered through BOL DMT may
go directly to the NFAAS Web site to assess
their needs. Family members will need their
sponsor's social security number and date of


birth to access the site.
NFAAS can also be utilized by retirees and
contractors and their family members (exclud-
ing foreign nationals OCONUS). These mem-
bers of the Navy family should visit their local
Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC) for
their initial NFAAS assessment. Once in the
system, they may update their status online as it
changes until they are assigned a case manager.
Once a case manager is assigned, they become
the Navy family member's single point of con-
tact to update the status of their needs.
Connectivity may be a challenge following
a disaster. If Internet and transportation are
not available, personnel and families in the
affected area may contact the Emergency Call
Center at 877-414-5358 (the TDD number is
866-297-1971) to assess their needs.
"I encourage everyone to visit the NFAAS
Web site at www.NavyFamily.navy.mil within
72 hours of mustering with their command
for additional information and support," said
Conway. "We have the ability to respond rap-
idly to a family that indicates in NFAAS they
have an emergent need after a disaster."
If disaster-related needs are identified, a case
manager from a FFSC will be assigned to their
case.
The case manager will contact the Navy fami-
ly member to assist them with all of their needs,
from the urgent to the informational.
All information provided during the assess-
ment is confidential. Details of the assessment
will not be provided to the service member's
chain of command or anyone outside the case
management team without the provider's


approval. Commands will only receive general
needs data (e.g., 325 command personnel need
temporary housing) to ensure resources and
policies are in place to support Navy families.
"Family readiness is critical to Sailor readi-
ness," said Falk. "If you have Navy personnel
whose family has suffered a loss, they are going
to be preoccupied with getting their familyback
to a stable state. Theywill not be focused on the
mission. Family readiness means that families
know what to do in the aftermath of a disaster,
whether the service member is there or not'."
Following the 2005 hurricane season, over
7,400 cases were reported in the NFAAS. The
biggest two issues were housing and finances,
said Falk.
Case managers were able to work on behalf of
those affected families by connecting them to
internal Navy resources, and external resourc-
es such as those provided by the Federal
Emergency Management Agency and the Red
Cross.
Falk said that the NFAAS has taken what the
Navy has learned over the years about respond-
ing to other kinds of disasters and emergencies
and raised its response to a new level. A case
manager works with an individual or fam-
ily from the beginning, tracking their history,
updating their status, and stays with them until
all of their issues are resolved.
"Never before has one-on-one, long term
support been there in the same way we are able
to do it now," said Falk. "NFAAS is the new gold
standard for disaster response and recovery,
and it is a profound statement of Navy organi-
zational loyalty to its people."


The American Legion is "The" largest Veterans organization in the world. We consist of active duty vet-
erans, honorably discharged veterans and retired military from all services. If you had served Military
during a hostile action against the United States, you are eligible to join our organization.

The American Legion was actively responsible for acquiring the "Bill of Rights" for our Veterans, VA
Hospitals, Education, Employment and many family services. We speak for you in Washington, by be-
ing a member your voice is heard.

American Legion Post #312 is an active member of this organization here in the State of Georgia and we
seek your membership. We meet on the 1st Thursday of each month at the OUR LADY STAR OF THE
SEA Catholic Church, 7:00PM, located at 106 Dillingham St, St Marys.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT
BILL "CHIP"MALLERY
Commander
673-6481
Or drop in on our meeting, you will be more than welcome


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12 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


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Group Fitness Class Schedule effective June 1, 2007
N\ --TUESD WEDNESDAYS ---
Core Strength 1130- 1200
KO 1-% 1200-1230 Lunch Crunch 1130 1200
Lunch Crunch 1130 -1200 Step 1630 -1730 (FF) Step 1200 -1230
Step 1200 1230 Awesome Abs 1730 1800 (FF) Cardio Pump 1630 1730
Cardio Pump 1630 1730 Kick Box 1800 -1900 Spinning 1800 1900
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Ir ISr" 1800 -1900 (FF) T-- -
I- -THURSDAYS ---..


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Monday Friday 0600 0800


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Kick Box 1200 -1230
Step 1630 -1730 (FF)
Awesome A -,1730 -1800 (FF)
Kick Box 1800 1900


1 FRIDAY
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Family Boot Camp 1030 -1100 it
Cardio Bum 1100 -1200 (FF)


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THANK YOU
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The Physicians of k
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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


Briefly Speaking

Continued from Page 2
PSD Hours of Operation
PSD Kings Bay will change it's hours of operation effec-
tive Sept. 4. The ID card section will operate as follows:
Monday Friday 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. except Thursdays
when doors will open at 9 a.m.
Saturday Sept. 8 ID cards will be available from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. and will operate on the first Saturday of each month
after that from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The hours for all other PSD business (except ID Cards)
will be unchanged and are as follows: Monday Friday
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. except Thursdays when doors will open
at 9 a.m.

Volunteers Needed for USO Golf Tournament
The Greater Jacksonville Area USO is hosting its inau-
gural USO Cadillac Invitational Golf Tournament Oct. 15
at the Country Club of Orange Park, Fla. This event is one
of more than 120 qualifying tournaments held across the
country. The winning foursome qualifies to compete in the
Cadillac Invitational scheduled for January at Sawgrass.
The USO is looking for 50 volunteers to support the
logistic needs of this event. The majority of the volunteers
will serve as escort scorers for the foursomes playing in the
event. Volunteers will be needed from 9:30 a.m. through 6
p.m. on the day of the event. Additionally, volunteers will
need to be available for a special training session the week
prior to the event. Volunteers will be provided with a free
tee-shirt and lunch. Individuals interested in volunteering
should contact K. C. McCarthy at kcmccarthy@usoja.com
by Sept. 10 to sign up.
Troops To Teachers
The Georgia Troops to Teachers Program provides eli-
gible servicemembers up to $10,000 to become public
school teachers. The next Troops to teachers brief will
be Sept. 17 at 9 a.m. at the Navy College learning Center.
Under the Spouse to Teachers Programs, eligible military
spouses may be reimbursed for the cost of state required
certification tests up to a total of $600.
Base Housing Curfew/Quiet Hours
Quiet hours at NSB Kings Bay Housing and curfew times
for base residents under the age of 17 are as follows: week-
ends 11 p.m. to 6 a.m., Monday Friday 10 p.m. to 6 a.m.
For more information, contact the base housing office at
573-2056.
Protect Your Base Identification
Operational Security is the responsibility of all hands.
Controlling access to the base is one of the most important
roles of our security force as they provide a safe and secure
environment for all of us. Control of your issued base
access badge is a critical component of controlling base
access. Do not leave your badge unattended, especially in
your vehicle, the gym locker room, or other places where
it could be stolen.
Help NMCRS Help Others
Now, more than ever, you can help at Navy-Marine
Corps Relief Society. Death or serious illness in the imme-
diate family, rent/mortgage, utilities, food, car repair, car
payment, insurance, dental, medical ... you can make a
difference in the life of a fellow servicemember. You can
provide them with the funds, education and tools to find
solutions to their emergency needs. Call 573-3928 today.
Suggestions For Improving The Periscope?
Do you see an event on base you think deserves cover-
age in the Periscope? Let us know by calling editor Mike
England at 573-4719 or sending an e-mail to periscopekb@
yahoo.com.

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14 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


(CO (0) M M UN1[ T Y CALIE N D) IER


Ninth Grade Parent Night
Parents of Camden County's current ninth-
grade students will have an opportunity to make
sure their students' get off to a good start Sept.
10 during their high school careers by attending
a first-ever Ninth Grade Center Parent Night at
the Camden County High School Auditorium,
beginning at 7 p.m. Administrators, counsel-
ors and teachers from the Ninth Grade Center
have arranged a special program for parents of
this year's freshmen class to provide important
information and offer special opportunities to
families of students in the class of 2011.
"Students entering high school this year have
unique responsibilities and requirements about
which both they and their parents need to be
informed," said Ninth Grade Center deputy
principal, Dr. Denise Cato. "Parent Night will
offer parents information and resources that
will help students be academically successful
during their ninth-grade year, and at the same
time, help them to plan for their educational
and occupational futures;'" Cato said.
Parents of ninth-grade students will receive
information specifically aimed at helping them
access guidance services and academic sup-
port services. Information about programs of
study offered at Camden County High will help
parents and students make decisions about
courses and activities in which to enroll.
On the agenda for the evening, parents will
learn how to monitor their student's grades
and attendance using the school's online grade
book viewer and about the school's state-man-
dated testing program. In addition, counselors
and work-based learning staff will provide stu-
dents and parents information about programs
that can lead to industry certification and/or
career technical field diplomas. Parents will
also receive information about the importance
of making a four-to-six-plan during a student's
freshman year, and about how students that
need academic assistance can receive it.
The program will last about an hour, with
information and resources presented directly
by staff to parents and students, who will also
have time to speak personally to administra-
tors, stay-in-school personnel, guidance coun-
selors and teachers at the end of the program.
For more information, contact, Mr. Allyn Robb
at 729-7544.

Volunteers Needed for Satilla River
Cleanup
Satilla Riverkeeper and the Environmental
and Coastal Resources Divisions of Georgia
DNR, along with key community volunteers
have organized and will conduct a Rivers Alive
- Satilla River cleanup in several locations Sept.
8 from 8 a.m. to noon. The cleanup will head-
quartered under the bridge where U.S. 82 cross-
es the Satilla near Atkinson. Volunteers who
gather for instructions at 8 a.m. will be divided
among several cleanup sites.
"This is a superb opportunity to help improve
the Satilla River watershed, which ultimate-
ly passes through Camden County," said Neil
Guillebeau, Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay
community relations manager. "Base com-
mands and volunteers who support efforts like
the river cleanup help meet the Chief of Naval
Operation's Navy Community Service Program
goals in the Environmental Stewardship cat-
egory."
A luncheon for volunteers and sponsors will
take place about 12:30 p.m. at the bridge site in
Atkinson, and prizes will be awarded in several
fun and unique categories to help highlight the
trash plight in local waterways.
For more information about the event or
meeting, contact Gordon Rogers at 778-3126,
866-472-8452 (toll free), 778-4593 (fax), 912-
223-6761 (cell), or riverkeeper@satillariver-
keeper.org.

American's Second Harvest of Coastal
Georgia
The American Second Harvest of Coastal
Georgia will be distributing food through the
Mobile Food Pantry Sept. 14, from noon to 2:00
p.m. at Evergreen Missionary Baptist Church
1285 Kinlaw Road off Harriets Bluff road in
Woodbine.
Each day almost 5,000 people in our com-


munity are at risk for hunger. Non-profits and
churches in our community distribute food
to families, children, seniors and the work-
ing poor, but it's just not enough. In an effort
to provide food to under-served communi-
ties, Second Harvest distributes food directly
to low-income areas in communities through
the Mobile Food Pantry with the assistance of
Evergreen Missionary Baptist Church and other
non-profits. The food distribution will provide
bags of groceries to families, seniors and the
homeless. Bags of food will be provided to 500
eligible families and households, first come
first served.
For more details and to volunteer with distri-
bution call Deborah Walk at 279-0074.

Dugout Club Golf Tournament
The Camden County Dugout club would like
to invite you out for a day of golf and fun on
Saturday, Oct. 6 to benefit the baseball program
of Camden County High School. The golf tour-
nament begins with a "shotgun" start at 9 a.m.
The tournament is being held at The Golf Club
at Sanctuary Cove in Waverly, Ga.
Registration will be limited to the first 100
golfers. The tournament cost is $85 per player
which will include a round of golf, cart fee, golf
shirt, a goodie bag, and 10 chances to win a
one-year membership to Sanctuary Cove golf
course. Breakfast will be provided as well as
lunch catered by Sonny's restaurant.
There will be a hole in one contest located on
all par three's including a chance to win a truck
donated by Dan Vaden of Brunswick. There are
also prizes to be awarded for the closest to the
pin, longest drive, and "beat the pro." A putting
contest will also be conducted at the practice
green. There will be prizes raffled off during
lunch at the conclusion of the tournament.
Come out and join us for an experience
which is "on par" to be a great time and help
out in making Camden baseball one of the best
programs in the state.
For questions you can contact Todd Bentle at
tbentle@camden.kl2.ga.us or call 674-5788

USO Cadillac Invitational
The Country of Club of Orange Parkis pleased
to announce the inaugural USO Cadillac
Invitational Oct. 15. This golf tournament,
presented by Nimnicht Cadillac, is a regional
qualifier for the Cadillac Invitational National
tournament to be held in mid-January at TPC
Sawgrass.
The funds raised from this event will ben-
efit the 117,000 military men and women and
their families in the Northeast Florida and
Southeast Georgia area. Some of the pro-
grams and services offered by the USO include
Operation Care Package, Operation Phone
Home, United Through Reading, Operation
Mail Call, Operation Enduring Care, Gifts from
the Homefront, Mobile USO program and
more. All funds raised in the inaugural tourna-
ment will benefit the North Florida/Southeast
Georgia USO.

Woodbine Woman's Club
A conservation and arts project is currently
underway in Woodbine to establish the town as
a bird sanctuary.
The Woodbine Woman's Club is partnering
with the City of Woodbine, Gateway Camden
Industries, Camden County High School Skills
USA, and the Lion's Club to build and place
bluebird nesting boxes establishing trails
throughout neighborhoods around the city and
from Liza Rudolph Road north along the old
rail bed onto the River Walk.
The path from the city one mile south to
Liza Rudolph Road is significant historically
as Woodbine's African-American school chil-
dren walked the rail track to the school house
at Gethsemane Church Association grounds.
Currently in great need of stabilization and
rehabilitation, this school is still standing and
could be saved by citizens organizing to recover
this historic building.
For more information, call 576-6991.

Kingsland Lions Club
The Kingsland Lions Club meets on the sec-
ond and fourth Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m.
at 112 West Williams Street across from the


Municipal Building in downtown Kingsland.
The Lions Club is a group of men and women
who identify needs within the community
and work together to fulfill those needs. For
more information or to get involved with the
Kingsland Lions Club, please contact Club Vice
President Jim McCain at 673-1300 or email him
at hippostorage@tds.net.

Naval Submarine League
The Naval Submarine League is an organi-
zation that allows submarine advocates in all
walks of life to demonstrate their strong and
continuous support of the goals and issues con-
fronting the United States Submarine Force.
The aim of the league is to represent the
greater submarine community of builders,
designers, support people, operators, and that
portion of the public who give their support
and encouragement.
The local Chapter of the Naval Submarine
League, the Atlantic Southeast Chapter, sup-
ports the Dolphin Scholarship Fund, the
Camden County High School NJROTC program,
and the annual SubVets of WWII Memorial
event every November.
The chapter normally meets quarterly, at
the Clubs of Kings Bay, Naval Submarine Base,
Kings Bay.

Georgia Initiative for Community Housing
The Georgia Initiative for Community
Housing Team, (GICH) consists of city and the
county representatives and individuals from
the community who are interested in providing
affordable housing in our community.
The team is currently working on a hom-
eownership training classes and potential proj-
ects for providing a range of housing options for
our community.
"Right now there is a big gap in housing from
subsidized housing to what is currently avail-
able on the market and most people don't qual-
ify for the high prices of housing in our commu-
nity right now. We hope that by offering classes
and working with local builders and developers


that we will be able to provide housing in the
$100,000 $160,000 range that will allow more
individuals in our community the opportunity
of homeownership," said Pat Clink, local real-
tor and member of the GICH Team. Anyone
interested in learning more about the GICH
Team can attend their monthly meeting the
last Tuesday of each month at noon at Borrell
Creek, or contact Darren Harper, Chairperson
at 729-5613.

USS Bremerton (CA-130 & SSN-698) Reunion
Navy and Marine Corps shipmates who
served on the Heavy Cruiser USS Bremerton
(CA-130) between 1945-1960 or on the Attack
Submarine USS Bremerton (SSN-698) between
1981- present are encouraged to participate in
a combined reunion of both ships' companies
in Covington, Ky. Sept 10-14.
For reunion details, please contact Robert
Polanowski at 585-365-2316 or by e-mail at
SKICA-130@aol.com.

Coast Guard Auxiliary
The Coast Guard Auxiliary is now conduct-
ing a 13-session Boating Skills and Seamanship
Course at the University of Georgia Marine
Extension building, 715 Bay St. in Brunswick.
Classes take place Tuesday and Thursday
evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. The Coast Guard
Auxiliary's Boating Skills and Seamanship pro-
gram is a comprehensive course designed for
people 14 years and older and provides up-
to-date knowledge for handling boats in all
conditions. The course covers the basics of
piloting, aids to navigation, rules of the road,
boat handling, weather, navigation electron-
ics, radio use, and other topics related to safe
and enjoyable boating outings. Many insurance
companies provide discounts to graduates of
the course.
Individuals are required to pre-register. Space
is limited. The enrollment fee for the class is
$65. Textbook materials will be provided.For
more information, or to register for this course,
contact Bill Hastie at 912-437-3408.


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 15


PIRATES COVE MENU


Thursday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Cottage Fried Potatoes
French Toast
Lunch
Regular Line
Texas Tortilla Soup
Beef Fajitas
Chicken Fajitas
Spanish Rice
Mexican Corn
Refried Beans
Broccoli Combo
Hot Cornbread
Speed Line
Chicken Fillet Sandwich
Hot Italian Sausage
Sandwich w/ Peppers &
Onions
Potato Chips
Cold Cut Bar
Baked Beans
Dinner
Beef Barley Soup
Roast Pork Loin
Herbed Baked Fish
Noodles Jefferson
Paprika Buttered Potatoes
Simmered Mixed Vegetables
Steamed Green Beans
Chilled Applesauce
Dinner Rolls

Friday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Pancakes W/ Strawberry
Topping
Oven Fried Bacon
Ham, Egg & Cheese Biscuit
Oatmeal
Grits
Hash Browns Potatoes
Lunch
Regular Line
Beef Vegetable Soup
Southern Fried Chicken


Parmesan Fish
Mashed Potatoes
Steamed Rice
Carrots Julienne
Southern Style Greens
Corn Bread
Speed Line
Cheeseburgers
Hamburgers
BBQ Chicken
Baked Beans
Potato Chips
Dinner
French Onion Soup
Seasoned Green Peas
Creole Spaghetti
Rice Pilaf
Fishwich w/ Cheese
Succotash
Dinner Rolls

Saturday
Brunch
Chicken Noodle Soup
Cold Cut Sandwich Bar
Chicken Nuggets
Potato Chips
Seasoned Broccoli
Oven Fried Bacon
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Eggs to Order
Dinner
Cream of Potato Soup
Swedish Meatballs
Roast Turkey
Cornbread Dressing
Mashed Potatoes
Cauliflower Combo
Lima Beans
Dinner Rolls

Sunday
Brunch
Knickerbockers Soup
BBQ Pork Sandwich
Chili Con Carne
Onion Rings
Mixed Vegetable
Oven Fried Bacon
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Eggs to Order
Dinner
Beef Noodle Soup
Savory Baked Chicken


Country Style Steak
Mashed Potatoes
Rice Pilaf
Broccoli Parmesan
Corn
Hot French Bread

Monday
Breakfast
Oven Fried Bacon
Breakfast Burritos
Oatmeal
Grits
Grilled Eggs to Order
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Hash Browns Potatoes
Hard Boiled Eggs
French Toast
Lunch
Regular Line
Chicken Gumbo
Baked Chicken
Jambalaya
Rissole Potatoes
Red Beans & Rice
Calico Corn
Collard Greens
Corn Muffins
Speed Line
Chicken Wings
Pizza
French Fries
Dinner
Cream of Broccoli Soup
Hungarian Goulash
Honey Glazed Cornish
Hens
Long Grain Wild Rice
Au GratinPotatoes
Club Spinach
Italian Style Baked Beans
Texas Toast

Tuesday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Waffles
Oven Fried Bacon
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Coked Eggs
Home Fries
Lunch


Regular Line
Tomato Soup
New England Boiled Dinner
Chicken W/ Mushrooms
Simmered Potatoes
Egg Noodles
Simmered Carrots
Simmered Cabbage
Dinner Rolls
Speed Line
Grilled Ham & Cheese
Sandwich
Tacos
Rice
Refried Beans
Potato Chips
Potato Bar
Dinner
Chicken Rice Soup
BBQ Pork
Turkey Pot Pie
Snowflake Potatoes
Steamed Rice
Simmered Peas
Chilled Cranberry Sauce
Dinner Rolls

Wednesday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Corned Beef Hash
Pancakes
Lunch
Regular Line
Doubly Good Chicken Soup
Meatloaf
Stuffed Baked Fish
Mac & Cheese
Rice Pilaf
Mixed Vegetables
Simmered Lima Beans
Chilled Apple Sauce
Dinner Rolls
Speed Line
Corn Dogs
Cheeseburgers
Hamburgers
French Fries
Baked Beans


Dinner
Asian Stir Fry Soup
Oriental Marinated Fish
Teriyaki Chicken and Pancit
Filipino Fried Rice
Stir Fried Vegetables
Steamed Asparagus
Fried Lumpia Twist

Thursday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Home Fries
French Toast Puffs
Lunch
Regular Line
Chicken Parmesan
Meat Lasagna
Steamed Rice
Paprika Potatoes
Fried Okra
Italian Kidney Beans
Hot Dinner Rolls
Speed Line
Chicken Fillet Sandwich
Hot Italian Sausage
Sandwich w/ Peppers &


Onions
Potato Chips
Cold Cut Bar
Baked Beans
Dinner
Cream of Mushroom Soup
Jagerschnitzel
Tomato Vegetable Gravy
Braised Pork Chops
Mashed Potatoes
Tossed Green Rice
Steamed Peas
Simmered Carrots
Hot Biscuits

All meals served for lunch
and dinner also feature the
Healthy Choice Salad Bar and
various dessert items.
Menu items are subject to
change.

Galley hours
Monday through Friday
Breakfast 6 to 7:30 a.m.
Lunch 11:15 a.m.
to 12:45 p.m.
Dinner 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Weekends and holidays
No Breakfast Served!
Brunch 10:45 a.m.
to 12:15 p.m.
Dinner 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.


COMMANDER NAVY REGION SOUTHEAST
HUMAN RESOURCES OFFICE
PRESENTS:
DoD HISPANIC RECRUITMENT INITIATIVES & STRATEGIES



CONDUCTED BY
MS. SARA E. CLEMENTE
PROGRAM MANAGER
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE RECRUITMENT TEAM



IN OBSERVANCE OF:
HISPANIC HERITAGE MONTH
(SEPTEMBER 15 OCTOBER 15 2007)




Date: Tuesday, September 18
Time- 8 to 10 a.m.
Location: Naval Submarine Base
Auditorium

This seminar is open to all Managers, Supervisors, 11R0 and
EEO Personnel
For more information and registration contact:
Nls- Cremide Searies, Hispanii-, EFnployment PrvWam Manager
5734722 (DSN: 5734722)


Festival Fare Featuring:

Southern Fried Catfish Dinners FREE Outdoor Concerts Royal City Parade -

Over 150 Unique Handmade Arts & Crafts And Antiques &

Collectibles ~ Scrumptious Food Booths & Ice Cold Coca-Cola ~

Children's Amusement Area Classic Car, Truck & Tactor Exhibition


Take 1-95


KId/r AND
Georgia's City of Royal Treatment
www.VisitKingslnd.com (800) 433-0225

Georgia Exit 3 to Historic,


Downtown Kingsland Georgia


Georgia-


--z-f-- f Special Thanks to Our Corporate Sponsors -


'--S A 1=-
-- HOME & HEARTH


SOUTFAST GORGIA 06
HEALTH SYSTEM


1V


Chapel Events Schedule


Thursday, August 30
11 a.m ..............................................................................Daily M ass

Saturday, September 1
5 p.m ........................................................................................H oly M ass

Sunday, September 2
9 a.m ......................... .........................................................Holy M ass
10:30 a.m ................ ....................................................................... Protestant W worship

Monday, September 3
11 a.m ..............................................................................Daily M ass

Tuesday, September 4
11 a.m ..............................................................................Daily M ass

Wednesday, September 5
11 a.m ..............................................................................Daily M ass
6 p.m ............................ ....................................................... ...................... Bible Study

Thursday, September 6
11 a.m ..............................................................................Daily M ass


Cancer Treatment
Research
Foundation

10 Things You Can
Do Today to Reduce
Your Cancer Risk
* Exercise move, move, move
* Don't smoke and if you do
QUIT NOW
Limit exposure to toxins,
radiation and second hand
smoke
Use sun screens with a minimum
of SPF 15
Consider a plant-based diet or
increase your consumption of
dark, leafy, cruciferous vege-
tables
Increase intake of lycopenes
(found in processed tomato
products)
Have regular health check-
ups and follow AMA and ACS
guidelines for mammography
and other cancer screenings
Decrease the saturated fat
from your diet; increase the
fiber
Drink plenty of filtered water
Take your vitamins
Cancer Treatment Research
Foundation
(888) 221-CTRF www.ctrf.org
a CFC participant
Provided as a public service


-L_-^


R157782















16 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007



mEW IN!R


KB Finnegan's Calender
K.B Finnegan's has some
greatspecials duringthe month
of September. On Tuesdays,
it's All-U-Can Eat Wing Night
from 4 7 p.m. for only $7. Plus
Scott Thibodeau from DATM
will put in special appearances
during the month. Sept. 5 & 19
are the Dart Tournaments at
Finnegan's, plus $1 domestic
drafts, $2.50 imported drafts
and $2 Nachos and cheese
from 5 8 p.m. Happy Hour
on Thursday is from 4 -6 p.m.
and includes discounts on
all beverages, 10 percent Pub
food items and hot dogs for
only 50 cents. Finishing off the
week is Margarita Dollar Night
on Friday from 4 6 p.m. and
a Finnegan's Fish & Chips bas-
ket for only $5.50. If that isn't
enough, then Saturdays have
mixed drinks for only $1 from
4- 7 p.m.

Free Kids Movies
The "Movie Zone" is show-
ing kid movies every Saturday
at noon and Sunday at 1 p.m.
in September. The shows
are as follows: Sept. 1 "Cars',
Sept. 2 "Open Season',' Sept.
8 "Sleeping Beauty'; Sept. 9
"Shark Tales'; Sept. 15 "Arthur
& the Invisibles'; Sept. 16
"Hoot'; Sept. 22 "Shrek the
Third" and Sept. 23 "Chicken
Little" A parent or adult must
accompany youth less than 18
years of age. Snack foods and
beverages are available for
purchase. Call for the latest
information at 573-4548.

Rocky Colletti Specials
Schools backin and dinner is
getting later and later. Why not
make it easy on yourself and
your family by ordering some
Rocky Colletti's Pizza during
the month of September. Buy
one 14" two-topping pizza, five
wings, an order of cinnamon
sticks, one order of cheese
sticks and four sodas for only
$18. The two for one deal is
also still being continued this
month. You can buy two one-
topping 14" pizzas for the low
price of only $14. Offer is good
thru September 30. Call Rocky
Colletti's Pizza at 573-4029
for a quick pick-up on your
way home this evening or stay


and enjoy some bowling with
friends and family.

Sandwich Specials
Take a bite out of high pric-
es with great sandwich spe-
cials at Rocky Colletti and KB
Finnegan's. During the month
of September, pick up a grilled
chicken wrap with chips and a
fountain drink for only $6.50.
October's special will be a
Meatball Sub with Chippers.
These specials are good dur-
ing normal business hours.
Call ahead for an easy lunch
pick-up at 573-4029.

Finnegan's One-Year
Anniversary
Join us in celebrating one
year at KB Finnegan's on Sept.
14 from 3 to 6 p.m. Bring a
group, stay a while and enjoy
the band, "DATM" while tak-
ing advantage of some great
drink, specials various appe-
tizers, and lots of give-a-ways
throughout the afternoon. For
more information, call Rack-
N-Roll Lanes at 573-9492.

Tailgate Sundays are Here
Settle back and watch foot-
ball games every Sunday over
at the Big EZ's Sports Zone.
Doors open at noon starting
Sept. 9. It's only $3 to enter
and you can get a hamburger
or hot dog, chips, sodas and


snacks throughout the games.
All nine 42" LCD screened TVs
will play different games from
throughout the NFL. You must
be 18 years or older to enter.
Come on out and cheer on
your favorite team.

Football Kickoff Cookout
Today from 4 -7 p.m., the Big
EZ's Sports Zone will kick-off


I I


the football season with a free
barbeque including burgers,
hotdogs, chips, coleslaw and
all the fixings. Flag football will
be played, with prizes going to
the winning team. Hoop Fever
B-Ball Tournament, jousting
and lots of door prizes will
be offered throughout the
afternoon. Must be 18 years
or older to come in so stop on
by and have a great time. For
more information, call 573-
4548.

MWR Fantasy Football is
Back
Navy MWR is sponsoring a
fantasy football league where
the winner could win up to
$30,000 and the top Navy
score will win a trip for two
to Hawaii. Each region's best
score winner will receive a
Brian Urlacher autographed
football and a championship
ring. Register now at www.
navyff.com. Basic information
is one free entry per eligible
MWR Customer, salary cap
league, adjust rosters continu-
ously until first game, weekly
prizes both nationally and
Navy MWR for Top Weekly
Score, unlimited trade pack-
age available for purchase (no
obligation), and the top eight
players nationally win a trip to
Vegas with a chance to com-
pete for the $30,000 pot. Some
rules and restrictions apply.
For complete details go to
http://mwrgl.cnic.navy.mil or
call 847-688-2110x484.

KB Finnegan's
K.B Finnegan's has some
great specials during the
month ofAugust. On Tuesdays,
its All-U-Can Eat Wing Night
from 4 7 p.m. for only $7.
Scott Thibodeau from DATM
will put in a special appear-
ance on the 15th and 30th,
and play music for the crowd.
Wednesday are the dart tour-
naments at Finnegan's, then
happy hour on Thursday from
4 -6 p.m. including discounts
on all beverages, 10 percent off
pub food items and hot dogs
for only 50 cents. Finishing
off the week with Margarita
Dollar Night on Fridays from 4
- 6 p.m. and a Finnegan's Fish
& Chips Basket for only $5.50.


If that isn't enough, then any-
time during the week, call
ahead with a group of eight
or more friends and co-work-
ers and get a pu-pu platter
absolutely free. It's a value of
more than $30 dollars. Call
573-9492 for 24 hour advance
notice on the platter.

Jaguars Tickets
It's a new Jaguar season and
another great year. Single tick-
ets are on sale now and are
limited to four per purchaser,
per game. There are a limited
number of tickets available
and they maybe purchased for
$45 per ticket. Season ticket
packages for all home games
include two pre-season and
eight regular season tickets.
The prices for packages are
$450. There will be no phone
sales for Jaguar tickets dur-
ing this time. Please call ITT
for more information at 573-
2289.

Georgia Aquarium Tickets
Available
ITT is now selling tickets
to the Georgia Aquarium in
Atlanta. Adult tickets are only
$19.60, while children 3 12
years of age are only $16.75.
Senior tickets are also sold at
only $14.75. These tickets are
discounted off the regular gate
prices by $10. Reservations for
the date you wish to go need to
be made by the patron by call-
ing (404)581-4000. Visit the
website at www.georgiaaquar-
ium.org for more information.

Youth & Teen Nights at Big
EZ
Now everyone can get in
the action over at the Big EZ's
"Sport Zone" The doors open
special hours for youth and
teens. Every Saturday from
12 4 p.m. all youth ages
10 13 years will be autho-
rized patrons with an adult
or legal guardian inside the
Sports Zone only. Then from
6 10 p.m. every Saturday,
teens from the ages of 14 -
17 will be authorized for use
of the facility only. No other
patrons will be authorized use
in "Sports Zone during these
special times. There will be
snacks and soda available for


CANCER
RESEARCH
CENTER

LIFE through
prevention & control.
1600 Pierce Street Denver, CO 80214
800-321-1557 www.amc.org
a CFC parncipan PROVIDED AS A PUBLIC SERVICE.


purchase. For more informa-
tion, call 573-4548

Sports Zone Karaoke
Sing the night away every
other Friday inside the Sports
Zone at the Big EZ. The music
starts playing at 8 p.m and
its free for all patrons. So put
your best vocals forward and
step on over. We look forward
to seeing you there. For more
information, call 573-4548.

Massage Therapy
Is your job stressing you
out? Why not treat yourself
or that special person in your
life to a therapeutic mas-
sage? Ms. Renee Crawford,
a nationally certified AMTA
Member, is right here at our
Fitness Complex. Whether
you need to relieve stress or
tension, soothe pain or just to
relax, she has a massage to fit
any budget. Call the Fitness
Complex for more informa-
tion at 227-0442.

Free Theme Park Tickets
Anheuser-Busch is honoring
the military and their families
by offering a free single-day
admission to its Sea World,
Busch Gardens and Sesame
Place parks. Special is offered
to all active duty military,
active reservists, U.S. Coast
Guard, National Guardsmen
and up to three of their direct
dependents through 2007.
Register on-line for "Here's
to the Heroes" at www.hero-
salute.com For more infor-
mation, call ITT at 573-2289.

The Kings Bay Recycling
Center
They now do pick-ups
on Wednesdays of each
week. Recyclables include:
Aluminum Beverage Cans,
Steel (Tin) Cans, Old
Newspapers (inserts o.k.),
Plastic Soda Bottles (no lids),
Plastic Milk Jugs (rinsed &


no lids), other Number 1 & 2
Plastics, Cardboard & Brown
Grocery Bags and Magazines
& Phone Books. Please clean
and separate all items for
proper recycling. Recyclable
items cannot be contaminated
with trash, foreign matter or
food waste. Please DO NOT
RECYCLE PIZZA BOXES,
STYROFOAM, PLASTIC
BAGS, FOIL OR PIE PANS. If
you are not sure something
can be recycled, call the MWR
Recycling Center at 573-9475
or x9521.

Golf Clinics Offered
Trident Lakes is offering golf
clinics for all interested patrons
of the game. Cost is only $5
per clinic day with men's clin-
ics on Thursdays at 4 p.m.,
Women's clinics on Tuesdays
at 4 p.m., Juniors ages 6 9 ,
will be held on Saturdays at 11
a.m. and Juniors, ages 10 15,
will be held on Saturdays at
noon. Each clinic will work on
different aspects of the game,
i.e. one week woods, one week
irons, etc. The clinics are open
to the first ten in each group


to sign-up. Call TLGC at 573-
8475 for registration and ques-
tions.


Spice Up Your love life

Best selection of DVD's,

Novelties and Gag gifts for all occasions!



=0 ONE GREAT LOCATION IN KINGSLAND-0

MS PS ESE A DA O

FAERI (92 2-44 176


THE


LOCATION
A RAZORS EDGE
ACE HARDWARE
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AFFORDABLE INSURANCE
AIRWAVES
AMOCO GAS
ARMY SURPLUS STORE
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BP GAS
CAMDEN COUNTY LIBRARY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CHARLTON COUNTY
CHEVRON
CITY HALL
COLERAIN OAKS
COMFORT SHOWCASE BY LANE
CUMBERLAND INN & SUITES
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DIVERS DEN
DOLLAR GENERAL STORE
DRY CLEANERS
FLASH FOODS
FLASH FOODS
FLASH FOODS
FLASH FOODS
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FLASH FOODS
HALL'S BEACH STORE
HARDEE'S RES.
HESS FOODS
HILLIARD PHARMACY
KING FOOD STORE
KMART
LIL CHAMP FOOD STORE
MAIL AND MORE
MAIL OR MORE
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MARKET ON THE SQUARE
MOM AND POP #1
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NAVY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION


CITY
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YULEE
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ST. MARY'S
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KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
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ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S


1875 SPUR 40 (CROOKED RIVER) ST. MARY'S
100 ALEX DR (SHADOWLAWN) ST. MARY'S
2800 COLERAIN (SUGARMILL) ST. MARY'S
1371 SR 40 E(THE LAKES) KINGSLAND
569 SPUR 40 ST. MARY'S


LOCATION
PATRICIA ANN'S RES.
PIONEER MILITARY SERVICES
PIONEER MILITARY SERVICES
QUALITY AUTOS
QUALITY AUTOS
RAMADA INN
RAMADA INN
SALVATION ARMY
SALVATION ARMY
SHEER DELIGHT
SHEER DELIGHT
SHEILA'S HALLMARK
SHEILA'S HALLMARK
SHELL
SHELL
SHELL GAS
SMILE GAS
SONNY'S BBQ
SONNY'S BBQ
SOUTHEAST GA FURNITURE
SOUTHEAST GA FURNITURE
SPRINT STORE
ST MARY'S LIBRARY
ST MARY'S LIBRARY
STEAMBOAT LILLY'S
SUBMARINE MUSEUM
SUBMARINE MUSEUM
SUPER TEST GAS
SUPER TEST GAS
THE PIG BBQ
TNT LANES
TNT LANES
UPS STORE
UPS STORE
VIDEO WHEREHOUSE
VIDEO WHEREHOUSE
WALMART/FRIEDMANS
WALMART/FRIEDMANS
WATSON REALTY
WATSON REALTY
WAYFARA RES
WHISTLE STOP
WINN DIXIE
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WOODBINE LIBRARY
WOODBINE LIBRARY
Updated: FEBRUARY 1, 2007


ADDRESS
S. KINGS RD.
555 SPUR 40 SUITE #2
555 SPUR 40 SUITE #2
9 QUALITY RD
9 QUALITY RD
1215 SR 40 E
1215 SR 40 E
1901 OSBORNE RD
1901 OSBORNE RD
1921 OSBORNE RD
1921 OSBORNE RD
KINGS BAY VILLAGE
KINGS BAY VILLAGE
1136 HWY 40 E SUITE B
1136 HWY 40 E SUITE B
N. KINGS RD. A1A & N KINGS RD.
SADLER RD.
1380 E BOONE AVE
1380 E BOONE AVE
KENNETH GAY DR
KENNETH GAY DR
JONAS RD. LEM TURNER RD.
101 HERB BAUER DR
101 HERB BAUER DR
S. KINGS RD.
102 ST MARY'S ST W
102 ST MARY'S ST W
N KINGS RD.
S.8TH ST.
A1A STATE ROAD 200
2210 OSBORNE
2210 OSBORNE
WALMART SHOPPING PLAZA
WALMART SHOPPING PLAZA
SR 40 E
SR 40 E
6588 SR 40
6588 SR 40
2015 OSBORNE RD
2015 OSBORNE RD
195 & SR 200
N. KINGS RD.
A1A STATE ROAD 200
S.8TH ST.IN WALMART PLAZA
SR 200 --A1A
CAMDEN CORNERS
CAMDEN CORNERS
311 CAMDEN AVENUE
311 CAMDEN AVENUE


CITY
HILLIARD
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
CALLAHAN
FERNANDINA BEACH
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CALLAHAN
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
HILLIARD
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
CALLAHAN
FERNANDINA BEACH
CALLAHAN
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
YULEE
HILLIARD
CALLAHAN
FERNANDINA BEACH
YULEE
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
WOODBINE
WOODBINE


I 1574 IK PYORPEICOEAT ANYO E OATIN


Arrange your move online


Any place, anytime

www.smartwebmove.navsup.navy.mil




Access to SMARTWebMeve available at:




NAS JACKSONVILLE FL

Liberty Center, Building 816



NS MAYPORT FL

Planet Mayport, Building 46

Beachside Community Center, Building 245

Library, Building 460



NSB KINGS BAY GA

Liberty Center, Building 1039



A %nftowic f vice prided by the












NAVAL SUPPLY SYsTrMS COMMAND


:F-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
ADDRESS
4515 HWY 40 E SUITE C
SR 40
1282 SR 40
2803-K OSBORNE RD
1000 E KING AVE UNIT 2
US HWY 301
HWY 17
HWY 40
HWY 40
SR 200 & CR 107
US HWY 17 &A1A
1410 SR 40 E
KINGS BAY VILLAGE
JOEY OR HAMP WILL DELIVER
1330 E BOONE AVE
OSBORNE RD
2716 OSBORNE RD
HWY 40
HWY 40
139 CITY SMITTY DR
MARINER'S VILLAGE
S. KINGS RD.
S. KINGS RD.
S. KINGS RD & A1A.
A1A @ PKWY
S. 8TH ST & SADLER RD.
ATLANTIC AVE. & S FLETCHER AVE.
SADLER RD.& WILL HARDEE RD.
195 & SR 200
SADLER RD & S. FLETCHER AVE.
S. KINGS RD.
A1A @ PKWY
N. KINGS RD.
S. KINGS RD..
1601 SR 40 E
ATLANTIC AVE. & S. 10TH ST.
555 SPUR 40 SUITE #8
994 E KINGS BAY RD
K-BAY CROSSING
100 OSBORNE RD
3380 SR 40 (BROWNTOWN)
946 POINT PETER RD
915 DILWORTH














THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 17


FFSC WORKSHOPS


Classes on Site
The Fleetand FamilySupport
Center will now take its regular
workshops on the road if a unit
can furnish a conference room
or classroom and guarantee a
minimum of five participants.
Additionally, our personnel
will tailor presentations to
cover a unit's General Military
Training requirements when
those requirements deal with
human resources and social
issues. Our counselors can
also create a presentation in
response to a unit's area of
special concerns. Personnel
are available to participate
within areas of expertise in
the indoctrination of newly
assigned personnel and family
members of active duty per-
sonnel.

Anger Management
Anger is often a smoke
screen for other emotions and
not an effective method for
getting what you want. This
workshop is slated for Sept.
24 from 8:30 a.m. to noon.
This workshop can help you
focus on identifying the feel-
ings anger hides and explore
behaviors helpful in resolving
primary issues. Pre-registra-
tion is required. Call 573-4222
for details.

Stress Management
Events, schedules, daily
pressure and many other items
can cause undo stress in your
life. Stress may or may not be
good for your health depend-
ing on how you manage that
stress. This workshop is slated
for Sept. 24 from 1 to 4:30 p.m.
Pre-registration is required.
Call 573-4222 for details.

Parenting
The Fleet & Family Support
Center Parenting course
is based on the Systematic
Training for Effective Parenting
curriculum that has proven
helpful to over two million
parents nationwide. This six-
week class is held on Mondays
from 9 to 11 a.m. Registration
is required and a minimum
of five participants is needed.
For more information, call
573-4222.

Pre-Marital Workshop
The Fleet & Family Support
Center is offering a workshop
for pre-marital counseling for
couples that are contemplat-
ing marriage. The workshop
is designed to address couples
interested in enriching their
future through improved com-
munication, problem-solving
skills, financial planning and
realistic expectations of mar-


riage. The class is designed
to meet all clinical counseling
requirements. The Workshop
is scheduled for Sept. 5 from
1 to 4 p.m. Registration is
required and childcare is not
available. For more informa-
tion, call 573-4222.

What About The Kids
Workshop
This workshop is designed
for parents whose children
have been or may currently be
exposed to domestic violence.
All children are affected by
domestic violence. Discussing
domestic violence with your
children will help to reduce
any psychological damage
caused by a child's exposure to
abusive behavior. Pre-registra-
tion is required. The workshop
is scheduled for Sept. 5 from 9
a.m. to noon. For more infor-
mation, call 573-4222.

Ombudsman Basic Training
Therewillbe an Ombudsman
Basic Training course for pro-
spective Ombudsman, new
Ombudsman and Command
Support Spouses at Fleet and
Family Support Center Bldg
1051. This class will be held
Sept. 4 7 from 8:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. For more informa-
tion and to register, contact
Debbie Lucas at 573-4513.

New Parents Support
Group
A New Mom's and Dad's
Support Group will meet every
other Tuesday at the Fleet
and Family Support Center
throughout the month. This
workshop is scheduled for
Sept. 4 & 18 from 10:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. This workshop is an
opportunity to share experi-
ences, meet and gain support
from others, and exchange
new ideas. To register, call 573-
4893.

Home Buying
A home is one of the most
complicated and costly pur-
chases you'll ever make.
Getting the best deal at the
time of purchase can reduce
"life-of-the loan" costs by
thousands of dollars. This class
will help buyers understand
the many factors of this impor-
tant purchase. This training is
scheduled on Sept. 6 from 2 to
4 p.m. Registration is recom-
mended. For more informa-
tion, call 573-9800.

Command Financial
Specialist Training
A five-day training course
will be offered for prospec-
tive CFS's. All CFS must be


nominated by their command.
Registration is open to per-
sonnel E6 and above who are
financially stable, with at least
one year left before PRD from
their commands. This train-
ing is scheduled on Sept. 17-
21 from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Registration is required. For
more information, call 573-
9800.

Art of Money Management
This 2.5-hour program is a
course on managing money.
Are creditors nipping at your
heels? Do you have trouble
making ends meet? Topics
include understanding and
using credit, Navy pay and
allowances, spending strat-
egies, and how to save and
invest. This training is sched-
uled on Sept. 27 from 2 to 4:30
p.m. Registration is recom-
mended. For more informa-
tion, call 573-9800.

Transition Assistance
Program
TAP is a seminar for those
separating, retiring or con-
templating leaving the mili-
tary that provides informa-
tion on benefits, job search
skills, employment resources,
resume writing, interviewing,
and other related transition
skills. Spouses are encouraged
to attend. The seminars are 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. scheduled for
Sept. 10-13 (Separation), Sept.
17-21 (Retirement). Must be
registered by command career
counselor. For more informa-
tion, call 573-4513.

Base Wide Indoctrination
Base Wide Indoctrination,
held at the Navy College (Bldg
1030), provides a program that
familiarizes you with the Kings
Bay Submarine Base, facili-
ties and services. Spouses are
encouraged to attend. Due to
limited seating, please do not
bring children. This workshop
is scheduled for Sept. 11 from
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Must be reg-
istered by command training
coordinator. For more infor-
mation, call 573-4513.

Job Search Workshop
A job search workshop will
be held on Sept. 4 from 9 to 11
a.m. and Sept. 20 from 1 to 3
p.m. The Family Employment
Readiness Program gives assis-
tance, information and refer-
rals on employment and edu-
cation resource opportunities.
Services are available to family
members of military person-
nel, retiring and separating
military, and family mem-
bers of relocating civil service
personnel. Appointments are


Foosball Every Monday
7 p.m.
S$5 entry fee
1st place gets 75% of pot
ITRINMENT ZONE 2nd place gets 25% of pot


' *ALL GAMES MUST HAVE A MINIMUM OF 5 PARTICIPANTS
PARTICIPANTS MUST BE 18 YEARSIUP. ARRIVE 30 MINUTES PRIOR
-&' TO RTART OF TOlRNAMFNT


required. Call 573-4513 to reg-
ister.

Resume Writing
This class explores resume
writing for today's job mar-
ket. Resume "stuff', includ-
ing skills, experience, edu-
cation and values as well as
simple, effective and easy to
use resume formats that get
job interviews. Part time, full
time or permanent positions
matters not...this workshop
is for you. This program will
assist the job seeker in com-
pleting a product that will "get
them in the door" The work-
shop is scheduled at the Fleet
and Family Support Center on
Sept. 4 and 25 from 11:30 a.m.
to 1:30 p.m. Registration is
highly recommended, as class
is limited to 20 seats. For more
information, call 573-4513.

Job Fair Preparation
Ok the job fair is next week....
oh no, now what? What do I
bring, how do I know who to
talk to, what should I wear,
what time should I arrive,
what should my portfolio con-
tain, who should I speak to
first? These and many other
questions will be discussed
along with a brief question
and answer period for those
who are still unsure on how
to "shop" a job fair. The work-
shop is scheduled at the Fleet
and Family Support Center
on Sept. 12 from 11:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. Registration is
highly recommended, as class
is limited to 20 seats. For more


NAVY F

FEDERAL,
-e


information, call 573-4513.

Sponsorship Training
The Fleetand FamilySupport
Center is offering Sponsorship
Training to all command rep-
resentatives. This training will
cover topics covered include:
letter writing, transportation,
temporary lodging, orienta-
tion to installation and expla-
nation of command mission.
The workshop is scheduled at
the Fleet and Family Support
Center on Sept. 10 from 9 to
10:30 a.m. Registration is
highly recommended, as class
is limited to 20 seats. For more
information, call 573-4513.


Department of Veterans
Affairs Visit
Ms. Sandra Charles, the
Department ofVeterans Affairs
Representative for Kings Bay,
is in the office two to three
days a week. Appointments
are required. Servicemembers
wishing to participate in the
Benefits Delivery at Discharge
Program should be within
180 to 60 days of discharge or
retirement and be available for
an exam by the VA. For sched-
uled days, contact Fleet and
Family Support Center at 573-
4513. For more information,
call 573-4506 or 573-4513.


Visit www.navyfcu.org/equity/
or call 1-888-842-NFCU (6328).
M-F, 7:30 am to 11:00 pm; Sat., 9:00 am to 11:00 pm;
Sun., 10:00 am to 6:30 pm, Eastern time
Check out our great mortgages, too!
Membership counts.


All loans are subject to credit approval. *Limited offer. Navy Federal will pay closing costs up to a maximum of $1,000 on new Equity Loan applications. Loans
paid off and closed in less than 2 years from the loan ongination date will require reimbursement of all closing costs. For loan amounts up to $350,000,
closing costs typically range between $150 and $900. For loan amounts between $350,000 and $1,000,000, closing costs typically range
between $600 and $20,000. Closing costs depend on the location of the property and the amount of the EquityLoan. Offer excludes
Equity Loans/Lines of Credit used for a home purchase and the appraisal fee, if an appraisal is necessary. "Settlement Services is avail-
able in many states and is provided by NFRES, LLC, a Navy Federal company. Navy Federal Credit Union can serve Department of the Navy
active, retired, reserve, civilian and on-base contractor personnel and their families. This credit union is federally insured by the National
Credit Union Administration. For more information, visit www.navyfcu.org. Copyright 2007 Navy Federal 10593-A (1 -07) LENDER


Fix up your home with

a Fixed Equity Loan!




...for a fixed rate and payments that never change.
A Fixed Equity Loan is the perfect solution for any need that arises from
home improvements to debt consolidation.
Borrow up to $1,000,000
Quick and easy approvals
Borrow up to 100% of the property value (up to $250,000)
No closing costs*
Fast, easy closings provided by
Navy Federal Settlement Services**




18 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGs BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007



TH Periscope



KL BAY, E 0 R MGEIA CLASSIFIED AD SIFIED I


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED INDEX


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


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


incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be published, nor for
any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws
regarding the prohibition of discrimination in employment, housing and public accommodations. Standard abbrevia-
tions are acceptable; however, the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated.

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


Auctions Employment


Real Estate for Rent Merchandise


Financial Transportation

S904-366-6300

ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com
FREE online advertising!
Your Classified in-column ad automatically appears online at
no additional charge.


antionA Oa sTh Norhs Od S B FE S LN Mandarin- 3 BR/3 BA- $400/m, ICE CREAM/ BELLY DANCE CLASSES SALES & 79 o
SBR S BAw/amenes 2b al brck scrnr condo 3/25 ated Cormorant Creek includes utilities, COFFEE SHOP Registration Sat, Sep. to chain or regional Is e economic
SJonI Zwick 473-1500 no Dock. 9115 Carbon- story, $1200/mo Estates. For Sale or Please Call Amelia Turkey operation. All 1st. 9-10am at Just stores. 8-5, M-F.Must impactofthe
Watson Realty Corp. dale Dr E $385K 813-9927 pics and description Rent-avail August at (912)675-2018 equipment included Dance in downtown St. enoy talking logo,ili in the
Happy Ads andymhayes@yahoo.co 1st. 2800sf dream home Great location, good Marys. (904)415-0300 or insignia. Military exp. a military in Northeast
Lost and Found PONTE VEDRA-Close to m. Call Andy 860-8261 w/best schools. 4mR profit margin $39,000 visit: www.islandTribe plus. Fax: 781-2550. Florida and Southeast
Ocean. 4BVR2.SBA, 2BA, Large backyard. Call 904.226.3098 BellyOance.com Florida and Southeast
Clubs and Upgrades Galore, $674k INTRACOASTAL totally landscaped, large FNEAR NAncuesJAX- Georgia.
Organizations Pat Borno (904)853-2034 One Of A Kind Water theal screened-in pool, hi. Urished, iu50d sn
Ride/ Watson Realty Corp. INVESTORS -4 condos with Views. Gated 3 close to shopping. W/D li Advertise in the
tenants for sale. Exc shape 1690sf. granite, pool, Refrig & well, sprinkler Call (904)779-4660.
Notices Steps to ocean 3/3 Tnhm & Locations 545-0019 gar. $1795mo. 40ft slip sys.10 min from NAS Emilitay publications
personas Ocean views Jax Beah tiavail $300. 904-273-0125 Jax Air Base, 30 min to distributed t the
rtyontment o MirCre $5k NeSBL SBAY- A ure t A RK H local bases in
Ponte Vedra Club Realty NSB KINGSBAY beui Batee $1750/i or $399,999 sale. MANDFunis
Entertainment Suzle M Connolly 285-6927 New Luxury Town- Home. 1700 sqt $1050m Pis Call Ben 904-759-4873 Includes Electric, NOW HIRING the area.
Ponte Vedra 0 alvd homes for rent by 904-262-0377 /I 705-3535 Water, CableAg Ay
r Magnificent Views 2 qualified individu- NORTHSIDE- Washer/dryer use, Avg. Pay $20 hr. To advertise
Story w/Bch access $885k a with pcs orders. MIDDLEBURG/Ravines Beautful 3BR/2BA $480/month. 704-4319 All Type Mortgage Loans over $55K annually Please call

1- NEEDED, matue34 of problemHa246 5898 Week Day lass Se60 904-366 6
Ponte Vedra Club Realty 3br/2.Sba. 1.600 sq. ft., 2/2. TH. gated comm., l 2AAre lot, master you_ tInlu2d bei ngbr full
eEma t te as Pa__________________e rAl ap -luded, LR /DR, d2d eplosit. 904-34 f9-22 28 or LUXURY ROOMSh el w/eye k RE aL E A E 2i ncu ing,
el iv-/Microwave & Refrig! t Week Eve Closs Aug2 0 Paid Training, Fax 904-366 6230.
housekeep Joni Zwicater Oak 473-1500 wf employed parchtoo PONT VDRA 816233-2797Superior instruction Vacations. FT/PT
e no Wao n g aNRu Fa rp. $ol70 many upgrades to list. 2/2. 1 car garage FP04-612-6646 Low Daily/Wkly Rates! Ce i la As iat n
drive, free room and Inground Pool $774000 $1300 sec. dep+ app W/D beach access NORTHSIDE NO 1% Off for Wkly Room! www.myfri.co
board w/salary, call. Jack Hofstetter 945-7891 too required. Call $1300moCall 273-8047 QUALIFYING. Owner KINGS INN (9645 7254343 (904) 269-2555 866-519-9026 Access
3889001 or 7726298, Watson Realty Corp. MOBILE HOMEd 0 from b5Floridase.Real Estate Institute
SAWGRASS eened 2, 3 & 4 br free recor ANDded




Aleavtey efale Svc2 () cncYardiufd$6dKust75 F1500fe1tifrrN. RTHnsi TRAINING On the p ob training
NEED A LAWYER? 66 Village Wlk, waterto REDUCED Jacksonville o msg. 24hrs. 904-334-0893 N o w A ccepting A application
Accident? Arrest? Divorce? golf view, equity mbrshp Bch $209K. Lowest priced NORTHSIDE-




AAA Atorney R feral Svc (30K Included $695K nit. AE2, 1500s, C O EAF s W eekly pay pe ods
1-800-733-534 RS. Sundra West 2630 UPGRADES 904-4245454 ORANGE PARK-A BEAUTIFUL 3 A BR/ A e yo t o ba Is
107 H Watson Realty Corp. eeS a 2 stay mSo 2 BA Acre Lot,





Swmi BR.SAC A lArgB gRN in bMra & isdI Mortgages sBough Sod EvenS Dress Professional
+Study & flex room room with cable & place, Nice View, $800 +
cr garage $599,000 Phone, non smoker, Deposit. (904)3492228
ae sJoni Zwick 473-1500 employed, $450+$100 dp. 904556-1663 L n










ArSawe sE $234,900 MLS 386756 ST. MARY'S GA m A e y u t d ofb w
Watson Realty Corp DW 3br/2Sa family dep. Call 904-612-66 912-576-2693
Feroa. You move to Your Ornew .. 3e Cenicola and Associates is now
WALDEN CHASE 5/3 + lot. $7000. aba. Call newly mode led w
bonus Appxl acre k pool 386-661-2208 or 352-223-9773 Hwdrs s WATERLEAF
ntracoastal Wes ca garage $39900 car garage with work to ocean $925 cl util, Beauty on huge lot
Keystone AHeilehtsMel ssndr Sage 38-www.2279HammockOaks.com4908 SELLING YOUR yd.new k904-233-3341 kitchen, 5 min.
Watson Realty Corp Landscap MOBILE HOME? from bPCS out area






A Real Estte Options prCASHIIOIdorNer 4 k CLAYCOUNTY- 4/2 1991 s $1600mo, call aarv AsnciaP In
NOJ acksonvie Ls 73, 60 70sO nto G-e 4BR, Eff 1 2 &3 Wak to Ocean, Schoohats,
_LAR loft, screened ORTEGA FARMS 4/2, AND
Orange Park/Clay Coty www.1mandarlnterrace.com PALM COAST. Reduced c orch Call chactfeneydd ard fenced yd unroom gar.
SanMapets ok PCers$ Frdge, w/d. Close to 33AS n Point Road On the job training
at e at 1 MINUTE S TO 12,50.00/m. Call JAX. $1100m. 904-716-9166 Business Opportunitieslmos
state 4BR/2BA, 1776sf, BAKER COUNTY ORTEGA FARMS Dstbutorshps/ s e a e o s
egS e eLarge Yard 1-3 acres HIGH & DRYl ATLANTIC BACH/ CoWttages w/d 2BR $550. Franchisesnology cha nges
RetirementAC/2007. Ver Nice Fish ond ready for SELVA MARINA 3/2 / Chris $75eBestRte.us Fictitious Nmes teadast.ion
Georgia Real Estate doo MHss.Ow/ beautiful house 3biks No pet /smkn e N381335 Fiis es Schools un
Oy (904)608-0360. PCS finance call 904-259-8256 from bch. great back Services Specialty Training/
S h 'Hw yard. $1600 904-716-8985. ST. MARY'S SUGAR Money to Lend/Borrow S Eenlt
INTRACOASTAL Atlantic Beach-RENT TO MILL Lr 3/2.5 fenced Mortgges Bought/Sold Events










WStnd 3JohnaWaterfroaont St ON MuCtou y, e s .i B4 e-2.5,o rT m. Dsres nw $r Dn I
ileHouses Winds abdba on a tio/cpt, Pnt, fp. 223 $940m+dp. 904-556-1663
Argyle SE $234,900 MLS# 386756 (912)576-4642 ST. MARY'S GA CApply Now>
of upgrades. 704-8777 Hwkcrest Woods Custom kit/bth, WD, HW/il Historie Fenced Yard, New
Townhouses (904)318-4/3 or 3 B huge bonus CHA Fencedpt. PCe ts Carpet & Point. No 1
es 2100ooms 2671 s Perfect w/d. $1000msec. Rent Smoking. Refs required.






















St. Johns Lots/Acreage Morris St.d* 3/2i180sf, 2 car $1r5 mpo. Call90-314-38 stance, all utilities. Non E\
Be sAe Adus for Entrtaini2 Hamng Chef incl. uti 904-463-200. smok $925m, $80045-2450 or Call
Downtown Mand riH kitchen Hardwood floors (912)673-7978
Femandinc/Ame isIsland Bul t i-n's Sur found BEACHES- (JAX) L frg o Bs -2-
Keystone Heights/Melrose www.2279HammockOaks.corn area.00 Professional court yd. 904-233-341 with community ar










MiVand nnt L ou os 91 ana 9 o 9-9 9 5O pool. BPCS out area l


F a All R/Beal Estate Options upgrades owner $441k CLAY COUNTY- 4/2 1991 sCt. $1600/ Clary & Associates, Inc. Professona rveyos Mappers sce LA R G E
Middleburg Debby Brown 838-0168 MAGNOLIA 868-4093 ary &oundary&
berry Ln East monwealustoh Ave, Home Home Buyers Realty LLC POINT-4BR HometoPro signal Sureyors
Nort Jpcsoniose 5eeer f $574,900 Afor Rent on Golf- WESTSIDE- 3 or 4BRVacation and Paid Holiday 1 e D R OOM
Orange Paurk/Clay County www.11681 mandarinterrace.com PALM COAST. Reduced course. PCS orders. Call ch/a, cpt, fen yd, dry Mappers 8 9193 Shops, Clubhouse,




























1-4p.m. Call 904-535-735 system, Must sell, Call appIs, includes Medical & Dental Benefits Training & Education Available
Riveside Lind De642-7 ason 910or 228- $30000 Immaculate 205 5043736 or 278519. rig stve, ouch- oms
San co A Real Estate Options block /2 Now $169900 $1800/month. ers k. 904-384-020 3830 Cd Short-termwn Point Road, Life surce 3 Pools/Balconies,
husBA e aBns 3 asye att 9s)h 7ct 8CA Apply online at www.claryassoc.com or call 904-260-2703 Toll free 866-271r-3274
Springfield ORAGE PARK 2/2 fpi kit 300s,3830 Crown, m Ro Jacksonville FL 32257 Playgroun
^^^^ld ^ B WESTSIDhdwdfirs,2fpc'savi HAS JAX ft 904260-2703 A s
Vests'de 9/20. $2000m. 904-716-5348 fami.5l call
terfron NORTHDE- ne EASTARLNG Theresa 8883 www.ar c.comst Full... Come See
Condominiums TOWNHOME nTON 3bs /2ba, fully $105 0/m, pets allowed,
3 TR/ BA HOME FOR SALE ,quippe kitchen, safest neighborhood in
garage, and 3/2lke new huge 5min from NAS Jax Metro.
Lots escaped bkyd w/privacy s l.backyard, ng aund Mayport, 1886sq. ft.. T nk
fence 1545s In quiet sprinkler, large fenced ard. rent pWHY RENT? How About OWN!
comm Avail 7/15/07 master suite. MLS $1450/mo. call (day) 100%financing-no $ Down
Invesonent Propety S. 1/2 i from FCCJ 365286 Call Nancy (904) 4651787 (evenings) BestRate Mortgage LLC
RetirementComm North, 10 ra torpor358064 642-474. 288-9191 /ChrirseBestRate.us Iitegiye a ind p to alsm remain steadfast. A t
Baker County 20 in to NASa a appis ARTMENTS
Georgia Real Estate dogs only, 151b max w/ i. T Ha rbor n oven meunerBeach (904) 24 i
Nassau County OM$400 dep. Property listed RONwATER
-esat AHRN.cam Tw Sa3BA. 2700sf. FL
Pism County Rent:$1200/m, $600 dep. DAYTONA-CONDO room w/heat & AC. free KINGSLAND2006
St. John's Ope Houses Call(904)537-7608_ FOR SALE FLoat gait in community CLAYTON 16X80
St. John's Homes I ing Weeks, Beach REDUCED from u3/2, GE Appliances.
St.John's Waterraneaont suite, wak-in closets, townhouse, sleep Ot Submarine Base, Kings Bay. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling$ Down and Clar
SMust sell leaving area Assume Lon. Call free service provided by the publisher to help 366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number
St John's Oceanfr n ont $5,500. (904)476-4396 542-7908 (912)5764642ualiie ersoel isose o uate ersoal articles. Service as such as 8. Faxe as ill be accete at 904-359-4180, however, they must be complete o a






































No atst. son g 9 -3226 2003p23 00 C olack or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage original form.
St Jhn'sbeaccepted.ADSPERAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED th nks t run 1 wk wk wk wkFLEMNG
StJohnMBuying Holly mein Beauty with Cu ISLAND- REAL
Home Loan Expert- NICE /2/MITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED 1000OHi (1) his form must be clipped (not torn) ale
St John's Condos R, 35 A, 2500s tm grades must be included and readable. All ads should be written atry
Sbrick Ranch; guest Galore, 4/2 1991 SF indeposiendent of other information contained on this form.
SJ(904)256-2051s apt. Leve message: $319,900 PC out areaincluding Ads received after the above time will run main the following weeks issue.
TownCell house(904)s (904)463206318-8384 move in ready. Calequityl apor tOO 5. PCompleted forms showanted to shared or mailed to the Fleet Market, The Periscopelarge
St Johns Manuttd 868-4093 INTERCOASTALWEST-3/2 DW. Beautiful fishing
tT anal OWNER FINANCING INTew S WET i lake, $475 per month
Homes 4/2 2100sf, pnt 544 Lewis New Neighborhood, 7 ffi since, Naval Submae lng di ngs Bay, GA 31547, or to The Periscope,
St Johs Lots/Aceage Morris St /2 On1800s 2 car from beach Riveside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202 . Call Now!
SJohnsAcoiv O nlu Cmm gar, 8272 Hamden Cir W. l smoking. 904-845-2450 or
St. Johns Tnvestment Call 716-7766 INTRACOASTAL 904-277-3766
Income Property ARTRAM woods, 2cgar, comm. CHEROKEE LAKES 179lessimfSurveyoppets J
SPRINGS, 5bdrm, pool. $1550m. 571-432-8727 Married couple looking
Miscellaneous 4ba. 3 car, lake- 5 for r.ommate. Beauti- RLij-&..FrjLsd. *v.e e JPl l 2798 St. Johns Ave.i
O4 ofi ArTowin R 3ita-te HM front community, MAYPORT- 10 minutes to ful house an lake874-8836l
R Luxu ry, 3/2.5 SS PCS'd, large bonus $1095 or 2/2.5 condo wi/free Orange Park-
appis garage, Poo room 904-41S-3265. cable/ internet $995. No Non-smoker to
or own Call Jon press 2. Realty Execu- $400/mo. 4 miles
(904)859-1724 BEACHES .(JAX) Lrg tives, Ponte Vedra from Base. 904-213-4155.
lbr, hdwd firs, 2 blacks
to ocean $925 incl util,
Open Houses Westside court yd 904-233-3341 A i f b I a i o c a s A
3BE/2BA 1700SQ. FERNANDINA foeso1 Associates,
berry Ln. East, monwealth Ave, huge District, Walk to
$189,500. MLS# corner lot 188ft x 125ft Stores, Restau- o ia o
374395, PCS Open House deep, fenced, garage, rants, Shops. 2BR/I1 BA, Competitive Salaries Vacation and Paid HolidayslM
Saturday Augus 35th shd laundry rm. sc Newly Renovated, New H y 1..2.3 nB EDuO O
1-4p.m. Call 904-535 730 sys tem, Must sell, Call applE, includes V Medical & Dental Benefits e Training & Education Available
642-7886 or 228-6360. washer/dryer, dish-
washer, $850/m. Garage a 401(K) Paid Short-term Disability & Life Insurance H O M ES
411Sunderland, 32210 .3 Pat C904)556-9586 Apply online at www.claryassoc.com or call 904-260-2703 e Toll free 800-271-3274
BAVWR/2 full BA, s trash OAiK Call FLI 32257
4 4BR/2BA, 603 detached garage, ORANGE PARK 2/2, fpi. 3830 Crown Point Road, Jacksonville FL 32257 I E R -
KING'S WAY- Double lot, fenced yard, wet bar, WD hku new
$14, 900 W/new 5 miles fromINAS,7 Pintnewcarpotno iisi e i e i ic s io s I
appis. excellent miles from downtown. pots 6453-266
floorplan. Call Aspen Transfer soon. Must Petsn$650mo 386-235-6667carp3004
Robinson (912)882-3=21 Sell! $179,000. Call Kevyn
or (912)227-0329 (904)338-7526 ''
FORT CAROLINO AREA
Designer Townhome, 2BR
2.5BA, 2052sf, Remodeled,
New Kitchen, Tile, and
Wood Floors. $175,000
Linda Pankake 278-3326 Nav
RE/MAX Specialists Classified
4BD12BA family room, Ads
ATLANTIC BEACH Unique living room, large
Location, Award Win- master bedroom suite,
ning Design, 7BR/5.5BA walk-in closets, gar-
Joan Morton (904)699-5170 den tub, volume coil
Watson Realty Corp.utility TH E FLEET
GRAND ICW VIEW area, fenced back
413.5 TOp Floor, 2784 sf, yard with screened
Boat slip available $699k parch. built 2003.
Ponte Vedra Club Realty $231,900. Call for MARKET Rank/Grade: Work Phone # Organization Date Submitted:
Olivia Seaman 285-6927 appointment
904-1 3-0097 Name (please print): Signature:
West Style. Steps to
all 3 levels Elevator & 3 ..1 4bd/2ba, family R U L ES 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
cr gsar From $759,000H room, living room, personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
Gorgeous Mediterranean suite, walk in closets, Please fill out Submarine Base, Kings Bay. 7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
style w/Fabulous ICW garden tub, volume cell-
View 5/6.5 6200 sf an wings, inside utility area, 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.
access $2,999,000 screened parch. Built 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
Norlta S Birdsong 993-32269 2003 $2scr00. C for black or blue ink. sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage original form.
Watson Realty Corp. appt (904) 613-0097
Buying a Home? _____ sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Select the number of weeks ad is to run: U 1 wk U 2 wks U 3 wks U 4 wks
Buying a Home? ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED










Jacksonville, FL 32241 0 1




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 19


Tr


00 WQCZinL.


WE SALUTE


7 MILITARY EXCELLENCE!


HONDA
on Atlantic


11003 Atlantic Blvd.
866-672-0000 j
www.cogginhondajacksonville.co
AI


NGEPARK
)N BLENDING BLVD.


7200 Blanding Boulevard
904-777-5600
WWW.ACURAOFORANGEPARK.COM
SALE HOURS: MON-SAT 9AM-9PM SUN 12PM-6PM
SERVICE HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 7AM-6PM
SAT 8AM-5PM SUN 9AM-3PM


City Automotive Grou]
L. ih INifiub ishi on Atlantic
1058q XlanhI i'. d.
998-7111
lA','t I'hubhi- Fla g the Ain
260-9222
j Ni %IIubi-hi 0 Orfange Pirk
-',o; Hlanding Blvd
779-8100
?r C lv I uzu un 'linlic
If ', Allinlic BIlJ.
O990-7111
i ,, ,uki.... n Alan.
"10b; flhrnyh Bld
998-7111


God Bless
Our Troops!
For the Best Deals in
Town, Please Visit The City
Automotive Family of Dealers.
City Mitsubishi OP CiV Isuzu Suzukil
7505 Blanding Blvd. 105S5 Atlantc Blvd
904-779-8100 904-998-7111


S We Salute Our Miltary Hereos!



PONTIAC
of Orange Park
7245 Blanding Blvd 1-800-558-6409

Jack Hanania's
Audi Jacksonville
North Forida's Exclusive Audi Dealership

Auti
4660 Southside Blvd. 904-565-4000
Sales Hours: Mon-Sat 9am-8pm Sun 12am-5pm
Parts & Service Hours: Mon-Thurs 7am-5pm Fri 7:30am-5:30pm Sat 8am-5pm


Brumos
Porsche
Amevaate'so=saosaMe@,adtsne

Saluting The Men & Women
Of Our Armed Forces


We Salute Youew! 1

P6AALMER
TOYTA
1310 Cassat Ave.
M 389-4561
www.erniepalmerscion.com


Lou Sobh's
SHOIVTAR


in


VOLKSWAG
OF ORANGE PA

I Wells Road
-269-2603
JRS: MON-SAT 9AM-8PM
SUN 12PM-6PM


We Support Out Troops!

PARKER
NISSAN 6A


2755 US Highway 1I
5L Augustile, FL AF
904-794-9990 i
www parkrrni~a nc.cim -


NIMNICHT

fiigi Tfif7~ JA
a-H
ttMZtQluiSmIl


1515 WELLS ROAD, ORANGE
269-1033


BREAK ( THROUGH
PARKER
CADILLAC
t283 San Marco Ave.
St. Augustine, FL
1ol Free: 866-220-4497
www.parkerautomall.com


JACK HANAP
HYUNI


HNGEPARK
ON BLENDING BLVD.


7600 Blanding Boulevard Cs- I E _,,
www.HyundaiofOrangePark.com


STHAVNEI


God Bless
Our Troops!
For the Best Deals in
Tow n. Please Visit The City
Automotis e Family of Dealers.
City Mitsubishi OP City Isuzu Suzuki
7505 Blanding Blvd. 10585 Atlantic Blvd.
904-779-8100 904-998-7111


I_ rim
A AN



ff don




20 THE PERIscoPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


Drivers
Messengers
BRINKS, INC.
HIRING!
OPEN HOUSE
$500 Sign-on Bonus!
Guaranteed Interview
Tuesday, August 28
8:00 am -4:00 pm
33 West 2nd Street
Jacksonville, FL 32206
Brinks, Inc is the premier
provider of armored car
transportation. We offer:
:Full Medical/Dental Pkg
Company Matching 401k
Tuition Reimbursement
SPaid Vacation
'Time & half for 40+ hrs
Avg Annual Salary $30K
(Includes OT)
For directions or more
information please call
(904) 353-4331. Brink's is
an equal opportunity
employer m/f/h/v.
License #BB8700010




FORM CARPENTER
with exp & own tools &
transpt drug free work-
place, exc benefits
Call 824-6686
OUTSIDE SALES REP
seeking motivated indi-
vidual to grow with
established company
related to electrical
power distribution,
maintenance & sales.
Prefer sales exp related
to malor Industrial &
commercial, electrical
contractors, utilities,
military facilities &
paper industry. For-
ward resume via email
butch@industrialgroups.com
or fax to 904-225-0834




SECURITY OFFICERS -
D LICENSE
Yarbrough Security Is
interested in you! We are
seeking bright, alert, and
reliable persons for post
located in Jacksonville
(JaxPort), Orange Park,
Green Cove Springs, and
St. Augustine. High
School diploma a must,
military background A+.
Good pay and benefits.
Apply in person:
Yarbrough Security
3200 Emerson Street,
Jacksonville FL. EOE
M/F/D/V.

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





CH2M HILL
Nuclear Operations/
Maintenance
Management
CH2M HILL Hanford
Group, Inc. (CH2M
HILL) serves the
Department of Energy's
Office of River Protec-
tion as the prime con-
tractor to the Tank
Farm facilities at Han-
ford. Our mission is to
retrieve hazardous
waste from the tanks,
upgrade tank farm
infrastructure in prepa-
ration for feeding waste
to the Waste Treatment
Plant, and to develop
and implement a
supplemental technol-
ogy to treat the major-
ity percentage of
low-activity waste from
the tanks.
CH2M HILL's vision is to
be the company and
employer of choice for
nuclear and environ-
mental services at Han-
ford. We offer challeng-
ing work opportunities
and a great place to
live. Hanford is located
in southeastern Wash-
ington State adjacent to
the Tri-Cities commu-
nity, which is located at
the confluence of the
Columbia, Snake and
Yakima rivers. The
area boasts an average
300 days of annual sun-
shine, nearby mountain
ranges, and unlimited
sporting and recre
national opportunities.
We are in the "Heart of
Washington's Wine
Country" and sur-
rounded by parks, golf
courses and paths for
biking and hiking.
Tri-Cities' residents
enjoy a high quality of
life with quiet neighbor-
hoods, affordable hous-
ing, top-rated schools
and hospitals, and
regional destination
shopping.
We are currently seeking
candidates for mid and
senior level manage-
ment opportunities at
CH2M HILL in the fields
of operations and main-
tenance. Retired Navy
Nuclear and Limited
Duty Officers are highly
encouraged to apply.
BA/BS degree and 10-15
years experience in
commercial, military or
government-sponsored
nuclear projects with
increasing levels of
responsibilities In opera-
tions or maintenance.
U.S. Citizenship is
required.
We offer competitive
benefits such as medi-
cal/dental/vision, 401k,
short and long term dis-
ability and much more.
In addition, relocation
assistance is provided.
Please submit resumes
to:
CH2M HILL Hanford
Group, Inc.
Attention: Mary Houf
Human Resources
Ref:
Management-15011TP
P.O. Box 1500, MSIN
H6-17
Richland, WA 99352
Phone: 509-376-6088
Fax: 509-372-3312
Email:
Mary_J_Houffrl.gov
CH2M HILL is an Equal
Opportunity Employer
dedicated and focused
on diversity.




RECEPTIONIST
Good phone skills, data
entry, send resume to
886-9512.



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


DANCERS NEEDED
$$1o00$$
PAID DAILY
Passion 641-5033
DANCERS DANCERS
$$1,000$$
HIRING BONUS
No Mandatory Tip Outs
Wackos 399-1110
DANCERS,DOORSTAFF,
& BARTENDERS
NEEDED
CALL 757-7370
DJ, DOORMAN,
BARTENDERS,
WAITSTAFF
Call Passion
641-5033
Waitstaff,
Bartenders, Doorstaff
Call 399-1110


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


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




Angela B. Swenson
Attorney at Law
Divorce, Paternity,
Probate, Guardianship

904-358-2121



4,78 RPM RECORDS,
Large Collection,
make an offer on
total ot singles, to
view call 904-998-8337
HOOSIER
CABINET-Circa
1920. 99% original
paint. Also, hard-
ware flour sifter, tin bin,
rolling wood door, $375
firm. 269-5883


AIR CLEANER
Pollenex. For small
l room, 2 speeds,
Ionizer. Extra Hepa
and prefilter
Instructions. Works great,
$30. 268-2482
Dryer / Washer,
Big Cap, Exc. condition,
$200.00 735-9170
4, DRYER-5 yr old
dyer Kenmore.Also
STROLLER- Eddie
Bauer Double, $75
OBO for each item.
(912)729-1677
4 MICROWAVE-Exc
condition, barely
used, white
w/recessed turn-
table, original box
w/owner's manual, $25.
272-4227
WASHER FOR
SALE- Like New,
l $100 OBO. Call
525-6167. PCS.



MULE ROUNDUP
Guysle Ga. Oct. 5th & 6th
Craft Show Call
904-771-4914, 912-632-5570


SMEN'S BLACK
LEATHER COW-
BOY BOOTS-Size
12. Never Worn,
$50.00. (912)576-3130
MENS CHIEF
UNIFORMS, shirts,
lJackets, anchors,
most items are
new, never worn. Call
338-8529



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


FUJI 5.1 DIGITAL
CAMERA with
underwater house
Ing, can use up to
130 ft. depth for scuba,
snorkel, watersports.
Call 542-2836
SFUJI 5.1MP DIGI-
TAL CAMERA
w/underwater hous-
ing, can use to 130ft
depth for scuba 542-2836
MEDIA CENTER-
HP-M1170 P4-3GHZ
1.5GB-Tuner,
remote record,
watch cable, office 2003
2 DVD drives, 17 in
monitor, $375 OBO
779-7327
SON WALKMAN
RADIO, for the
arm, weather TV,
AM/FM, no headset,
works great, owners
manual included. $14,
call 268-2482
SSONY GRAND
MEGA 50" HDTV
t 2 years old, $1500.
Call (912)674-2186

Furnitur^
Household~ff


COUCH,OVER-
SIZED CHAIR,
ROCKER/RECLIIN
ER, LTHR,$600.
MEXICAN PINE
COFFEE TABLE, $100.
Yardman Riding
LAWNMOWER, $375.
264-3127
DINING SET-
BEAUTIFUL for-
mal mahogany
dining table with
six chairs and matching
China Hutch, in excel-
lent condition, $1,400.
249-1666
6 ft SLIDING
GLASS DOORS &
SCREEN-
Energy Efficient
w/tracks and all hard-
ware, two paned, like
new, $75. 264-2973
FULL Size MATTRESS
Brand New Must Sell
Call Darren 904-307-1765
King Size Pillow Top
Mattress Set $275 Must Sell
Still in Plastic 904-674-0405
MATTRESS King Pill Top
set, brand name new in
plastic. $255. 858-9350
MATTRESS Plush
QN, new in plastic. $80
Can deliver. 391-0015 08
MATTRESS King Size
Still in Plastic $150
Must sell 904-307-1765
MATTRESS A Queen Set.
Brand New in plastic $125
Must sell 904-674-0405
Plush Top MATTRESS
NEW QUEEN Size $100
Still in Plastic 307-1765
S2QUEEN ANNE
STYLE CHAIRS-
Golf Theme Fabric,
$69 each. Ornate
wicker cedar chest,
$200. Call 269-5883
QUEEN 4 POSTER
BED-Cherry wood,
Absolutely Beauti-
ful, Paid $1500,
Asking $500. Call Janet at
333-9634
QUEEN WATER-
BED semi wave,
light oak finish,
S shelf, headboard
with six drawer pedis-
tal, EXEC condition,
$125.00. 386-8154
SOFA & ROCKING
S LOVESEAT
Both Recline-Color
beige. Two years
old, $500 for both.
674-2186
STABLE- Ice cream
Parlor round table,
table top, Rod Iron
Chairs, Blue Cushion.
$75.00 904-269-2258



KINGS BAY VIL-
LAGE SHOPPING
1I CENTER Saturday
9/8 0 7am- 4pm,
CPO Selectee Yard Sale,
electronics, games, toys,
clothes, more.
Westside, Crystal Springs
Moving Sale -every-
thing in house must go.
Antiques & collectibles,
furniture, tools, fishing,
toys, clothes, electron-
ics and much more.
Friday & Saturday 8-4.
1274 McGirts Creek Dr W
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Placel
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA



S42" 24HP SEARS
H RIDING MOWER
like new, with
Extended warranty.,
paid $1800, will sell for
$1000. 825-0045 or
626-4121
BANANA PLANS FOR
SALE- from 1 to 6ft
tall, $1.00 ea, you
dig'em. Very pretty!
Call 771-0457



HOT SPRING SPA-
7.5x7.5, height 31"
-I .hydroiet pump, 4
lets, 300 gallons
capacityseats 4-6
adults. $1,000. Call
771-0457



ENGAGEMENT RING
ict. Marquise, H color,
VS2 clarity. Appr. $9800.
Must sell $2500. 838-6851


C=^^


S GIRL
veFry


ACCENTS X hr maeln
STABLES, 2 half Ready to F
S circle, dark wood, 7'
$75.00 each OBO, 7
Bakers Rack, 4 shelves,
black rails, $
75.00, 904-269-2258
ARMOIRE Free w/King
bed, 2 night stands $989
new in boxes. 391-0015
SBASSET DINING
ROOM SET, Cherry
chairs and china,
with hutch, $500.00 call
904-476-4242
BED A Baa Baa Sleep w/No
Sheep. Queen Pillowtop'.$135
Brand New 674-0405 "
BED A Baby Boomers
Memory foam set. New,
10 yr warr $395. 858-9350
BED A Bachelors
Deal! Qn Pl Top in$1 15
plastic-new398-5200
BEDA beautiful cherry
sleigh w/matt Qn set,
new in box $379. 391-0015
BEDROOM Set Cherry, 6
pc, New, still in boxes
$499. CAN DEL. 398-5200
BEDROOM
ACCESSORIES- Six
4 ,11 drawer dresser,
armoire with two
drawers and nightstand,
in excellent condition.
Sacrifice for $225, call
249-1666
SBUNK BEDS for
sale, Dresser, fil-
ing cabinet, T.V.
Stand, Call
912-510-8905
COMPUTER
DESK- $50. Day
Bed, $100.
Call 269-5725
SElectric Oper.
Adiust Bed &
Mattress-Asking L AB
$200. 778-1131


LS BIKE-20",
ood condition,
et & owner's
ail included.
Ride, $25. Call
2-4227


S TRAIN SET,
McDonalds', 15
tl, piece happy meal
collection, $20.
904_781-7076



BOUNCY HOUSE
FOR SALE-Used 4
times only. 13x13,
C$1250. Castle Shape.
Call (918)504-9070
4, FOR SALE-ROPER
REFRIGERATOR
tl TOP 18.2 Cu Ft,
white, excellent
condition, 4 yrs old, $200.
771-0457
HORIZON FIT-
NESS TREAD-
MILL Elite 2.IT,
see pics on
www.horizonfitness.com
look at 2.3 T treadmill,
asking $500. Call
904-249-5261 or
904-318-3619
MOVING SALE-
Oak Dinette Set,
V $60; Cherry Water
SBed (Calif. King), &
dresser. Twin Beds.
Leave message: 318-8384
STRING TRIM-
MER
R40BICprdless with
wall mountable
recharger, users manual
included, works great.
$25, 268-2482



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



AB LOUNGE 2-$60
OBO. Image 8.0
ELLIPTICAL-$125
OBO, Both in Good
Condition, Please Call
Reed (904)716-4981
B, OWFLEX
ULTIMATE HOME
L GYM W/LEG
EXTENSION- New,
$700, Call 227-0826
, OLYMPIC
WEIGHT SET-
w/bench set, lat pull
down and leg exten-
sion. Paid $299, Selling
$75. 269-9542






gear for all cruises for
model making. Need to
borrow cruise books to
photo data. For meeting



CHINESE SHAR-PEATOGA
PU PS-AKC, chcolate.
Wri needs data, P shots,






COCKERPOOS,
POODLES, Maltese,
orke, making. Ned Dapple
Dachshunds, Tea cp
Chihuahuas, 353-1101
4 DACHSHUND-Lov-
food, kennel, and
toys included. Call
904P374-73149
Jack Russells reg chipped
www.butterballfarm.com
PUPS-SHELTIE AKC 20 months.
hineuth ert.ed, micro chipped. blood





All Shots. $350.904-501-2711
SHIOODLESH TZU- AKC PUPS
Yorku Hve, Pled Dapple





Rest Now See The Best.
4F/ 2M Variousne year oldors.
904-37Call Diana 904-291497745




Jack RussellH TZUs RUL chipped
35Reg., 2 Males $400.72



Call 213-9941 orballfarm.com 463-254
spayedneutered, micro chipprated.
All Shots. $350.904-225-0711hots due In
Sept. CallZU- AKC PUngelaPS
Rest Now See The Best.







Call Diana 904-291-77457
YORKIES-Tiny About
1 Ib/7 Oz. M/F $950.00 Also,
Reg.,TOY POODLES $400.00



Midlebur 213-9941 or 240-5700
| female, red/White,








SEADOOS, '01 &r
Trailer w/storage n




Sept. Ca: $1 0 A C Angelall
Stan 616-4639
Sb/15 STRATOS BASSo,
BOAT '91-65H P,
EviTOY POnrude, $1500
674-5813or 510-90700
24' SEA RAY CUDDY01 &
19 4, 51s V0On a Doublet-
Interior, trailer avail-
able, $o500. 619 1,500. Ca97



able, $2500. 6190097


NEW TIRES/FORD a MERCURY
F0, MUST SELL, GRAND MARQUIS
HEARWATER WINNEBAGO Rims, Toy, Proxes 93-Runs Great, 1996 FORD MITSUBISHI
22CC 2007 SUNSTAR s/'r 70R16, must sell New Engine, All RANGER, 4cy.l, MONTEROLS 97
YA AHA MOTORHOME '02 $400.00. Dana 887-4624. Power, Good Student or 5spd, runs great, 4 Sport Utility, 4d,
YAMAHA 1 50 21ft, Low miles, Work Car $1250. 272-2642 inch lift lit, 130k 145,364 miles,
4 stroke, Excellent Condition. ,-7miles, good tires. $3000 towing pkg, oversize
Self-contained 17mpg, .B MITSUBISHI O8. Call 90-338-8529 offroad tires, $5,500.
56 gallons, 201 HP, $32,500. 264-1719 s ECLIPSE 95 Phone 213-8465
only 30 hour on I rims sound systeMa, God Condition.
S mooafter market headlights. $1900 OBO. Call
1955 OLDSMOBILE $3500 OBO. Call Amelia (904)278-7966 Nissan Pathfinder '96
GPS 498 float on ROCKET, 98 Frost (912)674-2048HEVY1 White, leather, AT, cold
trailer Bue/TwiihtBlue B, air,$440CHEVYS 0,904-338-5812
5 ld, UZUKI miles, restored NISSAN SEN TRA LAZER94Runs air, $4400, 904-8-5812
months old, 1994 SUZUKI to original. $15,500 "01-SB, Grey. 179k Chom Custom
all electronics mesRF-O0R 960s drives it home. 725-9589 highway miles, Chrome-Rims,
I trolling motor great, two helmetsilter, Yak $
troling25mootor two Chomootir p CH3EVYhrTAHDOE LTI AGEXsNeD
$42,500 two covers, garage kept, thing, Needs new drver.y (P HEVY TAHOE LT SUZUKI GRAND
904 282-6548 f3500 ob3o. Call thln 338-4780. $5,000 '03. Lthr, CD fully VITARA EX '05
S 904 282-6548 M904-234-0549 or C eqp0$17,990 998-0012 Only 18,000 miles
8 J 904-215-4422 2000 VOLVO Glas- Scion XB 2005, LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE $14,880 998-0012
ut I -o nuum M au m turn ke96tron SX1715 Bow- 28,700 miles, excel-LE s O J $ 9
S25WELLCRAFT 1999 KAWASAKI, rider 135 HP, EZ lent cond, 71000 DODGE RAMSO1500 LEXUSOF JACKSONVILLE
230 '99-Fsherman 800cc cruiser bike, loder trailer, great miles left on 01 48kmiles, quad
2 Center console, JL 16315 miles, lots of condition, fully outfitted, extended warranty. \ cab, loaded, 99
225HP Mercury ustomsand acces- turn key. $7500 729-2315 $1e2,500 ee .nt leather, new l T\ Toyota Highlander
Outboard, aluminum dsories, Black and$15 0 I 4 C onnal4 anRDX O en
Outboard, Lowrance aroon. $4500.00Caluminum P________________ h.912-882-1956 or transmission, $10,000. Limited '06. Nav,
26CHTra ier, Lowrance r 904-635-3830 96 CHEVY- 912-674-8572 (912)674-7106 SR, CD, fully equip.
LhVI2Ade, 0-3KA5-80 tiful2 $26"480 9 1tCEVYl6(
CAPRICE, clKean, TOYOTA CAMRY S DODGE RAM SLT e$24,640C998-012
S $18,000. 874-1420 203 KAWASAKI 24' rims. 3 lift. 92k '06 4dr, LE Sedan, 1500 Hemi Crew '05LEXU ACKNVILLE
S n125 ro Circuit, \ miles, $9000. Call 19kmiles, Garage Ca $17,990 998-02
OAI totally rebuilt, zero 305-304-3673 Kept, Excellent LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Toyota Highlander
OATwin Verad 250. Supraer, hours, excellent Cnio Cl Jan '0. 2 mil,
loaded, hrs warranty, condition. Cal BMW Condition, Call Jean LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Toyota Highlander
Give Away. $90,000. 904-321-1386 $3200.00 o bM 32i Kirkland 449-4104. FORD EXPLORER '05. Only 26K miles,
352-621-6959 -9 32(36$200 D CONVERTIBLE '04 $18,000 one owner. $20,980
ARIA_5)_50OO 29$18r000r'96-Good Condition. one owner. $20,980
2003 YAMAHA Powder blue, beau- n $3800 8D0. Call 998-0012
VIRAGO, 250cc, tifull $26,480 998-0012 Toyota Corolla '06 (904)278-7966 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Salboats tj..* Black Cruiser Bike, LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE Spoer, CD, fully(0427- ---------------
8500 mlies, $2500 eqp $15,680 998-0012 FORD
S 8ROW/SAIL great starter Bike, ChevyfCavalier-1992 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLEk EXPEDITIDON '02- ToyotaLandcruiser
9 8 0. 904-635-3830 lob, runs OK, needs 04GL S, Platinum Kept, 53k miles, Ent. Nov $55,480 998-0012
912-6736888 $60000 other minor repairs. grey, spoiler cd System, White. Orange LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
E ^ ARTIC CAT (50) $500 OBO. 2942693 or 03changer, am/fm Park. $14,900. 276-0426---------
1V' Tfan 4-WHEELER. 924-7303 stereo, cassette, sun- a FORD EXPEDI- TOYOTA TUNDRA '04
EXCELLENT CON- roof, leather, 33k miles, TION XLT '03 Cold 2WD, Dble Cab SR5 TRD
EXCEieEN Cone owner, non-smoker. L AC, runs excellent, pkg, bed liner, bed ex.,
DITION AND RUNS CHRYSLER $14,785.912-674-0111 or C 120k miles, asking leather, JBL stereo, moon
199632GREAT. CALL FOR CROSSFIRE 912-882-6248 $10k OBO. Call roof $19,750. 904-613-4327
1996 32 Class A MH. Jacks, MaORE INFO N VWFBEETLE-G- X (904)307-1551 iw_
Camera, New Tires, New BEETLEGLX904)3071551
AC, Great Starter Coach. $1000(904) 219-7149 2004 '00- Auto, Turbo, Ford Expedition TOYOTA TACOMA
$13,0 gOBO MUST SELL' L Sunroof, Green. 46k FLtd '0. Nv DVD, '06 Prerunner, 6.500
904-714-9939 HARLEY DYNA miles Exc. Condi- Ltd '05. NDVDrSRne, 6,500
WIDE GLIDE '98- "Blazing Red" tian. $7500. 904-284-5587 SR $28,990 998-0012 miles, SR5 Pack-
2002 KEYSTONE Red 23500 miles,- LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE age, Tonneau cover,
BOBCAT, 26", great Hypercharger, Limited Edition vw BEETLE-Vipr alarm, $15,900
tL shape,TT, more Windshield, saddlebags, Loaded, 37K mi 04GL, Platinum \ Ford Expedition '03 Ont. Factory War-
than fully loaded, Cover, Much More! ll t Grey, spoiler, 6cd Fully equip $15,890 ranty. (904)268-1209
includes screen room. Excellent Condition. Excellent Cond. changer, am/fm 998-0012
$14,000 OBO. 904-998-3984 $10,900. 742-1700 Private owner stereo, cassette, sunroof, LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
or 904-755-5883. -J HD 1200XL *REDUCED* leather, 33,000Omi one LU JA VLL
2005 OUTBACK 28 BHS SPORTSTER '98 $17,000 OBO $14,785. call 912-647-0111 XLT '97-White
TT w/slide. Every option 7k miles, exc. Cond, 6 8or 912-882-6248 107kmi, Michelins,
+extras. $16,900 285-1044 Saddle bags, wind- 612-8015r L che DODGE GRAND
shield, Lots of Chrome, Grey Leather, Tow .1 DOGCARAVAN SE -GR
2007 Cyclone 40' Toy Hauler $6,000. Call (912)729-8409 Trucks,Vans, SUVs 'O-06 p4.V6, K&N FiltEveri Call Golnd, uto40k miles,xc
Ladedil Still Under Warr., 4.0, V6. K&N0ilter. Call1 Cond. 40k miles,
Buy it Wholesale!. HONDA VTX t '\ HONDA ACCORD El & Up Brian 338-4780. $4,600 $368/month OBO. Call
904-714-9939 p 1300R exclent "04. Xtra low miles t Tim FORD RANGER 858-349-2744
shape, 1700ml., $14,980 998-0012 1st Time Super CabER
AIRSTREAM & TRAIL black and chrome, LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE BUYerS V6, Auto, AC,
MANOR TRAVEL TRLRS hot looking and sound- nyCrsTi
ALLEGRO MOTOR HOMES ing. $7500 OBO. JAGUAR S-TYPEOnly liner, AM/FM/CD, Jean
SolesD Sanervice,. Ports 904-998-3984 or 03. 22K mi, like 7.9-8.9 APR Kirkland. 449-4104. $6000
Alachua (386) 4623039 new $21,480 998-0012 E EVY SILVERADO',
1-800-541-6439 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE GMCD EN quip 1500/V6, 192kmi, $1999
1A28 ;71J 500 DOWN-Denali'05.8Equip. great work truck. 634-1533
COACHMAN 28' 5th JAGUAR S-TYPE-$24480 998-0012________________
T wheel- New AC E B"'R".Only 25,000 mi, LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
heat/ref. No leaks, BED custom whls, Nov., EVERYBODY
Good cond. GCS u.,EXTENDER-ParF9unrSt$26,88 99S1 GMC FORWARD 98
$2000 904-284-0047 L 2006 Ford Ranger LRIDES! 4 cyl. diesel $6500 obo.
Edge Pick Up. $100. LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 904-744-7368 917-208-3459
Never used, LEXUS ES-300 -'96, AT, HONDA CRV EX 06 4X4
(912)576-3130 ice AC, new tires. god Chris 662-0726 Auto roofCOACHMAN-
cond, 95k, $4200 304-4813 AM, FM, XM, 6 CD Cadet, older but
CHEVY 350 MAZDA MILLE- changerfront and side o good condition, Ne
Aluminum heads, NIA'02. Lthr, CD, impact air bags, roof wheel, no leaks 2840047
Comp Cam, sunroof, like new. racks, and more. $2000 OBO.
mp m,$10,980 998-0012 Excellent condition,
Roller Rockers, LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE maintenance records.
650 Mighty Demon 5Mercedes02BenzE0003 1993 ORD 50 904-3-0729 TW De0 K 0-Kddy
030-014l Silver, 48K mi, Tiptronic, XLT, dual tanks. INFINITI 0X56 '06 model KK360, new
838-8149 snrf, exc condo. main, cold ac, runs tQ Nov CLVirersandabrakes,
Don'tt; n i$1800Iobo record (Brumos) Car- excellent, 160k EBk/lan, Nav DVD. owners manual incId.,
ThS Fax report. $27,500. obo. miles, asking $3000 OBO. $40,890 998-0012 $2600.00 new, $1000.00
1r 904-859-8099 Call 338-8529 LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE 904-277-8964


JAYCO 20FT 1992 -POP
UP. $3500obo. SLEEPS 5.
317-9281/536-2081
4 MONACO KNIGHT
'03-34', Class A,
L Two Slides, Diesel,
27k miles, Extra
Clean, No Pets/Smoking,
Asking $80,000.
(904)806-2154

NOW OPEN


OVERSTOCK &














1575 Wells Rd.
ORANGE PARK, IFL
Next to Shad Nissan
and Harley Davidson

1:I1M*'t


The Omaha Public Power District
The Omaha Public Power District (OPPD) is seeking highly motivated people to fill the posi-
tion(s) of Nuclear Auxiliary Operator Trainee and shift Technical Advisor at the Fort
Calhoun Nuclear Power Station, Fort Calhoun, NE. FCS is located 12 miles north of
Omaha, Nebraska.
Nuclear Auxiliary Operator Trainee
Minimum High School diploma or equivalent (ANSI 18.1-1971) and a minimum of 4 years
Nuclear Power Plant Operations experience OR minimum of 3 years (90 credit hours) col-
lege completed in an engineering/technical science field. This position is the first step for
becoming a Licensed Operator.
Good mechanical ability and aptitude with a high degree of maturity and judgment. Must
have capability and desire to obtain and NRC license, able to be Self-contained Breathing
Apparatus (SCBA) qualified and, able to be a member of the plant Fire Brigade.
Knowledge and experience in steam plant operation highly desirable (nuclear power plant,
and/or nuclear navy experience preferred). Desirable candidates for this position would
include Navy Nuclear Trained ET, EM, and MM personnel.
Shift Technical Advisor
Candidates or incumbents applying for or placed in this position MUST meet the minimum
experience and training requirements specified in NOD-QP-15, "Qualifications of Nuclear
Organization Personnel;" ANSI/ANS-3.1-1993, "Selection, Qualification, and Training of
Personnel for Nuclear Power Plants;" and ANS-3.1/N-18.1-1971, "SELECTION AND
TRAINING OF NUCLEAR POWER PLANT PERSONNEL."
Shall possess a Bachelor's Degree or equivalent in a scientific or engineering discipline. Shall
successfully complete the Shift Technical Advisor (STA) training program and satisfy the
educational and training requirements as specified in NUREG-0578, including detailed
knowledge of plant systems and their inter-relationships and specific training in plant
design and response and analysis of the plant for transients and accidents. Shall be Self-
Contained Breathing Apparatus 9SCBA) qualified.
A Senior Reactor Operator's license is highly desirable. Should demonstrate the ability to
analyze problems, conceive timely solutions and have the ability to work independently with
initiative. Shall have strong human relations and communications skills.
A Senior Reacotr Operator's license is highly desirable. Should demonstrate the ability to
analyze problems, conceive timely solutions and have the ability to work independently with
initiative. Should have strong human relations and communications skills.
OPPD provides outstanding benefits and competitive wages.
Please apply online at oppd.com
Equal Opportunity Employer


AUTOMOTIVE DIRECTORY


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600



AUDI JACKSONVILLE
4660-100 Southside Blvd. 565-4000



BENTIEY -ORLANDO
895 N.Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Orando FI 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
283SanMarco,StAug (904)824-9181



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

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

[ 0]]p Mm T;1


BOARD FORD
St. Augustine 353-6797
Fblorida 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
-itra j-iirTJ.T'-


S


LAMBORGHINI ORLANDO SATURN OF AVENUES
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd. 10863 Philips Hwy. 262-7145
Longwood/Orlando 407-339-3443 SATURN OF ORANGE PARK

i f: 3 i8105 Blanding Blvd. 779-0071

LAND ROVER JACKSONVILLE SATURN OF REGENCY
11211 Atlantic B.lvd 642-1500 8600AtlanticBvd. 725-8200



LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000 10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-6455


NO ORiDA LIUNCOUiMERCURYW
4620 Southside Blvd. 6424100 KEN CHANCEY SUZUKI
GRIFFIN UNCOLN MERCURY 1285 CassatAve 38977o00
7447 Blanding Blvd. 777-3000 CITY SUZUKI.-...


LOTUS OF JACKSONVILE
mlotusolacksonvillecom


10585 Atlantic Blvd.
wwwcityautomotivi

MOMZTZT


998-7111
e.com


11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992 ARLINGTON TOYOTA
NIMNICHTPONTIAC-GMC I 10939 Atantic Blvd 302-6762
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826 COGGIN TOYOTA AVENUES
COGGIN GMC TRUCKS TOM BUSH MAZDA 10564 Philips Hwy 262-0338
9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310 Atlanic Bd. 72911 KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
RRKMAZDA CITY 6501 Youngerman Cirde. 771-9100
GARBER GMC TRUCKS 6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600 LIGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
Green Cove Spnngs 2644502 2995 U.S 1 South St Aug.
MEREDSE1800-622-4898 or 904-797-8800
COHERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
CG0GIN HEAai A lAN T BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC. 1310o Cassat Ave. 389-4561
11003Atlantic Blvd 565-8800 231AlanB 7241080 | .1 _/T |
10231 Atlantic Bd. 724-1080 [Elm =
COGGIN HONDA i8iii

OF ST. AUGUSTINE VW OF ORANGE PARK
2898 U.S. Hwy.1S. 1-800-456-1689 TOM BUSH MINI 1481 Wells Road 269-2603
DUVAL HONDA 9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911 O'STEEN VW
1325 CassatAve. 899-1900 __'|_I 1|:1] 11401 Philips Hwy 322-5100
LOU SOBH HONDA TOM BUSH VW
LOU SOBn HH HONDA 9850 Atlanc Bl. 7250911
OF THE AVENUES CITY MITSUBISHI 90 Atlanc B 725-0911
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300 10585 Atlantic Blvd. 565-2489

LUCASONDA OF JAXwwwCtyautomtve.com O'STEEN VOLVO@
LUCAS HONDA OF JAX CITY MITSUBISHI 2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486
7801 Blending Blvd. 269-2277 ,ofB KAIiPE nR


HNYUDAI
of ORANGE PARK
7600 Blanding Blvd. 899-0900
KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-86060


ATLANTIC CHRYSLER l ii diL I
2330 US1 South 354-4421 ATLANTIC INFINITI
CARUSO CHRYSLER 10980 Atlantic Bv. 642-0200
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300 1
FRANK GRIFFIN
Chrysler of Orange Park CITY ISUZU
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033 10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
GARBER CHRYSLER www.dtyautomotive.com
Green Cove Springs 264-2416 011E l
MIKE SHAD JAGUAR JACKSONVILLE
CHRYSLER JEEP 11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500
1736 CassatAve. 389-7792

RICK KEFFER ATLANTIC JEEP
1-95 EBt 129, FernBch 2330 US 1 South 3544421
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


CARUSO JEEP
1750 Soulhside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033
MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch.1-80228-7454



RAY CARTER KIA
6373 Blanding Blvd. 771-6078


7505 Blanding Blvd. 779-8100


www.otyautomotive.com PROFESSIONAL
0I0-MM AUTO LEASING

COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC 10231Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694
10600 Atlantic Blvd. 642-7900
COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES
10859 Philips Hwy. 880-3000
MIKE SHAD SSAN OF JAX BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
1810 C t Ave 389-3621 www.beachblvdautomotive.com
PARKER NISSAN 6833 Beach Blvd. 724-3511
2755 U.S. 1 South,StAug. 904-794-9990
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400 PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER


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



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



iN E CnvpR niO ann


10211 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080

Lexus of Jacksonville

Pre-0Owned Center
10384 Atlantic Blvd. 998-0012

Tom Bush BMW
9910 Atlant Blvd. 371-4381

Tom Bush Autoplex
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877

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


895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd. JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
Longwoodrlando Fl 407-339-3443 JEEP DODGE
9A& BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000


NIMNICHT SAAB WORLD IMPORTS
7999 Blanding Blvd, Jax www.woddimportsusa.com
904-778-7700 www.nimnicht.com 11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992

C040905


IN -- --- --- ---- I


777- 1


I


SUPER
STORES


I


I


t.-il.'OAtTiT Pi


I LEASI




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 21
U


To Large Homes!






Home Finders Realty
221-1711 241-5501
Toll Free 877-629-4663
or Email
KMAKDN@aol.com
Se Habla Espanol


STRENGTH.
CHARACTER. HEART.
WACKENHUT is Now HIRING
DISTINGUISHED INDIVIDUALS!
Custom Protection Officer
i Earn up to $31,064/year (overtime inclusive)! Now
Seeking officers with experience in either law enforce-
ment, corrections, career military, all branches of
military police or combat-trained troops, a criminal
justice degree, or police academy graduates.
Upscale Security Officers
Candidates must be over 18 years old and have a high
school diploma or GED, a strong work history, and five
personal references.
Earn great benefits, including medical, dental, and life
insurance, free Class "D" training, free uniforms, and up
t three weeks of paid vacation!



vis cn
M t g d *
Tusdys& husdys 830M-:"P
Lic#AB870009 0 S ackenhut E. . D/


939os estate rive ,0
S3/1.5+Bonus, 1100+sf, New Roof & Water Heater.
4l 6043 S Westwood $130,000
f I 0W M 4/2, 1560sf Mobile Home 2+ Acres & Above Grnd Pool.
i ck 3235 Post Street $145,000
2 Story Brick Duplex 2/1 Up & Dwn, HW Firs, Nice Bkyd.
tV1265D Vineland Circle $159,900 so
3/2, 1200sf Newer Home and Close to NAS!
2531 Carson Oaks Drive $215,900 ,
4/2, 1831 sf, New Gas Fplc, Screened Fla Rm
.Land.. & Hom
ww.rr ms mSpecialistSpecialist


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


Atlantic


Trust


Your Trusted VA loan Specialist!
100% Financing!
No closing cost programs!
Best Rates/ Free consultation!
Quick and painless closings!
Call Now!!
Atlantic Trust Mortgage
9250 Baymeadows Rd Suite 120 Jacksonville Fl 32256


VWM- ---- (Awgaav --, -- -
amt;L 1LiiiVIEDSNI


' cGil )04.l7.362 I
L


Approval Linc


You best efens for un anrelaatio


FREEDO M .. ri .. ,, ,, t',. .., ,,t,,f .. .. ,.- ,."-i' ,i > J it,,i, ,, ,,:,Jti, ..... r,, ,,.,r,,i Package
r. gu.- pir;, ul' ,pt r, Ir., l, i i 3,l,, i. T,1 :4I .,-,,.h ) :.u ,ir ul , rrom $ I 45rPer
Oceanside Inn & Suites for two
2 nights in an oceanfront guestroom with dinner for 2 one evening at Delancy's Bar and Grill
866.5.jekyll or Oceanside Grill, daily breakfast for 2 and 2 tickets for the Emerald Princess Casino Cruise.
866.5.jekyll
EUCCANEER 2Buccaneer Beach Resort
B UCCANE ER 2 nights in an oceanfront guestroom with dinner for 2 one evening at Delancy's Bar and
an island resort Grill or Oceanside Grill, daily breakfast for 2, one half-day bike rental for 2 and 2 tickets for
877.84.bearh the Emerald Princess Casino Cruise.


GMH Communities Trust (NYSE: GCT) is a real estate investment trust (REIT) headquartered in
Newtown Square, PA. It is a specialty housing company focused on providing housing to college
and university students residing off-campus and to members of the U.S. military and their families
residing at installations throughout the country. GMH Communities has over 2,000 employees at
approximately 100 properties across 44 states throughout the United States. We are currently
seeking the following professionals at our NS-Mayport, NAS-Jacksonville and Kings Bay properties
MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN (Mayport, Kings Bay)
BUSINESS PROCUREMENT (Mayport, Jacksonville)
PORTERS (Mayport, Kings Bay, Jacksonville)
ASSISTANT FACILITY MANAGER (Jacksonville)
WORK ORDER ADMINISTRATORS (Mayport)
GMH offers a competitive compensation package which includes health, dental, life insurance and
401(k) with employer match.To Apply:
*NS-Mayport Opportunities- Victoria: vdietzel@mah-inc.com
*NAS-Jacksonville Opportunities- Dianna: dheintz@gmh-inc.com
*Kings Bay Opportunities- Christa: cbetheagagmh-inc.com
To be considered an applicant you must apply for this specific position and meet its minimum
qualifications as determined by GMH Military Housing. We are an Affirmative Action/EOE.
www. mhcommunities.com


j +++:o+mdy We welcome our troops home to... .
I a[.,val e Brookwood Forest Apartments. deaill
saN O 9uf New f, z32, 5 Y4 Sroom elrfmfnt
T messrig at$f699 permontk!
Z* e4-7r( i sAeCMfer Ea Effi-rsrenes n
WM .~,e-.... e-,.,..,,.-
.oKo of .s0 ooodfiFo.es.ia Jcon he0 904-726-8600
S BrOOKAoo0 Foeali Apartments ca 1250 Broowiood Foresi BivOa c JacKsonvlie FL 3225 ci a *ww concoroarents corn



FOR ADVERTISING

CALL

MILITARY PUBLICATIONS

904-359-4336


We


Tip Our Hats


To Hardworkers



Everywhere


fe "'e re1o, TIeV Woo
Janie Boyd, GRI Robin Barbaree
Susan Donnell, GRI Reese Dusenbury, E-Pro
Winfield Duss Vicki Flannery Jamie Goodroe
Maria Kieffer Laura McLaughlin Toy Scott
Barbara Morgan, GRI Lee Norville Betty Yerkes
Bonnie Patterson Linda Shepherd, SRES
Robin Snipes David Taylor Elizabeth O'Steen
Joanie Eller Linda Strickland

NI
NORVILLE


(904) 388-4400
www. NorvilleRealty.com
Se habla espafiol


Exclusive Buyer Representation Program
Home Loans & Refinancing with over
200 banks for VA, FHA, & Conventional
l Programs
Co ( High Tech Staging and Home Listing
S Programs
I 1 904-338-4601
Mortgage Broker www.DavidCoolRealtor.com
Here for buyers, sellers, and I do mortgages


r '


----I


11


I I


I


SAW.!. W
fAIM

ow
a CD -OR
Am




22 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007








ours
Besides protecting our country, military
personnel stationed in our communities
donated 505,907 hours of volunteer service
in Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia
last year. Their time was given to community
organizations, church groups, youth activities,
scouting and more.
Thank you!
For advertising information,
please call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.
JaxA=ir M wsM
JACK ONVIL LE. FLORIDA
THE NS MAYPORT. FLORIDA
Mirror
FP DOricP nn


KI I K IN DAY. EEDRGIA




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007 23


BE


0.0


the Heat!
re-Summer Sale!
Selections are Huge
Prices are at their Lowest


Financing for up to 36 mo.


on Select 07 and 08 Vehicles


Huge Factory Rebates
.. *-i.......... .. ......
..-..... Simply Put
SWe beat big City Prices


New
6.7 Liter
Diesels
are here


ennett


Chrysler


Save


I ~C0328941


Thousands This Weekend


wBMBoHnm


1Z0 If~LDLB


IEbo


fLtDL


gLI(i


ED5:o@


1ELP


LPLFDgJL~Z1L]i9


Bennett
CDi CHEVROLET


www.BennettChevyGA.com
1974 H. 40 East Kingsland, GA 31548


-ACPWPPPP-


OOOPp-
.............
................................ .... ................... .. ..........
.............................


@NW


M


IRN5:co)MgN




24 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 30, 2007


Cogginauto.com


18 Dealerships, 22 Banks and 4500 New and


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(Z




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