Group Title: Kings Bay periscope
Title: The Kings Bay periscope
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098617/00078
 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: July 17, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
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: VID00078
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 Wilson's and Marie Hobson's
take on the issues affecting families

Page 2


Sea Cadets
Kings Bay is hosting Sea Cadets
through out the summer

Pages 4-5


FFSC
The FFSC has several
classes available

Page 16


THEBL


Vol. 43 Issue 27 www.subasekb.navy.mil www.kingsbayperiscope.com THURSDAY, July 17, 2008


TRF begins new mission on Diego Garcia


Command will service

East Coast SSGN Fleet


By MC2(AW/NAC) Will
Tonacchio
Periscope Staff
Trident Refit Facility sent
over its first refit team
to the island of Diego
Garcia July 9 to provide service
and administer maintenance
to the East Coast Nuclear
Powered Cruise Missile
Submarine (SSGN) Fleet.
This was done to extend the
on station time of the SSGNs
and allow combat command-
ers more access to their multi
strike capabilities.
"Our endeavor is the first in
submarine history," said Capt.
John Stewart, commanding
officer of TRF. "When we had
forward deployed mainte-
nance on submarines in the
past, we had an accompanying
submarine tender that sup-
ported our maintenance mis-
sion. We currently don't have a
supporting submarine tender
at Diego Garcia where the new
east coast SSGNs are to be ser-
viced. To support our mainte-
nance needs, we had to create
a shore base that will help to
accommodate our equipment


and the SSGNs while in their
scheduled maintenance peri-
ods."
"TRF is known for providing
qualitywork, while meetingthe
mission," said Chief Warrant
Officer Troy Alexander. "Our
challenge is meeting TRF's
mission and the mission of
the refit in Diego Garcia. Our
headache comes from there
being only one provider of air
transportation to and from the
island and that's through the
Air Force. Thankfully we did
our research and found that
there is a cargo ship that visits
the island on a regular basis,
which has helped us transport
some equipment already."
According to Alexander,
moving personnel and equip-
ment has been the biggest
challenge to getting the Diego
Garcia refit site operational.
TRF had to create from scratch
a foundation of transporta-
tion using both the Air Force
and cargo ships that visit the
island. While at home, he says
the challenge is to remove 50
highly trained personnel and
send them around the world
while still keeping up the
operational tempo, quality of


Photo by MC2(AW/NAC) Will Tonacchio
Cmdr. Donald Jackson prepares for TRF's new mission by leading a group of USS Florida Sailors in loading the under side of
their DC-10 plane. "Many hands make light work of a heavy load," said Jackson.


work, and level of expertise at
TRE The command currently
has 1,200 civilian personnel.
The current plan is to have a
refit team leave TRF for Diego


Garcia and man a refit site for
a month every quarter.
"Logistical challenges are
not the only challenges TRF
has had to face," said Daphne


Cassani, public affairs offi-
cer for TRF. "The Navy has a
great relationship with the Red
Cross when it comes to inform-
ing Sailors of family emergen-


cies, but that same relation-
ship needs to be established
for our civilian volunteers.

See TRF, Page 13


Camden County residents reminisce

Base has seen significant

growth during the last 30 years


Photo by MC2 Andrew McCord
Amphibious assault ship USS Wasp (LHD 1) Command Master
Chief James Williams leads the "No. 1 Ship in the Fleet" during
command fitness training. Wasp is the first ship in the fleet to
fully outfit its Sailors with the new PT uniform.


New PT uniforms


now available


By MCSN Kenneth Abbate
Periscope Staff

Wth change, there is
always going to be
something good and
bad in the end. For example,
the Navy is making a change by
authorizing a new PT uniform
that will be made a perma-
nent uniform of the day as of
Oct. 1. With this new initiative,
Naval Submarine Base Kings
Bay Navy Exchange received
the new uniforms June 30 and
has seen a great response with
sales during its first week on
the shelf.
The new PT uniform is made
of a cotton-polyblend in a gold
T-shirt and blue shorts com-
bination. The shirt is embla-
zoned with the word "NAVY"
on the back in safety reflective
letters and the official Navy
seal on the front left breast.
Shirts come in both long and
short sleeve to be worn during
the various weathers service
members must endure during


their career. The blue shorts
also have gray reflective safety
stripes on them, as well as the
Navy seal on the left leg.
According to Navy Exchange
Uniform shop supervisor Geri
Thornton, the sales of the
new uniforms have been very
good.
"We received more than
7300 uniforms, consisting of
long and short sleeve shirts
and shorts and were told we
could not sell them until June
30," she said. "Overall, we have
sold an estimated 3500 uni-
forms total as of July 9."
When you want to find out
if the public likes something
new that has been put out, you
must always ask the public
their opinion. With that some
of the service members who
have purchased the uniforms
feel that their expectations
were met.
"At first, I thought that it

See UNIFORMS, Page 13


By MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
Periscope Staff
This month marks Naval
Submarine Base Kings
Bay's 30-year-anni-
versary. Since then, the once
sleepy towns of Kingsland and
St. Mary's have grown signifi-
cantly with services for just
about everything you would
need.
What was a base with more
alligators than people is now a
state of the art facility.
"I embrace the changes the
Navy has brought to our com-
munity over the past 30 years,"
said State Representative,
District 180, Cecily Hill. "The
base and the local commu-
nity have had a growing rela-
tionship. Camden County has
grown from a sleepy country
town to a small town that is


progressing and has a lot going
for it."
The actual project that
led to high-tempo subma-
rine operations at Kings Bay
started in 1975.At that time,
treaty negotiations between
Spain and the United States
were in progress. A proposed
change to our base agree-
ment with Spain was the with-
drawal of the fleet ballistic-
missile squadron, Submarine
Squadron 16 from its opera-
tional base at Rota, Spain.
The Chief of Naval Operations
ordered studies to select a new
refit site on the east coast. After
close review and study, Kings
Bay was chosen over 60 sites.
Congress ratified the treaty to
withdraw the squadron by July
1979. Before then, Kings Bay
was just an inactive Army ter-
minal to ship ammunition in


Official U.S. Navy Photo
An aerial pic of Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay taken in 1979
as construction on the base began.


case of a national emergency.
The first Navy personnel
arrived in January 1978 and
started preparations for the
orderly transfer of property
from the Army to the Navy.


Naval Submarine Support
Base was established in a
developmental status in July
1978. The base, now called

See CAMDEN, Page 13


Garrido earns Meritorious Service Award


Photo by Daphne Cassani
Joel Garrido stands with Trident Refit Facility Commanding
Officer Capt. John Stewart after receiving an award at a
command picnic. Garrido was awarded a meritorious ser-
vice award from the Federal Asian Pacific American Council
(FAPAC) June 26 in Brooklyn, N.Y.


By MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
Periscope Staff

T he Federal Asian
Pacific American
Council (FAPAC) pre-
sented Kings Bay Logistics
Management Specialist Joel
Garrido with their Meritorious
Service Award June 26 in
Brooklyn, N.Y.
Garrido's Co-worker Bonnie
Taylor thinks working with him
is an educational experience.
"Working with him is inter-
esting because he knows so
much about how things apply
to what we do and accomplish
today," said Triper/Alteration
Branch Head at Trident Refit
Facility (TRF), Bonnie Taylor.
"He has so many hats he wears


and he gets called in to help on
a lot of committees because
he is very good at planning
events. He is always helping
people and sharing his knowl-
edge."
During his tenure at TRF,
Garrido has been dedicated
to increasing the awareness
of Asian Pacific American
Culture and improving the
relationship between the mili-
tary and Camden County. He
spends countless hours help-
ing people and the communi-
ty. Garrido has taught Sunday
school for ten years and he
supports the Navy Marine
Corps Relief Society, USO and

See GARRIDO, Page 13














2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


LOCAL NiEWS VIEWS


Briefly Speaking


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@
comcast.net.

Dolphin Store
The Dolphin Store, located on the quarterdeck of the
off crew building, is now open Thursdays from 10 a.m. to
1 p.m. Extra hours will be added on a week by week basis.
Call 573-8706 to confirm hours or request an appointment.
Check out our merchandise at www.kingsbaysowc.com/
dolphinstore. Proceeds benefit the Dolphin Scholarship
Foundation.

USS Dallas (SSN 700) Reunion
All officers and crewwho have served aboard USS Dallas
(SSN 700) from pre-commissioning to the present crew are
invited to attend the first boat reunion being held Sept. 11
- 14 in Groton, Conn. For additional information, please
contact John Carcioppolo at ussdallasreunion@comcast.
net, or home: (860) 464-8770, cell: (860) 514 7064.

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 fleetApril 24. Officers
who do not have a photograph on the electronic military
personnel records system in their current grade must sub-
mit a photograph before Sept. 30. The preferred uniform
will be 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.

PSD Hours
PSD Kings Bay's ID card section is pleased to announce
expanded service hours. To better serve the base com-
munity, the ID card section will be open every Saturday
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Personnel are encouraged to utilize
the new ID card appointment scheduling website. The
program has been in effect for one month, and has been a
success. Appointments are available Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday afternoons from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. To access
the ID card appointment scheduler, visit https://es.cac.
navy.mil/signup.pl. Be sure you use the PSD Kings Bay
link, not the NSD Kings Bay link. Additionally, the dyna-
touch kiosk located in the Navy Exchange may be used to
schedule appointments. Personnel without appointments
will be assisted as scheduling permits during these times.
As always, the ID card section is open Monday through
Wednesday and Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Thursday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Submarine Group to Hold National Convention
The United States Submarine Veterans, Inc. (USSVI) have
scheduled their annual convention for Sept. 1 through 7,
2008 in downtown Fort Worth. The host hotel is the Fort
Worth Hilton and the theme is "Surface in Cowtown in
2008"' The many convention activities will wrap up with
a formal banquet on Saturday evening, September 6th.
About 1,200 members and their guests are expected to
attend. For more information, contact Stan Miller at 682-
553-7465 or bubblehead77@sbcglobal.net.

Brenau University Registration
Brenau University's registration for Fall 2008 begins July
7 and ends July 28. Returning students may register for
courses on paper through the Brenau Kings Bay Campus
office, or electronically via their Campus Web Account.
New applicants to Brenau should apply as soon as pos-
sible to ensure admission for Fall 2008, Session A. Paper
applications are available at the Kings Bay Campus office,
or application can be made through the university's web
site at www.brenau.edu. For more information, call 882-
7125, or 573-8425.

Carter Submarine Exhibition
In celebration of the 60th anniversary of Jimmy Carter
becoming a submariner, The Jimmy Carter Presidential
Libraryis hosting the exhibition "AViewfrom the Periscope."
This exhibition of paintings and drawings from the United
States Naval Historical Center's art collection provides a
unique look at the role of the U.S. Submarine Service. It
includes a 1902 drawing of the first submarine, Hunley,
as well as 42 other historic paintings and drawings from
WWII to the 1980s. Artists such as Thomas Hart Benton
capture the mystery of the submarine and the adventurous
nature of those who serve on them. For more information
call 404-865-7100 or visit www.jimmycarterlibrary.gov.

A, MC Catncc" lnformalon < Coun-inr Lsint 800-525-3777


On The Home Front



Life lessons with Caleb


By Beth Wilson
Periscope Contributor


Today I said goodbye
to someone very spe-
cial to me; Caleb. Caleb
lived with me for 13 years. He
was a source of support, kind-
ness, love and understanding
throughout our relationship.
He challenged me in many
ways, making me a more
patient and perhaps a less self-
ish person. Caleb helped me
know that my Sailor was 'the
one' for me. He was in our
wedding and was the com-
panion that stood with me
throughout deployment and
workups. On my bluest days
Caleb gave me a reason to get
out of bed. And in my happiest
moments (like homecoming)
Caleb was right beside me.
Caleb is my dog, my pre-
cious, albeit precocious, cock-
er spaniel. Some time ago he
started declining, he devel-
oped a thyroid condition, con-
tracted a fungal infection and
then we learned he has cancer.
At fifteen, he was too old for
heroic measures. We kept him
comfortable and loved to the
end.
Why am I writing about a
dog in a spouse support col-
umn? Because I am not the
only spouse who has discov-
ered the role a pet can play in
the lives of military families,
and yes, because the sadness


is so fresh.
So please indulge me this
little tribute to the furry child
that endured seven moves
in the last five years (three of
them cross-country), deploy-
ments (and many tears), wear-
ing a silly doggy-tuxedo at our
wedding (such an indignity
for a proud cocker) and was
my faithful companion for 13
years.
Those reading this column
who know me recognize the
loss this is for me. My husband
and I are an infertile couple,
so by proxy Caleb became
my child as a single, our child
once we were married.
Caleb went everywhere
with us. Disneyland (where
he is an official member of
the Disneyland Kennel Club),
Dollywood, Six Flags all
across the country, and Busch
Gardens, to name a few desti-
nations. Caleb accompanied
me to the commissary, the
store, meetings; patientlywait-
ing for me in the car (weather
permitting).
Caleb was spoiled. He slept
with us, consumed as much
'people food' as dog food (ice
cream was a particular favor-
ite), loved car rides and playing
with 'daddy.' He also endured
scarves, outfits at Christmas,
the Fourth of July and home-
coming (a Sailor suit). And he
tolerated riding in a 'trolley' to
accompany us on bike rides.


Caleb taught me a lot. In his
early days he was a royal pain!
He consumed a two-pound
box of chocolate covered cher-
ries requiring a trip to the vet
for his stomach to be pumped.
He was quite a jumper move
over Michael Jordon. One eve-
ning he displayed his talent
with a beautiful 'air Jordan'
securing the ham just pulled
from the oven.
He helped himself to the
pizza that was to be served
to my godson's birthday party
guests. Upon returning from
calling the children inside
for pizza I discovered my
pedigreed 'mutt' on the table
devouring the pizza. I decided
then he was going. But this
voice inside said, "Oh no
you're not. You're just angry.
You are going to keep this dog
and learn to discipline him,
and yourself."
That began what I call
my 'Life Lessons from the
Doghouse" season of life.
Through Caleb I discovered
I was selfish. I hated when
Caleb's needs were 'inconve-
nient' for me why can't you
walk yourself? Do you really
need fed this very moment?
Why are you so inflexible with
your schedule? Caleb's pres-
ence in my life built many
things in me. Death to selfish-
ness was only the first.
Patience and perseverance
followed. Caleb was a 'stud'


Beth Wilson
Periscope Contributor


dog prior to coming to me. I
did not know stud dogs are
not 'trained' as it makes them
somewhat less aggressive in
mating. Great! I had a stud
with a 'tude! It took a little
longer to train him to sit, stay,
lie down, get down, and many
other commands. I had to give
up my timeframe for accom-
plishment and work with
Caleb, but not give up.
Caleb was a Houdini is fur.
He could escape from the
seemingly most secure fence.
Each time he escaped my
frantic heart regretted every
idle threat uttered. Only old
age curtailed his 'wondering
ways.'
Caleb, you were my baby,
my friend, my faithful com-
panion. Thank you for being
patient with me and enduring
me. Thankyou for the love and
joy you brought, I hope you
received as much in return.
Rest now, my precious Caleb.


Anything But Dependent


Do you suffer from deployment brain?


By Marie Hobson
Periscope Contributor


Have you ever heard of
having "Baby Brain"
or a "Pregnancy
Moment"?
Recently a girlfriend that
is due next month to have a
beautiful baby boy mentioned
she forgot to do something and
claimed "Baby Brain"'
This made me laugh out
loud. Every mother knows
that while you are pregnant
you feel as if you have lost a
few brain cells, especially if
it is not your first pregnancy.
So, I have come up with a new
one, "Deployment Brain" It's
the perfect excuse, err, reason-
ing behind some of the com-
pletely stupid things I do. I
swear I'm not like this when
my husband is home, but I am
also glad that he isn't here to
tell me I'm wrong.
This deployment, I have
locked myself out of my house
and car, walked into the store
saying to myself the three
things I needed only to walk
out with two things because
I forgot the last item some-
where between the entrance
and checkout, and many other
little moments of pure stupid-
ity. These moments usually
lead to me sitting up at night
rubbing my forehead and hav-
ing a cup of tea.
Last night I watched Army
Wives. It's my guilty pleasure.
I've never watched a soap
opera, but I'm assuming that


Marie Hobson
Periscope Contributor


this comes close. So, on the
show last night a frazzled mili-
tary wife named Pamela was
talking to herself while she put
away her groceries. She was
mumbling and complaining
about an event that happened
earlier in the day. And when
the camera pans out, you see
her kids looking at her with
an odd expression and one of
them says, "Mommy, why are
you talking to the food?" She
looks puzzled and takes out a
box that she just put away and
hands it to the kids with the
reply, "Have a cookie"'
This really made my laugh.
It was a little too true to life
for me. I too talk to myself
like that, especially when I get
frustrated. Don't go calling
the doctors on me. It doesn't
happen often and I promise
there are not any voices talk-
ing back. It's just that when
Pamela on the show was talk-
ing, you really expected the
camera to pan out and see


her husband sitting there, but
he was deployed. That's me.
So, I wonder if that is true for
most of us. I would normally
vent to my husband. Butwhen
he is not here I have caught
myself mumbling under my
breath. For now, we'll just say
it's Deployment Brain.
The other night, I had a
messy Deployment Brain
moment. My kids love rice
with dinner, so when those 90
second rice packets came out,
I was thrilled. Especiallywhen
you have to be at violin, soccer,
and ballet all in one night! It's
fast and easy, all you have to
do is tear the packet corner
and punch in 90 seconds on
the microwave!
Well, the other night I was
fixing dinner and grabbed
one of these nifty rice pack-
ets. I put it in the microwave
and ran into my room to look
for the phone that was ring-
ing. And yes, if the phone was
ever on the charger where it
was supposed to be, I could
find it before the answering
machine picks up. So, before
I could locate the MIA phone,
I hear a loud BOOM! I run
back into the kitchen to see
my son standing in front of
the microwave saying, "Mom,
I think you blew up the micro-
wave!" I quickly open the
door shocked that such a loud
noise could come from such
a small box and inside I find
rice everywhere. Apparently if
you forget to tear the corner of
the packet, it explodes. Nice.


I didn't know so much rice
was actually in one of those
packets. It looks a lot differ-
ent when you see it all over
the inside of your microwave.
-Sigh-. I know I was mumbling
while I cleaned that up.
I swear that I get worse
each deployment. I think it
has something to do with our
routines. When my husband
leaves, I switch to my deploy-
ment schedule. Almost every-
thing changes. We have a
pretty routine schedule when
dad is gone. Everything runs
like clockwork. And some how
I get caught up in the routine
and forget to open the packet
of rice. Or I end mumbling
to myself that making simple
sandwiches would be a clean-
er alternative to a four course
meal. I guess the more deploy-
ments I go through, the more
my routine becomes second
nature and I think less about
what I am doing. Maybe I need
to be a little more random and
unplanned, but the problem is
that it is hard enough getting
through each day without your
better half, the easiest way to
do it is to get on a schedule.
So, it looks like I am going to
suffer from Deployment Brain
until someone figures out how
to make this life a little easier.
When I tell my husband about
my Deployment Brain, he just
shakes his head and smiles.
I'm glad it entertains some-
one; meanwhile I feel like a

See ANYTHING, Page 13


THE


K I N E 5 l A Y G E EO R E I A

NSB Kings Bay Commanding Officer
Capt. Ward Stevens

NSB Kings Bay Public Affairs Officer
Ed Buczek

Editor
Mike England 573-4719

Staff
MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
MC2(AW/NAC) William Tonacchio
MC3 Dmitry Chepusov
MCSN Kenneth Abbate


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 Times-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 Times-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 Times-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
Russ Martin, Advertising Sales Manager
(904) 359-4336 (800) 472-6397, Ext. 4336
FAX (904) 366-6230





































































































learning


By Kings Bay Navy College
Learning Center
T he Navy College
Learning Center pro-
vides comprehensive,
computer-based, self-paced
instruction for adult learners.
The program offers an open-
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that allows service members to
acquire a solid foundation of
skills when it is convenient to
their schedules. It incorporates
comprehensive tutorials and
real life applications through
mastery-based courseware
that is relevant to adult learn-
ing styles and ensures a thor-
ough understanding of the
materials presented.
Take advantage of a unique
educational opportunity and
improve your learning skills at
NCLC. Our center is equipped
to assist active duty military,
retired military, reservists,
spouses and eligible adult
family members. The courses
are ideal to refresh or upgrade
academic skills in an individu-


program
alized, self-paced, learning
environment. NCLC can help
you prepare for the SAT, ACT,
ASVAB, CLEP, college place-
ment exams, or GED. NCLC
can help you prepare for col-
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advancement exams. Or you
maywant to improve yourwrit-
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your present work skills, or
strive for basic or advanced
math mastery. Studying for
your own personal develop-
ment is highly encouraged as
well! Begin to improve your
skills or just refresh skills that
you already possess. NCLC
courses are offered for free.
This study program can be
personalized for your par-
ticular needs and according
to your particular schedule.
So enroll and use NCLC as a
steppingstone to success. The
center is located in the Navy
College Office, building 1030,
and is open Monday through
Thursday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
For more information, call
673-1888 or come in to enroll.


, *3. 3.
Lia'len'aneWok


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008 3


Local View


Spring break in New York


a memorable experience


By Paul Kraack
Periscope Contributor


A trip to the Big Apple,
when you accompany
20 teenagers on their
spring break to the city that
never sleeps, is always an expe-
rience worth undertaking, and
worth even more when con-
sidered at a distance of time
and a good night's sleep. Make
no mistake; this trip is about
theatre and, for them, some
strategic shopping. But it is
also always about education,
about planned lessons and
those learning moments that
you coincidentally happen
upon.
When the curtain rises on
"Wicked," Broadway's $20
million dollar advance sales
mega-hit, I treasure the
moment. I watch the young
faces, full of enchantment and
amazement at the spectacle.
I spend intermission listen-
ing to exclamations of awe, of
adoration. And I am moved
by their sense of wonder and
appreciation for the talent and
production values packed on
that one stage in a place with
hundreds of stages filled with
such talent and scenic beauty
or simplicity. In the age of You
Tube, they have seen the small
screen images, but here, in the
Gershwin Theatre, you get the
real feel and taste of the thing.
And, for these "Wicked" new-
bies, it tastes of raw, yet pal-
pable dreams.
Then you share a mutually
new experience with them,
seeing David Hyde-Pierce in
"Curtains." Their laughter and
understanding of the timing
of the actors, and their feeling
for the Kander and Ebb score
are satisfying. At that point,
they don't know they are going
to be up close and personal
with one of the members of
the "Curtains" ensemble later
during their stay, to hear his
story of how the cast loves
the show and cares for each
other; of how its star is a highly
respected, generous human
being aside from an enormous
talent.
Tonight, they can only sense
that and take comfort in their


Paul Kraack
Periscope Contributor


speculation that it seems to
be true. They go to sleep that
night buzzing with the show's
energy.
Asking teens to experience
Tennessee Williams is a chal-
lenge; to see famous stars re-
imagine his work on Broadway
is a unique opportunity. For
three hours they slogged
through Williams' issues, thor-
oughly impressed with his
masterful crafting of dialog
and characters.
While you can imagine liv-
ing without the discomfort
Williams' offers, you cannot
imagine your charges miss-
ing James Earl Jones, Felicia
Rashad, Anika Noni Rose,
and Terrence Howard in "Cat
on a Hot Tin Roof" and said
the NYC experience was all it
could have been.
To complete their expe-
rience, they feast on a Mel
Brooks' vehicle that is all the
rage on Broadway, "Young
Frankenstein." Filled with
inside jokes (every time the
housekeeper's name is men-
tioned, the horses neigh loud-
ly Why? Because her name
means glue in German, which
of course should bother any
horse or horse-lover!), refer-
ences to gags in the film of
the same name and general
silliness, "Frankenstein" is a
monumental show, filled with
technical and production
"breath takers." Best of all, it
introduces a new generation
to Brooks' insanity and talent;
and it allows each of them to
close their week "puttin' on
the ritz."
Despite the wind and cold,
these troupers took in NYC
from many different angles


and views: atop the Empire
State Building; from Ellis
Island and at the Statue of
Liberty; in the somber twi-
light at the site of the World
Trade Center reconstruction
site; and within the backstage
and control booths of Radio
City Music Hall; and stand-
ing in the impressive halls and
meeting rooms of the United
Nations. They learned lessons
about history and life at the
Museum of Natural History,
and learned how rehearsals
for musical theatre work when
run by "show business" pros
that helped them learn the
words, music and moves for a
show tune, that they then got
to perform for a small audi-
ence of appreciative adults.
And they got to watch aspiring
collegiate theatrical directors
from Brooklyn College work
with their casts at the begin-
ning of an acting process, see
how they approached their
projects and talk to the actors
about how they got to their
current places.
During their travel time
home, I listened to stu-
dents' conversations about
their experiences. Some of it
reflected painful or inane teen
concerns, but other snippets
indicated serious consider-
ation of their time spent in our
entertainment capital. As one
young man put it, "I think I
had a favorite show, but then
I remember something I liked
about another show and I
think it's my favorite now. But
I also really liked seeing Ellis
Island and I wish we could
have spent more time in the
Museum of Natural History.
I liked seeing Chinatown,
too... and I am glad we went
to see the Twin Towers site."'
Whatever he decides, I know
that this Spring Break will not
be one he will ever forget.
If you have ideas or events
you want me to share with
readers, send me a note at
pkraackl @tds.net.


Chapel Events Schedule

Thursday, July 17
9 a.m ...................... ......................................... ......................... Craft and Conversation

Saturday, July 19
5 p.m ................................................................................Holy M ass

Sunday, July 20
9 a .m .............................................................................................................................H o ly M ass
10:30 a.m ................................................. .............................................. Protestant W orship

Monday, July 21
11 a.m .............................................................................Daily M ass

Tuesday, July 22
11 a.m .............................................................................Daily M ass

Wednesday, July 23
11 a.m .............................................................................Daily M ass

Thursday, July 24
9 a.m ............................................ ................................................... Craft and Conversation

Tuesday, July 29
6 p.m .......................................................... ..................................................... D inner O n U s



Naval Branch Health Clinic


outpatient records move


By Staff


To better serve our customers, recently,
medical and dental records moved into
one location. You can find the record's
room at the dental check-in area of the clinic.
The following telephone numbers can be used
for dental appointments, record information
and general clinical information: (912) 573-
x4242, x2937, x4212, and x6394.
The Record room hours of operation are:
Monday Thursday 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.


Fridays 7-11 a.m., 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Closed for
training, 1-5 p.m. Beneficiaries, please be aware
of the following policies:
*Dependents are not allowed to hand carry
their medical records.
*PCS Transfers-Records requested from new
command with the exception of overseas.
*ReferralAppointmentsPertinentInformation
is copied. Please request copies for appoint-
ments 72 hours prior to pick-up. For additional
information, please contact Mr. Frank Fornili at
573-4242.


Christian Service Charities "I

7620 Little River Turnpike, Suite 600, Annandale, VA 22003 888-728-2762 www.csoa.og 4 a sr
a CFC participant Provided as a public service.


Enrollment open


for computer-based


Homeowners, renters, and boat coverages are written through non-affiliated insurance companies and are secured through Insurance Counselors Inc., the
GEICO Property Agency. Some discounts, coverages, payment plans, and features are not available in all states or in all GEICO companies. Military discounts
not available in all states or in all GEICO companies. Government Employees Insurance Co. GEICO General Insurance Co. GEICO Indemnity Co. GEICO
Casualty Co. These companies are subsidiaries of Berkshire Hathaway Inc. GEICO auto insurance is not available in Mass.
GEICO, Washington, DC 20076. @ 2008 GEICO
417418














4 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


The cadets work on their marksmanship at Trident Training Facility's virtual shooting range, which the Marines keep at TTF and share with the Navy. All of the cadets qualified as a marksman
or better, with several even shooting as sharpshooters.




Local Sea Cadets visit Kings Bay


By MC3 Dmitry Chepusov
Periscope Staff


A s school ended and summer
began, the past two weeks
ave brought a group of aspir-
ing young military disciples to Naval
Submarine Base Kings Bay to hone
their marching skills, leadership
and military knowledge. Wearing
the familiar Navy enlisted utilities as
they marched around base, the Sea
Cadets attended submarine school,
which proved to be a memorable
experience for these young adults.
"The focus of the Naval Sea Cadet
Program is to put these young adults
onthedeckplates," said Commanding
Officer, Training Contingent Lt.j.g.
John Duncan, who is in charge of
the Sea Cadet Submarine School
held at Kings Bay every summer.
"The Naval Education and Training
Command helped organize some
of the basic training, which is very
similar to training we get in the real
Navy. The sub-school training they
have been getting here is known as
their advanced training, similar to
the Navy's A-school."'
Just like in the real Navy A-school,
the Sea Cadets spent many hours
studying everything they could about
submarines in one of the classrooms
at Trident Training Facility (TTF).
While at the facility, the cadets also
used many of the building's train-
ing modules to enhance their under-
standing of submarines.
They were taught to drive subma-
rines, demonstrating their skills in
the Dive and Drive, a hydraulically
maneuverable square model of a
submarine's control space, designed
to tilt and pitch to simulate angles





The Sea
Cadets
come
aboard the
submarine
one by
one June
21, each
saluting the
ensign and
requesting
permis-
sion to
board just
like actual .
Sailors do.


The cadets practice their damage-control skills at one of Trident Training Facility's training modules to enhance
their understanding of submarines


and dangles as if it were a real sub-
marine.
They were also taught basic sur-
face navigation and the importance
of effective communication in the
VESUB a virtual reality submarine
designed to teach future command-
ing officers to control their subma-
rines on the surface and to navigate
in unfamiliar waters.
"Essentially, it is a condensed two-
week version on the Navy's Enlisted
Basic Submarine School, and TTF is


absolutely critical to the success of
that training," said Duncan.
"The cadets learned everything
from basic submarine components
to all the major systems that make
the submarine function. We also had
them take advantage of the virtual
shooting range, which the Marines
keep at TTF and share with the Navy.
I am proud to say that all of the cadets
qualified as a marksman or better,
with several even shooting as sharp-
shooters."


During the final week of their sub-
marine school, the Sea Cadets visited
the USS Tennessee (SSBN 734) for a
two hour tour. While aboard, they
had a chance to appreciate the close
working relationship of the crew, and
even got to look through the subma-
rine's periscopes.
After getting a real life glance at the
day-to-day operations of the Trident
Ohio Class submarine, the cadets
practiced patching water pipes
behind TTF using various traditional


and modern damage control tools.
Needless to say, these experiences
were once in a lifetime events for
many of the cadets.
"My favorite part of the experience
was using the many submarine simu-
lators that most people don't even
know exist," said 15-year-old Sea
Cadet Carly Robinson of Melbourne,
Fla. "I especially enjoyed the Dive
and Drive. I hope that eventually I
will be able to join the Submarine
Force. I love being able to participate
in new, exciting activities like Sub
School."
At the conclusion of each day, the
cadets enjoyed evening liberty just
like real Sailors at Kings Bay. They
often visited the dance machines
next to the Rocky Colletti kitchen and
bowled at the Rack 'n' Roll Lanes.
They also visited Oscar's to play video
games and watch movies.
However, they had a mandatory
study period every evening, during
which time they read educational
books and watched films about the
Navy.
"Being a Sea Cadet gives these kids
a sense of purpose, teaches them
responsibility and the importance of
the work done by the Navy," said
retired ATCS Charles Holland, who
executive officer of the Sea Cadet
Submarine School. "Being 13 through
17, they still want to be kids and
have fun with a lot of what they are
exposed to, but they are able to learn
the importance of listening to direc-
tions, giving a verbal response and
then carrying out their tasks."
For more information about joining
or volunteering for the Sea Cadets,
visit their Web site at www.seacadets.
org.


Sea Cadet Instructor Brooke Pendoley looks through the periscope aboard the USS Tennessee
(SSBN-734) June 21. "1 think I would enjoy serving aboard this type of submarine,"she said.
"There is a lot more to this than people see on television and I'm definitely not learning any-
thing like this in college."













THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


After the submarine school graduation ceremony, the Sea Cadets stand outside
Trident Training Facility waiting to be dismissed June 27.

Photos by

MC3 Dmitry Chepusov


The Sea Cadets march toward the waterfront to tour the USS Tennessee (SSBN-734) June 21. Not everyone
M CSN Kenneth Abbate has the privilege to see an operational Ohio class submarine, but these cadets know they are a lucky bunch.


A Trident Training Facility Sailor shows one cadet how to drive a submarine on the Dive and Drive simulator, a hydraulically maneuverable square model of a submarine's control space designed
to tilt and pitch to simulate angles and dangles as if it were a real submarine.


The Sea
Cadets
stand at
parade
rest while
a Master-
at-Arms
checks
their
badges at
the final
security
checkpoint
prior to
advancing
towards
the water-
front.


ET2(SS) Marc Rowe teaches Navy Sea Cadet Chantz Sellers how to give orders of course and speed to the virtual
helm during the VESUB a virtual submarine surface navigation training received at Trident Training Facility June 20.
When the VESUB class was asked if they have a preference for a port to virtually depart from, "Let's do Italy" was
the exclamation from several cadets.














6 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008



There are hundreds of



ways you can save energy


By Staff

If you reduce the tempera-
ture 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 set-
ting. Even reducing the set-
ting 10 degrees will save more
than 6 percent in water-heat-
ing energy.
*Air-conditioning energy
use can be reduced 40 percent
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
maintain 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 equiva-
lent 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 radia-
tion 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 light-
ing 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
represents a significant loss of
ozone.
A thinned-out ozone layer
could lead to more skin can-
cers and cataracts; scientists
are also investigating pos-
sible harm to agriculture.
Destruction of stratospheric
ozone is attributed to CFCs
and related chemicals. CFCs
are widely used as refrigerants
in such appliances as refriger-
ators, freezers, air condition-
ers, 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 rid-
ership by 10 percent in the
five largest metropolitan areas
would save 135 million gallons
of gasoline a year, while also
reducing emissions of air pol-
lutants.
*Boosting the occupancy of
automobiles in rush hour from
one to two persons would save
40 million gallons of gasoline
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 lubri-
cating oil--2.5 quarts-- as 42
gallons 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 aer-
ators, 250 million gallons of
water would be saved every
day.
*New energy-efficient
motors are about 5 points
higher in efficiency and oper-
ate 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 cit-
ies as trains.
*Trains are among the
most energy-efficient mode
of transportation. Based on


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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 manufac-
turers suggest that new ener-
gy-efficient electronic ballast
and T-8 lamp systems offer
energy savings of up to 41 per-
cent over conventional elec-
tromagnetic 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 car-
bon dioxide emissions over
the lifetime of the bulb.
*A new model refrigerator
uses about a third the ener-
gy 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 diox-
ide, the leading cause of acid
rain, by over 20 pounds.
eHorizontal-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 car-
bon dioxide is the number one
contributor to global warm-
ing.
*For every mile-per-hour
over 55 mph, the average car
or truck loses almost two per-
cent in gas mileage.
*If the energy used to power
office equipment were cut in
half using available technolo-
gies, the resultant reduction
in carbon dioxide emissions
would be equivalent to remov-
ing 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 every year.


A19&\ LIFE through

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July 18th & 19th
The Funny Bone
Comedy Clubs
The Punchline in
Atlanta
Gotham in NYC


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 inex-
pensive 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 per-
cent of its petroleum, a level
of dependence that aggravates
the trade deficit and leaves the
American economy vulner-
able to oil price shocks.
*Residents of Los Angeles
drive 142 million miles every
day--roughly the same dis-
tance between Earth and
Mars.
*According to the Natural
Resources Defense Council,
leaky automobile air condi-
tioners are the single largest
source of CFC emissions to
the atmosphere in the United
States.
*Cars emit 20 pounds of car-
bon dioxide for every gallon of
gas consumed.
*According to one expert,
if America refined the billion
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.


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




Be Earth Friendly!

















Recycle Your



Periscope!




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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008 7


The burden

of tobacco

use in our

community

By Ely Melendez
Naval Branch Health Clinic Kings
Bay
Each year tobacco kills
more than 11,000
Georgians and drains 1.8
billion dollars from our econ-
omy in health care expens-
es. According to the 2004
Georgia Tobacco Surveillance
Report, twenty-four percent of
adults, nine percent of middle
school, and twenty-four per-
cent of high school students
in Georgia smoke cigarettes.
Nicotine is frequently the
first experimental drug used
by youth. Smokeless tobacco
can contain up to five times as
much nicotine in one chew as
in one cigarette.
Unfortunately, another killer
stalks those who are exposed
to smoke from burning tobac-
co products. Secondhand
smoke or environmental
tobacco smoke is harmful and
can cause death in non-smok-
ers. Tobacco smoke has over
4,000 chemicals; more than 43
chemicals classified as Group
A carcinogen (cancer caus-
ing). Imagine inhaling ace-
tone, ammonia, arsenic, car-
bon monoxide, formaldehyde,
and hydrogen cyanide. These
are just a few of the chemicals
that we are exposed to on a
daily basis when we frequent
restaurants with smoking sec-
tions, sporting events, homes
of smokers, etc. Secondhand
smoke is the smoke exhaled
from the lungs of smokers and
the smoke that comes from
the burning end of a cigarette,
cigar or pipe. Environmental
tobacco smoke causes about
53,000 deaths a year in those
who do not smoke. Children
and infants are especially sen-
sitive to environmental tobac-
co smoke and get an estimat-
ed 300,000 cases of infections
such as bronchitis and pneu-
monia.
What can you do to protect
yourself and your family from
the lethal effects of environ-
mental tobacco smoke? Listed
below are some helpful tips:
1. Ask family and friends not
to smoke around your family
2. Do not allow smoking in
the car
3. Look for childcare work-
ers who do not smoke when
they're with your children
4. Do not smoke in your
house
5. Have smokers go out-
doors to smoke when visiting
your home
6. Have smokers wash their
hands prior to holding your
children
7. Quit smoking and/or help
friends and loved ones to quit
The bottom line is that we all
pay for the burden of tobacco.
In one way or another, we will
pay out of our pockets, wheth-
er you are a smoker or not, or
pay with our lives. For more
information on tobacco ces-
sation programs, call Health
Promotion/Wellness Center
at 573-4237, the American
Cancer Society at 1-800-ACS-
2345 or the Quit Line at 1-877-
270-STOP (7867).


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8 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


Who will get your Health Alert: Bug bite

SGLIT rnI"79


0"]Ldx IIIII .
By Lt.j.g. William Bloomfield
Region Legal Service Office Southeast


Most service members have at least one significant
asset at the time of their death: their Service mem-
bers' Group Life Insurance (SGLI) policy. The
majority of service members who elect coverage opt for the
full $400,000 amount, but a smaller payout may be selected
to reduce monthly premiums. Additional coverage, on the
other hand, is available through the family SGLI option.
Unfortunately, you can't take the money with you when you
go, but you can control who gets paid. What you do, or don't
do, when you fill out the designation worksheet will determine
who your beneficiaries, the people who receive the proceeds
from the insurance on your life, will be.
Service members should update their SGLI beneficiary
information regularly, especially after a significant life event
such as marriage, birth, or divorce. If you don't keep a check
on your beneficiary designation form, your SGLI proceeds
may go to the wrong person, may be divided in incorrect
amounts, or may be paid in a manner you didn't intend. The
following example, (with names courtesy of Bill Shakespeare),
illustrates the point.
HM3 Portia hastily marries Cpl. Shylock. She diligent-
ly heads to the Personnel Support Detachment (PSD) and
updates her SGLI beneficiary information to name her new
husband Shylock as the sole principal beneficiary. After a few
months, Portia begins to notice some serious character flaws
in Shylock. Portia concludes that it is in her best interest to
dissolve the marriage. In the divorce judgment, Portia's civil-
ian attorney includes a provision cutting off Shylock from all
life insurance proceeds, and specifically saying that Shylock is
not to receive such money. Relying on this provision, Portia
decides there is no reason to rush to PSD to update her SGLI
beneficiary information, and in fact never changes the names
on her form. On the rebound, Portia marries a civilian, John
Bassanio. On the honeymoon, however, Portia tragically slips
off the balcony and falls to her death. Following the funeral,
Bassanio files a claim as Portia's husband for the $400,000 in
SGLI proceeds, only to discover that they have already been
paid out to Shylock. Bassanio sues Shylock for the proceeds,
based on the provision of the divorce decree. The court rules
in Shylock's favor, holding that the beneficiary designation
form trumps the divorce decree.
As unfair as the above example may seem, federal courts
have definitively ruled on the matter and determined that
whoever is named as a beneficiary of a SGLI policy, including
a former spouse, will receive the proceeds of that policy. The
outcome may be different if the insurance policy at issue is a
private, commercial insurance policy, as these types are gov-
erned by state law. Don't take your chances relying on state
laws, as they vary from state to state. It's better to keep track of
who you list as your beneficiaries and to quickly update them
as necessary. Name your SGLI beneficiaries at PSD by using
SGLV Form 8286. Merely changing your Page 2 and other per-
sonnel files does NOT update your SGLI beneficiary designa-
tion. For the sake of those you leave behind, make sure your
real intentions are on paper.
Your local legal assistance attorneys can answer your
questions and help draft your form. Their phone numbers
are: Jacksonville, Florida (904) 542-2565 ext. 3006; Mayport,
Florida (904) 270-5445 ext. 3017; Kings Bay, Georgia (912) 573-
3959; Charleston, South Carolina (843) 764-7642/44; Gulfport,
Mississippi (228) 871-2620; Pensacola, Florida (850) 452-3734;
New Orleans, Louisiana (504) 678-4692; Corpus Christi, Texas
(361) 961-3765; and Fort Worth, Texas (817) 782-6009. This
article is not intended to substitute for the personal advice of a
licensed attorney.




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or staph infection?


By Naval Branch Health
Clinic Kings Bay

taphylococcus aureus,
or "staph" as it is some-
times called, is a com-
mon bacterium that may be
found on the skin or in the
nose of humans. While it is
usually harmless, it may cause
moderate to severe skin infec-
tions. Cases of skin infections
caused by methicillin- resis-
tant staphylococcus aureus
(MRSA) have been identified
in hospitals since the 1960's. A
newer form of staph infection
known as CA-MRSA (commu-
nity-acquired or community
associated) has appeared with
increasing frequency in the
United States.
Closer to home, Kings Bay
has seen a steady increase in
the numbers of CA-MRSA.
This form causes serious skin
infections in otherwise healthy
persons who have not been
hospitalized or undergone
invasive medical procedures.
These skin infections can
appear as a pimple, rash, boil
or an open wound. MRSA is
often misdiagnosed as spider
bites. Symptoms include red-
ness, warmth, swelling, pus,
tenderness of the skin, pim-
ples, boils or blisters. These
skin conditions may progress
quickly from a skin irritation
to an abscess or serious skin
infection. If left untreated, it
can infect blood and bones.
MRSA lives on skin and can
survive on objects for over 24
hours. The drainage from the
skin lesions can spread MRSA
to other parts of the body as
well as to other persons.
It can be found in places
where there are crowds of peo-
ple or on commonly shared


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At last, there's hope.
Research funded by the Juvenile
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is closer than ever to a cure.
But we can't do it alone.
Please visit www.jdrf.org
or call 1.800.533.CURE.

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A CFC Participn
Providd a- public served.


Biography: Biograpny:
Rated as the 13th-best prospect and as having Ranked fifth in the California League with 58
the best strike zone discipline in the Dodgers extra-base hits in 2007.. .played in the 2007
organization by Baseball America.. .Reached a Hawaii Winter Baseball League... Starting 3B
career high in RBI (52) in 2007... Selected as a for the South Division in the 2008 Southern
World Team representative and scored two League All-Star Game.. .brother of Carolina
hits in the 2008 All-Star Futures GameMudcats 3B Lee Mitchell.
Mudcats 3B Lee Mitchell.


objects such as benches in hot
tubs, athletic equipment, tow-
els, soap, or anything that may
have touched the skin of an
infected person.


Some tips to help prevent the
spread of infection include:
Wash hands with soap and
warm water
Keep cuts and scrapes
clean with soap and water
Avoid skin contact and
sharing personal items with
people suspected of being
infected
Wash towels/washcloths/
clothes that may be infected
Clean athletic equipment
that is shared with other peo-
ple
If you think that you have
a skin infection, consult your
doctor or healthcare provider.
Early treatment will prevent
the infection from getting
worse. If you are told that you
have MRSA:
Keep the infected area
clean and covered with dry
bandages, dispose of bandag-
es properly
Wash hands frequently
with soap and warm water

Clean your bathroom,
kitchen, etc regularly
Wash clothes with hot
water/bleach and dry using
hot dryer
Inform any healthcare pro-
vider that you seek for treat-
ment that you have a MRSA
infection
The best prevention against
the spread of MRSA infections
is good personal hygiene.
The following recommen-
dations should be implement-
ed in the sailors quarters and
among the shipmates to con-


tain the spread of MRSA infec-
tions:
Good Housekeeping in the
barracks
All common-use surfaces in
the barracks or berthing area
need to be disinfected daily
with a general purpose disin-
fectant. A general cleaner only
removes dirt, and will not kill
germs. Therefore, a disinfec-
tant must be used.
Some examples of good dis-
infectants are:
Pine Oil Disinfectant
Lysol Disinfectant
Bleach/water in a 1:100
dilution (one tablespoon per
quart of water)
Common use surfaces
include door knobs, sinks,
shower stalls, faucets, phone
receivers, games, television
controls.
Good Personal Hygiene
Among the Sailors
WASH YOUR HANDS use
soap and water and friction
for 15 seconds to really clean


your hands. Wash often, but
especially after going to the
rest room, and before eating.
Keep a bottle of hand sanitizer
with you to use when soap and
water is not available.
Shower every day with a
good antibacterial soap. Dry
your skin thoroughly after the
shower. Bacteria grow and
multiply on warm, moist sur-
faces.
Launder your clothes on a
regular basis. Wet, dirty cloth-
ing can cause skin irritation
and increase the risk of infec-
tion.
Also important is remem-
bering to be selfish with your
personal items DO NOT
SHARE linens and razors, or
any other personal items. Do
not share bar soap. If possible,
does not use bar soap.
For more information, con-
tact your healthcare provider
or call the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention at 800-
CDC-INFO (232-4636).


Iw














THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008 9


IA families making a virtual connection


By Zona Lewis
CNIC Public Affairs Specialist


T he Navyisnowconnectingwith
families of individual augmen-
tee (IA) Sailors in cyberspace.
Navy Fleet and Family Support
Programs (FFSP) is offering IA Family
Connections -Virtual Meetings sever-
al times a month for spouses and fami-
lies of IlAs to connect and share issues.
"IA families say the one thing
they miss most about their Sailor
deploying as an IA is the sense of
community and connection that
families have when a Navy command
deploys as a unit," said Pat Johnson,
a deployment support specialist
with Commander, Navy Installations
Command's (CNIC), FFSP.
"Virtual groups allow IA families,
including reservists and extended
families who do not live near a mili-
tary installation, the opportunity
to learn about resources available
should a need arise;'," said Johnson.
The definition of Navy deploy-
ments has changed since the global
war on terrorism began. Deployment
no longer means "haze grey and
underway" where Sailors go to sea
for six months with their unit or
command. Sailors are now serving
individual augmentations in plac-
es like Iraq, Afghanistan and the
Horn of Africa for up to one year.
Reserve families, who are used to
"one weekend a month and two
weeks are year" are experiencing, for
the first time, extended deployments,
and the stresses and challenges
that come with long deployments.
These changes in the defini-
tion of deployment significantly
impact Navy spouses and families.
Previously, spouses and families had
a built-in network of support dur-
ing deployments other spouses and
families from the parent command
who lived in the same community


and a FFSC within driving distance.
During IA deployments spous-
es and families may not have that
network immediately available.
Active-duty IAs may not be deploy-
ing with their command, but on
their own, leaving families with-
out the traditional support group.
Reserve Sailors are deploying from
America's heartland, leaving behind
families who are hundreds of miles
away from a military base where
typical support services are offered.
Tricia, the wife of a Sailor serv-
ing a year-long IA deployment in the
support of the global war on terror-
ism, said, T h e
unknown and the worry no one
can really tell you what that is going
to be like boots on the ground
in a foreign country during war."
Tricia said the reality of the signifi-
cance of this deployment hit home
when she was told her husband was
to wear the Army combat uniform.
"My husband said they [Sailors] wear
the uniform [digitalizes camouflage]
to avoidbecoming targets;'," saidTricia.
"Before, my only worry was about his
safety on the flight deck of a carrier."
Navy FFSP realized that they
had to expand the definition
and delivery of deployment sup-
port programs for the Navy family.
"IA families have unique challeng-
es," said Johnson. "Virtual meetings
are a unique way for IA families to
network, share information and
provide mutual support with others
who aren't in the same 'boat,' but
who are having similar experiences."
Virtual meetings allow Navy
spouses and families scattered across
the globe to participate in discus-
sions where they can talk and share
files all in real time. No special soft-
ware is needed. All the participants
need is a telephone and a broad-
band internet connection (internet
access that doesn't require dial-up
so the user is free to use their tele-


phone to participate in the meeting).
"Virtual groups allow IA family
members from all over the world an
opportunity to 'meet' just as they
would if they were a part of a tradi-
tional Navy command that deploys,"'
said Johnson. "Virtual groups provide
a sense of community and a venue
to share and receive information."
Carrie, whose husband began his IA
deployment just over a month ago,
has missed the sense of community
from the Navy on this deployment.
In the past she has attended
all the pre-deployment brief-
ings and workshops her hus-
band's command offered; but
for this IA deployment those sup-
port mechanisms weren't in place.
She has found that sense of
community in the virtual meeting
groups, "I've attended all of the vir-
tual meetings. They have helped me
understand the challenges my hus-
band will face upon returning home
- such as what it will be like for
him, going from carrying an M16


everywhere he goes to suddenly not."
Carrie said she especially enjoyed
the session, Enjoying R&R Leave with
Your Sailor, "After four regular
Navy deployments, this will be our
first R&R. The session provided tips on
makingthe most of thattime together."
Participating is easy. Attendees
log on to the Navy FFSP Web site
and register in advance for the vir-
tual meeting topic they would
like to attend. FFSP will send the
attendee a confirmation e-mail.
At the time of the virtual meet-
ing, attendees log on to the desig-
nated meeting Web site and call the
toll-free phone number provided.
"Participants dial into a conference
call, and at the same time log on to a
Web site for those who like visuals,"
said Johnson.
"Anyone without a computer can
still participate via telephone as
the bulk of the meeting is IA family
members talking with each other."
Past virtual meeting top-
ics have dealt with loneliness


as well as listening to feedback
from reserve Sailors who have
returned from deployment to Iraq.
"I was struck by the number of
people finding ways to take care of
themselves [while their Sailor is on
deployment] and how many realized
how important that is,"; said Tricia.
She said this realization was a
change fromwhatshe had experienced
during previous deployments and she
was impressed by the creativity of the
ideas the virtual group was sharing.
Both spouses said they encour-
age other family members of
IAs to attend the virtual meet-
ings, especially young spouses.
Carrie said she knows the comments
participants make during the meet-
ings are confidential and ideas they
generate will be carried back to peo-
ple who will really listen to them.
"I believe the Navy has recognized
that there has not been a smooth
transition for families going from a
standard Navy deployment to an IA
deployment," said Carrie. "IA deploy-
ments are different; and, through
new outreach programs like the vir-
tual meetings, they are working to
improve the support they are pro-
viding IA families. I will be patient
through the growing pains. I think
they [the Navy] will get it right."'
The next IA Family Connection
- Virtual Meeting will be hosted Oct.
19 at 9 p.m. eastern standard time.
Attendees will share tips on how to
make the best use of phone calls
from Sailors after the "I love yous"
and "I miss yous" have been said.
Ground rules are set at the beginning
of the session.
Information shared by virtual
meeting attendees is considered
private and will not be shared.
For the complete schedule of IA
Family Connection Virtual Meetings
visit the Fleet and Family Support
Program Web site, http://www.ffsp.
navy.mil


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10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


Many Sailors not attending required NAVLEAD class


By MC2(SW) Michael Wiss
Periscope staff
March and September are important
months for all Navy personnel. This
is the time of year when all the study-
ing could pay off with advancement to a higher
pay grade and enhancement in naval careers.
There is another requirement many people
don't know about which could be the differ-
ence whether or not you put on that petty
officer's crow or chief petty officer's anchor.
According to Naval Administrative Message
033/06 in-residence Leadership Training
Course completion is required for advance-
ment eligibility for E-5 and E-7 Sailors and reit-
erated E-6 eligibility requirements for advance-
ment to chief petty officer.
Requirements that went into effect
in January for advancement are the comple-
tion of the Work Center Supervisor Leadership


course (WCSLC) for participation in the E-6
exam. First class petty officers must complete
the Leading Petty Officer Leadership Course
(LPOLC) to participate in the E-7 advancement
exam and Chief Petty Officers must complete
the Leading Chief Petty Officer Leadership
Course (LCPOLC) to be considered for promo-
tion to senior chief.
According to Center for Naval Leadership
(CNL) Commanding Officer Capt. Jack Webb,
the top priority for command leadership needs
to be effectively developing the Navy's future
leaders to ensure all Sailors reach their poten-
tial.
"What we're after at CNL is for all Sailors to
recognize the value added to developing 21st
century leaders, and for them to take advan-
tage of the opportunities to better prepare
themselves and their subordinates for posi-
tions of authority and responsibility," he said.
"We are looking for an understanding of the
leadership responsibility and commitment to


the personal and professional development of
all our Sailors."
The LTCs managed by CNL have been com-
pletely revamped from the legacy leadership
courses. The course was shortened from two
weeks to a 40 hour in residence course held
eight hours a day over a five-day period. The
WCLCS, LPOLC and LCPOLC curriculums
also include 20 hours of e-learning on Navy
Knowledge Online (NKO). According to NSB
Kings Bay Training Officer CSC(SS) Todd
Young, Sailors careers could depend on these
courses for advancement purposes and com-
mand leadership must realize how important
and beneficial the training can be to the Navy
leaders of tomorrow.
"The Navy Leadership Program provides
the means for Sailors to hone and develop
their skills as a leader," he said. "The program
teaches Sailors different means to solve prob-
lems or things they might run into, with differ-
ent methods on how to correct the problem."


One of the major goals of this course is
communication with an enphasize on public
speaking. To be a leader you have to over-
come your fear of talking to a crowd of people.
According to Young this skill is a major ingredi-
ent of the class.
Sailors need to seize the opportunity to
attend the leadership training as soon as they
are eligible instead of waiting until the last
minute before an advancement exam because
the training is most effective when it is used
to prepare them for positions of authority and
responsibility before they are actually in a posi-
tion that requires that knowledge.
"This course is very important for more
than just advancement purposes, it teaches
a lot about the Navy in general;'," Young said.
"The course is also a way to work with people
in other job ratings. Being able to work with
people of different backgrounds, allow you to
come up with the correct solutions which are
what being a leader is all about"


Kings Bay NMCRS is here to


help during hurricane season


By Marie Hobson
NMCRS Chairman of Public
Relations


The NMCRS is an excel-
lent resource for active
dutypersonnel, retirees
and their families throughout
the year by providing confi-
dential financial assistance
and guidance to those in
need. But, did you know that
the NMCRS is here to help
you during a hurricane? Here
are some frequently asked
questions 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 loca-
tion due to the large num-
ber 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 impor-
tant question! The NMCRS
will provide assistance when
a VOLUNTARY evacuation
has been ordered. Once
the evacuation has become
MANDATORY, the NMCRS
will close its doors and will
evacuate 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 ser-
vice members and their eligi-
ble family members. (Certain
exceptions can be made,
contact your local office with
questions concerning eligibil-


Q: Where do I go to receive
assistance?
A: Contact your local
NMCRS by using the informa-
tion 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 mili-
tary ID.
Q: How much money will
the NMCRS be able to pro-
vide me?
A: The amount will be
determined by need:
Initial short term assis-
tance will be based on the size
of the family and the circum-
stances of the need.
Clients may return for
additional assistance once
long term needs are identi-
fied.
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 reimburse-
ments are available. A deter-
mination 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 evacu-
ation?
A: First, set aside money into
savings. You can come into
the NMCRS before a disaster
occurs to do a budget. This
budget is confidential 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 appoint-
ment 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 evacu-
ate 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 sup-
plies, portable battery pow-
ered radio, flashlights, batter-
ies, 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 easier 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.
Ifyou have any further ques-
tions, contact the NMCRS at
573-3928. or www.nmcrs.org.


Additions to CNIC Competitive Sourcing


By Mary Anne Broderick
Tubman
Region Southeast Public Affairs

The CNIC Competitive
Sourcing Initiative was
developed in 2003 to
provide the Navy with a work-
force strategy to determine
whether military and civil-
ian billets for certain services
should be retained or con-
tracted to the private sector.
Recent developments in the
conversion of five functions
have produced a variety of
results.
Air Operations, which was
one function identified for a
possible switch to commer-


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008 11


Is someone else using my tax information?


By Tom Wallace
Deputy Director of Legal Assistance for
Region Legal Service Office Southeast
ll, it is tax time. And, with
tax time, our legal assis-
tance offices are seeing the
usual variety of tax related legal assis-
tance issues. Unfortunately, a grow-
ing problem is filing your tax return
electronically and having your tax
return rejected because someone has
already filed using your social secu-
rity number or the social security
number of one of your dependent
children.
Such an occurrence can happen
for a variety of reasons. Another
party could have simply made a mis-
take in keying in a social security
number. There could be a miscom-
munication between parties. Such
as the miscommunication that can
occur between divorced spouses
when there is a mistake as to which
party was going to be able to claim
the common child as a dependant for
the tax year. And, of course, the phe-
nomenon that keeps all of us lawyers
employed, plain old fraud.
The first question an individual
may have is what to do when the
electronic tax form is rejected for
this reason. The generally accepted
advice and what the Internal Revenue
Service (IRS) will tell you is that you
should file your return by mail and
allow the IRS to sort out the issue
through their normal investigation
process. Of course, this will mean
that eventually you will receive an
IRS notice indicating the problem
and requesting that you respond to
the IRS providing your side of the
story. A bitter irony here is that even
if you are not the partywho has made
the mistake or done the wrongdo-
ing here, your refund, and this year
perhaps your tax stimulus payment,
will be on hold until the IRS sorts out
the mess. Several clients in this situ-
ation have requested whether or not
the paper return forwarded by mail


should have a cover letter explaining
the problem. In investigating this
article, I was advised by the tax expert
on staff with the Office of the Judge
Advocate General, Mr. George Reilly,
that having a cover letter may be a
good idea to raise the issue and alert
the IRS to the need for further inves-
tigation. Of course, an individual will
have ample opportunity to provide
full details of their story during the
IRS notice process when they catch
that multiple returns have used the
same social security number. A tax
return with a cover letter may expe-
dite that process somewhat.
Clients almost always want to know
what can happen to the party that
improperly used the wrong social
security number. Well, of course that
depends on the nature of the mis-
take. If someone made a simple
unintentional error of mistakenly
typing a wrong number, that is not
a mistake for which someone will
receive significant (or possibly even
any) penalties. Civil penalties for the
taxpayer who used the wrong social
security number are a percentage of
the understatement of tax owed and
interest owed on the return from the
date that the return is due. If fraud is
involved, Mr. Reilly advises that civil
penalties can be significant based
on the nature of the fraud. There
can even be criminal penalties for
the fraudulent use of another's social
security number which could involve
criminal fines or imprisonment. But,
these criminal cases are rare and
involve proving the intentional ele-
ments of a crime. In these cases, the
IRS consults with the Department of
Justice (DOJ) who would eventually
pursue a criminal case.
Of course, the most frequent sit-
uation that I see as a legal assis-
tance attorney that involves a dis-
pute involving multiple tax returns
filed using the same social security
number are when divorced parents
have disagreements over who can
claim the children of the marriage as


a dependent. Typically, the custo-
dial parent is the parent who will be
entitled to claim the child or children
as a dependent. The non-custodial
parent can only claim the child if a
four part test is satisfied.
That four part test is as follows: (1)
The parents are divorced or legally
separated under a decree of divorce
or separate maintenance or are sep-
arated under a written separation
agreement, or lived apart at all times
during the last 6 months of the year;
(2) The child received over half of his
or her support for the year from the
parents; (3) The child is in the cus-
tody of one or both parents for more
than half of the year; and (4) Either
the custodial parent signs a written
declaration that he or she will not
claim the child as a dependent for
the year and the noncustodial parent
attaches this written declaration to
his or her return using IRS Form 8332
or the pages from a divorce decree
or separation agreement made after
1984 in which the decree states that
(i) the noncustodial parent can claim
the child as a dependent without
regard to any condition, such as pay-
ment of support; (ii) The custodial
parent will not claim the child as a
dependent for the year; and (iii) the
years for which the noncustodial par-
ent, rather than the custodial parent,
can claim the child as a dependent.
Or, in the case of a pre-1985 decree of
divorce or separate maintenance or
written separation agreement that is
still in effect in 2007, such decree or
agreement states that the noncusto-
dial parent can claim the child as a
dependent; the decree or agreement
was not changed after 1984 to say the
noncustodial cannot claim the child
as a dependent; and the noncusto-
dial parent provides at least $600 for
the child's support during the year.
All these rules can be found in
Chapter 3 of IRS Publication 17.
From the IRS perspective, only one
divorced or legally separated parent
can qualify for any given child in any


one year. If the "wrong" parent files
for the child(ren), IRS can and will
if notified of the error, re-calculate
each parent's tax return and adjust
the tax liability accordingly. Of course
that will take time and, as mentioned
above, the first to file electronically
using the child(ren)'s social security
number bars the other parent from
filing electronically.
Further, depending on the case,
if a decree or separation agreement
is violated and a party improperly
claims a child as a dependent con-
trary to a divorce decree or agree-
ment, such action may be the basis
for a contempt action for the party
violating the agreement or divorce
decree. And, finally, I should also
add that in some of these cases, a


social security number may be being
misused because of identity theft.
In addition to handling such mat-
ter as a tax issue, you may also need
assistance to investigate and correct
a misappropriation of your identity.
Please note, as always, this article is
not to be relied upon as legal advice
nor take the place of consulting an
attorney or tax specialist. If you need
to consult a legal assistance attor-
ney about such a tax issue, divorce
issue or the misappropriation of your
identity, Region Legal Service Office
Southeast legal assistance offices can
be reached as follows: Jacksonville,
Florida at (904) 542-2565 ext. 3006;
Mayport, Florida at (904) 270-5445
ext. 3017; Kings Bay, Georgia at (912)
573-3959.


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12 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


Cigarette butts can contribute to wildfires


By Laura LaBella
Naval Facilities Engineering Command
Southeast
Adry winter, dead vegetation,
increasing temperatures, and
high winds during this time of
year can bring out the red flags. We
are warned not to burn yard debris
or leave grills unattended. But there
is another fire hazard that is not men-
tioned that can be a major factor in
wildfires cigarette butts.
You may have seen an area of
burned grass in the medians of our
highways and interstates. A cigarette
butt tossed out of a car window most
likely caused this. It was probably an
absent minded thing as many people
do not even consider it litter. Here
are some facts everyone should know
about cigarette butts:
Dropped cigarette butts have
been the cause of numerous house
and apartment fires, as well as 4,500


grass and brush fires per year, and
some of the largest, most destructive
forest fires.
Fires caused by cigarette butts
claim the lives of 1,000 people and
injure 3,000 people each year.
Cigarette butts contain Lead,
Cadmium, Arsenic, Formaldehyde,
Acetone, and Benzene. The nicotine
trapped inside 200
cigarette butts is enough to kill an
adult human. These chemicals and
compounds get washed out of the
filter and into our
water when it rains.
Ninety percent of cigarette butts
are dropped within 10 feet of an ash-
tray, and 80% of butts on the ground
find their way into
our water systems and detract from
the quality of our drinking water.
The filters are made from a type
of plastic and take up to 25 years to
biodegrade.
There are over 176,000,000


pounds of discarded butts in the
United States each year. 4.5 trillion
butts are littered yearly world
wide.
More than 100 young children per
year become very sick after ingesting
cigarette butts that are discarded on
the ground.
Cigarette butts have also been
found in the stomachs of dead fish,
sea turtles, birds, and marine mam-
mals.
The Department of the Navy works
hard on pollution prevention, health
and safety, storm water controls, and
other environmental regulations.
Please help us protect our Natural
Resources and set an example for
others to follow. Please discard ciga-
rette butts properly both on and off
base. There are companies that sell
"pocket ashtrays" that will safely and
cleanly hold the filters until they can
be disposed of in a proper container.
If your car does not have an ashtray,


File Photo
Putting your cigarette out in an ash tray can prevent hundreds of acres of
forest from being destroyed.


you can put an empty soda can with a
little water in your car's cup holder.
We should all take a moment to
think about the impacts we have on


our environment. If you would not
throw an item on the floor in your
home, then it should not be thrown
on the ground outside.


New program to put recruits through community college


By MC2 (SW/AW) Gabriel
Owens
Commander, Navy Recruiting
Command Public Affairs
C ommander, Navy
Recruiting Command
(CNRC) and
Commander, Naval Education
and Training Command
(NETC) are starting to see
interest grow in a pilot pro-
gram, launched May 1, that
allows enlistees to obtain an
associate's degree through a
community or junior college
as part of their initial rate
training.
Called "Accelerate to
Excellence," the program
is expected to sign up 100
people in the first year. The
program allows enlistees to
enroll in community college
while in the Delayed Entry
Program (DEP) and get paid a
monthly stipend by the Navy.
The enlistees are expected to
eventually earn an associate's


degree prior to reporting to
their first permanent duty sta-
tion. The initial pilot program
will be focused on recruiting
from Texas and Florida.
"This continues the Navy's
emphasis on post-second-
ary education for Sailors,"
said Rear Adm. Joe Kilkenny,
CNRC.
"Adapting to the challenges


of the 21st century and the
Navy's changing capabili-
ties and missions will require
Sailors to have a strong edu-
cational foundation -- both
professionally and personally.
Degree programs develop the
depth of knowledge and ana-
lytical skills to think critically.
This program opens another
avenue for Sailors to explore


higher education opportuni-
ties."
After eligibilityis determined
for the program (qualifying
Armed Services Vocational
Aptitude Battery, or ASVAB
score, a 2.8 high school GPA
(grade point average) or a
2.5 college GPA, along with
other standard Navy eligibil-
ity requirements), the future
Sailors are enlisted into DEP
and select their rate or job
specialty, which during the
pilot program is limited to five
technical aviation fields, and
degree program.
The program DEP partici-
pants will attend an accredit-
ed community college of their
choice for two semesters while
receiving a college stipend of
$475 a month. An added ele-
ment of the program is the
potential for top performers to
be considered for application
into officer commissioning
programs. The DEP person-
nel will enter basic training


at Recruit Training Command
in Great Lakes, Ill., at the pay
grade of airman apprentice,
with an automatic advance-
ment to airman upon gradu-
ation.
The Sailors will then be sta-
tioned at Naval Air Technical
Training Center, located at
Naval Air Station Pensacola,
Fla., where they will attend
classes offered by Florida
Community College at
Jacksonville (FCCJ) or anoth-
er semester to complete their
associate's degree in either
industrial management or avi-
onics technology.
The Sailors will be on active
duty and receive full benefits
during their semester at FCCJ.
In addition, they will receive
general Navy instruction and
training and participate in
a physical training regimen.
During this final semester,
the Sailors will be expected to
complete all degree require-
ments that can't be met


through American Council on
Education credits earned from
their Navy technical training
("A") school.
Next, the Sailors will attend
"A" school to receive basic
technical training in their
career fields.
Upon completion, the ser-
vice memberswillbe advanced
to petty officer third class and
receive their associate's degree
diplomas.
A year from graduation,
the Sailors will be eligible
to advance to petty officer
second class following an
advancement exam, provided
they meet all other eligibility
requirements.
Within the first three weeks
of the pilot program start, one
recruit in Houston has signed
up with significant interest
being reported from the other
participating Navy Recruiting
Districts as well. The pilot
program is planned to run for
three years.


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CAMDEN: Much has


changed over the years

Continued from Page 1
Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, occupied the entire former Army terminal and several thou-
sand additional acres.
The USS Simon Lake (AS39) arrived in Kings Bay in May 1979. Making Kings Bay its home
port four days later, the USS James Monroe (SSBN-622) entered Kings Bay and moored along
side the Simon Lake for a routine refit for preparation for another deterrent patrol. Kings Bay has
been operating submarine base since that day.
On Oct. 23, 1980, after an environmental impact study, King Bay was selected as the east
coast site for the Ohio-class submarine. The Navy called for the construction of three com-
mands, Trident Training Facility (TTF), Trident Refit facility (TRF) and Strategic Weapons
Facility Atlantic (SWFLANT). Then on Jan. 15, 1989 the first Trident Submarine, USS Tennessee
(SSBN734) arrived at Kings Bay. At one point in 1997, Kings Bay was the homeport to 10 Trident
submarines.
With the end of the Cold War, the Navy had to reduce the size of the submarine fleet from 18
to 14. In order to achieve this, the Navy decommissioned the four oldest Ballistic Submarines
and converted them to conventional (SSGN) platform. This brought the two newest submarines
to the Kings Bay family, the USS Georgia and the USS Florida.
Today Kings Bay is the home to five ballistic submarines and two conventional submarines
and employs 8,500 people. "When I was first arrived at Kings Bay in 1979 and took command
there was a few trailers and pine forest on the base," said Retired Capt. Richard Currier. Currier
was the second commanding officer on Kings Bay and was in command when the USS Simon
Lake and the USS Monroe moored here. "Making do was our biggest challenge as was incorpo-
rating change," said Currier. "I had a workforce of 350 total personnel on the base when I started.
When I departed, there was close to a 1,000 people working on the base."
MWR is hosting several events this month to commemorate the base's 30-year-anniversery.
For more information about the drawings and events scheduled for July, call the Bowling Center
at 573-9492, the Pool at 573-3001 and the Golf Course at 573-8476.


GARRIDO: Diversity contributes

to civilian workforce


Continued from Page 1


the Church Food Bank. In the community, he
was involved with the Adopt-A-School Program
as a tutor with the Kingsland Elementary
School for two years where he helped special
education students with Math and English. He
also recently achieved the Star Council Award
by the State of Georgia Knights of Columbus
General Assembly.
"Affirmation that diversity is a contributor
to the civilian workforce paves the way for our
children who live and learn what we do as
parents and leaders in the community helping
in any volunteer effort," said Garrido. "I see


-" MWR HAS

IN

Mn B wery MI!


30 OMMS/3O PZES!
Enter once every day thru the month at
participating MWR facilities and
increase your chances to win.....
Winners* will be pulled daily!
Each entry will be saved for final
Grand Prize Drawing* on August 2
July 1 8* $50 Cash Card *except July 4
July 9 16 $100 Cash Card
July 17 24 $250 Cash Card
July 25 31 $500 Cash Card
GRAND PRIZE 52" LCD/PLASMA TV
(Drawn on August 2)
RULES OF ENTRY
- Each person, 18 years and older, may only enter once each day
during the month of July at each facility
- Entries will be picked up daily from each participating facility
- *If you name was selected as a winner, you may not win anymore
for that week. However, you may still enter each day for your name
to be added to the final grand prize drawing held on August a.
- Drawings are for all MWR eligible patrons, 18 years and up
Participatngfacilities are Auto Skills Center, Big EZ Recreation Center, ChiL
Development Center, Community Center Finnegan's Irish Pub Fitness
Comptle, ITT, Outdoor Adventure Center, Oscars/Liberty Center, Pool
Complex, Rack-N-Roll Lanes Bowling Center, Trident Lakes Golf Clu4 and
routh Center


engaging in activities as an avenue to chan-
nel talent and energy to show others that the
strength in diversity contributes to the work
force by showing a different taste, customs,
and ideas. Succeeding at these activities is an
opportunity to let management know that the
successful accomplishment of these activities
and projects were based on initiative, hard
work and performance."
"Diversity is effective because you get a lot of
different talents and thought patterns that will
help you get the right person for the right job',
concluded Garrido.


FREE Pool fronce
July 1 August 3


FREE X tw BorIfng
Every Saturday 6 pm 12 midnight
Every Sunday 1 10 pm
*Includes shoe rental
*first come-first servelwait log will be
available
*6 people to a lane
*maximum 3 games per person per day



Drawings for 400 Certificates for
FREE Rounds of Golf
*green fees onlyldoes not Include cart
*all winners will be drawn on July 31
*certificates will expire on 0913012008
*enter In all participating MWR facilities
*only one winning certificate per person


30m ANHI4eRsARi CBLBBRATIot&
August 2 12 noon 4 pm
Pool Complex
FREE Entry to Pool -
FREE Hot Dogs, Burgers, Drinks, DJ, Games & Activities
Drawing for Grand Prize 52" LCD/Plasma TV


TRF


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008 13


New mission is


important to SSGN Fleet


Continued from Page 1
When it comes to the welfare
of TRF employees, our CO is
absolutely concerned. That's
why we came up with a family
emergency action plan."'
According to Cassani, a
family emergency action plan
was created to make reaching
deployed employees easier.
"The current infrastructure
allows for phone calls, but at
an expensive rate. Additionally
we had to brief our employ-
ees about Diego Garcia before
they left, because the British


government owns and con-
trols the island and while we
are sending American citizens
to the island, they fall under
British law. Lastly, our focus
is on completing the mission,
but we don't want to neglect
our employee's needs," said
Cassani.
TRF has gone to great
lengths to organize, sched-
ule, and move both people
and equipment. The process
still has some kinks in it, but
in time those kinks will be
worked out and regardless of


obstacles, TRF is dedicated
to completing the mission
on time and with the highest
quality of work.
"The Sailors on the front
line are doing very important
missions in defense of our
country and with the War on
Terrorism," said Stewart. "Our
all volunteer civilian force we
are sending over there, I feel
are equally important and just
as vital to our nation's mari-
time strategy. They are true
patriots and should be recog-
nized as heroes."


UNIFORMS: New PT gear now

available at Navy Exchange


Continued from Page 1
would be hot and uncomfort-
able with the humidity we
have here in Georgia, but after
using the uniform for the last
two weeks I have to say they
are very comfortable," said Port
Services Maintenance LCPO
and Kings Bay's Command PT
Coordinator MMC(SS) Shawn
Bristle. "I have not heard any
complaints yet, but you can
never make everyone happy
so I expect to hear something
soon."
When a new form of equip-
ment is brought out in the


market, the natural reaction
for people who use this equip-
ment is to expect some kind
of improvement in workman-
ship. With this new PT gear
being issued, service mem-
bers still have issues on how
this will help.
"I honestly do not think
it will affect PT because the
uniform is not what is caus-
ing people to not PT," explain
Bristle. "There are many other
issues: manning, workload,
mission, and attitude. You
have to make PT part of your
everyday schedule and stick to


it. It is not something you can
do twice a year and expect to
stay in shape."'
As of Oct. 1, the new PT gear
will become a mandatory uni-
form and will hopefully show
a better light on the Navy and
their service.
"I think making this a uni-
form was great because we are
in the military and everything
we do, we do in uniform except
PT until now," Bristle said. "It
will reflect a better light on
our service and we now have
a standard for that part of our
service."


ANYTHING: Have a question or comment?
Continued from Page 2 Have a question, comment, or topic idea you
complete ditz and can't wait for my husband to would like to see here? Email me! mariek
return so that everything falls back into place. anythingbutdependent.com. And Thank you to
Oh yeah, and he can fix dinner for a while! everyone that has sent such wonderful emails!


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A CFC Participant Provided as a public service.


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Kingsbay
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I--













14 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


PIRATES COVE MENU


Thursday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Hash Brown Potatoes
French Toast
Lunch
Regular Line
Texas Tortilla Soup
Chicken Quesadillas
Beef Enchiladas
Refried Beans
Spanish Rice
Mexican Corn
Simmered Green Beans
Cornbread
Speed Line
Chicken Fillet Sandwich
Hot Italian Sausage
Sandwich W/ Peppers &
Onions
Potato Chips
Cold Cut Bar
Baked Beans
Dinner
Creole Soup
Beef Balls Stroganoff
Fried Catfish
Boiled Noodles
Lyonnaise Potatoes
Simmered Asparagus
Cauliflower Combo

Friday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Waffles
Oven Fried Bacon
Minced Beef W/Toast
Oatmeal
Grits
Cottage Fries
Iced Donuts
Danishes
Lunch
Regular Line
Beef Barley Soup
Baked Ham W/ Pineapple
Sauce
Parmesan Fish
Steamed Rice
Candied Sweet Potatoes
Black Eyed Peas
Green Bean Creole
Speed Line
Cheeseburgers
Hamburgers
BBQ Chicken
Baked Beans
Potato Chips
Dinner
Cream of Broccoli Soup
BBQ Beef Cubes


w


Baked Chicken
Buttered Noodles
Scalloped Potatoes
Mixed Vegetables
Southern Style Green Beans
Corn Muffins

Saturday
Brunch
Manhattan Clam Chowder
Taco
Burritos
Corn Beef Hash
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Oven Fried Bacon
Eggs to Order
Steamed Broccoli
Dinner
Vegetable Soup
Baked Turkey
Steamed Rice
Mashed Potatoes
Swedish Meatballs
Chicken Gravy
Stewed Tomatoes
Simmered Peas and Carrots

Sunday
Brunch
Chicken Gumbo
Fishwich
Chicken Cesar Roll Up
Onion Rings
Cream Corn
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Oven Fried Bacon
Eggs to Order
Salsa Pasta Salad
Dinner
Cream of Potato Soup


Grillades
Creole Baked Fish
Steamed Rice
Brabant Potatoes
Simmered Mixed Vegetables
Steamed Asparagus
Salsa Pasta Salad
Hot Flaky Biscuits

Monday
Oven Fried Bacon
Breakfast Burrito
Oatmeal
Grits
Grilled Eggs to Order
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Hard Boiled Eggs
French Toast
Lunch
Regular Line
Manhattan Clam Chowder
Country Fried Steak
Sausage Gravy
Creole Fish
Mashed Potatoes
Steamed Rice
Simmered Peas and Carrots
Louisiana Squash
Hot Dinner Rolls
Speed Line
Chicken Wings
Pizza
French Fries
Dinner
Vegetable Soup
Baked Tender Ham w/
Honey Glaze
Baked Turkey& Noodles
Rice Pilaf
Candied Sweet Potatoes


\








K


COST VARIES PER PERSON, INCLUDES T-SHIRT & SOCCER BALL, WATER BOTTLE,
GOODIE BAGS, CERTIFICATE, AND SPECIAL GIVEAWAYS
PROFESSIONAL INSTRUCTION FROM FULLY LICENSED EUROPEAN
COACHES AND TRAINERS
FAMILY DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE


REGISTER NOW THRU JULY 7
AFTER JULY 7 ADDITIONAL LATE FEE!
8 A.M. 5:30 P.M. MONDAY FRIDAY (EXCEPT HOLIDAYS) AT YOUTH SPORTS
CALL YOUTH SPORTS AT 573-8202 OR EUROTECH -800-679-9830


MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED. j
LATE REGISTRATION WILL BE TAKEN IF
OPENINGS ARE AVAILABLE FOR LATE FEE.

CAMP HOURS ARE MONDAY FRIDAY


F

F


AGES 4 6 "MAGIC MICRO"
9 10:30 A.M. $75
AGES 7-9 "PERFORMANCE SOCCER 1"
9 A.M. 12 P.M. $105
AGES 10-14 "PERFORMANCE SOCCER 2"
5:30 8:30 P.M. $105


OR MORE INFORMATION,
CALL YOUTH SPORTS AT
573-8202


Cajun Style Black-Eye Peas
Southern Style Greens

Tuesday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Waffles
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/hard Cooked Eggs
Creamed Ground Beef w/
Toast
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
Regular Line
Tomato Soup
Chinese 5 Spice Chicken
Roast Pork
Pork Jus Lie
Wild Rice Pilaf
Au Gratin Potatoes
Mixed Vegetables
Cauliflower
Chilled Apple Sauce
Speed Line
Grilled Ham & Cheese
Sandwich
Tacos
Rice
Refried Beans
Potato Chips
Potato Bar
Dinner
Minestrone Soup
Veal Parmesan
Meat Sauce
Boiled Spaghetti
Oven Glow Potatoes
Calico Corn
Steamed Broccoli
Toasted Garlic Bread

Wednesday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order


/I


Pancakes
Corn Beef Hash
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Home Fries
Lunch
Regular Line
Pepper Pot Soup
Baked Fish
Breaded Turkey Cutlet
Mashed Potatoes
Steamed Rice
Okra Tomato Gumbo
Seasoned Mixed Vegetables
Dinner Rolls
Speed Line
Corn Dogs
Cheeseburgers
Hamburgers
French Fried Potatoes
Baked Beans
Dinner
Chicken Rice Soup
Red Beans and Rice
Hot & Spicy Chicken
Beef Stew
Boiled Pasta-Bow Tie
Brussels Sprout Combo
Steamed Green Beans
Dinner Rolls

Thursday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Hash Brown Potatoes
French Toast Puffs
Asst. Breads & Spreads
Lunch
Regular Line
Black Bean Soup


Grilled Pork Chops
Creole Macaroni
Franconia Potatoes
Rice Pilaf
Steamed Carrots
Peas w/ Mushrooms
Chilled Applesauce
Corn Muffins
Speed Line
Chicken Fillet Sandwich
Hot Italian Sausage
Sandwich w/ Peppers &
Onions
Potato Chips
Cold Cut Bar
Baked Beans
Dinner
Wisconsin Cheddar Cheese
Soup
Beef Stroganoff
Roast Tom Turkey
Snowflake Potatoes
Simmered Egg Noodles
Seasoned Corn-On-The-
Cob
Herbed Broccoli
Chilled Cranberry Sauce
Dinner Rolls

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.


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008 15


3BW3^ ESTE


Youth Sports in need of
officials
Officials are needed for
the upcoming Youth Sports
Soccer season. If you are 14
years or older, have knowledge
of the sport and are interested
in earning a little extra money,
certified or uncertified; we do
all the training and if you are
looking to make a difference
in a child's life then here's your
chance. Call the Youth Sports
program today at 573-8202 for
more information.

July Calendar for KB
Finnegan's
K.B Finnegan's has some
great specials during the
month of July. Start the week
on Mondays with from 4 7
p.m. or $1 domestic drafts,
$2.50 imported drafts and $2
Nachos and cheese from 7 10
p.m. Tuesdays are 35r wings
and $1 domestic drafts from 4
- 7 p.m. On Wednesday are $1
domestic drafts, $2.50 import-
ed drafts and $2 Nachos and
cheese from 5 8 p.m., also
from 4 -7 p.m. Shepard's Pie
Plate for only $5.50 then Happy
Hours on Thursday from 4 -6
p.m. include discounts on all
beverages, 10 percent 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, is really
something to shout about that
it's T.G. I.F. If that isn't enough
then Saturdays have some fun
with mixed drinks for $1 OFF
from 4 7 p.m.

Are you ready for some
Football?
It's a new Jaguar season and
another great year. Single
tickets go on sale July 28 at
9 a.m. They are limited to
four per purchaser, per game.
There are a limited number of
tickets available and they may
be purchased for $48 per tick-
et. There is a special sale on
Friday, July 25 for season ticket
purchasers to get their tickets.
Season Ticket Packages for
all home games include two
pre-season and eight regular
season tickets. The prices for
packages are $480. There will
be no phone sales for Jaguar
tickets during this time. Please
call ITT for more information
at 573-2289.

Youth Fall Soccer
Registration Time
Registration for the fall soc-
cer season is going on now
through July 30 at the Youth
Center from 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.


Mondays Fridays. The cost is
$50 per child (ages 4-16) with
a family maximum of $150
for all active duty, reservists
and retired family members.
The cost for DoD civilians and
Kings Bay contractor fami-
lies is only $50. Late registra-
tion after July 30 will cost an
additional $5 if any openings
are available. All new play-
ers must bring a copy of their
birth certificate and proof of
eligibility. Coaches are always
needed if you are interested in
supporting a team. For more
information, call Youth Sports
at 573-8202.

School Age Care
Registration
Things are getting in full
swing to prepare for the School
Age Care (SAC) Program at
the Youth Center for the Fall
2008/2009 school year. Pre-
registration will begin on June
30 for all 2008 returning SAC
patrons. Registration will be
taken July 7 for all single and
dual active duty members
needing care for kindergarten
through fifth grade and CDC
Single and Dual Active Duty
members needing B/A school
care for kindergartners. Kings
Bay DoD and all other military
may register July 14 for avail-
able spaces and July 21 will be
registration for Kings Bay con-
tractors and military retirees
for any available spaces. Care
and transportation will be pro-
vided to two local elementary
schools; Mary Lee Clark and
Sugarmill and children will be
walked to and from Crooked
River by SAC staff. Fees are
determined by total family
income. For additional infor-
mation, please call the Youth
Center at 573-2380.

Deep Sea Fishing
Outdoor Adventure is tak-
ing you on the deep sea with
Monty's Marina in Jacksonville
Florida on July 18. They will
depart Kings Bay at 6 a.m. and
return around 6 p.m. The cost
is only $80 per person and
includes transportation, fish-
ing license, fishing pole, bait &
tackle. Fish cleaning services
are available for a small fee.
Deadline to sign-up is July
15. *Min. of 6 people/Max 20.
An adult must accompany
children under 16. For more
information, call the Outdoor
Adventure Center at 573-
8103/1157.

MWR Golf Tournaments
Trident Lakes hosts golf
tournaments bi-monthly.
The dates are July 16, Aug. 6
& 20 and Sept. 3 & 17. The


tournaments are only $21
and includes green fees, cart
and lunch served at 1130 a.m.
Shotgun starts at 8:30 a.m. & 1
p.m. Sign-ups are a must. For
more information, call Trident
Lakes Golf Club at 573-8475.

Open Recreation at Youth
Center
All youth ages K 15 years
are invited to hang out at the
Youth Center from 1 6 p.m.
on July 26. All rooms re open
for their enjoyment, including
the gymnasium, game rooms
and computer lab. If you miss
this one then mark your calen-
dars for the next one on July 26.
Call the Youth Center for more
information at 573-2380.

Canoe/Kayak Trip
Outdoor Adventures is host-
ing a trip down the St. Mary's
River in your choice of a canoe
or kayak on Aug. 16 from 7:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. For only $20
per person, you can enjoy the
scenic trails of the St. Marys
River with a canoe, kayak, life
vest, paddle and transporta-
tion. Anyone under 16 years of
age must have adult supervi-
sion and all patrons must be
signed up no later than August
13. For additional informa-
tion, call Outdoor Adventures
at 573-8103/1157.

Whitewater Rafting
Adventures in the rapids on
the Ocoee River in Tennessee
are waiting for you. On Sept.
19 21, Outdoor Adventure is
taking a trip for a wild jour-
ney. They will be departing
Kings Bay at 8 a.m. on the
19 and return around 5 p.m.
on the 21. Up to two is $200
per person, three people is
$180 per person or four-per-
son party is only $160 per per-
son. Minimum age is 12 years
and anyone under 16 must
have adult supervision. The
deadline to sign-up is Sept.
5 and a $20 non-refundable
deposit is required at sign-up.
Remaining balance is due by
Sept. 5. This trip requires at
least ten people with a max
out of twenty people to go.
For more information, call the
Outdoor Adventure team at
573-8103/1157.

Paintball is Open for
Business
Paintball adventure is just
waiting for you.... are you
ready for it? The Paintball
field is only open for special
play, with gun package rent-
als available. Bring your own
or rent, the game's the same.
Special days and times can be


reserved for private parties. It
is located inside Etowah Park,
which is past housing after the
Golf Course; when you hit the
dirt road just keep on driving.
Call OAC for more information
at 573-8103 or the Paintball
field at 674-4014.

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
on this fabulous treasure.

The Big EZ is now open
The Big EZ is now complete
and we want to show it off.
Stop by anytime and get in a
game of foosball, pool, darts,
Texas Hold'em and more.
Interaction is the word for the
BigEZ. Ifyou haven't heard, the
Big EZ is the old Clubs build-
ing 1039 and its home to the
Billiard Zone, The Movie Zone
and the Sports Zone; in addi-
tion to Oscar's Liberty Center
and Kings Bay Conference
Center. The Zones are open to
all patrons, 18 years and older.
Hours of operation are Sunday
- Thursday 11 a.m. 11 p.m.
and Friday Saturday noon 2
a.m. Holiday hours are noon
- 8 p.m. For more information
on this beautiful new hangout
for everyone, call 573-4548.

Tuesday Night Lights
Getyour pool sticks ready for
some glow-in-the-dark tour-
naments. The Big EZ is hosting
"Tuesday Night Lights',' a new
glow-in-the-dark tournament
frenzy just for anyone 18 years
and older. The fun starts on
Tuesday, July 22 at 7 p.m. with
a free entry, free snacks and
prizes for the top dogs. For
more information, call the Big
EZ at 912-573-4548.

FREE Kids Movie Shows
The "Movie Zone" is show-
ing kid movies every Saturday
at noon and Sunday at 1 p.m.
plus every day during the
week at noon. The shows are
as follows: Saturday, July 12
& Sunday, July 13 "How to
Eat Fried Worms"; Saturday,
July 19 & Sunday, July 20 "The
Last Mimzy"; and Saturday,
July 26 & Sunday, July 27


"The Astronaut Farmer"' On
Monday, July 7 "Chicken Little"
, Tuesday, July 8 "Cars", Wed.,
July 9 "Zoom" Thursday,
July 10 "Zathura'; Friday, July
11 "Your, Mine & Ours" Week
day movies show at 12 noon.
All youth, under 18 years of
age must be accompanied by
a parent or adult. Snack foods
and beverages are available for
purchase. If 15 minutes after
the proposed start time no one
shows up then the movie area
will be open for Open Viewing.
Call for the latest information
at 573-4548.

Summer Camp at Youth
Center
Stop wondering what you
are going to do with your kids
this summer and let MWR take
care of it! For only a few dol-
lars a day, your child can be in
a fun filled safe environment.
Each week the kids journey on
a field trip, visit the bowling
center, go to the pool and so
much more. You can pay for
only one week or all eleven
weeks. Let them have fun with
old friends and new ones at
the Youth Center of Kings Bay.
Youth Center Summer Camp
runs May 27 through August 3,
SAC Patrons begin registration
on April 21, Single/Dual Active
Duty registration begins April
28 (Dependent Care form must
be provided at time of registra-
tion), All other active duty and
DoD patrons may register May
5, all other eligible patrons
may register May 12 at the
Youth Center Monday through
Friday 8 a.m. noon and 1
- 5:30 p.m. Requirements for
registration packets are as fol-
lows: Military members March
LES, Spouse's latest pay stub
or letter of School Enrollment
. All single/dual military fami-
lies must have a current com-
mand dependent care form
with command signature
and child's Birth Certificate.
Payment for one week of sum-
mer camp is due at time of
registration. Youth must pro-
vide their own lunch. Morning
and afternoon snacks will be
provided. No child is in the
program until the first week of
camp is paid and all forms are
filled out. For more informa-
tion, call today at 573-2380.

Car Wash is now open
The Car Wash is now open
and ready to make your vehi-
cle cleaner than ever! Located
in front of the Auto Skills
building, its four bays wand-
operated washes are just what
you asked for. For only $2 for
5 minutes, your car can look
sparkling! A Super vacuum is


ready on the other side for
cleaning out the inside of your
vehicle too!

Park and Play at RV Park
Maximize your summer
camping fun and try our Park
N Play Program for 2008! Cut
down on RV towing, driving
and wear and tear on your
vehicles. Leave your own sum-
mer "Home on Wheels" on a
full hook-up campsite from
May 1 thru Sept. 30, 2008 then
return to enjoy your own RV
every weekend. You only pay
for the nights that you stay, no
storage payments! If weekends
don't work for you, stay during
the week, the choice is yours.
Minimum number of paid
nights per month is eight. The
sites are full hook-up with 50-
30 amp, water, sewer and cable
for only $17 a night. (Lake front
sites are not included in this
special offer) For more infor-
mation, call Eagle Hammock
RV Park at 912-673-1161 or 1-
800-818-1815.

Massage Therapy Available
at Kings Bay
Is your job stressing you
out? Why not treat yourself
or that special person in your
life to a therapeutic massage?
Ms. Renee Crawford, a nation-
ally 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 information or to pur-
chase gift certificates. Note:
Massages are available by
appointment only at 912-227-
0442.




AMC
CANCER
RESEARCH
CENTER
We ee a mnrld withaul ranorr

Cancer

Information &

Counseling Line
National toll-free telephone
information line designed to
help people with cancer and
their families.
Provides up-to-date medical
information
Provides emotional support
through short-term counseling
Provides resource referrals
Professional counselors take time
to talk to you in-depth about
your concerns.
All calls are strictly confidential.
AMC Cancer Research Center
1-800-525-3777 www.amc.org
a CFC participant
PROVIDED AS A PUBLIC SERVICE.


THE HIDEAWAY 904-225-2734. located on US 17 in Nassau County
lot 2-72 3 bed/2 ba was $172,690 save $10,000 NOW $162,690

ISLE DE MAI 904-491-4270 located on Amelia Island on Bailey Rd.
lot 2-184 3 bed/2 ba was $388,990 save $79,000 NOW $309,990
lot 2-190 4 bed/2 ba was $393,990 save $84,000 NOW $309,990


SAVE $5U,UUU


LKRa WILKS aU
SAVE $63,990


GEORGETOWN 904-998-3628 located in the St. Johns Town
Unit 7E 3 bed/2+ba was $289,990 save $50,000
Unit 8E 3 bed/2+ba was $289,990 save $50,000
Unit 9D 4 bed/2+ba was $286,990 save $47,000


Center
NOW $239,990
NOW $239,990
NOW $239,990


CRESTWICK SOUTH 904-696-3483 located on Duval Station Rd.
lot 18 4 bed/2 ba was $265,990 save $63,990 NOW $202,000
D lot 90 3 bed/2 ba. was $233,340 save $39,340 NOW $194,000


, SANDS POINTE 904-259-0922 located on Hwy 23-B in Macclenney
lot 31 4 bed/2 ba was $179,990 save $10,000 NOW $169,990
CGC020880. Price & availability
I-' 18_. subject to change without notice.
I lot is wWw .sedaconstruction.comact must be written by 7-19-
08. Can not be combined with any
other offers.

LM i


Officers'

Christian

Fellowship


A CFC participant provided as a public service www.ocfusa.org


A1. :1


Arrange your move online

Any place, anytime

www.smartwebmove.navsup.navy.mil



Access to SMARTWebMove 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 "~.touch" sarvioG provided by the









NAVAl jtPPI Y SYST67M. COMMAND














16 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008



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 July 30
from (8:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.).
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 July 15 from (12:00 p.m.
to 4:00 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
(STEP) curriculum that has
proven helpful to over two
million parents nationwide.
This 4-week class is held on
Mondays from (9 a.m. to 11
a.m.) and is scheduled to
begin July 7, 14, 21 and 28.
Registration is required and a
minimum of 5 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 July 2 (1 p.m.
- 4 p.m.): Registration is
required and childcare is not
available. For more informa-
tion call 573-4222.

How to Avoid Marrying a
Jerk or jerkette
This workshop is designed
to give participants the tools to
focus on the crucial character-
istics of a loving, lasting rela-
tionship. If these basic princi-
ples are followed while dating,
it is a "foolproof way to follow
your heart without losing your
mind" as you wait to meet
Mr. or Mrs. Right. Workshop
attendees can expect to learn
how to ASK the right questions
to inspire meaningful con-
versations; JUDGE character
based on compatibility, rela-
tionships skills and patterns
from previous relationships;
RESOLVE your own emotion-
al baggage; OPEN your eyes
to problems in relationships;
and IDENTIFY destructive
dating patterns. This 4-hour
workshop will be a fun-filled


experience for anyone seeking
their life partner. Pre-registra-
tion is required. The workshop
is scheduled for July 1 (12 p.m.
to 4 p.m.). For more informa-
tion call 573-4222.

ASIST Training
ASIST (Applied Suicide
Intervention Skills Training) is
a suicide intervention work-
shop focused on helping indi-
viduals become ready, willing
and able to intervene with
a person at risk of suicide.
Geared towards all popula-
tions-military (all levels), civil-
ian, contractors. Registration
is required. The workshop is
scheduled for July 15-16 (8
a.m. to 4:00 p.m.). For more
information call 573-4222.

Spouses Deployment
Survival Class
Being a military spouse is a
unique experience filled with
many joys and heartaches that
many people will never know
or understand. The pride that
you have as a military spouse
is weighed against the pain
of separation. Deployments
can be tough for many military
families, which is what sparked
a new workshop for spouses
of deployed or deployable
service members at the Fleet
and Family Support Center
(FFSC). The class Anchored
but Not Away...The Spouse's
Deployment Survival Class
will address the difficulties and
expectations that many spous-
es and their families experi-
ence during the deployment
process. Some of the areas
that will be discussed during
the class will include manag-
ing life's challenges, emotional
cycles of deployment, prepara-
tion tips, communication, and
homecoming to name a few.
Additionally, the class will
provide information regarding
the resources that are available
through military and commu-
nity channels. Pre-registration
is required. The workshop is
scheduled for July 2 (9 a.m. to
12 p.m.). For more informa-
tion call 573-4222.

Ombudsman Assembly
Meeting
The Ombudsman Assembly
Meeting will be held for all
OMB, COs, XOs, CMCs
and COB's at the Kings Bay
Community Center on July 17
at 6:00 p.m. For more infor-
mation contact Lisa Mastone
at 573-2453.

Ombudsman Advanced
Training
Therewillbe an Ombudsman
Advance Training course is for
certified Ombudsman, new
Ombudsman and Command
Support Spouses at Fleet and
Family Support Center Bldg
1051. This class will be held
July 17 (6 p.m. to 8 p.m.). For
more information and to reg-
ister contact Lisa Mastone at
573-2453.

New Mom's and Dad's
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 July
8 & 22 (10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m.).
This workshop is an opportu-
nityto share experiences, meet
and gain support from others,
and exchange new ideas. To
register, call 573-4222.

Million Dollar Sailor
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 July 24 (2:00 p.m. 4:30


p.m.). Registration is recom-
mended. For more informa-
tion call 573-9800.

Paying for College
This two-hour program is an
interactive program designed
to inform participants on
sources of funding for higher
education, focusing on finan-
cial aid resources, college sav-
ings plans and tax incentives.
This training is scheduled
on July 3 (2 p.m. 4 p.m.).
Registration is recommended.
For more information call 573-
9800.

Transition Assistance
Program (TAP)
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
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. scheduled
for July 7-10 (Separation), and
July 21-24 (Retirement). Must
be registered by Command
Career Counselor. For more
information call 573-4513.

10 Steps to a Federal Job
A Certified Federal Job
Search Trainer will present
this fast-moving workshop,
3-hour workshop in a class-
room format. This workshop
gives Federal job applicants
an easy-to-understand 10-step
approach to managing their
Federal Job Search Campaign.
Comprehensive Federal
Human Resources Curriculum
includes selecting Federal job
titles, grades and agencies;
Writing both a Federal and
Electronic resume; intro to
KSA writing; "how to apply" to
various agency systems; track
and follow-up; and Interview
tips. A comprehensive pro-
gram, easy to follow and
understand based on the best
selling careers book, Ten Steps
to a Federal Job by the author
and curriculum designer.
Participants will even receive a
copy of the book for attending!
The workshop is scheduled at
the Fleet and Family Support
Center on July 30 from 08:30
a.m. -11:30 a.m. Registration is
highly recommended, as class
is limited to 20 seats. For more
information 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 work-
shop is scheduled for July 8 (8
a.m. to 4 p.m.). Must be regis-
tered by Command Training
Coordinator. For more infor-
mation call 573-4513.

Job Search Workshop
A job search workshop will
be held on July 10 (1:00 p.m.
- 3:00 p.m.) and July 22 (9
a.m. 11 a.m.). The Family
Employment Readiness
Program gives assistance,
information and referrals
on employment and educa-
tion resource opportunities.
Services are available to fam-
ily members of military per-
sonnel, retiring and separat-
ing military, and family mem-
bers of relocating civil service
personnel. Appointments are
required. Call 573-4513 to reg-
ister.

Resume Writing
This class explores resume
writing for today's job mar-
ket. Resume "stuff'" including
skills, experience, education
and values as well as sim-
ple, effective and easy to use
resume formats that get job


interviews. Part time, full time
or permanent positions mat-
ters not... this workshop is for
you. This program will assist
the job seeker in completing
a product that will "get them
in the door". The workshop
is scheduled at the Fleet and
Family Support Center on July
29 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Registration is highly recom-
mended, as class is limited to
20 seats. For more informa-
tion call 573-4513.

30 Second Commercial
Learn to develop a 30 second
commercial. This self-market-
ing statement describes the
skills and experience that you
have to offer the employer. Can
be used on the phone, during
personal networking efforts, at
job fairs, or anytime and place
the opportunities exist. This
tool will help the student to
understand just how market-
able they really are. The work-
shop is scheduled at the Fleet
and Family Support Center on
July 15 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30
p.m. Registration is highly rec-
ommended, as class is limited
to 20 seats. For more informa-
tion call 573-4513.

Sponsorship Training
The Fleet and Family
Support Center is offering
Sponsorship Training to all
Command Representatives.
This training will cover topics
covered include: letter writ-
ing, transportation, tempo-
rary lodging, orientation to
installation and explanation of
Command mission. The work-


shop is scheduled at the Fleet
and Family Support Center on
July 7 at 9 a.m. 10:30 a.m.
Registration is highly recom-
mended, as class is limited to
20 seats. For more informa-
tion call 573-4513.

Department of Veterans
Affairs Visit
The Department of Veterans
Affairs Representative for Kings
Bay is in the office two to three
days a week. Appointments
are required. Service members
wishing to participate in the
Benefits Delivery at Discharge
(BDD) Program should be


within 180 to 60 days of dis-
charge or retirement and be
available for an exam by the
VA. For scheduled days con-
tact Fleet and Family Support
Center at 573-4513. For more
information, call
573-4506 or 573-4513.


Girls


We Can Help!
Write to P. 0. Box 8000
Boys Town, NE 68010
call us at 1-800-217-3700 or
visit our Web site at
www.girlsandboystown.org
A CFC participant provided as a pubic service




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008 17


PeriscoPe
KINGS BAY, GEORG IA A


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


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


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


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

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


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


ssifie


CLASSIFIED INDEX



Auctions Employment


Real Estate for Rent Merchandise


Financial Transportation


U-i a904-366-6300

ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com

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


I U


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


DIVORCE
AMERICAN STYLE!
UNCONTESTED
DIVORCE PAPERS
Without kids (While you
wait) With kids (a little
longer) $95 -$180
Since 1981 by Appt. only
(904) 641-2187
4 MARRIED Couple
Seeking gesta-
tional surrogate to
help us have a
child. Please email
surrohelp7@yahoo.com
NEED A LAWYER?
Accident? Arrest? Divorce?
AAA Attorney Referral Svc
1-800-733-5342, 24 HRS.


Reat
Estate



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


NO COST TO YOU
FOR 1 FULL YEAR
BRAND NEW BEACH
CONDO- Jardin De Mer
Beach Blvd. & 15th St.
FpIC, all appls, gar.
open 1pm-5pm Thur-Mon.
or call for appt.






fenced, utility shed. $360,000
Call 90904-241-2270 or 246-92684917996








lands. No one behind.
Appra 278K...9048382332




SNorth Jacksonville
3br/2ba, 1600sf, pool,
tennis, boutility storage Call Ann
Call 904-4963-2806














Orange Park i


COUntry


This Property is .
ready to move ind.
Country club living is
a must in this beauti-
ful 4 bedroom, 2 1/2
bath home with beau-
tiful t3break wood floors,
tile floors, carpeted
bedrooms. Huge
master with lovely
garden tub in master
bath. Formal living
and dining room,
eat-in kitchen with
breakfast bar, nice
pantry, Jenn Aire
Range, and great
utility closet in hall.
Large family room
with bank of win-
gardenow tub iverlookinn master
anywhere deer and tur-oom



keys visit. Gas
freplacek 3 car
garage.
Newith bank ofile in bath
wonderful lana wth
screened poo and tur-
kegas hooviskup for outGas
door grill or range.
Bring all offers
today!









S Riverfront Prop.
4.8 acres, Nassau, Fla.
high bluff, navigable
waters, 2 ML obo
912-882-6709


Super open floor plan with beautiful Kitchen and family
room combination. Kitchen features 42" cherry cabinets,
rich countertops, black appliances. Oversized master
accommodates large furnishings. Relax on the covered
Lanai overlooking peaceful Lake. Lovely 5BR 3 Bath home
situated on a cul-de-sac $259,900 See Today!
Call Linda Smith
904 655-6788 8
Watson Realty Corp. Realtors ,.J

CHARMING COTTAGE IN
RIVERSIDE
Beautiful turn of the century 2/1.5 cottage in the
Riverside district. $269,000
* Fully renovated
* New plumbing
* New electrical wiring
* New heat & air
* New paint (exterior and interior)
* Beautiful hardwood floors
* Crown molding
* New stainless steel applicances
SGranite countertops
* Luxurious hardwood cabinetry in kitchen and
bathrooms
* Large newly added custom deck with pergola
planted with beautiful climbing vines and wild
roses
* Well manicured and landscaped front and back
yards with citrus tree in the back yard with 6 foot
high privacy fence
* New architecturally correct storage shed.
This home sets on a quaint street with a five
minute scenic drive to downtown Jacksonville,
Florida. Close to everything, schools, church,
shopping, museums, downtown St. Johns river-
front, etc. This house has too much to offer to list
it all, You iust must see it.


*SOUTHSIDE AREA I
Southbrook Condo
7333 Beach Blvd.


Preserve

2BR/3BA, 1100sf,
Gated community
$125,000.
For sale by owner
L Call today
490-226-0425 726-8942





$0 DOWN!
If you have land or
own family land, your
land is your CREDIT!!!
LUV HOMES M
904-772-8031


MOBILE HOME LOT
Mayport city water,
966 Pioneer Dr.
Best Offer 904-249 0346





3.1 ACRES, creek,
trees, well, septic,
tJl electric, carport, .5
mi from St. Marys
river, boat ramp.
Browntown, Kingsland,
Ga. $90,000. 912-573-2456


HUNTING LAND FOR
SALE BY OWNER 312ac.
Timber, power, access to
Altamaha River, next to
4000 ac WMA. Quick Sale
$1695per ac. 478-278-9345





WAYCROSS, GA 3/2, bit
'06, 1.13 acres $175K
waycrosshome.com
912-287-0539


m NC MOUNTAINS
3/4 ACRE LOT NEAR Owner Must Sacrifice
Big Talbot Island on Log cabin on 2 acres. Has
Ft. George Rd. Selling loft, deck, porch, view
well below appraisal stream, needs work. Only
$149k. 904-249-0346 $85,900. 828-286-1666
Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert-
Laurie M. Potter
YNCM (USN Ret)
Buying, Selling or
refinancing? Contact
(904) 256-2051 Laurie for any of your
Cell (904) 463-2065 financing needs, including
Email: laurie_potter VA, FHA, home equity or
@countrywide.com conventional loans.
Website:
home.countrywide.com/ I\ e
lauriepotter Ci n V
4601 Touchton Rd E #3190 LUIME a I .AIJC


0 a





_Real

Estate


Rent
Apartments Furnished
Apartments Unfurnished
Condominiums
Retirement Communities
Houses Furnished
Houses Unfurnished
Manufactured Homes
Mobile Home Lot Rentals
Roommates
Rooms to Rent
Beach Home Rentals
Beach/acation/Resorts
Storage/Mini-Lockers
ManagemenvRental Services
Wanted to Rent
St. Johns Apartments
Furnished
St. Johns Apartments
Unfurnished
St. Johns Condominiums
St Johns Duplexflownhome
St. Johns Retirement
Communities
St Johns Houses Furnished
St Johns Houses Unfinished
St. Johns Mobile
Home/Lot Rental
St. Johns Lots
St. Johns Roommates
St. Johns Rooms to Rent
St. Johns Oceanfront/
Waterfront
St. Johns Vacation Rentals
St. Johns Storage/
Mini-Lockers
St. Johns Wanted to Rent


MANDARI
w/d, pool,
kitch, $8:
904-2


'len 2/2,
io, new
o +dep.
058


FLORA PARKE [G T[oM([ @ ]
homesite bed/ba sq. ft. price ready Directidon
lot 4-36 3/2 1,901 228,990 SOON From 1-95 N,go
lot 4-17 4/2 2,482 261,700 NOW east 6 miles on
lot 4-37 4/2 2,275 232,410 SOON AlAtoFlora
lot 5-9 3/2 2,111 240,880 SOON ParIe on the right
lot 5-52 4/2 2,170 234,070 SOON

BUCKHEAD o 1/2 acre lots


homesite bed/
lot 10 4/2
lot 14 4/2


343-5459
206-0603
616-8346


ba sq. ft. price ready Directions:
1,929 211,900 NOW From 1-295, take
1,845 189,500 NOW US-I north,turn
lst left onto Trout
River Rd., go to
Old Kings Rd., turn
right, go 2 miles to
dSEB Plummer Rd, turn
O D A left, go approx.
OFFSITE DIVISION 5 miles to Buckhead
www.sedaconstruction.com on the right.
Pme. valliabiity, ready date a special _-.
offer subject to change without tce. "no
See agent for details. Complete spec
sold ad Is. toward total closing costs,.


THE BEST TIME
*Si TO LIVE AT THE
BEACH IS NOW!

1.2.3 Bedrooms
Starting at $599

CALL NOW
ArM, (904) 249-5611
1100 Seagate Avenue Neptune Beach, FL 32266


Cbarmin Rivefton?^


Historic Avondale

RIVIERA PARKWAY

APTS.

-^389-3179
A2798 St. Johns Ave


W&B*1UtTkdnT


Please call 904-536-3722 or email
gregg@wardlow.info
for additional questions
and an appointment to see the home.


St. Augustine. 2BR/2BTH
1,131 SF. Golf Course.
2nd fir. $975
305-401-0053


Arlington/Ft. Caroline -
3/2, all appis, 2 car gar,
1,450 sqft, wood/tile firs,
sunrm.fenced yd,
$1250/mo plus dep.
904-534-0348
EAGLE HARBOR -
1705 Eagle Watch Dr. 5
BR, 3.5 BA, 2804 square
feet. $1800/mo. No pets.
904-262-0903
SMIDDLEBURG
SHwy 220 3/2/2 Fire-
L place, scrnd patio,
Ig fenced backyard,
clean, great neighbor-
hood, avail 8/1. $1100/mo
904-806-1188.
Orange Park 4/2, 2600sf
cathedral ceilings in Irg
rooms, pool. $1495/mo.
Heritage Hills. 544 Lewis
Morris. 716-7766
Saint Mary's, GA -
3BD/2BA, 2CG,
\ 1500sqft heated,


WESTSIDE nrNASJax.
2 master suites, 1200 SF,
gar, pool, basic cbl.
Rent Disc $750m 631-2351


WESTSIDE NASJax.
3/2.5 TH 1400sf garPo, ol,
basic cbl, gorgeously
remod, $1000m 631-2351


SIGNATURE REALTY & Mgmt
RENTALS
AVAILABLE FROM $700-$3000/MO.
Beach 241- 5221, Mand 268- 0035
W'slde 482-1099
www.slgnaturerealestatejacksonvllle.com


912-882-41500
$0 Move in- No Deposit

1st Month FREE
Cheapest Climate control in Camden Co..
We Beat all Climate Control Pricesll
Call Mark: 912-552-2615 i
Downtown Kingsland


WESTSIDE nr NAS Jax.
TH, 2 master suites, 1200
SF, gar, pool, basic cbl.
$750m. 904-631-2351
YULEE 3/2 HOME
fenced yard, pets ok, 10
mins. to beach, 15 mins.
to base great schools &
shopping. $1000 per mo.
Call 904-225-2814


KIngsland, GA Looking
for roommate to share
3/2. 10 min from base in
Kingsland. Price nego-
tiable, first/last, +
deposit. (912)674-4652
Mandarin $375, $200 dep.
Cbl, 1/3 util, net, nice
lakefront & fpl. 268-6386


Estate

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


* Free month rent on 2 bedroom units only and for a limited time only. No security


I


I II


I Condos for


AFFORDABLE LARGE

1,2,3 BEDROOM

Ir HOMES

EASTWOO OKSAPATMNT
100 Ea * Rdo Hl liad (04)84529




18 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


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



COKE/M&M RTE
$0 Down wac Earn $$!
MUST SELL! B 0#2540
800-367-2106 x: 1378
Janitorial Franchise




#1 in 2008
FOR THE 21ST TIME
OWN YOUR OWN
JANITORIAL FRANCHISE
FREE BROCHURE
& VIDEO
346-3000

Post Office
Now Hiring!
Avg Pay $20/hr,
$57 K/yr, include.
Fed ben, OT.
Placed by
adSource, not
off w/USPS
who hires.
1-866-748-8707


EDUCATION

TRAINING


Private Instruction
Schools
Specialty Training/
Events


ELECTRICIAN &
RHVAC CAREERS!
Start Training with
Everest University
CALL TODAY I!
888-886-5904
MEDICAL CAREERS
Begin With Us!
Start Training With
Everest University
CALL TODAY!!!
888-461-3609

REAL ESTATE
1 Week Day Class July 21
8 Week Eve Class Aug 18
Superior Instruction
www.myfrei.com
(904) 269-2555
Florida Real Estate Institute
TIRED OF YOUR JOB?
Train for a New Career!
YOU COULD LEARN:
MASSAGE THERAPY
MEDICAL ASSISTING
AND MORE
Call now! 888-432-2433
Sanford-Brown Institute
10255 Fortune Parkway
Suite 501
Jacksonville, FL 32256
Prepare for a New Life!
Make a difference,
even with the little ones
as a Diagnostic Medical
Sonographer.
Train in less time
than you think!
For a Brochure, call now!
888-432-2433
Sanford-Brown Institute
10255 Fortune Parkway,
Suite 501
Jacksonville, FL, 32256



CSR Problem Solvers.
We need creative think-
ers today! Our clients
owe the IRS $1Ok to
$10M. They need help.
We have solutions!
$15/hr+bon+ben. All
inbound. We'll train.
Great work environ.
421-4420 (24hrs). Tax
Defense Network, Inc.
Operational Support
Clerk 2 yrs CSR exp
req'd. MS office plus.
FT&PT 2nd & 3rd shift.
Fax resumes to
904-398-8401 or email to
cyndi@med-scribe.com



CHAIRSIDE DENTAL
ASSISTANT NEEDED
We are looking for an
energetic, friendly per-
son to help us with pro-
viding dental care to our
patients in our new,
state-of-the-art dental
office. EDA certifica-
tion preferred. Fax or
send resume to Amelia
Gentle Dentistry, 1699 S.
14th St. #21. Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. Fax
(904)261-8604.



COMPANY DRIVER
CDL-A w/Hazmat &
Doubles End.
(2 yrs min) JaxPort
Access Needed
Local Drop/Hook & SE
Regional OTR Duties
DOT Compliance
Email resume to
sfciobso
specialtyfreight.com or
Fax to 904-398-0062


I






Il


POST OFFICE
NOW HIRING!
Avg. Pay $20/hour or
$57/yr. including Fed.
Benefits and OT
Placed by adSource,
not Aff. w/ USPS
who hires.
1-866-533-3167




WELDER w/fitting and
fabrication exp. Com-
petitive sal and benefits.
Apply: 1252 West Bea-
ver St. Mon-Fri, 8:30-5.


Area Sales
V"ET1E3=,
REWARD OFFERED
$45,000 TO $65,000 +
ANNUALLY
We are looking for a few
good people! Only those
who are money moti-
vated need to apply.
Great benefits package,
medical, dental, 401k, &
AFLAC. Also ask about
our $2000 Bonus Plan.
Must have reliable
transportation and be
able to start immedi-
ately. To get your
reward you must call
Harold at 268-5163.
Sales
COME ON PEOPLE
This is ridiculous! Week
after week I run ads for
different departments in
my organization & get
limited response. There
are no gimmicks, no
surprises & and no hid-
den factors. We have
everything anybody else
can offer, in other
words, not iust a great
income, but all the good-
ies too! Commissions &
Incentives, vacations,
trips, rewards, health,
dental, life & vision
insurance and a 401(k).
Start ing come, up to
$45K $75K per year.
You can even qualify for
a $2,000.00 signing
bonus. Sounds good so
far, doesn't it? That's
why I can't understand
why in the world you
wouldn't investigate this
opportunity. This week
I'm hiring for sales in
our Jacksonville office:
No Experience neces-
sary, we will train you.
Call Harold, 680-0577, or
email your resume to
hrdept@abmrktg.com


TELECOMMUNICA-
TIONS TECHS,
CABLING
INSTALLERS &
HELPERS NEEDED
IMMEDIATELY
National telecommunica-
tions & engineering ser-
vices co. Exc. benefits
pkg. incIs 401K.
Post-offer drug test &
clean driving record
req'd. Fax resume to
904-880-3109 or apply
on-line at vtmilcom.com
No phone calls Please
EOE M/F/V/D



DRIVERS/
TRAINEES NEEDED
Covenant needs
OTR Truckers NOW!
No exp needed!
$700+/wk earning
potential. No CDL? No
problem! Training
Available! CALL NOW
800-820-4521






AC, Heating, Fuel
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business/Of ce

Collectables
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales

Rsmiture/Household
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot Tubs/Spas
Jeweky/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery and
Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous
Merchandise
Musical Merchandise
PhograIphy
PortbL Buildings
Public Sales
Sporting goods
Trailers
Wanted to Buy or
Trade




$200 for both 206-3346


4 52 inch Sony Flat
screen TV with
surround sount and
bridge type enter-
tainment center, $700.
912-671-0718


Furniture/

MATTRESS FULL Size
NEW Must Sell $140
Call Carter 674-0405 14
MATTRESS A Queen Set.
Brand New in plastic
$150 904-674-0405


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


Music Buffs Collecters
ASSORTED ITEMS- ALL 70LP albums, 70/80s,
CAN SAVE UP TO 90% mostly rock, good
on items. Call cond, $250 negot.
904-358-2265/259-2292 Al (912)510-7104 Iv msg


8 6 #8 @ # -


* Competitive Salaries
* Medical & Dental Benefits
* 401(k)
* Vacation and Paid Holidays
* Projects Across the Southeast


Apply on-line at www.claryassoc.com or call 904-260-2703 3830 Crown Point Rd. Jacksonville, FL 32257


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



English Springer Spaniel
AKC babies, health
guarantee $375. 781-7862
ENGLISH BULLDOG
AKC PUPS, 1M, 14wks
credit card accepted
$1800. 904-838-6926
Lab Puppies. Choc and
Yellow. Vet checked,
dewormed, heart prev,
shots. $300. 912-576-8792.
Lab Pups- yellow AKC-
POP Vet cks well social-
ized, champ, field trial
bidline $400. 912-282-6230


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/Orlando FI 407-339-3443


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


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


CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111
NIMNICHT CADILLAC
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700
PARKER CADILLAC
375 Belz Outlet Blvd. (904)824-9181



NIMNICHT CHEV
1550 Cassat Ave. 387-4041
www.nimnichtchevy.com
COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES
10880 Philips Hwy. 260-7777
CREST CHEVROLET
8281 Merrill Rd. 721-1880
GARBER CHEVY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
www.garberautomall.com
GORDON CHEV
1166 Blanding Blvd. 272-2200
JERRY HAMM CHEVY
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
PINEVIEW CHEVROLET
Macclenny 259-6117



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


ATIANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421
JACK CARUSO
REGENCY DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 642-5600
GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
www.garberautomall.com
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


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


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


COGGIN EHOiDA N AlNAM
11003 Atlantic Blvd. 565-8800
COGGIN HONDA
OF ST. AUGUSTINE
2898 U.S. Hwy. 1S. 1-800-456-1689
DUVAL HONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900
LOU SOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300
LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
7801 Blanding Blvd. 269-2277
NALLY HONDA
178 Altama Connector
Brunswick, GA 877-933-1833


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


ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


CITY ISU
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cityautomotive.com


JAGUAR JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500


ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US 1 South 354-4421
CARUSO JEEP
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033
GARBER JEEP
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
www.garberautomall.com
MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792
NALLY JEEP
178 Altama Connector
Brunswick, GA 877-933-1833


RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bch. 1-800-228-7454


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


LAND ROVER JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500


LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000

LEXUS OF ORANGE PARK
704 Blanding Blvd. 777-5100
www.lexusoforangepark.com


EMTH FRIUDA LINCOUI MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100
MIKE SHAD FORD
LINCOLN MERCURY
700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673


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


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


BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080
MERCEDES BENZ
OF ORANGE PARK
7018 Blanding Blvd. 777-5900


TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911


CITY MITSUBISHI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 565-2489
ww.cityautomotive.com
CITY MITSUBISHI
of ORANGE PARK
7505 Blanding Blvd. 779-8100
www.cityautomotive.com


COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC
10600 Atlantic Blvd. 642-7900
COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES
10859 Philips Hwy. 880-3000
MIKE SHAD IISSAN OF JAX
1810 Cassat Ave. 389-3621
PARKER NISSAN
2755 U.S. 1 South, St Aug. 904-794-90
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400


COGGIN PONTIAC-GMC
9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310
GARBER PONTIAC
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
www.garberautomall.com
NIMNICHT PONTIAC GMC
178 Altama Connector
Brunswick, GA 877-933-1833
NALLEY PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy. 854-4826


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


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



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


SATURN OF AVENUES
10863 Philips Hwy. 262-7145

SATURN OF ORANGE PARK
8105 Blanding Blvd. 779-0071

SATURN OF REGENCY
8600 Atlantic Blvd. 725-8200


SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE
10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-6455



SMART CAR CENTER
OF JACKSONVILLE
7018 Blanding Blvd. 253-7300



CITY SUZUKI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cityautomotive.com


COGGIN TOYOTA AVENUES
10564 Philips Hwy. 262-0338

KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle. 771-9100

ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassat Ave. 389-4561



VW OF ORANGE PARK
1481 Wells Road 269-2603
TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911



PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694






BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
www.beachblvdautomotlve.com
6833 Beach Blvd. 724-3511

BRUMOS MOTOR CARS

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

Lexus of Jacksonville

Pre-Owned Center
10384 Atlantic Blvd. 998-0012

Tom Bush BMW
9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381

Tom Bush Mini
Used Car Super Center
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877

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


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


S LOVE BIRDS-
EXOTIC Hand fed, M
l & F, white cage, 5 me
old, $300 obo Amelia
Island 904-491-7996
Shih-tzu $350, Pom/Chi-
huahua $175, Dorkies
$250+, HC. 699-8836
TOY POODLE- CKC
Small/ Black M $450 OBO
904-945-0645 or 904-619-2411





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



ARTIC CAT 250 '06- 2x4,
automatic. Green. Like
new with a little charac-
ter. $3500 obo. Call
904-735-4300.
4 HARLEY DAVIDSON
XL1200C '02
Exc cond, 6k mi,
HD serviced, 50+ mpg
extras, never dropped,
garaged $7,500. 912-674-8412
SHARLEY Softail
'08 Nighttrain 4,000
cl miles flat black,
very clean stock
$16,500 or take over
payments $311.55 a
month (860)608-4062
4 V-STAR 650cc '03
Memphis shade
windshield, garage
kept. Excellent
condition less than 5000
miles. Asking $3,500.
Call Lydia 912-673-7619
or 912-227-0915
SYamaha Royal Star
S06 Midnight Ven-
l ture Touring Bike.
Low miles. Excel-
lent condition, $13,500.
904-692-3763


BMW 325i '06
Lthr, CD Sunroof
$22,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
N BMW M5 '06
Navi, CD, Lhtr, Over
$100,000 New, Now
$55,880 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SCADILLAC CTS'05
White/Tan 30K $20,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
CHEVY IMPALA '06
Has It All!!! $4995
904-400-3654
4 DODGE Intrepid
'04 Auto, 6cyl, new
tires, 87Kmiles, 29
MPG. 912-674-0918
4 EAGLE TALON '97
New engine, new
l clutch, needs body
work $2,500 obo.
912-882-3771
FORD FOCUS '05S
Gas Saver Well Kept
$6995 904-400-3654
FORD MUSTANG '00
SV6, black, great shape,
5spd, ac/c, PDL, PW,
126,000ml, meg wheels,
$4900 obo Call 912-882-6444
4 FORD MUSTANG
CONVERTIBLE '05
V6, manual transmis-
sion, 30mpg hwy,
silver, 36,000mi. $15,900
Call Chris 850-625-8155
HONDA ACCORD EX
'06 V6 Coupe Like New
$16,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
HONDA ACCORD LX '98
2dr, AT, 135K mi, cold
AC, $3,900. 904-996-7937
HONDA CIVIC '04
Gas Saver, Super Value
$5995 904-400-3654
1 INFINTITI G37S'08
Only 3K Miles Fully
Equipped $39,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
MAZDA 3'08
Finest Anywhere! !!
$99/mo. WAC
904-400-3654
MITSU ECLIPSE
SPYDER Convert '08
Automatic $20,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN ALTIMA 3.5S '02
Feels Like New $4995
904-400-3654
NISSAN TITAN '06
Worth Much More $9995
904-400-3654
PONTIAC GRAND AM
'04 Dollar Saver $2995
904-400-3654
SCION XB '05
incredible Value $9995
904400-3654
(7\ TOYOTA
COROLLA '07
4Cyl, Gas Saver
$15,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Lexus ofJax.com
visit us for all makes &
modl MW. Honda


Mercedes-Benz
Um.!:M
2007 SL550
50th Anniv. Ed.
Active Vent
seats, Keyless
Go, Bi-xenon II
Lamps, Like
Brand New
$74,959
2007 S550
w/Bi Xenon,
Navi, Active
Ventilated seats
Loaded! 1u5275s
$66,959
2006 SL500
White/Stone,
Navi, Keyless
Go, Bi-Xenon H.
Lamps, Loaded!
$49,959
2007 GL450
Purchased Here
"Loaded"
$44,959 dU12753
2007 E350
W/navigation 6
Disc CD, Prem
Pkg. Svc. &
Maintained Here
$43,959 u 12551i
2006 E320 CDI
Diesel, Lthr,
Sun Roof CD,
Changer Loaded
w/Low Miles
$37,959
2005 E55
"Fast"
Front/Rear
Radar Locally
traded $34,959
#U26637A
2005 C55 AMG
Only 23K Miles
"Fast" Tiptronic
Loaded $33,959
2007 ML350
"Program Car"
Service and
Maintained Here
Harmon Stereo
Sat Radio,
S-Roof CD
$32,959s *12619
2005 SLK
Deslgno Ed.
"Convertible"
Lease Turn in
$29,959 #26e44aA
2002 S55
6 Disc changer
Navigation
Xenon Head-
lamps AMG
car! $29,959
#25933A
2002 R350
w/Alloy
Wheels, Sun-
roof, CD, Chngr
Navigation,
Power llftgate
$28,959
2005 ML350
Special Edition
Loaded
w/leather
navigation CD,
Prom. Wheels
$24,959
2003 E320
Wagon w/AMG
Rims Loaded
w/Low Miles
$23,959
2006 C230
Sport
Black/Ash 6
Disc Changer
Bluetooth
Ready,Loaded
$21,959 #u12ai16
2001 3500
Loaded w/Disc-
tronic, Park-
tronic, Acvtive
Body Control
$19,959 *26217B
2001 C240
Locally Traded
w/Navigation
Leather, Sun-
roof $10,595
Car Fax proudly
displayed on
all vehicles


BrumsMotorars


ALIVE or JUNK Cash for
car / truck. $100-$200 per
unit. 724-0011 / 751.0771
WantedHI


418683|


__________ BED A Bargain $
Queen Pillow Top
Brand New 904-674-0405
BED King Size Set
New in plastic, $225
Must sell 674-0405
NEEDED: 15 PEOPLE BED(TWIN SIZE)
head/foot board, night-
TO LOSE UP TO 30LBS \4" stand, dresser, high-
30 DAY $3 h boy, mattress, box-
30 DAYS $30 +s/h spring, real wooeed, high
ALL NATURAL quality, must see $600 obo
LL NURL 904-206-2526
DR. RECOMMENDED DINETTE SET Glass top.
912-882-2042 4 Caster Chairs, FL
ww.'zw=-am'icm,,tLep nn Style, Like new. $250.
www.luzweightsample.com (2)Co-ordinating bar
stools, $40. 904-505-1411
DOG HOUSES, SHADOW BOXES
Made to order.
MANUEL BELLO WOODWORKING
www.goatlocker.org/bel lovincent


GET CDL TRAINING
AND GET PAID TO DRIVE!
ITmvel the country aIInd let your boss pay foruiuu!


4168


Navy

Classified

Ads


THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.


DEADLINES


THE

PERISCOPE


Noon

Monday


Rank/Grade:
Name (please print):


Work Phone #


1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval
Submarine Base, Kings Bay.
2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as
sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found items, and garage
sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.
ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED
INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY
REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE-
MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written
independent of other information contained on this form.
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, The Periscope,
Public Affairs Office, Naval Submarine Base, Kings Bay, GA 31547, or to The Periscope,
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202


Date Submitted:


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


POne Riv erside Avenue, Jacksonvillp e
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


5SAVF $$$ SAVE B5 SAVE S% t2
uMilitary and Non Military '
W For AlIII!
Bad Credit, No
, Credit, It Doesn't
S Matter!
u Fast & Easy W
Approvals 24 Hours
S a Day.
S Call Now!
> 1-800-428-9744 -
SAVE S SAVE S55 SAVE $S5




( ACURA MDX '07
Fully Equipped $34,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

(y BMW X3 3.OSi '07
Lthr, CD, Sunroof
$33,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

(7 CHEVY
AVALANCHE '07
White/Tan LTZ
Fully Equip $27,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CHEVY TAHOE '01
4X4 Only 60,000
Miles $11,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CHEVY TAHOE '01
4X4, Only 60,000
Miles Like New
Custom Wheels $10,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

CHRYSLER
PACIFICA'04 Lthr,
Sunroof, CD Fully
Equip. $12,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SDODGE DURANGO
'06 LTD Fully Equip
$16,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

FORD EXPLORER '01
Room For The Whole
Family $4995
904-400-3654

FORD EXPEDITION '05
Only 40,000 Miles Lthr,
CD, 3rd Row Seats
$15,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

SFORD F-150 Lariet
S97 178,000 miles on
truck, less than 30K
on new engine.
Less than 10K miles on
fairly new wheels and
tires. $6000 or OBO
904-673-2754 or
904-529-1233 ask for
Jason.


Thank you!
Besides protecting our
country, military
personnel stationed in
our communities
donated 61 ,620
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
Rorida and Southeast
Georgia last year.
Their time was given to
community
ornizations, church
goups, youth activities,
scouting and more.

904-359-4323,
Fax 904-U3Bfr23.

() FORD F15O 4X4 '04
Black/Tan $19,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

N GMC SIERRA '05
Ex Cab, Tonneau
Cover Custom
$16,480 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

A HONDA PILOT
EX-L '07 Navi, Lth
CD, Like New
27,000 Mi $23,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

I INFINITI FX35'04
Navi, Wht/Tan $25,490
36K Miles 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

COMMANDER '06
LTD White/Tan
Priced To Sell $16,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

7 JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE '07
SRT Like New
$33,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

7 NISSAN ARMADA
'04 Lth, DVD 3rd
Row Seats Only
33K mi, $19,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

NISSAN
PATHFINDER SE
'06 Fully Equip.
Only 37,00 Mi $16,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE



KIASEDONA '05
Room For The Whole
Family!i $7995
904-400-3654


__ I ___ ___ ___ I ___ ___


urganizaton:
_- Signature:


FREE o FREE o FREE o FREE o FREE FREE e FREE e FREE e FREE e FREE FREE


I




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008 19




11 LUCAS HOnDA 11


Florida's Oldest DealerI

Florida's Oldest Dealer


^- --aaaaa


SMy favor game is l. i, as well as most people, do not enjoy playing all of the games
some car dealers do, when trying to purchase a vehicle. I would like to invie you to visit my favorite
dealer, where you do not need a magnifying glass to read the fine print, be a lawyer, or an accountant,
1 I to understand their ad. The price advertised, is the price your pay, including everything, all taxes, fees
and tag... DRIVE OUT!


/ i t 'isn i a 'a i F G

l u r h b IP .i ,a8I


FINEn
0000UGa
Kincmimj


P DLKL H
[c -LB
C3L


ERE ARE JUST A FEW OF

THE MODELS ON SALE:


Agord AUTO22
Accord Lp $ 22,43739
4 DOOR


Accord EX $24,081OAccord EXL 26,01708


i


A UAUTO0
Rcivicx u $18,408


t 08 -


,CIviC Ex 20,15833


CIVI iAUTOAUTO
C IVI EL 21,3XLo02 CVoIC ExLNAV $23,0


UNDER $12,995 02 HONDA AC
01 CHEVY BLAZER LT ................ $6,995 Leather, Auto, Low
Leather, Roof, Loaded 03 ACCORD 41
00 NISSAN FRONTIER EXT................. $8,995 Auto, Loaded
Low Miles, Loaded
01 TOYOTA CAMRY LE ............... $9,995 CERTIFIE
Auto, Loaded, Low Miles 03 HONDA AC
01 HONDA ACCORD LX...............$10,995 Auto, 53,000 miles
Auto, Loaded 04 HONDA CR
04 HONDA CIVIC LX ..................$11,995 Auto, Loaded, Whe
Auto, Loaded, 4DR
Pilots '03 -'05 Pilots 10 to choose
We Invite You To Visil


CORD LX................$11,995
w Miles
OR LX ...................$12,995
D CARS
CORD 2DR LX...........$12,980
s, Loaded
V LX.....................$13,980
iels


15IUEDCRSINIVETOY


04 HONDA ACCORD EX-L...............$14,980
Auto, Low Miles, Loaded
04 HONDA ACCORD 2DR EX-L ........$15,750
Auto, Leather, Roof, Low Miles
05HONDAPOTEX-L.......................$15,980
Auto, Loaded, Leather
05 HONDA ACCORD LX ...............$15,980
Leather, Auto, Loaded, Low Miles
04 HONDA ODYSSEY EX-L DVD.......$16,980
DVD, Power Doors, Loaded


S 5 to
ie IE


'04 -'06 E


211


05 HONDA PILOT EX-L ................$16,980
Auto, Leather, DVD, Loaded
HIGHLINE LANE
06 TOYOTA COROLLA CE .............$12,980
Auto, Loaded, Low Miles
05 ACURA RSK .........................$16,250
Leather, Roof, Auto, Low Miles
07 HONDA ACCORD SE ............. $18,980
Loaded, Low Miles


06 NISSAN 350Z........................$19,480
Silver, speed, Loaded
06 INFINITI G-35 .......................$21,980
Auto, One Owner, 24000 Miles
08 NISSAN MAXIMA SL...............$21,980
Leather, 12000 Miles, Loaded
07 HONDA PILOT EX-L NAV.............. $24,980
One Owner, Navigation, Low Miles
08 ACURA RDX.........................$29,995
One Owner, Navigation, Loaded


IlII


FITS '07 FIT Sport
Auto. Loaded. Only 11.000 Miles


Used Cars


A


;tI




20 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, July 17, 2008


Sht Coaainauto.com


18 Dealerships, 22 Banks and 4500 New and


Used Vehicles All At One Convenient Location...


@ cogginauto com


At Cogginauto.com, you'll find every
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In addition to an online inventory -
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listing you will find: the features, options,
accessories and a 360 degree photo spread.
S,~_. Cogginauto.com has one of the largest
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to some of the web's best finance tools: pay-
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tools will tell you exactly how much you can afford and how to make the
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Plus, you can apply for financing on-line and ,s --
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0


45Ei_ 11 0 0 IkIEa 2111
------------------------------------------------- k ---------------------------------
TAKE AN ADDITIONALi



Must present coupon at time of purchase at Coggin Automotive Group dealership. Valid 30 days from date
of publication. Only one coupon per customer.

Find The Right Vehicle

Find The Right Financing

And The Guaranteed Lowest Price


904-724-2310


904-565-8800


904-262-0338


904-642-7900


904-723-3210


904-777-9999


904-880-3000


i-


904-


-I77


904-z288-88i0




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