Group Title: Kings Bay periscope
Title: The Kings Bay periscope
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098617/00096
 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: November 20, 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: VID00096
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


CFC
Combined Federal Campaign holds
bowling tournament, 5K run

Page 10


FFSC
Take a look at what FFSC -
can do for you.

Page 8


THi


'' '. C


www.subasekb.navy.mil www.kingsbayperiscope.com THURSDAY, November 20, 2008


Search on for



new MCPON


I fi By Navy Personnel
Command Public Affairs


Photo by MCSN Eric Tretter
Chief of Naval Personnel Vice Adm. Mark E. Ferguson, III (officer on left), enjoys a song performed by Child Development
Center preschoolers during his visit to Kings Bay Naval Submarine Base, Nov. 12.


Deputy Chief of Naval Ops visits


Whirlwind tour
gives official
overview of base

By MCSN Eric Tretter
Periscope Staff
Vice Adm. Mark E. Ferguson,
III, Chief of Naval Personnel,
Deputy Chief of Naval
Operations (Total Force),


made an orientation visit to
Naval Submarine Base Kings
Bay Nov. 12.
Ferguson's biography says
he is "responsible for the plan-
ning and programming of all
manpower, personnel, train-
ing and education resources,
budgeting for Navy personnel,
developing systems to man-
age total force manpower, per-
sonnel training and education
resources and the assignment


of all Navy personnel."'
During his visit, Ferguson's
itinerary included a trip to
Strategic Weapons Facility
Atlantic, a power lunch with
major commanders and com-
manding officers of Kings
Bay commands and boats, a
windshield tour of Kings Bay
facilities including gym, cha-
pel, Navy Exchange and oth-
ers with Commanding Officer
Capt. Wes Stevens. He also


visited the Child Development
Center and Youth Center,
taking a tour guided by CDC
director, Candy Dugan.
"He was very knowledge-
able you could tell he knew
a lot about childcare," Dugan
said. "He asked really good
questions about staffing and
programs. We talked about the
facility, the size of the pro-
gram, and the preschool sang
a song for him."'


The Navyis seeking nomina-
tions for candidates to be con-
sidered for selection as Master
Chief Petty Officer of the Navy
(MCPON), and Sailors from
the fleet are sounding off on
what they feel is important for
the senior enlisted Sailor who
represents them.
"I want to move fairly quick-
ly because his departure is
based on the end of his EOAS
(end of obligated service). We
have gone out and asked com-
manders around the world
to nominate those that they
believe would be able to serve
as the MCPON.
"I will look at those; I will
interview several of those can-
didates, and then I will make
a decision on who the next
MCPON of the Navy will be,"'
said Adm. Gary Roughead,
Chief of Naval Operations
during a stop at Naval Station
Great Lakes.
NAVADMIN 313/08 released
Nov. 5 contains nomination
requirements, which were due
to the Chief of Naval Personnel
no later than Nov. 15.
"I'd really like to see some-
body with a diverse back-
ground, including some sea
time, overseas duty, maybe a
tour in Iraq or Afghanistan.
It is important that we have
somebody who knows what
we are going through,"
said Chattanooga, Tenn.,
native Hospital Corpsman
1st Class (FMF) Shannon
Browdy, assigned to Naval


Hospital Pensacola's Naval
Branch Health Clinic Mid-
South. Browdy said he was
been inspired by the cur-
rent MCPON, who served as
a Hospital Corpsman before
being selected as a command
master chief.
The NAVADMIN comes after
current MCPON (SW/FMF)
Joe R. Campa Jr., the 11th
Sailor to serve in that capacity,
announced his plans to retire
from active duty at the end of
his EAOS, April 1, 2009.
"This generation of Sailors is
unlike any other. Our men and
women serve a war-time Navy,
and I have a deep sense of pride
in each one of them," Campa
said. "Their values, their effort
and their contribution to the
defense of our nation continue
to humble me. Leading them
has been the greatest privilege
of my career."
As the Navy's senior enlisted
leader, MCPON reports direct-
ly to and serves as the prin-
cipal enlisted advisor to the
Chief of Naval Operations.
This position's many func-
tions include accompanying
the CNO on visits to Navyinstal-
lations and units; congressio-
nal testimony; serving as the
Navy's enlisted representative
on presidential, Department
of Defense, Department of the
Navy, military services, execu-
tive level working groups; and a
wide range of enlisted person-
nel and program matters.
"I never met him, but I
heard great things about him,

See Standards, Page 3


Mayport eyed


for new carrier


Jacksonville base
former homeport
for USS John
E Kennedy

From Department of Navy

As part of an environmen-
tal impact statement (EIS),
the Navy announced Monday
its "preferred alternative" is
to homeport a single nucle-
ar-powered


aircraft car-
rier (CVN) at
Naval Station
(NAVSTA)
Mayport, Fla.
The EIS
examined
potential con-
sequences of
constructing
and operating


... the
consider
official co
while as
13
alterna

facilities and


infrastructure associated with
homeporting additional sur-
face ships at NAVSTA Mayport.
The EIS evaluated resources
in the Mayport area that may
be affected by the proposed
action, such as air and water
quality, biological resources,
marine mammals and threat-
ened or endangered species,
land use, cultural resources,
and socioeconomics. The EIS
also accounted for cumulative
impacts from other activities
in the Mayport area.
After consultation with
the public, key individu-
als and numerous organiza-
tions, the Navy considered
275 official comments while


assessing 13 EIS alternatives.
Ultimately, the Navy conclud-
ed that homeporting a CVN
at NAVSTA Mayport would
increase operational readiness
while affording the necessary
environmental protections.
The last Navy aircraft carrier
to be homeported in Mayport
was the conventionally pow-
ered USS John F. Kennedy (CV
67), which was decommis-
sioned in 2007.
The Navy's preferred alter-
native involves homeporting
one CVN and associated infra-
structure
SNavy modifica-
avy tions. These
red 275 include
)mments d r e d g -
ing, infra-
;sessing structure
EIS and wharf
improve -
3tives. ments, and
construc-
tion of CVN nuclear propul-
sion plant maintenance facili-
ties. Homeporting a CVN at
NAVSTA Mayport reduces risk
to fleet resources in the event
of a natural disaster, man-
made calamity, or attack by
foreign nations or terrorists.
This includes risks to aircraft
carriers, industrial support
facilities, and the people that
operate and maintain these
crucial assets.
ANotice ofAvailabilityfor the
Final Environmental Impact
Statement will be published
to the Federal Register Nov.
21. The Record of Decision is
expected in late December.
For more news from the
fleet, visit www.navy.mil.


Photos by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
Handler MA2 Wilkinson Kinyon and the dog of the hour walk through side buoys (left) as they pipe Yossi off on into retirement.
The German Shepherd spent more than six years in the Military Working Dog program.


Yossi earns retirement as working dog


By MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
Periscope Staff


One it its finest workers has said "good-
bye" to Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay.
Thursday, Nov. 13, was a day that a hero
hung up the military lifestyle for a new life
of happiness and leisure.
The hero's name is Yossi. He's a military
working dog for the Naval Submarine
Base Kings Bay K-9 unit.
MA2 Wilkinson Kinyon of Naval
Submarine Kings Bay Security
Department, the dog's handler is proud
of the job Yossi has done.
"Dog handlers get attached to our dogs
because;'," Kinyon said. "We spend more
time with them than any one person.
"Yossi was a good dog. He worked when
it was time to work and relaxed when it
was time to relax. Yossi can go from doing
an attack drill one minute to getting his
ear scratched by kindergartners another
minute, with no issues."
Yossi started his service as a military


working dog in April 2001 in phase train-
ing in San Antonio, Texas. Yossi studied
hard and excelled and was certified patrol
drug dog onApril 10, 2002. Then he began
his career here at Kings Bay.
During his time onboard the Naval
Station Yossi worked hard being respon-
sible for over 900 hours of search time,
including thousands of vehicles, hun-
dreds of barracks and other buildings and
numerous open area searches. Yossi also
has searched Submarines home ported
Submarines here at Kings Bay.
At the kennel where the MWDs stay
and train, you can see head stones from
dogs who have served before Yossi. Some
military working dogs are put to sleep
when they are done serving, due to ail-
ments or injuries. Military working dogs
Rico and Prins have had memorial ser-
vices.
But, things are different for Yossi.
"I am happy to be Yossi's last handler
because my request to take Yossi home
with me was approved," Kinyon said.


"Instead of a memorial service, we are
giving him a retirement service."
The service was complete with a plaque
and side buoys for Yossi and his handler
to proudly walk through.
Yossi held his head up as he walked
through with a mild sway to his step.
Yossi has a genetic disease called hip
dysplasia. The German Shepherd needs
to be neutered to not pass the disease
on. But, other than the slight sway to his
step, Yossi was in bright spirits as he got
his ears scratched and his fur petted by
the guests.
But he is leaving service with collar full
of awards.
Yossi has been awarded the Navy Good
Conduct Medal (2), National Defense
Medal (1), Global War on Terrorism
Service Medal (1), Global War Expedition
Medal (1) and the Iraqi Campaign Medal
for his hard work and service.


See Yossi, Page 3


Vol. 43 Issue 45














2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008


LOCAL NEW WS 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 Bill
Wesselhoff at 573-4719 or e-mail periscopekb@comcast.net.

Commissary Thanksgiving Shopping Hours
Following are the hours for the Kings Bay Commissary:
Mon., 24 Nov., 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday, Nov. 24; 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 25; 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 26;
Closed, Thanksgiving day, Thursday, Nov. 27; 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., Friday, Nov. 28; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 29; and
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 30.

Personnel Transaction Timeliness is Important
Department of Defense (DoD) policy is to achieve a 99
percent timeliness rate for associated pay transactions.
While the local PSD has a major role and responsibility in
the timely submission of transactions, personnel adminis-
trations, CPCs, the service member and his/her command
is ultimately responsible for providing the required docu-
mentation to PSD in a timely manner.
It is imperative that personnel who divorce, marry, have
a child, occupy government quarters or move out in the
economy, come to PSD within five working days to update
their Page Two and to turn in all associated documentation.
This will ensure that all pay entitlements are either stopped,
changed or started in a timely manner, ensuring no over-
payments are posted to the service members pay account.
It is imperative that your CPCs, Admin Office's and Chain
of Commands disseminate this information to your Sailors
to ensure they understand the importance of turning in
their paperwork to PSD as soon as it is available. Timeliness
associated with personnel transactions (officer and enlist-
ed), specifically: Gains/Losses/Reenlistments/Extensions/
UAs/NJPs/Crew Changes/Leave impact operational plan-
ning, personnel accounting, and mission success. To be
consistent with DOD pay policy, Navy policy is to achieve
a 99 percent timeliness rate for all personnel transactions
within four working days of the effective date. Effective
immediately, PSD Kings Bay will closely monitor all paper-
work received for submission and will provide feedback on
each commands timeliness via an end of month message.

New Photo Requirement For Officer Records
All officers are now required to have a full-length color
photograph in their official military file, according to
NAVADMIN 103/07 distributed to the fleet April 24. Officers
who do not have a photograph on the electronic military
personnel records system in their current grade must sub-
mit a photograph. 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 call (904) 270-7762 and
set up an appointment with the detachment. When official
facilities are not available, officers are authorized to use
commercial sources. If commercial 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 announces expanded ser-
vice hours. The ID card section will be open from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Saturdays. Personnel are encouraged to utilize the new
ID card appointment scheduling Web site. 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 dynatouch kiosk located in the Navy
Exchange maybe used to schedule appointments. Personnel
without appointments will be assisted as scheduling permits
during these times. The ID card section is open 7:30 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday through Wednesday and Friday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Thursday and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday.

Military Sport Bike Class
In accordance with OPNAVINST 5100.12 (H) chg 1, all
military and DcD civilian sport biker riders are required to
complete the Military Sport Bike Class as soon as possible.
There are classes scheduled at Naval Station Mayport offered
fter the range maintenance has been completed, however it
is not advisable to wait, as weekly reports are sent to CNIC
indicating how many riders have attended that week.
This is a one-day class which will meet the required
three year refresher that has also been required by the new
OPNAVINST. Participates must have completed either a
BRC or ERC within the past 18 months and use their own
motorcycle. No borrowed or loaner bikes can be used to
take this class. Class starts at 7 a.m. at Building 1 (we can
provide directions if needed). All riders must carry their
MSF completion card with them in order to ride on NS
Mayport. Additionally you must have base decals on your
bike otherwise you will be required to trailer your bike to
this class. No temporary passes will be issued.
Currently active duty has first priority for seats, to register
for class call Mayport Safety at (904) 270 5218 ext 1524 then
call Kings Bay Safety at either 2525 or 0414 to obtain the
necessary paperwork.


On The Home Front


November month to salute our families


By Beth Wilson
Periscope Contributor


D uring Operation
Dessert Shield a new
family arrived at my
church. A lovely auburn-
haired woman and her four
children entered the church
together. At first glance I won-
dered if perhaps she was a sin-
gle mom. In the weeks that fol-
lowed I noticed things about
this woman and her four chil-
dren.
I noticed that she had a sys-
tem to get all four children
into their seats and settled.
She had a plan for getting
them to their children's min-
istry classes at the appointed
time in our service and still
made it back before the ser-
mon started. I saw how easily
she made friends, took note
of her cheerfulness, observed
what a champion she was for
her children and how fervent-
ly she prayed.
I noticed the children, too,
had qualities about them.
They seemed more indepen-
dent, able to grasp the hand
of a younger sibling and lead
them to their classroom. They
seemed more comfortable
talking with new children and


Beth Wilson
Periscope Contributor


adults. I thought this woman
was "super mom" to be so
together.
During our Sunday morn-
ing service, two weeks after
Dessert Storm started, our
pastor asked if there were
prayer requests. Super-mom
stood and asked for prayer for
her husband, an infantryman
serving in Kuwait. Her voice
cracked as she choked back
emotions that sought to over-
whelm her.
This was my first experi-
ence with a military family.
Our church rallied around her
and the children to offer what
support we could. Through
these efforts I discovered her
world was very different from


my own. I was the master of
my life, the DoD was master
of hers. The challenges I faced
were nothing compared to
those she faced as the wife of
a soldier.
November is Military Family
Appreciation Month. I'm
grateful an entire month is
established to recognize the
unique service of those who
never raised their hand to take
an oath, yet serve our great
nation with sacrifice and chal-
lenges. This month we honor
those who also serve, with-
out uniforms or medals, the
Military Family.
Your contribution to the
defense of our nation is not
insignificant. Adm. M.G.
Mullen stated that while "we
recruit a sailor, we retain a fam-
ily." In his CNO Guidance for
2006, the second of his guiding
principles, Dedication to our
People, states, "Our success in
defense of this nation depends
upon the men and women of
the United States Navy ... and
their families. Personal and
Family readiness are vital to
combat readiness."
Many of our civilian family
and friends don't often under-
stand or appreciate the life-
style and challenge of the mili-


tary family. They are jealous of
our 30-days-paid-leave with-
out understanding the chal-
lenge of deployment and sep-
aration. My 10-year-old twin
nieces think it is "so cool" to
move all the time. Yes, you can
have their address to set them
straight better yet, let your
children set them straight.
This month is full of specials
and events throughout the
region for you as service mem-
bers and families to enjoy. Be
sure to check out MWR's cal-
endar of events and don't miss
the opportunities.
From Martha Washington to
the woman in my church to my
next door neighbor, the family
has always played a vital role
in the defense of our nation.
We share in the sacrifice and
the commitment of military
service. Thank you for stand-
ing by your service member.
Thank you for your strength
and dedication and sharing in
the oath they took. You con-
tinue to be my hero.
Questions or comments?
Contact Beth at beth@home-
frontinfocus.com. Check out
Beth's Internet talk show for
spouses, Navy Homefront
Talk! at www.blogtalkradio.
com/nht.


Anything But Dependent


There is help for deployment depression


By Marie Hobson
Periscope Contributor


Y our husband deploys.
You find yourself worry-
ing about him, where he
is, and what he is doing. Your
body aches from the sleepless
nights.
You feel drained and find
yourself being snippy with your
children, friends, family or co-
workers. You mind is constantly
going to stay on task. For many of
us, we read this and think, "Oh,
she's talking about the cycles of
deployment!" But, really these
are also signs of anxiety and
depression.
There are studies that suggest
women experience depression
and anxiety up to twice as often
as men. Hormonal factors may
contribute to the increase rate
of depression, such as menstru-
al cycle changes, pregnancy,
miscarriages, postpartum peri-
od, pre-menopause and meno-
pause. Women face unique
stressors such as responsibili-
ties both at work and home,
single parenthood, and caring
for children and aging parents.
What is surprising to me is
that this study is talking about
your every day civilian woman.
If you read through it again and
think of the wife you know that
had her last child while her
husband was deployed or the
one who is raising four children
under the age of 6 on her own,
it takes on new meaning. We go
through all of these "moments"
while dealingwith deployments,
PCSing and just every day mili-
tary life. If a woman with out
those factors is at risk, just think
where that puts us.
I am disappointed with the
military for not putting more
information out about this sub-
ject. There are resources, but it
isn't talked about as much as
it should be. Wives should be
getting this information before
every deployment. Period. Our
husbands get briefed on it, heck


Marie Hobson
Periscope Contributor


they hold training's on it. The
wives don't go through Boot
Camp. We don't get screened
for depression. Very rarely is
anyone looking for signs. People
just write it off as, "Oh, her hus-
band is deployed/deploying."
Somehow we were overlooked.
I can't tell you how many times
I have seen a fellowwife battling
with depression or anxiety. It is
heart breaking and scary. A lot
of the fault is our own.
We have created this unre-
alistic idea of a Super Wife.
This would be the wife that
is always happy, upbeat, per-
fectly dressed, maintains a gym
issued body, her kids are polite
and always clean, she works,
volunteers, and has time to host
tea socials at her perfectly clean
and organized home. Many of
us don't admit that we have a
problem. We all think that we
should be able to handle this.
What we are doing to ourselves
and the example we are setting
for the new wife watching all of
us is sad. We are thrown into a
life that was made for our hus-
bands, not us.
Granted, the Military is trying
to be more "family friendly," but
let's face it, if we want things to
change, we have to be proactive.
And the first thing we need to
do is take care of ourselves. No
one is going to come to your
home and evaluate your perfor-
mance and look for symptoms
and you are definitely not going


to receive a counseling chit from
anyone. We can't compare our-
selves to our active duty spouse.
Their issues and situations that
they have to deal with are some-
times far from our reality. But,
that doesn't mean that we are
not faced with our own chal-
lenges and hardships.
Our biggest obstacle is being
a single parent or for those who
don't have children, the feel-
ing of being single again. Yes,
we know that we are married
and have that special someone
somewhere, but that whole
absence makes the heart grow
fonder stuff is not so often true. I
don't even knowwhere my hus-
band IS!? I can't call him, see
him, write him and most of the
times not even an e-mail. That
alone is a reason to have "issues"'
Throw in finances, making
major decisions like buying a
home or car, and Murphy's Law
and we all need counseling.
Yes, counseling. It is some-
thing thatwe need to start think-
ing of differently. Just because
you are feeling depressed,
doesn't mean that you need
medication to fix the problem.
Some times just talking to the
right person can get you back
on track. You need to think
of it as life maintenance, not
a last resort on your way into
divorce court. It is covered by
Tricare and is something that I
feel everyone should do when
faced with deployments. There
are family therapists that can
not only help you and your hus-
band, but be there for you when
your husband is deployed. Our
children are in need of this too.
Again, there wasn't a hand
book given to my husband in
boot camp or to me when we
arrived at our first command
on how to help our children
in this life style. They deserve
a safe place, where they can
say anything and everything
that maybe they don't want to
say in front of mom and dad.
I know many families that do
this together. And I have always


seen wonderful thing come of it.
These are also the couples that
have been married for 15-plus
and you can tell they love each
other and are truly happy. Some
of you reading this are relating,
but still won't take the leap and
talk to someone. So, I did some
research and found a Web site
that can help you determine if
you are suffering from depres-
sion, anxiety, or something else.
It is a free mental health assess-
ment at www.militarymental-
halth.org. It is for active duty,
DOD and family members. I
hope that if you take the assess-
ment, you will follow through
with the results.
Something that we can all
do to avoid stress, anxiety, and
depression is to learn to ask for
help. I say "learn" because we
all stink at it. I don't know any
military wife that is good at it.
If you are, I want you to e-mail
me, because I want to meet you.
Again, the Super Wife Flag is
blowing in the wind. We seem
to think we have to do it all, that
it's the norm and if we can't, we
are a lousy militarywife. But, the
opposite is true. We are stronger
together. None of us alone are as
strong as we are when we work
together. Our friendships are so
amazing and special. Why not
act on what we offer.
We all offer to help one anoth-
er, so why is it so hard to ask? I
personally would rather eat dirt
than to ask for help, but I'm try-
ing. I encourage everyone that
reads this to start talking about
it. Ask your command or FRG
to have someone speak on the
topics. Use the Fleet and Family
Support Center and Chaplain.
I've received many e-mails
about "deployment blues" and
next week I will be answering
those questions and talking in
detail about the problems we
face and how to handle the
holidays when your husband is
deployed.
Questions, comments, topics
you'd like discussed? E-mail me
at marieangela@mac.com.


NSB Kings Bay Commanding Officer
Capt. Ward Stevens

NSB Kings Bay Public Affairs Officer
Ed Buczek

Editor
Bill Wesselhoff 573-4719

Staff
MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
MCSN Eric Tretter


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

















Holiday mailing


time gets closer


From Naval Supply
Systems Command
Office of Corporate
Communications

According to the Naval
Supply Systems Command's
(NAVSUP) Postal Policy
Division, which justannounced
holiday mailing dates, it is not
too early to start planning the
mailing of the 2008 season's
cards and packages.
To ensure delivery by Dec.
25, holiday items should be
mailed by the following dates.
For military mail addressed
to APO/FPO AE zips 090-098
(except 093); AA zips 340; and
AP zips 962-966:
Express Mail: Dec. 18
First-Class Mail (letters/
cards and priority mail): Dec.
11
Parcel Airlift Mail: Dec. 4
Parcel Post: Nov. 13
For military mail addressed
to APO/FPO AE ZIP 093:
Express mail Military
Service: N/A
First-Class Letters/Cards/
Priority Mail: Dec. 4
Parcel Airlift Mail: Dec. 1
Space Available Mail: Nov.
21
Parcel Post: Nov. 13
Express Mail Military
Service: Dec. 18
First-Class Mail (Letters/
cards, priority mail): Dec. 11


Parcel Airlift Mail: Dec. 4
Space Available Mail: Nov.
27
Express Mail Military Service
is available from selected mili-
tary post offices. If mailing to
an APO/FPO address, check
with the local post office to
determine if this service is
available.
Parcel Airlift Mail (PAL)
is a service that provides air
transportation for parcels on
a space-available basis. It is
available for parcel post items
not exceeding 30 pounds in
weight or 60 inches in length
and girth combined. The
applicable PAL fee must be
paid in addition to the regu-
lar surface rate of postage for
each addressed piece sent by
PAL service.
Space-Available mail refers
to parcels mailed to APO/
FPO addresses at parcel post
rates that are first transported
domestically by surface and
then to overseas destinations
by air on a space available
basis. The maximum weight
and size limits are 15 pounds
and 60 inches in length and
girth combined.
From overseas locations,
items mailed at Parcel Post
rates are sent to CONUS by
air on a space-available basis.
The maximum weight and
size limit are 70 pounds and


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20,2008 3

Chaplain Corner

Still good

reasons for

us to give

thanks


Navy photo by MCSN Kevin T. Murray Jr.
Postal Clerk 3rd Class Lynn Lusk, left, assists Machinist's Mate 3rd Class Jeff Scheurmann with
mailing a package in the post office aboard the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Harry S.
Truman (CVN 75).


130 inches in length and girth
combined.
Customers should check
with their local civilian or mili-
tary post offices for informa-
tion on size restrictions and
possible need for customs
declaration forms.
Additionally, customers
should know certain mail
restrictions apply and some
items, including switchblade
knives, pornography and
explosives, cannot be mailed.
Sailors should check with their
local post offices if they are
unsure what can and cannot


be mailed.
Packages must not be mailed
in boxes that have markings
related to any type of hazard-
ous material, such as bleach,
alcohol, or cleaning fluids.
Parcels found by the U.S. Postal
Service with such markings or
labels on the outside of the
box will not be processed.
NAVSUP's primary mis-
sion is to provide U.S. naval
forces with quality supplies
and services. With headquar-
ters in Mechanicsburg, Pa.,
and employing a worldwide
workforce of more than 24,000


military and civilian person-
nel, NAVSUP oversees logistics
programs in the areas of sup-
ply operations, conventional
ordnance, contracting, resale,
fuel, transportation, and
security assistance. In addi-
tion, NAVSUP is responsible
for quality-of-life issues for
naval forces, including food
service, postal services, Navy
Exchanges and movement of
household goods.
For more news from Naval
Supply Systems Command,
visit www.navy.mil/local/nav-
sup/.


Standards high for new master chief [


Continued from Page 1
about the educational issue.
You can't force people to go to
school. They have to choose
to," said Damage Controlman
1st Class (SW/AW) Mohamed
Kabba. Kabba is a New York
City native serving on board
the Navy's only permanently
forward deployed aircraft car-
rier, USS George Washington
(CVN 73).
Individual qualities required
of nominees for MCPON
include a high degree of per-
sonal dignity and a keen sense
of service etiquette. The can-
didate must be of unquestion-


able moral character with a
genuine commitment to all
Navy goals and standards
including military appearance
and physical fitness.
"The current MCPON real-
ly inspired me with the mis-
sion, vision and guiding prin-
ciples for chiefs. He laid it out
there in a way that everybody
can understand," said Chief
Intelligence Specialist (SW/
AW) Stacey Pond, an Oxnard,
Calif., native assigned to Navy
Personnel Command. Pond
was selected for chief during
Campa's tour as MCPON and
said she learned a lot from the
path he set.


Accordingto the NAVADMIN,
prior experience as a com-
mand master chief is essen-
tial for MCPON. Commanders
and commanding officers are
encouraged to nominate those
fleet, force or command master
chiefs they consider qualified.
The office of MCPON was
established in 1967 and serves
to represent the enlisted force.
Preliminary screening of
nominees will be conducted
by a selection board of lead-
ers convened by the Chief of
Naval Personnel followed by a
final interview process by the
CNO, organized by the direc-
tor of Navy Staff.


Navy photo by MC1 Jennifer A. Villalovos
Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy (MCPON) Joe R.
Campa Jr. pins on the Enlisted Surface Warfare Specialist pin
to Culinary Specialist 2nd Class during an all-hands call on the
submarine tender USS Frank Cable (AS 40).


By Cdr. A. "Jeff" Jefferson
CHC
Two days before Thanks-
giving an elderly man in
Phoenix called his son
in New York and said to him,
"I hate to ruin your day, but
I have to tell you that your
mother and I are divorcing;
45 years of misery is enough.
We're sick of each other, and
so call your sister in Chicago
and tell her."
The son called his sister
and told her what their dad
said. The sister immediately
called the dad and said "dad,
don't you and mom do any-
thing until we get there. We are
going to fly to Phoenix tomor-
row."
The dad says OK and hangs
up the phone.
"Well, we did it dear," said
the dad to the mom. We won't
have to pay for them to come
home this Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving is just around
the corner but this year has
been a tough one for many of
us. If we are not careful, we
will allow these tough times
to rob us of a grateful attitude.
Despite the pain, the heartache
or loss you may have suffered,
there is reason to be thankful.
If you have food in the refrig-
erator, clothes on your back,
a roof over your head, a place
to sleep, money in your wallet
and spare change in a dish
some where you are richer
than 75 percent of the world.
We must remind ourselves
that the place we may be in
now is not our destination.
There is a brighter day ahead
provided we count our bless-
ings and refuse to become dis-
gruntled or saddled with an
unappreciative outlook. An
attitude of gratitude is essen-
tial in good and bad times.
Gratitude is not only the great-
est of virtues, but the parent of
all others.


Yossi's transition to civilian

life expected to be smooth


Continued from Page 1
"As a dog handler you get
really close to the dogsyou work
with," Kinyon said. "They are
closer than your buddy, almost
closer than a wife, because you
are with the dog the majority of
your day training and cleaning
and caring for them."
Some dogs have the perfect
demeanor for their job.


"Yossi could be doing strike
drills, get commanded to stop,
and five minutes later have
a tail wagging while getting
petted by kindergarteners,"
MA2(AW) Tarrel James said.
"His transition to civilian life
will be smooth, because he has
a such a good temperament
when not working that he is
going to love the attention he
gets now."


"We take stock of everything else. Why not take stock of our
greatest assets, our boys and girfs?-- Father Ffnagan
Father Edward Flanagan, 1886-1948
Founder, Girls and Boys Town
www.girlsandboystown.org


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4 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008


Gordon Hiatt and other World War II veterans observe a moment of silence during the memorial service.


By MCSN Eric Tretter
Periscope Staff
A packed house of su
veterans and their famili
the World War II Subma
Memorial Pavilion for a
World War II Memorial
Program, Nov. 7.
Donning feathered ha
decorative vests, the vet(
from around the country
shipmates and remembe
outcomes were not so fo
the war.
Capt. John Stewart, c
officer of Trident Refit F
Capt. Steve Davito, com
officer of Trident Trainii
read aloud the names of
submarines lost during V
as CMDCM Andy Cride
Master Chief of Submar
16, and Kings Bay SUB
Commander MTCM Do
(retired) were responsible
Tolling of the Bell in rer
each.
In all, more than 3,50
lost their lives during W


"World War II veterans have a
national organization and part of the
ibmarine creed is to remember the submarine
es gathered at veterans that were lost during World
rine Veterans War II, and so they hold Tolling of
very special the Bell ceremonies," said retired
Service submarine veteran and St. Marys
Submarine Museum manager John
ats and Crouse. "They remember their
erans came shipmates. Many of them they knew
to see old went down on the boats and didn't
r those whose come back up, so this is very person
)rtunate during for them."
Key speaker, Capt. Gary Edward
;ommanding Commander Submarine Group Ten,
acility and Chief of Staff, recognized these hea,
manding losses, yet embraced the fact that "tl
ng Facility, submarine force comprised less than
the 52 U.S. 2 percent of all U.S. Naval personne
World War II in the Pacific, yet they accounted for
-r, Command more than half of the enemy ships
ine Squadron sunk.
VET Base "This is the legacy that you passe
nald Racquer on to us and I salute you and thank
le for the you for it, Edwards added. "Not onl,
nembrance of did it make possible victory in the
Pacific, but it gave us high standards
)0 submariners for our future submarine operations.
orld War II. Intermingled during the program


Patrol)



were several performances by the
ir Kingsland Elementary School Choir;
Sounding of the Diving Klaxon by
CMDCM Brett Prince, Command
Master Chief of Submarine Squadron
20; Placing of the Wreath by
Command Master Chiefs MMCM
Korey Ketola of Trident Training
Facility and CMDCM Todd Snyder
of Trident Refit Facility, retired
World War II submarine veteran Bill
al Castleberry and St. Marys Submarine
Museum Manager John Crouse,
s, as CS2 Nathan Schiffbauer played
Amazing Grace on bagpipes; a rifle
vy salute by NSB Kings Bay Honor
ie Guard; Taps by Schiffbauer, this
I time on the comet; plus gestures of
1 gratitude by other Kings Bay leaders.
"We always look forward to
celebrating the exploits, the traditions,
the professionalism and the heroism
;d of our veterans of World War II,"
Edwards said in summing up before
y the gathering of heros. "Words cannot
convey how much we in today's
3 submarine force admire and appreciate
what you have done. And much we
owe you for our success."


The hands of CMDCM (SS) Andy Crider (left) and retired MTCM (SS) Donald
Racquer perform the Tolling of the Bell during the memorial service.


One of many patches worn on World War II veterans' vests
refers to the number of boats and Sailors lost during the war.


Photos by MCSN Eric Tretter














THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008 5


Capt. John Stewart, commanding officer of Trident Refit Facility, reads the names of sub- Capt. Stewart (left) and Capt. Steve Davito (center) read the names of sub-
marines lost during World War II. marines lost while Capt. Wes Stevens (right) stands at attention.


World War II submarine veterans pose for a picture outside the World War II Memorial Pavilion following the memorial service.


CS2 (SS) Nathan Schiffbauer performs Taps on cornet. Schiffbauer doubled as the bagpiper.


Kingsland Elementary School Choir sang God Bless America, For Our Heroes, The Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Honor Guard performed a rifle salute at the
The Great Defenders and Anchors Aweigh. memorial service.










6 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008


Navy photo by MC2 Zachary L. Borden
OS2 Richard S. Martin, assigned to the guided-missile destroy-
er USS Ross (DDG 71), holds his son for the first time during a
homecoming celebration following a five-month deployment.

Sailors' paternity leave
policy announced


By Lt. Karen E. Eifert
For Task Force Life Work
The Navy announced the
implementation of a paternity
leave policy authorized Oct.
14 which is part of the Fiscal
Year 2009 National Defense
Authorization Act.
The paternity leave policy
provides Sailors another tool
designed to help balance work
and family. It grants 10 days of
non-chargeable leave to mar-
ried fathers who are currently


serving on active duty follow-
ing the birth a child.
"I think the policy is great,"
said Yeoman 1st Class Luis
Lujan who has two children
and expects the arrival of a
third in approximately two
weeks.
"My wife is scheduled to
have a C-section, which is a
major surgery. She's going to
need the time to recover and

See Navy adopts, Page 7


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008 7



Statue rededicated on Navy anniversary


By NEFBA

The Navy Memorial stat-
ue, which has been on the
Jacksonville Riverwalk for 20
years, was rededicated in a
ceremony Oct. 14.
Twentyyears ago, Northeast
Florida Builders Association
was the largest fundraiser
for the statue, and members
attended the original dedica-
tion. The chair of the fund-
raising committee, Richard
Dostie, a NEFBA past presi-
dent (1988) and president of
the Sparton Development
Group, recalled the original
dedication 20 years ago and
the builders' motivation to
support the statue.
"The Navy had been so
important to the builders,
that the builders decided to
support this community proj-
ect 100 percent," Dostie said.
"NEFBA played a major part
in raising funds for the stat-


ue."'
The Navy is a major influ-
ence on the Northeast Florida
economy, Dostie said, par-
ticularly for builders who
have constructed countless
homes for Navy personnel.
For 65 years the U.S. Navy has
maintained its presence in
Jacksonville with thousands
of military personnel, bases,
ships, planes and submarines.
The ceremony came at the
culmination of the celebra-
tion of the 233rd anniversary
of the founding of the Navy.
The statue was originally ded-
icated in 1988 as part of the
Navy's 213th anniversary.
When the statue was com-
missioned in 1988, H.R.
"Buddy" James, 1987 NEFBA
president, committed the
association to raise $25,000
for the memorial.
The bronze statue is known
as the Liberty Hound, which is
Navy slang for a sailor want-
ing shore leave.


iNEFA pnoto
Richard Dostie (right), a past president of NEFBA, Arnold Tritt (center), NEFBA executive advi-
sor, and George Linville (left), vice president of the Navy League of Jacksonville, reminisce at
the Liberty Hound statue on Jacksonville's Southbank.


Missile facility opens Photo by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
Strategic Weapons Facility Atlantic cut the ribbon on the Missile Integrated Support Facility,
designed to reduce the cost of missile electronics assembly, repair and testing, as part of the
Navy's commitment to continual improvement of the entire Fleet Ballistic Missile program.
From left, Jay Countryman of Lockhead Martin Space Systems; Bill St. Peter of Lockhead Martin
Space Systems, vice president of Fleet Ballistic Missile programs, Lockheed Martin Space
Systems Co.; Melanie Sloan, director U.S. Navy Strategic Systems Programs; RADM Stephen
E. Johnson, Strategic Weapons Facility Atlantic; Commanding Officer Capt. M. Rusty Nagle;
and Technical Director, U.S. Navy Strategic Systems Programs, Capt. Stephen Lewis took part
in the ceremony. "Under the leadership of Navy Strategic Systems Programs, this new facility
provides state-of-the-art capabilities that will enhance the cost effectiveness of providing and
maintaining the electronics packages for the D5 missiles," Sloane said.

Marine League's Ride For Heros Nov. 29


The Marine Corps League,
Kings Bay Detachment No.
1229 presents its second annu-
al Ride For Heros, Saturday,
Nov. 29.
Riders will stage at Armed
Forces Motorcycle Club on
Route 17 north, in Kingsland
10 a.m. for registration.
The event costs $15 per per-
son, or if you prefer, bring a


quality, new, unwrapped gift
suitable for gifting a teenager.
There will be extra meal tick-
ets and 50/50 raffles available
at registration.
The ride will leave at noon
and be escorted by the KPD
down route 40 to St. Marys
Waterfront where toys will be
collected by Detachment No.
1229.


2796 COLERAIN RO.
ST. CA2LRYS QA,
(ACROSS ROO Navy Y FeeRaL CReIT UlomON)
cOO- R1 ULNCt): 1nam-zpm -I
RS-R OnRIM e1 SPI 5P -spC)
Book your Christmas parties now!
For more info. Call Angie at
409-0109 or 576-9944
FREE WEEKLY Lunch Drawing!
Come By and Drop it in The Lucky Pot
Name I
Phone
E-Mail_


Riders will then be escorted
to the VFW in Kingsland for a
cookout, 50/50 drawing and
door prizes.
For more information con-
tact Senior Vice Commandant
Jerry Hitchcock at (912) 552-
0777.






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Navy adopts
Continued from Page 6
shouldn't have to worry about
anything but healing during
that time," he said.
Lujan said he'll adjust to a
new routine during his pater-
nity leave but feels it is impor-
tant for him to help out during
the critical first days after the
birth of a new child.
Lujan said his wife usually
takes the kids to school and
picks them up from child care,
but it's a job he'll assume dur-
ing his leave.
"I'll also be doing the cook-
ing, cleaning and laundry, and
helping to care for the new-
born," he said. "It's only fair."
Lujan's wife, First Class
Petty Officer Monico Lujan,
an active-duty hospital corps-
man, said she's excited about
the new paternity policy and
said it makes her feel more
committed to the Navy.
"The leave will really help us
because we won't have fam-
ily around to help," she said
explaining that the nearest


progressive
relative lives in Texas and will
not be able to get time off from
work to visit.
"But I think it's great because
the Navy asks a lot of Sailors,
and so it's like they are looking
out for us."
The Navy, which is commit-
ted to becoming one of the
top 50 employers in the nation
and attracting the best talent
possible, designed the pro-
gressive paternity leave policy
after considering the changing
perspectives of work and fam-
ily needs in the Navy. These
perspectives include a desire
for more family time.
The Lujans are only one of
several military families excit-
ed about the new paternity
leave policy. The popularity of
the new benefit among fathers
demonstrates the priority both
male and female Sailors place
on striking a healthy balance
between work and family.
"We're pleased to be able to
offer this highly-valued bene-
fit," said Capt. Ken Barrett, head
of Task Force Life Work, which


Dostie was quoted in an
article that appeared 20 years
ago about the statue in Bildor
News, NEFBA's paper. "We've
seen Jacksonville become
a center for banking and
finance, insurance, shipping,
medical services and other
industries. But 45 years ago
we became a Navy town, and
we're still a Navy town."
Although it is now 65 years
since Jacksonville became
a Navy town, Dostie said he
feels the same about the Navy
today.
The Northeast Florida
Builders Association, Florida's
largest builders association,
provides education, research,
legislative representation,
media relations, promotions
and programs for its 2,000-
plus builder and associate
members. The association is
celebrating 64 years of ser-
vice to members and to the
community through various
charitable efforts.


leave policy
helped spearhead the pater-
nity leave policy. 'Addressing
life/work needs for our Sailors
is a top priority. The ability for
new dads to bond with a new
baby or help mom at home is
important to building healthy
families and is a big priority
for our Navy'."
For more news from Chief
of Naval Personnel Diversity
Directorate, visit www.navy.
mil/local/cnp-diversity/.














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8 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008


Domicile? Is


By Jeffrey Harper, Lt.
JAGC

You may be interested in
changing your "legal resi-
dence," most likely to a state
with no income tax. Can you
do that? How do you do that?
"Legal residence" is really
just another term for what
lawyers refer to as "domicile."'
Domicile is a person's perma-
nent home. Being a domicili-
ary of a particular state car-
ries with it certain rights, such
as the right to vote, the right
to file a lawsuit in the court
of that state and access to the
public school system, as well
as certain responsibilities, such
as the obligation to pay taxes,
serve on a jury, or answer a
lawsuit. Because of the impor-
tance of these rights and obli-
gations, changing your domi-
cile isn't something to be taken
lightly. Everyone is a domicili-
ary of some state. By default,
this state is the domicile of your
parents, until you change your


domicile by choice
The Servicemei
Relief Act (SCR!
military members
tections relating 1
Under the SCRA
member does not
domicile for either
tax purposes sole
present in the nev
does that help yo
currently domicile
(income tax rate
and receive orde
Carolina minimumr
rate 6 percent), No
is prevented fr
your military incc
because you live t
ant to military orde
maintain your Flor
cy. At the same ti
cannot deny you
vote in a Florida
because you now l
Carolina due to y
orders. Please not
are limitations to
protection. Additi(
earned in your n


that anything
. state, not from military ser- prove t
mber's Civil vice, is not protected nor is a trickier
A) provides spouse's income earned in that to rem:
certain pro- non-domicile state. manen
to domicile. So now you know how your shown
, a service domicile won't change. But the foil
gain a new what do you do when you want Re
er voting or to change it? Do these two easy new sta
ly by being things: Act
v state. Why 1. Live in a different state state
u? If you're 2. Have the intent to make Ob
d in Florida the new state your permanent or other
0 percent) home. For a military fam- from th
rs to North ily, "permanent home" often Titl
n income tax means where you plan to live cles in
)rth Carolina after you get out of the mili- Pa
om taxing tary. taxes ii
ome merely Well, maybe not so easy. The Bu
here pursu- state you've leaving may not state
ors and if you be keen on the idea of losing Pay
rida residen- your income tax dollars and new st;
ime, Florida may want assurance that you Rep
the right to are legitimately a domiciliary zations
election just of the new state. How do you public
live in North demonstrate that you've genu- depart
our military inely chosen a new domicile? Doi
e that there It is not difficult to show Ser
the SCRA that you live in a state. Your commi
onal income lease or mortgage and utility C(
on-domicile bills incurred in the new state stating


like an igloo?


his element. Somewhat
* is showing your intent
ain in the new state per-
tly. This intent can be
through one or more of
owing methods:
gistering to vote in the
ite
ually voting in the new

taining a drivers license
er form of identification
he new state
ing and registering vehi-
the new state
ying personal property
n the new state
ying property in the new

ing income taxes in the
ite
gistering at local organi-
or offices, such as the
library or public park
ment
nating to local charities
*ving on local boards or
ittees
completing an affidavit
your intent to make the


new state your domicile
This is not a complete or
exhaustive list. Any sort of
activity that shows a genuine
intent to remain in the new
state permanently will help.
Taken to the extreme, purchas-
ing a funeral plot for yourself
in the new state would dem-
onstrate the intent to remain in
the state permanently.
When changing your domi-
cile, the minimum you should
do is to register to vote in your
new state, title and register any
vehicles you own in the new
state and obtain a new driver's
license or identification card
from the new state. Then go to
your local Personnel Support
Detachment (PSD) office and
fill out DD Form 2058 State
of Legal Residence Certificate,
to make sure your pay records
match with your new domicile.
If you have any questions
or would like more informa-
tion, contact your local legal
assistance office. They can be
reached at 573-3959.


Sixth Family

Appreciation

Day Nov. 22

By Staff

The Sixth Annual Military
Family Appreciation Day is
fast approaching.
Mark your calendar for 10
a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Nov.
22, outside the tennis courts
area at Under the Pines Park.
Barbecue plates for $1 will
be provided by Sonny's Bar-B-
Q, facepainters, the rock wall,
bouncing castles, a hay ride,
trivia contests, cotton candy,
popcorn and more will be pro-
vided. There is something for
everyone this year.
The event is sponsored by
Navy Federal Credit Union,
Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-Q,
Sawyer and Assoc. and Morale,
Welfare and Recreation, Kings
Bay.
For more information about
this event, call (912) 573-
4556/4564


FFSC WOiRKSHOPS


Classes on your site
now available
The Fleet and Family
Support 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,
personnel will tailor presenta-
tions to cover a unit's General
MilitaryTrainingrequirements
when those requirements deal
with human resources and
social issues. Counselors also
can 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
seminar Nov. 26
Angeris often a smoke screen
for other emotions and not an
effective method for getting
what you want. This workshop
is slated for 8:30 a.m. to noon,
Nov. 26 and Dec. 31. It can
help you focus on identifying
the feelings anger hides and
explore behaviors helpful in
resolving primary issues. Pre-
registration is required. Call
573-4222 for details.

New Mom's and Dad's
Support Group meets
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
10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Nov.
25, Dec. 9 and Dec. 23. This
workshop is an opportunity to
share experiences, meet and
gain support from others, and
exchange new ideas. To regis-
ter, call 573-4893.

Ombudsman Assembly
Meeting today
The Ombudsman Assembly
Meetingwillbe held for all 0OMB,
COs, XOs, CMCs and COB's
at the Kings Bay Community
Center at 6 p.m. today. For more
information, contact Debbie
Lucas at 573-4513.


Department of Veterans
Affairs services available
Cathy Fernandez, the
Department ofVeterans 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.

Stress management
seminar Dec. 16
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 noon to 4p.m. Dec. 16. Pre-
registration is required. Call
573-4222 for details.

ASIST Training
workshop Dec. 9, 10
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. It
is geared towards all popula-
tions-military (all levels), civil-
ian, contractors. Registration
is required. The workshop is
scheduled for 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Dec. 9 and 10. For more
information, call 573-4222.

Pre-marital workshop
scheduled Dec. 3
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 1 to 4 p.m. Dec.
3. Registration is required, and
childcare is not available. For
more information call, 573-
4222.

Common Sense Parenting
Classes begin Dec. 1
The parenting class is
based on the Common Sense
Parenting Model. It is six weeks
long. Attendees must complete
all six weeks in order to receive
a certificate of completion.
The class meets on Mondays
from, 9 to 11 a.m., Dec. 1, 8,
15, 22 and 29. Enrollment is
ongoing. A minimum of six
participants will be needed in
order for a class to start. Call
573-4222 in order to sign

What about the kids
workshop Dec. 2
This workshop is designed
for parents whose children
have been or currently may be
exposed to domestic violence.
All children are affected by
domestic violence. Discussing
domestic violence with your
children will help to reduce
any psychological damage
caused by a child's exposure to
abusive behavior. Pre-registra-
tion is required. The workshop
is scheduled for 9 a.m. to noon
Dec. 2. For more information,
call 573-4222.

Couple's communication
scheduled for Dec. 3
The characteristics which
attract us to one another often
become a focus of conflict
in marriage. This Couple's
Communication Workshop
focuses on learning to listen to
one another in a new way so
differences can be understood
and appreciated. Registration
is required for the class-
es scheduled 1 to 4:30 p.m.
for Dec. 3. Call 573-4222 for
details.

Expectant family workshop
set for Dec. 10
Expectant families can
receive training from 9 a.m. to
2 p.m. on second Wednesday
of each month to ease the
adjustment to a newborn


baby. Community speakers
from WIC and Medicaid as
well as a labor and delivery
room nurse will answer ques-
tions from expectant parents.
To obtain more information or
to register for the Dec. 10 class
call 573 4893.

Ombudsman Basic Training
class upcoming
Therewillbe an Ombudsman
Basic Training course for pro-
spective Ombudsman, new
Ombudsman and Command
Support Spouses at Fleet and
Family Support Center Bldg
1051. This class will be 8:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Dec. 8 to 11.
For more information and to
register, contact Debbie Lucas
at 573-4513.

Basics of retirement
planning Dec. 4
This two-hour session is an
interactive program that intro-


duces the basic concepts of
financial retirement planning,
including the military retire-
ment system and the new
Thrift Savings Plan (TSP). This
is a must if you are leaving
the military. This training is
scheduled for 2 to 4 p.m. Dec.
4. Registration is recommend-
ed. For more information, call
573-9800.

Transition Assistance
Program upcoming
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 encour-
aged to attend. The seminars
are 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dec. 1
to 4. Participants must be reg-
istered by Command Career


Counselor. For more informa-
tion, call 573-4513.

Smooth Move Workshop
scheduled Dec. 9
Smooth Move Workshops
are designed to help person-
nel with military relocations
and transfers. Areas covered
include transportation, travel
pay, allowances, and important
forms and documents, housing
referral office and relocation
services.
All service members and
their spouses are encouraged to
attend six months before their
transfer date. Due to limited
seating, do not bring children.
The workshop will be held 2 to
4 p.m. Dec. 9. For more infor-
mation, call 573-4513.


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008 9


Photos courtesy Lt. Cmdr. Karen Stover
Left, an Afghani mother shrouded in a burkha holds her baby as Lt. Cmdr. Karen Stover examines the child during a MedCap mission to a village. At right, Stover visits a village school during
a Medcap exercise in which donated supplies were distributed to the local population.



Nurse wins bronze star for duty in Afghanistan


By Loren Barnes
NH Jax Public Affairs


Individual Augmentee (IA)
duty was truly a life-chang-
ing experience for Lt. Cmdr.
Karen Stover, a Family Nurse
Practitioner at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville.
In October she received a
Bronze Star Medal recogniz-
ing her accomplishments and
sacrifice during her service in
Afghanistan from February to
November 2006.
During that time, she was
assigned as a medical men-
tor supporting an Afghanistan
National Army (ANA) Garrison
Clinic, as a Navy Embedded
Training Team, operating in
Southeastern Afghanistan near
the Pakistan border.
Going well beyond her origi-
nal assignment, Stover vol-
untarily mentored multiple
positions including the 203rd
Corps Surgeon, the 203rd
Corps Garrison Clinic, the
Afghanistan National Army
Hospital and the Class VIII
Medical Supply Warehouse
to cover where there were no
other Medical Team mentors.
As mentor to the Corps
Surgeon, she oversaw the facil-
ity's money and manpower
assets. Although she had been
tasked with standing up a hos-
pital, when Stover arrived the
project was basically just "a
piece of rebar sticking up out
of the dirt.'
"Now it is pretty much state
of the art," Stover said proudly.
"That was my baby." It was a
huge deal. It is now a 50-bed
hospital and one of four mili-
tary hospitals in Afghanistan.
Although she oversaw the proj-
ect through its development,
she wasn't able to be there
when Afghan President Hamid
Karzai toured the hospital and
congratulated those involved.
Stover, by that time, was out of
the country.
The Kansas native knew she
was in for a culture shock from
her first moments at the for-
ward operating base (FOB).
She recalled stepping from her
vehicle, just as more than 400
ANA troops had formed up.
Just the second or third uni-
formed female to arrive there,
she found herself the center
of attention. Seeing her they
rushed toward her weapons in
hand to get a good close look.
It was a bit unnerving she said
to be surrounded a large num-
ber of armed Afghan men, she
wasn't too sure of, as they ogled
her but there wasn't much she
could do but to just freeze and
wait. It made for an interesting
first day on the job.
She came to care and develop
friendships with many of these
soldiers. Reflecting, she said
some of her saddest memo-
ries were when she would learn
that a soldier had been killed
by the enemy. She was also
close to the "excellent" medical
staff she worked with and came
to know some of the leaders in
the region. A tragic moment for
her was learning that the gov-
ernor of the Province of Paktia,
a courageous leader, had been
assassinated.
Not all the people she
encountered were so upstand-
ing. Within weeks of her arriv-
al, she uncovered corruption
within the Afghanistan medi-
cal department. This ultimately
implicated some of the high-
est ranking officers within the
medical department and ulti-
mately high ranking officers
ooo


Photo by HM1 (SW) Michael Morgan
Nurse Practitioner Lt. Cmdr. Karen Stover is congratulated by Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Commanding Officer Capt. Bruce Gillingham after he presented her the Bronze Star Medal
recognizing her 2006 service in Afghanistan.


within higher echelons of the
Afghanistan military. Stover
conducted a 100 percent inven-
tory of more than $2 million
worth of medical supplies and
equipment for the regional hos-
pital while exposing the theft of
$30,000 in medical supplies by
an Afghan medical officer.
While dealing with corrup-
tion, Stover also brought a new
level of care to the ANA soldiers
under the hospital's care. She
coordinated Afghanistan's first
mass immunization effort out-
side of the capital. She utilized
ANA medical staff from the
203rd Corps and garrison clin-
ics working with ANA hospital
and Kandak (Afghani) medics
to provide five different vac-
cines to 465 Afghani soldiers.
Stover's installation of prac-
tices and procedures that
expedited the rapid treatment
of soldiers, contributed directly
to the increased operational
capability of the units assigned
to the 203rd Corps of the
Afghanistan National Army.
All this was accomplished
in a region still infiltrated with
hostile Taliban insurgents. This
was driven home by the fact
that while she was stationed
at Camp Lightning in Gardez,
Afghanistan, she came under
rocket attack 13 times. This
included 107mm rockets fired
by anti-coalition militants det-
onating as close as 50 meters to
her position.
Despite the dangers and
challenges of the environ-
ment, she helped provide aid
through Cooperative Medical
Assistance (Med Cap) opera-
tions to the civilian population.
While assigned to the Gardez
Embedded Training Team,
Stover volunteered for many
such missions throughout
the 203rd area of responsibil-
ity (AOR), which included the
provinces of Paktia and Paktika.
In one such mission, Stover
and other medical staff
attended to more than 275
men, women and children in
a remote village. This mission
took place within 3 km of 30
known Taliban safe houses
making every trip a high-risk
operation. Medical staff were
always accompanied by secu-
rity forces and interpreters who


kept a close eye on what was
going on around them.
Their impact was significant
although it never seemed to be
enough. For instance, among
other donated goods she
recalled distributing more than
a thousand pairs of socks to
children in the village. She said
it was heart-wrenching "when
you're grabbing little feet and
they have no socks and shoes
and it's so cold even though
you have on your warm weath-
er gear and you are freezing.
The wind is cutting through
you and you look and these
people have nothing. You're
out there in a tent and the wind
is whipping around and they're


living in mud huts."
Even in their efforts to pre-
vent illness there were the cul-
tural differences that you had to
adjust to, she said. She remem-
bered kids lined up for care
and they've put black around
their eyes, not to be decorative,
but in their culture it seemed
to have something to do with
keeping away disease.
Gender repression is also the
cultural norm in Afghanistan.
"In their society women are
extremely repressed," Stover
said. "They don't let the women
come out, but when you're
introduced to the women
they're so glad to see you. They
come into the tents with their
burkha on, and when they get
in they are talking away like
you can understand them. It's
like it is their few moments of
freedom and they're just grab-
bing onto you to be heard."'
She said that shadowing all
this is always the constraint that
the Taliban will come back.
Even after experiencing cor-
ruption, violence and repres-
sion, Stover still holds hope for
the people of Afghanistan. She
said, "I think we made a huge
difference. I think it takes a lot
of people giving a lot of time
and effort, money and repeti-


tion to make a difference with
the Afghanis."
As far as the incidents of cor-
ruption, she said it is not easy
to change a history of struggle.
"You're dealing with 30 years of
war and corruption and people
struggling for everything they
can get. So, even when they
come into the military they
may have the best of intent but
it is their way. They know it's
wrong but it's just the way they
are. You're fighting an idea.
They're all struggling to have
something."
Stover doesn'tregrether expe-
rience. "I would go back exactly
where I was in a moment," she
said. "I'd like to go see how
things have progressed. I came
back in November of 2006 but
I've kept in touch with other
personnel there and I think
we're continuing to make a
huge difference. At least the
people were left a real lifeline,"'
she said.
Today, Stover is caring for
patients back home at Naval
Hospital Jacksonville. Her time
in Afghanistan netted her one
more life-changing experience.
She's now married to U.S. Army
National Guard Captain Bill
Elliott, who she met while both
were serving in Afghanistan.


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lot 155 4 bed/3 ba save $100,000 was $477,990 NOW 377,990

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10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008


Photos by Amy Tortoriello
Women's third-place winner Holly Taylor (left) crosses the finish line at the Combined Federal Campaign's 5K run. MMC Shawn Bristle (right) bowls at the CFC's Bowling Tournament. The run
and bowling tournament were held to raise awareness of the CFC on base.


Bowling tournament, 5K run boost CFC awareness


By Amy Tortoriello
Periscope Staff
Running shoes and bowling balls were the theme of the day
Oct. 29, as there were two different Combined Federal Campaign
events held on Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay.
A large cluster of Kings Bay military personnel participated in
5 kilometer run and bowling tournament to show their support
for CFC.
"These events are geared towards CFC awareness and enjoy-
ment," said Jeffrey Willadsen, a loaned executive with the CFC.
"The proceeds add a few thousand dollars to the Kings Bay goal
of raising $236,000."
"We are just past the halfway point of this year's campaign
goal with around $122,000 pledged/collected already."
The 5K run started at 7:10 a.m. in front of the gym. Naval


Submarine Base Kings Bay Fitness trainer and Retired Master
Chief Dennis Anthony was there to start things off. He helped
train several of the coast guard members who were participating
in the run.
The winners were broken up into men and women's first-
through third-place. The men's division had a near a photo
finish as Naval Submarine Support Command's Scott Welch
just edged out SUBASE's Mike Mathison for the victory. MFPU's
Richard Kavanaugh rounded out the top three finishers with a
third-place finish.
For the women, first-place went to Jayme Dubinsky, also from
MFPU, second to PSD's Tiffany Burckhardt and third to MCSF's
Holly Taylor. Prizes included gift certificates, plaques and CFC
gifts.
All runners received a CFC tee shirt with their registration


The bowling tournament took place at 1 p.m. in the Bowling
Center. Along with bowling, the entry fee also included food and
beverages. There were raffles during the tournament for added
excitement.
The tournament winners were a clean sweep by Naval
Submarine Base Kings Bay with ENC Nick Hansen winning first
place, and Hazel Crowe and Mady Hurley taking home second
and third place respectively. Prizes included gift cards and CFC
gifts.
The events are a enjoyable activity to get people to notice and
help out one of the many causes that CFC supports. Future CFC
events include three-on-three basketball and an annual TRF
chicken dinner. The chicken dinner event is being expanded to
both upper and lower base this year.
For more information on CFC events, contact Jeffrey Willadsen
at (912)573-8779 or Jeffrey.Willadsen@navy.mil.


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008 11


Navy photo by MC1 Tiffini M. Jones
CNO Adm. Gary Roughead speaks to Sailors and Marines dur-
ing an all-hands call aboard the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier
USS George Washington (CVN 73) in San Diego.


Guidance, Ethos


outlined by CNO


By MC2(SW)
Rebekah Blowers
Chief of Naval Operations Public
Affairs

The Chief of Naval
Operations (CNO) released a
podcast Nov. 6 during which
he explained his Guidance for
2009 and the Navy Ethos.
Adm. Gary Roughead, CNO,
said the purpose of this year's
Guidance is to focus the atten-
tion of the Navy on things that are
going to be important as Sailors
carry out the Maritime Strategy.
The 2009 Guidance reaffirms the
vision, mission, guiding princi-
ples and focus areas articulated
in the 2008 Guidance and pro-
vides additional context for the
18 intentions.
"The direction that I saw the
Navy needing to go in 2008 is
the same direction where we
must go in 2009. It's to carry
out our maritime strategy: to
perform and be competent in
the capability areas that we
talked about of deterrence,
being a forward Navy, being
able to provide power projec-
tion and exercise sea control
and also to be able to con-


duct humanitarian assistance/
disaster response and mari-
time security," Roughead said.
"The Guidance just puts a
little more detail on it and sets
the course for 2009:'
CNO also discussed the
development of Navy Ethos
and how it is the service's over-
arching set of beliefs, embrac-
ing Navy core values and com-
plementing the Sailor's Creed,
community-specific creeds
and the civilian oath of office.
"The Navy Ethos is who we
are. It describes our charac-
ter. It describes our values. It
describes what we believe.
And as a Navy it captures our
character and says it very
clearly," Roughead said.
To listen to the CNO's pod-
cast, visit http://www.navy.
mil/navydata/cnopList.asp.
To read the Navy Ethos, visit
http://www.navy.mil/fea-
tures/ethos/navy ethos.html.
To read the 2009 CNO
Guidance, visit http://www.
navy.mil/docs/cno guidance.
pdf.
For more news from Chief of
Naval Operations, visit www.
navy.mil/local/cno/.


Every Tuesday Night from 7pm'til...













12 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 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 Puffs
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

Friday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Blue Berry Pancakes
Oven Fried Bacon
Sausage & Cheese Egg
Muffin
Oatmeal
Grits
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Lunch
Regular Line
French Onion Soup
Meat Loaf
Tempura Battered Fish
Mashed Potatoes
Baked Mac& Cheese
Green Bean Almondine
Speed Line
Cheeseburgers


Hamburgers
BBQ Chicken
Baked Beans
Potato Chips
Dinner
Chicken Noodle Soup
Baked Chicken
Bar-B-Q Beef Cubes
Steamed Rice
Potatoes Au Gratin
Mixed Vegetables
Asparagus

Saturday
Brunch
Bean & Bacon Soup
Corn Dogs
BBQ Pork Sandwich
Onion Rings
Steamed Peas
Oven Fried Bacon
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Eggs to Order
Assorted Salad
Dressings
Dinner
Cream of Chicken Soup
Roast Pork Loin
Chicken Jambalaya
Rice Pilaf
Louisiana Style
Summer Squash
Steamed Broccoli
Chilled Apple Sauce
Dinner Rolls

Sunday
Brunch
Tomato Soup
Cannonball Sandwich
Grilled Ham & Cheese
Sandwich
French Fries
Lyonnaise Carrots
Oven Fried Bacon
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Eggs to Order
Dinner
Chicken Rice Soup
Salisbury Steak
Turkey Ala King
Snowflake Potatoes
Steamed Rice
Simmered Navy Beans
Mixed Vegetables

Monday
Breakfast
Oven Fried Bacon
Breakfast Burritos
Oatmeal
Grits
Grilled Eggs to Order


Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Hard Boiled Eggs
French Toast
Lunch
Regular Line
Corn Chowder
Lemon Pepper Fish
Oven Roast Beef
Oven Browned Potatoes
Hopping John Rice
Green Bean Casserole
Peas and Carrots
Hush Puppies
Speed Line
Chicken Wings
Pizza
French Fried Potatoes
Dinner
Cream of Mushroom
Soup
Chicken Vega
Honey Baked Ham
Candied Sweet
Potatoes
Tangy Spinach
Glazed Carrot

Tuesday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Waffles
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Coked Eggs
Creamed Ground Beef
w/Toast
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
Regular Line


Tomato Soup
Chicken Cordon Bleu
Beef Stew
Steamed Rice
Duchess Potatoes
Steamed Peas
Stewed Tomatoes with
Croutons
Speed Line
Grilled Ham & Cheese
Sandwich
Tacos
Rice
Refried Beans
Potato Chips
Potato Bar
Dinner
Minestrone Soup
Veal Parmesan
Boiled Pasta
Marinara Sauce
Steamed Rice
Steamed Broccoli
O'Brien Corn
Toasted Parmesan
Bread

Wednesday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Oven Fried Bacon
Corn Beef Hash
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Home Fries
Pancakes
Lunch
Regular Line
Split Pea Soup
Beef Yakisoba
Savory Baked Chicken


Filipino Rice
Steamed Baby Carrots
Green Beans w/
Mushrooms
Speed Line
Corn Dogs
Cheeseburgers
Hamburgers
French Fried Potatoes
Baked Beans
Dinner
Chicken Noodle Soup
Southern Fried Catfish
Chili
Steamed Rice
Hush Puppies
Squash
Okra & Tomato Gumbo
Baking Powder Biscuits

Thursday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Cottage Fried Potatoes
French Toast
Lunch
Regular Line
Texas Tortilla Soup
Beef Fajitas
Chicken Fajitas
Spanish Rice
Mexican Corn
Refried Beans
Broccoli Combo
Hot Cornbread
Speed Line
Chicken Fillet Sandwich


Hot Italian Sausage
Sandwich w/ Peppers &
Onions
Potato Chips
Cold Cut Bar
Baked Beans
Dinner
Beef Barley Soup
Roast Pork Loin
Herbed Baked Fish
Noodles Jefferson
Paprika Buttered
Potatoes
Simmered Mixed
Vegetables
Steamed Green Beans
Chilled Applesauce


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


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008 13


U-10 Soccer medal winners


Courtesy photo
The Rockets were first-place winners of the Kings Bay Under-10 Soccer In-House Fall
Tournament. From left are team members Fallon Villarreal, Cassandra Morrison, Vanessa
Napper, Nathaniel Holland, Lukey Reeder, Cameron McGrath, Tavell Shanklin, Quinton Taylor
and Jeremy Lawrence. Coach Leon Holland is in the back.


Courtesy photo
The Lightning Bolts took second place in the U-10 Tournament. Pictured are, first row, Jessica
Ashcroft, Sarah Eversman, Tristian Martin, Sandor Sundem, Jordan Hall and Oscar Alvarez,
second row, coach Donna Horn, Gregory Morris, Rebecca Ashcroft, Zoltan Sundem, Donald
Williams and Ellie Steele, third row, coach Mary Beth Eversman and coach Scott Sundem.


Youth Sports in need of
officials, scorekeepers
Officials and scorekeepers
are needed for the upcoming
Youth Sports Basketball sea-
son. If you are 14 years or older,
have knowledge of the sport
and are interested in earning a
little extra money, certified or
uncertified, all the training is
provided. If your are looking to
make a difference in a child's
life then here's your chance.
Call the Youth Sports Office
today at (912) 573-8202 for
more information.

NFL Sunday Ticket
at Big EZ Sports Zones
Every Sunday inside the Big
EZ Sports Zones is NFL Sunday
Ticket. Doors open at noon and
for only $5 you get all you can
eat food and one drink of your
choice. Bring your game face
and watch all the games that
are playing. For more info call
(912) 573-4548

Free kids movie shows
every Saturday, Sunday
The "Movie Zone" is show-
ing kid movies every Saturday
at noon and Sunday at 1 p.m.
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 (912) 573-4548.

November calendar
for KB Finnegan's
K.B Finnegan's has some
great specials during the
month of November. Start the
week on Mondays with from


6 to 7 p.m. happy hour pric-
es and $2 nachos and cheese
from 7 to 10 p.m. Tuesdays are
35-cent wings from 4 to 7 p.m.
On Wednesday are with from
6 to 7 p.m. happy hour prices
with 4 to 7 p.m. Shepard's Pie
Plate for only $6.50 then Happy
Hours on Thursday from 4 to 6
p.m. include discounts on all
beverages, 10-percentpub food
items and hot dogs for only 50
cents. Finishing off the week
with Margarita Dollar Night
on Fridays from 4 to 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 to 7 p.m.

Youth basketball
registration ongoing
Registration for basketball
for youth ages 5 to 11 years will
be through Dec. 1 at the Youth
Center from 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. All
new players must bring birth
certificate and proof of eli-
gibility to register. Practices
begin in December and games
are played in January and
February. Child must turn 5
years of age by Jan. 1. Fees are
$50 per child for Active Duty,
Reservist and Retired Military
and $55 for DoD Civilians and
Kings Bay Contractors. For
more information, call (912)
573-8202.

Car Wash is now open
at Auto Skills building
The Car Wash is now open
and ready to make your vehicle
cleaner than ever. Located in
front of the Auto Skills build-
ing, its four bays wand-oper-
ated washes are just what you


asked for. For only $2 for five
minutes, your car can look
sparkling. A Super vacuum
is ready on the other side for
cleaning out the inside of your
vehicle too!

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? Renee
Crawford, a nationally certified
AMTA Member, is at the 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 purchase gift


I ,www.G aT eompao


certificates. Massages are avail-
able by appointment only. For
more information, call (912)
227-0442

Paintball is open
at Etowah Park
Paintball adventure is just
waiting for you ... are you
ready for it? The Paintball field
is only open for special play,
with gun package rentals avail-
able. Bring your own or rent,
the game's the same. Special
days and times can be reserved


RESTAURANT & BRITISH PUB
British & American Cuisine
Darts Pool Karaoke
Dancing Bands DJs
Parties Welcome Take Out
Largest bar in town


710SBRESTET
ST. ARY', G 92-88-520


for private parties. It is locat-
ed 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
(912) 573-8103 or the Paintball
field at (912) 674-4014.

Georgia Aquarium tickets
available at discount
ITT is now selling tickets
to the Georgia Aquarium in


Atlanta. Adult tickets are only
$19.60, while children 3 to 12
years of age are only $16.75.
Senior tickets are also sold at
only $14.75.
These tickets are discount-
ed off the regular gate prices
by $10. Reservations for the
date you wish to go need to be
made by the patron by calling
(404) 581-4000. Visit the Web
site at www.georgiaaquarium.
org for more information on
this fabulous treasure.


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Medal Mounting
Heat Transfer
Distributor of Under Armour
Business Hours: Mon. to Fri. 9:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
245 Charlie Smith Sr. Hwy. St. Marys, GA 31558
Next to Ops Pizza


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. 2007 GEICO
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14 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008


Washington Veterans Day


parade salutes Sailors, vets


By MC1 Dave Gordon
Fleet Public Affairs Center, Det.
Northwest
Sailors, active and retired,
throughout the Pacific
Northwest received cheers
and fanfare from thousands of
spectators Nov. 8, during the
43rd annual Auburn, Wash.,
Veterans Day parade and
observance.
"Today means we're free
and we survived," said subma-
rine veteran and Pearl Harbor
survivor Edwin Schmidt as
he waved to the crowds from
the conning tower replica of a
World War II submarine, while
blasting a diving alarm on the
float. "This is great:'
The parade, dubbed by city
officials as the largest Veterans
Day parade of its kind west of
the Mississippi, featured avari-
ety of naval and veteran orga-
nizations including Naval Sea
Cadets, Navy Band Northwest,
ROTC students and dozens of
Sailors of all ranks.
"This is such an important
day for us on the active side of
the Navy, to remember those
who have gone before to serve
our country" said Rear Adm.
James Symonds, Commander,
Navy Region Northwest, who
rode in the parade. "It's been
very gratifying."
Washington State Governor
Christine Gregoire was also in
the parade and thanked past
and present members of the
military for their service.
"This is a day when we
remember all of our veterans,"
said Gregoire, "But we should


be doing this every day of the
year."
Students from Trident
Training Facility, Bangor
marched with veterans from
the United States Submarine
Veterans Association, to pro-
vide a slice of the submariner
Navy life for parade goers.
"I'm here to support the
sub vets," said Electronics
Technician Seaman David
Phan. "Besides, I'm look-
ing forward to hearing some
World War II sea stories."'
Submarine veterans vis-
ited visited the students at
the Trident Training Facility
schoolhouse and provided his-
tory lessons into the silent ser-
vice a term used to describe
military service aboard a sub-
marine. In return, the students
wanted to be part of the sub
vets' presence at this year's
parade.
"I wanted to come here and
pay tribute to the vets and
my country, and get advice
from them for our future in
the Navy," said Electronics
Technician Seaman Noah
Davis.
In addition to the stu-
dents, Sailors from Navy Band
Northwest also marched in the
parade providing a medley of
tunes throughout the mile-
long route.
"We support roughly 450
events a year," said Lt. j.g.
Patrick Sweeten, director of
Navy Band Northwest, "with
just 36 people including
myself, we have a tight sched-
ule. But this is our first time
at this parade, and the crowd


seems to like it."
Even with the threat of heavy
rains, thousands of spectators
showed their support to veter-
ans representing Navy, Marine
Corps, Army, Air Force and
Coast Guard past and pres-
ent, throughout the two-hour
parade.
The Department of Defense
and the National Veterans Day
committee selected Auburn as
one of the regional sites for
Veterans Day Observance in
2008. This year marks the 43rd
anniversary of the parade fea-
turing more than 200 military
bands, vehicles and marching
units.
InNovember 1919, President
Wilson proclaimed Nov. 11
as the first commemoration
of Armistice Day, the end of
World War I, which was later
changed to Veterans Day by
Congress in the mid 1950s.
The 11th day of the 11th
month marks the time when
Americans across the nation
will honor and remember
those who have served in the
Armed Forces at home and
abroad.
For more news from Navy
Region Northwest, visit www.
navy.mil/local/cnrnw/.


Navy photo by MC1 Dave Gordon
ET3 Class Jason Price, left, and ETSN Nick Kassuba, both students from the Trident Training
Facility, Bangor, Wash., march with a banner belonging to the United States Submarine
Veterans of the Puget Sound Region.


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882-6656

CALL IN ORDERS WELCOME!
506531













THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008 15


Don't let Thanksgiving


dinner go up in flames


The turkey fryer can make great Thanksgiving meals if used with care.


From NSB Kings Bay Fire
Department

Are you one of the many
people now using a turkey
fryer to cook your bird for the
Thanksgiving holiday?
The trend has been very
popular in the southern
United States for many years,
thanks to celebrity. While
many people rave about both
the taste and the time saved in
the kitchen, fire officials and
Underwriters Laboratories are
very concerned that backyard
chefs may be sacrificing safety
for good taste.
Underwriters Laboratories,
one of the nation's leading
independent testing compa-
nies, has decided not to cer-
tify any turkey fryers with its
coveted and trusted UL mark.
With an increase in fires related
to turkey fryer use, and based
on their own test findings,
Underwriters Laboratories
has determined that turkey
fryers are not worth the risks
involved in using them.
There are many reasons a
deep fryer can be dangerous.
In Camden County and in
other parts of Georgia, the
weather can be very unpre-
dictable on Thanksgiving
Day. Cold or rainy weather
can tempt people to bring
their fryer indoors or into the
garage, which has the poten-
tial to create a huge disaster.
Here are some other safety


issues to consider:
Turkey fryers can easily tip
over, spilling hot oil onto the
burners and creating a large
fire.
If the pot is overfilled with
oil, it may spill over when the
turkey is lowered into the pot.
The oil will hit the burner's
flames and engulf the room
with fire.
Partially frozen turkeys
contain water. Water and hot
oil don't mix, so if you lower
a partially frozen turkey into
a fryer, an extensive fire can
occur.
Turkey fryers have no ther-
mostat controls, so the units
can overheat the oil to the
point of combustion.
The sides of the pot, lid
and handles all get extremely
hot, posing severe burn haz-
ards.
If these safety issues aren't
enough to make you rethink
using a deep fryer, here are
some tips to reduce the pos-
sibility of fire:
Never use a turkey fryer
on a wooden deck or inside a
garage or home.
Keep a safe distance from
any building and always stay
outdoors.
Rain will create a prob-
lem with hot oil, so reconsider
using the fryer if precipitation
is in the forecast.
Fryers should be used on
a firm, flat surface to prevent
them from tipping over.


Once the pot is filled with
oil and the burner is turned
on, you should never leave the
fryer unattended.
Keep pets inside and keep
children at a safe distance.
Use well-insulated pot-
holders or oven mitts and
consider wearing safety glass-
es for protection against oil
splatters.
Turkeys must be thorough-
ly thawed. Be very careful of
injecting marinades into your
bird as this may cause the oil to
spill over and cause a fire. The
National Turkey Federation
recommends refrigerator
thawing with 24 hours allowed
for every five pounds of bird.
Keep a portable fire extin-
guisher nearby, but never use
a water-type extinguisher to
extinguish a grease/oil fire.
If your fryer does catch fire,
and you are unable to extin-
guish it, dial 911 immediately!
Also, remember that the oil
inside the fryer will remain hot
for hours after your turkey has
been removed. Don't bring it
indoors and again, keep chil-
dren and pets away from the
pot.
Have a safe and happy
Thanksgiving, and don't allow
yourself to end up being the
turkey!
Giving every baby a healthy start
march of dimes"
marchofdimes.com
a CFC participant Provided as a public service


Unwinding before bedtime


will make it easier 1


By Lt. Elliot Rosenbaum
NHJ Psychology Staff
"When you have insomnia,
you're never really asleep, and
you're never really awake." -
From the movie Fight Club
Every week I see sailors who
can relate to the quote above.
They are tired, and for what-
ever reason, they just can't get
a full night of restful sleep.
In many instances, a quote
by Charlotte Bronte hits the
nail on the head: "A ruffled
mind makes a restless pillow."
Going to bed with a mind full
of worries, concerns and to-do
lists is not a good setup for the
relaxation needed to induce
sleep. The same applies to hav-
ing physical tension and stress
stored up in your body, so that
when you get into bed your
body is keyed up and tense. A
tense body and mind are just
as bad for sleep as a relaxed
body and calm mind are good
for sleep.
Here are five quick ways you
can ensure that when you get
into bed, you are setup for a
successful night's sleep.
1. Allow yourself at least
one hour before bedtime to
unwind. The brain is not a car
that you just instantly turn on
and off, depending on how old
your car is. Take a hot bath,


Get a strike in


read a novel, write down your
concerns and plans for tomor-
row and put it away. Ideally,
do some things to de-stress
throughout the day like exer-
cising. Find what works for
you, the key is to show up to
bed with a relaxed body and
mind.
2. Go to bed only when you
are sleepy. Know the differ-
ence between being tired and
being sleepy. Sleepy is when
your eyelids are shutting and
your face falls into your din-
ner. So if you are yawning,
head bobbing and your eyes
are closing, it's time for bed.
Otherwise, you may just lie
awake in bed which gives you
more time to become frus-
trated. Lying in bed pondering
the events of the day, planning
and worrying are incompat-
ible with sleep.
3. If you are not falling
asleep within 15 minutes, get
out of bed and return when
you are sleepy again. If you
have been using your bed as
your worrying and planning
place, chances are when your
brain sees your bed it thinks,
"Oh, here is my worrying and
planning place, let's get think-
ing." In order to change your
brain's associations to your
bed to "Oh, here is my sleeping
place," you have to spend your


Lo sleep
time in bed actually sleeping,
even if it is for less time than
you would like. Not using your
bed for watching TV, listen-
ing to the radio, eating, read-
ing or discussing issues with
your spouse can also help you
reprogram your brain.
4. Stop worrying about
not getting enough sleep.
Excessive worry about insom-
nia may be more detrimen-
tal to your health than loss
of sleep. Insomnia is a wide-
spread problem effecting
nearly everyone at some point
in their life.
5. Consider learning some
relaxation techniques to use
throughout the day. These may
include progressive muscle
relaxation, deep breathing and
imagery. Google it, get a book
on it, or book an appointment
with a counselor to have him
teach it to you.
Note that it is important to
know what your limitations
are due to insomnia. Discuss
your duty status with your
doctor, as poor concentration
and handling heavy machin-
ery (including cars, airplanes,
helicopters, etc.) is a concern.
Dr. Elliott Rosenbaum is a
member of the psychology staff
at Naval Hospital Jacksonville.
He can be reached at elliott.
rosenbaum@med.navy.mil.


d f Ra cki NR e- Lcv'w
November 1 thru

December 20
the 1 st, 3rd, 6th & 9th Frame in one game
lIN a turkey!


After winning you
may not play again for one week!


) To enter, pre-pay $1 per game
before beginning each game.
Sign-ups taken at counter,
counter person must
verify game before game is cleared.
You may NOT pre-pay games
in advance!


*~'


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16 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008










Periscope
K I N G 5 BAY E EOR E I 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.
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IN PERSON
Many people prefer to place classifieds in person
and some classified categories require prepayment.
For your convenience, we welcome you to place your
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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
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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.


assie
ClassifieCd


CLASSIFIED INDEX

Anoucmet Intuio


Auctions


Real Estate for Rent


Co mri a Rea Etat Pts/nial


Financial


Employment


Merchandise


I Transportation


=Eoi 904-366-6300

ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com

FREE online advertising!
Your Classified in-column ad automatically appears online at
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I I _____________________


Happy Ads Ied ttCF


Lost and Found
Clubs and Organizations
Rides/Travel
Notices
Personals
Dating and
Entertainment



LOST Fern. schnauzer
puppy, Kentucky I.D.
tags, 1146 Lamarche
Drive off Normandy,
REWARD! 270-993-2248




Leaving from Cleveland OH
to Jax. FL on 11/27 &
returning CAN haul house
-hold furniture 330-990-4930
NEED A LAWYER?
Accident? Arrest? Divorce?
AAA Attorney Referral Svc
1-800-733-5342, 24 HRS.




7469 International Village Dr,
Jax, 32277 3/2 with fenced
backyard on manmade lake.
Great room w/fp, sep DR, all
appi stay, 2-car gar $187,499
Contact Keller Williams Agent,
Amy Wilson, 9N-955-0700.
VisitAmyWilsonSells.com for
virtual tour MLS#442217




Spacious ranch style
home in quiet neighbor-
hood for sale by owner.
Ready to move into. 4/2
1 860-sq-foot concrete
block/brick home
located on approxi-
mately 1/2 acre in
Orange Pabrk. New
flooring and freshly
painted wails. New
granite counter tops in
kitchen and bath. Fea-
tures include separate
family room with a fire-
place, living room, din-
ing room, 2 car garage
with utility are, covered
back porch over looking
a 30,000 gallon in-ground
pool, storage building,
swing set and fenced
yard. Conveniently
located in Orange Park
in quiet neighborhood
with a park. Half a mile
from the Moody Road
YMCA and in an excel-
lent school distr ict.
Within easy walking or
biking distance from
Publix, post-office,
churches, and many
other business, yet
seemingly secluded.
3518 Fortuna Drive
(904)318-8636.




Across from
NAS 3/1.5
1584sqft
block home
$152,000.
negotiable
7234 Pineville Dr.
forsalebyowner.com
I D# 21899976.





$0 DOWN!
If you have land or
own amy nd, your
landis your CREDIT!!!
LUV HOMES S
904-772-8031 :



Large Lot near Big Tal-
bot Island on Ft. George
Rd. Financing available
at low rate. Selling well
below appraisal $149k.
904-249-0346


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
Manufactured Homes
Lots
Farm Acreage


Folkston, Ga
off of Hwy. 121-
*AII wooded*
8 acres for Sale.
Or 5 acres.
Or 3 acres.
Or all 8 for
$80,000
904-768-2036.
House comes
with car!! 3/2
Lakes Subdivi-
sion, Kingsland,
GA with Honda
Civic. Car and
house in excellent condi-
tion $132,900 (912)
729-4775.
Laurel Land-
ing 4bd/3bath
home over 2300
sq. ft. beauti-
ful golf course
home on 1 hole
#10 green. Please call
912-729-7115
0 Sugarmill,
grent, sale,
fireplace, huge
patio 2 story.
PCS. Totally
new $950.00 or
$150,000.00 673-7424.


-

Com1mercial/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 Rent
St. Johns Retail For Sale
St. Johns Retail For Rent


ARLINGTON Adobe
Apts. Studio $400. 1/1
$450 2/1 $625. 904-745-0450
1110 Caliente Dr.
AVONDALE 1/1 near
park and FCCJ, carpet,
off street parking, $507.
904-537-8235


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








$102 ____",9,00 ,, __-__$175,900_I


Cell (U904) 4b3-206Ub.5
Email: laurie_potter
@countrywide.com
Website:
www.countrywidelocal.
com/lauriepotter
4601 Touchton Rd E #319
Jacksonville El l.226


Buying a Home?
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert-
Laurie M. Potter
YNCM (USN Ret)
Buying, Selling or
refinancing? Contact
Laurie for any of your
financing needs, including
VA, FHA, home equity or
conventional loans.

M Countrywide
P0 HOME LOANS


Investment Property
Retirement Community
Baker County
Georgia Real Estate
Nassua County
Putnam County
St. Johns Open Houses
St. Johns Homes
St. Johns Waterfront
St. Johns Oceanfront
St. Johns Intracoastal
St. Johns Marshfront
St. Johns Condos
St. Johns Duplex/
Townhouses
St. Johns Manufactured
Homes
St. Johns Lots/Acreage
St. Johns Active Adult Com.
St. Johns Investment
Income Property
Miscellaneous
Out of Area/Town/State
Real Estate Wanted


RIVERSIDE/5 PTs, 2/2
1200 sq ft, all util incl,
w/d hkup, bar, fp.
$975/mo 904-537-8235


SAN MARC
2/2, tile/cpt,
Indry fac.


FERNANDINA BCH 2/2
2cg, Twnhse near Beach
& shopping. $900m.
904-261-1431 Avail. Now.
ORANGE PK- lYrOld
1200Sq Ft, garage, 2/2.5,
Twnhse, W/Bonus Rm,
low util. $900. 465-1318
S. JACKSONVILLE BCH
Oceanfront furnished
Penthouse 2/2
Extrordinary view, newly
renovated, pool, gym
$1500mo. 904-242-0200
Southside 1/1-Southbrook,
gated, security, Easy
Qualifing. $675m+$400dp.
Abraham 904-636-0351
Westside Waterfront
2/2 Condo, boat slip,
ramp, priv pkng, 1st fir,
sec, $1095. 904-757-0775
251-4778



ARGYLE Newer 3/2, new
cpt/pnt, Ig open kit.
w/new appis, lake view,
$1150m. 904-406-5500
INTRACOASTAL W-4/ 2
1/2, new pnt/crpt/ss appi,
fam rm w/fp RTO option
$1900 3050 Sf 904-553-5051


INTRACOASTAL W. 3/2,
new pnt, clean, vaulted
grt rm w/fpl, fncd yd,
$1100m. Broker 724-0135
MAYPORT 3/2, vaulted
great rm, eat-n-kit, util.
rm, fenced yard, $900m.
Broker 904-724-0135
Murray Hill 2 Months
Free Rent! 2/1, iacuzzi
tub, hwd firs, remod,
detached gar, $795m.
3053 Plum St. 716-7766
NORTHSIDE 4/2, 2500sf,
2cg, less than 3yrs old,
new appis, scrn FL rm,
$1300m. 801-809-5572
SANS SOUCI Cul de sac,
3 bdrm, 1 ba, W/W car-
pets, kitchen equip,
fenced bkyd, no cats, JC
green 904-631-5382
Murray Hill 2 Months
Free Rent! NEW 3/2,
1 car gar, 3049 Plum St.
Builder's Special!
$895mo. 716-7766



MANDARIN (2-SW's) nr
Avenues Mall-2/2 for $650
& $750 + dep on priv lots,
new cpt/paint. 982-2762


Holiday Move in Special On this 3/2!
316 Mission Forest Trail
Nov Rent Free / Dec. $600O
Then only 825m mo. in Kingsland
Brick with over 1800 sq. ft.
3/2 473 South Cherry St.
$1050/mo. Kingsland
Large Fenced Backyard!
3/2 256 Cypress
$990/mo. Kingsland


BCelebrate fhe
) Starting at

HolidaysLiving $5501




eff. 1,2,&3 Bedroom Apts. Clubhouse,
3 Pools, Balconies
APARTMENTs
CALL NOW (904) 249-5611
Neptune Beach (Corner of Penman & Seagate)


I


p.


EASTWOOD OAKSJll APARTMENTS ', ~
ggg ~on
100Eswo d ilad(04.4-92l


Navy

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Ads


THE FLEET


MARKET Rank/Grade:

ADVERTISING' Name (please print):
ADVERTISING


RULES

Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.


DEADLINES


THE

PERISCOPE


Noon

Monday


ST. MARY'S 2 miles from
Kingsbay 2/1, Irg shaded
lot. Rent to own. $475/mo.
Vacant lot also available
for 2br or 3br SW $225m.
904-410-0410 or 912-882-2884
WESTSIDE -TIMUQUANA
MOVE IN SPECIAL. $50 off
2 & 3br's $425- $550
+ dep. 904-771-3811



KINGSBAY Share large
home on river for
non-smoking male.
$385mo, icid util, garage
& pool. 912-510-9676
0 Kingsland,
share beauti-
ful home on
golf course,
poo I g y m ,
n cable, internet
included. (912) 674-5500.
St. Mary's House to share
w/d, utilities, cable incl'd
$400m Lauren 347-405-2945



4 Kingsbay Room
for Rent, 1 mile
from KB base,
shared bath,
community
swimming pool,
great for singe sailors.
Rent includes utilities.
Extra cleaning services
negotiable. $410/month.
Call 805-598-3163. Please
leave message.


Downtown sm wrhse /
retail/ofc space, 3500
sqft, heat, A/C, close to
stadium, $1000. Ken
904-307-1481




BAYMEADOWS at 195,
$400-$800 SF Office
space, 9140 Golfside Dr,
start at $500. 904-731-8576





JACKSONVILLE BEACH
1000 sf with kitchen.
$1000 per month +
CAM. Short term lease
available C a l
904-629-0100






Business Opportunities
Distributionships/
Franchises
Ficticinus Names


Financial Services

MoneyatoLes nd/BorrSowd
Redl N O mortgages .ught/Sold


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 Business
For Sale
St. Johns Office Space
For Sale
St. Johns Office Space
For Rent
St. Johns Retail For Sale
St. Johns Retail For Rent


Excellent Business
Opportunity!!!
12x12 Kiosk for sale in
Brunswick GA. Por-
table and practically
brand new. Currently
operates as a drive thru
coffee shop. All equip-
ment included. $15,000.
OBO. For directions to
view the building. Call
Sharena at 912-604-5238

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POSTAL WORKER
Post office now hiring,
average pay $20/ hour,
57K a year, including
federal benefits, OT,
placed by adSource not
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who hires. 866-748-8707


Job Fairs
Resume Services
Accounting/Bookkeeping
Advertising/Media
Architecture/Interior
Design/Graphics Design
Automotive Sales/Service
Aviation
Civil Service/Government/
Public Administration
Computer Hardware/
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Dental
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Education/Teaching/
Training
Engineering
Entertainment
Executive/Management
Finance/Investment
General Employment
Hotel/Hospitality/Tourism
Industrial Trades
Insurance
Landscaping/Grounds
Maintenance


APPOINTMENT
SETTERS
Outstanding opportunity
to work with an autho-
rized service provider
for a Fortune 500 home
improvement company.
We are looking for ener-
getic, motivated
appointment setters to
work in retail locations
in NE Florida & Coastal
GA. Applicant must be
criminal background
screening.
20-35 hours weekly +
$10.00 to $25.00 hourly +
Work Thurs Sun. Posi-
tions start immediately.
For info to work in:
Brunswick 912-265-5300
Lake City 386-754-0033
Jacksonville 904-224-1085
Yulee 904-277-8229
or email your resume to
hrdept@abmrktg.com


CDL TRAINING IN JUST WEEKS!
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20 out of a 100 "MIdreamwastoenji
but make moneytoo0.
The military community makes up 20 percent of the total to dO eonetin0 and M
population for Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia.
That means that 20 out of every 100 people you meet are to eveneOJi lf at
somehow connected with the military. mIM


Get your message to them by advertising in one or all of
the publications distributed at the local bases in the area.

Fm advertilug Infoirmton,,
call 904-3 -43311,
Fax 904-3U66e30.

M Ol iM.-1 -MirrorT OPenTpe


912-882-4150
$0 Move in- No Deposit

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OA WWW.ROADMSTER.COM
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20 out of a 100

The military community makes up 20 percent of the total
population for Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia.
That means that 20 out of every 100 people you meet are
somehow connected with the military.
Get your message to them by advertising in one or all of
the publications distributed at the local bases in the area.

Far advetdsiag information,
call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-3668230.

OWN itU -Mirror .PeriscopeS


Law Enforcement/
Security/Safety
Legal
Maintenance/Janitorial
Services
Management/Professional
Marketing
Mechanics
Medical/Health Care
Marine/Trade
Nurses/Nurses Aides
Office/Clerical/
Administration
Part-Time
Personal Services/Beauty
Real Estate/Property
Management
Recreation/Sports/Fitness
Restaurant/Bar/Club/
Food/Beverages
Retail
Sales
Science/Research
Social Services/Counseling
Technical Support
Telemarketing
Transportation
Warehouse/Inventory
Work at Home
Positions Wanted


Area 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 just a great
income, but all the good-
ies too! Commissions &
Incentives, vacations,
trips, rewards, health,
dental, life & vision
insurance and a 401(k).
Starting income, 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

Sales



WHY WAIT TO
MAKE A CHANGE
START EARNING
$45,000 TO $85,000
ANNUALLY
Why wait until next week,
next month or next
year, to start a new
career? Paid training,
Guaranteed income your
first 30 days, then earn
$250 to $1417 per sale,
make 2 3 4 or more
sales weekly, NO LIM-
ITS!!! Ask about our
$2,000. BONUS. Are you
high energy, friendly,
money motivated, with a
can do attitude? Then
you need to look into
this money making
career. Full time only.
Must have reliable
transportation.
For more information &
a personal interview
Call 268-5163
ask for Harold




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


ai1'T ~I I .


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 wdtten
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


Organization:
Signature:


Date Submitted:


6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: U 1 wk U 2 wks Q 3 wks U 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.

Category:


"Periscope
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


Historic Avondale

RIVIERA PARKWAY

APTS.

389-3 179
A ^ 2798 St. Johns Ave


9 9 9 4. iI


eI FREeFREoFREoFREeFEEoFEEeFEEeFEeFE eFE eFE


I


17,11


jJ2CPOIMlle, M JAMD


I Real Estate for Sale Services


Empoymnt


F


I











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


Kasondra Levernoch .
Avon Independent Sale Kings nd Ga.
Rep. 912-434-4719 Verylce3/2,'2
www.youravon.com/klev a g arage rg
ernoch fenced yard,
screened patio,
T$995mo $800dep
S Dogs ok with $250 non
Srefundable dep. Call


AC, Heating, Fuel
Antiques
Appliances
Arts & Crafts
Auctions
Building Supplies
Business/Office Equipment
Clothes
Collectibles
Computer
Craft/Thrift Stores
Electronics
Estate Sales
Farm/Planting
Fruits/Vegetables
Furniture/Household
Garage Sales
Garden/Lawn
Hot Tubs/Spas
Jewelry/Watches
Kid's Stuff
Machinery & Tools
Medical
Miscellaneous Merchandise
Musical Merchandise
Photography
Portable Buildings
Public Sales
Sporting Goods
Tickets
Trailers
Wanted to Buy or Trade



TRAVERTINE Beige
Med., 16 boxes of 5,
12x12in, $80. 7in tile wet
saw, 3/4Hp. $80.New in
box. Both $150.
904-864-6509 before 7pm.

Thank you!
Besides protecting our
country, military
personnel stationed in
our communities
donated 6110,1120
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
Florida and Southeast
Georga last year.
Their time was gven to
community
organizations, church
groups, youth activities,
scouting and more.
Please Call
904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.



BED A Bargain $150
Queen Pillow Top $
Brand New 904-674-0405
BED King Size Set
New in plastic, $225
Must sell 674-0405
Game Table
9-in-1, foosball,
air hockey,
pool, etc, oak
finish. $150.00.
John 576-4379.
MATTRESS FULL Size
NEW Must Sell
Call Carter 674-0405 $140
MATTRESS A Queen Set.
Brand New in plastic
$150 904-674-0405



Brunswick Ga. Moving
Sale complete workshop
hand tools, pwr tools,
lots of misc, wood, 1820
Norwich St. Thur, Fri,
Sat. 9a-5p, 912-282-6468


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



0 E-Z Go Elec-
tric "GA. Bull-
dog" golf cart,
very fast, cus-
tom paint,
rims, CD/radio,
flip-down windshield,
nice cart $3,600
912-729-7115.
4, PS2, I ike new
w/17 games.
Rockband,
4/singstar, 2
karaoke revolu-
tion games, 2
controllers, much more!
Call Nikke 912-882-6636
$275.00 OBO.
I Schwinn
Recumbent
exercise bike,
LCD display,
variable resis-
tance $65.00
(912) 882-6887.



E-Z Go Elec-
tric "GA Bull-
dog" Golf Cart,
very fast, cus-
t o m paint,
rims, CD/radio,
flipdown windshield,
nice cart $3,600
912-729-7115.



TOW DOLLY Wanted,
any kind, any size. Info.
call 904-655-2989



Adopt a Pet
Pets & Supplies
Livestock & Supplies
Animals Wanted



Beagles to Yorkies
PUPPY BONANZA SALE
VVV$299 & UPVV
www.petworldpets.com
904-262-4646 Open 7 days
German Shepherd Pups-
White, CUTE $500.
904-757-0775/ 251-4777



Aviation
Boats
Sailboats
Boat Dockage & Rentals
Marine Equipment
& Supplies
RV Rentals
RV's & Suppliers
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


2 21ft. Sea
Chaser with 150
h.p. Yamaha,
Alunrinum
Trailer runs
great
2000year model, $9,500
912-227-1860.


4 BMW 3251, 04,
31 K mile, exc
cond, premium
package, Ithr
seats, auto
trans, sunroof,
6CD player, 28mpg,
Must see! Asking
$19,000. Call 904-821-1431
(7 BMW M5 '06
Only 36,000 Miles
$51,890 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
BUICK LESABRE '04
Loaded low miles $8995
904-771-9100
4 Cadillac Eldo-
rado 1998 130K
miles, new A/C,
battery, etc.
$6500 OBO.
904-415-1922





Mercedes-Benz
2001 E320
4 matic wagon
only 43K miles!
sunroof, heated
seats $14,951
2003 E320
Black/Black Sun-
roof, CD, loaded,
new body style!
$17,951
2004 SLK 230
Kompressor Spe-
cial Ed. loaded w/
automatic trans
and only 46K miles
$21,952
2002 CL500
Comfort Pkg.
electronic trunk
closer, only 43K
Mi! Purchased
Here Traded Here
$25,954
2006 R Class
pano roof, Harmon
Kardon stereo,
navi, pwr liftgate
$27,951
2006 SLK w/only
16K miles, auto
pwr seats, sat
radio, Vavrona
trim pkg. $31,951
2006 ML350
19" sport wheels
Harmon
Kardon Stereo
Ipod/sat radio only
15Kmi 3.99% APR
$34,949
2006 E320 CDi
diesel, leather Sun
Roof, CD, changer
Loaded w/low
miles $34,951
2007 CLS500 only
4K miles! loaded
w/keyless go, nav
voice control
$59,951
Car Fax Proudly
Displayed On


CHEVY EQUINOX '05
2 To Choose! Lthr, Sun-
roof, alloys, starting at
only $10,333 904-899-5820
CHEVY MALIBU LS '03
pwr locks, pwr windows,
Ithr, sunroof, alloys
great starter car only
$6,555 904-899-5820
DODGE CHARGER '08
Loaded 22" wheels low
miles 4 to choose from
starting at $249/mo with
approved credit
904-771-9100
FORD TAURUS SES '03
Power windows, power
locks, cruise, CD, ready
for immediate delivery
$6,669 904-899-5820
0 Ford ZX2 02' 2
Sdr, 5 spd, 35
m.p.g. 94K mi,
$ 3 4 00 OBO
912-729-7643.
t Honda Civic LX
1993 4 door
automatic red 1
owner 38 m.p.g.
Good condition
dependable
$2000 OBO. 904-881-2717
or 912-576-7694.
HONDA CIVIC '01
manual trans, pwr
windows, pwr locks, 2dr,
great xmas present only
$7,777 904-899-5820
PONTIAC G6 '06-'08
Low miles leather loaded
starting at $299/mo with
approved credit
904-771-9100
PONTIAC VIBE '04
Auto, Power Windows
Power Locks, Cruise
Only $7,111 904-899-5820
i TOYOTA AVALON
'08 Touring Edition
Like New $23,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
T TOYOTA CAMRY
HYBRID '07 Nay,
Lthr, Sunroof, CD,
Only 10,000 Mi $27,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
TOYOTA CELICA '04
loaded low miles $9995
904-771-9100
TOYOTA COROLLAS
'06-'08 12 to choose from
starting at $8995
904-771-9100
TOYOTA CAMRY LE '05
Ground Effects kit, rear
lip spoiler, BBS alloy
wheels, pwr windows,
pwr locks, won't last
long at this price $12,777
904-899-5820
TOYOTA COROLLA '01
LE Ed. power windows
power locks, cruise, only
$7,444 904-899-5820
TOYOTA PRIUS '05 -'07
6 to choose from loaded
starting at $210/mo
with approved credit
904-771-9100
SVW BEETLE '05
# #53 HERBIE
MOBILE 13,000 mi,
$14,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
VW BEETLE '00
Low Miles Loaded $6995
904-771-9100


Isthe economic
impact of the
military in Northeast
Florida and
Southeast Georgia.
Advertise in the
military publications
distributed at the
local bases in the
I area.
To advertise
Please call
904-359-4336,
Fax 366-6230.


ACURA MDX '06
Touring, Naov,
Retail $30,000 Sale
Price $24,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


Thank you!
Besides protecting our
country, military
personnel stationed in
our communities
donated 850,020
hours of volunteer
service in Northeast
Florida and Southeast
Georga last year.
Their time was gven to
community
organizations, church
groups, youth activities,
scouting and more.
Please Call
904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.

0 Chevy S-10 Cus-
tom low-rider 5
spd cold A/C
must see ask-
ing 5K OBO
912-729-7643.
4 Chevy
Silverado "06
pickup 4.3, 6cyl,
AC, 19,000 miles
1 owner, 16K on
4 1 warranty, excel
cond. $7,000. 912-552-4588
CHEVY TAHOE LT '04
Loaded low miles $14,995
904-771-9100
I INFINITI FX35
TOURING Only 37,000
SMiles Retail $26,870
Sale Price $21,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
MAZDA TRIBUTE '01
auto, pwr windows, pwr
locks, all the services
complete. Only $9,999
904-899-5820
S NISSAN
PATHFINDER SE
'06 Fully Equip.
Only 39,000 Mi
Retail $21,250 Sale
Priced $15,490 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
NISSAN XTERRA '05-07
4 to choose loaded low
miles starting at $219/mo
with approved credit
904-771-9100
TOYOTA 4RUNNER '00
looks new, auto, pwr win-
dows, pwr locks, alloys,
only 70K mi, this is not
a misprint.. Only $9,999
904-899-5820
TOYOTA TACOMA
SR5 '04 pkg, double cab,
4x4, TRD Off Road pkg
Ithr, won't last long at
this price $16,777
904-899-5820
TOYOTA TUNDRA '02
SR5 Ed. extra cab, pwr
windows, pwr locks, this
is not a musprint only
$11,555 904-899-5820



CHRYSLER TOWN &
COUNTRY '01 Limited
Ed. Lthr, Chrome
Wheels and Much More
Price to Sell $6888
904-899-5820


P U


SIIII 11HI I lI


To list your dealership,

please call


904-359-4321


Before you buy, shop these local dealerships first!


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd.
777-5600


AUDI JACKSONVILLE
4660-100 Southside Blvd.
565-4000


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



TOM BUSH BMW
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
725-0911

TOM BUSH ORANGE
PARK BMW
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 Bel Outlet Bvd
(904)824-9181


NIMNICHT CHEVY
1550 Cassat Ave. 425-6312
www.nimnichtchevy.com
GARBER CHEVY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
www.garberautomall.com
GORDON CHEV
1166 Blanding Blvd. 272-2200

JACK WILSON CHEVROLET
2255 US1 South 797-4567

JERRY HAMM CHEY
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

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

MIKE SHAD CHRYSLER JEEP
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792

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



ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421


JACKG RGAUU
REGENCY DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 642-5600

JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-000

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, Femrn Bch.
1-800-228-7454

WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 Cassat Ave. 384-6561



BOZARD FORD
LINCOLN MERCURY
St. Augustine 824-1641
Florida's Super Duty
Headquarters

PAUL CLARKFORDERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
225-3673

GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
www.gaiberautomall.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 PONT1AC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826

GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cove Springs
264-4502
www.garberautomall.com

ECPTI7.-W
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

E If J,7 I,7 _1

HYUNDAI OF ORANGE PARK
7600 Blanding Blvd. 899-0900

KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060



ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200



CITY ISUZU
10585 Atlantic Blvd.
998-7111
www.dcityautomotve.com



JAGUAR JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd.
642-1500



ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US1 South
354-4421


CARU50 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

JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER
JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS.
493-000

MIKE SHAD CHRYSJEEP
ON CASSAT
1736 Cassat Ave. 389-7792

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



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



LAND ROVER JACKSONVILLE
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500



LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000

LEXUS OF ORANGE PARK
7040 Blanding Blvd. 777-5100
www.lexusoforangepark.com



NORTH FLORIDA
LINCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100


MIKEi AD FURD
LINCOLN MERCURY
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673



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



TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantc 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 Atlantc Blvd. 725-0911



CITY MITSUBISHI
10585 Atlantic Blvd.
565-2489
www.dtyautomotive.com




MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 Cassat Ave.
389-3621

PARKER NISSAN
2755 U.S. 1 South, St Aug. 904-
794-9990

MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400


GARBER PONTIAC
Green Cove Springs
264-4502
www.garberautomall.com

JACK WILSON PONTIAC
BUICK GMC
2250 US1 South
797-4577

NIMNICHT PONTIAC- G MC
11503 Phillips Hwy.
854-4826


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



ROLLS ROYCE ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd
Longwood/Oiando FI
407-339-3443



NIMNICHT SAAB
7999 Banding 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
8600 Atlantic Blvd.
725-8200



SUBARU OF JACKSONVILLE
10800 Atlantic Blvd. 641-6455


CITYSUZUKI
10585 Atlantic Blvd.
998-7111
www.cityautomotive.com



KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngemian Cirde.
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

O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100




OSSTEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486




PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694






BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
www.beachblvdautomo0ive.com
6833 Beach Blvd.
724-3511

BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
10211 Atlantic Blvd.
724-1080


LexuIs or dClsonville
Pro-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.woridimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD.
998-9992





























CALL


503890


650,620






Hours



Besides protecting our country, military

personnel stationed in our communities

donated 650,620 hours of volunteer

service in Northeast Florida and

Southeast Georgia last year. Their time

was given to community organizations,

church groups, youth activities, scouting

and more.



Thank you!








THE N MAYPORT. FLORIDA
MJinrror




THeriscope


KING BA Y E0R A1A


* U


OFFW
.09,90







8 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008




TE



j^ ,-. ...........^^ ^^ ^^^ ^ .. -.. ;-*^ *


$269 per month $269 per month $269 per month
plustax plus tax plus tax



2009 VW NEW BEElU 2009 VW RABI 2009VWJE
$0 down $0 down $0 down
$0 Secui Depoe $0 Secuty Depeo $0 Secuty Depos
$0 F Menmths PayM.n. $0 Fr Mmnl.th s Paymne1 $0 Fr, M mn. PayMen.
*U.S. cars only. Finance plans available through Volkswagen Credit on approved credit. Dealer sets actual price. **Lease offers: New Beetle $269 a month
plus tax for 39 months. With SO due at signing and SO first month's payment. Based on MSRP of $17,990. Monthly payments total $10,491. Requires
dealer contribution if $273.56, which could affect final negotiated transaction. Purchase option at lease end for $10,512.50. Rabbit S269 a month plus tax
with SO due at signing and SO first month payment. Based on MSRP of $16,540 for a Rabbit S 2-door with manual transmission. Monthly payments total
$10,101. Requires dealer contribution of $143.80, which could affect final negotiated transaction. Purchase option at lease end for $9,262.50. Jetta $269
a month plus tax with SO due at signing and SO first months payment. Based on MSRP of S18,640 for a Jetta S with manual transmission. Monthly payments
total $10,101. Requires dealer contribution of $281.64, which could affect final negotiated transaction. Purchase option at lease end for $10,054.80. For
all lease offers: closed-end lease offered to highest-qualified customers by Volkswagen Credit through participating dealers. Prices do not include tax, tag
or title. Lessee responsible for insurance. At lease end, lessee responsible for S.20/mile over 36,000 miles and for damage or excessive wear. Additional
charges may apply. Models featured may have optional equipment not included in lease offer. Dealer sets actual price. Offers end November 30, 2008.
tNew Beetle estimated MPG: 20 city/28 highway. Rabbit estimated MPG: 22 city/29 highway. Jetta estimated MPG:21 city/29 highway. All estimates based
on manual transmission models. Fuel economy estimates for other VW models available at vw.com. Always obey local speed and traffic laws. See dealer
for details or call 1-800-Drive-VW. Supplies limited.

Burn lots of rubber. U


Not lots of fuel.


A 2008 Edmunds' Inside Line "Ideal SUV for the driver who dreams of a MX-5, 2008 North American
Editors' Most Wanted Vehicle but needs space and utility for a family." Truck of the Year
MOTOR TREND 04/2008


N: JM1BK32FB81133875 v: JM3Th28tI 137t622 -
'08 MAZDA3i Sport '08 Mazda CX-7 '08 Mazda CX-9 Sport


startingat14,95
31 MPG


Starting at 19,994
with 24 MPG


Was $30,070
Starting at 25 ,900
with 24 MPG


Optional equipment shown. *EPA estimated mileage MAZDA61 automatic. Actual results may vary.
Art for illustration purposes only. All advertised mpg's are based on EPA highway mpg by veh.. wac 36 mo lease no sec. dep total due at signing $2800.
Ta4ke A 7Test Z^rhe A t Vmr 7h4Uz( 4Zmeder To4#ty.


Das Auto:


Das Auto;
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 904-725-0911


Serving you with honor and integrity since


www.Mazdacity.com
6916 Blanding Blvd.
(904) 779-0600


g ince www.tombush.com
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
(904) 725-0911


Serving Jacksonville with honor
and integrity since 19o


AImAlys Offernmg The Best Prices
* Over 300 Cars to Choose From
* 3 Day Unlimited Mileage Money Back Guarantee
* 90 day/ 3,000 mile Warranty on Vehicles w/less than 75,000 Miles.


* Our Vehicles go through A Rigorous Inspection by
our Certified Reconditioning Center.
* Serving Jacksonville with Honesty and Integrity for Over 38 Years
* If you don't buy our cars, well buy yours


96 BUICK ROADMASTER LOADED $4,988 05 CHEVY EQUINOX LS PWR PKG $8,988
01 DODGE RAM 1500 XCAB RUNS GREAT $6,288 03 FORD ESCAPE LEATHER ROOF $9,988
02 CHEVY ASTRO VAN RUNS GREAT $6,388 06 FORD F-150 RCAB $9,988
01 MERCURY SABLE LEATHER LOW MILES $6,988


CHEVY
*04 SS MONTECARLO LOADED W/ALLOY WHEELS
REDUCED TO SALE ......................................................................................... $13,788
*05 CORVETTE CONVERTIBLE W/ PWR TOP
LOW MI DUAL PWR LTHR SPORT SEATS BOSE
6SPD NAV SELECT RIDE HEADS UP DISPLAY
* WOW THIS IS THE ONE REDUCED NOW ..................................................... $37,990
CHRYSLER/DODGE
07 SEBRING LIMITED SEDAN LTHR PWR PKG .............................................$14,990
08 DODGE AVENGER LOADED .......................................................................$15,788
07 DODGE MAGNUM POWER PACKAGE ...................................................$15,988
08 DODGE MAGNUM POWER PACKAGE LOADED ..........................................$17,988
DODGE TRUCKS
05 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CAB REDUCED NOW ............................................$13,788
05 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT W/20 INCH WHEELS .............................................$17,788

FORD
06 MUSTANG ALLOYS PWR PKG 23K MI .................................................. $13,990
05 MUSTANG GT A/T 22K MI LTHR LIKE NEW ..............................................$17,990

HYUNDAI
08 SONATAS 4 TO CHOOSE FROM OPTIONS VARY FROM ........................$15,990


9875 Atlantic Blvd.
Directly across from Tom Bush BMW tF


ISUZU
07 ASCENDER LS ONLY 2K MI PW R PKG ....................................................$15,988

NISSAN
04 NISSAN FRONTIER XCAB LOW MILES ............... .............................$13,988
05 NISSAN TITAN SE KING CAB .....................................................................$15,988

PONTIAC
08 G6 GT LOADED W /ROOF ............................................................................ $16,988
08 GRAND PRIX W/ROOF VERY NICE .........................................................$16,988

TOYOTA
06 RAV 4 PW R PKG VERY CLEAN ................................................................. $11,988
05 HIGHLANDER V6 W/3RD ROLL ...................... ................................. $17,988
05 CAM RY XLE LOADED ................................................................................. $17,988
08 SIENNA VAN DUAL PW R DOORS............................................................ $19,788

JEEP
05 JEEP LARADO W/LEATHER SUNROOF ......................................................$12,988
08 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIKE NEW ..........................................................$18,988
07 JEEP WRANGLER W/NEW TOP AUTO .......................................................$21,788


CALL 371-4877
Su~p enter www.tombushautoplex.com


tombush-vw.com


We qeadu^ c^a~c
PIcked Vehicles!
0^4 TeAesit!







THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008 19


W 0 999
SEDON


EW00 9 99


The Power to Surprise'


6373 BLANDING BLVD. JACKSONVILLE, FL


103 RD ST. TIMUQUANA RD.


I -
> 118THST.
z
6373 BLANDING BLVD.
z JACKSONVILLE


IAJ4Jii~~h~IIfA


NW2089 I


JEWHEN Y~CNG07BOWNDINEWAFOOR -I7SS








20 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, November 20, 2008


BMW
Certified
Pre-Owned
bmwusa.com
1-800-334-4BMW


Jacksonville

"You Have a Friend In The Business"

Factory Certified BMW's...
* Inspected and Certified by
BMW Trained Technicians
* Free Carfax on Any Vehicle
* Service Loaner Cars by Appointment


BMW Will Make
Your First Two
Payments Now Thru
NOVEMBER 30, 2008


3.9%
for 60 Months


Prices Include BMW Protection Plan up to 6 years or 100,000 miles


'05 BMW Z4 3.0i Roadster
Premium & Sport Pkg., Auto
#2674B #LU10812................................ $24,987
'05 BMW 325i Sedan
Premium Pkg., Auto
#A2995 #KW17564............................... $17,687
'06 BMW 325i Sedan
Premium Pkg.
#A3009 #KX48317 ................................ $24,987
'06 BMW 325i Sedan
Premium Pkg., Graphite
#A2983 #KX48962................................ $25,987
'06 BMW 325i Sedan
Premium & Sport Pkg., Navigation
#A3147 #PT13462 ................................ $26,987
'04 BMW 325Ci Convertible
Premium Pkg., Navigation
#3100A #PL33418 ................................ $21,987


'06 BMW 325Ci Convertible
Premium & Cold Weather Pkg.
#A3076 #PL34753................................ $26,987
'05 BMW 325Ci Convertible
Premium Pkg., Auto, Heated Seats
#A3105 #PL39399................................ $26,987
'04 BMW 330i Sedan
Premium Pkg., Black
#4542B #KM36127 .............................. $16,987
'06 BMW 330Ci Convertible
Black Beauty, Only 18K Miles
#9045A #PZ40049................................ $33,987
'07 BMW 335i Sedan
Premium Pkg., Twin Turbo
#5548A #PA82265............................... $32,987
'07 BMW 335Ci Convertible
Premium & Sport Pkg., Auto, PDC
#A3008 #PX49033............................... $44,987


'05 BMW 525i Sedan
Auto, Premium & Cold Weather Pkg.
#A2957 #B863164................................ $26,987
'05 BMW 530i Sedan
Auto, Premium Pkg.
#P446A #CR57844.............................. $27,987
'05 BMW 545i Sedan
Premium & Sport Pkg.
#A3150 #CN64005............................... $29,987
'07 BMW 650Ci Convertible
Sport Pkg.
#A2981 #CN81960................................ $61,987
'03 BMW 745i Sedan
Loaded
#A3123 #DP62353............................... $22,487
'06 BMW 750i Sedan
Luxury & Sport Pkg.
#A3070 #DT02964............................... $43,987


'06 BMW 750Li Sedan
Sport Pkg., Rear Shades
#A2944 #DT62694.....................................$41,987
'06 BMW 750Li Sedan
Luxury Seats, Premium Sound, Loaded
#A3005 #DT33265................................ $43,987
'05 BMW X3 3.0i SAV
Premium Pkg., Auto
#P440A #WD1 2975 ............................. $22,987
'06 BMW X3 3.0i SAV
Premium Pkg., Xenon
#A3143 #WD28097 .............................. $26,987
'06 BMW X5 3.0i SAV
Premium Pkg., Premium Sound
#A3132 #LY44293 ............................... $30,987
'07 BMW X5 3.0i SAV
Like New, Platinum over Sand
#7034A #LY78654 ............................... $41,987


= Certified Pre-Owned =
by BMW I


9910 Atlantic Blvd. (904) 371-4381

tombushbmw.com


*3.9% for 60 Months On Select BMW Certified Pre-Owned Models Special Lease or Financing available through BMW Financial Services.
**First two payments due under contract will be paid by BMW Financial Services on Certified Pre-Owned Select Models 2006 3 & 5 Series, 2005 and 2006 X3 & X5 SAV Vehicles.


25 MPG +. We Don't Offer Just One Fuel Efficient

Vehicle. We Offer A Fuel Efficient Fleet.


BMW 2008
3281


bmwa.coBMW
1-80-334-4BMW


BMW 135i Coupe
"the 1 Series does a stellar job of incorporating the hallmarks
of the 2002 Series- rear, drive, powerful engine, and space for
four---into a modern, attractive package."
AUTOMOBILE MAGAZINE, '08 All Stars"


BMW X5
"On the freeway, the X5 displays a very firm, almost
sports-car-like ride."
AUTO WEEK, January 21,2008


*359 per mo. for 36 months,.9%Financing A
BMW 3281
"One Of Car and Driver 10 Best For 17th Consecutive Year"
CAR AND DRIVER, January 2008


Financing

As Low As

0.9%


BMW 750i
"The 7 Series is contemporary in style, with barrels
of luxury and technology."
AUTOWEEK, Buyers Guide Crain


BMW 650i Coupe
'This has to be one of the best pieces on the road. The 6 Series is
clearly a car for those few who appreciate automotive perfection
when they see it." AUTOWEEK, May 2008


BMW 535i
"{we} recommend the 535i to anyone looking for a
sport sedan that's not only a blast to drive, but well
worth the money."
Caranddriver.com, February 2008


BMW 335i Coupe
"the 3 Series continues to be the perennial bench-
mark of the entry luxury-sports-coupe, -sedan,
-convertible class."
CAR AND DRIVER, "10 Best Cars"


BMW Ultimate ServiceTM


Pay nothing. 4 years/50,000 miles. The most comprehensive maintenance plan (including wear-and-tear items) in its class.**


Brake Pads: $0


Brake Rotors: $0


Engine Belts: $0


Oil Changes: $0


Wiper Blade Inserts: $0


Scheduled Inspection: $0


Experience The Tom Bush Advantage
Price Match Guarantee 24-Hour Emergency Service Free Loaner Car Service Complimentary Car Wash With Service
*Special Lease or Financing available through BMW financial services on the new 2008 BMW 328i, 135i, X5, 535i, 335i, 650i, and 750i vehicles. Offer valid through November 30, 2008. 2008 BMW 328i Sedan monthly lease payment $359 for 36 months 10k per year, based on MSRP of $36,395. $2859 due at lease sign-
ing, includes $359 first payment, $0 security deposit (total lease payments due $21,473). Excludes tax, title, license, and registration fees. Lease up to .9% financing subject to credit approval. Dealer contribution may affect terms. Lessee must cover insurance and all items not covered under the full maintenance program. At
lease end, lessee will be liable for disposition fee ($350), any excess wear and use as set forth in the lease agreement and excess mileage charges of $.20 ($.25 for 750Li Sedan) per mile for miles driven in excess of 30,000 miles per lease terms (36 months). Mileage will be prorated in the event of early termination. For more
information, call 1-800-334-4BMW, or visit bmwusa.com. All BMW's come with BMW Ultimate Service and Warranty standard for 4 years. See the Service and Warranty information booklet for more details and specific terms, conditions and limitations. For more information, all 1-800-334-4BMW, or bmwusa.com @2008 BMW


BMW
Jacksonville
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32225
(904) 371-4728
tombushbmw.com


BMW
Orange Park
6914 Blanding Blvd.
Orange Park, FL 32244
(904) 777-2500
tombushbmworangepark.com


The Ultimate
Driving Machine


The UItimate
Driving Machinr


515679




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